University of Maryland Baltimore Dental School - Mirror Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) - Class of 1932 Page 1 of 130
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Show Hide text for 1932 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 130 of the 1932 volume: “ ' ) " !.-tf .:. ' ' ' H:;i!;ir5:»:t.»:;jY ' i)»:i ' v: to m ' Pi m WSSMI «W»!! mi»«Ml«»Wll«iriMWBi»IEff OT!»W« MARYLAND COLLECTION DElNiTlSTRY J ' I |IP iii ■ i »«!, iirt mm ism 9l 1932 MIRROR Published by the Students of the University of Maryland SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY ■■ ' •. • c m T IE M T LrBRARY DENISTRY-PHARMACY UNIVERSITY Or MARYLAND BAi_! IMORE: 33 7 THE SCHOOL SENIORS UNDERCLASSMEN I ! FRATERNITIES FEATURES WU:iu..b: T H IE C IHI O O IL i i ' ' li:i ' -:i ' U -i ' A ■j- iJMT ' iiL j i ' A A imiEMTAlL BOOK By vote of the Board of Editors and with the approval of our adviser, Dr. Harry B. McCarthy, we are reviving " THE MIRROR " as our school annual. As we scan over its pages, we shall find it in truth the reflections of the day when we were students — truly a mirror: this is our sincere wish in the years before us. In our endeavor to please all and to offend none; please bear in mind that we are none other than those possessed of average intelligence and are prone to mistakes as anyone else. Offering no apologies, we there- fore submit this annual to the tender mercies of the readers. — The Editor. IE » II C A T II € W To DR. J. BEN ROBINSON Educator - Dentist - Our Dean We respectfully dedicate this MIRROR J k J. BEN ROBINSON, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. 11 feS: iiij!£i£i -£- ? THE 3IIRROR STAFF Dr. Harry B. McCarthy, D.D.S Faatlty Adviser Merrill C. Hills Editor-in-Chief Ralph B. Thrall Business Manager Lyman F. Milliken Associate Editor Jesse J. Englander Associate Editor 12 — . MIRROR STAFF 13 ALBERT C. RITCHIE, z .B,, LL.B., LL.D. Governor of the Free State of Mar land 14 RAYMOND ALLEX PEARSOX, M.S.. LL.D. President of the L ' nhrrsitv 15 DR. HORACE H. HAYDEN AXD His Influence on Dental Education By Dean J. Ben Robinson The chartering of the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery in 1840 was not an extein])oraneous expression of a desire to provide dental educational opportuni- ties to those about to begin the practice of dentistry, but the ultimate fulfillment of an absorbing purpose to elevate dentistry through improved educational stand- ards and greater scientific attainments of those engaged in its practice. It was more than a casual purpose ; it was an ideal which served for more than forty years to actuate Dr. Horace H. Hayden, one of the most profound characters among the great in the annals of dentistry. This ideal was expressed in the thought that dentistry is a worthy branch of he healing art. equal in importance and entitled to the same consideration as any other medical specialty : and for one to qualify as a practitioner of oral surgery his scientific attainments should compare favorably with the educated physician. In harmony with this ideal Dr. Hayden devoted himself to a mastery of the medical sciences, applied his energies, conformed his practice and directed his great purpose toward improving the science and art of dentistry. He personified the attributes of a learned scientific profession and laid the foundation upon which the superstructure of independent dentistry has been erected. There is a false impression per -ading the atmosphere of dental histor - insinu- ating that Dr. Hayden lacked a background of medical training which would qualify him to begin the practice of dentistry with a full appreciation of its medical signifi- cance. This misconception finds excuse in a statement made by Dr. Chapin A. Harris, which has been carelessly and thoughtlessly handled because of its romantic appeal. The reference alluded to follows : " While in New York he had occasion to call on Mr. Greenwood, a dentist, for his professional aid. While under treat- ment, the thought suddenl} ' struck him that he would like to be a dentist. He, therefore, immediately procured the few books which were then accessible and not apprehending any deficiency in mechanical skill, he directed his course south- ward in quest of a location arriving in Baltimore, 1804. " Suddenly and immediately appearing in this text have caused readers to conclude that Hayden ' s entry into the profession was precipitate. Anyone with a knowledge of Dr. Hay- den ' s profound belief in education can regard the loose construction placed on this statement only as ridiculous fancy. There are no recorded facts which accurately portray his scientific accomplishments at the time of his arrival in Baltimore. It is therefore necessary for us to take fragmentary evidence and deduce conditions which could reasonably have existed to provide the scientific attainments which Dr. Hayden possessed. The date of Hayden ' s visit to Mr. Greenwood was fixed by Chapin Harris as 1792, while the time of his arrival in Baltimore is referred to as 1804. The latter date is known to be incorrect. Evidence points to 1800 as the probable year of his arrival. If Hayden arrived in Baltimore as early as 1800 where and how had he spent his time from the year 1792 when " The thought suddenly struck him that he would like to be a dentist, " Harris goes on to sav, " To this end he commenced 16 the study of medicine and the extensive knowledge which he acciuired was such as to secure the confidence and respect of the medical profession, " and further, " He became the companion of the most eminent phj ' sicians and medical professors of Baltimore. " There is every reason to conclude that Hayden, somewhere between 1792 and 1800, earnestly and seriously prepared for dentistry as diligently as he would have done for the practice of general medicine. In 1804 the merit of his qualifications was attested in an article. Ulcerated Tonsils, puljlished in the New York Medical Repository. The limited facilities of that period for printing contri- l)utions to medical literature and the fact that this discourse on a subject of interest to medicine merited publication is significant. We have every righ to assume that his preparation for the practice of dentistry was in accord with his educational ideals. Further, we know that all through his life he strove to improve the scientific background of others. As Harris expressed it " Having by his unaided industry and talents acquired distinguished professional reputation, he was anxiotis for the elevation of the respectability of the art. " Controlled by this great passion for professional improvement, we can readily understand Simon ' s statement that " Almost from the time when he began the practice of his profession in Baltimore, he was accustomed to hold classes in dent- istry in his office at night with no light but the tallow dip. " And moreover, as some of these men served their tutelage they were encouraged to study medicine at the University of Maryland. This attention to scientific preparation further emphasizes the educational ideal which Hayden conceived and spent his life in achieving. Impressed by health values obvious in dental practice and ajipreciating the high scientific standards of the art of that day, the Medical and Chirureical Faculty of Maryland, which was organized to function in the interest of higher scientific attainments of its members and authorized to safeguard the health of the public through licensure interpreted the powers vested in its Board of Examiners to in- clude dentistry as a specialty, and to require a license of those practicing this branch of the healing art. It has been shown how Dr. Hayden, because of his unusual attainments, had been accepted by the leading physicians of his day. From this we may conclude that Hayden ' s influence o])erated to secure for dentistry acceptance into this great medical organization, a recognition that has no parallel in dental history. This was the first effort in America to regulate the practice of dentistry as a specialty of medicine along lines compatible with the eesteem in which Dr. Hayden believed it should be held. It is noteworthy that the dis- tinguished Hayden received from the Faculty the first license issued to practice dentistry under this ruling. The first lectures delivered under the auspices of institutional education were delivered to medical students in the University of Maryland, School of Mdicine between the years 1821 and 1825. Again by us of fragmentary evidence and the time element we are able to get a rather clear picture of these lectures, (a) The following statement made by Chapin A. Harris bears on this point : " About 35 years ago the late Dr. Hayden of Baltimore delivered courses of lectures on dental surgery in the University of Maryland — the experiment however, was unsuccess- ful. " This was written in 1851 and if correct, shows lectures were delivered bv Hayden in 1816. The same author in his Dictionary of Dental Science states that " In such high estimation was he held that he was invited about the year 1825 to read a course of lectures on dentistry before the medical class of the Maryland University. " (b) The Medical Annals of Maryland, under events of importance .$— 17 to medicine for the year 1821 records the following item, " Instruction in dentistry given in the University of Maryland. " (c) About 1904 Mr. William Mozart Hayden presented to the Dental Department, University of Marj ' land a series of lectures represented as those used by Dr. Hayden when he lectured in the School of Medicine. This manuscript was lost in razing the old Dental School Building. The Catalogue of the Dental Department, University of Maryland, had from its beginning in 1882 given the dates of the first dental lectures as " 1837, " but in 1904 and for the years following, the catalogue carried the following information: " In 1821-22 the first dental lectures in America were delivered in the University of Mar yland. " This was written by Dean Gorgas and because of its abrupt appear- ance indicates some new and convincing evidence which he had recently discovered. (d) Dr. Samuel C. Trippe, Royal Oak, Maryland informs the writer that he for- merly had in his possession notes of lectures delivered by Dr. Hayden. These were taken in class by a relative of his. Unfortunately, the manuscript was lost in a fire that destroyed his library. However, he gave the name of the relative as Dr. Nicholas Hammond who graduated from the University of Maryland in 1823. (e) Dr. Willis H. Baxley writing from London to Dr. R. B. Winder refers to the subject as follows: " Dr. Horace H. Hayden delivered to a few medical students of the University of Maryland some lectures on Dental Physiology and Pathology. was one of his class. " Were Dr. Baxley a student in his senior year, these lec- tures were given in 1824, that being the year he graduated. From this evidence we may reasonably conclude that Hayden lectured in the medical school for the period beginning 1821 and ending 1825. This course of lectures is the first elTort at institutional dental teaching in America and was an expression of the high ideals and zealous interest of Dr. Hayden in promoting higher standards in dental practice, and marks the beginning of a struggle for dental educational opportuni- tiees which culminated in the founding of the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery. These lectures were interrupted in 1825 by the deplorable state of internal strife in which the School of Medicine was plunged. Discord and dissension among members of the faculty precipitated a legal battle between the Regents of the University and a newly created Board of Trustees which was continued until 1837. This legal fight between the regents and trustees was carried on until 1837, when the board of regents had their rights restored in a ruling by the Court of Appeals of the State of Maryland, at which time the Regents regained control of the University and, it is said, Hayden resumed his lectures. In striving to elevate the standards of dental practice, Dr. Hayden was ably seconded by the distinguished Dr. Chapin A. Harris, who came to Baltimore about 1830, then a young man twenty-four years of age. Dr. Harris joined with Dr. Hayden in founding the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery and was largely responsible for the tremendous success of autonomous dental education. Much has been written concerning the appeal to the School of Medicine. Uni- versity of Maryland to create a chair of oral surgery, pointing out the individuals responsible for such an effort. But most of it is highly speculative and because of the lack of evidence, may be thrown out. There has been spirited discussion as to who first proposed the dental college. That is beside the point. The important thing is that Dr. Horace H. Hayden ' sTife work personified the ideals of scientific dentistry recognizing at every point all of the elements which go to make up pro- fessional integrity based on maximum values to be found in scientific education, and the culmination of his resolute ideal was the founding of the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery. 18 J. BEN ROBINSON, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Dealt of the School of Denfistrv 19 M, 20 FACULTY OF THE DENTAL SCHOOL OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION Raymond A. Pearson, M.S., D.Agr., LL.D., President of the University J. Ben Robinson, D.D.S., F.A.C.D., Deau W. M. HiLLEGEiST, Registrar Katherine Toomey, Executive Secretary FACULTY EMERITUS E. Frank Kelly, Phar.D Texas, Maryland Professor of Chemistry J. Edgar Orrison, D.D.S . ' _..._ 2420 N. Calvert Street Professor of Operative Dentistry ACTIVE George M. Anderson, D.D.S., F.A.C.D 831 Park Avenue Professor of Comparative Dental Anatomy and Orthodontia Robert P. Bay, M.D., F.A.C.S Walbert Ajjartments Professor of Anatomy and Oral Surgery Horace M. Davis, D.D.S. , F.A.C.D Medical Arts Building Professor of Anesthesia, Exodontia and Radiodontia Oren H. Gaver, D.D.S., F.A.C.D Medical Arts Building Professor of Physiology Burt B. Ide, D.D.S., F.A.C.D.