University of the Pacific School of Dentistry - Chips Yearbook (San Francisco, CA)

 - Class of 1941

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University of the Pacific School of Dentistry - Chips Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 127 of the 1941 volume:

mg D FORTY-ONE ANNUAL PUBLIGATIUN 0F THE ASSDGIATED STIIDE ' 4 -Lx RICHARD KENNEY .... Editor SAMUEL BROWN . Business Manager NTS 0F THE 00LLEGE 0F PHYSIGIANS IIHV HVS 'SH THE 'OUSIGNVIH I 'mvo ED FORTY-ONE This, the 1941 Chips, is an honest attempt to portray the College oi Physicians and Surgeons as it is today. v lt is an earnest effort to record, in Word and in picture, the people, the lite, and the activity of College ot Physicians and Surgeons in the year l94l. 75 Faithtully, Without pretense or ostentationp accurately, Without loss of per- spective, inforrnally, because that is the order ofthe day. V WWW ADMINISZ- 4 'T R, A TA1o N 1' The staff of Chips 'dedicates this 1941 edition, Volume 41, to Dr. Henry C1ay Veatch, Ir., the president of the Board of Trustees. 0 Dr. Veatch received the deqree of Doctor of Denta1 Surqery in the year 1913,andin1916,thede- y qree of Doctor of Medi- T cine from our schooi. 9 1-Ie was appointed iecturer at the co11eqe in anesthesia and oral sur- gery in 1913, assistant professor in 1915 and as- sociate professor in 1918. From 1920 to 1923, he was the professor of oral surgery. Dr. Veatch was i eiected president of the Board of Trustees in 1923 and has been the Board President since that date. This year, 1904, Dr. Veatch received the appoint- ment of assistant instructor in the de- partment of medicine at Stanford Uni- versity. It is to this man, who has our deepest appreciation for the high stand- ards he has set up and held fast, do We dedicate this, our vo1ume of Chips. www? 1 s I 2 S .3 ,s Mime g Mufowzfb IS THAT SCIENCE WHICH HAS FOR ITS OBIECT THE CORRECTION OF THE MALOCCLUSION OF THE TEETH-Angle ff ,ll ., ,Q 'fn , ..., .mv b y Q Cwlffe DEAN' MESSAGE Perhaps, yes most certainly, the most important lesson we learned from our devastating experience of the early thirties was that man's age old apprehension that his con- sumption of the necessities of life may exceed his productive capac- ity is to be a groundless fear here- after. The consequential result of in- validation of the theory of insuffi- ciency could but result in spirited challenges to our concepts of eco- nomics. There is no doubt but that if man were permitted uninter- rupted time to solve the problems that arise through efficiency of pro- duction, he must in the end accom- plish these tasks with reasonable satisfaction. Food, shelter, clothing, and adequate health services for all, seemed to await only for a workable plan of distribution. Under normal circumstances a small percentage of our population could and did pro- duce enough of the essentials for all. It is suspected that under such condi- and the industrious would prosper and enjoy the fruits of their efforts and yet, the shiftless and irresponsible would not be without life's necessities. Our economic lesson in this respect was hardly learned when new needs were thrust upon us. Production not for man's needs but for man's destruction now has become the order of the day. It is said that the underlying cause of the present World War will not be reliably estab- lished during the lifetime of anyone now living. Whether or not the causes are to be truthfully established depend largely on whether or not the democracies survive. tions the-pr uden f 24. E iq. At the moment of this writing our country is in this enormous struggle so that this truth may be established and not submerged, so that men may be their own masters and not slaves, and so that the fruits of man's labor and enterprise be enjoyed and not employed for man's destruction. God willing these are to be. Our attention to the problem of distribution is temporarily shifted to, which in decent times is of lesser importance, that of production. Until the issues are finally settled in the interests of democracy, We must work more and more and produce more and more, in order to escape slavery and, that men in the end may live to enjoy the heritage of nature's and man's newly realized productive capacity. wwgmeqv Henry Clay Veatch, Ir., DD.S., M.D. . . . President Loren R. Chandler, A.B., M.D ....... Vice President Fredrick T. West, A.B., A.M., DD.S., E.A.CD. . . . Secretary Bernerd C. Kingsbury, DD.S., F.A.CD. . . . Treasurer Ernest G. Sloman, DD.S., F.A.CD. . . . Comptroller 7fae qaowliqe ' Harry A. True, DD.S., F.A.C.D. lack Werner, DDS. I. E. Meadows, DD.S. Henry M. Leicester, A.B., M.A., PhD. Elmer A. McAvoy, DD.S. Alver Selberg, DD.S.,F.A.CD. A. H. Throndson, B.S., DDS. Ernest G. Sloman, DD.S., F.A.CD. The Faculty Council consists ot a group of men of our faculty who are outstanding in their particular department. The members of the council plan the courses, make up the curriculum, and arrange the schedules of classes to the best ad- vantages of the school and so that the students will receive the best and most complete course possible. We, as Seniors almost ready to begin our career in dentistry, appreciate the work that has been done by these men to better prepare us for this ever changing profession. Ernest G. Sloman, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Dean of the College and Chairman of the Faculty Council FII ULT'r' Stanton R. Burns, D.D.S. Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry Don Iose F. Aubertine, D.D.S., Associate Pro- lessor of Oral Pathology Frank Busterna, D,D.S. Dental Externe Royce A. Bishop, D.D.S. Instructor in Operative Dentistry lean P. Cantou, D.D.S. Instructor in Operative Dentistry and Dental Anatomy Edward P. Boero, D.D.S Instructor in Dental Anatomy and Prosthetic Dentistry Walter L. Cuthbertson, D.D.S., Instructor in Operative Dentistry if 2 .f62A!ZLn,w ,X Harry A. True, D.D.S.,F.A.C.D. Gcorqe W.-likins, D,D.S. Professor in Operative Dentistry liurl IJ, Hwuison, DDS. Im'l'uC'lO" In Member gf Faculty Council Associate Professor ot Opcmllvo DOUUSIFY Operative Dentistry F' B- Helfrich, D.D,S. Emi Gilmore, D.D.s. Instructor in Operative Instructor in Poriodontia Dentistry l'. O. llcioclt, D.D.S. lnastructor in Poriclontirx S. I. Greco, D.D.S. Instructor in Operative Dentistry lil. Frank Inskipp, Sc. B. D.D.S., l'.A.C.D, Instructor in Opnrativo Dentistry Instructor' in Dental Histoloqy lack Werner, D.D.S., F.A.C.ll. Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry Member of Faculty Council Q it 'T 1" -rv. FIICULT Iames E. Meadows, D.D.S. Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry Member of Faculty Council Marie Martin, D.D,S. Instructor in Orthodontics Bernard C. Kingsbury, D.D.S., F.A.C.D., Professor oi Prosthetic Dentistry Alexander G. Middleton, D.D.S., Associate Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry Franklin H. Locke Ir., D.D.S,, Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry R. S. Morrison, D.D.S. Instructor in Periodontia Terence H. Masterson, D.D,S., Instructor in Pedodontia Sanford M. Moose, D.D.S., F.A.C.D., Professor of Oral Surgery 10 Henry M. Leicester, A.B., A.M., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Physiological Sciences Member of Faculty Council, and Librarian I- P. Osterloh, D.D.S., Instructor in Oral PGillOIOqy A-Uqust H. Rosburq, AMB" M-D-t Assistant Pfoic-sasor of Anatomy Lowell N. Peterson, D.D.S. Instructor in Periodontia I. Leonard Schmitz, D.D.S. Clinical Instructor in Oral Surqory Edwin C. Randal, D,D,S. Instructor in Pododontia Horhort I. Stuart, l3.S., D.D.S., Instructor in Prostliatic Dentistry Benjamin C. Roinko, lJ.D.S. Instructor in Practice Manaqeniont f X X Elmer A. McEvoy, DDS. Superintendent of tho Infirmary Instructor in Raclioqrapliy Member ot Faculty Council I I I Albert I-I. Throndson, Sc.B., D.D.S. Instructor in Physiology, Pharmacology Clinical Instructor in Oral Surgery Member of Faculty Council FIICULTV X Courtice Swallow, D.D.S. Instructor in Operative Frederick T. West, A.B., DGHUSUY A.M., D.D.S., F.A.C.D., Professor of Orthodontia Arthur R. Weinholz, D.D.S. Instructor in Orthodontic! Loren B. Taber, D.D.S. Assistant Professor of Oral Pathology George M. Yore, D.D.S, Instructor in Operative Dentistry William P. R. True. A.B., D.D.S., Instructor in Operative Dentistry Iohn K, Young, A.B., A.M., D.D.S., Assistant Professor of Histology, Bacteriology and Pathology F CULT? Spencer R. Atkinson, D.D.S., M.D.Sc., F.A,C.D., F.I.C.D., Visiting Professor of Orthodontics Reuben L. Blake, D,D.S., F.A.C.D. Instructor in Orthodontics Raoul H. Blanquie, D.D.S., F.A.C.D., Assistant Professor of Periodontia Charles W. Boxton, D.D.S. Instructor in Dental Materials Paul I. Boyens, D.D.S. Assistant Professor of Periodontia Harold R. Buschke, B.S., D.D.S. Instructor in Operative Dentistry Clarence E. Butler, D.D.S. Instructor in Periodontia Leland E. Carter, D,D.S. Professor of Radiography Redmond C. Cochrane, D.D.S. Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry Chester W. Cusick, D.D.S. Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry Gerald E. Davis, M.D. Instructor in Anatomy George L. Delagnes, D.D.S. Instructor in Periodontia Sidney Epstein, D.D.S. Assistant in Research Sadi B. Fontaine, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Professor of Oral Surgery Edward Clifford Gill, M.D., Ph.C. Professor of Anatomy Adolph Gottschalk, M.D., Professor of Physical Diagnosis Iames A. Graham, D.D.S., F.A.C.D., Consultant in Prosthetic Dentistry Norman D. Gill, D.D.S. Instructor in Operative Dentistry Walter W. Hadley, D.D.S. Instructor in Dental Drawing Myron E. Horan, D.D.S. Instructor in Periodontia Kenneth M. Ienkins, D.D.S. Lecturer in Orientation Edward I. Lattig, D.D.S. Instructor in Periodontia Susan L. Locke, D.D.S. Instructor in Orthodontics Edward I. Lynch Lecturer in Practice Management William I. McDade, D.D.S. Professor of Dental Histology Roger N. MacMillan, D.D.S. Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry Otis H. Miller, D.D.S. Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry Rizal L. Musser, D.D.S. Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry Hugh D. Phillips, D.D.S. Assistant Professor of Operative Dentistry Vivian A. Prindle, D.D.S. Lecturer in Dental History Alva I. Remmel, B.S., M.D., Professor of Histology Edwin W. Schultz, B.S.A., A.B.. M.D., Professor of Bacteriology and Pathology Sylvan A. Schwartz, D,D.S, Associate Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry George A. Selleck, D.D.S., P.A.C.D., Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry Frank Sheehy, M.D,, F.A.C.S. Assistant Professor of Anatomy Charles E. Shepard, B.S., A.M., M.B., M.D., Professor of Hygiene Cecil R. Smith, D.D.S. Instructor in Operative Dentistry Maurice L. Tainter, A.B., A.M., M.D., Professor of Pharmacology Henry C. Veatch, Ir., D.D.S,, M.D. President Board of Trustees Miley B. Wesson, B.S., M.D., Assistant Professor of Anatomy fs. -1" .Wig w. .- . 5. ffl . - Alver Selberg, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry Member of Faculty Council - A' I-41.4 . N glzwf2nZL'gnwm,14wm7l' CHESTER G. OLSON, President STEWARD JONES Vice-President STUDEIIT BOD'i' The Student Body of the College of Physicians and Surgeons prepared and enjoyed an ex- ceptionally complete and diversified program during the last college year. The prevalent en- thusiasm was directly attributable to the stim- ulation provided by President Chester G. Olson. Welcome assistance in securing not- able speakers was given by interested Fac- ulty members. Student Body activities for the Fall, l94O, semester got under way with the traditional Freshman Reception, held at the Millbrae Golf and Country Club. Monthly, Thursday after- noon meetings afforded many informative, interesting, and entertaining hours. The ver- satile programs included many notable speak- ers, among whom were Dr. lohn C. Metcalf, Dr. Spencer B. Atkinson, Dr. Albin Oppenheim, and Charles E. Weniger. These were supplemented with several motion picture features. Spring, l94l, included the greatly awaited Field Day on which even the most reserved and serious personalities gave vent to the frivolity of this oc- casion. Late in the semester, when repose is tabooed by anxiety, was the finale of the College's social activities: the Senior Farewell. This high-light of the year causes Seniors to look back and Underclassmen to look forward, but both are anticipating the future. V I Thus a year passes, a new Senior Class replaces the Graduates, new faces compose the Freshman Class, but the Student Body remains P 61 S. Allen M. Olinger, lr. ALLEN M. OLINGER, IR. JAMES SEAMAN BENNIE BIANCALANA IAMES TACKNEY Secretary Treasurer Assistant Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms X EXECUTIVE EUIIIIIIITTEE r. R. SYLVAN WEST, Senior Representative The Executive Committee is a group of selected Student Body members who function in student- faculty relations. They also hold the administra- tive and legislative power of the Associated Stu- dents of the College of Physicians and Surgeons, govern the affairs, policies, and properties of the Student Body. The Committee is composed of eight mem- bers, two delegates being chosen from each class with the exception of the Senior class which is represented by only a single member. The Student Body President automatically becomes the chairman of the groupg the Secretary of the Student Body is assigned to record minutes of the twice monthly Committee meetings. ln conjunction with its other duties, the Ex- ecutive Committee authorizes expenditures, col- lects fees, levies assessments, appoints various committees, and passes on the nominations of the students for offices which are presented in petition form by committees representing the Student Body. Further, it is in charge of arrange- ing and conducting the two annual Student Body social functions: the Freshman Reception and the Senior Farewell. ALLEN M. OLINGER, lr. Secy. Chester Olsen, Chairman Eldridge K. Turner, Iunior Representative Christopher F. Bentley, Iunior Representative John E. Rhoads, Sophomore Representative Vernon E. Hyde, Sophomore Representative Harry Pickle, Freshman Representative lack W. Pecchenino, Freshman Representative 3 X6 I OPERATIVE DENTISTRY IS THAT PART OF THE ART AND SCIENCEOF DENTISTRY WHICH HAS F OR ITS OBIECT THE PREP- ARATION OF INIURED NATURAL TEETH TO RECEIVE A RESTORATION TO ORIG- INAL FORM. K, F mafzmfdg genialzfi '7 HUGH DEXTER BISHOP Berkeley, California Texas Christian University University of California Delta Sigma Delta Grand Master Delta Sigma Delta ' C L A S S HISTORY DO YOU REMEMBER . . . It was on August thirty-first, l937, that thirty-five young people be- tween the ages of nineteen and twenty-nine Walked into an arnaz- ing, bewildering, new world. To most of us, I'm sure, all that the profession of dentistry meant was a Dr. in front of our names, a beautifully tailored White srnock, a dental chair, a patient, and a "drill". Yes, I suppose upon remi- niscing, we were all very proud, eager, and confident in sailing through four years of dental train- ing. WILLIAM T. BERGEMANN Berkeley, California San Francisco State College I.A.D.A. Secretary '38-'39 Delta Sigma Delta ROBERT L. SMITH . . . PRESIDENT .-Q THOMAS FINLEY BLAKEMORE Palo Alto, California San lose State College Psi Omega Psi Omega Secretary '4l O MERVIN JEAN BRAUNSTEIN San Francisco, California San Mateo Iunior College University of California Tau Kappa Omega Alpha Omega Alpha Omega Chancellor '4l LLOYD FRANK BROWN Oakland, California Saint Mary's College Class President '36-'37 Xi Psi Phi Xi Psi Phi Vice-President '41 1941 HENRY C. GARABEDIAN Fresno, California Fresno State College Class Scribe '37-'38 Adv. Mgr. Chips '40 Staff Chips '41 Delta Sigma Delta Delta Sigma Delta Senior Page O WILMER C. HANSEN Mountain View, California Pacific Union College A.B. Class Representative '37-'38 Class Representative '38-'39 Tau Kappa Omega RICHARD MELVER HARDIN, IR. Chowchilla, California Fresno State College Class President '39-'40 Tau Kappa Omega Tau Kappa Omega Vice-President '41 Delta Sigma Delta Delta Sigma Delta Treasurer '41 VERNON EVERETT HUNT Arcata, California University of California Class Representative '37-'38 Class Vice-President '39-'40 Tau Kappa Omega Tau Kappa Omega President Psi Omega Psi Omega Chief lnquisitor EDWARD S, MACK . . . VICE-PRESlDENT '41 ff' STEWART IONES San Francisco, California University of Southern California University of Utah Student Body Vice-President '41 Delta Sigma Delta Then came the first blow to our over-confidence, and the realiza- tion that all was not going to be a "snap". Remember, fellows, we all walked into the auditorium, re- ceived a nice welcome from the Dean, and then, bang, an assign- ment for Dr. Gil1's osteology course. We were told to read what seemed to be a thousand pages of unsur- mountable knowledge in Gray's 1941 CHARLES RICHARD KENNEY CAROLUS EDWARD KUSEL Swarm Madera, California Fresno State College Class Treasurer '38-'39 I.A.D.A. President '39-'40 Editor Chips '41 Tau Kappa Omega Delta Sigma Delta Delta Sigma Delta Worthy Master anatomy. Words of unbelievable length and sentences that it seemed Gray, himself, couldn't have inter- preted, and so, with a dictionary at the elbow, we began theory. The next impressive blow to our individual egos was that we were not to wear the beautiful white smocks, but horrors, we donned or heavy gray affair that looked in all the world like death warmed over, and while we are on the subject, those blue jobs we wore for smelly dissection-ugh! Do you remem- ber how Bergeman loved his gray smock so well, after a time, that he never took it off even to wash it, and that when he leaned back- Berkeley, California University of California, A Stanford University Class Vice-President '38-'39 Tau Kappa Omega Alpha Omega Alpha Omega Ouaestcr '41 DOLORES E WEAVER SECRETARY gf Qian., T ALVIN T. LEVY Stockton, California Stanford University, A.B.M.A. Business Mgr. Contact Point '39 Alpha Omega Alpha Omega Secretary '38339 EDWARD SEMMEL MACK San Francisco Stanford University Class Treasurer '394'4O Class Vice-President '40-'41 GROVER H. MACLEOD Oakland, California University of California Psi Omega Psi Omega Grand Master 'ffl 1941 y V EDWARD A. MOORE Berkeley, California Class Vice-President '37-'38 Tau Kappa Omega IESS ALDEN MOORE Redding, California Sacramento Iunior College Adv. Mgr. Contact Point '38 Delta Sigma Delta Delta Sigma Delta Tyler '40 O MASATO OKUDA Menlo Park, California San lose State College Athletic Manager '39-'40 Athletic Manager '40-'41 Tau Kappa Omega S 4 CHESTER GEORGE OLSON San Francisco, California San Francisco State College University of California Class Reporter '37-'38 Representative '38-'39 Representative '39-'40 Student Body President Asst. Editor Contact Point '38-'39 Student Body Treasurer '39-'40 Tau Kappa Omega Xi Psi Phi Xi Psi Phi President '41 RICHARD S. WEST Representative and Social Manager ff ,...,,,c 4 LYFORD PR UITT Lodi, California Ventura lunior College Psi Omega wards into a Bunsen Burner, the gap that resulted with brown edges, he explained as ventilation? About this time Lloyd Brown was elected class President and his, "Let's have a meeting, fellows," was a source of amused ribbing. Then came the Freshman-Sopha more boat ride and with it Kusel exploiting his seamanship. Did he ever get that row boat back to land? I believe that was the day that Hank Garabedian had to run for his life Yeager seemed to have held a grudge ---V- tck,tck! 1941 3 . 