University of Toronto Dental Students Society - Hy Yaka Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada)

 - Class of 1960

Page 1 of 84

 

University of Toronto Dental Students Society - Hy Yaka Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 84 of the 1960 volume:

1 .msg W M' H1959-1960" "Published by the Dental Students' Society, l W . Faculty of Dentistry, University of Toronto Ontario, Canada" "Volume 55" WHYA YAKA '60" Denial Sfuclenfs SOCIETY Nl, fi' V660 WV ,wffwkjigi arg: ,V 4' if 'f 'Q u QSJPSY 1 Q ggi ,si af 3 "-wife ',gQgi:,v 45492: Li ., -S-'J 1-,Q .ww uMembers" President A Norm Levine Vice-President A Dong llaller Secretary A Jack llanvcy Treasurer A George Leggett Sports' Director A John Kennedy Social Director A Dave Bordoff Publications A- Ed Geizo Publicity A Tom Fisher S. A. C. Rep A-A Milt llonpt E. A. C. Rep A Maurice Sera GTZ President A Tcrry Kearns GT3 President A- Bryan Smith 6T4 President A Barry Rnbinotf Assistant Sports A Gordic Frey Assistant Social A Jim Morreale Assistant Publications -A Milton Armstrong Assistant Publicity A Maurice Nlorreau Assistant Treasurer A Al Wcinstock Dental Hygiene President A Judy Sugar Girls' Sports A Joan Wzichnzi Editor "Dental Extracts" A Marx' Klotz "A New Era" "Message from the Dean" Dean Willard C. Fleming issued a challenge during his Special Convocation address, when he said "give us men to match our building." Modern dental equipment, ceramic tile, stainless steel and pastel colours provide a suitable environment in which staff may instruct dental students. Your growth in professional stature, if it is to match your surroundings, depends to a great extent on you. The day you registered in the Dental Faculty, you became a member of the Dental Profession. It is now incumbent on you to be diligent in learning how to think and act as a professional man or woman. In welcoming you to the new building, we join with Dean Fleming in his plea that your stature in this respect will match the splendour of the new physical plant. ROY G. ELLIS DEAN bf-2 21 15. , , . f' wx,-wK115?gym'fig'ggws Um , h 'ff?f'QQ:,, 'W Zlikkl' .1 . X -"- 'f .' 11555.-Y .. M ,. , A, Kgg. 91 V,,m,,.,. ..vM5?'f ' .2sfiQfifQagL,f.,?' , L,,L,, , V , 'WV' - ' lm.-fQe.,. '15, Q 2 V Aqggw., ..,4. . 7' W. , V V.-v7'4vwbfmiaw,Q-ff , L , ,,.wm -me A I 5 Mmgy V., 313, 1' "" ., ,,,., A ..,. n u ww:-m.., as ' ,awaefzifyifiii 4 . X .,,. ?EQ?wf. ,esm 1 '- , 7 L .. Q ,. - W, in v ,X ff "fjg5exg' Q. A 55:25.gg1vfg3gf1?1f1gjc,.f.ig2,f ,P?155E!?i:"Vff'3iifWPp?55 ' . ,-VF, "nu: ' L' 'M5 :L , 5.15, WVU 5, :1:E':',1'f:: 'Y kr:4E5: :f.f':'4.' "H ' .,L - ' ' ,Mizz .,., ff " j,..v.11.- Q, . In .I,,. Mi, ,W 2gg52FgiaiNh, . Mfiwii i ' ff ? 'sVflf3- . L f , Y - Lv' x M wvffff . ., f- - ffff'5l':"7fkQxf!f3':1v?i.,345z- If-fW'7-4-:s1:wx,'.:-fr m. v,. - - V " V M, ., , qv , , . ,. , ,.,. .. ,.M,,, ,Av,g 4, . .. , ,ew , - f. i . ,. , WM,,, , , sesr x ,, , Q . .1affi5f'f1:.wg- -3- ..- , -ff'f'??'f:.:-1. 1fw::1f, A L yan .2 ' 1 7, X Q-5. 95 --ff.+ff7 si.. ' we wg. PF - .- H , 'wrfwisriw?452.2waiwfiiw5.1fSs2!gP:Li1 QV' fm - Q . , . A ,, E X f .,, ,W fx ? - ' 1 .,, H.. . mwiiirf ,, fm 1? ' A- '- ' 3 W 2. V K . Q ., X ' -"' M ,,Q,.,g,,E. . ,...,.. , .E 4, HKXTP ' .Sw "DRL W. k' K Wm..wawaQm.aaaguf,.Mg4gW9g,mQ, f :'4f"'f f ' I W..-Nmww - gf . 2 P ...g ,sg , W , .fx A X W ,F-1' ,, r Q M 55, , if .' Y i V- fl 5' V VL ,L,. . -V . -.,, ..3..5. ,. . - ww ' -M .ikw,fwwaQfaw.,+ziA . K V ,LA, S, ,... . , ,. . K , f , x Z L ,,,.,ffs32z,fa,g:wg?ffiQ2g54i2ff:5if.f515rf.fgsz,15'i5sf?effQi2Q,.. "'22'7f5WQ., ff. rf ' 1 if V ' '52??S5i?l55W5' 5 'L ' :- yu. V, , s fn-qg,f.w:fgQgg,:fz ,Q - g - ,, ff: - K , f im - ' 2... , M q,m ,.i..l-5. 4, M1 H . ' -, .Am Mnlgvft xs K f , . 5 .. . Q 1 f- 'WT 'K i I v is Eng W ' fi!fiif'7Q2'i53i23f2?iLiQfiff9,,'EQ5lE1iEV Li : PU , A '- L-525-'ss.wf5E-fs'1?izi5?fggibfe:V ' ' 1' ' Ywwabxffagi -Q- f ' ' ,g , ,, , , 4. , , ' asf.. 1-'iv ' - Q - 'px 15.1. 2. g "Staff" EDITOR-Ed Gazog BUSINESS M A N A G E R - Milt Armstrongg SPORTS EDITORS -- Joan Wachna and John Kennedyg PHOTOGRA- PHY EDITOR - Aldo Winnickg HYGIENE REP - Veda Astellg 6T0 REP -- Bob Baggsg 6T1 REP - 6T2 REP - Leonard Abeg 6T3 REP - Roel Wymang 6T4 REP - Berty Williams. U ' ' H I Dedlcahon On behalf of the entire staff of "Hya Yaka '60, I humbly offer this book in honour of the men and women who, sacrificing personal ambitions, adminis- trated and executed the completion of our new Dental College. To be sure, the Dental profession of the entire world owes a vote of respect and gratitude to these people who had the courage and stamina to achieve what was considered over ten years ago to be a "wild dream." This decade, I am sure, will already begin to reap the fruits of this bold ventureg advances in research, diagnosis and treatment of dental problems will be found to be rooted in this beautiful edifice, the result of the realization that some day dentists would be more than just "hewers of flesh and drawers of blood." EDWARD W. GAZO EDITOR 70 ROLAND ALBERT-Recently married to the surprise of everyone. He will practise in Cornwall if he can master the French language. FRED ANDREAS-One of the top clinicians in our class, Fred plans to head to Marmora for general practice, and probably for some fishing. ROBERT BAGGSP-Soccer l, Hya Yaka IV: Bob will stay in Toronto for general practise. BERNARD BASSET-Bernie will stay in Toronto to practise. His fine technique work will prove very helpful to him. DOUGLAS BEATON-Doug is hoping to leave for the Northland on a Red Cross Coach, and then practise in Toronto. His army training should prove very valuable to him. ANITA BERGSf-Anita will stay in Toronto, and will probably prac- tise with another dentist before starting out on her own. JOHN BINNS-John graduated from U. of Melbourne, worked a few years with an orthodonist there, he will return to practise on his own. RAYMOND BLAHEY-Float Parade I, Dentantics Ill. Ray will practise in Elliott Lake. DAVID BORDOFF-Class social rep. I and ll, Assoc. Fac. Social Chairman Ill, Fac. Social Chairman IV, member of D.S.S. lll and IV, volleyball I, IV and basketball. Dave will set up a general practise in Windsor. ROBERT BURGOYNE-Dental Extracts Rep., Pre., Prod. manager Dental Extracts l, Editor of Dental Extracts ll. Bob's future is uncertain at the time of this writing. ROBERT CANNON-U. of Melbourne B.D.Sc. I95O, M.DSc. 1956. Bob will engage in research work and general practise in Melbourne. NORAYR CEYLANLI-Joined us for the first time this year leaving the class of 6TI. He is an excellent student and an able technician. He hopes to practise in Toronto. DONALD CHONG-Don is not sure whether he will further his education in the field of medicine or jump right into private practise. His pleasant smile will afford him success in either endeavor. MILTON COHEN-Milt is a top scholar. His practice will be in Toronto and we are sure he will be very successful. PAUL COULOMBE--Liberal club minister of Northern Affairs I-IV, Director of St. Michael's French club Il-Ill. Paul will stay in the R.C.D.C. for a while and then go into private practise. PHILIP COUREY--The gift of gab has helped Phil in the past, and combined with his clinical know-how will prove him to be out- standing in his practise in Windsor. BUD DANYLCHUK-Has achieved quite a bit in his life so far, being a father of two lovely children already. He has chosen to practise in Winnipeg and he will be one of the top dentists in the West. WILLIAM DEACON-Always nattily dressed, Bill will have no trouble in achieving any goal he aims for. He will probably practise in Toronto. Page 9 4? 9' .I it xx "' f WSU' A Page 10 E.. in., 1. , '?....f -1-rw 'IV' V? 5 rl -.-if I PETER DEAN-Canada's armed forces will have to stumble along without Peter, as he hopes to forge north on a Red Cross coach. Peter will certainly be a credit to his profession. EDWARD DERRETT-Big Ted will be missed by Rolly and Bill when he leaves to practise in Winnipeg. Ted has played stellar hockey through his career in dentistry and is an able clinician. DAVID ESLER-Dave graduated from the U. of Melbourne and on the completion of this year, will travel down through the States and then return to Australia. AGNES ESSO-Agnes graduated with an L.D'.D. in Budapest, Hun- gary. She will enter private practise in Toronto. WILLIAM EVON-Bill finally made it to the top position in our class in III year. He works hard and this will prove an asset to him when he joins Df. Locke for practise in Toronto. JOHN FINDLAY-John is the only person in our class with a Ph.D. When he completes this year he will lecture in Periodontology in the Dalhousie Dental Faculty, Halifax. THOMAS FISHER-Hockey I-IV Dents A, Sports editor Dental Ex- tracts ll and III, Assistant Publicity Director in III and Publicity Director in IV. Float Committee Ill-IV. -Member of the Blue and White Society in IV. Tom will probably practise in Ottawa. JOSEPH FLICHT-Joe's "scabbing" will pay off for him, even though he is kidded by his class mates. Joe is a whiz at basketball and volleyball. He will begin practising in Toronto. IAN GAINSFORD-Hailing from London, Ian's immediate interest seems to be in returning there after finishing this year. We are sure he will be more successful than ever with a D.D.S. behind his name. EDWARD GAZO-Dentral Extracts staff Pre. I, Ill, Varsity sports editor ll, Hya Yaka staff ll-IV leditorlj Basketball Pre. IV, Football I, Volleyball Pre-IV, Dentantics Ill, student Council IV. Ed will stay with the R.C.D.C. after graduating and we wish him every success. JOHN GILMOUR--Jack had an unfortunate session with T.B., which knocked him back a year, but being an able student, he has bounced right into the top ranks. He will practise in Toronto likely with another dentist for a while. VELTA GIPTERS-Velta has put up with a lot of kidding from the boys, and has taken it in her stride. We are sure she will be suc- cessful in her practise in London. ANDREW GLENNY-Andy's sincere love for children has set his goal for him-a practise for children. First, however, he will go on a dental railway coach to treat the children in Or1tario's Northern Country. BENJAMIN GOLDBERG-Benny will probably return to practise in- Manitoba. His winning smile and sense of humor will assure him of achieving any goal set for him. NATHAN GREENBERG-Nate, an honor student and basketball flash will practise in Toronto, where his quick wit will endear him to his patients. DOUGLAS HALLER-The wise old man of 6TO, Doug is our class president and handles the position expertly. Doug will likely set up practise in Toronto. DOUGLAS HIEATHFIELD-Doug is another student who has elected to voyage on the Red Cross coach to Northern Ont. On his return, he will probably practice in a suburban area and his pleasant personality will be a valuable asset. JOHN HIBBERD--B.D.Sc. Melbourne I949, M.D.Sc. Melbourne l957. John intends to proceed via the U.S. to Europe before return- ing to Australia to private practise. TERRENCE HICKS-Terry, as a father, has shown us all his tried and true methods for handling the Pedodontic patient. His present hopes are to set up in Haliburton and to learn how to play tennis. BERNARD HINK-Wee Bernie has all the earmarks of a potential Dental Public Health Man. A world traveller and able student, Bernie has shown us what sincere effort can do to elevate the profession. ALFRED HO-Al came to U. of T. in Ill Dents from Hong Kong. A likeable chap, AI plans to go into an as yet undecided internship. MILTON HOUPT--HH comm. ll, Dentantics asist. prod. Ill, SAC rep. IV, U of T historical club, Ill-IV, Dental extracts, I-IV, Float Parade Ill, Milton will probably practise with another dentist for awhile in Toronto. DONALD HUGHES--Don has chosen to start his practice in Cam- bellford, to leave the rush of the city behind. There he will be able to catch up on his reading. ALVIN JUST-Al has shown himself to be a top worker and a good companion. He hopes to head out west where he will set up practice in Swan River, Man. SAUL KENDAL-Saul has elected to practise in Toronto. We are sure he will achieve success for he is a hard worker. JOHN KIRKWOOD-B.D.Sc. at the U.of Sidney. John will continue post grad work in England, and will set up his practice there, or back in the Land of Kangaroos. MARVIN KLOTZ-Dentantics I, Il, Ill, football Ill, IV, Editor of extracts IV, AVR Il, Blue and White ll, Float parade Ill, basketball Pre, IV, volleyball Pre. Marv's love of children has inspired him to study pedodontia abroad . . . cheerio Marv. IAN KNOWLES-Varsity gymnastics, Pre, Varsity football, I, ll, Ill, IV. lan will practise with his father in Toronto. LARRY KOVEN-Volleyball, I. Larry will probably work with an- other dentist in Toronto, and his easy-going manner should assure him of a happy life. Happy listening, Larry. ALAHIA KOZAK-Comes to us from the Ukraine. She plans to practise with another dentist in Hamilton. GERALD LAVENDER-Gerry has his B.D.Sc. from Australia and after an extensive tour of the U.S. lincluding Chicago againi, he will return there. GERALD LEAVENS-Float Parade I. Gerry will practise in Toronto at the Keele Medical Dental Clinic. GEORGE LEGGETT-Hockey Pre-ll, Volleyball Pre-Ill, Dentantics Pre-Ill, class sports rep. Ill, IV, student's staff liaison V. George plans to practise in Toronto. NORMAN LEVINE--BA from U of T, Class President Pre, I, ll, SAC rep Ill, Pres. DSS IV, Coach of-hockey and football and basketball Ill, IV, awards committee I, II, Ill. Norm hopes to enter a postgrad pedo course at the end of this year. ROBERT LINGHORNE-Never at a loss for a topical subject, Bob has certainly displayed an abundance of individuality and this should help him gain the respect of his patients. Bob will practise in Toronto. ROSS McELROY-Basketball I-IV, Football ll-IV. Ross will probably go into a dental internship on completion of his fourth year, and then into a general practise. ERNEST McINTYRE--Ernie received his B.D.Sc. at the U. of Mel- bourne and will return to a private practise in Melbourne. WILLIAM MacFARLANEfBill graduated from the U. of Melbourne and on completion of this year, will return to Melbourne to con- tinue practising. FRANK MacNIVEN-Football Ill-IV, Basketball I-Ill, H.H. glee club Ill-IV, Liberal Art club, Dentantics Ill, AVR IV, Frank plans to enter medicine at McGill University. JUDITA MATULIONIS-Judy comes to us from Lithuania and will probably enter practise in Toronto. DAVID MILLER-Basketball Pre-I, Volleyball Pre-I. Dave hopes to open up his office for general practice in Toronto. ALAN MILLS-Dentantics Pre-I-Il-Ill, lnterfaculty wrestling Pre. Al will open a private practice in Waterloo. Page SYDNEY MOLL-Sydney will probably stop in Toronto for private practise. He is a top student, and his success should be assured. PETER MORIN-Football I, Basketball I, Hockey I, Lacrosse