University of Maryland Baltimore Dental School - Mirror Yearbook (Baltimore, MD)

 - Class of 1935

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University of Maryland Baltimore Dental School - Mirror Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1935 volume:

MARYLAND COLLEC I DENTISTRY THE MIRROR ' 935 j l V v (Yearbook! ■ = " -; ' ■ : " V " [Member; THE MIRROR Published by THE SENIOR CLASS of THE BALTIMORE COLLEGE OF DENTAL SURGERY DENTAL SCHOOL UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 1935 mm cnwrr rrfrrr JT WWTyjmww.vn rmmmmmmmmmmmmfflitm mm®wmimfm ' w rr ithin these pages is inscribed the memories oj our four years stay at the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery. Let us cherish these memories and hope that they will be the source of many happy moments in years to come. May " The Mirror ' be more than just the name of this annual — but in truth be a mirror, which, in the future, as we peruse its pages — will reflect back to us the many happy associations of our student days. 134-31 C O X T E X T S ADM I XI ST RATION " CLASSES FRATERNITIES SOCIETIES F E A T I " R E S ACTIVITIES ADVERTISEMENTS To Professor Burt Beldon Ide rr e the class of I ?Jj affectionately dedicate this book in appreciation of a friend and teacher. JVe tha?ik him for his practical hints, his kindly spirit, and fatherly advice. Mar his teachings remain with us a?id o-uide us throughout our pro- fessional careers. There will always be a warm spot in our hearts for him. BURT BELDOX IDE, D.D.S, F.A.C.D. Professor of Operative Dentistry The Schools of Dentistry and Pharmacy Ihe he University of Maryland Schools oj Dentistry and Pharmacy moved into their present building in 1928. The two schools while ru?i separately use lecture halls and excellefit laboratories jointly. The Clinical JVing facing on Lombard Street has three floors devoted to all brafiches of practical dental work. Etching by Frances Lichten ADMINISTRATION J. BEN ROBINSON, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Bean of the School of Dentistry The Value of an Ideal THE successful man ' s achievements are frequently credited to objective factors of external life which have operated to his advantage. Good fortune is regarded as having played a prominent part in bringing him into proper relation with favorable situations. He is regarded as lucky and the masses envy him his position. A closer study of the great men of history will convince one that achievement depends more upon subjective factors than circumstances of environment. Men succeed because of themselves, because of definite traits of character rather than by legerdemain or by clever manipulation or by sheer good fortune. The successes of the great are not measured in terms of goods and possessions. True success means more than material holdings; it means spiritual power and the effects of this power as it operates to benefit mankind. One must be motivated by worthy ideals and purposes of a high order to achieve results of merit. Read again Hawthorne ' s beautiful narrative, the Great Stone Face. Note the populace ' s applause for the alleged successful individual — of the great Gathergold whose supposed greatness declined with his fading fortune; of Old Blood and Thunder who passed on and was soon forgotten when there were no further conquests; of the politician, Old Stoney Phiz, whose sun set with the departure of his vacillating followers; and of the great poet who had missed the finer things in life because his heart was not truly attuned to infinite principles; and finally of the humble boy who grew to manhood and who fulfilled a great prophesy because he accepted standards of unselfish living and high ideals of service which developed a great soul. This is a beautiful and engaging testimonial to the value of an ideal. Or, revert if you will, to the Ephebic Oath, that pledge accepted and followed by the Athenian youth with such success that the classical Greek civilization became the foundation of every element of the great modern civilization which we enjoy. It is but another example of the value of an ideal inculcated as a spiritual truth and practiced as a virtue. Sometimes the neophyte is deluded by the thought that material possessions bring greatest satisfaction. The one slaves for the dollar and his life is circumscribed by it; the other finds greatest compensation in the pleasure which he derives from tasks well done and a life measured bv usefulness to others. Young men entering upon the practice of dentistry should set up ideals of service, and cultivate their sense of duty, so that their achievements may be reflected in the future of the profession. The future worth and importance of dental service will be proportionate to the ideals which direct the young men of today. By Dean J. Ben Robinson, Selected RAYMOND ALLEN PEARSON, M.S., LL.D. President of the University HARRY W. NICE Governor of Maryland Baltimore College of Dental Surgery Dental School University of Maryland OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION RAYMOND A. PEARSON, M.S., D.Agr., IX.D., President of the University J. BEN ROBINSON. D.D.S., F.A.C.D., Dean W. M. HILLEGEIST, Registrar KATHARINE TOOMEY, Administrative Assistant FACULTY EMERITUS E. FRANK KELLY, Phar.D., D.Sc. Texas, Maryland Professor of Chemistry 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 Apartments Professor of Anatomy and Oral Surgery HORACE M. DAVIS, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. 614 Park Avenue Professor of Radiodontia y Anesthesia and Exodontia iOREN H. GAYER, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Medical Arts Building Professor of Metallurgy and Physiology BURT B. IDE, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Medical Arts Building Professor of Operative Dentistry tHOWARD J. MALDEIS, M.D. 104 W. Madison Street Professor of Embryology and Histology ROBERT L. MITCHELL, Phar.D., M.D. 21 12 Maryland Avenue Professor of Bacteriology and Pathology ALEXANDER H. PATERSON, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Medical .Arts Building Professor of Crown and Bridge and Prosthetic Dentistry fj. 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 MYRON S. AISENBERG, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. 600 Whitelock Street Assistant Professor of Embryology and Histology BRICE M. DORSEY, D.D.S. 403 E. Gittings Avenue Assistant Professor of Exodontia GRAYSON W. GAYER, D.D.S. 1940 Edmondson Avenue Assistant Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry -ORVILLE C. HURST, D.D.S. 807 Cedarcroft Road Assistant Professor of Clinical Crown and Bridge GEORGE C. KARN, D.D.S. 3021 Bel Air Road Assistant Professor of Radiodontia Full Time, f Half Time. HARRY E. LATCHAM, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. 3-19 Rexmere Road Assistant Professor of Operative Dentistry " HARRY B. McCARTHY, D.D.S. ;Si Bellona Avenue Assistant Professor of Dental Anotomy WALTER L. OGGESEN, D.D.S. St. Paul and 23rd Streets Assistant Professor of Crown and Bridge CHARLES A. REIFSCHNEIDER, M.D. 104 Y. Madison Street Assistant Professor of Oral Surgery A. ALLEN SUSSMAN, A.B., D.D.S., M.D. 2340 Eutaw Place Assistant Professor of Anatomy J. HERBERT WILKERSON, M.D. W albert Apartments Assistant Professor of Anatomy 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 WILLIAM H. TRIPLETT, M.D. 1324 W. Lombard Street Lecturer in Physical Diagnosis CONRAD L. INMAN, D.D.S. Medical Arts Building Instructor in Anesthesia HERBERT E. REIFSCHNEIDER, A.B., M.D. 104 W. Madison Street Instructor in General Anesthesia ' PAUL A. DEEMS, D.D.S. Pembroke Apartments Instructor in Bacteriology and Pathology ERNEST B. NUTTALL, D.D.S. 6002 Pinehurst Road Instructor i?i Ceramics SAMUEL H. BRYANT, A.B., D.D.S. 2300 Edmondson Avenue Instructor in Clinical Exodontia WM. E. HAHN, D.D.S. 14 E. Madison Street Instructor in Clinical Exodontia WILLIAM V. ADAIR, D.D.S. 2902 Garrison Boulevard Instructor in Clinical Operative Dentistry fBALTHIS A. BROWNING, D.D.S. Medical Arts Building Instructor in Clinical Operative Dentistry FRANK N. CRIDER, D.D.S. 1903 W. North Avenue Instructor in Clinical Operative Dentistry MORRIS E. COBERTH, D.D.S. Medical Arts Building Instructor in Clinical Operative Dentistry tDAVID C. DANFORTH, D.D.S. 3418 Greenmount Avenue Instructor in Clinical Operative Dentistry t JOSEPH D. FUSCO, D.D.S. Medical Arts Building Instructor in Clinical Operative Dentistry MAYO B. MOTT, D.D.S. 4803 York Road Instructor in Clinical Operative Dentistry ROBERT B. TOWILL, D.D.S. 1208 Cathedral Street Instructor in Clinical Operative Dentistry W. BUCKEY CLEMSON, D.D.S. Medical Arts Building Instructor in Clinical Orthodontia fMEYER EGGNATZ, D.D.S. Medical Arts Building Instructor in Clinical Orthodontia and Technics KYRLE W. PREIS, D.D.S. 833 Park Avenue Instructor in Clinical Orthodontia DANIEL E. SHEHAN, D.D.S. Medical Arts Building Instructor in Clinical Orthodontia fJOHN M. HYSON, D.D.S. 2128 St. Paul Street Instructor in Clinical Pathology JOSE BERNARDINI, D.D.S. Medical Arts Building Instructor in Clinical Pedodontia HAMMOND JOHNSON, 