University of Southern California School of Dentistry - El Molaro (Los Angeles, CA)

 - Class of 1963

Page 1 of 172


University of Southern California School of Dentistry - El Molaro (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 172 of the 1963 volume:

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Throughout his career, he has been dedicated to the teaching of dental anatomy as a foundation for all operative, restorative, corrective, ancl pre- ventive procedures in Dentistry. Dr. Harrison graduated from the School of Dentistry at Denver University in 1919. He was a mem- ber of ATE, OKU, Blue Key Sigma Xi, and Delta Sigma Delta. After his graduation, he practiced in Denver, and in 1923 he came to to Southern California and began his teaching career at U.S.C. In 1928 he helped organize, and taught the first class of dental hygienists at U.S.C. This was also the year he was appointed Professor of Oral Anatomy. He became a Fellow of the American College of Dentists in 1938 and is Past President of Pacific Coast Society of Prosthodontists. Dr. Harrison began his famous wax carving project for freshmen in 1928. The proiect has brought a great deal of attention to the school through several publications in foreign and American journals, magazines, and newspapers. He has also appeared on television with Art Baker on "You Asked For It." Dr. Harrison looks back on his teaching career with great satisfaction. He has enioyed every minute of it and his ambition is to meet the third generation of dental students to attend SC since his career began. Dr. Harrison feels that Dentistry is the greatest profession in the world. His advice to those enter- ing the profession is to never lose enthusiasm, keep abreast of the field through a program of continued postgraduate education, and give freely of your knowledge and advice to others. Dr. Harrison, we salute you! THE SENIOR CLASS OF I963 PAYS TRIBUTE f5 we Kgs TO YOU, DR. WILLIAM P. HARRISON X Q I I A SPONSORS American Dental Research Karl A. Kreis Company The Aurum Company Keeling and Company, Insurance Buttress and Denner Dental Laboratory Lawrie Laboratories California Dental Supply Company Leroy Grannis Dental Laboratory Coe Laboratories, lnc. Lincoln Dental Supply Company Columbia Dentoform Corporation Los Angeles Dental Supply Company Crescent Dental Manufacturing Co. Memb9"5 of Southern California State Dental Laboratory Society Curiel and Simpson, Inc. Midwest Dental Manufacturing Co, Dental Perfection Company, Inc. Mizzy, Incl The Dentist's Supply Co. of New York The "90l" Club Eastern Dental Instrument Manufacturers N0l'l'l1UI1Cl M- Johnston Dental Laboratory A. L. Engelhardt Company 0. Suter Dental Manufacturing Co. David J. Galaif Pacific Dental Supply Company E. W. Griswold and Associates Shaw Dental Supply Company Guggenheim Dental 'Supply Company Normdlncizlilaughl Hamilton Manufacturing Company Soy Takechi Dental Ceramics Harmony Dental Products S. S. White Dental Supply Company Hoyt E. Cushman Dental Laboratory Swissedent international Johnson-Oglesby Company Tom McMahon, Inc. Jos. Dansereau Dental Mfg. Company Toyo Miyatake Studio, Photography Charles H. 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P,-U J.-1.1- L-nv,-A--v Q 2 f- - .-.,,+.-,ea -we-...-ra' mu: -J-sf-rs--.v2..s--ive..-..v.-L.. vi .si-as-i..... n-.1-r,g-f-1, -,neu-v,,L-.1 0 ,-,,-uu..:--.- '. -'L f K :I 3, L, xl "1 at -..., is Y. ., ,, - 13- ' 4. w We, the Class of 1963, having been individuals from all walks of lifegare hopefully ready to 3. emerge as men of similar thought and action. This metamorphosis toward unity took place over a period of four years during which time we were twisted, torn, tortured, tutored, terri- fied, tempted, tricked, trusted, tantalized, and in general, tried. We were pushed as well as pampered. We were hindered as well as helped. Yet as a class we stuck together with a spirit not different from that found on the battle- 'ahhh ground at Guadalcanal. We braved the elements with constant ioking, ribbing, '1-Q. 'Fl-Q PETER and a general sarcasm, which each of us learned to endure as well as Nl WS iifzx dish out. 7523?-, The occupations changed, the times changed, and the personalities 'alll- -nik, changed, but the souls within the bodies remained. Emerging from all of this has come the robot known as DENTIST. We gave and we took: and after taking it for four years 'iii-. we have finally arrived at the end of the road here xc f-, 51? "gif,-,it at the Golden Spike which we intend to drive home W , -by all means. ., WTB, 5, L X S iifgg, Please bear with us and have mercy lwe 639: via.. NN 65 W X have none to sparel for we know not W S what we do in the days of delirium. 'il-fe. l g X The spike may get you or it may XX not. Either way, have an open 13331. X 4:55 mind, a sense of humor, and "life XX above all have yourself a X wonderful adventure in ,.f X 'X tip? reading the EL MO- X W ' M V 'R 'tgtegx LARO 1963. X ., 'I' his X ' it t . ' +5 X N , ff E 1533. -. e if l ' - W ' J ' , I 3332, MX 2 f X N! ! - 5 . JC' E. V1 .lf , Wan 1. 1- Q naw Q xy A - 'Wag .- 3:1253-I 'WWSYMQQL 7 mf I - -' Y ' .v f f V ,vm LAY. -' 1: 9 , ' 1 , r 3 hz' .L ' -' li .: , - '- ,A-'J i .f. wiww- , . 'L .afhdr , livers ,,,, .,.. A . I1 , - +. . ... 4. u--'nf L 11' ----WQ ivffl L Lrlfil, .lf.lle. " gl., Charles Cresmer AI Khedari Ken Oye Windy Williams Ernie Tanaka Wayne Bemis Dave Smith Ernie Nagamaisu Harris Done EL MOLARO STAFF FOR 196 Ted Depew - Editor Wayne Bemis - Business Mgr. Ken Oye - Art Director S 7 y y 6- L IATE I 16' X r QWQ . E A. ,:,.' - ' - -e' 4 i Vx 1 We 'fin ,. l - lv Y Ygjtpl.-:A Q H ,.!. Q' sL,.v""gp i Ll t ' "LK,-,Thar I - H QSJQ t - . ,luqfi L4 , -V 4, P F Y my F- -A H V -V I, V V- , X L K.-,. ,.,,., .1 1,1 ABL r-'f--X e' -I-J W- r,:,.A?g:9-i,..H we - ww ff- 'J -i -flirt!" '.- : 'lv' J , 'cpu -. ' 5 bf-Li ,H -- , - . K r 'X : ", - gl 'J' 4' '- -4, .. 'gn l' 1- ' ' Y, --:ii ji Y ,Y 4 . 4 .x -I.-.' .gt A-' . 41:-J :tw H x qt, 4 .-- .1, " 1 ' 'Y' 4' ' wil, . L "-LW 4. 1 . 5 'Q -f Y -Hn - :lg Q-21:3 ,,':n' ' . ,J F Z.. ' 'H 3 .fiEjf'i"'1"'. ,FH , jziis-S- 4' '-5 Aj' -"7 JJ' -l ' -Ps-'H A' :tr -. - nf 4.-.7 .-cw'-.1-6 " 4" ' +5 --ev. ,-'isf' 7:4 N c,r'.-..,--,'2':..'1H :ww , - ,E g-fi' ,-.,-T5 -54311 1 1' -', 4.M.' .-,Htl ,grab 3 V rs , lg . 5 .- Neff- ,-,Q-,I "1"7 fi1".gwii:-'.'f-me., A 'ef - "'3f""-T5 - . 9 " , ', A - - ' ,sq . ls'-9" W '- ""'L JJ' 1' f 1 ..., . ij ' s D 4-YT, s ' 1.4 ' , ' , " , -W5 -s I f - . u-A, . , 401 Qin C0 YRM Ted Depew Ralph Fontana Ed Gabay John Farsakian Jerry McClellan Rich Gates Rudy Kochevar Max Cutler Jim Milliken The El Molaro staff is composed of an intrepid group of diligent hard working dental students. A staff member is not diffi- cult to distinguish from the hurly burly of school. He can be seen lurking in corners, doggedly pursuing his targets - always surveying the situation with an everpresent sneer. The faculty and administration think of us as saboteursg promoters of a revolutionary change. However, we see ourselves in the role of reformers, promoters of all things which are good, right and iust. We are dedicated to retaliate, persecute, and generally expose all those who have crushed our noble aims. Many long hours were spent in making an effort to achieve these goals, occasionally, resulting in a triumph of emotion over discretion. To acquire additional funds, it was suggested that we produce another book containing material that even we I censored. Unfortunately, this idea did not progress beyond an offer from a firm in Tijuana to publish the material. CONTRIBUTORS Harris Done - Photo Chief .lerry McClellan - Copy Editor Doug Oswell - Chuck Julienne lfTv'--v---1-nn' . ' - ' ive-if-. ,I :.I 4. "f .' 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' . -I-,"-.., ' of nz- f 4 . ,I . .AIM X - , I -. .IAQ rw W"Jq--'r. . U ' , 33 '. ' S- ' .II ,I II.IIIII,I .I' 1,2 DLI? .- . ' :A .-1? . - It I I Viz- I I-.-IjII..:'f. I 2 ,:I.f ff? II, I.rII ,-,II 'QQKIQ - "if ,:'.16f' :I . ,I. ,- IAS-N .3.'z. ' f.I fI,k 'ISS' -, I - I JI :Ig .' 1: f - ' -.1-..:'g'. f' in ' I' '- , I-Ipit. 'II' :"J II-, H .- ,A -:XII-its , gs' 15. zz,-'Ii If-Z'fg..II I N? gI.Ir I flux ,I ,, ,..1. , ol' 'Vx ' 1 -. -2 "1 1. 1 ,:II.I-in 'g:I: --Q' :'q.j f gg- ' ,Cl -F - I. I-, gg. v qc' lf- III I-I. r,'-.'- f'.' -fu '- 4I-.:,. ffl ,II-. .I , , f, I .l K? I- 'QI if ' 1I..,I- . t. - -ri' 'LS 'Q".21f'Qf 'I-.1 'IVZI '56 I VI. .A I. . f,- l, ,Sr .IJ jg' - ,: i ' .. fl 3: .I P. a'- . II.-, I, .. l '.,l nf, 4. '.n 1 2 1 , . ,I If I.:-Irv I- I.II.II .III . ,-.x .1- ' M "5 '1t,.7i.? 1 X-,Z'f? ,' 'I YI ' ' 'if'-f ., fri? '.. :Ji . I., - u N 1 I4. , , 1 .- .. - QU. -,.I,2Iu,- ',,g,'e 1 ., II. ,. .. ,aI ll, I 3:-6 -ff. P-5 .Fic 1 'W' ,' Iii: ' M. I IN-' .V ,QI . .f . s .IIIJIIII . , f. - , II I-.I--5-.. 1' c' ' 4 '-.,. . .,. -.sf -l.. v 1 , .E ' ' 'ffl .II-, --1 :ill 'fi r.' ,"1f'f'-Q-' 1 ' ? 1 1'-" , :mfg-.' . 53 Fifi-l-fs w. 'I -131. ' ' f. . ' . . ,.x. .I.I-21. III, u QI' fy 'I , rf. A 4.1, - ,,.ff 1 If'x ill 4 4. ' -slid' gg 'js I,.y.5 .r r' 'f I . 1. x"'r A I ' is E .11:,:ff.I 3.f1.Ipf:I,,, -A-3 .nwtsr pg if --1 f'.'c',Z-:+I '. I-I . ' LI -vI.II,fI ,Ib -' t .,. 1, -1: 143 ir," ' 4 fp' .XII 8 .- It It .'-'I 3 M1155 DR. RCBERT W. MCNLILTY, DEAN One ot the foremost leaders in the field of dental education and administration is our own Dr. Robert W. McNulty. Dean McNulty artived here from Loyola University of Chicago in 1950 bringing with him the drive, the spirit, and the high standards that have put U.S.C. School of Dentistry in its place - at the top. His outstanding contributions to dental education won him the Truman W. Brophy Memorial Award in 1958. Dr. McNulty is a man of progressive thinking as shown by our remaining abreast ofthe advances made in dentistry. lt is under his supervision that all this has been possible. To him we are very grateful for our thorough and up-to-date dental education. Isabel Boland Jan Westlund Chris Martinez 1 x I. . I I I. at 1 1 1' u Z, I. -. ,1 -rf Ti , , I T I T W Marilyn Maxwell DR. ROBERT RUTHERFORD DIRECTOR OF ADMISSIONS Probably the first friendly handshake most of us got here at U.S.C. was from Dr. Robert L. Rutherford'the day we walked into his office, tense and fearful for our'interview for admission onto the "tooth team". Here we met the soft spoken man with the gra- cious personaliiy who was to be our Uncle Bob for the next years. lt was here that we learned that he had held this post since 1948. Also he mentioned being an instructor in the basic sciences, a world traveler, avid skiing enthusiast, and an excellent horseman. Now we look back upon that first day and wonder why we ever walked through that door and by the beautiful secretary. Thanks for letting us in Dr. Bob. We can forgive, but not forget. The genial lady who is secretary to the Director is Mrs. Margaret Colman. Mrs. Colman has been an active civic leader. She has served in the Red Cross and is a past president of the P.T.A. Mrs. Colman is in the unenviable position of hearing'most of the clinic complaints first, however, it is with her good natured, pleasant, co-operative manner that most of these problems are solved. Mrs. Coleman, Secretary to Director of Clinics DIRECTOR OF CLINICS S .sv Dr. Francis J. Conley Z4 9 f lf' If I, , X. ff K El, D X z f Ill Lg , ,, iam ff' T: -1, 'A ,X lf X26 i I U F .al E sl! 5:51 TECHNIQUE STAFF Mrs. Shaw Helen Root always had a smile and a bit of advice for those who wanted to find something better than craytex or burlew. She also was singularly and deceptively diabolical in building up our confidence with her pleasant personality -she always had something nice to say. This left us totally unprepared for Maudlin Maude's Mauve Manner. 75 ' ' Mrs. Elsie Roseboro We will always hold a warm spot in our hearts for Mrs. Shaw. Friendly, capable, and willing, she has helped all of us throughout our first two years of dental school. A typical day would find her busily packing dentures at 7:30 A.M. She would be taking roll at 8:00, and 8:30 would find her still in the hall crossing numbers off the list. Mrs. Helen Root Elsie Roseborough was the phantom of the third floor. We seldom saw her and never heard her. Her time was taken up with the precise and methodical fabrication of state board casts or stone models. She also made coffee for Murphy and Ho, and stayed out of sight. W , of itt ll . I 4. 1' , V' fl-5 i. 1 ! ' yy u L ' gifffx xvjaqigfij .-r. .x.'i. -9!. -3- ta 5 ,, .5 .,:3,. . 9,11 pc 'K r,,4S,,x L 11- . 'I -X1-S Y-1 of "' I '- 4'igl'1' jg il' Tl? NJ iifg 1 ii iii ' T WL. . A l 1 'Q- r j W X X l A Dick Arconti -jecfreas. .2 Harris Done - Presidenth Mel Schwarz Vice-Pres From the start, it was mayhem and confusion. We butted our way into parking places and bumped into each other's shopping bags as we tried to locate our seats on the third floor of the rustic S. 8. T. building. Dr. Harrison patiently named and described each of our instruments and told us where to place each one in our spacious third floor lockers. However, for many of us, it was three months before we knew the difference between an Evan's carver and a wax spatula. Down in the Histo Lab we met a couple of interesting personalities who were dedicated to making our first semes- ter a challenge. Next, we met a year-long companion whose pungent personality we shall not soon forget-our cadaver. Anat- omy was a refreshing experience iin fact, for some of us it was almost regurgitatingl. Thursdays were spent with a far more conversational personality. "Ole Murph" told some rousting iokes, barked lseldom bitl, set examples of professional dress and decorum, and, taught a little prosthetics lbut who has done more?l. The SCIENCE of dental materials was easily the most interesting of all our freshman classes. we learned to measure things, take plaster thumb prints, make a pocket-size ladder, fill in blanks, and, most important, that silver could neither be accurately cast nor soldered. The second semester we met our first honest-to-goodness god-Gung Ho. He didn't give us much encouragement, when during the first lecture hetold us we were three weeks behind. We showed him, we haven't caught up yet. We also met Dr. William Fowkes. Class personalities began to come forth. Harris "I go Pogo" Done was our first president. Elmer "do gooder" Ellsworth'delivered a sparkling oration on "How to Cheat". Willie "He was old before he started" Vitz showed us how to succeed without trying.."Reserved" Al Brann proved to be the best marksman in the class-right Hice- Greem? Fred "what me worry" Leight exhibited his quality as a walking tranquilizer. Ed "Don't Panic" Gabay ably demonstrated that the shortest distance between inside and outside is through the window. ln summarizing our freshman year, we can say that the most important thing we learned, the obiect that led us out of the dark and into the light in our concept of Dentistry, that thing which so closely allied itself with the re- vered principles of lwe bow our heads when we speak his namel G. V. Black, was the BOLEY GAUGE!! i ff V H Y , - Y-fg::gg:a:?1",lV' :l'JV" 5-' V- 1-1--Q:---5aa:r'4f:Yf"D H"V :E?':-.- 1 I-Z:-U eff" Ex' ,.. .V-:i5c1iif1'Afi4ri 57+ -fr' ff'-fm. Ae, A ,.-. bf 1 '-1-we'-' '- ' iv 'vi v-1ET..Ef?dlg.rv1wfi'1.iL'i-3123 "" -'H' - . ' .5 -:Q-ia-sf:g:u-:r"," I-I5 'T' 9 Q' . -.iwfi " .Fm . - 'fu-1.--:Tiff 1 ig'-,Ars-1. ' 'L -. -..-1 . - r,: f,,-,7,I:- Iv nw I M.. rv 1151.111 1'2:"'15'sfU3"'- --"1'rs"'21??--if-2' 1: 22, . ' :"1Rf3'."-ggi . T , 51, 1--. V- "':r'2gjE+-?.j:,f1,517'4iw7--17"-B "- 6 in ff -" ' vu., g ..1 --:gf K' " , w M J-In Sui, 1 ff' f 1-E 1154"-'fiibff -z'fi1"A' , Ir . I- Fgwqti-A1'qi2"-1.5f:f, . .. ,-1.1 - H E mi. Q4 ' , . J f,- "'-v',-iq?g1Y3x- I-f' ,5 . 1'::.'5 1 : - - :f1.??1f4f?3ft . Of? if AL H15 i GL L -1 , O R' Y O LQ fs 's 3 x 1 M' F U3fR ' A , . , pai' 2 .vmg -1' .QQTF ' l-:.- . .., 51, J 'RAM f V -2? Eimrf 'I ' U ' ,V ,,,.- qi., if -. u L. 1. rv .Hgfii-"W- nr, H -- , , ' ,JW , 5.0-. ' xv ' yuh I I xv: jll'I':Q1.l.hL'r!f" ' .' W, X K L.,11 J, ,V fl. A .1 , x K . , ul ,E '1f'. V 1 L, .F ,- i 4- FL-130.1 m. 1FT'1vw ,VI-V N, W 1 H .. -:,,: M Aw! 'ph' lc I ,U'4vlwvV'I1frJI s f 'X y I Hlhqn I u un ww ., ,, I y , 1 I V , f f 3 VW ' f pf ml -L 'J u L F 1 , W uv yu l xv N 5 N W v -'rv 3 Wwxl H 1 , "M, I Cf W H W L f r-4 r ij- Il I l l I - ' Alriauiiiff- sl. rf, ,!,,-AA u.,.x , HTTNT Y 1-rin iim' mwsu cu:-m ' vrrzu run- K Lowa FIRST vnu: nur lawn 'lln al it -, - kg- Y - sro:-N1"inu'rm lamxuiucmvm lscoNu"uou.n lammfuogn I sn... um I mm. L-1... I un.. lla-fn I Mu. In- 1 Mule ln. 1 ll-ii lm. w nm.: l...,..: ri-f.' r,f,w.u lm.: I.--s-.1 Uh.: bbq., num IJ-4.4 Dam, 1,554 ph., L. H 1 w 7 - v ' 2 a 2 2 J H 2 I , . ' I ::.5::z:. 3 f-'7.f2:ili, 3 3 ' -3 525. 3 I V W , Q 4 , JJ Q 1 6 4 I ' if S' ' .sl - Q ! t Y I -xnxx? 'W' Kr-1 AH N11 64 nun-' APRIL IB. 1' 1. XFCK 4 UID BOUT .B-A v xr' S, . ,L 'X ms -Il' p .uf Zimvf 1-. llbl K . nm nw? A bg-Q-IZ ff - lf,iwsf'Iu" '. 'WNQV ' 2 I "" f'j . Q' -W . 'ifiiiml , .. JNQLKE .fz.1,g..,,I,,, 'fT'l'f'47' V AWKHH Eiill liill ,. , . 1 1. W.. x X srsixs EH i 1 N ,, 1 iii ' ,J 'f i 4-xr 5 ' e 1 1 3 - 1 KP? ' ' Y 1 I DENTAL MATERIALS DR. HENRY TANNER JUNE 3, 1960 CUMMINS - MC DONALD FINAL l DIRECTIONS: Using your best iudgment, fill in the word or words which most appropriately complete the sentences. Avoid temptation and do not take the wrong turn. The Dental.l...- department is headed by Dr. Henry Dr. Henrpl.. can easily be recognized li. around the campus because of his V9l'Y -l head. Dr. Henry .-l also has another very distinguishing characteristic which is Ll- habit of carrying 3 X 5 1.-. in his pocket. These ll. are given to the students at the beginning of each. . At the end of each the students then give them back to Dr. Henryi,i the same way they received them. Dr. Henryiii then laughs and . . them away. Dental . also had a ..,.- . In the .we did all kinds of interesting things. We.T.1.ed a ladder, jl1 ed two barrelmii. ed things with a micrometer, -1. ed other things into buckets on rods, and we a lot. After we did all these things, we rolled the barrels down the ladder into the thing we measured with the micrometer, put it in the buck- et and then.1.1ed off some more. I. Ee zfef1s'i!fe Z. when 1116 flared 3 . Eef-faux' 6dlf2 reaajy 45 !ly'6C2Z wx!! cane He11fym7'Ez.nner T T T Ti O , xii 5 fffeaaf iz! 60560 zfjeff JO , 6 Dry xfqff' Z Dre uefffz'5fe,. McDonald L. Cummins IHas honesty been the. . policy on this exam'?l DE TAL A ATOMY GNATHODY Allnkyn ,V - Murph f""'f't, s didfl, get the.namefillnky?14?Well,'back in floloraclo, myfiffdtherwas a ieweler, the only jeweler in town. Naturally l was the first kid in town to have a fountain pen. My fingers were always stained with inkyjso I wafi-called lnkyp and the name has stuck." This is one iofelhe unforgettable anecdotes which Dr. Harrison, for the past forty years,Mhas told his fresh- man students. The little stories and visual aids served their purposes well but who can forget the test instructions? A A "Now, il want youmto predict the .exact score of-.the SQC.-U.C,.l.,A. game. Write the score on the upiier left corner of youiiianswer sheet. Now fold the corner over. Fold it over again. Lick the gummedwlabel and seal. it over the folded corner and write your rliumberfon the label."7QfOr, 'fyou must watch the number I hold up as it is the number of the question lwill read next. Y'ou yvatchgthe number-fynot your neighbor." Our classes' behavior was not iditferentfrom that of the thirty-eight previduis classes. However the faculty response was entirely different. We watched ,our neighbors as wellias: our number, but riow we were watched rr. es welliif Something was always due in Dental Anatomy-tooth carvings, draw- ings, proiects, lnky proiectsyclay soculpturesgqnidiJthirty-'gwo articulated, icarvedi teeth. Grades ididn't matter though because by using the carved groiects Dr. Harrison could accurately predict a student's,de- gree of'fskillQgHis eyes would shine andtthe corners mouth would dance whenihe proved to be right-which was most the time. l Ho ,. ,.,. ...,.. .g M ,, .,,.. gn . , 6 . ,er ' .. J ,1 f:Ag,,--- .- M .sf :ge ,I .f 1' if 1 'A 2 2 H ws., . I AQ. f A eK BICDCHEMISTRY -fl? Dr. Visser Dr Saltman Dr Marx Dr. Bundy gfe' l CU! A Dr. Bergren Dr. Bass Pat 0'Day Biochem was a high-energy course dealing with the study of such high-energy substances as phospholipids l-leepeedsl, ATP, ADP, and K9P". Important as it was, K9P was not a part of the vital Krab's Cycle, however, it was a great Krab re- pellant. Most of the students didn't get the Krab's Cycle which was fortunate for all of us because the average was kept down and we all passed. Dr. Bavetta was with us only part of the first semester due to illness, so we were entertained by a group of guest lecturers. The second semester, however, we enioyed Dr. Bavetta's interesting and witty lectures. We were iust as confused as before, but at least it was tolerable-that is until the first day of lab. Here we were thrust into the hands of an unknown entity! Diplomatic, congenial, sympathetic-all describe our own Dr. Ruth Bass. The atmosphere was very calm in lab with only a few explosions-everytime someone opened her mouth. We learned, at least most of us did, that peaceful co-existence was the better part of valor. As it turned out, we were as strange to her as she was to us. Do you supose we iust weren't meant for each other? 'l' Found in superfluous amounts in and about fire hydrants. ,D , in EEEEEWLQQHQQH gm gl Q 'B' fupL Q it Wi! ll 5 EEE03l ' 05335, l Z 1 f-'-' O Z lmwhg 2 isiGQ1Ej,'s www E Qfi A - 3 JT gmwfq m in "' wE!mf i o M www? ,,,i .J..f J L Mixing humor with perfection, the man in the immaculate blue suit was Dr. Guy Ho. He wasted no time in letting us know we were behind, a fact which was to haunt us until the very end. Will EEUPSEFEBY E' 4 '4 'cl o Q. o 3 1 l en fn 4 :r- 5 :r m :s 5 rn I1 c 4 o c H 'U W m 'U Q Q Q :Z o : Y' 'WE Pllllf EEHWEW Emthri W5 Dr. Ho showed us he could draw, in fact, he could ,fum EP do everything, and do it well. He also had some choice expressions which would send us rolling E in the aisles, the most prominent being, "Do ' ovah" Another popular line he used was that of shed. He explained that it was not a line per- pendicular to the water in a toilet bowl. O Q iff! Things came out pretty nice for us, especially the mi We beheld Dr. Ho in almost supernatural awe. TE lm A rumor was spread that he lived on the exalted W heights of Mt. Olympus from which he commuted W R daily. However, this was silly-he clidn't look ' Greek. Dr. Ho was ably assisted by Drs. Floyd Murphy Q"-' and Ted LaFranchi. :ll 1sf2'M'eJ.ig.1fz2gxaseee Z' HL . -2 . T25 f ' il 0 " ma e meme mggwgig Iliiilmgiiilgi H +ger,:emHef5 Passage-35552 Hamm iammomgeasmcg E7iEli3iEE?TiE fe Fifi 1 e11sowcezutm1em eveeeffsggg lee liilbilgl emewmmef exam sy Q ee? ' mg H A Q ogg o Q FPA gtwwfattfnfnfwfvufnfnnfwnff hi l-l F5 ffjiigjgir ?m+4Pr:'-1. me 3322113232 ANATOMY 4f7'Eg,aq 7. ov - ,. :bsrq '54-lv 'Og roy 64.45. Mc NULTY ' ,gg yeqyfls G4A!6L10gj r .2 F r or av et i y 5 'll 'A 1 42 I 5, .la L, 11 1 5 , ', Q of. Richard nbby ., V H I MEL l. . ' 1 Ep.-4J0P.Tll NN V l . r 1' Y riff v0"L .l rl 127 was DNB VIA Q '- I 9 ' f 7, A6 X ' ogg de" 'l' f f --HQ' aYc1M1fvY cwauafv f f i """"a""'4'-"'f A 4 A A A A " 1' as NDSEIIOLIA gmvras M M x ,xx X 031-46vo 'Jute o " TER O NOT i """5lfon 41.4 Fen. ave M It F it x . - ' ' gli il, Dr. Bob Gregg . 0 "L ma" 'Q-15.2 e Q. 3 f, 4 ff"-3 QQ' ' Z- Z 9 - ' ,U Kffff kr 1' , -s la' as -j'SM""s N ' A i , 7 7 If 3 6 ,R 5 , gh it f - . Q f 5 as F X 3 , x wcnwi J ME . L' ,, ,JN I FER 402350: 104 ALL gg ONE M- i all si 'Q 'o 'Q 4 41425 4 46 0446. 414, 'K 46 fg 'ff A 9- A A 'S 'N P if CBL is vo 7, l ST ' 1 Dr. Bernie Butterworth 3 U .L 6- :F On our first day in anatomy, Bob lFingernailsl Gregg, the anatomy instructor 4 5 said, "0.K. everybody get out the vaseline." We were told to grease the bodies f If so that molds wouldn't grow on them. This seemed like an odd way to learn I - anatomy, but we complied. The course was divided into two parts, gross mutila- BLADDER CONTROL tion and head and neck mutilation. We completed both parts in fine style. Another GMVGLIOM pattern for the year was set early-V3 of the class worked at the cadavers, V3 worked on the 3rd floor, and' iff, followed Dr. Gregg from table to table. Dr. ' Tibby was in charge. Dr. Tibby was assisted by Dr. Gregg, Dr. Gregg was assisted bv Dr. Butterworth. Dr. Butterworth was assisted bv the book. x wmv Y1- J1EfiQ".."'W: T l T .. :ill 3 x me i xxww' A 1 3 X u v 5 1 6 .-,- sw x -I.. xox - 1 s . . . ,,.N .. W , . ,AE , - f I X S f , xg... :. . .iv . xxxff , s T . l x x xx x U E H M .. E f if 5 ...S . far -wx xx' Y- M I - H - H5 1 M - ' . 1 . . xx V- Him . eg gn g pm ' x LE ' f ' ' . u L 5 ' ' f' . .W , '- E , .Q it 2.27. x 'Q-Y --f W xx . 1 . 2555 xxx wail? s xx 14' ' Il . ki 'gx x E' xl Jxux11B'9Z?E? .uf I gn ,Ax - x A .-ss . F Ulm H 5- n, I.. Tvx'."f: -'IQHH rv if ' ,- .x 11, ml' 1, .. JH-. I- 'x' nm." I Wg. ..,.,i- xMffvJ5y.x x x ,ji xxx 1 ish! E E ' N1 gg. Ei 7,32 . f Wx x , a Lx rphy I ' I f E xtuiw-My 'J ' . -IE? -1 5 is 'the sophomores and nfterjyugd. W J ? S manQed va wx x xx to the helpgvmpf U. Vcompqggrid but .blocks o Dr. Priske. fUUQehfiiby. pfogfessed also, W. ghd 'fdidvffed in 'Nix brightened?-hgly W9lUhrunfeEZY"l only fo discdvefi' dr instructions-LQDQPQ and Mrs. gg xx ww 3- js: E., as 3.1 W fh M . - E xxx .2fss?fL.. 'XYLIJH A . x :mi 3 ' x fourid od-Z hs? fxaxixx.. giisx "kg gg "'? sSi - Q31 5 , ..? qw ,x xwxxxx ses xxx xx W W :fv4Q2i2",,, M5355 Q 3 xx, as x IEHQEE- xx? " Q ' -A-4 y.. xg. sox. wwf, 'X x : .. ypumgf.. xx s Q xx- M is ff? 'FQ :J sis HTH xxx , xxx 5 xx n,,,, is rg!! W U!! ' -:-:EE xxx 2425? - m wk? , T: .W 'wg xx xv Cqssgwjx, Q29 - fi 1 , EEYHEIQQQ, xx xxx .gg 1.5 33 wa x: inn 5. x Q! sa-:gf --ex ,mx xi H' ' sfr 5 M4 -' f A - W xxx-xfxxxv: . 71 V ..., rl' ,Q Hx! Q -x. . - xx as xxfs 1 , i ,i xx " . A 665 1a 1 A-4. f .2 xf L .VE Axifx xx W xxx Prf CMPQMQ'- ... ...M ?' Sf:1, 1 xo- 'xx Wm x xg: Q . 5, Dr. Jones .:,:Le:Rf' L E is ,LE ,- x wmv: ..,.. .fx x .. Dr. John Soule - " ,..f E ig Q U ffniqgfgjgwtll I 1 .'i. be . c. V 'Q' ' ll Al , . " ' ' E .ml ' ' .. N 5 r K Roy Robinson 1 if , V sb Q Dr. John Soule land staffi did his best to present an educational and difficult course in General and Oral Histology. However, he suffered under a hardship due to the small amount of time he was allotted to spend with us. But he solved the situation by passing on his problem to his beloved students. Dr. Soule piled the information upon us as if it were going out of style, and, for many of us, it did iust that when the semester was over! Unless you loved microscopes, it was quite hard to find histology interesting, in spite of its importance. But lo, and behold, there was one who did love microscopes, and to prove it he brought in his own ultra modern special scope. Of course, every time he came in with his special microscope, "Model CHJ", all the midshipmen stood at attention out of pure respect lor something like thatl. The staff under Dr. Soule consisted of one man-good ol' Roy Robinson. The course would not have been complete without this extra added attraction. Many will remember those ''One-A-Week-Multiple-Lectures" which sometimes became so involved that even Roy got a "little confused". Even though many might forget the subiect matter of histology, nobody, for one reason or an- other, will ever forget Dr. John Soule and his hard-working companion, Roy Robinson. f .g-f"' HISTOLOGY GPERATIVE 711 nfs, M0145 H im. is 2 Ei I -r"":Y-E fi Q MM I IZ: We sat enthralled in the lectufe room soaking up the stinging words which were spat at us by the little man with the gimlet eyes. He eyed his captive audience with the arrogance of a seagull looking over a boat with a new paint iob. Some of us sensed this attitude and shuddered as he extolled the virtues of the teachings of G. V. Black. Then we went to the laboratory. "So this is the first prep you've cut", said the gentleman, "I don't mind telling you that its good for a first attempt. If you keep doing work like that, you may Win G medal? but you're here to learn and sp, for that reason, I think you should do another one." The kind tones which ac- centuated the preceding statement took the student by surprise. Just as he began to feel proud of himself the dialogue broke through his chain of thought. The speaker continued, "I know you think I'm a cranky old son- ofagun because I want you to do another one The sophomores all hate m b t ll I d y . e, u a 'want to o is teach you guys the finer points of dentistry. Dentistry is an exacting science and it takes hard work and study combined with a great deal of experience to develop your iudgment and competence. This school has a reputation f6r the highest standards of dentistry iust because of cranky old tmenl like me." As he paused to catch his breath, the student reassured him, "That's exactly why I wanted to study dentistry at S.C., Sir. We really do like you." 'Lhe next student who went up, presented his preparations, "Go back to your seat and get your enamel t h " h d ' ' ' a c et, t un ered the speaker. The student cruised back into the harbor of knowledge with his gingival mar- gin trimmer, and his paint iob got all messed up. The next student checked to Dr. Desimone. 6'l6lV- UP FOB C'U6'7'OM M ODE L "7"' 6'h'lR T5 ' NH H U..8-N' I. llffidf! Jzdbvne 'ifM0afef' 57Q6V?k55, Qzdded. f 1. QSM. 2, ?ovaC, E264wMziL 5, f Q. H Falk 4, P '- se 'Bm'f',s Man ufadmrgs E. 07-V Wine N Q04 : Qddby Offbnaf E S I ! W f. ' - X 2. Lfnnglggm ' 4, f Jada J'f" Cf I4 I 5. , K3 fy ll 1 ll QQ-. 'NX EZ, lfwnafff Moriah, fpfamage Oindarf I it LIZ "M55a6 " Que 5 A70anoKflQc2 E Mali, M' ' ' 4 ,, 05 Qefmfvf' "0 l. 7X f Q Wagga? cggxqggyp if 2 O 606 gba 5 6' 5. C Gigggiiffff it 4 AQ. Q54 'Q fi, .51 wx 2, Dwi! ORDER TODAY 953 23 U TITLEz "ONE WHO COMMITS A FRAUDULENT ACT DOES NOT BENEFIT FROM HIS DEED" OR "CHEATERS NEVER PROSPER" OBITUARY OF A PLAY Into the depths of oblivion passed another dental school tradition with the passing of this, the last Freshman Play. It raised its proud head for the last time and then fell to be no more. It was like the folding of a long running Broadway extravaganza. The shock was multiplied when it was discovered that the S8.T Bomb and Earthquake drill was also a thing of the past. May these two entities rest in peace. We will mourn their loss forever. ,Z Q K gy f f M 1 X X gg U MJQ Q 5, jj , QF! ff , , I f!j,, Q X ff' X , ff K. X R X Z Q X X aww 5 X 'vw' A X f I Z uf 5 gf A V j rj A I ..2f-' 5, .', vm 'wx ! . ff X jf ff 7 - ,Q -.1x ff , 7f Iv if x r ' . X "Fx xzix Aj QQ I QW QT' Q K xx , ' ",. f .2 ' 4 0 ? N v fj - . ' ff N 955. I ff' , Aa, 25 1 I 111n11 ' '111!11'11" " 11 nsiwe "1"'11" .sw-1141 'J' 1' 1 1 , wwafx 1 11g11,1wa,fwws11 Wifixfwzma SA'5LEi5Z?5Y 11121 1 1,-1 11 1 qv' ,W 11 ,ji 11 Y 11 1 1 5 .3 11 ,11!H11111,1111?1?gE?gfQ 1 1 V ,. 11 1 -we '1 1 I U 1111i41f,11NQ111!'Q11 1215! 