____. „ .___ Medical Arts Building Professor of Operative Dentistry Howard J. Maldeis, M.D 104 W. Madison Street Professor of Embryology and Histology Robert L. Mitchell, Phar.G., M.D 2112 Maryland Avenue Professor of Bacteriology. Pathology and Materia Medica Alexander H. Paterson, D.D.S., F.A.C.D Medical Arts Building Professor of Crown and Bridge and Prosthetic Dentistry J. Ben Robinson, D.D.S., F.A.C.D., Dean Medical Arts Building Professor of Dental Anatomy and Operative Technics Leo a. Walzak, D.D.S 1019 St. Paul Street Professor of Periodontia •f-MYRON S. Aisenberg, D.D.S Park Ave. and W ' hitelock Street Assistant Professor of Embryology and Histology tGRAYSON W. Gaver, D.D.S .„.J940 Edmondson Avenue Assistant Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry George C. Karn, D.D.S 3021 Bel Air Road Assistant Professor of Radiodontia fHARRY E. Latcham, D.D.S 1904 East 30th Street Assistant Professor of Operative Dentistry fHARRY B. McCarthy, D.D.S Medical Arts Building Assistant Professor of Dental Anatomy Walter L. Oggesen, D.D.S St. Paul and 23rd Streets Assistant Professor of Crown and Bridge A. Allen Sussman, A.B., D.D.S., M.D 2340 Eutaw Place Assistant Professor of Anatomy J. Herbert Wilkerson. M.D Walbert Ai)artments Assistant Professor of Anatomy W. H. Triplett, M.D...... 5209 Edmondson Avenue Instructor of Physical Diagnosis Half time. f Full time. 21 T. O. Heatwole, M.D.. D.D.S., D.Sc Walbert Apartments Lecturer in Ethics and Jurisprudence Richard C. Leonard, D.D.S . 2411 N. Charles Street Lecturer in Oral Hygiene and Preventive Dentistry Conrad L. Inman, D.D.S Medical Arts Building Instructor in Anesthesia fPAUL A. Deems, D.D.S Pembroke Apartments Instructor in Bacteriology and Pathology jErnest B. Nuttall, D.D.S 534 Winston Avenue Instructor in Ceramics Orville E. Hurst, D.D.S. Medical Arts Assistant Professor in Clinical Ceramics and Crown and Bridge fBRiCE M. DoRSEY, D.O.S. 340 Rossiter Avenue Instructor in Clinical Exodontia and Radiodontia JosEPH D. Fusco, D.D.S Medical Arts Building Instructor in Clinical Exodontia William V. Adair, D.D.S 2902 Garrison Avenue Instructor in Clinical Operative Dentistry Balthis a. Browning, D.D.S Medical Arts Building Instructor in Clinical Operative Dentistry Frank N. Crider, D.D.S 827 North Charles Street Instructor in Clinical Operative Dentistry Morris E. Coberth. D.D.S. Medical Arts Building Instructor in Clinical Operative Dentistry David G. Danforth, D.D.S 635 East 34th Street Instructor in Clinical Operative Dentistry Frank Hurst, D.D.S 1128 West Baltimore Street Instructor in Clinical Operative Dentistry tMAYo B. MoTT, D.D.S 4803 York Road Instructor in Clinical Operative Dentistry fRoBERT B. TowiLL, D.D.S. 534 Winston Avenue Instructor in Clinical Operative Dentistry W. BucKEY Clemson, D.D.S Medical Arts Building Instructor in Clinical Orthodontia and Technics Meyer Eggnatz, D.D.S 807 Park Avenue Instructor in Clinical Orthodontia and Technics William F. Martin, D.D.S Medical Arts Building Instructor in Clinical Orthodontia Kyrle W. Preis, D.D.S. 833 Park Avenue Instructor in Clinical Orthodontia Jose Bernardini, D.D.S. .— Medical Arts Building Instructor in Clinical Pedodontia Joseph T. Nelson, Jr., D.D.S. — Medical Arts Building Instructor in Clinical Pedodontia Nathan Scherr, D.D.S.— — 1632 East Baltimore Street Instructor in Clinical Pedodontia fC, Paul Miller, D.D.S . 1307 North Calvert Street Instructor in Clinical Prosthetic Dentistry George E. Hardy, Jr., A.B., D.D.S :518 Cathedral Street Instructor in Comparative Dental Anatomy Charles C. Coward. D.D.S. 2501 East Preston Street Instructor in Dental Technics fLuTHER W. Fetter, D.D.S. 1202 North Charles Street Instructor in Dental Technics JoHN M. Hyson, D.D.S 2128 St. Paul Street Instructor in Histology and Pathology Harold Goldstein, D.D.S 2804 Eutaw Place Diagnostician Half time. Full time. ?9 Karl F. Grempler, D.D.S 517 Scott Street Instructor in Operative Technics Louis E. KayxXE, D.D.S 2400 Eutaw Place Instructor in Physiological Chemistry L. E. WojNAROWSKi 220 West Madison Street Instructor in Prosthetic Technics B. Sargent Wells, D.D.S Medical .Arts Building Instructor in Prosthetic Technics James E! Pyott, D.D.S Medical Arts Building; Instructor in Prosthetic Technics - George J. Phillips. D.D.S Forest Court Apartments Instructor in Prosthetic Technics A. . xDERSOi -. D.D.S.. M.D..__. 2419 East lonument Street Instructor in Practical Anatomy Alvin H. Berman, D.D.S 1814 Eutaw Place Instructor in Practical Anatomy William Schuman. M.D 2340 Eutaw Place Instructor in Practical Anatomy Hugh J. Hicks, D.D.S Medical Arts Building Instructor in Clinical Peridontia John W. Wolfe, D.D.S Medical Arts Building Instructor in Clinical Peridontia Bexj. H. Klotz, IM.D Medical Arts Building Instructor in Practical Anatomy ASSISTING STAFF E. Rebecca Griffith, Dental School Librarian Margaret M. Nixon, Stenographer Doris A. Shortt, Stenographer Mary C. Reed, Secretary, Operative Clinic Elizabeth Dukehart, Secretary, Orthodontia Clinic Charlotte P. Carroll, Secretary, Prosthetic Clinic Frances Mullen, Information and Case Record Clerk Mae Stokes Graffam, R.N., Assistant in Oral Surgery Mary M. Lee, R.N., Technician, Radiodontia Clinic Henry Yeager, Technician Orthodontia Clinic Half time. t Full time. 23 MISS KATHARINE TOOMEY Executive Sccretarx 24 Br. Cbtoarb offmei ter, a.p., Pjarm. ., ©. B. . 1870 = 1931 25 EDWARD HOFFMEISTER, A.B., D.D.S., PHARM.G 1870-1931 Edward Hoffmeister was born in Baltimore, Md., December 9, 1870. He received his preparatory schooling in the Baltimore City College, then entered the Johns Hopkins University, from which he graduated with the Bachelor of Arts Degree. He con- tinued his studies in the University of Maryland, School of Phar- macy, where he received the degree of Graduate in Pharmacy. He then entered the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, from which he graduated in 1894. Immediately after his graduation from the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, he was appointed instructor in chemistry and he later became assistant professor of the subject under the late William Simon, who paid tribute to Dr. Hofifmeister ' s aid in the preparation of his textbook, " Simon ' s Chemistry. " He soon was made professor and head of the department of materia medica, therapeutics and pharmacology in the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, in which capacity he continued until his death. The high regard in which he was held by a vast concourse of former stu- dents testifies to his unusual ability as a teacher. Dr. Hoffmeister was quiet, reserved, courteous and kind at all times, preferring to carry on his service to the profession through the benefits which students might derive from instruction received at his hand. He never aspired to recognition of his abili- ties beyond the simple fact of doing his duty promptly, carefully and thoroughly. He retired from active practice about a year ago, but con- tinued teachin " -. He was a member of the Baltimore City Dental Society, the Maryland State Dental Societ} ' , the American Dental Association, the Alumni Association of the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, a Mason, a member of Friends Meeting House, and a member of Xi Psi Phi and Omicron Kappa Upsilon fra- ternities. 26 IE M II Ci HISTORY OF THE SENIOR CLASS The art of writing a class history, especially of such an illustrious class as 1932, is indeed quite an undertaking and should, in (jrder to live up to its definition, include incidents which have now become history since our class embarked on the more oarless perilous seas of dentistry. It was in the fall of 1927, that a group of men, green ])erhaps, in more than one sense of the word, congregated in front of our now old school, and discussed the wln ' s and wherefore of dentistry. Men, it seems, were here from all portions of the country. North, South, East and West had their resi)ective representatives and one man went as far as to acclaim that he had come " clean " from Pittsburgh. Soon the group dispersed, some to look at the amazing secrets of the embalming room and others to search out the cam]5us. Our first day of school was not attended by any outliursts. yet perhaps, some were more or less homesick for the farm, when it came their opportunity to attend a lecture not far distant from the adjoining stables. Dr. Vanden Bosche, however, soon turned our thoughts to higher and nobler things when he demonstrated the art of writing chemistry formulas, which we might add, has since become one of the lost arts among many of us. Perhaps the most irksome occupation of our first year was the grinding and grinding and more grinding of our extracted teeth in order to determine the ' ' ins " and " outs " of a tooth. Why, thought many, should we grind here all day getting saturated with tooth lust when there are nobler things to achieve — besides here ' s a good show at the Century. I)Ut as time went on we did it with many other disa- greeable things and liked it. With the advent of our sophomore year a few casualties were sustained, to be sure, but the mortality was not high and with addition of twenty odd new mem- bers, our class delved deeper into the secrets of dentistry. Physics, we found, was " cultural " and with anatomy on our curriculum we decided that perhaps some of us shoul d have become morticians we were so deft in disassembling some of our less fortunate brethren. We had our first real taste of dentistry when we had our first course in ])rosthetic technic. We learned to tear down and set up teeth, especially to tear them down, with amazing alacrity. In our pre-junior year we began to feel more like dentists, especially when we began cavity operative courses. This is a snap, thought we, it ' ll be a cinch to do. How dififerent we found this to be. anrl how difficult to keep the l)ur from our fingers. The crown and bridge work proved interesting not only to us but to our par- ents, especially when we had to write home for more money for gold. We had burned a crown or bridge, we were forced to explain, and " burning our bridges " seemed to follow us through our later j ' ears. When we finally entered the clinic, some of us, in our new white gowns, were prepared or thought we were, to have them, " bring on the patients, " but a few days later we began to wonder just what it was all about. Some began to wonder just what good that little mouth mirror was anyway and couldn ' t we do better with just one hand? The other seemed to be always in the way. With experience, however, these little difficulties were ironed out and at last we became full fledged seniors standing on the threshold of our chosen ])rofession. With the goal of our efiforts for five years just ahead, we are saddened by the thought that the pleasant associations which we have formed will in a large measure be history, so that the faculty and alumni will have no reason to blush for the achievements of the greatest class yet graduated from the denal department of the UjU ' verMX-PiJ arydaJl ' l D W Y UiJ S JOiS KistonajJ ,- 29 SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS G. T. Grosshans .