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

 - Class of 1961

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 290 of the 1961 volume:

TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OP DENTISTRY nnoAO anovc aucmhrny av nu« PM LA01tl.f»MlA AO. PA W Sir i The Adml salons Cownltt in hereby granting you a full acceptance to the 1961 Preahnw n Claoe of this school, vbich will convene on September 7, 1961, ao you bav . »atlofactorily completed all of the en-cranc roguiretaenta. If you desire to claim a place in thin clana, you should, within a period o£ 30 daya from the date af this letter, send uo a deposit of two hundred dollar ($200.00) including the completed enclosed registration card. Under no circumstances will thin deposit be returned to you if you fall ro enroll in thia ciaao. At e later date, you will receive full instructions concerning registration. LB tap Your 1 very truly, Louis Herman, D.D.S. 0ire.ct.or of Admissions c - Sr oo Oral Jlijcjiene tcJLy n 3 it'a n ict- MORTON LITVIN EDITOR-IN-CHIEF HOWARD HORENBEIN BUSINESS MANAGERDEDICATION Carlos Weil, D.D.S. Professor of Operative Dentistry Chairman of the Department of Operative Dentistry Class of 1961 Advisor ARolaxing alter a woek oi "Happy Dentistry." Gentleman, prolessor, scholar, and counselor. All these qualities we have seen encompassed in the one person who has contributed the most to mold us into the shape ol a more capable and competent dentist. It is (or this reason that .jure, the class of 1961, deep and sincere pleasure in dedicating our yearbook to the Professor and Chairman of the Department of Operative Dentistry, Dr. Carlos Weil. Dr. Wei! was born on September 27, 1912 in Philadelphia. After attending Duke University -where he majored in psychology, he came to Temple Dental School where he was president of the I. Norman Bromeil Society, and a member of the F. St. Elmo Rusca Society of Operative Dentistry, Kolmer and Cameron Societies Dr. Weil graduated from Temple in 1938 and on November 24 of the same year, was married in the Valley Forge Chapel. From 1938 to 1939 Dr. Weil served on active duty in the armed services and in January, 1940 came to Temple, teaching in Operative The year of 1940 also brought a bundle of joy to Dr. and Mrs. V eil in the person of Carlos Jr., better known as Cap. On August 15, 1941, Dr. Weil again entered the service and was stationed at Fort Dix where he was Chief of Prosthetic Dentistry. In September 1943, he was transferred to Valley Forge Hospital - 1—-was trained in the construction of servicemen. Later in 1943. he returned to Tilton General Hospital at Fort Dix where he was Chief of the Artificial Eye Program. In keeping with Dr. Woil's favorite song. Thank Heaver, for Little Girls", his daughter Janet was born in 1944. Upon returning from the service, Dr. Weil came back to Temple as or. Operative instructor, established a practice in Drexel Hill and in 1948, was appointed a full professor of Operative pentistry. In 1960, Dr. Wei! served as Chairman o! the Operative Conference Section at the meeting of the American Association of Dental Schools and in March of 1961 was Chairman oi the Section of Ccclu-' sion (Oral Anatomy) for the same organization. He also served as secretary oi the Dental Alumni for the past two years and in our senior year was faculty advisor to the Junior A. D. A. Doctor, it is truly an honor to have had you as a dedicated teacher and an inspiring friend. We will never forget your lectures- lectures overflowing with wit and professional dignity. Our thoughts of you can best be expressed by the quotation appearing under your picture in your yearbook of 1938— “a gentleman from sole to crown and admirably schooled in every grace." To you. Doctor Weil, we humbly present our book. Pride and joys of the Weil family, Janet and Carlos Jr. School boss and the real boss.Now you're all part of my family. "Top Banana." CLASS ADVISOR The class of 1961 wishes to express its deep gratitude to our true friend and devoted advisor, Dr. Carlos Weil. It is he who possesses the ultimate in personality and represents unexcelled perfection as a gentleman. Dr Weii has given us encouragement in our moments of need and has put forth a never ending effort to make each one of us a more proficient dentist and a truly understanding person. We thank you Doctor Weil for having made our senior year a most pleasant and memorable one. 6“Whatever you say, Jim." 9:15 and no one in trouble yet? JIM’S CORNER In four short years, Jim Hazlewood has gained the life long friendship of three hundred and ninety dentists and one hundrod and seventeen prospective ones. In the sophomore year, it is often heard “wait until next year and Jim will show you how it's done." And he certainly lived up to that promise.PRESIDENT To the Class of 1961: The 1961 ODONTOLOG will be a record of four years of professional study to which each of you will refer throughout your professional life. In this reference you will recall associations and refresh your minds with respect to some aspect of professional study. It is upon these experiences that your outlook regarding a profession rests, and it is from them that society expects the growth in research and practice that will improve the dental health of our people. May I hope, therefore, that this volume will record circumstances and instances that will forever strengthen your association with classmates, teachers, the profession of dentistry, and Temple University. MILLARD E. GLADFELTER President 101IEM GERALD TIMMUNS TO THE CLASS OF 1961: If in the past four years we have instilled in you the ability to persevere, the desire to create, the significance of continued learning and the self satisfaction of integrity, then it is with pleasure that I welcome you to our profession of dentistry. You are now passing a great milestone in your life, one which brings you to the threshold of a lifetime ambition. I congratulate you who have attained this position. You arc not going out of our lives because you are being graduated, you are only striding forward to gain now perspective. As a basis to realize this perspective you take with you the degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery.An era of groat development and challenge lies ahead of you as individual practitioners. I am confident that your dental education hero at Temple University has adequately prepared you to meet this challenge, however. it is not enough to stand solely upon this foundation; rather you must build upon it in an attempt to better yourself and your community and thus bring honor and prestige to yourself as well as to your Alma Mater. Think of yourselves not solely as practicing dentists, but as respected men and women, as leaders of society, guardians of health, protectors of mankind and most important, as researchers and as students; because the scopo of dentistry is never-ending, it is limited only by the depth of your enthusiasm and determination. Be fair and honest in your dealings; do not oxpect of your pationts what you would not give them; bo a demanding critic who is ever subjecting his own work to the most careful scrutiny. The capacity to achieve this detachment is one of the most significant characteristics of the mature mind. You share the responsibility of a great calling with all others in the life stream of the profession. I have abiding faith in you; I am sure that your performance will not fall short. As a class I commend you on your co-operation and ability both in your academic and clinical endeavors. Your record is one befitting the honor and prestige you take with you as you leave Temple University. I hope your absence is not prolonged, but that rather you will all take an active part as a loyal alumnus to further develop the success and prostige of your Alma Mater; to honor its glorious heritage and to reflect upon its dignity. Let us continue, then, to walk together; let our triumphs be yours and yours ours, for as we face the future destined for us, we can give to one another strength and confidence. Pleaso accept my most sincere wishes for a long, healthy, happy life of success and prosperity. I bid each of you God speed. No mattor what I say. they still lis,®n ,0 upper classmon. So you flunked State Boards, huh? 12 All right so I'm no Sinatra.Albert L. Borish, D.D.S. Assistant Director of Post Graduate Studies Harold J. E. Lantz. D.D.S.. B.S., M.Ed., F.A.C.D. Clinic Coordinator Louis Herman. D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Director of Admissions Director of Post Graduate Studies Dale F. Roeck. D.D.S. Secrotary to the Faculty DEAN'S STAFF 13ASSISTING Mrs. Dorothy McCluskoy Chair Assignments Mrs. Mary Johannesson Patient Records Mrs. Beatrice Schroedor Incoming Patients Mrs. Gertrude Gohly Technician, Magcn Laboratory Mrs. Josephine Gabryolenicz and Mrs. Lenor Kitcherman Clinical Supplies Mrs. Frances Neater Student Records Mr. Alex Mucha Director ol Visual Education Mrs. Esther Doyle OrthodonticsMiss Arleno Paletz Office of Admissions Mrs. Laurine Teidokcn Office of tho Secretary to the Faculty Mrs. Leona Bruck Office of Graduate Studies Ollio. tho Operator Miss Carolyn Spahn and Mrs. Virginia Wyckoff Bookstore Library Staff Bill Owens, John tho Plumber, Class III Walter, and tho boys Mrs. Kathryn M. Wholan, Miss Virginia Bortino, Mrs. Margaret A. Dous. Office of the Dean 15 STAFFJRichard M. Snodgrasse. Ph.B., M.A.. Ph.D., Professor of Anatomy Drs. Holland, Boiler. Butts. Whitcomb Louis Herman, D.D.S.. F.A.C.D. Professor of Oral Anatomy Director of Post Graduate Studies Drs. Klein. Mervine, Faggart ANATDMY Drs. Snodgrass, Butz, Holland, Beller and Whitcomb The gross study and the successive understanding of the Human form is a complex process utilizing many hours for lecture, dissection, and collateral reading It is not the position of the instructor to assist each freshman, but rather the student must probe for himself, as did the anatomists whose work underlies the students efforts. The dental student must comprehend the intricacies of the head and neck.. As a servant of humanity he must know the workings of the entire organism. Today, with the advent of atomic militarism, a large role in battlefield surgery is envisioned for the dentist. Again it is emphasized, the obligation of the dentist in knowing and understanding the human body._________ ORAL ANATOMY Drs. Herman, Faggart, Mervine and Klein The human tooth involves in itself a course of study which serves as a basis for further studies in dentistry Elementary in principles, but fundamental to freshman students. Oral Anatomy involves the comparison of lower forms of teeth with human dentition, supplemented by dissections of various human tooth forms. As a means of increasing digital dexterity, the student carves life size reproductions of many human teeth. It is not enough that he recognizes grooves and ridges, but rather he must relate structure to function.Robert Rowen. B.S..Ph. C.. Professor of Biochemistry and Dental Materials. Ono more year and I'll have my John H. Githens. B.A., D.D.S. stone front house finished. 1 mean to say. this is dentistry. KilOCll KMISTRY The complexities of our body organs and systems pertaining to the various physical and chemical laws and reactions which govern their operation are studied in the freshman course ol Biochemistry A laboratory period is designed to illustrate the chemical processes through the use of qualitive and quantitative procedures. The complexities of metabolism — protein, carbohydrate, and fat — are studied thoroughly. The functions ol various organs observed in the anatomy laboratory, and the reactions ol their secretions, are studied In many instances, the abnormal is studied, as is the normal Here, as in other courses ol study, the complexity of the body is recognized. Goorge R. S. Schacterle. B.S., D.S.C. DENTAL MATERIALS The materials of our profession are herein studied and the relationship of their physical properties to the clinical patient are emphasized. It is indeed fortunate that technical progress of the twentieth century has included dentistry. The patient has the advantage of various medicaments designed to alleviate suffering. Also, the patient benefits when the dentist achieves results near perfection through the use of new impression mixes and higher quality metals and waxes There is no haphazard guesswork involved in production. All ethical manufacturers comply to specifications set forth by the American Dental Association Committee on materials. The freshman dental student shares the technological accomplishments by studying and using the newest materials assigned to dentistry. 19HISTOLOGY Much ol a students training in the various biological sciences involves the use of the microscope. Such is the case with histology. Histology is the study oi normal tissues. It involves a system of microscopy and terminology unlike anything the student has come across prior to dental school. The structure oi organs, the structure ol tissues, and the structures ol individual cells must become familiar to the student. The minute forms ol life, ol vitality, must be related to a multicellular living, vital, human organism. To be sure, the laboratory and lecture periods are designed to acquaint the freshman with life from the embryological period to the fully matured stage. Many texts are profusely illustrated for the aid of the student However, these texts are only a supplement to the many hours the student must spend viewing micro- scopic sections Once again, it becomes apparent, that the dentist has a great obiigation to his patients, of knowing and understanding the human. 1’KOSTIIETIC DENTISTRY A course of sixteen lectures given during the first semester of the freshman year designed to acquaint the student v ith the basic fundamentals ol full denture construction. The classroom instruction is supplemented in the laboratory by each student practicing the various techniques taught under careful scrutiny by the instructors. The second semester carries the student through from vertical dimension to final insertion and patient instruction In addition to planned reading in Landa. the students occupy their spare time by research on a simple level, i.e. facebow in conjunction with the gnathel-ator. Maurice L Leilch. B.S.. M.S. Professor oi General Histology and Embryology. Dr. Knast rests for a moment. Drs. Grogory and SchiesserORIENTATION AND HISTORY Perhaps the most stirring ieature of the his--tory of dentistry is the fact that the forefathers of our profession were, in addition to being skilled operators of the oral cavity, relatively adept in the related fields of gross and dental anatomy, structural and mechanical design and diagnosis and treatment. This was in an era when professional education v as the responsibility of the individual. In addition, these men were skilled in the worldly arts of literature. music, and painting Indeed, it is said today that dentists alone could be grouped as the artisans of the world Through the findings of archeologists, the growth of dentistry is traced from Egyptian and Babylonian days to the medieval period, and historians bring us to the present. The dental museum of Temple University houses many examples of the different periods of dentistry's growth. The importance of dental history lies in that it points out to the student that which we take for granted, but in past days was a complex series of obstacles, which had to be overcome in raising dentistry from a precarious position, to one of esteem. MICROBIOLOGY Bacteria of many sizes and shapes inhabit a portion of the microbial world which is presented to the first year student Of the many scores of bacteria which have been classified, relatively few are pathogenic. The study of the pathogenic organisms constitutes the main portion of microbiology. A laboratory period is designed to indicate the many and varied characteristics of these cellular organisms. The student learns the value of sterilization and, to a certain extent, the ravages of disease. Once again, the student must transpose his text and laboratory findings to the clinic, for an undetected and uncontrolled disease can cause extreme suffering, possibly death. Harold L. Faggart. D.D.S.. F.A.C.D. Assistant Professor of Oporative Dentistry. Locturer on Dental History. Herbert M. Cobe. B.A.. M.A.. Ph.D. Professor of Microbiology Messrs. Leberknight and McCunney Yes. I run a three chair office.FRESHMEN CLASS OFFICERS Vice President, Russel Bloilcr President. David August Treasurer. Alan Simkins Secretary. Maurice Donnelly L to R.: D. August, M. Bekoif. A. Beattie. H. Adler, R. Bleiler. L. to R.: R. Blomquist. S. Brandwoin, A. Brown, A. Buchwald. A. Cairo, T. Cardoza. 22L. to R.:L Chaakin. S. Citnino. I. Cohen. C. Contract. L. to R.: D. Coppola. R. Cosgriii. R. Cressman. R. Czop. P. Damico. L. to R.: J. Della Croce. R. Dent. C. Ditzler. M. Donnelly, K. Drizen. "Act like gentlemen, dress like gentlemen, and don't listen to upper classmen." Those were among the first words of greeting to Temple Dental School. "Lights Out." said Mr. Leitch, "Can't anyone see that loose areolar tissue but me?" Your microscope drawings are coming along very well class, I especially like the drawings of your eye-lashes. So. we learned the microscopic anatomy of the human body. "Sing out if you can't hear me back there." I've decided to do the class a favor and keep anatomy lab open on Saturday mornings and Wednesday afternoons. Attendance optional — however roll will be taken." This was our rendezvous with death on Tuesday and Thursdays as we proceded to learn our gross anatomy under the guidance of Dr. Snowgrasse. "Picture the grooves as valleys, and the cusps as hills," said Dr. Herman as we learned the anatomy of the teeth (or was it the topography of the U.S.) Tho class filed their fingers to the bones and drew tubules till what soemed like infinity, but finally tho difference between a molar and a central was almost obvious. "I mean to say I could see where you might not be interested in Biochemistry, but Dental Materials—that's your field. So why it is that these plaster blocks range in size from 3.4 mm. to 7.8 feet?" pleaded Dr. Rowan. We all felt like walking Univacs, but at the end we knew our Dental Materials at least—well after all, that is our field. "Do any of you have any questions about what your doing in laboratory?" No. its not wise to use your Hanau torch on the mannequins. You might some day be confronted with cheeks", said Dr. Gregory as he provided our Wednesday morning entertainment and ably taught us our fundamental understanding of full denture prosthesis. In the year nineteen hundred and fifty-seven, we freshmen finally found out who made George Washington's dentures (took a long time didn't it?) And who did die in that snowstorm. Dinley or Finley? But we will always feel undebted to Dr. Faggart for acquainting us with our heritage and showing how our profession began and developed. "Don't lock me in the incubator overnight. Dr. Cobe. I didn't mean to spill the tube of Tubercular bacilli on your tie.” After staining our fingers methylene blue, our gowns congo red and looking at a myriad of colored organisms. one hundred and thirty budding young microbiologists, biochemists, anatomists, and histologists progressed into the much anticipated sophomore year. ¥L. to R.: S. Dubin. R. Einhorn. D. Faktor. G. Falcone. I. Feinberg. L. to R.: S. Feingold. V. Ferragamo. E. Fitzgerald. S. Flansbaum. N. Foster. L. to R.: L. Gardner, H. Gazes. S. Gold. E. Grossman. L. to R.: R. Hochman. R. Hoopes. L. Hurst. J. Jacobs. P. Jerrow. L. to R.: M. Grossman. A. Halter. J. Handloy. D. Hecht. N. Hernborg. L. to R.: D. Kaplan. H. Katz. M. Kauiiman. D. Kerber. G. Kinney. 24L to R.: N. Klcmman, A. Kobb. K. Loon. H. Lovin. H. Levine. L. to R.: C. McKinley. B. Meeks. H. Mehring. A. Meyer. A. Michaelson. L. to R.: L.Orlans. T. Panitch. E. Persico. E. Politowici. E. Polsky. L. to R.: A. Lipschutz. B. Lipschutz. S. Magriney. D. Mailshanker. C. Mandell. L. to R.: G. Minsky. T. Moyer. R. Nadler. E. Occhipinti. S. Ollio. L to R.: R. Pulcini. D. Price. R. Raphaelson. F. Rocco, E. Rosen. 