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

 - Class of 1962

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 298 of the 1962 volume:

warned that these corrupt tyrants should not he heeded. Fortified with the spirit of a leader, armed for the first time with arrows of self indignation, the students rose from the slimy swamps of the south, the filthy metropolitan jungles, the bourgeois crab-grass infested suburbs, and — it was every man for himself. The principle of survival of the fittest was applied. Fisher was reported to he the first to grow hands. If he had also grown a tail the dental student might have at last reached the evolutionary development of the ape and mongalose monkey. IV. The Gypsum ami Felspar Diggings: An Archeological Finding The early dental students have conveniently left behind a great variety of archeological treasures. The primitive ami crude attempts of this early form of life to work and fashion copper is well illustrated l»y the findings of the ancient gypsum and felspar diggings of the great historian, I)r. Faggart, and his stone-breaking helpers better known as the Nairobi Trio of York. After many hours of scratching the ruins with his 17 explorer, many crude petrified stone squares were found at the fifty-eighth foot level. These stone squares may well he the first form of art the dental aboriginals contributed to the world. T he squares were all one inch in every direction and upon their surfaces were the simple carvings of this rapidly-developing civilization. However, it must he pointed out that as experts, we have calculated that to achieve the degree of accuracy these squares represent, many hours must have been spent in concentrated labor. After analyzing the results and time spent on achieving this end it is concluded that the intelligence of this primitive race was still on a very low level. Several clinical experiments were run in our laboratory using the Nairobi baboon as a test animal to try to determine how long it would take to simulate a stone square and carving. The results were as follows : 1. 0.758 percent baboons tested produced similar stone squares and carvings. 2. 0.167 percent baboons tested produced shapes other than squares. 3. 99.075 percent baboons tested refused to even consider making the squares and carvings, preferring instead to indulge in more practical physical and sexual diversifications. This is conclusive proof that the level of intelligence of the aboriginal dental student must have been at an all time low to even consider making the stone squares. Yet it must he pointed out that these aboriginals even tried to fill them with copper. The method of how the several copper inlays foil ml were made is a mystery that may never he unearthed because at the fifty-ninth foot level this primitive art is lost. We now find imbedded in the gypsum layer a vulcanite prosthetic appliance and voluminous nianu-scrits filled with a yet unbroken sanscript of jumbled words and figures. Around periphery of each well preserved leaf is again a primitive attempt at art displayed by the grotesque figures drawn in a crude hand. This must have been a time of political upheaval because some of the sanscript translated indicated this turmoil. This is illustrated by the following translations: Sanscript I Kipper, Go Home! Sanscript II Teacher a Q r Sanscript III No! I'll carve the turkey. Sanscript IV You are 1 8 dentists, that is, I mean to say, 2 16th dentists. oo (Continued on page 19) 'ii: r$g, LIBRARY School of Dentistry Presented by THE CLASS OF 1962 in theTOLOG TEMPLE UNIVERSITY behoof ofi 2)enti tru an dSd oo (of Oral Jdyaiene Philadelphia, Pennsylvania EDITOR ... Barry Rabinowitz BUSINESS MANAGER ... Ronald S. Levy S. LEONARD ROSENTHAL. D.D.S. Fellow of the American College of Dentists Fellow of the Academy of Dental Medicine Professor of Oral DiagnosisThe word "dedicate’' has several meanings. “To address or inscribe a book to someone as a sign of honor or affection” is one of them; another is. “to devote to one’s work or duty.” Both definitions ably apply to our choice. He is a man devoted to the work of learning, studying and searching for knowledge, but at the same time is equally devoted to the duty of teaching to others the products of his years of experience and labor. So with honor and affection, we. the class of 1962. dedicate this Odontolog to S. Leonard Rosenthal, student—teacher— friend. Dr. Rosenthal was born in 1899 in Philadelphia where he lived until his family moved to Chester. Pennsylvania. At this time he was about to enter the University of Pennsylvania School of Dentistry from which he graduated as a member of O.K.U. in 1922. Upon graduation he interned at the Mount Sinai Hospital for a year before opening his private office as a general practitioner which he maintained through 1940. In his spare time. Dr. Rosenthal maintained his hospital staff position, eventually to become chief consultant of the Mount Sinai dental staff, taught and engaged in research at the University of Pennsylvania Dental School from 1925 until 1935. The most important event took place on March 31, 1928 when he took Miss Constance Lowengrund, a graduate of the University of Pennsylvania and possessor of a Ph.D. in Education, to be his bride. Mrs. Rosenthal presently teaches English at Southern High School in Philadelphia where she has been since 1935. In 1941 Dr. Rosenthal became a Diplomate of the American Board of Periodontology and at this time limited his private practice to periodontia and oral medicine until 1954 when he retired from private practice. From 1947 until 1952 he was an instructor at Temple University in Dr. Rothncr’s periodontia department. In 1955 he was made Professor and Head of the Department of Oral Diagnosis succeeding Dr. Winter, and luckily for all of us he is still here today. Dr. Rosenthal, a Fellow of the American College of Dentists, has headed many organizations but the ones of which he is most proud are the following. He was President of the Philadelphia Society of Periodontology in 1946; President of the International Association of Dental Research in 1951; Associate of Oral Medicine at the University of Pennsylvania Graduate School of Medicine from 1945 until 1955; Grand Master of Sigma Epsilon Delta dental fraternity in 1954; one year later he was President of both the Academy of Dental Medicine and the American Society of Periodontology. Dr. and Mrs. Rosenthal have traveled all over the world as he has lectured in South America. Europe, the Orient, Africa. Israel, as well as all over the United States. He was a clinician at the London meeting of the Federation Dentaire Internationale. Besides travel. Dr. Rosenthal’s hobbies are classical music and photography. Recently Dr. Rosenthal, along with Drs. Entine and Stuart, returned from a Fulbright Grant in Peru where he lectured for two months on his specialty, oral diagnosis. So, Dr. Rosenthal, we the class of 1962 take both pride and honor in presenting you with our Yearbook in return for the knowledge and friendship you so generously imparted to us. DEDICATION It's a good thing elephants don't fly. Dr. Rosenthal at work. Dr. Rosenthal on ice.DMINISTRATION IPRESIDENT TO THE CLASS OF 1962 The Class of 1962 graduates from the Temple University School of Dentistry during the most exciting period of our history. The University in general is celebrating its Diamond Anniversary Years, marked by unprecedented expansion of physical facilities, faculties and opportunities for research, and the School of Dentistry itself is getting ready to celebrate its centennial year in 1963. In its one-hundred-year span, your School has given rise to one of the largest and most highly regarded dental alumni bodies in the world. 1 know you will take pride in its membership and, indeed, contribute to its distinctions. You are encouraged to become participants in the communities in which you live and practice, and to commit yourselves to the well-being of a society critically in need of enlightenment. For you are the men and women, individually and as a generation. who will leave the marks of your creative energies and vital imaginations on the world before us. Very sincerely yours, Millard E. Gladfeltcr 8Dr. James in H. M. S. Pinafore tribute TO FREDERIC JAMES In our small way we. ihe class of 1962, wish to express our appreciation to you. Dr. Frederic Janies, for your many years of devotion to dental education. Vie speak not for ourselves alone, hut for the thousands of men who have preceded us in the quest for knowledge. We remember the precise, lucid manner in which the basis of Dentistry was presented. The hours spent in learning will always contribute to our stature as Dentists. Thank you. 9DEAN GERALD D. TIMMONS Ph.G., D.D.S., D.Se., IX.D., F.A.C.D. DEANTO THE CLASS OF 1962 In extending my good wishes upon your graduation. may I offer a word of counsel, which has behind it some years of experience. Your studies, far from being over, are really just beginning, and should be continued throughout your careers. The successful professional man is always a student keeping abreast of the cverchang ing aspects of his life’s work. The finding of new truths is as essential to scientific advancement as is the testing of old knowledge. The task of discovering these truths is one to which every college graduate,and particularly every graduate in the professions, should dedicate himself. This can be accomplished by individual ventures into the fields of research, exercising a pioneering spirit which will lift you to higher levels than the professional man who is content to practice only along conventional lines. In Dentistry, a science still in the process of development, the opportunities to become more than a stereotyped dental practitioner are very alluring. Progress to date in this important branch of the healing arts has been most satisfactory but to the inquisitive student, vistas of unexplored territory are still open. The true scholar will take every advantage of these opportunities. Impress your individuality upon your profession and thus rise above mediocrity, for you will not have attained success unless, and until, you have made the ultimate use of your ability. G. D. Timmons, Dean I keep it here for medicinal purposes. n Don't take his picture unless he takes ours. So this is “The Tropic of Cancer."Louis Herman, D.D.S., F.A.C.I). Direcor of Admissions Director of Post Graduate Studies Harold J. E. Land, B.S., D.D.S., M.Ed., F.A.C.D. Clinic Coordinator Albert L. Borisli. D.D.S. Assistant Director of Post Graduate Studies Dale F. Koerk. D.D.S. Assistant Dean DEAN'S STAFF 12L ASSISTING STAFF Mrs. Mary Johannesson and Mrs. Dorothy McCluskey Mrs. Josephine Gabryelewicz, Clinical Supplies Mrs. Elizabeth Pfeiffer, Clinical Supplies Mrs. Lenor G. Kitchenman, Clinical Supplies s. s. Herb White, Butch. Jimmie, L. D. Caulk. Walt, Ralph, Sam Climax, John ami Joe Alex Mucha, Director, Depart-ment of Visual Education Bill Owens, Chief Custodian Jimmy and Mitch “The Boys” Miss Lamson, Mrs. Pryor, Miss Kehl, Librarians Mrs. Laurine Ticdokcn. Office of the Secretary to the Faculty Arlene Paletz, Secretary. Office of Admissions Mrs. Camber, Secretary of Alumni Office Mrs. Leona Bruck, Secretary; Office of Graduate Studies Mrs. Beatrice Schroeder. Patient Registration Mrs. Esther Doyle, R.D.H., Hy- Mrs. Frances gienist Orthodontic Clinic Records Nester. Student Viola “Olec” Yothers. Switch board OperatorCLASS ADVISOR Dr. Harold James Edward Lantz 14 The denier takes two.To the Class of 1962 He’s fcot what it takes to make 'em smile It is my pleasant privilege to congratulate the Class of 1962 on graduating from the finest school of dentistry in the world. This has been a fine class that has labored well throughout the four year period to reach the position they are in today, gradu-tion day. What does the future hold for you fine men? Seldom do members of a class have such great opportunities to serve their fellow men as you do. Internships, externships, research, teaching, the military service, and private practice are but a few. Stand ready to serve vour creed, country and alma mater whenever and wherever they call. I urge you not to forget your alma mater. She is worthy of your devotions. loin your local, state and national associations as well as the religious, civic and cultural societies of your home town. Io you tellows, with my heartfelt congratulations upon your scholastic success, goes a firm belief that you will enter upon your new obligations with vision, courage and enthusiasm and that the environment you find yourselves in will be rewarded by your efforts. May each one of you be prosperous, happy, healthy, have a long life and leave this world in a far better state than you have found it. 15 God’s speed. Harold James Edward Lantz□ NIC_______S. Leonard Rosenthal, D.D.S., F.A.C.D., F.A.D.M.— Professor of Oral Diagnosis Harry J. Frank. D.D.S. Let's see—a five letter word for odontogenic organ found in the mouth . . . Mrs. Gertrude S. Gehley—Medical Technician, Carl Gold, D.D.S. Magen Laboratory George Diaz, D.D.S.— Graduate Student N Norman C. Freeman, B.S., M5., D.D.S. 28 ORAL DIAGNOSISH. C. Fo ler. D.D.S. Paul J. Marcucci. D.D.S. Albert J. Pott . Jr- BS D.D.S. William J. Up deg rave, D.D£ F.A.C.D R.A.A.O.R. Profe »or of Radiodontirs John L. Hutrhman. Abe BcreUon, R.T. Frank J. Sammartino. D.D.S.- »»i tant Profe »or of Radiodontic Mr . Catherine Cooper and Richard I). Mumma, Jr, B.S.. D.IXS. r RADIODONTIA James R. Cameron, D.D.S., F.A.C.D, F.I.C.A., D.Sc., LL.O. Professor of Oral Surgery Mrs. Agnes Reilly. Receptionist, Oral Surgery Clinir Mrs. Cathryn W. Fratanlaro. R.N., Florila Gra-ham. R. N„ Irene Tribbel John W. Hamilton, D.D.S., F.A.C.D.— Associate Professor of Oral Surgery Anthony Lewandowski. D.DJS.— Assistant Professor of Oral Surgery J. Harmon K. Henry, D.D-S.— Assistant Professor of Oral Surgery Michael C. Moran. D.D.S. Peter T. Cassalia. ItS, D.DS.— Assistant Professor of Oral Surgery Daniel J. Rossi. D.Di, WSc. Anthony l Checchio. D.D.S. Fret! C. Leiser. Jr., D.D.S. 30 Ronald C. DiLeo, B.S, D.D5. James Ciahattoni. D.D.S. John T. Forte, D.D.S. ORAL SURGERYNeal W. Chilton. B.S.. D.D.S., M.P.H. Associate Professor John T. Dubinski, B.S.. D-D-S. Joseph E. Cerino, B.S., D.D.S. Sheva Goldstein. D.D.S. PERIODONTIA 31Carlo . Weil. D.D.S., F.A.C.D.— Professor and Chairman of the Department of Operative Dentistry Joseph A. Claudel. D.D.S.-Assistant Professor Charles Santangelo, B.A., M.A., D.D.S.— Assistant Professor Lawrence E. Hess, D.D.S.— Assistant Professor Joe Ono, B.B.A.. B.S.. D.D.S. Charles A. Nagle. Jr., D.D.S.— Assistant Professor 32 OPERATIVEAnthony C. Cardone. D.D.S. Albert L. Porreca, D.D.S. au ■ Joseph J. Lombardi, D.D.S. Samuel l ituro, D.D.S. J. Wallace Forhe . D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Joseph Reich, D.D.S. Lorraine J. Kupciak, A.B., U.D.S. James WT. Craig. D.D.S. I ✓ . DENTISTRY 33William H. Binns, Jr., A.B., D.D.S. Assistant Professor Ernes! F. Rilsert, D.D.S.. F.A.C.D. Professor of Pedodontics Robert L. Moore, Jr., D.D.S. Eugene S. Czarnecki, B.A., D.D.S. Jean Whidden and Helga I. Lessing William E. Evans, B.S., R.Ph., D.D.S. 34 PEDODONTIAEarl L. Stover, D.D.S. 'William H. Saylor, D.DS. w Joseph V. McGinnets, D.D.S. Metro J. kotanchik, D.D3.— Associate Professor George B. Brewer, D.D.S. Joseph E. Ewing, D.I).S„ F.A.C.D.— Professor of Crown and Bridge Prosthesis Peter E. Coste, D.D.S. Walter W. Kiuiemski. D.D.S. Theodore Kaesmar, D.D.S. CROWN AND BRIDGEWilliam B. Wilson, B.A„ D.D.S. Carl E. Mc.Murruy, D.[).S„ F.A.C.D.— Professor of Prosthetics H. Norris Smith, D.D.S. In-in R. Friedman, D.D.S. Harold J. I.antz, B.S., M.Ed., D.D.S., F.A.C.D F.I.C.D.,— Associate Professor Co-Ordinator of Clinic Michael A. Salerno, D.D.S.— Associate Professor, Instructor, Sobel Laboratory John L. Mulvey. B.A.. D.D.S. 36 PROSTHETICSA fT: 1 IJ'P f Harold M. Rappaport, A.B., D.D.S. Bernard Evans, 1 Howard Selden. A.B.. D.D.S. Leonard N. Parris, D.D.S.— Assistant Professor of Endodontics A. Maxwell Perlsweig, B.S., Noah Chiviun, D.Di. D.D.S. A. Cetron, B.S., D.D.S. ENDODONTIA Mr. James Hazelwood Thanks Jim for being patient, pleasant, for showing us the ropes, for saving our partials and inlays, and most of all for being the great guy mid friend that we needed in our frequent rough times. 37It always hits me SO minute after I cot. Whitt do they mean blood T Take your •tick it. Is ok closely. you'll see a can of V- between the bicuspids. The Nairobi Trio. How many time do I gotta tell ya—I ni Sophcr and you're Sof- If thi guy poke me In the chest once more . . . Oh. the sight of blood always makes me nauseous. Hey Joe. we hear you lost Kact-mar's laundry. told mo this Is where I get illoon. Figures ... if It Isn't Tuesday night he doesn't know me. Convenience form. Hey Gottman. get your head out of my pieture. I wonder If I should report this to the N.A.A.C.P. And if you bite my finger again, sweetheart. I'm going to bash this lamp over your head. Good morning. Dr. Reich. I don't know who he is; he's been sleeping here since August. One grenade and the show is over. I've hoen shaking him for f minutes and he won't wake up. Just one Question Doctor.Crnvct i. Just showed me just keep watchimc my fintters. Same to you fella . Keep watching my fingers your eye Rrc Belting very heavy. So now you know what a pulp exposure looks like. I wans I I think there nre 01 I in this cup. Yes. wonderful, thank you. So this broad walk into my office . . . What are those Initials M.R. doing in there? I was only showing her our £n do dark room. Here he come . Raise it a little higher and maybe I can net it checked off. God! Rita'i still downstairs with the dam on. How did thnl grab yn You're murder. Ed. You mean you didn't know they were plastic. All this for a lousy pen and pencil set, I bet you think Ira is awake. Did you forget your urine mm pic a train ? My name is Dr. Gold - Capital G - 0 - I. - D. You know Mac. I'm scared It look like everyone is going to make it.A J v: fife Senior Class Officers Sandy Kothstein. President Ed Belinski, Vice President Pat Kelty, Secretary Ed Schwanderla, Treasurer Fred Goodman, Student Council President Barry Klasstnan, Student Council Representative 18[Conlimit'd from inside front rover) V. Fuggurl: Am Historian's Historian It must lw pointed put that much of the history of this race of aboriginal dental students has been arduously compiled by Dr. Faggart. It is our intention to.sing bis laurels for all to hear. There is no record of any one man that luis contributed more to the history of dentistry than Dr. Harold Faeffirl. if the reader has a sincere interest in dental history, yc have compiled the following list of some of Dr. FaggartV.best books: “The Decline and Fall of the Komans’ Teeth" “Faggart and Faucbard Co To Baris” “Faggart Fights the Grawcour Brothers” " ashington's Teeth Crossing the Delaware” VI. Corpus Cavernosuin Hoskins and Bevlander report that early in the development of the dental aboriginal a plague of leeches forced the race into a dark, dank, fetid cave in the highlands. It was in this cave that the first great educator was to come upon the scene. It was to take a great effort to stimulate the aboriginal .because this period in their evolutional development has been described by Haam and Cheese as their dormant phase. The aboriginals, being depressed and weary, were far from receptive to the never ending drawl of the great educator who to this day is still preserved in memory of Old Grand-Dad. Having discovered fire and light, many hours were spent playing games and studying the grotesque figures cast upon the wall. In this short period the aboriginals learned to count. VII. The Pineal Body From the