-Preside II f J. J. Englander Vice-President L. F. MiLLiKEN -■- Secretary T. G. Morgan ...Treasurer J. L. Vacovec Scrgcant-at-Arnts D. W. Farrixgton Historian 30 IRVING ABRAMSON ■ Abe Baltimore, Md. SEA, Gorgas Odontological Society. Baltimore Polytechnic Institute The local papers should carry the fol- lowing headline when ' ' Abe " graduates " Local Boy JMakes Good. " He never fails to start the class off right with his snappy comeback " Here. " — An old Span- ish custom. CHARLES ROBERT APPLEGATE " Apple " South River, N. J. S 4 ' E . Gorgas Odontological Society. South River High. Blair Acadciuy Meet the Lutherville sheik folks — no foolin ' , this boy has a way with women that should no doubt build him a fine and dainty feminine practice. Bob was a forward on the basketliall team during ' 30 and ' 31 and would have starred were it not for Fatima — " the cigarette vam- pire. " Hurrah ! for the yhole State of Marvland. EDWARD JEXKIXSON BALL " £rf " Paterson, N. J. n Patcrsnn High. Alfred I ' uiz ' ersity Eddie reflects the smooth appearance no doubt attained in his associations with the silk mills of Paterson. We under- stand that Eddie is being groomed for a trusteeship at Goucher. They say she is savins: his last curlv yolden locks. 31 CARL LOREXZ BASCH Lakewood, X. J. A n, T E $ Lakezvood Hiah -Tic-Do " stvle. The exponent of English other words, have you seen his green hat ? Did Carl ever tell you about the time he and Al Theodore visited the art museum ? Great line, too. in answering queries in lecture. He once reported on Tic- Doulourex. CHARLES S. BEAilER ■■Charlie " Cumberland. Aid. = $ Allegany High Charley is also an aspirant tor the wrestling crown. He demonstrated his ability at the 104th Armory a short while back. He hasn ' t found his weakness yet, girls — suppose one of you try? Charley certainly makes last nite cram- ming a success. X.VrHAX PHILLIP BERMAX ■■Nat " Jersey City. X. J. Bayonnc High Affectionately known as " Xat, " ' but would rather be called " the old maestro. " Does Herman and Bernie sound alike ? Anyway he is indeed a very busy person nowadays trying for the points. He now and then gets a ])late off, too. 32 EDGAR L. BESSETTE. A.B. " Eddie-- Providence, R. I. E issumptioii Hiyli. Asxinuphon College " Tis many friends I have " and it is many you will always ha ' e. Ed. Alake ' em and keep ' em, but let us in on the secret. Ed certainly is one of the best liked fellows in tlie class. He never lets school interfere with his pleasure. What have you got on the third race, Ed ? JOSEPH BOXER " Pug " Newark, N. J. SEA Central High Wonder who is gettinij all the ' " inside dope, " now? Joe Feldblum and Boxer are as inseparable as Newark and N. j. It ' s rumored that the Penn. R. R. will soon discontinue their excursions to New- ark, it ' s better bv B. O. anvwav. CHARLES EASTERDAY BROADRUP, B.S. " Broady " Frederick, Md. 1 A 0, Gorgas Odontological Society Frederick High, Gettysburg College Hello everybody! Here I am in print again. Pretty popular boy, I am, cigars, car and everything. Yes-siree, Charlie ' s weakness lies in the hospitals. Never mind, guy, we love ' em too. Charley rolls a beautiful 38 when pushed, even with his favorite caffeine stimulants. Hip- hip-Hippo-crates ! ' 33 L. " SAMUEL H. BRYAXT, A.B. ' •Sam " Chester, Pa. Gorgas Odontological Society. Chester High, Mf. Herman Prep JVcsterii Maryland College It will take a long time for W. Md. to avenge the humiliation of December 5th. You will be a very old man indeed, Sam, if you ever do see it. Nevertheless, Sam is one of those truly loyal ones right to the end. What a practice he will liuild, nothing but the demons will sto]i him. We doubt whether they can. THOMAS S. CHANDLER " Tom " Cape Charles, Va. Cape Charles High, Virginia Polyfeeluiie Institute " Shirley " always did impress everyone in the nine o ' clock class of his idea of the nite before, never grouchy, but darn dis- turbed looking. Nevertheless, he is a fine " southern gentleman " and like them all he loves his beautiful women — but don ' t we all — eh ! shad-belly ? And after- noon teas. LEON AUSTIN CHENEY " Lon " Gar-diner, Maine n, $ r A, Gorgas Odontological So- ciety. Gardiner High, Unii ' ersity of Maine Lon is one of the brighter stars from the " Pine Tree State. " If we could take school and " love " as seriously there would be no doubt as to our ultimate suc- cess. He stands out for his never-varying disposition and conscientiousness in what- ever he attempts. 34 JOHN W. COLEMAN, A.B. " Johnny " Jersey City, N. J. St. Peter ' s Prep, Fordhani University Johnny is one of our degree men, so quiet at school and unassuming that one never knows he is about. Perhaps his worst habit has been to sit in the back- row of the lecture hall, but the instruc- tors even spot ' em there, how about it, John? JOHN D. CORRIGAN, A.B. " Corry " Wollaston, Mass. H Holy Cross CoIIeije Still another Johnnie in uur class and he also struts a degree. We always find the two Johnnies together, in fact they might be twins even in their ability to keep up to date in their work at all times. Corry has the fite of the Irish and they never lose. CARROLL D. BERN, A.B, ' ■Jockey ' Taneytown, Md. n Taneytozvn High, IVeslerii Maryland College Jockey got his famous name following the horses, but not on Baltimore streets. Very serious for a little fellow and a con- scientious worker. He makes good in the extraction room by standing on a box and boy how they fly ! ! ■ 35 HENRY J. EDMONDS, JR. -Jeter Kirmarnock, Va. White Stone Flirih Here he is folks, yes sir, right from the tide-water of Chesapeake Bay comes our most ardent student. No obstacle has held Henry Jeter down, and believe- it-or-not he doesn ' t keep company. We look for him to carry-on the same way. RUSSELL J. EMORY ' •Ritss " Centerville. Md. n CcutervUlc High Among the great notables from the Eastern Shore we have Russ — a great big " high-boy " with lots and lots of abil- ity and everything. For all of his height Russ always sta) ' S on the ground. Well, Russ, the shore awaits you, make ' em " tooth conscious. " JESSE J. ENGLANDER -Jesse " Bridgeport, Conn. Bridgeport High, A ' «c ' York Uiiii ' ersity A n. Class Vice-Pres. 3, 5 ; Gorgas Odontological Society Vice-Pres. 5 : As- sociate Editor of Mirror. Ask me about ipecac — and did I find out what a few drops could do. This and any other Cjuestions will be answered by simply dropping a card to this station. Never the greatest but rising high among such mortals, this smiling wooden nut- meg takes his place. Ahem ! 36 DONALD VV. F. RklX(;T )X ■■Don " Chelmsfcjrd, Mass. Chelmsford Hic h, Stone Prep. Norzvieh I ' u ' n ' ersily 12, Class Sec, 4; Class Hist., 5. Don hails from the codfish state. Very quiet, but always determined. He resem- bles former Pres. Coolidge in many ways. Many of us think he will be our greatest Crown and Bridge technician — he has a technic all his own for forcing on crowns. JOSEPH FELDBLUM •■Smoky Joe " Chicora. Pa. Millerstown High Coming to us from the blast-furnace area, he earned the monicle of " Smoky Joe " in a short while. He ' s a fireman on the side. Wonder who ' s going to give him all the " inside dojie " in years to come ? ARTHUR L. FERN ■■Counf Hartford, Conn. A 2 A, N E Hartford High Glad you met me, everybody — the break is all yours and don ' t forget I still have one more question. Just another nutmeg with high-fol-ooting ideas. Well, Count, nobody will ever keep you in the dark. We won ' t forget — " Oh, just a mandibular. " „..• 37 XAT N. FRANKEL " Nat " Asbury Park, N. J. A O, Y A $, Gorgas Odontological So- ciety : Class Vice-Pres., 1 2, 4. Asbury Park High Asbury Park — ' ' God ' s " playground in Jersey. Ask Nat and he will close his office to go out and sell you a lot. Per- fectly right — boost your income by 100% l)ut don ' t advertise " See Dr. Frankel for l(jts. " Always the pleasant smile. ' ear it always — It pays dividends inlays never thot of ' . D. RAYMOND GARRETT -Slim " Waynesboro, Pa. H $ Waynesboro High Slim is the " gotta a nickel withya, " a friend of us all. Hailing from Waynes- boro, we wonder if he trained there for the memoralile match with Beamer, Feb. 27th, 1930. Slim has vague recollections of the last half of the Navy-N. D. foot- ball same. ' i)£ Mi JOSEPH D. GITLIN -Jo-Jo " New London, Conn. SEA, Glee Club. Bulkcley High, Tufts College I hail from the sub-base of Conn. I shall keep within my bounds and limit my operations to subs and cruisers. That is a promise we can depend upon, but watch out the dental Lieut, of the Navy might catch you " chiseling in. " Have you written the paper for Dr. Bay ? . . 38 BEN GOODKIN " Ben " Passaic, N. J. 2 E A, Glee Club. Pussaic High Here comes Ben — the fellow from Jersey, and he carries the good wishes of us all back with him. He has never said, but we wonder if he played basketball at Passaic H. Good luck to you, Ben ! RAYMOND J. GRAVES " Ray " New Haven, Conn. H ! Nnv Haven High If smiles and good nature mean any- thing Ray should have little trouble climbing the hill. What ' s more he is a Conn. Yankee, and boy, that is something in itself. A man of many affairs and worldly experiences. Go to it Ray ! Feed her the gas. GEORGE THOMAS GROSSHANS " Gross " Bridgeport, Conn. Central High n, Pres. Gorgas Odontological So- ciety, Pres. Class, 3, 4, 5 ; Council Class Pres. Who says the president can ' t be elected three times ? George ' s fine leadership and judgment will soon be past history to the class of ' 2i2. We can never forget that inevitable " Say, fellers. " 39 CARL A. HERGERT " Hcrg " Wilkes-Barre, Pa. Coiighlui High Carl well remembers a certain Hopkins football game because he wore his white helmet for a month afterwards. His fam- ily affairs keep him so busy, now. that we only see him when he needs a cigar- ette. He is the author of, " Why I should have been a tobacco salesman. " EDWIN EUGENE HILL " Gciic " Elbridge, N. Y. Elhridgc High, Syracuse Uiii-c ' crsifv Gorgas Odontological Society, Class Sec.a. " One of the most conscientious fellows, and always ready to give someone a help- ing hand. To trip him on any subject is mighty hard — what a student. Bet he swings a mean hoe anyplace — it is all in knowing your turnips — eh ! Hill ? Plays basketball, too. MERRILL CLARKE HILLS Hartford, Conn. Hartford High n, Gorgas Odontological Society, Editor-in-Chief of Mirror, Class Treas. 4, Gorgas Odontological Treas. 