'J MELVIN I. SHERMAN JOHN HOWARD SIBLEY Oakland, California Piedmont, California University of California Class Treasurer '37-'38 Class Reporter '40-'41 Tau Kappa Omega Alpha Omega Alpha Omega Vice-Chancellor 'fll Remember the water fights be- tween the Sophomores and the Freshmen in the dissecting room? Did we send the Sophs running for shelter!! Speaking of dissection, who was excited in Dr. Sheehy's Section. We are still wondering if Levy ever cooled down enough to discover that the portal vein is not a branch of the hepatic artery and they do not originate in the leg fapoloqies, Alvinl. The next social event was the impressive Freshman reception at the Fairmont Hotel. About this time fellows were rushed oft their feet ARTHUR TEMPLE . . . SARGENT-AT-ARMS JN Q' CORAGENE INGRID SKELLEY San Francisco, California University of California San Francisco State College I ROBERT LINWOOD SMITH Mountain View, California Walla Walla College Pacific Union College Class Representative '35-'36 Class President '40-'41 Delta Sigma Delta Delta Sigma Delta Iunior Page ARTHUR LE ROY TEMPLE St. Helena, California Pacific Union College Tau Kappa Omega Xi Psi Phi 1941 NEWTON MILLER TROUT Brownsville, Texas University of Southern California Class President '38-'39 Business Mgr. Chips '40 Psi Omega Pledge DOLORES E. WEAVER Sacramento, California Sacramento Iunior College Secretary '38, '39, '40, '4l Assistant Editor Chips '4l Tau Kappa Omega Tau Kappa Omega Secreta RICHARD SYLVAN WEST Willows, California Sacramento Iunior College, A A Social Mgr. '37-'38, '39-'40, '40 41 Representative '39-'4l Psi Omega Pledge 7' HAROLD lOHN WILLIAMS STANTON GENE YEE Santa Cruz, California Oakland, California San lose State College University of California Student Body Secretary '39'-40 Athletic Mgr. '37-'38 Delta Sigma Delta l.A.D.A. Vice-President '39-'40 Delta Sigma Della Historian '39-'40 Tau Kappa Omega MASATO OKUDA . . . ATHLETIC MANAGER Tau Kappa Omega Treasurer '40-'lil by the different fraternities and didn't know which of the l-lor de euvres parties to attend before the dance. However, we all got there and that is something. All too soon Dr. Swallow's tech- nic was clue among others, and we were all trying to find a new, ,and easier way of mounting the technic on the suitable boards. This called for much midnight oil, mapping up plaster, refinishing table tops, and ugh, boiling skulls for Dr. Reinke. Then Finals! Yes, finals came, and with them 1941 CLASS HISTQRY . . . came many deeply circled eyes. The first day everyone found his respective seat in the auditorium and dashed to it. The second day we ran to our seats, the third day, walked, and the fourth day, staggered, the fifth day, crawled and the last day, blindly helped one another to what seemed our places of doom. The second semester started with a flood of technic and theory as before, and this part of the year was the most difficult and for the exception of a few fraternity dances- the social part of our education was nil. Finally came the annual classic, field day, which was held at the Meadow- brook Country Club in Marin County. What a dayl Everyone let down his hair, barriers, fraternity feelings, and proceeded to have a good time. Some played golf, others tennis, football, baseball, hiking, horseback riding, ping pong and others just played. The frivolities ended all too soon and we returned home in busses and automobiles, tired, sunburned, and sore of muscle, but happy. Close on the heels of this function came the Senior Farewell Dance at the San Francisco Golf Club. This again was a gala occasion with Everett Hunt and Dr. Susan Locke showing us how the "Big Apple" should be done. Enter gloom: finals again. These were no different from the first except that they finished the first year for us and the last for some others. The seniors waltzed happily out of the auditorium hoping that set of finals to be their last. The Sophomore year opened with every one refreshed from a four months vacation from school. We were all ready to set the average at a sky limit. Well, if we thought the Freshman year hard we got our eyes opened. Work, work, and more work. The Freshman reception came: Thanksgiving, Christmas, Field Day, Senior FarewellDance and finals. All of a sudden we came out of our cucoons, batted our eyelids together, and wondered whether we were human, silk worms, or old shoes. Here we were bewildred, dumb, and Iuniors in the clinic. As Iuniors, and upperclassmen, we got our equipment together in the clinic and' then took up our posts at watchful waiting for patients. Remember how the benches were lined with us and when Dr. McEvoy came our way with a patient, we were so afraid that we broke legs and arms getting out the door first! As the summer grew fat so did our heads, and by the time the semester started in Sep- tember, we knew all there was to know about dentistry and then some. But as time went on, again the shock of realization came to us, some quicker than others, that we really weren't so smart after all. Then came the formidable Senior year leering at us. Most of the boys and gals tried to get their requirements off during the summer -- clinic practice, and needless to say, no one did. This year was quite a lot lighter in theory with only two lectures a day and eight hours of clinic work. Everything went as all Senior years go until the National Defense program went into effect. When this hap- pened there were talks given at the school by Army and Navy men asking the fellows to consider their particular division of defense. As this annual goes to press, the members of the Senior Class, the first class presented with National defense measures in peacetime, do not know where they will begin their life work. Howsoever, the class may scatter and each of us will know that dentistry is not only a means to a living, but a definite, mechanized machine of help, comfort, and healing in times of peace and war, and that we have shoulders to be leaned upon. DOLORES E. WEAVER, Scribe 1941-...in SENIOR ROUNDUP... BERGEMAN. . . BISHOP . . BLAKEMORE . . BRAUNSTEIN . . BROWN ..... GARABEDIAN . HARDIN . HANSEN . HUNT. . . IONES . . KENNEY . KUSEL . . LEVY . . . E. MOORE I. MOORE MacLEOD OKUDA . OLSON. . PRUITT . . SIBLEY . . SMITH . . SKELLY. . SHERMAN TEMPLE . TROUT . . WEAVER. WEST. . . WILLIAMS MACK . . YEE. . . Porky-"Can I borrow your alcohol lamp or something?" Truck -- Yes, Mrs Ludes, yes, yes, yes. . Dr. Schamp's rat boy. Ask i Sherman. Zipper Alarm Clock Kid, "Yes, Dr. Werner." Cross bite kid. Pop. Two kids and still in school. Czar of Psi Oville. Tall, dark and handsome. The strong, silent type. May I burn up your jackets, Buck? Inspection and lingerie, "I'm a woman hater." He stuck an explorer into my foil and twisted it! Naivete personified. "Strawberry blonde." Dr., will it reattach to the metal? Hezzy, the Menlo Park Flash. Shuffles, darn those bed pans. "And you couldn't catch a margin!" Can I go out with the boys tonight, Mother? Smooth and suave. How about a class dinner? Me and my shadow. Ask Braunstein. Spooks, say you owe me 20 cents. Pardon my Southern accent. Why does it turn green, Dr. True? Collar ad. The type girls leave home for. Bubbles, "See how it blends, Doctor?" Pseudo-intelligencia. Early to rise. DOLORES E. WEAVER My gina ,QL The juniors are those members who know that they know everything about dentistry, and have had a taste of clinical practice. They are much more serious now, but theyare becoming tired of study and don't strive for the scholarship that they did two years before. But tomorrow they Will become seniors: tired, se- rious, and with a professional attitude, striving to learn something about their life profession, Dentistry . . . l0lt CLH55 DFFICERS SAMUEL BROWN President ' N "' 4' fx - VERNON S. MOUNTAIN . A Secretory X NATHAN HESKIN 1 Vice-President . Q ., , IQ Fl 1 STANLEY CARNDUFF Treasurer n' 7 6 9 WINFRED W. WESTMORELAND Reporter CHRISTOPHER F. BENTLEY Representative ELDRIDGE K. TURNER Representative , r Q' ml Edward Albert Avakoff Fairbanks, Alaska University of Alaska Delta Sigma Delta loseph Mathews Brothers lr. Berkeley, Calif. Sacramento Iunior College University of California Delta Sigma Delta IOIl Cl Christopher F. Bentley San Francisco, Calif. University of Iowa San lose State College Delta Sigma Delta Tau Kappa Omega Samuel Brown Petaluma, Calif. Marin Iunior College Delta Sigma Delta Tau Kappa Omega Thomas Henry Brady San Francisco, Calif. University of San Francisco Delta Sigma Delta Stanley Fred Carnduff Oakland, Calif. San Mateo Junior College Tau Kappa Omega Delta Sigma Delta Donald R. Bragg Vallejo, Calif. Sacramento Iunior College Delta Sigma Delta Philip Reginald Davis Mountain View, Calif Pacific Union College Delta Sigma Delta JllIll0lt5 Benere Harrison Grant Redwood City, Calif. San lose State College Psi Omega Nathan M. Heslcin Oakland, Calif. University of California Tau Kappa Omega Alpha Omega George D. Karsant San Francisco, Calif. San Francisco Ir. College Verl Reuben Knight Antioch, Calif. University of California Iournal Club Tau Kappa Omega Delta Sigma Delta Melvin Phillip Lager San Francisco, Calif. University of California San Francisco State College Alpha Omega Leonard L. F. Ling Honolulu, T. H. University of Hawaii Tau Kappa Omega 13 l-lerkishan Singh Dliosi India University of Minnesota Donald Miller Dixon Portis, Kansas San Bernardino Ir. College Paciiic Union College Wilfred Forbes Arlington, Calil. Riverside Iunior College Tau Kappa Omega William Sidney French Phoenix, Arizona Pacific Union College Sargent-at-Arms '40-'41 A CLR Philip Louis Rickey San Leandro, Calif. Polytechnic Iunior College David L. Ratner Oakland, Calif. University of California Tau Kappa Omega Alpha Omega Nicholas Sanofi San Francisco, Calif. Santa Rosa lunior College Santa Clara University, B.S. Tau Kappa Omega Delta Sigma Delta Lester William Schneider Turlock, Calif. Modesto Ir. College, A.A. University of California Tau Kappa Omega Alpha Omega 55 0F '42 Kent S. Mason Upper Lake, Calif, Chico State College San Francisco Ir. College Psi Omega Barclay' l. Mclntyre San Francisco, Calif. S. F. Iunior College, A. A. Xi Psi Phi Vernon Stanford Mountain Glendale, Calif. , La Sierra College lohn Edward Merchant San Francisco, Calif. University of California Delta Sigma Delta Allen M. Olinger, Ir. San Francisco, Calif. San Francisco Ir. College Psi Omega Richard lames Phillips San Francisco, Calif. Glendale Iunior College University of Southern Cali! 'JA ' nl J Iames R. Seaman Roy C. Skendle William Iames Stevenson Oakland, Calif. Concord, Calif. Oakland, Calif. University of San Francisco St. Mary's College Polytechnic Iunior College Delta Sigma Delta Psi Omega Tau Kappa Omega Delta Sigma Delta Eldridge Kirkwood Turner Sacramento, Calif. University of California Oregon State College, B,S. lournal Club Tau Kappa Omega Delta Sigma Delta Kenneth Geo. Walkmeister Winfred W. Westmoreland Benjamin loseph Yuke San Rafael, Calif. Santa Maria, Calif. Sacramento, Calif. Marin Iunior College Santa Maria Iunior College Sacramento Iunior College Tau Kappa Omega Delta Sigma Delta JllIlIOIt CLIISS JUHIDR AVAKOFF. . . . . . BENTLY . . . . . BRADY . . . BRAGG... BROTHERS . . . . . BROWN . . . . . CARNDUFF. . . . . DAVIS .... . . DHESI . . . DIXON .... . . FRENCH. . . . . FORBES . . . . . GRANT . . HESKIN . . . . . KARSANT . KNIGHT . . . . . LAGER . . . LING ..... . . McINTYRE . . . . . MERCHANT MASON . . . MOUNTAIN. . . . . OLINGER . . . . PHILLIPS . . RICKEY . . . . . ROTNER ..... . . SCHNEIDER SEAMAN .... . . SKENDLE . . . . SANOFF. . . . . TURNER ..... . . STEVENSON WALKMEISTER . . . . WESTMORLAND . . . . YUKE ....... . . ..