lj Asst. Ath. Director II, Ath. Director III, "Social Year" IV. Pete swears that he will get back to Regina if he has to crawl all the way across the sands of Manitoba to get there. NEIL MUNRO-Varsity Hockey I-IV: Class vice-president ll and IV, Coach Dents A ll and Ill, Float parade Ill. Neil will practice in Saskatchewan in completion of this year. BERKELEY NEWMAN-Curling Pre, I and II lVarsity Champsl, Basketball I, and II, Volleyball I, II, III. Berk hopes to intern in an American hospital as yet unnamed. MARK NUSBAUM-Mark's steady manner and quiet personality will be an aid to him in his practice in Toronto. KAROL O'RElLLY-Karol is another lad who comes to us from a private practice in Australia. He will return after finishing this year at U. of T. MICHAEL PASZTI-Mike will practise in Toronto, although knowing Mike the future may hold a promise of further research work. IAN PATON-Ian received his B.D.S. at U. of St. Andrews, Scot- land. His immediate future will be to practise in Toronto. MARK PHILLIPS-Mark hails from Australia and before returning will travel through the U.S. JOSEPH PRITCHARD-Joe is a quiet unassuming character, but he let it slip that he is considering a practice in Ottawa. His winning smile leads one to believe that he will be well liked. WALLACE RICE-Volleyball lg Hockey Ill. Although hailing from Cornwall, Wally has chosen to practise in Toronto. STANLEY ROSS-Stan has not spoken much during his five years at Dentistry, but his pleasing manner has won him many friends. He will practise in Toronto. DONALD SCOTT-Don came to us after dabbling in Zoology for a few years. We know that he will make a fine dentist and will set up in Toronto. CHARLES SIEGEL-Weight lifting Pre. Charlie will set up in Toronto, probably on the east end. ROBERT STASIAK-Volleyball pre-IV, Basketball Pre-IV, Lacrosse II, Assistant set designer Illg dentantics. His future will be to set up a general practice in St. Catherine. LESLIE STERN-Leslie has proven himself an able clinician and his pleasant manner has impressed us all. He will probably practise in Toronto. MICHAEL STIPETIC-Water Polo II and IV, Varsity Swimming Team Il, III, IV. Mike will set up practice in Toronto. GEORGE STIRLING-lnterfaculty football Pre-IV, Lacrosse Ill-IV, Class social Rep. IVg Float parade IV, Dentantics Ill. George will practise in the Medical Arts building in Toronto. DAVID STRAIN-Dave played interfaculty football and basketball throughout his career in dentistry here. He has chosen to practise in Toronto's West end and we are sure that as a capable clinician, his success is assured. JOSEPH TELESNICKI-Football Pre-IV, Basketball I-Il. Joe's future is still uncertain but he will probably set up practice in the Niagara Peninsula. OLEN TUCKER-Varsity swimming team Pre-I, Dents A football II. One of the top students and good sports in our class Olie will be staying with the army fR.C.D.C.J for a few years. I uf! 'T ,f- eq.. .rm kv- 1? 1... ' f ff X. -v SHERWIN TUCKER-Squash Pre-Ill, Volleyball Pre-IV, basketball Pre-IV. Sherwin will be entering a postgrad course before settling down in practice. ARTHUR VACHON--Boxing I-IV H30 lb. Varsity champll. Art will stay with the Dental Corps a few years, then begin private practice. MARIA VIDUCIS-Maria, our Latvian friend, will probably practice in Toronto. IRVIN VINSKY-Basketball III, IV. Irv will probably head west lon the CPRI to Winnipeg and establish a practice equally success- ful to his years here. JOHN WACHNA-Ivan played hockey in Pre, and lg also played squash from I-IV. A steady iulceratingl WOfI46'I', he will DFOCTISG with his father in Toronto. MURRAY WAGMAN-Murray's rapid technique will assure him of success. He will probably practice in Toronto. DUDLEY WALTON-B.D.Sc. at U, of Melbourne. "Dud", a real great guy, is returning to Melbourne to DFGCIICS. ROBERT WANSBROUGH-"Barney" had his nickname changed to "Rocket" because of his work an the clinic floor. I-le worked in Derttantics, and on float construction in Ill. He will head back north to practice in Sault Ste. Marie. ALAN WINNICK-Hya Yciha Pre-IV, basketball Pre-IVj valleyboll Pre-IV. Alan will be attending the U. of Pennsylvania for postgrad periodontology. RONALD WOLLIN-Such a quiet fellow that he will probably dis- cover the cure for CARIES, and not bother telling anyone-lho-huml. GERALD WRIGHT-Basketball I-IV, volleyball ll-IV, assist. ed. of Dental Extracts IV. We wish Gerry every bit of success in his Shangri-La up in Northern Ontario, JULIO YUSTIN--Worked on the float parade, and on the Christ- mas Tree Party in lll 8. IV years. Julio is as yet uncertain what the future holds for him. FN QQ FL 'QL ..f '45- Page 13 WW VEDA ASTELL-Graduated from Moose Jaw, Sask. Participated in Dental Extracts I, Il, 'Nensis l, ll, Hya Yaka I, ll and cheerleader PAMELA JOHNSON-Graduated from Victoria, B.C. She was class pres. lg Dentantics I, Publicity llg Badminton rep. Il. Future- I I I mg In ' l, ll. Future-? . V My 5- ' ' 1 1 ' ' return to God's country! 1? Q 15" eo- I ia new i W I "ii" r . " ,A I I Q A wa' I L i ' A TM 4 Page 14 MAI POHLAK-From Toronto. She was the social representative this year. She now plans to work in the Public Health programme in Scarboro. JUDY SUGAR-From Toronto. Judy was in Dentantics I, and was Dentantics rep. l. Also class pres. Il, and DSS ll. She now plans to marry and do private practice in Toronto. GUNVOR VOLDNER- A graduate dentist from Norway. Certainly the spirit-builder of this class, she now plans on a private practice in Toronto. JOAN WACHNA-From Windsor, Ont. Hya Yaha I, ll, Extracts ll, Cheerleader I, ll, Athletic rep. lj Dent's Snow Queen lg Varsity Basketball I, ll, Pres. of DWAA Il, DSS ll. Joan plans on returning to Windsor for Public Health. and ea! f ' f . Ii- Q' so . CAROLE BRYDON-'Give this cheek a little red." Carole played basketball, volleyball and tennis. "The blonde-haired one" has heir better half in Kingston. Her charm here managed to win her the title of Miss Dentistry. Carole plans on returning next fall to study Dental Hygiene. ANDREA FREEMAN-"l'm not really blunt-I just say what I think." Andrea's weekend tales took the dreariness out of our Monday mornings. Our president, by self-nomination, she will be one of the lucky' tourists heading for Europe this summer, she will return in the fall term to study Dental Hygiene. MARIS MacDONALD-"People who make no noise, are dangerous." This one, of Badminton fame, is the envy of the girls' lunch-room, imagine all that food-and look at her waistlinel Maris plans to study and train for an R.N. degree next year. 5444 af 7967 ' , , . came alfaddenff 2?ifsEi2i5i3i?l!Ei? iii Page 16 ...cz and 46444 I am about to introduce a unique class, a group of hard-cured, lab-beaten, well- annealed veterans, 63 in ntunber. They are the sLu'vivors of a battle, the followers of Longfellow's famous words, "We judge ourselves by what we feel capable of doing, while others judge us by what we have already done." CLARE ARTHUR: Matrimony -the high seas for which no compass has yet been invented: but Clare doesn't mind being lost! JERRY BECKER: Can be seen at the squash courts, in the autopsy room, and in the dental building . . . when he ought to be in path lab. GEORGE BEDROSIAN: Often seen quite near the staff. His warmth and wit bring all a laugh. DOUG BELL: Interest: Music, dentistry, and preserving the remnants of his curly locks. MORLEY BERNSTEIN: Ambitions divided between having a good voice and working for the C.P.R.-after graduation. TIINA-ANN BERREVOETS: Maintains she will add "Dr.", "Vetka", and "Dentist" to her dental plaque! PAUL BODRUG: Collects leaves, string, and comic books . . . guards the pearl of the clan Campbell. CHRIS CHRUSZCZ: Let it never be said that good things do not come in big packages. LARRY DAVID: One of the deep, clear, and silently-flowing streams in the class. MORLEY DEYETTE: Still staying up 8 nights a week with Marilyn. EVERT DIXON: Concerns: staying alive, staying out of trouble, staying awake. OSCAR DONER: He has that sparkle in his eye that means only one thing . . . the altar, BILL DUTKA: Vive la difference! . . . besides, Bill is a good student. DOUG ELMHERST: Has interest in a girl whose brother is a pilot, so, he can take off once in a while. BOYD FOWLER: 4 F's: fiancee, fraternization, friends and foolery. LEN GAIK: He that walketh with wise men shall be wise. DON GRATTON: Function: To keep Boyd amused in "crown and bridge" labs. HARRY GRIEG: Cultivates hybrid cabbages, collects spiders and oriental barf bowls. Function: As yet no suitable function has been found for Harry. GARY GUTMAN: An avid photographer, Gary believes in recapturing those glorious mo- ments in his past on film and slides. PROBABLE FATE: R a rich bachelor. JASCK HANVEY: President elect of III Dents. JIM HICKS: Function: Coffee at Sick Chil- dren's, Breakfast at Sick Children's, Lunch at Sick Children's, Supper at Sick Children's. BOB HISCOX: Reinforcement for guarding the popular pearl Csj of the Campbell clan. RALPH HISLOP: A man of many talents and many moods, Ralph is well liked by all. JOHN HOUSTON: In his own works, he'll soon be paying rent for Gail's apartment. BRYANT HUNTER: Active in W.C.T.U. CWhiskey Connoisseur Taster's Unionj, A.A. CAlisinth 81 Akvavitj and A.U. CAlcoholics Unanimousj. DARREL HUNTER: Interest: In testing 1. combustibility of lab. jackets. 2. Girls who can mend combustible lab. jackets. Also member of the 8:50 a.m. lecture club. GARRY HURD: Devonshire's delegate to Georgeis Pizzeria, is interested in philosophy and psychology. GUS JAEGER: Took the big step last summer and looks much healthier since Che cooks all the mealsb. KEITH "IRON WILL" JOHNSTON: President elite of Errol Flynn Fan Club. Business Manager of Mau-Mau Pencil Sharpening Union. RAY JOW: Intensive interest in field of chemistry: spends leisure time in research on the effect of radio isotopes on tooth development. TERRY "PEANUTS" KAMEOKA: An ardent photography and jazz enthusiast. Ambition: to own a fish and chip res- taurant. JOHN KENNEDY: Martyred because of his beliefs, John is nursing a very sore leg. HUGH KERR: Tall, dark and handsome-what more can a girl want? PETE KERR: Spends a lot of his time eating exotic meals in company of his fiancee, also drinking alcoholic beverages not in company of his fiancee. Ambition: to get to the dental building in time for lunch. CHARLIE KING: Interest: Finding out which janitor threw his ortho models into the garbage. One of the "absent in body but present in spiritsfsjn boys. MARV KUSHNER: The man who invented the tag "camera bug", had Marv in mind. BOB LEE: Another one of the boys who has tres- passed into the blessed world of matrimony. SHELLEY LIEBESMAN: Shelley has a subscription to the best seat in the house--front row, centre. MIKE LOCOCO: A living proof that a man can be a master of many trades, this orrhodontist-composer pianist-bellhop-is climbing up the ladder of success, and best of luck in all. RAY MCDERMOTT: Ambition: to keep up with Bill White. IAN MCLEOD: This Western guitar-plunking, mouth-organ-blowing Csimultaneouslyj talent, has brought new spirit into the Eastern class parties. KERRY MATHERS: Ireland is a country in which the probable never happens and the impossible always does-that's Why Kerry came to Canada to become a dentist. ROD MORAN: The boy who misses the best part of the day-dawn! MO MOREAU: A very constructive type of chap-as far as floats go, anyway. JIM MORREALE: Always a wit, Always a clown, Always a laugh, Never a frown. BOB MOWBRAY: Looking forward .to a bright future with his family and his profession. SAUL NUSSBAUM: Air Rotors-here I come! HARVEY'ORFUS, JERRY SMITH, And in the right corner ,wearing . . . JOE PACSUTA: "Zoli" as he's affectionately called, constantly torn body and soul between Welland and Toronto, decided to end it all in the near future-with Ann! MIKE PATRICK: An all round admirer of beauty, especially where the fairer sex is concerned. BRUCE ROBINSON: An expert in rugby and volleyball, his motto is "the play is the thing!" GAIDA ROCE: Attracted by Canadian countryside, and thinks Canadian boys rate. Coming from a girl from Leeds University, this merits a thought. BRUCE SULLIVAN: Great ex- pounder of "I don't see why" theory. Bruce is preoccupied with coca cola and foreign affairs. NORTY TAICHMAN: Occupation: Studying, buying Johnny Mathis records for Louise. RONNY TEITLER: And they say marriage doesn't do a man good, Ronny hasn't been late for a lecture since. DON WEATHERHEAD: He abides by Voltaire's philosophy: one merit of poetry few persons will deny: it says more and in fewer words than prose. SHELLEY WEINGARTEN: Steve's shadow, has been seen buying coffee all by himself. AL WEINSTEIN: Better known as Charlie Brown, is a pro- jectionist first class and can be heard in Gardens Sat. nights. BILL WHITE: Working towards a home for kids with "Mom" White. He's Dents' ace hockey player, trying to reach his goal. IRV YOUNG: Preoccupation: Aisle marching in full dress. Functions: basketball Cin high schoolb, ribbons Cin the streetj, and Pauline Cat homej. STEVE Zweig: The fellow with the stiff neck, had a few boys wishing their names were Zweig. And this is yours truly, signing off for this year, and hoping we all meet again. LIL ERITCH. 