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 SCHEER, D.D.S. 1636 E. Baltimore Street Instructor in Clinical Pedodontia HUGH T. HICKS, D.D.S. Medical Arts Building Instructor in Clinical Periodontia JOHN W. WOLF, D.D.S. Medical Arts Building Instructor in Clinical Periodontia C. PAUL MILLER, D.D.S. 700 Cedarcroft Road Instructor in Cli7iical Prosthetic Dentistry L. EDWARD WOJNAROWSKI, D.D.S. 35 East 25th 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 E. Preston Street Instructor in Dental Technics LUTHER W. FETTER, D.D.S. 445 Anglesea Avenue Instructor in Dental Technics fFRANK HURST, D.D.S. 1 128 W. Baltimore Street Instructor in Dental Technics B. SARGENT WELLS, D.D.S. Medical Arts Building Instructor in Dental Technics Full Time. tHalf Time. HAROLD GOLDSTEIN, D.D.S. 2408 Eutaw Place Diagnostician KARL F. GREMPLER, D.D.S. 517 Scott Street Instructor in Operative Technics EDWARD C. DOBBS, D.D.S. 3304 N. Hilton Street Instructor in Pharmacology, Materia Medica and Therapeutics LOUIS E. KAYNE, D.D.S. 2418 Eutaw Place Instructor in Physiological Chemistry 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 W. A. ANDERSON, D.D.S., M.D. 2419 E. Monument Street Instructor in Practical Anatomy ALVIN H. BERMAN, D.D.S. 1445 N. Gay Street Instructor in Practical Anatomy BENJAMIN H. KLOTZ, M.D. 2340 Eutaw Place Instructor in Practical Anatomy WILLIAM SCHUMAN, M.D. 2340 Eutaw Place Instructor in Practical Anatomy INSTRUCTORS IN OTHER SCHOOLS OF THE UNIVERSITY L. B. BROUGHTON, Ph.D. College Park, Md. Professor of Chemistry E. G. VANDEN BOSCHE, Ph.D. Burnbrae, Towson, Md. Assistant Professor of Inorganic Chemistry EDGAR B. STARKEY, Ph.D. 616 Murdock Road, Govans, Md. Assistant Professor of Organic Chemistry ARTHUR M. GIBSON, B.S. 3022 Harford Road Assistant in Cheynistry C. G. EICHLIN, M.S. 1204 Jefferson Street, N.W., Washington, D. C. Professor of Physics H. HEWELL ROSEBERRY, M.A., M.S. 2633 Guilford Avenue Instructor in Physics MELVIN A. PITTMAN, M.S. 4128 Roland Avenue Instructor in Physics C. J. PIERSON, M.A. College Park, Md. Professor of Zoology GUY P. THOMPSON, M.S. 3024 Ailsa Avenue Assistant Professor of Zoology RACHEL CARSON, M.A. Stemmers Run, Md. Assistant in Zoology J. F. O ' BRIEN, B.S. 1200 Cathedral Street Assistant in Zoology J. THOMAS PYLES, M.A. 103 West 29th Street Instructor in English GARDNER P. H. FOLEY, M.A. St. Paul Court Apartments Instructor in English A. W. RICHESON, Ph.D. 310 E. Lake Avenue Assistant Professor of Mathematics SAMUEL P. PLATT 616 East 41st Street Instructor in Technical Drawing MISS KATHERIXE TOOMEY Administrative Assistant T ou gave us hearty we come, you directed us wisely, you advised us painstakingly and unselfishly, your interest never lagged, your kindness and patience knew no limit. We thank you Miss Toomey for showing us what it is to be worth while and we know that you will always be remembered and loved by all of us and by all who come after. Horace Meredith Davis, DD..S., F.A.C.D. 1881-1935 Horace M. Davis, late professor of exodontia and anesthesia in the School of Dentistry, University ot Marvland, was born in Orrsville, California, Julv 1 , 1881. While he was yet an infant his parents removed to Montgomery County, Maryland, where he grew to young manhood and where he received his preparatorv schooling. Thrown upon his own resources it was necessary for him to seek employment to finance his professional education. He entered the University of Marvland where he graduated with honors in 190?. Im- mediately following his graduation, he located at St. Michaels, Maryland, where he practiced for a short time, then moved to Centerville, Marvland, where he continued to practice until 1916. In both locations he was eminently successful, attracting to himself a substantial clientele and establishing himself in the esteem of these communities and the profession. Despite his success in these smaller communities, he was not satisfied with the limited opportunities they offered. He finally decided to move to Baltimore where a larger field awaited him. Before opening offices in Baltimore, he took a number of post-graduate courses, perfecting himself in the principles of surgery, anesthesia, and roentgenology. He located in Baltimore in 1916 and immediatelv associated himself with the School of Dentistry, University of Maryland, which he continued to serve to the time of his de ath. In 1918, Dr. Davis discontinued the general practice of dentistrv to devote his time exclusivelv to exodontia and diagnosis. His deep interest in his work, his skill in operative surgery, his careful attention to details, his profound knowledge of his subject, and his rich experience gained in vears of practice combined to produce one of the most distinguished national figures in dentistrv. He was eminently successful as a teacher, was a sldllful operator, respected as a citizen and prized as a man of ideals and purpose which con- tributed so much to the progress of his profession and the success of the educational program of his Alma Mater. ASSISTING E. REBECCA GRIFFITH BEATRICE MARRIOTT ELEANOR R SPIELMAN - LARGARET M. NIXON " MATILDA WEBER - L RY C. REED MARY A. HAGAN CHARLOTTE P. CARROLL FRANCES MULLEN MAE STOKES GRAFFAM, R.N. MARY M. LEE, R.N. STAFF Dental School Librarian .Assistant Librarian Cataloger Stenographer Stenographer Secretary, Operative Clinic Secretary, Orthodontic Clinic Secretary, Prosthetic Clinic Information and Case Record Clerk Assistant in Oral Surgery Technician, Radiodontia Clinic MIRROR STAFF ROBERT J. CRAIG DR. HARRY B. McCARTHY LEONARD J. TARANT LEO H. MIXKOFF HARRIS BLAKE BRAIXARD F. SWAIN WM. S. ERAMO STANLEY H. DOSH JOSEPH F. METZ ALBERT L. SEIDLER IRVIX M. LAU E. J. MAYXARD Editor-in-Chief Faculty Advisor Business Manager Associate Editor Associate Editor Associate Editor Associate Editor Associate Editor Junior Class Editor Pre-Junior Class Editor Sophomore Class Editor Freshman Class Editor The School of Medicine J_ he University of Maryland Medical school was founded in l8oj and moved into the present colonial building in l8l2. It now occupies this whole group of buildings as well as Davidge Hall (not shown " ) which contains a complete Medical Library. Etching by Roberta Norton SENIORS Senior Class History THE ship is docking. Shipboard friends are bidding adieus; gathering the baggage of five vears passage; looking backward at the sea they have passed over, remembering beautiful davs — forgetting rough spots of the voyage. Five vears of sailing under changing sets of pilots. After touring the sea of knowledge we have arrived at our destination, Graduation. Our crew, the faculty, we thank for the safe conduct of the ship; and to them we extend gratitude for pleasant memories. Late in September of 1930 an assortment of some ninety bewildered and timid but well nourished souls first set foot on Maryland Dental Sail. With crude frankness the Freshman faculty prescribed a program of such delicacies as Dental Anatomy, Inorganic Chemistry, Zoology, etc., which were so shockingly novel that we, poor innocent children, wandered for months like beheaded chickens. Long we toiled over cruel, unyielding celluloid blocks with file, knife, sandpaper, pumice and whiting, only to be told, " That ' s coming along fine, now polish it. " Many a pre-dent was led to believe that deciduous bicuspids deserved a place in dentistrv and many of our number invaded the hardware store for contact points. This vigorous campaign took its toll and upon embarking in the Sophomore vear many vacancies were noticed. However, our ranks were replenished with foreign stock and we then represented a cross between tots learning to walk and tottering souls willing to learn. With quaking hearts we faced Dr. Wilkerson, fearing every moment his scornful gaze, but soon we learned to laugh and laugh hard at his everv wittv remark — our first lesson in handshaking. In the anatomv laboratorv stiff subjects and the sweet essence of formaldhyde greeted us boldly; and to the tune of Dr. Sussman ' s " Clean up structures " and Dr. Anderson ' s " Special dissections " we struggled through. With kind interest we listened intently to Dr. Maldeis who lectured fatherly on how to evade the evil and seek the good — now we wonder, what good was it anyhow. In this year we point with pride to the inauguration of class dances and the organization of the school hockey team. The pre-junior year introduced our first measure of relief from theory. Eagerly and with pleasure we looked forward to our many laboratory periods, but litde we figured on being drafted into 8 o ' clock classes midst yawn and stretch and " ho hum. " For Crown and Bridge we plunged deeply into our pockets to pay for gold, a constant source of bank- ruptcy. On that account many a fair and worthy maiden spent idle hours at home. In Operative we became acquainted with the man behind the lenses, Dr. Latcham, who micro-scruti- nized our everv effort and who made us realize the value of sharp instruments. Many thanks to this dear friend for he taught us accuracy. Much to our sorrow we recall the verbal lashing we caused upon our good