- ee CLR55 RUUHD-UP "Have you seen my jacket?" "Gosh, I'm worried." Eyewash - his specialty. Ticonium a specialty. The ambitious little fellew. "Aus-Auspiciousf' "Your turn to get the lunch, loe." "How ya doin'?" "What do you mean, snake charmer?" "Ah suppose so." "Let's swing it -Rhumboogiel" The ideal anesthetic patient. "You may not be an angel. What's that?" "Give -- or shall I break your arm?" The one and only "Kaisar." "Isn't that logical?" "Theory is easier, so I'm changing." "You might not like my straw hat, but I do." "Strepto-kakki for one thing." "Quick - name me three gazz machine." He's beginning to lose his "Lone Ranger" ideal He's slow, but t'is a good man. "Good morning, hello there, good night." The quiet little wisecracker. "Some day I'm gonna bring my 'sax'." "Can I borrow your furnace door?" "Ask lim, he owns halt of it." Oppenheiml "Where's Grant?" "The best? - Santa Clara, of course." The man with the little camera. "Taut -- how could it be?" "It's a nice day in Marin." "Kayjamo - come here, where ya goin'?" "Good - ah." -My ghfz ,QL l":.Q4..A 88. Y. These are the members of the student body who have now had a year in dental college and who are begin- ning to know everything about the profession. 'They are still ambitious and happy, but not so studious as the freshmen. They are seen at all the social affairs of the school and also plan some of their own. They are soon questioning the upper classmen as to their new Work in the clinic and are anxious to take their place there. , But they will tomorrow be juniors . . . 50PH0lIIOItE CLIISS 0FFICEIt5 ALLYN D. BURKE President BERNARD F. ROBERTS Vice-President GRANVILLE WOOD Secretory OLIVER FERRAN Treasurer IOHN E. RI-IOA DS Representative VERNON E. HYDE Representative lames R. Aitchison Ellsworth M. Allen Bernard Baskin Long Beach, Calif. Bennie V. Biancalana Madera, Calif. Arlington, Calif, Lemoore, Calif. La Sierra College Pacific Union College Long Beach Iunior College Fresno State College Alpha Omega Xi Psi Phi Carl E. Binger, Ir. Lester Glenn Blower Charles E. Brown Allyn D. Burke San Mateo Iunior College Santa Rosa, Calif. Sacramento, Calif. Sacramento Iunior College Pacific Union College, A.B. Delta Sigma Delta Sacramento, Calif. University of Oregon Sacramento Iunior College Delta Sigma Delta Fresno State College Delta Sigma Delta lames Alec Butler George E. Castle Eugene Bertram Cowan San Francisco, Calif. Hayward, Calif. San Francisco, Calif. Delta Sigma Delta San lose State College University of California ' Al.l O ora Ps1Omoga Pia in g 5 ma William Sigmund Cureton San lose, Calif. San lose State College Psi Omega Marian K. Dong Watsonville, Calif. University of California Kenneth H. Fergusson Stockton, Calif, Stockton lunior College Psi Omega Oliver Ferran Napa, Calif. Sacramento Iunior College Delta Sigma Delta Olga A. Gariaeff Harbin, Manchukuo llnd Russian Private School of Dentistry, Manchukuo Charles Mayhew Giddings San Diego, Calif. La Sierra College Delta Sigma Delta 5 -r Antoni lose Gonzalez Diriamba, Nicaragua Instituto Nacional de Decidente, Leon, Nicaragua Clare R. Grounds Los Angeles, Calif. University of Southern Calif. Vernon E. Hyde Fresno, Calif. Fresno State College Delta Sigma Delta Pledge John W. Iames Fresno, Calif. Thomas Rule Harshman Della, Colorado Graceland College Xi Psi Phi Fresno State College Xi Psi Phi Maurice Iames Kavanauqll Oakland, Calif. St. Marys College, A.B. Psi Omega Edward Katsuiino Nakata Honolulu, T. H. University of Hawaii lohn Nishimoto San Francisco, Calif. Elton I. Owens Turlock, Calif. Modesto lunior College Stockton lunior College Xi Psi Phi Frank Romaggi Prince, Ir. Stockton, Calif. Stockton lunior College Psi Omega Iohn E. Rhoads San lose, Calif. San lose State College Psi Omega Bernard F. Roberts Alameda, Calif. University of California Delta Sigma Delta -D '51 Glau af '43 Byron A. Krebs San Francisco, Calif. San Mateo lr. College, A.A. lournal Club Psi Omega William G. Low Oakland, Calif. llnivf-rtiity ol Ca Theodore Makower San Francisco, Calif. San Mateo lunior College San Francisco lr. College Howard L. Marin lifarnia Richard Lum San Francisco, Calif. San Francisco Ir. College San Francisco, Calif. Canadian lunior College Ray M. Miles Madera. Calif. Fresno State College Fresno State College lournal Club Delta Sigma Delta Pledge ,J .W t lohn William Schaaf Fresno, Calif. Fresno State College Delta Sigma Delta Harry Y. Taira San Francisco, Calif. Pacific Union College Stanton Sobel San Francisco, Calif. Menlo Iunior College Alpha Omega Granville Newell Wood Palo Alto, Calif. Stanford University University of Colorado Psi Omega Alfred I. Speckens Turlock, Calif. Modesto Iunior College St. Marys College Delta Sigma Delta Francis Q. Yee Fr ncisco Calif San a , . Univ. of San Francisco, B.S. University of California Iames Francis Tackney San Francisco, Calif. University of San Francisco Psi Omega Edward P. Yelland Stockton, Calif. Stockton Iunior College Psi Omega 50PH0ll'IORE CLH55 50I'Il0Ill0ltE CLIISS RDUIID-UP AITCHISON . . . . ALLEN .... . . BASKIN .... . . BIANCALANA BINGER .... . . BROWN . . BURKE . . BUTLER . . CASTLE . . COWAN . . CURETON . . . . DONG .... . . FERGUSSON . . . . FERRAN . . . . . GARIAEFF . . . . GIDDINGS . GONZALEZ . GROUNDS . HYDE .... . . I AMES ...... . . KAVANAUGH KREBS .... . . LOW . LUM ..... . . MAKOWAR . . . . MARIN . . MILES . . . NAKATA. . . . . NISHIMOTO . . . . OWENS . . . . . PRINCE . RHOADS . . ROBERTS . SCHAAF . . SOBEL . . . SPECKENS . . . . TACKNEY . . . . TIARA . . WOOD . YEE .... YELLAND . Picks the best places to tall asleep The last of the Republicans, with a horses whinney "You know where he's from don't you? Long Beach! So am I!! Spike -- five stories high on any blackboard "Iungle Rhythm" for health and happiness. Heel barrow - to carry him ahead. A prophy for a haircut -- "you should have seen the prophyf' Look in Ioy's drawer, "the Bureau of Missing Instruments." Puddin couldn' cause he wouldn' cause he shouldn'. "Cast inlays under any circumstance" - Pd. adv. "Yep, she's l65 lbs. and all woman." Still our ray of sunshine. Oh, such drive - such verve. "Best looking boy in class" -- smiles Marion. Olga from the Volga. "Mayline -Northern Mexico Beau Brummel. "Hey, Baskum, when we go eat." "Have you heard the one about ----?" "What I need is a good feminine technician. The only true daddy in the class - and the best qualified. "Those slides, my! my!" "Please don't bring these outlines to class." Technique over night -- a specialty. "Lumski" - "Oh, I forgot to tell you!" Good boy-always ready to liven up things. Anatomy Award winner, what next? "Cisco Keed" ,Number One soldato. The handsome boy from the islands. Sees no evil, Hears no evil, Speaks no evil. "Red Man" -- only red mustache in class. "I thought my haircut looked good." Still "top" man-"King of Surprises." A true Irish heart gives our Bernie top ranking. "What would you like to know about the deciduous bi's, Doctor?" "My God, Fergy, not again!" I Should pick patients more carefully. Sophomore Supply and Power House. "Little Giant" - gold man supreme. "Now, that's an idea for an invention!" "Tiger" -little man, big nerve! Bertha's All American Boy. Me gina fy The freshmen are the forty-tour new members of our student body who are full of energy, happy, and eager to learn this, our profession. You can always recognize them as they go about with smiling untired faces, Willing to study early and late to obtain high scholastic honors so that they may be pledged to fraternities and societies and take part in the social lite ot the school. A But tomorrow they will be sophomores . . FRESHITIEII CLHS5 UFFICERS CLINTON C. EMMERSON President I WILLIAM F. STOLKER Vice-President O MARY M. MURPHY Secretory-Treasurer O HARRY E. PICKLE Representative IACK W. PECCHENINO Representative 1 N Ronald Aldrich Bailey Los Angeles, Calif. La Sierra College Frank Anthony Brucia San Francisco, Calif. University of Calif., A.B. Delta Sigma Delta Lloyd Meade Baldwin Sanctarium, Calif. Pacific Union College Iames Gordon Campbell San Francisco, Calif. University of California Delta Sigma Delta FRESHMEN CLASS... C. Dustan Bradley San lose, Calif. San Mateo Iunior College Psi Omega Gordon Allen Carman Reno, Nevada University of Nevada, B.S. Armstrong College, M.S. Delta Sigma Delta Marianna Browning Fresno, Calif. Fresno State College, A.B. Iames Robert Chan San Iose, Calif. San lose State College 4 Barnie B. Cox Upper Lake, Calif. Sacramento Ir.Col1eqe,A.A Psi Omega Clinton C. Emmerson Angwin, Calif. Pacific Union College Journal Club Robert Larsen Fairbanks Salt Lake City, Utah University of Utah Psi Omega William Faverman San Francisco, Calif. College of The City of New York, B.S. Alpha Omega William Greenman Westwood, Calif. College of Pacific Xi Psi Phi Elmer A. Holancl Lodi, Calif. Stockton Iunior College College of Pacific Psi Omega Fix 'Qs Q Holley R. Christensen Salt Lake City, Utah Universtiy of Utah Melvin Lee Cochran Glendale, Calif. Pacific Union College I l l l l Edward D. McArthur Salt Lake City, Utah University of Utah, A.B. Edward G. Meaney San Francisco, Calif. Notre Dame University University of Portland C' 6 af '44 Ernest Ralph Johnson Eureka, Calif. Humboldt State College Psi Omega Kenge Kumamoto Sacramento, Calif. Sacramento lunior Colloqc University of California Soloman Aran Liberman Tsingtao, North China First Harbin Dental College Alpha Omega Kenneth S. Louie Seattle. Washington University of Washington Lawrence K. Low Oakland, Calif. University of California George Masaru Matsumoto San Francisco, Calif. University of Calif., A.B. ,x . T FRE5 Arthur Mugnolo Madera, Calif. Fresno State College Zi Psi Phi HIIIEII... Mary Margaret Murphy Reno, Nevada University of Nevada vm Franklyn Custer Nelson Washington, D. C. Columbia Iunior College lack W. Pecchenino Oakdale, Calif. Modesto Ir. College Zi Psi Phi Harry E. Pickle Ferrall M. Pierce Thomas L, Roberts William F. Royal Potter Valley, Calif. Lorenzo, Idaho Alameda, Calif. San Francisco, Calif Santa Rosa Ir. College, A.A. University of Idaho University of California University of California University of San Francisco Delta Sigma Delta Delta Sigma Delta Iournal Club Delta Sigma Delta Haig Melvin Sarkisian Fresno, Calif. Fresno State College Delta Sigma Delta Stanton Kennard St. Peter Stockton, Calif, Stockton Ir. College, A.A. College of Pacific Zi Psi Phi Herbert O. Shoemaker, Ir. San Francisco, Calif. University of San Francisco San Francisco State College Delta Sigma Delta CLR Bernard A. Smith, Ir. Oakland, Calif. St. Marys College 55 0F I H. M. Schamp, B.S., Ph.D. San Francisco, Calif. University of Illinois, B.S. University of Chicago, Ph.D. David Daniel Stern San Francisco, Calif. San Francisco