4 A T' Page 17 5644 af 7?62 6T2 has been a "special" year for 2nd dents, both socially and academically. For the first time, we have had successful class parties such as the "beat- nik" party and the "half-way" party in which most of the class participated. In athletics, members of the class took part nearly in every sport from foot- ball to squash. Academically We have been the first second dental year to be taught under a new suc- BETTY BALFOUR . . . II Dents speedy little lab worker. BB combines brains with beauty to pro- duce a nice female addition to our class. RON BARTALOS . . . Good Gosh! "Bart" spends his time phoning Donna during Prosthetics and likes skiing with the Eskimos at Collingwood on the week-ends. ALAN BEARSS . . . Born to a millionaire, he squandered 200 million on wine, Women, girls before the age of 16. A millionaire again at 18, he gave his fortunes to charity and embarked as an explorer to darkest Africa. When he found the light again, he travelled barefoot across the Sahara desert and was the first Aman to swim the Atlantic Ocean in 16:5 minuets, to join the Faculty of Dentistry. .Main ambition is to be a good dentist. No doubt! ALAN BLACK . . . He's a colourful fellow: some say he's a brownie, others claim hels yellow. He turns purple with rage when called a red but we know he's lilly white and true blue. Actually everyone is green with envy of his good sense of humor and his pleasant smile. MARTIN BELMAN . . . One of the boys from Galt that has made good, not only married, but an expectant father as well. However this is not why he is known as the fastest man in II Dents- cessful system of operative dentistry and the first to handle the equipment of our new school. Through- out the year, we overcame our problems successfully and enjoyed being a part of Dentistry. Here are some of the characters Cninety-fourb who made 2nd dents a special year in our school life. instead he is always first in finishing his projects in Prosthetics. WILLIAM BUTTLE . . . Slow-talking Bill, a fine guitar player, had decided to put "Fewer miles on the "Chev" by going to T.G.H. Cand not for goodj instead of Pakenham. LOUIS CERONI . . . "Shape up man" this is the macaroni kid playing bridge with "Push". Who's he? Lou's ambition is to follow Dr. Presseyis footsteps. There is still one problem. Lou hates Women Cwhat a woote of a good looking guyj. DAVE CHAMBERS . . . The Elmira Rocket. Always disappointing people by coming late, but due to this minor vice he was quickly accepted by the C.P.R. as a conductor last summer. Pastime is sailing in June. MURRAY CHANTLER . . . Man of few words??!! Best Friend-himself . . . Best girl-Sandy Dun- lop . . . Main Pastime--ribbing Bill, Dinny and Gil . . . Hobby-bird-dogging . . . Pet peeve-Adam chapeau and a sick queen crew neck . . . Teaches the demonsrrator in Prosthetics. PAUL CHAPNICK . . . Tall Paul has a ball . . . With his girls, six in all . . . Monday thru Satur- day there's no stopping . . . Only Sunday when he's flopping . . . He has a girl in every port liiiliimlmllw . . . Making.whopee is his sport . . . He gets Euphorie when out with Gloria . . . He hears a bell when with Rochelle . . . There's no care'n when with Sharon . . . He'll always win with Marilyn . . . But can he cariet Harriet? GENE CIPPARONI . . . Sports writer for Dentan- tics and star centre for the class B-Ballers, Gene is rolling in money after obtaining the patent on his caseplate stretcherl Famous saying-"Gab bage-mouth." AL CITRON . . . "Hustlin" Al is now engaged in extensive extracurricular studies. Despite this, Al still finds time to belong to II Dents all-star UD basketball team. JOE COOK . . . A ready smile, good sense of humour and an indispensable commodity at a party, makes joe a person that everyone likes to have around. "Has anybody seen my guitar?" WALLY COOK . . . Has already gained widespread fame as the discoverer of pizza pies. His research in the field has earned him the distinguished degree of SNUSH. In spite of this he is married happily. He is married so happily that he never comes to class parties. DAVE COWAN . . . Little man with big plans for Ellen Baker. But Dave, what about Mrs. S.? He doesn't believe in making plans ahead of time, but what's happening in June 6Tl? Main ambition is to do well in Dentistry. TONY CRIBBEN . . . Tony, a most energetic fel- low, is our Social Rep, and thanks to his fine organizing, this year's class parties have been a real success. He also has his eye on Women's College Hospital, much to Helen's glee. JOHN CROOKS . . . Away from Port Arthur for three years, John has discovered he likes more than one girl, more than one brand of liquor, and that honestly is the best policy-especially in Physcology. Always praising his fraternity after week-ends. PAUL DAILYDE. . . Greets us every morning with a heartfelt salutation, "Well, here I am, you lucky people?" He is the only guy I know who can take I4 perfect teeth, make 19 deplorable holes and recover with 20 gracious restorations. VERN DAVIDSON . . . Sharp dresser, sharp shooter Cof what?D, and sharp taste in women. Likes waking up at 6:30 a.m. to be in sharp shape. His ambition is to become an actor on C.B.C. as the "flying dentist." PAUL DICKINSON . . . Paul pulled up stakes and moved lock, stock and barrel from B.C. at the beginning of Ist Dents. He proved to be a sur- prise to his wife, Jackie, and his fellow class- mates as he veered from his quiet and passive manner at the "half-way" party. Best wishes to "Goop" and jackie upon the arrival of a new ad- dition to the family. ED CDINNYJ DINNIWELL . . . "Shaker" in Prosthetics. Recently has placed school work second to girls, but still stands at the top level of the class. Make it, man! BILL DUNLOP . . . We see him often! Yet we do not know him-This man beneath the hat, Eter- nally firing a rapid volley of cynical jokes, En- grossed in the world of Suzie Wong. We see her rarely, yet we feel we know her-Understand her and her desires, Sympathize with her vague, but realistic changing moods. BILL BATEMAN ELLIS . . . Who is this guy in our class that gets into the middle of those discussions in the cafeteria and sends Allan joe into a frenzy with all-thought provoking com- ments? Why it's Wyc1iffe's ambassador to Den- tistry. "Isn't that right, Brigitte?,' JOSEPH EMON . . . Another married man and another one of our most industrious workers in Operative. He just loves the new air-rotor. He spends his summers beating his talented drums on the shores of Lake Erie. liiliiliiilllil fiiliilillllili JOHN FAWCETT . . . A quiet chap, who doesn't have much to say, but likes to take part in sensible discussions. Spends his lunch hour eating C?D at T.G.H. BILL FLATT . . . Quiet, efficient and a great guy to know. Main ambition is to abolish all T.V commercials. "Who's ever heard of tired blood?" GORDON FREY . . . Follows Rocket Richard' footsteps, fastest man on skates. The only wonder is, how come the Blues lose so many games? Has a deep interest in Gino. STEPHEN FUZY . . . Always on the go, never stopping, except to give a helping and willing hand to those who lag behind. He never fails to laugh at his own peculiar WACCENT. HOWIE GARNETT . . . A dentist he wishes to be, In two years or possibly three, But he seems in no hurry To work or to worry! JOE GIRDLESTONE . . . His mind is in Toronto, but his heart is in Buffalo. We wonder if Lou is Toronto's answer to Buffalo. Joe is a personable individual, Who is liked by all. Why isn't Buffalo in Toronto? ZANE GORDON . . . I encountered a terrific problem when told to write about Zane, Although he's a wonderful fellow I can't think of his claim to fame. His size is perhaps important, About it he's overly vain, Though the world will forever be changing, Handsome Zane will remain the same. DALE HODGES . . . Dale, of 'all my sons is he, Stands confined in fall stupidity, Others deviate to sense, But, Dale, never from nonsense. It's not true, Dalem but it makes good reading. OVERTON HUTCHINSON . . . Alas "Hutch," a supererogatory character, exhibiting supressed men- tal zwitterionism, enjoys suki-yaki and making CPD partial dentures. ANDREW IKSE . . . Reverted back to bachelor- hood, And looks to the future gleefully! Is this looking only for Dentistry or some other figurative destiny? ERIC IMPERIUS . . . Rick joined our family club last August and has taken keen interest in the class parties. A perfectionist in Prosthetics, he believes in doing everything twice. PHIL JACOBSON . . . Sincere, honest, amicable, conscientious, and a great exponent of Prosthetics! He is versatile, with nearly all subjects except the opposite sex??? and thus prefers dining at T.G.H. ALLAN JOE . . . A Friend of many, who will one day bless his native land with the wisdom of our profession as well as the good naturedness of his own personality. Al is a conneisseur of good conversation and good food-especially at the House of Bamboo. GEORGE JOHNSON . . . Comes from the banks of B.C. with Paul and decided to enter dentistry when the fish became scarce in the sea. George is happily married and quite a family man, they say. The scarcity of baby-sitters prevents him from attending the class parties. JOHN KALCHOS . . . The only member of the class who preferred to get smacked in the mouth with a hockey stick rather than have a fellow classmate scale his teeth in Perio. TERRY KEARNS . . . Our guiding principle and class president. From his body tissues Terry de- veloped an excellent tongue and it is of no doubt, he will go to places CPD DONNA KISTELIUS . . . Is a small lady with a small voice, who came as a European grad to join our class. Always helpful and smiling. PAUL KNUTSEN . . . The man with a small chapeau and a large briefcase. After getting mar- ried last year, Paul became a top student, indus- trious and versatile. .fmiizfiiiiii 3232252532222 VIC KRUEGER . . . Vic is sailing through the course singing "76 Trombones and a Big Bass Drum." Reserved, conscientious, yet with a won- derful sense of humour and looks great in a swishcut. ILZE KUNDRATS . . . Between Vic and Louis is our Ilze, shy and smiling. Her face shines as a lantern'as the boys gather around her . LOUIS" KVEDARAS . . . 160 pound fighter from Hamilton, belonging to the R.C.D.C. They tell me his superior in the army is Private Perkins. Good luck! BILL LANGDON . . . Handsome Willie, affec- tionately called "Wild Bill" by his classmates, recently joined the old married men's club. Bill does nothing but talk about his wife and just LOVES Pharmacology. Not half as violent as he used to be, but still can be heard muttering, "L'm gonna make it, man!" BRUCE LLOYD . . . His major complaint is the labs are too cold on weekends. He drives around in a green Cadillac in the winter and writes letters in the summer. Can be summed up as suave, handsome, manly, odd, clever ani kookie. PETE LUKACKO . . . One of the famous "Gigger Twins," Pete makes it every weekend if he hasn't most definitely got a gig in Hamilton. He wouldn't bother scarfin Mr. Backman because he - isn't willing to pay four UD to tickle the spine of Pete's concubine. BERNIE LYONS . . . Here's a true S.O.B., Son of Baker, from Windsor. A con artist and smoothie- Bernie will sell you anything from encyclopaedae to a sharp semi-plaid suit. However, the "Big B" will make a fine dentist. 'With his personality and drive his patients will be sold. NORM MCFARLANE . . . In R.O.T.P. Dental Corps arts grad from Western U.-Norm has a flair for Prostehtics, a lab in which he never has a "bad day." He spends much of the year moving into new aparments which are more suitable for parties. DANNY McKAY . . . A quiet type with a solid architectural look, who has become Tobin's best friend. He really doesn't sleep in Bacti, instead, this serene fellow has learned 'the real art of relaxation. BRIGITTA MERCS . . . Conscious of changing styles in modern dress and hairdo's, likes music- plays piano, likes ballet, art and jazz. "Brigit," our Publicity Rep, was seen on T.V. for Varsity Queen. GIL MORANDI . . . Our vice president, connais- seur of pizza pies and gentleman of blondes. Gil is an active member of the Squash Team and the most attentive listener in lectures. JOHN PEARLSTON . . . Who is the man who makes me smile, As he saunters down the aisle? Who is the man who makes a hit When he shows us his sharp wit? Who is the man who never complains, About the days when Misfortune reigns? Who is this man? If "I" know, why the --- donit you? ALAN PERKINS . . . Ambition: Peridontist. Proba- ble Fate: Bald barber with gingivitis. Diversion: Montreal. Aversion: High heel shoes. Sports: Plays golf in water. BOB PICK . . . This bond-haired ladies's man of II Dental year spends most of his time at home. He spends the rest of his time trying to con- vince Pete they do sell bananas at the St. Law- rence Meat Market. WILLIAM POTTER . . . "Pete," with a typical all- Canadian look and an All-American smile, con- tributes to the class by his presence. Soft-spoken and with a good sense of humor, he keeps the girls in the school on their toes. GARY RAMSAY . . . Coming from the home of the Black Hawks, "Rams" drives a BIG car. Can be seen walking hand in hand with Norm since "Honey" has disappeared. DOUG RICE . . . Better known as "Charlie," has a crush on Paul's sister UD. Has no interest in studies, yet he does well. Versatile, ambitious, tall, dark and handsome, but a little bit kookie. MARVIN RICHIE . . . I must be honest, I must be true, And write for Marv, what he told me to- What a great guy! What a great guy!! What a great, great guy!!! MARG ROZENTALS . . . The red-haired princess of 2nd Dents. "Entertains Alf in Operatives Lab, but her real role is that of a movie star opposite Pete Potter Che hopesb. MRS. DIANA SAWASKIEWICA . . . Ardent stu- dent, ardent lab worker, ardent operator, ardent Diana is a likable person, mixing well with her classmates and friendly to all. MAURICE SERA . . . "It's gone. My air-rotor is gone." This straight-laced fellow thinks he makes the scene, but we know his trumpet playing isn't as good as his public speaking. Ya! Phantasma- gorical, Man! ED SEVIC . . . The "big barrelling" man of II Dents. A definite "gigger" and alto man, who digs jazz, jazz and jazz, Man! Never moans, never bothers, but always full of good advise. Middle Road takes him 'Down da" on week-ends. BILL SINCLAIR . . . Is he smart? Is he bright? You bet! He plugs all night. Although our Bill is no Thorpe, he is a polished member of the Dental Corp. JEFF SMITH . . . This fellow is a real nice guy, very pleasant, easy to get along with, very gen- erous, uses his own instruments, NEVER borrows. He must be getting hitched! HOWARD SPILLMAN . . . Alias "H ermief' Ridney, along with other various unmentionables, has re- cently set the date for his forthcoming marriage to the "Merces." I'm just woniering what will happen to the C.P. afterwards. GORD STARKMAN . . . "Acco'ding to the latest statistics," Gord says, "Gerry, :rave you got the crossword?" Married, -to his wife, -he claims Israel combined with the U.S.A. makes up the world. SI TALSKY . . . "Boy, did I ever cut her up. Let's go down to the market and see what's doing." Spends his time studying, giving beer shampoos and sleeping CPD in Chicago. Future-Dr. Talsky -head coach of Argo's uniforms by Skipper Hill- man. Appreciates Dr. Vincent and his damn disease. JOHN TOBIN . . . The fireplace in his room is the hottest place in town. When not using the fireplace, you'll find him lying in a corner with a "Red Cap" dreaming of "Old Viennaf, WALTER WALTER . . . Alias "Dr. Walter," from the Far East, has had no problem in making himself a well liked member of our class. A skiing champ, Walter likes vacationing in Miami, skiing at Collingwood and boating at Port Severn. How about studies? HOWIE TWARD . . . His resemblence to "Sub- Mariner" is not unfounded. When not terrorizing Toronto pools with his aqua lung, he is equally at home frightening Prosthetics "Demis" with his bellowing folk songs. RICKY VALENTINI . . . Likes to call things by their first names, especially in Prosthetics, where he practices knife and teeth throwing. HORST VOGL . . . One of the few who really knows what he is doing in Operative and Pros- thetics, and the only student with his own nurse. He will, no doubt, make a name for himself in the dental profession. KEN WATSON . . . Cool