friend Dr. Deems and now we seek his pardon. Our Junior vear capped a climax to our plodding endeavors; for then we became " Men in white. " With swollen pride we strutted about the clinic floor, but too soon we displayed ignorance. We blew in mouths, we drilled images of teeth on mouth mirrors with cross-cut fissure burs, we blundered miserablv a dozen wavs; but in the long run we realized that even " error proved an experience less to repeat. A constant menace and source of grey hairs was the stigma of requirements and hard we toiled to escape becoming a " ten-per center. " Then finally the Senior year, a time when we looked back and pointed with pride to our achievements, scoffed scornfully over former petty worriments, smiled significantly at humiliating experiences and breathed easier for passing over rough spots. Again requirements tugged mercilessly at our hearts. A mid-year tremor almost unbalanced us — we feared and fretted the prosthetic exam — and when it was finally over we smiled wisely, " a snap. " Had Doctors Pearson and Heatwole attended the Dixie on that memorable morning rather than the classroom, they might not have been disappointed. The voyage ends with our Senior year. More serious thought is given to the landing which has been forgotten in the earlier good times. June. Land ho! All ashore. Historiak 26 Senior Class Officers Philip W. Anderson John B. Morrissey Taffy T. Kobrinsky Samuel E. Hoehn John W. Gourley Julius W. Friedman President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Historian 27 Philip W. Anderson 32 Deering Street Portland, Maine Samuel Beckexsteix 20 Spaulding Street _A orwich, Conn. John- Axgaloxe 931 E. Biddle Street Baltimore, Md. William Allex Beetham 3139 E. Baltimore Street Baltimore, Md. " Andy " To " Andy " we convey our sincere wishes for a successful career. We feel certain he will have the same success in his chosen profession as he has had in his class career. A good president and a good fellow. University of Maine. President 4, 5; Xi Psi Phi; Gorgas; Dance 3. dam To be fastidious is truly a virtue, but when superseded by sagacity, it is a harbinger of success. Gorgas. " Johnny " The saying " Good things come in small packages, " is very well illus- trated in " Johnny. " He is not the quietest member of the class but watch him, he is going far in dentistrv. " Bill " Whenever a new trick comes out " Bill " is sure to have it. He has amused us throughout the long years with a variety of entertainment. Treat your patients the same way " Bill " and they ' ll appreciate it. Xi Psi Phi. 28 Joseph B. Berke 657 IV. Lexington Street Baltimore, Md. Pasqual J. BlSESE First Avenue Portsmouth, Va. Henry C. Bernard 112 Magnolia Street Kennett Square, Pa. Joseph H. Black 457 Union Avenue Paterson, N. J. Joe " Joe " is one clean cut fellow whose diligence and application to his work will help him attain success. Sigma Epsilon Delta; Gorgas. " Pat " " Pat " is one of the B. B. B. Boys. Hailing from way down south " Pat " brought to the class humor, fun and frolic. A true gentleman, a friend with whom parting will be hard for when he smiled the class smiled with him. The best of luck " Pat. " " Chizzy " The social lion of Psi Omega. He has a silk top hat. Remember when he met the President? But all kidding aside " Chan " with his personality and genial disposition will be a success, for in addition he can take it. Psi Omega. " Joe ' Another of the B. B. B. Boys. " Joe " from distant Paterson, where a penny is valued as such, brought to the class laughter when a laugh was worth more than a million. To him the class owes a debt it can never repay. The best ot luck " Joe. " Historian i. 9 Harris Blake zSj Fulton Place Paterson. X. J. William Bovarsky 39 Jackson Street Passaic, J . J. John " Clarence Bodnar 414 Federal Street Trenton. X. J. Donald F. Bradshaw 22J Connecticut Avenue New London, Conn. " Blake " " Blake " is one of the most popular boys in our class, a member of the famous B. B. B. trio. Can anyone resist his winning and happy dis- position, his inimitable manner of spreading mirth and fun? Yith a personality like yours, Harris, we have no doubt that success will be yours. Sigma Epsilon Delta; Associate Editor Mirror 5. " Bill " Still water runs deep. Here we have a perfect example of that old adage. " Bill " is one of the boys whose manner shows self-reliance and in- spires confidence. Keep up that air of assurance, " Bill, " and success will undoubtedly be yours. Sigma Epsilon Delta; Gorgas. " John " The boy with the disposition as sunny as he is big. A gentleman and a scholar, the prime requisites for success. Villanova College. Gorgas. " Brad " A sunny and pleasant fellow all the time. A painstaking student and quite a comedian. He hails from up Xew England way. Always willing to lend a helping hand and keep helping. To " Brad " we wish all the success in the world. Psi Omega. Stanley J. Bridges Prospect Harbor, Maine Richard E. Cofraxcesco I j. Grove Street Waterbury, Conn. J. Theodore Caldwell 28 Elihu Street Hamden, Conn. Louis F. Coroso, B.S. IOJ Shultas Place Hartford, Conn. " Stan " Loves to eat Lawbster but hates cawd- iish. Plays a swell game of pool. Has a swell disposition on account of he ' s a big quiet man from the Maine Country. He will undoubtedly be a success. Psi Omega; Gorgas. " Dick " He wonders why everyone likes to kid him so, may be its because you ' re cute, " Coffy. " He is a diligent and concientious worker and some day we expect to hear of him attaining a choice perch in the profession. " Ted " Favorite question " How about paying your rent for a change. " He ' s our house manager you know. Did a beautiful job of it also. Takes every- thing a bit seriouslv- Lots of luck " Ted! " Psi Omega. " Lou " One of our few college grads, pos- sessing great self-confidence, natural ability and applied with masterly skill usually attains his goal. Trinity College. Gorgas; Dance 4. 31 William B. Costenbader 4601 Cottage Toll Road Norfolk, Va. Gerald Preston Cross 42J West Side Avenue Jersey City, N. J. Robert J. Craig 71 N. Whittlesey Avenue Wallingford, Conn. Frederick. J. Cuddy Si Norwood Avenue Cranston, R. I. " Ben " I ' ll bet you all don ' t know he ' s from Virginia. Never misses a chance to eat pancakes. And what a ping- ponger. He is popular with everyone and should go a long way in his profession. Hampden-Sydney College. Medical College of Va., Dental School. Psi Omega; Gorgas. Jerry Has a special weakness for Goucher College. Not the Buildings. He rolls a mean bowling ball. Quiet as a mouse, a good worker, a pleasing disposition. What more can any man ask for? The best of luck " Jerry. " Ohio State University. Psi Omega; Gorgas. " Bob " The grand old man of the class. He may lose his hair but never his friend- ship of his fellows. Has the best line this side of the Pacific; and just loves to be fatherly. A friend if ever there was one. We part but we will meet again. Remember 1940. President 2, 3; Editor Mirror 5; Business Manager Mirror 4; Psi Omega; Gorgas. " Fred " We salute our star of stars. With him there is a flash of color, a dazzle of speed, in all a very impressionable young man. When he unleashes that smile of his how can his patients resist him? Providence College. Psi Omega; Hockey Team. 3 2 Emil Loyis Curcio 3947 Bet ford Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y. Anthony D. DeNoia I jo Seventh Avenue Newark, N. J. Edward Jay deKoning 5 Edgelawn Avenue Wheeling, W. Fa. Thomas V. Donohue Lakehurst Road Toms River, N. J. Lure 10 Just a little squirt but did you ever see him work. He is easily one of the fastest operators on the floor. He isn ' t so slow with the gentle sex either. All the success in the world. University of Alabama. Xi Psi Phi. " Tony " " Tony " is a little fellow, conspicuous in the eyes of all. Neatness is his foreword as his clothes and his work indicate. " Tony " is a good fellow and we wish him success. Villanova College. Gorgas. " Ed " From the hills of West Virginia there came a man, a gentleman and a scholar. Quiet and unassuming " Eddie " won his way into our hearts. He should travel the rocky road to success with ease. Xi Psi Phi. I ommy Flash! Local boy makes good! We all look to " Tom " to show us the way. Hailing from the shore of Jersey he bids fair to make his mark in this world, of that we have no doubt. 33 Stanley Hyde Dosh 2J42 Harlem Avenue Baltimore, Md. Rafael Escalona 2126 Maryland Avenue Baltimore, Md. William S. Eramo J jo East Street Pittsfield, Mass. Kenneth David Eye Franklin Franklin, W. Va. " Stan " Considered by many the best operator in the class. A wonderful technician and a good student. Success should be easy for so talented a budding young dentist. Delta Sigma Delta; Gorgas. " My Fren " Came to us from a distant clime and we welcomed a man. Our welcome has never outworn itself and it is with the greatest regrets that we must part. " Bill " The boy with the Massachusetts smile. " Bill " can do some wonderful work when he tries. Those spasms, however, come often and his satisfied patients can vouch for that. St. Joint ' s College. Associate Editor Mirror . Ken Dislikes no one for to him everyone is Charlev. Envies no one and looked up to by all. Potomac State College. Gorgas. 