111111111' 111 ' 1:'Affr14"W'51 ' wqgF1 1A111 111 fa Us 1, 5-31- EU 1555115 r'1 11 1 1 -vm " 'W1f3ik1u"j"11111"1114 H 1 111111111111 1111! X 11111111111 Tfffggg, 11.1 111, W 9111 11 ' 1HW1+aa111 1 -L W 11 1 ' 2 1" 1 1 1- :egi111, ' 11112 V111 1 1 111111. W" .1'11 1111 Profiles in Courage. 113351211 A 21. ,W .15 :S 4 f,,,s111,'i"'f .,q,.j -7 Af?g'b1 1 11 1 K 1 ,r 1 1 .RJ 11, 3111 E 1 I 1 1 U "Just irirn the I sides-und 6 1 pedicure, please." l .- 1 1 il 1 ll Q APL 1 412 11 - JL. Mw....' P s x- ' 4 I ' 1 . 1. 1 W Q W 1 1 Q Y Q "When Wdo you meqgjg, I h uve a closed biie?" l 1 A -3,3-L,.,., 1l5uswisku, Par." 1 1 1 ,f'fI'gl,I? 1 Us another 1 ,,. f 1 'fx -v-111 1 'Q' 1 1N,,,,, ,.,. '3"-fffifgqfb , i '14x""' 'Q ' 'if-Gfrf-'..H A'ffJ,l..- -sw x, Sr 4.4 6 -an ,.i1iQsiE.,,,, 1, H g"'- -- - 1- 4 , x '-sem ir, Pudr' ffl- 1 '- II T14 ,,..U.w w, i'f: g K " Mi AQ 1' ,v 'xk' ' In x Wi' w .1 , ww W lm uf "'w"', ' 1 f , . ' 4 --2' 1 1 w 'N' A "1 21-Q: n M, H N wg 3 -.5 , A R, 'W Af L 1 , fv' f C , -1 , ,lv Modgtll 1 15 AP X M W ' ' 'tw ff l 1 Ef'T11'fH. m 11, l "' ,f -J NWN ,,,r w 1 "What, me wg 'K '1 U I 1 1 3' I P' Push my up. My hcwe body on them." .N .wwf n,y?n , 5 I 1 . 'f - :, 'Vi ' . 1 v - A , gf? A V- , mg xx if , i til, vi M-. L 1' S, fa M' , tx 5 Ar X" ff - ' er Ti' 51 frm i.. ,,.,. Q ,t e ff-' gSL'QT9ii':!i! ni his 1 1-1 Q 4, If clq '4 in MEAE.-1 Lil" ' . ' N r i . i Y' - EH. x 6 , ' i f '- :Hifi .,.. 1 1: W 1,,3'e2 V X l Paul Taylor- wx ,D c A 5 32 : ,zw ' H f sv 1 J Za, Q 'lk l I2 W ' Sec. Treas. 1 Ted Zundell-President e atsu-Vice-Pres. lt was the beginning of year Two. The new year of study was like looking forward to the plague. The first day started off in an inferno of excitement. We had a wax derby race the minute we walked into the prosthetics lab. Needless to say, we were all suffering with a 105 degree temperature icharacteristic first sign of plaguel. Things this year were similar, yet they were different. It was the same in that we were still behind in Crown and Bridge, but it was different in that we were further behind. Dr. Ho was still god, but his diety was challenged by the king of the second floor. The big dilemma of the second semester was, should we cut out of Ho's lecture or should we get locked out of the pathology mickey mouse? The gods tangled, and we dangled. lt was also different in that we were really SOPHOMORES now. We were the great Sophomoresp the Kings of SRT. We were brazen, bold, belligerent, boastful, bitchin' braggarts. We knew everything there was to know and could do anything there was to do. We were the Big Brothers to the freshmen and proceeded to hand down all the short cuts that were handed down to us. They can be thankful for our hints, as we were when we were freshmen. We got through and so will they. The instructors seemed friendlier this year. lt was probably because we were no longer afraid of them, and we had lost our jack rabbit instincts lgo go goi from year One. We had settled down to do a little dentistry, a little study, Imostly the night before each examl and a lot of play. The guys in the first section realized there was a second section and vice versa. Friendships began to form ana the class became a more closely knit unit. Each came out of his little shell. It was like thawing out after a long cold winter. The fun and frolicking lasted throughout the year, making it the most enioyable yet. This was the year that the famous earthquake was outlawed, which will Undoubtedly add ten years to the life of the S 8. T building. ln conclusion, we can say that the sophomore year was stimulating, relaxing, interesting, and it taught many les- sons to many: Jim "Duck" Kelley, George "Cretin" Bryant, Dave "Artist" Fishman, and Dean "the Barber" Kirkpatrick learned not to leave scab boxes in view, inside automobiles. Bill "Spider" Kupiec learned that any similarity between green soap and urine is purely coincidental. Dick "Windy" Williams learned not to mess around with John "Farky" Farsakian. Kay "The Mormon" Madsen learned that a football and a rheostat would travel different distances with the same amount of force. The greatest lesson all of us learned was that teeth had to be built up and restored so that they could "mince, dice, grind, and chew the food, just like mama nature intended for them to do." We knew, with this principle in mind, that we would be ready for the clinic in iust a few short months! 5010 . 'ff' 'i I ir, x 29 - S 52 , 5 T ' ' Q : mg N , ,e me V 5'-2-:arf "' HWS "'1 ii " i ' 'zzggggsfr wtf" ml M S 5' L E e M it eeaii L 'H its 3 ei A: W Y -gem ii' M Hzfssa.. x v yinw gtiii il it S 4 ie fl in isa.. ,,,.. ' .raw xx n r it it it 3 :g ee ' pon a tim? in ie fairy lang of lncubatia, tliere liyeda ,A ,... H-'VI . . , . , . ge is 'A 1 1-iiualgl sry' th if Tre limad arri-is or gs nor body-li? ml- 1 fag? Despite eglis geo! lggirnelicgmp, Rgtri tugs ngtgonegto N' w ww! H sssiiiiixuwfgxxu 1NXi'V,fgigii QGUH . 51. :Fifi . 3' EN: H ' ': Wir 5 11l f1 nj'orose5efiHe was content with h s feeble emstence in his dark fairy: . A he flied millionsgrof ,little friends who constantly kegtk 5 ii Wafiu fd dniziiamiigsed. The were odd llttlegcreatures gif all sha es? Y, 5 , Y P M glnd sizes. Among his gfgvorites yggere Rosie Rickettsia, Eugeniega E Znn niznfn i it tg Zznfgznff iZ,.n 2 it M , it-el 5351? 'Etepi and Sallgyyplgasa. see, Retri had not time to be sad with this harem of iesters, bmw. soneeeeey Perri found him5elfl beinj5? W removg little 37"C. fairy land. He suddenly realizeg ' e,l1BmYf-HDR?" fl'Qh1 the ldhd 5 Hand grasped full around the face and lifted ur, rzggsgg liggledrlclnd of Scigptificggggpbiecfs. Petri knew ii '7Vas inigfor anothei torture session for he fhad been ca tured once? ifeilif f, . ,, P ,JEL ,,.. H552 enpug tolughged L" fm irevd hiiftiwires and pouied may s utio i upon? hirnyandiin fl' ' ' . P r' r M , ' 'l if f"e99'f " 93'e3Wee52'f19g"eQg5 l'Q'e"eie'i'?:5Q to ggas tor no avail. Hand kept poking ancfipourgng, in at frenzlei A M' rage, as if he were insane. Sqgldenlgygetgggelt Eggsickgning igiielirtggg i t 'of being flung through thiiiii Hariil, in aifindlfl 7 r fifff 'age' 'e55"'isfwif?E G fee' bull- Sine Psfffi rrrrrr Y an ,,r:: Humcnia' ,,e:a,e:a,, ll ever after in the four Corners of Humaniu. ggg if g a ,ff N 'i N N N 95 1 N e NED fl' :zif 5 ff ? ie fe if 'S e 5 E nf' 'gave' i - we. -:fe Le ni: multi, High' " A WE f fee W 'Enya-'f ii QE ,ii H me H, r.-- H, H mit ' in 'QU W , .r,.. gi , k,,k. w the -, it 2 59:92 21 New - 5335 iii wi? ee -1: ww in efezffw if een W HE ii,,9E'm ,fm if sf f :rf its 555 f,,: at M wgiesiletre 5511- W X mw- X, H ,, W six? 1 55 W, New .,: we ,M -- M M. 5522535551 , v- ,.-5,,, 0-5. ., N ,ve Q I 5 -ef it EESESEEESEESSEEEE ' 25 tiJZ'? H5 Dr. Mila M - , ,,, MER: wifi M, 7 'LUY' ii U' I i" e gr 2 3 if r. r,r.r, , ww! K 5 Jxei-W my A he Q - ZH 3 Q' 3 aw eerie S J J H M iii? ,,.. H W 'f-- V - ::ll9ifi5:Q:: it My , as ii .V :3 Y F ur mei w BQ' .. ,x ,t rx E "' uw um I ,ie r: S r- -. . , i, fee rregfrgega 5 ,... I 1 1 i:'Q3feL5" A , as e VE fig- -'-' Hel K' :v,r. ,, , - a ' all ,F ' if-.' 5 Zea, Me. nmenberg i g Qnne Otto A i ,F i gifv- f , V 15 ,gm agen iivii 'W T '.,. I if , ' in W57 30 rrrr rrorrr 9 r , . it H V J ' V 53 - , 5 552523 H will " .rim w 5 if Wfiiifii ' Hi' EEE 35 , :mi 5 i . , 531:13 25335 r ,M . A me ,Aff Y -- L if 1 l f- W 4 :Q K es-22' Q32 X. E Kilim E. it gg. 1 wg , Q rr - W- L tri IRQ . iiee tail. rr es' E Z,,wl gg Z 2 ,, N 2:25 I E4., K . Qi no Qi ee We m .+g. HARMACOLOGY H15 SCIENCE AND TECHNIQUE BUILDING U.S.C. SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA I Dr. HoIt's immortal, earth-shaking, unforgettable, pharmacological words of wisdom mixed with Dr. Brady's soiourn into the land of pills of plenty for the laboratory potion. DISP. Free tablets from Horton and Converse Notes compiled before the lectures Historical Exams SIG: I lecture ql68h in montone Eoccasional, caustic lab. interiections. DOCTORS-Harold Holt and Edward Brady I , MEMO: "Will the real 4,4l4'M, better prep please stay out of Operative." IRex, Rene, 8. Russl The tremendous experience which we gained in preparing cavi- ties in plaster models, ten times life size, was exceeded only by the feeling of accomplishment after soaking them in soap and polishing them to a radiant luster. The big point in Pedo was when we graduated from those mon- strous plaster teeth to the miniscule plastic typodonts. But, it was worth it though-the typodonts were easier to hold. PEDODO TICS Dr. Robert Heim Dr. Ronald Wong Dr. Coleman read about the following notable men whose efforts had significant effects on the science of Dentistry and gave mankind freedom from pain in sur- 99"Y- Dr. Wells: Horace Wells went to a "laughing gas party" and discovered the analgesic effects of nitrous oxide. He committed suicide while serving a iail sen- tence. Dr. Morton: William T. Morton had been a student of Wells. He realized that ether was a good anesthetic. He was attacked as an enemy of society by the med- ical profession and the public. He died destitute. Dr. Jackson: Jackson was the M.D. who was instru- mental in Morton's bringing the anesthetic properties of ether to the attention of Medicine and Dentistry. He died in an insane asylum. Moral: Getting gassed once in a while is all right, just don't make a big deal out of it. HISTORY OF PERIODONTICS :N :Q qw ff g . t s Ji ll yt fllzk j f Q Q, ff: gf "' 36 - 17 ,fa t :E Zo 9' 5 L : :i"'. We ' -9 T 'R Sdphomore Perio was taught by Dr. Reeves, who is af- fectionately known as the "friendly flunker". Since the course was an introductory type, it consisted of a lot of terms and definitions, some of which we will enumerate at this time. M.G. JUNCTION: A small town in Wyoming where every- one owns a sports car. EPITHELIAL ATTACHMENT: Freudian type of attachment people have for their teeth. INTER- DENTAL FOLD: Refers to students who have flunked out between their Sophomore and Junior years. SUBMUCOSA: Under the mucus. TONUS: Singular for Tony. 3-WALLED POCKET: What's in the corner ofa pool table. CALCULUS: A branch of mathematics. ROUND CELLS: The "hep" cells. BOGGY: Materia Alba in the nose. HYPERPLASIA: Phrase of greeting when meeting a girl friend named Perplasia Jones. ENTISTRY CURETTE: Small cure. IDIOPATHIC: A word used to describe a pathetic idiot whnn lan ie nrncnnt' J :- ,, I4-!lA..A..L i 1 as 'QL .- i 'Q ii? fn fs., mem: if wif I 4 ,, QA 2 :Swans an nf S r v if -11 wx'- -gm 1 PATHOLOGY After we learned what it was supposed to look like, they switched slides and showed us what it really looked like. lt was a familiar feeling to sit down at our old desks in the now Pathol- ogy lab. Nothing changed here except the slides. Dr. Soule and Mr. Robinson again thrilled us with their spark- lingly, intelligible lectures. Dr. Soule with his usual commanding lectures and Mr. Robinson with his sometimes articulate center of attraction. Again, as in Histo, we suffered through a couple of practicalsy and once again we were threatened with a drop kick to the Dean's Office if our incomparable virtue was compromised. Probably the best thing about pathology was that we were able to say goodbye to our beloved, optically precise microscopes, al- so to Dr. Soule and Mr. Robinson. :Q :S X' '15, .5-o-11 " X 'J '-15" mf , EE' .4 .4 A L. '22235?f Dr. Ho, Dr. Murphy, and --- . This is what we heard in lecture: You fella already six week behind." Las week I talk about. . . " "You fella gonna be locked out of. Pathology Lab." "That cop very impolite." "lsn't it?" This is what we heard in Lab: "Every year some fella make his PJC backwards." "What's on your mind, fatboy?" "Look at this abortion, Guy." "Rotsa Ruck." "Ha, H a, Ha, Ha, o-o-o-o-o." "Won't draw." "Take more off the cingulum." "This is the tenth time I see this prep, put it back in your typodont." "Early American." "Look like your grandson step out of cold shower again Murph, isn't it?" "Go get your plasterbowl or "Do ovah!" CRCWN A D BRIDGE il OR JV ..A A 4.. ,1 '- ,si i em ' 1 R o ii sift I lg. I .. fi L P THOLOGY Dr. Freudman: "Come over here on the couch Mr. Tooth and tell me your problem." Mr. Tooth: "Gee Doc, it's like this. I have this feeling of actually being two different teeth. One D.F. M.T. D.F. M.T. D.F. M.T. D.F. M.T D'.F. M.T D.F. M.T D.F. M.T D.F. M.T. day I feel tight and masticatory and other days I feel loose and non-functional." "Hmm, from what you have told me so far you seem to have the Traumatic Occlusogenic Complex, but tell me more." "Well, on days when l'm loose,, which is most of the time now, my transeptals and all my other fibers get all bent out of shape, and I get these pains throughout my entire body, and these blasted tension crownaches." "Go on, go on." "Then the other day I looked down my body and I thought I was seeing things. There were barnacles clinging to my legs and little blood cells congregating between my "gingiva" trousers and my legs. I don't know whether my problem is psychological or physical." "lt's psychological, it's psychological. Go on." "Then I noticed my trousers starting to drop from my cervix and I knew then I was seeing things, so I came to see you. But this is not all. They kept going down and down and I couldn't pull them up. Tell me Doc, have you ever had the feeling that your fly was unzip- ped and everyone was watching you? Well I have that feeling continually." "Hmm, Now it looks like you are developing symptoms of the Gingivo-Recessivo Complex which is quite common in your situation of stress and strain. Go on." "Then I get these dizzy spells from being continually rocked. Doc, I think l'm going to go crazy! I can't stand being pushed around byanyone." "Relax, relax. Try to be calm and tell me all you know. This is the only way I can help you. That is, to get at the seat of your problem. Most problems are sexual in origin so we'll go on until we find something reIated." "Well, Doc, l've never been out with a girl in my life. Do you think this is it?" "No, No. This is too simple. There has to be something deeper and not so obvious." "Let's see. Sometimes I get the feeling of having bugs in my brain." "A-ha! The Cario Complex. l'm beginning to see the light." "You are? You are? Tell me Doc, tell me. What's wrong with me?" "Well, you have a series of 3 complexes which are leading to your two personalities. You probably have more personalities but you are not aware of them yet. They are still sublimin- al. You are living in a highly emotional zone and any stimulus to your environment leads to a pressure upon you, which in turn effects your body. Your id, ego, and so on, is not being satisfied by the virtue of your not having proper relationship with other teeth in in your en- vironment. You are a victim of your environment and need a great deal of rest. I can prescribe a special treatment with my special H202 formula which should relax and relieve you of these halucinations of creeping trousers and barnacles on your legs. If this does not work, coronal surgery with diamonds will be tried to relieve your body aches. If all else fails we will have to remove you completely from your environment." "Not on your life Doc. I like it here in my environment even though it is stressful at times, and you, nor anyone else, shall remove me. What's more I think you're all wet. I went to a Dr. Reeves before I came to you and he said all I had was Pyorrhea, and all I had to do was rinse with Gentian violet. Goodbye!" ,N A.: A .T Dr. George Nedleman 4 5 'I .J - F 3: , , .., h .- 'r:Li . 1 5 ,...5,:.5:x- u ,-L, . Q 1 I ' Mr. Tooth J :- ..-.... -V 1 If fr! -. V xx, ' . x "1 1' '- .-4 ,xl If -L D Q. l'f' f f-,ll 1 1 I. , TP? f k.J If , I I. PROSTH ETICS l X, ,Aw xQxXx frx CYIX X-Z' 3 I I if 1 X . 6 X l V' ff Y. A- x X -1- 1 mfs 13? JCFH .ff NHIIX s'--s. fu :qs f mf f I, x f I x x N .X .X xx 5 I X f : -fx' X X 'x X J , X Qs. X 5 X f 44 f i JIN -, ,-..14 , K N W? - , 'X ' 729 KJ q s-ay s 533 if ,f V 2. 55' Ei 553 .532 V -, --- xo Y f.--an - f- .. Ss fl Hg, .X .f - 4 , " 'B . A f- -W -ss' '--- v... -.,,. ' Q' iogfhmrrglg' Q., - - full- 1 Lfiii '-as Dr. Darley .. .X ...A .. C The following'is a time table description of the events on a typical 'I 1:45: I2:00: I2:29: 'l2:3l: I2:40: l2:50: I :00: l:I0: 'l:'ll: 2:ll: 2:l2: 2:42: 2:43: 2:45: 2:46: 2:5O: 3:00: 4:00: 4:3O: 4:45: 4:5O: 4:55: 4:58: 5:00: 5:0l: Monday afternoon prosthetics session. Announcement: Prosthetic lecture at 12:30 today. "Let's go to Stubby's - Lunch. Everyone still at Stubby's. Fifteen Mormons in lecture room, waiting for Dr. Darley. Still waiting. Still waiting. Paper beginning to fly. Dr. Darley rushes in and tells us to go upstairs to begin a set-up test. Sorry he was held up. Placing maxillary right central. Announcement: Go down stairs for lecture on denture characterization by Dr. Yokoyama. Back upstairs: Move maxillary right central slightly labially. Watch Dr. Leach polishing iewelry. Back to desk. Take articulator up to Dr. Murphy to check position of the maxillary right central. "Maxillary right central too far labial, you Knuckle- head." Announcement: "Men, I'd like a moment of your time, up here at the blackboard." Everyone rushes up, spirits high, he called us MEN. Dr. Darley is a nice man. Dr. Darley, in contorted position like placing arms around a fat woman and stretching neck out so as to rest chin on her shoulder, says, "I am a cast clasp and my head is an occlusal rest." Dr. Darley still in contortions. Dr. Darley explaining precision attachments. How to process so that you don't have to pour a model to fit the partial. Continues on immediates and shows characteristic looking fang with big smile. Webster's definition of "moment" obviously is incor- rect. Rush back. Move the maxillary right central lingually. Show to Murph. "Knucklehead - too far lingual." Rush back to work. Announcement: Turn set-ups. Begin placement of maxillary left central. Hell with it! Dr- I-GGCI1 Dr. Yokiyama "Do you find any that will draw?" 'Q Dr. Martin Dr. Quint Y. -1-f Dr. Koontz Dr. Maiorana OPERATIVE First semester operative of this year consisted of filling the cavities we had prepared the semester before. In short we can say that the teeth were brittle and we were bitter. No one knew, or had a concept of what he was doing or what he was striving for, so consequently the grades were determined by who had the shiniest brass rings and who had the neatest looking felt lining his box. Second semester introduced us to a shining patient who was so cooperative he would stand on his head for our convenience. Dell's was the shiniest since he gave it a new coat of paint and Chucko used hard rubber instead of stone for mounting the teeth in his patient's mouth. We finally began to understand the terms 6Vz - 2Vg - 9, 'IO - 4 - 8, 557, MOD, etc. We were really advancing now. That is, until the Payne Technic, and that is exactly what it was-a payne. All progress ceased--except the 24 hour day. It kept coming and going and we knew that eventually this steel, still, stable, stalwart patient would suddenly change into a surprised, salivating, stirring, speaking mass of uncooperative proto- plasm. Dr. Wallin Dr- WCFHU I Ll I ll ll 1 s. ' 4 I 1 P ,I Jl ? ,P ,I Tl fl 7 ,I ? L. C A 14.1 H L V1 ,..'i.eQ,,-,5'..:: Q37 ROE TGE QLQGY It was a chilly, fog shrouded day as the two ships slithered quietly over the icy waters of the Flat lron Sea. One was the Destroyer U.S.S. Cone and the other a training ship carrying green horn students on their first simulated war maneu- vers. At the helm of the Cone was Captain "Blink" Brierly. He was ably assisted by his war-weathered Chief "Slug" 0'Grady and his young Lieutenant "Dark Room" Peery. These were dedicated men, and year after year turned out the best fighting fleets of our Navy. This mission was of the utmost importance in that it would prepare the students on the training ship for the brutal battles that were raging on the Clinic Straits. The maneuvers had started. However, the fog became so thick that neither ship could get her proper bearings. Brierly had a very worried look on his face. There was a "blip" on the X-radar screen but it was not clear as to where it was. Suddenly, out of nowhere, loomed the huge grey silhouette of the student ship. Brierly was frozen with horror. Beforeihe could yell "reverse full", there was a sickening crunch as both ships met head on, each doing 15 knots. Men and equip- ment were helplessly flung forward and mass chaos erupted within the ship as the water crashed in from everywhere. The Cone was sinking fast. She listed badly and began her slow descent to Davey Jones' locker. She was lost, but her crew was rescued by the training vessel. Brierly knew that his Admiral, "Knock Out" Turner would be very disappointed when he would radio in his sad message: "Cone fractured-Lost at sea. All hands safe." Dr. Brierly Tax. ,F "Sl Q22 " V TTTTTTT i g s 'se X ll l clfurll T N ., l x A C l ' 1 I 3 , , ' 1 l9 jf:A5' 6 l lp T ll X S l i T o Oi, XXX X xx up ij ,nfmmmnnmwfw ' K my-. Q 02. 19 ze? T ,ff Q u 0 n I2 , ag , , C QR m RX S RW N f f R' ' EV Vi 5 1 LM, P mm m J XV my I N -E 'WIS I ff , -. 27x f-Xl 4::-.2--...A fr!-A 5 A-Ssxlb 222'2J Y ,' ,M ,E - M 1 1 1 -I l . uh fir J , ' ' - Q. Q ,gf 1' v 47 P 'F ew-.f , vi Q' IL' -I K if ,L ,, Ax 'f ig' fy' A , ,v is , . J, ' ia 4' - U X- aa 'Hs -Q ' arm' M I 4, . A, :R 1 B V, -.f"5 P 1 , , 'DA 4 . .rs ' ' 'uf " 'XM ' L. I L ' ls ,J " if 1 f r 1 ' A' .S 1x 1 N' 1 1 nf , I 1. 1 'QV N' I , ' 1' 'p ' L . 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I ..Jrs-4-'H'-'W -5 -X L J .111 .ww- . 1A1,,.,. 1,1 1 , , . - - Q "' 'Y' ' J "' I Y 1 . - ' , Y , Lnhui- ... 4 A . I -. .- - .- 9' ' F1 M 1 f,1'1g 1 ,f ' 2 5 I ' 111 ' H, i, 1111111111711-11 Q! 51 11 mf111"'M'T11" I -..,.- ---1' ' "X 'V ff H-Y i V f' ""'-J 1 Tv - ,W , ,--4-I '1...-r- ' ' L,..,' 1 1 1 1, 1 . 1 W, 1 . ..--W--4 -- ,,,A, ,.....,..fI ., ,Y W ,,....i- Mugu jf- 1 1 1 - 1 1 H, -i...,,- A ,,,,.-....- 1 1' . . -..- ,..-7 l.M..,-- N,,....Qf4-1 - ,. 1 1 M, ..,-- r 1 D ,...11:e- 1 ,,,d.--1' A """" ""'W"-' 1 L., -N1-M" 1 Y ,.. ..,...-- ff' ..... X . 111 if LY -,,,. --, ..,.- W--ff' "' 1 .Wf- ,....,.,1- ,-.., 1 .,-...- r AU'Q,..1--- """' 1 ...,.- -,,,,v-4" ., ,,,. .. Jgqrfzz 2, xl. 'H J wf 1-V Y, , ',11,,.0 1 ' Q. 'V Rib" 2.1 1 gf : :ji gl 421 i - my :ff .' . 5 . r. - : - 'I E is? if qs El-ri r mlb- 'R .W 2 3 21.1 . il 'z' fig 44 4 - J. iz- 1: Zi.. G. '24 if '51 'Qi R, S422 2225 fs. IDI- Q fx 'D' Hifi 24? PI' 11' 'z ns v -A. LQ 'ff .gd . -rlqw 3 J' A. 1' 1 M if. , R' ' ff: .MA A K Gs- ' 'F 1 fri P I 9, . 'ir f if-1 A. ei . iii . ' a 1-'Q bl' 'E in : L--Ay' 'H W5 - XL 52112 ll., x J .il-.5 1' i ix , if E iw 1. . :ir , Qu , 1 2 1. 3: 'PI I? 1 ig N' ' . L' 1 vs -' , T ,rs a 49' .,. :Az 1.4 u 1' 'H 1 er 4 ze A ff. wx :C ij' R 1 -A lc '12 A 13 , xp . F I IW 49. Kai: ' R Liv Q '22 lx 5 all ':l. 5- Bi 1. 3 w . fir .Ik . T, L. .D U V:-A ,Sz-.'x,: ,-.U-,F ,I-.,g.-f 1 v -I -- . - u vs ,fy 7- -, -1,-1'k3"v' f, ', ,-'pf I :',' -""r"'1:"2'flS-'-'s- , . . . - . 293 ' ' - N-" '-1 -"ifffffTG1'-Tf5"f'.'.'f-41, -.-rf'fs-if v.b,90i119r..r-fi' -ur-.fyv.g!f fit' 3,-. 4 if - : wh '- 42 1 .,,. N45 'fqwr :H-,,.g. s fin.-..p..' it---ig V-- . -.1 ww 7: ---.v 4-- ' .A - n - -. -V HE STUCK U . . . . . .SHE LICKED GLIRWOLINDS v7..x,, f.,,y:t'f1v: .' William Finke ASSIG ME T OFFICE The assignment office is probably the most popular place in the Clinic laside from the coffee machinel. It is also one of the most important as far as students are concerned. For it is here that each student must inevitably come to obtain the patients he needs in order to fulfill his requirements for graduation. This office is staffed by two efficient and congenial people: Dr. William Finke and Leah Pearlman. Dr. Finke has two files in his office. One, a very large file, con- tains the names of students and a list of their needed requirements. The other, a very small one, has a list of patients who have these desired requirements. Dr. Finke has done a marvelous iob of divvying up these desirable patients. It is amazing to us that he is able to keep his even disposition in view of the constant harrassment he endures from students who are being constantly harrassed. Leah Pearlman LINIC STAFF Barbara Campbell Jim Costen Due to the prohibitive cost, there is a definite lack of color in this bookp and in light of the current coloring-book craze, we thought that you might be able to help us out. Feel free to use your imagination and add color at will on the next three pages. We will start with Jim Costen. He is the Business Manager of the clinic. He drives a Cadillac convertible and lives in Beverly Hills. Color the books in the red. Hmmm. Maude Jean 'Roger Here is the Srterilizing department. The lady with the braids on her head is Clara. Ask her to tell you a story some time. Color her sterile. Jim Baker is coming down the stars with a movie proiector in his hand. He's head of clinic supply. Why don't you trip him. Color his language blue. Let's go upstairs. There is Genevieve. She takes roll and runs the mimeo- graph. Last week you were tardy twice and told her there was an acci- dent en the freeway. Color your lies white. Behind that door is Helen Loken. She tallies up your points in that big book. Color it completely black. Now tear it into little pieces and burn it. Now we'lI go downstairs. There is the student store. Maude, Jean and Roger work here. Do you want to do something funny? Color a smile on Maude's face. Now nobody will know who she is. Clara Jim "I v N Genevieve Helen Q- There is a lady behind the information desk. She looks nice. Color her Irish. Why does she keep shouting "Pick up line 3l"? We are very sorry to hear this is her last year at the clinic. Color in a goodbye from us. s ' LY ,'It:' iz. . May lf you look closely you will see May, the telephone operator. She is scribbling on a small piece of paper. lt is a telephone message for you. Color it illegible. Mrs. Murphy Evelyn Over to your left is the Cashier's booth. Agnes works there. Color her fingers green. Color her heart steel. Oh, there is a pretty blonde.,l'ler name is Evelyn. .Color her confused. Lucy Frances Q s Agnes Across the way is Central Records. Two ladies work there. Zelda and Frances. Behind them are thousands of charts. Color the one you want missing. lt usually Zelda Hidden in the dispensary is a little window. Cotton works here. Color her gold. She is weighing your button. Color it 2 grains short. Around the corner is the X-Ray darkroom. There is Frances, the tech- nician. You'd better buy some more crayons. Cotton Frances "' 'PT 7 45'i '1?." f -f'5'i "' 4' 'iFfis"'fLi- "iz 'i "'fIffM 1a'-'-'P Z."i'w-13 F" We eggs yeigi-will h , '31 P, 'A , I , , ,Z ,J y to M . ,:q.,,,,.x, A ,.,,... A' .. , . , , . ..,,- .. , . - L-fit' - .f-.-iss f :..f'- 1- 4 3 . .---3 :-,'::-f,,,-Lffif:-'..i1--, . -. ,?,.g,v.1 I f , . ' .' ' L 2 - f, ,. '- ' H f '. ,, L "A ,, gg?-1.-ij.-11-N.,-.-M '- :if ,ug H F ' -xc--'I iliiun'-1' 2. -- , f"-'i3fl"'f4-I- " - V -- ., . - " .. 'X ' 3 ' 7 ' -4 .- . a , A' --..- f1'g'.f'!ff.-'y ff' ifJ14,rP'aa4x:,55i-.Q-Q1-..1y..-,.....','e:? -.T.1-I , 5 . ' .- 'I' -1'-C' --f .' . 'AW . ' ' ' , 'Q - - 2:-E-Reyes.:-' . -5.15,-TT-.i-Zfi-'-.J5.4,-1 ' -, ""-.' 5'W""',-1- -.,-'-I. .5-R2 137-'?'.IJ'2 'f'sj',J1--Tf'-- -. S '.A'1.'.' 'f' 1 -1, -.' ' - , . -' ' ,715 .'..'ci.-,- 1 ' -Q-1.1.-, .Q LM' 3 i3f,:".-.L X-1 .lol .- 'J' '-- - 4, -- fgo' -...fini -'I:": 115: 1, -P-'-, 5' '-ti ?""'1-f"'-i"5"27: 7 ci'-. f li uber ' c",3E'? f-Zfiifrp- igfefiiif-' '-"iff - 'SW ' 5-'4':'f'f'f'lr.. .V with Que. . ff 'H ev.. . , -A ' M .e:iQ'1v,. eiven fwffz . . - . e o -' .. Jn.--:.,..'r-. .:92:s--mi -1,.t!'.J?- W " 144 Let's go down the aisle to the Central Dis- pensary. Alma is in charge here. Color her shade 62, mold 135. Dorothy works here too. Color her oblivious. 1 'M -Q- MX Alma Upstairs is the library. Why don't you check out a book. Did you forget to bring your I.D. card? Color Mrs. Word mad. Mrs. Ward J? 7 1 r, . ..a' ' .uv ' 1.4" , . ' .1 L,-. .w- ' Yi' It "I , . , l 1 3 A--' I 'X V 3 Va X Dorothy K-w w!! 1 I i l fa? r " -' il -' 5 Q 'af ' lv 7 .oe ,Qfi ,QQ-5 I ,A t. ,, " a,-AZ, 1,5 IJ" t , ,il l ,ee Mixed g g tt 'i . Q '.' Ida g J' AQ' N: 5 , Behind the Surgery department you will see the jf.-' Mr. Katz Tumor lab. Ida works there. Color her benign. 15' f 9 Y .5 Oh! Here comes o man with a wrench in one hand and a 7 hammer in the other. He is Mr. Katz, the repairman. What's QT' that? Your saliva eiector isn't working? Color Mr. Katz gone. Ana' : gf' .v 1. - . . Minnie ,A mswliaaam 'mon ui an 'f-1 X r. x JY HN Hlmlllxl . wulllulli I! ov. if!! l -fgbxfy u lam 1. o-f 'W 'll ll . if Here comes a nice lady with a mop and a pail. Her name is Minnie. Color the clinic clean. Color lots of men with funny white shirts waiting to get inside. Color their pants grey and 'their faces half awoke. If you are here after 5:00, you will see the ianitors. When they come, the clinic is messy, when they leave, the clinic is clean. Color your scab box locked up in the store room. ,315.51gg4:,.,:4.-,jExl!-K- ,cgi 2.3, N,h,'.,:., ,wk , -, 1 frziyf.. ,mb-lr.. .L Qlq,,,,,rLiiP-. 4 4g f,Q:,- E as-5cwb4J,.-.. Tai., .o '+giJygEyb'f'1.'ef. ,- Qayfqy- Egg? .- f-Syn. -2 gill?-qi?3Q-Qsfgfg-9QfQ'.,5.g,j3,.g5,f-git. A H 1 , , V 4 X, gi-.5 3 -. , , . - , , lv- . , n , , u A Y-,...-.z ., . rn'-a':1l'i:'7 '!Li', M? 3-Tilf'-T 1 l,'fii'-'-72i'lS'l"7'3'- Pl: 'yi "" ' I i ' ST -g5'l,q' ' -T it aaa' ' - ',-:V 'U' " li , lhzff N 9' X, SZ,g,'W,, 9-nb-if .7-Y fm' 'L KES?-'Iii-l 'I - ,- 1-.'E::' .af.-113.1-,G-f eff: J,--,l'f3',.,-i.,f'uJ-rl.-.L fi !,'. ,asp , . e:, . me V I . -M wg-Q , ff ,iz ,- ...Q--5 a. --'Y . :' r ,..-1 -M , '.,'-..-ff f .434-5 ' f.?-T v- Q 1 A - -.4 'V - I ., , -A, - Q 1' fm- lb +'- ' - 1- 'vs A - V ' - f. . - .- '-1:""-f'- . . -Ag. fi ' ,g- 'hr-.3 -V ,Q-' I ,f, I f. .' yi j: 'gig' ' - ,K ' jx'-X-1. 1 ' ',-'YA ' , '. .':.XH'v -'AVL' rf-:,.l',,'.::1TfQ,.l1 ,1' ' F .img -' - D -' .. ' -V - . 'v-:- " -V1 H ,M f.14'..'ll . . than , , ,1.- . . u.,,,. ,,.:'-.-'15,-ra-.f,A1 -A.,-:7'QLELf'.,,',g'x:., .,.'e3-, I ,-",..QK- - g Lv- W- H- -- '-' '- Ji. . ' '25 -' , .' 1' .',- ' L' '. , 1. '.. .' , Q-N" ---.' 'J- f---fl,-J .r ...J ,,v- y,-:- ff-, H I", ..:.':-If 'fl 1-.2-1.-..-.z --Q -Q A.-2. '. wg- -m...,.. f..- .ng-. . wr ... ..4 , ... .- ,.'4N---2-. '-v-A . -9- !w.k-.,-,-1.1- 1 M-1.-...w--.vo ..,i. -'-1,f,','m,,x.... X """"'f'13"""'L'.i 'A f"i-.--'L wx' f.r- -1,5 -. wr- 1- -i-.-- 1-4:-'.'-. ' '--U.-',.-.Rf 'Z'1.-"f"',w'-"11'E"'f"'-"' , 11' --g,':'.'g,'-'Q--f..,., --'ff' '--.---:N-1.',-...'.,!'!9.vf.2'-M ':.-.9 - -. g.:-- 4:5-'Q-Lfl'. iG,,, g, 4, 5: -1ff'L:.N ,.34 A- ag- e', 1f,f.Q,A'+ fj'fKr,,t -,.,figgQ,gvr.- .4 5121254 gf... .img,QZA3-5?-iQ.,53lq,gFghfg ., qi.. 5,qg,,,'y,.,,x-'- . -'-.,::.g--4 . 1 gp .f ,u:i ., ,3yN 5 1.-f,A.g.,:-,:,,.,5','s.,a,f . 'sie-las! .. ni.. . ag-E 16 ' an at s-. 1.-,+A 4.5 'f . m f. he rfb re 1. . -' Q, ' .fs . Q.. 4 , -f 4 .wa-5 1. .L JI.-sis. f. ,., 3.-4. it i +A.. new L-ei'-4:"2'-- --N 45' ny , 'rz.,- rv'- '- M- .1 fhla, f . vi -41 49:1 ff4.. "ff.:4iif5Sc,g '1- wp ,rr-Izt.-. .1 11' ? --Life Q -cf" ETL sl .. Q -bl- F-1 " : ' , w Q w e mn w- '- :-:w l v I: W .ifiieife y mswfiffw - fsszieszisszsaszis 544 N .1 - 5 , zzwwefff M UVXL mefsm YH ,W ' H Wmwt fee? Y sw ,, A.LL .,........ Ms, ,. ' ... N ,. qjg, .tx ,,k:Z,L:Z:: ,, 1 KAI wi H H' ww "'1?sfFffi,fMW ,, W ,, ,t...w...,, H w H w w 11 M ,,,Q.i'5t,..l,"1" , , w'NWu" ' H Harry i s White-Sec.-Treas. Mel Schwarz-President Bill Kupiec-Vice-Pres. It was finally the summer of 1961 and we, the throng of would-be iuniors, gathered up our dental odds and ends, waved good-bye to the giant flat iron and began the long trek across campus to the clinic and the new life. We were champing at the bit and were ready for anything. From here on it was all going to be down hill, at least this is what people kept telling us. We were to discover during the course of the year, however, that this was the biggest misconception ever construed. The only thing down hill was when we first entered the back door of the clinic and trudged down the stairs to our new locker-filled recluse. We donned our new, flashy greys and whites and began attending numerous indoctrination sessions covering everything from clinical paperwork to placing rubber dams, to iniecting one another. This was real shaky and for the first time we were more afraid of our buddies than of the needle. Who wouldn't be with all the hema- tomas we got. Then the day came, when we were handed some manila folders and told to go to work. These were the first few of the many patients we were to treat and incidentally were the only ones we didn't have to beg Dr. Finke for. Anyway, we were finally going to practice dentistry on real live, honest-to-goodness human beings. The adjustment from our manikins to livelier protoplasm was difficult and traumatic. We could no longer blow out preps-we had to use air syringes. We could no longer smooth out the compound around the anatomic matrix with an alcohol torch. And standing patients on their heads was iust out of the question. However, as all things, these came to pass 'and other things arose to confront us. We were due for another rude awakening when we found out we couldn't work on caries-free teeth. Thus, our image of the ideal was shattered as we learned what the term "P.D." meant and how we went about wrestling with one. We were not to forget all we ever learned and were to start learning real dentistry anew. One of the finest teaching devices, undoubtedly developed by barbaric tribes as a means of torture, was to be employed in our learning process, This was the CLINIC with chief lord and master Dr. Rene Eidson acting as overseer. Most of us can still remember the nausea of the very first clinic, not to mention how the patient felt after sitting seven hours for a Class ll Alloy or a Class V foil. As the year progressed, we became more adept at these procedures. Those who procrastinated found themselves honorary members of the Summer Study Club as quasi seniors. This was also the first year the clinic was exposed to Dr. Russell Bassett and his inlay casting technic. In short, we can say that we just didn't know what he wanted. If our wax patterns were perfect, then our dies weren't tapered enough and vice versa. Our old standby, the Vac-u-spat, became obsolete overnight. The climax of the first semester was reached when we had to take the unbelievable number of 13 finals in one week. These were hectic days and sleep was unheard of. Now we were really wondering why we ever came to dental school. The wear and abuse took its toll. Al Brann developed a new ulcer, Fred Leight began balding, Lou Haslwanter became tonguetiedp and others were affected in different ways. However, we all made it and can now talk about it in a nonchalant air of confidence and fearlessness. The year was not all work, however. We were always at play with the general horsing around encountered daily, and then there was the class ditch day which saw us at Snow Summit playing in the snow. Skiers like Mizrahi, Oswell, Zidell, Depew, Rowe, etc. were in their glory. So were boozers like Hicks, Kupiec, etc., thanks to a fun- loving lenient bus driver. 141i p 'V 1 vu gg f ry 1 ' N' I, , X' 4 ANESTH ESIOLOGY is for the patient's profound, pronounced, profuse, proliferat- ing, pounding, pain, palliated partially by proficient, prob- ing, penetrating, point, propelling proper procaine, producing probable, paroxysmal, prolonged parasthesia. is for the harrowing, horrifying, harassing, hashed, hatchejed himmediate hinsertions handled heartily, having had heavy hooch helpings. is for those defunct, despicable, defiling, degradating, das- tardly, damnable, deceitful, debasing, debauched, diseased, decrepit, depleted, deflated, downright dirty discourses. is for the silly, shafty, special, sordid, shifty, somewhat sly, short scholastic speculations ipop quizzesl. is for the ache alleviating aspirin, always administered after an awesome, academic account, accosted at Anesthesia ad- dresses. is for Reeve's rapid, resounding, reverberating, rhythmic, ro- bust rather raunchy repertoire. is for the endogenous, euphoric, everlasting, extra-efferves- cent, encephalic effecting epinephrine exciting extrasensory efferent endings. N is for the sleek, slender, silver, steel syringes seemingly sim- ple 'ssembled shooting scintillating spirits somewhere, stop- ping shocking, severe, sensory' stimulations. is for the odorless, oddish, oozing, operant, outflowing oxy- gen osmosing over oronasal openings, obviously oppugnant of overdose of opiate. is for the basic, brain besieging barbiturates bequieting bil- lious battling, bemused, bawling, bemoaning beastly bar- barians. i suck - suck - suck ----- Leland Reeve ww W ' 2 R Lucien Bavetta Dr. Lou Bavetta came over to the clinic every Thursday morning of the first semester of our Junior year. He came with the expressed purpose of enriching our lives as well as our diets. Dr. Bavetta spent half his time de- bunking our cherished theories as to what we were eating. The other half was spent amusing the senior D.H.'s who also sat in for the class. He added to our curriculum with some interesting guest lectures. We learned that Wheaties weren't all they were cracked up to be, that W. K. Kellogg was a fraud, and that white bread wasn't so bad after all. Last but not least we learned that there were many nuts to be found amongst the berries. LITRITIO ' ,ae H Q in 5,9 X il X " .fi Xl lg WEN .aw VN' , E4-'M of X , N ll" 5. , X N, N., i f Y ' 5 I lg If 1 2 g D x N h ---...,. 6652-f ... e . f li. - . 1 .... A ..,.,.'-.' X in SP 'I -..J "-- X " H . Q A ' wb. ,,.. . F xx Q ll fl mp, Z .Q KK 9 of ORTHO BA D Arthur Hudson This is th e third edition of this book which was original- ly published under the titles of This ls The Way You Do lt and How To Do It-Sell Patients, That ls. This revealing well documented piece of the secrets of patient relations, but also makes an attempt at presenting a method of dental practice lSakae Tanakat , , , , . Francis Conley literature not only gives you an insight into administration. Dr. Conley is an exponent of the triang- E ular theory of practice administration and presents various and sundry triangles throughout his work. This well-versed gen- tleman has devised a means of daily routine which he calls the circulation of "flow." The dentist acts as a check valve and gets all the crud out of there. This is done by his listening, his observing, and his analyz- ing. ln this realm the author brings out the obiect he feels is the most useful tool in patient relations - the "listening chair." By sitting on this wonderful piece of machin- AD ery, one can perceive and hear things below 0.0001 decibels. Dr. Conley claims he can even determine the patient's anxiety state by listening to the degree of peristalsis of his intestines. Finally, he presents formulas for determining the cost of contingencies such as FF, MS, RF, and the like. Also formulas regarding HC, HF, and OH are brought forth. This is an excellent piece of literature for the standardized, everyday type, common, simple, honest-to- goodness dental practice. Book Review: WHAT DO I TELL MY PATIENT? - By Francis J. Conley. PARTIALS ETH ICS wwf A69 FF A f LLIQ 2 XTX . f Ill AEAIQ F X 45,4-' 7 PHONE Rl 8-23I I O M 5512 was k check." Robert Vig I 24 HOUR SERVICE Lf, DENTURE X RAYS 9 Q I S? PARTIAL EXTRACTIONS Sjjig , QL CALL us TODAY.. pi--. 151' 5. Rex lngraham George Mayol .David Dunn Warren Yapol 52 Jack Faust Rene Eidson Russ Bassett OPER TIVE ODE TO THE THREE R's l'm a man of shining talent Some say a dental Sir Galahad galant Until that day I tried to discuss The preparation meticulous Of an inlay ridiculous With the team of Rex 8. Rene 8. Russ Rex said it was apparent That the preparation was a little too aberrant He proceeded to fuss About enamel rods attacheded W That weren't properly hatcheted This was one remark from the team of Rex 8. Rene 8. Russ Rene with his casual fish eye observed That the lingual wall was excessively curved His hair he began violently to muss "What is done is done You cut the beiesus out of that one" Another recitation from the team of Rex 81 Rene 8. Russ Russ said of the prep in a manner displeased "The gingival bevel is not exactly 45 degrees To the tissue this is deleterious Turkey Johnson You can't finish at this angle And an overhang of gold will dangle" And so another rambling from the team of Rex 8. Rene 8. Russ And so with much modification I had someone else sign off the preparation The reason if overly obvious To save myself tedium From that well known medium Of the team of Rex 8. Rene 8. Russ The obiect of my telling is easy to see I hope this advice you will take from me lf you don't you will most certainly cuss lf you do and are clever as You will check never never To the team of Rex 84 Rene 8. Russ '75 mes., AA if Don Fellars John Cooke Robert Avakian Tom Dwyer Roy Feherman Helgeson X HE E K B J K 'X X Norman Crawford There are several things tha! one may do io gel' an A on a clinic. Kon! Ulley James Moon ENCIHUY o IJ Af' 7 Mu' 1 H -,fu ,, mfff.-M., ,.-..,f.'.znvf. Z f I xl ' gf A 'q'F'EX: Nj If Z + M N Af' Hmm Eissmunn f , ' :- ' L more Team 1 , N 5 ' f 1 xx X , UX2 Ted I.aFranchi Q ' X -1-iff Wy Wi' x .- 1 'Q' Q ' x m f ' 5 .ia -, y ks Y A ' :P 5 53 . - A .4 KKEWX II., 153 3' f A Q Lx 1 CZ FIXED 54 in PRQSTHQDQNTICS Dale Kirkendall W Jerry Hulme Guy Ho Richard Young aw "Donnervetter, der allied blitzkriegers haff knocked der power out und now mid der foot treadle schnell, Chayne!" "Puff, puff, puff," CRASH! "Gott in Himmel! Und who are you? Identify yourself! Und vhere are your papers?" Hmm, vhen did you loose your hair? You hardly ressemple your fotograf now. Vass iss das!! SS?!! Oh, SS VITE?!! "That's right son, SS Whitewash Co. from the good old U.S.A., Son. Banner's the name, Son. Don't iust stand there, Son, say something, your lips keep a quiverin' but cha don't say nothin'. That bugs me, Boy! "Und how did you get here? Vere you forced to parachute? How . . . " "Glad you asked that question Son and l'll tell ya what l'm gonna do. l came here in my hot air balloon which in itself is one of the nine wonders of the world, that's right, Son, nine, there's the other seven, my hot air balloon and the new, the sensational, the unbelievable Hot Air Turbine Handpiece which will allow you, yourself, lwith the aid of your assistantl to perform, with ease, with speed, with accuracy and precision, all those various and sundry dental operations which you now perform on the teeth in the old fashioned way." "Chust vun minute vise guy. Vere do you get off mit all dis hot air schtuff? Vas iss das balloon?" "Glad you asked that, Son, and I'll tell you what l'm gonna do. l'm gonna let you in on one of the most closely guarded secrets in the annals of recorded history, which is, of course, the secret of the hot air balloon, and then l'm gonna get my flannel board out and show you how you can do faster, easier, more efficient dentistry with my new hot air turbine. My turbine also has the new Hot Air Bearing, Boy, and that virtually eliminates the physical pheenomenon of friction, Boy! Do you realize what that means? that means truer running, faster cutting, fewer wobbles, straighter margins, no more whipping burs, Boy! Don't lust stand there, Son, speak up." "Und how does dis balloon vork?" "l'm glad you asked that question Son and l'll tell you what l'm gonna do, l'm gonna tell you the truth about it Son, and, the truth is that you just keep talkin'. That's right Son. lf ya stop talkin' start walkin'. Now don't lust stand there Son, grab the other end of this flannel board and l'll show you the advantages that are available to you once you become the proud owner of my new, revolutionary, easy cutting, true running, Hot Air Turbine. Phew! Whatcha got in the oven, Boy? "Chayne! Get dot dam chestnut out off der porcelain oven. Und I don't vant an arguement!! Und vhen you finish dot comen zie here and schtart making mid der hot air cause ve got vork to do und preps to cut! Keith Anderson Fred Harper .i-.-1' R. A 'f n A i cc, 1 t W' Chappel PERICDQNTICS W wi v - w Q fe A fwigxyn Mary H M iz E4 We quickly learned that Periodontics was the only department where one could overcut and be commended. Dr. Reeves and his cheerful assistants informed us of the great service we could perform for the patient who has bad gums. Through the clinical years we learned many fascinating tech- niques. One of our favorites was the Mintzer Thumb-Thrust Ver- tical Flap lncision. Another favorite was the Mabile modification of the Okie-Fanokie re-attachment failure attempt. From Dr. Ben- iamin we learned to wait in line for Dr. Galanter. As we progressed into the Senior year, we learned from Dr. Schierson how to grind teeth so the patient could bite good or bad depending on how you grind. Dr. Friedman showed us how to psyche the patient out so that he didn't give a damn. We would like to thank Dr. Reeves for those historical exams, but where did all those different answers come from? Larry Mobile Sylvan Schireson Philip Hamilton 5 va? l K , e xr 4 L' ' v r " K. ., X K - ' L . -.-Z O 3 S a G B t S L la T - ef 4 ! ! 6 a 6 Cr L , J 4. N. c .X - 0 . C 5 .-I x-,N N X 7 5.5-1 -XX 44 . if iXl NN wX 4 ,,,,,- 'H '. Dennis Galantor S5 S R 4 Nathan Friedman V -1., A I , .. X x' e C XX 'Pr LOTTSA TWADDLE Hr there sports fans this IS Strat Gllflnk and It s time to call them as we see them There I tremendous crowd here ln e S8.T building all here to wr ting the top rated SC Trolans against the highly touted celery chompers from Loma Linda. As usual the Troians are rated number 'I in the UP, AP, and ADA ratings. Last year the Chompers pulled a surprising upset over the usually vic- torious Troians - it went right down to the wire though and the board finally ruled Loma Linda the victor. The Tro- ian mentor, milady's matinee idol, Coach Frank Lott was stunned by this decision and vowed revenge for this surpris- ing reversal. We understand that the coaching staff and team have been pointing toward this contest with their mov- ing battle cry of "Beat Loma Linda." Athletic Director Mc Nulty is said to be lending his fullest support to Coach Lott's grudge preparations. The teams are now taking their posi- tions so we'll turn you over to your play by play announcer Chick Fern." "Well, the captains of both teams are shaking hands with the referees from the State board of Dental Ex- PROSTHODO TICS I' L..- 333600 if 156, ig EOVQCB ,2.f"-BT: 'lt '2 'E 'Wi-. . ,Qt ' .. . . . i 5' . . ., . ' .S sp'u, :.q .' Q, 8 W- ' 'ff Wg X ness' the annual tremenderupit- A ' W A T of - I, X6 aminers. The coaches and their respective staffs are gather- ing around their teams. Coach Lott's cuspid coach "Punch" Vig is working on the lifts. "Dicky" Dickson is counciling the centrals, "Rollo Ring is working with the backs, "Tricky" Tormey is tossing laterals around, and, over there is "Bump" Baldwin, the perfector of the fantastic Bennet Shift. Now here comes the light off. Great excitement. The Troian fans are wildly chanting "Stop the chompers," and now it's "Beat Loma Linda." The Loma Linda men are starting off with the advantage - their spatulas are white hot. Wait! an unex- pected psychological coup by the Loma Linda men-they're using temproof wax. They've got perfect balance, what func- tion-can the Troians come back? :Wait Wait! A Loma Linda man dropped a right lateral and it's now the Troians who have a chance to show their stuff. Can they compensate for the curve thrown in by the chompers. lt's time out now and the Troian trainer John MacDonald is scampering around giving the Troians their towels. Coach Lott is sending in a play-could it be the famous Bennet Shift? He did! What a precision functioning unit - what wonderful balance the Troian group is showing. Well it's halftime and we have a special surprise for you. Coach Lott has allowed us to place microphones in the Troian locker room-Coach Lott is now speaking. "Lads, you're doing fairly well, but don't get chesty about it. I notice that sometimes the backs are being set on the line. I know the books say to do this but l think it's a bunch of twaddle. So in order for the units to function with perfect balance I want the backs set slightly off the line-so now let's go out and finish the game and above all remember our battle cry, BEAT LOMA LINDA." 1. lf". , , 4 ' s , . -Mfg.: .4 'fri - 1 , 1 , .,..--5:- . . , - ig" -, 1- - . .w".4',..,. ' . ,. g F-5' Aw.miW:1,.4.,g54'f N v if "1" 1 fi, . , , " : 51.3.-s'i -v 5,3 W K I . N Va: ' ' f' . F 'g V, , 1 " ez Lf, .--j . ' -., ' . ,V 'f':,.,e'-' ,- ,-"",-ffrzgiy ,V . .,,,.., V. ,, I J .ek V Q - A Qiasjlai-f?,f. -' .' ,- . L- .- ,Q - V I kr.-f gs 4. . ,, - ,- - --V-,-f' f s. -- 2 'tiff 4 is I A ,,,.W,,,,-I , . 'rv f..-' . ' .A - ,eye ,. ,ga I 1 Cheerleader-Pinkio 58 i Linda - Lads A 9 ii ii 'gl 55' If if Trainer-Mac' 4,4 i ,' I L I I Scout-Levin CGACHI G STAFF W if i L- NRI .nv tlll bn: UI 'ie w .311 "' ....... .y'r'.Z2 , X- Q. :N , A-1 , il A' Robert Vig William Dickson Ellis Ring Donald Torrney Thurman Baldwin Consianline Aronis Wilson Chase Yoshio Yamaguchi Robert Andrqwg Clint Emmerson Horbans Bhaha s ... F a.E,"f:f W H ' - f . 'lf '-'li' Y f ffgl Mi 5 ,ees . :ah 'ggi Z' w X 25.2 it . R - W' L' 5 " F When we think of pedo our minds automatically lose sight ,. all except round. lapse yay senii- 'qz ' iii 1 consciousness-a twilight zone'between'f the real ani! unreal 3 i g fa nebulosity. We drift 'round andfrognd and see ,nothing H r 5 Hut round in' 'our statelof siispenialed vaiiimationfWeliisee the 1 ' instructors as knights of the round table. There is Sir Dr. Clint Emmerson who is acting,,lQgtgNArthur. Hgsrtalksw. Carden Fisher religionl horses and"Hemet. He is no 'longer 'round and is succeeded by Sir Dr. Robert Andrewslwho' is .true forrnw, round 'liiraniallyl an'd?fshin'y' as well. Also a man of the past Edward Saito is the Black Knight of Puniab, Sir Dr. Harbans Bhatia. lqds don'ti mess 'roufndi with hinflfnor hewitliithe kids. comes Ruth and we Ngo 'round and 'round with heros well as witgiour little Patients, Ruth,gIlikewge,grg.oes 'rqggd ,and 'round with mothers, fathers and with herself as 'wesee her flitting from desk to g Zgl x -ray machine, to back room, etc., etc., etc." onila we see ourselves with our round burs spinning 'round as we grind 'round and part to amalgam 44141, more strength-this is not a round figure the way. .amass vastystores of kngyvledgg in the clinic, in theifcleioartmentf? of piedo, 'and when we descend to reality, we 'will be ready for any .challenge we may errcounter' wheii we' go duft to fa-ce' this' rouhil little world of ours. Jim Bleeker Al Komblan throughwtoothgistructure and creite 'preparatioiiis which sftif V -fiwsim , 1 , Y V' ' 1'--r---..-br " lf - 122 ,,.. wg iv - , I , ' i." -,, I I 'rv-4' V -V Yi " , ' 'il PERCDG TICS ffm .,, Land" Russell Haney GUY BUCKS' Ms, 1 1,-Id. N ll' . nf I T Philip Schlegel Hal Moore Emes! Horuny 5 , , Sir Round Student: Monday morning 9:00 A.M. "Ok, You got a good X-ray?" 5 "Yes Doctor." 9 Granny: "You got anesthesia?" l Student: "Yes Doctor." e Granny: "Hum-upper first molar! Now . . . pay attention!" Student: "Yes Doctor." Granny. "The index finger on my right hand represents the palatal root . . . The index and second fingers on my left hand mesial and distal buccal roots respectively. Understand?" Student. "Yes Doctor." Granny: "Now, you always want to swing these things out buccally . . . always watchinjg not to break off the palatal root . . . if you gotta break roots . . . break the buccals. NEVER break the palatal 'Cause its shakin' hands with the sinus. lf you break that one . . . you gotta call me over, . . . I'haftaigo . and get an elevator . . . you've got to get an aspirator . . . and we've got a mess on our hands." Student: "Yes Doctor.'N' ' Granny: "I gotta: work hard enough around here without you boys making more work for mel. . . so iust pay attention to what I tell you and we'Il all get along well for the next two weeks. Ok, go ahead and take it out." Student: Ok, thank you Doctor." SNAP! ! l ! ! Granny. "Ok! . . . I heard that all the way from my office . . . You didn't pay attention . . . give me the Chart. What's this . . . you didn't even collect the fee. What's the matteriwith you boy!?" ' , Y And so begins another block assignment in Oral Surgery. Q - 9 "'t.i?TT' " 'ef E DODO TICS Alfred Frank Down from the rolling, rough terrain of the Hills called Beverly, via the Wilshire trail and the Fairfax Pass, came the Thundering herd every Wednesday. The thundering was kept to a low rumb- ling only by the custom-fit pigskin mucklucks which adorned their feet. These raucus renegades were not only deadly with their reamers but were verbose as well. As a means of demon- strating their verbosity each gave three lectures. Jim spent-five minutes introducing the warriors of the herd and in the lecture room was to be seen no more. Dudley coughed and rumbled about diagnosis. Al showed many eye opening slides and lec- tured on R 8. F lreaming and filingl. Bob lectured on bleaching and on how to replant avulsed teeth. Jack was there too-apioec-f tomies were his specialty. He was also the official statistician of the Herd: determining our average after all our examinations. During the second semester of our Junior year we were exposed to an endodontics lab course which consisted of filing and filling canals of teeth set up in a mixture of sawdust and plaster. Fol- lowing the completion of this intensive, true to life, laboratory course we were set free to practice filing and filling canals of teeth which were set up in bone and blood. We had entered the sterile world of clinical endodontics. The world of the aseptic technique, perforations, cellulitis, overfilling, apioectomyg and, most importantly, the direct correlation between Tuesday's foils and Wednesday's endos. "Well, Dr. Glick, that first quadrant took no time at all." Dudley Glick ,,..1 l Robert Boulger .lack Weichman 63 ' W DIAGNOSIS 'J . N V C Q 1 K c 'E Q gi C .L Q7 pp . y y Charles O'Gracly Clayton Townsend Joyce Aboard the USS Oral Diagnosis somewhere in Indian Ocean . . . Captain Turner: "Let's turn to it men. Sweepers man your brooms. Let's shape this place up. Admiral Mc- Nulty will be here for inspection this morning." The Crew lin unisonl: "Aye, Aye, Captain." Captain Turner: "Hey chubby, get that grin off your face and start sweeping-AND TAKE OFF THOSE WINGS! You with the beard, put down that biopsy punch and start polishing those units. Hey you- smiley, don't iust stand there-do something." lst Crew Member: "Heh, heh, heh, Captain Turner certainly is upset about something." 2nd Crew Member: "He's vetty godt mann but he's upset becuz yestahde l fount tree patological legions and he only fount won." 3rd Crew Member: "Could be, could be." Captain Turner comes hurrying back. This time he isn't twirling his key chain and he has a determined ,look on his face. Captain Turner: "Gather around men. I am about to give you some very important news which is, har- rumph, harrumph, very important to our department. This may come as a shock to you, but we're going to completely reorganize this department - We're, harrumph, going to reorganize from keel to bridge. We're going to make the seniors take three patients ,per day and quit doing Pd's. OK men, let's get to it." 'lst Crew Member: "Heh, heh, heh, I guess I'm not too old to cut the cone, heh, heh, heh." 2nd Crew Member: "l'll show them some more about patological legions." 3rd Crew Member: "Yeah, could be, we iust might be able to do it." A. S. Marwah Wilk Peery Don Givens This student: a. Has a compulsion to spit things out. b. Tried to go one better than Al Brann. c. May decide to up the Sieve program. d. May be watching you. e. Had a real close shove. PHOTO QUIZ This instructor is dressed this way because: a. He's absent minded. b. lt makes it easier to unload on students. c. He has an "immediate" approach. d. He thinks he's cooler this way. 2. This area in the student lounge: a. Has listening chairs. b. Is Dr. Tanner's office. c. ls a good place to keep your mouth shut. d. All of these. 3. This lady: a. Sat for a double clinic. b. Heard the instructor say her tooth was ruined. c. Discovered why everyone used the same washbasin. d. All of these. 4. This office is Headquarters for: a. John-Birch Society. b. Jack-Ash Society. c. Harbor Antifluoridation League. d. Associated Candy Distributors. 5. In this restroom: a. Agility begets dryness. b. Last year's swingers are this year's swimmers. c. The labels would be different at Ol Miss. My lady is famous because: . Her cheek has collapsed. . She has an interstice. c. She can fill your vestpocket. d. She rides an elephant. a b 8. In this situation: a. The "operator" is about to cone-cut another one. b. The "operator" is a well known ferti- lizer expert. c. The "patient" is the real Mr. Bandini. d. Both of these gentlemen are in the same profession. Answers on page 169. X rr, -Si st., ufi, 12 X-LS-'R 72 . .K .1 ,xl 7 'Y' -L rx ""'f fi :S K 'SEQ Q N29 u ss I 5' 1 few" u-I 1 Al T - i Three years were now behind us and we prepared to lash into the fourth. The feelings of insecurity, as far as patient treatment was concerned, were now almost nil. We were developing confidence and technical proficiency with increasing momentum. However, this burst of kinetic energy wasxmporarily hindered when they socked us with dou.ble clinics. Junior clinics were bad but these were worse. lt was hard enough to get one patient to come in, let alone two, not to mention the trouble we ran into when they did get there. The suspense of packing a Class Ill was paramount-you lust never knew when it would start rocking and were always praying that it wouldn't. And the gingivals of a Class ll-you never knew if the non-cohesive foil ever got there until after you were finished and sometimes you really were! However, we didn't feel so bad after we found out these sessions were to help us pass the state board and to increase our technical skill. For once, ll1eY Wefe really fl'Yll'l9 to help us. Will wonders never cease? And help us they did. Drs. lngraham, Eidson, Dwyer, and Fetterman can be com- mended for the heroic iob they did in this capacity. We were as ready as anyone could be for the Board. Our classes this year were approximately identical to the ones of the previous year. Things like Transographics, Oral Tumors, Principles of Medicine, and Jurisprudence were the only exceptions. It was only during the second semes- ter that the lectures were cut to three per week. We could now get an extra hour of sleep on two of the full school days. Some of us even got to go to County Hospital, thanks to the Oral Surgery Department. Here we played R.D.'s and got lots of extractions. This year also saw the famous lava die experiment travel to Miami, Florida, for the A.D.A. Convention. Our rep- resentative was the suave, well-dressed Bill Babine who is really sold on it now. Who wouldn't be after months of 'intensive brain-washing indoctrination sessions in the Human Factors Lab? Some of Bill's classmates have said that the theory is fine, but none of their patients have lava teeth! This was the year that the attitude of the class as a whole changed. From the happy bewilderment of the iunior year we drifted into somber solemnity. lt could more accurately be diagnosed as "senioritis." Everyone had one Complaint Ol' Un0ll'lel'2 S0010 were 9l'0UCl1Yi some were still bewildered, but as a unit, we could hardly wait to get out of the rat race. And an R.R. it was. We were rushing to complete PJC's, porcelain inlays, special Perio cases, and partials. The pressure was really on now and could be sensed in the lecture room by the constant under- tone during lectures. On the floor and in the lounge it was indicated by the intensity of the skylarking. No one would dare turn his back on another for fear of a flying lunch bag or a well aimed phalange. Freddy Wall was famous for these trivialities as were Haacke and Rosenblum. Even 'ole Elmer would ioin in the fun especially after Fishman and Farsakian locked him in the telephone booth iust to prove their strength after being in oral surgery for two weeks. Somehow, we don't really know how, we made it. The production during the last three months was a sight to behold. The final push and we went over the hump. We were finally through the four years and we didn't want to look back on it at all. Everything was before us. The past no longer counted. lt faded to the backs of our minds into an oblivion. To look back on the hardships would be sheer folly and twinges of misery would course over our innermost fibers. What was done, was done, but it was over-thank God it was ALL OVER. All those who would go through it again, even for a million dollars, would shout, "Beat Loma Linda!" or "DENTlSTRY." . . . The silence is deafening. 1-S." Y teams: ielsniniifikbi .1.,....l-...- 1 . at .i...l........ ff o ,J f -T352 in -1 M 5 f N-. 2- ,., 1 MM my J , . , 1 4 F PRINCIPLES OF MEDICINE Oliver Kuzma, a Real Doctor with a capital R, impressed us all with his punctilious promptness, suave savior faire, and incredible knowl- edge of Medicine. His impeccable, grammatically correct lectures were liberally sprinkled with sophisticated French bon mots, as well as other phrases, more colloquially inspired, especially those related to certain bodily functions affected by kidney and liver diseases. Our class, which has upon occasion been slightly less than attentive to other lecturers, took notes in hushed silence, with nary a whisper from Al "Spantran" Brann, nor a raised hand from Steve "l've got a - . question" Weisberg. When Dr. Kuzma bumped his head on the tele- vision monitor, with a "crack" that resounded throughout the room, each of us felt a twinge of pain in our own temple. ,Lie-defy- was k Olivar Kuzma We thank you Dr. Kuzma, bon vivant of John Wesley Hospital, for your knowledge, your flair for lecturing, and your grading of the final exam. Ti ORAL Tuzvioks . 'Q ,Q 4 I , I N I ff' A- 4 ,-J, ., , je - I , - ,, 4 cf . '- N.