Ken is one of the quieter members of the class. However, his mellow whis- tling is a constant reminder of his presence and an indication of his happy frame of mind. Ken's never-failing good morning wish is as dependable as Operative deadlines. RON WEILER . . . "The Mildew Kid," who hurries home from Prosthetics Lab just in time to make second supper at St. Mike's, or is he hurrying to see some female by the name of Joan? SID WEINRIB . . . Sid's the happiest fellow in Op- erative. He must be, because you can always hear him laughing. I only wish I knew what he is laughing about. He must be happy because of Marilyn. ALFY WEINSTOCK . . . This excellent student can be found quite often at the corner of Dundas and Yonge, purchasing roasted chestnuts, or skiing in Quebec. He lives a dangerous life, due to the hazard of tripping over his 18 ft. and 1 in. long scarf. AL WEINSTEIN . . . Al is one of the happy-go- lucky fellows of our class. He may casually be found in the snack bar, diligently reading the Varsity and smoking Winston cigarette-exclu- sively. RON CCENTRALD WEINTRAUB . . . The Perio- dontist's nightmare, who just lost out on a bid for the Emmy Award. Made headlines when he turned down an offer to appear on "Nedic." GERALD WEISBERG . . . There once was a stu- dent called Gerry, Of whose questions the teachers were wary. And from the day he was born, To his growing forlorn, His hobbies are puzzles, And girls too young to be called Cuddles. JOHN WILLEY . . . John Cknown as Mr. Peanuts to his many friendsj has bedeviled Cwith witty sarcasmj the lives of those sitting near him in Prosthetics. Recently however, he has fallen in love with a Kitty on a Peanut Float and we herewith publish this information for the benefit of those who have felt his multi-C381-barbs. GIL ZIMMERMAN . . . Has he got charm, or hasn't he got charm! Ask Paul, the wallflower. Gil, ambitious and a top student in Operative, plans to specialize in gold inlays. LEONARD ABE . . . Hya Yaka Rep. ANDY FEHER . . . The man about town-the man about school. However, you seldom see him in lectures or downtown Cexcept Simpson'sD. Andy, a likeable person, breezes through the course this year. ALEX FINKELSTEIN . . . Is still photographing pretty girls and refereeing basketball games in his spare time. MITCH GREENBERG . . . Favorite saying, "Lend me that instrument and how do you do that?" Industrious and reserved. BOB HOPKINS . . . The super salesman. Visits our faculty sometimes, with blurry eyes from those late evenings he is keeping. HERB WATZMAN . . . Another guy who gets himself engaged. Is anxiously waiting to direct next year's "Dentanctics." SAM RAY . . . The tall, suave, sophisticated type, with a lot on the ball. Is one of the boys from Prosthetics. GERRY SMITH . . . Has now obtained that stabiliz- ing factor-a wife. A good water polo man and swimmer. PAUL THOMAS . . . The "Rock." Comes with a smile on his weekly visits to the faculty. Made a fabulous Santa Claus at the ZYP's X-mas Party. Page 23 5444 af 7965 g aaraaasa ssaaaeaaati DON ANDERSON-A real strong candidate for first place in the class standing is Don, who attended St. Michael's College High School, and graduated from first year Enjifizz voluntarily. He plays water polo and squash for the faculty teams. PAUL AQUILINA-It's the assertion of alcoholic Paul that the Karstoff klan knows nothing about the fine art of wine-making. He claims that only a cool Maltese cat like himself can be adept at the art. Please, no sugar! R. MILTON ARMSTRONG is an emigre from Bytown whose sports interests range from curling to basketball. Milt fills up all of his spare time serving on the Dental Student's Society, as Dental Extracts rep, and as business manager and future editor of Hya Yaka. PAT ASLING . . . Pat, secretary-treasurer of the class, says she has a hand in everyone's pocket CI wonder what shels looking for?D. A 1958 grad- uate of Port Perry High School, Pat was one of the key figures on the hitherto all-made First Dents' Volleyball Team. MAC BALFOUR-A man who has had no trouble socially for the past four years, thanks to his very close girl friend, jane Ellen Lackie. He has found cultural Cand gastronomicall interests in raising fand fryingb tropical fish. BOB "ROYAL YORK" BARKER--The classfs very able social rep, still claims he hasn't sold one of those lousy tickets yet. Bob, an ex-engineer, played lacrosse and basketball for Dents, and is an active member of the Nooner's Club. SPENCER BARR-The man with the intriguing accent recently handed me a narrow slip of paper covered with ideograrns which lead me to be- lieve that either he, or his friend, or his friend's son wants to go on a diet. Or he thinks his . , my .aillii friend should go on a diet. Or his friend thinks that he should go on a diet. Or something. Very peculiar. . PETER BELL is really the salt of the earth. Also known as Nooper Nipper, his literary career has been widely diversified, producing such master- pieces as "Shuffle Off To Buffalo", "A House Is Not a Palace," and his renowned dissertations, loosely grouped under the all-inclusive' title of "Bhuhuhbs" Cwhich is pronounced something like Houhynynms and something like Ornithorhyncus anatinisb. BOB BENNETT is the front-man for Bordoff and Bresalier. He looks harmless but word has it that "just average" poker players should stay away from Club 42 weekend nights. HUBERT R. E. BING--Hubert, when asked for some personal information for this magazine, affirmed that he was born, and that his age was probably nine Ceither presently or at time of birth, this is still a little obscurej. He then got carried away and gave me his address, telephone number, height, weight, financial circumstances, shoe size, and the valuable information that he was interested in just about everything except C.D.A. ART BIRK-Art came from Guelph, where he was presumably born, to East Devonshire house, where he expects to be soon promoted to dean. He has played on the Dents football team, where he played waterboy, and on the Dents basketball team, where he played basket. His sole ambition in life is to become a left-handed juggler in Den- tantics Cif P. Bell Will hire himj. JACK BISHOP-has monopolized the coloured pen- cil racket in the class, as Well as having a dis- gustingly large personal library. He wastes time arguing with Bob Hall in anatomy, and laughing at Peter Bell Chis laugh is only slightly less unnerving than that of Mandel, A. FRED BODNAR--Fred's personal sketch was writ- ten by Clay Savela. Clay rewrote it twice, and still came up with the most indecipherable botch I have ever tried to read. About all I can extricate that makes any sense QD at all are the state- ments that Fred is an Arts graduate of Lakehead College, and has many enemies. RAYMOND BOZEK-Ray is vice-president of the class this year, and plays hockey for Dents C team. He lives at S.M.C. residence. Rumor has it that Ray still has an enormous stock of Christ- mas cards for sale-cheap! STEVE BOZIK-"Big Zipper" has been spending a few too many Weekends chasing fluff across the border, and smuggling back U.S. cigarettes at 20c a pack. The boys at S.M.C. would like to know, then, why he's always bumming a fag from someone else? Steve wants to tour Europe on a motor scooter and get snowbound in Lower Slobbovia fthat's near Wycliffej with a romantic shmeagle. SY BRESALIER--It seems that no one is quite certain what this New York optometrist does with his spare time, besides acting as back man for Bob Bennett, along with Dave Bordoff. He's a staunch supporter and high scorer for the basketball Molar Men. JIM BRITTON-This ardent curler comes from Guelph C.U.I. via McMaster. Barbara's brother is chief cook and housekeeper for Rorke and Orphan in an Irwin Avenue dive Cpoor guysj. It seems that he still has some interests at the Mac, notably one of the cheerleaders, who didn't miss a single trip to Toronto of the Hamilton team. GEORGE BROWSE-George, a champion water polo player and boat racer may repair his own unit and chair when he graduates, as his me- chanical aptitude is exceeded only by his clever- ness with machines. CPD Everyone thinks that he and Don Anderson are great friends, but upon closer inspection, this proves to be completely untrue. They're lovers. MARTIN BUSKSPAN-You wouldn't think it, but this name is also pronounced Ornithorhyncus ana- tinus. Marty keeps his personal life a huge secret Cfor publicationb, and would reveal no further data than the fact that he was in 6T3. He claims, however, that this statement has been thoroughly checked and investigated by an inde- pendent testing company, and has been proven to contain absolutely no tars or nicotine. WAYNE CAMPBELL--Wlayne comes from Orange- ville, where his friends state that his superior intelligence and assiduity showed itself at such an early age that he almost skipped high school. He ,in company with the individual whose name appears immediately above CI don't want to be specificj contributed greatly to the science of obstetrics, by scientifically and accurately pre- dicting the exact second of the birth of Dr. Hatton's latest. WAYNE CARSCADDEN Cno relationj spent last summer working in an oil cannery, canning oils. About all he has done since then is to compose the following masterpiece, entitled: The Classic Struggle Of Man To Discover, Uncover, And Differentiate Truth Cro be read to the accompani- ment of a Salvation Army tambourineb Glistening shine, red, blue, green, shine- Reflection? or Reflexion? Blinking shine draws attention Dull? Mud GILBERT CHU--Gil graduated from general arts here in 1959. He was born in Toronto, and went to Jarvis C.I. His many interests include hockey and football, rugger, cricket, tiddley winks, widdley tinks, rinky dinks, dinky toys, and girls. MICHAEL CIUPKA-Mike is one of many P and H men now attending the U. of T. Parkdale and Harbord, that is. He's active in just about every- thing in which it is possible to be active, includ- ing Preventive lectures, where his Epiglottis may frequently be heard doing pushups in a dark corner. MEL COHEN--Mouse played basketball for Dents A last year, and for the Varsity Blues this year. It was only due to his unavoidable absence Ccaused by an unavoidable organic finalj that the Blues lost to Queens on the road. He's very proud of the fact that he knows George Hicken. Yea! CWho's George Hicken?J STANLEY A. CORD-Stan is a recent graduate of Vaughan, GI. whose lucky number, oddly enough, is three. He can't stand people who weigh 150 lbs. fthe monstersb or umbilical cords. Although his campus activities made him the apex of the school's most widely publicized romantic triangle, he still maintains that his only regret is that Morty-doesnlt love him anymore-but Janice does! RONALD DELMAS-Like most West Indians, Ron has a total dislike and disregard for Canadian football, so he played major league intramural soccer. Weekends are spent by playing in the U. of T. Tropitones Calypso band. ENZO DELORENZI-Despite Cor due rob the fact that he is married and has two children older than himself, Enzo is forced to augment his sagging finances by acting as income tax con- sultant, family counsellor, and house mother to the boys from St. Mike's. ALDO DETULLIO-A soccer star in his own right who must seek outside employment QSt. Mike's AD due to the lack of any suitable Dentistry organi- zation, Aldo is known also ts "The Rocket," either because of his part-time figure skating, or because of his jet-propelled nocturnal activities. VICTOR DIRENFELD or Disenfeld, or Deere, or Wynard, is a Westerner who has frequently been mistaken for an oil well. The culmination of his educational aspirations will be the achievement of the knowledge of Dave Bernstein, combined with the drawing skill of Bigg Greig. The whole class wants to know, why does he guard that Clinical Symposia with his life? DOLORES DRYSDALE-Dolores was the second key figure on the male volleyball team. An all- around sport by her own admission, she vanishes into the night at regular twenty-four hour inter- vals, usually to return the following morning. DAVE FARROW claims that he is too snowed under by the beautiful new building to say much of anything, but word has it that relations at a certain nearby competing dental school may be influencing him in his self-imposed censorship. FRED "The Moll" FEDDER-"Give me some skin" is the constant cry of this even more constant companion of Mandel B. Visitors to Hart House at any time throughout the year may be excused for carrying away the impression that these two are Vlarden and Hall Porter, respectively. A member of the examination caller's guild, Fred is working hard at being a dental student. "R. K." FEDERCHUK is an avid chess fan, and is constantly travelling around in his self-appointed role of city chess inspector, through which he has discovered more new chess than any three en- gineers. Ron loves a beautiful chick named Mary Ann, and wants nothing more out of life Cbesides Mary Annj than a big Mercedes SOOSL. BILL FEDOSOFF--Big Bill, a New-Torontonian, finds himself limited by doctor's orders, not by choice, to the squash team this year. Although some inconsiderate people have been calling him "Swivelknees" Cbehincl his backj, there is abso- lutely no truth in the rumour that his knees now swing forwards as well as back. llllllllillim Bi BILL FLEMING-Bill comes from that much in- ferior arch-rival of Toronto the glorious, Van- couver. A semi-professional scholar, he has spent three years at U.B.C., one year at Vic, and the past two years in Dents. He is married to a good-looking school teacher, and has one chiln Qthat she knows aboutb. RON GOLDEN-Ron's ambition is to own a mobile bucket seat Dental chair with wire wheels, disc brakes, and Grand Prix steering wheel, to give his future patients that sporty feeling. Some have suggested that he open a combined practice with Abner Steinberg. Ron has served well on the house committee of Hart House for the past year. JOHN GREEN-Another West Coast man, john spent two years at Victoria College in his home town of Victoria, and has now been reduced to the level of living with Wayne Campbell, Chief tummy of the Saturday morning Hart House Badminton club and sharing with Fred Dowe the title of World's Worst, he is also competing for the post of dean of East Devonshire House. BILL GREIG or Gregg, or Grigg, or Greeg-you choose. Bill comes from Wiarton, Bruce County C pronounced God's Countryb to study poetry. painting, ornithology, and women. He originally had wanted to be a 5'7" 150 lb. football hero, but his doctor tells him that he will have to settle for 145. Oh well, he can still look down on Stan Cord. RALPH GROSE-Ralph is a Dents squash player from Lawrence Park, whose motto is obviously, "like father, like son" Since he refused to write down anything more than