25L. to R.: I. Shelpuk. A. Silverman. R. Witlin L to R N. Totalo, J. Towbin. M. Turner. H. Ullman. W. Unger L to R.: L Updegrove. H. Verwayon. S. Wolf. S. Yasniow, N. ZehnerL to R.: D. Rothonberg. S. Salivonchik. G. Sandler. B. Schiff. D. Schneider L. to R.: I. Schwartz. L. Schwartz. T. Shandis. M. Sheffield L. to R-: B. Skalor. R. Skoirik. I. Snyder. L. Snyder. A. Solomon L. to R.: f. Speakman, R. Steiner. J. Stryker. R. Tamborlane. M. Thurm L. to R.: P. Ward. M. Wintors. M. Wallack, R. Wax-man. M. Weinberg L. to R.: S. Zucker. H. Goldstein. I. Sigler, E. Schwartz 27 Dr . Mervine. Horman and Klein Dale F. Roeck, D.D.S.. A 't Professor o( Prosthetic Dentistry. Secretary to the Faculty Dr. Klein and his big black pencil 30 OPERATIVE DENTISTRY Drs. Horman, Klein, Mervine, Faggart and Clinical Stafi This course, in the sophomore year, introduces the student to the science and art of restoring, with various materials, the lost por« tions of the teeth. The nomenclature, classification and rules of cavity reparation, and in-strumentology are presented A detailed study of restorative materials is made and gold foil, silver amalgam, silicate cements and self- j 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, pulp broiling, instructor baiting, mirror fogging, uses of the I Klein No. 1529 bur and the plastic-handled screw-driver. EROWiYI AND HRIDGE PROSTHESIS Drs. Stover, Miller, Domanico, Kaczmar, Kuzi-emski, McGinnis, Saylor and Weisenberger Beginning 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 of attachments used in modern fixed partial dentures, the variations and modifications of standard cavity preparation for the specialized use in this field, the indica-tidrfs and contraindications for fixed restorations, and the technical procedures in their preparation and insertion. PIIUSTHETIE DENTISTRY Drs. Pallardy, McMurray, Dilworth, Gregory. Lantz. Rios. Roock, Salerno. Bomba. Friedman. Knast. Mulvey. Schiesser, Smith and Wilson Prosthetic Dentistry is taught throughout the entire eight semsters 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 biomechanical and esthetic problems involved in lull and partial denture design and construction, and how to get one's shoe out of the impression compound potDr. Liu David E. Mann. Jr.. B.S.. M.S.. Ph. D., Associate Professor of Pharmacology. Evert J. Larson. A.B.. A.M.. Ph.D.. Professor of Physiology- Do you want to see ventricular Damn Van Slyke fibrillation? PHARMACOLOGY Dr. Mann The course in Pharmacology consists of sixty-four hours of lecture and demonstration. The important drugs with the responses which they incur in living tissue are studied and evaluated. Representatives from each of the drug groups are chosen and their characteristics and actions reviewed, particular emphasis being placed on those which have dental implications. Special attention is directed to the proper writing of dental prescriptions, to analgesics, antibiotics, and anesthesia. PHYSIOLOGY Dr. Larson and Stall An extensive study of the functions and interrelations of the various organs of the body is undertaken in the course in Physiology. The mechanism of respiration and gaseous exchange, blood formation and circulation, digestion and utilization of foods, the endocrines 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. 31GENERAL 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. ORTHODONTICS Drs. Hedges. Addiego, Cobon, Landc. Lubo-witz and Stazeski, Dental Hygienist (Mrs.) Esther Doyle. R.D.H. 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 including exercises such as: the mucco—buccal—disto-lingual occludes plane ol the upper right first bicuspid occludes with buccal—muccal—linguo distal inclined plane of the tongue The second semester includes a description of the various methods of growth studies with particular emphasis on cephalonTetric roentgenography. rates, sites, and areas of growth in the head PERIODONTICS Drs. Rothner, Saturen. Chilton. DiDio, Cerino, and Dubinski Periodontics is the science that deals with the supporting structures ol the teeth in health and disease. The objectives of the course in Periodontics are to give adequate training for meeting the problems in Periodontics presented in the general practice of Dentistry and to correlate the science of periodontics with other brcnches of Dentistry. •rat Pathology. 8-9-10 Ready or not here we come. Robert B. Hedges. D.D.S.. M.S.. Professor ol Orthodontics. Jacoby T. Rothner. D.D.S.. F.A.C.D.. Professor of Periodontics.IMMHMtMHS ORAL HISTOLOGY Drs. Amsterdam. Parris. Stewart, Rappoport. Evans Krasnor, Soltanofi and Uchin Beginning in the sophomore year and carrying through with clinical application in the junior and senior years, the course in Endo-. dontics includes instruction in the etiology, pathology, diagnosis and treatment oi diseases of the pulp and periapical tissues. Endodontics is also discussed as it relates to the other lields of clinical dentistry, particularly in reference to treatment planning. Emphasis upon the importance of the dentist maintaining the natural dentition in health in the structure of the jaws and upon pulp conservation and preventive dentistry. Drs. McCrea and Entine The course in Oral Histology given during the first semester of the sophomore year takes up the specialized study of the microanatomy of the teeth, periodontal membrane, mucous membranes, and other oral tissues and organs. The detailed embryological development of these structures is also studied The material is presented by means of lectures. demonstrations, models, projected micro-slides. and through thirty-two hours of microscopic work in the Histology Laboratory. ORAL PATHOLOGY Leonard N. Parris. D.D.S.. Assistant Professor of Endodontics . Drs. McCrea and Entine Ir. Oral Pathology, the fundamentals of General Pathology are extended and applied to the diseases and deficiencies incident to the oral cavity. The subject matter is presented by lectures, slides and natural color photographs. Georgo G. Stowart. A.B.. D.D.S., F.A.C.D.. F.A.D.M., Assistant Professor of Endodontics. Martin Entine. D.D.S.. Lecturer in Oral Pathology. Marion McCrea. D.D.S., M.S., F.A.-C.D.. Professor of Oral Histopath ology. 33 Dr. Frodcric JamesL. to R.: A. Addicgo. A. Aliano. A. Amirata, H. Agan L to R.: J. Batcholor. R. Bocton. L. Belli. R. Belser. and R. Allen abs. 34L. to R.: A. Berger, J. Berman. G. Blahuta. S. Bobroy. J. Bouganh. L. to R.: R. Brodsky. R. Buckley. G. Capaldi. J. Cardona, J. Carmoan. L. to R.: J. Cherin. V. Coccodrilli. A. Cohon, L. CurTy. M. Diamond. 4 shadows were thrown against the wall of a dimly lit basement laboratory. The silence could be heard except for the sound of the air compressor going “Kaputa Kaputa Kaputa". The shadows worked as harmoniously as a team of cardiac surgeons. A hand reachod out and lit a match. Gas was ignited and the solid alloy was made molten. Another hand opened the oven door and its rod glow wanned the room. Undaunted by the heat. 2 long, gray, steel fingers plucked from the bosom of the lirey furnace a cherry red ring. No time was wasted in putting it in its cradle and no one moved, but still the only sound to be heard was “Kaputa Kaputa Kaputa". A trembling hand reached out and dropped a pin. The moment of birth had arrivod for now to be bom was “This here Va crown here . . ." As the weighted arm of the machine v as releasod. the four shadows stepped back and froze in their tracks and screamed in unison. “Who the . . . forgot to wind the centrifuge?" And so the sophomoro year began. Little did we know at that time that we would learn how to mako an orthodontic appliance for a Class III gnathostone, but also master the art of pithing a frog in free flight, as well as painlessly doing away with rabbits via an overdose of nicotine. Dr. Mann fascinated us with his fancy footwork and dancing chalk, howovor. many of the students complained that thoir social life was hampered over the weekend by the sub-acute case of “writers cramp" brought on by Dr. Mann's Friday afternoon lectures. In Periodontia we learned all about the gums (Whoops. I mean the gingiva) as well as how to brush our tooth in two easy lessons. Dr. Parris ot al presented an interesting and informative course in Endodontia. The only thing lacking in his video demonstrations were “T V Dinners". Dr. Roeck presented the year's course in Prosthetics, where wo leamod the art and science of meticulously constructing partial prosthetic appliances; bending Nosbits and casting acrylic saddlos (or something like that). In Operative Dentistry lectures. Dr. Herman presented to us the use of instruments as well as the fundamentals of proper cavity preparation and restoration. Our class appropriated the necessary funds to our “research and development" committee but they were unable to come up with a tochnic for pouring up typodont teeth, so consequently we were all forced to buy them. And in Operative lab for some unknown reason all the “R. O. A." members completed the technic early in the year. 35L. to R.: R. DiEdoiardo, M. Dohaney. F. Dombroski. A. Ebbin. L. to R.: B. Fedele. F. Federico. S. Foin. H. Finger. L. to R.: F. Flomerielt. H. Fontek. S. Fox. I. Freedman. L. to R.: R. L. Friodman. C. Gieniec. M. Ginn. N. Giul- R. A. Friedman. iani. S. Goldstein. L. to R.: A. Greenfield, D. Greenwald. V. Gregory. R. Gross. I. Grossman. L. to R.: M. Grossman. R. Gruszka. J. Gutterman. S. Halperin, P. Ho. 36L. to R.: K. Inouye. S. Ishimura. B. Jacobs abs.. D. Janerich. B. Josephs. A. Kaplan abs. L. to R.: S. Kotch. C. Kravitx. I. Kreitman. D. Langan. C. Ellis. L. to R.: J. Keller. M. Kernosh. R. Keysor. J. Kimura. L. to R.: J. Lavalia. M. Levin. R. Litto. W. Lutton. H. Mackio. L. to R.: R. Maestrelli. D. Magidson. |. Mahoney. T. L to R.: A. Mastronardi. J. Mathers. J. Matkowslci. W. Malloizi abs.. V. Marmo. R. Martin. McLaughlin. N. Mitchell. 37G-AMjniK S' L. to R.: L. Updegrovo. H. Verwayon. S. Wolf, S. Yasinow. N. Nasifc L. to R.: R. Sonnes, H. Mizo, D. Spano abs.. J. Staff abs.. E. Tanski abs., E. Sporgol abs. L. to R.: J. Kromash. J. Taragin, F. Tice. N. VaccaroL. to R.: N. Nepo. J. Panzctto. W. Parkinson. W. Phillips. B. Plait. L. to R.: H.. Priestley. J. Raab. J. Raab. A. Riosnor. R. Remland. L. to R.: R. Evans, W. Rose, P. Rosenbaum. J. Ros- enmortz. J. Rosenfeld. L. to R.: B. Rosonthal. N. Roth. D. Rudolph. R. Russ. A. Sachs. L. to R.: E. Scholes, M. Seltzer. C. Sorfass. S. Shames, E. Smith. L. to R.: A. Woinberg. S. Weinmann. I. Yalove. J. Zacok. S. Zuckerman.■rrrrrrwmnnHarold I. Lantz. B.S.. D.D.S.. F.A.C.D.. M.Ed.. Associate Prolcssor ol Prosthetic Dentistry Coordinator oi Clinics OPERATIVE DENTISTRY Drs. Weil, Nagle, Moray Operative Dentistry, the restoration of-ously involved teeth, is presented to the S dent by means of lectures, clinical demonstrations, and laboratory studies. The fundment-als of inlay, amalgam, silicate, and auto resin restorations are taught as well as the problems encountered in private practice. Practical application of this work is commenced in the clinic and continued until graduation. CHOWN AND RRIDGE PROSTHESIS Drs. Ewing, Brewer, McGinnis, Saylor, Do-manico. The Crown and Bridge course given to the junior class is a continuation of that presented to the students during the sophomore year. Emphasis is placed on proper examination,diagnosis, and preliminary considerations before any type of work is commenced.The advantages and disadvantages of various types of crowns and bridges are studied and the newer techniques in their construction are introduced to the student. These are then put thru the test m the laboratory. Once again the theory and laboratory work gain significance by the practical application of the knowledge amassed in the clinic. PROSTHETIC DENTISTRY Drs. McMurray, Lantz, Roock, Gregory and Schiesser The junior year of prosthetics is a continuation of the freshman and sophomore principles and problems involved in construction of full and partial dentures. The more intricate phases of the subject are introduced to the students by means of guest lecturers and laboratory technique. This background material is then employed practically on the clinic floor. Thus the student is given adequate training so that he is able to cope with any problems encountered during his professional career. 42Richard M. Snodgrasse. Ph.B.. M.A.. Ph. D., Professor of Anatomy . Drs. Sammartino and Updogravo William I. Updograve, D.D.S., F.A.C.D., F.A.A.O.R., Professor of Radiodontics James R. Camoron. D.D.S.. F.A.C.D.. F.I.C.A., D.Sc., LL.D.. Professor of Oral Surgery Anthony Lewandowski. D.D.S. KAUIOIIOXTICS Radiodontics deals with the making and interpretation ol roentgenograms of teeth and their associated structures. The course includes the design and function of the radiographic unit, protection against injury due to radiation, basic fundamentals of technique, comparison of techniques, and the processing of films. Lectures on anatomical structures and the diagnosis of pathological conditions follow this introduction Special emphasis is placed on correlation with clinical examinations. Practical experience is gained in the clinic by means of the routine roentgenographic examination of all patients assigned to the individual students This coupled with the regular assignments to the radiodontic clinic rounds out the students association with clinical radiodontia. ORAL SURGERY Oral Surgery in the junior year is devoted to the fundamentals ol diagnosis and the surgical and adjunctive treatment of the diseases, injuries, and defects of the human jaws and associated structures Early in the year an eight hour review of anatomy of the head and neck is presented to the class by the professor of anatomy Throughout the course, special emphasis is laid upon laboratory procedures as an invaluable aid in surgical diagnosis and treatment Medical problems which would alter routine dental procedures are stressed as well as basic surgical techniques. 43i: ono ri This course given to the juniors is designed to familiarize the students with the techniques of extraction, and the complications which may arise as a sequelae The pre-operative, operative. and post-operative handling of the patient are discussed in detail as well as the methods employed in coping with post-operative complications Once again, the lecture material is put to the test in the oral surgery clinic where the student employs the knowledge gained during his classroom study ORAL DIAGNOSIS This course is introduced to the students in the second semester of the junior year It includes the techniques of a comprehensive examination. the recognition of oral and systemic diseases, and the planning of treatment to restore oral health. Throughout the 32 weeks of lectures the student is taught the normal conditions and structures of the oral cavity in order that he may recognize any abnormal change in these structures which would then constitute disease. The material presented in the lectures is brought to the floor in the clinical examination of all- the students patients Special emphasis is placed on the oral manifestations of systemic disease and the laboratory tests involved in diagnosis of medical and dental problems. John W. Hamilton. D.D.S., Assistant Professor of Oral Surgery Harry Frank. D.D.S. 44This course consists of 32 lectures and 32 clinics during the junior year with special emphasis given to those systemic diseases with oral manifestations of possible oral origin, of importance »n relation to exodontia and oral surgery, and those that may be detected or suspected by reason of manifestations involving the nose, throat, face, scalp, and neck falling within the range of observation of the dentist, The study also includes important diseases, without oral etiology or oral manifestations, which the dentist may suspect lrom history of the patient In this manner an effort is made to cover those diseases within the domain of modern internal medicine about which dentists should have sufficient knowledge for intelligent cooperation with physicians in rendering adequate service to the patients Once again the practical cases are presented in clinics held at the Erny medical amphitheatre Here cases are given with the patient present and the dental aspects are discussed in detail by a member of the dental faculty ONCOLOGY Given throughout the entire junior year, this course consists of 48 hours of lecture and weekly diagnostic clinics at the American Oncologic Hospital, The student is taught the newer concepts in the diagnosis and management ol oral malignant disease, and at the Oncologic Hospital he is given the opportunity to observe new patients and follow-up patients as they go through the clinic, to participate in examinations. and to witness actual performances of biopsies and dental procedures incident to the management of oral malignancy. The student also makes ward rounds The course is designed to make the practicing dentist more cancer conscious and increase his ability to recognize oral malignancy S. Gordon Castigliano. A.B.. B.S., M.D.. F.A.C.S., Professor of Oncology and Edward H. Shigeoka. B.S.. M.D.. Assistant Professor of Oncology You should have never listened to your kind but ignorant friends. She wasn’t a table pushei.P l»r T. Caasalia. B.S.. D.D.S.. Lecturer in Local Anesthosia LO( AL ANESTHESIA This course, given during the first semester, is designed to acquaint the studont with the various types of local anesthetic agents and their actions, the proper methods of administration, and the possible complications which may arise. Injection techniques are clarified by means of films showing anatomical landmarks and the correct relation of the needle to these structures Both intra and oral injection techniques are studied. The student then uses these techniques throughout the two years as an operator in the clinic. ORTHODONTICS The fundamentals of occlusion, the study of growth, and development; the recognition of malocclusion in its various stages, and the institution of preventive measures are taught to the students The first semester is devoted to a summary of orthodontics including a history of early observations with development of a concept ol normal occlusion; the advent of the functional concept; a description 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 is 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. 