files of Perry Mason we have an appor tunity to investigate the social development of the dental aboriginal. Greed, hate and crime were just as much a part of the early development of the aboriginal as it is in our present day society. V strong parallel can be drawn with our present penal institutions to those of the past. The only known institution, called the Pineal Body, that existed in early aboriginal limes was similar in structure to our present prisons. The inmates were all required to wear the same crude cloth of bleached fibers from the'.eucal plus leaf. The inmates were solidly against the warden and the screws. This seems to be a basic requirement for a penal institution. From the vague material on record the aboriginal inmates were constantly repressed bv the screws. Due to carving! on the stone walls of the subterrainean latrine we have surmised that four screws were of particular interest in the aboriginal prison. The information is very vague but coincidentally four great men have been able to piece together the story of the Pineal Body. Holland, Butz, Whitcomb and Belter being among other things great anthropologists all agree that these four screws were unusual in character and actions. One screw entertained the inmates at various times by playing a crude mouth flute made from the left horn of the Kin lion-din water buffalo. Another had the habit of ruling bettle nuts as lie read the latest pornographic tablets of the day. The inmates were kept busy at all times. The most dreaded times occurred in the catacombs on every third and fifth day. It was at this time that the dreaded warden personally kept the inmates busy. The rest of the story is very vague but because of the inquisitiveness of Professor Snodgrusse of the University Anatomy Department we have been able to surmise that many hours were spent by the inmates in forced labor. The object of the labor was to rehabilitate the inmates for acceptance back into society. e cannot with present knowledge understand what the product of this labor was. We can only guess that some kind of sadaslic vocation was pursued because of tbc remains found in the catacombs. We must understand the primitive quality of this race in order to accept the evidence. Second Era: Proliferation The next significant era that presents itself in the evolutionary development of the dental student has been called by many scholars the proliferation of the sophists. Bartholomews Fallopius Hornblower claims that this period is truly the renaissance of the modern dental student. Inquisitive thinking and a thirst for knowledge finally is evident as the sophists attempt to imitate, assimilate and postulate the anatomical, physiological, histological, pharmacological, pathological, prosthodontologieal, operativological, orlhodonlo-logical, periodontological, endodontological, crow no-logical and bridgological aspects of the newborn Nubian newt. 1. G.V. DiVinci is Foiled G. V. DiVinci. a discontented paperhanger and an all around Jack of all trades, was dissatisfied with the dental fillings of the day. Many attempts were made by G. V. to modify and improve the dental tilling materials. Convinced that the wooden fillings that were malleted into place were injurious to the tooth and that the “worms" that caused decay would eventually digest and assimilate the wooden filling. G. V. introduced a new material composed of anhydrous turkey dung and spirits of sputum. G. V. believed that this material would certainly destroy the “worms” that caused tooth decay. This might have proven successful had only the recipient kept his mouth shut. However, the sophists became interested in filling materials and began to make startling achievements under the guidance of the wonderful troika of Mervine, Faggart and Klein. Evidence shows that scientific analytical thinking was still lacking in the sophists because development of the gold restoration was accomplished largely on the basis of trial and error. After unsuccessfully trying to pour molten gold into cavity preparations, the sophists developed the technique of pounding a thin wafer of gold into the cavity preparation. The gold wafer foiled the chances of G. V. DiVinci’s turkey filling from ever becoming popular and was henceforth known as the “gold foiled" technique.II. Contributions The sophists began to make rapid strides in their intellectual development during this period of proliferation. Harvey, while shaving, discovered the circulation of the blood. Yu, Me and i.iu describe the function of the primitive glomeruli in the kidney of the castrated Cantonese water lark. The sophists in determining the vital capacity of the Polynesian copra diver contributed greatly in the understanding of the dynamics of respiration. They contend that if the diver has a chest diameter of 45 inches, the vital capacity of the diver will he dependent upon the number of rales experienced in a forced expiration and that the depth of the dive will be measured in British meters since the islanders have refused American aid. Larsen et. al. upholds that the sophist assumption may he considered if the first part is proven false while the second part is true. If the first part is true and the second part is false, it is only relative hut if both the first and second parts are true then there is proof. However, when both the second part and the first arc false, the assumption is rectified. Yet we believe that if the second part is not associated with the first part, then there is no hope. If the first part is true and is associated with a false second part, Larsen believes that this alone is the main reason why the vital capacity and tidal volume will he a decided factor in determining the condition of a hurricane. McCrea believes that the most important contribution the most important contribution of the sophists of the sophists is the histological and pathological findings made in the discovery in the discovery of the eruption of the skinless molar of the newborn Nubian newt. It has been claimed that the first record of a sophist prosthetic appliance was dicovered in this period hv a nasty Armenian rug dealer who claims that the attempts of the sophists were crude and that the quality of tin- retentiveness of the appliance left much to he desired. It must be pointed out here, however. that there must have been some irritating underlying factors present as evidenced by the bitterness of the story teller. Pinky Lee believes this story to be a little fishy because he analyzes the appliance to be one of a primitive orthodontic type, ill. Summary In summarizing the interesting sophist period, we, the eleven blue men. wish to point out that here in this here period here great strides were made by the sophists along evolutionary planes to rise above the previous aboriginal level. In this here period here the sophists began to think and become inquisitive: the opposable thumb was here to stay here and hands were developing. However, we would like to point out that one great deterring factor was present which w as stubborn ness and the inability of the sophist to listen to the true scholars and take advice. The sophists thought they knew all knowledge and began to undermine true analvlical thinking. Ibis analysis of the sophists was beautifully expressed hv our own Dr. Rollmer when he stated that “talking to you guys is like talking to the walls.” Third Era: Calcification I. Discontent and Anarcism: The Great Revolution The accumulation of knowledge and the salts of power has placed the development of the dental student into an era of calcification. The calculites. as they are called, are hardened individuals seeking personal rewards and self-recognition. This period is one of great confusion as a great social and political struggle takes shape. The calculites find it necessary to arm themselves against the old bulwarks of conventionalism ami aristocracy. The system must he defeated in order to achieve the utopia of senior imcllcctunlism. The plan was to attack in six directions and tear down the harriers of social and political progress. It must he emphasized that there was a serious fault in this great plan which had to he overcome before any progress was to he made. I here were six major spheres of influence in this great army which at first were working against each other due to petty childish differences. For the purpose of records these groups were as follows: V.O. American ()b truc-tionist), S.F.D. (South Eastern Deliquents). Z.l.P. ( .ealotis International Panderers . Delts ■ Delerious Ecclesiastical Leauge of Tea Sippers), Psi.-O (Pastur-ized Social Indigents Organization) and the Neutralists who believed they would not he affected by the social and political strife of impending war. Fhe two majority parties in conflict were A.O. and S.E.D. At regular times these parties would try to recruit large numbers into their forces, and it seemed as though any small incident would start a war between them. A Council was organized to check the power of the five major parties. Since A.O. was the strongest (being a national organization) a caucus was arranged to keep a watchful eye on them. This was enough to deepen Stillman s cleft. One could easily see that this was indeed a period of anarcism. II. Order Appears Just when a crises was reaching the breaking point a great appeaser appeared on the scene to organize the calculites and lead them through the difficult period. General Hank was the inspiring leader to diplomatically keep the calculites out of a shooting war. The calculites agreed to develop a passive re.-ist-ance in which 1) they wouldn't hit anybody, 2) they would do everything they were told to do, hut 3) they wouldn't like it. III. The Interrogation By September almost every calculite had been in combat and captured a prisoner. The prisoner, usually a poor civilian, had the wrath of the calculite thrown upon him. The calculites were merciless in their interrogations.- “What’s your name? If you went to college, how come you can't read? Do your gums bleed? Does your tongue burn after pizza? How many times do you urinate daily? I rinate! you know pass water.How many Limes .1 day do you pee? Are you sure you went 10 college? Sign here. Vo, No, you don't write “here”—write your name. Vow I want you to watch this liin watch fob and repeat after me I am W185 and I'll come in every inonday. I am 185 and I’ll come in every Monday.” IV The Rosenthal Line The first military harrier that confronted the cal-culites was the famous Rosenthal line. This defense perimeter consisted of high concrete terms and long fantastic explanations of insignificant anatomical entities. Rosenthal, being a straight-laced campaigner of the Old Line lived by the Rook. Tin ealeuliles feared hi- sterne.-s, exactness and coolnes- when he Was in action. His uncanny knowledge of the Rook defeated many a brilliant attempt by the ealeuliles to pull the wool over his eyes. The ealeuliles soon realised that the only way to combat this situation was to meet him on bis own terms. After many hours of studying the locquacious testimonial of Shafer, I line and Levy, several ealeuliles have gone on record to have scored heavily against this line of resistance. Freeman, one of Rosenthal's able field marshals, is said to have held one calciilite at bay in bitter battle for more than three hour . W hen asked to surrender, the ealrulite uttered the immortal words. “Nuts!" V. Hoora For flu Blonde A review of the history of great armies of the world reveals that the common enemy each bad to defeat before entering into battle was disease. I he cal-cnlites wished to eliminate any such disasteroti- threat to their effectiveness. They recognized that Trench Mouth was the first disease to be encountered and eliminated before they could go into operative action. l’he etiology was vague but Saturen claimed that a substantial .diet of fruits ami juices was essential to eliminate the disease, rite ealeuliles began experimentation to confirm ibis report. Sixteen Arabian one-htmiped camels were chosen for test animals because of I heir ability to consume and store large amount.' of fluid. After six days of forced feedings with fruits and juices the experiment was stopped l ccause ten camels died from overpowering diarrhea. Chilton, a key man in this field, contended that Orban, Wentz and Gottlieb of Minnesota proved Keller and Gouriis of Michigan to be incorrect in assuming Jensen and Phillips of W ashington State has found 'Smith and Sonny Ward. Actually. Smith and Sonny Ward were never found. The ealeuliles. in attempting to understand tills perplexing problem, fruitlessly tried grinding teeth and even tried associating the number of casts in urine to llu diseased condition. It is interesting to note here that all it actually took to straighten out the ealeuliles' problem was the arrival of one tough blonde. I. Bridging The Gap Fpr a short time the ealeuliles directed their energies toward constructive efforts. It i- evident that at this time the dental student was developing an archelec!ural art. The main construction was in the form of bridged of various shapes and lengths which were accomplished .it a fant.i-tic rate due to llu development of the new high speed underwater drill'. Ritter, Loss ami Miller have been described as the chief engineers of the period and were responsible for the design of many of the better bridges erected. There were many attempts by other ealeuliles to erect bridges but first impressions of them were generally bail. It has been said that the bridges of the period reflect the influence of a Jewish culture as seen in gold dome-and fancy windows. The strength of these bridges depended on a new cement developed bv Moisba Cohen which Inter became known as Moico cement. Oddly enough, at the same time in Rome. Goico Cement was Iwing developed for the Gentile bridges being constructed there. Trouble began when a band of guerillas and saboteurs 1 under the guise of New-World Leaders) tried to destroy several bridges by picking them apart. These men were known as K wring's Raiders. Striking in teams when least expected, they exposed many vulnerable weak points in a bridge. Many of these bridges were saved by a thin margin. A II. What’s For Dessert? Iii dentistry, the ealeuliles have been credited with tin perfection of the various techniques of mouth reconstruction. Lantz, McMurray and Salerno all disagreed on the exact location of the fir-t recorded mouth impression. Salerno believes tin location to be in the deep south, somewhere below the Ala-Tragus line, perhaps in Alabama. Lantz contends that it was in the IVnn-yIvania bills. The location is unimportant because wo feel the important contribution is tlie development of llie impression material. The aboriginals attempted to duplicate the shapes of teeth with a mix of gypsum and felspar flavored with the wild cherry juice of the maracliino bush. They bail difficulty in removing the impression, however, without also removing the teeth. The siqdiists later tried to take impress-dons with jello but discovered that many of their patients could not survive the extreme- cold of the large refrigerators. McMurray describes three categories of impressions. Class I are good impressions, (.lass II arc false impressions and Class III are bad impressions. I In U.S. Cavalry ha- used many of the early inipre-sion techniques in construction of form fitted saddles. It was learned that the Cavalry soldier was able to withstand long hours in the saddle when it was form lilted. McMurray describes three categories of saddles developed in llii- era. ('.lass I is the English saddle. Glass II, the western saddle and Class III. the free-end saddle. The Cavalry used the free-eml saddle obtained from the liiUCo-statie impression technique. VIII March on Chowder Head For the first time in the history of denti-try the needs of children wen recognized by the ealeuliles. A tiny clinic was set up to fill these needs. Everything was scaled down to the child’s level. The chairs were liny. (Continued on inside bach cover)Oral Diagnosis S. Leonard Rosenthal. D.D.S., F.A.C.D.. F.A.D.M. Oral Surgery James R. Cameron, D.D.S., F.A.C.D„ F.I.C.A., D_Sc., LL.D. Internal Medicine John A. Kolmer, M.D„ Dr.P.II., M.S., D-Sc., LI..D., L.H.D.. F.A.C.P., F.A.C.D.Prosthetic Dentistry Carl E. McMurray, D.D.S„ F.A.C.D. Joseph E. Ewing, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Metro J. Kotanrhik. D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Peter E. Coste, D.D.S. Advanced Crown Bridge Prosthesis 23Jay H. Eshloman. D.D.S., D.Sc., F.A.C.D. Practice AdministrationJurisprudence Curtis Wripht. Jr.. B.S.. J.D.. LL.M.. SJ.D. Public Health David A. Soricdli. D.D.S., M.P.H.Edward Belin ki Robert Arnold Fisher Frederick Huuk Donald Jacobson Simon Leventhal OMICRON KAPPA UPSILON Omicron Kappa Upsilon is I he national dental honorary fraternity, election to this group being the highest honor bestowed upon a student of our profession. We would sincerely like to congratulate the members of our class of 1962 who have been honored by their election to Omicron Kappa Upsilon. A committer from the dental student body of Northwestern University in 1914, "desirous of organizing and founding a national honorary fraternity ... which shall consist of dental students exclusively, admission and membership to which shall be based upon scholarship and character as manifested by election of the faculty,” submitted the 40 Brian Lo»§ William Marfizo David WichannkyDavid Mizrahi Mark Ritter Churlca Salem Kdward Schwanderla Gregory $eider« Charles Tjerslnnd foregoing petition to the faculty. Omicron Kappa Upsilon wad so organized, to encourage ami develop a spirit of emulation among students in dentistry and to recognize those who distinguish themselves by high attainments while students. The name and design of the key are founded on the initial letter of four Greek words, Satiria. Adantos, Kei. and Hygeia. which mean Conservation of Teeth and Health. Membership is limited to twelve percent of the highest twenty percent of each graduating class, conditional upon excellence in academic attainment and meritorious professional conduct. •41 Charles WolfeDR. ABRAHAM ABRAHAM Allentown, Pennsylvania Moravian College Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society 42DR. LEWIS W. ADAM Kenilworth, New Jersey Rutgers University - B.S. Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Odontolog Staff Research Grant 43DR. JEROME ALPART Paterson, New Jersey Rutgers University - B.A. Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery—Treasurer Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Odontolog Staff American Society of Dentistry for ChildrenDR. RALPH BARRY ANGSTADT Reading, Pennsylvania Albright College Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity—Treasurer, Vice-President James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Army Reserve Odontolog Staff Temple Dental Review—Business Manager ■45DR. MORTON J. AVERICK Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Pennsylvania State University - B.A. Temple University - B.S. Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society 46DR. DAVID J. BADAT Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association 47DR. LAWRENCE STEPHEN BALK A Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Lafayette College - B.A. Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society 46DR. DAVID EDWARD BARNES Boston, Massachusetts Tufts University - B.A. Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity—Social Chairman John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Odontolog Staff Newman Club 49DR. ALAN K. BARRICK Halifax, Pennsylvania Elizabethtown College - B.S. Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity—Treasurer John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society 30 mDR. EDWARD J. BELINSKI Jordan, New York Temple University Syracuse University - B.S. Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Senior Class Vice President Naval Air Reserve 5? DR. JULES BENDER Long Beach. New York Temple University - B.A. Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Naval Reserve Freshmen Class Vice President Odontolog Staff 52DR. JOHN ANTHONY BENNARDI Williamsport, Pennsylvania Mount St. Mary’s College Lycoming College Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity—Pledge Master American Society of Dentistry for Children 53DR. RENE JOSEPH BERARD Waltham, Massachusetts University of Massachusetts ■ B.S. Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity—Vice-President John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Interfraternity Council 54DR. MAIER BERKOWITZ Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University - B.A. Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity 55DR. WALTER L. BLUMENFELD Queens, New York Ohio State University - B.A. 56 Junior American Dental AssociationDR. ZIGMUND P. BOGUCKI Mocanaqua, Pennsylvania Pennsylvania State University - B.S. Junior American Dental Association—Secretary Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Naval Reserve 57DR. HERBERT ARTHUR BOTWICK Fair Lawn, New Jersey University of Buffalo 58 Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega FraternityDR. JOHN WAYNE CANAL Haddon Heights, New Jersey Rutgers University, B.A. Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Naval Reserve Newman Club 59DR. ROBERT M. CAPLAN Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Junior Class Vice-President 60DR. JOSEPH EDWARD CARCHIDI Brockton, Massachusetts Tufts University - B.S. Boston University - M.S. Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Temple Dental Review Editor Newman Club J»DR. ANTHONY CATUOGNO Providence, Rhode Island Hartford University University of Rhode Island - B.S. Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society 62DR. HERBERT T. CASALENA Wilmington, Delaware University of Delaware Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity—Social Chairman John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Army Reserve Newman Club 63DR. JOHN F. CENTONZE Stamford, Connecticut University of Connecticut - B.A. Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity Army Reserve 64DR. DOMINIC JOHN CICERO Phillipsburg, New Jersey Lafayette College - B.A. Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity Freshmen Class Captain John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Naval Reserve 65DR. ALAN JAY GILLS Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Naval Reserve 66DR. NICHOLAS DOMINICK COLLOVA Atlantic City, New Jersey Villanova University 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 Sophomore Class President V 67DR. J. GEORGE COSLET Brooklyn, New York Brooklyn College - B.S. Junior American. Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity—Scribe James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Secretary Sophomore Class Treasurer Odontolog—Coordinating Editor 66DR. PALMER J. COTTURO, JR. Bangor, Pennsylvania Morvian College - B.S. Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Dental Mirror—Distributor 69DR. MARVIN L. CRAVETZ Wilmington, Delaware Temple University Philadelphia College of Pharmacy and Science Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society 70 Wfv 1DR. JAMES E. CROSSEN Mahanoy City, Pennsylvania Villanova University - B.S. Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity Naval Reserve Dental Mirror 71DR. DONALD F. CURTIS Boynton Beach, Florida Pennsylvania State University - B.A. Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society 72DR. KARL JOHN DALL Ml Carmel, Pennsylvania Bucknell University Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Naval Reserve Temple Dental Review 73DR. PATRICK JOSEPH DELANEY Philadelphia, Pennsylvania La Salle College Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Temple Dental Review 74 1DR. ROBERT DANIEL DESNOYERS North Adams, Massachusetts Temple University Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity—Worthy Master John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society 75DR. JOHN JOSEPH DEVITO Waterbury, Connecticut University of Connecticut Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society 76DR. ANGELO P. DIPIAZZA Canonsburg, Pennsylvania Washington and Jefferson College - B.A. Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity Army Reserve78DR. BERNARD PAUL DISHLER Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University- junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity 79 DR. JOHN J. EBERHARDT, JR. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Pennsylvania State University Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society 80'1 4 DR. HARVEY M. EDELMAN Rochester, New York University of Buffalo Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society American Society of Dentistry for Children 81DR. MARVIN ENGLE Livingston, New Jersey Temple University Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Sophomore Class Secretary 82 DR. ARNOLD FISHER Bergenfield, New Jersey Temple University Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity—Chaplain James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society WDR. BARRY M. FISHMAN Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Army Reserve 84UR. RONALD PAUL FORLANO Broomall, Pennsylvania University of Georgia - B.S. 85 Junior American Dental Association Naval ReserveDR. LAWRENCE S. FREILICH Rockaway, New Jersey University of Pennsylvania Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity 86DR. MARSHALL GERSON Glassboro, New Jersey Yale University Temple University - B.A. Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society American Society of Dentistry for Children 87■ DR. EDWIN GITTELMAN Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association 88DR. ALLAN GOLDSTEIN Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Army Reserve Odontolog Staff American Society of Dentistry for Children 89DR. FREDRIC E. GOODMAN Brooklyn, New York Hunter College - B.A. Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity—Master John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Army Reserve Student Council—President, Vice-President Interfraternity Council—President 90DR. FRANKLIN GOTTMAN Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity—Secretary 91DR. RICHARD QUENTIN HAMORY Wilmington, Delaware University of Delaware Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity Army Reserve 92DR. JERRY MATHEW HARK Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity 93 DR. FREDERICK W. HACK Sunbury, Pennsylvania Bucknell University - B.S. Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Student Council Junior Class President Interfraternity Council Miller Anatomy Award Student Clinician at American Dental Association Meeting—1961 94DR. HERBERT P. HENDERSON Middletown, Pennsylvania Elizabethtown College Temple University Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity—Grand Master Army Reserve Freshmen Class Treasurer Interfraternity Council 95DR. ARTHUR WILLIAM HENRY Felton, Delaware University of Delaware Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity—Social Chairman Army Reserve Interfraternity CouncilDR. THOMAS G. HERB Lebanon, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society TEWPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL 0 DCN‘! 'STf?Y 97DR. ELLIS P. HYMAN Staten Island, New York Wagner College Brooklyn College - B.S. Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Odontolog—Assistant Business Manager 98i DR. DONALD S. JACOBSON Forest Hills, New York City College of New York - B.S. Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Army Reserve Odontolog Staff American Society of Dentistry for Children 99DR. HOWARD M. JAFFE Brooklyn, New York Brooklyn College - B.A. Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society American Society of Dentistry for Children 100 UDR. MELVIN KAUFMAN Brighton, Massachusetts Boston University Temple University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity American Society of Dentistry for Children 101 DR. JOSEPH PATRICK KELTY Trenton, New Jersey Villanova University 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 Naval Reserve Senior Class Secretary 102DR. JOHN BURTON KENISON Jefferson, New Hampshire University of New Hampshire - B.A. Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society American Society of Dentistry for Children 103DR. BARRY KLASSMAN Greenville, South Carolina University of South Carolina - B.S. Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society—President Army Reserve Odontolog—Associate Editor Student Council—American Dental Association Representative 104DR. JOHN KOTIN South Fallsburgh, New York Syracuse University - B.A. Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity 105DR. LEROY OLIVER KRASLEY Royers Ford, Pennsylvania Ursinus College - B.S. Junior American Dental Association James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery—President Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Naval Reserve 106DR. WALTER FORREST LARKIN Collegeville, Pennsylvania Ursinus College - B.S. Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity Kearns Memorial Hi Twelve—President 107DR. ROBERT JAMES LEADER Shamokin, Pennsylvania Bucknell University - B.S. Junior American Dental Association 108DR. EDWARD L. LENNY Chester, Pennsylvania Temple University - B.A. Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity Odontolog Staff 109DR. HAROLD LERMAN Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity noDR. SIMON B. LEVENTHAL Scranton, Pennsylvania University of Scranton Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Odontolog Staff MlDR. RONALD S. LEVY Dover. New Jersey Temple University - B.A. Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Odontolog—Business Manager American Society of Dentistry for Children M2 I a. -.n DR. FRED S. LEWENSON Scranton, Pennsylvania University of Scranton - B.S. Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society American Society of Dentistry for Children 113DR. WILLIAM LEIGHTON LORD, JR. Greenwood, Delaware University of Delaware - B.S. Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society American Society of Dentistry for Children 1142 ■ f f I -I ) DR. BRIAN B. LOSS Odessa, Delaware Swarthmore College Junior American Dental Association James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Army Reserve Junior Class Secretary 115DR. J. STEVEN C. MACH, II Seaford, Delaware University of Delaware Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Naval Reserve 117DR. STANLEY R. MANTELL Philadelphia, Pennsylvania University of Pennsylvania - B.A. Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society American Society of Dentistry for Children 118DR. WILLIAM F. MARFIZO Harrisburg, Pennsylvania William and Mary College - B.S. Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity—President James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology—President John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Sophomore Class Vice President Army Reserve Inter fraternity Council—Treasurer 119DR. ELVIN JOSEPH MARGED Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society 120 ID DR. MARTIN KENNETH MAY Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Pennsylvania State University Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Army Reserve Odontolog Staff 121DR. EDWIN MAZER Glens Falls, New York Syracuse University - B.A. Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Naval Reserve 122DR. DONALD F. McGUIGAN Philadelphia, Pennsylvania La Salle College Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity 123DR. STEPHEN G. MEISEL New Haven, Connecticut Pennsylvania State University - B.S., M.S. j j Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity Temple Dental Review 124DR. PHILLIP WILLIAM MILLER Laurel, Delaware Duke University University of Delaware Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity Army Reserve 125DR. DAVID M. MIZRAHI Jacksonville, Florida University of Florida - A.A. Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society 126BHi 127 DR. SALVATORE MUSCO Providence, Rhode Island University of Connecticut Junior American Dental AssociationDR. FRANKLIN H. MUSSELMAN West Chester, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity 128DR. JOSEPH J. PARADINE Brooklyn, New York Gettysburg College - B.A. Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity Naval Reserve Odontolog—Art Editor Newman Club 129DR. CROSBY SMITH PECK, JR. Colchester, Connecticut Norwich University University of New Hampshire - B.A. Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity Naval Reserve Temple Dental Review—Circulation Manager 130 HDR. AMOS V. PERSING, III Watsontown, Pennsylvania Lycoming College Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity Kerans Memorial Hi Twelve Club 131DR. SALVATORE R. PETRILLI Freeland, Pennsylvania Muhlenberg College Pennsylvania State University Temple University Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity 132DR. MARK J. PIACINE, JR. Hamburg, Pennsylvania Gettysburg College Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity—Secretary 133DR. JAMES CHARLES PIRARO Baltimore, Maryland Franklin and Marshall College - B.S. Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Odontolog Staff Temple Dental Review Newman Club American Society of Dentistry for Children 134 « -JllDR. GARY F. PITEL Vineland, New Jersey Fairleigh Dickinson College University of Miami Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Army Reserve 135DR. BARRY RABINOWITZ Philadelphia, Pennsylvania St. Joseph's College Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity—Chaplain James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Army Reserve Odontolog—Editor-in-Chief Dental Mirror Interfraternity Council American Society of Dentistry for Children 136DR. HOWARD PAUL RAPPOPORT Newark, New Jersey Rutgers University - B.A. Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Odontolog—Literary Editor American Society of Dentistry for Children 137DR. RICHARD LEO REILLY Blairsville, Pennsylvania St. Vincent College - B.A. Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity—Editor, Chaplain 138DR. LOUIS J. RICCIARDELLI East Boston, Massachusetts Tufts University - B.S. Boston University Graduate School j Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity Naval Reserve ■ sW'' - ' 139I)R. MARK LOUIS RITTER Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity—Historian, Corresponding Secretary Odontolog—Photography Editor James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology—Secretary-Treasurer John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Temple Dental Review—Photographer National Public Health Research Grant uoDR. JERRY ROSEFF Perth Amboy, New Jersey Seton Hall University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity Interfraternity Council U DR. WILLIAM JOSEPH ROTHMAN Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association 142DR. SANFORD STUART ROTHSTEIN Queens Village, New York University of Massachusetts - B.S. Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Senior Class President Student Council 143I)R. EDWARD A. SCHWANDERLA New York City, New York Manhattan College - B.S. Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery—Vice-President Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society—Treasurer Senior Class Treasurer American Society of Dentistry for Children 144DR. SAMUEL W. RUBINSTEIN Paterson, New Jersey Temple University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity 145DR. PETER JOSEPH SCOPETSKI Worcester, Massachusetts Holy Cross College - B.A. Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity—Historian American Society of Dentistry for Children J4 S W0t 11 DR. CHARLES G. SALEM Bennington, Vermont University of Vermont - B.A. Georgetown University - M.S. Junior American Dental Association James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society U7DR. EDWARD M SEGAL Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University - B.A. Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity 48DR. GREGORY W. SEIDERS Reading, Pennsylvania St. Joseph's College Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity—Editor James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Junior Class Treasurer 149DR. IRA H. SEIDMAN New York, New York City College of New York Muhlenberg College - B.A. Columbia University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society 150 DR. JOHN SHERMAN Matawan, New Jersey Temple University Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity 151DR. ROBERT CONRAD SIGG Sheffield, Massachusetts University of South Carolina • B.S. Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society 152DR. ALAN SOFFER Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University - B.A. Junior American Dental Association—Treasurer Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society 153DR. STANLEY B. SMITH Easton, Pennsylvania Muhlenberg College Junior American Dental Association 154DR. CAMERON MILFORD SMITH Long Beach, California Long Beach State College University of Southern California - B.A. Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity Naval Reserve 155I)R. GILBERT SOPHER Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Muhlenberg College Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity 156DR. BERNARD STEINBERG Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society 157mm DR. RONALD C. STEPLER Pennsauken, New Jersey Ursinus College - B.S. Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity 158 URDR. LESLIE ERWIN STILLMAN Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity—President John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Interfraternity Council—Secretary All Dental Dance—Chairman American Society of Dentistry for Children 159DR. MURRAY CHARLES TANZ Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity Army Reserve American Society of Dentistry for Children 160 DR. CHARLES S. TJERSLAND Wilmington, Delaware Temple University Junior American Dental Association James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Freshman Class President Student Council American Society of Dentistry for Children 161DR. KENNETH C. TROUTMAN Valley View, Pennsylvania Lebanon Valley College Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity—President Interfratemity Council—Vice-President American Society of Dentistry for Children 162DR. MELVIN S. UFBERG Mt. Carmel, Pennsylvania Bucknell University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Temple Dental Review 163i. iimr a. ristown, Penn ion University ■ US. mican Denial AssociationDR. WILLIAM STEPHEN WALD Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Earlham College - B.A. C Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity—Treasurer, Secretary, Housemaster John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society 165DR. GARY R. WEISSER Hillside, New Jersey Temple University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society American Society of Dentistry for Children 166DR. HOWARD WHEATLEY Riverside, California Temple University Junior American Dental Association Kearns Memorial Hi Twelve Club -Vice-President Naval Reserve 167DR. DAVID R. WICHANSKY Elizabeth, New Jersey University of Pennsylvania Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society 168DR. WENDELL J. WOLF IVIerion, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Temple Dental Review—Art Editor Naval Reserve 169DR. CHARLES JAMES WOLFE, JR. Reading, Pennsylvania Albright College Junior American Dental Association—President Psi Omega Fraternity James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Temple Dental Review—Editor 170DR. LONNIE ZASLOW South River. New Jersey Temple University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity 172Bulshiiviky. I just came here on duty ami they rrmov.'il my breast. It’ enough to rot your »ock». aim it right, that Mind will hit him square on Quirk Dr. Rosenthal, I found a case of sand blaster’s attrition. Are you still using that kid stuff on your hair. You’re telling me how to wax up a crown. Morty. You mean they’re not collecting bundles for Britain Let's see, I need a chair Tuesday a.m. so where should I start the list. any more. mouf. You say the upper won’t stay in and the lower is wobbly! pump counts- The Dodgers dropped another one. It was me or John Glenn, but he had more hair. Your witness D. A. Berger. And please Santa Claus, make it an inlay for Uncle I like that one Mac. I'll try it on Seniors Monday afternoon.L UNIORSJr. Class History The arena, the pit, our calcification. Units and cases and points — aggravation. Despite the odds, on with our mission. We are juniors; show attrition. Scalings, extractions, fetor oris. Access, occlusion, relieve for the- torus. Bright and early August first We rushed to school in a fearful hurst. Cases in hand, spirits untainted Rushed hack home to get them painted. Let them dry, line each drawer. Get ready for the “Two Years War. ’ Load them up. you're ready pal. Lift! Oi vai. my inguinal canal. My first patient with pride I beamed. To Diagnosis to get her screened. Tell me, what’s your chief complaint? Do you “pee” a lot or often faint? The folder’s filled out in ink so bold. Enter Freeman, Frank, or Gold. That guy kept me for an hour or two. Which one was it? You guess who. Next the realm of Updegrave. A look inside is what we crave. Into X-ray with our standard stock. XCP kit, S. S. While lead lined jock. Take your exposures and soon it will dawn Twenty shots, the machine wasn't on. In radiodontia your life is in peril Too close to the unit and "zap” you’re sterile. OFFICERS R. Bclscr, A.D.A. Representative; R. Buckley, Student Council Representative; A. Mastronardi, Treasurer; S. Halperin. Vice President; M. Do. haney. President; F. Tice, Secretary With snow white gown and dishpan hands. I reached for an elevator. A crunch, a snap, lay hack the flap. We’ll get the root tip later. 1 took a probe and felt around. Today I’m batting minus, I lost the probe, it disappeared Into the maxillary sinus Across the floor through muck and mire. To crown and bridge to see Joe Dwyer. The air-rotor whirls, screams and shrieks. My gown is all wet. the handpiece leaks. In prosthetics, watch the compound fester. Register vour case with Mrs. Nester. When the tissue's flabby and the ridge like a spike To get your impression call “lion Mike". W ith vertical and centric. I reached a dilemma. My edentulous patient can't say “Emma' . The denture is finished and fits all right. I can't get it out. but I opened the bite. How we did it remains a mystery. So let this then be our Junior history. 176Carl E. McMurray, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Harold J. Lantt, B.S., D.D.S., M.Ed„ F.A.C.D., F.I.C.D. Prosthetic Dentistry 177S. Leonard Rosenthal, D.D.S.. F.A.C.D., F.A.D.M. Oral Diagnosis 178Oncology S. Gordon Castigliano, A.B., B.S„ M.D„ F.A.CS. Local Anesthesia John W. Hamilton. D.D.S.—Lecturer in Exndontia Peter T. Ca« alia. D.D.S.—Lecturer in Local Ane»the»ia ExodontiaLecturers: S. Eugene Cohen, D.D3„ and Milton J. Unde, D.D3„M3. Staff: Theodore J. Stazcski, D.D.S. Ben J. Addiegn, D.D3„ M3.D. Allen C. Brader, D.D3„ M3. Donald B. Grosser, D.D3., M3. Orthodontia Ernest F. Ritsert, D.D.S.. F.A.C.D. Jacoby T. Rothner, D.D3., F.A.C.D. Pedodontia PeriodontiaC. Gieniec, C. Serfass, J. kromash, M. Seltier, R. Remland A. Alfano, L. Belli, R. Belser. R. Allen, J. Batchelor, W. Lulton B. Josephs. A. Greenfield, D. Greenwald, N. Giuliani. M. Ginn, S. Goldstein A. Kaplan, M. Kemosh, R. Keyser. K. Inouye, I. Grossman, P. Ho F. Frederico, S. Fein, H. Finder, F. Flomerfell. H. Fontek W, Rose. J. Raab, B. Plutt, J. Raal , J. Rocco, H. Priestley 181H. Moskowitz, D. MoutsaUo . F. Rosenbaum. A. Sachs. R. Ru s N. Nepo, W. Parkinson, W. Phillips, J. Panzetto, J. Nasifc Class of 1963 A. Ammirala, A. Maitronardi, E. Scholes, A. Addicgo, R. Marlin H. Agon S. Halperin, C. Blahuta, J. Gutterman, J. Kerman, S. Kobroy, A. Berger H. Mize, S. Ishimnra, V. Gregory. I. Freedman, R. A. Friedman V. Coccodrilli, M. Diamond, A. Cohen, J. Cherin. J. Malher R. I.. Friedman 182J. Bougush. M. Dohanoy. M. Grossman, C. Ellis, A. Ebbin, R. S. Kotch, D. Spano. R. Evan . D. Jancrich. E. Spergle, J. Kimurn Brodsky 4 4b D. Mugidaon, S. Weinmann, R. Zuckcrman, R. LipsrhuU J. Killer, R. Litto, V. Marino, J. Yalove, D. Rudolph R. Breton. R. Sonnes, J. I.avalla, N. Mitchell, I. Kreitman, D. Langan A. Riesner, I.. Morgun, J. Matkowski, J. Moore. S. Shames 183B. Rosenthal, M. Levin, E. Smith, W. McLaughlin, J. Mahoney N. Vaccaro, B. Jacobs, A. Weinberg, S. Rosenmertz, J. RosenfehJ Class of 1963 r t F. Tice. J. Staff. J. Tarugin. L. Stein, E. Tanski R. Buckley, F. Doinbroski, J. Cardona, J. Carmean, G. Capaldi N. Roth. R. DiF-doardo. J. Zacck, C. Kravitz, S. Fox 184I can't understand why freshmen didn't like the zmoker last nlxht. And then the big bad wolf said, "the better to see you with, my dear.” Did you Buys five out the pros' thetie protocol yet ? "And then there's the summer between the senior year and practice . • • Even my best friends won't tell me. If! he a cold day In July l efore 1 come to Oncolotry lecture 1 4: SO. You can never tell whnt tret from these x-rays. Well Jim, only 55 more minutes till lunch. Mouse to mouth repair. No, no. no, doctor. I think it ouxht to be done this way! Are yoU sure you're related to The Clinic ? window. Who am I today—Terrible Tony or Cheery Carlo ? Who took the "Tropic of Cancer' from Dr. Salerno's desk Mom. when he comes over, just tell him you have perfect oo-hexion. adhesion, atmospheric pressure and icravlty._________ Wait'll you sec whnt comes over now. homr and wear You're tdlintr to do It Now. you tro —----------- this for 7 days, then come back and tell me bow your family and friends like them. ____________ You men have to realize that the whol clinic doesn't face droad Street. overOPHOMORESSOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY One year gone — proliferation. Sophomores now with information. Physio, pathology and cavity preparation. Soon we will have patients—trepidation. In crown and bridge, some brand new ventures. In prosthetics lab I’ll make four dentures. In Loucy’s lab I'll sweat and toil; Amalgam, silicates and gold foil. All summer long I’ve had this vision Of sophomore year - no television. Lab work all night, study all day. Buy a gross of new form’s A. OFFICERS J. Handley, AJXA. Representative; D. Auftutt, Vice President; J. Jacobs, President; T. Moyer. Treasurer; D. Coppola, Secretary To a microscope I’ll glue my eye. Just one more year, I think I’ll cry. With Donnelly, Sabes, and Gordon McCrea, I'll be seeing double at the end of the day. God bless the dogs, the frogs, and turtles Who’ll get us through our physio hurdles. The first part is true, or both are false. None of the above? The hell with it all. Friday afternoon, near the week's end. You may be needing another pen. He talks so fast, and nervously tramps, Mann will give you writer’s cramps. Then conies Endo, bold and clear. Into root canals you’ll peer. While you file and ream you’ll sing, “I love Parris in the spring.” As if not enough. I'll look to see “Pinky Lee" staring at me. Evolution of muscle, teeth, and bone; A Johnson twin wire for a gnathostomc. In Pcrio, Dr. Saturen docs attest That fruits and juices are the best. There stands Jacoby, mustache and all. “Talking to you guys is like talking to the wall", He made it clear. Dr. Stover, "Do it my way or you’ll do it over”. Cast and polished, you may inquire. In crown and bridge lab for Dr. Dwyer. Finals come, no sleep to borrow. Three today and five tomorrow. I passed them all my transcript said. Now I’m a Junior— I wish 1 were dead. How’ we did it remains a mystery. Let this then be our Sophomore History. 188Operative Dentistry Rarl L. Stover, D.D.S. Prosthetic Dentistry Loui Herman, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. and George T. Mervine, D.D.S. Crown and Bridge Prosthesis Dale F. Roeck, D.D.S.Andrew J. Donnelly, M.D. 190 General Pathology If? — ° PATENTSEndodontia192 Oral Pathology William R. Sobcs, D.D.S., M.S.D. — AtiiMinl Professor of Oral Histopathologv Through the miracle of high speed photography, we’ve captured him with his mouth closed.D. August, A. Beattie, M. Bekoff, H. Bifiler. R. Blomquist I. Cheskin, S. Contract, T. Cardoza. A. Brown, S. Brandwein, I. Cohen Class of 1964 P. Damico, R. Cosgriff, R. Czop, D. Coppola, J. Dell Croce, R. C. Ditzler, R. Dent, M. Donnelly, K. Drizcn, S. Dubin Cressman S. Feingold, G. Falcone, V. Ferragamo, S. Feinbcrg, D. Fnktor, R. H. Gazes, S. Flansbuuni, L. Gardner, N. Forster, E. Fitzgerald Einhorn 193S. Cimino, M. Grossman, H. Goldstein, S. Gold. A. Hafter J. Handley, L. Hurst, R. Hochman, N. Hernberg, R. Hoopes. D. Hccht D. Kerbrr, J. Jacob . D. Kaplan. H. Kata, M. Kauffman II. Levin. N. Klcinman, G. Kinney, A. Kobh, K. I con H. Levine, A. Lipsehulz, B. Lorry, S. Magriney, P. MaiMiankrr M. Moyer, C. McKinley, B. Meek , H. Mehring, C. Mandell 194L. Orlans E. Orehipinti, S. Ohio, R. Nadler. A. Michaelson, C. R. Pulcini, T. Panitch, E. Pollky, E. Politowiez, D. Price Mintky Class of 1964 R. Raphaehon. F. Rocco. E. Ro«en, S. Salivonrhik. D. Rothcnherjt I. Schwartz, G. Sandier. L. Schwartz. B. Schiff, E. Schwartz, D. Srhnieder T. Moyer, T. Shaudi , I. Shelpuk, M. Sheffield, A. Silverman I. Snyder, R. Skeirik, B. Skaler, A. Simkins, L. Snyder 195R. Tamborlane, J. Stryker, J. Spenkman, A. Solomon, R, Steiner M. Wallack, L. Updegrove, H. Verwayen, P. Ward. M. Weinberg. R. Waxman S. Wolf. N. Zehner, R. Wise, M. Winters, R. Witlin, S. Yaiinow H. Uliman, M. Turner. W. Unger, S. Zucker, M. Thurm, N. Totalo J. Towbin, E. Grossman, A. Bucliwald, A. Cairo I don't know who she is, hut she' murder in the locker room.Plunging foil is really lough on the nerves. How'd you make out Inst night What do you do If »hc say no. Doctor 7 Kydnn In the 5th, Crimson So. ton In the rith. Sir Gaylord . . , Outside reading on root canal therapy. We've been bad boy again I wish this set-up would stay still- Temple’s Astronaut. 1-et’s hove n demonstration Doctor. Do you want the microphone now or later. Let's leave while he’s not look Inx. No matter how you slice it, It’ still tongue. It’s in C-flat. Like this Well, it looks like this merry gentle- Who brought the chips Quick, someone do something.RESHMENFRESHMEN CLASS HISTORY We entered Dental School — our initiation; The gay, carefree days at termination. Plaster, teeth, and cadavers cause aggravation. Dental Students now and self-inilation. OFFICERS Myron Nevin . Student Council Representative; William Frix, Vice President; Stephen Brown, President; Howard Rappaport, Treasurer; Richard Booth. Secretary To hack and chop in morbid delight. To read your Gray’s through half the night. To try and study the corpse’s face. To try to draw the pterygoid space. Double trouble, leaping lizards. Give a look at our chemistry wizards So hard at work in Biochem. The Ripper. The Ghoul, remember them? Solutions, analyses, titrations in a hurry, Your unknown’s really a maraschino cherry. Protocols and grades, they’re all a load. What I mean to say. it’s all in code. Good mo’nin’ y’all. ma name is Leitch. Tis a course in Histology I'm here to teach. In lab y’all draw in wild hysteria. Don’t let me catch you in the cafeteria. I can see y’all ain’t histo boosters So I’m goin’ home to feed my roosters. Gonnococcus in the plate. Will you be hard to isolate? If I spill you on my lap. Will I get a case of clap? Here he comes, he won’t falter. The medjia’s hot. his name is Walter. When you finally work with plaster You’ll find out who is the master. A bowl of powder and a “ bissle" water Is great for blintzes and mason mortar. But, when a nice thick plaster is needed, Some simple golden rules are heeded. Make sure your mixing bowl is green, It’s the only color that I've seen. And to clean it, you won’t Rubber If the Ik wI is made of rubber. And it’s important that you know What is the proper ratio. How we did it remains a mystery. Let this then be our Freshmen history. 200History and Orientation Harold L. Faggart, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Oral Anatomy Louis Herman, D.D.S., F.A.C.D., and George T. Mervine, D.D.S. Biochemistry Robert Rowen, B.Sn Pb.C. 201George R. Schacterle, B. S., D.S.C. Materials Used in Dentistry Maurice L. Leitch, B.S., M3. Mrs. Ncvurt C. Gulezinn, Helen J. Ruane—Technicians, Histo-Patholojty Laboratory HistologyB. Aihliego. E. Altman, F.. Averjon, J. Belchinxky, C. Adlestein. J. Agrii A. Binderman, B. Blilxrtein, L. Berger. S. Boise, B. Blanket Class of 1965 R. Bray, J. Bratman, V. Rotnirk, J. Booth, S. Stone S. Cohen, D. Checkoff, S. Brown. H. Chess, N. Buchwalter M. Driscoll. J. Fisher, S. Feder, N. Feigenbatim, B. Ettleson, R. Fink A. DeNlceo, C. Douglass. R. Cotier, F, McAIpin. C. Dowd, T. Cole-stock 205E. Given . I. Goldber . E. Frans, W. Friz, C. Fiumara S. Creen. R. Goldstein, C. Hajduk. M. Gross P. Gro»» J. Hollingsworth, I. Hornstein, D. Hershman, M. Grower, E. Her- H. Joxselyn, K. Hubert, J. Hosage, S. Hnrwitz, M. JnfTc bold, R. Harpgter V. Kirson, G. Kaplan. A. Kelncr. J. Kemblowsky, R. Kern, L. M. I-avinr, P. Colove, J. Bosco, A. Harrison Kessler 206H. Koff, A. Klotz, M. Koitirh, W. Mururei, L. Korr J. Neckritz, G. Moran, E. Marcus, N. M«y(rt, J. Moskoff, A. Nath P. Oiler, A. Nichamoff, R. Pirino, C. Nirklin, M. Oxfeld, V. Pant-koakie F. Pullman. T. Pollock, J. Porreca, K. Przybylko, R. Shitahata, S. Praia 0. Rogul, G. Reiser, F. Soft, T. Roth.tein, D. Rothstein. H. Rein M. Schwartz, S. Schwartz, R. Wilck, A. Scharher, L. Saunders, R. Scbeideler 207W. Smith. T. Sklar, A. Sherman. L. Singer, B. Sockel E. Stavisky, R. Simman. S. Strock. A. Sleihman, A. Strait, C. Stone Class of 1965 H. Tichler, M. Slawck, J. Fame, A. Guckcs II. Rappaport. R. Taggart, II. Trherkexian. C. Trueblood, A. Tirk-ner, M. Nevins 208 No. I’m NOT the Mayor's father! M. Ward. J. Wark, S. L. Weisberg, R. Waxier, S. M. Wei bcrg, E. YankowitxNote the smile line. Let's everybody tw Whitt I It Neatness counts Do it over nvain' Is that your tic or is it your tongue hanging out? Mechanic illustrated, The colorless noil polish Is good and the scran wrap cover Is beautiful. When he comes another foot closer I'll squirt him with my phoney pen. , Memorise It Nickernolf NickermoIT 7?" Nlckemoff 77? Cooperate and graduate. jmmmmf Aha cadaver. I I don't care whnt Le said You could sleep nt the house whoops!CTIVITIESSENIOR MEMBERS A. Abraham, J. Alpart, B. Angstadt. M. Averirk, E. Belinski, R. Caplan, E. Carrhidi, N. Collova. J. Coslet. K. Dali, A. Fisher, F. Hauk. T. Herli, I). Jacobson, J. Kelly, B. Klassntan. L Krasley. S. Levenlhal, B. Loss, W. Marfiio, D. Mizrahi, B. Rabinowilz. M. Riller, C. Salient, E. Schwan-derla, G. Seiders, C. Tjersland, I). Wirhansky, C. Wolf. JUNIOR MEMBERS R. Brodsky, R. Barkley, J. Cardona, R. Evans, S. Fox, R. Friedman. M. Grossman, S. Halperin. B. Josephs, A. Kaplan, J. Keller, R. Keyser, I. Kreilman. W. I.utton, H. Mackie, J. Mathers, J. Moore, N. Nepo, W. Parkinson. B. Plait, S. Rosenmrrtz. N. Roth: M. Seltzer, R. Sonne . J. Staff, F. Tice. J. Yalove, J. Zacek. Officers: President .................. I-eRoy Krasley Vice President..........Edward Schwunderla Secretary ................. Charles Tjersland Treasurer .................. Jerome Alpart JAMES R. C AMERSON Society of Oral Surgery 212Officers: Jerry Alpart, Trea . urer; Lee krasley, Preti-dent; Charlie Tjersland, Secretary; Ed Schwaderla, Vice President. Dr. Cameron enjoying one of hi Society meeting . Thi» is the way the Cameron Key is worn. . . . and if you don’t attend more meetings, you'll get no dessert at the Combined So-ciety Dinner. The Janies K. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery was incorporated by its charter members in 1934 at Temple University School of Dentistry. The Society holds as its objectives the promotion and cultivation of the art ami science of oral surgery in dentistry; the encouragement of research in oral surgery; the fostering of higher scholastic effort and better fraternal and non-fraternal relationships among the members toward science, ethical and professional groups. Membership in the Cameron Society is based on scholastic standing, fraternity affiliation, attitude, character and the ability to apply oneself. By October 1 of the first semester of the junior year, a representative number of junior students are chosen from each fraternity and the independent group by the senior members and the Honorary President of the Society. The Society accomplishes its aims through the presentation of practical considerations by guest speakers, thereby promoting and cultivating an earnest study of current problems of oral surgery. In addition, papers are presented by the senior members permitting a more active undergraduate participation. From our membership throughout the years have emerged eminent persons in the dental profession including many members presently on the faculty. We are proud of these members and we also wish the graduating seniors success as they take their place in the profession of dentistry. Through his constant leadership in Society activities, his guidance and inspiration to the membership, we extend our sincere appreciation and respect to Dr. James R. Cameron. 213Faculty Advisors: Drs. Kntinc and Sabe SENIOR MEMBERS J. Alpurt, R. Caplan, N. Collova, G. Coslet, I). Curtis, K. Dali. H. Edelman, A. Fisher, F. Hnuk, T. Herb. J. Kelly, B. Klassman, L. Krasley, S. Leventhal, B. Loss, W. Mar fizo. I). Mizrahi, G. Pilel, B. Rabinowitz, II. Rappoport. M. Ritter, C. Salem, E. Srhwanderla, G. Seiders, D. 