-,, Q - lf k , ,I 'A-Q Z -S X14 I Z I ,F its 'fl I ' 4' . ,f I 41 Y 68 I I Drs. Fister and Sharp presented one of the exceptionally good courses given to the senior class. The course was well planned and well pre- sented. The only trouble was that it started at 8:00 "Sharp". Dr. Fister taught the first part of the course. He originally practiced in Louisville but came to California to breathe smog. G Sh eorge arp Dr. Sharp showed us many slides to go along with his printed out- line-this made the course that much more enioyable. We not only didn't have to take notes but we could sleep too. -Wm 22225525 I x We learned that there are too many tumors, not enough commandos, and that dogs aren't man's 'best friend. WiIlia.m Fister JURISPRLIDENCE-PRACTICE ADMINISTRATION Vernon S. Gray is a quiet, mild-mannered attorney-at- law. But when he dons his stylish, double-breasted con- tinental suit, the true person springs forth-that of Mr. Perry Grayson, the famous defense attorney. Here is a dashing, debonnaire, suave, spell-binding orator who keeps his audiences on the edge of their seats with his rapid-fire questions, which would curl the toes of any iuror. He needles his adversaries to the point of frustra- tion and then drives his idea home with a thundering, flamboyant delivery along with convincing eyebrow- , raising exercises. This dynamic personality will remain ' ' in the BACK of our minds as will the sum and substance I " il' of dental iurisprudence. Ve,-non gray William Finke PUBLIC HEALTH if-1 , H I Very 'Respes-.'I'6ll R H A' Semi-Attentive 5 , X e Ii d I G "'J3aeZTm..r, 9: . I ' Whistling m Boiling Di-fs,,,g:, 4 I'-:Lying Ylissils, I Mean ?"CoulrlH'I' Care Less Jo slVlek:liarl- Poor Attendance I-loo'l'in3+.leeriu3T Mpdle -+ lvla-ylnelft sRan3e-' unpredictable 6 osin i, , I V . A O -3 sQi.LoriI'ilQ7o " ff? Rebellion e I I ' Parghal d s . en ance,- No Attcnclan i T I v , V y WEEKl..Y..EVENTS J U I s L 4 I . . I , Q I- I ... . gn gn ,Q 0 Q v 6' if A 23 1.5 12- 3415" 722 0? 23 :E ng- "5-' f'3"3f tb, N 'li 93 Q52 55 5? 3'7- "?-'61 lol? EQ 4 232- 35222 13? '33 vis, 'Pi 3, gems aff-2,12 Q-'f s. 15. I 4 U' 950-rw Gio' 69 ,,..,,. 1, ' gp 1' S., r M 1, N. Nl Helen Constable Denise Keogh Eiko Yasutake DE TAL ASS ISTANC Virginia Ford Lillian Hale This is about Helen and her girls. We came to stay at Helen's place for a month. The first thing that she did was to give each one of us a girl of our own. The girls were very well trained. Helen said they could teach us a lot. Helen told us a story or two, and then she let us in on a secret. She said she knew Rene since he was a gleam in his father's eye. Helen really got around. She even knew people in Washington. Helen wasted no time in showing us how we could become more productive. After all, this was the pur- pose ofthe DAUP. .113 Tula Karatzas Gloria O'Kane Pat Redmon Betty Ingram Sharon Swedburg Delores Blanchard CDUR TEAM 111 I 1 H Q '- f A 1 , 2 - Ls 4 4 , GPPOSITIO L? w , N M' QW' N ,QQ j7"a'V. My .v i. fa-.' .iv F1 E ., , .-, -. +4 is 5 wx. W 5 ,. ,M f-' A ' .1 lm 4113.5 gn ' 1 .2"" gg, -lik I 0 I Q. N wa! , I .QV Y Af TUDE T P BODY OFFICER 53 Mel Schwarz-Student Body President Bob Vitz Ernie Nagamatsu Diane Hinshaw Jay Shields 2nd Vice-President 'lst Vice-President 3rd Vice-President Segrefary-Treasurer Cynthia Johnson Max Cutler AIPHG K'-'PPC Gamma Alpha Omega-l.F.C. Pres. Carol Gunneson Trooth Editor FRATER ITY PRESIDENTS X 4. . x H Leon Unfermqn Ron Helbron Harold Olsen Harold Edwards Alpha Omega Delta Sigma Delta Psi Omega Xi Psi Phi 73 ALPHA OMEGA A O Dinner Meeting Bound by our common brotherhood, we A O's take pride in our many accomplishments. Our house, while not the most lavish,ccertainly has the smallest mortgage, as well as the most convenient parking lot. Our dinner meetings, though held only once a month, feature distinguished speakers, gourmet food, and an air of festivity. This air of festivity often reaches such heights that Rudy's is one of the few restaurants that will put up with us. Our social affairs, though few, are held at the finest hotels, our lab is compact but boasts a stripper, our members, though small in number, are active in school affairs, and our graduates are successful in their respective fields. It is undoubtedly due to these reasons that Alpha Omega has always enioyed such a singularly successful rushing program. The Delt group has always been proud of its reputation for exercising progressive leadership in its many areas of en- deavor. This year was no exception. ln the wake of the Oxford Mississippi Crisis it was the Delts who stood head and shoulders above the rest in the pursuit of improved race relations. Who else but the trusty Delt leadership could have achieved the participation of the University Administration in the highly successful and famous "meet your neighbor day?" The Delts also encourage the highest moral standards and ha ve made singular contributions to the stamping out of gam- bling and vice in the Los Angeles County area. Mr. Delt Meets A Neighbor DELTA Z SIGMA DELTA r-1 CUXI PSI OMEGA Psi O Bare Hunt The Psi O's have always felt that a weekend in the mountains with their brothers is the best way to drink a lot of beer in a short period of time. This last year proved to be no exception as fifty-six members consumed 1400 cases of beer in two days. They also consumed three chicken salad sandwiches and eight hard boiled eggs. Besides drinking and eating they also went ice skating. This is a funny sport which consists of going around an arena on your hind end. On top of these activities the Psi 0's went looking for bear. They did not locate the bear but some of the members found some "beaver." The Zips this year were transformed into a wagon train as th ey traveled out west to their new home on 29th Street. Wagon master Hal Edwards, along with the help of able scouts Ed Dunlap, Don Bare, and Harry Knott, led the troops through the hardships of the trip. Food was no problem along the io urney for Chef Julienne also made the trip. Chucko was going to walk but when he learned it might be a "5O mile hike," he decided to conserve his strength. Behind Edwards in the lead wagon was Johnny Farsakian with his shadow Richie G ates. Cassanova Haacke, Big-Daddy Morris, Frutch Wall, and good ole Ralph followed in the next wagon. Arconti traveled by himself for most of the trip but wasn't lonely because he had his twist and stomp records going full blast. He was later ioined by soft-spoken Charlie Cresmer, and Phantom Bellinger. Upon arrival at their destination, a Thanksgiving dinner was planned by the brothers but never materialized be- cause Windy refused to be plucked. Zip's Travel To New House PSI PHI ALPHA KAPP GAMMA --rs AKG "Presents" We of AKG are hand-me-downs of the priginql American Kqlculus Girl, known for her poise, personality, good looks, intel- ligence, and charm. We are constantly TRYING to live up to the above listed standards. Not only are we doing our best to attain this elusive goal, but we are endowed with the iob of preserving the health of the periodontium as well. ln short, we are over-worked. Because of our outstanding background, we know we can be a little snobbish and play hard to get. We are in demand and as a result we have little private parties of our own as illustrated in the accompanying photograph. We don't care if anybody likes us. We are happy with what we have, what we do, and what we think. The world owes us a living-so why worry! Noon Seminar At The Institute LATTER DAYZ SAINTS Rooty toot toot, rooty toot toot Here come the boys from the Institute They don't drink and they don't chew And they don't go with girls that do. Now, some groups get a rising sun for their symbol and some get a bear, but the Mormons get the bird-a sea gull, of course. This bird of many feathers and the Mormon boys have some things in common. lt has been said that their famous celestial skivvies are, in fact, simply plucked sea gull skin. They flap their wings, grow feathers, and drop their greetings everywhere they perch, and even on flying mis- sions! No Tickee, No Laundry ORIE TALE Tum Glzou The Oriental Study Club has been the subiect of much con- troversy. Many questions have arisen as to the true function of this group. lt is the privilege of this book to answer these questions and, we hope, forever squelch false rumors con- cerning this group which have been circulating around the student locker room. First of all this is NOT, we repeat, NOT, a subversive organization. It does NOT appear on 'the At- torney General's list of such organizations. The members do NOT eat soft plaster balls-these are rice balls. They do NOT do perio surgery with hari-kari knives. They do NOT' sleep in class-this is an optical illusion created by the peculiar slant of their eyelids. A A Ernie Nagamaisu-lst Vice-President ' ,A A.T.E. Presidenl' Bob Vifz-2nd Vice-President l T A u Jay Shields-S.B. Secretary-Treasurer l ' EPSILO Pat Slavens-Senior President Ted Zundel-Sophomore Presidenl' Kent Morris-Sophomore Overall Award Don Christiansen-Sophomore Didaclic Award Bill Babine-Sophomore Technique Award 'I ' Max Cullen-President, Alpha Omega' Lean Unierman-President, Alpha Omega Ron Helbron-Presidenl, Delfa Slgma Delia Harold Olsen-President, Psi Omega Harold Edwards-President, Xi Psi Phi Harris Dane-Freshman Presidenl' Paul Hicks-Freshman Overall Award Ted Depew-Freshman Didaciic Award Doug Pralf-Freshman Technique Award Ken Oye-Freshman Technique Award Mel Schwarz-Junior President Tom Moore-Junior Overall Award Bill Tanner-Junior Technique Award Al Mizrahi-Junior Didacllc Award lSkiingl Diane Hinshaw-3rd Vice-President Ann Ryan-Junior D.H. President Elaine Whitehead-Senior D.H. Presidenf Cynlhia Johnson-Presidenl, Alpha Kappa Gamma if I . x . .A . Ih he said issipp' I ,- , , -f 55 1 -A N Q 'Ja :am Phooey if Big shots ,f' . Q 4 Dehvery Boy .-il?" ,gwyv r. e sfaff at work? xx- And iis filled with hel- ium . . . I 'pl ,.,.. N1 A . M , 5 . ,sf . .. Mn, T , :- ,: nga gonzui! nepotism! X IBIS go- -G us -. Wi- . 'Wrvr J 'nf-Q G ' m ' Q' i TZ. HBA 1 , 17'Qff?,?'7f "f m"":r-- .. ,H 1 1 :-a ,E if-.:1r...,. i wrt .qu J' A i- V lm -X., I , ARTHUR ADAMS i Oceanside, California U.C.L.A. Psi Omega 1 i 4 Ah, I don't think we can make eight no trump Art's stay at dental school began with a bang, when upon criticism of his dental anatomy drawings he politely told Mr. Murphy what he could do with them. He later ran against Murphy for sophomore President on the "scab box" ticket and lost. Art has an even temper and good nature-to which his bridge companions can attest. He welcomes "kibbitzers" with a smile and never fails to accept' advice from the likes of Dave Fishman or Paul Taylor. His maior asset at the bridge table is that no matter how costly his partners' error may prove, he never gets upset. He also has the ability to calm the novice player, as Doug Oswell will quickly confirm. Art's advice to those who wish to go through school as easily as he did, is eat Metrecal lunches, play at least three hours of bridge a day, and don't take any guff from anyone. He also has a new book out on how to cut Dr. Lott's class and not get a notice from the Dean. Art's plans for the future are to open a practice on the money he and his wife have saved on his haircuts for the past four years. Adelbert came to us from Glendale City College, an intent, well organized, innocent boy. He became the only student in the S 81 T building with freshly painted lockers that were lined with red and silver striped shelf paper. Dell set up a wiring system for his lab engine that would confuse the average electrical engineer, and, he had a scab box with a sliding door and a lacquered finish that would make any interior decorator envious. When finals came around, Dell slept a few hours in the evening until his parents went to bed. Then he got up and studied all night until exam time. He had to study so much because he never missed a note in lectures, even every one of K.0.'s "a's" and "harrumphs" were taken down. Finally, when his parents shut off his alarm to save his health, Dell barely made it to the next exam. By the time the end of finals came around he looked pretty bad but still made it to the airport to fly to Georgia and spend the summer with his girl. The trip must have paid off. If you were ever behind Dell waiting for a check you know why he was always so late cleaning up. Dell set high standards for himself and he is the kind of person who will maintain these standards and be a welcomed addition to the profession. "Come on Pumpkin, let's go home." 'CJD DELL ALDRICH La Crescenta, California Glendale City College cs. y l.aM0lNE ANHDER BS MS Hyrum, Utah Michigan State University "One way to stop a runny nose After tiring of his cucumber patch at Michigan State, LaMoine decided to swap his hoe for a handpiece and headed for "Old S.C." While at State he had done extensive research on cucumbers-he even developed an entire strain of hybrid cucumbers, excelled only by his hybrid gold castings. Outside the Mormon Church LaMoine's extracurricular activities include his wife and three children. "Moine's" ability to endure dental school stems from three years of intensive indoctrination in the Air Force. LaMoine's most highly developed skills include helping his traumatized "pals" recover lost bridge facings, and covering for his friends in 0.D. LaMoine's quiet retiring ways will serve him well in practice. Good luck "Moine!" Dick "act like a sophomore" Arconti is one senior who hasn't allowed dental school to interfere with his education. He has the distinction of being the only member of the class with a lifetime subscription to "Playboy" and "Teen" magazines. He has the outstanding ability to overcome almost any obstacle with relative ease-with the possible exception of one that bothered him in the sophomore year-his PJC. In addition to his skills as a mechanic, firefighter, and party goer, this hot-rodding bopster l1dS developed exceptional speed and skill in clinical procedures. He has also been an attentive student in lectures-especially those of Dr. Appleman. Dick plans on limiting his practice to Pedo, and, although his ability to rapidly diagnose perio problems will probably not be utilized to its fullest extent, with his talent he should soon be very successful-may even start hiring a mechanic for his Chevy, or at least pay Chuck Cresmer. "This is iust the beginning." DICK ARCONTI Pasadena, California U.5.C. Xl Psi Phl WILLIAM BABINE Ramona, California San Diego State "Can I have Dr. Bassett's chart please?" Good old Bill! That's the first thought that comes to our minds. Bill started dental school a veteran of Korea, Guam, the Charge of San Juan Hill, the Alamo, the Everglades, and, the battle of Bull Bassett. We shall never forget the plastic domed masterpiece presented to Dr. Harrison shortly after Christmas vacation, the gold brocade with purple wax operative display so impressively presented to Dr. Martin, and, the immortal single tooth casting technique of R.W.B. This later one saw Miami Beach, the Roger Young Auditorium, and San Francisco. Bill's abilities don't lie solely in dentistry-he has four boys. Once a student asked Bill, "How can I guarantee a male child?" Bill answered, "Here's the technique: I. Get mate in mood for mating. II. Get mate in mood for mating you. III. Get mate in mood for mating anyone. IV. Give me a phone call." After graduation Bill plans to devote some of his time to teaching dentistry lwe hope at S.C.I, and some to private practice. Also he hopes to finally produce an xx. Dave came to dental school without too much noise and excitement. A refugee teacher from the L. A. City Schools he realized the value of keeping his mouth shut and his ears open. This paid off because he knew what the lectures were about and when the examinations were going to be held. Dave's wife was very proud of him, so proud that she put him through school. Of course, Dave subsidized her income by selling his mother-in-law's fine kosher dill pickles. The pickle-king plans to practice pedo in West Los Angeles. He doesn't have to worry about the service due to his advanced age. K. si 'last five minutes." 9 Q 'rib ' DAVID BECKMAN, BS Los Angeles, California U.S.C. Alpha Omega "You're the twentieth guy to wash his hands there in the if Via DARRELL BELLINGER Bakersfield, California U.C.l..A. W8 'Behove or l'II make you come back next year." Darrell is the first of the three "phantoms" of our class. You hear him being paged over the P.A. but never see-or hear him. His attendance record is one to behold. There should be a special attendance certificate awarded to him but as usual he probably wouldn't show up to receive it. However, he showed up quite often on the floor and did his share of slow steady work. He was what you might call oblivious. Not only didn't others know he was around but he wasn't aware the others were there either. This was due to his fantastic concentration on his work. He became so engrossed that he never seemed to get anything done. That is until the clutch! Then the would uncoil and the production line boomed. Darrell was slow but he was sure and we know he'll be a sure thing in private practice whenever and wherever he sets up. Wayne had a rather inconspicuous start in dentistry, being the only lab tech. in the U.S. Navy who never even saw the water. After this educational and travel-laden tour of duty, Wayne decided that there wasn't so much to this dentistry stuff, and wandered over to U.S.C. by way of El Camino J.C. At this time, the Bemis-Brann combine was formed and it's still shaking the building. Wayne learned quite a bit from Al, however most of this knowledge was limited to the locker room. Wayne set a hectic pace in the S. 8. T. building in that he was never less than three months ahead of the class and in the clinic, he should have graduated last February. Wayne and his darling wife showed great perseverance and set a record for U.S.C. Their baby was so big that he came into the world shaving, however this didn't shake Wayne, because he gave out small cigars. "Old Smiley" plans to practice in the South Bay area so that he can be near the water, and if he totals dollars the way he totals points he'll probably hire Al Brann as his lab man. "lf Woody could see me now." WAYNE BEMIS Gardena, California EI Camino College Psi Omega Wy N., J Qi DAVID BERRY San Gabriel, Callfornla Brigham Young University L. "Could you repeat that about the arithmetic of disease?" Take a boy, send him to Brigham University, and you have a man. Take a man, send him to Virginia and North Carolina, and you have a missionary. Take a missionary, send him to U.S.C.,, and you have a dentist lwith debtsl. Take a dentist twith debtsl and introduce him to a girl, and you have a newlywed dentist Iwith debtsl. Take a newlywed dentist lwith debtsl, and add the blue of the Air Force, and you have a blue Air Force dentist iwithout debtsl. Thus, our Dave is many people, I all of them quiet, dignified, and ready to practice. The rebel from Brentwood has added a lot of color to the four years we've spent together in dental school. Al is famous for posing questions which keep our mentors on their toes. He has an inquisitive mind, demands proof, and loves a good verbal scuffle. Under Al's nonchalant devil-may-care exterior, there is a very serious student. He does excellent work and was one of the first mem- bers of our class to develop an ulcer. On weekends he takes his ulcer out flying, skiing, sailing, or skin diving for relaxation. He is also the only member of our class to' take a sailfish halfway to Catalina and paddle the rest of the way. lt may be that he's trying to give his wife an ulcer too. Al is entering the Air Force, and after his tour of duty is completed will return to Brentwood and practice good Dentistry. v I-T-Tffsif yi i'TEaagTT 4 "wg, "I don't mean to contradict you Rex, but I think l han dled that weIl." y 121' ALLAN BRANN i Brentwood, California Santa Monica City College Delta Sigma Delta GEORGE BRYANT, BS West Covlna, California U.C.L.A. is Delta Sigma Delta "Oil that Motha." George Hamilton Kerr Bryant is the cute little guy with the big long name. George, or Cretin, as he is often called, attended Mt. San Antonio College. After this he went to U.C.L.A. in order to earn a degree before entering dental school. This degree which George received was a little unusual in that it made him a Sanitary Engineer, or a bowl inspector or something like that. Regard- less of what his degree was called, the undergraduate training he received allowed him to study less and yet tnake better grades than the maiority of us. George used this spare time gained by not studying to write epic type poetry about ascetic things like the waterfront, soaring sea gulls, and the like. George decided the life of the poet and playboy was not for him so he married his long time girl friend early in his iunior year. He looks a little'more beat now than he did-due to the early hour he has to rise in order to get a clinic chair. However he is still the good natured little guy with the subtle sense of humor. George plans to spend his first two years out of school with the Navy, then settle down in private practice. Dick came out of the woods of Northern California and ioinecl the Navy. As a Dental Tech he learned that scaling teeth was just like chopping down trees, only the ax was smaller. Thus he decided upon Dentistry as a lifetime career, and acquired a thirst for knowledge. He arrived at the technique building where his thirst was quenched, and he narrowly escaped drowning. It turned out that Chico State really wasn't an honor farm. "You betcha," Dick would say, "That's the way we did it in the Navy." By this time he had acquired a cheering section consisting of his wife and boys. Dirk drrived at the clinic eager to chop down enamel rods and decay bugs, He didrft know if wqg he who wqg about to be chopped down. Old "silvertip" fell gracefully but he bounced back by gaining confidence in Bridge and Cribbage. Dick figures that the folks up in Northern California couldn't be nearly as ornery as double clinics, so that's where he is going to practice. "Light me Rene." yr RICHARD CAMPBELL AB Yreka, California Chico State College RAY CANNON, BA Los Angeles, California U.C.L.A. "C'mon Rex, l'll give you a ride." Ray came to U.S.C. from U.C.L.A. via Chicago where he traveled with the intention of entering Medical School. However, Ray found his life empty without his motorcycle so he returned to Los Angeles to enter Dental School. Once again on his trusty cycle Ray pursued his pastime-dodging traffic on the freeway. Ray is an exceptionally good student especially when he is awake. Occa- sionally, Ray arrives late to class, sits down, and goes to sleep. But, in especially interesting classes Ray will rouse up to ask a profound question or make an equally profound statement. His most memorable profundity had to do with the complex problem of increasing population as related to the decreasing supply of Dentists. Ray intends to travel up to the Santa Barbara-Ventura area with his family, motorcycle, and accessories and there start the Dentists' Motorcycle Club. There he will put into practice his ability to do the difficult with ease. John sneaked into Mr. Carter's home under cover of the San Diego fog one miserable day back in nineteen thirty eight. There- after San Diego survived for some twenty odd iodd we sayi years while John accidentally graduated from assorted elementary and secondary schools. He came to the flat iron building and soon demonstrated his superior sagacity by avoiding the notice of all instructors. ln four years of dental school John has never been known to ask questions in class, naturally he's never made a fool of himself as have so many others. John will start his career with a brand new set of instruments and bright, shiny, new equip- ment for he has never unpacked his original issue. All requirements have been accomplished using equipment borrowed from his buddies. Good luck John, in your Navy and later San Diego practices. "And now, let's go burn the technique building!" P' s . JOHN CARTER San Diego, California San Diego State College Psi Omega ' 4 -l DONALD CHRISTENSON Long Beach, California ' U.S.C. ' Delta Sigma Delta Don, I'd love to go out with you Saturday night!" Of the two Don Christensons Don M. is the one whose short hair is flat on the top. Don IS an intelligent and diligent student as well as a talented operator. He has always been in a hurry. So much so that on his-first casting he cast the gold befpre Don R. could put the ring in the machine. Don had the ability to get his bridges done the first time but always managed to lose the facings. When he brought his attractive blond wife to school we knew why he was always in such a hurry to get back to Long Beach each weekend. While living in the Delt house his comments on his fraternity brothers' abilities and surroundings brought him the nickname of "Caustic." Except for occasional iaunts to Vegas or skiing' Don can be found day in and day out, working in the clinic. After two years in the Army, Don and his wife plan to settle down in Long Beach, raise a family, and build a practice. With his speed and ability he should have little trouble. Don, affectionately known as Hippo to his more intimate friends, is Glendale's answer to Brigham Young and Joseph Smith all rolled into one. This guy is so good, kind, thoughtful, courteous, etc. it almost makes you wonder what he's doing in our class. After four years of sitting next to his name sake you would think he would have become a little more human. There is one thing that Don is above all, and that is student. It has been said that while attending B.Y.U. he would walk through two miles of snow at six a.m. iust to erase the blackboard for his first professor. Don didn't relinquish any of his academic enthusiasm -while in dental school. In fact it was here that he hit his stride, receiving the highest didactic average during his sophomore year. There should be no doubt in anyone's mind that Don will make one of the better dentists produced by this school, whether it be in the service or in his own practice. ' For the last time, I haven't been drinking!" DONALD CHRISTIANSEN Glendale, California Brigham Young University NORWOOD CLANCY f San Bernardino, California San Diego State College Psi Omega W x "Time to change this shirt." Norwood went by two names in dental school. Woody and Clancy. He went by the latter in Freshman Prosthodontics. Not that he needed to, but simply because the instructor preferred to call him that. They"re from the same country and it helped to build up the instructor's confidence. You see, if there had been a freshman prosthetics award Woody would have won it because Woody is really good in prosthetics. In fact he acted as a sort of auxiliary instructor for those sitting near him, and as Max Cut- ler's personal tutor-a iob he lost to an operative instructor midway through the iunior year. Woody was so good on set up tests that he would start an hour late and still have time to do two set ups-his and Max's. The strange thing about it was that Cut- ler would never get as good a grade as Clancy would. Norwood was one of those fortunate students that didn't let dental school take the place of their happiness. Through four years of dealing with oblique ridges as well as oblique personalities he managed to maintain a constantly cheerful and helpful attitude. LeRoy ioined our group during the Sophomore year. The reason he ioined the class of '63 was to be with the other two "B.M.'s". A "B.M." is a bald Mormon. LeRoy's hobbies are plumbing, reading the Book of Mormon, cussing, and taking care of his wife and four lor is it fivel kids. He is also well known,for his outstanding ability as a kibitzer in bridge, and for his caustic remarks in Dr. Tanner's lB.M.l class. LeRoy plans to go to Hermosa Beach and open up a dental practice next door to his brothers' plumbing establishment and limit his practice to his relatives. rf Rm. "What's all this about greasy kid stuff?" if HL H. LeROY coeliac Redondo Beach, California El Camino College 1.1 51 E W1 I il. . I A PLEASE , SMOKE OUT CHARLES CRESMER Long Beach, California Long Beach Clty College Xi Psi Phi Q. ,, All "What sign Dr. Lott?" Charlie arrived at the S 8. T building driving a hopped up, over powered M.G. and the first thing he did upon entering the build- ing, was to go to the head and wash the grease off his hands. This ritual has never ceased. He soon established himself as being an artist of many talents. While he is famous for his free hand drawings lmany appearing in this bookl, fine gold inlays, and a savvy with hopped up cars, perhaps his greatest talent is manifested by the superior form and long life of his "perfect circle" smoke rings. A confirmed bachelor, Charlie has his life planned without the benefit of the weaker sex. This is something that not even Dick Arconti could talk him out of. After going full race for a couple of years with the Air Force he plans to open his "pit" for fixing broken down oral cavities in Long Beach. He is a chronic mumbler, even his closest friends haven't under- stood much of what he has said in the past four years. In future years when friends meet at conventions, meetings, and parties, they will always have something to talk about. That is, "What was Charlie trying to say?" Max probably missed his calling as a great Hollywood comedian. However, we are glad he chose S.C. for his stage. Without Max's subtle humor and constant iabbering our stay at this institution would have been dull and unbearable. His vocabulary would overflow the Coliseum. His sense of humor would make Groucho look sick. His stature would make a bowling ball look square, and his nose would make Durante's look like a wart on a fiog. This is our Max and he was our Salvation. He had Rene in such a tizzy that he didn't give a damn how bad our class lI's looked as long as they would hold alloy. ln fact, Rene iust brushed over ours so he could go back to complete Max's. We aren't sure what the relationship was, but Kassabian was not too happy with it. Max' technical ability was surpassed only by his didactic prowess. He would not take a note all year and score near the top of the class. We will all miss Max upon graduation, but our loss will be Uncle Sam's gain. He will 'undoubtedly be a great good will ambassador with the USAF. Max will return to the Southland and probably spend most of his time in Perio. Good luck Max and don't take too many rubber bazoonies! "I've got the foil warm, so let's get started." MAURICE CUTLER ' Los Angeles, California ' U.C.L.A Alpha Omega THEODORE DEPEW, BA Chowchllla, Callfornla U S C Delta Sigma Delta . Ss... rials." Ted first established a reputation as a "Big Shot" during the first semester of the Freshman year when he used twenty-eight rolls of butcher paper and fifteen rolls of toilet paper to make charts for Anatomy. The toilet paper worked quite well but the butcher paper wasn't nearly so absorbent, yet, it worked fairly well as Ted was the didactic award winner for the Fresh- man year. Most of the class thought that Ted was winking at them during finals time, but it was iust a twitch that Ted would develop when he had to study with Kassabian and Cutler. Mr. Organization continued to be one of the outstanding members .of our class, and, in the Clinic, again demonstrated his outstanding qualities both academically and technically. Ted was chosen to be El Molaro editor, and the staff is firmly convinced that it wasn't on the basic of his sense of humor, as this is the only thing that is worse than his personality. Ted 'is not telling anyone what he is doing or where he's going until after the publication of the El Molaro, but, we're sure that he'll be a tremendous success in whatever he does. From beginning to end, Harris was undoubtedly one of the busiest men in our class. Harris started things out as Frosh President. Working extra hard at the iob and doing too well seemed to have hurt his chances for succeeding offices, but, this didn't slow him down. Harris began to partake in other fields of interest such as raising a family, living and working in a montuary, traveling around the far west, teaching religion to the Mormons, and, his final enterprise, importing foreign cars. Harris also gained notoriety for certain "editorials" which appeared in the "Trooth". Harris somehow managed to squeeze classes and pa- tients into this hectic schedule. He is noted for his quick starts and fast finishes. Harris spent many long hours taking pictures for the El Molaro, and many more hours separating those of his family from those of the guys. In fact, the last minute rush may have led to the appearance of a certain pretty blond and two young towheads. lt seems certain that if he continues at this same fast pace, 1070 of Harris' income will amount to a sizeable chunk of loot. "See, I tdon't spend all my time in tho clinicl" HARRIS DONE t Los Angeles, California Brigham Young University ern. Y ' l K M t ffiiiig get in - p j ..., ,,... , - ,' W :,. E - Z i .,, .