46Ernest F. Ritaort. D.D.S., F.A.C.D.. Professor of Pedodontics , ! J Jacoby T. Rothner, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Professor of Periodontics PEDODONTICS This course presented during the junior year covers the handling ol the child, the morphology of the deciduous teeth, cavity preparation and restoration of carious teeth. Problems of the mixed dentition are discussed with special emphasis placed on space maintenance in cases of early loss of deciduous teeth. The preventive aspects of child oral health are stressed and the newer concepts of caries elimination are given attention. The student gains valuable practical experience in the Klahr Children's clinic as far as diagnosis and management of oral conditions as well as related systemic disease. Further opportunity is provided for the student to observe the close relationship between the medical and dental professions by periodic visits to St. Christopher's Hnsnitnl for Children William H. Binn . Jr.. A.B.. D.D.S. Neal W. Chilton, B.S.. D.D.S. M.P.H.. Associate Professor of Periodontics PERIODONTICS Periodontics is the science that deals with supporting structures of the teeth in health and disease. The course covers proper oral hygiene and prophylaxis as well as the science of periodontology. Proper diagnosis by means of a history, clinical examination, radiographic examination, and study models is stressed. The etiology, signs and symptoms, prognosis, and treatment of jseriodontal disease are taught to the students by means of illustrated lectures, demonstrations, laboratory exercises with manikins, seminars, and clinical experiences This course is a continuation of the course given in the second semester of the Sophomore year. The actual clinical treatments are practiced by both juniors and seniors in fulfillment of requirements for graduation.JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS B. Loss. Secretary F. Hauk. President G. Seiders. Treasurer L. to R.: J. Alpart. D. Badat. D. Barnes. A. Bamck, E. L to R.: A. Abraham, R. Angstadt. L. Balka. J. Bcnnardi. Bolinsld. •»8L. to R.: J. Bender, R. Berord. M. Berkowitz. W. Blum-enfold. L. to R.: Z. Bogucki, H. Botwick. J. Canal, R. Caplan. L. to R.: H. Casalena, A. Catuogno, J. Ccntonze, A. Cills. “The most beautiful tooth are not enough to make a man beautiful, but ugly teeth would spoil the beauty of Venus de Milo herself." After having completed two pre-clinical years of endeavor in the noiseless, smoke-free class rooms of the 3rd floor, we sought to apply this priceless knowledge on the tear stained tiles of the arena of neglected mouths. Our first encounter was in oral diagnosis where that white haired lexacologist taught us that pemphigus is not a Slavic folk dance. Wo spent the next 3 weeks, in roentgenology laboring over cone cuts and missing apices. Oh Tempore! Oh mores—the pit. "No lady, we don't expect to find calculus in your urine, but its a procedure that's followed in poriodon-tology.'' To our right is operative where sharp lino and point angles are a must, strictly enforced by the alopecic saint who has 21 reasons for everything except why he never picks up an instrument. Further down is crown and bridge, in the world of high speed where the whine drowns tho sounds of bifed tongues. Diamonds may be a girl's best friend so long as they romain on ring fingers and not oral tissue. When all else has failed, our pationt is lead to the last outpost—prosthetics, capably piloted by Dr. Mac. tho prothodonith and that lovable companion of Morpheus, "Iron Mike" Doan of Soble lab. It'» a bird . . . It‘« a piano . . . no, it's a bird. 9L. to R.: R. Dcsnoyers. P. Delaney. L. Adam. D. Curti . J. Crosaen. L. to R.: B. Loss. E. Carchidi. G. Coslet. M. Cravitz. D. Cicero. L. to R.: P. Cotturo. A. DiPiaxza, H. Edelman. R. Dippl. L. to R.: M. Engle, A. Fisher. R. Forlano. B. Fi9hman. B. Disher. L. Freilich. L. to R.: M. Gerson. E. Gittleman. A. Goldstein, F. Goodman, F. Gottman. L to R.: R. Hamory, J. Hark. F. Hauk, H. Henderson. A. Henry. 50L. to R.: T. Herb. E. Hyman. D. Jacobson. H. Jaffa. M. L. to R.: J. Kelly. J. Kenison. B. Klassman. J. Kotin. J. Kaufman. Eborhardt. L. to R.: R. Lovy. L. Loukedis. W. Marfizo. M. May. L to R-: K. Dali, F. Musselman, E. Lenny, S. Mach. L. to R.: S. Meisel. P. Miller. D. Mizrahi. W. Lord. A. Porting. R. Lcador abs. L. to R.: J. DeVito. S. Musco. C. Pock. L. Kratley. 51L. lo R. S. Leventhal. E. Malor, M. Piacine, L. Ricciardelli. J. RoseU. J. Paradine L to R.: G. Pitel, M. Rittor. B. Rabinowitz. J. Marged. S. Petrilli L to R.: D. Wichanslcy, R. Reilly. M. Averick, W. Larkin. H. Rappoport abs.L. to R.: S. Rothstein, S. Rubinstein. E. Schv on-dorla. C. Salem. J. Piraro. L to R.: P. Scopotski. E. Segal. G. Soiders, S. Smith. R. Stepler. L. to R.: B. Steinberg, A. Solfer, M. Tanx, K. Troutman. M. Ulberg. L. to R.: G. Sopher. L. Stillman. D. McGuigan. C. Tjersland. C. Smith. L. to R.: W. Wolfe. W. Rothman. I. Seidman. L Yorn. W. Whoatley, R. Sigg. L. to R.: H. Venexia. W. Wald. C. Wolfe. G. Weiss-er, L. Zaslow. instruction mica ORAL DIAGNOSIS Dn' Go,d' F °nk. Freeman.Drs. Morr and Polls Dr. Sammartino Paul J. Marcucci. D.D.S. Mrs. Catherine Cooper. Technician Dra. Mumma and Hutchman HADIODONTICS William J. Updegrave. D.D.S.. F.A.S.D.. F.A.A.O.R.. Proiessor of Radiodonlics.PEDOUOIVTICS Ernest F. Ritsert. D.D.S.. F.A.C.D.. ProJossor of Pedodontics Miss Joan Widden sits for Dr. Czarnecki. John F. McKenna. D.D.S., Associate ProJossor oi Pedodontics B. Elizaboth Beatty. D.D.S.. Associato Professor oi Pedodontics Drs. Binns and Moore hiding from forty mir rors. 67Leonard N. Parris, D.D.S.. Associate Profossor of Endodontics Noah Chivian, D.D.S. Dr. Perlsweig David Krasner, D.D.S. EDOXTICS 68 Anlhony Lewandowski. D.D.S. John W. Hamilton. D.O.S.. Assistant Professor of Oral Surgery Mrs. Agnes Reilly. Miss Hazel Cohon. and Mrs. Anna Walton. sw Mrs. A. Lewandowski. R.N.. and Mrs. Cathryn Fratanaro. Drs. Henry and Chekkio. Drs. Giordano and Cassalia I wish thoy could get someone else to sew up those napkins. SIRGEKY 69TOP ROW. L. to R.: Drs. Craig. Nagle, and Forbe . MIDDLE ROW. L. to R.: Dr . Porreca. Santangelo. Wolham. and Hess. BOTTOM ROW. L. to R.: Dr . Lazzaro. Cardone. and Lombardi. Dr. Glaudel lending a helping hand. Dr. Roich teaching a new technique. OPERATIVE DENTISTRY Robert E. Hardy. B.S.. D.D.S. Joe Ono. B.B.A.. B.S.. D.D.S. Carlo Weil. D.D.S.. Professor of Operative Dentistry72PROSTHETICS Dr. I. Friedman Dr. Michael A. Salerno Carl E. McMurray. D.D.S.. F.A.C.D.. Clinical Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry Dr. William Wilson Harold J. E. Lantz, B.S.. D.D.S.. M.Ed.. F.A.C.D.. Assist, ant Professor of Prosthotic Dentistry. Coordinator of Clinics Drs. Mulvey. Smith and McMurray 73 Thomas G. Davis, B.S., D.D.S.mors HK (SiaSA - Jf’l tor ¥ FOUR YEARS AT THE ALTAR (Prologue) If your body be ugly and your soul be worse, as it transcends the bounds of its walls and windows to ensnare and mutilate the seed of independent thought which has briefly dwelt within your captives. You are victorious. Today, four years later, we are twenty years older. We are no wiser. We are less curious. We are tired. We are compassionate. We are dentists. We came from varied backgrounds, but we have been pulverized and triturated into a smooth glistening, homogeneous amalgam. We flow under pressure. This is our story: We dedicate it to the memory of what once we were, with the fervent hope that one day with the healing of time it may be returned to us. I—THE NEOPHYTES SEEK ENTRANCE TO THE SANCTITY OF THE TEMPLE From north and south from east and west from city and town we came. With excitement and fear, for smokers and beer and on our coats our name. Our eyes made bright by gowns of white and hopes of future fame Our weekends filled and the whisky spilled, made college days seem tame. And so we mixed, and so we smoked, and so we planned our lives. We readied ourselves and steadied ourselves and some of us took wives. Then the tempo grew much faster! More teeth, more wax, more plaster! Lets paint the town tonight old boy and drink up some Carling's Black Label. Your kind offer Sir I must reject, for on the morrow I dissect, and Dr Whitcomb will be at my table Say! What do I see in your moist little palm that is clenched as though closed by a zipper? What I have in my hand is a sweated gold band that 1 have to turn in to the Ripper. Wax boxes—wax teeth Plaster boxes—plaster teeth Scooter boxes—false teeth Cardboard boxes Bone boxes Articulator boxes Slide boxes Anatomical snuff boxes. PARADOXES So many boxes with we underneath. Boxes, boxes everywhere and all our hopes did sag. You can bet your life once out of this place, everything gets put in a bag. Yes the year was long and boring, the regime was trite and terse. But hold on to your ambition, for the one to come is worse. D—"FROM WORK SHALL YE PROSPER" Oh year of Frieda Miller, of orange wood sticks and wax; Of reamers, files and urine; of puppy dogs and cracks. Of acrylic veneers and margins of Mah haung, bars and clasps. Of outline form and bases, of tired defeated gasps. Of ventricular fibrillation, of graphs and books and talk. Of seven hundred dollars to S S. White and Caulk. Our repuatation nourished, what torture lay in store? "Wait till next year fellas, we'll get you on the floor." ni—ORDEAL BY FIRE You've had your basic training, it's time to don war paint. Say goodbye to wives and sweethearts. Join battle with the “SAINT." He and his friends will get you. Oh try to keep away. But he and his friends v ill get you (for S.G.C. has ordained it that way.) Each week you get your haircut and keep your fingers clean. Each day you tote your cases, each day another scene. 56Each day you set your chair up. There's glory to be won. Each day you break your chair dov n and still have nothing done. Each day you go to lecture, don't dare to miss roll call. And the words of our professors as they echo from Wall to Wall. V ho interrupts our lecture with questions less than slick? Who's hand do 1 see raised there? Alas it's Tricky Dick. And when at last the hour is spent we crowd to free the door. We dash and change and button, and run to reach the second floor. Argyll Robertson Pupils, malaise and Charcots joints. It may be fun to learn these things, but GOLD produces points. So in you go let's learn to swim, my friends v e have a date, Set up your chair, put on the dam and learn to operate Ligatures tight and weights in place, the bridle straight and neat, Adjust your light, adjust your chair and stand on both your feet Select a bur and let it whir and cut in outline form. Then raise your glass and take a breath and usher in the storm You suddenly freeze as you stare at the mouth and see that your patient is choking You need help fast but none is at hand lor the instructors are all outside smoking. Your angles are sharp, your walls are flat. your base is a pleasure to see. "I like this work, it's very good. Doctor 1 give you ’E'.'’ If you're really tough and want to play, to lunge and thrust and parry. Then do some work, some work that is good and call over good ole ''Harry'' The experience I'm sure you'll find unique. on this you may depend But the “E“ you see is to teach you. for he really is your friend. Thank goodness you say for C W. and L. and N. and men like Dr. Glaudel. For without these men and others, this place would be even more like hell BUT: Fear not stout friend, the year will end, you once again will sleep Through fruits and juices, lire and storm your appointed rounds will keep. Then! Suddeny, as if by magic, the year is at an end. And now you have the summer months in which your wounds to tend. IV—“WHAT LIGHT OVER YONDER WINDOW BREAKS" HOORAY my boys. Hooray for us. Hooray for you and me. Hooray my boys, for the rest of your life, a dentist you shall be. Wave flags aloft, sound trumpet and fife, carouse throughout the night. Hooray my boys, we’re about to emerge from darkness into light. This is the year to return to the beer, to parties and music and dancing. This year’ Need not fear That is if you don't get a LANCing. Now we look back, but for just a brief glimpse, to see where our path has led Look back if you please, but take not too long, then turn and look ahead Wise people oft say. that in life you must pay, that all is not crumpets and tea. And we have paid, at least in part, its exhor bitant but wonderful fee Yes we'll remember always the iarnous Temple "T" We'll remember always the dreaded Yackei "E" We'll always drink our juices We ll always chase that stain. We'll aways test the urine. Our courage shall not wane. We ask help, each of us. to enable us to serve, in some small way. our fellows. 5?’60 REVISITED SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Well . . . almoat anything.59 SEATED: Left to Right: B. Podurgiol. Vico President; S. Bass. President; D. Sherman. Secretary. STANDING: Left to Right: G. Wiser. Student Council; H. Weaver. Treasurer.ORAL DIAGNOSIS Lectures are given on technics of a comprehensive examination, the recognition of oral and systemic diseases, and the planning of treatment to restore oral health. Students examine all patients on their initial visit to the clinic. A great variety of lesions of focal 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 the students are instruc.ed in the technics of laboratory procedure. The lectures individually cover all diseases and malformations of the jaws and associated structures as well as treatment and intelligent co-operation with the physician. ORAL SURGERY The scheme of instruction in senior year is «o concentrated upon the consideration of surgical and pathological conditions ol the mouth, jaws, face, nose, and throat, including the accessary 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 are 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. Senior students are assigned duties in the surgical clinic where opportunities to perform certain operations under general as well as local anesthesia are provided. INTERNAL MEDICINE Special emphasis is given those systemic diseases with oral manifestations, of possible oral origin, of importance in relation to ex-Harold ). E. Lanti. B.S.. D.D.S.. M. Ed.. F.A.C.D.. Aasocialo Professor oi Prosthotic Dentistry. Carlos Weil, D.D.S.. Professor of Operative Dentistry odontia and oral surgery, and those that may be detected or suspected by reason of manifestations involving the nose, throat, face, scalp and neck falling within the range of observation of dentists. Also includes important systemic diseases, without oral etiology or oral manifestations, which the dentist may suspect from the history of the patient In this manner an effort is made to cover those diseases within the domain of modern internal medicine about which dentists should have sufficient knowledge for intelligent cooperation with physicians in rendering adequate service to patients. All clinics are given in the Erny medical amphitheatre of Temple University Hospital. At each clinic a member of the dental faculty is present to discuss in detail the actual or potential dental aspects of each case presented from the standpoints of etiology and diagnosis. PltOSTIIETlC m: TISTUV The senior course in operative dentistry concerns itself with the exacting refinements and precisions essential to the highest type of professional achievement, as well as to discussions of the problems and needs which arise in the practice of dentistry. Deviation from the normal cavity preparation and reviewing of all restorative materials are studied. Closed circuit television is employed to demonstrate restorative techniques. Audio analgesia is discussed Carl E. McMurray. D.D.S.. F.A.C.D.. Clinical Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry and Sumner X. Pallardy. D.D.S.. F.A.C.D.. F.LC.D.. Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry. and demonstrated and individual students are permitted to complete cavity preparation with modern high speed instruments. opi:kativi: iieintistky The senior lecture ccurse in Prosthetics Dentistry is designed to acquaint the graduating student with different phases of Prosthetic Dentistry not incorporated in the previous three years of lecture It is our objective to have the student become proficient in one technique for full and partial denture procedure; obviously it is impossible to teach all techniques. 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 is discussed. 61STOMATOGNATIIOLOGY The purpose of this course is to integrate the various phases of clinical dentistry with each other as 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. GENERAL ANESTHESIA The course involves reviewing each general anesthetic agent it's indications and contraindications. Stages of general anesthesia are reviewed and anesthetic apparatus is demonstrated. Methods of resusciatation are reviewed and also techniques of dealing with complications of general anesthesia. PRACTICE ADMINISTRATION Designed to properly acquaint the student with professional responsibilities as related to the patient, the community, and allied professions A series of 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 cost, fees and related subjects is discussed. Informal discussions are encouraged. Guest lecturers discuss Life and Health and Accident Insurance. Morton Amsterdam. B.A., D.D.S.. F.A.C.D.. Associate Professor of Endodontids. lay H. Esholman. D.D.S., D.Sc., F.A.C.D., Lecturer on Practice Administration. Mario Troncilliti. B.S.. M.D.. Lecturer on General Anesthesia. 62TECHNICAL 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 classwork includes the preparation of technical papers and articles, oral reports, and round table, as v ell as panel discussions The course is to give the graduate dentist knowledge of presenting scientific material as well as preparing speeches for community presentation in general practice. JURISPRUDENCE Licensmg laws and unautnorizea 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, and property rights. The course is presented by reviewing individual cases encouraging class participation regarding the dentist and the lav . I’CRLIC HEALTH Public Health is presented in thirty-two hours of lecture in the senior year The lectures deal with the general public health program and include Public Health Administration and Practice, Health Education, Vital Statistics, Mental Health, Public Health Nursing, Environmental Sanitation, Dental Surveys, Dental Needs and Resources. Dental Health Education and the Responsibility of the Dental Profession in Public Health. Guest lecturers speak in each field of Public Health. i 62 Curtia Wright. Jr.. B.S.. J.D.. LL.M.. SJ.D.. Profeasor o) Law, Lecturer on Jurisprudence.ROBERT ALEXANDER AMON Asbury Park, New Jersey Rutgers University Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society "The flowering of civilization is the finished man—the man of sense, of grace, of accomplishment, of social power— the gentleman." 74TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY PAUL RICHARD BALTZER Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Moravian College Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society "He who. silent, loves to be with us and who loves us in our silence, has touched one of the keys that ravish hearts." 75ANDREW VERNON BASILE Torrington, Connecticut University of Connecticut Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity—Secretary, Vice-President James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology "Cleverness is a sort of genius for instrumentality. It is the brain of the hand." 76TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY STANTON BASS, B.S. Miami Beach, Florida Temple University University of Miami Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity—Treasurer John A Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Junior Class—Vice President 1959-60 Senior Class—President 1960-61 Student Council Representative Dental Mirror Staff American Society of Dentistry for Children "Approved valor is made precious by natural courtesy. 77ALVIN SEYMOUR BERGER Hartford,Connecticut University of Connecticut Junior American Denial Association Alpha Omega Fraternity Frederic James Society oi Clinical Pathology John A Kolmer Honorary Medical Society The art ol pleasing consists in being pieased To be amiable is to be satisfied with one's sell and others." 78 TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY MICHAEL ALEXANDER BERKY, B.A. Milford, Connecticut University of Connecticut Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity 'Nothing is so strong as gentleness; nothing so gentle as real strength." 7V MURRAY J. BIRDMAN Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A Kolrner Honorary Medical Society Temple Dental Review -Business Manager "Though 1 am always in haste, I am never in a hurry " 00TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY ALAN JEROME BORISLOW Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery John A. iColmer Honorary Medical Society "True politeness is perfect ease and freedom 81PETER ALOYSIUS BOYLAN, B.S. Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania Kings College Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology "The man who does his work, any work conscientiously, must always be in one sense a great man." 82TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY ROBERT L BRAY, B.S., M.S- Coventry, Connecticut University of Connecticut Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society "To listen well, is as powerful a means of influence as to talk well, and is as essential to all true conversation." 