34 H. W. Fallowfield, Jr. Mount Vernon Avenue Chestertown, Md. Michael James Flannery 289 Armstrong Avenue Jersey City, N. J. Milton Louis Feuer jjo Kearny Avenue Kearny, N. J. Gerson A. Freedman 3314 Pinkney Road Baltimore, Md. " Flop " Never has much to say but just keeps going along. Smokes nothing but cigars, cigarettes, pipes, etc. We ' ll all miss " Flop " when he graduates and we wish him lots of success. Washington College. Psi Omega. " Mike " That man from the wilds of Jersey City. Favorite question, " Are you sore? " All kidding aside, he ' s the best of the best. Intends to be an explorer, he likes the woods. Success and lots of it, " Mike. " Treasurer 4; Psi Omega; Gorgas. " Milt " If there is something around to read, keep it away from " Milt. " He is unusually devoted to his reading and to his work. We are sure that in his office he will find very little time for reading. Sigma Epsilon Delta; Gorgas. uerse Nonchalance, gliding along in a suave, smooth, and soothing manner. No ragged edges. Gerson will attain success with no glamor or ostentatious display, but nevertheless it will be his. Alpha Omega. 35 Julius William Friedman " 4?g Fairsieu: Avenue Bridgeport, Conn. Morris Goldsteix iplj Xorth jist Street Philadelphia, Pa. Eugene A. Goldberg j p N. Fullerton Avenue Montclair, N. J. Casimir F. Golubiewski go West 16th Street Baxonne, J . . " Julie " See " Julie " for what the well dressed man should wear. Always carefree, happy, and endowed with an excellant disposition, what more could one ask of a classmate: Retain these quali- ties, " Julie, " and you shall go a long way in this world. Vice-President I; Historian ;; Siffma Epsilon Delta. " Mashe " We need suffer no qualms concerning " Mashe. " His dry and subtle humor has won for him a prominent page in the annals of our class. Temple University. Alpha Omega. dene A real scholar. Always a happy dis- position. Goes strong for Glen Gray ' s music and chess. There is a certain " Grace " about him all the time. The only athelete in the Fraternity House. Success must be his, he can ' t fail. Treasurer 4; Psi Omega: Gorgas. " Charley " He is a cracker-iack exodontist. He goes about his work with precision, rarely failing. And by the way, the bovs who have heard him in Senior Lab. can vouch for his voice. Dance z. John W. Gourley go Bickford Road East Braintree, Mass. Aaron Guth i$J Lewis Street Perth Amboy, N. J. Nathan Grossman 44 Sterling Street Newark, N. J. Thomas Grant Hartley 1 416 W. Pratt Street Baltimore, Md. " Slim " Slow and steady, yet like the tide he knows no impediments. Speaks rarely, but with meaning; in speech as in work there is no wasted energy. Sergeant-at-Arms 3, 4, $; Gorgas. " Archie " " Archie " is one of our carefree and happy-go-lucky fellows, and a great lover of sleep. He possesses a per- sonality that is sure to win the admiration of all who come in contact with him. Secretary ' 30; Sigma Epsilon Delta; Gorgas. " Nat " If you ever need anything, see " Nat, " for he is the good Samaritan of our class. He would give the shirt off his back to anyone in need. Your kind disposition will carry you a long way " Nat. " Sigma Epsilon Delta. " Tom " A hard worker and a good friend to know. " Tom " will get along just great. Everyone wishes him the best of luck and success. Psi Omega. 37 Clifford Owex Hills Barker Street Hartford, Conn. John Joseph Hottlihan 482 Prospect Street Torrington, Conn. S. Edmund Hoehn 1211 Cook Avenue Lakewood, Ohio Jack Isador Ingber 331 _V. Carrollton Azenue Baltimore, yid. " Cliff " Means what he says all the time. A sincere and conscientious worker and is always there with a helping hand. Connecticut is lucky to claim you " Cliff. " Psi Omega; Gorgas. " Houli " His interests are varied. When its dentistry its dentistry, when its opera its opera, but whatever he does, he does well and with all his heart. Manhattan College. Gorgas. " Ed " A man among women. Quiet and unassuming but such strength that lies beneath his massive chest. " Ed " always has a smile and never takes gas from anyone. Treasurer ;; Psi Omega; Gorgas. " Jack " " Jack " has always been one of the quiet and reticent of our clan. But let us not be deceived. Underneath this shell of severity, lies a deep stratum of fellowship which has won for him a host of friends. Alpha Omega. 38 Arthur David Jorjorian 262 Gallatin Street Providence. R. I. Taffy T. Kobrinsky Suite No. 11 Machray Apartment ' s Winnipeg, Manitoba Canada Clyde Benjamin Kayne 161 Ridge Avenue Lakewood, N. J. Donald Krulewitz g8o Main Avenue Passaic, N. J. " Jo Jo " The wild and wooly man from the North. Favorite occupation — lifting autos with one hand. Never seen without a smile and goes big for medicine. Sergeant - at - Arms 1; Psi Omega; Hockey Team. " Taffy " Canada, already famous for its Mounted Police can well be proud of her modest and shy envoy. Already a luminary of the hockey world, " Taffy ' s " star, we all feel certain is sure to shine brightly in the profes- sional firmanent. University of Manitoba. Secretary 2, 3, 4, 5; Alpha Omega; Gorgas; Hockey Team. " Ben " Intense and sincere in his work, " Ben " has been instrumental in elevating the scholastic standards of our class to heights never before reached. We feel sure that " Ben " will continue in his efforts and serve his chosen profession to the utmost of his ability. ' Donn te Introducing a gentleman, scholar, athlete, horseman, technician, and lover. " Donnie " is a real gentleman, being considerate in manner and address. We are sure that everyone is glad to have enjoyed his friendship. You have our every wish of success, " Donnie. " University of Alabama. Sigma Epsilon Delta. 39 William Lerner 306 Eighth Avenue Bdmar, A . . Isadore Levin-so; _■_ E. Baltimore Street Baltimore, Md. Adolf Thomas Levickas ijij Glyndon Avenue Baltimore, Md. John P. Mahoney Whipple Road Tewksbury, Mass. " Bing " You think of a group of words, which pertains to an exemplar, and then, without hesitation prefix supra — . Xeed we say more ? A ew York University. Historian 3; Alpha Omeea. " Buster " " hether it ' s on the basketball court, baseball diamond, or the different phases of the profession, " Buster ' s " keen methodical manner will see him through, successfully. Alpha Omega. " Adolf " He is another quiet member of the class. Nevertheless he carries on with a purpose which carried him thru school and which will take him thru a successful dental career. " Mac " Handsome in appearance, quiet, cour- teous and gentle in his manner. " Mac " is a very likeable chap and a good all around man. 40 Aaron B. Markowitz 491 East 26th Street Paterson, X. J. Leo Herbert Minkoff 2 3 Liberty Avenue Hillside, X. J. Verxon B. Marquez 31 Murray Street Port -of -Spain Trinidad, B. W. I. Samuel Morris 318 Tenth Avenue Belmar, X. J. " Mark " May " Mark ' s " prolusions in our pro- fession see him through the years, still emerging with the same idealistic and ethical outlook. These overshadowed by his alacrity and meticulousness, should soon place him at the top. University of Alabama. Alpha Omega; Gorgas. " Mink " A quiet likeable chap is " Mink. " Diligent in his efforts, tireless in his work he should succeed where others have failed. Thus to the baby of the class we wish all the success in the world. New York University. Alpha Omega; Gorgas. 1 eeney Trinidad sent to these shores an embryo dentist of whom she may feel proud. A truer friend there never was. Long will we remember " Teeney " — the handsome fella with the smile. With your ship goes our sincerest wishes for a successful career. Xi Psi Phi. etc yy bam Stealthily, almost ghostly, " Sam " has wended his way through the maze and haze of his underclassmen days, emer- ging as a veritable man about town. Alpha Omega; Gorgas. John B. Morrissey 65 Hillcrest Road Caldwell, N. J. Fred Joseph Parmesano 122 Third Street Elkins, W. Va. William Woods Noel 212 Mealy Parkway Hagerstown, Md. Axgelo Pasqual Pexte 220 S. High Street Baltimore, Md. " Jack " " Jack, " already a tried and proven leader in our class, will, no doubt, go out and assume his natural position in the front ranks. New York University . Vice-President 2, 3, 4, ; Alpha Omega. " Freddy " A quiet and likeable chap from West Virginia where they raise silent men. Rarely ever seen or heard but when the gong rings he ' ll be there. Davis-E kins College. Psi Omega; Gorgas. " Billy " A still tongue showeth a wise head; that ' s " Billy, " who goes about his work with little to say. His results are usually good. " Pente " We are looking for nothing other than success in Pente ' s professional life, as ambition and skill are his chief assets in that line. We know capability when we see it. Loyola College. Raymond E. Phillips i§ Woodbine Street West Barrington, R. I. Charles T. Pridgeon Soj N. Washington Street Baltimore, Md. Frank R. Pittman Linglestown, Pa. Elmer Rivkin, B.S. lOpJ East ijth Street Brooklyn, N. Y. " Ray " " Ray " is our idea of what the well dressed man will wear. He is a power among men and a heart flutter among women. For him we predict success. Xi Psi Phi. " Charley " There is no doubt in our minds that " Charley " will be an honor to the profession. He works all the time and we never see him still except at a lecture. Loyola College. Gorgas. " Whitey " Here is a quiet modest young man, a good all around man who shines par- ticularly in operative work. Young, handsome, a pleasing personality and very friendly. And such a cute mustache. Franklin and Marshall College. Gorgas. " Rimer " New York has sent to us, via Colby, a worthy representative in our venera- ble " Elmer. " His musical talent im- mediately was recognized and literally pushed him to the fore. A jack of all trades and a worthy master of each one. Colby College. 