5. Loosey is our greatest treasurer since Alexander Hamilton. His acquaint- ance grew with the query — " Have you |)aid up? " His power of expression is exemplified in this annual — we leave the verdict to you. 40 ERNEST MILLER JENNINGS " Eni ' ' Hartford. Conn. H. P. H. S.. Trinity College. Niagara University Ernie has changed from a wild-man to association with Ham Johnson. We don ' t know whetlier his sore toe slowed him u]i or not. Ernie early realized Miss Lee ' s instruction ability in the X-ray room. Don ' t forget to sign your degrees — all of them — Ernie ! HAMMOND LEE JOHNSON " Ham- Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Q, Gorgas Odontological Society. Did you know that Ham is a natural- born e.xodontist ? They wait in line for him on his day. Tall and handsome, auburn wavy hair, big smile and every- thing, lots of us envy him. Ham ' s su- perior ability sweeps us all aside. " Lead, Kindly Light " — show us the way ! WARD B. JONES " Dory " Forest City, Pa. Forest City High Small and mighty, yet not so small, Jonsey as history records dashed through the Hopkins band ripping their banner and precipitated a young riot. Even the cops were eluded. Keep up the same spirit Jonsey — " Heroes are Essential Men. " 41 JOSEPH STANLEY KANIA " Joe " New Britain. Conn. Nezc Britain Senior High Joe ' s interest in lunchrooms has been his high hght. Ever since, it has been a case of " Kania do this " or " Kania do that. " I can. can you? Look out for the (loul)le chin Joe. Say. Joe, who won the third at Bowie ? IRVING BERT KAPLAN K.O. Bayonne, N. J. Bayonitc High, York L ' niz ' crsity A n. Glee Club 1.2.3. One southpaw who wasn ' t wild — the " Kayo Kid. " Ask him hinv to get gen- eral anesthesia in one stage only. Oh, yes — he ' s from Bayonne. where oil is not all. He ' s saving razor blades, too, lets the beard come to seed. ' AIDEN B. KENDRICK ■■J ' ay " Charlotte, N. C. University of North Carolina ' I ' n. K A (So). Gorgas Odontological Society. Ole peg-leg Vaiden had t(.)ugh luck this year, but for the rest of us it was good luck. Up to this fall we never knew " whether he was or wasn ' t. " North Carolina gains a good man in Vaiden — go show ' em. boy. 42 Z. V. KENDRICK, JR. Charlotte. N. C. University of North Carolina n, A K (So), Gorgas Odontological Society. Vance is just a little more serious than Vaiden. He would say he is slightly older, at any rate along with his brother, Vance has been an honor student from the be- ginning and we know they v . ' e more honors coming. North Carolina gains another fine fellow in Vance. A. JAMES KERSHAW, JR. ' •Jiunnic " West Warwick, R. I. West Warivick High n, Glee Club 1, 2; Orchestra 1, 2; U. of M. Rep. Y. M. C. A. Indeed, we have been reminded of Jimmie ' s personality. No wonder with so many trips to Virginia, Rhode Island " reds " are aristocrats and Jimmie is no exception. Many things are expected of this New England Yankee — in Virginia. He is well liked at the " Y " , too ! NORMAN S. LINDER " Nuche " Bayonne. N. J. Bayonnc Hiyh A n That fellow with the " Gentian Violet " complexion and pink shirt ! And in case you haven ' t been told, he ' s also from Bayonne, which isn ' t a lot of oil, either. The only fellow who yelled " Present " and got awav with it. 43 -)■; HECTOR M. Mackenzie -Gus " Charlottetovvn, P. E. I., Canada Mt. Allison Academy and UnizTrsit ' H , Hockey Team 5. This ' " herring-choker " from the pro- vince is indeed our best clinic operator. If it wasn ' t for his height you would never know he is around — quiet and serene. By the way, he plays a good game of hockey, too. We wonder why he is taking the Maine board. JAMES E. MADDEN ■ ' ;;; ;) ' New Market, Va. Nezv Market High n. Glee Club 1, 2. Virginia is my home and Harrisonburg is my playground. What more could a feller ask for, " When the Moon Comes Over the Mountain. " Mickey is a little Northern and a little Southern rolled into one. How are your rams Jimmy, and give our regards to Emily and Mabel. M. LEON MALDONADO ■ ' Mike " Ponce, Porto Rica Polytechnic Institute. Porto Rica Cosmopolitan Club ' ' Hello my fren! " Meet the professor bovs. Some day in the tropics Mike will teach and preach. As an anatomy lec- turer he has no equals — especially re- flexes. It must be an old Spanish Cus- tom. Bon Voyage ! Don ' t forget us. 44 J. ROBERT AIANUEL, JR. ' ■Bob " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore Poly E , Gorgas Odontological Society. I am a Poly " boy " and Bob means it, he still roots for Poly first and Md. sec- ond. Bob has been making a " wind- shield " ever since he arrived and we hope he finishes soon. W ' ho knows, he may lecture in Pediodontia some day. J. H. MICHAEL " John " Roanoke, Va. V. P. I. n, Gorgas Odontological Society. Johnny certainly knows that " doughy " feeling. Johnny is also noted for his research on gold inlay castings, anfl when Manuel is responsible for his out- bursts. Not all of us will be able to practice on Park Avenue — Best of luck, Johnny. LYMAN F. MILLIKEN " Dean " Annapolis, Md. Thornton Academy; Dartmouth College n, A Y, Gorgas Odontological So- ciety, Class Sec. 5, Gorgas Sec. 5, Terra Mariae Contributor 4, Associate Editor of Mirror 5. Dean was Asst. Consultant to the Chief Engineer for our new building. Dean ' s research discovered the devil in disguise — " innocent decay. " As far as we know he is the only one to sterilize a plate in an autoclave, ask Dr. Davis. 45 TONNIE G. MORGAN " Pop " Pineville, W. Va. Piucvillc High. I ' niv. of ]] ' . J i.. Concord College Gorgas Odontological Society, Trea- surer 5, Sergeant-at-Arms 4. Pop conies from way, way back in the wikls of W. Virginia. When he becomes the company ' s dentist those miners will certainly know their master. Clinic re- quirements should have been doubled to keep Pop busy. What a whirlwind of a man. FRANCIS MUIR, JR. -Frank " Arlington. N. J. Kearny High n, Gorgas Odontological Society. Gorgas Sergeant-at-Arms. Frank is another Jerseyite, some chef, too. Can ' t say much for his bridge game, he needs his signal man. Many a hard break has followed Frank, but deceiving repairs has saved many a man. It is all in knowing how, eh ! Frank ? How is the beer? ALFREDO M. NADAL " .- " Mayaguez, Porto Rico Mayagues High Cosmopolitan Club Hopkins will never forget " Pop-eye " Nadal. Nadal is wet nurse for Dr. In- man, if you don ' t believe it, ask him. Next to Fern, he can ask more questions than anyone in the class. Are you up on vour outside reading. Nadal ? 46 IRVING NEWMAN " Irv " Union City, N. J. Union City High SEA, Gorgas Odontological Society, Glee Club. Small of stature — but whatta man ! " Irv " should have no trouble with his " Goliath. " Anyhow that ' s our prediction. We may add he is also a great foil oper- ator — M. O. D. ' s are nothing. Whew! A, RAYMOND OLIVA " Ray " Newark. N. J. East Side High. Unizuvsify of Penn. H , Gorgas Odontological Society . It took a freight car to really stop the " great " Oliva. Between his love atifairs and making plates, Ray has been kept busy. Competition in the romantic world is tough, isn ' t it Ray? He really is " great " in making inlays. WILLIAM E. PARKER " Daif Suiifolk, Va. Univ. of Richmond n K A, Gorgas Odontological Society. Wild Bill the finest of Virginia. Bill grows fat on requirements — even class II foils. The ideal, quiet, home-loving man. Bill will always get along with everyone. W ' ell, Bill, here is to a jolly disposition and a heart of gold (foils). 47 R. B. PRATHER ••Dick " Clear Spring, Md. Clear Spring High n, Gorgas Odontological Society. Hagerstown has been handy for Dick ' s week-end jaunts. Sporting a fliver gave him an overwhelming advantage with the fair sex which we don ' t believe he ahvays followed up. On second thought, we wonder if we are wrono-. HARRY M. REID " Harry " Lisbon Falls, Maine Lisbon Falls High As Emily said in Harrisonburg, " the little squirt, I bet he can. " Ever since he has been trying to live up to this name. Harry is the " man " who asked Dr. Latcham. " How does it look under the microscope? " Confidentially, Harr) is acquainted with a girl named Elaine. BENNO L. ROSEN " Tex " Norfolk, Va. Maury High, Univ. of Virginia Affectionately known as " Texas " — but we ' re all wrong ; there are no cowboys in Virginia and no drug stores where he hails from. We wonder why — sometimes he ' s called " The Norfolk Playboy. " 48 REUBEN ROSENBLOOM " Rosy " Passaic, N. J. Passaic High SEA, Glee Club 1, 2, They say " still water runs deep " - — also runs smoothly where " Rube " is con- cerned. Good luck to you. Kid, and we hope you never let that water boil over, or become stagnant. ABRAHAM FRANK SIDLE " Abe " Glen Burnie, Md. Glen Bnriiic High. Hopkins University SEA, Gorgas Odontological Society. Jolly and gay always, keep it up old kid. Abe comes from the old school — he never has allowed school to interfere with pleasure and yet he wears a key. All we can say is, we hope he is as successful in Glen Burnie. Steigelhaitni " J M. STEIGELMAN Carlisle, Pa. Carlisle High n Jay hails fnim the land oi Dutch. Dear old Pennsylvania. Jay wonders why Dick gets the grades while he does all of their studying. Pennsylvania is a large state, but Carlisle covers a big part of it. That right, Jay? 49 ALFRED E. THEODORE " State Board " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College A n, T E J , Gorgas Odontological So- ciety. Otherwise known as " ' state-board " and " tip-toe, " whose witty remarks and won- derful sense of humor will be missed by all of us. Does he like to take ' em for a ride, ask Basch. Sleek of hair and slick of tong-ue. J. L. VACOVEC -Joe " Webster, Alass. Bartlett High n. Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4. ■ ' Big Time Joe " believes in eat, drink and be merry — even down in Harrison- burg. He thought the girl ' s swimming pool was ducky! Some day he ' ll know the difference between goats and sheep. Remember bidding $300 for a Packard, Joe? GEORGES O. VEZINA ' ■Doetor " Woonsocket, R. I. Woousocket High. Providence College H $ " ' ive la femme! " Attention every- body, I am the big oral surgeon, I am the best prosthodontist, I am a great exodon- tist, in fact there is nothing I can ' t do. Go to it George, " a modest man never speaks of himself. " 50 H. MARCUR WEITZEL " £);- ' " Carlisle, Pa. Carlisle High ASA Hail, the gangs all here when Drij) conies along. Spends lots of time at Mercy Hospital dances too. Fine fel- low at football games — we wonder where he was at the Md.-W. Md. game. He ' s another fond lover of Harrisonburg Normal. JOSEPH S. WICKES " Joe ' ' New Market, Vs.. Nciij Market High n Joe the cave-man : stagmites and mite- likes and all its relatives are old stutl: ' to Joe. We used to sit and listen to those cave yarns, they sounded swell. Many thanks for the passes. Joe, the five Yan- kees had a great time. ALBERT W, WIGGINS " Bub " Glenwood, L. I., N. Y. Dwight Prep, Rutgers Uiii-c ' ersify H I , Gorgas Odontological Society. Al used to go to N. Y. every week-end, but this year he settled down, yet we think he does it still, on the side. They should have douliled the requirements for Al, too. Go to her Al, rip her wide. 51 ROY McCOWN WILSON " Mac " Raphine, Va. Raphine High, V. P. I. Gorgas Odontological Society. Mac comes to us from the wilds of Virginia, but what four years will do for a fellow ! One of the finest techni- cians in our class, too. What is Baltimore ' s loss will surely be Raphine ' s gain — and how ! 52 UJMlBIEKCILASSMlEni P ' v " " A. " ' ' Si JUNIOR OFFICERS M. B. Bowers - President Leo Nelson .._ Vice-President G. H. Barile— Secretary J. A. Hoy Treasurer D. H. Richardson Sergeant-at-Aruis W. L. Gaebl- — - -— Historian 55 O 56 JUNIOR CLASS Bailey, R. A. Barclay, R. S. Barile, G. M. Bisnovich, S. S. Black, J. A. Block, P. L. Bloomenfeld, J. Bowers, M. B " . Brener, H. Britowich, A. A. Brotman, A. Brown, M. E. Brownell, D. C. Chesterfield, W. B. Clark, W. G. Clayton, P. R. Cook, A. C. Duryea, D. H. Eskow, [. M. Flory, A. D. Fruchtbaum, D. P. Gaebl, W. L. Garniansky, H. J. Gillman, C. Ginsburg, A. A. Goldiner, M. J. Goldstein, L. Gordon, R. J. Gorsuch, C. B. Gothers, J. L. Gurvitz, R. H. Hall, H. H. Hamilton, B. P. Helfmann, N. L. Hofifman, Emanuel Holter, P. W. Homel, S. H. Horton, L. L. Hov, I. A. Hunt, R. N. Icaza, J. Janowitz, A. J. Kirschner, W. H. Kocis, J. S. Kowalski, W. J. Krasnow, G. Kroser, P. R, Kwan, A, H. (Miss) Leary, E. T. Levine, A. Liddy, M. A. Lora, E. J. Lott. H, W. McClung, D. S. McDermott, W. J. McGarry, C. E. McGuire, R. F. McKav, W. Mansell, H. C. Markowitz, L. J. Moore, F. L. Nathan, M. H. Xelson. Leo Xussbaum, M. S. Omenn, E. Ortiz, J. A. Paquette, N. J. Piche, T. L. Piombino, T- Reed, A. J. Richardson, D. H. Rodgers, C. J. Rubin, J. Sandford, C. R. Schindler, S. E. Schreiber, J. Schwartz, C. Schwarzkopf, A, J, Seligman, L. Shulman, J. Steinfield, I. Stramski, A, Thrall, R. B. Tocher, R. I Todd, M. A. Toubman, [, W. Trax, F. H. Turnamian, L. C. Waldman, H. F. Wheeler, A. S. Wheeler, G. E. Wick, M. X. Wilier, D. H. 57 JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY We, the members of the Junior Class, completed the freshman year with a roll call of eighty-seven and have the distinction of having acquired new members rather than having lost old ones during our march of progress through the intri- cate network of our first three years. The present year finds us still with a larger numljer tlian with which we started, and incidentally the largest Junior Class in years, which gives us faith and encouragement in ourselves as well as deep and lasting pride in having shared in part the success of our new and modern school. As in the history of a nation, so must we, in our chronological recollections call to mind our competent leaders of the past. Goe, Lora, Hamilton, and Bowers, who under the protecting influence of our most judicious Dean, Dr. J. Ben Robin- son and his associates made possible the noteworthy achievements of our class. The beginning of this year marked our introduction to the clinical aspects of dentistry to which we responded with some degree of temerity and trepidation. It was here that we had recourse to the wise council of Captain Bowers to aid us in our many and varied complexities, in all of which he has displayed admirably, the talents with which he is endowed. Having, at least in part, overcome many of the oljstacles with which our path is strewn, we may look forward with utmost confidence to a successful entry into our Senior year ; there to round out the etching of achievement of an illustrious class upon the escutcheon of a flawless Alma Mater. William Louis Gaebl, Historian. 