83EARL BROKER Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Odontolog Staff "The desire of knowledge, like the thirst of riches, increases ever with the acquisition of it." 84TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY JACK BUDNICK, II Pleasantville, New Jersey Temple University Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity “Virtue is its own reward and brings with it the truest and highest pleasure." 85DAVID KEHS BURNS Norristown, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society ‘'Character is the real loundation of all worth-while success." 86TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY DENNIS NELSON BURNS, A.B. Buffalo, New York University of Buffalo Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity "Goodness consists not in the outward things we do but in the inward things we are." 37THOMAS CHARLES CALABRIA Havertown, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association James R. Cameron Society oi Oral Surgery Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Newman Club "Sincerity is the indispensable ground of all conscientiousness, and by consequence of all heartfelt religion." 88TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY THOMAS LADDEY CALDWELL Ambler, Pennsylvania Grove City College Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society "Tranquility thou better name, than all the familv of lame." 89 JOSEPH F. CAPIZZI Brooklyn, New York Long Island University Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity "Manner is all in all. what'er is writ. The substitute lor genius, sense and wit." 90TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY EDWARD JOSEPH CHERMOL, JR. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania LaSalle College Junior American Dental Association "Virtue is the truest nobility." 91GARY ARTHUR COHEN Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity ‘Thinking is the talking of the soul with itself. 92TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY MARVIN WILLIAM COHEN, B.S. Bronx, New York Long Island University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity "To know is nothing at all; to imagine is everything."STANLEY COHEN, B.S., B.S.Ph. Miami, Florida University of Miami University of Florida Junior American Denial Association James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery lohn A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society “A kind heart is a fountain of gladness, making everything in its vicinity freshen into smiles." 94TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY ANTHONY J. D’ANGELO, B.S. Hazleton, Pennsylvania Kings College Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Dental Review ''The style shows the man. Whether in speaking or writing, a gentleman is always known by his style." 95FRANCIS ROCCO DE PAOLA, B.S. East Orange, New Jersey Fordham University Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity James R. Cameron Society ol Oral Surgery John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Junior Class Treasurer 1959-60 “A good disposition is more valuable than gold; for the latter is a gilt ol lortune, but the lormer is the dower ol nature." 96TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY JOHN A, DI GIALLORENZO, A.B. Overbrook Hills, Pennsylvania Villanova University Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity James R. Cameron Society ol Oral Surgery Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology John A Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Newman Club Greatness is so often a courteous synonym for great success.” 97MICHAEL J. DIORIO Vineland, New Jersey Villanova University Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity—Secretary. President James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology Interfraternity Council- Secretary Newman Club "We love music for the buried hopes, the garnered mem ories, the tender feelings it can summon at a touch." 98 TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY JOEL MICHAEL DONER, A.B. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Temple Dental Review Odontolog Staff "Diligence is the mother of good fortune." TEMPLE 99ALAN ROBERT DLTKIN Pennsauken, New Jersey Temple University Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity John A Kolmer Honorary Medical Society ‘Genuine and innocent wit is surely the flavor of the mind." tooI TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY MARTIN JOSEPH DWYER, JR., B.S. Chester, Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Military College Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity Sophomore Class—Vice President 1958-59 Temple Dental Review "Mind is the great lever of all things; human thought is the process by which human ends are answered." 101JOHN VINCENT ESPOSITO, B.S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Villanova University Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity "Good nature is the very air of a good mind; the sign of a large and generous soul, and the peculiar soul in which virtue prospers." 102TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY WILLIAM E. EVANS, B.S., R.Ph. Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania Temple University Pharmacy School Franklin and Marshall College Junior American Dental Association "Earnestness is enthusiasm tempered by reason." 103ADELCIH E. FEDELE, B.A. Wilmington, Delaware University of Delaware Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity “It is worth a thousand pounds a year to have the habit of looking on the bright side of things." 104TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY MATTHEW J. FEVANG Verona, New Jersey Upsala College Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity Odontolog—Photography Editor Naval Reserve "Good sense and good nature'are never separated; and good nature is the product of right reason." 1051 STEVEN FINK Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Muhlenberg College Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Student Council Representative "Happiness can be built only on virtue, and must of necessity have truth for its foundation." 1CKS TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY JAMES EDWARD FLYNN Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society “An able and yet humble man is a jewel worth a kingdom." 107DONALD WARREN FRANTZ Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery John A. Koimer Honorary Medical Society—Vice President Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology "Genius is nothing but continued attention." 108TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY ALEXANDER D. GABRIELLI, B.S. Reading, Pennsylvania Albright College Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity—Vice President, Treasurer "Great persons are able to do great kindnesses.” 109JOSEPH THOMAS GALLAGHER, B.S. Troy, New York Siena College Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity Naval Reserve "Humility that low sweet root, Irom which all heavenly virtues shoot." noTEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY RALPH THOMAS GIOVANNOLI Hoboken, New Jersey Fairleigh Dickenson University Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity Interfraternity Council "The soul that perpetually overflows with kindness and sympathy will always be cheerful.’' 4 111JOHN S. GOLDEN, B.S. Boston, Massachusetts University of Massachusetts Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society "High aims form high characters, and great objects bring out great minds " • 12 TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY IRWIN G GOLDSTEIN Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society “Nothing is such an obstacle to the production of excellence as the power ol producing what is good with ease and rapidity.” 113 SHEVA GOLDSTEIN Allentown, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association James R. Cameron Society oi Oral Surgery—Secretary John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology Odontolog Staff "Women are the books, the arts, the academies, that show, contain, and nourish all the world." 114TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY DAVID JOSEPH COLDY Williamsport, Pennsylvania Lycoming College Villanova University Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity—Secretary "Kind words produce their own image in men's souls; and a beautiful image it is." 115Newark, New Jersey Cornell University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology—President John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery "Perfection consists not in doing extraordinary things, but in doing ordinary things extraordinarily well." HERBERT RICHARD CORDONTEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY ROBERT PHILIP GOULD Ellsworth, Maine University of Maine Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity—Treasurer Kearns Memorial High Twelve Club—President, Secretary, Treasurer "A sound head, an honest heart, and an humble spirit are the three best guides through time and to eternity ' 117DONALD HUNTER GUCKER, B.S. Roselle Park, New Jersey Rutgers University Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity—President James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology "He prayeth best who loveth best All things both great and small." 118TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY SIDNEY HASSENFELD, B.S. Providence, Rhode Island Rhode Island College of Pharmacy Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity—President John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Freshman Class—Treasurer 1957-58 Odontolog Stafl "The first ingredient in conversation is truth; the next, good sense; the third, good humor, and the fourth, wit." 119MARK HIRSH, A.B. East Brunswick, New Jersey Rutgers University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society “Talent and worth are the only eternal grounds of distinction." 120TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY HOWARD LEWIS HORENBEIN Waterbury, Connecticut Temple University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Odontolog—Business Manager “The intellect o( the wise is like glass; it admits the light of heaven and reflects it." 121CHARLES S. HORN, III, B.A. Rehoboth Beach, Delaware University of Delaware Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Kerns Memorial High Twelve Club—Treasurer “Doing good is the only certainly happy action of a man's life." 122 •ITEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY GERALD JACOBSON Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Muhlenberg College Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery—Treasurer Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology Temple Dental Review 'Curiosity is as much the parent of attention, as attention is of memory.” 123HARMON ROBERT KATZ Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology—Treasurer. Secretary Odontolog—Associate Editor The social, friendly, honest man, Whate'er he be, Tis he fulfills great Nature’s plan. And none but he.” 124TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY CHARLES THOMAS KEKICH Steelton, Pennsylvania Elizabethtown College Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity The highest wisdom is continual cheerlulness; such a state, like the region above the moon is always clear and serene.' 125GERALD CHARLES KELLY Havertown, Pennsylvania LaSalle College Junior American Dental Association Newman Club The wise man is also the just, the pious, the upright, the man who walks in the way of truth." 126TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY NELSON HENRY KLINE, B.S. McClure, Pennsylvania Elizabethtown College Temple University Junior American Dental Association James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society "Honesty ol thought and speech and written word is a jewel." 127WALLACE KARL KIJLIGOWSKI, A.B. Haddon Heights, New Jersey Gettysburg College Junior American Dental Association Freshman Class—Secretary 1957-58 "A friend may well be reckoned the masterpiece of Nature." 128TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY LORRAINE JAY KUPCZAK, A.B. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association—Secretary John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Sophomore Class—Secretary 1958-59 Dental Mirror Temple Dental Review—Features Editor Odontolog—Literary Editor Newman Club American Society of Dentistry for Children American Institute of Oral Biology "To feel, to love, to suffer, to devote herself will always be the text of the life of a woman." 129ANTHONY WALTER KUTZ Glen Lyon, Pennsylvania Wilkes College Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity James R Cameron Society of Oral Surgery John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society 'Great men are they who see that spiritual is stronger than any material force." 130TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY MARVIN JAY LADOV Norristown, Pennsylvania Ursinus College Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society—Treasurer Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology Sophomore Class—Treasurer 1958-59 Dental Mirror Odontolog Staff "There was never any heart truly great and gracious that was not also tender and compassionate." 131GAETAN JOSEPH LAVALLA, B.S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania St. Joseph's College Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery—President Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Sophomore Class—President 1958-59 Student Council Newman Club "The most virtuous of all men, says Plato, is he that contents himself with being virtuous without seeking to appear so." 132TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY RICHARD RUSSELL LAWLESS Havertown, Pennsylvania Pennsylvania State University Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity "To strive to make an eflort, to be true to certain ideals —that alone is worth the struggle." 133RONALD H. LEBBY Wyncote, Pennsylvania Temple University University of Pennsylvania Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Odontolog Staff Naval Reserve "Greatness lies not in being strong but in the right using of strength." 134TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY GERALD LENKOWITZ, B.S. Bronx, New York Brooklyn College Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity—Secretary "Men of courage, men of sense, and men of letters are frequent, but a true gentleman is what one seldom sees." 135FRED R. LENTZ Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society "The truest wisdom, in general, is a resolute determination." 136TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY EDMUND LEVENDUSKY, B.S. Lehighton, Pennsylvania Muhlenberg College Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity "There is no index oi character so sure as the voice. 137EUGENE ALAN LEWIS, B.S. Kinston, Pennsylvania King's College Junior American Dental Association—President, President-Elect John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Dental Review Editor. Assistant Editor Odontolog Staff Newman Club Philadelphia Society of Children's Dentistry "The impromptu reply is precisely the touchstone of the man of wit." 138TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY PHILIP LIEB, II, A.B. Brookline, Massachusetts Brandeis University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity—Secretary Naval Reserve "A soul is strong that trusts in goodness. 139MORTON LITVIN Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity James R. Cameron Society oi Ora! Surgery Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Odontolog—Editor-in-Chief All Dental Dance -Chairman "And Gladly wolde he lerne and gladly teche." fffi 140TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY DAVID LITWACK, A.B. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania University of Pennsylvania Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity John A Kolmer Honorary Medical Society "Character is perfectly educated will.' 141JEREMIAH JOSEPH LOWNEY, JR. Fall River, Massachusetts Tuft's University Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Odontoloa Staff Naval Reserve Newman Club Philadelphia Society of Children's Dentistry “A laugh, to be joyous, must flow from a joyous heart, for without kindness there can be no true joy.” 142TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY TOLBERT LOWRY, A.B. Kannapolis, North Carolina Catawba College Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity ‘ Accent is the soul o! language; it gives to it both feeling and truth." 143HUBERT ALLAN LUTZ Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society "Earnestness commands the respect ol mankind. iuTEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY FRANKLIN MARSICO, B.S. Arnold, Pennsylvania Westminster College Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity Naval Reserve Odontolog Staff “Who walks a road with love will never walk that road alone again." 145GEORGE JOHN MATSKO, B.S. Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania University of Scranton Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity—Grand Master Intralraternity Council—President Virtue and genuine graces in themselves speak what no words can utter." I 46 TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY JACK N. MAZER, B.S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Brooklyn College Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity Frederic lames Society of Clinical Pathology John A Kolmer Honorary Medical Society "Thinking well is wise, planning well wiser; doing well wisest and best of all.” 147Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity Junior Class—President 1959-60 Student Council Representative "The only gift is a portion oi thyself. WILLIAM FRANCIS MC CARTHY, B.S, M.A. Danbury, Connecticut Danbury State College Fairfield University 148TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY WILLIAM EDMUND MILLER, B.A. Springfield, Massachusetts American International College Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity—Vice President "There is no substitute lor thoroughgoing, ardent, and sincere earnestness." 149NORMAN BRAD MITNICK, A.B. Trenton, New Jersey Temple University Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society "Good character is human nature in its best form. 150TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY AQUILANTE F. MOCCIA, JR. A.B. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society "Activity is God's medicine; the highest genius is willing' ness and ability to do hard work." 151152 ROBERT FREDERICK MORITZ, JR., B.S. Haddon Heights, New Jersey Villanova University Junior American Denial Association Junior Class—Secretary 1959-60 Naval Reserve "The spirit of politeness is a desire to bring about by our words and manners, that others may be pleased with us and with themselves."TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY EUGENE B. MYEROV Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association John A Kolmer Honorary Medical Society "Of all duties, the love of truth, with faith and constancy in it, ranks first and highest." 153JOEL M. NEEDLEMAN, B.A. Newport, Vermont University of Vermont Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity Philadelphia Society of Periodontology Kearns Memorial High Twelve Club—Secretary, Chaplain "The greatest results in life are usually attained by simple means and the exercise of ordinary qualities. These may for the most part be summed in these two—common sense and perseverance 154TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY ISADORE NEUROCK, A.B. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association "Character is higher than intellect. A great soul will be strong to live as well to think.” 