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

 - Class of 1963

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 288 of the 1963 volume:

 TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY AND ORAL HYGIENE PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA JOSEPH L. KROMASH Editor-In-Chief STANLEY K. ROSENMERTZ Business Manager TEMPLF U I FFolTY U3RARY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY. 7 97DEDICATION Next time I'll uie a rod and reel. Mr . Frank's troublemakers. The Class of 1963 has the unique distinction of being the centennial graduating class. Years from now, as we look back, in retrospect, upon our four years of study, the honor which we are sharing because of our predecessors, will provide for us warmth which is an integral part of memories. We so choose to share our honor and add to our memories by dedicating our yearbook to an esteemed friend and teacher, Dr. HARRY FRANK. Dr. Harry Frank was born in Alliance, New Jersey, April 27, 1905. His father was an M.D., who later moved his family to Philadelphia. Dr. Frank attended Central High School where he graduated as Third Honor Man of the 138th Class and was a member of the Varsity Track and Football Teams. He attended Penn State, Temple University, and graduated from Temple University School of Dentistry in 1927. At Temple Dental ho was a member of the Blue Key Society, I.N. Broomell Society, Carlton Russell Society, and the Varsity Football and Track teams where he was Captain of both teams. He also had the honor of being the Art Editor of his yearbook. He starred four years as Temple’s crack hurdler and for two seasons as an end on Temple's Eleven. He served in the Dental Corps during World War II, returning home from Hawaii as a Captain in 1945. After thirty years in private practice, he became a member of the Faculty of Temple University School of Dentistry in I960, where he is now an Assistant Professor in Oral Diagnosis. Dr. Frank is a member of Philadelphia County Dental Society. Pennsylvania State Society of the American Dental Association, Eastern State Society of the American Dental Association, Eastern Dental Society, American Academy of Dental Medicine, Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity, Phi Epsilon Pi Fraternity, and Temple University Varsity Club. He was an avid tennis player, and is an ardent fisherman and amateur oil painter at present. Dr. and Mrs. Frank havo a married son, who is a graduate of the Wharton School of the University of Pennsylvania, and a daughter who is married to a physician. They have five grandchildren, and by the time this edition goes to press, there will be a sixth grandchild. Ever anxious to help his fellow-man, Dr. Harry Frank was greatly instrumental in organizing the Delta Chapter of Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity at Temple University School of Dentistry in 1923. His ambition was to help his fellow students achieve their utmost in scholarship and clinical excellence in congenial fraternal atmosphere. In this he succeeded beyond expectation. The growth and development of the Delta Chapter as well as the Philadelphia Graduate Chapter are living monuments of his efforts. No group could wish for a more dedicated leader nor a harder worker than Dr. Harry Fank. He served as Deputy of Delta longer than any man, Scribe for a number of years, Chaplain and Master of the Graduate Chapter for two years. He was the youngest and most active National Grand Master, and has been referred to as "The Bernard Baruch of S.E.D." To Dr. Harry Frank, tho Class of 1963 unanimously extends its deep appreciation for being honest to his inquisitive students, for being a counselor to his students with a problem, and just for being a fine person it has been our honor to know.5 HARRY J. FRANK, D.D.S.. Assistant Professor in Oral DiagnosisIn this one-hundreth anniversary year of Temple University School of Dentistry, the Class TRIBUTE of 1963 wishes to pay tribute to three men whose loyal servico totals one-hundred years and who will be retiring shortly. The first of these, Doctor Louis Herman, affectionately known as "Uncle Louie," has been associated with Temple Dental School since his graduation in the class of 1919. For the past forty years he has carried out his duties as instructor of Oral Anatomy and Operative Dentistry in a manner which has brought distinction both to himself and Temple Dental School. In 1950, as Professor of Oral Anatomy and Operative Dentistry, he also assumed the responsibility of Director of Graduate Studies and Director of Student Admissions, in which two positions he will remain although retiring from his didactic chores. Throughout these many years he has maintained a warm understanding and interest in his students and many past as well as present graduates owe him much for his encouragement and confidence. A Fellow of the American College of Dentists since 1953, Doctor Herman has accumulated many well deserved awards for his outstanding service to the profession as well as the dental school. We of the class of 1963 hope that he will be around for many more years in his capacity as Director of Graduate Studies to welcome us back for numerous continuing dental educational courses.To the students of Temple School of Dentistry the name Carl E. McMurray moans teacher and friend. "Mac" (as he is familiarly known to his colleagues) has been associated with Temple Dental School since shortly after his graduation in the class of 1934. He began as an instructor in the Prosthetic Department in 1936 and held this position until promoted to Associate Professor in 1943 and Professor in Prosthetics since 1951, which position he now holds. A Fellow of the American College of Dentists, Doctor McMurray has been active participant in organized dentistry as well as an outstanding contributor to Temple Dental School, giving generously of his time and ability. He was elected President of the Philadelphia County Dental Society for the year 1961 and now serves as a member of the Board of Governors. We of the Class of 1963 wish to express our gratitude for your warm and sincere assistance during our clinical years and wish you success upon your retirement. 7Doctor Michael Salerno, Associate Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry is well known to both students and faculty for his unselfish contribution of time and efforts on behalf of Temple Dental School and the dental profession. Since his appointment to the faculty in 1931, "Mike" has given devoted service to his fellow man. A tabulation of all the times he has gone out of his way to help others and all the people he has helped would fill this volume. Among Mike's philanthropic activities is his membership on the Board of Directors of the Retarded Children's Association. His deep insight into human nature explains his ability to analyze the problems of the denture patient. His lectures "Psychology of the Denture Patient", are classics of the Junior and Senior Prosthetic courses. Upon his retirement the students will sorely miss the "Director of the Sobel Lab". ■ We the class of 1963 wish to express our sincere respect and gratitude for these many years of service and sacrifice contributed to our school and the profession. The future of the school and the profession depends upon the legacy of such men as Louis Herman, Carl McMurray and Michael Salerno, a credit to their lives, their school, and their profession. 8JOHN A. KOLMER M.D., M.S., D.P.H., Sc.D., LL.D., L.H.D., F.A.C.P., F.A.C.D. (HON) Born April 24, I 886 Died December II, 1962 In this, the centennial year of our school, a groat physician became a part of history forever. It is with the deepest regret that we acknowledge at this time the passing of Dr. John A. Kolmer who for thirty years served as Professor of Internal Medicine. His gifts to medicine in the field of research are enormous and vast, his writings are innumerable, but his contributions to dentistry through his devotion, understanding, and desire to teach his beloved field of medicino to the dental student will long live on in tho mind of those he chose to enlighten. A moro respected, devoted, or understanding educator and physician could not be found in the field of dental education. In closing, let us leave with you one of his favorite phrases: "Do unto others as you would be done by." IN MEMORIAM MAURICE L. LEITCH, B.S.. M.S. Born May 27, 1904 Died January 30, 1963 Professor Maurice L. Leitch, a devoted teacher and gentleman, has passed away. For his many unheralded acts of kindness and fairness, taken for granted, we pay homage to the memory of a friend. As large as he was in stature, ho was just as great in his dedication to his studonts. His infectious good humor, distinctive southern drawl, and extremely calm manner were an integral part of first ycar dentistry at Temple and they shall be sadly missed. 90nt Hunbreb Wtw 3n mebteto "Greatness really consists in doing some great deed with little means". Conwell In 1845 a group of Philadelphia dentists: John D. White, Elisha Townsend, Edward B. Gardette, Samuel C. Mintzer, Leonard Roper, E. Parry, and Robert Arthur, encouraged by the success of the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, decided to make an effort to form a dental college in Philadelphia. Using foresight, they thought it advisable to secure the support of the state by organizing a dental society. And indeed, on December 15, 1845, the Pennsylvania Dental Surgeons came into being. Their attempts at securing a charter for the school were plagued by adverse political influence until 1850. At that time, the Honorable Jesse R. Burdon announced that he had, and was willing to sell, his charter—with strings attached. His Honor was to name the Board of Corporators, and the doctors wore to have the privilege of naming the faculty. It was under these conditions that the first dental college in Pennsylvania was organized and became known as The Philadelphia College of Dental Surgery. I 16 Arch Street was selected as the location— now 528 Arch Street—and in November, 1852, in a few rooms over the Jones, White, and McCurdy Dental Depot, the first Philadelphia dental faculty began the education of the dental student body. However, as fate would have it, the Corporators attempted to coerce the faculty into granting degrees to incompetent men. The faculty refused and then resigned. Aside from demonstrating a commendable amount of professional integrity, the faculty did manage to graduate a few men, among whom at least one is particularly worthy of note: Dr. James E. Garretson, Class of 1856, the Father of Oral Surgery. Undaunted, and perhaps a little wiser from their experience, the group at once entered upon the task of organizing another school. With the assistance of Dr. Charles Hamilton, a charter was obtained. The school was to be located at the old site. It was incorporated in the Spring of 1856 by a special Act of Legislature, and Dr. Robert A. Arthur, who, incidentally, received the first dental degree conferred by the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, was elected Dean of the new Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery. Numbered among the faculty was one John Hugh McQuillen, M.D., D.D.S., Philadelphia College of Dental Surgery, Class of 1853. After teaching for six years, he decided, in 1862, to resign his chair of Professor of Operative Dentistry and Physiology and plan an institution wherein a well-rounded, "spherical education" could be realized. For a year McQuillen was a one-man army in his campaign for a new school. The opposition to his plan was considerable, necessitating frequent interviews with public men, hurried trips to Harirsburg, voluminous correspondence, lobbying, and raising funds—for you see, Dr. McQuillen had no money for his project. Nevertheless, McQuillen got his charter. The institution, located at 108-110 North Tenth Street, to be known as The Philadelphia Dental College had to share the announcement of its opening with other, perhaps more momentous, headlines of American history: The war between the states had been going on for two years and by this time most of the Southern states had seceded from the Union and formed a separate government. Soup kitchens and bread lines were in evidence everywhere in Philadelphia and plans for the evacuation of the city before arrival of the Confederate soldiers were being discussed. The school was organized without an endowment fund and, therefore, depended entirely upon tuition fees for upkeep. During the first session each member of the faculty paid $700.00, in addition to contributing time, personal equipment, appliances, instruments, materials, and valuable specimens for the privilege of teaching eleven students. During the second session the faculty fared better; they were only assessed $50.00 each. Thereafter the college became self-sustaining. The original faculty consisted of Charles Kingsbury, M.D., D.D.S., Professor of Operative Dentistry and Dental Physiology; Thomas Wardle, D.D.S., Professor of Mechanical Dentistry and Metallurgy; J. Foster Flagg, D.D.S., Professor of the Institute of Dentistry, and Henry Morton, M.A., Professor of Chemistry. Dr. McQuillen served as Dean (1863-1879) and Professor of Anatomy, Physiology, and Hygiene. In 1866 the renowned Dr. James E. Garretson joined the faculty to lecture on Oral Surgery. Ho resigned two years later to pursue other work, but returned to the Philadelphia Dental College in 1876 determined to make Oral Surgery the first specialty of dentistry. To this end a "hospital" was organized for which there was no space, necessitating the rental of a small room on the third floor of an adjoining building. "In the beginning there were two cots, a few sheets and pillow cases and an old cupboard for 10the storing of drugs and dressings. The food was brought from a nearby restaurant. Students acted as nurses. This condition could not last long, and as demands on the hospital became greater, other rooms had to be procured to accommodate the patients that were coming from all parts of the United States and Canada." Temporary quarters were found over the Third National Bank located at Broad and Market Streets. With the addition of the department of Oral Surgery the name of school was changed to the Philadelphia Dental College and Hospital of Oral Surgery. As the reputation of the Philadelphia Dental College and Hospital of Oral Surgery grew, the accommodations diminished proportionately. Therefore, it was decided in 1886 to expand the facilities, extend the influence, and increase the function of the college by merging with the Medico-Chirugical College and the Philadelphia School of Anatomy and to move to the north side of Cherry Street west of Eighteenth Street. This association of colleges constituted a firm" . . . with equal rights and privileges so far as pertained to the control of the plant while at the same time maintaining a separate existence as teaching institutions." Dr. James E. Garretson, M.D., D.D.S., served as Professor of Anatomy and Surgery, Surgeon to the Oral Surgery Clinic, and Dean of the colloge (1880-1895) until his untimely death on October 30, 1895. It was through his efforts that the Philadelphia Dental College was the first dental school to introduce a course in Oral Surgery into the curriculum and to have a hospital for the treatment of oral pathologies. The ten years following the merger were so successful and growth so rapid that it bocame necessary in 1896 to dissolve the previous business relations with the Medico-Chirurgical College, and plans were mutually agreed upon to that effect. The Philadelphia School of Anatomy remained in association with the dental school. That same year ground was purchased at Eighteenth and Buttonwood Streets and a "modern building of large dimensions . . . well planned and equipt for a dental school" was built by Wilson Brothers and Company, Civil Engineers and Architects, for a total of $87,021.31, . . this being the full amount due us for the construction of the Main Building for the Philadelphia Dental College and Hospital of Oral Surgery, October 27, 1896." The cornerstone of the building was laid with Masonic ceremonies on January 13, 1897. A hospital for oral surgery occupied most of the first floor. However, since it was located in the district of the Baldwin Locomotive Works and othermanufacturing companies, tho hospital soon ceased to concentrate on oral diseases and accepted all sorts of cases into its wards. In 1897 the name of the hospital was changed to Garretson Hospital, named in honor of its founder. The school also changed its name to the Philadelphia Dental College and Garretson Hospital of Oral Surgery. Once again the demands upon the hospital far outstripped its facilities, and so, an appropriation for the purpose of building a new hospital was secured from the State Legislature and a modern structure was completed in 1908. It was located on Hamilton Street, adjoining the college. In 1906 the Philadelphia Dental College and Garretson Hospital of Oral Surgery offered to affiliate its holdings with Temple College. Dean Simoon H. Guilford explained it in this manner: There was a gradual change in sentiment shown by prospective students for dental schools associated with universities. Therefore, affiliation with some larger educa- tional institution would be advantageous to its interests. Especially since various state boards showed preference for students with a university diploma. Temple, on the other hand, did not want to start a dental school de novo, but was desirous of association with a dental school. The offer was accepted. As of December 15. 1906, the Philadelphia Dental College and Garretson Hospital of Oral Surgery became affiliated with Temple University by mutual consent of both institutions with a transfer of ground, buildings, equipment, good will and complete management. At this time the dental college was the fourth oldest in America, preceded only by institutions in Baltimore and Cincinnati and the Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery in this city. The next four decades were years of growth, turmoil, war, depression, another conflict and finally, peace. During this period the name and reputation of Temple University School of Dentistry, so named 12HOME OPTICAL in 1918, came to command national attention. In September, 1933 the school was placed in "Class A" by the Dental Education Council. Once again history repeated itself in that the demands upon the school far exceeded the physical facilities—even considering the renovation in 1933. In tho early months of 1946. through the untiring efforts of Robert L. Johnson, President of the University, and our present Dean, Gerald D. Timmons, the University purchased the Packard Building located north of Allegheny Avenue on Broad Street for the sum of ono million dollars. "Tho building is a four story steel reinforced concrete structure faced with white limestone . . . (and) has a total floor space of 200,000 square feet . . (Four times the area of the Buttonwood school.) In a letter to the graduating class of 1947, Rob-bert L. Johnson very beautifully expressed what both students and faculty must have felt at the time of that historic commencement: . . The new probably will never have quite the place in your affection as docs the old. Professionally, you have grown up in these environs. Courts and corridors, clinics and laboratories are as familiar to you as the layout of your own home, and the walkways, streets, and student rendezvous of the neighborhood are like old friends. There is a beauty in familiarity that grows more beautiful as time goes by." "Members of your faculty and your administrative officers feel that way, too. Every nook and cranny here is a repository of traditions and memories which no architect or craftsman can transplant. There are qualities of the spirit that can be carried over to the new only by human mind and heart." And so, as we, the 101st graduating class of this 100 years old institution, pass in centennial review we turn and salute the men who made it possible and say, in all humility, THANK YOU FOR OUR HERITAGE AND OUR PROFESSION. 