43 Milton Louis Robinson 75 Magnolia Street A ewark, A . . Morris E. Rubin 390 Union Street New Bedford, Mass. Julian Francis Rosiak 936 S. East Avenue Baltimore, Md. Stanley Anthony Rzasa 93 Academy Street Chicopee, Mass " Mi t " " Milt " keeps his feelings and thoughts to himself. However, when that reserved manner is uncovered, " Milt " is an excellant conversationalist, full of knowledge and philosophy. Lots of luck, " Milt. " Sigma Epsilon Delta. " Morris " " Morris " just can ' t get enough ot school. He takes courses at Hopkins at night and at Goucher takes — oh well! More power to you, " Morris. " We are sure that you will be more than an ordinary dentist. Secretary 2; Sigma Epsilon Delta; Gorgas. " Rosy " " Rosy " is a very quiet fellow, a man of deep and strong convictions, giving the impression of much reserve power. " Razz " Debonair and complaissant, " Razz " is a fine fellow and well liked and an all around good sport. He takes and gives with an even temper, and is very seldom dispirited. 44 Francis A. Sauer 2634 Kh-k Avenue Baltimore, Md. Alfred H. Schilling 41 " 7 Hackensack Street Carlstadt, N. J. Joseph Henry Scanlon gj Overkill Road Providence, R. I. Gerald Shoben, Ph.G. 1816 N. Pulaski Street Baltimore, Md. " Francis ' ' He smiles as long as you agree with him, but just oppose him and his hair stands on end. However, in the future we expect to see him in the limelight of Baltimore dental circles. Historian 4; Gorgas. " Joe " A man ' s man, quick thinking, the possessor of a most catchy person- ality, a diligent worker and a good all around student. Manhattan College. Hockey Team. " Butch " Introducing the modern Baron Mun- chausen. Tell him one and he ' ll go you one better. Argue with him and he ' s liable to keep you up all night. " After all, we are Seniors. " Xot so hot as a politician but he tries. Psi Omega; Gorgas. " Jerry " Our pharmacist. He is a man of rugged individualism, pleasing per- sonality, and considerate in thought and speech. We wish him success. We know he will achieve it. Maryland College of Pharmacy, versity of Maryland. Uni- tf Marcy Lee Shulman 460 Palisade Avenue West New York, N. J. Maurice Skoblow 543 T 3 tn Street West New York, X. J. Isadore Lee Singer 1538 Maryland Avenue Baltimore, Md. Hansel Hedrick. Snider 125 State Street Keyser, W. Va. " Marcy " " Marcy " is one of our best-liked boys. Many are the times that " Marcy " amused us with his humorous bur- lesque. May you always be endowed with such gayety. We are sure that you will do as well in your practice as you do at the piano. Institute of Musical Art. Sigma Epsilon Delta. " Morry " " Morry " came to Baltimore with one idea and that was to study Dentistry. We are sure he accomplished that purpose and is one to be envied. How can a man with his ambition fail at anything: A ew York University. Sigma Epsilon Delta; Gorgas. " Lee " We have no doubt that " Lee " is suited for his life ' s work. He is efficient and capable and has the knack of producing desired results. " Lee " made his operatic debut this year, ask him about it. Best wishes for success, " Iz. " Gorgas. " Hansel " One of our better students. He always works hard and we expect great things from him in the future. Polo mac State College. Gorgas. 46 Louis Sober 170J W. Saratoga Street Baltimore, Md. Richard A. Stevens 122 Bellevue Avenue Rutland, Vt. Richard Alphonse Soja 118 E. Main Street Fall River, Mass. Harvey B. Stone 3703 Spaulding Avenue Baltimore, Md. Lou When one possesses an abundance of wisdom and virtues, it is best to glide over him, for fear that we, less fortunate, will become too envious. Alpha Omega. " Dick " Hails from New England and well liked by all. If physique counted in dentistry he would be amongst the select few and incidentally he is a good hockey player. Treasurer 2; Hockey Team. " Dick " " Dick " is a true gentleman, a good worker, and one endowed with the qualities of a successful dentist. He will go far before his life ' s span is ended and when he passes on he will have left behind him a better world than when he entered. Xi Psi Phi; Gorgas. " Harvey " Another one of the Baltimore boys we expect to make good. Thru his efforts a bowling league was organized in which great interest has been taken. We need not mention that he is near the top of the league. Gorgas. 47 Brai.verd Foster Swain 734 Lake Street Newark, A . J. %m Edward W. Wallwork. 35 Hillcrest Road Arlington, . J. Johx Harry Whitarer Balboa, Canal Zone 9 8 S De Witt C. Woodall Church Street Benson, N. C. " Barney " " Barnev " hailing from the Garden State brought to us a well versed and well mannered personality and has eaten his way into our hearts. He is a good worker, has a pleasing dis- position, and bids fair to make a success of his profession. Treasurer i ; Junior Class Editor Mirror; Associate Editor Mirror 5; Xi Psi Phi. " Jack " " Jack " is a quiet, dignified individual, happily married and usually spends his evenings at home. He is a good worker and is very well liked bv his fellow students. Louisiana State University. Goreas. " Eddy " " Eddy " is the tall handsome chap from Jersey. All the girls are just crazy about him and we don ' t blame them a bit. This, together with being a good operator, should put him within reach of his goal — success. President 1 ; Xi Psi Phi. " Witt " " Witt " is the southern gentleman from head to toe. Here in a well balanced personality we find the spirit of true southern hospitality, charming manners, the love of ease, pleasures and luxuries, broadness of mind, a strict sense of honor and the finer instincts of a gentleman. 48 JUNIORS 49 Junior Class History WITH the passing of another school year a sort of evanescent afterglow seemed to pervade our lives and, even in its terminating moments, gave birth to a new sentiment, almost a fearful one: an awe of events yet to transpire upon our introduction to clinical life. Taunting trepidation, however, lost some of its alarming aspects as with ever increasing confidence the Class of ' 36 proceeded to perform dental calisthenics on groups of apprehensive patients. It was soon manifest that without a certain personal over-confidence, of which probably none ol us were deserving, there could be no inculcation of faith in the bosom of the otherwise petulant patient. The result was that we were perhaps a bit inclement in many instances, and not a little absurd in much of our strictly professional " advice " to patients. The moderating influence came when our trusty faculty intercepted, and with the advent of the mid-year this new, and vital organ of clinical clock- work was working quite smoothly. With November came the annual internecine election of class officers. When the smoke of battle clearned, we promptly realized our good fortune in receiving as representatives the following men: Ralph R. Racicot President I. Arthur Glaser Vice-President John Hinton Shackelford Treasurer Morris Horowitz Secretary Kenneth E. Blanchard Sergeant-at-Arms Their fine leadership has repeatedly verified the wisdom of our selection. Then annual class dance, always a function of memorable import in our social activities, occurred on March ninth, and under the guidance of the capable Mr. Evans, Chairman of the dance committee, and his co-workers, became a veritable acme of animated activity which mere words would fail to depict. It all seems quite unreal when, in a moment of reflection, we realize that in another year our days as dental students will have their ending. To know that these years of emulative striving are almost at an end, and yet, somehow, to hate to note their passing is a strange sentiment. May the sunshine of success smile on ' 36. R. W. Hodges Historian 5° Junior Class Officers R. R. Racicot I. Glaser M. Horowitz J. H. Shackelford K. E. Blanchard Ralph W. Hodges President Vice-Pres ident Secretary Treasurer S ergeant-at-Arms Historian 5i Patrick L. Andreoris 29 Phoenix Avenue Morristown, N. J. George J. Baylin 210 Asquith Street Baltimore, Md. Theodore G. Arends 4418 13th Place, N.E. Washington, D. C. Kenneth E. Blanchard 175 Edson Avenue Waterbury, Conn. Leo Brodie I 555 Grand Concourse Bronx, N. Y. Herbert S. Brown 34 Suburban Avenue Stamford, Conn. I. Norton Brotman 2133 W. North Avenue Baltimore, Md. Stuart G. Buppert 1928 N. Fulton Avenue Baltimore, Md. Howard A. Carrill Smithsburg, Md. H. Milton