155ROBERT F. PATT, B.S. Elkins Park, Pennsylvania Haverford College Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity "To know how to live is all my calling." 156TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY GEORGE ROBERT PEDRICK, B.S. Lambertville, New Jersey Franklin and Marshall College Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity "Humbleness is always grace; always dignity." 157DONALD SAUL PINDUS, B.S. Teaneck, New Jersey University oi Alabama Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity Frederic James Society oi Clinical Pathology John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society "He alone has energy who cannot be deprived of it." 158TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY EMANUEL PLOUMIS, B.S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania University of Pittsburgh Junior American Denial Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity "Always leave them laughing when you say good-bye." 159BENJAMIN JOSEPH PODURGIEL, JR., B.S. Jewett City, Connecticut St. Joseph's College Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Senior Class—Vice President 1960-1961 Temple Dental Review Newman Club Odontolog Staff “We sometimes meet an original gentleman, who if manners had not existed, would have invented them.” 160TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY ARNOLD POLLACK Brooklyn, New York City College of New York Ohio State University Temple University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity lames R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society "The chief value of superior knowledge is that it leads to a performing manhood." 161HOWARD DAVID POPKY Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity James R. Cameron Society ol Oral Surgery John A fColmer Honorary Medical Society Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology Dental Mirror Temple Dental Review Odontolog—Photography Editor Naval Reserve Great designs are not accomplished without enthusiasm oi some sort. It is the inspiration of everything great." 16?TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY JOEL LOUIS RAUCIIBERC, B.S. Newark, New Jersey Lafayette College Albright College Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity "It is good to think well; it is divine to act well." 163HARRY ROSENFELD Los Angeles, California Temple University University of Southern California Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society "The actions of men are like the index of a book, they point out what is most remarkable in them.” 164TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY CHARLES ROBERT SAGER, B.A. New York City, New York University of Vermont Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology Joho A Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Odontolog Staff “Whatever is popular deserves attention." 165MEADE DANIEL SCHAFFNER, B.A. Lancaster, Pennsylvania Dartmouth College Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity—Treasurer John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society "Friendship is the shadow of the evening which strengthens with the setting sun of life.” 166TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY EDWARD R. SCHLOSSER, B.S. Harrisburg, Pennsylvania Franklin and Marshall College Juniata College Junior American Dental Association Delia Sigma Delta Fraternity John A FColmer Honorary Medical Society "Men resemble the gods in nothing so much as in doing good to their fellow creatures.' 167ROBERT SAMUEL SCHOOR, B.S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Ohio State University Junior American Denial Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Temple Dental Review Odontolog—Photography Editor "Virtue, wisdom, goodness, and real worth, like the locd-stone, never lose their power." 168TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY DAVID SCHWARTZ Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraterntiy John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society "Tact comes as much lrom goodness of heart as from fineness of taste." 169GEORGE ROBERT SELIGMAN Bloomfield, New Jersey Temple University Junior American Denial Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity "True humour springs not more from the head than from the heart." 170TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY DONALD HOWARD SHERMAN Stamford, Vermont University of Vermont Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity James R.. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery John A. Kolmer Society of Clinical Pathology Senior Class—Secretary 1960-61 "I believe the first test of a truly great man is his humility." 171CARL JOHN SIERACKI, B.S. Dickson City, Pennsylvania University of Scranton Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity James R. Cameron Society oJ Oral Surgery Naval Reserve "A good man doubles the length of his existence; to have lived so as to look back with pleasure on our past life is to live twice." 172TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY JAMES H. STEPHEN SIMON, B.A. Marblehead, Massachusetts Rowdoin College Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society 'A superior man is modest in his speech, but exceeds in his actions." 173CHARLES KIMBALL SKINNER, B.S. Newark, Delaware University of Delaware Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery John A Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology Dental Mirror "Distinction is the consequence, never the object, of a great mind." 74TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY JOEL KENNETH STERN Freehold, New Jersey Temple University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery—Vice President John A Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology "Sincerity and truth are the basis of every virtue." 175FREDERICK BERT STOREY, B.S. Charlotte, North Carolina Wake Forest College Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society “In life we shall find many men that are great and some men that are good, but very few men that are both great and good." 176TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY VINCENT JAMES STUCCIO Nanticoke, Pennsylvania Pennsylvania State University Temple University Junior American Denial Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity "Perseverance is a Roman virtue, that wins each godlike act, and plucks success even from the spear-proof crests of rugged danger. 177RICHARD HARVEY TEMLAK, B.S. Coral Gables, Florida University of Florida Junior American Dental Association Sigrna Epsilon Delta Fraternity—Treasurer Dental Mirror "Ambition is the germ from which all growth of noble ness proceeds. 178TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY PAUL PETER TERESIIINSKI, A.B. Glen Lyon, Pennsylvania Western Maryland College Georgia Military College Temple University Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity ''The small courtesies sweeten life; the greater, ennoble it.” 179EDWARD MICHAEL TORBEY Slatington, Pennsylvania Muhlenberg College Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society "When a nation gives birth to a man who is able to produce a great thought, another is bom who is able to understand and admire it " 80TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY HAROLD ARON UFBERG Shenandoah, Pennsylvania Bucknell University Junior American Denial Association Aipha Omega Fraternity Dental Mirror Temple Dental Review 'There is no genius in lile like the genius of energy and aedvity." 181JOHN CARLISLE WALL, B.S. Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania University of Scranton Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery John A Kolmer Honorary Medical Society 'To feel much for others, and little for ourselves; to restrain our selfish, and exercise our benevolent affections, constitutes the perfection of human nature." 182TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY HOWARD T. WEAVER, JR., B.A. Norristown, Pennsylvania Pennsylvania State University Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity—Secretary James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society—President Senior Class Treasurer 1960-61 "Moderation is the silken string running thru the pearl chain of virtues." 183ARNOLD STANLEY WEISGOLD Bala-Cynwyd, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity—Chaplain John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Odontolog Staff "True wisdom is a thing very extraordinary. Happy are they that have it.” 184TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY ROBERT STEPHEN WHITE Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Pennsylvania State University Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity Naval Reserve "All our actions take their hue from the complexion of the heart, as landscapes do their variety from light." 185GARY WISER Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity—President James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology Freshman Class—Vice President 1957-58 Student Council—President, President-Elect Intrafraternity Council—Vice FYesident Odontolog Staff "Excellence is never granted to man but as the reward of labor." 186 TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY EDWARD GERALD WOZNIAK Camden, New Jersey Villanova University lunior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity "The highest graces ol music ilow from the feelings of the heart.’' 187 ELMER CEORCE YESKO, B.A. Royal Oak, Michigan Harvard University Junior American Dental Association Freshman Class—President 1957-58 The value ol experience is not in seeing much, but in seeing wisely." 188TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY MICHAEL ZAMPELLI Reading, Pennsylvania Albright College Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity "Friendship must be accompanied with virtue, and al ways lodged in great and generous minds." 189ROBERT M. ZENGULIS, B.S. Washington, New Jersey Villanova University Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society 'A friend should be one in whose understanding and virtue we can equally confide, and whose opinion we can value at once for its justness and its sincerity." 190IN MEMORIAM The personality and youth of Joseph Gaunt were the basis of goodnoss and cheerfulness which he bestowed upon all his acquaintances. His brief career at Temple Dental School served as a vent to spread happiness throughout tho hearts of his fellow classmates. It was remarkable how Joe gained such universal love in his short life span but the answer is simply, "He received friendship because ho gave it.” His soul departed from the world ho loved and which loved him. but the memory of that spirit will reign eternally in the hearts of his many friends.And not too much olf the top. I have a wedding to go to tonight! Como out ol thero Gabrielli and do that space maintainor. Well look Hon, you bring the chickon. Geno will bring the booze, and I'll bring me. I remember well sweetie, but I've boon married since list summer. _______ To think I could be out playing golf. You didn't soe me on the othor side ol the column, did you? Well, what I would do is to turn it up to 325 and baste it every 20 minutes. His eternal good spirits will nover be forgotten. I’ll check it off this time, but next time do it better. That's ono with cream, two with sugar and one half and half.You say he broke your denture, kicked eand In your lace and took your girl away? Friar Tuck would like to eee Robin Hood and Little John after claee. 30.31,32 Uncle Louie was right, there are 32 And-and-and then he threw my medicine box on the floor and told me to write a composition, and . . Chees- how did they get up there? There ie still pain, but hie teeth are dancing Well, to be truthful, a lab man did most of the work. Hi Carlos. Mack. Harold. And I'd also like the latest issue of Mad. . I am busy next weekend now My Godl Now Hollywood wants to film "Reap the wild wind". • = get out ot here. No. we can't send him homo on the P.T.C. with this handle in his head. But why didn’t they applaud® ray last lecture?’ Yes, I think that’s about a 35-24-35. Dr. Yackel’s new disguiso really tooled them this time." 'And remembor it must rocord every lino, every wrinkle, ©very dimple." ____ ‘Aro you the Jim Hardy of Wells-Faigo?" I Don’t sweat it. it's my hrst 4 hemi-glossectomy too. What do you moan you lost the lantern slides on syphyllisl And I understand another one of your lecturers is a bird I Oh my Goodness, it is a Jewish Holidayl Nol Rowan and I are not related! Ho says Bill Owens made them. Smitty! U it’s not too personal. Doctor, where do you buy your socks and ties?Then I realised what the little red epot inside each tooth ie". But why were the three bears so mad at Goldilocks . 'Gee fellows. I don’t know why I always draw number one. "Look, my patient's face is disappearing!" ‘Is that samo instructor still behind me?" Brother Dwyer will give us the “Angle of tho D ( don't understand, a cone cut on every film! Now watch his reaction when I press on the abscess. He keeps falling asleep so they make him stand up. Amalgam up 2 points, gold foil down 3. I think this time I'd like twins. Would you believe it? I have a cold.Snap another picturo and I'll drop yai | Sure beats working ior a living, 1 understand it works by pumping Xylocain through your ears!"____________________________________ You say you iound these tadpoles in a urine sample, Don't Just gauk earthlings. I said lake mo to your leader! let's see, it's enamel then dentine, pulp. Africa, and the The one on my right I bagged in one on my lelt from Columbia Dentiform. Now turn to Psalm 80. f knitted the sweater myself. the list for a chair in TMJ clinic. Don't worry, those models are good enough ior Perio, 1All ua Wall Street guys smokes Viceroys Manny, Moo and Jack That's about the sire of it. Don't wait Don. plug it now. VVhat! Me worry? war. Tha,'s a h®U ol a waY to remember a grocery list. See you later bubba. birdcalls? Rumpelstillskin Drawing for Sobel Lab chairs after next lecture.■ iv" A 1 srra temitiei fr,VV.L ‘'vtt Bniiirr»iui MURPH ttT flrntlBJrpALPHA OMEGA SENIORS Bass. Stanton; Berger. Alvin; Birdman. Murray; Cohen. Marvin; Doner. loel; Fink. Stephen; Golden. John; Gordon. Herbert; Hassenfold. Sidney; Hirsch. Mark; Horenbein. Howard; lacobson. Gerald; Leib. Phillip; Mazer, Jack; Pindus. Donald; Pollack. Arnold; Popky. Howard; Rauchberg. JoeL- Rosenield. Harold; Sager. Charles; Schoor. Robert- Schwartz. David: Simon. James; Stem.-Joel: Ufberg. Harold. JUNIORS Alpart. Jerome; Averick. Morton; Balka. Lawrence; Bender, Julos; Berkowitz. Maior; Botwick. Herbert; Caplan. Robert; Dishler. Bernard; Edelman. Harvey; Fishman. Bary; Freilich. Lawrenco; Goldstein, Alan; Hark. Jerry; Hyman. Ellis; Kaufman. Melvin; Kotin. John; Lenny. Edward; Leventhal. Edward; Levy Ronald; Mantel. Stanley; MeiseL Stephen; Mizrahi. David; Marged. Joseph; Pitel. Gary; Rappoport, Howard. Ritter. Mark; Roseff, Jerry; Rothstein. Sanford; Rubinstein, SamueL- Seidman. Ira; Sopher, Gilbert; Stillman, Leslie; Tanz. Murray; Uiborg. Melvin; Wald. William; Weisser. Gary; Wishansky, David; Yorn, Lawrence; Zaslow, Lonnie. SOPHOMORES Allen. Robert; Berger. Alan; Berman. Jerome; Bobroy. Steven; Cherin. Jack; Cohen. Arnold; Diamond. Melvin; Friedman. Robert A.; Friedman. Robert L; Ginn. Micheal; Goldstein. Saul; Greenwald. Donald; Greenfield. Arthur; Gross. Robert; Gross-man. Michael; Gutterman. Jerome; Halpein. Stove; Kaplan. Arthur; Kitch. Stanley; Kreitman. Ira; Magidson. David; Rosenthal. Beranard; Smith. Edwyn; Sonnes, Robert; Staff, Joeb Weinman. Steve. FRESHMAN Adler. Herbert; Cheskin. Irwin; Contract. Sheldon; Einhorn. Richard; Faktor. Dave; Flansbaum. Sanford; Gazes. Henry; Gross-man, Edward; Jacobs. Jesse; Katz. Herman; Kerbor. David; Kloin-man, Michael Gutterman. Joromo; Halperin. Steve; Kaplan. Ar-Gerald; Nadler. Ronald; Irlans, Lawrence; Panitch. Thomas. 216ALPHA OMEGA THETA RAMACH CHAPTER Alpha Omega is a professional Dental fraternity whose purpose is to stimulate and guide its members towards greater professional proficiency and greater community service. It was with this aim in mind that this year's program was carefully planned and successfully executed. Our guest lecture series included such notables as Dr. Wilton M. Krogman, Dr. Melvin Wolfe, and Dr. Eli Edelman. This year Theta chapter was host to Beta and Alumni chapters at our annual Alpha Omega Scientific Dy. The program was both informative to the guests and an experience in scientific organization and presentation for the clinicians. We quite naturally take pride in this, our most rewarding scientific event. Our social season was again enjoyable. Numerous informal gatherings including a costume party, a playboy party, and a square dance kept many of our weekends filled with fun and fraternalism. The season was highlighted by the annual "Senior farewell” which was held at the beautiful Meadowlands Country Club. Excellent food, fine music, lovely surroundings, and an aura of festivity and good felowship were the themes. It was an event that all who attended, the seniors in particular will long remember. The fraternity thanks its elected officers. Sidney Hassenield, President, Leslie Stillman, Vice President, Phillip Lieb, Secretary, William Wall, Treasurer, and Mark Ritter, Corresponding Secretary, for a most efficient job and for the countless hours of often unrewarded time v hich they so generously and willingly volunteered.No. I don't love my T.V., but I certainly do like it. El Murph OFFICERS President—Sidney Hassenfeld Vice President—Leslie Stillman Secretary—Phillip Lieb Treasurer—Bill Wald Historian—Mark Ritter Deputy—Dr. Fred Roller Dr. Lieb's consultation office. Vory impressive Sidney.P. Liob. A. Berger, D. Pindus. C. Sager. S. Hassenleld. M. Cohen. J. Doner. G. Jacobson. H. Gordon. J. Stern. J. Rauchberg, M. Birdman. H. Ufberg, R. Schoor. D. Schwart. Dr. Fred Kollor and Theta officers. We never could do anything with this lawn. Bottor shave it off before Lantz sees you. DELTA SIGMA DELTA SENIORS Amon. Robort: Baltxer. Paul; Basilo. Andrew; Berky. Michael; Boylan. Peter; Bums. Dennis; D'Angelo. Anthony; Dwyer. Martin: Giovannoii. Ralph; Gould. Robert; Guckor. Donald; Kutz. Anthony: Marsico. Frank; Schlossor, Edward: Sherman. Donald; Skinner. Charles; Storey. Frederick; Stuccio. Vincent. JUNIORS Belinsky. Edward; Bogucki. Zigmund; Centonze. John; Cicero. Dominic; Curtis. Donald; Dali. Karl; Desnoyers. Robert: DeVito. John; DiPiazza. Angelo; Ebcrhardt. John; Henry. Henry; Herb, Thomas; Larkin. Water; Leader. Robert; Mach. Steven; MarKxo, William; Paradino. Joseph; Pock, Crosby; Persing, Amos; Sigg. Robert’ Smith. Cameron; Stepler. Ronald. SOPHOMORES Alfano. Anthony; Beoton. Robert; Buckley. Robert; Cardona, Jose; Carmean. James; Dombrosky. Frank; Fedele. Benedict; Federico. Francis; Ho. Patrick; Langan. Daniel; Maestrelli, Raymond; Roth. Neal; Tansky. Edward; Zacek, Joe. FRESHMAN Blumquist. Roy: McKinley. Scott; Meeks. Benjamin; Moyer. Thomas; Schaudis. Thomas; Scheiield, Marvin; Skerik. Roy; Snyder. Leonard; Ward. Poter; Updcgrave. Larry. 220Selecting the dental letters D.D.S.. Delta Sigma Delta evolved from the University of Michigan on November 15. 1882 as the first organized professional dental fraternity. Its members consisted, and has since consisted solely of dental students and practioners of dentistry. Devotion to scientific, ethical and professional progress has been the mainstay of the fraternity since its inception. From its small beginning of ten charter members, the organization has engulfed brothers from England. Holland. France. Australia, South America, New Zealand and Africa as well as the United States and many othor lands, providing them with unlimited opportunities. In 1945, largely through the efforts of Drs. Robert Fexa and Joseph Benjamin. Rho Rho chapter was organized at Temple University Dental School whero it has since acquired its own house on Allegheny Avenue and built an impressive membership. To further expand its potential, tho chapter has capitalized on its large proportion of married members by instituting a Wives Auxiliary which has done its utmost to support and improve the house. The social events of the year began with a mixer hold on September 16, 1960. followed by a smoker and house party in October. Of the many functions throughout the year, those which were of special caliber included the Pledge dance held at the Anchorage on November 5. the Christmas party on December 10, the initiation banquet on February 21, and the always popular spring picnic on May 10. 