- f V 5 3 ,VV I W . R' 1 ,,, Sl .-.sw "Getting on your knees won't help you in Dental Mats in 5 HAROLD EDWARDS Salmon, Idaho A ' University of Idaho Xi Psi Phi J ' E . f W si "Oh, did that Pud get me this morning!" Harold hails from the cattle country of ldaho and is our answer to T.V.'s Rawhide. His entrance into dental school was like grab- bing a bull by the horns and wrestling it down, and, this is iust what old "H.T." did. He arrived a week late, but within the next week was once again in the midst of the rodeo. The biggest difficulty Harold had' to overcome was the change from the wide open spaces of the range to the restricted confines of the Oral Cavity. However, Harold made the transition very well and turned out to be one of the more successful dental students of our class. His drive and enthusiasm not only shined in school but also out of school as President of the ZIPs. It was through his leadership that they acquired their new house on 29th street. Harold plans to practice in a small town in Northern California. His drive will undoubtedly gain him a large practice and we're sure that S.C. can be proud of stamping out such a product. "Bud" Ellsworth is one of the family man types that we have in our class. Bud wanted to be surrounded by children therefore he had four of them. Bud was a big man in the dental school and proved this point during the freshman bomb scare. He was very active in the Mormon group of the class also. ln fact, Bud was a Bishop in the Mormon Church. A Bishop is a Mormon who carries a lot of weight. Despite Elmer's size he managed to gain the friendships of all the students and instructors and still complete his requirements with ease. Elmer plans to go into private practice in Southern California and will be certain to make a success of his career. "For the last time, my name is not Pudl' ELMER ELLSWORTH l Mesa, Arizona l Brigham Young University jx' ,,. A A Q JOHN FARSAKIAN J Visalia, California College of the Sequoias Q Xl Psi Phi Farky had the distinction of being one of the few teenagers who was admitted to dental school. The unshaven ipeach fuzzl Armenian farmer pulled socks over his purple stained feet, packed his dusty clothes and sense of humor, and came to Los An- geles with dental school as his obiective. His ambition at that time was all consuming, his desire and drive to achieve his goals knew no bounds. But only time was to aid John in the fulfillment of these, for he now can confidently put a blade in his razor. As maturity came to John, his goals drifted to other obiectives. His chief hobby has been the harassment of his class- mates who must pass through his aisle to their seats. He even started noticing girls and it came as no surprise when he started getting serious about a certain one. John also is known as the Great lmitator. When he isn't imitating Ho or Soule he is doing the Rene stance and fisheye, or "Tony at the ball game." ln the field of dentistry, John has few equals for his skill is surpassed only by his sense of ethics. These qualities vvill serve him well in the Navy and later in private practice-probably somewhere up in grape country. Dave came to us from "IBM Tech" in Westwood, donned his dental attire, and began to traumatize his way through dental school. He was the only guy in the class to do everything he did over four times and still make it through in four years. He had all of us in iitters the first two years by his constant dropping of crowns, facings, etc. Most of his time was spent under his bench search- ing, cussing, and yelling "don't anybody move". We learned that "the Fish" was a little shaky because of a certain girl in his life. Just as soon as he married her he became an entirely new person. When he got to the clinic he settled down and started turning out some real rapid fire dentistry. He was probably the first one to finish his special perio case. Don't be surprised to see the next edition of Periodontics by'Goldman, Cohen, Schluger, Fox, and Fishman. Dave was always a good student and he can thank Fontana and Farsakian for always having pen and paper handy for him to borrow, so he could get the complete set of notes he studied by. In fact he borrowed his way through dental school. Dave's guiding philosophy is "What's mine is mine and what's yours we share." "Sit still!, it's only 7:00 o'clock." DAVID FISHMAN Winnipeg, Canada U.C.L.A. Alpha Omega QW vig' ew 1 T J n v f "Farky, nobody looks at x-rays like that." 1 L i 'X W Ah these pictures of Greta Garbo bring back memories." RALPH FONTANA, BA Oakland, California University of the Pacific Xi Psi Phi CII Ralph has the distinction of being the most mature member of our class-chronologically that is. He was like a father to most of us and we were always going to him for fatherly advice which he doled out with the wisdom of Solomon. As the self appointed sergeant-at-arms, Ralph was always the first to be seated, the one who always "shushed" the class into stillness, but was often the first to break the silence with one of his witty comments. We will always remember Ralph for his calm casual ap- proach to dental school, while most guys were losing hair, Ralph even managed to grow a few. This is actually Ralph's biggest asset for when he goes into general practice in smogless Guerneville, he will surely convince all his patients he has been in practice at least twenty-five years. Born twenty-three years ago in New York, but a bona fide Angelino, Edwin Daniel Gabay admits to neither wife nor children. Possessing possibly the widest grin in the class, Ed has occasionally had to be rescued from the aisle, where his inability to con- trol his laughter has laid him out. He was once caught inside a building during an annual lsince discontinuedl earthquake, and while the rest of us chickens were hiding under our chairs, he bravely and alone, started out through the window, disdain- ing, with a sneer, to open it. A week and forty sutures later he was back in the lab, learning to work without thumbs. We expect that after a quick tour with the Air Force, Ed will have a tremendously successful practice somewhere in a little shack on Wilshire Boulevard, catering especially to comedians who want to try out their iokes. "Boy! am I interested in this program." EDWIN GABAY Los Angeles, California Alpha Omega UCLA -wg N wifi essgfggzrg RICHARD GATES Montebello, California U.S.C. Xl Psl Phi 'Sink you now." Rich came to us from Montebello, but almost every weekend you can find him right back there. Rich attended Montebello High lhey monll where he distinguished himself with a near perfect "A" average and outstanding skill in batting around a tennis ball. An S.C. man all the way, Rich completed his three years of pre-dental work here and can be found in the rooting section of all S.C. games. We all remember Rich as the highlight of the Freshman Play in his characterization of Dr. Harrison. His portrayal was so perfect that Dr. Harrison couldn't wait to find him after the play. Funny thing though, Rich was nowhere to be found. After graduation, Rich will serve two years in the Army and then set up general ,practice somewhere in Orange County- where he will surely be at least as successful as he has been in integrity, personality, and willingness to help whenever asked. A loud, but musical cackling, resounded from the walls of the technic building on the first day of school in September, 1959. Everyone looked around, fully expecting to see a farmer with a basket g'athering up his eggs. A closer look revealed some guy in cowboy boots, a ten gallon hat, a worn out flannel shirt, and Levi's covered with Arizona dust! The laugh never changed, but the apparel did. The last of the Arizona Rangers bought some city clothes but didn't get too many white shirts and conse- quently was one of the Dean's favorite targets. A fugitive from Phoenix, Stan was always on time for class-the ten o'clock class of course. After all, wasn't that the earliest lecture in the morning? For a while some people were worried about Stan's "gaposis", but he said, "Don't sweat it, l'm the only guy who can whistle like Dr. Lott without opening my mouth". A serious student of TV, parties, girls, and clubs of various kinds, Stan can be proud of the hours he spent both in and out of dental school. "I really am a garbage mouth." ,, STAN HAACKE , T Phoenix, Arizona Phoenix College Xl Psl Phi "No matter how loud you sing, Jesus ain't gonna help l wonder what Joe Smith would do In a spot like this? GORDON HANSEN D Winslow, Arizona . Brigham Young University Gordon Hansen is our second "phantom". He was seldom seen, and never heard. ln fact Bart Heuler was the only man who knew there was a Gordon Hansen. You could walk up to someone and ask if he had seen Gordon, and he would give you a puzzled look and reply, "Who's he"? Gordon is very easy going and extremely easy to get along with. He was always willing to give a helping hand to those who would, ask. Gordon is one of the hardest workers in our class and this characteristic will be a great asset to him in private practice. When he and Bart pull their big merger after graduation, not only will the practice flourish but the Dow-Jones average should rise a few points. Good luck Gordon and we hope to see you at the Dental Meetings after graduation. Lou came to dental school with a big question on his mind. Lou never had the question answered but he asked it thous- ands of times. Usually these questions were directed to the lecturer two minutes after the bell rang. These actions, of course, endeared him to the other members of the class. Lou also had another talent which he was famous for-that was being the last one in his seat for lectures. This normally isn't so bad but the morning thrill for Lou was quite a stimulus. The later he came to class the more questions he asked. ln time Lou had enough of his questions answered to finish school in fine style. He will probably have to ask someone where and when graduation takes place, but he will make it on time, and go on to a successful practice of dentistry. "Just one more question Doctor." LOU' HASLWANTER, BS l.os Angeles, California 'Q' U.S.C. Psi Omega . W. RONALD HELBRON Redlands, Callfornla U.S.C. l M Delta Slgma Delta ,,k Nobody seems to be able to trace the rise to power of the Delt house mouse. All of a sudden he was there. His humble begin- nings seem to have started in Redlands via San Bernardino Valley College lno cheese there, iust greasel and USC where he was an ATO. ln the last four years, we have had the pleasure of seeing Ron come into his own in his modest and unassuming way and have found him to be one of the most sincere and hard working men in the class. Upon graduation, he will keep a two year appointment with Uncle Sam, and then go into private practice. House Mouse married Nikki Mouse in April, and they have quit mousing and instead plan to have mice. You may be a little small now, Ron, but we'll look forward to you becoming a "big cheese" in the profession. With just a little imagination anyone can visualize the inscription on the door of "Bart's" office to be: George Barton Heuler, D.D.S. INVESTMENT COUNSELOR GOLF COURSE DEVELOPMENT General Dentistry LOANS REAL ESTATE SPECULATION George has been all of these things to a few of us-even some of the faculty. He started his college work in the economic field at U.C.L.A. and U.S.C. After getting two degrees and starting on the third, he decided to switch to dentistry. Some of Brigham's boys saw a possible convert and went to work only to have Bart end up being their financial advisor and partner in the imported auto business. Bart spends part of his time at the clinic handling golf course transactions, iuggling loan transactions, and the rest at home in Anaheim with his wife and children. His future appears to be surrounded with roses as he is associating with his brother in Anaheim, and continuing his financial dealings and manipulations. 3 "Bart, there is a definite correlation between your clinical i ' i performance and the Dow Jones Average." 1 K GEORGE HEULER, BS, MS Anaheim, California U.S.C. "I guess l'II have to get the 'Big Delt' to check this one "How did you get this between your bicuspids!" PAUL HICKS Prescott, Arizona University of Arizona Delta Sigma Delta Paul came to S.C. from Prescott ia little town in Arizonal. In his freshman year he hung so loose he wound up with top overall grades and came down with mononucleosis to prove it. After his marriage in the fall of our Sophomore year he accomplished in two years what most papas take ten to come up with-three kids. We'Il all miss the fervent echo of "let's grill it" or "did you snap that one" to remind us of the last of the Hick's brothers. But, we all know that California's loss will be Arizona's gain when Prescott gets one of the finest guys you'd ever want to know. Now hear this! Now hear this! Will audio-visual and special effects officer Chuck Julienne please report to duty station immedi- ately! And thus began another lecture in Oral Diagnosis. The man with the key, in front, assisted by the man by the watch, in back. Now that the first slide is "crisped up" we can read it. "Join the Navy," it says. Not only was Chuck known for his assistance when it came to showing slides, but he also showed talent in many other .fields, such as cooking and mixing punch i?l for his fellow ZIPS. With Chuck's expensive tastes and his Navy experience, we're sure he will go a long way in furthering his profession, and, should he be chased out of town by a disgruntled patient, we can be sure he will know what time to catch the next train. "Rub the pan with garlic, then add the olive oil." I ., tb CHARLES .IULIENNE Glendale, California San Diego State College Xi Psi Phi ,, ROBERT KASSABIAN ' it Woodland Hills, California ' 1 U.C.l..A. T Psi Omega The big C251 lbsl lovable Armenian bear came out of hibernation in Woodland Hills, rambled into the smoggy basin, and arrived in the vicinity of Hoover street and Exposition Boulevard. At first we thought he was a Ram Tackle who mistook the S. 8. T. Building for the Coliseum. However, our vision of a misplaced Ram was shattered the first day we saw him run out of the anatomy lab. lt was like Grandma Moses running the T00 yd.-slow and sporatic. However, he had the hands of an end. How could anyone lespecially a bearl practice dentistry with such paws. Dr. Ho would search "Kassab's" palm for a couple of minutes before he would come up with the typodont which appeared as a small speck in his outstretched palm. But there must be a correlation between large hands and good dentistry for Bob was one of the more proficient hopefuls of our class. He became quite the expert at Class Ill foils and all manner of inlays. He was fast, he was good, and his patients loved him. Speaking of love, Bob had an off and on romance going with a litle bear named Max. However, mention of this is sufficient here. Everyone knows. He and Rowe are the big party boys over at the Caribbean and "Kassab" has now developed an un- precedented social program of wining, dining, dancing, and dating. After two years with the USAF Bob will return and un- doubtedly practice in the San Francisco area where he can take every afternoon off during the regular baseball season to watch the Giants. Kelley is well known for his manner of walk. When you see Jim walking towards you, you can't tell whether it's a duck or Charlie Chaplin. Jim has many hobbies such as athletics, swearing, and so forth. However, he has one hobby in which he excels over anyone else in our class and that is the consumption of alcoholic beverages. You can always see Jim at T.G.I.F.'s drinking out of his unique one gallon beer mug. ln the technique building Jim was one of the more boisterous members of the class and is still known for causing mild panics around the Delt house whenever he lets loose with one of his famous crow calls. However, when he came over to the clinic he was married and a complete change came over him. He became meek as a lamb and many of his former habits were dropped. After graduation, Jim will enter the Air Force for two years after which he plans to move to his beloved Bakersfield and perform some of his fine dentistry. "No, Ha Ha, I'm iust rolling acrylic." F T l l l xx L. JAMES KELLEY Bakersfield, California U.S.C. Delta Sigma Delta "We would like to announce our engagement I L ALAN KHEDARI Hollywood, California U C L A Alpha Omega ' IQ! Q 'gr M J 5 "Thank's a lot!" Al is one of that elite group from Westwood who migrate to U.S.C. and generally end up in the perio department. Commonly known as "the Probe", Al is usually the initiator of the lunch time brovvn bag battles in the lounge. He also likes to tell his share of tall tales as exemplified by the time when he told Stan Haake that Judy Baldry wanted to go out with him, and as a result Stan slipped and increased his diesthema 3 mm. Al also is quite a friendly fellow and is always trying to help his neighbor. An example of this is his favorite O.D. trick of removing his name from the emergency room list and placing it in the emergency X-Ray column. He also has a habit of placing his neighbor's name on the emergency room column when there are six patients needing emergency treatment. As a friendly gesture to lecturers, Al likes to snap his thumb against his cen- trals to create his unique wood knocking sound. As you walk by Al he will not doubt give you his favorite greeting of "thanks a Iot". Dean was a legacy of Dr. Soule. Mysteriously, he appeared only in Histo class and became a full time, vocal classmate when he held his first camp revival meeting and community sing in the sophomore lab. Since then, he has always been heard from. His commentary comes easily for Dean is a Master Barber with two shops, one in Burbank and one in the locker room. His schooling reversed the usual procedure where the dental student matriculates upward to barber school, Dean became a barber first. He has even been cutting a patient's hair. In a critique of Dr. lngraham's technique, Dean was heard to say, "Dr, lngraham, your foils look like inlays." Oh well, he can always cut hair for a living. "A little off the top and shape up the line angles." W. DEAN KIRKPATRICK Burbank, California U.S.C. RUDOLPH KOCHEVAR, BS Pueblo, Colorado University of Colorado Delta Sigma Delta K "OK Rudy, now you tell me one." i "Hi fellas, my name is Rudy Kochevar and l'm from back in Colorado. Back in Colorado they used to call me the Colt. l've been around fellllas-I'm the inventor of the bowling ball grip and Whistlers Mother's style. l've interviewed sheepherders in Butte and ladies of ill repute in Boulder. Back in Colorado we used to have parties-commencing on Friday and dispersing on Sunday. You see fellas, it was like this. We guyz would all get together and round up a few, then make for my buddies ranch back in the canyon. We'd youse one of my recipes for booze ll have two, the Atomic Bomb and the Hydrogen Bombl. I used to get so huuunga over I couldn't make it to class till Wednesday. Well felllas, now we're all here in dental school. I'm here to get out-the best way I can. l do good work, excellent work. My inlays all seat doyvn to a hair. I'm especially well known to Dr. Ingraham as a 'Class V Man'. Felllas, its been great. l'm going to Pasadena. I hear they have a lot of old ladies up there. Good luck and l'll be seeing you around." The pride of La Jolla came to dental school with a new wife, a new Corvette, a tailor-made suit, a pair of old dirty tennis shoes, and a diesthema. The following year he came back with the same old wife, same old suit, same old dirty tennis shoes, and a new son. He spent the first three weeks of the sophomore year playing volleyball and crying everytime he saw a Corvette, as he had to sell his to pay for the new baby. Since the diasthema reminded him of the Corvette's grill, Bill decided to drop over to Ortho where they chrommed it for the next two and one half years. After two successful years in the technique building, Bill came over to the clinic, and in his shy, reticent manner announced to the faculty, "Well, here I am fellas." Taking the clinic in his stride as he does everything else, Bill always found time to get that extra cup of coffee at Theresa's, sire a daughter in his iunior year, be a student politician, teach Dental Materials to the Freshmen, and attend the Goat Party every year. Bill and Willela plan to take the children on a federal vacation with the Air Force for the next two years after which he will enter what is sure to be an outstanding private practice. daddy." WILLIAM KUPIEC, BS San Diego, California U.S.C. Delta Sigma Delta "There's some kid over here who keeps calling m WILLIAM LAWLER, BA 1 - Van Nuys, California i Los Angeles State College - Psi Omega v "A day older and nothing to show for it." Old Bill came to us as an old man. Bill was born old. Everything was a crisis, but Bill successfully griped and grumbled his way through school. During Bill's tenure at school his family was increased by one. This only accelerated the aging process. We're certain that Bill's wife must subsitute alum for sugar on his early morning Wheaties. This, coupled with the long early morning drive must have caused his morning sharpness. However, as the day progressed Bill's perpetual AM scowl would evolve into a PM sneer. Lately, Bill has been seen comparing his requirement sheet with the calendar-la smile momentarily flickering across his face. Things must be looking up. On June 13 expect a long term smile to cross Bill's face. He'll be free. Free to practice unharrased dentistry. Free to live a little! We hope you do Bill! Fred emerged from the iungles of U.C.L.A. with a pocket full of pens and 3 by 5 cards coming out of his ears. Endowed with these necessities, Fred established an all time record at the dental school for writing down every word any instructor said at any time. Fred is also famous for his exploits during the Freshman Anatomy Class. He is the only student in the history of dental school who completed his dissection with only a pen and paper in his hand. His good study habits, hard work, and perseverence, however saw Fred complete his requirements with ease and maintain a good grade point average. Fred took time out of school in his senior year to get married. He plans to spend a couple of years in the Army and then enter practice in the Los Angeles area.. "'Next trip l'll get my books." FREDERICH LEIGHT Los Angeles, California U.C.L.A. Alpha Omega l-3! it KEITH LIVINGSTON La Crescenta, California Glendale City College , "Gee, isn't it beautiful." Dental School's gain was the Air Force's loss when Keith entered U.S.C. A B-36 flight engineer and a would be pilot, he spent five years in Uncle Sam's flying patrol. Keith has a very efficient home dental laboratory, where he efficiently does his scabbing. He took lecture notes efficiently and organized his clinical time efficiently. He is always pioneering new efficient den- tal ideas and new efficient methods, which work for him but nobody else. Keith is a very efficient person. Since Keith would also like to be a pilot, maybe he can combine his talents and become the "flying filler" or the "plugging pilot". Even though he canft decide on the type of office and equipment he wants, Keith is sure to be an immediate success since he already has that "touch of gray". This man is known to his closest friends as William. One has to sit back and admire this young red-headed Charles Atlas for sticking adamantly to his convictions and principles. Some of us are still trying to figure exactly what those principles may be. There has been some pressure to make him laugh at iust one off-colored ioke! This pride of Vic Tanny's is an example of what shape most of us should be in. He's a firm believer in health foods, proper diets, and no sweets. But don't you think it was going a little to far telling the Perio department that organically grown carrots would cure NUG. He's making a career out of the Navy -for two years. Good luck to you Bill, and give our regards to Chuck on that Ice Breaker. "Tl1ere's nothing like a good dirty ioke." ,F I I WILLIAM LYONS Chatsworth, California NE I 1. "I hope they make air rotors for pudgy fingers." 'An KAY MADSEN BS Las Vegas, Nevada San Diego State College Delta Sigma Delta "l'm really going to miss this place!" Kay came to us as a veteran of the occupation crusade in Germany. Prior to this he earned a bachelor's degree in business from San Diego State College. Upon his discharge he returned to his alma mater to take his predental work. Kay Madsen's ca- reer in dental school can be divided into two distinct eras. Places in time where Kay came under the influence of two prominent but totally different men: The Joseph Smith era lfreshman and sophomore yearsl, and the Hiram Walker era liunior and senior yearsl. Here clearly the LDS Center's loss was the 90'l's gain. Kay spent his first two years as a sort of scholastic recluse. ln his sophomore year he pledged Delta Sigma Delta and later served that organization well in the capacity of house man- ager. Kay came to the clinic with a determination to succeed-a determination which was later to be transformed into action. Kay has always been known for his high scholastic average and ready sense of humor. He'll laugh his patients into confidence and gain for himself a highly successful practice in Orange County. As one of the friendliest and chubbiest men in school, he may not have acquired the most points during his years in the clinic, but certainly accumulated the most nicknames. He has been tagged as the Great White Whale, the Friendly Porpoise, Gerald McBoing-Boing, Obie, or Newport Fats. To acquire this many titles he must have a good number of friends and a good sense of humor. His revenge lies in his own barbed retorts. Other talents include keeping a running duel with the conservative ele- ments in the class. He has the ability to sleep' till eight o'cIock and still make it to class lmost of the timel. He was a little obscure in the Technique Building but has been aggressive in the clinic giving an excellent record of grades, requirements, and points. Vital statistics include living most of his life a block from Santa Anita racetrack, undergraduate work at U.S.C., almost getting married, a member of Delta Sigma Delta, and his favorite pastime of boating and fishing. See you in Orange County Jerry, after your two year hitch in the Air Force. GERALD McCLELLAN JR. Arcadia, California U.S.C. Delta Sigma Delta ' ff,..JiF.3f' - 1 JAMES MILLIKEN Newcastle, Pennsylvania U.C.L.A. 15-A Psi Omega g:H,':':5e..F,v , ,..,,e "Grab my hand Francis, I'll help you out." . ,A I 532 l xl -avi' rf- , fi? H, A as M, . ,fx 5 , V 'l W -,XG - - peg,?ff2221gsi E Q .7 Ygss- imls"m:fr .- 3 - ef... 3 iii. H f ' , F i 2 A' hi I xc ? -.---. :T-en' .:.:.,..,,,.,, A Z, ggi ,wwf M, .ssessisiilfw of 5 "f'1?'39i11F'H H 3? 