this about himself, so do I. ROBERT "Low Overhead" HALL-Outside of build- ing plain pipe clothes racks, Bob has little to do except to occupy himself by copying Enzo's notes, trying to play hockey for Dents C, and frying to play basketball. He has a curious dis- like for those anatomy instructors who are per- manently prejudiced against chiropractors. OLEV HARM-Olev used to be the granddaddy of the class, but some crass upstart of a newcomer claimed that title this year. While his first name, if pronounced wrong, might suggest femininity, he claims to be authentic male from the top of the head to the tip of his great toe. He is cur- rently leading a very easy life, as his wife is putting him through school. When he graduates, he wants to be known as Dr. Harm, the painless dentist. PETER HEALY-Pete Healy's blues can be heard nights echoing through the corridors of S.M.C. residence. His favorite occupation is helping George Hicken through labs. George is a little retarded. He has been appropriately labelled "the spider" Cjohnny Tarantulab. CWho's George Hicken?D GEORGE HICKEN Cat lastlb--An avowed mem- ber of the Nooner's Club, George plays a violent brand of hockey for the Varsity Blues, and is very fickle to his steady girlfriend. George is very proud of the fact that he knows Mel Cohen. CWho's Mel Cohen?j EDWARD HISAKI-"The little thinker" would like to have: a charge account with the traffic cops, elevator shoes, coffee-flavcured smoke, smoke- flavoured coffee, and a certain professor to be absent at least once. He is founder and co- president of the "People For Matt Schmerlingu club Cwith Matt Schmerlingb. ROBERT HORN-Bob claims that one picture would explain everything, but fortunately he's forced to use wcrds. He skis, hockeys, tennises, and squashes in between sessions of studying chemistry in anatomy. What Bill Leggett doesn't know is that "Amor vincet omnia". JOHN HORNELL-Has nothing more to say than that he works quietly behind the scenes on one of the Faculty's most important projects-to pass. JOHN HUTCHINSON -- Hutch is usually seen asleep during lectures, dreaming of the U. of T. Flying Club. His interests include one girl, and any airplane! He recently handed me a business card which said "Patronize your Flying Dentist! Different, dashing, painless flights-anytime, any- place." BOB JAWORSKI-Bob is a fugitive from an Arts course who still can't get used to anything over a twenty hour week, and to nine A.M. classes. He has a liking for the most expensive kinds of textbooks Csort of warms your heart, doesn't ith? JIM KELLY--jim, a Dunnville man, played foot- ball, basketball, and track throughout his five years at Dunnville High, Last year he played basketball for predents, and this year for Wycliffe. He also played football for the Faculty this year, and collects records and coins. All this is an especially amazing record, when you consider that Jim is only two feet tall. MICHAEL L. KONDRACKI -- "Michu" played football for Dents for two years, and is an active member of the Nooner's Club. He's a great music lover, his favourite work being that famous tune, "Stephanie By Starlight." WILLIAM "TIGER" KYLE-Bill comes from Oril- lia, where he learned to play hockey, which he now does for Dents A. While living at St. Mike's, thanks to the monthly check from R.O.T.P., he collects stamps, plays squash, and, with O'Hara, is the class casino expert. WILLIAM LEGGETT-Bill Leggett is a Toronto born graduate of U.T.S. His extracurricular activi- ties include squash, C.O.T.C., where he is on the ball committee, the mess committee, and the rifle team, and his girl friend Pat, who is pinned. His friends in Toronto packed him off to Royal Canadian School of Infantry, at Camp Borden, just as soon as they possibly could, and will do the same this year. Perhaps he'1l learn to be an infant yet. LEN CLabiaD LEVINE-Leaping Len is thoroughly satisfied that it is true that the more you get, he LES you want. Len's favourite quirk is taking a bath with his pet Qvery petj goldfish. His love life is tied up by a certain brown-haired blue- eyed HANDsome individual. BILL LIEBERMAN-Bill has two primary am- bitions in life, the first being his wish to become a dentist, and the second being his desire to do away with all stag lines at weddings, sweet six- teens, and funerals forever. Need a date? Phone Phingers, he'll get you fixed up-but good! Bill is a recent graduate of U.C., and an old grad of Oakwood, where he got his T.L. degree. BERNARD "POOPIE" LIEBGOTT - Poop is a handsome, witty, muscular, genius who is a marvellous musician and a fantastic singer, besides being an all around wonderful fellow. I know, because he told me so himself. He also states that he could never possibly become conceited, because of his limitless perfect qualities. GERRY LONGHURST-Gerry is an import from St. Catherines. He plays hockey and lacrosse, and is considered by many to be the one truly way out member of the Nooner's Club. His ambitions are modest, he only considers one year at a time, but he wants to be, eventually, a cool cat first, and a dentist second. BOB LUBIN-Bobby is a Freddy from way back, who plays football and'basketball for Dents. When he's not hanging around with the boys, he does a little work C a very little workb as a first dents' clinician. ALAN MANDEL - "The Laughing One" enjoys good humour, wine, women, song, and driving Poopie crazy. Not content to ref all important games in the University and to keep track of the movements of every cop in town, he also plays basketball and hockey. His ambition is to eventually live in a DC-8 planted firmly in the middle of the library, only 300 steps from the Lux Theatre. Q E, BERNIE MANDEL Cno relationj-Bernie has private chauffeur and car who wears his pin Cnot the car, stupidj. He is real brains behind the Examination Caller's Guild, and was recently made life-time president. If he doesn't stop scream- ing his head off in anatomy, in the car, in Hart House, just about everywhere, I'll be forced to shove a red-hot poker up his external auditory meatus. ROBERT G. Cfor Gonadj NISHIMURA-Van- couver-born Bob, who is now a naturalized citi- zen of Toronto, can frequently be found at Nick's Academy, mopping up the suckers. In warm weather, he may be found at Woodbine, lending money to E.P. Taylor. In winter, he plays hockey for Dents A. Even though he is the smallest player, his teammates know that like his name- sake, Gonad, he is a good thing to have around. M. C. NORDINE--The only Q to my knowledgeb import to the class from the University of Sas- ketchewan, Maynard is constantly followed around by jack Train, who won't believe that he doesn't know how to play the trumpet. DOUGLAS O'HARA-The favourite pastime of the Timmins Bear is Odette. His nickname CPND has not kept him from becoming a superior card- shark, although none except Tiger Kyle will play Casino with him. Another S.M.C. lad, he Calong with 115 othersb refuses to believe that Dr. Hyatt it not out to get him alone. NEIL OLIVER-Neil thought when he came into predents last year that he would be one of the oldest rubs around GOD, but it turned out instead that he was barred from most of the class organizations because he was underage. Out of the past 13 years out of school, 12 of them have been spent in jail, so it's not surprising that he has no children to date Cby his wife, that ish. One of the richer students in the class, he can afford to commute daily from Oshawa. LARRY PEDLAR-The coach of the water polo team keeps pulling him out of the water limp and drowning, but he always goes back for more. His powerful thirst does not apply to water at any time. SHIRLEY ANN PERDUE-Shirley is 21 years old, and claims that Cab she bar an address Q550 Huron SLD, and Cbl that she does not, at any time, under any circumstances, camp out. If her anatomy lab book was any better than it is, she would change her name to Grant, and publish a new Atlas. GORD PHILLIPS-Gord is a Niagara Falls citizen who believes that the automobile as a mode of intercity travel is an obsolete machine. He once tried to tell me about a wooden cow, that wooden give milk, but I think he was talking about one of the girls he dates here in Toronto. MARTIN RAPP-Still another member of the Nooner's Club, and all that goes with it Cinclud- ing Bob Barkerb. His aspirations are very un- certain at this time, and his background is said to be shady, which makes it perfectly clear why he qualifies for the Dents Hockey team. BERNE REESOR-Bir-nee is proud to be Sudbury's only representative in the Faculty of Dentistry. He stays quietly in the North house of Devon- shire House, which explains why he got that much-touted 87 in anatomy. DOUG REID-Doug has been a sandbagger so long, that it has become a permanent Part of him. He's lovely-he's engaged! He uses Glover's Mange Cure. Judy may not put him through school after the wedding, but she'll certainly help keep his spirits up. SYD "SHUMY" ROSENBAUM - Shumy or Shummy or Shammy or Shoomy is a graduate of H.C.I. and B.H.C.a.V.S. He's active in basketball, volleyball, and hockey. He is deeply attached to Cindy and a new OD Austin A-40. Syd feels that he will never be a successful dentist, but he's sure going to be one hell of a technician. liiiillitiiiiiil ARTHUR "NICE TALK" RUBINOFF-His fav- ourite expression is "I am not a . . . and besides, Harvey started me offf, Karoosky's favourite food is snapping turtle, his first love is Bhuhuhbs, and his ultimate ambition is to come into his own. CLAY SAVELA-A Lakehead man, Clay's literary talents have been discussed in some detail earlier in these pages. The boys would like to know if his apartment really has anything to do with his permanent tired-but-contented look. After a little snooping around, they discovered that it's not true at all. It's really the apartment across the hall!!! VICTOR "PRINCE RUPERT" SCHACHER-In- terests-Greek mythology, especially nymphs and satyrs. Quirks-Signing all his letters Cincluding his fees cheque to the registrarb "With love, Vic XXXXH. Philosophy-the right of the indi- vidual to free tuition, free lunch, and free love CD. Ross instilled this philosophy in himj. Ambition-to get Naome F. on the stage. BOB SCHIEVVE-Bob is from Port Arthur, a town noted for its grain elevators, for its shipping fa- cilities, and for Bob Schiewe. He says that he wants to go on to postgraduate dental studies after graduation, and I agree that that would be an excellent time to start. MATTICE SCHMERLING-Matt is from Tiger- town, the ambitious city. He excells in off hours at many activities, none of which he can remem- ber at the moment. In on hours he is a Lifesaver, chess player, theatre-goer, and bull-shooter. He is especially noteworthy because he is excitingly clean and disturbingly healthy without using Bryl- creem, and even more important, Anacin cloer upset his stomach. IVOR SHERLOCK-Born in England in 1939, Ivor completed "High Schooll' and came to Canada in August 1957. After working two years at Lever Bros, in the quality control department, he gave up and came to Dentistry this fall. The end really came in October, when he married an Eng- lish girl and settled C?D down. MORTON "FSNERGUS" SILVERBERG-Morty's last words, as we drove his 1951 Chev over the Scarborough Bluffs-"I am not a fsnergus, l'm a Fotzedeer!" Best Girl-Janice. Best Friend- Stan Cord. Best Friends Best Girl-Guess who. Favourite pastime - Forging stickers for the T.G.H. parking lot. JERRY SKEA--His Fort Williams dolly is the only hot spot in the frozen north, . . . but too bad she's frigid towards Jerry. Bear up, boys. Skea- jump will come through alright. BRYAN SMITH--The venerable two-term presi- dent of 6T5 played A hockey, and then got shunted down to B hockey. One of the co-founders and noisest members of the Nooner's Club, he is ahnost married Cby his own admissionj to D.D. He's a real organization man from way back, and was solely responsible for cutting the year-end finals from five to three. JAN SMITH-Born as a Dutchman Sailed to Canada Was no sailor Now he won't go back. HARVEY SNIDER-The Timmins Terror Cnot to be confused with the Timmins Tigerb has done little else but break glassware and rack up marks since he got here last year. D. C. SUGDEN-or Suggy, as he doesn't like his friends to call him, graduated with many others in the class from Avro, last February, where he had been an Engineer. Married, interested in model engineering, competition model aircraft flying, and listening to "good" music, he received his engineering training at Laughborough College, in England. BILL SULLIVAN-Bill brags that he retired rich at twenty. He also brags that he knows Delorenzi's chicken, and says to ask his wife. If he goes on bragging, Delorenzi may arrange that he retire permanently at twenty. KAARLO CKARLJ R. SUOMELA-Karl is a quiet graduate of the University of Western Ontario who makes a point of sitting in the labs and looking studious. Although he is married he re- fuses to commit himself as to the size of his family. OREST M. SYROWY-Or is a Toronto-born fel- low whose interests include water skiing, Chinese food, fishing, Chinese food, and Chinese food. He plans upon graduation to become a Yummie man, claiming that it pays a lot better than Den- tistry. He can't stand Bill Greig's Histology text, and buying cars and cottages and putting them together on other people's property. NORMAN TALSKY--Three year football, basket- ball, volleyball, track, and scholastic star, Norm is a double-threat man. He needs fewer new text books than anyone else in the course. CWouldn't that rot your socks?D TIIU TARMET-This Swedish blonde has travelled extensively in Europe and in the Medical Build- ing. She seems to think that people Cespecially Jack Train, George Hicken, and Roel Wymanj are always picking on her. Could this possibly be because it is true? She speaks 5 languages fluently. Unfortunately English is not one of them. HARVEY TAUB-Harvey blushes ferociously in reproductive anatomy because his views up to this point were mercilessly sheltered. No Harv, you can't order them from the Simpson's-Sears catalogue. One of the Yummies that Harvey picked up on his route was Judy, who now owns him lock, stock, and barrel. HOWARD "TILLEY" TILE-Howie believes that rusty third molar fillings and saline saliva not- withstanding, 500 cc is the normal capacity. For some months he kept denying the fact that Kathy was pinned, but since the pin was already on her sweater, there wasn't really much he could say. JACK TRAIN-jack is a one-handed trumpet player and a one-fingered piano player OD who displays some of Buffalo's finest continental cut clothes. He spends more time on the telephone lining up engagements for the band than he does in dental materials. PAUL VANEK-Paul is a charter member of the Nooneris Club. An astute chemist, he