1960. The membors of Rho Rho chapter extend their heartiest wishes for success to the graduating class of 1961 and hope that through this class new and greator inroads into the field of oral health will be paved. 221They won't be smiling after they see tho bill. Who said M and M's don't melt in your hand? Sure I got bottles back from the cheer club. I'm the ono who startod it. OFFICERS Grand Master — Donald H. Gucker Worthy Master — Andrew V. Basile Scribe — William Marfizio Treasurer — Robert Gould Historian — Robort D. Desnoyers Senior Pago — Franklin Marsico Junior Page — Robert Amon Tyler — John DeVito I.F.C. Rep. — Ralph Giovannoli Social Chairman — Arthur Henry Deputy — Dr. Sumner X. Pallardy What, me worry? 222A. Basile. P. Baltier, R. Amon. D. Gucker V. Stuccio. F. Marsico. R. Gould I with Don wouldn't park our car The Ipana smilo Ah, corns on Don let the kid study, on the ceiling. 223PSI OMEGA SENIORS Bray. Robert: Burns. David; Caldwell. Thomas; Goldy, David; Horn. Charles; Lawless. Richard; Lowney. Jerry: Lowroy. Tolbert; Matsko. George; Miller, William; McCarthy, William; Podrick. Robert; Schaiiner. Meade; Sieracki. Carl; Tereshinsky. Paul; Torbey. Edward; Wall. John; Weaver. Howard; Zengulis. Robert. JUNIORS Angstadt, Barry; Fisher. Arnold; Hauk. Frederick: Henderson. Herbert; McGuigan. Donald; Miller. Phillip; Musolman. Frank; Piacine, Mark; Piraro. James; Reilly. Richard; Sherman- Jack; Schwanderal. Edward; Scopetski. Peter; Wolfe. Charles; Delaney. Patrick. SOPHOMORES Agan. Hal; Belser. Robert; Bent. Herbert; Coccodrilli. Charles; Keller. James. Keyscr. Richard; Lutton. William Marmo, Vince; Martin. Robort; Mastronardi. Anthony; Mathers. James. Moore. John; Morgan. Lloyd; McLaughlin, William. Parkinson. William; Rues, David; Scholes. Edward; Serfass. Clarence; Spano. Donald; Blahuta. George. FRESHMAN Cardoza, Thomas; Cressman. Richard; Czop. Robert; Ditzler. Carrol: Donnely. Maurice; Handley. John; Hoopes. Robort; Hurst, Luke; Kinney. Goorge; Prieo. Donald; Salivonchik. Serges; Steiner. Robert; Unger. William Updegrove. Larry; Wise. Ray; Zehner. Norman. 224Psi Omega, the largest and second oldest dental fraternity in the world is quite proud of Temple's Eta chapter. The brothers here have one of the most luxurious and spacious houses on the campus. The tall stately structure has undergone extensive improvement and modernization during the past school year. To cite a few of the projects done mainly by the brothers enthusiastic efforts are (1) complete redecorating of the entire first floor. (2) production of vastly increased dining room facilities to accommodate the many brothers presently enjoying the daily serving of fine meals. (3) improved sterophonic sound and ventilation in the basement party room. (4} construction of a recreation hall on the fourth floor complete with soundproofing and heating; ping-pong table, dart boards, shuffle board. (5) the painting and furnishing of 11 rooms. (6) new casting ovens, vibrator, bench clamp and modern fluorescent lighting to improve the laboratory facilities For 11 years Dr. Carl E. McMurray, Deputy Councilor, has been the leader in Eta Chapter's progress. His ideas and energetic inspiration have motivated the brothers to be professional gentlemen and active workers in a growing fraternity. On the social calendar, the Christmas formal at Greenbriar Country Club was the highlight of the year Eta Chapter had parties and several outings for a very active schedule Hearty congratulations and sincere thanks to the graduating seniors who have demonstrated the true ideals of fraternal spirit. May your future years in dentistry be as rewarding as your four years at Temple as a student. 225 ''ViTho hard way of going through school. Who does ho think he is. Pancho Gonzales? Duncan Hines must have missed this one. OFFICERS Councilor — Dr. C. E. McMurray Junior Councilor — Dr. H. J. E. Lantz Grand Master — George Matsko Junior Grand Master — Ralph Angstadt Secretary — Howard Weaver Treasurer — Meade Schaiiner Editor — Richard Reilly Historian — Richard Lawless The Psi O boys are getting a lot I or their dentures. I suggest changing your brand ot vitamins.T. Lowry. R. Zengulis. R. Lawless, T. Caldwell. G. Matsko. W. McCarthy. E. Torboy. R. Bray. M. Schalfner. D. Goldy. Tho houso that Mac built. Who said tomorrow is May 30? I told you it would break ii you sat on it.SIGMA EPSILON DELTA SENIORS Borialow. Alan; Budnick. Jack; Cohen. Gary; Dutkin. Alan; Frantz, Donald; Katz. Harmon; Ladov. Marvin; Lobby. Ronald; Lonkowitz. Gerald; Litvin. Morton; Litwack. David; Lutz. Hubert; Mitnick. Norman; Noodloman. Joel; Nuerock. Isadora: Patt. Robert; Solig-man. George; Temlak. Richard; Woisgold. Arnold; White. Robert- Wiser. Gary; Lentz, Fred. JUNIORS Cills. Alan; Coslet, Georgo; Cravotz. Marvin; Engel. Marvin; Goodman. Fred; Gottman, Frank; Jacobson. Donald; Jafiee, How-ard; Klassman. Barry; May. Martin; Rabinowitz. Barry: Softer. Alan; Steinberg. Bornard; Segal. Edward. SOPHOMORES Brodsky. Robert; Ellis. Carl; Evans. Richard; Fein. Steven; Fox, Steven; Grossman. Irwin; Jacobs. Bornard; Kravitz. Charles; Kernosh. Michael; Kromesh. Joseph; Litto, Ronald; Mitchell, Norman; Reisner. Anthony; Rosenield. Jerry; Rudolph. Donald; Seltzer, Ronald; Spergel, Ernost; Yalove. Joseph; Zuckerman. Stanley. FRESHMAN August. David; Buchwald. Alexander; Drizon. Kenneth; Forster. Norman; Hochman. Richard; Levine, Howard; Lipshultz. Barton; Kobb. Alexander; Mandoll. Charles; Raphaelson. Ralph; SchiU. Basil; Schneidor. Daniel; Schwartz. Emost; Schwartz, Lewis; Sigler, Irwin: Simkins, Alan; Solomon. Arnold; Waxman, Ronald; Yasinow. Stephen; Zucker, Stephen. 228Sigma Epsilon Delta was lounded in 1901 at New York University College of Dentistry. In 1923, the Delta chapter was originated at Temple Dental School. At the beginning of this year at Sigma Epsilon Delta the brothers found themselves without the comradeship of thirty-eight members who had just graduated. Under the leadership of our master Gary Wiser, we began on a large scale rebuilding process. Our first objective was a complete renovation of the laboratory. New lockers, casting ovens, lathes, work benches, etc. were installed; and as the new semester began, our laboratory was gleaming and ready for casting, polishing, and beer drinking. Many thanks go to brother George Coslet who spent the greater part of his summer vacation rebuilding the laboratory. We then began on an intensive rushing program. Our clinics and social events proved both educational and enjoyable to all the freshmen. At the completion of rushing, we had the privilege and honor of receiving twenty-five new pledges. In order to bring all brothers and pledges together, we staged a very successful Hallowe'en Party, which was enjoyed by all. Because of the great response to this affair, S. E. D. continued to have numerous parties which were attended by more and more brothers. Our ladies auxiliary continued to function and provide a friendly and warm atmosphere between all the wives and sweethearts of the brothers of S. E. D. Sandy Litvin, the auxiliary's president, did a wonderful job acquainting the new ladies to their role as Dental Wives and Sweethearts. As another year draws to a dose, the seniors patiently await their great day. They leave behind them a once renovated lab, but now only one in which the casting ovens remain cool, the lathes run off center. and a model trimmer that can only cut cheese — v e will surely miss the Class of 1961. 229You mean you havon't tried our dutch noodles. Come on in the wators fine. Now add two eggs and beat for ten minutes. OFFICERS Deputy — Royal T. Popper. D.D.S. Faculty Advisor — Martin Entiene. D.D.S Master — Gary Wiser Chaplin — Arnold Weisgold Secretary — Frank Gottman Treasurer — Richard Temlak Historian — Harmon Katz There's a few more rebels loft but wq‘11 got thorn. All right who hung Charlio Horn.D. Fran Is. A. White, M. Ladov. J. Budnick. J. Lonkowits. R. Temlak. Who me officer? When they aak you how the dentures (eol. Mom. they feel groat. That looks iunny Dr. Jekyll. what is it?XI PSI PHI SENIORS Cappizzi. Joseph; DePaola. Francis; DiGiallorinzo. John; Diorio. Michael; Esposito. John; Fevang. Mathew; Fcdolc. Adelchi; Flynn. James; Gabrielli, Alexander; Gallagher. Josoph; Rekich. Charles; Lavalla. Gus; Levendusky. Edmund; Ploumis. Emanuel; Podurgiel. Benjamin; Wozniac. Edward; Zampelli. Michael. JUNIORS Adam. Lewis; Barnes. David; Barrick. Alan; Bennardi. John; Berard. Rene; Canal. John; Caselena. Herbert; Collova, Nicholas; Cotturo. Palmor; Crossen. James; Carchidi, Edward: Hamory. Richard; Kelly. Joseph; Petrilli. Salvator; Riccardelll. Louis; Seiders. Gregory; Troutman. Kenneth. SOPHOMORES Adiago. Anthony; Ammoratto. Anthony; Belli. Leonard; Dohany. Martin; Finger. Henry: Floumerlelt. Francis: Gregory. Victor: Gruska. Robert; Guiliani, Nicholas; Lavalla. James; Mackie. Haold; Mallozi. Thomas; Nasiii. Joseph; Phillips. William; Raab. Joseph; Raab, John: Vicarro. Nathan. FRESHMAN Beattie. Allred; Bloiler. Russel; Cimino. Samuel: Cosgriff. Robert; Domico. Pasqual; Falcone. Gilbert; Ferregamo. Vincent; Oc-chipinti, Emanuel; Ollio. Samuel; Pulcini. Rocne; Stryker. James; Tamborlane, Rodger; Totalo, Nicholas. 232On February 9, 1889 hve enterprising members of the University of Michigan dental school organized a society devoted to the three cardinal principles of knowledge, morality and friendship They designated their fraternal group by the Greek letters Xi Psi Phi Little did they realize that this first chapter, alpha by name, would be the forerunner of a vast organization that some seventy-two years later would include thirty active chapters spread throughout the United States and Canada, Nor did they realize the impression that their little group would leave on the profession of Dentistry, and particularly of their organization All of those who have known the genuine warmth of fraternal brotherhood have gained something of inestimable vaiue to carry with them throughout life and have laid a firm foundation on which to build a better and more successful dental practice The school year of 1960-1961 has seen a number of major improvements in the physical structure of the ZIP house. New plumbing and water heater, painting of the interior, and the addition of new laboratory equipment are but a few of the renovations which have added to the appearance and function of the house at 1424 West Allegheny Ave. This year was not lacking either in a social calendar of notable worth. The Freshman-OH mixer. Freshman smoker. Christmas Party, Freshman Initiation Banquet, annual lam Session, Fraternity Formal Dance. Alumni Day luncheon, and Senior Party were the major events in a schedule which upheld the characteristically high ZIP social standards. June. 1961 will see the graduation of more seniors who will pass from being undergraduate members of Gamma Chapter, Xi Psi Phi, to join the ranks of the ZIP alumni. We are certain that these men will carry forth those qualities gained through four years of activity in the fraternity and that the dental profession will be greatly enriched by their presence We congratulate them and wish them success in the future. 2 33The guy on the left is the captain. Zipnik and Ziproutt. What did they put in thoso drinks, anyway? OFFICERS Deputy — Dr. Ernest Ritsert President — Michael Diorio Vice President — Alexander Gabrielli Secretary — Rene Berard Treasurer — Alan Barrick Editor — Gus Lavalla The party boss in his speakeasy. Yes. joint practice in Las Vegas sounds good. 234E. Ploumis, B. Podurgiol. J. DiGialloronzo. G. Lavalla. Raising ZIP's colors. Rock her Jack. Put a little fun in your lifo and go dancing. I'vo told you a thousand times, hon, it's Ploumis not Pol-u-rois.JAMES H. CAMERON The lames R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery, founded at Temple University in 1934, maintains as its objectives: the promotion and cultivation of the art and science of oral surgery in dentistry, the encouragement of research in oral surgery and its allied branches of science in relation to public health, the fostering of higher scholastic effort and better fraternal and non-lratemal relationships amongst the members towards scientific, ethical and professional progress. Through the monthly meetings, by means of guest speakers, demonstrations and films, the Society accomplishes its purpose of discussion of current problems in oral surgery and related fields. Senior members of the society are given the opportunity for an active role of participation by the presentation of papers. Tours of the Lancaster Cleft Palate Clinic and the University of Pennsylvania School of Veterinary Medicine as well as a visit to a pharmaceutical concern, afford the society members an opportunity to broaden their knowledge and views concerning these allied fields in the medical sciences. In the fall of each school year, a representative number of Junior students are chosen lor membership on a basis of scholastic standing. character, attitude and ability for self application, along with fraternity affiliation. The Cameron Society is most indebted to Dr Cameron for his leadership and his inspiration. for it is largely through his efforts that the society programs were arranged in such an interesting and varied manner.lames R. Cameron. D.D.S., F.A.C.D., F.LC.A., D.Sc.. LL.D. OfTICERS: Honorary President—Dr. James R. Cameron: President—Gaetan lavalla: Vice President—J. Stem; Socrotary—S. Goldstein; Treasurer—G. Jacobson. SENIORS A. Basile. A. Boielow. P. Boylan. T. Calabria. S. Cohon. F. DePaola. J. DIGalloronxo. M. Diorio. D. Frantx. I. Goldstein. S. Goldstein. H. Gordon, D. Gucker. G. Jacobson, N. Kline, A. Kutx. M. Ladov, G. Lavalla, M. Litvin. B. Podurgiel. A. Pollack. H. Popky. D. Sherman. C. Sieracki. C. Skinner. J. Stern. E. Torbey. J. Wall, H. Weaver. G. Wiser. JUNIORS A. Braham. J. Aipart. R. Angstadt. M. Auerick. E. Bol-inski. R. Capian. E. Carchidi, N. Collova. G. Coslet. K. Dali. B. Fisher. F. Hauk. T. Herb, D. Jacobson. J. Kelty, B. Klassman. L. Krasley. S. Leventhal. B. Loss. W. Mar-iizo, D. Mizrahi. B. Rubinowitz. M. Ritter, C. Salom. E. WoUe. Swanderla. G. Seiders, C. Tjersland. D. Wichansky. C. G. Lavalla—President, J. Stem—Vice President; S. Goldstein— Secretary; G. Jacobson—Treasurer. 201OFFICERS: Honorary Prcaidont—Dr. Frederic James; Honorary Vice-President—Dr. Martin Entine; President—Herbert Gordon; Vice-President — William Marfiio; Secotary — Harmon Kats; Treasurer — Mark Ritter. SENIORS A. Basile. P. Boylan. E. Broker. A. Berger. T. Calabria. M. DiOrio. J. DiGiallorenzo. D. Frantz. H. Gordon, D. Gucker. S. Goldstein. G. Jacobson. H. Katz, G. Lavalla, M. Ladov. M. Litvin. J. Mazer, D. Podurgiol. A. Pollack, H. Popky. D. Pindus. C. Skinner. J. Stern. C. Sager, G. Wiser. JUNIORS J. Alpart. R. Caplan. N. Collova. G. Coslet. D. Curtis. K. Dali, H. Edelman. B. Fisher. F. Hauk. T. Herb. S. Lovonthal. B. Loss. J. Kelty, B. Klassman, L. Krasloy, W. Marfizo. D. Mizrahi. G. Pitel. B. Rabinowitz. H. Rappoport, M. Ritter. C. Salem, E. Schwan-derla. G. Seidors. D. Wichansky. FREDEHIC JAMES 202The Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology begins its thirtieth year as the senior society at Temple University Dental School. By its progress and growth, with the loyal assistance of Dr. James, and Dr. Martin Entine, our Honorary Vice President, the society continues to fulfill its objectives; the correlation of oral histology and oral pathology with the various phases of dental practice. Greater interest in these sciences is stimulated through our programs and meetings. Membership is limited to twenty-five outstanding men of the Junior and Senior classes. Selection is based both on general class standings, and, specifically, standings in the sciences of oral histology and oral pathology. At the meetings the Society presents prominent men of the dental profession, who are chosen to cover challenging problems about which the students desire more specific information. We hope to raise our professional standards even higher by the utilization of the knowledge acquired at the meetings of the Society. The outstanding program of the year is the combined Honorary Vico Prosidont. Martin Entine, D.D.S. society meeting, with the James Society acting as host this year. Dr. Frederic James was born in London, England, in 1895. He attended the college of Preceptors, as well as the Society of Arts in London, and the Institute of Scotland in Edinburgh. During World War I, as Captain, Dr. James served with distinction for four years, twice being wounded. Following the war. he completed a course of instruction at Guy's Hospital Medical School. Entering the United States, Dr. James accepted a position at the University of Pennsylvania. While there, he received his D.D.S degree in 1927. Following a short teaching career at the University of Pennsylvania, he accepted a position with Temple Dental School. In 1930. Dr. James founded the honorary society bearing his name. Dr James took interest in every student he taught, and gave freely of his lime and ability. The students, the school, and the profession owe a lasting debt of gratitude to him for his dedication. Honorary Prssidont. Dr. Frederic lames JOHN A. KOLMEROFICERS: Honorary President — Dr. John A. Kolmer. President — Howard Weaver. Vice President — Donald Franti. Socrotary — Benjamin Podurgiel, Treasurer — Marvin Ladov. SENIORS R. Amon, P. Baltzer, A. Basils. S. Bass, A. Borgor. A. Borislow, P. Boylan. R. Bray. E. Broker, J. Budnick. D. Burns, T. Calabria, T. Cold well, S. Cohen, A. D'Angelo, F. DePaola. J. DiGialloronzo. M. Diorio, J. Doner, A. Dutkin. M. Dwyer, S. Fink. J. Flynn. D. Frantz, R. Gio-vannoli. J. Goldon, I. Goldstein. S. Goldstein. H. Gordon. D. Guckor. S. Hassonleld, M. Hirsh. H. Horenbein. C. Horn. G. Jacobson. H. Katz. C. Kokich. N. Kline. L. Kupczak. A. Kutz. M. Ladov, G. Lavalla. R. Lebby, F. Lentz. E. Lewis. M. Litvin. D. Litwack. J. Lownoy. H. Lutz, J. Mazor, N. Mitnick. A. Moccia. E. Myerov. D. Pindus. B. Podurgiel. A. Pollack. H. Popky. H. Rosen-ield. C. Sager. M. Schaifner. E. Schlosser. R. Schoor. D. Shorman. J. Simon. C. Skinner. J. Stern,, F. Storey. E. Torbe'y. J. Wall. H. Weaver. A. Weisgold. G. Wiser. M. Zampclli, R. ZengulU. JUNIORS A. Abraham. J. Alpart, R. Angstadt. M. Averick, E. Bel-inski, R. Caplan. N. Collova. J. Coslet. D. Curtis. K. Dali. J. DeVito, J. Eberhardt. H. Edelman. A. Fisher. F. Hauk. T. Herb. D. Jacobson. J. Kelty, B. Klassman, L Krasley. S. Lovcnthal. B. Loss, W. Mariizo. D. Mizrahi. G. Pitel, B. Rabinowitz. H. Rappoport. M. Rittor, C. Salem, E. Schwanderla, G. Seiders, C. Tjersland, D. Wichansky, W. Wolf. C. Wolle. The John A. Kolmer Honorary Medicai Society was founded at Temple University School of Dentistry in November. 1933 by Dr. John A Kolmer. Professor of Medicine. The purposes of the society are to further the intelligent co-operation and understanding between the medical and dental professions and to promote further interest in medicine in relation to dentistry by extracurricular student education. By studying the oral cavity as part of the patients complete physical examination rather than a single entity allows for providing of a better health service. Membership in the society is based on scholarship, character, deportment, and sincere interest in internal medicine as it relates to the field of dentistry. At the regular monthly meetings the case history, physical and laboratory examinations, and relationship to dentistry are presented by two student clinicians. This presentation is augmented by further discussion by Dr. Kolmer. The main address of the meeting then follows. This address is presented by a guest speaker who is usually a faculty member of the Temple University School of Medicine. J onorary B. Podurgiel, Secretary; D. Frantz. Wee President; H. Weaver. President; M. Ladov. Treasurer. 