58 PllE-JUXIOR OFFICERS J. C. BiDDix. Jr — President J. E. Yerich Vice-President J. F. PicHAcoLAS-. Scerefarv T. Wycalek.„. ._ Treasurer C. F. Sabintino Scrgeant-at-Arnis H. W. Fallowfield Historian 59 60 PRE-JUNIOR CLASS Auiiiock, G. H. Baker, M. S. Biddix, J. C. Bimestefer, L. W. Blazis. W. F. Bloom. ' I " . Blumemhal, U. Browning, D. A, Bryant, E. R. Burns, D. Burrouohs, C. E. Butt, K. L. Caplan, S. Carhart, A. E. Cofrancesco, R. E. Devine, L. J. Diamond, L. L. Diani, A. J. Diaz, E. D. Donovan, J. P. Fallowfieki, H. W. Feinstein, P. P. Fisch, N, L. Gillespie, R. W. Click, A. Gorenberg, P. Gotthelf, M. Grove, J. P. Guth, A. Plamer, A. E. H anion, A, J. Heaton, C. E. Heefner, A. Hirshorn, A. Huang, G. (Miss) Imliach, W. A. luliano, F. J. Johnson, J. C. Josephson, A. Joule, W. R. Kurtz, G. M. Kwiecien, W. H. Levine, W. M. Lilien, B. Libia, N. McLean, P. A. McLean, R. R. Maisel, J. Marchesani, R. P. Martin, E. L. Martini, J. Maytin, H. S. Mimeles, M. Mullins, H. E. Newman, H. P. Older, L. B. Pargot, A. Pichacolas, J. F. Raeder, A. Richardson, A. L. Roberts, E. P. Robinson, F. L. Rockoif, S. C. Romano, V. M. Ross, J. D. Russell, O. F. Russo, J. A. Rzasa, S. A. Sabatino, C. F. Samet, S. Schunick, W. Shenkman, M. Sober, L. Taubkin, M. L. Tavlor, H. G. Tavlor, P. R. Thomas, M. R. Thompson, L. W. Timinsky, A. H. Trager, J. Turner, F. A. Weisbrod, S. L Woodall, D. C. Wycalek, T. L. Yablon, A. Yerich, J. E. 61 HISTORY OF THE PRE-JUNIOR CLASS The class of ' 34 enjoyed a well-earned vacation after an arduous year spent in " grinding " anatomy, histology, and other equally difficult suhjects. Some of the less fortunate put in a goodly portion of the summer delving into the elusive mysteries of organic chemistry — the less said about that the better. The summer months passed with the rapidity of a dream and before we were clearly cognizant of the fact, it was time to pack trunks and bags and be headed back to Baltimore for another eight months of work. Each succeessive year makes it more easy to return to school and get down to work, and we are glad to report that the attacks of ' home-sickness ' occur less frequently than in former years. The question of class officers became a foremost issue early in the year and every faction settled down with the earnestness of politicians in an effort to give their candidates the chance to guide the destinies of the class for another year. As election day approached, the class became divided into two distinct and organized political camps. The election is now history, the candidates of one entire party, with the exception of one man, were swept into office. F. C. BiDDix, Jr President Jack Yerich Vice-President Joseph Pichacolas .:; Secretary Theodore Wycalek Treasurer Frank S abating Sergeant-at-Arms After elections, the class as a vi-hole settled down to work with vim and vigor. Experience is a great teacher and the losses of the part may be turned into gain in the future — I repeat, the class got down to work. The midnight oil obviously was consumed in enormous quantities for the results of midyear examinations were gratifying to nearly ever3 ' one. The subjects and techniques of the Pre-Junior year, we agree, are the most interesting yet encountered in our strivings for the coveted D.D.S. We admit that the courses we thought to be dry and monotonous dvn-ing our first two years have now ]3roA ' en themselves to be basically important in the work we are now going through. I imagine that occasionally we are all annoyed by the still, small voice — ■ I had only studied just a little harder. ' We all hope to make the class of ' 34 one that the Dental School will be proud to remember in the years to come. In order to obtain that end, we know that it means sacrifice, hard work, and diligent application. Harry Wallace Fallowfield, Jr., Class Historian. 62 «-i SOPHOMORE OFFICERS R. J. Craig President J. B. MoRRissEY I ' icc-P resident M. Rubin Secretary R. A. Stevens Treasurer A. D. JoRjORiAN __ Scrgeant-at-Arnis A. A. O ' GoRMAN Historian 63 CO ' J O O o 64 SOPHOMORE CLASS Anderson, P. W. Bodnar, J. C. Bonante, J. A. Centanni, A. G. Charney, L. M. Coroso, L. F. Curcio, E. L. Denoia, A. D. Dionne. E. J. Emrich, H. S. Eramo. W. S. Friedman, S. Goldstein, M. Ham]5son, R. E. Harris, L. Kobrinsky, T. T. Krulewitz, D. Markowitz, A. B. Miller, E. T. Minkoff, L. H. Moon, R. Parmesano, F. J. Rente, A. P. Pridgeon, C. T. Richardson, R. E. Rivkin, E. Scanlon, J. H. Sholaen, G. Silverman, E. Skoblow, M. Somervell, G. S. Whitaker, J. H. Alt, L. P. Angalone, J. Beckenstein, S. Beetham, W. A. Berkovvitz, J- B. Bernard, H. C. Bisese, P. J. Black, J. H. Blake. H. Boyarsky, W. Bradshaw, D. F. Bridges, S. Caldwell, J. T. Craig, R. J. Cross, G. P. Cuddy. F. J. DeKoning, E. J. Donohue, T. V. Dosh, S. H. Dubrovsky, M. Escalona, R. Eve, K. D. Feuer, M. L. Flannery, M. J. Freedman, G. A. Friedman, J. W. Glaser, I. Goldberg, E. A. Golubiewski, C. F. Gourley, J. W. Grossman, N. Hanik. S. Hartley. T. G. Hills. C. O. Hoehn, S. E. Hoffman, E. N. Hook, C. E. Houlihan, J. J. Ingber, J. I. Jorjorian. A. D. Lerner, W. Levickas, A. T. Levinson, I. Mahoney, J. P. Marquez, V. B. Michelson, M. Morris, S. Morrissey, J. B. Noel, W. W. O ' Gorman, A. A. W. Phillips, R. E. Pittman. F. R. Robinson, AI. L. Rosiak. J. F. Rubin, M. E. Sandler, A. Sauer, F. A. Sdrllino-, A. H. Shulman, M. L. Singer, I. L. Snider, H. H. Soja, R. A. W. Stevens. R. A. Stone, H. B. Swain, B. F. ' allwork, E. W. 65 HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF ' 35 The autumn of 1931 found the class of ' 35 on the second stage of the ascent u]) the steep hill of knowledge towards the coveted degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery. A few gaps appeared in our ranks of the previous year, but they were more than filled by a large number of transfer students to whom we extended a hearty welcome. The first event of the year of historical interest was the election of officers. The class chose as officers the following: R. J. Craig President J. B. MoRRissEY Vice-President M. Rubin Secretary R. A. Sevens Treasurer A. JoRjoRjiAN Sergeant-at-Anns In the short space of time from their election until the writing of this history has proven beyond any shadow of a doubt the wisdom of such a selection. The s erious business of studies engrossed the members of the class during the first few months of school, but as the waning year made its last vain struggle against the grim scythe — Time ; there was born the sensation of the year in the world of sports. The hockey team, drawing its largest quota from the class of " 35, burst upon staid old Baltimore like a bomb out of a clear sky. By virtue of its brilliant attack, masterful defense, and smooth-working passing ; this team of teams traveled by leaps and bounds to the very top of the league sweeping all before it in its relent- less onslaught. But it is useless for us to attempt to add to its glory, for it would be as difficult a feat to attempt as it would to endeavor to add brightness to the sun. Let us not attempt it. On April the 1st of this year, the class conducted a semi-formal dance in the main ballroom of the Hotel Belvedere. Under the able management of the dance committee it was conducted with enormous success, as those of you readers who attended may well attest. It would seem that any class would be content to rest upon the laurels of such successes, but not so with the class of ' 35. Not content with excelling in the fields of sports and sociability, the class has excelled in scholastic endeavors and has even ventured into the domain of music by presenting a quartet of undeniable merit and promise. The Gods have lieen kind to us this year and have showered our every efl " ' ort with succeess. Let us hope that, as the curtain of time is drawn back on the future years, fortune will continue to smile benevolently upon the class of ' 35. Allan O ' Gorman, Historian. 66 ■. ' ■.VTA - 5-515 -•d»s« , «fc iw ' a . - ' " ■tf,.. ' ■ ' - - ■■ ' :■■ : ' ■ ' . J ' : ' ._; " ' j ■■!£;; v-a ' - " W5.- .--S. " ? FRESHMAN OFFICERS E. N. Myers ...President W. Decesare riee-Presidcnt H. B. McCauley, Jr Secretary J. H. Shackleford ..Treasurer F. MuLLER Sergeaiit-at-Arnis R. W. Hodges Historian « . . „„ . 67 m CO U ' Z X m W 68 FRESHMAN CLASS Andreorio, P. L. Baker, E. K. Baylin, G. Blanchard, K. E. Brotman, I. N. Brown, H. S. Buppert, S. G. Clewlow, A. T. Cooper, H. M. Corbin, L. N. Cronin, J. W. d ' Argy. L. N. Davis, E. B. Decesare, W. F. Deradorian, G. D. DiGristine, M. J. Donohue, T. D. Dorsey, G. A. Drsata, J. J. Epstein, A. J. Evans, M. R. Fischer, W. A. Gare, M. R. George, W. A. Harkins, C. E. Henry, E. J. Hernandez, J. Hodges, R. W. Hofit H. Horowitz, M. Hunter, D. S. Impresa, M. Innian, B. W. Jerome, B. Johnston, S. B. Kaufman, V. D. King, G. R. Klotz, O. G. Kress, W. Kuta, B. L. McCaulev, H. B. Metz, J. F. Mever, E. N. Muller, F. H. Nemeroff, W. Niebergall, G. M. Orman, H. Parker, F. E. Parr, R. F. Paskell, R. S. Peeling, K. A. Philpot, W. C. C. Riddlesberger, M. M. Rogers, E. T. Sabloif, H. Sackett, S. A. Schoenbrun, A. Schwartz, D. D. Shackelford, J. H. Shipnian, L. H. Trupp, G. Tully, E. A. Walsh, W. T. Young, J. E. Zea, A. " 69 HISTORY OF THE FRESHINIAN CLASS Hoivcvcr dark our night may scciii O ' ersliading life ' s eternal sea. Endeavor ' s light shall guide our hark, Determining our destiny. A sort of suljlime awe predominated over our late freshman class during last September ' s matriculation proceedings. The sentiment, however, indicative of an inexperience akin to absolute ignorance, was excusable : and with the foreboding premonition of numerous months of arduous study ahead, the future class of ' 36 began its five-}-ear climb of culture. Venerable doctors and professors, an atmosphere of m3-stifying knowledge, and the stumbling blocks presented by certain new methods of instruction, all had their early effects upon the freshmen and served to establish more completely the maxim in our minds that, " In all failures the beginning is certainly half of the whole. " Our beginning was not a failure, but our former number of members, a total of seventy-six hopeful aspirants for dental degrees, was diminished to the comparatively low figure of sixty-five struggling students, who continued to weather the academic gale after the mid-year examinations. The election of class officers was held during the month of November, nine- teen thirty-one. The vote for president and vice-president resulted in the hasty approbation and election of Everett Meyer and William Decesare, res]iectively- The remaining officers were appropriately filled in the following order : Berton McCauley Secretary J. HiNTON Shackelford Treasurer Frank Muller Sergeant-at-Arms Ralph Hodges Histoi-ian The success of our social activities and the general enthusiasm of our group as a whole is mute evidence of the fine spirit shown by these men. A certain rectitude of spirit, the ever-living salvation and happiness of any man who finds beauy in truth, should be the eternal object of our earthly striving. The wondrous satisfaction that results from the completion of an honest day ' s work is probably the most gratifying happiness experienced throughout our lives. Any anomalous attitude taken toward these laws of our lives invariably results in such flaccidity and inconsistency of nature that the person whose living is con- ducted in such a manner must sometimes sink into very unhappy moods. He will certainly never have the constancy of happiness which characterizes his more con- scientious brother. We are but children searching and struggling through a lonely forest of doubt in search of that fabulous city of happiness wl ich should be the ultimate realization of all our idle dreams : Init let us not forget that without our due allotments of hardships our rewards will never be appreciated. Ralph Hodges, Historian. 70 IF M AT IE K M inr M IE 73 PSI OMEGA FACULTY MEMBERS 74 OFFICERS OF THE PSI OISIEGA FRATERNITY Dr. O. H. Gaver — Deputy Councilor Albert C. Cook : Grand Master Joseph S. Wickes Junior Master Carroll D. Dern Secretary Wm. J. McDermott... Treasurer Merrill C. Hills Chief Inquisitor Arlington D. Flory Chief Interrogator Francis Muir _ _ Inside Guardian Joseph L. Vacovec Outside Guardian Russell C. Sandford Editor Paul Clayton .u.