13 TO THE CLASS OF 1963 The class of 1963 graduates in one of the significant years in the history of Temple University and its School of Dentistry. It is the 75th anniversary of the Charter for the Univorsity. During those years the institution has grown from a small evening college to a university of nine degree granting colleges and many divisions. Its early enrollment of five hundred evening students grew to the more than thirty thousand enrolled last year. A figure which ranks her as the third largest private university in America. On graduation day you become members of an alumni body of a university which has an impressive heritage and a significant influence upon the education of this day. The School of Dentistry is holding its centennial. It is not only the second oldest dental school in the world in continuous existence but also among those whose alumni span the globe in residence and influence. In these one hundred years dental education has advanced in a fashion similar to that of other health sciences, so that today the art, science, and practice of dentistry bring health, comfort and well being to increasing populations who had need for them. Congratulations to you the members of the class of 1963 who are to become Alumni of the Philadelphia Dental College—Temple University School of Dentistry in this significant year of your graduation.It is with special pride that I welcome you into the profession of Dentistry. You are the One Hundred and First Class that Temple University has graduated into our profession. Having completed four years of extensive undergraduate training, you are now on the threshold of a very satisfying career. Being equipped with knowledge and an aptitude for dentistry is no guarantee of success. There is one important requisite for achieving a satisfying career, aftd that is desire — the desire to do absolutely the best you are capable of doing. This has made many a mediocre dentist into an outstanding one, and the lack of desire may account for our colleagues who are failures. The desire to produce outstanding dentists has brought our dental school to this very proud day in school history. We have attempted to pass on to you, through our training and experience, the knowledge which you should be proud to utilize. At this embryonic stage of your career, you should be extra eager to devour every morsel of knowledge you encounter. I only hope that your desire to learn increases beyond graduation. I am proud that your class has helped Temple University School of Dentistry celebrate it's centennial year. S. D. Timmons, Dean Dean Gerald D. Timmons Ph.G.. D.D.S., D.Sc.. LLD.. F.A.C.D.CLASS ADVISOR TO THE CLASS OF 1963 One of your major ambitions has been achieved, and with it you have the distinction and honor of being the centennial class. What you have accomplished, these past four years, cannot be over-shadowed by our centennial celebration for you have contributed through your success upon graduation to it and to the stature of our wonderful school. That you chose me to be so close to you these past two years has been a great honor. I am very proud to be a small part of a group of grand men who are the one hundredth anniversary class. My sincere congratulations and it is my fervent wish that each of you will be blessed with professional success and all of the great things of life. 16ANTHONY JOSEPH ADDIEGO, B.S., D.D.S. Camden, New Jersey Temple University Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity Odontolog Staff American Society of Dentistry for Children 18HAROLD J. AGAN, A.B..D.D.S. Westfield, Massachusetts American International College Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity American Society of Dentistry for ChildrenANTHONY J. ALFANO, D.D.S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania La Salle College Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity 2021ANTHONY VINCENT AMMIRATA, D.D.S. Bound Brook, New Jersey Rutgers University Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Odontolog Staff 22JAMES ALLEN BATCHELOR, D.D.S. Haddonfield, New Jersey Ursinus College Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity 23ROBERT E. BEETON, D.D.S. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Muhlenberg College Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity Army ReserveLEONARD A. BELLI, B.S. D.D.S. Mansfield, Massachusetts University of Massachusetts Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Odontolog Staff Temple Dental Review — Feature Editor 25 11%ROBERT B. BELSER, D.D.S. Elizabethtown, Pennsylvania Franklin and Marshall College Junior American Dental Association— President Psi Omega Fraternity—Grand Master John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Interfraternity Council 26ALAN E. BERGER. B.S., D.D.S. Yonkers, New York Brooklyn College Junior American Dontal Association Alpha Omega Fraternity — Vice President, President John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Student Staff—Shriner's Hospital Intorfraternity Council—Vice President American Society of Dentistry for Children Army Reserve 27JEROME ALAN BERMAN, D.D.S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Military College Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Army Reserve 28 ■■GEORGE J. BLAHUTA, B.S., M.S., D.D.S. Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania University of Scranton St. John's University Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society 29 .iSTEPHEN I. BOBROY, D.D.S. Bronx, New York Fairleigh Dickinson University Junior American Dental Association—Treasurer Alpha Omega Fraternity—Treasurer, Secretary American Society of Dentistry for ChildrenJOEL L. BOUGASH, A.B., D.D.S. New York, New York Hobart College Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity Army Reserve 31ROBERT E. BRODSKY, D.D.S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery 32ROBERT J. BUCKLEY, A.B., D.D.S. Manchester, Connecticut Tufts University Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity—Senior Page John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology — Treasurer, Secretary James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery — Vice President Student Council — President Freshman Class—Vice President American Society of Dentistry for Children Naval Reserve 33GEORGE J. CAPALDI, D.D.S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania La Salle College Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity — Historian John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Odontolog Staff Temple Dental Review — Business Manager Freshman Class—Treasurer American Society of Dentistry for Children 34JOSE' N. de CARDONA, B.S., D.D.S. Isabela, Puerto Rico Ursinus College Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery American Society of Dentistry for Children 35J. ROBERT CARMEAN, D.D.S. Laurel, Delaware University of Wyoming Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity American Society of Dentistry for Children Army ReserveJACK IRWIN CHERIN, B.A., D.D.S. Norfolk, Virginia University of Virginia Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Kearns Memorial Hi Twelve American Society of Dentistry for Children 37VINCENT COCCODRILLI, D.S.S. Jessup, Pennsylvania Pennsylvania State University University of Scranton Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fratornity — Pledge Master Interfraternity Council American Society of Dentistry for Children 38ARNOLD JEROME COHEN, B.A., D.D.S. Brooklyn, New York Brooklyn College Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity 39 MELVYN A. DIAMOND, D.D.S. University Heights, Ohio Ohio State University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society American Society of Dentistry for Children 40RICHARD A. DiEDOARDO, B.S., D.D.S. Bath, Pennsylvania Muhlenberg College Junior American Dental Association MARTIN J. DOHANEY, JR., B.S., D.D.S. South Amboy, New Jersey Villanova University Rutgers University Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity—Scribe John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery Junior Class—President Sophomore Class — Student Council Representative 7FRANK J. DOMBROSKI, D.D.S. Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania Wilkes College Junior American Dental Association—Freshman Representative Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity 43ARTHUR BARRY EBBIN, D.D.S. Spring Valley, New York Brooklyn College Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity Army Reserve 44RICHARD L. EVANS, D.D.S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity—Master John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology American Society of Dentistry for Children Sigma Xi Honorary Scientific Research Society First Prize, JADA Table Clinic Student Clinician ADA National Convention 5BENEDICT RICHARD FEDELE, JR., A.B., D.D.S. Somerville, New Jersey Union Junior College Fairleigh Dickinson University Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society American Society of Dentistry for Children 46FRANCIS S. FEDERICO, B.S., D.D.S. Trenton, New Jersey Brown University St. Francis College (Pa.) Rutgers University Graduate School Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity 47STEPHEN J. FEIN, DM. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology Army Reserve 48HENRY W. FINGER, B.S., D.D.S. Berlin, New Jersey Rutgers University Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity—Secretary John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society 49FRANCIS ANDREW FLOMERFELT, D.D.S. Wilmington, Delaware University of Delaware Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity 50H. JAMES FONTEK, D.D.S. New York, New York Temple University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Odontolog Staff American Society of Dentistry for ChildrenSTEPHEN L. FOX, D.D.S. Atlantic City, New Jersey Rutgers University Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology Sigma Xi Honorary Scientific Scientific Research Society First Priie JADA Table Clinic Student Clinician ADA National Convention Freshman-Senior SED Scholastic AwardIRWIN J. FREEDMAN, B.S., D.D.S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Albright College Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity Odontolog Staff American Society of Dentistry for Children Philadelphia County Dental Society Scholarship 53ROBERT A. FRIEDMAN, B.S., D.D.S. Brooklyn, New York Brooklyn College Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity Army Reserve 54 ROBERT L. FRIEDMAN, D.D.S. Catskill, New York Ohio State University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology American Society of Dentistry for Children 55CASMIR D. GIENIEC, A.B., D.D.S. Doylestown, Pennsylvania Lycoming College Junior American Dental Association saMICHAEL GINN, A.B., D.D.S. Waterbury, Connecticut Temple University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity JADA Table Clinician 5758SAUL H. GOLDSTEIN, A.B., D.D.S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity JADA Table ClinicianARTHUR W. GREENFIELD, D.D.S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity 60DONALD S. GREENWALD, D.D.S. North Bergen, New Jersey Rutgers University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity Army Reserve 61VICTOR L. GREGORY, B.S., D.D.S. Cornwells Heights, Pennsylvania Villanova University Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity 62ROBERT GROSS, B.S., D.D.S. Plainfield, New Jersey Ohio State University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity 63 nfifiU JRIRWIN GROSSMAN, D.D.S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity Army Reserve 64MICHAEL S. GROSSMAN, D.D.S. Brooklyn, New York Brooklyn College Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery Naval Reserve 65ROBERT W. GRUSZKA, B.S., D.D.S. Chester, Pennsylvania St. Josephs College Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity—President Senior Class—Treasurer Interfraternity Council—President 66JEROME R. GUTTERMAN, D.D.S. Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania Wilkes College Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity — Historian, Corresponding Secretary, Sergeant-at-Arms John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Odontolog Staff—Oral Hygiene Coordinator Temple Dental Review—Editor-in-Chief American Society of Dentistry for Children A J 67STEPHEN HALPERIN, D.D.S. Teaneck, New Jersey Lehigh University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology—President Senior Class— President Junior Class — Vice President Freshman Class— Student Council 68PATRICK HO, A.B., D.D.S. Honolulu, Hawaii Lafayette College Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity—Historian, Scribe John A, Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Odontolog Staff American Society of Dentistry for Children Naval Reserve 6970 Junior American Dental AssociationSAMUEL M. ISHIMURA, A.B., D.D.S. Honolulu, Hawaii University of Hawaii Junior American Dental Association American Society of Dentistry for Children 71BERNARD JACOBS, D.D.S. Cherry Hill, New Jersey Temple University Junior American Dental Association 72DWIGHT T. JANERICH, B.S., D.D.S. Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania King's College Junior American Dental Association 73BARRY S. JOSEPHS, A.B., D.D.S. New Haven, Connecticut Clark University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology American Society of Dentistry for Children Army Reserve 74ARTHUR S. KAPLAN, A.B., D.D.S. Brooklyn, New York Brooklyn College Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology American Society of Dentistry for Children 75JAMES V. KELLER, D.D.S. Lancaster, Pennsylvania Mount St. Mary's College Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery Naval Reserve 76MICHAEL KERNOSH, B.S., D.D.S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University School of Pharmacy Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Odontolog Staff 77RICHARD J. KEYSER, D.D.S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery American Society of Dentistry for Children 78 JAMES T. KIMURA, B.A., D.D.S. Wailuku, Maui, Hawaii University of Hawaii Junior American Dental Association % John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society American Society of Dentistry for Children 79STANLEY KOTCH, B.S., D.D.S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Moravian College Junior American Denial Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society American Society of Dentistry for ChildrenCHARLES S. KRAVITZ, D.D.S. Levittown, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity—Treasurer John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society—Vice President James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology Odontolog Staff—Photography Editor Freshman Class—President Sophomore Class—Vice President All Dental Dance Chairman American Society of Dentistry for Children 81IRA KREITMAN, D.D.S. Clifton, New Jersey Temple University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology American Society of Dentistry for Children Army Reserve 82JOSEPH L. KROMASH, B.A., D.D.S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity—Historian Odontolog Staff—Editor-in-Chief Senior Class—Vice President, Student Council Representative 63DANIEL J. LANGAN, JR., A.B., D.D.S. Kinderhook, New York Hamilton College Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity—Vice President John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Temple Dental Review Staff Army Reserve 84JAMES J. LAVALLA, B.S., D.D.S. Drexel Hill, Pennsylvania Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity American Society of Dentistry for Children 85MORTON A. LEVIN, A.B., D.D.S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Odontolog Staff American Society of Dentistry for Children 86ROBERT LIPSHUTZ, D.D.S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity American Society of Dentistry for Children Army Reserve 87RONALD Lino, A.B., D.D.S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Western Maryland College Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society American Society of Dentistry for Children Army Reserve 88WILLIAM J. LUTTON, JR., D.D.S. Cherry Hill, New Jersey Hamilton College Junior American Denial Association Psi Omega Fraternity John A, Kolmer Honorary Medical Society James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery Student Staff—Shriner's Hospital nr r • !l V 89RAYMOND COLOMBUS MAESTRELLI, B.S., D.D.S. Spring Lake, New Jersey Ursinus College Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity—Treasurer, Conclave Chairman John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery Odontolog Staff Temple Dental Review Staff—Assistant Editor Student Staff—Shriner's Hospital American Society of Dentistry for ChildrenDONALD L. MAGIDSON, B.S., D.D.S. Flushing, New York St. Lawrence University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society' Army Reserve 91JAMES C. MAHONEY, D.D.S. York, Pennsylvania Franklin and Marshall College Junior American Dental AssociationTHOMAS A. MALLOZZI, B.S., D.D.S. Collingdale, Pennsylvania St. Joseph's College Junior Amorican Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity 93VINCENT MARMO, B.S., D.D.S. Moosic, Pennsylvania University of Scranton Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity American Society of Dentistry for ChildrenROBERT S. MARTIN, B.S., D.D.S. Palmyra, Pennsylvania Bucknell University Lebanon Valley College Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity—Treasurer John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Kerns Memorial Hi Twelve American Society of Dentistry for Children 95PTH? ANTHONY A. HASTRONARDI, B.S., D.D.S. Brooklyn, New York University of Miami Wagner College Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity—Secretary John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Temple Dental Review Staff Junior Class—Treasurer Senior Class—SecretaryJAMES M. MATHERS, D.D.S. North East, Pennsylvania Allegheny College Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery —Secretary Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology SED Graduate Chapter Pathology Award Temple Dental Review Staff Naval ReserveJOHN MATKOWSKI, B.S., M.S., D.D.S. Trainer, Pennsylvania Pennsylvania State University La Salle College Junior American Dental Association Odontolog Staff American Society of Dentistry for Children 98WILLIAM PATRICK McLAUGHLIN, B.S., D.D.S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Villanova University Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity 99 NORMAN MITCHELL, D.D.S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Dolta Fraternity—Chaplain American Society of Dentistry for ChildrenHARLIE LEON MIZE, B.S., D.D.S. Ardsley, Pennsylvania United States Naval Academy Stetson University Lebanon Valley College Junior American Dental AssociationJOHN N. MOORE, JR., A.B.,D.D.S. Downingtown, Pennsylvania Gettysburg College Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery American Society of Dentistry for Children 102LLOYD A. MORGAN. JR., A.B., D.D.S. Palmyra, Pennsylvania Franklin and Marshall College Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Kearns Memorial Hi Twelve American Society of Dentistry for ChildrenV HOWARD J. MOSKOWITZ, A.B., D.D.S. Queens, New York New York University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society 104DEMETRIOS 6. MOUTSATSOS, A.B., D.D.S. Sparta, Greece Temple University Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical SocietyJOSEPH 0. NASIFE, A.B, D.D.S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity—Vice PresidentNORMAN NEPO, A.B., D.D.S. Englishtown, New Jersey Brooklyn College Rutgers University Seton Hall University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology American Society of Dentistry for Children Army Reserve 1070ft JAMES J. PANZETTA, D.D.S. Exeter, Pennsylvania Wilkes College Lafayette College Junior American Dental Association American Society of Dentistry tor Children 108WILLIAM L. PARKINSON, D.D.S. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Moravian College Junior American Denial Association Psi Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society—Secretary James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology Miller Anatomy Award Alpha Omega Scholastic Achievement Award Sophomore Class—President American Society of Dentistry for Children 109BARRY C. PLATT, D.D.S. North Miami Beach, Florida Temple University Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery—Treasurer Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology Miller Anatomy Award Sophomore Class—Secretary noHOWARD ALBERT PRIESTLEY, A.B., D.D.S. Newark, Delaware University of Delaware Junior American Dental Association UlJOHN FERDINAND RAAB, A.B., D.D.S. Ocean City, New Jersey La Salle College Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi FraternityJOSEPH MS m, kL, Ml Ocean City, New Jersey La Salle College Junior American Denial Association Xi Psi Phi FraternityRONALD FREIBRUN REMLAND, A.B., D.D.S. Brooklyn, New York Adelphi College Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity 114ANTHONY LEE RIESNER, B.S., D.D.S. Manhattan, New York Bethany College Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity—Pledge President John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society American Society of Dentistry for Children Naval Reserve 115JAMES J. ROCCO, B.S., D.D.S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Villanova University Junior American Dental AssociationPAUL ROSENBAUM, D.D.S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity Odontolog Staff American Society of Dentistry for Children Naval Reserve ■ 117JERRY ROSENFELD, D.D.S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society American Society of Dentistry for Children Naval Reserve 118STANLEY K. ROSENMERTZ, D.Di. Clifton, New Jersey Temple University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology Odontolog Staff—Business Manager American Society of Dentistry for Children Army Reserve 119BERNARD H. ROSENTHAL, A.B., D.D.S. Brockton, Massachusetts Boston University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society American Society of Dentistry for ChildrenNEAL ALVIN ROTH, D.D.S. Bowmanstown, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association—Secretary Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity—President John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology Interfraternity Council — Secretary American Society of Dentistry for Children Sophomore Class—Treasurer Army Reserve 121DONALD I. RUDOLF, D.D.S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology American Society of Dentistry for Children 122ARTHUR SACHS, A.B., D.D.S. New Haven, Connecticut University of Connecticut Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society American Society of Dentistry for Children 123EDWIN SCHOLES, JR., D.D.S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Franklin and Marshall College Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity American Society of Dentistry for Children 124MARVIN M. SELTZER, D.D.S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society—Treasurer James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology American Society of Dentistry for Children CLARENCE J. SERFASS, JR., B.S., D.D.S. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Moravian College Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Kearns Memorial Hi Twelve American Society of Dentistry for Children 126STANLEY A. SHAMES. D.D.S. Wilmington, Delaware University of Delaware Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society American Society of Dentistry for Children 127EDWYN M. SMITH, B.S., D.D.S. Newark, New Jersey Muhlenberg College Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society American Society of Dentistry for Children Army ReserveROBERT SONNES, A.B., D.D.S. Brooklyn, New York Hunter College Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery American Society of Dentistry for Children Army ReserveDONALD M. SPANO, D.DS. Copiague, Long Island, New York Lafayette College Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity American Society of Dentistry for Children Army Reserve 130ERNEST SPERGEL, D.D.S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity American Society of Dentistry for Children 131JOEL W. STAFF, D.DS. Brooklyn, New York Brooklyn College Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology 132LEO J. STEIN, D.D.S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity 133EDWARD A. TANSKI, JR., D.D.S. Camden, New Jersey Rutgers, University Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity American Society of Dentistry for Children Naval Reserve 134JOSHUA I. TARAGIN, D.D.S. Baltimore, Maryland Yeshiva University University of Maryland Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity—Chaplain 133FRANK DAVID TICE, B.S., D.D.S. Fort Washington, Pennsylvania Bluffton College Junior American Dental Association James R, Cameron Society of Oral Surgery—President Junior Class—Secretary 136NATHAN J. VAC CARO, B.S., D.D.S. Belleville, New Jersey Muhlenberg College Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity 137ALVIN WEINBERG, B.S., D.D.S. Long Island City, New York Queens College Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Naval Reserve 138139JOSEPH L. YALOVE, D.D.S. Camden, New Jersey Temple University Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society James R. Cameron Society of Clinical Pathology American Society of Dentistry for Children 140JOSEPH E. ZACEK, O.D.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology 141S. RICHARD ZUCKERMAN. D.D.S. Harrisburg, Pennsylvania Franklin and Marshall College Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical SocietyIN MEMORIAM — HAROLD MACKIE Since we deserved the name of friends, And thine effect so lives in me, A part of mine may live in thee And move thee on to nobler ends. Tennyson, "In Memoriam A.H.H." LXV The Class of 1963 wishes to pay respect to the memory of Harold Mackie, friend and classmate. The untimely passing of a colleague had a sobering and profound effect on all who knew him. In this young man was embodied the talent, personality, and strength of character to become a credit to his profession and society. His possing has served to inspire us all to achieve more noble ends. We wish to extend our deepest sympathies to his widow and family with whom we share this great loss. 143GmrOHmv Of UNT£n i £ §1«5s The purpose of this class history is to chronicle the events of our four years' stay at TDS. To project a little, consider tho importance of these facts in the year 2013. That will bo our 50th rounion, and the 150th anniversary of the school. We are sure that even then, most of the following events will be quite vivid in our minds. However, wo offor the following history so that if we may arguo whether tho Ripper used his right or left hand to push his donture back in his mouth, we need only to look here and see that it was his left hand lor was it his right?). Our dental career started with the filing of applications complote with mug shot, mother's age (which she refused to divulge), transcripts (I sot filed in Greek), character references I well coached), and any history of heart disoase, RF, hypertension, asthma, RF. diabetes, anemia. RF, kidney disease, pregnancy, RF. VD, penicillin allergy or RF. This was followed by a letter inviting us to an interview. At said interview, wo were told that: 1. If we didn't tako the ADA aptitude exam, we'd never be accopted. 2. If we didn’t take the Selective Service Exam, we’d never be accepted. 3. If we didn't take Physics, we'd never be accepted, and that 4. We were accepted. On registration day, we gathorod in the auditorium to hear our dean tell us not to listen to upper classmen. Tho upper classmen had already warned us not to listen to the dean. Dean Timmons didn't warn us about upper classmen; he never showed up. After Dr. Herman was convinced that there were 3 Friedmans, he welcomed us to TDS. It was an inspiring lecture, warning us of all tho pitfalls of dontal school. We loarned what happens to dental students who listen to upper class-men, buy cheap equipment, deal with shady supply houses, and listen to upper classmen: they become professors or oral anatomy and operative dentistry. Off to the bursar's desk, book store, supply house. Jr. A.D.A. table, Odontolog table, and the tablo where we got our lab drawer keys. We loft with copper amalgam, Hanau articulators, Lockhart's Anatomy. Grant's Atlas, Landa's atrocity. 8lack's Anatomy, White's Al-bastone, a roll of adhesive, and the Ripper's joke books. We were launched head first into the intricacies of technical jargon and instruments. To think and act professionally and scientifically was our qoal. We wero christened with an ampule containing II cc of Lucitone liquid. Remember — think scientifically! Outline of Course: I. If you can file piano wire, you're a dentist. II. Dentistry represents a carefully tabulated, scientifically auqmented and statistically evaluated science primarily concerned with dental materials — what I mean to say is. don't forget to grease the thermometer before you put it in tho plaster. III. You're walking on Market Street and your wife or qirl friend says she has a pain in her lower back —-use a bench in the Reading Torminal. IV. Cut the Platysma and have 7 years bad luck. V. Our Anatomy Department: 130 nuts, 22 stiffs. 3 creeps, I clown, I undertaker and I overseer (the one with the turned up collar). VI. Demonstration of short arm inspection using plaster blocks I the Ripper was the one-on tho end). VII. Prosthetic Dentistry, its Fundamentals and Goals or How They Extracted My Gall Bladder by Z. J. Gregory. D.D.S. VIII. How G. V. Black won tho Amalgam War by using BM's (not ballistic missiles). with Fluoride Warheads. Outsido Readings: 1. What REALLY happened to Oscar Dinly7 2. Were the Ripper, the Ghoul and the Wiiard. tho real Manny, Mo and Jack? 3. Did Dr. Faggart really punch somebody's tie? 4. Did Dr. Knast use Ducco? 5. Who is Dr. Frank Goodguy? 6. Was Jake Klein really selling magic poncils? 7. Dr. Leberkniqht and complement fixation. 8. Was the Ripper out to get Mike Kernosh when he put the castinq ring in backwards? "So many worlds, so much to do" . . . The big year was at hand. As sophomores, our scientific acumen increased. We learned to copy a list of numbers on Dr. Donnelly's desk from the reflection in the transom. Dr. Mann gavo us all astigmatism with his irridescent Nixon buttons. Dr. Liu gave us insight into tho working of the oriental mind and its speech mechanism. What the hell is the gromerulus? Georqe Washington was a surveyor and became President of the United States, so Dr. Roeck taught us surveying. The craze in education circles that year included flonnelboerds, blue canvas shoes, purplo ties — 6 inches wide, sheaths by (Hort-wigl, and two pairs of glasses. Drs. Knast, Bomba and Roeck were rumored to bo tho real Shep, Moe and Larry. In observance of Fire Prevention Week, Dr. Rowen lecturod on smoking and its dangers in a flatus filled room. Operative lab witnessed a Bridey Murphy hand-piece which ran when you took the plug out. It buzzed out dirty words in morso code, and we had to call in Bulldog Faggart to unravel the rheostats. Its First victim, Hal Agan, is still resting and is seen only occasionally in tho corridors. Dr. McCroa qave us the low down on what happens to your teeth standing up, swinging in a cushion hammock 1x2). On Wednesday morning, wo wore ushered into a lob and told by a sweet lookinq, sweet sounding, smiling guy wearing a red tie and cuffloss pants that wo wore going to learn to ream out teeth. It was reported that he was seen skipping down the hall, holding hands with Richie Evans. Dr. Hodges, chairman of the Orthodontia Department, was the victim of a heinous plot by his graduate students who all handod in their theses on 3 x 5 cards, hence tho shape of his glasses. It is fitting that we pause at this point and say thanks to all those filthy doqs and the rest of the animals who make our education at TDS complete. (No, we're not talking about the faculty — we mean thoso animals used for experimentation in the physio, lab) Our thanks also to Drs. Larson and Liu whose lectures and help in the lab turned a course famous for its complexity into a blithorinq mess for us all. For future dontal students roading this: before tryinq to answer the exam questions, read the directions — they're always good for a laugh — and then start guessing. The sophomoro year drew to a close amidst a Maze of Toothbrushes. Occlusal trauma, Fruits and Juices. Windshield wipers and Periodontal probes. Dr. Herman, for the last time, told us to behave ourselves, never leave overhanging marqins of enamel unsupported by dontin, or we'd be coming back from the hills, the mountains, the valleys, the sea, the lakes, the hotels, and the camps. At lonq last, we got our briefing on Clinic for the following year from our friend and clinical coordinator. Brother Lantz. He wanted to qet an idea of how many 'fellahs' would be coming in August, but remindod us that nobody had to return before September fifth. If you came back September fifth, you got reamed out for not returning August first — e'est la guerre. "I dreamed there would be spring no more" . . . If tho Froshman year represented our fetal stage and the sophomore year our oral stage, then the junior year was decidedly the anal staqe of our development. The clinic was like the qreat sphinx with many sphincterlike characters in it. Our first few weeks as clinicians wore spent at departmental oriontation lectures. At last, the qreat secrets wore told to us. We were taught how to adjust the chair for operative, how to adjust the chair for pedo. how to adjust the chair for prosthetics, how to adjust the chair for surqery, and how to adjust your pants before leaving the men’s room. Two departments which have left a lasting impression on our mind are pedo and oporativo. These are some of the fhinqs which come back to us as we lay on our soft warm beds having nightmaros: Pedo . . . kids howling, students cajoling, instructorsgrowling, parents patrolling, and Binn's caroling. Operative . . . Dam leaking, qray hair crooping, blood seeping, Cardonas' hands rookinq, blood pressure leaping, burrs breakinq and Weil SPEAKING SOFTLY so your patient won't hear him four chairs away. Other incidents, which were common to us all, were equally as devastating. For instance, didn't we all at one time or another try to explain to our Derio patients that Dr. Cerino had the two tone teeth made to match his car. And didn't we calm down an indignant male patient everytime he got a Vitamin C smile? And didn't we have to calm down the male patient again when ever Dr. Goldstein came near. ! Cheers to thn instructor who didn’t forqet the life of a dental student.) In Oral Roentgenology, we explained to have our patients that judicious use of intraoral film holding devices and the use of the extension or lonq cone in order to get a parallel object film relationship and proper anode-object, anodo-film and object-film distance without having to bisect angles enables us to produce a better film with a minimum of distortion for greater interpretive qualities, which in turn is of great use in our diagnostic procedures; or in layman's terms, "Mrs. Jones, this qizmo IXCP, .35 cents worth of poorly pressed plastic costing $10.00) fixed the film in your mouth so that when I turn on the juice (MA, KV. etc.I, we get a good picture of your tooth . . . we’ll have to take some of these over. Why didn't you toll me you wore plates?’’ Dr. Rosenthal really laid it into us that day whon he told us that our write-ups wcron't good. But. gee whiz, just because that guy missod that hard, white, indurated, crusty lesion on the pink, moist, soft, pale, shiny buccal mucosa is no reason to get so stoamed up! Dr. John was in rare form, this being his last full year of toachinq, so I guess our class had a lucky star after all. Those who attended that first Kolmer society meet-ing that year won't forget how ho kopt us laughing with his very humorous stories about St. Agnes Hospital and his very brief Biochomistry exam in medical school bocause his prof, was late for a Penn-Carlisle Indians football game. We all miss him greatly. With Jim out sick, Dr. Salerno doubled his efforts to help us on the clinic floor and in the lecture hall. Wo wore gottinq our third year of extensive training in the art of prosthotic dentistry, so says tho catalogue. In our partial denture book, we learnod, relearned, and tried” to understand tho classification of partial dcn-sures. Drs. Austin and Lidge, authors of the book, have taught this classification for many year, and all their disciplos use it religiously at the Katanga Dental School. Dr. Castiqliano gave us a long lecture of professionalism and humility; Bill Lutton was so awe inspired that he stood up durinq the whole thing. During an Oncology lecture, Hal Mackie had to be rushed to Tomple Hospital. Many of us proved capable of giving unselfishly and freely. Dr. Cassalia came on the scene one Wednesday afternoon, gave us short quizzes, showed gory movies, calmed our fears, explained nerve blocks, lectured on anatomy, told us about the Navy, anesthetized the blackboard, and managed never to complete a sentence. There is no basis for proof, but could Dr. Ritsert's recent illness have been precipitated by the comments ho got when ho asked for our feolinqs about the podo course. Most of us had our first experience in Oral Surgery with "you know who" before Dr. Hamilton plodded methodically through his lecture notes to the section on how to extract a tooth. You know, it’s almost easy when you know how (and it's poriodontally involved). There is a lot to be said for and about somebody who has to put up with tho likes of us day in and day out without ever once losing their composuro on cheerful disposition. Someono who stands by calmly ready to take over at the chair when we broak a root tip in the sinus, admonishes us gently whon we pile drive cuspids into the orbit, and smiles compassionately as we blunder with our sutures, uniting forever tongue, palate and buccal mucosa. It is indeed comforting to have your mother nearby to protect you from "you know who." Ream and file, roam and file Mop your brow, swallow your bile. There's something funny in this joint I get positive cultures with sterilo paper points. As the sun sets slowly on Dr. Weil's rapidly graying hair, we bid fond farewell to the junior year at TDS. It had been an exciting year for Dr. Weil's was not the only curly mop that changed. Those of us fortunate enough to havo some hair started seeing silver threads. Exams were over, the clinic was closed for tho summer, and with spirits light and arches fallen, we shuffled on home awaiting our report cards. "Ring out. wild bells, to the wild sky!"’ August I. 1962, saw us back at school, our shafts a little bent, but not broken. Stalwartly, we attacked the businoss of straightening up our clinic cases. The idea of graduation and having the D.D.S. seemed almost real and make clinic almost tolerable. Dr. Amsterdam introduced a series of lectures in Stomatognatholoqy, and ho managed to gingerly work his way througn somo startling facts and profuond concepts. By the third week, we were sure the only one who understood him was Demetrius — it couldn't have been English! Dr. Lenny Abrams showed up to explain a la Loonard Bernstein, what Amsterdam's movements were about. Poor chap got rattled though, and kept insisting the microphone was out to get him and the projector was booby trapped. Dr. Soricolli tried to explain that rate is not a ratio, the difference lying in the a's and b's. It doponds on which one gets into your blood stream fostor. Dr. Troncellitti told us about the birds and the bees, and how a good anesthesiologist can cut down on his patient load. Dr. Lantz emerged from his office one day with a groat big smile on his face. We wished we were back struggling in tho junior year with our backs to the wall. We just weren’t used to this feeling of security. Dr. Cameron classified burns, shock, tumors, fractures, insurance, patients, and the maxillary sinus (small, medium, and large). Jurisprudence had a big turnout for the final, although thoso who attended the course found Dr. Wright a very onjoyable and informative locturor. One of the thorniest problems the class had to face was on Saturday mornings. Dr. Miller confronted us from behind the podium and spoke to us in honest to goodness English. It came as a great shock to the class that we were required to know how to read, write and spell. At last, our first real lecturer. Dr. Eshelman, whose star is still rising in dentistry, is not doing so well in the democratic 45th ward. Woeks and months creep by and the clinic is running out of patients. We even turned Arty Kaplan upside down and shook, but no oxtra patients snook loose. Things looked grim for the home team. But we still play the game by the rules: 1. Primary impressions are Dr. Salerno's department. 2. Koep away from Smokey and you'll sleep better. 3. Get the coach to check off the bridge. 4. Stay out of operative on Friday afternoons. 5. The seal of the apex depends upon the angulation. The season roll by and graduation draws near. The good instructors get better and the others go on their way. One day in June we'll step out onto Broad Street with our families gathered around, beaming proudly at our great achievemnt, and somebody will get hit by a car riding the fourth lane. The events set down in this history are to the best of our abilities a true and honest account. If we have offended we can apologize only by saying that we per haps have been offended. It is without tongue in cheek that we remind the school as we leave, that beyond the podium and at the end of every mirror thero aro intelligent, sensitive human beings, each one with a great investment in the future, trying to make his mark in this world.UK. Ah! The organization. I askod her to check my curettage and she kissed me on the neck. On closed circuit T.V.? You mean there' a Prosthet- I this tho Wednesday afternoon chair ic department too? line? Oil place don't serve no watermelon. She asked me if I wanted mustard and picklo on my chocolate pudding? I wish he'd wake up and look at my bridge. The Beer Train to York. Hey Beeton! Don't you think it's time to get new glasses? Go on in Fred, there's lots of room. Ernie, will you show me how to do it? Some blondes have more fun. Why do we have to wear these crazy white yarmulkas? That's about the size of it, Ooc. Barry, I owe everything to you. Quit poking me in the back Doc. My wife had triplets. 146Scratchy Sam wants it black, Robert wants it sweet. I waxed and cast him myself. What do you mean Yankee go home? So when I got off of that Birch John . . . Who wrote all this junk in Is that how they dress on tho German? Riviera? Whatdo you moan no fried rico pizza? Hold your horses Mike, I'm coming. Wo all need a hobby. Anothor stirring lecture. Watermelons are back in seo-son. I want to keop this chick in tho excitomont stago for an hour. Look! it's coa ted Which way to the head. Didn't I toll you fellows not to bring popcorn to my lecture? Dr. Roich shot mo. Like the sweater? Dr. Gar-rotson gave it to mo. If we raise the dues, we can protocol the State Boards. Hurry up, boforo Abe comes back.r H re he it fellow , our own Take m. to y0ur leader. Lenny Bruce. Dearly beloved . . . Kootchie-Koo You can call me Arty. At lee t it' keeping me out of the Army. You heard me Gerry. Bull-thiviki! How tweet it i . ' I'll wait for the bell to ring and then I'll raite my hand. You're telling me about diet? Somo onchanted evening . . . Today we are going to di -eutt Tettimony in Court. She darn my ttock and get me pationt . The Honeymooner . Today we'll talk about how to get through operative. How much are the tree . Joe? % Pleate page tho duck, the boaver, Pepti. and Elmer Fudd. 3f ML -.SS11 Promotion committee come to order. Dr. Coite promited me tho « 20 quettion would be your C B exam, exactly. Now let' tee, do I work in oprative or endo today? 148Hey. who »toU my bear? Will you 2 shut up. I'm get-ling bell scores on my tran-»itlor. Las' tee now. .65 -.95 -$1.20. that' $6.50 doctah. In surgery we cell them pecks, not pods. For the one in five who eels egg roll. I just can't stand the sight of blood. Doesn't anybody understand what's going on? So help me. I'll break it over your G.D. head. Keep smiling Jimmy, they'll be over one of thete days. You have dish pan hands too7 Never mind how it looks, isn't the occlusion beautiful? The Ritz Brothers. Sal. eel some more candy, and I'll be out of Pedo. Are you supposed to mount thete horizontal or vertical? Your ear looks pretty good, now we'll cheek your teeth. What a mohel she'd make. Dr. Hess told mo I can't work without a dam on. Don’t worry about it, I made Dr. Roeck’s when ha was a student. Oops, I sat on Dr. Cerino again. Hey Joe, four across is . . . 149You woke me up just for the ? Who can I borrow from today. Uh oh. I gotta go. Sorry Nofm ,.m d4f d fhil weekend. Steve, quit copying. I can‘t , and jighf Qf teeth A quiet Bull . . . outiide the darkroom. Hi there. I’m Mr. Clean. I'll still break it ovor your G.D. head. On the Seminole reservation. a non-licenscd dentist . . . Oi Vey. why didn't I stay I sure worked hard today, home and watch T.V.? Sure Dean, you're next Arc you kidding. I wouldn't go near one of those sterilixing machines. Dan. you can't call all white haired people Santa. Come on Bob. speak English Italian Sandwich I don't know how to break this to you Dotty, but . . Now this here thing here. SkipACROSS I. Inventor of tho Big Green Knife 4. Helf of the famous Perio Cure 9. Tobacco will your growth 10. Your self 11. Freshmen Friend 15. Cyanide 16. Mr. IBM 17. An Index 21. Type of Burnither 22. Polish on foil 23. USP' little brother 25. Again 27. Allowed after "C" 28. The Best 29. “Dentistry": science and 30. Actinic or roentgen 32. Begins around 4:30 P.M. in Junior Year 35. Urea 36. Ovens 37. Likewise 38. A Ketone body 40. Student Goal 41. Plica 42. Campus fraternity 43. First man to have a toothache 45. Dr. Herman 46. Operating Room 47. Dr. Santangelo Exist Component of hemoglobin Inevitability of McCrea. Larson. Reich, et. el. Elmer's Dentist Last Note of Scale Passing permits practice First base Day (Span.) Either Method of passing a Dr. Larson exam First look at Dr. Mann or Amsterdam Class II Operative, a lecture worth Jurisprudence Under 60 Direction of Pedo clinic Walter One condition DOWN 1. Great teacher recently deceased 2. A department head 3. Overworked Capital 4. Clinic heads 5. Not 6. Connects 3rd Ventricle and infundibulum 7. Double condition 8. Roman God of Cancer 9. Saint Pater 12. Awaiting graduation 13. Two thirds of TNT 14. lab test 18. Basic training of dentistry 19. First two letters of two down 20. Caught 24. What the whole dam thing is about 26. Students’ earliest patient 28. Likewise 31. Patron Saint of Dentistry 33. Renal test 34. Science of the nature of being 37. At 39. Important factor in endodontic rationale 41. Ten points a surface 44. Radiographs the “jewr" 46. Organixation of female eiodontist (Abbr.) 47. Plaster test 50. W P 52. The 15th of March 53. Pert, to organ of excretion SS. Dental panacea 59. Edge 61. Airlines 62. Index of dental health 66. Female sheep 68. The first half of Carlos 69. French article 72. Upper universal shape 48. 49. 51. 54. 56. 57. 58. 60. 62. 63. 64. 65. 67. 68. 70. 71. 77. 73. 74. 151SLINGS AND ARROWS I Hail to thee oh Alma Mater To you I owe my weakened bladder. You worried my mater and broke my pater And now my gut's an ulcerated crater. II You were the bright star, The foremost of schools; The people who rank them must really be fools. III Your building so neat and modern in front, It's in the rear that I usually grunt. From overheated halls out into the snow. My case of pneumonia made my clinic work slow. IV Mighty foundation, so solid and strong, I thought Bill Owens was the dean all along. And when, in the morning, the flag does unfurl He salutes at attention, our friend, Bill Superl. V Women, those women, A pain in the pants. Dot owns the clinic And Nester owns Lantz. VI Josie handles all the cash. Pfieffer all the gold, Kitchy is a funny girl. She runs both hot and cold. VII You were our teachers the makers of men, Compared to you, Khruschev, Is just like a friend. VIII With a shield in front and a lance behind We're off to start the last long grind. Those clinic heads who are our "friends," We wish a good case of the bends. IX To Pedodontia I carried my case. Now my back is in a brace. The weight did much to warp my bones, And spacers helped to break my stones. X in perio we scraped and scaled While our patients screamed and wailed. Our sharp currettes swished through the air While Dr. Rothner lost his hair. XI Into the valley of the 350 the mighty seniors tore, 152 Coffee breaks, coffee breaks, coffee breaks galore. Half and hour, half an hour, half an hour more, And let Dr. Reich take five minutes more. XII With fond embrace and gentle caress, A dam applied by Dr. Hess. With coat of brown and hair of gray. With wooden wedges loves to play. XIII Walk through prosthetics a pole and a half over And you're in C B with Dr. Smokey Stover. Our goal this year is a mere eleven, A patient with that dough must come from heaven. XIV So down with reindeer and with sleigh Comes Uncle Nick to save the day. We played Twenty Questions, a game inane, Skippy never learned it in the Ukraine. XV It's worth at least half a stanza, The first 200 pages in Landa. XVI Into the valley of the 350 stalked Dr. Cobin. With his hands in his pockets, Where once there were teeth. Now there are sockets. XVII Five foot two, he knows no fear. Students tremble when he's near. With jaunty step and smile so bold He announces, "I'm Dr. Gold." XVIII Who is Binnsy, Who is he That all the kids adore him, A lovely fellow, a charming bloke, On his shiny models he should choke. XIX Into the valley of the 350 the mighty seniors flew And every time they entered, they got a royal . . . plane ride. XX You tried to make us all into good doctors, Though sometimes you used some pretty poor proctors. But we were lucky, we came through mighty fine, In fact, I wouldn't mind being a patient of mine! XXI For all these things, we owe you slings, For each drop of sweat, an arrow. But dear TDS, one thing more, I guess. Before we take leave on the morrow. For profession, education, contribution, and pride, For standing at the head of the ranks, We owe one thing more, Do accept, we implore, For in truth we do owe you our thanks.Hoy Hands, cut that out. Woll. according to statistics. there should bo ono in each pocket. They're all looking for Or. Gold, but I twallowod him. And when you hold it up to the light the bathing suit comet off. . . . and yesterday I taw them holding handt. Take a little off the top and tticky wai the mouitache. Come on fellowi, I know there'f only one Ammirata in the clatt. . . . and when Weil teet Salerno's signature on the completed inlay . . . I think it should be teased a little higher in the front, don't you? Oh. when can I show slides again? Jim, who do you want in the fourth race? Norm and his wife Lolita. Car 54, where are you? Well Mike, first I told him to take a little off the top. Which one of you guys picked up his scooter box . . . by mistake? Of course they know what they are We're hot for each other, doing. you fellows in the back see the fee granule?Toora loora loora, . . . Well, I don't like this Or. Momma. but I'll check it off • nywey. What happened to that little girl? I shink you're drunk. Hey Mae. this fellow says you made his last set when you Dear General Washington, I hope the last sot of dentures I sent you were satisfactory. You missed the ape« shorty. Gotta fii that leaky faucet when I go home. Eight Ball, side pocket, Wait! I found it in the pyloris. You mean my group really didn't use Crest? There is nothing lower than a dental student. Craig and Forbes on Muscle Beach. It's my charm that gets them. I do the groatest imitation of John F. Kennedy I never roally left 154ADVENTURE ON A DENTURE Old Buck Tooth Was feeling tight, As he turned to ask Miss Pearly White Will you meet me on Gold Bridge "We'll go out and explore Some excavation And indulgo in a Little mastication." "Pll buy you Bottles of dentifrice, Flavored with sugar And capped with a kiss." "In dentine canals we’ll swim, And chew on bubble gum We’ll liven up this cavern And make the larynx hum!" He reached to grasp Her golden clasp, In his ardor to impress her He endeavored to caress her. But this failed to excite Poor Pearly Whito And she shuddered in fright At her unhappy plight. "Please let mo alone," She cried with a moan "If you don't stop, I'll just crack up!" The scene was causing indignation Among the dental congregation. To the villainous molester Thoy shouted threats and accusation, tonight? "You've got some nerve We’ll expose you. You iniquitous cavity, We'll close you!" "You're the root of every racket, You old decrepit senile jacket, You're nothing but a puerile pulp, We’ll havo you swallowed in one gulp!" "You'd better be wise And apologize, Or we'll pull you right out, you labial lout." "That's no way to treat our Pearl For she's no ordinary girl." They all looked at him and frowned, "Didn't you know that she was crowned?" Old Buck Tooth squirmed in his socket And vainly tried to hide in his pocket. He vowed that once he got out of this mess, He’d think twice before flirting with a princess. L’Envoi— Tsk, Tsk, the amount of moral depravity That can occur in an oral cavity. Dr. Isadore Wcinmann Deceased 155No applautn plcatc. Last look fellas. We never had a chance. Wq need a good court© in crott word puizlet Another one of 'Stig'i potienti. Who ttolo my motorcycle Da paute dat refrethot. jacket? I'm in love. 156CLASS OF 1964 HISTORY August came and we were there, To learn how to adjust the clinic chairs. Rubber dams were applied, Under the Saint’s observant eyes. Explorers, chisels, spoons, and such, Fitted into draws which got stuck. Out with instruments full of rust, Over to the supply houses to put up a fuss. Scalers, planes, probes and currettes. I'll learn to get that calculus yet. Sorry ma'am, I do regret, Your fruits and juices aren't adequate. Thank you Dr. Goldstein for the break. Now I can equillibrate. Fossa and cusp must I do, If I only knew what I must do. A list on the board was to appear, 6:45 and some were there. Four through eight did they place, Only to got a patient by Dec. I st. A list on Schroeder’s left, a list on her right, A list behind her too. Whenever you'd ask her when? sho'd say. I'll start a new list for you. Into X-ray we did traverse, To hear from the N. Y. Chamber of Commerce. Adjust the cone, MA. and KV, Please don't swallow the XCP. Radiolucencies, opacities, and so, Aren't they like a radio show. I 8 shots is all we need, But some had to take 53. 128 and a master are we, Carve did he for maybe 33. Exam on wax with initials we got, A tooth to be carved for the "Baby" Doc. The time has come for the truth to be told, Thank you Jean and Peggy in Pedo. Hawley Retainers, Lingual bars, and such, Were projects on stone models which were a must. Some information to the department we would, if they approve. Stone teeth on models are unable to move. Oh, that Porio lecture to which I went, Only to end up in a predicament. Is it grind or reshape, Which excursion must bo negate. Outline form and caries removed. 200 points must I do. Two weeks on a lateral must I deliberate, While they're on a coffee break. Weil says that frionds must wo all be, So why doesn't he give anything higher than a "D." The points I need, who shall I beg, Thank you very much, Dr. Craig. When all is done to restore, but failure does set in, 6 points are needod for Leff and the boys, so we go sign in. File and ream and irrigate with tactile sensitivity. Paper points and phenol assure of culture negativity. Sealed and plugged and check again to see the apex is not opened, X-Ray the tooth, develop the shot and call over Dr. Cobin. Experience has shown when he's not around, one thing is most certain. He's out in operative walking around trying to find a victim. The patients we got, the points were made, The junior yoar's complete. The senior year will bo twice more work. But at least it's three timos a week. "God helps those who get the patients first." MAURICE W. DONNELLY Preiident ALFRED H. BEATTIE Vice-President DONALD COPPOLA Secretary JESSE H. JAC08S Treasurer MARVIN G. SHEFFIELD Student Council Representative 158Stanley Brandwein Alfred B. Brown Alexander Buchwald Angelo A. Cairo I Thomai T. Cardoza Irwin Chaikin Samuel Cimino Sheldon Contract Richard G. Croitmen Robert S. Cop Patquale C. Damico 159 Robert F. CosgriffJoseph Della Croce jv 9 m ai Ralph C. Dent Carroll E. Ditzlcr U,. Kenneth B. Drizen Carl Ellis i I iab Dave Faktor Richard D. Einhorn Stanley Dubin a.., Gilbert A. Falcone 1 t I Joseph S. Feinberg Sheldon Feingold 1 r C Vincent A. Ferragamo Edward J. Fitzgerald, Jr. Sanford P. Flansbaum Norman H. Forster Lloyd D. Gardner 160Henry Gazes Stanley Gold Harold F. Goldstein Edward R. Grossman Melvin Grossman Alan Hafter John J. Handley Oellman Hecht Norman P. Hernberg Richard M. Hochmen Robert R. Hoopes Luke R. Hurst 1611 Leon Karl H. Stanley Levin Howard Levine Barton B. Lorry Sydney P. Magrincy Paul A. Mailthankor Chariot S. Mandell C. Scott McKinley 8enjamin C. Moeki Howard S. Mohring A, Malcolm Meyer 162Alan J. Michaelson Gerald W. Minsky Thomas F. Moyor RonaldM. Nadltr Emanuol R. Occhipinti Samuel A. Ollio Laurence L. Orlans Thomas Panitch Edward S. Polsky Donald R. Price Rockne J. Pulcini Ralph 8. Paphaelson Frank M. Rocco William Rose 163m Lewis J. Schwerti A I David Rothonberg Daniel B. Schneider Thornes C. Sheudis Alen B. Simicins Serges J. Selivonchik Ernest R. Schwerti Igor A. Shelpult » Berry Staler Gereld P. Sandler Roy J. Skeirih 164 Alan M. SilvermanIrvin L Snyder Leonard J. Snyder Arnold B. Solomon Jey W. Speakmen Robert Steiner James Stryker Roger Temborlene Myron J. Thurm Nichols J. Totalo 1 Joseph S. Towbin 165I" ' Peter A. Ward Ronald L. Waxman Martin A. Weinberg f 166Innocence personified. it' reelly very simple to un-bolt e lethe. Ralph will never get mine. Well. I’m in there on Tuesday efternoon and Tony- not. Hey Mike, are you going to If I ®P n Atlantic City for Passover? UHle wider .. . If that patient doesn't show up I'm gonna drop him. If you think this is bad. wait till you see the guy's behind me. You say you came in with one this morning. Dear Mr. Anonymous: Boy, whon she shouts Bullshiv- my name doesn't have iki in your ear . . . a Z in it. No, I never made any movies. Yes, I remember you, Doctor; you graduated in 1946; you were number 122. This one should go in the round file. ■« Focus on the highlights. Doctor. Now tell me how to get these sutures out of my finger. That's right, just an impression I'm the Master Carver, of her mouth. You guys will have to wait your turn. 167Does that sheet of paper say "confidential” on it? She told me my « was dirty. Hello! Trudy. • ius love these new long gowns You mean that it's the wrong side? Should I i«i et the other side too? Don't ask me. that’s what Zucker's notes said. Doctor, please keep your finger out of my nose. Pallas! I’m gonna show you how to muscle mold in 27 seconds. Please return the puller imme-diefely. Quiet!! Master Carvers at work. Technical Error — cone cut; Correction — refer to radio-dontist. Come on, don't you recognise it. This is my work? And our group had 21% fewer cavities using Crest. After the tenth try you get your money back. Dear Master Carver: 168 Don't laugh Ernie, even an oral ‘urgeon can pull the wronq ♦ooth. I work at Pood Pair in my spare time.DALE f. ROECK. 