205Andrew Basil □ MICRON KAPPA UPSILON J. DiGiallorenxo Donald Frantx Sheva Goldstein Herbert R. Gordon Gerald Jacobson Gaetan Lavalla Morton Litvin We of the class of 1961 would sincerely like to congratulate the members of Omicron Kappa Upsilon who have been honored by election to this national honorary dental fraternity. 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 on scholarship and character as manifested by election of the faculty,' submitted the foregoing petition to the faculty. Thus, Omicron Kappa Upsilon was organized to recog- nize those who distinguish themselves by high achievements while students and to encourage and develop a spirit of emulation among students in dentistry. Membership is limited to twelve percent of the highest twenty percent of each graduating class, conditional upon excellence in academic attainment and meritorious professional conduct. The name and design of the key are founded on the initial letters of the four Greek words. Satura, Adantos, Kei, and Hygein, which mean Conservation of teeth and health. This is the essence of modem dentistry. 706 Benjamin Podurgiel Arnold Pollack Howard D. Popky Charles R. Skinnor Howard Weaver, Jr. Gary Wiser 3n terf ra tern ity (Council OFFICERS: President. George Matako (Psi Omega); Vice-President. Gary Wiser (Sigma Epsilon Delta); Secretary. Michael Diorio (Xi Psi Phi); Treasurer, Sidney Hassenfeld (Alpha Omega); Member at Large. Donald Gucker (Delta Sigma Delta). Alpha Omega—Sidney Hassenfeld Jerome Roseif Delta Sigma Delta—Donald Gucker Ralph Giovannoli Psi Omega—George Malsko Carl Sieracki Sigma Epsilon Delta—Gary Wiser Arnold Weisgold Xi Psi Phi—Michael Diorio Rene Berard The Inter-fraternitv council of Temple Dental School has been a functioning unit since 1953. It is composed of twelve members; these members including Dr. Timmons, Dr. Roeclc, the presidents and one representative from each fraternity. The principal function of the I.F.C. is to insure harmony and understanding among the member fraternities. Through the laws formulated by this body, and passed by the individual fraternities, a keener competition among rival fraternities been accomplished with everyone benefitting. It has been the pleasure of the I.F.C. to sponsor Parent's Day at the Dental School in the past years, bringing a more accurate knowledge of the school into the minds of those who sacrifice unselfishly to provide their loved ones with a professional education. Thanks to the sincere cooperation of the member fraternities, the I.F.C. has more than achieved its purpose in the past. It is our hope that the future will hold as much success. The officers at work. L. to R.: Marvin Ladov • Treasurer. Eugene Lewis - President. Lorraine Kupczak - Secretary. Charles WolJe - Vice Prcsidont. abs. JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION This year marks the eighteenth anniversary ot the Junior American Dental Association at Temple University. The year 1960-1961 also marked the appointment of Dr Carlos Weil as our new faculty advisor The offices o! the Association are deeply indebted to Dr. V ei! for his guidance in the selection of our programs and aiding in the presentation of a year of informative meetings. Our second annual barbershop quartet singing group opened the seasons meetings with an evening of enjoyable music. Other meetings included such speakers as Dr. Wallace Gardner whose topic was Audio-Analgesia and Dr. Adrian Kristeller who spoke on Investments for the Young Dentist.'' This year the annual Jr A D.A. day held in conjunction with the University of Pennsylvania was again a great success with the presentation of many informative table clinics by the dental students of both schools Jr. A.D.A. get a hug from Sr. A.D.A. Carlos W«il D.D.S.. Faculty Advisor 2 08Gary Wiser, President and Fred Goodman. So you want to run the school, huh? President Elect. L. to R.: Seated—F. Hauk. G. Wiser. F. Goodman. S. Bass. Standing—W. Parkinson. M. Dohanon. D. August. R. Bleiler. STUDENT COUNCIL The Student Council is the only recognized and authorized agency of student representation at the Dental School. The Council is composed of eight student members and a faculty advisor. One member of each class is elected as a representative and the four class presidents complete the group Every year the council directs the project of collecting the information for the printing and issuing of the student directories. In the spring of each year the council sponsors and plans the All-Dental Dance. Some of the other activities of the Student Council are: the setting of class dues, supervising of class elections. evaluating past and present student legislation, reviewing reports from the Odontolog and Dental Mirror staffs, organizing and amending the Constitution and in general coordinating the numerous student agencies. Each year, through the efforts of the Student Council, a few more student problems are brought to a satisfactory solution. 209Editorial Staff: Editor-In-Chief—Eugono A. Lewis Assistant Editor—Charles J. Wolfe Feature Editor—Lorraine J. Kupcxak Assistant—Edward J. Carchidi Nows Editor—Gerald Jacobson Assistant—Karl J. Dali Art Editor—Matthew J. Fevang Assistant—Howard D. Popky Business Staff: Business Manager—Murray J. Birdman Circulation Manager—Martin J. Dwyer Assistant—Anthony J. DiAngeio Faculty Advisors Chairman—J. Wallace Forbes Marion W. McCrea Harold L. Faggart TEMPLE HEVIEW The Temple Dental Review is the official publication of Temple University School of Dentistry being published about three times a year. The Review permits students who are unusually talented in the field of journalism to combine their interests in dentistry and writing and create articles for the enjoyment of all. The school is honored by having the Review sent to other dental schools and societies throughout the world. The Review wishes to express its deep and sincere gratitude to Dr Marion W McCrea who has been appointed to the Faculty Advisory Council. Dr McCrea with vast experience in journalism was a great aid in the style revision of our journal this year.ARMY RESERVE WAVY RESERVEThe Editors Harmon Katx. Howard Horenbcin. Morton Litvin. Lorraine Kupczak Editor-In-Chief Business Manager Associate Editor Literary Editor .. .... Morton Litvin Howard Horenbein Harmon Katz Lorraine Kupczak Photography Editors Robert Schoor Matthew Fevang Howard Popky Oral Hygiene Editors Ellen Israel Paula Stokser History and Captions Charles Sager Eugene Lewis Sidney Hassenfold Jeremiah Lowney Assisting Staff Ronald Lebby Marvin Ladov Benjamin Podurgiel Sheva Goldstein Arnold Woisgold Gary Wiser Joel Doner Earl Broker Emanuel Ploumis George Seligman Barry Rabinowitz Barry Klassman Ronald Levy Mark Ritter Joe Kromash Charles Kravitz Sorting Candida Star Reporter. Eugono Lewis1 THE 19 B1 Odontotof The delivery of this book is the culmination of all the efforts put out by many people; your acceptance, our reward. The purpose of this yearbook is threefold. First, is the immediate pleasure you receive from the candids, histories and side remarks. Most of this humor is to a certain extent subtle, and with the passing of time, it will lose its bite. Secondly, it is a record of professors, staff, underclassmen and classmates. However, the staff will change, our classmates will grow, their addresses will change and their faces will alter. Thirdly, but most important, this book is a diary; a diary of four years spent at Temple University containing many of our trials and tribulations, our moments of anxiety and grief, (May, 1960), our moments of unsurpassed relief dune, 1961). This diary, time will not alter. For better, or for worse, this is the way our lives were spent and this is one of the few, if not the only record of it. I extend my grateful appreciation to the entire staff for a wonderful job, capably and willingly done. A special note of gratitude to Lorraine Kupczak and Harmon Katz, both of whom have been ”Johnny-on-the-spots", Dr. Roeck and Mr. Mucha whose co-operation has been unfailing, to Mr G. Earl Nichols, the publisher, lor special assistance whenever needed, to Howard Horenbein who single-handedly took care of the business end of this complex machinery. and to his wife and mine for their first rate typing and lor putting up with apartments full of candids. scrap paper, copy manuscript and cigarette butts for one entire year. We all hope that your enjoyment of this book be great, and that through the years it will serve as a nostalgic reminder of Temple University and the years spent here. Morton Litvin Editor-In-Chief 213tJl LjCfieneMargaret A. Bailey. Professor of Oral Hygiene. Supervisor—School of Oral Hygiene To tho Oral Hygiene Class of 1961: Please accept my sincere congratulations on having reached this point in the preparation lor your professional career. For you June 15th is a day both of Graduation and of Commencement - it marks the end of your initial period of preparation and the beginning of your active participation in your chosen profession. You are entering your career at a time when many new and interesting things are contemplated for you. The American Dental Association in its recently published report, "Dentistry in the United States", has included references to the dental hygienist — her abilities, her skills and her limitations together with suggestions for the broadening of her activities These changes will not take place in a month or a year — they will be gradual. 1 urge you therefore, to be as careful as possible in the performance of your duties - be attentive to your doctor's wishes — observe each patient carefully — learn something from each operation — thus when the broadening of your activities does take place, you will have a good foundation of experience and it will be easy to adjust to these changes. 1 wish you all a happy and prosperous future. Supervisor. School of Oral HygieneMrs. Pearl Frantz Ruth M. Heck. Associate Professor, School of Oral Hygiene. Mrs. Esther Marshraan Mrs. Sandra Hickey NOT SHOWN: Miss Sara Henne 2 39( faSS Jliitor ¥ Sitting, waiting, hearts palpitating — this was our first day. With our checkbook in hand, each of us wondered whether to laugh or cry —so v e laughed, and we haven't stopped sincel This is our class. Our first semester included many interesting and varied topics: how to uncross your eyes after examining broach points, how to get pink wax off your new sweater, where to get the best recommended blister creams, what to do when a dental student asks to borrow your x-ray tree, and how to cross Broad Street. And. in our spare time, studying eleven choice subjects and practicing how to act professional. Emerging victoriously from our first bout with finals, we descended on the clinic clad in those fashionable, stiffly starched white uniforms— ankle length How, we wondered, would we ever get twenty-five patients? It wasn't easy — we begged, we pleaded, but, we made it! Instruments packed and books stored away, each of us boarded either a train, plane, car, or P. T. C. on our way home for summer vacation after a full, exciting and sometimes discouraging freshman year. Each of us. sun-tanned and a little heavier returned to Temple after a wonderful summer spent in such places as Atlantic City. Florida, California and Tennessee Seniors at last! CLASS OFFICERS LEFT TO RIGHT: Ian Carlisle. President; Helen McKinnon. Vice-President; Patricia Mahoney. Treasurer; Loretta Viola. Secretary. Half asleep, we trudged to those eight o'clock classes only to discover that Andy Gump's teeth are Class II, what to do with a monstrous child in the dental office, and how to revive a poor elderly man who decides to pass out in your chair' Can you think of anything better to do at eight o'clock a m.? We thought getting twenty-five patients was bad—just try for SEVENTY-FIVE! How we combed Westmoreland to find a poor little innocent pedo whom v e could ask. How would you like to have pictures taken of your teeth?-' Finally, after literally dragging those kids in, we reached our pedo x-ray requirements, but what about that edentulous9 The freshman class took on a new member— Buccal Occlusal (B. O., for short) Yokum direct from the Ozarks in a skit presented to our “little sisters" at Beury Hall Our two years have provided many other wonderful things Most valuable to us are the lasting friendships we have made. We were all saddened to see Libbie Sommers leave our class due to a bout with infectious hepatitis; however, we are all hopeful that she will return to complete her professional training. And so this course has come to an end. Always will we remember these few years. As we are about to present ourselves to those friendly state board examiners, we look forward to a successful career in that cold, cruel world 240ALICE ADAM 200 Sunnybrook Road Flourtown. Pennsylvania Springfield Township High School SUSAN H. ALEXANDER 1117 Liborly Avenue Union. New Jersey Union High School I SHARON BADANES 600 S. W. 21st Road Miami 36. Florida Miami Senior High School S2000 a year and no head rest covers Hey gang — the party’s registered! Oh nol Twenty retakes The organized file ANN CAROL BECKMAN 31 Weed Stroot New Canaan. Connecticut Now Canaan High School ■ ANNA GRACE BAER 111 Frost Avenue Frostburg. Maryland Beall High School luniata CollogoSCHOOL OF ... This is the buccal-occlusal. I mean, uh . . . Straight irom Voguol A perfect 36 — 12-12-12. im MARGARET OLIVIA BETTERS 605 N. Oak Street Falls Church, Virginia Gcorgo Mason Junior-Sonior High School Virginia Intermont College He doesn't walk, but he's a patient. What every OH needs — three hands. PATRICIA CALVI 9005 Ventnor Avenue Margate, New Jersey Atlantic City High School BARBARA BRUGGEMAN 1328 North Amalfi Drive Pacific Palisades. California University High School Univorsity of Southern California CAROLYN BURNETT 3507 Kensington Richmond, Virginia Hillsborough High School — Tampa, Florida Wcsthampton College 24 2JANE COLWELL CARLISLE 31 Campbell Street Boolhbay Harbor Maine Ellsworth High School MARY CHINN 9518 Garwood Street Silver Spring, Maryland Montgomery Blair High School Getcha medial JANICE BETH C1LMAN 180 Princess Drive Rochester 23, New York Monroe High School What? You don't like Oral Hygiene!?! JOANN A. CISSEL 16 Colesville - Glenmont Road Silver Spring. Maryland Sherwood High School Washington College ... ORAL HYGIENE These are professional women? 243When wo knit wo knit, and when wo— wo—! SCHOOL OF. .. Hey Senior! There are roal patients across the hali. If she moves again. Ml hang myself. VIRGINIA ANN CZELUSNIAK 11 Sholdon Avenue Easthampton. Massachusetts Easthampton High School Who put the sleeping pills in tho mouthwash? LENORA DEKTOR 402 Tatnall Street Wilmington I. Delaware Pierre Samuel duPont High School Don’t worry Martic. You'll get a loiter too someday. SHIRLEY GOTTLIEB DORTCH 5917 Horrocks Street Philadelphia 49. Pennsylvania Germantown High School MARYANN FERLICK 353 Gusryan Street Baltimore 24 Maryland Seton High School 244MARTA LEE GERSHANOV 1467 Roxanna Road, N W Washington 12. D. C. Calvin Coolidge High School SONIA |. GEISELMAN Jacobus. Pennsylvania William Penn Senior High School Lot's place $5 on High Speed in the 3rd. Eight years oi school and still aspirating. You tako one more patient and . . . .. . ORAL HYGIENE Give me a push. I'vo got to get the third molar. 3UIJI MARLYN L HAFT 419 Ea3t 28th Street Paterson 4, New Jersoy Eastside High School ANITA WALLACE HEIBECK New Park. Pennsylvania Kennard-Dale High School Don't faint now; this thing is worth fifteen points. 2 45JOAN M. HERTZFELD 502 Matson Run Wilmington 2. Delaware Pierre S duPont High School JOANNE HEIMBACH Box 187. R D. 1 Telford, Pennsylvania Souderton High School What, me worryl?! Guess who said I had to bring my patient back for the fifth timol What does ho have that you're afraid to catch? SCHOOL OF LYNN HILLERSON 905 Melrose Avenue Melrose Park 26. Pennsylvania Cheltenham High School L ELLEN ISRAEL 2903 Rockwood Avenue Baltimore 15. Maryland Forest Park High School K INGRID A. KLERX 42 North Fourth Street Emmaus Pennsylvania Emmaus High School 246TONI LEE KNEPP 400 Berkley Street Philipsburg. Pennsylvania Philipsburg-Osceola High School SARALOU ErSNER LASSER 7300 Boulevard East North Bergen. Now Jersey Boca Ciega High School — St. Petersburg. Florida JUDYTH P. LEABMAN S234 West lord Road Philadelphia 20. Pennsylvania Olney High School ORAL HYGIENE To h-” with what Froud would say about thisl An edentulous pedo??? She kicked us out because we missed dinner. bonnie McKenzie South Boulevard Nyack, New York Nyack High School i MARY LEE LEWIS 419 Unity Terrace Rutledge. Pennsylvania Swarthmore High School 247"A •mil® ii to koepl" SCHOOL OF . . . Who? U»? W®'r® waiting for Mr. Clean. HELEN M. McKINNON 2315 17th Siroot. South St. Petersburg, Florida St. Petersburg High School Thero must be an easier way to see the end of the alimentary canal. Don't take Darwin's theory so seriously! PATRICIA L. MAHONEY 7$ Cycle Avenue Uniontown. Pennsylvania South Union High School Joe! My lips are stuck! JUDITH ELEANOR MASON Route 1, Box 98 Oakton, Virginia Fairfax High School SANDRA LEE MELLINGER Bird-in-Hand, Pennsylvania Conestoga Valley High School 248BRENDA EILEEN MILLER 1623 E Wynsam Street Philadelphia 38. Pennsylvania Germantown High School She's lovely; she's engaged; xap— she's sterile. HELENE MENDELSOHN 6019 S. River Road Norfolk. Virginia Granby High School Which twin has the Toni? . . . ORAL HYGIENE Hang onl Just one more piece. VIRGINIA LEE NACRELLI 200 Mar troy Lane Wallingford. Pennsylvania Nether Providence High School MARTHA INEZ PACETTI 2604 Algonquin Avenue Jacksonville. Florida Bishop Kenny High School "We are sorry to inform you that your linen sorvico has been discon linued." 249GAIL A. PATTON 1426 V ©st Broad Street Bethlehem. Pennsylvania Liberty High School SulSins College WINONA MERWIN SLAUGHTER Spring Street Gilbortville. New York Sandia High School — Albuquerque, New Mexico Oral Hygiene ia just a hobby with us. SCHOOL OF . . . There is no calculus in the nose. Don't bo nervous. They won't bite. PAULA RUTH STOCKSER 38 Harris Road Now London. Connecticut New London High School STEPHANIE SUSAN ST1CH Pollock Road, Mounted Route 9 Delaware. Ohio Bishop England High School Charleston. South Carolina Mount Morey College Rosemont College 250J R. DOLORES SWARTZ 133 Garland Drive Carlisle. Pennsylvania William Penn Senior High School— York. Pennsylvania JOANNE VAN ISTENDAL 500 Franklin Avenue W. Collingswood. Now Jorsey Collingswood High School Out to lunch . . . way out. Pure unadulterated aox. LORETTA M. VIOLA 5305 Westport Road Chevy Chaso 15, Maryland Sacred Heart Academy Georgetown University So drink, chug-a-lug . . . CAROLE D. WEIKEL 19 Ridge Street Lansdale, Pennsylvania North Penn High School . . . ORAL HYGIENE Speaking from an OH' point ol view . . . 