State College 94 William F. Stolker Richmond, Calif. University of California Delta Sigma Delta Eugene West San Francisco, Calif. St. Marys College Psi Omega Harvey B. Veon Sacramento, Calif. Sacramento Iunior College University of California Edgar P. Vtfinnegar Manteca, Calif. Modesto Ir. College, A.A. Zi Psi Phi Roger Carlyle Warner San Francisco, Calif. La Sierra College Riverside Iunior College William Earl Yeckley Fillmore, Calif. San Mateo Iunior College FRESHMEN ROUNDUP BAILEY . BALDWIN . BRADLEY . BROWNING . BRUCIA . . CAMPBELL . CARMAN . CHAN . . CI-IRISTENSEN COCHRAN . COX . . . EMMERSON . FAIRBANKS . FAVERMAN . GREENMAN . HOLAND . . IOI-INSON . LIEBERMAN . LOUIE . . . LOW . . . MATSUMOTO MCARTI-IUR . MUGNOLO . MURPHY . . NELSON . . PECCI-IENINO PICKLE . . PIERCE . . ROBERTS . ROYAL . . SARKISIAN . ST. PETER . SCI-IAMP . SI-IOEMAKER STOCKER . VEON. . WARNER . WEST. . . WINNEGER . YECKLEY . I heel on Saturday. Me too. I'm going to Vallejo Remember the brachial plexus? Man about town. Superman's first cousin. Pardon my Iames Stuart accent. They laughed when I sat down to play. The salty Swede. I've got a "peg" lateral. Strong, silent type. "Prexy". Well, -- we had a class meeting. I don't quite understand that. When I was in the Navy - I'll scream! Iitterbug champ. "My spa-a-acial fraud". Big noise from Seattle. Which brother does his work. The Beau Brummel of Chinatown. The Rumba King. It stinks! Take a 56 inverted cone - It's my South African drawl. The country gentleman? ' I-Ie has an unusual lab C"man"J. Where are my capitals? Nobody loves a fat man. A smooth cookie. I wuz robbed! One of the Stockton boys. Come. to the Iournal Club. I took the pledge. Let's go eat. What time do the "Cal" gals have to be in? The "Shinola" kid. Always the "Coach", If I give a transfusion I'Il go see my gal. All I have to do is relax. MARY MARGARET MURPHY-'44 ai 9 Q IS THE ART AND SCIENCE OF SURGI- CALLY TREATING PATHOLOGIC CON- DITIONS IN THE ORAL CAVITY. W J,l, . 1 A 51. ', -f, x, ax. ', .s' 'I 1 Y ,.g ,' Af' , ig' XL ,- w,. W 4 12. fi .. .Vg ,, ui W H ., ff? 4 .' f fl' i 7 A 1-'L f .N-f, ' -a l fr ,, 4,, ., u -4 "1 , . H- , U .' .kai fx, . A.. ,-1. , , W Wwzgglib This, the forty-first vol- ume of the Chips, is the , annual publication tor g the College of Physi- in K 1 cians and Surgeons for the year l94O-l94l. RICHARD KENNEY Ed t DOLORES E. WEAVER Ass ate Editor The memories, which the Chips staff has tried to impart to these few pages, both by Word and by picture, will -be cherished and realized again in the years to come by ours, the Senior class, especially. 7fze 7947 HENRY G. GARABF DIAN VVRI R. KNIGHT Ad rtising Manager SAMUEL BROWN Business Mancxg This year's graduating class has, Without doulot, an en- tirely different and confusing future than any before. Some of the men graduated will become officers in the Army or Navy dental corps, others will become internes, and externes in different hospitals and clinics, and still others, a few, private practitioners. lt is for this perplexed Senior class that the Chips has endeavored to stamp indelihly a few happy memories into a small book for the reminiscing to come. JOHN RI-IOADS ELDRIDGE TURNER N!" 0' CUIITIICT P0lllT RICHARD HARDIN NATHAN HESKIN . Editor Assistant Editor The Contact Point is published monthly by the college tor the benefit ot the faculty, alumni, and students. It endeavors to present interesting and educational dental topics, as well as slants on school life. The Contact Point is regarded very highly in dental literary circles and has obtained this ranking due to the hard work of the staff and Dr. Inskipp's guidance. The monthly publication of Contact Point is looked torward to by all alumni, faculty, and students as it brings out many interesting hap- penings. It adds spice to the college life and is the connecting link between the college and alumni. The periodical with each succeeding issue, carries on for the betterment of dental literature, and hopes to continue its forward progress in the future. of fb gg EEC, E' sl U ' , Q ,S 3' 5 1- 1 N 6, 8' 'N ig :JJ 'V 'Z 11 'S' 0 U if to 2 .. In Q V C U VI . V' S 1' 2' -c U u. ' M '- ' E t '1- Vg: 3 c 5 ,Q ... V? AL L' 'Y' sw A -.WD fr ' v l.l 11. l li c X ,S-Sl 16? . No, , . X APRIL, I9 l Disco V Roof ol, I7 Decf-fanq17-hemp NO- Fl' 'dU0Us Teell l0rqf-' ' I0 1 I D of Devi,-alizeq IOHN IAMES OLIVER FERRAN Business Manager Advertising Manaflor v in rem, DR. H. C. VEATCH DR. El F. INSKIPP 4 p . . . The publication committee consists of two members of the faculty, appointed by the Board of Trustees. This committee cooper- ates with the staffs of both of the school pub- lications - Chips and Contact Point and other school publications - to maintain the high standard always present in these pub- lications. T Al, Charles and Stun. Always working. Oppenheim? Oh, no, ii's Iirn. llrorft you finished with your lechnic? Dr. Werner and I. Sun after 36 dcxys of min. How many pledges do we have now? MKWMMUQ -ng- 4 yxf' A new loclmic. A super heel You uc111'1 win, Hunk "Huck" sludios lmlcl. Dimwx in :amvn-fl. "jk-. ft ' M ? sx h? I E+, ' W " f 2 ' 1' K, 433 ifiifiiv 'if f " XV ' nf 7 " ig' 'sl Q f 4.- ,ww ' ,x 4. I v GLM' I' W fx- 'S 'D' 'W' - -'---1 A.., . 'X9'1'.g'9v!:g N "Jw f ' fail 48 """'f'-'rr-.: ff gf 1:-. we 1 -af, Q M . Q, . 1 E, Jima vi- Lf. 1 , ga: 1 . Is'- ' 'x . N 'X C' 1 'K M65 4 4 .nd Fl ,P Sir .1 fg-,Y 7 X' ,isis ., , .IA ,, 'afiflii 4., Ji' '2 1, Xf, . 1 1 2- el vi? ,Q Lf-ff .lil " ' .' . u , -I 4. x J K 0 N 'Q f ' I l. ,gmt ., .. j tax -., ' Agfj?c"'f I, Wg V . f' 4 ij , rr 4, .1"'N 5, 1 P'F,H-eff -S K f it 'gl x ix S fx me ' x .z -9 ,I ha , ,, A .54 123. Wx: 1,- Al hy... Jr-I U1 ggi-4? Qmf .1-' V if Q i ,M ' I ,U .nw Il -s.-4,1 , S I' ' L J xyAn'g 1 , 1 -1- . ' " ' 3 - :iw 1 X ' ,j1V1f'1+1"a5. H. - ye ..-if 5759- ', H 1 T Q ff, H ' " M x X 'W ' . "Vi, 'wi JL nv ll. rl, AY ' I F " g'3g.Q'A A If 'LW I V' '- on 525' 4.1 csv .. M' ,, 1 T Q? ' 2'5" fm If - v aw-, 41 k I' . rw, 4 ' ' 3 "xJf" ' I 3 2147 ' Q' fp V J.. If , 1, 4 1 ' 4: fl' l!'w"'Ae":K nf ' 4 ' . 'X - ' ' Q I ' 1 1 I' QI ff V. Q ' qi Q EK . ff' 5 , I I 1 YV?" jig U -:nv . V-u'1',A 'V Y? .I' . L ,, K, y 1 my A 3 'I 7' fi? : v Q .XT ' o X '- - I x -, ,,,--I Q fl if W V.. hs ' ,V ft , P I idfxii an ' 5 ,v v 'v , v i ., 7' , +A , ' L L ' ' . AW 4, f iw, I U b 1 ,T x w V Q , ., , -Q' - , v , N W., ' J X wuz- f ' 2 ,...,,3 J"'!8'Yf l ,X , - 1 N. ' I fi - f .5 1 mi X s ff m is YV. f NA rv. if X W 1 1- V--'A nv . Us 16 'lil A A S+ ,-N-.Mg R QI, V MW Y yl.. 'h ' e,'l"Q ,ml X J '-'Q-L. as . ' -1 1- I '1, I lux-I I 'yw I my ' 5 x,-. A 4,635 W N . nk LD- L.. 9 it 'A' z' .-P-w M65 r xr' TI ,- ww 1 , 1 - .i-ly N' 173. F ,.. f X !.n! , X qu X Q .1 N 1 I .-A-1 1 . I I I V . X Wmfwi' 1 QQ S its Y f C - ' - ' v A lx . S S 'S Qs SX x ESE ysw VA N L- X My - - v U - 19042540155 PROSTHETIC DENTISTRY . . . THE ART AND SCIENCE OF REPLACING LOST NATURAL TEETH WITH SUBSTITUTES. fm! HUGH D. BISHOP Grand Master William T. Bergemann Henry C. Garabedian Richard M. Hardin Stewart Iones Charles R. Kenney less A. Moore Robert L. Smith Harold I. Williams Edward A. Avakoff Christopher F. Bentley Thomas Henry Brady Donald R. Bragg Samuel Brown Stanley Carndutf Philip R. Davis Verl R. Knight Iohn E..Merchant Nicholas Sanoff Iames R. Seaman William I. Stevenson Eldridge K. Turner Winfred W. Westmoreland Carl E. Binger, Ir. Charles E. Brown Allyn D. Burke Grand Master Worthy Master Scribe . . Historian . Senior Page . Iunior Page . Treasurer . Tyler . . . Deputy Supreme 5 ' Bella 31 . Hugh D. Bishop . Richard Kenney . Chris Bentley Harold I. Williams Henry Garabedian . Robert Smith . Richard Hardin .' Iarnes Seaman Dr. D. I. Aubertine .4 Xin X31 X i. Y Q .5 5. ,.. 6- VJ I I - .Q sy Fw . 4 1 ,. we ilsisnii. 0 Gif? Y OG G-D A fm 'ly 'ly' 60 Q' 1 . r V 1 76 xl - .4 56' 'J ' ' E Mt 'nl Q 1 1' r 'W . it F t 's K. V 1 A J. .,- ,J A A l 15 qt, 5' ral lomes A. Butler Oliver Ferran Charles M. Giddings Vernon E. Hyde Ray M. Miles Bernard F. Roberts lohn W. Schaaf Alfred l. Speckens Frank A. Brucia Iames G. Campbell Gordon A. Carman Harry E. Pickle Fe-rrall M. Pierce Thomas L. Roberts Haig M. Sarkisian Herbert O., Shoemaker William F. Stolker It can be said without question that Nu Nu chapter of Delta Sigma Delta has enjoyed an extremely successful year. Since 1926, when the charter was granted to Nu Nu chapter at this college, it has been the aim oi Delta Sigma Delta to 'maintain the high standards that have been established by the dental profes- sion through fraternal relations. Throughout the ensuing year, the curricula was carefully planned, so that the members would have the advantage of enjoying both social and educational activities. The events were numerous: dinner meetings, banquets, holiday parties, conclave meetings, two Freshman Rush Dances, clinics, alumni meetings, and end-semester dances. These activities were all enioyed and appreciated by the members and alumni, as a great cooperative spirit prevailed throughout the year. At this time we would like to compliment the Auxiliary chapter in the bay area for the fine spirit they have shown during the past year. Lead by Deputy Supreme, Dr. D. I. Aubertine, the alumni were quite instrumental in many affairs. With this brief resume, another chapter of Delta Sigma Delta history closes. Next year will bring new members, new ideas, and renewed activities. It is spirit and cooperation which carries an organization on to greater heights, and it what has been exhibited in the past is retained, only a brilliant future can be foreseen. HAROLD I. WILLIAMS V Grand Master . Iunior Grand Master . . Secretary . . Treasurer . . Chief lnquisitor . Editor . . . Coeditor . . . Chief Interroqator Grover H. MacLeod . Vernon E. Hunt Allen M. Olinqer, Ir. . . . Kent Mason . T. F. Blakemore Allen M. Olinqer, Ir. . Benere H. Grant . . Lyford Pruitt Vernon E. Hunt Lyford Pruitt Newton M. Trout Richard S. West Benere H. Grant Kent S. Mason Roy C. Skendle George E. Castle Byron A. Krebs Frank R. Prince Thomas F. Blakemore Allen M. Olinqcr Ir 1 William S. Cureton ' Kenneth H. Ferqusson Maurice I. Kavanauqh On November 30, l898, the Supreme Council of Psi Omega Fraternity, oldest of existant dental fraternities, granted a charter to its newest Chapter, Beta Sigma, at the College of Physicians and Surgeons. Since this memorable date each succeeding group of members has upheld the ideals and traditions set for them by their fraternity, chapter and profession. They have been leaders