'Wicb ansky. JUNIOR MEMBERS R. Brodsky, R. Buckley, R. Evans, S. Fein. S. Fox, R. Friedman, S. Halperin, B. Josephs, A. Kaplan. C. Kravitz, I. Kreitinan, J. Mathers. N. Nepo. W. Parkinson. B. Platt. S. Rosenmertz, N. Roth, D. Rudolf, R. Russ, M. Seltzer, J. Staff. J. Yalove, J. Zarek. Officers: President William Marfizo Vice President .............. Stephen Halperin Treasurer..................... Robert Buckley Secretary ...................... Mark Ritter Officers. Advisors and Guest Lecturer FREDERIC J AMES 214The Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology is Temple Dental School's oldest honorary Society. Founded in 1930 by Dr. Frederic James, the Society aims to correlate our knowledge of oral histology and oral pathology with all other aspects of dentistry. It provides a continuing link between our basic science courses in the freshman and sophomore years with our practical experience on the clinic floor in the junior and senior years. Dr. Martin Entine and Dr. Marion McCrea. as honorary officers, provide programs of great current interest to the members. Topics and guest speakers presented to the Society are always of the highest caliber, and the practical value in clinical dentistry derived from these meetings cannot be obtained from ordinary textbooks. The speakers always choose the practical aspects of dentistry, areas which the students desire to understand more intimately. The close relationship of oral histology and oral pathology to clinical dentistry is of utmost importance. Members are selected on the basis of achievement in general histology, general pathology, oral histology and oral pathology, as well as their overall academic standing. The Society selects the first ten members of the junior class in scholastic achievement. Fifteen members are selected according to their standings in the above courses. With Drs. Entine and McCrea as our counselors, the Society will serve the best interest of Temple Dental Students for years to come. Society of Clinical Histo-Pathology 215SENIOR MEMBERS A. Abraham, L. Adam, J. Alpart, R. Angstadt, M. Averick, L. Balka, A. Barrick, E. Belinski, J. Bender, R. Bcrard, Z. Bogucki, J. Canal, R. Caplun, E. Carchidi, II. Casalcnn, A. Caluogno, D. Cicero, A. Clllt, N. Collova G: Coslct, P. Cotturo, M. Cravetx, D. Curtis K. Dali, P. Delaney, R. Desnoyers, J. DeVito, J. Eberhardt. H. Edel-man, M. Engle, A. Fiidier, B. Fishman, A. Goldstein, F. Goodman, F. Hank. T. Herb, E. Hyman, D. Jacobson, H. Juffe, J. Kelly, J. Kenison, B. Klassman, L. Krasley, S. Leventhal, R. Levy, F. Lew enson, W. Lord, B. Loss, J. Mach. S. Mantell, W. Marfizo, E. Marged, M. May, E. Mazer. D. Mizrahi, J. Piraro, G. Pitel. B. Rabinowitz, H. Rappoport. M. Ritter, S. Rotbstein, C. Salem. F.. Schwanderla, G. Seiders, I. Seidman. R. Sigg, A. Softer, B. Steinberg, L. Stillman, C. Tjersland, M. Ulberg, W. Wald, G. Weiner, D. Wiehansky, W. Wolf, C. Wolfe. Officers: President ............... Barry Klassman Vice President ............ Frederick Hauk Secretary ................. J. George Coslet Treasurer.................Edward Schwanderla JOHN A. K OLMER Honorary Medical Society 216Don't li t n to kind but ignorant friend?. JUNIOR MEMBERS R. Buckley, R. Brodsky, J. Cardona. M. Dohancy, R. Evans, S. Fox, R. Friedman, M. Cro »n»an, S. Halpcrin, B. Josephs, A. Kaplan, J. Keller, R. Keyser, C. Kravitz, I. Krieman, W. I.utton. H. Maekie, J. Mathers, J. Moore, N. Nepo, W. Parkinson, B. Platt, W. Rose, S. Rosenmert . N. Roth, M. Seltaer, R. Sonnes, J. Staff. F. Tice, J. Yalove, J. Zacek. Officers: E. Sehwanderla, B. Klassman, F. Hauk and G. Coslet. Over a quarter of a century ago. Dr. John A. Kolnter founded a medical society for the students of Temple University School of Dentistry with a definite eye and thought toward the future. Today the Society still flourishes, and it is one of the Societies toward which junior and senior students of Temple Dental School strive with tremendous enthusiasm. Dr. Kolmer. in his capacity of Honorary President, strives to promote a closer bond between the dentist and the physician. Only by cooperation of dentists and physicians can a patient reap the benefits of complete and total health care. Emphasis is placed upon the inter-relationship of systemic diseases and oral manifestations of these diseases. It is also stressed that oral diseases may eventually lead to or aggravate pre-existing systemic disorders. Since the dentist is in a strategic position to direct medical attention to early manifestations of disease states before serious sequelae takes place, it behooves the dentist be informed of the basic fundamentals of internal medicine. Membership in the Society is based upon scholastic achievement, character and a geniuine desire of a student to further his dental education by the study of internal medicine. Each month at the Erny Ampitheatre the Society invites guest lecturers from the myriad of branches of medicine to address the Society. Tlu topics are varied but always hold in mind the special reference of the particular topic to dentistry. After the guest lecturer. Dr. Kolmer. with many years of experience fortifying him, summarizes and emphasizes the highlights of the speech. He also never lets us forget that our first duty is to our patients, and if this duty is completed in good faith and skill we will have the highest reward, conscience clear. We, the class of 1962. wish to thank you. Dr. Kolmer, for leading us to these high ideals, and we wish to express our gratitude for being associated with you during our dental education. 217I NTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL A revolutionary stride ahead occurred nine years ago in the relationship among the fraternities. Although some say that the establishment of the Interfraternity Council was a necessary measure designed to save human life, its actual purpose is to promote cooperation and harmony among the member fraternities. Who knows how much blood might have been shed if not for this far-seeing action. Rules have been established by the Council to guide the rushing programs of each fraternity. The aim of this supervision is to keep all activites within the bounds of fair competition. The two faculty members of the Interfraternity Council arc Dr. Roeck and Dean Timmons. Without their advice and able assistance, the Council could not have functioned as well in its desire to maintain amiable relations among the fraternities. The keen, but fair competition which now exists during rushing periods speaks for the success of the Interfraternity Council. Officer : President......................Fred Goodman Vice President ............ Kenneth Troutman Secretary ...................Leslie Stillman Member-at-Large ........... Herbert Henderson Faculty Advisor............... Or. Dale Roeck Representatives: Alpha Omega Leslie Stillman Alan Berger Della Sigma Delta ....... William Marfizo, Arthur Henry Psi Omega ............. Herbert Henderson, Fred Hauk Sigma Kpsilon Delta ........ Fred Goodman, Barry Rabinowiu Xi Psi Phi ............ Kenneth Troutman, Rene BerardThe Junior American Denial Association of Temple University School of Dentistry, founded nineteen years ago. introduces the undergraduate dental student to the professional world. The student member receives the monthly Journal of the American Dental Association, attends A.D.A. meetings and conventions, ami is so able to better appreciate the advantages of a professional organization. Under the direction of Dr. Carlos Weil, the Association presented a series of speakers throughout the past year who spoke on topics of interest to the student members. In March, the Annual Combined Junior A.D.A. meeting was held with the University of Pennsylvania Dental School, with Temple acting as host. The all-day meeting presented many interesting table clinics and outstanding lecturers. The one-hundred per cent student membership attests to the great worth of this professional organization. It' not really a compulsory organization, hut Take one more step and I’ll pluK you. A. D. A. Officers: President Charles Wol e President-Elect ................ Robert Belser Secretary ................... Zipmund Bopucki Treasurer...........................Alan Soffer 219 Jr.The Student Council is a student organization designed to represent the student body in faculty affairs when this may he feasible. This group is composed of eight members, the President and the elected member from each class. The promotion of close understanding and cooperation between the faculty and the student body is an integral part of the purpose of the Student Council as is the maintenance of the welfare of the Dental School through the development of a feeling of joint responsibility of facutly, administration and students. Although rumblings have been heard among the faculty that the whole idea of the Student Council is to arm the students in a revolutionary coup to take over the school government, this is not at all its function. Each year the Council organizes the freshmen elections, in ndditon to supervising and conducting the elections of the other classes. The Council is also responsible for printing and issuing the student directories, sponsoring and planning the annual All Dental Dance, setting of class dues, and reviewing past and present student legislation. The smooth handling of student affairs and the sense of accord which exists between the faculty and the student body speaks for the success of the Student Council each year. Now, how about some old age benefit.? MEMBERS President ...................... President Elect ................ Senior ClflM President.......... Junior Clans President.......... Sophomore Class President ...... Sophomore Class Representative . Freshman Class President ....... Freshman Class Representative .. Faculty Advisor................ Frederic Goodman .. Robert Burklry Sanford Rothstcin .. Martin Dohancy ..... Jesse Jacobs .... John Handley I. Stephen Brown ... Myron Nevins .. Dr. Dale Roeck Meeting of the Parole Board. 220 S TUDENT C OUNCIL R ESERVE RMY N AVAL R ESERVE 221TEMPLE DENTAL WIVES SOCIETY Advisor: Mrs. Laurine A. S. Tiedeken The Dental Wives of Temple University School of Dentistry is an organization open to all wives of students enrolled in the School. Honorary memberships are extended to wives of the faculty members and to all women associated with the School and the progress of the profession of dentistry. The purposes of this Society are to promote the ideals of the dental profession, advance the standards and efficiency of dentistry, stimulate study and efforts by the students, obtain and dispense useful information to all members, have social and charitable activities with others having similar interests, and provide one evening each month away from the house, husband, and children. The executive staff members of the Dental Wives Society are President, Joanne Tjersland; Vice President, Cetta Mastronardi; Corresponding Secretary, Sponsor: Mrs. Harold J. Lanti Susan Bekoff; Recording Secretary, Patricia Mar- tin; Treasurer. Jackie Moore; Sponsor, Mrs. Harold J. Lantz; Advisor, Mrs. Laurine A. S. Tiedeken. 222Officers (L. to R.) : Sue Berkoff, Corresponding Secretary; Cetta Mastronardi, Vice President; Joanne Tjersland, President; Pat Martin. Recording Secretary; Jackie Moore. Treasurer. October Meeting Social Hour—September 1961 Social Hour—September 28. 1961 DENTAL REVIEW The Temple Denial Review, the official publication of Temple University School of Dentistry, is published three times each school year. With the exception of the able faculty advisors, Drs. Forbes. Faggart and McCrca, it is written and assembled entirely by the students, for the students of this school and all other schools to which each issue is sent. The reader will find several informative EDITORIAL STAFF Editor-in-C.hicf.. Charles J. Wolfe, Jr. New Editor Assistant Editor.....Robert II. Reiser Assistant ... Feature Editor ... Edward J. Carchidi Art Editor., Assistant ............ Leonard J. Belli BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager .................... R. Barry Angstadt Circulation Manager........................Crosby Peck Assistant ............................Patrick Delaney FACULTY ADVISORS ....Karl J. Dali Melvin S. Ufberg Wendell J. Wolf technical papers drawn from the National Institute of Health Student Grants as well as from the senior technical composition course. In addition, there is news of the Junior American Dental Association, each fraternity, each honor society and the Temple Dental Wives Society. All in all. an eagerly awaited and avidly read publication. J. Wallace Forbes, Chairman Harold L. Faggart Marion W. McCrca 2234 CONCERT TOMORROW (See Rrlow) C I A T I O N Volum 10 PHILADELPHIA. MONDAY. OCTOBER 16. 1961 Number 2 Greetings From President Kennedy ! WESTERN UNION t TELEGRAM MM.- TV C w • • . »Vsx M 1 MvltM k— — - Rep. Judd Keynotes Opening Meeting Films To Show Oral Surgery Two films on oral surgery. "A new surgical absorbable hemostat' and "Cingiveeromy: A basic surgical procedure.'' will be shown Monday morning at 9:50 a m in Room I. Convention Mall Other filmi on the morning pro gram will dearribe a one-day mandib ular implant denture, a demonstra-tlon of practicability of skeletal fixation. a new onlay-inlay metal splint, a procedure fot the correction of prognathism. and a teaching film on the technic of periodontal surgery. A new film. "A case for undemanding." produced by the American Hospital Association for thowing to stu-itenti. Interm and residents, will lie featured on the afternoon program Special Bum? Special busei to Convention Hall provided hy the Philadelphia Tram portation Company can be boarded at the following locations: Sheraton Hotel, southwest comer of 17th and Prnmylvania Boulevard, John Bartram. Sylvama and Bellevue-Sltitford. Broad Street main entrance of Bellevue-Stratford. brake, main "Denlilts in a changing world" will l»e the topic of the major address highlighting Monday's opening meeting of the 102nd annual session at 9:30 am in the Grand Ballroom of the Sheraton Hotel. Congressman Walter II Judd 'R Minn.), will be the principal speaker. Rep Judd, a member of Congress unce l!M2. has continently favored legislative objectives supported by the ADA Pres Charles H Patton. Philadelphia. will preside ai the meeting. After the rendering of the National Anthem by a soloist of the U S. Atmy Chorus, ihe invocation will he offered by the Re Robot A. Raines, paitor of ihe First Methodist Church of Philadelphia. Pa To Extend Greetings Greetings on behalf o( Philadelphia dentist! will be extended by Dt. Ja H Eahletnan, general chairman ol ihe committee on local arrangements Participants in il-.e session will be we). Wf corned to Philadel phia bv Mivor Richardson Dil worth and to Penn-lylvania by the Honorable John Morgan Davis, lieu tenant governor . .. . Guests will in- » p w u e Judd . dude representatives of international and naiional dental societies, health and related U-S organirations. various dental groups, the dental trade and students During the meeting. Dr Patton will read a message Itom President John F Kennedy and the Uj. Arm Chorus will entertain with a concert iConlinurd on page J) Two Students To Display Top Exhibits Two teenagers, with • grasp of science most adults would envy, are displaying their winning dental science projects at the scientific exhibit in Contention Hall. Ann Clirabeth Stuart. 17. of Camp Hill. Pa . and Barbara E Parker. 17. of Detroit. Mich . received the Certifi cates of Superior Achievement from the ADA during the National Science Fair held May 10 15. Miss Stuart's exhibit deals with Development of lysoivme-mistant mutant-bacillus megateriura'' while Mil DR. CHARLES H. FA7T0N. PRES.. AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOC. CARE SHERATON HOTEL CARE ASST HOTEL XSR ON DUTY PHlLA. IT IS A PLEASURE 70 EXTEND GREETINGS TO THE AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION ON THE OCCASION Of YOUR 102ND ANNUAL MEETING. YOUR FINE RECORD OF PROFESSIONAL EXCELLENCE AND VIGOROUS SUPPORT OP PROGRESSIVE MEASURES IN DENTAL PUBLIC HEALTH GIVES PROMISE THAT STILL FURTHER GOALS MILL RE ATTAINED. AS IS MOST HEALTH SPECIALTIES, THE GREAT NEED IN THE PIELD OP DENTISTRY IS FOR MORE AND N0RK HIGHLY TRAINED MEN ASD WOMEN BOTH TO SEEK tfW KNOWLEDGE THROUGH RESEARCH AND TO APPLY MORE EXTENSIVELY KNOWLEDGE ALREADY WON THROUGH RESEARCH. I AM CONFIDENT TH. 11TH YOUR KELP THIS NEED ULL RE MET IN THE YEARS AHEAD. BEST WISHES FOR AN INTERESTING AND PROFITABLE MEETING. JOHN F. KENNEDYPhiladelphia was the site of the 102nd Annual Convention of the American Dental Association. This session, held in October 1961, drew almost 17.000 visitors from all over the United States as well as from 41 foreign countries. The scientific sessions and exhibits were held at Convention Hall and the meetings of the House of Delegates were held at the Sheraton Hotel. The highlight of the meeting was the unanimous acclamation of our Dean, Gerald D. Timmons, as President-Elect of the Association. In addition. Dr. Jay Eshleman, lecturer in Practice Administration at Temple Dental School, was elected to the position of First Vice President. .Many members of our faculty contributed greatly to the vast amount of preparation necessary for so large a meeting. There were over 350 scientific presentations and 328 commercial exhibits. Most of Temple’s dental students took advantage of these as their bulging shopping bags will confirm. The clinics, films, exhibits, and lectures were extremely interesting, well presented, and well attended. Temple Dental School was well represented in the student table clinic competition by Fred Hauk who presented an engrossing and informative demonstration. We are indeed fortunate to have had the opportunity to attend a national convention of the American Dental Association, as students, and to have received this introduction to professional life. 225EDITORIAL STAFF Message from Editor: It is an oxciting adventure to partake in the creation of something new. The 1962 Odontolog staff has tasted this excitement as we have strived to present not only to our classmates, but to our school, a refreshing synopsis of our four years at Temple University School of Dentistry, full of its memories, recollections, and friends. Rather than accepting thanks for a job we hope will he looked upon as having been well done, speaking for the Odontolog staff. I would like to extend my gratitude to everyone for the opportunity of allowing us the excitement of pleasing you. Barry Rabinowitz Editor-in-chief Editor-in-Chief----- Business Manager — Coordinating Editor Associate Editor — --istant Business Manager.... Secretarial Editor___________ Literary Editor — Photography Editor___________ Portraits___-________________ Cartoons ____________________ Oral Hygiene Coordinator Oral Hygiene Editors ____ . Barry Rabinowitz _____Ronald Levy —...George Coelet .. Barry Klassman -----.Ellis Hyman ------- Rita Coslet Howard Rappoport ________Mark Ritter — Donald Jacobson — ---Joe Paradine ------Dave Barnes Faculty Advisors ------Bobbi Klausner. Pat Jackson. Elaine Gooding ------------- Dr. Dale Roeck Dr. Lorraine KupczakJ The DONTOLOC ASSISTING STAFF Jim Piraro Nick Collova Ken Troutman Bill Marfizo Jerry Alpart Jules Bender A1 Goldstein Barry Fishman Fd Lenny I-ew Adam Simon Leventhal Pat Kelly Marty May Cameron Smith Joe Agria Joe Towbin Charlie Kravitz Joe Kromash Steven Brown Step this way folks! The show starts on the second floor.RATERNITIESAlpha Omega is a professional denial fraternity based on the principles of Judaism. Professionalism, and Frater nalism. The object of the fraternity is to establish, foster, and develop high standards of scholarship, leadership, and character, and to inculcate a spirit of fellowship among its members. Members are selected on the basis of these standards. Alpha Omega Fraternity can be said to have had its origin in 1907 with the formation of Kamach Fraternity at the Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery. The creation of additional fraternities with similar ideals was followed by their union into a national organization known as Alpha Omega Fraternity. Following the closing of the Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery, the Ramach chapter joined with SENIORS: J. Alport, M. Avcrick, L. Billu, J. Bender, M. Berkowitz, II. Botwick, R. Caplin, B. Dishler, H. Edeltnnn. B. Fi hman. I.. Freilich, A. Goldstein. J. Hark. E. Hyman, M. Kaufman, J. Kotin. E. Lenny, H. Lerman, S. Leventhal. R. Levy, S. Mantell, S. Meisel, D. Mizrahi, J. Marged, C. Pitel, H. Rappoport, M. Ritter, J. Roseff, S. Rotbstein, S. Rubinstein. I. Seidman, G. Sopher. L. Stillman, M. Tanz, M. Ufberg. W. Wald. G. Weisser, I). Wichansky. L. Yom. I.. Zaslow. JUNIORS: R. Allen, A. Berger, J. Berman, S. Bobroy, J. Cberin, A. Cohen, M. Diamond, A. Ebbin, H. Fontck, I. Freedman. R. A. Frcidrn.in, R. L. Freidman, M. Ginn. S. Goldstein, A. Greenfield. D. Greenwald. R. Gross, M. Grosman, J. Gulternian, S. Halpcrin. B. Josephs, A. Kaplan, S. Kotrh, I. Kreilman, D. Magidson, H. Moskowilz, N. Nepo. R. H•‘inland, S. Rosenmertz, B. Rosenthal, A. Sachs, E. Smith, R. Sonnes, J. Staff, L. Stein. J. Taragin, A. Weinberg, S. Weinmann. SOPHOMORES: S. Brandwein. I. Che , kin, I. Cohen. S. Contract. R. Einhorn, D. Faktor, J. Feinberg. S. Flansbaum, H. Gazes. S. Gold, H. Goldstein, E. Grossman, D. Hecht, J. Jacob . P. Jerrow. D. Kaplan. II. Katz, D. Kerber. N. Kleinman. H. Levin. A. Lipschutz, P. Mailthanker, H. Mehring, A. Meyer, A. Michaclson, G. Minsky. R. Nadler. L. Orlans, T. Panitch, E. Rosen, D. Rothenbcrg. I. Schwartz, A. Silverman, L. Sipkin, M. Thurm, J. Tobin, H. Ullman, M. Wallack, M. Weinberg, R. Witlin, S. Wolf. FRESHMEN: E. Altman. L. Berger, A. Binderman. B. Blanket, S. Boise, V. Botnick, S. Brown. D. Checkoff, B. Ettelson, S. Feder, N. Feigenbaum, R. Fink, J. Fisher, P. Golove, S. Green, M. Gross, D. Hershman, V. Kirson, H. Koff, L. Korr, N. Meyers, A. Nath, J. Nerkritz, M. Oxfeld. A. Schacter, A. Sherman, T. Sklar. S. Stone. S. We is berg, R. Wilck. 