0-0.5. LOUIS HERMAN. Assistant 0.0.S-. F.A.C.D. Director of Adml» ion» Director of Pott Graduate Studiet Mr . Cdfhryn Fratantaro. R.N., Nurte, Oral Surqery Clinic; Mrt. Aqnei Reilly. ReeeptlonWt Oral Surgery Clinic. Mr . France N e » f e r; Student record . Mr . Laurlne Tiadeken- Office oi the Secretary to the faculty MU Helen J. Ruane Mr . Ne . art c. Guianan; Technician Histology and Pathology. Mr . Josephine Gabryllewicx Mr . Lenor G. Kitchenman. Mr Elisabeth Pfeiffer; Clinical Sup-pile . Mr . Virginia Wykoff; Book Store Mr . Gerfru de S. Geh ey — Medical Technician; Mr . Dorothy McCfutkey — Clinic Reception-,»r; Mr . Eeefrice Schroedar — Patient Registration; Mr . Mary Johanneston— Clinic Receptionist. Mr . 6 mber; Secretary. A(gfn. ni Office. Mrt. Ytrqima Mr . Kathryn M Whelan; Secre- Margaret Dou»; Dean • Office, tary to the Dean. Dave and Pat S. S. White John and Ralph L. 0. Caulk John and Joe ClimaxM i- I- LANT . §.s.. 0.0.V. M.Ed . F.A.i.O. Clinic Coordinator ALBERT L. lORISH. O.P.S. AniiUM Director of to»t Groduoto Studios Mr. Mormon Iryion; An«tomic«l T ochnicion. Min Arl.no Offico of Admi» ont. Socrotory. Mill Viofo rothors; Switchboard Oporofor, Mrs. loono truck; Socrotory; Offico of Groduof Studios. Mist LomtOA, Mrs. Pryor, M.o Kohl: Ubrorlons. Mr,. thodontic Cl »»«- ROM.; Or Miss C + rolyn Spotin; too tfor Mr. A or Much ; Vitutl £duc»- tion D p rtm»nt. till Ow«AIGENERAL ANATOMY BIOCHEMISTRY Rlebord M. Snodqrosso. Ml.I.. M.A.. Ph.D. Professor of Anatomy Mortimer Belter. D.O.S. Edword J. Holland. M.D Richard M. Snodgrass? Victor B. Buti. D.O.S. Clarence J. Whitcomb. M O.. MsC. (M.Ed.) ORAL ANATOMY DENTAL HISTORY Chorfes Sontanqelo. B.A.. M.A.. D.O.S. Aftociete Professor of Operative Dentistry Harold t. Foggort. 0.0 S.. F.A.C.O. M. Joseph Dwyer B.S., D.O.S. . Joseph Lav alio, 8.S.. D.O.S. Harold L. Foqqart, D.O.S . F.A.C.O. Earl L. Stover. O.D.S. Associate Professor Walter W. Kuiiemtkl, DD.S. Ralph T. Domatilco. B.A.. O.D.S. Peter E. Caste. D.O.S. Georqe A. Welseoberqer. Theodore Kocsmor. O.D.S. D.O.S William H. Saylor, O.D.S. Assistant Professor Harold W. Miller. B.S.. D.O.S. 172ENDODONTIA L o ord N. form. D.O.S. Profiler and Chairman A. Morwell Pcrliwelg, B. S., D.O.S. ORAL PATHOLOGY AND Morion W. McCrco. D.D.S., M.S.. F.A.C.O. Profauor of Oral Hiilopethology MATERIALS OF DENTISTRY Frederick Cuiter. O.D.S.. M.S. Auiitant Profauor J. H. Githcru. I.A.. 0.0.S. Harold M. Rappoport. A.B.. D.O.S. Nook Chivlon. D.O.S. Howard Soldo . A.I., O.O.S. Alloa Cotroa. i.S.. 0.0.5. HISTOLOGY William R. SabM. D.O.S.. M.S.O. Atflitant Profauor Robert Leff. O.O.S. Arthur Cobin. O.O.S. INTERNAL MEDICINE ■ John A. Kolmar, M.D., D.P.H., M.S.. D.Se., U.D.. L.H.D. F.A.C.P., F.A.C.O. MICROBIOLOGY Horborl M. Cob . B.A., M A.. Ph.D. Prof nor of Microbiology ONCOLOGY S. Gordon Cortlgliono A.8.. B.S.. M.O.. FA.C.S. Profauor of Oncology HISTOLOGY Maurice L L.iteh. B.S.. M.S. JURISPRUDENCE Curtlt Wright, Jr.. B.S.. J.D..LL M.. S.J.D. OCCLUSION B.S . O.O.S.. F.A.C.D. Profauor of Clinici Arthur K. loborknight. Edward H. Shigeoko, B.S., Pb.G. B.S., M.D. 173OPERATIVE DENTISTRY 1 Cortot Wrd, O.D.S. Profatior of Oparativa Oanfittry Cborlat Soafonqalo. • A.. M.A., O.D.S. Attociafa Profatior Cborlat A. Nogin, Jr., O.O.S. Attitfanf Profatior J. Wolloca For bat. 0.0 S.. F.A.C.D. lorroina J. Kipctok, A.I.. O.O.S. Robarf Hardy. B.S., O.O.S. ORAL DIAGNOSIS S. Ironord RotcnMtol, O.O.S., F.A.C.D . F.A.O M. Profatior of Oral Diaqnotit Normoa C. Fraamon. B.S . M.S.. O.D.S. Horry J. Froik. O.O.S. Attitfanf Profatior L Carl Cold. O.O.S. ORAL SURGERY Stonily B. Toplan, A B . O.O.S. O.O.S.. F.A.C.D., F.I.C.A., D.Sc.. II 0. Profatior of Oral Surqary J. Hormon K. Hairy. O.O.S. Atiltfanl Profatior Joha W. Hamilton. O.O.S., F.A.C.D. Attociafa Profatior Anthony Lawondowtki, O.O.S. Attitfanf Profattor Pafar T. Cattolla. B.S., D O S. Attitfanf Profatior 17dORAL SURGERY John J. Giordano. O.O.S.. F.l.CD. Ooniel J. Rossi. 0.0.S.. M.Sc. Anthony L. Checchlo. O.O.S MIchool G. Moron. 0.0.s. Ftid C. toiler. Jr., 00.$. Mario TroncelliH, B.S., M.O. Lecturer In General Anesthesia ORTHODONTIA PEDODONTICS Robert B. Hedqes, D.D.S.. M S.. F.A.C.D. Professor of Orthodontics end Director of Greduete Orthodontlci 5. Euqene Coben, Graduate Students O.O.S. Robert I. Moore. Jr.. Stephen McConnell. O.O.S. A.I.. O.O.S. PERIODONTICS Jacoby T. Rothncr. Neal W. Chilton. O.O.S., F.A.C.D. B.S., O.O.S., M.P.H. Professor of Feriodontlct Associate Professor Bernard B. Saturen, D.D.S. Attociete Professor GENERAL PATHOLOGY Andrew J. Donnelly, M.O. Professor of General Petholoqy PHARMACOLOGY PHYSIOLOGY Joseph I Cerino, 8.S.. O.O.S. Shevo Goldstein. O.O.S. John T. Onblnskl. B.S., D.O.S. David C. Monn. Jr.. B.S., M.S.. Ph.O. Associate Professor Evert J. Larson, A.B.. A.M., Ph.O. Professor of Physloloqy 175PRACTICE ADMINISTRATION PROSTHETICS of Prosthetics PUBLIC HEALTH Dovid A. Soricelll, D.O.S.. M.P H. C. Willlom Mlllor. A M.A.. Ph.O. RADIODONTICS William J. Updegrave, R.A.A.v.n. Pfof«llor 0 t di0d0ntlc 4 1 Prank J. Somar+ioo. DOS Associate Profo»»or Rickard D. Momma. Jr.. I.S.. D O S. Pool J. Marcoccl, D.D.S. Mlckool A. Soferno. William t. Wilson, D.D.S. ».A.. D D.S. Associote Professor Harold J. Loot . I S.. M.Cd., D.D.S.. F A.C.D.. F.I.C.D. Profouor of Prosthetics, ond Co-Ordinator of Clinic r 1 H. Harris Smirk. D.D.S. George R. Knasf. D.D.S. Jokn L Bomba. D.D.S. Albert J. Potts. Jr.. B.S.. D.D.S. Irvin R. Friedman. D.D.S. Thomas Davis. I.S.. D.D.S. Z. John Grogary. D.D.S. Assistant Professor Jokn I. Hutchman. D.D.S. Frank Sklossor, D.D.S Mark Wolt . A.I . D.D.S. James T. Haielwood, Technician M C. Faster. D.D.S. 176I. STEPHEN BROWN Vic«-Pf tidonf MARVIN GROWER Secretary WILLIAM FRIZ Treeturer CLASS OF 1965 HISTORY The sophomore year is characterized by an individual indigenous to Temple Dental School. His external markings set him part from any other manner of being. He exhibits a definitive combination of animal, mineral and vegetable . . . mostly vegetable by June. Phylogenetically, he can be singled out from midst his environment with comparative oase. Notice the wrinkled forehead, staggering gait, saddle-backed nose, wilted collar, bloodshot eyes, notched incisors, and nervous twitch. He has been conditioned to withstand the worst infirmities of his cosmos. He has finally tasted of the apple of confusion, and like Adam has fallen from grace; he is reduced to a fraction of his former self. What dastardly deed can this innocent have committed to be punished thusly? What possible crime can deserve such retribution? Lot us trace his descent from idyllic bliss, (the freshman year) through Limbo, purgatory and finally to the depths of, "The Inferno." Loaving the sanctuary of home, this intrepid warrior embarks upon what appears superficially to be an engaging, intellectual challenge. Gone are the days of "staircase grading," Tuesday and Thursday afternoon sessions with his hypnotist and "The Ripper." Registration is uneventful and with books (all new, of course) on hand, he truly looks the part of the student. Alas, if he had only a prophet, an oracle to advise him of his impending disaster, he might foreswear Dentistry for another field of endeavor; porhap plumbing, polishing wax in a candlestick factory, or possibly operating a pneumatic plugger as a member of a road construction crew. His baptism to fire is sudden, decisive, and permanent. Just five minutes in class on Monday morning and he is frantically copying diagrams and outlines which took half an hour to place on the board the previous night; while simultaneously attempting to assimilate the diverse philosophical activities of an inert ameloblast. Fifty minutes and twenty pages later, the studont is not only seeing but hearing double. Taught in three weeks at various institutions, it is the only course offered to the first semester sophomore at Temple. So intensely interested has our classmate become that it was deemed necessary to offer him the added elective opportunity to do post-graduate research work in the field during the summer months. The fall has begun and gains momentum furiously. How was our hero to know that it would take "Cheery Carlos" eighteen lectures to explain pyramidal walls. He is still unsure as to whether it is a flare of a long bevel, and why he is unable to find a goezzinta or a pulzzinta in his laboratory kit. In order to produce a keen, aware, well-rounded person, the sophomore is required to take an elective course in current events, which includes such things as the dates of testimonial and state dental society meetings, as well as a companion course in uh public speaking, ahhh for would-be Calico Printers. In preparation for his clinical requirements our faltering knight bathes his hands twice daily in spit. His mind and body have long since began to deteriorate but ho forges on with vigor and determination. The adversity is overwhelming however, and ultimately his wits begin to deceive him. His distorted mind's eye sees a stranger wearing a bow tie, conspicuously out of place in operative and crown and bridge laboratory, sticking pins in a little stuffed doll. In a state of delirium the sophomore mutters incantations to himself, as he wanders aimlessly through the halls. He seems to chant, "what has Section B that we don't have in Section A." Thoroughly demented, he believes he hears many male voices singing rounds of a strange song, "Mersy Dotes." 178 J. RICHARO BOOTH Student Council RepraientottiveFinal exams are upon him; eleven in as many days, and his inevitable end is close at hand. He has lost all contact with reality, mind is a meal-strom of unrelated facts . . . Pathology is merely crud, fifty point essay on developing infant’s condyle, seven vents and a reservoir? Twilight sleep, fine adjustment, is Orban ever right? Raffle to send who, where, for the summer? If A increases and B is false then Birnim Wood will surely come to Dunsinane, what Protocol? Inlays are a junior course, turkish towels, paper napkins or toilet paper? Nightmare: first clinic patient has seven, upper, compound cavities, amphetamine, getting very tired, everything whirling around, Dr., why don't you do it over? NO, NO, NO, NO! I 15 bottles of beer on the wall, I 15 bottles of beer, if one of the bottles should happen to fall . . . to fall . . . Addiego. B„ Botnick. V. 8re»man. J., Blanket. B.. Booth J Balchinsky. J.. Bindarman. A.. Boisa. S., Bargar. I— stain. G. Checkoff. D.. Chets, H., Brown, S., Buchwaltar, N., Ettal-son, B. Dowd. G.. Growar. M.. DaNicco. A.. Douglas . C.. Dris coll, M. 179Gross, M., Franx. E., Harpstor. R.. Hollingsworth, J., Horowitx. S. Kemblowslci, J., Finlt, R., Hornstoin, I.. Faigenbaum, N.. Hosage. J. Kirson, V., Korn, R.. Kasslar, L, Gross. P.. Bosco, J.. Jos sapyn, H. 80Nockritx. J., Motkoff, J.. Moyer . N., Mercus. E.. Noth. A. Nevint, R.. Oiler F., Nicklin, C., Pacxkotkie, V.. Pirino, R. Pullman, • F., Prei . S., Prxybylko. L, Rappoport, H.. Rein. H. Rogal. O.. Pollock. T.. Porrece, J., Rothttein, D.. Reiter, G. Sounder , I., Schecker, A., Scheideler, R., Rothttein, D. 181Kotich, M., Steinman, A., Stone. C.. Sockel B.. Shita-beta. R. Taggart. R.. Simman, R.. Tcherkezian, H., Smith. W., Kelner. A.. Schwartz, M., Sherman. A.. Sklar, T., Singer. L. Strock, S. Weitberg. S. L.. Ward. M.. Waxier, R.. Trueblood. C.. Wilck. R.. Yankowitz. E.. Weiiberg, S.. Slawek. M. Stavifky. E. 182Roqal's bracket table. My tie i too tight you damn fool. Just 4 more thing , then we'll talk about prosthetics. Wonder what Fuchard would have done. It went through the topcock. I got the y tem broken. I ■p Where' your chip blower. Who' got the old note ? I forget the number . They're pinned. Now cough. Shoulda used a frog. Ye . Orthodontic doe have something to do with teeth but we'll not concern ourselves with that now. Let' have another vote on the te t dato. Cramming for ortho. But will it work in the mouth? No, the pontic is in Rome. 183I'm the little old Italian winemaker. May I cut in? But aren’t you even going to look at it? That ot up is a wrack. Can't you fallow understand that, it's easy. Will you look at that roach go. Ha said you flame it to gat it smooth. Wait’ll they sea the ro-oxam. Wake me whan it's over. These Jewish Holidays are getting out of hand. Who said that you can't hear laid? I hear them! America's 5 Astronuts. T ho n we’ll come around the left flank with heavy artillery. Physio lab is no sweat. 184ROBERT ADLER President JOSEPH DeSAlVO Vice-President ALAN BABIGAN Secretary HOWARD GILES Treasurer JERROLD AXLER Student Council Representative CLASS OF 1966 HISTORY Four score and $1500.00 dollars ago the dawn of history broke on the class of '66 and were wo broke. Registration day: 131 coolies scampered about emptying their wallets in exchange for a fifty pound stack of books, and a surprise package from the local dental supply house. All wondered what these mysterious contents were for, . . . we wonder still. The first day of classes: We filed into what we thought was the cafeteria, but when we opened the "steam tables", we met several old dental students who had fallen by the wayside. At first they gave us the cold shoulder, but since then they’ve poured out their hearts to us and we've come to know them inside and out; with the help of Dr. Whitcomb's deft machctte. The thing we fellas first learned in Prosthetics was the art of scalding fingers with modeling compound and also that a primary impression was not our first survey of the "O.H.'s". The "Saint" kept talking about cavity prep and wo thought he did his undergraduate work there. And when he mentioned calculus we wondered how many semesters we had to take. Now, we're sculptor-ing wax teeth that Picasso would be proud of. Dental History was stimulating but we think the course title should be changed to "The Diary of Anne Faggart" and we learned that the A’s and B's were given to those guys that signed the guest book at the museum. We derived the class song from another of our courses — "Please Dr. Custer, I Don't Wanna So." Among the many words of wisdom spoken there, two will always remain fixed in our minds, "You-Out!" Soap carving, one of our first displays of digital dexterity demonstrated the talent and creativity lying dormant in our classmates. There was everything from a two-headed dean and "personal sized" Ivory carved from "bath size." to a warped toilet seat and a thalidimide turtle. But dental school is not all work, it has its brighter sides. There was the time we all hung balls on the Christmas tree with the help of the OH's and sang, "It came upon the midnight clear." We really got a rise out of it. But in spite of calamity and catastrophe wo struggled through our Freshman year, and in another three years, the "Saint's" familiar "Yes, Doctor" will become a reality.Bablgan, A., Asta, J.. Dr. Eaggart. Adler. R., Axler. J. Baum. M., Back. M.. Benincasa. C„ Beiner, E.. Belkin, E. Chlnappi, A.. Dalton, E., Castaldo. D Chester, D. Coladonato, G., Collins, D., Conway, R., Goldberg. I„ Conover. G. Calabria. R.. Borick, R., Botnick, A.. Brumfiel, R.Friedman. L, Fields, D., Giles. H.. Diemer, R., Goldberg. M. Goodhart, G.. Goldman, E.. Hanewald, T.. Goldstoin, M. Haas. I. Henry. Herriman. W., Hummel. C., Jelus, P. Hel-fand, R. Sunshine, S.. Haynes. D.. Weissman. R.. Heimar. P.. Heiderc, J. Lawley, C.. Kalmanson, G.. Kaufman, M.. Klein, W., Klimen. G. Krupnick, M., Kupferberg, S.. Kudisch, F.. Kriger. A. 188Silverman, S.. Levine. M.. Mageliki. J.. Lorber, H.. Lake. J. Petrillo, P., Puma. A., Pafulla, C.. Pincot. L. Maynet, J.. McCelpin, F„ Miller. M., Mocxulski, R., Maxula, J. Schmelxer. C.. Subin, R.. Schepecarfer, R.t Schnifxler. S., Schwartx, M. Montalbano. B.. Murrin, D.. Oliver. J., Nicolini, F., Nocco, C. Reeder. R., Richardson, J., Rappaport, M., Schaeffer, S.. Salkin, L. 189190 Waicu . P.. Wrighl. B.. V«l«c . J.. Zuckor, B.Hi there. would you like to play with me? OucK! Sign me out for ene the ie. Or. Smell allright, I’ve often thought about practicing in Babylonia. Only on at a time may leave the room. Ju t wait till he light one of tho»e rigged eiger . Who turned the light on? Now about thi matter of paying cloier attention . . . Together we'll ting the Penna. Dutch Noodle Song. Now in the 4th race I would . . . ) Who put gin in the NH«OH bottle? It' getting warmer. Correction: you tend behind when you hovo it up. What doe Bardot havo ovar me? 191Whon I was younger . . . Why don' you do some cul- . . . end I think . . . ing up instead of cutting out? O.K. fellahs, he's back in his office. Steady Mr. Jones. You fellows ought to get to know your mandible. . . . and you put your finger . . . . . . and my mozzarella cheese . You grease it up and . . . Haven't you guys even seen a mitre board before? You should havo seen me when I played Cyrano. I always take a little off the mesial in my office. It's spelled with a B. 192OMICRON KAPPA UPSILON NATIONAL HONOR FRATERNITY Omicron Kappa Upsilon is the 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 1963 who have been honored by their election to Omicron Kappa Upsilon. A committee from the dental student body of Northwestern University in 1914, "desirous of organizing and founding a national honorary fraternity . . . which shall consist of dental students exclusively, admission and membership to which shall be based upon scholarship and character as manifested by election of the faculty," submitted the foregoing petition to the faculty. Omicron Kappa Upsilon, was so organized, to encourage and develop a spirit of emulation among students in dentistry and to recognize those who distinguish themselves by high attainments while students. The name and design of the key are founded on the initial letter of four Greek words, Satiria, Adan-tos, Kei, and Hygenia, 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. 194WILLIAM L. PARKINSON BARRY S. JOSEPHS JAMES M. MATHERS WILLIAM J. LUTTON. JR. ROBERT L. FRIEDMANJAMES R. CAMERON HONORARY SOCIETY OF ORAL SURGERY HONORARY PRESIDENT—Dr. James R. Cameron PRESIDENT—Frank D. Tice VICE PRES.—Robert Buckley SECRETARY—James Mathers TREASURER—Barry Platt 196The James R. Cameron Honorary Society of Oral Surgery was founded at Temple University School of Dentistry in 1933 and is now in its twenty-ninth year of existence. The Society continues to hold as its objectives, the promotion and cultivation of the art and science of Oral Surgery, the fostering of higher scholastic effort and more complete fraternal and non-fraternal liaison among its members toward scientific, ethical and professional progress. The Society strives to accomplish these objectives through the utilization of competent and unique guest speakers, group visits to local institutions of healing and active participation of its members through discussion and the presentation of papers. In the past, the group has been privileged to visit the Oral Surgery Clinic at Philadelphia General Hospital and on another occasion, the University of Pennsylvania School of Veterinary Medicine. Membership in the Cameron Society has been based upon academic achievement, fraternity affiliation, attitude, character and a sincere interest in the surgical aspects of clinical dentistry. Early in the fall of each year, a representative number of Junior students are selected and offered membership by the Honorary President of the Society and the Senior members. Throughout the years, many members of this Society have ascended to great heights in the dental profession, some of whom are presently members of the faculty. We are proud of these members and hope that an equally large number of the present members'will realize similar success. We wish to sincerely thank Dr. Cameron for his constant and patient leadership in society activities and for his guidance and inspiration to individual members. SENIOR CLASS JUNIOR CLASS Brodsky, R. Mathers, J. August, 0. Kleinman, N. Buckley. R- Moore. J. Beattie. A. Kobb. A. Cardona. J. Nepo, N. Blomquist, R. Levin, H. Doheney. M. Parkinson, W, Brandwein, S. Ollio. S. Platt, B. Brown. A. Politowicz. E. Friedman, R. Rosonmertz. S Buchwald, A. Price, D. Grossman. M. Roth. N. Cairo. A. Pulcini, D. Halperin, S. Seltzer, M. Contract. S. Rosen, E. Josephs. B. Sonnes. R. Coppola. 