can make alcoholic beverages out of NaCl Cthis is a good man to know!D. Happily married to Linda, he has a B.A. degree to boot Cto boot what, I don't knowj. PHIL WADE--Phillip is a sporty athletic type who played football and basketball successfully for the faculty. His neat red beard makes the pursuit of his favourite articles, wine, women, song, and all that jazz, extremely easy. He wants in the future Cab to outdrag Federchuk's Mercedes 30OSL with his MGA, and Cbb to get into next year's class picture. LAWRENCE WALKER-A graduate of the Uni- versity of Ottawa in 1959, he was the C. U. P. eidtor and staff writer for the U. of O's news- paper for three years. He also was on the staff of their yearbook last year, the "Ottaviensis" Csound familiar?J. His favourite subject is an- atomy, but his materials technique is pretty slick. GLENN WALKER Cno relation?J-Glenn is a graduate of the University of Western Ontario in Arts. Although he is married, his wife lets him out often enough to play hockey for Dents A, and squash for first Dents F. REDVERS WARREN-Born one hell of a long time ago, Red was educated at private schools in Greece and Palestine, and graduated in 1952 as an aeronautical engineer CD.L.C.D. He is a mem- ber of the Canadian Aeronautical Institute. Mar- ried for seven years, he worked for several years as a flight test engineer at Avro CMaltonD until the Arrow layoff last Feb. 20. He then decided to join the only secure field in Canada today, Dentistry. SHELDON WAX-Shelly is the only guy in Den- tistry who is a frustrated Artsman. He plans piano in Jack's band, or Jack plays trumpet in his band, or they both play in Shelly Mintz's band, or something like that. Shelly still wants to know who wore his hat home from the party. His head is getting cold. BILL WONG-Bill was born in Canton, China, which may explain why he rolls his r's when he speaks. He came to Canada in 1952 to study chemistry and mathematics at U.B.C., where he graduated last spring. He didn't like working in a paper mill, so he too took the step on the road to security, and joined the faculty. He's happy to have his mother here in Canada for a year's visit. ARTHUR WILLIAMS-Art is another member of the "Remember February 2Oth" Club in first Dents. I think he now holds the title Cformerly held by Olev Harmj of Granddaddy of the class. CLARE WOODS-A brawny truckdriver who will be able to buy and sell the school, if he has an- other summer half as successful as the last one. He commutes from the thriving metropolis of Cooksville to the Chess Club rooms at Hart House, where he is a committee member. He thinks Qand how can anyone argue against this?J that if the Faculty of Dentistry were suddenly removed from the campus, the entire University would degenerate immediately into a farce. He also wants eventually to teach at the faculty. BOB WORKMAN--One of the innumerable Fort Williams boys in the class, Bob lives alone and likes it, but flies home. Cby flapping his arms? for vacations. His incessant question: Roel, what did you get for this one? ROEL WYMAN-The text-book king, and all- MORTON YTABLO-Morty is one of Degitistryls around unpressario. Since this boy arrived on the scene, A.8cA. and the U. of T. press have rapidly been going bankrupt. His literary talents are highly respected in and around the faculty, which means that he gets saddled with all kinds of writing jobs. C Like preparing all these notes for Hya Yaka. Speaking of notes see Wfyman 8: Woods today for excellent aids, only 31.75 a set. most talkative students, who is known or his wisecracks in chemistry and anatomy, when he is awake. He studies his organic chemistry extra hard, hoping he can learn how to make "Esther", He rates his ambition of graduating and becoming a dentist on a par with his ambition of becoming governor of the Bank of Canada and chairman of the Toronto Stock Exchange. .nwdewca-mffaaf Page 32 ,, -1. .M ,L x ,yn fx I ., ' f Nw f wr. as E:iCuL.1'Y Ulimwsxfmf f 1 I 'wwf , ,Q W' , M, s:::7?bmgE?fw mW4,, xr 'rv N '- W . '- . 4m:".1 ,mf , s 2vQ6HeQ3Q4 Page 55 Page 34 da af 1964 ifliliiiiiiiiii This year's pre-dental class totals 103 - 105 new people with an interest in the dental field. As with any new class, the members of which have just been gathered from several parts of the country- and probably of the globe-strangeness abided for a time. Soon, the class machinery started rolling. It was not long before a class president was elected and the names of others submitted for con- sideration to fill vacant positions. Those selected were: A. Rubinoff ...... ................ P resident F. Reid ............... .......... V ice-President Miss L. Rucels ............ Secretary-Treasurer M. Naftolin .................. Publicity Manger B. Williams ........ Hya Yaka Representative Miss A. Sapoka ........ Social Representative H. Hall .................... Sports Representative an yy.. The group met weekly for a short while and be- fore too long a pre-dental students' party was decided upon. It took place on November 20th, 1959 in Harthouse with the Manhattan Band sup- plying the music. A special feature of the oc- casion was the attendance of Miss Downey and Mr. Hare of the Latin America Dance Studiog this couple, after demonstrating some of the latest steps and sequences in the dance world, devoted some time to helping, those present to attain in some measure the degree of perfection they had hereto- fore demonstrated to the crowd. In the field of sports the pre-dents have got teams in the basketball and hockey series which have just got under way So far, two minor league games have been played, and also two games in the major division. Best of luck in the series. 1552523325232 EEZESSWEQES if i Y er, What about the course? It calls for quite a bit of work and the 105 students are trying their utmost to cope with the situation. The executive would like to wish the class the very best in their forth- coming final examinations. RHHHUUMME I II 'Fvflll Page 3 5 Page eaten! gfqgdene SUE CHENIER: "Why take life so seriously? You'l1 never get out alive." Our tall blond comes from Ontario's North country, Timmins to be ex- act. Sue's stories never fail to liven up a dull day. Although she doesn't spend the majority of her time studying-and that's for sure-Sue always manages to pass .... RENEE LEVITT: "Popular, gay, and full of fun, that's our Renee, all in one." Small but mighty, president Renee hails from Toronto and commutes annually to Buffalo for shopping sprees. Poor Renee spends most of her time correcting the pronunciation of her first name. Oh well, we all have our problems. SANDY MATHER: "Quiet you say, well look again-there's mischief behind that cute little grin." No kidding -she CAN be pretty devilish at times. Sandy comes from the wild wooly West, and will definitely re- turn there after graduation-that's planning ahead "podnuh'. CAROL ONO: "She's nice and she's natural 'cause she's naturally nice'. Carol is a gradu- ate of Jarvis C. here in To., and is just one of five Torontoians in the class. Carol, with her inquisi- tive mind, is continually asking those "little" ques- tions in class just to annoy the lecturer. ELEANOR 36 PERDUE: "A gay wit, a winning smile, with whole- some sanity all the while." Eleanor, another Toronto native, divides her time equally among studies, so- cial life and sports, the latter, of course, refers those tough interfac. games in which Eleanor always ap- pears. LINDA SKY: "From a little spark, may burst a mighty flame." We know it's Linda if she's carrying on a stimulating conversation about almost anything, and with that pretty smile, usually over- whelms her opponent. A Toronto native, Linda's main ambition is to never see---again. ELAINE TAFT: "Vivacious, friendly, liked by all, Elaine is just a living doll." We almost didn't have Elaine since she began het year in the POT course, but naturally Dental Hygiene captured her. Perhaps the busiest member of the class, Elaine is always run- ning around getting into or out of trouble. It must be those eyes. ANN MACINTOSH: "Quiet cute" and full of pep, Ann is our fun rep. "Hailing from Halifax, this bob-haired miss enjoys her course in Dental Hygiene, and is anxious to return to the coast. Ann was very active in Basketball and Volley- ball this year. WM-!7! "Psst - any action tonight?" 'Ninety-nine new air-rotors?" "Aw c'mon, we're missing Huckleberry Hound." "Bur I require fare for the trolly. . " Page 57 ,Hmofae gel? "Well, let's see Lady Chatter-uh, forget ir." "Psst - it's almost quitting time." "Hmmm - a new nurse C3137 ESTQ , fe" EIR 3 I Vg, Page 38 "Mister . . . HEY YOU! . . you're off key." f f TW if ' Q ,A QQ ,Ui Qf?,..ae,15?'5' -'ix . H -sh ukg-M-JEf'3 ,A ' ' W 4 N054 my N 3 ,A 'li sf N, 5 W? 2 Q vi . 2 1 Wiifi q - , A, 1, 2 ff M 0 532 swam-gf , H K fx YK as M K uf mea la ,Q +L! xg, f SQ 1 L f fy 3 9 gm M WL V ' Ifil, x nw A :Q Qgsffx, 131 9 ' 5 A . . ..'fZ':" Q14 f Page 59 Page 40 ,.,?l,.:5-off' ' 5- 2 - R ,aw J' AS ef Q fi 3.1 -Q WQS'-2 WEL W S s like ? 1 .2 o J Hag ff ., 552 'Y 435.1 - ' wx K ' fKg'fk:f::g?,ggg:w . ,gggglw V2 Wynne 'fr as an X, Em Mi? X W 5 1 W mwiyhifskg Q, Em S Sf? Qsggfskg 3? af 1 K W 'iWfx'x"m rv' fid wggfo R 4 nr we 4' 1' '35 Q -H Q xi: W vm W5 Q 543 ,sun JH' txt -sl? WET? N ao' 'fx K 5 Q S. Q ff , Ago J", ,fs Wfzm ' Yo' K 2 -Q-- ---n: -L,:: ,,:.: , .:. ,K ., f .. , :gfeg-v4:'gjE'g35gg,,:egg',,:f5:.:':r','5:,ggg5-zggy.og, f':.g,:f:Q7,-:.i'gJ' Q ,,.5,..,,, M ,... 1 ..,, , . , , If ! D I ,l OK - so you don wan yo picture took! -k 8 ek 2 wg J ig- .3 ff WSW my . Q if 453' 3, f Y in ago. ,, f .- . ,ia W' Y + o ,Q S K Sw J 324 3 W, 55: , f W 2 Q. 1 B 5 3, J 3 2 5 2 1 Q 4 E Q 452' X Q S 3, 2 ,K f 2 -Q as .ii if H M 21 'Qi' , . il f iqo M AW A mi 1 KMM,.ww 1 Q., . ,,Mw,,f,,,f ,A.,W V z - ,-Esggggixzfaasggszwsigfszgszffgl 15, gg? I ' K as gifs 2fm5f-sw ixfa,-2gss,,2:21.W , 21azgsz3f . "" " w w if! L 1 Aa V X- -F! iv f 'fel e , Q. Q 4 ' 5' Ei:139 5f g.:1iQ Death f41!5ZeZ6c Zckzectofmte .,,,.,..,,,,.. -w...........a .w-.ala CFRONT ROW, L-R: Paul Chapnick II, John Kennedy fMen's Directorl, Gord Frey fAssist. Directorj. QBACK ROW1: Harold Hall-Pre, Mel Cohen-I, George Leggett-IV, finsetj Joan Wachna CWomen's Directorj. THE DIRECTORS REPORT . . . Dentistry's athletic program was a great success this year, despite the heavy professional time-table, and the long distance from our faculty to the centre of the campus. Teams were entered in every sport and fared very well in the tough interfaculty leagues. Our football team this year was one of the finest in the school's history as they went into the semi- finals for the Mulock Cup with a perfect record, it was at Varsity stadium on a cold November day that they lost their first game of the season. A special word of thanks will be mentioned here for the two fine coaches-Norm Levine and George Leggett. The lacrosse team also had a fine season reach- ing the semi-finals under the leadership of Ted Derrett. Teams in waterpolo, basketball and hockey are all doing well at the present time, but as their schedules are incomplete, a final report of their progress is impossible. I would like to thank all the managers and coaches of Dental faculty teams, they all did a magnificent job. My thanks also to Gord Frey, my assistant, and to all the class athletic representatives for doing such a great job, and providing me with excellent co-operation at all times. Wishing Dentistry continued success in its sports endeavours next year ...... JOHN KENNEDY JOANIE ADDS . . . For the first time in the history of the Faculty of Dentistry, Women's Sports were organized and took part in the interfaculty competition. In the fall of '59, the girls opened up their first season with the tennis and soft- ball tournamentsg this was followed by basketball, badminton and volleyball right into the spring term of '6O. Although these teams fell short of any championship, the members showed an attitude and sportsmanship which will lead them to a more valuable "championship" in the future. It is sincerely hoped that women in the faculty of Dentistry in future years will never relinquish the foothold in Womens Athletics which was attained by the girls this year. Page 41 ,, ,patina A 1 Thirty-three dedicated men Cand womenjl ai V f- ...,. , 'ik U I- l 'i'f5f5f7f 5?'7m -- "fQ': ' f ' , '- -. .:':::Q3ga::.-.a,-'15-f.-,-5-:'3:H1I'f1'f:." ': r- 5-Q-:::j',::::,: 5 - .. 55111:-. j 5-'-:f':-"S- ' P - .P 1 'Q wg g - M55wi5?37f?Hf?5liiff5M77-Q,Yeh 'A1' w3f5f?'4lf" -E N M S ' Lila,mgiffvffiifW? ' ' .4 Ii i iZQ,.f1gqnJg5,.i'4fe1---A ,- mQ s ,1 . - YE f We f ' H., W ef WW uge w. .QQ 1. ig 3 - Q- , xgggg ,ws K' 2 as ff ",h' ,X ffl if " QQ? Wpggissea f x W Y , 5 xg f if ewdwi giif 2 ,MN ,W My W QQ? . 1,::,::m'.::zwm Q- - Wm ww-fjjkfk WNW: 2' ,ffl '14, if? V 'fffaigf i ef an gg M3'9'fEL im? W g - Q ' my-. ZQLQ . 1ll'??m?Ef V ' iv ? , , . H - F-AEM H 5 Garnet and Blue . f ,IA .V ., .ww ,. f X W W. Page 42 'Ihey're off! u n Boy, am I ever stiff Reinforcemems ,QEQI V , gh ,L .gif 2,1 1 P leaf 5 K ,y Five lovely lasses 'f MM, .XXV ,.-1.-'..1e - ,1 .M .-: L . ...yew Kiwi' 55, a::sa.5:- - 3 fS.:.ga-Q: ,lays H' M iss 'P Q 5 2' s Q 3 2 fe Q fy J ERT' 'W K Y , ., ag .:..z:2 .,,s5w? 4 1:56 mmf 5, gg, X 3, H Q ' Sm 2+ 2 Q fi .r ,. Q 'fe xi, 2, J 5,5 .r an 'Q is W X e K 59,5 .ff X L' 5 Hi- 33 5. W 5-'lffil' K 1 'Q' e --" e HTHE DEFIANT ONES" sn Q ir f, S V 1 fm H ie Q 5' Sin: "af ,-5 iw. LW? . :Y J nl," 5375. M HTIKL' i.: "::' ,m ,L:3 lg, Egg il , S s 5 'l fii , . E' 'Q 432,- 55.591, 'Mak uazmm mmm, Q .anew A h ww Q2 - -V " M' 3 'al E :' - 3- "ii: " Q1 251 W 5fk-K.:.52imf35f...a-.f ., :,- F- ' '. :'-:. ' e. '- -' f :T . . ' H .. ..,-g,.,g,7j-yry-.e:..?'f3c -6 . . 'Q .-1, 1 ' -wgggwfwwv mawwiiiiigfeiiwai iw? A . . -:f:w:' , ,::f,:1-:5.,-H-:,--:.- .. ,nw .W 1 - w.s:.s1.,f .V . 1 ,Q f K, : .s..:f:'M55:jfff'-a sag -fu. .,,. ::v.w"...'5a'- -F ew,-,a g ,-11:-'E s:.- :.-,ze - -H :.g3,.jg:g?,:ffqgs21:'25j" F..-fi. -"',:sI'I-T-GLIf-.!"ffJ ,.. :E-:r5:.'5rnilii:-Li:-9:21 55.55 ,J 5 1:2 V W '? "5? : " -" " ::'f : :Rial-E::?YsIiiE:i'i"a 5:53 i":':'5s.53:' - :f'i. H"' .--.Ways.ssH:fw::.-1 -ww-.. 1 -- M , M . , ,,.,f-,H .K .Aw-.9313 -, --:mv i. ,V 3 ,. ,g,.fQ, I . ...,. . . .....,, , . . m,.,. m,m,,, , , , .. . f- -'R :ia ':s.'-::I?:-P':.