___ Chafhvn Paul W. Holter Senator 75 7(i PHI ALPHA CHAPTER Founded 1892 Colors : Blue and White Balfiiiiorc College of Dental Surgery Journal : The Frater FRATRES IN FACULTATE Flower : Lily House: 1111 St. Paul St. Dean J. Ben Robinson, D.D.S., F.A.C.D A. F. Paterson, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. O. Hurst. D.D.S. H. M. Davis D.D.S.. F.A.C.D. F. Hurst, D.D.S. O. H. Gaver, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. B. A. Browning. D.D.S. G. W. Gaver D.D.S. C. C. Coward. D.D.S. H. B. McCarthv, D.D.S. F. D. Fusco. D.D.S. K. Karn, D.D.S. P. W. Miller . D.D.S. F. N. Crider, D.D.S. T- E. Pyott, D.D.S. P. A. Deems D.D.S. L. W. Fetter , D.D.S. M. B. Mott, D.D.S. E. B. Xuttal , D.D.S. C. L. Inman, D.D.S. D. G. Danforth, D.D.S. W. V. Adair, D.D.S. I. T. Nelson Jr., D.D.S. W. F. Martin, D.D.S. B. S. Wells, D.D.S. K. H. Grempler, D.D.S. W. B. Clemson, D.D.S. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen Thirtx-tzvo E. J. Ball M. C. Hills I. H. Michael L. A. Cheney H. L. Johnston F. Muir C. D. Dern V. B. kendrick R. B. Prather R. J. Emory Z. v. Kendrick J. M. Steigleman D. W. Farrington A. J. Kershaw J. L. ' acovec G. T. Grosshans J. E. Madden L. F. Milliken Class of Nineteen Thirty-three J. S. Wickes W . B. Chesterfield A. D. Florv W. J. AIcDermott W . G. Clark P. W. Holier W. McKav P. R. Clavton E. T. Learv R. C. Sandford A. C. Cook M. A. Liddy.jr. G. Wheeler H H. Hall E. L. Lora Class of Nineteen Thirty-four R. B. Thrall T. C. Biddix W. R. Joule Y. M. Romano L. W. Bimestefer E. L. Martin T. D. Ross L. J. Devine H. E. Mullins D. F. Russell H G. Taylor M. R. Thomas Class of Nineteen Thirty-five F. A. Turner R. J. Craig i). F. Bradshaw " H. C. Bernard G. P. Cross A. H. Schilling W. -. Noel S. J. Bridges R. E. Hampson A. A. O ' Gorman 77 PSI OMEGA HOUSE 78 HISTORY OF THE PSI OMEGA DENTAL FRATERXITY The Psi Omega Dental Fraternity was organized in Baltimore in the spring of 1892, at the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery. In the fall of the same year, the first meeting of any great importance was held at which time additional mem- bers were added. This group constituted and represented the first chartered gathering. The original chapter continued active up until the time of amalgamation in 1925 of the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery and the Dental Department of the University of Maryland. Following the amalgamation of the two schools, Phi Chapter of the University of Maryland and .Mpha Chapter of the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery decided to combine the activities of both and preserve the name of the mother chapter. The combined chapters now function as one — Phi-Alpha in the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, Dental Department, University of Maryland. Psi Omega aims to elevate the standards of the profession, to encourage scien- tific investigation, literary culture, and stresses friendsliip and loyalty as the two great attributes of fraternalism. The Fraternity ' s Fortieth Anni ' ersary is being celebrated this year and even though it was the third to be organized, it has grown from the time of its origina- tion to 1)6 the largest dental fraternity. Its members now number more than six- teen thousand and is represented in active and alumni chapters in all parts of the civilized world. 79 80 ALPHA OMEGA Founded at the University of Maryland, 1909 Colorb : Black and Gold Flower : White Rose Journal: Alpha (Jniegan House: 1320 Eutaw Place FRATRES IX FACULTATE Myron S. Aisenberg, D.D.S. A. H. Berman, D.D.S. Meyer Eggnatz, D.D.S. Louis E. Kayne, D.D.S. Nathan B. Scherr, D.D.S. A. A. Sussman, M.D.. D.D.S., B.S. Harold Goldstein, D.D.S. Carl L. Basch Jesse J. Englander Samuel S. Bisnovich Philip L. Block- Herman Brener J. Harry Garmansky A. Albert Ginsbers: Leo L. Diamond Paul Feinstein A. Glick Samuel Beckenstein Louis Charney Gerson Freedman Morris Goldstein Lawrence Harris Herbert Brown Henry Hoff FRATRES IN LINIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen Thirty-tzvo Nathan N. Frankel Norman Linder Class of Nineteen Thirty-three Morton Goldiner Lewis Goldstein Nathaniel L. Helfman Emanuel Hoffman Morris Nathan Leo Nelson Class of Nineteen Thirty-four Arthur Josephson Philip Gorenberg Arthur Raeder William Schunick Class of Nineteen Thirty-five Elmer Hoffman Taffy Kobrinsky William Lerner I. Levinson Aaron Markowitz Class of Nineteen Thirty-six Milton Cooper illiam Kress Irving Kaplan Alfred E. Theodore Milton S. Nussbauni Edward Omenn Leon Seligman Samuel Schindler David Wilier M. Schenkman Samuel J. Wesibrod Jack Yerich Leon Alinkof? Samuel Morris Melvin Michelson Jack Morrissey Elmer Rivkin Norton Brotman William Nimeroff 81 ly ' U ALPHA OMEGA HOUSE 82 THE HISTORY OF THE ALPHA OMEGA FRATERNITY The Alpha Omega Fraternity had for its nucleus a group of men attending the University of Maryland Dental School in the year 1907. On December 20, 1909, the name Alpha Omega was officially adopted. The Zeta Chapter being located at the University of Maryland. Short!} ' afterwards, the Mu Chapter was formed at the Bal- timore College of Dental Surgery and with the amalgamation of the two schools, the present Zeta Mu Chapter of Alpha Omega had its beginning. With our fraternal principles of Scholarship, Friendship and Bearing, we have been able to expand throughout the country and into the Dominion of Canada. At present we number over twenty- five hundred members active in twenty-eight dental schools and fourteen alumni groups. The year 1932 marks the twenty-fifth anniversary of our founding and we are happy to say that the City of Baltimore and the University of Maryland, the birthplace of Alpha Omega are to be the hosts of the Grand Silver Jubilee. $-- 83 i t- XI PSI PHI 84 XI PSI PHI DENTAL FRATERNITY ETA CHAPTER Founded February 8, ISS ' K at Ann Arbor, Michigan Flower : American Beauty Colors : Lavender and Cream Journal: Quarterly House: 1214 St. Paul Street FRATRES IN FACULTATE T. O. Heatwole, M.D., D.D.S., B.Sc. Brice Dorsey, D.D.S. G. M. Anderson, D.D.S. , F.A.C.D. Burt B. Ide, D.D.S. , F.A.C.D. Walter L. Ogsjesen, D.D.S. R. C. Leonard, D.D.S. M. E. Coberth, D.D.S. L. Walzak, D.D.S. OFFICERS Chas. S. Beamkr President George O. Vezina Vice-President Chas. E. B urroughs — _ Secretary Richard A. Bailey Treasurer Allen J. Reed Editor A. Y. Russell, D.D.S Deputy Supreme President M. E. Coberth, D.D.S Assistant Supreme President FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen Tliirty-ttvo Charles R. Applegate Albert W. Wiggins Charles S. Beamer George O. Vezina Raymond J. Graves Raymond Oliva Robert Manuel Hector MacDonald MacKenzie Class of Nineteen Thirty-three Joseph Piombino, jr. Walter J. Kowalski Anton J. Sch varzki)|)f Joseph S. Kocis Levon C. Turnamian Allen J. Reed Howard C. Mansell Dudley C. Brownell Mahlon N. Wick Filbert Moore Frederick H. Trax, Jr. Robert Barclay Richard A. Bailey ' Daryl S. McClung David H. Duryea Chiss of Nineteen Thirty-four Raymond W. Gillespie William A. Imba ch Charles E. Burroughs Theodore L. Wycalek William E. Brown Alfred E. Hamer George H. Aumoch Edmund P. Roberts Chtss of A ' inetecn Tliirty-five Vernon B. Marquez 85 86 HISTORY OF XI PSI PHI FRATERNITY ETA CHAPTER By Vernon B. Marquez The chain is now broken. After forty-two years of fra- ternal endeavor, in which we were so fortunate as to have our six Ilkistrious Founders with us, Brothers Waterloo ' s, McCoy ' s, and Gary ' s death removes from our roll men who helped organize Xi Psi Phi at Ann Arbor almost forty-three years ago. Xi Psi Phi Fraternity was founded at Ann z ' rbor, Michigan, on February 8, 1889. The charter members, six in number, of whom three are living, proud of their endeavor and gratified that Xi Phi Phi has grown to the extent of thirty-two chapters with an almost equal number of alumni chapters. The first subordinate chapter to be organized was Delta Chapter, February 21, 1893, at the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery. In 1923, Delta Chapter merged with Eta Chapter at the University of Maryland Dental College. Previous to this, however, the Alpha Beta Chapter of the Baltimore Medical Col- lege Dental Department had merged with Eta in 1912. The obligations which we of Xi Psi Phi assume are those of fellowship, scholarship, and morality. It is our aim, in fulfilling these obligations, to make Xi Psi Phi stronger and a pride to the University of Maryland. The men who are leaving us this year to take their places in the professional world have proven themselves as men of char- acter and worth wherever they may go. We wish them success for we feel that we have been justified in placing quality above quantity and we are proud of them. 87 88 OFFICERS Harry A. Spritz, D.D.S Deputy Irving Newman Master Ben G. Goodkin Chaplain . Joseph D. Gitlin Historian Irving Steinfeld ...Scribe Jack M. Eskow Treasurer Theodore Bloom Inner Guard Bernard Lh.ien Outer Guard HISTORY OF SIGMA EPSILON DELTA Sigma Epsilon Delta, national dental fraternity had its inception at the New York College of Dentistry during the summer of the year 1901. The need of an organization to aid and advance the interests of a great mass of undergraduates was felt by Dr. Arthur V. Greenstein, who united the five charter members, who today are living and proud to have been the founders of an organization whose roots are now firmly implanted in the leading universities of the East, and inn umer- able alumni chapters fostering the highest ideals of dentistry. Epsilon Chapter of the University of Maryland was organized on February 22, 1926. At that time there were nine members and since then it has grown until today it takes its place among the foremost organizations at the Dental School. whose object is the promotion and peqietuation of fraternalism. To our fraters who are leaving us this year to take their yet uncharted places in the professional world of their choosing we extend our congratulations and well wishes. They have but to follow the lead and ideals of those who have left in the previous years and success is assured them. 89 90 SIGMA EPSILON DELTA DENTAL FRATERNITY EPSILON CHAPTER Founded of A ' Vzc York College of Dentistry, 1901 Fraternity Colors; Black and Cold Publication: The Tattler Chapter House: 2336 Eutaw Place FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Irving Abramson Class of Nineteen Thirty-tzvo Irving Newman Joseph Boxer Reuben Rosenbloom Joseph D. Gitlin Abraham F. Sidle Ben G. Goodkin Class of Nineteen Thirty-three Arthur A. Britowich Aaron J. Janowitz A. Allen Brotman George Krasnow Jack M. Eskow Phillip R. Kroser David P. Fruchtbaum Joseph A. Rubin Charles Gillman Jerome E. Shreiber Robert H. Gurvitz Clifford Schwartz Leonard L. Horton Joseph Shulman Samuel H. Homel Irving Stein feld Joseph W. Touliman Class of Nineteen Thirl -f our Theodore Bloom James Maisel Aaron Guth Herbert P. Newman Meyer Gotthelf Aaron Pargot Milton Levine Samuel C. Rockoff Bernard Lilien Milton L. Tauhkin Joseph B. Berkowitz Harris Blake William Boyersky Milton Dubrovsky Milton L. Feuer Jules W. Friedman Class of Nineteen Thirt -fivc Arthur I. Glaser Samuel Hanick Donald Krulewitz Milton L. Robinson Morris E. Rubin Allen Sandler Edward Silverman Morris R. Care Bernard lerome Class of Nineteen Thirt ' -six Herbert Sablotf Alexander Schoenbaum Daniel D. Schwartz Allen Epstein Samuel Friedman Pledges Sidney Sachett Marcy L. Shulman 91 DEI IA SIGMA DELTA REPORT On May 16, 1931. there was a beginning of a new fraternity in the life of the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, in the name of Delta Sigma Delta. The Alpha Chapter being founded at the University of Michigan College of Dental Surgery at Ann Arbor, in 1882. The chapter installed here is Xi Xi Chapter. Delta Sigma Delta has thirt ' -t vo subordinate chapters in the foremost dental schools of the United States, and also sixty-one very active auxiliary chapters in this country and in London. Paris. Australia and Holland. This fraternity is the oldest dental fraternity in the world and likewise one of the most active fra- ternities in the professional world. At this time, we of Xi Xi Chapter, wish to give to our friends in other fra- ternities at University of Maryland, the best wishes for the coming year. Historian. Dr. H. E. L. ' vtcham FERN GORSUCH WEITZEL BARILE HOY , Deputy BRYANT RICHARDS ICAZA MARTIN KWEICIEN 92 93 404 -.