55153 H1 W Jim migrated to California from that metropolis of Newcastle, Pennsylvania. Jim did a three year hitch in the Navy and after- wards took his predental work at Long Beach City College. During his four years in dental school Jim impressed us all with his quick wit and easy humor-especially during lectures as he was known for popping up with some of his famous quips in the middle of a lecture. He was not very subtle with the tone or volume he used because many of his comments could be heard throughout the building. Jim's greatest thrill was in 1960 when his beloved Pittsburgh Pirates won the pennant and World Series, but, he has had to rationalize on their decline the following years. Besides entertaining us for four years, Jim has demonstrated exceptional skills in dentistry and was on the El Molaro Staff. You can credit many of the creative and witty phrases found in this book directly to him. Al came to us out of the wilds of East L.A. disguised as a Mexican. ln fact, Dr. Murphy still thinks he is a Mexican. The Turk, as he was affectionately known among his friends, displayed a keen wit and ready mind throughout Dental School. He became well known for his ability to play on words, hence the term "Mizrahiisms". Al's always pleasing personality and friendliness made him one of the most well liked persons in dental school. He combined these assets with his scholastic acute- ness and managed to garner several awards-the most outstanding being the didactic award for the iunior year! He accomp- lished all of this between many trips to ski resorts during the four years. Al plans to spend a few years in the Army and then to specialize in some branch of Dentistry. With his natural assets and good sense of humor he will be sure to fare well. E t "Hal tore." ALBERT MIZRAHI Los Angeles, California U.C.L.A. Alpha Omega General Walker wore this when he was arrested at 'Ole Miss !" THOMAS MOORE, BA, MA Arcadia, California Redlands College Tom came to us from the University of Redlands. How he could attend any school with the word "red" in it is beyond us. Actually Tom's political views have proven to be very stimulating to his classmates despite the fact that he has the only operative case in existence which is made entirely of "birch". Tom's favorite pastime is sleeping, he loves it so much that he has shown for eight o'clock classes exactly four times in the past two years. Apparently he has never been marked absent. However, be- tween sleeping and doing lab work every night, Tom learned enough to garner the all-around award for the Junior year. Tom plans to live and practice in Arcadia. Perhaps after a few years of general practice, Tom will give in to his secret desires and become a specialist in Oral Surgery. Ray was probably one of the most relaxed guys in our class. This fact is verified by his three-day-a-week appearance at the clinic and his twofday-a-week absence. During these two days, he was either up in Wyoming shooting trophy antelope or up in the Sierras fishing. When the antelope, deer, and moose were in rut, Ray would turn to dove, quail, duck, and pheas- ant hunting. His three day show was one to behold. Ray would work very hard to excel in dentistry. His gold work knew few equals. His precise preparations and flowery anatomy would attest to this. Of course, this was in part due to his vast experience as a lab technician. However, Ray is a natural and will be a real credit to the profession. He maintains high standards and has a genuine concern for all his patients. We hope Ray will find his dream office up on top of that mountain which will overlook a gigantic herd of antelope. "So what if it's only 1:00 o'clock." V. RAY MORLEW Huntington Park, California y U.S.C. l s KENT MORRIS Cedar City, Utah University of Utah , Xi Psi Phi ,age 4 I-4 wash our hands." The metamorphosis of Kent Morris started four years ago when he entered U.S.C. With each year of married life, he has be- come more and more outspoken and broad minded. One thing which hasn't changed is his fine character and high quality work. From his excellent dissections to his work in the clinic, Kent will use as much time as he deems necessary to insure a perfect result. This led to his award for the overall excellent student of the sophomore year. Of course this clidn't stop him from participating in summer clinics last year. Kent's outside activities include poaching deer, building stereo sets, and bicycle trips at noon time. He is also widely known for his ability to blow out candles with his eyes-the secret of this amazing trick has been revealed only to his closest friends. Cedar City's proud favorite hit Southern California with an impact that is not soon to be forgotten. A scorched trail has been permanently branded into the Santa Ana Freeway and new records have been set in travel time from La Mirada to S.C. Floyd is loaded with spirit and drive. All of this continued through the days of school work resulting in a tremendous amount of superb clinical work being completed. As Crown and Bridge is his specialty, Floyd turned it out by the pound lot. He lost track of the number of units produced after only a few months in the clinic. Private practice in Pomona beckons, and Floyd and his wife will establish themselves in this community. Floyd should be able to work at least six operatories and have plenty of time for some welcome trips back to the Rockies for relaxation. FLOYD MUNSON Cedar City, Utah 'gm University of Utah 2 "This is the way we wash our hands, wash our hands "Do you know that you have a pimple on your nose? es 'I ERNEST NAGAMATSU Garden Grove California 1-Q. ,mx East Los Angeles Junior College I fi ' 1 "Next time we'll attack on the Bth." Ernie Nagamatsu . . . "the kamakazi kid", with his bright smile, friendliness, and winning personality has been a "check plus-er" right from the freshman year. He's been the only student in the history of dental school who could limit his practice in the clinic to nice looking females between the ages of 'I6 and 22. He had his senior Class ll and Ill Foil requirements completed before the end of the summer semester and hasn't let up since. Ernie is ambitious, capable, and full of drive. Ernie has given much time and effort serving the class and the Dental School as a student body officer, councilman, artist, ambassador to the dental hygienist, and etc. ln line with the current trend, Ernie is headed for Orange County. From the tough side of San Pedro emerged a fine gentleman dental student in Harold Olsen. Harold traded in his tool box for a scab box upon arriving at U.S.C. via El Camino College. "Ollie" las his many friends call.himl converted his talents as a former auto mechanic, dock worker, and life time reservist to become one of the top men in his class. The Psi Omega Fraternity and the Olsen family go hand in hand as Harold became President while his wife became president of the Psi Omega Wives Club. Ollie will be remembered for his ready smile, enthusiasm, card playing, and most of all, his eloquent use of the English language during times of crisis. The Olsen family plans to open shop in Orange County upon graduation. There is no doubt that Harold will have a successful and booming practice. "Hey man! This is dentistry." Y ll al . ,, 1 ll I , I' HAROLD OLSEN San Pedro, California El Camino College N" Psi Omega if V THOMAS OSTMAN, BA Yorba Linda, California University of the Pacific I f , . "Please! not another of your lousy iokes Pat." Tom is a man of infinite wisdom, ideal iudgment, and he also does good dentistry. He has done much with his years and this wizened fellow has had many experiences before entering dental school. Tom was a member ofthe U.S. Water Polo Team in the Pan American Games, a graduate of U.O.P., a veteran Navy pilot, a fine water skier, and a formful snow skier. Possessed of a brilliant mind, Tom has been content to popularize the adage of "C for cool". His fine work has distinguished him amongst his classmates, though. He enioys a few nice cold beers every now and then, good scotch anytime, and Friday nights always. His pet peeves are left wingers, people who ask questions in class, and prosthetics. After graduation, Tom plans to set up prac- tice in Lynwood. He'll commute from Yorba Linda where he has his new home, family, and boat. It happened twenty-four years ago. Some say it was a blessing-yet others, well this remains to be seen. As the maturation period progressed we found that this individual had certain pleasures that only a few enioy. Encouraging this individual to put down his bacon sandwich and go to High School we found there was no method of allaying the ideals of this soon to be Dental Student. Relying entirely on an electro-mechanical device termed "Snooze", our future dental student started his way toward his ultimate goals. We're not sure what the cause is, or was, but, somehow this device would fail and our distraught student would have great difficulty in making the 8:00 o'clock lecture. Once in attendance he was attentive and alert. Normally he would scribble notes, contribute to the "sign-up" sheets, and do his daily tasks in order. But one day a question concerning crown and bridge pressed beyond containment. We're not sure exactly what it was, but we recall it was in regard to the Ho Diamond or pulling rings in water baths. After this classic expression of attentiveness our aspiring student looked forward to the challenge of the day. This is, in short, Douglas Robert Oswell. We expect his endeavors and future plans will continue with as much success as he has had through our brief but expanding acquaintanceship. His plans include a two year visit with "Uncle Sammy" after which an office on the Blvd. lt has been rumored if Doug does 20 or more canals he'll be awarded a pair of custom "Endo Shoes". "Maybe I should have gone into business with my DOUGLAS OSWELL Los Angeles, California U.S.C. Alpha Omega KENNETH OYE Santa Maria, California '95 Allan Hancock College - 1 .E ., X, "Yes, I have my hair styled." An Air Force veteran, Kenny hails from Santa Maria, California. He was employed by the largest dental laboratory in the city. They had one employee-him! Ken began his dental career as a technician in the Air Force. Here he earned his wings by mak- ing dentures that would fly! After Ken mastered the technical side of dentistry he came to dental school and mastered it as well. He became famous for the "Oyeball" technique which he utilized in all his work. Kenny was well known for his set-ups. He used to set up and study all the time. Studying and hard work finally paid off for Ken, as he won the technique award in the Freshman year. He tapered off after this lexcept for the El Molarol but managed to graduate with ease. Ken plans to practice somewhere in Southern California. Rennie came to us from the smog bound confines of San Marino. He has an inventive and curiously scientific mind. The father of the enamel pearl, early researcher in the "cold soldering technique", and stewardess quality control expert for various airlines are but a few of his achievements. Rennie began his college career at Washington State College with veterinary medi- cine as his tentative obiective. However, he changed his goal to dentistry and came to U.S.C. after a year up north. Here, he affiliated with Beta Theta Pi Fraternity and began a continuous series of escapades which won't soon be forgotten. Along with his numerous outside activities lathletic interests which range from football to iudol, Rennie is aggressive, ambitious, and has a sticktuitiveness which will serve him well, both in the Air Force and later in private practice. "Yah, you can have my choir in Prosthetics." RENALDO PARISI San Marino, California U.S.C. Delta Sigma Delta .2 igfdwln T MR? iw' . Q DOUGLAS PRATT Burbank, California Brigham Young University ,fl , 't "Madam, how many times a day do you pass water? Doug, known better to his friends as the "kool, kalm, kollected, kid" is a dentists' dentist. A perfectionist all the way, Doug has distinguished himself in dental school, a new method for glazing porcelain iacket crowns, cohesive foil in bridgework, how to patch a III foil for a check and membership in ATE. He went to BYU and resides with his wife and daughter in Burbank. Doug occasionally takes off from his studies to participate in his favorite sport of golf. Golf is his favorite because it is one of the few sports in which sixty-plus ladies can actively participate. Since there's always an old gal on the course he can play against, he never comes home a loser. Well, almost never. He plans to set up his practice in Northern California, preferably around the Sacramento area. Franklin Roosevelt Quon, the Chinese New Dealer, studied at Los Angeles State College prior to attending U.S.C. Frank also had a two year vacation at Uncle Sam's expense, and according to rumor it was during thise period that F.R.Q. filled out his lucky frame with delicate army chow, and several thousand fortune cookies. During the hectic years at dental school Frankspent most of his leisure time with rice balls and bowling balls. We've seen the rice balls but as a bowler Frank really stands out. He was the outstanding Chinese member of the Japanese-Jewish All Stars in the Dental Students Bowling League. Always per- sonable Frank is planning to give some lucky girl a break and eventually plans to get married after graduation. He plans to go into private practice in the Los Angeles area. man before?" - -1 FRANKLIN QuoN T Los Angeles, California gg 1 U.S.C. we Vr W X.- 4 F "What's the matter? Haven't you ever seen a fat China ,rr ,. RAY RANCK Los Angeles, California U.S.C. "Tho orgy's at the Institute tonight." Ray became known to his fellow classmates following his biochemistry sermon on amino acids. This outburst so inspired Dr. Bavetta that he rose, shouted halleluiah and proclaimed Ray the new Biochemistry god. Ray has been an inspiration ever since, so much so, that many of his classmates considered him a pest with the variety of pranks he initiated both in class and in the lab. ln the summer of 1961, Ray was married in the Mormon Temple and spent his honeymoon at beautiful Carmel where Ray was unable to get near his wife during th-e entire two weeks honeymoon-poison oak. Ray plans to practice in the service for the next two years and then go into private practice in the Los Angeles area. From the hills of North Dakota this would be Eskimo gave up his igloo to come to the paradise of Stockton, California where he was raised. After a brief vacation in Korea he enrolled in college with the ambition of becoming a dentist. After his accept- ance to the U.S.C. Dental School he and his family traveled to Los Angeles to see this school of which they had heard so much. As they drove by Jefferson and McClintock they could hardly wait to get off skid row and into the exclusive area in which they knew S.C. would be located. One hour and several broken illusions later they stood in the heart of the slums and the front door of U.S.C. Since then, Fred has taken nothing for granted. During his school days here he has thinned some on top but what he has lost in hair he has gained in weight. This guy is known for his enthusiastic attitude and large drops of perspira- tion during times of stress. Judging from his success this must be a winning combination for him. Up to this time his main claim to fame was shaking hands with President Kennedy, but, June will see an even bigger one-his D.D.S. degree. "I should have scientifically invested this." FRED RITTER BA Sacramento Calrfornra Sacramento State College Psr Omega N T was ' u l p DAVID ROSELLINI, BS t Los Angeles, California U.C.L.A. l Psi Omega 4 "l forgot it was Tuesday in Crown and Bridge! Dave was born in New York but moved to California when he was quite young. He served in the Navy in San Diego but never went to sea, except for the one exciting ride he had on the Coronado Ferry! Because of his innate love of the water and being a beachcomber, he will probably be the first S.C. Dental graduate to set up his practice on a thirty-plus foot sailboat, which is his idea of utopia lthe sailboat, NOT DENTlSTRY!l. Dave is one person who will never have any financial worries -since he doesn't believe in worrying about money. Of course, his wife may end up with a nervous breakdown! Al "l've got a pain right here" Rosenblum will long be known as the man who lost his only argument during the winter of 1937. Al will usually be found 9:00 to 5:00 playing bridge in the lounge. One can always tell when Al is playing for he always starts the game with the statement "let me tell you guys iust one thing". Al's last year was one of gloom, because he found out that the Giants were better than the Dodgers and that the Rams were lousy even with Purv. Red eye Al came from Culver City where he was a basketball star. He put his talent to good use as a member of the famous Dental School Basketball Team which lost the championship to the School of Architecture after ten hard fought rounds of fisticuffs. Al plans to go into private practice in a building with many M.D.'s so that he can find many sympathetic ears. we . in it "Looks like you had a big breakfast kid!" ...Q . AL ROSENBLUM f Los Angeles, California U.C.L.A. an Alpha Omega n x RONALD ROWE Saratoga, Callfornla San Jose State College Psi Omega "Gawd, I hate this place." Ron, the "splinter" Rowe, will long be remembered for going through dental school from one crisis to another. During one of his daily crises he tried to charge a huge Detroit car with his tiny Volvo. He lost. Despite his slimness, "Splinter" displayed a huge capacity for consuming large amounts of "Corbeys"-his favorite booze. During these bouts he always managed to re- main composed and sophisticated. He said he acquired these traits while undergoing rigid, social training on San Francisco's Barbary Coast. On onememorable Psi Omega Bear Hunt, Ron was seen to lose his sophistication. This was no dgubt due to the mountainous altitude coupled with air sickness. Ron's maior crisis came during his senior year when he commuted nightly from the "Carabean" to Hollywood. The story is a closely guarded secret, but there seems to be some connection with the Oral Hygiene department. Despite all these crises, Ron always managed to meet each deadline, and still find time to help his buddies, partici- pate on the Dental School Basketball Team, and conduct study sessions at Eve's each Friday evening. If there was ever a leader of the "Wandering Figueroa Tribe", it would have to be Dick. It's not that he doesn't know where he is going, but it's iust that he doesn't know where it is. Some would call him cool, yet some wouldn't. But those who really knew Dick realized that under this quiet unassuming exterior was a heart of a lion, the tenacity of a bulldog, the quick and cunning eye of an eagle, and the hands of a natural artist. Dick had an easy time at school as a bachelor, but then he got married in his last year he realized the responsibility he had in taking care of his wife. This worried Dick, but after a while he got over this and went on doing his fine dentistry. After leaving school, Dick plans to go in the Army and then return to Los Angeles to retire on what he has. As Dick graduates there is one guess that comes up. Did anyone really know Dick? "I'm not sure, but I think I lit the wrong end?" RICHARD SCHWARTZ Los Angeles, California U.S.C. Alpha Omega if Jef in 1 1 Q Jw-N. "" 'N ' Y to MELVYN SCHWARZ g Los Angeles, California l U.C.L.A. ,Tr Alpha Omega "Madam, if you unbutton my shirt just one more time Mel Schwarz lwithout the "T"l will be remembered best by us as the "Politician". He held an office in iust about every class and organization in dental school. Everyone excels in some phase of dentistry and this is Mel's specialty-he's dentistry's answer to David Ben Gurion. He finally got elected Student Body President and no one knows lnot even Mell the duties of the office. However, holding all these offices in iust four short years is an admirable feat in itself, no matter how the fulfillment of duties was accomplished. On weekends, you won't see Mel doing lab work for he'lI be sailing around Playa Del Rey. His love for the sea will undoubtedly sway his thinking as to where to locate after serving his two years in the Army. That is, if he doesn't go to Ortho school first. However, he will have to buy long sleeved, high necked gowns otherwise the superflu- ous amount of hair will either scare the kids off or be forever caught in their bands. Jay is from Utah. He grew up in Utah, took his pre-dental work at BYU, and then left Utah because there iust isn't a dental school there. He would like to go back but this place is getting crowded with dentists, so Jay may settle elsewhere. Jay is a little on the hang loose side. Nothing extreme, but he does have tendencies in that direction to the extent that he would usually be among those staying up all night to meet the technique deadlines. This isn't because he is slow. He iust hadn't been inspired. When Jay became inspired he worked quite rapidly and quite well. Besides studying for tests and doing lab work Jay found time to pay his own way through school and be ASB Secretary. The next two years Jay will probably spend in the Air Force. After that-who knows? Jay will probably practice general dentistry somewhere in the far west. H2513 ii it .. ui H, ii i 1 v iw it JAY SHIELDS, BS Toole, Utah Brigham Young University "l'm sorry to take you away from the phone . , . but. Maybe he'd like to hear the lousy ioke I told this morning." It s easy, iust pull up on his nose and the mouth opens." PAT SLAVENS I Los Angeles, California El Camino College Psi Omega The word that best' describes Pat is "gunner", His enthusiasm led him from a felt-padded box for his Inky casts to President of this Senior Class. He could have graduated one year early but for some reason he hasn't made ATE. He learned enough about prosthetics in the Navy to be the one most responsible for more than one man to pass Freshman Prosthodontics. He be- came known and admired by his classmates for his many talents-ieweler, gambler, ladies' man, magician, ioke teller?, and dental technician, plus being the "master point maker". Pat became a stranger at the clinic after receiving one of three alumni scholarships in his iunior year. lf it wasn't for his friends' notes he never would have made it. Why he was never marked absent nobody will ever know. lf anyone in our class is to succeed it will be this man. We'll find him in the Los Angeles area practicing a fine quality of dentistry. Most of us will never forget the time we were taking the Biochem final, and who should come in an hour late but our Dave. Very casually he strolled down the aisle in his top coat, shades, and homberg. Nonchalantly removing these articles of clothing, he readied himself for the exam. This little anecdote typifies his relaxed, easy going, hang loose attitude. We hate to say that he is a procrastinator, but if he has a denture patient due for insertion you'lI find him the night before waxing up, investing, curing and finishing. Somehow he always iust makes it. One thing you've got to say for Dave is that he always comes in at the best part of the lecture, the last twenty minutes. He quickly settles down to drawing pictures for the EI Molaro, a nude, or a carica- ture of the lecturer. Using this artistic ability the last four years, Dave has produced some very fine dentistry. By practicing in the Navy for the next two years, who knows what mausoleums of gold he will be able to fabricate. DAVID SMITH BS Venice, California Loyola University of Los Angeles Delta Sigma Delta -li ,I . KAY SMITH W Shelley, Idaho . Brigham Young University I x "ln fact I want a chair right now Janel" i K. Smith is a nice easy going, helpful pessimist whg with his wife hails from Shelley, Idaho via BYU. As his first two initials K. and G: denote, he is really quite a cagey fellow. Throughout his four years here at U.S.C. we've heard him say "There's iust not enough time," or "I'll never be finished," or "lt probably won't fit." It would seem K.G.'s psychological preparedness and nega- tiveness would surely make Norman Vincent Peale retch. However we found that 'Ole K.G. was a dentist before he came here and has iust been taking a four year refresher course. But anyhow, it's lucky lucky lucky for him, that cagey character, that we didn't know he was not like all the rest of us, but instead knew all along what he was doing all these four years. "Ron" as his friends call him, comes from East L.A. That's right "mon", East L.A. Ron's environment both home and at school tends to give him heartburn. At home it's the tacos, burritos, tamales, and beer llots of itl. At school its the burning Eidson stares combined with the stomach knotting clinics. Ron was really a bundle of "burns" during clinics-complete with profuse sweating and tremors resembling delirium tremens. However, he always managed to come through due to his hard work and conscien- tious effort coupled with complete concentration. He was always one to improve continually. Many guys stagnatecl but Ron was improving. He was always axslow starter but a fast finisher. In private practice in the Santa Barbara area, Ron will be a dentist the profession and especially U.S.C. will be proud of. "I wonder why I'm seeing double." RONALD SUMMERFIELD Los Angeles, California , East Los Angeles Junior College ,, ff- v i K if N JON STANDLEE Whlttler, Callfornla l X B University of Arizona V Delta Sigma Delta "Well what does she mean by that?" "The Fog" is known for his ability to roll in from his home town of Whittier to the S.C. Campus and arrive with his eyes closed in restful slumber. One of his sporting endeavors is to squeeze his small car into equally'small spaces between ccjs traveling at fast speeds. His main love on the freeway is baiting the frantic driver who is late and wishes to pass the Red Chariot. As a clinician, he has excelled in prosthetics. Here, much of his superiority was due to special training under a well known prosthodontist during his senior summer session. Only one person could not find the elusive centric-that person was the pa- tient. Jon now has a complete selection. of sample dentures with which he will use to start his practice. Our little cherub came to dental school with fame in mind and he found it during the very first year. He bore a striking resemblance to Dr. John Soule, and rumor has it that he was actually a stand-in for him during those trying microflics. The funny part of the whole thing is that Braden commutes daily with a silver-haired, lanky person who somewhat resembles Roy Robinson. Most amazing. Braden will probably be getting a special award in practice administration, and undoubtedly, Dr. Conely will be inter- viewing him to find his secret to success. So anxious are his patients that one or two extras drop by each day swearing that they had an appointment. However, you can't blame them. He is a very gentle, conscientious, and exacting dentist, and gains their confidence easily. If patients had a concept of quality work, Braden would have a regular fan club meeting out in the waiting room each day. Luckily for him, only we and the instructors know. ln spite of this idiosyncracy, the future looks bright for our little cherub. "lf Russ says this margin is open l'll . . . " 1 ' BRADEN STAUTS Reno, Nevada University of Nevada X R i DAVID srEPHENsoN V H Anaheim, California ek M l U.S.C. "Yes, yes . . . zzzzzzzzzzz This cool, pipe-smoking sophisticate came to us fresh from four years at U.S.C. where he maiored in Baseball. He was so good, in fact, that he got a scholarship the first year. He was so good the next three years that Rod Dadeaus let him watch Ron Fairly from the bench. Immediately after his sophomore year marriage, following a whirlwind courtship which had foamed sud- denly into existence only seven years before, he became owner of two prized possessions-a VW and a Stereo. He was particu- larly happy with this new-found affluence, because Dave had a tough existence as a child lhe was one of those whose fathers didn't work-iust a copl. Another fremendous thing about this marriage was that it gave Dave a mother-in-law. She in turn gave him a pair of heart-covered shorts for Valentine's Day. These in turn gave us many moments of levity. He wore them oncef Dave's finest moment came when the Air Force actually took him in. But when he discovered it was the U.S. Air Force, he shed bitter tears, for he thought he was applying to theluftwaffe. He has always been partial to German products, and has consistently changed the "bad blood" question on the Medical History to "non-aryan blood." "Anaheim Fats" plans to set- tle in that fair city and he ought to be good at settling. We've noticed he's been doing it for four years. Tad sneaked into the dental school with his shoes in his hand and walking on his tip toes. He never put his shoes on and he was always on his toes throughout the remainder of dental school. Tad never said much during school but he always carried a brief case whose contents were unknown for a long time. During the senior year the class was so enthralled over the mystery con- cerning the contents of said brief case that a wild plan was devised to find out what the brief case contained. One weekend when Tad was in Tiiuana for a bowling tournament a group sneaked in his apartment and opened the brief case and found an affidavit that certified he was a member of the third section. Tad didn't want anyone to know this so he always kept it to himself. Tad plans to return to Santa Barbara and practice quiet conservative dentistry with his business advisor and consultant Buz Pierce. 4 w s l "Man, that really cracks me up!" TADAO SUZUKI Santa Barbara, California University of California at ,,. Santa Barbara ff f K l ERNEST TANAKA Los Angeles, California U.S.C. l l "What do you mean we all look alike?" W Ernie was the Dr. Jekyl of dental school. On the surface he appeared to be a very quiet, studious and sedate member of our class, but in real life he was many other things. First he was a world wide traveler who has had many a young lady beside her- self with ioy at the sight of his approach. He was also a world famous photographer having had many of his shots printed in national magazines, one of which is the 1963 El Nlolaro. He is' to bowling what Rex lngraham is to operative dentistry. He has participated in, and won many tournaments dhring the four years at dental school. Actually Ernie is what we like to call a "nice -guy". Contrary to the familiar adage, he didn't finish last. He plans on spending a few years with his Uncle Sam and then venture into private practice in Los Angeles. Bill is another member of the class from the land of the seagulls land locustsl-Salt Lake City, Utah, where he did his predental work at the University of Utah. He is probably most noted for his slight resemblance to his brother, Dr. Henry Tanner. Both of them grew faster than their hair. Those who worked with him will never forget the finesse with which he did his work, espe- cially in the anatomy lab, and the construction of flaps in Oral Surgery. While in his iunior year he gained the A.T.E. award for his excellent technique work. He gained valuable experience in managing money by being secretary-treasurer of the Senior Class. As he has been in the Utah Air National Guard Bill won't be touring the world after graduation. He and his wife, and their son, Brent, plan to set up practice in California. "You mean Freddy made you do that over?!" WILLIAM TANNER Salt Lake City, Utah University of Utah 'L A SP'- PAUL TAYLOR, BS Los Angeles, California U.S.C. Psi Omega sk , i l 5 l "Just keep one foot on the ceiling." A Paul came to us, a quiet unassuming single Freshman. It wasn't too very long before he met his lovely wife and took on the responsibilities of a home and family. It was at this time he became very dynamic, asking questions in every lecture. When Jake decided to run for Secretary of the Sophomore Class, Paul wasn't to be outdone. He ran against Thompson and came out the victor. However Paul is still trying to nickle and dime Jake for the money he paid for his class dues which were never collected. One of Paul's outstanding characteristics is his ability to come late no matter what time he gets up. We almost lost Paul when he tried to out do Brann in a verbal contest between himself and Dr. Marwah. However he didn't care-he got an "A" from the DAUP. l In September 1959 Price Utah sent forward a seagull carrying a green "stick" in the form of John Thompson. Although young, shy, innocent, and sedate at that time, the next four years proved to be a transformation period for Jake. Gradually the milk and punch refreshments were replaced by coffee and other stimulating spirits. These new traits gained for him the.. unchallenged position of leader of the Reformed Movement. Being thoroughly indoctrinated by his brother, Jake began to live like a dental student. He ioined the "Delts" and moved into the notorious Annex where he was named patriarch. Jake has always been an ardent supporter of the Delt annual Goat Party and on one of these excursions developed an unbecoming interest in potted plants. Jake's prowess with dissection in the freshman anatomy lab exemplified the many hurdles which he later encountered and mastered. Our "stick" plans on remaining in Southern California and will practice with his brother in West Covina. To this end he has cornered the market on F5557 carbide burrs and amalgam. "The personification of everything rotten." X I i t fr , , .lol-iN THOMPSON if l 2 Price, Utah l 5 is- . Q .T id 1 ' if A r Carbon College if F N I Delta Sigma Delta A f E . f 1 , ..,.,. V . Ns s This impression has more wrinkles than Vit's rear end." DON TWEEDIE El Monte, California Los Angeles State College , 'Asc mt vmedi "This way the spit runs down the throat." After graduating from El Monte High School in 1950, Don spent two years defending our country with the U.S. Army. After his tour of active duty he plied his trade as a carpenter while completing his predental studies at L.A. State and Mount San Antonio Colleges. In 1955 a young lady ioined Don in his quest to lay down the hammer and pick up the mallet and chisel. Don did take time on weekends and school vacations to build various and assorted apartment houses and private homes to help finance his way through dental school. When he missed lectures he was undoubtedly out closing some sort of a deal. The standard thing about Don is his easy going "never do anybody wrong" personality. To not like Don would only indicate psychosis and sickness. Don plans to practice in La Mirada with his crony Bob Vitz. At the present time they are constructing their own offices as a do-it- yourself proiect. After spending several years in the garment iungles of New York, Leon migrated west to the freeway iungles of Southern California. He stayed down San Diego way long enough to pick up a B.S. at San Diego State where he also met his lovely wife. Qur first day in Dental Anatomy proved to us that their marriage was beneficial to Leon, you see, his wife is an R.N. and has access to the gross of band aids Leon was to use over the following four years. Leon cut and bruised himself slightly more often than the rest of his classmates, however, the vigor he showed in caring for these wounds was phenomenal. We will always be indebted to Leon for his prowess in the didactic phases during the first two years, where he led us into the mysteries of the human cellular system and what takes place at the depths of a petri culture plate. Leon had many outside interests while in school and holding down a iob as a medical lab technician was one of them. This was an advantage to the married couples, however, the single men never could understand why we called him the frogman. Leon plans to iourney south with his wife and their little amalgam plugger, where he will associate in the San Diego area. 