-4.5E?5'.hnE1: -:-Eziiwf ' 1735515 new--1 34 HK kfilxivw wif: ,, '.,ifL,lff5,: im' Aa-. A 'A 51' ' 'i NYM .1 x Q V, f p ., i - ,, The end of a great season x NWI M SMX ZQWJMA ww ww 52 E ff D KJ N -ng! Page I I f at-ff Bill Cuff - Dent's Golf Champion ANNUAL GOLF DAY - GREAT SUCCESS A Q44 A Lg, f' Mft IJ- 1 0 -in 44 A!! a Dr. J. Johnson was the guest speaker at a banquet which followed the rourneyg the banquet was also a great success with over one hundred and forty people in attendance. ? DK .am 4 .Wl The annual Dentistry Golf Tournament was held at St. Andrews Golf Club on Thursday, October 1. Despite poor early morning weather, over one hundred avid Dentsmen participated. A fitting climax to the day resulted when freshman Bill Cuff, playing in the last four-some, forced vet- eran john Clvanj Wachna into a one-hole sudden-death play offg both men fired first round scores of 81. With dusk rapidly ap- proaching, the youth prevailed by beating Ivan by a stroke. B.. .,,Dwz'aZ Zhou The following are those members of the Faculty of Dentistry who engage in athletics under the banner of the University of Toronto Varsity Blues: BILL CUFF - a Toronto boy from De La Salle "Oaklands". Bill won the Dental Golf Tourney in a sudden-death final, then went on to capture third place on the Varsity Golf team with a 157 for 36 holes. MEL COHEN - a graduate of Hatbord in Toronto where he first gained prominence as a basketball star. Now in his First Dental Year, Mel has already attained a position on McManus' Varsity Basketball team. GEORGE HICKEN - played hockey for Lakeshore Bruins before entering Dents. He is now currently playing with Varsity, and improving with every game. GORD FREY - a graduate of Leaside High School, Gordie also has made the big jump into the Varsity ranks of hockey. PETER POTTER - from Niagara Falls. Pete is probably the most versatile athlete on campus. As the veteran guard for the Blues' basketball te.am Pete has proved his value time and again. This year he captained the Blues. He also has played football with Varsity, and despite his size, opposing teams have long-learned to beware his long kicks. NEIL MUNRO - although forced to resign this year due to scho- lastic pressure, Neil has been a sturdy defenceman for the Blues' hockey team for over three years. Neil hails from Regina where he once played with the "Pats". IAN KNOWLES - from North Toronto Collegiate. Ian has played with the Varsity football team now for four years as a defensive back and punt return specialist. He culminated his last season with the Blues by being named to the Intercollegiate All-Star team. MIKE STIPETIC - joined our faculty in second dents after leav- ing Hungary. Being Olympic calibre, Mike has made his presence known on campus by playing on the Water-polo team for two years, and being on the Varsity Swim team for three. ART VACHON - this short fellow from the north country is as peaceful as they come until you get him into a boxing ring . . . then watch out! He just recently won the Intercollegiate Boxing title in his weight division. JOAN WACHNA - this pretty Windsor lass is currently a mem- ber of the Varsity Womens basketball team. 0 -2 sh l -E 5 - .. I A if K Page 45 Page 46 , , lemma DEN T'S "A" LACROSSE DENT'S "A" BASKETBALL DENTS "A" HOCKEY , , ,p'Z6d6l'2Zf4f Volleyball gl lll5 wif A ,l M g x L, Rx . 7 , Q f fi I ,, at , i 'K Number 99 scores again! Laibovirz is high scorer. Ecsracy, but St. Mikes srill win. Page 47 Page 48 ., and Vaealfe Fourth year basketball and volleyball. First year major basketball. ..,II9enZ4 Second year basketball Dent's "C" Squash CBecker-III Dentsl Second year volleyball Page 49 Page 50 ..III Dem Third year volleyball Bowling champs! Third year basketball 'mmm aczfwe ! DAVE BORDOFF - Social commissar. . . flue weiner roaaf Page 51 . . . l"e6l8l'lf.4 CA6L'C Ct Page 52 Www I l I 6.71 lm! 6L dia? , Y 27 -in ,fm .. , , K 5, V W . , ' " ' ' .1?.!f:,::'4Q Q39 I ' Q ,f as ,.':.,.f' s:-,"',,'g-,?'?g5'2s '1', -1,Ii'q,ffQ'5f?:,. - ,Aw '.:si:r5'gseQE,qF f- . K -W, ' "" '::""':Q.. K ' 11 fZLiZ' 91l5f"'37'Eg ' . ' ' K - ' r 1 "'E2i12.1": 'Hai 'le 45555-::'E:f'!:?g,:'-,Q:'-ai ,. 16 ff'2ff5T23g,4 'Z-3 YQWIV I -- '- ' ,, W A , f - ' f F,.4.' 6 ' - ff, Ly !-r 'F-:.- -,gi 'fQi9'lYfm5L51':3?SEi9F'-' ' 1-3:21 ' ' if: , .wg5:,:g..,a:1,,.4 L K 5 , -1 , gg, . ,Lim X "ir 1 w - , . 'iw . ' L f ' V , ' ' 'Q' , .,faz,r ,.m.,.w1N I gk I ,, 'awas-W7I2?afsww.. ,. A-v .. ff use'-ff , ,Q - - 2.- :Q " Q uisyi- vs.q515,y,,em-ffagggiggggesi --sz -, ini., Q.,-W Q Imam, kk f :gigg,g1.f: W fc. - l02l'L oude arm! iciaf l0Ql'l,il'l9 if A? .Z We - V ' 5 NORM LEVINE . . . determined that it would be a success . . . and if was! x flue Ckrififmafi puffy 'fbi isa? ,aff l f 5 sn ' f f Z. - I h ' 'MW 6254 aid Journey To The Centre of the Earth Come to the window. Look at the view. It's a long way down But a second or two . . Should get you there. Happy landings! Flo Ransom The Coffee Break Why did you insist that I take mine with sugar? You know it's so terribly fattening. I insisted my dear 'cause I wish to be free, And what's more, it's not fattening Flo Ransom it's strychnine. The Futility of Man Into the tomb of ages past Another year hath now been cast. Ah! Which of us, if self-reviewed, Can boast unfailing rectitude? Who Can declare his wayward will More prone to righteous deed than ill? But Lord, what is man that Thou regardest him not? Thou preparest a table for him in the presense of his eneiniesg His cup runneth over. Yet man's grasp does not attain his striving. He is like a child that seizes a sunbeamg That opens his hand to find it empty, the brightness gone. Vanity of Vanities ...... all is vanity. And man is like the wind through the trees that blows not. Like the rain from the sky that falls not. His days are as the shadow that, with the light, passeth away. But the morning sun shines brightg And as past meets future in a turmoiled present, The world lives on. Adapted by M. l. Houpt Page 55 Many students here at the Faculty of Dentistry have often seen posters, or heard discussion con- cerning the ROTP - RCDC plan. Herein is a summary of this plan, explaining its purpose and of what it consists. ROTP is the Regular Officers' Training Plan, the RCDC is the Royal Canadian Dental Corps. The purpose of this training program is to train stu- dents attending any Canadian Dental College, as junior officers, upon graduation from their respec- tive Dental schools, they are commissioned into the RCDC as fully trained captains. Obstacle course training The RCDC is a branch of the Canadian Army, is has however, a tri-service function, meaning that the dental officer will serve Army, Air Force, and Navy alike, wherever Canadian Forces are looated in the world. The Corps was organized to provide dental treatment for these forces because the use of civilian practitioners proved impossible. The rea- sons for not using civilian dentists are many: Cab The civilian practitioners, who has not under- gone military training, couldn't possibly appreciate the daily problems of his own staff, or patients. Subsequently, he would lose respect and control over these people. Chl In a theatre of war, the dental officer is often sent to the forward areas in cases of emerg- ROTP? ency, civilian practitioners are not trained to cope with environmental problems that they would be expected to face in areas under fire. QCD Since a large percentage of personnel in the makeup of the Dental Corps are auxiliary personnel Chygienists, assistants, lab technicians, administra- tive peopleb, the civilian dentist would find himself at a loss adjusting to the routine. For example, in the Corps, the dental assistant is called to do much more than he or she is expected to do in a civilian office. At any rate, the Government of Canada has found it more practical to supply its Forces with a Dental Corps and a dental clinic is normally found in every camp where Canadian Military Personnel are located. The m.ain headquarters for the RCDC is at Army Headquarters in Ottawa, Ontario. It is here that all new methods of training, new equipment, and new supplies are approved, but only after they have been used and tested at the Dental Corps School at Camp Borden and in other major clinics across Canada. The training of the ROTP-RCDC candidate is handled in three phases over a period of three years, in turn, each phase is broken down into a winter theoretical phase, and a summer practical phase. The theory is handled through the University COTC program, consisting of lectures one evening per week, the practical phase is taught at Camp Borden. Camp Borden is located 65 miles north-west of Toronto, and eighteen miles west of Barrie. It can be reached by the main highways of 27 and 401, also both main rail lines run trains into the camp. For Air Force personnel, the camp may be entered via the air, as a large air field is found within the limits of the camp. The camp itself is bordered by miles of timber and brush on three sides, on the west, it is bounded by a small desert which reaches out to farming country at the base of a range of hills known as the Blue Mountains. Within the camp is an air of cleanliness, due to the high standards of hygiene and sanitation. It presents a very colorful picture to the visitor .... each training centre is set off in its own corps colours. This fact also enables the newcomer to find his way about the camp. For example, all buildings and signs of the Infantry School are painted red and white, at the Signals School, everything is in blue and white . . . and so on. The camp is like a miniature city in that all forms of recreation may be found within its limits. There are two movie theatres, and two golf courses, of the latter, one is a beautiful eighteen hole course carved out of its natural surroundings. An indoor, and outdoor swimming pools are also available. A new ultra-deluxe gymnasium with all facilities has just been recently constructed to harbour the winter ZRCDC A athletes. Baseball diamonds are also found scattered over the camp. And o' yes . . . that inevitable thirst . . . . . may be appropriately quenched at one of the many Officers' Messes located throughout the camp. During his first summer at Camp Borden, the candidate is sent to the Royal Canadian School of Infantry. His instructors are from various regiments across Canada, such as the famous "Van Docs", Princess Pats, Black Watch and many others. For the first week, the cadet is faced with training of a domestic nature - - - learning to make beds, and keeping the general cleanliness required of a bar- racks. All equipment, clothing and weapons are is- sued at this time, and he is made familiar With their upkeep. In the next few weeks, the cadet receives lectures on the use of all the weapons at his disposal, at the same time, he is trained in precision drill and movements on the parade square . . . this type of training is required to make the cadet look like he belongs in the uniform which he was issued. At midsummer, the cadets will use all their weapons with live ammunition, but are not permitted to do so until they have mastered them theoreti- cally, and fully understand their safety precautions . . . . then its out to the rifle and machine gun ranges. Next stop is the hand grenade range, and from there to the anti-tank range. After reaching a degree of perfection and confidence in these Weapons, the cadet is returned to the lecture hall where he is introduced to basic military tactics, or the 'physiology' of what he has learned thus far. This includes night manoeuvres, attack exercises, and "escape" methods. It is here for the first time that the cadet is trained as an officer .... he takes turns with his mates giving orders to others. At this time, the individual is tested to see how he reacts to certain situations, and what natural leadership qualities he may have. Instruction in First Aid, Military Law, and Atomic-Biologic-Chemical Defence round out the cadet's first phase training. He has received a healthy educational experience and although anxious to get home, looks forward to that "next summer". In his second summer, the cadet is sent to the Royal Canadian Army Medical Corps School. Here he receives refresher courses in Military Law, Anat- omy, Physiology, Bacteriology, and very extensive courses in First Aid enabling him to qualify for the St. John certificate. The cadet is now introduced to the makeup and function of the Medical Corps in detail, since it is with the Corps that the RCDC is most closely associated, the cadet must understand its organization perfectly. He first learns this theo- retically in the lecture hall, then he is given the opportunity to show how much he has learned by going to live with a Field Ambulance for one to two weeks on 'war games'. Here again he is tested for leadership prowess. To make these war games as interesting and as realistic as possible, a specialized team of Medical Corps personnel introduce the Anti-tank weapon training cadets to casualty simulation . . . this is a technique using dyes, and cements whereby end results of ac- cidents, wounds and burns may be visually demon- Casualty handling strated. The men who practise this art are esteemed to be the best in the world, even putting Hollywood injury-simulators to shame. At the end of eight weeks, the cadet graduates from the Medical Corps School and is sent to the Royal Canadian Dental Corps School, where he is able to practise his laboratory skills, or his operative technique on phantom heads. He is also sent to 2: 1- ' ! a P l 1 Wiki-, Instructional laboratory the main clinic to assist dental officers, bringing him in direct contact with the human oral cavity. After four weeks of this training, the cadets again leave Borden to return to their respective universities. After candidates have finished their third dental year at university, they are sent to the Royal Canadian Dental Corps School. It is a brand new school, and second in training facilities only to the new school here in Toronto. It has a junior and senior dental laboratory all equipped with the latest in lab equip- ment. The main clinic floor has new units, all of which are outfitted with high speed drills, each unit is in a separate cubicle allowing the dental officers and his assistant a semblance of privacy with each patient. On the main floor is a large library on whose shelves are the latest periodicals and texts, there are also two main lecture rooms, one equipped with film-projection equipment. For the first three weeks at the Dental School, the cadet receives training in the care of all dental equipment. He learns at the same time how the Dental Corps operates in time of war and he be- comes familiar with the field dental units. He is also introduced to the method of documentation for Page 58 An operating bay keeping records of all treatment, indenting for equip- ment and materials, and how to control the use of this equipment and materials. Fully qualified instructors then give refresher lectures in periodontia, partial denture planning, oral surgery, anaesthesia, and operative dentistry. With these smaller classes, the instructors are able to give individual attention, thereby increasing the confi- dence and skill of the student. At the end of the first month, the students are sent to the main clinic where they immediately be- gin treating dental problems. Each cadet is super- vised by a senior instructor, and assisted by a dental assistant. Here again, individual attention helps the cadet in perfecting his dental ability. It was once, perhaps, a popular conception that the type of dentistry done in the Corps was an in- ferior one . . . that exodontia is practised in the majority of dental cases. Well, let's straighten that out right nowg one of the senior clinicians at the school once said "If there were as much effort in learning how to save a tooth by putting in a proper restoration, as there is in how to remove a tooth . . . . exodontists would be out of a job". To sup- port his claim he showed that the only surgery done in the school was impactions, fractures and repair of maxillo-mandibular wounds. Only on the rarest of occasions is a carious tooth removed, and then, only after hours of pulp-resuscitation have proved fruitless. The summer ends all to soon for the cadet at the Dental Corps School, he now returns to his university for his final year, with considerable more experience and confidence than his civilian counter- parts. The training the ROTP cadet has undergone has prepared him as a leader of men and made him physically and mentally fit. He is now ready, after graduation, to become a permanent professional member of the Royal Canadian Dental Corps. - EW Gaza Cedized by Brig. K. M. Barrd, Director General of Dental Servicer, 0T1'A WA 9 Wwwqm Milt Arm Business Manag H Y k W EW TAMBLYN D R U G S T O R E S Prescrgoizbn fpeczdlzkis M? A sg ' ' . 