Cooper 18 Huyler Street Hackensack, N. J. Alfonse G. Centanni 160 Ridge Street Newark, N. J. Lance N. Corbin Bel Air, Md. John W. Cronin 817 C Street Sparrows Point, Md. Michael J. DiGristine U2 S. Gilmor Street Baltimore, Md. William F. Decesare 23 Merrill Street Providence, R. I. Eugene J. Dionne 68 Duncan Street New Bedford, Mass. 53 Terrence D. Donohue 4102 Falls Road Baltimore, Md. William A. Fischer 5328 Liberty Heights Avenue Baltimore, Md. Marvin R. Evans Clemmons, N. C. Samuel Friedman 44 Elmwood Place Bridgeport, Conn. I. Arthur Glaser 105 Clarke Place New York, N. Y. Robert E. Hampson 2702 St. Paul Street Baltimore, Md. S. Goldberg 2312 Callow Avenue Baltimore, Md. Lawrence Harris 184 Fulton Place Paterson, N. J. 54 Carlotta A. Hawley 2609 Woodley Place Washington, D. C. Morris Horowitz 113 North 15th Street East Orange, N. J. Ralph W. Hodges North Providence, R. I. Donald S. Hunter 31 st and St. Paul Streets Baltimore, Md. Michael Impresa 33j Lakewood Road Waterbury, Conn. Bernard Jerome 890 New York Avenue Union City, N. J. B. Wallace Inman Mount Airy, N. C. Samuel Burke Johnston 12J Pequannoc Street Dover, N. J. 55 Vernon D. Kaufman 92J Leeds Avenue Baltimore, Md. Louis Kreshtool 400 West 2 1 st Street Wilmington, Del. Otto G. Klotz yn Hunter Street Gloucester, X. J. William Kress 2312 Callow Avenue Baltimore, Md. Bruno L. Kuta 500 Market Street Newark, N. J. R. P. Leahy 17 Elkins Street Franklin, N. H. . jS Wt ■ v B -jar n " 1 | Henry Arthur Lacher 2312 E. Madison Street Baltimore, Md. Louis Levinson 1245 Fifth Street, X.W. Washington, D. C. 56 M. L. Levy 24.7 Hillside Avenue Newark, N. J. Joseph F. Metz, Jr. ijoo Lakeside Avenue Baltimore, Md. H. B. McCauley, Jr. 644. East jjth Street Baltimore, Md. Everett N. Meyer 180 Pacific Street Bridgeport, Conn. Louis Milobsky 7259 K Street, S.E. Washington, D. C. Frank Muller J5 5 Morris Street Woodbury, N. J. Harry W. Mitten, 2nd Balboa, Canal Zone J. Richard Myers 3 Willis Street Westminster, Md. 57 Norman F. Myers Edgewood, Md. Gerald M. Niebergall i8j Clinton Place Hackensack, X. J. Walter J. Nelson J4 Galletin Street Providence, R. I. Herbert Ormax 4810 Reisterstown Road Baltimore, Md. Ray S. Paskell Cumberland, Md. Ralph R. Racicot 4 Prospect Street Webster, Mass. William C. C. Philpot, Jr. j6j Newark Avenue Elizabeth, X. J. M. M. Riddlesberger 104 S. Broad Street Waynesboro, Pa. 58 Wesley E. Rogler 31 First Street Weehawken, N. J Herbert Sabloff 101 Eaton Place East Orange, N. J. Daniel D. Schwartz 2JI Hamilton Avenue Paterson, N. J. J. Hinton Shackelford Beverlyville, Va. Lewis H. Shipman 311 Main Street Worcester, Mass. Harold Rosen West Norwood, N. J. Alex Schoenbrun 1 jo Market Street Passaic, N. J. Ernest G. Seyfert JJ06 Main Street Stratford, Conn. Alvin Shapiro 810 Randolph Street, N.W. Washington, D. C. William F. Sullivan 83 Oak Street Windsor Locks, Conn. 59 J. R. SWITZER Harrisonburg, Va. Garrison Trupp 1232 Greenmount Avenue Baltimore, Md. Frank C. Tyburski 27 Mt. Pleasant Street D erby, Conn. William T. Walsh St. Johnsbury, Vt. Robert Wien 840 South nth Street Newark, N. J. L. J. Tarant 270 N. Fifth Street Newark, N. J. Edward Albert Tully 46 West View Avenue West Hartford, Conn. J. A. Walker 81 Pontland Street St. Johnsbury, Vt. Herb. Weinstein 189 Summit Avenue Union City, N. J. Afvaro Zea Calk 12, No. 14-86 Bogota, Colombia, S. A. 60 PRE-JUNIORS 61 P re-Junior Class History F, ROM dawn till dusk thou shalt work! The above commandment adequatelv describes the Pre-Junior year at our dear Alma Mater. Lectures and laboratory techniques from 8 a.m. until ■; p.m., almost every day in the week finally became a humdrum of monotonv. After an extremelv well earned vacation spent in recuperating from the devastating wake of the sizzling Sophomore struggle, most of the Class of ' 3 " returned to Baltimore straining at the leash in their anxietv to buckle down to the work which leads to the coveted D.D.S. Some few of our less fortunate classmates had been mowed down by the " Grim Reaper " but most of their places were filled bv students who had found it necessarv to remain out of school the preceeding vear. We welcome these new men into our midst. At last we are beginning to feel more like dentists, especially since we have begun to sample some of the fruits of our own labors along such lines as Prosthetics, Operative, and Crown and Bridge. What a snap we expected these courses to be, and how different we found this to be. Remember when we burned our bridges and crowns and when the teeth that we had so painstakingly set up assumed stations to their own liking between the time that thev were invested and their removal from the flask after vulcanization : There is valuable instruction to be had by finding that we were wrong.. Let us trv faithfullv to be right and we will grow more and more right. Each trip to the supplv house for gold made us wish that we were either a Mr. Benton, Caulk, or Deeley. By the end ot the vear it seems that our class will have a monopoly on the available gold supply of the world. The burned crowns and bridges previously mentioned left many a scar on our parent ' s bank account. The only event of historical interest to be recorded before this goes to press was the election of class officers. Wth the approach of election dav, the class became divided into two distinct groups and each faction set to work with a determined earnestness to give their candidates the privilege of guiding the destinies of the class for the vear. Even candidate of the stronger party was swept into office. These worthy gentlemen ' s names appear elsewhere in this book. The short months that have elapsed between their election and the writing of this historv has proven the wisdom of the class ' selection. We have one goal vet to achieve; that of making the Dental School justly proud of the Class of ' 37. W e must not fail ! J. A. Fulmer, Jr. Historian Pre-Junior Class Officers D. R. SwiNEHART M. R. Colby R. E. Zeiner H. Friedberg C. A. Nacrelli, Jr. J. A. Fulmer 63 President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Historian Harrt Ass 1021 TTeito:er Jtxnue Norfolk, fa. Cv.-.tis M. Beeiham Jijp E. Baltimore Street Baltimore, Md. j ■■ $0W Sol Barsky -. Hertford Plate, . JFasMngton, D. C. Bern IL Berxowitz 2JO4 Tovzanda Aoenue Baltimore, Md. Irvixg Bermas _._ Z ' zapet Street Nezz Hazen, Conn. Joseph Bter Trenb, . V. J. Wilbur D. Bcrtox - J •■.:.:- " ;--.: ' f.-:v; Dozer, Del. Axthoxt V. Capcto 102 Jefferson Street ark, IV . J. William R. Casey 218 Garden Street Pawtucket, R. I. M. Rubin Colby 2 53 J e f re y Street Long Branch, N. J. Albert Clewlow 1825 Penrose Avenue Baltimore, Md. Kenneth F. Downes 251 Ridgefield Street Hartford, Conn. Joseph L. Downs 40 Glenwood Avenue Jersey City, N. J. Melvtn F. Edwards Be ford, N. J. Richard J. Eamich 1649 Newton Street, NW. Washington, D. C. Louis B. Finkelstein 226 Leslie Street Newark, N. J. 65 ISADORE E. FOX ioi A . .A em Jersey Avenue Atlantic City, X. J. J. A. Fllmer, Jr. tain Inn. S. C. J. Raymond Gaudreau UJ5 Lonsdale Avenue Saylesville, R. I. Johx C. Heck 3626 Greenmo:-. Baltimore, Md. Doxald B. Joxes 806 Map. Takoma Park, Md. Herbert Friedberg 2 jo S. Connecticut Avenue Atlantic City, N. J. Morris R. Gare 36 Farley Avenue A ewark, A . . Gaetan G. Gregoire 104 Main Street Moosup, Conn. Vivian M. J. Jacobs, B.A. 3IJ Cleveland Avenue Harrison, A . J. 4 Peter T. Kanelos 62 Battery Street Providence, R. I. 66 Louis D. Kern, Jr. iij E. Main Street Waynesboro, Pa. Melvin R. Leonard 106 S. Main Street Chincoteague, Va. D.mo A. Levin 21 1 1 Presbury Street Baltimore, Md. Milton S. Lubarsky 3234 Emerald Street Philadelphia, Pa. Bernard M. Lupshutz 1440 Meridian Place, N.W. Washington, D. C. H. H. Lavixe 362834th Street Mt. Rainier, Md. Harold J. Lessow 4J Lenox Street Hartford, Conn. Guilford Levitas JJ Fairview Avenue Westeood, X. J. R. Ludwig 68? A orman Street Bridgeport, Conn. Simon G. Markos 1 j Mechanic Street Plover, N. H. 67 Harry McLean 410 Deeater Street Cumberland. Md. R. G. Miller 3JII Chesholm Road Baltimore. Md. Paul B. Moorefield 170 N. Main Street Mount Airy, N. C. Chris A. Xacrelli, Jr. 300 Market Street Marcus Hook, Pa. Gordon S. Pugh 814 East jjrd Street Baltimore, Md. B. W. Miksinski 1620 Eastern Avenue Baltimore, Md. Joseph A. Mirabella, Jr. jg Sixth Avenue Newark, N. J. E. Linwood Myers 244 Bill Avenue Frederick, Md. Benjamin L. Poster 2g2j Hamilton Avenue Baltimore, Md. Joseph E. Ralph Keyport, N. J. 68 Robert A. Reed Mil ord, Del. Jotham G. Reynolds J2 Herkimer Avenue Waterbury, Conn. Evell Riggin 28 Main Street Crisfield, Md. Irving H. Rosen 2109 W. North Avenue Baltimore, Md. A. LePage Seidler joj Central Avenue Towson, Md. Bernard H. Reilly Centra Aquirre Puerto Rico R. E. Richardson Leaksville, N. C. Frank J. Roh 801 N . Milton Avenue Baltimore, Md. Joseph Z. Salvatore, B.S. 89 School Street Bristol, Conn. Jack Shobin 222j E. Baltimore Street Baltimore, Md. Maurice D. Shure 146 Davenport Avenue New Haven, Conn. William B. Simixgtox Danville, Pa. Issac Sloax jji Grosseup Avenue Dunbar, W. Va. Elmer L. Sydxey, B.S. ij Miner Street Providence, R. I. Raymond