academically and socially both during and after their college careers. Thus Beta Sigma has provided others, whom they may call Brother, toward attainment of a common goal. Service and loyalty to the school have been exemplified by many Alumni members now acting as instructors while student members have taken essential parts in Student Body activities and publications. A diversified series of events have provided Actives and Alumni Members with a full social calendar. Deeply rooted in Chapter tradition was the Annual Hay Ride and Barn Dance the first rush func- tion of the Fall semester. A cruise to Paradise Cove on board the yacht Carlyle, Ini- tiation Dinner, Swim Party at the Fairmont Plunge, Officers Dinner Meeting, Pre-Fresh- man Reception Party, Big Game Get-'Together Christ- mas Party, and the New Years Eve Wind-Up were outstand- ing events. The Spring Semes- ter of 1941 gave forth with such events as the After Fi- nals Weekend at the Russian River, Winter Semi-Formal Dance, Mid Winter Snow Par- ty in the high Sierras, Dinner Meetings, Pledge Dinner, Ini- tiation, Field Day Festivities, and the Farewell Party for our Seniors. Such a variety of af- lohn E. Rhoads Iames F. Tackney Granville Wood Edward P. Yelland Charles D. Bradley fairs each year provides the necessary diversion from in- Barnio B. Cox Robert L. Fairbanks Elmer A. Holand Ernest R. Johnson Eugene E. West 'Q 7 I 1 N , .5 -M y, K 'X 1.5.8 1 1- ' 7' LYS rg' twill s A, gg mei, K ,- A 5 tensive study and afford re- membrances never to be for- gotten. We express our sincere ap- preciation to our Deputy Su- preme Councilor Dr. Freder- ick T. West, for his conscien- tious guidance, council, and encouragement. Also, to our Alumni we extend our hearty thanks for the interest and co- operation they have shown us in helping to maintain Beta Sigma Chapter in its enviable position. Allen M. Clinger, Ir. CHESTER G. OLSON Grand Master OFFICERS CHESTER OLSON President LLOYD -BROWN Vice-President BENNIE BIANCALANA Secretary THOMAS I-IARSHMAN Treasurer ELTON OWENS Scribe DR. E. FRANK INSKIPP Deputy Supreme President Xzpup ' .... For over a halt century the Xi Psi Phi fraternity has continued to contribute to the cause tor its existence, namely, to offer to its members something to be obtained of social and intel- lectual value, which would otherwise be neglected. Founded upon the principles ot Elton I. Owens William B. Greenman Arthur A. Mugnolo I Stanton K. St. Peter lack W. Pecchenino Edgar P. Winnegar MX ll? FQX friendship and hospitality, the fraternity has continued to grow morally, and carries with it these high ideals upon which the organization was founded. In close collaboration with the Iota chapter at UC., the Alpha Phi chapter of P. CS S., has enjoyed the privilege of holding many of their functions, such as 5 meet- ings, initiations, and social gatherings, at the beautiful fraternity house at U. C. This year the Alpha Phi chapter was represented at the Xi Psi Phi annual convention in Lincoln, Nebraska, with many representatives from the other chap- ters of various dental colleges over the 'entire United States. A x In coming years the offices of our fraternity ft., 0' . . wiv y 3,.if1Q 'i" will be placed in new hands, but our one aim, to carry out those principles upon which our foun- dation is laid, will continue to exist. To other like organizations in our school, We wish to extend a hand of friendship and hospi- tality, to break down inter-fraternity dissention, by thus doing avoid defeating our purpose, and the fundamental principles for which We stand and to which we owe our very existence. ELTON l. OWENS, Scribe Yd F B Arthur L. Temple Bennie Bicmcalana Clare R. Grounds hm RH h John W. James Howard L. Marin ,awe Chancellor . . Mervin Braunstein Scribe . . . Lester Schneider Treasurer . . . Melvin Laqer Quaester . . . . Henry Schneider Serqeant at Arms . . Dave Ratner l CCHOIUS E' KUSGI MERVIN 1. BRAUNSTEIN l Melvin I. Sherman Chancellor l I I l l l l David L. Ratner I V, Lesler W. Schneider ' 4 l n Alvin T. Levy 4, Nathan Hcskin Melvin Phillip Luger Bernard Baskin The past year has been an eventful one for the members of Alpha Omega. The pledge dance on November 9 at the Bal Tabarin brought members and alumni together and stimulated new friendships and augmented old ones. Subsequent to graduation in April, we plan to hold a dinner in honor of the new graduates. The fraternity wishes to thank the alumni for its cooperation, and in particular Dr. lack Werner, Dr. Henry Schneider '38, Dr. Nathan Susnow '39, Dr. Roy , Frank '40, Dr. Cecil Rabinowitz and Dr. Edwin Hyman. This type of interest of alumni mem- bers has stimulated the under- graduates and their interest has brought to us their counsel and encouragement. The graduating members-- Alvin Levy, Mervin Braun- stein, Melvin Sherman and Carol Kusel are sorry that their affiliation as members of the undergraduate organization terminates this April, but are happy in the prospect of enter- ing the practice of dentistry. One graduating member in particular is owed a debt of gratitude. Alvin Levy has worked hard to build up the fraternity in this school, and l K NMJXM 1 Q Mfa' 'inf X X WS 'shes 4 'LISHG . OWU Lee So E g B C cz William B. Faverman Solomon A. Libermcm know we all thank you, Alvin Levy for this interest. CAROLUS EDWARD KUSEL Ii 76,14 Ka 0 . V. Everett Hunt . Richard Hardin Dolores E. Weaver . Stanton G. Yee N-1 . I 0 Samuel Brown X, L Wilfred G. Forbes Nicholas Sanoff Nathan l-ieskin Verl Lester W. Schneider ff ' 5 1 X F' J Tau Kappa Omega Honor Society was organized at the College of Physicians and Surgeons in 1927, in order to be- stow upon its elected members some degree of reward for standards attained during their first two years of college. Its purpose is to promote the growth Ft. Knight William I. Steverson Leonard Ling David L. Ftotner 'Eldridge K. Turner and advancement of our Alma Mater to place it on a level befitting such an in- stitution: to foster and develop an Honor System and to make possible the train- ing of its members to better take part in affairs when they shall have entered the ranks of the profession. runny-wmgq W 534 4, fi fs Winfred W. Westmoreland '62 1 ' nie Zlpfulon lu F k B t I. Harvey Emmerson Iohn Keller Iohn Kiger Y Delta Delta Chapter of the national dental honorary fraternity, Omicron Kappa Upsilon, was organized in l934 at the College. lts purpose is to encourage schol- arship and advance the ethical standards of the dental profession. The honor is limited to l2 per cent of the graduating class on the basis of scholarship, charac- ter, and personality. DR. B. C. KINGSBURY President of the Chapter Mrs. Reuben l... Blake . . . President Mrs. Leon W. Moser . . Vice President Mrs. Iohn I. Muzio . . . Recording Secretary Mrs. Henry Clay Veatch . . Corresponding Secy. Mrs. E. Frank lnskipp . . Financial Secretary Mrs. Benjamin C. Reinke .... Treasurer This year, under the leadership of Mrs. Reuben L. Blake, the Auxiliary has continued to expand and grow. Of importance on the social calendar for the year were the Ninth Annual Birthday Party and the Zffameni 14 ami ' tea honoring Mrs. Wilfred Robinson. During the evening of the Birthday Dinner which was held at the home of Dr. and Mrs. Reuben L. Blake the Aux- iliary's President presented 35200.00 to the School as an additional contribution from the Auxiliary to the School's X-ray library file. On the twelfth of November Mrs. Wilfred Rob- inson was the guest of honor at a tea held at the home of Mrs. Henry C. Veatch. Mrs. Robinson is the wife of Dr. Wilfred H. Robinson of the Class of '08 who is now the President of the American Den- tal Association. The principal aim of these functions and, in fact all the activities of the Auxiliary is to foster a closer relationship among the women of the Auxiliary, to provide sources of income to assist dental students and for other worthwhile activities of the School and to assist in maintaining high standards in the profession of their husbands, sons and brothers. MRS. REUBEN L. BLAKE President 45" 'CN Mrs. Benjamin C. Reinke Mrs. E. Frank lnskipp Mrs. H. C. Voatclt Eldridge K. Turner Verl Knight Oliver Ferran . . .. mmfq Eldridge K. Turner . . . President Verl R. Knight . . . Vice-President Oliver Ferran . . Secretary tt1tnw11111mmmmwtmmt...tt1111nt-it1111mnt.tt11wfmtm.t.f4ttm..11-1111W..1111ttmv.tttttnv.ttwmttwtmtttmmmt1111itit-ttttmu11111H..-ww--mimi..11itmmt1mm-ttw..ttwtmmw The Iunior American Dental Association is composed of the members of the three upper classes in the various dental schools throughout the United States and is to lead the dental student into the American Dental Association. The members have the privilege oi the various departments of the American Dental Association and .are privileged to at- tend the various state and local dental meetings. Our chapter this year had several meetings at which several very interesting talks were given. Among the men at these meet- ings were Brigadier General Fairbanks and Dr. Wilfred Robin- son, president oi the senior organization. The new officers were elected February 13, 1941, and I am sure the new president, Mr. Turner has a very interesting year planned. lawuai May I extend a cordial invitation to each and every graduate of the 1941 class to join our Alumni Asso- ciation. We who are members of the Alumni are very proud of our college and our profession. Not only do We learn much from our annual dental educational program, but also at our special meetings, many subjects of vital interest are presented. loin the Alumni, return to college from time to time and be one of our happy family. S. H. HALL, D. D. S. ' Pres. Alumni Association, and Lecture and Past Graduate Foundation. S. I-I. HALL, D.D.S 5 'Xu 4 IV MRS. DOROTHY BLACKMAN, Oral Surgery Nurse MRS. GERTRUDE BURT, Secretary, Orthodontia Clinic, Oral Surgery Nurse MISS ODILE FALIP, Secretary, Central Office MRS. ADDA GRAYSON, Infirmary Clerk MRS. IULIA HOFFMAN, Appointment Clerk tRetiredl MRS. FRANCES I-IOUGI-ITON, Secretary to the Superintendent ' ' alien fduaczaz' MRS. ETHYL E. LLOYD, Supply Clerk MISS IOI-IANNA MERGENTHAL, Secretary to the Dean MRS. L. PETERMAN, Secretary, Central Office MRS. ALICE RUDDEN, Infii mary Accountant MRS. F. ROBINSON, Appointment Clerk MRS. E. WELGE, Raflioqraphor in elfanofuwzclfqwafwb THE EDWARD F. AND IRENE BLANGUIE MEMORIAL:--In 1927, Dr. R.. H. Blanquie, of the Class of 1917, established a perpetual award in memory of his father and mother, Edward