230It’ the one with the glaue . officer. President .... Vico President Treasurer .... Secretary...... Historian ..... OFFICERS ..................... Leslie Stillman ........................ Alan Berger .................... Stephen Bobroy ......................William Wald ...................Jerome Cutterman Thela chapter at Temple University School of Dentistry to form, in 1916. the Theta Kamach chapter. The fraternity house has undergone a number of changes. The main floor has been painted and redecorated. The kitchen facilities have been expanded to serve lunches as well as dinners. A hi-fi system has been installed to play on the main floor and in the laboratory. In addition, the downstairs laboratory has been equipped with new lights, asbestos table tops, enclosed locker areas, and new equipment which has taken somewhat longer than usual to break down. The untiring and dedicated efforts of our officers. Leslie Stillman. President; Alan Berger, Vice President; Stephen Bobroy. Treasurer; William Wald, Secretary; and Jerome Cutterman, Historian, has made this past year a social and educational success. Our thanks must go. also, to our Alumni Advisory Committee made up of Dr. Fred Kohler, Deputy; Dr. Morton Levy, Regent; Dr. Leonard Parris, Faculty Advisor; and Dr. Howard Selden. Associate Faculty Advisor. An active social year was highlighted by the Alumni-Undergraduate brunch at the Marriott Motel and the annual Senior Farewell Dinner Dance, held at the Green Valley Country Club, which was a huge success. The scientific aspect of our past year was not neglected. Several speakers enhanced our meetings throughout the year, and the annual scientific day. held at the Benjamin Franklin Hotel, proved to be interesting and informative. Our large and active Women’s Auxiliary had a successful year with much interest and participation shown by all the girls. The officers this year were Rhoda Halpcrin. President; Diane Wichansky. Vice President; Barbara Bobroy, Recording Secretary; Ellen Alpart. Treasurer; and Retta Weinman, All Dental Wives Representative. Theta Ramach chapter wishes to extend its sincere congratulations to the graduating seniors. May your future lives and careers be as much fun. as rewarding, and as successful as the four years spent at Temple. ALPHA OMEGA 231Two minutes of meeting, followed by 20 minutes of nosh. Tell me, St. Vitus, do you have lice Convention in Canada, too? One drink of this and I will be bigger L. Zaslow, L. Stillman. S. Rubinstein, Prospecting for gold. than all of you. D. Wirhansky. 232OFFICERS President, Rhode Halperin; Vice President, Diane Wichanskv; Recording Secretary Barbara Bobroy; Corresponding Secretary, Sheila Kleinnian; Treasurer, Ellen Alpart; All Dental Wives Representative, Retta Weinman. MEMBERS Barbara Allen. Ellen Alpart, Barbara Bobroy, Judy Botnick. Sherrie Botwick, Helen Diamond, Ann Fonlek, Mimi Freedman, Ann Lee Goldstein, Carol Goodman. Sandy Grossman, Rhoda Haperin, Diane Hark, Lea Josephs. Linda Kaplan, Sheila Klein-man, Isabel I-ennv, Lois Levcnihal, Charlotte Levin, Linda Meisel, Aviva Moakowiti, Marilyn Needleman, Helene Neuman, Sonnie Rappoport, Beverly Rosenmertc, Judy Rosenthal, Diane Roseff, Lois Sachs, Mary Ann Sandheimer, Shelly Seidman, Sandy Smith, Maxine Sonnes. Shelly Sopher, Ronda Stein, Sandy Sleinman. Diane Stillman, Charlotte Taut, Joyce Thurtn, Gail Dfberg, M. Wallack, Retta Weinman, Marcy Weisberg, Diane Wichansky, Dorothy Witlin. L Freilich, E. Lenny, H. Edelman, M. Ton . S. Mantell, H. Rap. J. Bender, J. Ko etl, J. Kotin, M. Ritter, J. Alpart, H. Lcmtan. poport. L. Balko, R. Caplan, S. Rothstcin. W. Wald, J. Marked. C. W'eiwer, I. Seidman, A. Goldstein, S. Levcnihal, R. Lev}, D. Mizrahi, ' 11 B. Fishman.“To keep high the standards of dentistry by inculcating in the minds of dental students and practitioners a spirit of fraternal cooperation toward scientific, ethical and professional progress.” This was the objective upon which Delta Sigma Delta was first organized at the University of Michigan on November 15, 1882. Choosing the dental letters. D.D.S., Delta Sigma Delta became the oldest organized professional dental fraternity which limited membership to dental students and practitioners of dentistry. Today, membership is world-wide. Here at Temple University School of Dentistry. Rho Rho Chapter was founded in 1945. It has since then acquired its own comfortable home at 1428 W. Allegheny Avenue, and has built a distinctive and impressive membership. A Wives' Auxiliary has also become an integral part of Rho Rho Chapter. Rho Rho Chapter recognizes its duty to the dental profession, the university, and Delta Sigma Delta. It strives toward a high degree of scholarship, cooperation and fellowship. For this reason, many have furthered their education SENIORS: Edward J. Relinski. Zigmund P. Bogucki. John F. Centonze, Dominir J. Cicero. Donald F. Curtis, Earl J. Dali, Robert D. Desnoyers, John J. DeVito, Angelo P. DiPiazza. John J. Ehrrhardt. Arthur W. Henry. Thomas G. Herb, Walter F. Ijrkin. Joseph S. Mach, William F. Marfizo, Joseph J. Paradine, Crosby S. Peck, Amos V. Persing, Robert S. Sigg, Cameron M. Smith. Ronald G. Stepler. JUNIORS: A. Alfano, R. Beeton, R. Buckley, G. Capaldi, J. Cardona, R. Carmean, F. Domhroski, R. Fedele, F. Federico, P. Ho, D. Langan, R. Maestrelli, N. Roth, E. Tanski, J. Zacek. SOPHOMORES: R. Blomquist, R. Dent. S. McKinley, B. Meeks, T. Moyer, T. Shaudis, I. Shelpuk, M. Sheffield. R. Skerik, L. Snyder. L. Up- degrove, P. Ward, E. Politowitz. H. Verwayen. FRESHMEN: J. Booth. T. Colestock, A. DeNIeeo, G. Dowd. J. Fame, E. Franz, J. Hollingsworth, R. Kern, C. Nicklin. R. Pirino, S. Praiss, E. Pryzbylko, R. Scheideler, M. Slawek, G. Stone, C. Trueblood. M. Ward, J. Wark. 234OFFICERS Grand Matter ............................. William F. Marfizo Worthy Matter.............................Robert I). Dctnoyert Scribe ....................................... Daniel Langan Trra urer ................................ Raymond Maettrelli Senior Page ....................................... Neal Roth Junior Pane .................................. Robert Buckley Historian ............................................ Pat Ho Tyler ........................................ Angelo DiPiaxza I. F. C............................................ Art Henry Deputy Supreme Grand Master............. Dr. Robert McBride Assistant Deputy Supreme Grand Master ... Dr. Charles McCully in hospitals and graduate schools. To enable members to keep abreast of developments in dentistry, demonstration clinics in new and better technics arc presented by prominent practitioners in the many fields of dentistry. Having hud a very successful rushing season this year, our chapter was able to acquire twenty-two members, which made our total membership sixty-eight. The social events for this year began with our annual Freshmen-OH Mixer on September 22, 1961. followed by a smoker and several “Twist Parties” in October and November. Our annual Pledge Dance and annual Christmas House- Party were combined into one social function. This was held at the Anchorage on December 9, where the Dell Wives raffled off their annual “Basket of Cheer.” The many other functions throughout this past year which were noteworthy included the Initiation Banquet held on February 23 at the Alden Park Manor and the always popular Spring Picnic on Moy 6. 1962. Many thanks and congratulations for their excellent spirit and leadership go to our officers who served this past year. They are: William Marfizo, Grand Master; Robert Desnoyers, Worthy Master; Daniel Langan, Scribe; Raymond Maestrclli. Treasurer; Patrick Ho. Historian; Angelo DiPiazza. Tyler; Neal Roth. Senior Page; Robert Buckley, Junior Page; ami. Arthur Henry, I. F. C. Representative. Also our deepest thanks and appreciation go to our new advisors, Drs. Robert McBride and Charles McCauley, who steadfastly and unselfishly stood by us in times of help and need. The members of Rho Rho Chapter, Delta Sigma Delta, heartily extend best wishes for their success to the graduating Class of 1962. It is hoped that through this class new horizons in dentistry may be discovered in the future. DELTA SIGMA DELTA 235Wc definitely need more parties. Brother Frank at your service. 236 Come on baby let's twist!Officers: Joan Desnoyers, President: Evelyn DiPiazza, Vice President: Roberta DeVito, Recording Secretary; Norma Meeks, Treasurer; Nadine Sheffield, Corresponding Secretary. MEMBERS: Joan Desnoyers, Evelyn DiPiazza, Roberta DeVito, Marion Rrlinxki, Lonnie Curtis. Rosemary Eberhardt, Corine Per-sing. Ginny Becton, Joanne Cardona, Judy Carmean, Judy Maes-trelli, Sandy Blomquist, Ellie Dent, Norma Meeks, Lin Shaudi . Nadine Sheffield, N iolet Skeirik, Camille Verwayen, Greta Ward. Dorothy Booth, Connie Franz. Lynn Nickin, Marianne Pirino, Isobel Stone. Sealed: A. DiPiazza, J. Eberhardt. Standing J. DeVito. R. Des- Seated: C. Smith, R. Sigg. Standing: W. Mar izo, J. Paradine. noyer . Seated: D. Cicero, J. Centonze. Standing: Z. Bogucki, T. Herb. Seated: S. Mach, A. Henry. Standing: R. Sleplvr, A. Pening.Psi Omega, the largest and second oldest dental fraternity, was founded in 1892 at the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery under the leadership of William Sprigg Hamilton. In 18% Temple Eta Chapter became the'seventh Chapter of Psi Omega. The Psi Omega National Fraternity includes over 30,000 Psi Omega brothers in the dental profession and the number of chapters has expanded to thirty-seven undergraduate chapters and forty-seven graduate chapters. With the devoted assistance of Psi Omega members of the school staff, other graduate borthers, and with the competent leadership of Dr. McMuray, great progress has been made to the present home of Eta Chapter. To mention a few of the improvements, done mainly by the brothers, are: complete renovating of the basement into the beautiful and spacious charter room providing ample space for meetings and social functions. Another section of the basement was converted into a large and well equipped laboratory. SENIORS: Abraham Abraham. Barry Angstadt. Pat Delaney, Arnold Fisher, Fred Hauk, Herb Henderson, Donald McGuigan, Philip Miller, Frank Musselman. Mark Piacine. Jim Piraro, Dick Reilly, Jack Sherman, Fd Schwanderla, Pete SeopeUkl, Charles Wolfe. JUNIORS: Hal Agan, Robert Belter, George Blahuta, Vince Coe-codrilli, Jim Keller, Richard Keyser, William I.utton. Vince Marmo. Robert Martin, Anthony Mastronardi, Jim Mather , John Moore, Lloyd Morgan, William McLaughlin, William Parkinson, David Russ, Ed Scholes, Clarence Serfass, Donald Spano. SOPHOMORES: Tom Cardoza, Richard Creisman, Robert Czop, Carroll Ditcler. Maurice Donclly, John Handley, Robert Hoope , Luke Hurst. George Kinney. Donald Price, Frank Rocco, Serges Salivon-chik, Robert Steiner, Norman Zehner, William Unger, Ed Fitz. gerald, Karl Leon, Svd Mugriney, Ray Wise. FRESHMEN: Jim Botco, Richard Bray. Chet Douglas, William Friz, Don Guckas, Ronald Harpster, Ed Herhold, Dick Hubert, Horace Josselvn, Jim Klembloski. Marty Kositch, Tom Pollack. Joe Porecca, William Smith, Robert Tuggart, Jack Tcherkezian. 238Dining Room OFFICERS Grand Master ........ Junior Grand Master Scretary ............ Treasurer ........... Counselor............ Assistant Counselor . .. Herbert Henderson ....... Robert Belter .... Mark Piarine, Jr. ..... Barry Angstadt Dr. Carl E. Mr Murray .. Dr. Harold J. Lantz Included in the renovation of the basement is a stereophonic sound system and improved ventilation throughout. Complete redecorating of the entire first floor included removal of partitions. providing the enlargement of and increased dining room facilities. Complete renovating of shower rooms, painting and furnishing of rooms on the second and third floors were done. The fourth floor was made into a recreation room, which includes ping-pong tables, dart boards, shuffle board and a pool table in the near future. The advancement of all aspects of the fraternity, along with an inspired profesional attitude of the brothers, was made possible through the personal interest, advice and guidance of Dr. Carl E. McMurray who has been Deputy Councilor since 1950. It is with deep gratitude that we will remember Dr. McMurrav as we take our different places in the dental profession. The social calendar included the annual Mixer, Smoker, Pledge Dance. Costume Halloween Dance along with the other parties. The highlight of the year was the Christmas Formal held at the beautiful Green-Briar Country Club. The ladies of the Psi Omega Auxiliary are to be congratulated for their thoughtfulness in preparing food for parties and decorations for the House along with their other contributions to the Chapter. Our best wishes and congratulations are extended to the graduating Brothers. Their aid and guidance has been most helpful along with their true ideals of fraternal spirits. Their friendship will remain with us in the years to come. PSI OMEGA 239Eileen Scopelski, Secretary; Jackie Moore, Vice President; Cynthia Schwanderla. President; I-ee Hauk. Treasurer. 1st row, L to R: Lee liuuk. Jackie Moore, Marianne Spano. Celia Mastro-nardi, Pat Martin. 2nd row, L to R: Pearl Hurst, Audia Henderson, Marianna Wolfe, Nancy Delaney, Nancy Donnelly, Barbara Piacine, Cynthia Schwanderla. 3rd row, I. to R: Eileen Scopetski. Lois Keyser, Connie Keller. Loretta Harpster. These are my boys. Send over two large piesas with an- I see the writing on the wall, chovies. You can’t get music out of a scooter box. Liberace and George. Psi O’ award to Dr. Me Murray for fifteen years of service.The Psi Omega Ladies' Auxiliary have had a very busy and hectic year, cleaning up and watching after their husbands. Their contributions to the fraternity have been many including gifts of rugs, drapes, knic-nacs. food for smokers and parties, fund-raising projects ami raffles, as well as keeping “hubby" happy. The monthly meetings, including guest lecturers, movies and other educational interests, are looked forward to by all the members. The active "round robin" system which helps maintain friendships after graduation is a very important feature of the organization. The brothers often ask, “What would we do without them?" The Eagle did it again. ... So in my practice I do it like this ...This year marks ihe thirty-ninth year Sigma Epsilon Delta has been a part of Temple University School of Dentistry. During these years we have strived to follow the high ideals of our founders in maintaining a high quality of professionalism in our student members. This year under the able leadership of Master. Frederic Goodman, and graduate Deputy, Dr. Royal Popper. Sigma Epsilon Delta has reached a new zenith. They have instilled a feeling of unity in the fraternity which is necessary to insure a successful year. At the start of this year we were forutnate to lx able to invite thirty new members who met the high moral qualities of our fraternity. Our Rushing Chairman. Barry Rabinowitz. with the aid of the Executive Committee, had formulated and enacted a rushing program unequaled in the past. The year continued to be enjoyed by fraters at our usual SENIORS: Al»n Cill», J. George Coslet, Marvin Craven, Marshall Grrson, Fredrie Goodman. Franklin Gottman, Donald Jacobson, Howard Jaffe, Barry Klawman. Fred Lewenson. Martin May. Edwin Mazer. Barry Rabinowitz, Alan SofTer. Bernard Steinberg. Edward Segal. JUNIORS: Robert Brodsky, Carl F.llir, Rirhard Evan , Stephen Fein. Stephen Fox. Irwin Gro»»man, Bernard Jacobs, Michael Ker-no»h, Charles Kravitz, Joseph Kromash. Robert Lipschulz, Ronald Litto, Norman Mitchell. Anthony Riesner, William Rose, Paul Rosenbaum, Jerry Rosenfeld, Donald Rudolf, Marvin Seltzer. Stanly Shame , Ernest Spergel, Joseph Yalove. S. Dick Zucker-man. SOPHOMORES: David August, Malcolm Berkoff. Alex Buch-wald, Keneth Drizen, Stanley Dubin. Norman Forster, Lloyd D. Gardner, Alan Haftcr. Norman Hernberg. Richard Hochiuan, Alex Kobb, Howard Levine, Barton Laurie, Charles Mandril, Edward Polsky, Ralph RaiphaeUon. Gerald Sondler, Basil Schiff. Daniel Schneider. Eme t Schwartz. Lewi Schwartz, Irwin Sigler, Alan Simkin , Barry Skaler, Irvin Snyder, Arnold Solomon, Ronald Waxman, Myron Winter , Stephen Zucker. FRESHMEN: Gary AdeDtein. Jack Belchinsky, Barry Blilzstein. Jerry Bratman. Harry Che , Stephen R. Cohen, Irwin Goldberg. Stan Horwitz, Michael Jaffe. Gary Kaplan. Avery Kelner. Leonard Kessler, Myer Lavine, Jay Moskoff, Myron Nevim, Gary Reiser, Owen Rogal. David Roth-»tein. Stephen A. Schwartz, Barry Socket, Steve Strock, Richard Sussman. Richard Waxier, Steven M. Weisberg. Edward Yanko-witz. 242A twinging affair. OFFICERS Deputy ............................. Master.............................. Chaplain ............................ Scribe.............................. Treasurer........................... Inner Guard and Parliamentarian..... Outer Guard ........................ Historian............................ Royal T. Popper, D.D.S. ........ Fred Goodman ..... Barry Rabinowitz ......J. George Coslet .......Charles Kravitz .......Barry Klassman ....... Marvin Cravetz ............ Steve Fein holiday parlies. Social Chairman. Richard Evans, with the aid of a vivid imagination and an unrestricted budget, planned affairs at which the entire fraternity participated and enjoyed wholeheartedily. During the school year 1961 1962, Sigma Epsilon Delta instituted a new educational program for the benefit of all those who realize that school lectures are only a part of u completely educated dentist. Norman Mitchell. Chairman of our Educational Program, has invited speakers of the highest quality ami planned programs of current interest to the student fraters. To mention just a few. Dr. B. Evans spoke on surgical endodontics and Dr. Simpkins spoke on crown and bridge procedures. This year will also mark the second annual undergraduate convention to be held in New York City. As the first hosts of this convention, we are all anticipating the future years of undergraduate conventions. As seniors, we naturally all look forward to the big and final closing affair this year being held at the Philmont Country Club. It is not without some sadness that we. the senior class of 1962. leave Temple University School of Dentistry but we know as we join the ranks of graduate Sigma Epsilon Delta brothers, we have contributed to one of the greatest years the fraternity has had at Temple University. 