'IU'-21 ' r Q K a k-H A A Q! If tt's a matter of looatflon. .. SEE DENCO DEN CO's Location Service is a complete, comprehensive analysis, Canada-wide, of promising new locations, prac- tices for sale, and Dentist assistant positions available. For help in finding any type of location, anywhere, see DENCO . . . it's just another of our services for you. Hamill0D winnipeg Ottawa Saskatoon MOTIUCBI Calgary Quebec Edmonton Toronto Your logical source of supply and service Page 60 ff . K ,ii W l L I 1 X I f r- ! f 81' I Ti . . . and the natural patient symptoms of fear and depression can be greatbf reduced, and sometimes overcome, by skilful use of the many elements in the Trubyte Esthetics Program THE FIRST CONSULTATION CAN BE INFORMATIVE AND REASSURINGW Trubyte Patient Education Aids make it possible for you to show your patients, clearly and dramatically, what modern prosthetic dentistry can accomplish. When your patients see "Living Denturesf' they will understand, perhaps for the first time, that the denture experience need not be associated with advancing age and declin- ing vigor. The proper presentation of this beautiful new patient education book will contribute immeasurably to the process of psychological readjustment, and will enlist the patient cooperation so neces- sary to the final success of the restoration. fRfvVx'XTHE PRELIMINARY CHAIR WORK CAN BUILD PATIENT CONFIDENCE AND FACILITATE THE INITIAL STEPS OF THE DENTURE CREATION.fT'VV?," fxfv L The Trubyte Bioform Professional Den- is its value in demonstrating to your pa- 1-gl,sz7 ture Service Unit can be invaluable to you tients the personalized and individualized I-Fggz and your patients. The Unit is an impor- character of your denture service. Your I EX Q I . I tant aid to preliminary tooth selection and patients will understand what you are I arrangement-equallyimportant, perhaps, doing for them, and why K:-51 ts ". s -I sr Xt A THE TRY-IN CAN BE A MOMENT OF RELIEF AND GRATITUDE.fWf The first try-in ofthe completely successful restoration can be a richly rewarding ex- perience for both you and your patient. Certainly, this experience is dependent pri- marily upon the application ofyour profes- sional knowledge and skill to the problems of esthetic denture design. Yet many den- tists have found that the Trubyte Bioform System of Tooth Selection and Arrange- ment. and the exclusive use of Trubyte Y . , I '57 ld' if . --,Q . I 1 Bioform Teeth, are essential to consistently excellent results. This is because the Tru- byte Bioform System is based upon over sixty years of continuing study of Nature's underlying principles as evidenced in the healthy, natural dentition, and because Trubyte Bioform Teeth provide the wide variety of natural tooth forms, and the radiant vitality of natural tooth shades. which simulate the beauty of living teeth. Esthetics and Trubyte are inseparable. Your Trulqvte Representative will show you how both Esthetics and Trubyte can buildyour prosthetic practice. THE DENTISTS' SUPPLY COMPANY OF NEW YORK YORK, PENNSYLVANIA Page 61 t EXYLOCAINE - XYLOCAINE - XYLOCAINE - XYLOCAINE - XYLOCAINE E2 2 ' '5 8 owever remote a spot on earth's surface-if Q 5' there is dentistry, there is Xylocaine. E P4 . . - Its peak values in speed, depth and spread-in in 'Q tolerance, safety and stability - are universally 5 If acknowledged as the greatest advance in local '5 Q . O anesthesia for 50 years. Q -I 1-1 Q Three different Xylocaine cartridges cover every E - individual need--samples and 350-reference biblio- . 2 graphy are yours on request. L4 ff E 3 S3 Q : if ii 33 :-4 - s I -4 22 Jeffgalf' N " 8 17 5 -J .P K -1 I M E r 2 E 'vi NV! ' ZSSIILQD A I.I1I.l :I , ' E gg r 5 4' Eg . it ,lr . 2 QQ 0 1 5 , 5 O 5 2 z 94 rn LL XYLOCAINE ALL OVER THE WORLD L: E ,f 5 2-2 O as -l , ..- b- X Q Q S70 'W 1-nxt Z Z if , 7- I -V L: -4 2 5 8 MADE IN CANADA CANADIAN PATENT NO. 503645 Q -I ,- s :QXYLOCAINE - XYLOCAINE - XYLOCAINE - XYLOCAINE - XYLOCAINE E A S'l' Il A PHARMACEUTICALS QCANADAI LIMITED I 143 College SO. Toronto, Onlario Canada. Page 62 W I XC' Your future deserves the finest. These years of preparation for the dental profession have been demanding. But, accomplishment is at hand! Start your new practice with today's finest, most versatile and flexible equipment. Ritter units and chairs, the Ritter x-ray, lights, and other items are designed to meet the requirements of your practice now and in the growing years ahead. Beginning with that first patient, offer a complete service with i a complete Ritter operatory . . . the finest for your future! The Ritter Credit Corporation's exclusive Profes- sional Equipment Plan exists just to help you start l G practice fully equipped. Ask your Ritter dealer about -5 - this modern buying plan. RitterfC.mLLe. . . . FINER PROFESSIONAL EQUIPMENT 1 O GSO T i M 1 T i i Castle 999 Autcclave X Rutter Euphuruan Chair X X ie so es rss sb 1 2. g l C if G IV l'ghl Ritter RIT-rER PARK - ROCHESTER 3, N. v. Page 63 It takes two mirrors to Wh all reflect the whole picture en your mirror reflects ineffective home care, prescribe ORAL B. Your patient's mirror will reflect the results. Examine the 2500" smooth-top ORAL B fibers. Each one is extremely fine and flexible for reaching difficult areas more effectively. Their gentle action provides effective gingival massage as well as thorough K cleansing of tooth structure. Prescribe ORAL B. Your patients will appreciate the difference. 'Oral B 60 1 texture . . . 2 actions . . . 3 sizes . . . ORAL B COMPANY' San dose, Calif. - Toronto, Can An unexcelled record of achievement is your key to success: DOMINION DENTAL CO. LTD. Over 50 years of service to the profession. Over 35 per cent of graduating students set up in practice from l935 to l959 and not one failure. Over 255 years of combined selling to the profession. All this coupled with the finest equipment and materials available make us capable and desirous to handle your needs. DOMIN.ION DENTAL CO. LTD. 250 College St. TORONTO WINDSOR KINGSTON Compliments of The Anasthetic of Choice for High Speed Operative Dentistry is UNACAINE HCL 3-81 with Supranol 1:60,UOU The only rapid and profound anaesthetic with a short duration. Try UNACAINE in your prac- C A N A D A tice - Gnd COTHDUFQ- DENTAL X-RAY PRODUCTS For procedures requiring Anaesthesia ot two hours - try PRIMACAINE HCL. NOVOCOL CHEMICAL MFG. CO. OF CANADA PLEASE PAT RONISE 11-13 GRENVILLE STREET TORONTO-' OUR ADVERTISERS Agents for Buffalo Dental Mtg. Co. in Canada 1-IU-FRIEDY MFG. CO., INC. Serving the Dental Profession With fine instruments for more than 5U years. ORAL SURGERY - PERIODONTIA - EXODONTIA AND GENERAL DENTISTRY CATALOGUE UPON REQUEST 3118 North Rockwell St. Chicago 18. Ill. Page 66 Compliments of T1-IE CANADIAN ARMY Severa1 Forms of Assistance Are Gffered to Denta1 Students For information Contact The University Support Officer 119 St. George Street EM 6-8341 Local 222 Page 68 I? WW . clon'T you WBITI' THE MOST FOR YOUR MONEY ? When you go to physician, you Want the one who knows the most about your particular ailment. When you consult an attorney, you want the man who has had the longest and widest problem. So, when it comes to making a long term experience with your kind of decision of selecting a dental location, would you Want to accept less than Ash Temples 65 years of experience? Wouldn't you prefer guidance from the one whose experience is the longest and widest? Would you risk less? MORE factual loc ation aid. MORE functional office planning' MORE complete financing MORE maintenance by experts MORE positions MORE Friendly a ssistance always. gave so MUCH MORE! I never knew fha! Ash Temple L I M I T E D LARGE ENOUGH TO SERVE You WELL . . .YET SMALL N E t a'?- ' Ex ' R u 0 ENOUGH TO SERVE YOU PERSONALLY Porimzff by. . Lelio Toll 461 Avenue Road, Toronto WA. 3-9322 fat St. Clair Avenue, ll Our Idea of Service To do the right thing at the right time, in the right way: to do some things better than they were done beforeg to eliminate errors: to be courteousg to be an example: to anticipate requirementsg to develop improvements in techniques and materials: to recognize no impedimentsg to master circumstancesg to act from reason rather than from rule: to be satisfied with nothing but the best. YOU WILL BE PLEASED Shaw Laboratories Ltd. 104 Bond Street TORONTO CANADA Page 69 Fon THE BEST INLAYS YOU'VE EVER CAST My 's T' wg? , .. U 'Z .1v" EXE -N ' .f ' -' ' I -, ,Q ..,, ' XA ,. ' 'V':'A" :" ' 'K T, X U - lv- f .fM1 Q TH? ,AQ' M T f V "" I f- 5 Tw Q M Xm+ . . ,. .,,...... A . A lllllllllllli E' 5 ,L mines" 1 'f f 'Se s Type A - Soff fSimple inloysj X YY ll X U ll E ' Type B-Medium CM.O.'s, M.O.D.'s, D.O.'sD "Ill0IIIlIIlEIl" Type C- Hard PA crowns, bridge abutmentsl lNUllp Q9 .3 71 5? ' 1 0 All comply wiih A. D. A. Specifications U 5 E El 5 Q ' : ll P S , 5 "A TEST WILL PROVE THEM BEST Du. .-xx! , Page 70 with S.S.VVI-IITE DENTAL PRODUCTS TjQ!'ifi: ILL ' , ffl ff If' li. iis.: I EQUIPMENT I f ,X I 7 s 1 I, 7 1,1 . K, c", A 4 Q31 PUERS Q ',4, if , In , E Q I w lf I HANDPIECES HAND INSTRUMENTS PRECIOUS METALS 1 .I SSIIIIIIE: D I K J' I - is V , ,,--""' 'NII X SURGICAL INSTRUMENTS ORTKODONTIC SUPPLIES PROSTHETIC MATERIAL FILLING MATERIALS In every type of dental product from hand instruments to air driven lizindpieces, S. S. XVhite's reputation and experience assure you of advantages that Contribute to professional confi- dence and competence. You can also get helpful advice from our distributors or our Office Planning Division on office loca- tions and layout, Let us know how we can be of help to you right now. ,K S.: wnrr: 5. s. WHITE COMPANY OF CANADA LIMITED 250 College ST., Toronto 2B Page 71 Page 72 859 out of every that EATON'S spends for merchandise is spent in Canada Eaton's is one of Canada's biggest and most consistent customers. Although we constantly import the specialties of other countries and our buyers shop the markets of the world in search of new and interesting products, nevertheless the percentage of Canadian-bought merchandise sold in Eaton stores is tremendous. In fact, more than 8576 of the goods we sell are bought from Canadian suppliers. We buy in every part of Canada-from large industries, small factories and individual .- artisans, in cities and towns and villages from British Columbia to Newfoundland. And wherever we buy, we help contribute to the well-being of the community and prosperity of its citizens, we help to keep factories busy and men and women A as working and earning. F35 'iintligi I vc: A .,,,,....f:-ell- Here is convincing evidence of the faith that Eaton's Cand the people who shop r at Eaton'sD have in the products of Canadian mills and factories . . . in the resources and resourcefulness of Canadian suppliers. if As Eaton's of Canada, we are justifiably proud X R ps ?" to be able to play a leading role in the C' A development and progress of Canadian industry. EATON'S OF CANADA I a ter itas Out... A flood ANALc.Eslc INDIVIDUALIZED BY NUMBER FOR VARYING SEVERITY OF PAIN K1 ll lwhitel 2 2 2 35 gr. Codeine phosphate TABLETS 0 W2 ll lYell0Wi ... Acetylsalicylic acid .... 316 gr. 5-i Rf- Codeine phosphate C Pnenaceiin .......... zvz gr. TABLEIS Caffeine citrate ...... B6 gr. 9 H2920 lpinki 55 gr. Codeine phosphate TABLETS Dosage: One or two tablets as required. Packaged as per your prescription. 0Telephone narcotic prescription permitted. For less severe pain when codeine is not required - Recommend "217" Tablets The synergistic analgesic formula basic to all Frosst pain-relieving preparations. cram, e.e'w,siac0. MONTREAL, CANADA Page 73 Dentistry welcomes A ,X a new alloy X. I SNR in a new form ' Y RN X K 'Z i , .Alf . 6 if E iw ! , iw f sififtts I , I gy -,, ,Yhg-3' I ,fmur Kd ' .sf ,. 2" N I ' I . wffll1Ifl1m,,,1,11lmh" -. sg, 20th CENTURY New Convenience New Working Ease New Speed of Setting New, Instant Carving I N P E L L E T S In addition to conventional filings, MICRO and MICRO Non-Zinc Alloys are available in compressed pellets, supplied in one- ounce containers of transparent plastic. The fine, rounded particles of MICRO and MICRO Non-Zinc Alloys produce a plump, fat amalgam with the easiest working qualities in dentistry! Both alloys deliver quick release of mercury, early develop- ment of strength. Offering density without springiness, these amalgams pack solidly. . .and set promptly. After removing the matrix, you can carve MICRO fillings without delay. The fillings carve sharply, in tiny curls . . . leaving a hard, shiny surface. Still the alloy of choice for those who prefer For modern matefials can on the forthright manipulation of larger grains . .. C A U I. K zotn CENTURY REGULAR ,,,,,o,d,,,e,m,, Page 74 KLIEHRBOCR HOUSE Q . .f-"R. , "'-S, KANSAS CITY 6. MIESDURI TDRDNTCI 1, UNTARICI Lifhographed in U, S. A. by Yearbook House ffffeffwwmfff Z ' . ' -1, f L-, ,..,. - WA


Suggestions in the University of Toronto Dental Students Society - Hy Yaka Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada) collection:

University of Toronto Dental Students Society - Hy Yaka Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 22

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University of Toronto Dental Students Society - Hy Yaka Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 53

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