'Q' LEON UNTERMAN, BS New York, New York San Diego State College Alpha Omega . ,tn X. -5-nn, ...Z I l-fx af i ROBERT VITZ, BS, MS Los Angeles, California University of Wisconsin Psi Omega "Look busy! Ruth's watching." With a crew hair cut and Ivy League slacks Bob came to Dental School fr6SI1 OUT af high School-where he was a life science teacher. Having an ex-anatomy teacher at our discretion table in anatomy lab really shook us boys up-until the first exam. Then we knew he was iust another one of the boys. Besides also being an ex-engineer, Bob held the distinction of having been in the Navy during the "big war." This greatly impressed the younger set who constantly looked toward Bob for guidance- especially in Dental Anatomy and Prosthetics. He was one of the first to have all of his Inky teeth carved and his denture all set up, only to have to set up the denture three more times. Bob's skill in prosthetics followed through to the clinic where he advocated that the quickest and easiest way to get ten points was to do a rebase. To say that his skill lay only in technique courses would be uniust for there are those of us who will never forget, or let him forget, his didactic achievements in Biochemistry. Bob's popu- larity during his freshman year got him elected as 2nd vice president of the Dental School and House Manager of Psi Omega Fraternity. Bob plans to go into private practice in the Costa Mesa area which he hopes will be far enough away that Don Voyne will cease borrowing all of his equipment. Don is one of the more colorful members of our class. "Can I borrow a spatula?" After earning his letter in football at U.S.C., he settled down to tackle the curriculum at the S 8. T building. "Got a piece of base plate wax?" There, Don earned his letter in bio- chemistry as evidenced by his term paper which he still claims "snowed" Dr. Bavetta. "Do you have a wax carver?" Being a pseudo biochemist earned Don the friendship of many in the department such as Dr. Bobo, Pat O'Day and others. "Let me have a Jo dandy?"'Being the class iock, Don was chosen to plan the sporting activities of the class. "Got a I0-4-8?" Besides living a bush schedule at school Don played on the U.S.C. rugby team and has appeared on numerous T.V. shows. "Hand me your vac-u- spat!" Over at the clinic building, Don was one of the hardest workers continuously seeing points and piling up the patients. "Hey! lend me your flasks." He was quite elated over the fact that the clinic pants would be tailored to fit so he wouldn't con- stantly have to stretch during exams. "Got a cleoid?" Don plans to practice in L.A. and l'm sure he will do his customary fine work and be quite successful. That is provided his associate has a complete set of Coe perforated trays. "Hurrry up! Vitz wants his face-bow back -'il' DONALD VOYNE, BS l North Hollywood, California - U.S.C. Delta Sigma Delta 5 r -J-L. n-J-. FRED WALL Long Beach, California Brigham Young University Xi Psi Phi Q "Hai Buddy!" ' H' r ' its fitgigs Freddy, alias "Frutch," alias "Buddy," alias numerous other personal profanities too numerous to mention, was one of our products from Long Beach. Between Santa Anita, Hollywood Park, Caliente, Los Alamitos, Freddy found time to do a little dentistry. In fact, he did so little that he was far out when most of us were in the home stretch. However, with his typical Silky Sullivan style, he managed to finish with the rest of us "buddies," Freddy courted and married a cute little filly during his iunior year. She has slightly cured his passion for the track by not giving him any money so Freddy stays home more and comes to school even less now. When he does show he is usually late and he enters with his usual little wave and the whispered "Hiya Buddy." Freddy will be doing a two year hitch with the USAF and then return to practice somewhere in the Southland. He will be a consci- entious member of the profession as well as an avid fan when they are "off and running." Watching the underslung body and twitching fingers of Ron Walton rumble through the clinic, one knows that he has oozed into our midst from only one place on earth-the land of grease and rat packs otherwise known as San Bernardino. Ron has always been able to "take it" in school, probably because he trained by spending his weekends fighting the Colton rat packs. Ron quit greasing his hair when he found out it was thinning. Ron is one of the most good-natured members of the class which is borne out by the fact that he is still lending things to Voyne. Ron plans to enter into private practice in the southland. "Damn pay toilets!" RONALD WALTON San Bernardino, California U.S.C. Delta Sigma Delta STEPHEN WEISBERG M Los Angeles, California 'L U.S.C. Alpha Omega ...'..i?,'h. 1. Q "What's all this about that Loma Linda ion?" "Doctor, l have a question." This statement introduced the presence of Mista Viceboig to the unsuspecting class of 1963. The question, fortunately lfor Stevel, was usually answered, but this, unfortunately ifor those wishing to eat Iunchl usually produced another question. It has been our pleasure, however, to see that the answering of Steve's questions over the last four years has produced one of the most sincere and devoted students of dentistry, and we can be sure that his work will never be anything but the highest quality. Steve will take his cute wife with him for two years of Air Force duty and then will specialize in full mouth reconstruction with Dr. Eissmann. Rick Wendorff comes from a family of dentists. His father is a dentist, his brother is a dentist, and Rick is going to be a dentist come hell or high water. Speaking of high water, have you noticed his clinic pants lately? He's really prepared. Rick likes dental school, and he's going to hate leaving this place but we are sure that his wife will be able to tear him away from this ivy covered chairs in the clinic. For the benefit of those to whom Rick is still a mystery man, we are publishing a natural likeness of him along with a few statistics. We haven't solved the mystery of where he's going to practice but Uncle Sam probably has plans for his immediate future. "When was the last time you blew your nose?' RICK WENDORFF Manhattan Beach, California El Camino College J fs. liege 1828, 1829 . . . "Where am I going to get that point?" WILLIAM WESSON, B.S. Los Angeles, California U.S.C. Delta Sigma Delta From the forsaken wilderness of Crenshaw, Wow Wow came to U.S.C. With his piano playing and discernible grin Bill spent two years establishing himself as Mr. Playboy of the "Row." Bill started dental school with enthusiasm. Only one problem existed, Bill had an indomitable need for sleep. With an adiustment on his contact lens, Bill was soon able to sleep all day while people actually thought his eyes were open. In addition to sleep Bill had the highest nutritional requirements in the history of modern man. In his room at the Annex he opened his first business venture, Vitamin Bill Flintheart's Pill Stand, specializing in sassafras bread and alfalfa tea. Prone to all ailments, Bill checked into the Health Center and came out with the diagnosis-Hyperthyroid- ism. In the technic building he always put things off as long as possible. During the sophomore final wax derby, Bill finished his precision attachment while the Kamikaze Kid set his teeth. Journeying to the clinic he set to work in earnest. Up at the crack of dawn he sneaked through the boiler room to get the first operative chair every morning. With Dr. Eissman Bill became Mr. Crown and Bridge-having temporaries on half of Los Angeles. With a great affinity for practice administration and patient education, Bill plans to practice in the Southland after two years in the Army. The "plump pear" from Pomona wasn't always that way. Four years ago there came to us a frail, anemic,,scared blob of some- thing that called himself Harry Whyte. That was four years ago. Today, we can take great pride in knowing Harry because he exemplifies one of the great characteristics of being human-he can adapt. Boy did he adapt! Four years ago Harry was tem- perate, said nice things about school, liked to make little pictures of teeth, and had never been to Catalina. After sitting on his . . . chair for four years his perspective widened considerably. He has forgotten what temperance means, is careful to select his words when speaking of school, has burned his little drawings of teeth, and has been to Catalina several times lalthough rumor has it that he still hasn't seen itl. Harry plans to take his pretty wife and daughter along with him for two years in the Air Force, and practice somewhere in the San Francisco area. We don't need to wish Harry luck because with his friendly personality and beautiful dentistry he can't help but do well. "I exposed another one." , A E ' 1 Z HARRY WHYTE Kirkland Lare, Ontario, Canada Q La Verne College Delta Sigma Delta sk ll QJ4 RICHARD WILLIAMS San Gabriel, California i Whittier College "Women are crazy about mel" "Say, un, man, did you see the new red Chevvy my daddy bought for me? lt's got pipes, a blower, an electric seat, and man, I'm a real swinger now man, uh, you oughta see this cool chick I've been taken out. Oo-ee, baby, I'm all Ivy League man, and I've been workin' out and I'm gettin' bigger, uh, I'll even flex for you. See, man, down here, uh, sometimes I flex so much I think I'm turning into a rock, uh, feels like it too, huh? Sniff, sniff, my hay fever's been acting up lately, uh, well, uh guess l'll have to go out again." This unmistakable babble of words and unique pattern of thought is an unnecessary introduction to our Windy. In addition to all this, Dick has found time to turn out some excellent dentistry and has devoted many hours to photography seen in the El Molaro. Following graduation Dick will go into practice in Arcadia. Good luck, Dick-you've made our stay in dental school a memorable one. Norm was one of those rare individuals who completed the difficult and trying years of dental school with ease and distinction- even though under the handicap of a severe physical disorder. Norm was involved in an accident during the freshman year. It seems that Norm had made a set up mjnus the bicuspid teeth and when Dr. Murphy informed him of his slight oversight Norm became so nervous and upset that he bit off the end of his tongue. Regardless, Norm was one of the hardest working and more able students in our class and got along well with everyone. He managed to get the message across to the instructors, to his patients, and evidently to his wife whom he married in the sophomore year. Norm's hobbies are swimming and football games. Norm was an avid S.C. football fan. Hae was probably the only one in the rooting section who cheered in sign language. Seriously, even though Norm was rather quiet he was respected and liked by all and is going to open a private practice in Huntington Beach. senior class' ali? NORMAN WOLFE ap Meade, Kansas University of Kansas W sf 431.564 ii My name is Wolfe-yes W O L FE Yes lm In the HARRY YEE San Diego, California San Diego State College Yee He! 1.1. Harry is one of the many dental students emigrating from down south, San Diego way where he attended high school and San Diego State College. Anyone who knows Harry knows him as one of the most conscientious members of our class. He has never been unprepared for a test. He is one of the few who has never missed a class. Any day during any class he can be seen occupying his seat on slumber row doing his part to carry the tradition and reputation of this illustriously sleepy group of men. He has his neighbors' respect in that, unlike his brother Norm, he slumbers quietly with no snoring. Harry's thoroughness is extraordinary. Some of us have underlined important passages in'our textbooks, some of us have underlined more important lines underlined, but Harry underlines the underlined underlines. His books are beautifully decorated in all the spectra of the rainbow. After graduating Harry plans to settle down in Orange County and practice general dentistry part time and devote full time to his interests in camping, motorcycles, and operas. The "Norman Yee Sundrome" has been the launching pad lnotice how we throw in these present day idioms! for numerous rumors. The unusual thing being that they are all true. These range from the family wealth coming from selling Thompson hoses in Hong Kong to Norman having the largest collection of colored T-shirts since King Farouk. The fact that Norman E a courageous person is testified by the fact that he comes from San Diegoy so close to the border. After Big Norm dryed off he migrated to U.C.L.A., and then he wised up and came to S.C. Norm describes himself as being a very sedate, stoical, and prosaic person." What can one say! Anyway Norm plans to go into the Army after graduation. And so to war.. . fi ' T f":"" ' "Oh Boy! There's a sale on colored "T" shirts." max .,, NORMAN YEE San Diego, California U.C.L.A. ?" 1 EUGENE ZAKARYAN 2, Los Angeles, California U.C.L.A. t z gg wut, Delta Sigma Delta We have just enough time to catch the eighth. Easy going Gene is probably one of the most care-free guys in dental school. Never letting the "little things" characteristic of the school-get under his skin, he spends considerable time at the ra ce track. We might add, he's pretty good with the horses - at least he claims he is still ahead. After graduation Gene will prob ably serve a couple of years in the Army. Maybe he'll even marry his perennial fiancee, Carolyn. Gene's an avid sports fan and should you inquire as to what's happening in the Sports World, he is sure to have the answer. Four years here at S.C. haven't made Gene an S.C. fan, his heart still lies with his former alma mater U.C.L.A. l "Well Mrs. Jones, you have the nicest three unit temporary anterior bridge I have ever made." These words come from one of the hardest working temporary bridge men that ever attended Dental School. When he isn't soldering crowns together Jim can either be seen doing push-ups for Dr. Highschool or bleaching teeth for Mrs. Highschool. Jim's first appearance on the athletic horizon was when he was signed by the House of 9 for a limited engagement. Since this time these endeavors have guided his every move. From the sleepy hills of "Frisco" to the lushed fields of Chief Clearsill. Jim's biggest achievement in Dental School don't stop at temporary bridges-for his handling of lower anteriors can be topped by none. All will remember Jim long after he ,has gone and left us for in him we have found a person of high integrity, high morals, high LQ., and above all a person who at the present time and place can be counted on to be just plain high! Eagles, '-A "Well, iust a night on the strip." l JAMES ZIDELL Los Angeles, California U.C.L.A. Alpha Omega TED ZUNDEL Alhambra, California University of California V, at Santa Barbara Delta Sigma Delta 'QI' "What me worry?" When he finally pulled his head out of the thoracic cavity of his cadaver, Ted emerged into the limelight early in the sophomore year as a dark horse candidate for class president. In spite of his election and ensuing policy of laissez-faire student government he has maintained himself as a well-recognized member of his class. Ted figured that since laissez-faire worked so well politically he would test it clinically. Sure enough, Dr. Conley discovered that Ted thought we were keeping score like a golf game and sug- gested he do something to improve the situation. By the time our senior year was over he was only five points from the top-of the iunior point sheet. But an "A" scholar at the University of Santa Barbara was not to be deflated. Since the ZundeI's had only 58 teeth between them Ted decided "What are parents for anyhow." So after he did his Dad's foils he went back and did endo. After the endo he went back and did fixed pros. With this organization we know you will be successful in practice Ted, but what happens if you run out of parents? l29 f 4 1 M. wv uw F Y , fi, , Q 3, , E X 1?fmw l ,Nl isafscgsf' 1 X3 N1 Vw m w ' ix iw.. 1 3' , 1 M Eigikgsivx , ,,,k www m ml , v :5'Lr , Jfm'f"f5 ,. " -' :Ina ' ' I 2 E mmm ,V ,W m , ---H ww uw v, M wgfff I3 awww m W ml il ,I FOREWORD We were strangers, but there was a feeling of excitement common to all, that morning 2 years ago, as we entered the doors of 635 Exposition. We anticipated the unfamiliar and unexpected, and not even the odor from the room at the head of the stairs failed to dampen our spirits. We were warned by our big sisters but shrugged it off with a casual, "No sweat! l've been getting A's without even trying. lf we limit our social life to the weekend, we'll have no problems." Looking back, this bit of naivete may seem ridiculous, but at the time it was a blessing in disguise. Without it, we might never have crossed the threshold. As it was, it took us half a semester to fully realize what we had gotten ourselves into. "No sweat!"? We did more sweating than sleeping. lt wasn't that the work was so difficult, but there was so much of it! We learned many things, but most of all, how to cope with frustration. "Wait 'til next year," was the worn out phrase that kept us all going. A reflection upon a few hysterical but historical echoes from our Junior year starts with The Great Deception: the class schedule which only our Histo lab meeting twice a week, not six . . . Our Brief Class Votes 'which consumed a lunch hour and nearly ended in violence. lt's a miracle everyone went to the same place for our ditch day . . . The Girls in Bacteriology Lab who couldn't tell a cotton stopper from the hair on their heads . . . Mannequin Mornings: front, back, front, or is it back, front, back? Whoops, shreaded gooms! Big Mother is watching you! . . . The Hand-Me-Down Bio-Chem Labs that met in the lounge . . . The Histo Coffee Machine which dispensed a liquid that looked like coffee, smelled like hot chocolate, and tasted like chicken soup . . . Neoplasm Mania: all the once-beloved moles we claimed as beauty marks suddenly became ugly and potentially malignant papillomas. . . . Men: the great social potential we spent a year with, hardly saw, and much less ever spoke to. Unfortunately, our contacts were limited to the slamming of lockers during chem lecture, the stampede into the prosthetics lab, the back-row chatter during Harrison's lectures, the disarranged histo slides, and the empty slots when exams were near. However, we did speak to their scab boxes, though not very nicely. They were rough on unprotected shins .... Along with these we employed a few defense mechanisms to circumvent the pressures accompanying our absorption of knowl- edge: some girls gained weight, twice as many lost . . . the socialties were forced to choose the companionship of a microscope, while the social conservatives were reported missing to the FBI . . . half the class mastered the first acting skill of looking confident when bewildered, the other half developed the ability to sleep in class . . . one girl began to curl her hair, but most of us devel- oped inferior right lateral complexes . . . dowdy, dirty lab coats with skull bag accessories were in fashion . . . the one effect common to all of us was our adoption of Islam, but instead of bowing to Mecca daily, we bowed toward 34th St. With all this, the positive result of our busy year was that time passed quickly. Suddenly we had our caps and only finals lay between us and the unsuspecting patient. Our Senior year, otherwise known as the year of the Calculus Crusade, held great hopes that it would be as light as our first year had been hard. From the very beginning, it lived up to our expectations at least in part when our issue was light in hand as well as on the wallet. The list of our courses seemed somewhat disconcerting until we found they were all only one unit. Imagine being able to understand a complete lecture, to not sit through 45 minutes of factual enlightenment without seeing any light. The clarity applied to all but one instance: many of us are still trying to figure out what a moribund patient is. The most difficult of our courses was the one given by the O.D. department, represented by a camel-less courier in an acidophilic turban who kept us on our toes. Hours were another matter entirely. "Three o'clock afternoons are numbered," we were warned, and this was no understatement. We changed into our civilian clothes so late in the day that the only weather we experienced was that which we read in the papers. Of course, our windowless world had its advantages, that is, in case of an atomic attack. The scarcity of men in our Junior year was more than compensated for by having an abundance of them in our Senior lectures. The privilege had been granted however, not to protect our civil liberties or to improve our extracurricular activities, but because it was found that the female element cleaned up the lectures and raised the imalel behavior level. This proved to be a gross inac- curacy, for the lectures were always punctuated with boo's, hisses, grumbles, and assorted gobble gobbles. To compensate for more men in our classes, we had less homework than in our Junior year. It was lighter both literally and figuratively, and some- what domestically inclined. lt consisted mostly of the laundering of spattered uniforms badly in need of depumising. We realized we were existing in the calm before State Boards, but the midnight oil was stored and exercises for the atrophied non-microscopic eye were given up. Our home-away-from-home was unique in many ways. lt was called a lounge but served as a hideout. The caps and uniforms, and the industrious clicking of knitting needles reminded one of the maternity ward in a hospital. Like the 901, it smelled of alcohol but with overtones of lanowhite, and it looked like, well, before or after Minnie had been there? Of course, the year was not without its own particular difficulties, for example: resisting the impulse to dump the contents of our clinic cases onto the floor and screaming. "My kingdom for a prophy brush!" Then there was also the seemingly unyielding clinic "C" barrier. Anything would be a welcome end to the frustration, even if it meant letting yourself be overheard saying to a patient. "Pyorrhea is prevented because we scraaapppppeeeee the tartar from under the gooms with our scalers." Obstacles though they were then, they will soon become memories recalled with a smile. Along with these will be cherished the friendships that we've made and the lifetime bonds that we've formed. They have become so much a part of us that even on the day of graduation when separate ways lie ahead, "See you tomorrow" will seem as natural and appropriate a farewell as it has each day for the last two years. l3l T' EMILY ALTER 7"'X , Los Angeles, California i U.S.C. , "Give up . . . l won't smile!" Emily, one of the class redheads,lhas dedicated herself to three things: Sleep, Education and a combination of the two. The "commuter" of all commuters, she rises at an early hour and to compensate for lost sleep, kept a blanket in her car, and slept to and from school as her Father chauffered. As a senior, she changed her tactics and went to bed at eight p.m. Her second dedi- cation to education, will find her at U,.C.L.A., of all places, working toward a Masters degree in Public Health. Emmy served as Scholarship chairman, was a member 'of Spurs and AKG. We are looking forward to reading of her achievements in Public Health in Bolivia, in a few years. Ackie Jarnclt is another of our frantic freeway frequenters. Every morning for two years she has fired up her trusty Ford and crept along, side by side, with two million grouchy commuters. Jackie, however, is no grouch, on the contrary, her sweet disposition and helpful attitude has made her one, of our favorite people. Jackie is a gal with many talents. Charming hostess, superb cook and expert in mathematics. Her talent in Mathematics grew out of the necessity to help her "monsters" with their homework. Her experience as a dental assistant coupled with her natural ability with things digital will prove to be valuable assets in her dental hygiene career.'Jackie ,plans to work close to home for awhile before doing some traveling. She has college educations in view for the kids and is already boning up on advanced algebra. "We call it hedge-trimming, not bushwackingf' ? k JACQUELINE ARNDT t Inglewood, California .. X i X El Camino l i I LESLIE AVERILL Chula Vista, California U.S.C. "So you think you've got problems?" Leslie is one of the most fun-loving and vivacious members of our class. Her flaming red hair and out-going personality have a unique and mysterious way of charming all the men she meets. She loves parties, good martinis and mature men, hates being called "Les," bad martinis and immature men. Leslie was the one girl who could laugh at Dr. Soule's lectures. Leslie spent four years at S.C. and was a member of Chi Omega and AKG. After June, Leslie can be found basking in the sophisticated and cos- mopolitan atmosphere 'of San Francisco where, in between busy weekends, she will devote her days to promoting good dental hygiene in some fortunate private practioner's office. Linda can be recognized by her striking hazel eyes and easy going disposition. ln times of crisis, e.g. our Junior year, Linda remains outwardly calm and collected. Her vocalizations in histology lab proved to be tranquilizing on all those around her. Her dental assisting experience came in handy upstairs where she surprised a few patients and dental students with an uncallecl for shower with the hydrocolloid hose. Among her other talents is her ability to iron a certain dental student's shirts. In June, and after the trauma of State Boards, she will be heading back to West Covina for a stab at private practice. "My goodness, everyone is gone but us! l I" E . . ., . 1.15.