- t 94 GORGAS ODOXTOLOGICAL SOCIETY OFFICERS George T. Grosshans President Jesse J. Englander Vice-President Merrill C. Hills Treasurer Lyman F. Milli ken Secretary Leon A. Cheney Historian Francis Muir Sergeant-at-Anns Class of Nineteen Tliirt ' -tzvo L Abranisun C. R. Applegate C. E. Broadrup S. H. Bryant L. A. Cheney J. J. Ens;lander A. R. dliva R. Mc. Wilson A. E. Theodore N. N. Frankel G. T. Grosshans M. C. Hills E. E. Hill V. B. Kendrick Z. V. Kendrick R. B. Prather L Newman A. W. Wig-gins H. L. Johnson I. R. Manuel L. F. Milliken J. H. Michaels T. G. Morgan F. Muir A. F, Sidle W. E. Parker Class of A ' iiieteen Tiiirt -thrcc P. L. Block M. B. Bovvers H. Brener A. A. Britowich A. Brotman W. G. Clark A. C. Cook D. P. Fruchthauni A. A. Ginsburg R. J. Gordon H. H. Hall B. P. Hamilton N. L. Helfman P. W. Holter S. H. Homel W. H. Kirschncr P. R. Kroser D. S. McClung W. J. McUermott W. McKay T. L. Moore T. L. Piche A. J. Reed J. Rubin C. R. Sandford S. E. Schindler J. Schreiber L Steinfeld A. Stramski R. B. Thrall H. F. Waldman A. S. Wheeler M. N. Wick D. H. Wilier R. N. Hunt j ' l Hoffman 95 GORGAS ODONTOLOGICAL SOCIETY In the winter of 1915-16, a group of students and faculty gathered together for the purpose of forming a society, which would stimulate the effort for high scholarship. It was called the Gorgas Odontological Society after Dr. Ferdinand J. S. Gorgas, a pioneer dental teacher and dean. The first president of the society was Dr. J. Ben Robinson, our present dean, then a member of the faculty. Ever since, the officers liave Ijeen undergraduates. The societies " life has been interrupted, but at present has a strong and large membership. The purpose from the beginning has been to urge the student to higher scholarship, and membership is sought for and treasured, once obtained. The members wear a ke_v, modeled somewhat after a Phi Beta Kappa key, and receive a diploma upon graduation. . roll-call of the past, lists well over three hundred members and includes many of the present faculty. May the principles on which it was founded endure through the march of tmie. L, F, MiLLKEN, Sccrefarv. — 96 IF IE A T CJ IR IE ICE HOCKEY By John J. Houlihan Ice hockey, inaugurated very successfully into the Dental School this past winter, resulted in being the most popular sport introduced at the University in years. Maryland played its first game of the season against Johns Hopkins University and demonstrated that it was, and continued to be throughout the year, the most skillful team in the Iceland League. In this first game the hard fighting of the Hopkins players was no match for the dexterous stick handling of the dentists who won 10 to 5. Captain Fred Cuddy of Providence Rhode Island, who received his prelmi- nary hockey education at Cranston High School and with Hebron Academy, the Maine champion, taught the fans that he was the finest player in the League and made a record of the most assists during the season and was second in the number of goals scored. Taffy Kobrinsky, who captured the high scoring honors in the League, played with St. Bonaventure in Winnipeg, Canada, and transferred to Maryland from the University of Manitoba. The early season supremacy of the Dental Students can be directly traced to their early association with hockey in New ' England or Canada since all of the players came from these regions. " Dick " Stevens of Rutland, Vermont, was the steadiest defense man in the League and when paired with " Ray " Gillespie of New Haven, Connecticut, an extremely fast and elusive skater, were stalwart protectors of the Maryland goal, and rarely did any opposing player pass their defense zone and remain on his skates. Both of these boys body checked most skillfully. Louis d ' Argy, son of Dr. Louis d ' Argy, a B. C. D. S. graduate of the Class of 1904, hails from Water- ville, Maine, and he played stellar games at the goal for the " Dents. " " Joe " Scanlon, born in Pawtucket, Rhode Island, son of Dr. Joseph H. Scan- Ion, Maryland alumnus. Class of 1913, was one of the finest puck-chasers in the League. He transferred from Manhattan College and first played hockey at La Salle Academy. Ralph Hodges, playing wing, was one of the most elusive of puck carriers. He played wing with Technical High of Providence where he was born. " Bill " Walsh, son of Dr. T. J. Walsh of the Dental Class of 1898, played amateur hockey at St. Johnsbury, Vermont. He saw action in many games throughout the season. " Gus " MacKenzie was born in Prince Edward Island, Canada. His ability to body check earned him much applause during the season. Games were won by Maryland as follows: jMaryland 16, Mt. Washington 2; Maryland 7, Walbrook 1 : Maryland 19, Forest Park 2; Maryland 10, Green Spring Valley 2 ; Maryland 5, Hopkins 3 ; Maryland with Captain Cuddy injured, lost the game to Walbrook 13 to 5, but a week later, with Captain Cuddy back in line, Mt. Washington was defeated 9 to 5. Then Maryland continued to win by these scorees: Maryland 11, Forest Park 3; Maryland 7, Green Spring Valley 0; Maryland 4, All Stars 3. At the close of the hockey season a tie resulted between Maryland and Wal- brook and a play-off of five games was decided upon. Walbrook won. The scores of the five games were : Maryland 7, Walbrook 2 ; Maryland 5, Walbrook 7 ; Mary- land 5, Walbrook 2; Maryland 1, Walbrook 11 ; and the last game Maryland 5, Walbrook 7. Sheer reserve power, not exce])tional ability, resulted in Maryland ' s defeat in these last games. Throughout the season the fine guidance and coaching of Dr. Harry B. Mc- Carthy, assisted by Dr. Joseph D. Fusco, who were both initiated into hockey in New England, helped to polish the team work, correct offensive and defensive flaws and generally, to carry along the splendid morale of the players. Arthur Jorjorian, the team manager, worked extremely hard during the sea- son and in one instance substituted very creditably as goalie for Louis d ' Argy who was ill. We certainly appreciated the earnest cooperation arrd ' work of Joseph Black, William Decesare, and Brainerd Swain, who greatly assisted the team during the hockey season. At the close of the season a testimonial dinner was given the team by the teaching staff of the school and other admirers of the players on the evening of Wednesday, April 13th, in the ballroom of the Southern Hotel. Dr. B. Lucien Brun, President of the National Alumni Association of the school presided at this dinijer meeting, and the speakers included Mr. H. C. (Curley) Byrd, Athletic Coach of the University and Rev. Louis Vaeth, who was a chaplain of the 313th Division of the army during the World War. Dean Robinson in his talk lauded the members of the team for their skillful playing as well as for the good conduct adhered to at all times while participating in the several conflicts, and he presented each player with a medal suitably inscribed. Dancing followed until the early morning hours. The committee who arranged this banquet was as follows: Dr. Myron S. Aisenberg, Dr. J. D. Fusco, Dr. Burt B. Ide, Dr. Conrad L. Inman, Miss Kathar- ine Toomey, and Dr. Walter L. Oggesen, Chairman. This brought to an interesting wind-up the 1931-32 hockey season. WONDER— POXDER— FUMBLES If Dern, Manuel and Michaels still wear their gowns following the horses — who carries the broom and shovel. About our sleeping Cinderella ' s — Chandler, Steigleman and Garrett. How Fern is practicing " habit changing. " If Jennings signs all his degrees when traveling. When a yellow tooth is indicative of jaundice — ask Broadrup. Attention: Mr. U. of M., Doctor, Surgeon — who?? Englander — Why faint heart ne ' er won fair maiden. In study of rickets — Whv Tex Rosen didn ' t understand about foreign milk. Ask Theodore " T. T. " Who the 1932 A. K. is. We question Smoky Joe Feldblum ' s physiology — so does Dr. O. H. Gaver. That technic of Berman ' s in using " pasting " stick — ask Mrs. Carroll. About the cellophane wrapping on " Handshaking Happy Applegate ' s " hand. Dr. Gaver — Relieve the hard spot. Cheney — You mean the torsus palatinus ? Dr. Gaver — I call it a hard spot. Whose carrying the bananas to the pathology dept. — now that Reid and Feld- blum leave. ' ell ! ' hat ' ll you have — zygomatic or a niandi1)ular? — Hergert. Let ' s not forget Bo.xer ' s personality plates and Englander ' s " Who struck John stu ff. " Post Graduate Work — Ten weeks. About Grosshan ' s pun to Dr. Leonard — " You know that as well as I do. " Remember Don Farrington ' s inlay — Dr. Davis said the margins could be caught with flask tongs. Combinations not easily forgotten: Fluoroscope Fern — " Well, you see doc- tor, I ' m going to try it anyway. " Stereoscope Graves had his misconceptions — horoscopes, stethoscopes. Coleman ' s slant on marriage, with respect to our ultimate success. Hergert ' s leading ability in e.xodontia. Dr. Latcham — Now, I want you to condense this. Student — Well, I ' ll be foiled again. Ben Rosen — " If your nose was full of nickles would I be rich. " We wonder who is the " Hammonasette Money " ? Gene Hill — Am I taking gas ! Theodore — Dental caries is not a disease, it is a pleasure. MUTTERINGS OF FAMO US SENIORS or BELIEVE IT OR NOT ABRAMSON — " Think it is warm enough today to melt the wax on my models. APPLEGATE— " Give me a cigarette. " BALL — Is taking home something besides a diploma. BASCH — The great diagnostician. BEAMER — Big silent man, but a bearcat with the women. BERMAN — " The front of the tooth, " " the top of the tooth, " etc., etc. BESSETTE — As a side issue, a big handicapper. BOXER — " Do me a favor please? " " Righto. " BROADRUP — " Wish the gol darn women would leave me alone. " BRYANT — " One more time then LU give myself up. " CHANDLER— Has now taken up A-R-T. CHENEY — The blonde will surely love Maine. COLEMAN — " I am so worried. " CORRIGAN— " Put me on the roll. " DERN — " Give me v. hand won ' t cha? " EDMONDS — " I ' ll tell you what I ' ve got lined up. " EMORY — He may be the youngest, but rt ???? ENGLANDER — " Don ' t give me any of that who struck John stuff. " FARRINGTON — The only liistorian who has kept his job. FELDBLUM— Clean from Pittsburgh. FERN — " Don ' t send me flowers, " " give me groceries to carry in my B. B. " FRANKEL — Has part interest in the cooperative lab. GARRETT — " Let me take your hand piece. " " Loan me your explorer, " etc. GITLIN — Dr. Bay ' s associate. GOODKIN — One man who is true to the girl back home. GRAVES— His theme song, " How Long Will It Last? " GROSSHANS — Can pose in any picture, any scene. Good in romances. HERGERT— Can he extract teeth????? HILL— Baby face. HILLS — Who was the girl he fell for while dancing at Sherry ' s? JENNINGS — Still going steady with Johnston. JOHNSTON — One of the Zilch family, but true to Jennings. JONES — Knows all about the Pocono Mountains. KANIA — 195 pounds of . (A regular guy.) KAPLAN — A total stranger to Dr. Hurst. KENDRICK, VANCE — " Vaiden helps me with all my work. " KENDRICK, VAIDEN— ' A ' ance helps me with all my work. " KERSHAW— The Walter Winchell of the Senior Class. LINDER — Good old Gention, Gandhi ' s pet. Mackenzie — a wizard on skates. MADDEN — I wonder if there is any beer in Virginia. MALDONADO — " Two strangers gave me a dirty look. " MANUEL — " Got any acid? " " Wait, I want to show you the sugar foot. " MICHAEL— " You know what? " " We ain ' t got no flag. " Etc. Etc. MILLIKEN — " Oh! Have you met Agnes? " MORGAN — " Who in made me treasurer? " MUIR — " I wonder where that patient is. " " Has anyone asked for me? " NADAL — The fastest worker with the girls in the Senior Class. NEWMAN — " I must have sex appeal. " " All the women confide in me. " OLIVA — " Do you think she does? " Etc. Etc. " Great grief. " PARKER — " I got fat eating cabbage. " PRATHER— " I have a . " REID — " Hurry up Hills. " " Come on Hills. " ROSEN — " Hello everybody, " this is the songbird from the South. ROSENBLOOM— One good reason for the success of S. E. D. SIDLE — " Give me some more of that pink ice cream. " STEIGELMAN — Can do wonders with a toothpick, a pin and a curse. THEODORE— " Oh ! Boys, don ' t miss it this week. " VACOVEC — " Drop over some night and try our home brew. " VEZINA — " I am taking P. G. work and teaching on the side. " WEITZEL — " Do I know where to get good beer in West Baltimore????? " WICKES — " I wonder just what my capacity is. " WIGGINS — " How come I don ' t get " A " classification? " WILSON — " It ' s most time to turn in. " The great lover. Essential operating equipment consisting of Rrtter Foot Pump Chair, Ritter