0. Rocco, F. Kaplan. A. Staff, J. Donnelly. M. Schiff. B. Keller. J. Tice. F. Drizen, K. Schwartz. L. Keyser. R. Yalove. J. Goldstein. H. Sheffield. M. Kravitx. C. Zacek, J. . Handley. J. Solomen, A. Kreitman, 1. Fox. S. Jacobs. J. Updegrove. L. Lutton, W. Meestrelli. R. Kaplan, D. Zucker. S. 197FREDERIC JAMES SOCIETY OF CLINICAL HISTO-PATHOLOGY PRESIDENT—Stephen Halperin VICE PRES.—Stephen Zucker SECRETARY—Robert Buckley TREASURER—Frank Rocco 198The Frederic James Society of Clinical Histo-Pathology, the oldest of Temple Dental School's honorary societies, was founded thirty-three years ago, by Dr. Frederic James, now retired professor of Oral-Histo-Pathology. Under the able leadership of its honorary councilors, Drs. Martin Entine, Marian McCrea and William Sabes, the society strives to correlate the histo-pathology courses taught in the freshmen and sophomore year with actual clinical practices in the junior and senior years. As in the past, the society invited guest lecturers, prominent professional men from neighboring areas, to introduce topics primarily concerned with histo-pathology. These regular monthly meetings, provided further interest in that open discussions were often held and clarification of important areas were ad- vanced — all of which proved to be of practical value. The Society, by constitution, is composed of 25 Juniors and 25 Seniors. Selection is based upon the overall scholastic records compiled during the first two years of school. The first ten men in the class are automatic nominees and the remaining fifteen are appointed not only to scholastic standing, but also by their achievements in Histology, Oral Histology, Pathology and Oral Pathology. The present membership, would like to express its sincere gratitude to Drs. Entine, McCrea and Sabes for their profound interest in society affairs and further wishes continued success in all of the Societies endeavors. SENIORS Brodsky. R. Mathers, J. BuckUy. R. Napo. N. Doheney, M. Parkinson, W. Evans, R. Platt. B. Fain. S. Rosenmerti. S- Fox. S. Roth. N. Friedman. R. Rudolph. 0. Halperin, S. Saltier, M. Josephs, B. Staff. J. Kaplan, A. Yalova. J. Kravitz. C. Zacak. J. Kroitmen. 1. JUNIORS Beattie. A. Ollio. S. Blomquist, R. Panitch, T. Brendwein. S. Politowitx. E. Buchwald, A. Price. D. Cairo. A. Rocco, F. Contract, S. Rosen, E. Donnelly. M. Schiff. B. Driian, K. Schwartz, L. Goldstein. H. Silverman. A. Handley. J. Solomon. A. Kaplan, D. Updcqrove, 1. Klainman. N. Zuucker. S. Levin. H. 199JOHN A. KOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY During this, the twenty-eighth year of our society, our honorary president and founder of the society, Dr. John A. Kolmer, passed away on December II, 1962. This was certainly a tragic event for our society since he was our adviser, program chairman, and inspiration; his attendance at our meetings and his timely comments were appreciated by all and his guiding hand shall greatly be mi ssed. It was Dr. Kol-mer's greatest wish and it is our earnest endeavor that the society shall carry on in his absence fulfilling its goals and enlightening its members in the future as it has in the past. The purpose of this society is to promote a closer bond between the dentist and the physician. Also, further enlightening of the dental student with emphasis being placed upon the inter-relationship of PRESIDENT—James Mathers VICE PRES.—Charles Kravitx SECRETARY—William Parkinson TREASURER—Marvin Seltzer systemic diseases and oral manifestations of these diseases, since the dentist is often in a strategic position to observe early manifestations of a disease state and advise prompt medical attention before serious sequelae take place. Membership in this society is based on scholastic achievement, character, deportment, and a show of genuine interest by a student in Internal Medicine. Meetings are held the first Monday of every month at Erny Ampitheatre of Temple University Hospital with a guest lecturer from one of the many branches of medicine, who comes to discuss his specialty and how it is related to dentistry. These addresses are very informative and in the past were suppli-mented by comments from the late Dr. Kolmer who greatly enjoyed introducing the guest lecturers. 200•20 J- - - ♦•TJ U± S o E i S 1ii5J5 '“ C _ ■ u u © 3 • • E O « 3 a:avuniyuniow NN ±° • » —' . -) .» "2 -» . -i H S . • ■-■£_• • ,t e , 2 • o - - =' Z 2®- Ei £ S S’-S -5 a-i S • 2 • ««OOOOoS««oOO 255525Zn.a.a'a'aa 0£Q O .O. -2 . = oe • 2 3 i s -jS e s - cifj c r. = o .t; o-.E o ® • y t i .§o!!5S.tD ’ jjjjJi2 v -j o ec O Z oe {Dec oi 22 T3 o£ r -j . - n ■ ? o c - t • »- t: — °.E ° c £ := 2 vl-a- a? i E J c i •— 2 S.-» o ? GOcoa a oQGoOOOOOui K IH•?si o a S J 5 J § S IS J 0'b 3000uu a.o.a.aca atcoco °c'0c‘ x j _. h ; ® |"5 c-2 _2 9- S c « ■2-d‘Oo C 5 C — c k c c M fc- — o"o Z«o _ OUQQlOIi 0 S-I 2 - -‘ • § c - • 3 y-0 nJl in? cooococoa OUTHE PEDODONTIC STUDY SOCIETY The Pedodontic Study Society, originated this year by Dr. Ritsert, Professor of Pedodontics, took its place among the other honorary societies at Temple University School of Dentistry as a professional organization dedicated to the broadening of the students' knowledge in dentistry and to the practical application of this knowledge for the benefit of the patient. The purpose of the Society is to provide an opportunity for each of its members to attend seminars and lectures by outstanding pedodontists and to promote the oral health and the general welfare of the child patient. The motto of the organization, as stated by Goethe, is: "Little can be accomplished for grown-up people; the intelligent man begins with the child." In order to be eligible for membership, a student must be a student member of the American Society of Dentistry for Children. Members are selected on the basis of academic achievement and clinical ab’li ty, with qualities of interest, enthusiasm, and personal character being taken into consideration. The pedodontic staff shall select for membership six (6) men at the end of the first semester of the Junior Year and six 161 more men by April 15th of the Junior Year. There is a President and a Secretary-Treasurer elected from the membership, who coordinate the society's activities and plan programs of benefit and interest to its members. As charter members, we are very proud to have been selected to this organiztion in its first year, and we hope that the Pedodontic Study Society, under the guidance of Dr. Ritsert and his staff, will become an integral part of advanced dental training at Temple, to provide the child patients with the care and understanding which they so rightly deserve. CHARTER MEMBERS: Fox, S., Maestrelli, R., Tice, F., Platt, B., Nepo, N., Martin, R., Parkinson, W., Morgan, L., Matkowski, J., Berger, A., Srfass, C., Fein, S. . Faculty: Dr. Ernest Ritsert Dr. William Binns, Jr. Dr. Robert Moore, Jr. OFFICERS: President—Raymond Maestrelli Secretary-Treasurer—Steven Fein 202STUDENT COUNCIL The Student Council ij an eight member student organization established by a grant of authority from the Dean of the Dental School. It is composed of the four class presidents and one elected member from each class. The primary purpose of the council is to develop a sense of joint responsibility of students, faculty, and administration for the welfare of the Dental School and its effective management to achieve its educational objective in the field of dentistry. Responsibilities assumed by the Student Council include the supervision of all class elections, determination of class dues, evaluation of student legislation, printing and issuing of the student directories, and sponsoring and planning the All Dental Dance, which constitutes the major annual social function of the Dental School. The Student Council has proven to be a successful and efficient organization in the coordination of student affairs and in student representation to the faculty. OFFICERS President ........................ Robert Buckley President Elect Marvin Sheffield Senior Class President Steven Halperin Senior Class Representative ... Joseph Kromash Junior Class President William Donnelly Sophomore Class President Christopher Fiumara Sophomore Class Representative John Booth Freshman Class President Robert Adler Freshman Class Representative Jerrold Axlerwow m m 4 qjtHfWMM W to o we We id« m o(«it'd MA xwVti yo4w Xw to liiVion o We OiotAota N e We «A%vi«»4 o out ‘imptiumi o taw W44« 4,W«otaVwA wX X eitt ji o 4«t ta rtuietA o Ve wiTOmy wwXWV Vee’ ol Aita pipit. Vw VtoWi viewed. tape ta lot eita y itaita Vw twtt w Wv mm it t tamptata ta titiWu Xw mw pm m e town oi itai'j, k y ..imv y UWwkCVkEditor-In-Chief ........................... Joseph L. Kromash Assistant to the Editor ...................... Ruth C. Kromash Business Manager ....................... Stanley K. Rosenmertz Assistant to the Business Manager Beverly Rosenmertz Literary Editor ............... Robert Allen Photography Editor ............................ Charles Kravitz Oral Hygiene Coordinator Jerome Gutterman Artists ................................ Patrick Ho Kathie Koozer Oral Hygiene Editors ... Elaine Gooding Ann Davies Lynn Heindel Faculty Advisor Dr. Dale Roeck Assisting Staff James Fontek Morton Levin George Capaldi Leonard Belli John Matkowski Kenneth Drizen Michael Schwartz Alan Harrison Lloyd Teran Michael Kernosh Paul Rosenbaum Irwin Freedman Richard Einhorn Raymond Maestrolli Joseph Nasife Joseph Towbin Richard Subin John Alexander 205 Kathie KoozerTEMPLE UNIVERSITY DENTAL WIVES SOCIETY The Temple University Dental Wivos Society is an organization which was formed to further an understanding of the dental profession among the student wives. Meetings are held the fourth Thursday each month to provide stimulating social and charitable activities, and afford an excellent opportunity to enjoy fellowship with othor wives. Membership is extended to wivos of all students enrolled at the Dental School. Wives of the faculty members and women who are associated with the school and profession of dentistry are invited to join as honorary members. The executive staff members are President. Retta Weinmann; Vice President, Greta Ward; Corresponding Secretary, Cetta Mastronardi; Recording Secretary, Terry Mahoney; Treasurer and Social Chairman, Jackie Moore; Sponsor, Mrs. Harold J. Lantz; Advisor, Mrs. Laurine A. S. Tiedekin. 206Advisor: Mrs. Laurine A, S. Tiodeken. Sponsor: Mrs. Harold J. Lantj Officers: IL to R) Jackie Moore. Treasurer and Social Chairman: Tarry Mahoney. Recording Secretary; Retta Weinmann, President; Greta Ward. Vice President; Cetta Mastronardi, Corresponding Secretary. Retta Weinmann (right) retiring President, turning over the gavel to the incoming President Greta Ward at the December 1962 meeting. 207JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL OFFICERS: President—Robert Belser Vice-President—Robert Steiner Secretary—Neal Roth Treasurer—Stephen Bobroy OFFICERS: President—Robert Gruszka Vice-President—Alan Berger Secretary—Neal Roth Treasurer—Robert Belser Faculty Advisor—Dr. Dale Roeck REPRESENTATIVES: Alpha Omega—Alan Berger, Jesse Jacobs Delta Sigma Delta—Neal Roth, Marvin Sheffield Psi Omega—Robert Belser, Vincent Coccodrilli Sigma Epsilon Delta—Richard Evans, Norman Mitchell Xi Psi Phi—Robert Gruszka, Joseph Nasife 208TEMPLE DENTAL REVIEW Editor-in-Chief Jerome R. Gutterman Assistant Editor Raymond Maestrelli Feature Editor Leonard Belli Assistant Rockne Pulcini News Editor Daniel Langan Assistant ......................... Peter Ward Business Manager George Capaldi Circulation Manager Anthony Mastronardi Assistant James Mathers 209ARMY RESERVE 210 NAVY RESERVEALPHA OMEGA FRATERNITY The history of Alpha Omega National Fraternity and the history of Thota Ramach Chapter have a common inception. In 906 a group of students from the Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery, assembled to form a professional organization with Judaism as its basis. In 1907 Ramach Chapter was organized. A correspondence was started with another chapter in Baltimore, which led to the ultimate amalgamation of Alpha Omega. The Ramach Chapter in Philadelphia acted as a hub, from which many spolces radiated. New chapters were chartered and the scope of the organization increased. In 1916 the Ramach Chapter of Alpha Omega Fraternity was formally chartered as Theta Ramach. Alpha Omega promotes the ideals of professionalism and fraternalism through the wide scope of activities offered its fraters. These activities include an Annual Scientific day, at which time both graduates and undergraduates have an opportunity to present table clinics dealing with various phases of our profession. The annual Post Graduate and Senior Seminar series brings together outstanding clinicians and members of the dental profession to discuss their problems in the everyday practice of Dentistry. At our annual National Convention one is likely to meet men from all over the world, who by their presence display interest and fraternal feelings for their fellow fraters. An Alpha Omegan, regardless of geographical location will never feel alone. At the present time, the chapter has 106 fraters, and 43 pledges. These 149 men will achieve their lifes ambition, to serve and live with honor, thus following in the great tradition and history of Theta Ramach Chapter and Alpha Omega the National. International Dental Fraternity. PRESIDENT—Alan Berger VICE PRES.—Jesse Jacobs SECRETARY—Stephen Bobroy TREASURER—Norman Kleinman 212SENIOR CLASS Allan, R. Berger. A. Barman. J. Bobroy. S. Chorin. J. Cohan, A. Diamond, M. Ebbin, A. Fontek. H. Fraadman, I. Friedman. R. A. Friadman, R. L. Ginn, M. Goldstein, S. Greenfield, A. Greenwald, D. Grots, R. Grostmon, I. Gutterman. J. Halparin. S. Josephs. B. Kaplan, A. Kotchs, S. Kraitman. I. Magidson, D. Moskowitx. H. Napo. N. Remland. R. Rosonmertz. S. Rosenthal, B. Sachs, A. Smith. E. Sonnet. R. Staff. J. Stain. L. Taragin, J. Weinberg, A. Wainmann, S. JUNIOR CLASS Brandwein. S. Cheskin, I. Contract, S. Einhorn, R. Faktor, D. Fainbarg, J. Flambaum, S. Gazes, H. Gold. S. Goldstein. H. Grossman, E. Hact. D. Jacobs, J. Jerrow, P. Kaplan, D. Kat . H. Karbar, D. Kleinmen, N. Levin, H. Lipschutx. A. Mailshankar. P. Mehrinq, H. Mayer, A. Michaalson. A. Minsky. G. Nadi or. R. Orient, L. Panitch. P. Rosan, E. Rothenbcrg. 0. Schwartz, I. Silverman, A. Sipkin, L. Thorm, M. Towbin. J. Ullman, H. Wallack. M. Weinberg, M. Wirlin, M. Wolf. S. SOPHOMORE CLASS Adler. H. Agris. J. Altman, E. Berger. L. Binderman. A. Blanket, B. Boise, S. Botnick, V. Brown, I. Buchwaltar, N. Checkoff, D. Ettellson. B. Feingenbeum, N. Fink, R. Fisher, J. Green. S. Gross, M. Harrison. A. Hershman, D. Kirson. V. Koff. H. Korr, L Marcus, E. Mayart. N. Nath. A. Neckritz. J. Oxfald. M. Rain. H. Rothstein, T. Saft, F. Saunders, L. Schachar. A. Schwartz, M. Sherman, A. Singer, L. Sklar. T. Steinman, A. Stone, S. Tichlar, H. Weisberg, S. Wilck. R. FRESHMAN CLASS Adler, R. Botkin, E. Besnar, E. Chaster, D. Darn, A. Gilbert, D. Goldstein, M. Goodhart, G. Kaiser, M. Kalmanson, G. Kaufman, M. Klein. W. Klimen, G. Kriager, A. Krupnick. M. Kupferberg, S. Lorber, H. Rappoport, M. Salkin, L. Schenk, B. Schmelzer, C. Simon, G. Spodak. M. Sukonack. B. Syat, S. Teran, L. Waissman, R. Yevil. J. Zaqon. L. 213Saturday night with tha Mummtri. A. O. National Convention. Dacamber. 1962. Undergraduate Seminar. 214Open pleaie! 2 I st on the waiting list. 2)5DELTA SIGMA DELTA FRATERNITY Delta Sigma Delta, the first organized Dental Fraternity, was founded at the University of Michigan in 1882. Choosing the letters D.D.S. for its symbols it is intimately associated with the profession of Dentistry and now as at the time of its inception has as its objectives: "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." The Rho Rho Chapter of Delta Sigma Delta was chartered at Temple University School of Dentistry in 1945 through the efforts of Drs. Robert Fexa and Joseph Benjamin. In 1947 five Delta Sigma Delta brothers graduated and firmly established the Rho Rho Chapter at Temple University School of Dentistry. This year Rho Rho Chapter enjoyed success in its endeavors to interest new members and acquired many pledges from the freshman class. The social calendar was full and interesting, starting with the O. H. Mixer in October and continuing through the Fall with the Smoker. House Parties, special Thanksgiving and Christmas parties and more of the same through the Winter and Spring. The Initiation Banquet was a highlight of the second semester as we welcomed our new brothers. An active and excellent Ladies Auxiliary rounds out the participants in Rho Rho activities. Thank you ladies for your generous contribution to solidarity. Credits are in order for the officers who served for the past year and made the fraternity group a dynamic brotherhood, and to our advisors, Drs. Robert McBride and Charles McCauley. Rho Rho Chapter of Delta Sigma Delta wishes to join in the tribute to this anniversary of Temple University Dental School and strives to develop along with the University for years to come, and to contribute generously to the future of Dentistry and of Temple University Dental School. GRANDMASTER—Neal Roth WORTHY MASTER—Daniel Langan SCRIBE—Patrick Ho TREASURER—Raymond Pirino TYLER—James R. Carmean SENIOR PAGE—Robert Buckley JUNIOR PAGE—Thomas Moyer HISTORIAN—George Capaldi I. F. C. REPRESENTATIVE—Marvin Sheffield DEPUTY SUPREME GRANDMASTER— Robert J. McBride, S.S.A. ASS'T DEPUTY SUPREME GRANDMASTER— Charles McCauley, D.D.S. 216SENIOR CLASS JUNIOR CLASS Alfano. A. Blomquist. R. Beaton. R. Dent. R. Buckley. R. McKinley. S. Cepeldi, G. Meek . B. Cardona. J. Moyer. T. Carmean. J. R. Politowicx, E. Dombroski, E. Sheudii, R. Fedele, B. R. Sheffield. M. Federico, F. Shelpuk, 1. Ho. P. Snyder. L. Lanqan. 0. Updegrove. L. Meettrelli. R. Verwayen, H. Roth. N. Tanski. E. Zacek. J. Ward. P. SOPHOMORE CLASS FRESHMAN CLASS Booth. J. R. Brumfiel. R. Coleitock. J. R Diemer, R. DoNicco, A. Gilev H. Dowd. G. Petulla, C. Fame, J. Puma. A. Franx. E. Schepacarter. R. Holling worth. J. Senkowsky. A. Kern. R. Siravo, J. Nicklin, C. Thome . W. Oiler. F. Wetkin . R. Pirino, R. Wetxel. D. Prai , S. Wright. B. Prxybylko. E. Scheideler, R. Slawek. M. Stone, C. Trueblood, C. 217DELT WIVES OFFICERS President: Nadine Sheffield Corresponding Secretary: Lynn Micklin Vice President: Norma Meeks Treasurer: Sandy Blomquist Recording Secretary: Eleanor Dent I not shown) The numerous and varied activities of the Delt Wives' Club kept the mombers extremely busy this year, while the companionship and friendly spirit within the group made these activities all the more enjoyable. The girls engaged in a number of fund raising projects such as selling Christmas cards, raffling off a turkey at Thanksgiving and a basket of cheer for Christmas. These and other activites holpod to stimulate the budget in order to buy a nice gift for the fraternity house. This is one of the main objectives of the club. Many social events were enjoyed by both husbands and wives beginning with a picnic in September. A great deal of fun was had by all at this and other gatherings such as the Christmas tree trimming party, covered dish suppers, and so forth. The girls' meetings held each month combined business, socializing, and planned entertainment. The senior wives always look forward to the farewell dinner to which they are taken by the group. All in all the girls agreed that this year they really earned their PHT (Putting Hubby Through) Degree, and they had a lot of fun along with it! Member : L. Micklin, G. Ward, N. Meek , N. Sheffield, G. McKinley, D. Wark, S. Blomquiit, J. Scheidler. J. Carmean, K. Updo-grove, M. Kern, E. Tichner. J. Ward, D. Booth, L. Brumfiel, B, Langan, L. Shaudi , B. Puma. J. Waikin . Not thown: G. Beeton, L. Capaldi, J. Cardona, J. Maestrelli, E. Dent. C. Vorweyen. S. Franz, M. Pirino, B. Slewek, I. Stone. A lonely Saturday night. Clinic i a tnap. 218219 I am your loader. Covered-Dish Supper, October 1962PSI OMEGA FRATERNITY Psi Omega Fraternity, the second oldest dental fraternity in its seventy-first year of existence, which was founded in 1892 at the Baltimore College of Dental Surgrey has as its objectives: to cultivate the social qualities of its members; to assist its members in all their laudable undertakings; to exert its influence for the advancement of the dental profession; to keep its members in all parts of the world in touch with each other; to secure by cooperation benefits and advantages out of individual reach; and to surround each member with friends to whom he may turn for advice and assistance. Eta Chapter became the seventh chapter of Psi Omega, having been initiated in 1896 at the Philadelphia Dental College only four years following the inception of the National Psi Omega Fraternity . In 1958, Eta Chapter secured a new house at '251 W. Allegheny Ave. after spending more than ten years at its former residence at 1505 W. Allegheny Ave. During the four years at the new residence, the house has been completely refurnished and renovated by the brothers with tho help and devoted assistance of Psi Omega members of the faculty and interested alumni. After fifteen years service to the fraternity as Deputy Counselor, Dr. Carl E. McMurray has retired from this position Eta Chapter has come a long way in the past fifteen years under the guidance of Dr. McMurray. It is with deep gratitude that tho brothers express to you, Dr. McMurray. their thanks for your assistance, advice, and personal interest which has helped make Eta Chapter what it is today. Our new Deputy Counselor is Dr. Harold J. Lantz, who will keep up the ideals and objectives of Psi Omega as they have existed in the past. Among the major events on the social calendar for the year were: Freshmen-Q. H. Mixer, Freshmen Smoker, Pledge Party, Christmas Formal, Initiation Banquet, and Spring Formal. Our best wishes and congratulations are extended to the graduating brothers. May they always be a credit to our profession and be a success in all their future endeavors. PRESIDENT—Robert Belser VICE PRES.