251SCHOOL OF ORAL HYGIENE Teo many martoonies. JUDITH ANN WEINTRAUB 0 Lindbergh Boulevard Bloomfield. New Jersey Bloomfield High School Who »aid i was an ea»y day? This course is curing my insomnia. DIANE BERGER WICHANSKY 3140 N. 16th Street Philadelphia 32. Pennsylvania Jonathan Dayton Regional High School, Springfield, New Jersey Lub-dub. cha-cha-cha. SANDRA ELAINE WILKIE 3 Windsor Road Wilmington 3. Delaware Ursulino Acadomy CAROL J. WILLIAMSON 6S9 North Third Avenue Lebanon. Pennsylvania Lebanon High School h 252DIANE D. ALBRIGHT 445 Manor Street Lancaster, Pennsylvania WILMA A. APFELBAUM I North Gladstone Avenue Margate City, New Jersey RENEE BAYDA 16 South Victoria Avenue Atlantic City, New Jersey BARBARA M. BERESIN 1015 Stratford Avenue Philadelphia 26, Pennsylvania SUSAN B. COHEN 243 Helen Streot Hamden, Connecticut MARY E. COSABOOM Stokes Road Modlord, New Jersey MARY DIANA DATTORE 5951 28th Avenue, S.E. Washington 21, D. C. SANDRA K. DEVENY 319 West Market Street Potlsvillo. Pennsylvania BARBARA A. ELLIS 48 West High Stroot Windsor, Pennsylvania FRESHMEN CLASS Climbing the back stairs, we, the bewildered freshmen Oral Hygienists, marched into the room that unknowingly was to become our second home —Tooth Morphology Laboratory. Our many hours of filing, carving, and drawing finally resulted in being able to recognize the different teeth. Manikin, where we cleaned everything but the teeth, resulted in nightly soaks of aching feet. And to think that we thought all mouths would be that perfectly formed and as easily accessible. How we remembered the times when we inserted the mirror through the cheek, stood in the "patient's lap" and leaned heavily on his nose. Our "cultured" bosom buddies, E. coli and B, subtilis, still stain our memories when thinking about Bacteriology. The aroma flowing from the "cadaver's hideaway" was our call to Anatomy. Trying to take notes by lamplight, while viewing slides of loose areolar tissue, was also a new experience to all of us. North. South. East, and West were the routes followed by our class during the most welcome Christmas vacation we have ever spent. Some of us surfed while others skiied. But ever on our minds were the thoughts of the dreaded oncoming finals. After successfully passing our final exams, we found that we were no longer the girls in blue, but the girls in white. Not only looking, but feeling like professional women, we were now ready for clinic. Everyone struggled and searched her brain until finally by the end of the second semester, we had completed our requirement of twenty-five patients. This year has taught us many things, not only academic, because we now have new and lasting friendships. As this year draws to a close, we all look forward to returning next September.CLASS OFFICERS LEFT TO RIGHT: Diane Albright. Secretary; Linda Klein. Vice-Pre»ident; Roberta Otto. President; Jaclyn King. Treasurer. ii RONA E. FELDHEIM 33 Burnett Terrace Maplewood. New Jersey HELENA DIANE FELDMAN 230 Merion Road Merion, Pennsylvania RUTH LORRAINE FELTUS 541 Savin Avenue West Haven. Connecticut MARY ANN V. FIORA 421214 Street, NW. Washington 11. D. C JANET ELINOR FOYLE 6234 Ridge Avenue Philadelphia, Pennsylvania KATHERINE H. FUNSTON 94 Valley Drive Churchville. Pennsylvania PATRICIA GAIGE 1574 New Holland Pike Lancaster. Pennsylvania MARSHA GOLDSTEIN 927 East Wadsworth Avenue Philadelphia. Pennsylvania 254 MAXINE KARON GREENBERG 1 Oakland Terrace Bala-Cynwyd. PennsylvaniaCan you really see the distal ol tho third molar that way? Can't you tell tho diilercnce botween an incisor and a molar? NATALIE LYNN HALPR1N 6811 Granby Street Norfolk, Virginia CYNTHIA LOUISE HOWARD 1110 Lafayette Street Cape May. Now Jersey LINDA L HUGHES 401 North Fifth Avenue Hopewell. Virginia M. PAULA JETER 297 Lincoln Avenue Orange. New Jersey JACLYN KING 203 Tyson Drive Falls Church. Virginia BARBARA KLAUSNER 10 Cornell Street West Orange. New Jcrsoy BONNIE FAY KLINE 121 East 8th Street Pennsburg, Pennsylvania LYNDA KLINE 160 Regency Circle Bala-Cynwyd. Pennsylvania BEVERLY JANE KRIMSKY 6 Old Farm Road Danbury. Connecticut 255Study break. I don't believe I broke another root! ARLENE CAROL LACHER 607 Worcester Road Towson 4. Maryland MARSHA B. LACOCK Gap. Pennsylvania LEVERN BARBARA LEHRFELD 7964 Gilbert Street Fniladclphia 50. Pennsylvania MARILYN B. LERNER 922 Ea3t Vernon Road Philadelphia 50. Pennsylvania ZAYA L1CHTY 28 Kensington Drive Camp Hill, Pennsylvania JACQUELIN LUSE 215 Green Street Alexandria. Virginia BONNIE McCABE Selbyville, Delaware LUCINDA MARTHENS 3210 Stack Avenue Endwell, New York MARIE MELUCCI 26 Berkeley Place Bloomfield. New Jersey 256Special assignment again? y Next come the wooden shoos. DOROTHY ANN NESS 372 West Jackson Street York, Pennsylvania FRANCES M. NOCK 35 North West Street Allentown. Pennsylvania ROBERTA L. OTTO 110 Yucca Street—PO Box 515 Trona, Caliiornia LNDA PETERS North Seventh Street Ext. Allontown, Pennsylvania ELIZABETH M. PHILLIPS 18 Samana Drive Miami 33. Florila MARY RALSTON 3300 Leigh Street Allentown. Pennsylvania BARBARA ROSEMAN 8020 Rodney Stroet Philadelphia, Pennsylvania RHISSA RUDNICK 1211 Devereaux Avenue Philadelphia 11, Pennsylvania CHERRY SHARER 44 Yale Avenue Swarthmoro, Pennsylvania 257 V Aonoughl Bru h. ' • bru ha, LINDA A. SMITH R . D 3 Spring wood York. Pennsylvania BRENDA SUE VIRKSTIS 2S18 Marion Avenue Lansing. Michigan RUTH ANN VOGEL Millville. Delaware VERONICA WILLIAMS 2811 East Kings Highway Coatesville. Pennsylvania LEAH ZELIG 7255 Brous Avenue Philadelphia 49. Pennsylvania ANNA MAE ZINDORF 96 East Street Annapolis, MarylandNo, I don't tako in laundry, Phallic much? Contented cow . chancre"? Uncle Sam wants me? Now about that date At least we don't have to walk up the back stairway here. Open house was last week. That's much too personal.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 260JELENKO jum AJL 7fiTJTIV W •[« US Ml «»» For crown and inlay abutments, veneer crowns. Carmichaels, and short-span stationary bridgework. Certified A.D.A. type C. Highly Burnishable. Gold Color. An electrical melting and casting unit with finger tip control of casting temperatures. Gives highest strength, ductility and density and minimizes pits and porosity. With pyrometer and exclusive temperature controller which automatically regulates temperatures to 1600'F., Model IFC is ideal for wax elimination and heat hardening. Holds 1 to 4 inlay rings or 1 medium flask. Write for Your Copy of— "Crown and Bridge Construction"—4th Edition Contains 148 pages illustrating and describing the latest technics in crown and bridge construction using hydrocolloid and rubber impression materials. J. F. Jelenko 8c Co., Inc. 136 West 52nd St., New York 19. U. S. A. 261RESTAURANT 262 3545 NORTH BROAD STREETCTJ3VI LAUDE Graduates have always praised the services of CLIMAX. As you prepare to launch your professional career, the planning of location and offices deserve your most careful attention — and this is one of the many services Climax makes available to you at no additional cost. For more than half-acentury, the experienced personnel of our planning staff has helped outfit the dental offices of three generations. ... and Climax Service is complete service . . . teeth, gold, equipment, merchandise and laboratory services. Whatever your dental needs, you can rely on CLIMAX. include Climax in your plans 263A new standard of natural tooth color reproduction never before available in any artificial teeth! HERE'S WHY: Colors “built in” on Nature’s plan Correlated polychromatic blends Variegated colors within each tooth Verified range of natural tooth colors Uniformity of basic blend Controlled natural fluorescence Lifelike incisal translucence Accurate color selection Strong, vital vacuum fired porcelain Exclusive T ruby te multi-blending T R U B Y T E bloitmd MULTI-BLENDED VACUUM FIRED PORCELAIN ANTERIORS Made in America by THE DENTISTS' SUPPLY COMPANY OF NEW YORK YORK, PENNA. 264Experienced help on all these sub-jects is available to you without cost or obligation from Caulk and Harris Dental Companies through the many branch offices and representatives. Few sources can offer you more 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. See your Caulk man: 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 265PARKER'S RESTAURANT DINNERS ond PLATTERS and Mary and Pat's LAUNDERELLE DELICIOUS SANDWICHES Dry Cleaning Service - Half Hour Laundry We Also Do Finish Work 1421 Westmoreland Street 3248 North Brood Street BAIdwin 5-8558 WOOD, NOYICK WINGROD DENTAL LABORATORIES, INC. DENTAL CERAMICS and CROWN BRIDGE 1930 Chestnut St., Phila. 3, Pa. LO 8-1575 JACK'S DELICATESSEN 3240 NORTH BROAD STREET BOTTLED BEER —SANDWICHES BALDWIN 8-1897 MIDGE S BARBER SHOP SPECIALIZING IN CREW CUT 266 Let Jack Cater Your Next Party Daily 9: 30 to 7:00 1414 W. WESTMORELAND ST PHILADELPHIA 40. PA.LIFElUCENT PORCELAIN ANTERIORS ... fired in specially developed electronically controlled Un'rvoc Vacuum Furnaces. Do see Uni vac without delay! For here, is an entirely new and radiant lifcluccnt porcelain such as you’ve never seen before ... and one which you're certain to welcome enthusiastically. You'll see an incredible glowing “alivcncss"—new "living" colors and color dispersions that you will at once recognize as a tremendous asset to your practice. These new qualities are possible now through the development of advanced techniques. They are processed electron- ically. The result is an exquisite blending of porcelains to create natural 3-dimensional effects so brilliantly alive in the mouth that it is virtually impossible to distinguish them from vital teeth. SPECIFY WITH THE NEW UNIVAC-VERIDENT DUAL-DIAL COLOR GUIDE UNIVERSAL DENTAL COMPANY—48th at BROWN STREET—PHILA. 39, PA.Good Luck, Dentists! Compliments of Slater is proud to have served you at Temple. NOW PROVIDING FOOD SERVICE FOR 138 COLLEGES IN 30 STATES SS LATE RI — FOOD SEItVlCE MANAGEMENT LOMBARD STREET AT 25th PHILADELPHIA 46 HOSPITAL CLOTHING COMPANY 1107 Walnut Street Philadelphia, Pa. WAInut 3-1785 Jefferson Dental Supply Co. S.W. Corner Perk end Allegheny Avenues Distributor for Mycrson Teeth - Weber Equipment Reconditioned Equipment Complete Office Planning Rubin Greenberg, B.Sc.Phor. BA 9-9808 EATON DENTAL LABORATORY 9 SUMMIT GROVE AVENUE BRYN MAWR, PENNA. PHONE LAwr.nc. 5-7942 Serving the Dental Profession for Ninety-six Years WASHBURN DENTAL SUPPLY CO., INC. P. S. Means Something Extra for You at PHILADELPHIA SUBURBAN Friendly Service Liberal Earnings Your Personal Savings are Insured up to $10,000 by Federal Savings and Loan Insurance Corporation. Open a Savings Account Today PHILADELPHIA-SUBURBAN FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 268 315 Whitney Avenue New Haven 9, Connecticut 3310 North Broad Street Philadelphia, Pa.THESE NEY TECHNICAL CAN MtlP REPttSENTATIVES YOU JOHN A. ADAM 101 Glodeview Woy $0 honc-KO, Colil. ■AlEH 1. PERKERSON l738 8tK4der»«-Dr.,SJ. All onto, Oo. tOVIS ANOREATTA 1 tOO fcoqvoa A»«. ton leo h, Col.4. JACK »EINHA«0T 1900 W. Cedor Pori. R.d0e, Ul. ATHOl DICKSON 814 Lockwood Rkhordson, T io« 88ENDON B SCUllIN 14302 Detowore Ave. Lakewood 7, Ohio lllfO D GOTHAM) 920 8ro-n Si. El. Worth. T««oi RUSSELL R. SEVERN 127 Andre St. Monro» 0. Colil. EARL S. KENNEDY 6122 Worth $t. Dofioi, T» o» DAN If I C. SUUIVAN 6 Orchard lone Kirkwood, Mfeeouri E8ANK I SHIPMAN Jt. 34 Aih Street Imw, Moi». NEll 8. SWANSON 713 Groltbwry Ay . Hoddonl.eld. N. J. OaVJO E. PAUllY 8o«te 41. 80. 70-8 Winter Gordon, Ro. THAT FIRST PATIENT . . . When that day comes, if you’re like moat of us, everything you’ve been told will float before your eyes, but you’ll make out. And you will find that people want and are able to help you; your local dental society, your laboratory, your dental journals and the men who represent the manufacturers of the best dental products. Ney has worked closely with leading dental schools such as yours by supplying technical books and data on gold technics. Ney can continue to help you through the Ney Technical Representative nearest to you when you begin practice. You’ll find his name listed here. His technical assistance will help you do the finest gold work—and the most expert restorative work done today involves gold. THE J. M. NEY COMPANY HARTFORD 1, CONNECTICUT 2692 Outstanding Contributions to Dental Education and Practice COLUMBIA DENTOFORMS FROM a humble start 40 years ago Columbia Dentoforms have played an increasingly important role in dentol education. Today every dental student in the United States and Canada "cuts" his first teeth on Dentoforms, for we supply Dentoforms to every dental college in the U.S. and Canada and to mony in other lands. In these 4 0 years there hove been many improvements and additions to Dentoforms to meet the ever more exacting demands of teachers. Today, Dentoforms number more than a thousand and present conditions the student will encounter in practice. And in graduate years, Dentoforms continue to help clinicians in postgraduate education and to help the busy practitioner in his endless task of patient-education by showing the better dentistry he seeks to give. BROWN ATTACHMENTS BROWN Precision Attachments have been used successfully since 1920, when patents were granted to their inventor, Dr. I. Brown. This event followed by only a few years the impetus that Dr. Herman Chayes gave to the advance in removable restorations by the introduction of the precision attachment. So simple, yet so effective and practical are the design and mechanical principles employed in Brown Attachments, that they have defied every effort to improve upon them for 40 years. Except for the addition of the proximal contact, to give the convenience of a built-in proximal contact, no change in design has been made. The sizes of the Brown Attachments made today are identical with those made 40 years ogo— a comforting thought, if replacement parts are required. Hove you a copy of our illustrated Catalog No. 33, on Columbia Dentoforms? If not, write for one today. COLUMBIA DENTOFORM CORPORATION "The House of A Thousand Models" and Home of Brown Precision Attachments 270 131 East 23rd Street New York 10, N. Y. YUUlf RITTER-EQUIPPED OPERATORY... HELPS YOU SERVE YOUR FIRST PATIENTS WITH THE VERY FINEST Meet your first patients fully equipped—choose from the complete line of Ritter units and chairs, Ritter x-rays, Ritter lights, Ritter Audiac, Castle sterilizers and lights. Just ask your Ritter dealer about the Ritter Credit Corporation Professional Equipment Plan— you can have the finest in dental equipment right now. Ritter Ca ALa ...finer professional equipment Ritter m Comfxuuj }nc. RITTER PARK • ROCHESTER 3, N. Y. 271equip yourself for future success with S. S. WHITE DENTAL PRODUCTS For everything from the best of burs to the very latest in operating units, it pays to start... and stay . . . with S. S. White products. Most dentists do ... because they know they can depend on these products to consistently live up to their reputation as dentistry’s finest. Make a point of getting to know your S. S. White dealer now ... or. if you prefer, write us direct. Remember, too. our office planning service is available to you at no cost. THE S. S. WHITE DENTAL MANUFACTURING CO., Philadelphia 5, Pa. 272ALLEGHENY DRUG CO M. Grossman S. Eshner Broad Street Allegheny Avenue SMITH AND WEST JEWELERS SINCE 1911 Diamonds - Watches - Clocks - Silverware Also Watch and Jewelry Repairing Philadelphia 32, Po. Phone BA 8-1113 Suburban Station 27 South 17ih St. (Concourse) LO 7-1113 LO 7-0402 • CERAMICS • VENEERS • FIXED BRIDGEWORK HERMAN AXELROD LABORATORIES, INC. 520 Medical Arts Building PHILADELPHIA 2. PA. Phone: LOcust 3-2492 Connecticut Seniors: Please register with us for assistance in opening your dental offico. The H. L. Hayden Company New Haven — Conn. — Bridgeport Dental Service tince 1906 THE H. L. HAYDEN COMPANY Dental Supplies and Equipment 83 Trumbull Street New Haven 10, Conn. Phono UNiversity 5-3141 EPPLEY'S PHARMACY Prescription Specialists Richard L. Siren Temple Pharmacy ‘54 Corner 15th Westmoreland Sts. Philadelphia 40, Pa. BA-5-4350 Medicine kits filled to Clinical Specifications 273Best Wishes from LEADERS OF PROGRESS IN PORCELAIN TEETH Aesthetic • Characterized • Modern-Blend Myerson and Sears • Synchronized True-Kusp • Dynatomic PLASTIC TEETH Dura-Blend • Myerson and Soars • FLX Shear-Kusp • Synchronized MYERSON TOOTH CORPORATION 66-90 HAMILTON STREET CAMBRIDGE, MASS. WORKANDSTORAGE CENTERS TAILORED FOR THE DENTAL OPERATORY An entirely new cabinet 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 easily. Manvfa lwrin« Campany • two Rivart • Wiuaniin n in S-C... Buy direct from the manufacturer at Wholesale CEMENTS ALLOYS LOCALS ACRYLICS IMPRESSION MATERIAL EXPLORERS and many others too. Sond for our Free Illustrated Catalog describing the S-C Wholesale Plan with savings up to 40%. STRATFORD-COOKSON CO. 550 Commerce Drive Yeadon, Penna. 274WHY IS IT IMPORTANT TO REPLACE PROPERLY ALL RESORBED TISSUES IN DENTURE CONSTRUCTION? (a) Accurately restoring maxillary palatal and mandibular lingual resorbed tissues assures superior phonetics (b) Properly restored buccal tissues supplies the utmost in retention (c) Restoration of labial tissues together with proper cranial relationship of anterior teeth restores facial contours (d) ANTHRODENT supplies these features from anthropological classification of skull types ANTHRODENT Assures The Utmost in Denture Construction MUTH L MUMMA • HARRISBURG, PENNSYLVANIA • ____________________________________________I 2 75For 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: WAlnut 3-3323 WALNUT st. LINCOLN DENTAL SUPPLY C0.J _ CARVER IL5? rmENT 5 prtTuuftS LINCOLN DEATAL VALUES CAN T BE EQUALED STAINLESS Sim SUTRETAtNlNG g5Q COTTON HOLDfH w. 1 0% SATISFACTION OB MONET BACE GUA AHTm» KHO» HANDLES—SaM StomlM. SmM Dew tot 60e uo MOUTH MIRRORS!-OPTICAL GLASS FINEST QUALITY CONSTBOCTIONi Dm. ICO TESTED THUS CM SadMt BOILASLE Dm. «J» Stam Cmm Sock.t 14 " Lmj« D ubW End HATCH TYPE CTEVKAL CLAMPS 9 r»Ilr AdiMtobU _ 2 ” ■ u» VMm BOBBER DAM PUNCH Hod S»» Pw AM Dm 695 1 clamp ro»a» 500 - r.c .... cMmp. E c Um( viabtr QUALITY MATRIX RETAINERS 276 c BUTLER TOOTH BRUSH to fit your .vary need M«II tf» Jootific drmaod ol lit profotpooMl 4«igf .. .tibieal diilfibution..varlaty... quality. I nt» i(all lilt sltCliriaKttadiatlc thin ri« iiv'i till lift if laaiaw dirifi tml itailiur tip l»» 0 |.Ml ftndtMal ImIH hint l»» «M m IM l C ) » • «l li»| IJOluKII loi | «l IKHUM Ml MW (.(Mihfj t(Ml toi efiAtir !« mtumti » vnUWi Mum U rnOniM- t «r» lot e«ty if- » •»«• tf»«ft« • vwfrlt hi'd ({M ».lb no ill,III, | |df| |pcL Butler tooth brush ar« avaiiabl in a wide rant of br.illei and texturM, including solt THE IOHN O. BUTLER COMRBMY 540 n like l«M • k“ H •" MUU-tti eric aat Nr: I jw Hits link THOMAS H. ABRAMS DENTAL LABORATORIES, INC. LO 3-7945-6 ctgttuiD BE- SriSSlDMTVMt I AhoRATORY Compliments of MORRIS FEDER LAB TECHNICIAN Finest Work Dono with the Finest Materials Micro Bond Vitallium Gold Luxene Acrylic Full Mouth Reconstruction Precision Attachments 510 Medical Arts Building 16th and WALNUT STREETS Philadelphia 2, Pa. Serving Professional Uniforms and Professional Linen and Poper Towels to Dental Offices KLINES Coat, Apron and Towel Service 4100 Fronkford Avenue Philadelphia 24, Pa. Cumberland 9-530G - OFFICIAL MANUFACTURER OF The Temple University School oi Dentistry Ring L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY 1920 Chestnut Street PHILADELPHIA 3. PA. Congratulations to the CLASS OF 1951 A FRIEND SUPERIOR DENTAL LABORATORIES A Complete Service 311 S. Broad Street Philadelphia. Pa. Kl 6-2127 717 Linden Street Allentown. Pa. HE 3-7521 2 77® KEENAN MOTORS. INC. Sales and Service MERCEDES-BENZ of Philadelphia 3900 N. Brood Street Philadelphia 40, Pa. BAldwin 3-4600 Open Eves. Compliments of THE SENIOR CLASS Prosthetic planning is not ACCIDENTAL The Technical Department of the DENTAL LABORATORIES Specializes in "ALL DETAIL" Prosthetic Planning Specialties Under Our Personal Supervision Swissedent Permadent Centrecord Ceramco Saddle Lock Mouth Reconstruction Bridgework Porcelain Jackets 207 N. BROAD ST. PHILA., PENNA Oi courso they're laughing at you. No television tonight Bill, until you hnish your homework, you're in the wrong school. False teeth also?Best Wishes to the GRADUATES from M E R STUDIO 1010 CHESTNUT PHILADELPHIA 7. s STREET PENNA.temple university SCHOOL Of DENTISTRY19 ST £ OTCOJ-JXIOCIO

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

Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1


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


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


Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1


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