Com- pressor, Cabinet and No. 10 Ritter Tri- Dcnt with Ritter Thcrmo-Water Syringe and new Ritter Hand Piece can be in- stalled for OS little as $1400.00 Take advantage of Ritter Architectural Service. This office planning service is free to all users or prospective buyers of Ritter equipment. Above; Ritter equipped operating room. Right: Ritter Model " D " Unit and Ritter X-Ray machine. Below: New Ritter Sterilizer, Ritter Motor Chair and Ritter Compressor. DiFf erence To you, young man, about to start your professional career, the choice of dental equipment is a matter to be carefully considered. You will want equipment that is modern in design, utility and construction; equipment that will save you many tiring steps and needless effort; equipment that will convince your patients that you are capable and progressive. Don ' t handicap yourself at the start with poor equipment. Take advantage of Ritter ' s forty-two years of experience .... compare the values and you will see why Ritter is Worth the Difference! Ritter Dental Mfg. Co., Inc., Rochester, New York. KITTER OUR CREDITORS The honoral)le " Dr. Watch ' um. " Dr. Mott — Try and get on the roll. The banana man — Dr. P. Deems. Short remarks and topics of interest — Dr. W. A. Anderson. Dr. H. B. McCarthy — Our hockey team coach, for his sjilendid success in our team this year. Dr. Browning ' s technic in having the fair sex return and ask for him. The seniors bowling ability to the faculty team. Dr. Davis in extracting from Milliken his method of denture sterilization — autoclave. Drs. Dorsey and F ' usco — Tod much is needed to express our appreciation here. The " Cradle of Ideals " ' — We shall never forget that memorable row of thir- teen chairs. Dr. Fusco — " And to think you ' re only a student. " Dr. Inman had something to do with this. Dr. Eggnatz— His roll call at 10.00 P. M. Dr. Bay — " Bring me in all you know about cellulitis " . " What do you know about it. Dr.? " — Dr. Wilkerson. Dr. O. H. Gaver — " And death will follow. " " Now I am glad you asked that " . — Dr. Ide. Dr. Leonard — " We ' ve got five more minutes to kill. " " I ' m from New Britain. " — Dr. Aisenberg. Dr. Karn — " You fellows give Miss Lee a break. " " Hello ' shayges ' ! " — Dr. Oggeson. Dr. Sussman — " Clean up structures — clean up structures. " " Anybody want hockey tickets? " — Dr. Inraan. Dr. Towill — " Isn ' t anyone else on the floor? " SENIOR CLASS Abramson, I. Applegate, C. R. Ball, E. J. Basch, C. L. Beamer, C. S. Berman, N. Bessette, E. L. Boxer, J. Broadrup, C. E. Bryant, S. H. Chandler, T. S. Cheney, L. A. Coleman. J. W. Corrigan, J. D. Bern, C. D. Edmonds, H. J. Emory, R. J. Englander, J. J. Farrington. D. W. Feldblum, J. I. Fern, A. L. Frankel, N. N. Garrett, D. R. Gitlin, J. D. Grosshans, G. T. Hergert, C. A. Hill. E. E. Hills, M. C. Jennings, E. M. Johnston, H. L. Jones, W. B. Kania, J. S. Kaplan. I. Kendrick, V. B. Kendrick, Z. V. Kershaw, A. J. Linder. N. MacKenzie. H. AI. Madden. J. E. Maldonado, M. L. Manuel, J. R. Michael, J. H. Milliken, L. F. Morgan, T. G. Muir, F. Nadal, A. M. Newman. I. Oliva. A. R. Parker, W. E. Prather, R. B. Reid, H. M. Rosen, B. L. Rosenbloom. R. Sidle, A. F. Steigelman, J. M. Theodore, A. E. Vajcovec, J. L. Vezina, G. O. Weitzel, H. M. Wickes, J. S. Wiggins, A. W. Wilson. R. M. American Dental Cabinets Are Preferred by Successful Dentists A careful tabulation of successful dentists in the U.S.A. shows that they prefer American Dental Cabinets. In the 450 Sutter BIdg., San Francisco there are 202 Dentists and 2IO Amer- ican Cabinets. there are 300 Dentists and 450 Amer- ican Cabinets. The Pittsfield BIdg. has 225 Dentists and 300 American Cabinets. American Cabinets have won their pre-eminence in the dental field by vir- tue of their superiority n design, and quality features. nex, Chi cago, Always years ahead of the nearest competitor, they are sometimes copied but never equaled. Our goods may be pur- chased from the dealer, in combination with chair, engine, etc., and in fact a complete outfit, on one contract on easy monthly payments. We will exhibit our cabi- ' nets in your city and hope to see every member of Two Rivers, Wisconsin HYNSON, WESTCOTT DUNNING MANUFACTURERS OF Pharmaceutical SPECIALTIES BALTIMORE MARYLAND THE SOPHOMORE OUARTETTE Your denture cases (no matter how complicated) , need not worry you, if you will consult us about them. Twenty-eight years of practical experience verify this statement. Every new development is carefully investigated, and if found worthy, adopted in our general routine. Send us that next difficult case. ROY H. CASSEL Dental Technicians 216 W. FRANKLIN STREET P. O. BOX No. 1397 Baltimore, ]Md. Phones: VErnon 5437 - 5438 j: -■ French ' s Dental Plasters ■ Lead in Quality, Economy and Whiteness For 87 years Samuel H. French Company have spe- cialized in the manufacture of plaster. All these years of experience in the making of, as well as in close contact with the exacting requirements of the dental profession, have made French ' s the standard plasters for dental technique. 3 GRADES Impression — Setting in 3 to 5 minutes Regular — Setting in 8 to 10 min- utes. Stow Setting — Setting in 25 to 30 min- utes. Samples gladly sent. Just give us the name and address of your dealer. SAMUEL H. FRENCH 8c COMPANY Pl. ster Manufacturers Since 1844 4.th and Callowhill Sts. Philadelphia. Pa. A CDX Dental X-Ray Unit ] ' oii Will Need One in ] ' oiir Nezi ' Office LEADERS in the dental profession have their own X-Ray units. They fi " d that making their own radiographs enables them to spend their time more prof- itably and speeds their f wolc with greater efficiency and accuracy. The fact i that many of these leaders have chosen the CDX Dental X-Ray Unit evidences its super. ' ority. The CDX Dental X-Ray Unit hangs susperded from the wall. It is 100 percent, electrically safe. You and your patient can touch the CDX while in operation without any dan- ger of shoclc. And owning a CDX is not an expense. Our liberal monthly payment plan will enable you to pay each monthly installment from the revenues derived and st ' il have a profit. In starting out you cannot afford to be without this important tool of your profession. Write for full infor- mation. GENEEAL @ ELECTRIC X ' KAY COEPOKATION ZO 12 Jackson Boulevard Chlcago,IIL,U.S. A. FORMERLY VICTOR ' ffij X-RAY CORPORATION | THE EMERSON HOTEL BALTIMORE Cuisine and Fiirnishiiiys Unexcelled — Pri- vate Rooms and Banquet Halls for all occasions WITH SUNDAY DANCING t ■ — - — — f E. BENTON TAYLOR GEO. J. SCHLOSSEL LUTHER B. BENTON CO. Dental Supplies Students ' Equipment Our Specialty RITTER X-RAY and EQUIP NIENT S. S. White Dental Manufacturing Company ' s ; INSTRUMENTS . FORCEPS . ENGINES, ETC. Represented h John F. Kelly ! Phone: VErnon 8512 533 N. HOWARD STREET BALTIMORE, MD. Charles R. Deeley Son Dealers in All Kinds of DENTAL SUPPLIES College Representative GEORGE WEISENSEL 108 West Mulberry Street Baltimore, Md. ' L. D. CAULK DENTAL DEPOT, Inc. (Hart 8c Stoetzer) N. E. Cor. Park Ave. and Centre Street Baltimore. Md. Phones: VErnon 6400 - 6401 Monroe Cavey, College Representative A friendship formed with us during your student days will last through your practicing years. A Caulk Dental Depot, well lo- cated, with trained organization, complete stocks of dental ma- terials, teeth, and equipment, is always ready to assist you with your many problems. Depots in PHILADELPHIA, PA. PITTSBURGH, PA. HARRISBURG, PA. NEWARK, N. J. PATTERSON, N. J. HUNTINGTON, W. VA. CongratLilations! I extend l)est wi.shes for .snccess, and a cordial invitation to you, as doctors of dental sm-gery, to visit our laboratories at anv time. fV p ; SATISFYING THE DENTAL PROFESSION SINCE 1910 Co-operative Dentol Laboratories « S? RTISANS OF DENTAL PROSTHETICS ? Baltimore, Maryland ' I Your Desire A Trial Will Surely Convince You SELIGMAN c HITE TO BE A ;: Successful Dentist WILL BE FULFILLED ' IF YOU USE A !: Laboratory Service THAT ;| Uses HIGHEST GRADE :MATERIALS employs ; only HIGH CLASS TECHNICIANS and gives : QUICK SERVICE at :M0DERATE FEES. I FIVE FULLY EQUIPPED DEPARTMENTS TO SERVE YOU CERA.AIIC CASTING DENTURE bridgework swaging ' •■ - DENTAL LABORATORY ; ■• P. O. BOX 1102 Baltimore, Md. ' Service With A Smile — — Quality Foods Which Satisfy FOLLOW THE CROWD TO Students ' Sandwich Shop Deliciously Different Salads and Sandwiches — Special Hot Dishes Served Daily BALTIMORE and GREENE STREETS Calvert 6193 MAKING THEM BETTER To Measure -$22. .50 ui ' Ready - to - Wear. . 19. .50 up SOLOMON ' S " Tailors and Clothiers Since 1871 " 603 W. BALTIMORE ST. Near Greene COMPLIMENTS OF Recreation Pool Parlor BALTIMORE at GREENE STREET Phone: CAlvert 1039-J. J. George Eierman, Sr. CLOTHING SPECIALTIES 314 W. Baltimore St. Baltimore, Md. The place to buy your Seersucker and Linen Suits at Wholesale Prices Also Dental and Operating Gowns Suits Made to Order Phone: Glhnor 0130 Good Shepherd Laundry Calverton Road Franklin Street THRIF - T FAMILY SERVICE WET WASH ROUGH DRY Doctors " Coats a Specialty Try us — It is worth while! Pho:ie: CAlvert 1455 S. FoNTi, Prop. O. K. Shaving Parlor A Shop for Particular Men .5 Barbers — No Waiting 531 W. BALTIMORE STREET Res. Phone: FOrest 6788-J MOM ' S LUNCH MRS. R. BRATMAN 1 0? are altvai s sure of good Fresh Food 30 S. Greene St. Ne.xt to Pharmacy Bldg. — Hv, _ H 1 K " ! Jjjj l 1 i W MJM f , H y " ' " " The home-fol and you, yourself - " ivill always treasure that camera study of you, made while you were at the University. Come in and have it made before vacation days. Cecelia 7 iorfol Earec son 411 Charles Street, l orth - ]ia t ■no7e, IsAay Xand Telephone Vernon 3480 : H • G • ROEBUCK SON luality Printing- We are pleased to place at your disposal our completely equipped plant, our years of craftsman experience, willing service and quality printing. i 1 i A partial list of schools we service: University of Maryland Elizabethtown College Gettysburg College George Washington University Gallaudet College Baltimore City College i i i And fifty other schools and colleges every year : 119 WEST MULBERRY STREET BALTIMORE Your Dealer Will Gladly Demonstrate S. S.White Operating Equipment Diamond Chair Equipment Unit and Operating Stool Let us lielp you plan your office. Wc have rendered this service to your pre- decessors in the profession for many years why not take advantage of the offer — it ' s free. YOUR EQUIPMENT SPEAKS What will you make it say about you? Albeit fine feathers do not necessarily make fine birds or clothes the man, an impressive showing is a valuable asset. The environ- ment Into which you invite your patients, subtly tells whether or not you are progressive and successful. There arc three factors of prime importance in the success of a dental practice. The first can be considered as knowledge, skill, and experience; the second as personality; the third, environment. Knowledge and training should of course be the deciding factors in judging a dentist ' s ability. Unfortunately these are too often judged last by patients. They estimate a man ' s ability first by his surroundings, then by his personality, his skill and training last. Fair or unfair, this method of mass approval is nevertheless a fact. S. S. white Equipment will make your office a modern operating room. It Is graceful, dignified, will impart the proper atmosphere, and give a uniformly dependable service. The Unit brings the automatically warmed sprays, the mouth and antrum lamps, cauter- ies, warm air syringe and cut-off with graduated air pressures, and thermal instruments, close to the field of operation for comfortable and efficient operating. It will extend the limits of your services and certainly make your time mean more dollars for the hour. The S. S. White Dental Mfg. Co. 211 South Twelfth Street Philadelphia, Pa. Jmi Yey flnnufli In working with the Mirror Staff for the past year it has been our aim to help produce an annual which is the leader in its class. We hope that we have been successful to the end that, year after year, the advice of each retiring Mirror Stail will be " Repeat with LOTZ " . Engravers and designers of nearly 200 yearbooks annually. BALTIMORE ENGRAVING CO. Division of PHOTO tncRfJvmc compAnY COLL€CC ftnnUAL DtPARTm nT I3.1i! and CttERRY STREETS P«IL DtLP++lft imm mM ' mwmi ■■-IJA ' a: ■Hs ' - ' . ' . ' S ' it ' ii ' i:. " fi ?, ' i ' ? iV ' JV ' !V! flT ' tS. WiiS 7 ' ' WP?S ni i l ■ ■-.•, y . ' y;ceii«MW " -k . M For Reference !y:mm ”
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