243 SIGMA EPSILON DELTAGet that lousy cigar out of my nose. I. Beverly Steinberg, 2. Marge Mazer, 3. Isabel Forster, 4. Sue Jacobson, 5. Josephine May. 6. Rita Coslet, 7. Maxine Rose, 8. Rose Seltzer, 9. Marlene Jacobs 10. Sandy Schneider, 11. Judy Gerson, 12. Sandy Mitchell, 13. Janet Rosenbaum 244 Who says we send our work out. Zuck’s annual visit to the lab.LADIES AUXILIARY OFFICERS Sue Jacobson, President; Jo May, Vice President; Sandy Schneider, Recording Secretary; Isabel Forster, Corresponding Secretary; Rita Coslet, Treasurer; Rose Seltzer, Social Chairman. MEMBERS Sue Bckoff, Rita Coslet, Susan Cravctz, Isabel Forster, Judy Gerson, Barbara Hafter, Marlene Jacobs, Susan Jacobson. Sandy Kernosh, Cheryl Kessler, Ruth Kromash, Trudy Levitz, Josephine May. Marge Mazer, Sandy Mitchell, Marcia Nevins, Cindy Rogal, Maxine Rose, Janice Rosenbaum. Rosalind Rothstein, Sandy Schneider, Arlene Schwartz, Rose Seltzer, Karen Server, L. Singer. Margie Smith, Beverly Steinberg, Mickie Steinberg, Lenni Zuckerman. Our activities this year include a Gel-Acquainted Tea. a Cosmetic Demonstration, Bingo Parties after meetings. White Elephant Sales, a game night and howling party. Our closing affair, honoring the Senior Wives, ended a very enjoyable year. Marty May. Marshall Gerson. Don Jacobson. Barry Rabinowitz, Alan Cills, Barry Klassman, Ed Segal. Marv Cravctz, Fred Goodman, George Coslet. They all know who has the hands.It was at the University of Muryiand Dental School, seventy-three years ago on February 9, 1889, that our fraternity was founded. Five dental students, not knowing the profound influence they would have on their profession, set out to establish a fraternal organization dedicated to the principles of knowledge, friendship, and morality. Five years after the inception of Xi Psi Phi. our own Gamma Chapter was organized at the Philadelphia Dental College. Since 1894 a long line of ZIPs have entered the profession carrying with them this one idea of our brotherhood: “A more substantial foundation upon which to build a successful professional life.” SENIORS: Lewis Adam, David Barnes, Alan Barrick, John Bennardi, Rene Bernrd, John Canal, Edwurd Carchidi. Herbert Casalena, Nicholas Collovn. Palmer Cotturo, James Crossen. Richard M.unory, Joseph Kelly, Salvator Petrilli. Louis Rirriardelli. Gregory Seiders, Kenneth Troutman. JUNIORS: Anthony Addicgo, Anthony Ammirata. James Batchelor, Leonard Belli, Martin Dohaney, Henry Finger, Francis Flomer. felt. Nicholas Giuliani, Victor Gregory, Robert Gruszkn, Hurold Mackie, Thomas Mallozzi, Joseph Nasife, William Phillips, John Raab, Joseph Raab, Nathan Vaecaro. SOPHOMORES: Alfred Beattie, Russell Bleiler, Samuel Cimino, Pa-nuale Damico, Gilbert Falcone, Vincent F'erragamo. Emanuel Occhipinti, Samuel Ollio, Rocknc Pulcini, James Stryker, Roger Tamborlane, Nicholas Totalo. FRESHMEN: Michael Driscoll, Christopher Fiumara, Gerald Moran. Eli Slavisky. 246A quiet night with the ZIP . OFFICERS Deputy Supreme...................... Assistant Deputy Supreme............ Faculty Representative.............. President........................... Vice President...................... Secretary .......................... Treasurer .......................... Sergeant at Arms.................... Social Chairman .................... Editor ............................. Philomen ........................... f.F.C. Representative............... Rushing Chairman.................... . Dr. A. J. Chiala-tri .. Dr. D. B. Grosser Dr. Ernest F. Ritsert . Kenneth Troutman ....... Rene Berard ...... Henry Finger ........ Hal Mackie .....Palmer Cotturo ..... Tom Mallozzi .... Martin Dohaney ...... Nick Collova ....... Rene Berard ...... Jack Bennardi Our social life centering around 1424 West Allegheny Avenue was a tremendous success, and without question “different” from any here at the dental school. Among the outstanding functions were: the Freshmen-OH Mixer, Freshmen Smoker, Christmas Party. Freshmen Initiation Banquet, Sunday Jam Sessions. Fraternity Formal, Alumni Day Reception, and the final “blast” —our Senior Parly. Without question, the variety of the ZIP functions this year went off into orbit. Wc wish to express our deep appreciation to the outgoing officers who. in the past year, worked unselfishly to keep Xi Psi Phi on the level for which it was organized. The installation of new officers at our Initiation Banquet was carried out in the hope that they can carry on in the same ZIP spirit. As another school year draws to a close, the seniors patiently await their great day. Seventeen of our number will graduate into the ranks of the alumni and leave the juniors the second floor at the Broad above Allegheny Street address. To these men we wish congratulations and best of success in their future endeavors and know that they will maintain the ideals of Xi Psi Phi. 2 47 XI PSI PHIIt's either dentistry or this. Are you sure this is kosher pickle? If I let 50 of it, Kenny will take it. IVk the Call, in Hava'd Ya’d. They make their own “vino.” And he calls this spaghetti. Villanova did it again. I don’t know who he is, hut if his name doesn’t end in an “I”, “0" or “A” he’s not a ZIP. C’mon guys, you forgot to hum out the wax.Palmer Colluro, Jim Cro en, Pat Kelly, Nick Collova. Ed Carcbidi, Rene Berarcl. Dave Barnes, Lou Ricriardelli. Jark Canal. Ken Troutman. Jark Hennardi, A1 Barriek. Herb Ca alena, Honorary Brother George Coslet, I.ew Adam. Palmer Cotturo again. 249ICHOOL 0fORAL HYGIENEMargaret A. Bailey ProfeMor of Oral Hygiene Miia Ruth M. Berk Associate Professor Mrs. Sandra Holdsworth, R.D.H. Clinical Instructor INSTRUCTORS Mrs. Pearl Frantz, R.D.H. Clinical Instructor Mrs. Esther Marshman. R.D.H. Clinical Instructor 252SUPERVISOR SCHOOL OF ORAL HYGIENE With pleasure I extend greetings to the Temple University School of Oral Hygiene class of 1962. It has been a pleasure to watch you grow- and develop into professional women. Dentistry todav is concerned with the growing problem of providing more and better Oral Health care to the public and is seeking ways to extend this service. As we read the many reports on the subject we are aware that more and expanded services will be expected of the hygienist. It is my sincere hope that by reading the Journals, attending Dental and Dental Hygiene meetings you will keep abreast of these changing concepts, that you will, by your efforts and interest, fit into this picture anti contribute to the growth, development and service of your profession. Please keep in touch with your Alma Mater—be active in your Alumnae Association. We shall always be interested in the successes I hope will come all your ways. Sincerely, W ? Professor of Oral Hygiene Supervisor—School of Oral Hygiene 253CLASS HISTORY Upon entering school in September of 1960, we the class of 1962. were very unaware of what awaited us. Our first day was spent doing nothing but writing checks and meeting many new people. Our class found that the tooth morphology laboratory was a place where we learned all about teeth und even how to clean them! Beside this course wc had ten others which were almost as exciting. Although we spent much of our time studying, we did acquire some non-academic knowledge, such as the fact that you should never trust (?) a dental student, and should look both ways before running across the middle of Broad Street. After an almost unbearable week of finals and a very welcome semester break, we returned to find ourselves in clinic face to face with our patients. All of us looked very professional in our high style white uniforms. After many phone calls and long walks to pick up patients, wc finally reached our ultimate goal of twenty-five patients. It seemed unbelievable, but wc had completed our first year in Oral Hygiene. As we packed to go home for our much needed summer vacation, there were plans already being made for our senior year. Upon our return to Temple in September, we found out that it was true we really were seniors! Not everything was as rose-colored as we expected it to be. Trudging to classes at eight a.m. was not our conception of “good times.” The thought of finding seventy-five patients plus an edentulous for x-ray still puts butterflies in our stomachs. However, after knocking on many doors and bribing the neighborhood children, with such things as candy or bubble gum, our requirement was finally completed. During our two years at Temple, we have had many wonderful experiences which will remain in our memories for years to come. The lasting friendships which we have made seem to be our most valuable possessions. We were sorry to have Pat Caige leave our class due to illness; it is certain though, if at all possible she will return to complete her education. We have now completed our training and are about to embark upon our chosen careers; that is, if the men in the “white coats’" will find it in the goodness of their hearts to pass us on our state board examinations. OFFICERS President .... Vice President Secretary .... Treaturer .... .... Janet Foyle . Martha {.acock Diane Albright Lihbie So miner»DIANE ALBRIGHT 763 High Street Lancaster, Pennsylvania J. P. McCaskey High School Lancaster, Pensylvania V ) BARBARA M. BERESIN 1015 Stratford Avenue Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Cheltenham High School WILMA ANN APFELBAUM 1 North Gladstone Avenue Margate City, New Jersey Atlantic City High School RENEE BAYDA 16 South Victoria Avenue Ventnor, New Jersey Atlantic City High School SENIOR CLASS SUSAN BARBARA COHEN 243 Helen Street Hamden, Connecticut Hamden High School MARY ELIZABETH COSABOOM Stokes Road Medford, New Jersey Rancocas Valley Regional High School 255MARY DIANA DATTORE 5951 28th Avenue Washington 21, D. C. Suitland Senior High School SANDRA K. DEVENEY 302 N. 20th Street Poltsville. Pennsylvania Pott.villr High School RONA A. FELDHEIM 52 Boyden Avenue Maplewood. New Jersey Columbia High School HELENE DIANE FELDMAN 230 Merion Road Merion Pennsylvania Lower Merion Senior High School 1 BARBARA A. ELLIS •18 West High Street Windsor. Pennsylvania Red Lion Area High School RUTH FELTUS 541 Savin Avenue West Haven. Connecticut West Haven High School 256MARY ANN V. FIORA 4212 — 14th Street. N.W. Washington, D. C. Si. Anthony High School JANET E. FOYLE 6234 Ridge Avenue Philadelphia. Pennsylvania Roxborough High School KATHERINE H. FUNSTON 94 Valley Drive Churchville, Pennsylvania Council Rock High School. Newtown, Pennsylvania SENIOR CLASS MARSHA B. GOLDSTEIN 927 East Wadsworth Avenue Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Philadelphia High School for Girls MAXINE KARON GREENBERG -1 Oakland Terrace Bala Cynwyd, Pennsylvania Lower Merion Senior High School PATRICIA GAIGE 1574 New Holland Pike Lancaster, Pennsylvania 257NATALIE LYNN HALPRIN 6811 Granby Street Norfolk, Virginia Granby High School CYNTHIA HOWARD 914 Wcnonah Avenue Cape May, New Jersey Cape May High School LINDA L. HUGHES 401 North 5th Avenue Hopewell, Virginia Hopewell High School M. PAULA JETER 297 Lincoln Avenue Orange, New Jersey Orange High School JACLYN ANN KING Qt . 102 Ingalls Road Fort Monroe, Virginia George Mason High School ) BARBARA KLAUSNER 10 Cornell Street West Orange. New Jersey West Orange High School 258BONNIE FAY KLINE 121 East 8lh Street Pennsburg. Pennsylvania Upper Perklomen High School ARLENE CAROL LACHER 607 Worcester Ron! Towaon, Maryland Friend School LYNDA KLINE 160 Regency Circle Hnlu Cynwyd. Pennsylvania Lower Merion High School f 1 BEVERLY JANE KRIMSKY 6 Old Farm Road Danbury, Connecticut Danbury High School SENIOR CLASS MARSHA LACOCK Gap, Pennsylvania Pequea Valley High School LEVERN BARBARA LEHRFELD 7961 Gilbert Street Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Germantown High School 259MARILYN B. LKRNF.R 922 East Vernon Road Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Germantown 11 i ch School ZAYA UCHTY 28 Kensington Drive Camp Hill, Pennsylvania West Shore High School Harrisburg Area College LUCINDA MARTHENS 3110 Stack Avenue Erdwcll, New York L'nion-Endicott High School kl MARIF. MELUCCI 26 Berkeley Place Bloomfield, New Jersey Bloomfield High School BONNIE McCABE Selbyville, Delaware Selbyville High School DOROTHY ANN NESS 372 West Jackson Street York, Pennsylvania William Penn Senior High School 260FRANCES M. NOCK 35 North West Slrwl Allentown. Pennsylvania Madison lliftli School. Madison. New Jersey Cedar Cre«t College ELIZABETH M. PHILLIPS 18 Samana Drive Miami, Florida Miami Senior High School University of Florida ROBERTA OTTO P. O. Box 515 Trona. California Trona Unified High School Bakersfield College LINDA PETERS North Seventh Street Extension Allentown, Pennsylvania Whitehall High School SENIOR CLASS MARY RALSTON 3300 Lehigh Street Allentown. Pennsylvania Allentown High School BARBARA ROSEMAN 8020 Rodney Street Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Germantown Fligh School 261RHISSA RUDNICK 1211 Devereaux Avenue Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Northeast High School Temple University School of Education I CHERRY SHARER 4-1 Yale Avenue Swarthmore, Pennsylvania Prospect Park High School Prospect Park, Pennsylvania Temple University High School Temple University Community College LINDA ANNE SMITH R. D. 3, Springwood Road York, Pennsylvania Dalle-town Senior High School LIBBIE L. SOMMERS 329 S. Heald Street Wilmington, Delaware Pierre S. duPont High School MARY ELIZABETH SWARTZ 133 Garland Drive Carlisle. Pennsylvania South Middleton Township High School, Boiling Springs, Pennsylvania I BRENDA SUE VIRKSTIS 2518 Marion Avenue Lansing, Michigan J. W. Sexton High School 242RUTH ANN VOGEL Mill Road Rt “1 Kennctt Square, Pennsylvania Lord Baltimore High School Millville, Delaware % 1 ANNA M. ZINDORF 96 East Street Annapolis Maryland Annapolis High School VERONICA WILLIAMS 2811 E. Kings Highway Coatesvillr, Pennsylvania Villa Maria Academy LEAH ZELIG 7255 Brous Avenue Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Abraham Lincoln High School I thought you said this parly was formal! If you're really ill, dear, on your right there’ a . . . These are future hygienist ?Anything for a Uugh ft picture. Qn more with feeling. I lostnn tny wonder Dentistry Is our side line. It with the water. much toothbrush. Oleg cassinl original . The Oral Une-up. And after thnt we'll do 10 more, laps nround the uppers. mr minimum Mi We'll Sturt when Mitch gets here. Miss, you're going to five your patient ft bust in the mouth These house calls are getting me down' I win with ii pair «nd ft knife. No, thank you. We're Just waiting to have our teeth cleaned. Calculus in ih headrest TFRESHMEN Class History On September 7, 1961, we the freshman class, entered the oral hygiene classroom for the first time. During the hour we waited for registration to begin, none of us were aware of the experiences that lay ahead of us. How can we ever forget the hours we spent filing, carving, and drawing in tooth morphology lab? Carving the upper molars seemed impossible, but we all managed somehow to complete our requirements by the deadline. To add to the worries of the first semester, we had anatomy once a week. Tillie , . . Herman . . . those “beautious”’ charts ... the fragrant aroma of embalming fluid . . . these will long be vivid memories. Another new experience for us was Microbiology lab. Peering into microscopes. we found that bacteria are not the size of elephants. Time and again we were reminded of the safety rules, nevertheless, there were many broken culture tubes and several singed heads. On of the most important steps in our training during the first semester was the clinical technique we acquired in Maniken lab. Polishing and cleaning were easy—until our teeth were blackened and Miss Bailey distributed her prized concoctions. After covering our teeth with the artificial calculus, we found to our dismay that we had a great deal of difficulty removing it. Could this mouth be worth only fifteen points? Tension increased as finals crept upon us. Studying frantically, we tried to make up for the lost time. “Who has some Dcx" echoed throughout the dorms. At the beginning of the second semester, we faced some new problems. Finding twenty-five patients, passing psychology, and writing a research paper were only a few of our headaches. We will always remember our freshman year, for it has taught us the meaning of friendship as well as the value of hard work. Although we are about to face finals for the second time, we eagerly look forward to returning in September. Because we owe a great deal to the seniors, we wish them health, happiness and success in all their future undertakings. OFFICERS Patricia Jackson............... Susan Levin ................... Eniy Coerg .................... Susan Hosier................... .....President Vice President .....Secretary .... TreasurerLINDA PRICE ADDINGTON MARSHA N. AMSTER Staff and College 2266 Harwood Avenue U. S. Army War College Upper Darby. Penna. Carlisle Barracks, Pennsylvania Upper Darby Senior Carlisle Senior High School High School SALLY ELLEN AVERY Sill William Penn Highway Easton, Pennsylvania Moravian Seminary for Girl JOAN S. BECKWITH JUDITH ANN CLAUSE 4129 “L" Street Mb Walter Street Philadelphia. Pennsylvania Bethlehem. Pennsylania Little Flower Catholic Bethlehem High School High School for Girls ANN MARIE DAVIES 318 W. Center Street Wind Gap, Pennsylvania Pen Argyl Area Joint High School JANICE SUSAN FOLKENFLIK CAROL H.COEPFRICH 480 Crove Street Route 1 Rahway, New Jersey Marietta. Pennsylvania Rahway High School Donegal High School EMBUNE GOERG ELAINE E. GOODING Box 911. Ob Reach Drive 4105 San Jose Boulevard Mount Dora, Florida Jacksonville. Florida Mount Dora High School Emory University, Atlanta. GeorgiaPlease Mr. Postman. And hr wa worth only 15 points. Smoke jtrt in your cy«i. We'll go a lonjc way together. MARINA DIANE GRUICH 109 Kaplan Street Cranford. New- Jersey Cranford High School JERYL ANN HANNAH 3907 Turbridge Lane Alexandria. Virginia Mount Vernon High School MARY ANNE HANNON 6330 Norman Road Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Putnam City High School MARY ANN HERBST 521 5th Avenue Ford City. Pa. Ford City High School CAROLE HOFFMAN 37 East Florida Avenue Villa . New Jersey Lower Cape May Regional High School SUSAN HOSLF.R 336 North Broad Street Lititz, Pennsylvania Warwick High School COSETTE F. HUNCHBERCER SUSAN M. IDE 332 E. Derry Road 357 Prospect Street Hershey, Pennsylvania York. Pennsylvania M. S. Hershey High School William Penn Senior High School LINDA JACOBSON 3664 Venango Avenue MunhalL Pennsylvania Munhall High School PATRICIA A. JACKSON 423 Strawbridge Avenue Westmont. New Jersey Green Mountain College 267M. SUSAN KELLEY 55 Columbia Avenue Dallas Pennsylvania Dallas High School JAMS LYNN KLEIN 2241 Glenview Street Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Northeast High School LYNNE C. KLINK 10 Park Avenue Lansdale, Pennsylvania North Penn High School KATHRYN S. KOOZER California, Maryland Georgetown Visitation SALLY JOAN KRUG 321 Shadyhill Road Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Our Lady of Mercy Academy HELEN KRUPA 6 South Third Street Hokendauqua. Pennsylvania Whitehall High Sehool SUSAN HARRIET LEVIN 3706 Garrison Boulevard Baltimore. Maryland Forest Park High School HARRIET E. LONDON 135 Dedham Street Newton. Massachusetts Universityy of Kansas City. Kansas City. Missouri KATE E. LUBOW 61 University Avenue Bridgeton. New Jersey Bridgeton High School ELIZABETH J. LUDWIG 34 Millport Avenue New Canaan. Connecticut New Canaan High School Perfect fit. 268 Front Row Fake.EMILY SUSAN LYON JOVIA MAHJOUBIAN VICTORIA ANNF MILLER RUTH ANN NELSON ELLEN A. PATRIZIO 1020 18th Avenue North 38 Linwood Avenue 13821 Willoughby Road 5536 Ridge Avenue New Street St. Petersburg. Florida Ardmore, Pennsylvania Upper Marlboro. Maryland Philadelphia. Pennsylvania Glen Rock, Pennsylvania St. Petersburg Junior College Lower Merion S.II. School Frederick Sasscer H.S. Roxborough High School Susquehannock High School MARY LOU PRICCI 8305 Piney Branch Road Silver Spring, Maryland Academy of the Holy Names JUDITH ANN RF.DING 20-12 Yorkshire Avenue Winter Park, Florida Winter Park High School SHARON LEE REYNOLDS NATALIE SAMYLENKO DARLENE C. SCHRODER 10503 N. Newport Avenue 1015 Schuylkill Road 1311 N.W. 132 Terrace Tampa, Florida Phoenixville. Pennsylvania Miami, Florida Chamberlain High School Phoenixville Area North Miami Senior High School High SchoolCECILE S. SHAMES 601 Matson Run East Parkway Wilmington, Delaware Temple University MARGARET V.SHANNON ELIZABETH A.SHOOK 125 Schuyler Road 570 Erlen Drive Springfield. Pennsylvani York, Pennsylvania Springfield Senior York Suburban High School High School PENNY SIMCOX 2615 Hamilton Avenue Trenton, New Jersey Hamilton High School MARY GAYLE SNYDER 4910 Brookway Drive Washington, I). C. Immarulata High School MARY E. STANTON 7609 Holiday Terrace Belhesda, Maryland Georgetown Visitation Preparatory School FELICE R. STEIN 19 Junard Drive Roslyn, New York Roslyn High School ELLEN KAY WOODNICK JUDITH M. ZINMAN 675 East Northampton Street 4307 Marlowe Road Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania Brandywine Hill . Wilkes-Barre Township Wilmington, Delaware High School Pierre S. duPont H. S. But sub. we pronounce it "all", O-I-L. Remember the two piece bathing suit we want. Must be a Jewish Holiday. What didn’t go on in Histology Lab. What did “ya’all” do with my loose areolar tissue?