—Robert Steiner SECRETARY—Anthony Mastronardi TREASURER—Robert Martin 220SENIOR CLASS JUNIOR CLASS SOPHOMORE CLASS FRESHMAN CLASS Agan. H. Brown, A. Bosco, J. Altimari, R. Bailor, R. Cardoza, T. Bary. R. Carmick. S. Blahuta, G. Crossman. R. Douglass, C. Castaldo, D. Coccodrilli, V. Czop, R. Friz. W. Chinappi. A, Keller. J. Ditxler, C. Guckes, A. Collins. D. Ke'yser, R. Donnelly, M. Hojduk, C. Conover. G. Lofton. W. Fitzgerald, E. Harpstor, R. Conway, R. Marmo, V. Handley, J. Horbold, E. Dalton, E. Marlin, R. Hoopes, R. Hosage, J. DeSalvo, C. J. Mastronardi, A. Hurst, L. Hubert, R. Drysdale, R. B. Mathers, J. Kinney, G. Josselyn. H. Goddard, J McLaughlin. W. Magriney, S, Kemblowski. J. Henowald. T. Moore, J. Price, D. Klotx. A. Hanuscin, J. Morgan, L. Rocco, F. Kosich, M. Heidcre. J. Parkinson, W. Salivonchik. S Pollock. T. Hoimer, P. Scholos. E. Steiner, R. Porreca, J Lake, J. Serfass, C. Unger, W. Smith. W. Magalski, J. Spano, D. Wise. R. Taggart, R. Maynes, J. Zehner, N. S. Tcherkezian H. Moczuldki, R. Montalbano. B. Murrln, D. 22 J222 Now that they're gone, lot'j got to bu ine» . Hal look at your date.223 Thcre't {rouble. How’ {hit coach? ■■k SIGMA EPSILON DELTA FRATERNITY SED was organized in 1901 at the New York University College of Dentistry. Twenty-two years later, the Delta Chapter was organized at Temple University From its inception until now, the members of Sigma Epsilon Delta, both graduates and undergraduates, have added to the laurels that have made Temple Dental School one of the finest teaching institutions in the world. The fraternity house, which is located at 3250 North Broad Street, has undergone many changes during the past year. Most notable is the striking exterior paint job done on the entire house. The lab was also painted. The house plays an important role in the lives of the Brothers. For the undergraduates it is a home, a laboratory, and a place to relax, and, of course, it is the hub of many social events. For the graduates, it is a meeting place that is always available. The doors are always open to anyone wanting to use its facilties. Through the many technical clinics, visits to the offices of graduates, social affairs and other activities, each Brother is better prepared for the day when he will have his own practice. Each year the extent and scope of the fraternity has increased. Through the activities of the Women's Auxiliary the wives and fiancees of the Brothers actively participate in fraternity life. Our best wishes and congratulations are extended to the graduating Brothers. Through you, may the profession be enriched. Through Dentistry, may your life's goals and ambitions be fulfilled. MASTER—Richard Evans CHAPLAIN—Norman Mitchel SECRETARY—Norman Forster TREASURER—Kenneth Drizen HISTORIAN—Joseph Kromash INNER GUARD—Richard Zuckerman OUTER GUARD—David August 224SENIOR CLASS JUNIOR CLASS Brodsky, R. August. D. Evans, R. Bckoff. M. Fein. S. Buchwald, A. Fox, S. Drixen, K. Grossman, 1. Oubin, S. Kernosh. M. Ellis. C. Kravitx, C. Forster, N. Kromash. J. Gardner, L. Lipschutx, R. Hafter, A. Litfo, R. Hernberg, N. Mitchell. N. Hochman, R. Riesner, A. Kobb, A. Rosenbaum, P. Levin, H. Rosenteld, J. Lorry, B. Rudolf, 0. Mandeli, C. Seltzer, M. Polsky, E. Shames, S. Spergel. E. Yelove. J. Zuckerman, S. SOPHOMORE Raphaelson, R Adelstoin, G. Rose. W. Belchinsky, J. Sandler, G. Blitzstcin, B. Schiff. 8. Bratman, J. Schneider, D. Chess. H. Schwartx E. Cohen. S. Schwartx, L. Goldberg. 1. Sigler, 1. Horwitx. S. Simkins. A. Jaffa. M. Skaler, B. Kaplan, G. Snyder, A. Keiner, A. Solomon, A. Kessler, L. Waxman, R. Lavine, M. Winters, M. Moskoff. J. Zucker. S. Nevins, M. Reiser. G. Rogal, 0. Rothstein, D. Schwartx. S. Sockel, B. Strock. S. Sussman, R. Waxier, R. Yankowitx. E. CLASS FRESHMAN CLASS Adler. R. Baum, M. Beck, M. Blumberq, $. Cutler. A. Denbo. J. GUuman, K. Goldberg, M. Haas, I. Harad, L. Miller, M. Schwartz, M. Shapiro, A. Silverman, S. Stein, A. Stone. R. Subin, R. Sunshine. S. Zuckor. B. 225Seated: (L to R) Cindy Rogul, Sandy Schneider. Itobel Fortter, Keren Server. Standing: (L to R I Mickey Hernberg, Maxine Rote. Mercy Kobb, Loit Schiff Lennie Zucker-man. Rote Seltzer. That's right! No duet for officers. The New Breod 226 Two old timersI'm sorry f• Iias. I thought this wn the AO house. Please Howie, tell the Brothers when there's a meeting. That's for the birds. 227XI PSI PHI FRATERNITY On February 9, 1889, at the University of Maryland Dental School, the Xi Psi Phi Fraternity had its birth. 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, 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." June, 1963 will see the graduation of more seniors who will pass from being undergraduate members of Gamma Chapter, to join the ranks of the Zip alumni. It is certain that these men will carry forth those qualities gained through four years of activity in the fraternity and that the dental profession will be greatly enriched by their presence. PRESIDENT—Robert Gruszka VICE PRES.—Joseph Nasife SECRETARY—Samuel Cimino TREASURER—Rockne Pulcini 228SENIOR CLASS JUNIOR CLASS SOPHOMORE CLASS FRESHMAN CLASS Addiego. A. Beattie. A. Driscoll, M. Atta. J. Ammirata, A. Bleiler, R. Fiumara, C. Bobigan, A. Batchelor, J. Cimino, S. Paczkoskie, V. Haynet, D. Dohaney, M. Damico, P. Stavisky, E. Richardson, J. Finger, H. Falcone, G. Strait. A. Spinelli, F. Flomerfelt, F. Occhipinti, E Stone, J. Giuliani, N. Ollio. S. Terreri. E. Gregory. V. Pufcini, R. Tilwick, R. Grutzka, R. Stryker. J. Valaca, J. Mallozzi. T. Tamborlane. R. Natife, J. Totalo, N. Raab, J. Raab. J. Vaccaro, N. 229Th n H‘ settled; you work the kitchen end I'll take cere of things upstairs. What's up men? Soo. I told you she had notched incisors. Who's the guy on our right? They don't look like dancin' girls to us. 230 I still can't make up my mind.Audition for Zip imokor, 1961. Zip protocol committo at work. Who' the cat with th hat? Anyon for a boilermakor.Our gang working???? I sfill seo double. I hardly ever drink . . . milk. 232 Which one of you guys wears perfume?MARGARET A. BAILEY Professor of Oral Hygiene Supervisor—School of Oral Hygiene 234DEDICATION With sincere affection and deep appreciation, we, the Class of 1963, dedicate our section of the Odontolog to Miss Margaret A. Bailey. As supervisor of the School of Oral Hygiene, she has helpod us grow and develop into professional women. Aided by her constant guidance we are now ready to embark upon a newer and richer way of life. Throughout her career, Miss Bailey has unselfishly devoted herself to the advancement of the oral hygieno profession. Having attended Columbia University’s courses for Dental Hygiono, Miss Bailey received her R.D.H. in 1923. Upon graduation, she spent a year in New York City working in a private office. Then she traveled to McComb, Mississippi, where she worked in the public school system for three years. We are proud to note hore that she was the first licensed hygienist to bo employed in that state. It was in September, 1927, that Miss Bailey became supervisor of Temple University's School of Oral Hygiene. For thirty-five years our school has grown and gained recognition under Miss Bailey's wise and capable administration. In the 1948-49 school year, when the required course of study was lengthened to two years, she received the additional title, Professor of Oral Hygiene. As a pioneer in her profession, Miss Bailey has been very active in establishing and maintaining the aims of the American Dental Hygiene Association. She has been president of such organizations as the Philadelphia Dental Hygiene Association, the Pennsylvania Dental Hygiene Association, and the American Dental Hygiene Association. In addition, she is a member of the International Organization of Soroptomists. In 1958 Miss Bailey was appointed to the committee which organized the Sigma Phi Alpha dental hygieno honor society. She was elected as the first president of this group. Almost incredible is the fact that Miss Bailey has found time to devote to her interests. She enjoys traveling both in this country and abroad, and has taken several cruises. Her interest in the arts, especially the theatre, has made her a well rounded individual. ♦ And so to you. Miss Bailey, with both respect and admiration, we dedicate this yearbook. Your assistance in so many different ways has been gratefully appreciated. Although you will not be leaving with us, we know that your warmth will spread forth into the hearts of the many girls yet to come.MISS RUTH M. HECK Associate Professor of Oral Hygiene — Associate Supervisor —School of Oral Hygiene CLINICAL INSTRUCTORS 23d MRS. SANDRA HOLDSWORTH. R.D.H. MRS. ESTHER MARSHMAN, R.D.H.temple ®niticrsttp Retool of (Dral i pg;tene Htgforp Upon recommendation from the Pennsylvania State Dental Society the Pennsylvania State Legislature passed a law in May of 1921, giving legal status to the profession of Dental Hygiene. In September of 1921, Temple University admitted it's first student for the study of oral hygiene. Miss Mildred Carl. Miss Carl attended classes with the freshmen dental students. She also held the office of treasurer of the freshman dental class. At that time, the course of study, which lead to a certificate in oral hygiene, extended over a period of one year plus an eight months internship in a hospital or public school. The second class of oral hygiene, which began in September of 1922, registered two young women. As succeeding classes grew it was necessary to limit the enrollment to the number that the teaching facilities of the dental building could accommodate. Before 1930, the physical facilities consisted of one room which served as the office of the director, Dr. Helen Monroe Beck. It also served as a classroom, laboratory, and clinic which contained ten portable Army dental chairs. In September of 1927, Miss Margaret A. Bailey be-came supervisor of the School of Oral Hygiene, in which nine girls were enrolled. Miss Bailey served as supervisor, clinical instructor, and secretary of the school. In 1930, the school expanded to include a private office, a classroom, and a twelve chair clinic located on the first floor of tho Sarretson Hospital Building. This hospital, which was associated with the Old Philadelphia Dental College, was the first hospital in the world to be devoted entirely to oral surgery. In the fall of 1947, the Temple University School of Oral Hygiene moved to new quarters at 3223 N. Broad Street. In September of 1948, the oral hygiene course advanced to the present two year curriculum. In June of 1950, the first two year class was graduated. The fame of Temple University School of Oral Hygiene can be seen in the number of states represented by the students of the school. The present enrollment numbers fifty-four young women in each of the two classes, some of whom have traveled great distances to attend the school. MRS. MILDRED CARL BARR. R.D.H. September, 1922 237L ft to right: Emy Goerg. Secretary; Vickie Miller, Vice President; Pat Jack-son, President; Judie Clause, Treasurer. SENIOR CLASS OF 1963 Freshman O.H.'s in '61 Our livos as professional girls had begun. Little did wo know at registration We were paying our dues to "Club Aggravation." Fifty-four to begin— We were in! Filing, carving and drawing away Kept us quite busy both night and day. Then our patients in manikin, comrades of a kind . . . The feeling we had was "the blind leads the blind." What wo could feel— Was "this can’t be real!" Epithelial attachment and loose areolar tissue, Did McCrea and Leitch have to press the issue? We memorized and we drew diligently To pass histo and histo-pathology. Flunk along with your friend— Seemed to be the trend. Growing bacteria on a plate, Then we're told to isolate. Staph and strep, you'll ruin our eyes, Why don't you grow to a larger size? We've had it with germs— In no uncertain terms! With Dr. Snodgrasse we spent many hours, "On Old Olympic Topping Towers—" Physiology was in one way a loss Of blood, that is. You'd think it were Red Cross! For both we had tests— Multiple guess! Then finals were here, half a year had gone by, We looked at our books and we wanted to cry. "Wait till finals to study," had been our delusion, It was one hour of sleep-—twenty-three of confusion. What we mean— Was coffee and dexadrene. Next semester in white cap and uniform, We scaled and we polished the teeth in true form. Now wo played the role of professional girls, With ankle-length gowns and hair-nets on our curls. It was an affliction— Without fear of contradiction. One unscheduled course in our daily routine, Was avoiding the dental students without making a scene. Since we were told, many time by "Miss B." To maintain our professional dignity. And so with a sigh We watched them pass by. Our days here were varied, the good with the bad, When they were good, they were the best to be had. But we had some bad times that caused us such strife, Like the raspberry seed in our molar of life. But soon wo will shout— We're out! We're out! And now as our senior year draws to an end, We must say good-bye to many a friend. Instructors and classmates—a tribute to thee, For without you we'd not have a class history. We must sadly say, "Let's call it a day—" 238LINDA PRICE ADDINGTON Staff and Faculty U.S. Army War College Carlisle Barracks, Pennsylvania MARSHA N. AMSTER 2266 Harwood Avenue Upper Darby, Pennsylvania SALLY ELLEN AVERY 5111 William Penn Highway Easton, Pennsylvania JOAN S. BECKWITH 4129 "L" Street Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 239JUDITH ANN CLAUSE 846 Walters Street Bethlehem, Pennsylvania JANICE SUSAN FOLKENFLIK 480 Grove Street Rahway, New Jersey ANN DAVIES 3 18 W. Center Street Wind Gap, Pennsylvania CAROL H. GOEPFRICH Route I Marietta, Pennsylvania 240EMI LINE GOERG Box 91 I Mount Dora, Florida ELAINE E. GOODING 4105 San Jose Blvd. Jacksonville 7, Florida Emory University Atlanta, Georgia M. DIANE GRUICH 109 Kaplan Street Cranford, New Jersey MARY ANNE HANNON 6330 Norman Road Oklahoma City, Oklahoma 241MARY ANN HERBST 52 I 5th Avenue Ford City, Pennsylvania CAROLE MARIE HOFFMAN 37 East Florida Avenue Villas, New Jersey SUSAN KAY HOSLER 336 North Broad Street Lititz, Pennsylvania COSETTE HUNCHBERGER 332 E. Derry Road Hershey, Pennsylvania 242SUSANN M. IDE 357 Prospect Street York, Pennsylvania PATRICIA A. JACKSON 423 Strawbridge Avenue Westmont, New Jorsey Green Mountain College, Vermont LINDA JACOBSON 3664 Venango Avenue Munhall, Pennsylvania M. SUSAN KELLEY 55 Columbia Avenue Dallas, Pennsylvania 243JANIS LYNN KLEIN 2241 Glenview Street Philadelphia 49, Pennsylvania LYNNE CHRISTINE KLINK 10 Park Avenue Lansdale, Pennsylvania SALLY JOAN KRUG 321 Shadyhill Road Pittsburgh 5, Pennsylvania HELEN KRUPA 6 South Third Street Hokendauqua, Pennsylvania 244SUSAN H. LEVIN 3706 Garrison Blvd. Baltimore 15, Maryland KATE E. LUBOW 61 University Avenue Bridgeton, New Jersey HARRIETT ELLEN LONDON 135 Dedham Street Newton, Massachusetts University of Kansas City Kansas City, Missouri BETTY J. LUDWIG 16 Lakeview Avenue New Canaan, Connecticut 245 EMILY SUSAN LYON 1020 18th Avenue North St. Petersburg, Florida St. Petersburg Jr. College VICTORIA ANNE MILLER 13821 Willoughby Road Upper Marlboro, Maryland RUTH ANN NELSON 5536 Ridge Avenue Philadelphia 28, Pennsylvania ELLEN ANN PATRIZIO New Street Glen Rock, Pennsylvania 746MARY LOU PRICCI 8305 Piney Branch Road Silver Spring, Maryland JUDITH ANN REDING 2042 Yorkshire Drive Winter Park, Florida SHARON LEE REYNOLDS 10503 N. Newport Avenue Tampa I 2, Florida NATALIE SAMYLENKO 1015 Schuylkill Road Phoenixville, Pennsylvania 747DARLENE SCHRODER 1311 N.W. 132nd Terrace Miami 68. Florida M. GAYLE SNYDER 4910 Brookway Drive Washington 16, D. C. PENNY RENEE SIMCOX 2615 Hamilton Avenue Trenton 9, New Jersey MARY ELIZABETH STANTON 7609 Holiday Terrace Bethesda 14, Maryland 248CECI SHAMES UFBERG 601 Matson Run East Parkway Wilmington 2, Delaware Temple University ELLEN KAY WOODNICK 675 E. Northampton Street Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania JUDITH M. ZINMAN 4307 Marlowe Road Wilmington, Delaware 249Just how short can they be? If the brush fits—use it!! Gee. I like living in a cood dorm. Loosen your belt—it's limbo time)! Twist it up. Baby! I've heard of whistling while you work—but— What do you mean get back You call this food? to work?!! Do your patients get you An O.H.'s work is never down?? done!! This looks like a case of white-shinoy-scalp. I really like that I’m roady for Florida . . . greasy kid's stuff. is Florida ready for me?7 Are you sure this is the way Penny got engaged? Then Lenny told Mrs. Mayes ... So. who’s prejudiced? O.H. Clinical Staff??? But I already have a date for Saturday night. Do you really think I'm too old for him? Who got an A? 250Can I trust you girls with a socrot? I'd love to. but—I'm a professional woman! Two hamburgors to go! You've got overhanging margins. Santa. Hard day! Now back to your cells! Humph. I could do it better myself. I don't believe I have a visitor! Time to throw in the towel. Now remember Boys, tho Sometimes I pretend he's number to call is . . . Gayle. Strictly female O. H.'sH Raid kills 'em dead. What do you mean, I can't bring my frog to class?!! WA i % , And furthermore . . . Yeah, for 12 visits! Has irregularity got you down? It won't get away this time!! Look! His zipper's down!! Hello—Avon Colling 1-2 Cha Cha Cha I just took an Aspirin and a Bufferin, and tho race is on! 251Don't let romance fade-fade fade . . . But Sue, I'll never get a tan littin' on the head! Are you lure we don’t have ichool today? I was sure I gave you that assignment in Peyton!?! I think I've got the beat! . . . and starring, Dick Clark! Miss Bailey, I’ve brought my The Profesional Way daughter for an interview. Stop — it tickles! Everyone thinks we're sisters . . . HA! Don’t cry — Maybe tomor- So, what else is new?? row's patient will show up. Frosh Profs?? I knew I left it somewhere! More sausages, Mom! Santa! I knew you were for real!! Now. all together: Shout out the Geo. I can't seem to eruption dates of the decidous teeth. find my instrument. Mixer last night?? I'd love to go out with you tonight!! So what if it's 2:00 A.M.— The Hawk's on the phone!! 