E. Zeixer 2jj S. Main Street Torrington, Conn. William H. Silversteix j28jjth Street Wooddiff, N. J. Morris D. Simox 18 Fountain Street Clifton, N. J. D. R. Swixehart, A.B. 103 Edgevale Road Baltimore, Md. Gilbert Yoffe jSsj Norfolk Avenue Baltimore, Md. Alfoxce W. Zerdy New Philadelphia, Pa. SOPHOMORES 71 ophomore Class History AFTER a full four months of recuperation from the ordeal of Freshman examinations, tanned and weatherbeaten we sought the road back; proud but fearful of our sophomoric prestige. The prospects of Anatomv and Histology — not disregarding, of course, the pleasures of again seeing our former sweethearts — drew us back with magnetic force. However, as is otten said, prospects are sometimes more delightful than actual realizations. Our former loves had succumbed to other ' s arduous love making, and the novelty of courses like Anatomy and Histologv soon flew awav; and bearing us aloft left us high and drv several miles up in the ether. Our first few days in class were enhanced bv the presence in our midst of manv new additions — and a iev subtractions to our class. Thrust as we were in the throes of worry, we nevertheless found time to attend fraternity smokers. Propective pledges were accordingly rushed; some pledged; others preferred to flaunt a sororitv pin. Acquaintances ripened into friendships; small touches matured into worrisome debts, and amid the hurrying and scurrying, the Xmas holidays dawned upon us and brought peace to the pieces. The return to school was verv pleasant, but after a week or so of laxitv, heads bowed in our books, we began to prepare for the mid-year exams. Anxious moments, blue books, cadavers, talk of dentistry. The prime offering of the Sophomore Class was the very exceUant dance that the class, together with the Freshman, sponsored at the Emerson Hotel, February 2nd. We are, indeed, indebted to Larry Smith, who served as committee chairman, and to President Eddie Connell for the smoothness of the entire affair. 72 Sophomore Class Officers E. W. CONNELL A. Boro W. B. Johnson L. Smyth e E. Williams S. Leiberman President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Historian 73 Alvi.v Aaron Hotel Columbia Bidde ord, Maine Milton B. Asbell I 435 Ormond Avenue Camden, A . J. F. F. Aaronson • ? Illinois Avenue, N.W. Washington, D. C. John B. Barker 603 Main Street Laurel, Md. B. B. Barnes jo Clare mont Drive Maplewood, A . . John- M. Bozzuto, Jr. 1062 Bank Street H ' aterbury, Conn. John Blefko 2ig Walnut Street S Islington, Pa. Frank P. Cammaraxo i6j County Street _ 1 ■:;■ Haven, Conn. 74 Paul E. Cramer j p Danner Avenue Manessen, Pa. Wilbur N. Falk 46 Terhune Avenue Bran ord, Conn. A. Bernard Eskow 70 State Street Perth Amboy, N. J. Raymond Fixegold Freehold, A . J. Alpha Omega Henry Gemskj I2j Clay Street A ew Haven, Conn. Arthur J. Johnston 77 Lancaster Street Providence, R. I. ■ 2S» m J Reed T. Goe Weston, W. Va. Osler C. Joyce 2616 Frederick Avenue Baltimore, Md. 75 Leonard Lee Levin 133 w est nth Street Norfolk, I i. Lawrence Massucco 3 Wells Street Bellows Falls, Ft. Eugene D. Lyon 829 West 36th Street Baltimore, Md. Jules McCracken Cameron, W. Va. Clarence V. McMillm Campobello, S. C. Harry B. Mexdelsohx 136 Chapel Street Xorfolk, Va. Stanley J. Meadows Brunswick, Md. Jack M. Messxer 571233rd Street, X.W. Washington, D. C. H. B. Morris gjg S.W. Fourth Street Miami, Fla. Alfonso Petrosky jc E. Ridge Street Lansford, Pa. William J. Noon, Jr. 400 Academy Avenue Providence, R. I. Irvin Roitman 144 Cleveland Avenue Trenton, N. J. Stanley G. Silverman 628 High Street Portsmouth, Fa. E. O. Wheeler 1903 Park Avenue Lynchburg, Fa. Raymond M. Theodore Clover dale Apartment Baltimore, Md. Carl Bailey 4203 Roland Avenue Baltimore, Md. 11 A. L. Boro Severna Park, Md. Harold J. Carrigan 133 Bergen Avenue Jersey City, N. J. J. T. Cabler 3803 Garrison Boulevard Baltimore, Md. SlGMUND COHEN " 340 N. Central Avenue Baltimore, Md. Edward W. Connell 201 W. Town Street Norwich, Conn. Edwin D. Cruit Poolesville, Md. David Cooper 2203 Whittier Avenue Baltimore, Md. Richard S. Donofrio 132 Osborne Street Danbury, Conn. 78 Leonard DuBoff 48 Smallwood Road West flarford, Conn. Charles C. Farrington Boston Road, Chelmsford, Mass. William Erlich 2010 E. Baltimore Street Baltimore, Md. N. Richard Giuditta 112 North Street Westfield, N. J. GlLBER F. GORSUCH 10 6 F Street Sparrows Point, Md. Jack Haggerty 43 E. Main Street Sussex, A r . . Julian W. Habercam 260J Grantley Road Baltimore, Md. P. B. Hartwell, Jr. 10 Harrison Avenue St. Johnsbury, Vt. 79 Roland W. Heil 6210 Fair Oaks Avenue Baltimore, Md. Charles S. Jonas 818 A. Ohio Avenue Atlantic City, N. J. IV. Basil Johnson, Jr. 16 Cathedral Street Annapolis, Md. George C. Kraus 2gog Echodale, Avenue Baltimore, Md. Irvin M. Lau 7 5 Manor Street York, Pa. David B. Margulies 129 .V. Wood Avenue Linden, A . J. r % Mashe U. L. Lightman 66 Chauncey Avenue Lowell, Mess. Edmond Marsh 2iy E. ®uincy Street Xorth Adams, Mass. 80 Charles P. McCausland 2J00 Goodwood Road Baltimore, Md. Floyd Neal iqi Main Street Southington, Conn. Edward H. Myer Mahwah, N. J. Otto Rich 8j French Street New Brunswick, N. J David Saltman 183 Brown Avenue Holyoke, Mass. L. C. Smyth 29 Homer Road Quincy, Mass. Edwin Slavinsky 2820 Harlen Avenue Baltimore, Md. Jerry Stepan 723 N. Belnord Avenue Baltimore, Md. 81 f 5 F. A. Stewart i6jj E. North Avenue Baltimore, Md. S. J. Weigel 6sg X. Geo. Street York, Pa. Er.vest V. Williams 1843 Belmont Road, N.W. Washington, D. C. Seymour Turok 7 Market Street Passaic, X. J. Carl V. Westerberg Simsburx, Conn. William H. Ryan 10 W. Main Street Frostburz, Md. FRESHMEN 83 Freshmen Class History PRE-DEXTS! There was something appealing in that name to us, the thirtv some Freshman composing one of the smallest classes yet. Hopeful and yet somewhat timidly inquisitive, we walked into the Dental School. Wham! Like fish after bait the high and mighty Seniors literally nabbed us, convincing us that under their protective wing and near their mothering house we were safe from all evils. However, they were, indeed, a very valuable aid to us out of towners in need of friends. The first month passed amid a bewildering haze ot phylums, super-saturations, gingivas, and diagrams. Dr. Yanden Bosche " poured oil on troubled waters. " Taking us often individually, he presented us with a very clear picture of Chemistry. At mid-years most of us were still wondering what surface ot a tooth the phvlum was, but now, thanks to Dr. McCarthy and his able assistants, we have Dr. G. V. Black at our mercy. Dr. Thompson did his part by straightening us out in his particular field. Officers were chosen and the class elected James Davis and Irving Eichenbaum as President and Vice-President respectively. The remaining officers were John VSooden as Treasurer, Miss Naomi Dunn, as Secretary, and Preston Havnes, as Sergeant-at-Arms. Full of ambition and strange ideas, the class proposed to sponsor a dance. Lacking financial support ' the Freshman Class combined their plans with those of the Sophomore Class. The Governor and Mayor planned to attend this function, which proved to be a gala affair, but were unexpectedly called awav. However, the lack of regal patronage was ameliorated by the attendance of our professors, including Mr. and Mrs. Pvles, Mr. and Mrs. Foley, Dr. and Mrs. Richeson, and Mr. O ' Brien. S. A. Rabixowitz Historian 84 Freshmen Class Officers J. C. Davis I. W. ElCHENBAUM N. A. Dunn J. H. Wooden, Jr. F. P. Haynes, Jr. S. A. Rabinowitz Presiden t Vice-Pres ide n t Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arrns Historian 85 Bernard B. Auerbach rig N. Shields Avenue Richmond, T a. Antone R. Carvalho 1024 Sheffield Street New Bedford, Mass. Frank. A. Brown 121 Hazel Avenue Lansdowne, Md. Ralph C. Cavallaro 303 Main Street Branford, Conn. Bertrand O. Chanpoxg Port-qf-Spain Trinidad, B. W. I. Paul Dubansky i)22 Madison Avenue Baltimore, Md. James C. Davis 432 Fairmont Avenue Winchester, Va. Naomi A. Dunn 2C)2 Linwood Street New Britain, Conn. 86 Irving W. Eichenbaum 86 York Street New Haven. Conn. William B. Feindt 5 S. Longwood Street Baltimore, Md. Charles H. Fallon IJ20 S. Broad Street Trenton, N. J. Paul Gilden 8oj E. Baltimore Street Baltimore, Md. Hans H. Griesbach I 35 May Street Naugatuck, Conn. Leonard M. Hirschman 80 i Brooks Lane Baltimore, Md. F. Preston Havnes, Jr. 2606 Garrison Avenue Baltimore, Md. Henry J. Hoffacker 10 York Street Hanover, Pa. 87 Robert Jakob 5 Buckingham Place Norwalk, Conn. Walter E. Kennedy 2l8 Homewood Terrace Baltimore, Md. Irving L. Maislen 1902 Main Street Hartford, Conn. Leon Meinster 905 W. North Avenue Baltimore, Md. Walter P. Neumann 1 j Austin Street New Britain, Conn. W. Edgar Johnson 2J9 Denmark Street Berlin, N. H. Odilon Lavoie, Jr. 21 Orchard Street Southbridge, Mass. Al. Maynard 7 Farmington Avenue Plainville, Conn. Max Miller JJll Menlo Drive Baltimore, Md. Ernest G. Northcutt Chattam Street Cary, N. C. Seymour A. Robinowitz I2J Jubilee Street New Britain, Conn. Leo Shaudis Valley Street New Philadelphia, Pa. Edward R. Stinebert 1040 Aisquith Street Baltimore, Md. Michael S. Varipatis 415 S. Newkirk Street Baltimore, Md. John H. Wooden, Jr. yooo Bristol Road Stoneleigh Baltimore, Md. Oscar Schoepke Oakfield, Wis. Vincent F. Sidoti i6j Main Street Wins ted, Conn. Dorsey R. Tipton 1022 Leeds Avenue Baltimore, Md. Harold J. Walker 3 5. Hilton Street Catonsville, Md. J. S. Winchester Somerfield, N. C. 89 The School of Law 1 he he University of Maryland School oj Law moved into its present building in I ?JI. It con- forms architecturally with the old Medical School building. The building is devoted to the law school entirely, containing a law library, lecture halls, class rooms and faculty offices as well as a beautiful lounge a?id adeqicate locker facilities. 