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 PhiladelphiaExperienced help on all these subjects 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. 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WAInut 3-1785 4 r. 3 i ' a BUTllR TOOTH BRUSH to fit yeer tvory nt«d Meets in istofic dems»ds ol thi prolnvon ie dtvtn.. .trhicsl ditlribulwe.. .viiioty... quality. BMW i olt tin «•(!•(•« euMMdc it'Hin inn tin I util turn toll.’I Uid tuvili'.ir Ilf Ihr onfall ftflimtl IPOt tod Itt (•■' •! H4 tttthn •« ind »t- ■ii’ »| notiucn Ik ib "ciwt tM tom ITH'tfl CIU1 Ik tui'N f • '««' » f'.lllff t-utl It KlKllll • MB 0«V(a Ik »»t» «!• I'Oial tolix ct»K '»l • tBHIk Kird com » lh • en iMiiilmi till tpci. Butler tooth blushes ire » i-i»bl« In • wide ri«i» of bristles end tenures. iedetot soft. MUU-et r'lftn tvb in im mu SMITH AND WEST JEWELERS SINCE 1911 Diamonds • Watches • Clocks - Silverware Also Watch and Jewelry Repairing Suburban Staton 27 South 17th St. (Concourse) 10 7-1113 10 7-0402 Connecticut Seniors: Please register with us for assistance in opening your dental office. The H. L. Hayden Company New Haven — Coen. — Bridgeport Dentel Service since 1906 THE H. L. HAYDEN COMPANY Dental Supplies and Equipment 83 Trumbull Street New Haven 10, Conn. Phone UNiversity 5-3141 GOOD LUCK, DENTISTS Slater is proud to have served you during your preparation for a career in dentistry. Best wishes for success in your profession. MS LATERl — r000 SERVICE MANAGEMENT ■ PHILADELPHIA NEW YORK CITY CHICAGO BALTIMORE SAN FRANCISCO ATLANTA 276EPPLEY'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 PARKER'S RESTAURANT DINNERS ond PLATTERS and DELICIOUS SANDWICHES 3248 North Broad Street Serving Professional Uniforms ond Professional Linen and Paper Towels ro Dental Offices KLINES Co at, Apr on and Towel Service 4100 Frankford Avenue Philadelphia 24, Po. Cumberland 9-5300 8Aldwin 5-922 7 MIDGE S BARBER SHOP SPECIALIZING IN CREW CUT 1414 W. WESTMORELAND ST. DAILY 8 30 TO 7iOO PHILADELPHIA 40. PA. Best 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 Sears • FLX Shear-Kusp • Synchronized MYERSON TOOTH CORPORATION 66-90 HAMILTON STREET CAMBRIDGE, MASS. 277 A 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 Trubyte multi-blending T R U B Y T E "Bwilutd MULT!-BLENDED VACUUM FIRED PORCELAIN ANTERIORS Made in America by THE DENTISTS’ SUPPLY COMPANY OF NEW YORK YORK, PENNA. 278Hnt'i S-C...Jn OK Buy direct from the manufacturer at Wholesale CEMENTS ALLOYS LOCALS ACRYLICS IMPRESSION MATERIAL EXPLORERS and many others too. Send for our Free Illustrated Catalog describing the S-C Wholesale Plan with savings up to 40%. STRATFORD-COOKSON CO. 550 Commerce Drive Yeadon, Penna. ★★ ★★ ★★ ★ ★★ ★ YOU SAVE $8.56 ON THIS J LOW INTRODUCTORY PRICE! Sampler Ki» (Worth $12.56) .4.00 12 matrix t rlpi 1 dopp.n diih H4 do . bare 2 arti ulalino paper I mixing ilob I wax sample 1 diamond I explorer 1 mirror I tooth brvih 1 hoodie 1 flon FREE! 128-PAGE THRIFT GUIDE « LINCOLN DENTAL SUPPLY COMPANY • « WO Wolnot St Philadelphia 7. Pa. ¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥ Announcing LUXENE VENEERS For CROWN cmd BRIDGEWORK achieving Greater Strength — Color Fidelity Less Moisture Absorption Resists Alcohol Stain SUPERIOR DENTAL LABORATORIES 311 South Broad Street Philadelphia 7, Pa KI 6-2127 Easton Dental Supply House, Inc. Alpha Building Easton. Pa Contact Us for Location Information We Service Most Eastern-Central Pennsylvania Towns OFFICE PLANNING SERVICE DEFERRED PAYMENT PLANS RITTER-S. S. WHITE EQUIPMENT 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 Loon Insurance Corporation. Open a Savings Account Today PHILADELPHIA-SUBURBAN FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION Phone: Easton—BLackbum 8-0855 3310 North Broad Street Philadelphia, Pa. 279RITTER EQUIPMENT will make your treatment days less tiring and cater to your patients’ comfort... encouraging relaxation... making them easier to work with. Equip your new opera-tory from the complete Ritter line. Ask your Ritter dealer about the Ritter Credit Corporation Professional Equipment Plan that makes it easy to have the finest dental equipment right now. Or drop us a line. Ritter Company p 4-Inc., Rochester 3, New York. ivl 1? 280JACK'S DELICATESSEN 3240 NORTH BROAD STREET BOTTLED BEER —SANDWICHES Mary and Pat s LAUNDERELLE Let Jack Coter Your Next Party Dry Cleaning Service - Half Hour Laundry We Also Do Finish Work 1421 Westmoreland Street BAldwin 5-8558 Compliments of THE SENIOR CLASS Compliments of MORRIS FEDER LAB TECHNICIAN LO 8-1575 WOOD, NOVICK WINGROD DENTAL LABORATORIES, INC. DENTAL CREATIONS IN GOLD, CERAMICS AND ACRYLIC 1930 CHESTNUT STREET Philadelphia 3, Pa.NEY’S 150th YEAR Expect more and get more when you use NEY BALANCED LINE GOLDS ♦More quality in the product ...More help in its use...More support for better dentistry. Year in, year out, Ney has been doing these things consistently. THE J. M. NEY COMPANY HARTFORD 1, CONNECTICUT NEYORO G-3 FOR PARTIALS ntiunu A-l FOR INLAYS NEYORO B-2 FOR BRIDGESCUM LAUDE Graduates have always praised the services of CLIMAX. As you prepare to launch your professional career, the planning of location and offices deserve your most careful attention — and this is one of the many services Climax makes available to you at no additional cost. For more than half a century, the experienced personnel of our planning staff has helped outfit the dental offices of three generations. ... and Climax Service is complete service . . . teeth, gold, equipment, merchandise and laboratory services. Whatever your dental needs, you can rely on CLIMAX. include Climax in your plans 283MAIL THIS COUPON ANDSAVEf CONTRA ANGLf PRECISION CONTRA ANCLES — for rough prophy work a wall u delicate crown and bridge work. LINCOLN DENTAL SUPPLY CO. MO WALNUT ST.. PHILA. 7. PA. Dr. Cliy □ Send foe Thrift Catalog □ Contra Anglo THOMAS H. ABRAMS DENTAL LABORATORIES, INC. LO 3-7945-6 Finest Work Done with the Finest Materials 510 Medical Arts Building 16th and WALNUT STREETS Philadelphia 2. Pa. For the Finest and Best Fitting DENTAL GOWNS and COATS Made to YOUR Individual Measurements from Choice Materials Write Today for Samples and Prices Uniforms for Assistants and for Hygienists — Made to Measure C. D. WILLIAMS COMPANY Designers and Manufacturers Since 1876 246 So. 11th Street PHILADELPHIA 7, PA. Phone: WAlnut 3-3323 ALLEGHENY DRUG CO. M. Grossman S. Eshner Broad Street Allegheny Avenue Philadelphia 32, Pa. Phone BA 8-1113 284 Compliments of Jr. American Dental Association of Temple University2 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 dental education. Today every dental student in the United States and Canada "cuts" his first teeth on Dentoforms, for we supply Dentoforms to every dental college in the U.S. and Canada and to many in other lands. In these 4 0 years there have been many improvements and additions to Dentoforms to meet the ever more exacting demands of teachers. Today, Dentoforms number more than a thousand and present conditions the student will encounter in practice. And in graduate years, Dentoforms continue to help clinicians in postgraduate education and to help the busy practitioner in his endless task of patient-education by showing the better dentistry he seeks to give. BROWN ATTACHMENTS BROWN Precision Attachments have been used successfully since 1920, when patents were granted to their inventor, Dr. I. Brown. This eyent 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 ago— a comforting thought, if replacement parts are required. Have 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 131 East 23rd Street New York 10, N. Y.IIFEIUCENT PORCELAIN ANTERIORS ... fired in specially developed electronically controlled Univac Vacuum Furnoces. Do see Univac without delay! For here, is an entirely new and radiant lifelucent porcelain such as you've never seen before ... and one which you're certain to welcome enthusiastically. You'll see an incredible glowing “aliveness’’-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. innm SPECIFY WITH THE NEW UNIVAC-VERIDENT DUAL-DIAL COLOR GUIDE 286 UNIVERSAL DENTAL COMPANY—48fh at BROWN STREET—PHILA. 39. PA.• CERAMICS • VENEERS • FIXED BRIDGEWORK HERMAN AXELROD LABORATORIES, INC. 520 Medical Arts Building PHILADELPHIA 2, PA. Phone: LOcust 3-2492 MAIL THIS COUPON AND SAVE! CONTRA ANGU PRECISION CONTRA ANGLES — for rough prophy work u well at delicate crown and bridge work. 4 SYRINGE HOLDER • Tempered crystal flats — holds 4 fully assembled syringes with longest needles. • Plastic rack will not crack — impervious to solutions • Corrosion resistant Stain-less Steel top • JH” base a 7K" high CHILDREN S FORCEPS SET L'pper molars, upper interiors, lower roots, lower molars, lower interiors. Carbon steel expertly finished. LINCOLN DENTAL SUPPLY CO. 920 WALNUT ST.. PHILA 7. PA Dr________________________________________ AH Hr .. — City________________________State--------- 8 Send for Thrift Catalog G Contra Angle Modern Sterilizer n Children's Forceps Set Visit Mr Booth aij — Crootoe Compliments of Dental Wives Association Congratulations to the CLASS OF 1962 287 A FRIENDProsthetic planning is not ACCIDENTAL The Technical Department of the DENTAL LABORATORIES Specializes in ALL DETAIL” Prosthetic Planning Specialties Under Our Personal Supervision Swissedent Centrecord Saddle Lock Bridgework Permadent Ceramco Mouth Reconstruction Porcelain Jackets 207 N. BROAD ST. PHILA., PENNA. Jefferson Dental Supply Co. S.W. Cbrner Park and Allegheny Avenues Distributor for My or son Teeth - Weber Equipment Reconditioned Equipment Complete Office Planning Rubin Greenberg, B.Sc.Phor. BA 9-9808 OFFICIAL MANUFACTURER OF The Temple University School of Dentistry Ring L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY 1920 Chestnut Street PHILADELPHIA 3. PA. LO 7-7078 Compliments of A FRIEND 288Best Wishes to the GRADUATES from M E R STUDIO 1010 CHESTNUT PHILADELPHIA 7. S STREET PENNA. 2897675 MAPLE AVE. MERCHANTVILLE, NEW JERSEY PHONE: NO RMANDY 5-3400 TEMPIr I’ Etf'-jl ‘ Y ' ir? • S v '4 ' SCHOOL 0 DENT! 290 a 9 + oo f? (Continued from page 21) The impression trays were tiny. The temporary crowns were tiny ami the points received by the calculites were tiny. 'The calcuiites communicated with the children in baby talk and often met resistance in the performance of their work. With the discovery of “Bucky Heaver’s Magic Juice” great strides were taken in eliminating this resistance. In this era several important societies were founded; the Society of Dentistry for Children, the Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Children and last hut not least the Marching and Chowder Society. The latter is one of great mystery since we, the eleven blue men. have not yet been able to eat chowder while marching. IX. The Miracle The calculites, being instinctively antagonistic, were destined to come into conflict with a ham! of men described by them to be composed of back-breaking, stone-breaking Maclieavelian mercenaries from all over the world. These men from the hanks of the Rhine, the mysterious Orient, the ghettos of Philadelphia, and the blue waters of the Mediterranean were gathered together by the chief bandito, Carlos Weil. The calculites studied the tactics of these men from reports of earlier conflicts. A simple method of communication was devised by the calculites in which they used the reflected light from mirrors to warn each other of the approaching bandits. Cement bases of many levels were constructed hy the calculites to combat these men. 'File handitos hail a specific method in which they would antagonize the calculites. Paucho Cardone has gone on record to he the only bandito that has not checked anything off in the last fifteen sorties. His saddle huddie, Pepe Porecca, has the unusual |iiality of having a laisse-faire attitude ns he attacks. Jose Lazzaro, better known as “scratchy Sam” was very effective against the calculites when he finally decided to go into battle. Meanwhile, back at the front, the main objective of the calculites was to destroy the dam rubber industry. Using drills, excavators, hoes, shovels, picks and other various sundry implements the calculites dug in. Trenches of various shapes and outline forms were made. Conditions in the trenches were bad. The hygiene was poor. There was a preponderance of Schmutz which had to he constantly removed. In this battlefield the calculites had to fight against time. At 0900 penetration was made in he first line of defense. By 1015 a base of operations must be established. The handitos were very effective in destroying these bases ami creating a serious setback in the operations of the calculites. 'Flic most effective weapon of the handitos at this stage of battle was their uncanny use of psychological warfare. By using a series of harassing actions coupled with “bonzai” charges the morale of the calculites was broken. Just when the calculites thought that the battle was lost a great miracle occurred. Out of the darkness and gloom appeared a vision of an angel and a saint. Because of his once close association with a desert jacket the saint was thought to be one of the worst enemies of the calculites. His reputation was feared from the boundaries of crown ami bridge to periodontia. He was avoided by the calculites because of his numerous victories over them in battle. It has been reported in many past chronicles and yearbooks that he used underhanded tactics in his battles with the ealcu-liles A recent chronicle suggested sending him to the moon. These reports must be considered by us to be erroneous because a recent survey undertaken by the calculites has shown the following results: 1) . 90 percent of the contacts with this man have resulted in checked off steps done in a sincere, helpful and gentlemanly manner in which fair play, good sportsmanship and a spirit of fellowship were at all times maintained. 2) . 10 percent of the times of contact with this man resulted in steps not checked off, but yet, a friendly and amiable attitude was upheld. The steps were not checked off in 98 percent of this 10 percent because of good reason. The remaining 2 percent of this 10 percent is duo to the error of human factors. Therefore, due to the results of this sur-vey the calculites of this modern era have gone on record in sincerely praising the character and educational efforts of Charlie, the Saint. X Frances,The Bookie If the reader is interested in learning more about the progress of the calculites he is referred to a great source of information, “Mrs. Nester's Almanac.” It has been claimed that in earlier days Mrs. Nester was indicted by the District Attorney for running a hookmaking parlor. After watching her through field glasses from a hidden window across the street, the D.A.’s men were convinced that the large hoards and charts on the walls of her office were actually the coded action of all of the major tracks in the country. After confiscating her books the D.A. spent months trying to decipher the code. It would he ironic to learn sometime in the future that the D.A. was right. Fourth Fra: Eruption In this era the dental student has erupted into the sophisticated intellectual soon to he recognized in modern times as a professional man. In the course of time the dental student has turned a liability into an asset. He has overcome the selfish instincts of a child, the hoarding instinct of a rat, the lightfingcruess of a thief and the stubhorncss of a jackass. He has developed a creed of honesty and sincerity and a desire to do service to his fellow man. However, when we look at the history of this race we still find traces of serious struggle for class recognition. If we are to continue to observe this in an epidemiological scientific manner we must examine the host in relation to his environment and the agents causing his difficulties. When we asked Dr. Soricelli, a Philadelphia public health officer, what his expert opinion was in this matter, he replied. “What do you think I think about the problem.” Another aspect of the social problems confronting the eruptites was the problem of the legal responsibilities they must uphold in society. Clarence Darrow claims that if the party of the first part by way of Respondent Superioris can get together with the party of the second part, the party of the third part can he asked to join in with the party of the fourth part, ( uautium meriuit, it will he a hell of a party. Therefore, Res Ipsa Condrum Loquiuer. The great difficulty in choosing a location for a private practice is a problem which perennially confronts the eruptites. Many studies of this problem have been done in an effort to enlighten the eruptites. Tawny, the philosopher, has stated the following rules should be considered to enable one to turn a liability into an asset: 1. Married men take wife along when selecting location to make decision. 2. Make sure people in area have teeth. 3. Find a location opposite a beauty parlor for easy access to having hair tinted gray for a mature appearance. One of the most important aspects of dentistry learned by the eruptites in this era is Advanced Ceramic Prosthesis. The importance of this course is obvious. A missionary dentist in an undeveloped area such as Prock-uss, Mongolia should know how to fuse porcelain to gold since there is to this day no representative of Jelenko there. One of the. interesting side effects of the course as taught by Ewing’s Ewes is a triad syndrome of bala-nitis analpyrosis ami rectaldynia. In this case abstention for prevention is indicated. In summary we, the ten blue men (one guy turned yellow), have attempted to follow the development of the dental student in his effort to become part of the human race. The aboriginal had many problems manifested by a lack of hands. The sophists thought they knew all knowledge. The calculites faced the battle of a pre-intellectual era. The eruptites still are faced with many problems before they achieve professional status. Will this race graduate into the league of men of the profession? The answer to this question we still contend is enough to rot your socks. The End


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, 1959 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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

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

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Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1

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