F. and Irene Blanquie, of a Life Membership in the Alumni Association to be granted on grad- uation "to a worthy and ambitious senior student of limited means whose upright character, diligent application, and persistent effort in securing a dental education at the College of Phy- sicians and Surgeons of San Francisco mark him as an example to students desirous of obtain- ing an education." Olen F. Gainer received this award in 1940. THE A. W. WARD PRIZE:-ln 1930, Dr. A. W. Ward, of the Class of 1902, established an award of one set of Ward's surgical pyorrhea instruments to be awarded to a member of the senior class on graduation whose work on the Section on Mouth Hygiene and Periodontia is of particularly high quality. Frank Busterna received this award in 1940. CHILDREN'S DENTISTRY AWARD:-In 1936, Dr. Probert Grosso, of the Class of 1919, in mem- ory of his mother, Maria T. Grosso, established a an annual award of twenty-five dollars toward a Life Membership in the Alumni Association of the College to the senior student who gives evidence of excellence and proficiency in dentistry for children. Frank Bustemcx received this award in 1940. REMOVAL PARTIAL DENTURE PROSTHESIS AWARD:-In memory of his wife's mother, Lillian Bell Thompson, Dr. Walter E. Anderson, of the Class of 1919, offers an annual award of twenty-five dollars to the student who was, during his senior year, most proficient in remov- able partial denture prosthesis. Shue Wong received this award in 1940. HAWAIIAN ALUMNI AWARD:---An annual award of twenty-five dollars toward a Life Mem- bership in the Alumni Association of the College is offered by the College of Physicians and Surgeon's Alumni practicing in the Territory of Hawaii to be awarded to a member of the senior class on graduation whose work in the Department of Prosthesis is adjudged the most proficient. Shue Wong received this award in 1940. DELTA SIGMA DELTA AWARD:-An annual award of twenty-five dollars ttoward a life Membership in the Alumni Association of the College Will be given by the Alumni of Nu Nu Chapter of Delta Sigma Delta to a Nu Nu Chapter senior whose type, character, and qualifi- cations and attitude toward his work is exceedingly outstanding. Alfred W. Pearson received this award in 1940. WOMEN'S AUXILIARY SCHOLARSHIPS:-The Women's Auxiliary of the College offer one annual scholarship in the amount of one hundred dollars toward the tuition of a worthy senior dental student, on the basis of need, character, and scholarship. Grover H. McLeod received this award in 1940. Jfanalzfiancfrqwaacb DEAN'S SCHOLARSHIP AWARD:-The Dean offers a scholarship medal to that senior stu- dent who achieves the highest percentage in both theoretical and practical work during his entire college course. Shue Wong was awarded this medal in 1940. CALIFORNIA STUDY CLUB AWARD:--With the desire to stimulate interest in gold-foil opera- tions, the California Study Club offers an award of twenty-five dollars to the senior student whose grades are the highest in the class. The members of the Club will be the judges of a contest- involving the six highest men in the course. The award will be made as the result of a Class 11 gold-foil operation, which will take place on Monday, April 5 at the college. At the time of the presentation of the award a suitably engraved certificate will also be given to the student receiving the award. Walter M. F. Wong received this award in 1940. GOLDEN GATE STUDY CLUB AWARD:-To encourage a study of the technic and the devel- opment of ability to place gold foil in anterior teeth, the Golden Gate Study Club offers an award of twenty--five dollars to the senior student who is adjudged the most proficient in the preparation and the restoration of Class 111 cavities according to the Charles E. Woodbury technique. Members of the Club will be the judges of a contest involving the six highest men in the course. At the time of the presentation, of the award, a suitably engraved certificate will be given to the student receiving the award. Aldo R. Vacchina received the award in 1940. ESTHER MOOSE MEMORIAL AWARD: In memory of his mother, Esther Moose, Dr. Sanford M. Moose, chairman of the Oral Surgery Clinic Staff, offers an annual award to senior stu- dents who give evidence, during their senior year, of unusual ability in Oral Surgery and the extraction of teeth. Iohn A. Gatto received this award in 1940. THE MARIE LOUISE BLAKE ORTHODONTIC AWARD:--Dr. Reuben I... Blake, of the Class of 1926, offers, in memory of his mother, Marie Louise Blake, an annual award of twenty-five dollars, payable toward a Life Membership in the Alumni Association of the College to the graduating student who achieves the highest grade point average in orthodontic courses num- bered 206, 301, and 406. Iohn K. Young, received this award in 1940. THE ARTHUR ROSCOE McDOWELL SCHOLARSHIP AWARD:-In 1938, Mrs. Helen B. Mc- Dowell established a permanent fund at the College with which to perpetuate a scholarship award in memory of her late husband, Dean Arthur R. McDowell. The award is an engraved plaque similar to that presented, during the prior fourteen years by the then Dean McDowell, to the senior student who achieves the highesa grade-point average for all courses during his four-year attendance at the College. John K. Young received this award in 1940. Jlwwumcfdwmch THE PRESIDENT'S SCHOLARSHIP AWARD:--The President offers an annual award of a life membership in the Alumni Association of the College to the senior student who achieves the second highest grade-point average in all courses taken during his four years of work com- pleted at the College. Iohn Keller. Ir., received this award in 1940. CALIFORNIA ACADEMY OF PERIODONTOLOGY AWARD:-An annual award of twenty-five dollars will be given by the California Academy of Periodontology to encourage greater inter- est in periodontia. The award will be made by the California Academy of Periodontology, which will be the judge, or designate from its membership the judges, of a contest involving the students of the senior class writing the best thesis on the subject of periodontia or period- ontoclasia. The final date for the submission of the paper is March 1, 1940. I. Harvey Emmer- son received this award in 1940. ANATOMY AWARD:-With a desire to reward scholarship in one of the basic science courses, Dr. Miley B. Wesson offers an annual award of twenty-five dollars to the sophomore and fresh- man student who attains the highest average in the year's work in course 202B and 202C. Win- fred Westmoreland. sophomore, and Howard Marin, freshman, received this award in 1940. CROWN AND FIXED PARTIAL DENTURE AWARD:-An annual award of twenty-five dollars, payable toward a Life Membership in the Alumni Association of the College, is to be made to the senior student who achieves the highest grade-point average in courses numbered 108, 205, 302, and 408. Iohn K. Young received this award in 1940. PSI OMEGA AWARD:--An annual award of twenty-five dollars toward a Life Membership in the Alumni Association of the College will be given by Golden Gate Alumni Chapter of Psi Omega to a Beta Sigma senior whose type, character, qualifications, and attitude toward his work are exceptionally outstanding. Iohn S. Nelson received this award in 1940. THE LOUISE C. BALL AWARD:- In 1937, Louise C. Ball, A.B., D.D.S., of New York, N. Y., who founded and organized the first school to train dental hygienists, Columbia University, Iuly 10, 1916, completed arrangements by which a gold and ebony wall plaque is to be offered annually to the senior student who presents the best 2,000 word essay on some phase of Public Dental Health Education, featuring, in as many ways as possible, nutrition and dental health. Arrange- ments have been concluded by which this award is to be perpetual. Donald C. Graves received this award in 1940. . AUBERTINE. DON IOSE 291 Geary Street San Francisco BISHOP. ROYCE Bank of America Building Berkeley BURNS. STANTON R. 10 California Street Redwood City BURT. W. H- lMRS.l 344-14th Street San Francisco BUSCHKE. HAROLD R. 103-4 Roberts Building Tracy CUSICK. W. CHESTER 3179 College Avenue Berkeley CUTHBERTSON. WALTER L. Flood Building San Francisco DELAGNES. GEORGE L. 450 Sutter Street San Francisco GILL. EDWARD CLIFFORD E1 Cerrito GILMORE. EARL 516 Sutter Street San Francisco GOTTSCHALK. ADOLPH 762 Flood Building San Francisco GRECO. S. I. Z7 San Mateo Drive San Mateo HADLEY. WALTER W. 1540 San Pablo Ave. Oakland HALL. THERON 2728 Channing Way Berkeley HARRISON. EARL D. 401 Medical Building Oakland HELFRICH. FRANK 230 Grand Avenue Oakland HOEDT. F. O. 450 Sutter Street San Francisco HORAN. MYRON E. 3313Vz Mission Street San Francisco INSKIPP. E. FRANK Butler Building San Francisco KELLER. IO!-IN Petaluma KINGSBURY. BERNARD C. 490 Post Street San Francisco LEICESTER. HENRY M. 344-14th Street San Francisco LOCKE. FRANKLIN H.. IR. 1624 Franklin Street Oakland LLOYD. ETI-IYL E. IMRS-l 344-14th Street San Francisco MCCLINTON. RAY 1206 Capuchino Ave. Burlingame MCDADE. WILLIAM I. Medical Building Oakland MCEVOY. ELMER A. 344-14th Street San Francisco MARTIN. MARIE 450 Sutter Street San Francisco MIDDLETON. ALEXANDER G. 2489 Mission Street San Francisco MILLER. OTIS H. 4226 Park Boulevard Oakland MOOSE. SANFORD M. 450 Sutter Street San Francisco MORRISON. SCOTT 490 Post Street San Francisco PERKINS. MERVYN Flood Building San Francisco PETERSON. LOWELL N. 450 Sutter Street San Francisco REINKE. BENIAMIN C. 708-38th Avenue San Francisco SCHWARTZ. SYLVAN A 450 Sutter Street San Francisco SELBERG. ALVER 344-14th Street San Francisco SLOMAN. ERNEST G. 344-14th Street San Francisco SMITH. CECIL R. 1205 Burlingame Ave. Burlingame TABER. LOREN B. 291 Geary Street San Francisco TOCCHINI. IOHN Bank Building South San Francisco TRUE. HARRY A. 344-14th Street San Francisco VALENTE. ANDREW 516 Sutter Street San Francisco VEATCH. HENRY C.. IR. 870 Market Street San Francisco WERNER. IACK 344-14th Street San Francisco WEST. FREDERICK T. 135 Stockton Street San Francisco YORE. GEORGE W. 5470 College Ave. Oakland We Wish to express our sincere appreciation to those Companies and their representatives who gave their time and assistance in the production of this 1941 Chips . . . We wish to thank the following for their coopera- tion: Mr. Kee Coleman, of the Coleman Studio, for por- trait photographyg Mr. Tom Eastmond and Mr. Tom Hill ofthe Metropolitan Engraving Company, for the photo- engravings, printing, and covers. . . We