- . ,w1'T' 'V 1 4 LINDA CARRICO West Covina, California Pepperdine BARBARA FOGEL Beverly Hills, California S.M.C.C. "They're gonna love me on Broadway!" Be it "Fogee" or the "Kyabonga Kid," it all boils down to the blonde-tipped locks of our Miss Fogel. In our Junior year she kept us entertained with her vivid accounting of the adventures she had while coming to school. Adventures that were more befitting Calamity Jane than the sophisticated Barb. Besides having "adventures," she enioys collecting records, experimenting with colognes, stalking men, fun-finding in general and, of crurse, traveling, She also has a talent for impersonating other DH's which has served to confuse the Oral Diagnosis and Surgery Departments. Barbara will practice in Beverly Hills before succumbing to the travel bug. Petite Patty is one of the busiest and most organized of the dwellers in "Toothland." Her bright smile is exceeded only by the glare of those bathing suits she wears while water-skiing. Among the imposing list of campus organizations she has participated in are the D.G.'s, Amazons, Chimes, Mortar Board, Secretary-Treasurer of the D.H.s in our Junior year, and the Senator of the Dental School. She also had the distinction ofhaving one of the famous cases of measles that swept through the class in our Senior year. Patty plans marriage soon, and has yet to make up her mind about where she will practice. "Powder your teeth, don't paste 'eml" i K N l PATRICIA FRY Tustin, California i J A u.s.c. f F' ff lung ' Q -il It s tho trooth the wholo trooth and nothing but . . . " SANDRA FREY GEILER Downey, California U.S.C. .. l PS4 ,g , -ul J jg n According to my rules, it's okay to gouge eyes," Sandy liked being a member of the Senior D.H. class so well that she came back for a second year. Of course, everything has its compensations, this 'one having arrived June 4, 1962 and her name being Jonelle Geiler. Aside from cooking, washing, ironing, cleaning and freeway-driving lshe holds the record for the Downey to S.C. runl she spent many hours in the U.S.C. bomb shelter knitting "little things." No, she is not trying to tell us something, they are iust "socks" for Rick's golf clubs. Sandy is looking for- ward to the bday when she will become a full-fledged golfer andforsake 'her membership in Golf Widows Anonymous. Sandy has been a member of AKG, KKG, and Spurs. After graduation, she will practice one day a week and devote the remainder of her time to being a home-maker. This gal is the snoopiest member of our class. Of course, it's all in the line of duty, since she's editor of the Trooth. Even when she was turning out her one-of-a-kind classis histology drawings, Carol was class reporter. Besides being corresponding secretary of AKG, she also is an advocate of apartment living. She is the head of her own "charm" and "finishing" school, which she oper- atesfmainly for the benefit of her apartment-mates. After one.'of her courses, they really feel "finished." An expert cook, especially in the continental style, she hopes to collect some recipes in 'person while on vacation in Europe. A-5 CAROL GUNNESON Santa Monica, California U.S.C. K LUCIA GUTHRIDGE Fullerton, California Fullerton J. C. D . , X L "Please, please don't call me Gucia l.uthridge!" Lucia was one the few D.H.s who maintained her neat, attractive hair style and pleasant smile on those grueling test mornings of our Junior year. Lucia always had a kind word for everyone, and she cheered up all those around her. Lucia will be traveling back to Fullerton after graduation to work for her Father who has been anxiously awaiting her services in his dental office. In the future she plans a trip across the Atlantic, like many of her fellow D.H.s. "Good things come in small packages" is exemplified by our little Sue. She is one of our most energetic D.H.s even though she has to stretch to meet the five foot mark. When it comes to dancing she is an expert. At the TGlF's she can be seen "twisting the night away." Skiing and horseback riding are also high on her activity list, along with membership in Alpha Chi Omega and AKG. Sue's plans at the moment are in a state of flux, but you can bet that her future will never be dull. 1 . ,. :Ts ?.:i, , , t!l7'145sf'T' 5 V . it Q ,BE A. ,igggggg was t "Who did you say was out by the coffee machine?" p SUE HECHT North Hollywood, California i San Jose State ,f f" - ' W V l I 4 "and larsl JT DIANE HINSHAW Los Angeles, California El Camino 1, f if l "l'm laughing on the outside . . A l 1 l . I Diane, as she is known to her fellow students, is a tall serene red head that has a tremendous capacity for work. She is willing to help anyone who is in need. Diane has served as student body third vice president and as a member of AKG. She also worked as a part time medical receptionist, aided the El Molaro staff, wrote reams of letters to Pakistan, and baked cookies for the class. After graduation, Diane would like to combine two careers. She has a secret desire to take up modeling as a sideline and we agree that she should have no trouble. The beach area will claim her as a hygienist and resident after graduation, and in the future she would like to travel. Betty is known to the L.A. Police Force as the "Rambler Kid." For although she is sweet and mild mannered while on campus, iust as soon as she hits the freeway she turns into a ferocious speed demon. She collects tickets like notches on a gun belt. Betty never gets involved in class wrangling but this doesn't mean she is indecisive. On the contrary, she knows her own mind and has unwavering opinions. Betty already has experience in the professional world for she has been on RN for several years, so we assume that she knows she's getting into. Betty would like to work in an office close enough to home to enable her to dash home at lunch time and whip up a pie. besides pegged laterals you've got Mulberry Mo- BETTY HOFFMAN , South Gate, California Compton J.C. I V DOROTHY HUMASON Arcadla, Callfornla U.S.C. ii' N . v -1 4 I E " 'sl- "Five more minutes and I'lI be at Curries Dottie has earned the reputation of the senior with the "Biggest Sweet Tooth," but she also has the smallest waistline! As a iunior she discovered the ioys of freeway commuting following husband Pete's departure for the U.S. Army. She didn't put in an ap- pearance at an eight o'clock class fora month. This year you could have seen her contentedly knitting in the DH lounge and munching mints from her last shopping spree at the 32nd street market. At home Dottie busied herself whipping out the latest creations from Vogue Pattern books and writing book reports for Pete on such fascinating subjects as Governing the Metropolis. Dottie was both a member of AKG and KKG, and at the moment does not know where she will practice after graduation. For two years Cindy has gallantly withstood the teasing of certain dental students who happen to think she looks like a certain recent graduate of Dental School. Cindy never understood what it was all about, but then who can understand a denta-l student anyway. As a senior she presided as president of AKG and in many ways has served her class well. Cindy's future could promise almost anything except working for her brother. She hopes to travel, catch up on her reading, and find a nice place to practice near her home. not use that picture." CYNTHIA JOHNSON Arcadia, California i Occidental College "lf you clon't want a lawsuit on your hands you better JOANNE KEANE Inglewood, California U.S.C. 5 -s . s "Would you like it medium or well done?" Early in our first semester of Dental Hygiene we discovered another member behind a huge stack of books and you guessed it . . . Jodi. Frequently seen eating lunch in the library, and always seen eating lunch in the histology lab, this slender bundle of energy was always iit seemed to usl studying. While at S.C. she was a member of Spurs, YWCA, Troeds and AKG. Jodi was tops in grades and talent, but much to her chagrin, it was she who sat down on her carving knife in the first week of dental anatomy class. Jodi took a little time out from studying to discover the opposite sex and got herself engaged in December. We figure that she met him during semester break on a rabbit hunting spree, saw him again Easter vacation, and possibly this summer. All the other time must have been devoted to study. From Compton College came Jane Kitagawa with a gallon of soy sauce and an automatic cooker. 'Qhe first week in histology lab, she provided us with several classical demonstrations of syncope which panicked John and Roy. The following semester in Bac- teriology, this cooperative D.H. did some private experimentation with the Rubella virus which incapacitated her for one week, proving the whole experiment a smashing success. At her dorm, she was cited for her bravery after creeping' downstairs with her carving knife in one hand and a spike-heeled shoe in the o.ther to alert the dorm of a midnight intruder. Jane's favorite hobbies are studying with Eddie, talking to Eddie, cooking for Eddie and dating Eddie. Jane will probably combine careers as a Hygienist and Horticulturist in Compton where teeth and flowers are in abundance. "SmiIel You're on Candid Camera." ti' JANE KITAGAWA Compton, California Compton College l ik PATRICIA LEE KLINE La Canada, California University of Redlands "Six o'cIock on a Friday." Miss Patricia Lee Kline, better known to her sorority sisters as "P.K.," will always be remembered as Alpha Kappa Gamma's hard- est working officer. As Custodian, she displayed her great talent at tactfully collecting and distributing those choice and most essential exam files. Patty was also a member of Chi Omega. "P.K." hails from La Canada and completed her pre-hygiene educa- tion at Redlands. She left there with a . . . "Bye now . . . " to attend old S.C. Hummmmmmm . . . she enjoys all kinds of music and happily plays the piano in her spare time . . . of course, before 10:30 p.m. Karla was another of the "individuals" in our class. Always on the go with a cup of coffee in her hand, Karla wishes there were more than twenty-four hours in a day, for, over and above her DH duties, she makes her own clothes and is busy working out for the 1964 Olympic Platform Diving Team. Karla also has talent as a writer and poetess. She hates to conform, as evidenced by her punctual arrivals in class and he plan to set up a dental chair poolside so she can acquire a sun tan, practice her profession, and keep on practicing those dives. She may never attain these goals if she continues to balance a cup of coffee on her bicycle handle bars. She may be run over by an unfriendly native, be electrocuted by her three hundred foot extension cord lshe has a portable electric hot plate with her at all timesl, or die of coffee nerves. it 51 it my 'zz get i . -Hess . "f' I ' ei . .,.. . l l Toothbrush' bit!" l l l KARLA KLUMP l Long Island, New' York University of'Michigan We "This is what happens when you overdo the 'Natures LINDA LARSON Long Beach, California L.B.C.C "I sure wish we had a taco machine." Linda "level-headed" Larson has never, to our knowledge, been flustered. She has an even temperament and the only thing that varies about her is the temper ltone or tintl of her hair. To help her out, nature endowed her with a unique reserve of "croco- dile" tears. Linda holds two unofficial offices. She reigns as president of both the Lounge Knitters Club and the Friday . . . Club. Outside of school, she can be found at two addresses, 908 and 901. One official title she holds is Veep of AKG. Linda plans on working in Long Beach, but not for long. Her goal is to stay free, single, practice hygiene, travel, stay free and single, and to possess an unlimited supply of Mexican food. Mat Pelton, another of the "in, but out of your mind," group is the epitome of something. Expensive clothes, chic hair styles, esoteric poetry, crisp apples, pastry, and travel "oriental style" are her maior vices. We were all a little stunned when she popped over to Japan latop a champagne corkl for the Christmas holidays. Pat hates to fly' and we understand she took along an anes- thesiologist to administer sodium pentothal during those fifteen hours in the air. No one knows it, but Pat, deep down in her heart, is a "tidy beatnik." She carries with her at all times a thread-bare book of verse she willingly recites to one and all with or with- out request. Although, she loves terra firma with a passion she hopes, in the future, to trade in her "whites" for a silk kimona, and, leaving her buddies and bunions behind, you can hear her murmur, iust before the anesthesia takes affect . . . "Sayonara." l P W "I wish those girls would make up their minds what color toothbrush they want." PATRICIA MELTON Los Angeles, California El Camino 9 Ne 'W X GAIL MINNET Torrance, California 55 El Camino 24? "Just wait 'til she gels the bill!" This dedicated girl hovered over her wax carving like a -mother hen, but in spite of her protective instincts, disaster struck. Gail was never seen without her stick of luting wax. In spite of this "fish story," Gail was undaunted, and it has been estimated that over the past two years she has traveled some twenty-two thousand miles in order to become a DH, and with that much get-up-and-go one has got to succeed. When she isn't on the freeway, she may be busy cooking, knitting, playing the piano, or ice skating. In August she plans to take a walk down the aisle and, after a honeymoon, to begin work in the Torrance area. l Sharon has gained wide renown as the possessor of the largest pair of blue eyes in our class. Fortunately, her hours of peering through histology and pathology microscopes did nothing to harm them. Perpetually, pooped last year, Sharon spent the summer enlivening her sinking spirits, and now has returned to her peppy, energetic self. Now that she has finally earned the luxury of free time, her fellow "Seagull," Keith Sorenson, having enrolled in the University of Utah Law School, she has ioined the Knitting Brigade and Daily Letter Writing Association. Some people are iust lucky, Sharon! And did you see her date at Alumni Day? None other than her favorite dentist and Father, Dr. Bernard Moran. We can see that Sharon already has patients booked for her, just awaiting those State Board results. z rl.-ill: .,.... e Q :r: - - 'lille if 4' 'Wi' ww "Fake it! Here comes an instructor." l l SHARON MORAN Studio City, California l U.S.C. LINDA MORROW Los Angeles, California U.S.C. "Yukk, it's olive!" l w l , I Everyone was wondering how they would ever get through their Junior year of Dental Hygiene much less give any thought to the outside world and its problems. In the midst of all this traumatic activity, Linda decides to get married. Well Linda land the rest of usl survived, and then when the Senior year came rolling around, what happens? Hubby gets shipped off to Fort Ord. Linda being loyal, ioined the ranks of the weekend commuters, and increased the p'rofits of the local airlines. Linda is looking forward to trading in her text books for some cook books and will be spending her spare moments slaving over a hot stove. "Phil," as she is so commonly known to her fellow DH'ers, always has a smile and a pleasant way of doing things. She adds sparkle to our classes with her witty comments and her famous little "Doodle Figures." Phil's devilish and not-so hidden talents were put to good use in our Senior year when she shared her previous D.A. experience with her classmates. She applied her artistic and literary talents to editing the El Molaro and to designing various posters for our school functions which were "plastered" around campus. lt's not commonly known, but Phil is a wheat germ addict lhas it sprinkled on her oatmeal every morning! and claims it's her only eccentricity. Phil has expensive tastes and adheres to the old adage that "Diamonds are a girl's best friend," illustrated by the fact that she has her own personal diamond expert, a mining engineer, who may be able to give us the answer to this question, "Do blondes really have more fun?" "lf my patients could only open this wide." PHILl.lDA MOSSEAU Inglewood, California g . EI Camino 1' SHIGEKO MURASHIGE A Los Angeles, California Long Beach State lilii X, HW 9, 5911" taint-w X il l "Yeah, all my patients are bums!" ' ,if yt . "Toad," her code name, and hubby, waded in from the rice-paddies of lower L. A., and with a friendly "O-hi-o Go-si-e-mashi," they set about to re-activate the Black Dragon Society. Toad-san was delegated to infiltrate the ranks of Toothland to smuggle state secrets into Tokyo in exchange for genuine simulated ivory chop-sticks. Due to her unusual motivation, her dedication to didatic and digital doings was exemplary. Her sense of humor became a legend, it took us almost two years to find out she was kidding ninety percent of the time. ln addition to her obvious talents, there are things that went on behind the closed door of the DH lounge that we will never forget. 'Especially those impromptu dance exhibitions that were a little more energetic than some- thing Madame Butterfly would do. Everyone has needs . . . needs to acquire status symbols. Toad-san has needs too. Surprisingly enough, they are rather conservative. An automatic washer lthat rock by the L. A. river is worn smooth! and a vacuum cleaner tthose broom bristles have had itl, and some kids to dirty clothes to put in the washer and some dirt to vacuum would fill the bill nicely. "Gut mazel" to you Shigeko-san! Shari Nichols is the only human being with a ball and socket ioint in her head! But Dr. Jakway never believed this "questioner" for a moment. She was also the one girl in class who had an ever-ready smile-especially for Dr. Soule. No one can accuse her of being cold-blooded, but she's the only girl who wears a bloifse under her uniform to fight off goose-bumps and chattering teeth resulting from the clinic air-conditioning. Always on the go, she hasn't stopped for a second breath since arriving on campus. lf she isn't writing poems or making class birthday gifts, she's being elected to an office. She has served as secretary of Chimes, treasurer of Mortar Board, secretary of Delta Delta Delta, and AKG historian. Her favorite reading has been the Betty Crocker Cook Book, since she and her fiance, Dave, will tie the knot in August. Their first meal will include tacos, celery and watermelon! Good luck, Dave. P.S. "Toodles." i "Oh boy, you mean I get five extra points? .gem X SHARON NICHOLS if San Gabriel, California P.C.C. . 5 'Well, I still think French knots would look better." .-as BARBARA NICHOLSON Woodland Hills, California 1: t 7 'T f EEE.. ii' U.S.C. Ll,- "I wish he would read faster." Who, but D.H. 427 would go without breakfast and then eat chocolate cookies in class as a supplement? Yes, Barbara is quite famous for her "unsual" eating habits. This gal, doesn't like to eat, and when she does indulge in some nourishment, it's usually of the sweet variety and yet she doesn't gain weight. Lucky girl! Let's hope a certain future electrical engineer will put up with such habits. Barb has spent her four college years all on the old S.C campus. She has been second vice president of her sorority for two years running. She plans marriage this summer and will be rngving to Palo Alto for a year. She and Doug have decided to save their money' for a trip to Europe instead of a home, and would like to extend the trip to one around the world if possible. Peppy, perky Barbara Nishkian has the extreme good fortune l?l of being left handed. lt's fun to confuse the patients! Last year she ivvas lucky enough to plan all our TGlF's even though she had a difficult time getting us to attend. She picked a tough year to be class vice president. This year she has kept occupied knitting a pink sweater and keeping track of Ed. She is famous, or infamous, for being the sleepiest gal at eight in the morning. Even Wilma Rudolph couldn't beat her in the race from 28th street to 34th. lf you happen to pass by the milk machine at ten minutes before nine, you can bet Barb will be there, madly pushing the chocolate button. Provided that an office is available with a left-handed unit equipped for a five-foot operator, she will soon become a full fledged DH. BARBARA NISHKIAN Long Beach, California U.S.C. A MARGARET ANN PATRICK J Taft, California Taft J. C. ' X 4 W , 1 1 ' ' l c W . 1 "Up like a iet! Down like a bomb!" Straight from the thriving metropolis of Taft comes our one and only Margaret Ann Patrick. As Junior D.H. Scholarship Chairman, she did everything in her power lwhich, of course, was rather limited! to ease the traumatic experiences we found ourselves con- fronted wlth. Poor Margaret Ann had her trying moments right along with the rest of us. For example, after finally procuring a wax pattern for her Prosthetics inlay, she misplaced the corresponding die! Always smiling and exhibiting large sparkling eyes, M.A.P. has recently acquired a little item to cause an even wider smile and brighter eyes-Tony's pin. After graduation she has the choice of seeking employment in the "big city" or returning to Taft and having its only two dentists vie for her professional abilities. This quiet young miss should have a bright and interesting future. Foot-loose and fancy-free, she may do almost anything includ- ing joining the Peace Corps. In our Junior year, Karen knocked our heads together frequently as she served as Junior AKG President, She had her hands full as we were a rather unruly bunch. After her traumaticpresidency, she retired from the spotlight of class politics to catch up on her reading. Karen may decide to practice in Long Beach or Downey, where you may see her early in the morning riding horseback to work. Not in her uniform, of course. She has given up bike riding since she has an irresistible desire to crash into moving vehicles. She feels that a horse may have better sense, especially since she spends so much time day- dreaming about a certain fellow who happens to be an expert at collecting bark and leaves. "Do you really want me to sign it love and kisses? 3 , 1 KAREN RADDE lg Lynwood, California U.S.C. l R You guessed itl l've got iust one more announcement..." it ANN RYAN Fullerton, California Washington U. N K A I Early in our Junior year, Ann threw her DH cap into the political ring and became class president. Shortly after that we under- stand she developed an ulcer. It was no easy task getting "my girls" to agree on anything without first coming to blows. Ann was famous for her many and varied "announcements." We awaited them with excitement and interest. As a Senior she snared another political coup by being elected ATE vice president, another stride in the fight for woman's suffrage. Ann's maior outside interest are the two "little people" who live in Fullerton and who are waiting for Mommy to come home. Mommy may work in Uncle Hal's office when he comes home from the Air Force. Shirley is a girl with the reputation of doing unusual things in an unusual way. For instance, during our Junior year, her most remarkable achievement was the acquisition of a pair of pink stretch pants for skiing. And it wasn't good grades that made her year a success, but winning a deep sea fishing derby with a twenty five pound Yellow-tail. Then, during a time when social ad- iustment was measured by how well one learned to "twist," Shirley took up Tahitian dancing. Even though she spends most of her day in an atmosphere stressing education, she still maintains her philosophy that life offers too much to confine one's interest, and is too short for anything but a good time. In spite of her "way-out" hobbies, Shirley has been "way-in" as AKG and class reporter. l'm going to cut it up and make a mobile out of it." SHIRLEY SCHAUPP Los Angeles, California Cal Berkeley , I Q . I' .,. PATRICIA SEKI Los Angeles, California Los Angeles City College s Xa Q Sleepy Seki, a Los Angeles born native, spent her high school days at L. A. High and then went on for two years of higher educa- tion at Los Angeles City College. Pat then graduated to the second floor of palatial 635 Exposition, seat and microscope 357533. She was also one of the few girls in Bacteriology lab who tried the revolutionary new method of shortening her hair with the Appleman sterile singing technique. Known for her beautiful clothes, Pat never seemed to wear the same outfit twice. She whiles away her time working, bowling, going to movies, and sleeping in class. ln her senior year, she found her petite size profitable when it came to getting to her seat in the center of the row after everyone had seated themselves. After graduation, Pat plans to add marriage to her busy schedule and work in the Los Angeles area. Didi, as she is known to one and all, is one of the most charming and good-natured of our group. As industrious as she is pleasant, the steady clicking of her knitting needles could be heard for cr mile as she kept herself busy between patients. As a senior, she served as class secretary-treasurer and had a few surprises that will culminate in wedding bells in August. Didi hopes to get in a few rounds of golf before leaving for Nebraska where she plans to practice temporarily. Once a Californian, always a Californian . . . and one day, despite the people, cars and the smog, our Didi, like the Prodigal son and MacArthur, "will return." "How am I ever going to explain this?" DIANE SWANSON North Hollywood, California U.S.C. i S3 ml , r i,, Nad "Please don't call me 'Mommy' in front of the instructors Do you really think those glasses make me look sophis- tlcated?" JANIS TAYLOR 7 - Westchester, California r ,i 1 1 s.M.c.c. , H.- Better known as "Red" remember the crimson color her face turned when she had her first patient who iust happened to have "black hairy tongue?" Jan is probably the only girl in our class to have the distinction to have broken three roots during a dental anatomy carving test and still survived. Jan is an expert card player and will swear to the end that she doesn't not cheat at "Hearts," ln our Senior year she served as class Veep and made sure that one and all derived the most benefit of the social life available in dental school. x l Pat is a lass of diverse talents. She has, among many things, taught elementary school, but decided thirty five kids five days a week was iust tooooo much. Pat was the star tooth carver in the class and morale dropped to an all time low when she finished a carving test in an hour and walked out leaving the rest of us in a state of shock. Pat is an avowed TGIF devotee and on Friday was always the first one out the clinic door, iust why we don't know. Pat, in her free time, can be seen on the snow covered slopes during the winter, and skiing behind a souped up Chris Craft in the summer. "Is it four thirty already?" PATRICIA nmsxos l 3 Santa Ana, California l ,- Long Beach State lu W ,. SHARON JEAN WEST . Fresno, California 1 7 Fresno State Non-conformity is the by-word for thist dark haired blue-eyed charmer. Sharon prefers to wear tennis shoes, take naps, and write letters in class. She also has some rather bizarre eating habits and has a passion for red, white and blue "unmentionables." We thought we had a new girl in class when she returned in September with long hair. Needless to say at Clinic time it was up in a twist but fast. We all have envied her good posture which has turned many a masculine head. Sharon is affiliated with Delta Gamma and AKG. She partakes of snow skiing and staying up late. Her "night owl" habits have established her as counselor to the best places in town. In the future she plans to study literature and history in Europe where we are sure she will wear tennis shoes, take naps and write letters in class. This blue-eyed blonde informs us that she has no hobbies, or rather that she does not have time for hobbies. She spends most of her time delegating responsibility to others and the rest of the time worrying about whether or not everyone is doing their iob. Of course, you know that as AKG treasurer she made sure we all paid our dues. Kay does enioy traveling and was fortunate enough to trek to Europe last summer. In August she and 439235 will be exchanging vows and together that adds up to 43373. You can also be sure that from now till thenshe will be marking each day off the calendar while munching away on Graham crackers. "You tell 255235 to keep his shirt on, l'll be right out KAY WETZEL I Sherman Oaks, California W Colorado Woman's College "Oh no! There iust can't be another patient out there? You won't believe it, but this is a 52 year old midget." 1 ELAINE WHITEHEAD Los Angeles, California B.Y.U. Elaine is a girl who always has a sense of humor, even in times of crisis. As Senior class president she proved to be as efficient as she was pleasant, and was always ready to pitch in and do anything to make our Senior year a success. Elaine thrives on work. Over and above her duties as class president she took a hand in selling doughnuts to caries conscious dental students, cooked spaghetti for eighty hungry people, and stuck three-hundred thousand toothpiclfs in styrofoam to make snowflakes for the Christ- mas Dance. ln addition she faithfully sent off two letters per day bound for the East coast, taught Sunday school, and made her own clothes. We don't know how she had time to study or belong to AKG but she obviously did. Elaine will be working close to her home and will doubtless exchange her responsibilities as class president for a whole set of new ones as yet undetermined. l5l V14 N MH we .5 1 if .es we ' M RUTH AUC-JH DIRECTOR DENTAL HYGIENE During the past two years Mrs. Vaughn has worked very hard molding us all into professional women and for her efforts at promoting our education she has earned our respect, admiration, and friendship. Once we are practicing Hygienists we can fully appreciate the back- ground we now have. ln addition to the many hours she spent with us in the clinic, she devoted one day a week in private practice, continued her education toward a Masters Degree in Counseling and Guidance, and served as lst Vice Presi- dent of the Southern California State Dental Hygienist's Association. Elherta Barber-Secretary. AV UW WvVD:f:1f, ff ff X 2,9 RN' f"'X CLINIC STAFF Pix? fw- 'F es-, .3 Q. 5 f-fHm fig Q Q S GQLE STE U-9 C P"'R"5o1.L.EDD X l , V! gs 531: H ,ELM Q 1 Q' f 'H M.: H gr L-fi Q: .1 ,, w, 1 u -if H w , :iw 0 1 c ? JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS President ...................... Ann Ryan Vice-President .... .... B arbara Nishkian Secretary-Treasurer ...... .. Pat Fry Scholarship .... Margaret Patrick Reporter . . Carol Gunneson C X ' 0 Ga YC J ,U A I f W9 June 62 we were tired, it's true BUT SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS President ........ . Elaine Whitehead Vice-President .... .... J an Taylor Secretary-Treasurer .... Didi Swanson Scholarship . . . ...... Emily Alter Reporter . ..... Shirley Schaupp -fx 44. Q . O June '63 we were inspired, and FREE! ! E l LL HAV 5 ,nu fl 0 f? :sh , n uf. 15105. x .3 5, Su iv r .5 . l , . 1.--' 25 . Q X ' 745:52 ki if .C . ,.. F ' Wig 3 . :,l iai- .4 V I if I .gh iilullw . X . . ag' F in iff Q Ju Ill fr :veg M. J. ,.L ' MJ 1 -,gr ,., V Mk 1' ,Q X f m Wake up Chem lecture IS over Take thot feather u ughn says short finger nails Wcirtill you get my gradewcards. is Don't Hunk them all. f E7 l TO TH DECA f , X Y "Qi-E ' Y X ss i 5.51 , , . . . 1 .rg l O Qs fi A I 'U I wf 1- x.. - , -V 1522 aaszis Wgke up! You yo ni Q W 2 iv X HE. V V -X -- - JM, - 2 1. MES A DAY passed ur exu P5 ,W , . --' --wr I- E- PQ 531 - H33 um: ,wffw .. wg' We gf V- - X 1-if-'MJ 1? wwf!-:gf gif My W r-,uw ' ' ' ' 1 Pg. va cf '- fa: ' 'ffvffm WT? f-'EEN' fwfw ' yi ' l"ir,.fi4"l' '23-1' A im wW4+ Q V-tw I " Jimi wwf? 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A 'f E 'I Q22 " - 'fg,9QFEi W ' Dgep :Howh mguclef howevep-, wwe know y1e'wenf fhrou9h thgifnnges of and: he , , 5 ,P , it rl fir cqam cc gf, I P 9 c Q c 'R'th 9' ii t i ' ' M A c -W f 0 F' 'Qeeqngl cllged gndrfmlefth gf GEIDIIIQHHIUTD whlc was on evolutin Damn would neyer H 2 was only sfrqpgesfsqgvivedw :x,, ig - ,W ,, ,, ,S W me N S- " "1'g51:"' F leg' Pic W Q gc, M 2 If :f ccc , ? W W ff, - :-- Our memgnes, of dental school, both god and badgwlll be cheushe lon cifter S S ,iff 'fifis uf A X , 1 fiwff? -- .15 1:7452 1-5 f-.HllwxM- 'H"WM"'w"'sw.. x6j4?gifh6ZveS3igaei1ed?f'co epcmsy. Alihbqighiffv mE nbt bi eviideit a'i5one H ' heck all of uszaarem wud our schooclfignd ,L 'haue glnfipn we -'fe aw fff- ' Q PM 'ilih 'Exif M2131 W' 'EW H5529 ivii an Ilfi "gm VM 5 W 4 graduates lof USC. 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Suggestions in the University of Southern California School of Dentistry - El Molaro (Los Angeles, CA) collection:

University of Southern California School of Dentistry - El Molaro (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


University of Southern California School of Dentistry - El Molaro (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1


University of Southern California School of Dentistry - El Molaro (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1


University of Southern California School of Dentistry - El Molaro (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1


University of Southern California School of Dentistry - El Molaro (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 1


University of Southern California School of Dentistry - El Molaro (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 69

1963, pg 69

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