252Officer! from left to right: Lynn Soffermon, Secretary; Sherri Young, Treasurer; Reno'o LeCroix, Vice Pretidont; Lynn Heindel, Yearbook Repreientativo; Rita Skelski, President. FRESHMAN OHS'! THAT'S US! Most of us were just out of high school and before we knew it, the time had come to pack all of our worldly possessions and step into the confusion of college life. It was a frightening yet exciting experience. All of us felt the same loneliness as our parents said, "Goodbye". From now on, it was up to us. We were on our own. The first few days were busy. There was registration, buying supplies, writing what seemed to be thousands of checks, mooting new friends and teachers, and getting accustomed to our new routine. That first semester was so discouraging at times but there were good times to be remembered also. One of the most unforgetable times was the party our big sisters gave us. It could not have been more enjoyable. With the weeks filled with so much activity, it seemed no time at all until Christmas was upon us. Excitement filled the air as we looked forward to the special parties and going home. But parting for the vacation period was sad due to the closeness which had developed between us. Everyone lived it up over Christmas vacation because coming back meant facing finals. However, dreaded as they were, everyone survived and came back to meet another semester with new enthusiasm. Now it was time to practice what we had been taught. Butterflys filled our stomachs as we realized we were now going to work in a human mouth, and where were we going to find all the required patients?! But we managed. Now as the year draws to a close, we look back and realize the importance of all we went through. We also look ahead but can only wonder what our Senior year will bring. 253CHERYL t. ANDERSON 433 Thomas Ave. Riverton. New Jersey Palmyra High School JUDITH ANN 8ANKES 817 C. Pine St. Mahanoy City. Pennsylvania Mahanoy Area High School SHEILA 8ROWN 61 2 S. Quincy St. Arlington. Virginia Wakefield High School SUSAN CARROLL ANDERSON 4716 Brandywine St. N.W. Washington 16. D. C. Woodrow Wilson High School SANDRA LEE BENNER 614 N. Jefferson St. Allentown, Pennsylvania William Allen High School DALE 8. CARLSON 195 Bible St. Greenwich, Connecticut Greenwich High School BUNNY ARNOLD 3664 Coronado Rd. Jacksonville 17, Florida Landon High School CINDY BOYER 5309 Backlick Rd. Springfield, Virginia Annandale High School JUDI CONNER 203 West Miner St. West Chester, Pennsylvania West Chester High School 254BETSY COX 10 West Main St. Lititz, Pennsylvania Warwick High School SUSAN J. DILWORTH 306 Maplewood Ave. Merion Station, Pennsylvania Harriton High School CAROL GODLEY 1001 Linwood Ave. Collingswood, Now Jersey Camden Catholic High School GERALDINE D'ALESIO 502 Spruce Avo. Upper Darby. Pennsylvania Archbishop Prondergast High School LOIS A. FEIGH I 504 Union St. Allentown, Pennsylvania Allentown Control Catholic High School PATRICIA GODSHALL 509 Lonsdale Ave. Lonsdale, Pennsylvania North Penn Senior High School JOANN DEFLORENFIIS 462 Pinecrost Rd. Springfield, Pennsylvania Holy Child Academy. Sharon TOBY FINK 5835 Camac St. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Olney High School KATHLEEN HAGENBUCH 156 N. Broad St. Nazareth, Pennsylvania Nazareth Area Senior High School 255LYNN HEINDEL 3001 Cadiz Av«. Jacksonville, Florida Alfred I. duPont High School CAROLE ELLEN HOFFMAN 73 East 35 h St. Paterson, New Jorsoy Dwight School for Girls BARBARA JAFFEE 848 80th St. Miami Beach. Florida Miami Beach High School ANITA R. HERBERT 1311 Thirteenth St. Huntington, West Virginia Washington Uni"ersity, St. Louis MARY JEAN HOFFMANN 6906 40th Ave. Univorsity Park, Hyattsville, Maryland Northwestern Sonior High School BARBARA KEENAN R.D. I Reinholds, Pennsylvania Governor Mifflin Senior High School GAIL C. HIGHAM 2603 Muskogee St. Adelphi, Maryland University of Maryland VIRGINIA HUNTER 22 East Butler Ave. Chalfont, Pennsylvania North Penn Sonior High School HELENE KRAUSEN I 15 Mary Water's Ford Rd. Balo-Cynwood, Pennsylvania Harriton High School 256RENE E J. LACROIX 121 N.E. 4th Avo. Boynton Beach. Florida Palm Beach Junior College MARSHA ANN LONS 3405 Pennsylvania St. West Hyattsville. Maryland Northwestern High School LINDA MANDEL 1921 S.W. 18th Ave. Miami, Florida Dade County Junior College ILENE LIPSTEIN 1417 Drake Road Green Acres Wilmington, Delaware P. S. duPont High School DOROTHY LOOS 937 Crefeld St. Elkins Park. Pennsylvania Abington Senior High School SHARON MASK 33 16 Smith Ave. Pikesville. Maryland Milford Mill High School MARSHA LITTLETON Laurel, Delaware University of Delaware JOAN LUCKOCK 1830 Jody Road Meadowbrook, Pennsylvania Abington High School LOIS E. METZGAR 1556 North 5th St. Stroudsburg, Pennsylvania Stroud Union High School 257ESTHER MILLER 6332 N. 12»K St. Philadelphia. Pennsylvania Philadelphia High School for Girls REBECCA SUE NORRIS R.D. 1 Mortxtown, Pennsylvania Brandywine Heights High School RUTH ANN MILLER Beecher St. Pine Grove. Pennsylvania Pine Grove Area High School JUDITH PAPACCIOLE 2137 Chew St. Allentown, Pennsylvania Rider College LESLIE NEIDITCH 9 14 Gilham St. Philadelphia. Pennsylvania Northeast High School SANDRA LEE PASIK Dunellen, New Jersey Piscataway Township High School ELAINE PINCUS 6012 Nebraska Ave„ N.W. Washington. D. C. Woodrow Wilson High School JENNY RASMUSSEN 1080 Talbot Ave. Jacksonville. Florida Robert E. Lee High School BETTY RESHEFSKY 311 West Rd. Portsmouth. Virginia Woodrow Wilson High School 258RITA SKALSKI 2526 Pierce St. Hollywood. Florida Control Catholic High School FRANCES E. WAGNER 8 Glonmore Circle Melbourne, Florida Melbourne High School SHERRI E. YOUNG 520 South Main St. Lewistown. Pennsylvania Lewistown High School LYNN SOFFERMAN 24 Oakdale Ave. Millburn. Now Jersey Millburn High School OALE WALTERS 860 South Greenbrier St.. i?405 Arlington. Virginia Wakefield High School SANDRA ZINBERG 1431 Magee Ave. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Northeast High School ELIZABETH LEE SWANK 134 North Socond St. Catawissa, Pennsylvania Catawissa High School PATRICIA WILLIAMS 281 I E. Kings Highway Coatosvillo. Pennsylvania Villa Maria Academy 259Don't laugh. I placed second in the Derby. What are FORTHYSIA? Ask Sue! What are you afraid off Oh, Santa, let me help you. I've got to copy the proto Oh, Pain! Hurt! It's a tack! call! Besides being President, I grow mushrooms. I can't believe she's actually studying. He wants my ring sixe. Seven conn eleven . . . I think we should just disre gard this $20. Got an Itch? Which one will be Miss Popu We don’t always clean teeth, larity? Oh, those . . . elevators never work!! Pretty good party. I'd say. Oh, that Joyce is funny! I seem to have something in my eye. 260She looks a little bored. Woll, Mom said to cut out cigarettes. Now division six 900s something liko this. P.U.I! How do I rata tkis7 Who put pumica in my Orao? I We can wear clothes on Thuridaysl Oh, nol It’s the janitor!! Nothing but rags to wear. I taka in laundry to make a little extra money. There is only one pair of pettipants like that. Who is the wise guy that took my cap? This Florida sunshine makes the wax more pliable. Dale, don't look now but . . . - Reading instructions on Yogi. If only I could maintain this posture for clinic. I just love to study. All three phones are busy, as usual. We must! We must! We must improve our bust. We'll do anything to look beautiful. Does anyone know "The Three Bears"? 261Words that will never be forgotten Russell H. Conwcll died in 1925. But his humanitarian deeds never will be forgotten by Philadelphia and the world. For it was through his personal efforts and sacrifices that Temple University was founded. In 1884. Dr. Conwcll. then a minister, was approached one night after a sermon by a youth who asked for aid in securing an education so he could better support his mother. Dr. Conwell readily agreed to instruct the young man without charge. He also allowed the youth to bring his friends and within a month forty students were gathering once a week to listen to the learned doctor. Inspired by the sincerity of the young men, Dr. Conwell devoted himself to founding a University where "all deserving young men and women could get an education.” Success was realized four years later when Dr. Conwell received a college charter for Temple University and became its first president. TEMPLE UNIVERSITY The University of a Greater Philadelphia 262Experienced 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. See your Caulk man: SAM REIF THE L. D. CAULK COMPANY • 1902 CHESTNUT STREET LOcust 3-2750 BALTIMORE . CAMDEN • CHARLESTON . CHICAGO • HARRISBURG • HUNTINGTON . JERSEY CITY JOHNSTOWN • NEWARK • NORFOLK • OAKLAND • PALO ALTO • PHILADELPHIA • PITTSBURGH RICHMOND • ROANOKE • SACRAMENTO • SAN FRANCISCO • SILVER SPRING • WHEELINGTIME NOW TO EQUIP YOURSELF FOR FUTURE SUCCESS WITH PRECIOUS METALS the best of everything! S. S. WHITE QUALITY DENTAL---- FREE OFFICE-PLANNING SERVICE EQUIPMENT HANDPIECES INSTRUMENTS FILLING MATERIALS ORTHODONTIC SUPPLIES PROSTHETIC MATERIALS 264 THE S.S. WHITE DENTAL MANUFACTURING CO., Philadelphia 5, Pa.JELENKO JELENKO THERMOTRGL l==n==' junior For crown and inlay abutments, veneer crowns, carmichaels, and short-span stationary bridgework. Certified A.D.A. type C. Highly Burnishable, Gold Color. An electrical melting and casting unit with finger tip control of casting temperatures. Gives highest strength, ductility and density and minimizes pits and porosity. With pyrometer and exclusive temperature controller which automatically regulates temperatures to 1600'F., Model IFC is ideal for wax elimination and heat hardening. Holds 1 to 4 inlay rings or 1 medium flask. Write for Your Copy of— "Crown and Bridge Construction”—4th Edition Contains 148 pages illustrating and describing the latest technics in crown and bridge construction using hydrocolloid and rubber impression materials. F. Jelenko 8c Co., Inc. 265 136 West 32nd St., New York 19, U.S.A.emei MILES RESTAURANT 3545 NORTH BROAD STREETWORK-ANDSTORAGE CENTERS TAILORED FOR THE DENTAL OPERATORY An entirely new cabinet idea! A complete selection of work-and-storage centers positioned where you need them for more productive, less fatiguing office hours. Cost less — can be installed easily. ■Aonvfocivring Company • Two Riven • WitconiU H. L HAYDEN COMPANY OF CONNECTICUT WE SERVICE WEU—WHAT WE SELL! equipment by Rittor THREE TRAINED EQUIPMENT ENGINEERSI equipment by S. S. White TWO TRUCKS STOCKED WITH PARTS equipment by Weber OFFICE PLANS — DECORATOR SERVICE obey thet impulse to MODERNIZE YOUR OFFICE Phono anyone of our eight representatives EDISON 5-5113 UNIverslty MI41 Bridgeport. Ct. Now Haven. Cr. ■ BUTLER TOOTH BRUSH te fit yeer every need Meets me specific deminds ot the profession desijn.., eit»cil distribution... variety...Quality. te tie sMt sin stifle tie irttefeisc Uinrieifelt sill fender telfie daitin trust lUMlilir tip lie or.tiiKl pfnlMi»r I OKI kivlk Im (••rial VVf •farlet • a«4 arwad "|-«latm| appMiKlS l»i |»« ••«rtvo« aid va"ia ercxikta (»m Ik M ifn w wWffyf • smnier Ores H mauled a n»« a v|e lor ease !• iKieal liaieie f vniolk kt.tf cooe »ilk aie irnlaliai tail ipu Better tooth brushes ire ifnlibli (n • end rinfi of bristles i d teiluns, mclodmi soft S 40 « »aioi» IUUU—tti erlcteat TWO-181 tHth tnrt Compliments of HOSPITAL CLOTHING COMPANY 1107 Wolnut Street Philadelphia, Pa. WAInul 3-1785 EPPLEYS 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 At TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY and at 151 other leading educational centers, it's . . . MS LATE R I ■ ' fOOO SERVICE MANAGEMENT - PHILADELPHIA (Division ot Automatic Retailers of America) 267Serving Professional Uniforms ond Professional Linen and Paper Towels to Denfol Offices KLINES Coat. Apron and Towel Service 4100 Frankford Avenue Philadelphia 24, Pa. Cumberland 9-5300 Superior Dental Laboratories A COMPLETE SERVICE 311 S. Broad Street Philadelphia, Pa. Kl 6-2127 BRANCHES: Allentown, Pa. — 717 Linden Stroot — HE 3-7521 Erlton.N. J. — 801 Merlton Piko — 428-452 PARKER'S RESTAURANT DINNERS and PLATTERS and DELICIOUS SANDWICHES 3248 North Broad Street BAIdwin 5-9227 MIDGE S BARBER SHOP SPECIALIZING IN CREW CUT 1414 W. WESTMORELAND T Daily 9 30 TO 7i00 PHILADELPHIA 40. RA. PREMIER TRADE MARKS Means Quality SINCE 1913 I. "Premier" for ell Product! 2. "Premierlite" — Operative Initrument! 3. Cerbid-ited Scalers — Excavators — Chisels 4. "Red Dot" — Diamond Instruments 5. Hemodent Liquid Gingival Retraction Cord 6. "Come-A-Pert" Contra Angles 7. "Linenited" Towels and B.T.C. 8. "Ela" — Carbide Steel Burs 9. "Petralit" — Silicophosphate 10. "Astralit" — Siliceto 11. "Striptite" — Matrix Retainer 12. "Cevit" — Ready-Mixed Cavity Seal 13. "Scientific" — Dental Light 14. "Diaket" — Root Canal Filler 15. “Beutelrock" Endodontic Line 16. "Sandplastic Disks Strips 17. Topicale — Topical Anesthetic 18. Strip-Aids — Self Adhering Bands 19. Stanide — Stannous Fluoride 20. Zoe-Solv — ZOE Solvent 21. Disclos-AI — Disclosing Solution 22. Hacitin —- Bur Diamond Cleaner 23. Angulator — for more Perfect X-rays 24. Redi-Pak Wafers — Periodontal Pack Ask your Supplier for Premier Products PREMIER DENTAL PRODUCTS CO. — Philadelphia 7. Penna. 268only Bioblend® offers the range of natural tooth colors for the age and complexion requirements of every denture case When you design a denture case with Trubyte Bioblend, the entire range of natural tooth colors is at your fingertips. With the new, improved Blend Selector, you can see at a glance the twelve correlated polychromatic blends of central, lateral and cuspid. You can match more natural teeth than ever before—for every age group, for every complexion type. A nolher fine product by . . . nmnsanB The Dentists’ Supply Company of New York, York, Pennsylvania 2 9opn S-C...on 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. Mary and Pot s LAUNDERELLE Dry Cleaning Service - Half Hour Laundry We Also Do Finish Work 1421 Westmoreland Street BAIdwin 5-8558 FINE PROFESSIONAL SCHOOL RINGS By BALFOUR L G. BALFOUR CO. College Ring Div. 1920 Chestnut St. Phila. 3, Penna. EASTON DENTAL SUPPLY HOUSE, INC. ALPHA BLDG. EASTON. PA. ••SERVICE AFTER THE SALE" Contact Us For Location Information P. s. Means Something Extra for You at PHILADELPHIA SUBURBAN Friendly Service Liberal Earnings Your Personal Savings are Insured up to $10,000 by Federal Savings and Loan Insurance Corporation. Open a Savings Account Today PHILADELPHIA-SUBURBAN FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 3310 North Broad Street Philadelphia, Pa. 2 70You’ve been preparing for success. Soon it will become a reality. Here are three steps to insure it: One ... sit down with your Ritter dealer. He'll help you locate successfully, give you advice on a hundred details that will get you started right. Two . . . then, let Ritter’s Office Planning Department design your office. Our staff of experienced layout men can do wonders in applying work simplification to your new office. Their service costs you nothing. Three . .. one final step. PEP.. .The Ritter Professional Equipment Plan will start you right financially—give you a fully equipped office with no down Ritter payment. Three steps to success... write us for complete details. ROCHESTER 3. N. V. 271Compliments of MORRIS FEDER LAB TECHNICIAN Compliments of Jr. American Dental Association of Temple University Compliments of THE SENIOR CLASS Jefferson Dental Supply Co. S.W. Corner Park and Allegheny Avenue Distributor for Myerson Teeth - Weber Equipment Reconditioned Equipment Complete Office Planning Rubin Greenberg, B.Sc.PHor. BA 9-9808 WOOD, NOVICK WINGROD Dental Laboratories, Inc. CROWN BRIDGE RESTORATIONS GOLD - PORCELAIN - ACRYLIC - CERAMCO - EPOXY Local Pick Up Delivery Service Out of Town Mail Service Price List and Prepaid Labels sent upon request. 1930 Chestnut Street Philadelphia 3, Per. 27 2 Telephone: LO 8 1575CUM LAUDE Graduates have always praised the services of CLIMAX. As you prepare to launch your professional career, the planning of location and offices deserve your most careful attention — and this is one of the many services Climax makes available to you at no additional cost. For more than half-acentury, the experienced personnel of our planning staff has helped outfit the dental offices of three generations. ... and Climax Service is complete service . . . teeth, gold, equipment, merchandise and laboratory services. Whatever your dental needs, you can rely on CLIMAX. include Climax in your plans 2732 Outstanding Contributions to Dental Education and Practice COLUMBIA DENTOFORMS FROM o 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 ex acting demands of teachers. Today, Dentoforms number more than a thousand and present conditions the student will encounter in practice. And in graduate years, Dentoforms continue to help clinicians in postgraduate education and to help the busy practitioner in his endless task of patient-education by showing the better dentistry he seeks to give. BROWN ATTACHMENTS BROWN Precision Attachments have been used successfully since 1920, when patents were granted to their inventor, Dr. I. Brown. This event followed by only a few years the impetus that Dr. Herman Choyes 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 274 131 East 23rd Street New York 10, N. Y.POLYCHROME COLORS make available new and distinctive concepts of physiologic characterizations in both porcelain and plastic anteriors. You now have your choice of Polychrome Porcelain or Polychrome Plastic for the creation of personalized full and partial dentures. In the extraordinary Polychrome colors, you will also perceive the "alive’ markings that arc characteristic of a normal dentition, beautifully reproduced deep within the teeth as enamel fractures, fillings, dccalcifications, food and tobacco stains, etc. They appear with incredible fidelity but also with such a delicacy that nature’s normal imperfections arc made to contribute to cosmetic effects. ASK YOUR UNIVERSAL DEALER to demonstrate the Polychrome Color Selector —it is a practical, highly useful arrangement designed for experimental anterior set-ups at the chair. T ltwliwme E ANTERIOR TEETH B WITH THE NEW COLOR DIMENSION THE UNIVERSAL DENTAL COMPANY 48th ot Brown Street 275 Philadelphia 39, Po.Prosthetic 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. PHIL A., PENNA. EXPLORATION NEVER STOPS Now thot you ore o new member of the Profession. Doctor, you will find that oil advances - whether in Spoc or Dentistry - result from continuous probing of the known and unknown ... through exploration thot never stops. Since 1964 Justi has continuously explored motenols for restorotive Dentistry - one of the big reasons why Justi Imperials are the finest plastic teeth ever' PeeJurl! for Bttur DtnlUtf M. 0. JUSTI i SON INC. tHIIAOIltMIA 4 f» • CERAMICS • VENEERS • FIXED BRIDGEWORK HERMAN AXELROD LABORATORIES, INC. 520 Medical Arts Building PHILADELPHIA 2. PA. Phono: LOcust 3-2492 276277Best Wishes from LEADERS OF PROGRESS IN PORCELAIN TEETH Aesthetic • Characterized • Modern-Blend Myerson and Sears • Synchronized True-Kusp • Dynatomic PLASTIC TEETH Dura-Blend • Myerson and Soars • FLX Shear-Kusp • Synchronized MYERSON TOOTH CORPORATION 66-90 HAMILTON STREET CAMBRIDGE. MASS. JACK'S DELICATESSEN 3240 NORTH BROAD STREET BOTTLED BEER —SANDWICHES Let Jock Cater Your Next Party ALLEGHENY DRUG CO. M. Grossman $. Eshner Broad Street Allegheny Avenue Philadelphia 32, Pa. Phone BA 8- 1113 Compliments of Dental Wives Association Congratulations to the CLASS OF 1963 278 A FRIENDCONGRA TULA TIONS To the Class of '63SELECT YEARBOOKS 7675 MAPLE AVE. M ERC H ANTVI LLE, NEW JERSEY PHONE: NO RMANDY 5-3400 ( 777J 1  

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, 1960 Edition, Page 1


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


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


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


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


Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1


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