also appreci- ate the assistance of the students and others who gave their time and efforts so willingly. awnq The Staff of the 1941 Chips appreciate the cooperation and assistance of these firms in making this annual publication possible. It is through this material aid that we as students may receive a book which will bring back memories in later years of the activities at the College of Physicians and Surgeons during 1941. With this in mind, We should all favor these firms for making our book possible. An organization that is backed by fiftyfnine years of successful service to the dental profession. THE EDWARDS DENTAL SUPPLY CO. FRESNO - OAKLAND - SACRAMENTO - SAN FRANCISCO - SAN 1osE K., - sw '14 rf r IIIASIIEE UIIII oil I ANU NIU I UH CHAIR I ,ciflw ma! if FREE UFFICE PLANNING SERVICE Nothing will do more to- ward filling the appoint- ment hook of the new practice than good ofliee impressions. Let us help you plan an office that will inspire your patients to refer their friends. THE S.S. I The S.S.Wl1it'e Master Unit and Motor Chair surpass all previous levels of heauty, convenience and comfort in dental operating equipment. Every detail of their design and construction is a visible demonstration of these two maxims: ill Simplicity is far more appealing to thc eye than excess adornment QQ correct rlllflll enhances function. Only the S. S. Wvhite lwaster Unit. and Motor Chair pro- vide the operating facilities demanded hy dental prae- tice today in the stirring simplicity and licauty of modern styling. Every dental dealer who distributes S.S.W'hite Equip- ment invites you to visit his showroom where you will find the S.S.NVhite Master Unit and Motor Chair on display. After you have seen and tested each thoroughly let him tell you how easily you can own an S.S.Wl1ite Master Unit and Motor Chair, and why these offer the greatest protection to your investment and give you the most for every dollar invested. WHITE DENTAL MFG. C0 211 S.T,WELFTH STREET1,PHlLADELPHIA, PA Be hard headed about your equipnientl U p investment . . invest your money where it will bring the greatest returns . . As you prepare to open your first oflicc ask yourselfjust two questions: First, how good is the equipment I intend to. huyg and, second, what will that equipment company do for me after I have made my initial investment? You have a right to know exactly what you are buying-and you should demand a frank answer from the dental supply company with which you will do business. For your own satisfaction, Ritter ans- wers your questions. in this manner: For more than fifty years this company has manufactured equipment huilt up to a standard and not down to a price, it is recognized throughout the world as the Tiffany of dental equipment, for it gives years of lasting, satisfactory service. This company also recognizes the fact that it has a duty to perform in connection with your welfare as you begin practice. And to enable you to start right, it offers its Practice Building Service, its Ofliee Planning Service, its Statistical Service and its deferred investment plan as means of aiding you on the road to sue- cess. Your Ritter dealer will gladly explain all features of Ritter equipment--plus the services which have been used by more than 38,000 dentists. Or, il' you prefer, write direct. l Bitter Dental Nlanufacturing Co., Inc. Ritter Park Rochester, N. Y. BUY 0NCE . . . BUY BIGIIT . . . BUY BITTEB 1 QWEBER EQUIPMENT The Dental Equipment of Dignity and High Utility Value Forty-one years ago, the Founder ot our Company ln- vented and originated the Fountain Water Splttoon. and later developed the tirst combination ot unlt equip- ment ever introduced lor use by the dental proiesslon. The policy ot the Weber Company has always been that oi constructive advancement and lair price maln- tenance. No greater value is to be lound ln dental equipment than is iound ln the Weber llne ol today. The following services are at the command ot all den- tal students, lree ol charge: OFFICE PLANNING AND OFFICE DECORATING LOCATION ANALYSIS PRACTICE COUNSELLING INDIVIDUAL HELPS AND INSTRUCTIONS A complete set ol 10 Counselling Brochures supplied each purchaser ol Weber Equipment, delivered each month during the Ilrst year, when most needed. All equipment sold on llberal terms and endorsed by tlrst line dealers everywhere. Don't be satisfied until you have inspected the complete line Weber has to oller. THE WEBER DENTAL MANUFACTURING COMPANY CRYSTAL PARK CANTON, OHIO To members of the dental protes- sion, undergraduates and their families . . . . We extend a hearty invitation to make full use of our facilities. ' Our officers and employees are always glad to serve you in every possible way. A N G L O CALIFORNIA NATIONAL BANK HEAD OFFICE: 1 SANSOME ST., SAN FRANCISCO Branch Oltlces throughout San Francisco and ln Oak- land, San lose, Bakersfield, Chico, Hanford, Lemoore, Modesto, Red Blu!! and Redding. O Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation PRECISION DENTAL Manufacturing Co. Maker ofthe PRECISION COORDINATOR 35 SO. RAYMOND AVENUE PASADENA, CALIF. EAT AT IOHN'S TEXACO COFFEE SHOP FOURTEENTH :S MISSION EY G 0 L Il 'Emi Sam 181.2 " Whatever your problem, there is a SPECIFIC Ney gold for its ideal solution . . . The knowledge and experience that come from over a century and a quarter of metal- lurgical research and production are reflected in every pennyweight of gold we offer the profession. Ney prod- 1 ucts excel in physical properties, in ease of handling, in life-long service. Charts and other literature are avail- able showing their technical qualities, practical advan- tages, reasonable prices. I THE I. M. NEY COMPANY HARTFORD CHICAGO "THE HOUSE OF A THOUSAND MODELS" Otters You MODELS FOR ALMOST EVERY PURPOSE COLUMBIA DENTOFORMS IVORINE - ALUMINAL RUBBER - STONE - PLASTER Models with All Teeth Fixed O:thcdcntlc Models Models with All Teeth Removable Deciduous Models Full Iaw and Half Iaw Partials Rubber Dentotorm Molds Individual Tooth Preparations Rubber Model Formers Edentulous Models Enlarged Models EW. Columbia Articulator Former for Inlay Die V " 'Y 'mek .. A V Q A -jxsw -TS-'mv' EE?if 1 ':."fQ,v. .' .9 . ,p ,v I 4 'Q -...N ' ' -f 3:15 ? as 'K iff '- y , , , P ' L .Q H: S ' -. me - . 'jf' fe., A , S :Ne T W Alf: New .f -X "Ti , 41532.-.. fi.5 Q:-wt , -i n H- : 'sw , t 1 .w.::2-:+1.2.1.i-'..-f ' '.t'-M21 N' ' e -- D -i75'sss: - - ff 17if1i?15f'f1'11qr':.',..,,-. , ' . ' -1 - i -I .-.5g::,. K5'lyfq',l' A Time Saver - Easy to Use - Makes Neat Models A simple devlce tor casting neat, selt-articulating half-iaw stone or plaster models for lnlays. crowns and bridges . . . The slldlnq frames are adiustable to make models tor any required length . . . Models of rlght or lelt stde can be made by reversing posltlon ot frames. . . The T-lock, cast in heel ot upper and lower models. keeps them ln correct centric relation .... The frames. T-lock tormer and metal parts attached to Bakelite block are made ot rustless steel. ORDER ONE TODAY PRICE-Cat. No. 901 -- Complete with illustrated directions .... .... S 1.75 COLUMBIA DENTOFORM CORPORATION Have you a copy of our 16-page Illustrated prlce list? It not, write tor yours today. 131 East 23rd Street New York, N. Y. 'Precision Dental Equipment at the Lowest Prices. 'Plus Smooth, Dependable Service. O. SUTER DENTAL MANUFACTURING CO. 3828 Cheasty Boulevard Seattle, Washington Manufacturers oi High Grade Hand Instruments We Specialize in Remaking Instruments Suter-Fine Rotary Electric Instruments, Sharp STUDENTS ONLY DUMORE GIVES YOU: All-Cord Engines Dental Lathes Alloy Grinders THE DUIVIORE CO. RACINE, wls. RICHTER :S DRUHE SURGICAL INSTRUMENTS 6: HOSPITAL SUPPLIES 641-3 MISSION STREET San Francisco TEXACO COLLEGE GRILL CERTIFIED SERVICE STATION 14th and Mission Streets SKY-CHIEF GASOLINE FRANK RAYE HEmlock 9384 H O M E C O O K I N G Iust Across the Alley - ZBMDLHU . 0, , 111. - 5"v J' 74 555' gpg., 5 ,ff'f",, 17 - O ,sqggw L -ww , 1 f ..f- .vL, l , .. . L 'X 155 1' 42153 W -A ,La .,.Q4.1w,-', .. ,-,Q .4,,,. Q ' -- v 3,1531 .gf .nl L ' ' . tl ff' --wi J 'I' -4'ff531'33li5tl 1 -'F' Wwfl-1e.f GX? Mtv nf " 21:41 ef 5 'is .....o-----""""""""' l Q ...andCaulk is ready with the assistance you Want in the all- important job of establishing your office. Through years of experi- ence, Worlcing hand-in-hand with the profession, we can supply valuable advice on every question you will meet. For example: Location- Financing- We keep records of all con- ceivable statistical data of every possible location for a dental office. We can guide you clear of unnecessary entangle- ments. E q' ll f p m e I2 f-Our expert, impartial ad- Arrangement- vice on equipment is yours for the asking. We'll help you plan for maximum efficiency. For the answer io ,:Where do I so flqgn PAT GA YNOR IIQIQ QU To ,,.., T .Dc LFGVR MODERN MATERIALS " CALL ON' x .,..., y. ..,.,.,,,..,. , o. - ...ayynyyyy -I-IJ-ML 1 n DMM 'A' ! -,J-of ,.1- 'd T fff., -,-vA.- f.A.A.AvA CHDMPLIMENTS AUGUSTE.DRUCKERCO 2226 Bush Street sm rmwczsco, CALIFORNIA FQ- lam PI lx luS I Member Federal Dcnoail Insurance Cor G. HARTZELL :S SON Manufacturers of DENTAL INSTRUMENTS AND REPAIRS 1425 ALICE STREET CDAKLAND, CALIFORNIA HOME LAUNDRY COMPANY AND ATLAS LINEN SUPPLY CO. 0 Telephone MArket 1130 W U HEN YOU HAVE YOUR OWN PRACTICE, SE THE FACILITIES OF OUR LABORATORY Send your cases to Pacific and be assured that they will be constructed b p t t it h kll d th t t h q O d f It 1 d th p 1 q p t f th p fVt11 d t dthemanufactu flflk A t IT th O PACIFIC DENTAL LABORATORIES INC. Suite 826 450 Suiter Building SF' Clif'


Suggestions in the University of the Pacific School of Dentistry - Chips Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) collection:

University of the Pacific School of Dentistry - Chips Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Page 1

1912

University of the Pacific School of Dentistry - Chips Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Page 1

1913

University of the Pacific School of Dentistry - Chips Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1

1917

University of the Pacific School of Dentistry - Chips Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1

1944

University of the Pacific School of Dentistry - Chips Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1

1955

University of the Pacific School of Dentistry - Chips Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1

1961

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