90 Etching by James H. Fiucher Phi Alpha Chapter of Psi Omega 9 1 I 9- 93 Officers ofPsi Omega Dr. 0. H. Gaver Robert J. Craig Wm. C. C. Philpot Alfred H. Schillixg H. Chaxdler Berxard M. J. Flaxxery W. B. Costexbader R. F. Zeixer S. J. Bridges E. A. Goldberg D. F. Bradshaw T. P. Cross Deputr Council or Grand Master Junior Grand Master Secretary Treasurer Chief Inquisitor Chief Interrogator Inside Guardia?! Histoi-ian Editor Chaplain Senator 94 History of Psi Omega IT is not surprising that one of the oldest and best known dental fraternities should take its oriain in the oldest dental school in the world. A number of students and faculty members of the Balti- more College of Dental Surgery banded together and founded the Psi Omega Dental Fratemitv, in the spring of the year 1892. The fall of that same year saw an important meeting take place at which the group represented constituted the first chartered gathering. In 192 the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery amalgamated with the University of Maryland. Likewi se the original chapter of the Baltimore College of Dental Surgerv and that of the University c : Maryland united preserving the name of the mother chapter and functioning as a single unit, the Phi-Alpha Chapter. Although the third dental fratemitv to be organized, the Psi Omega fraternity has grown steadilv, until today it is the largest of all the dental fraternities. It is now represented by thirty-six active chapters and fifty-nine alumni chapters. These are spread throughout the whole civilized world, and the members number more than eighteen thousand. Wherever there are sufficient numbers to con- stitute such an organization, there we find alumni chapters functioning. These chapters cultivate a closer contact and good fellowship among their members, and have for their ideal the bringing about of a more active promulgation of the principles of Psi Omega Fraternity. F.-.s -;=. r vurv ;e .ir.i rrir. ::r.ef " - - ■ " ' ..:. " ..- -.7. -t :: :. " -■ - " ■■■ . e r z; . 7 . 7 ' t. : :: ::.; :e the advancement of the dental profession in methods of practice and teaching; diligence in scholastic endeavor; to cultivate the social qualities of its members; and to exemplify friendship and loyalty, the essentials of any fraternity. Friendship and loyaltv are qualities which cannot be too highly valued in any group of men. The chance for their complete expression comes especially to fraternity men. The constructive effect through social contact, group study, advice, and assistance is keenly emphasized in a fraternity, and leaves us more adequately fitted to face the world upon graduation. V e extend our congratulations and best wishes to those brothers leaving us this year. They have but to follow the teachings and standards set before them, and success is assured. T. G. Arends Historian 96 Phi Alpha Chapter Founded 1892 — Baltimore College of Dental Surgery Colors : Blue and White Journal: The Frater Flower: Lily House: St. Paul Street FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dean J. Ben Robinson, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. A. H. Paterson, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. H. M. Davis, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. O. H. Gaver, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. G. W. Gaver, D.D.S. H. B. McCarthy, D.D.S. D. Karn, D.D.S. P. A. Deems, D.D.S. M. B. Mott, D.D.S. C. L. Adair, D.D.S. K. H. Grempler, D.D.S. C. L. Inman, D.D.S. Wm. E. Hahn, D.D.S. H. Johnson, D.D.S. D. E. Shehan, D.D.S. O. Hurst, D.D.S. F. Hurst, D.D.S. B. A. Browning, D.D.S. C. C. Coward, D.D.S. F. D. Fusco, D.D.S. P. W. Miller, D.D.S. J. E. Pyott, D.D.S. L. W. Fetter, D.D.S. E. B. Nuttal, D.D.S. D. C. Danforth, D.D.S. J. T. Nelson, D.D.S. B. S. Wells, D.D.S. R. B. Towill, D.D.S. H. C. Bernard D. F. Bradshaw S. J. Bridges J. T. Caldwell B. W. Costenbader R. J- Craig T. G. Arends J. W. Cronin W. F. Decesare R. E. Hampson B. W. Inman FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FIVE G. P. Cross A. D. Jorjorian A. H. Schilling F. J. Cuddy H. W. Fallowfield CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX O. G. Klotz E. N. Meyer G. M. Niebergall W. C. C. Philpot R. Racicot M. J. Flannery E. A. Goldberg T. G. Hartley C. O. Hills S. E. Hoehn F. J. Parmesano W. E. Rogler E. G. Seyfert L. H. Shipman L. J. Tarant E. A. Tully CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN J. A. Fulmer J. W. Habercam P. T. Kanelos M. R. Leonard E. L. Myers B. H. Reilly H. E. Riggin F. G. Roh D. R. Swinehart R. E. Zeiner CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-EIGHT J. T. Cabler R. T. Goe N. A. Guiditta G. C. Kraus I. M. Lau E. F. Marsh C. P. McCausland E. H. Myer W. H. Ryan 97 Zeta Mu Chapter of Alpha Omega 99 IOO IOI History of Alpha Omega ALPHA OMEGA Dental Fraternity was organized in the year 1907, when a small group of men, actuated by motives which were purely altruistic, banded together to form a unit which was destined to become one of the largest and most influential dental fraternities in existence. From this modest origin, has been developed an organization, which twenty-eight years later, can boast of thirty-six undergraduate chapters distributed in almost every recognized Dental School in North America. In addition to these, we find that the Alumni, reluctant to detach themselves completely from the loftv ideals and principles so firmlv implanted during their Alpha Omega days at school, and in an effort to retain and confirm their fraternal relations, have established a score of Alumni Clubs in different states of the Union. Zeta Mu, the chapter at the University ot Maryland, is the mother chapter of the organization, and the history ot its growth and development is inseparably interwoven with the achievements and suc- cesses attained by Alpha Omega. Its members, from the very start, have always displayed a keen and fervid desire to elevate the status of the fraternity. The sacrifices involved in the efforts ot these men to realize a successful culmination for their activities, served only to strengthen the bond of fraternalism which spurred them on. Theirs was an under- taking which was undoubtedly ambitious. At times their handicaps appeared almost insurmountable. On several critical occasions in our history, the ordinary mortal would have given it all up as a futile task — but these men were made of stronger stuff. They were industrious; they were persistent; thev were relentless; they were persevering. Thev were steadfast in their purpose, and they refused to desist until the goal they had set for themselves had been reached. Today the fact that there are four thousand men, spread all over the civilized world, who call themselves Alpha Omegans, is an irre- futable indication that their work was not in vain. Time and time again Alpha Omega has turned to Baltimore for its leaders to guide its climb to greater heights and achievements. This year we find that with the installation of Dr. Mvron S. Aisenberg as Supreme Chancellor and with the election of Dr. Alvin H. Berman as Supreme Scribe, Zeta Mu is particularly well represented in the select group of men who each year are chosen to direct and super- vise the numerous activities of our organization. The foundation of Alpha Omega is a strong one. It is the object of the Fraternity to promote the profession of Dentistry; to establish, foster and develop high standards of scholarship, leadership and character; to inculcate a spirit of fellowship amongst all its members; to create and bind together a body of professional men, who, bv scholarly attainments, faithful service, and principles, have achieved distinction; to be capable ot honoring achievement in others; to strive for breadth of vision, unity in action and accomplishment ot ideals. " Harmonia, Amor et Veritas " are not a few mere fleeting symbols of our fraternity, but the actual crystallized basis for our existence as a fraternity. It is the aim of every Alpha Omegan to do all that is humanly possible, and that is his best, to further the good name and high standing of Alpha Omega in the eyes of its members, in the eves of other fraternities, in the eyes of the whole world — fraternally, professionally, socially, politically, and culturally. Forward ! M. L. Levy Historian io: Alpha Omega Fraternity Founded at the University or Maryland in 1907 Color: Black and Gold Journal: Alpha Omegan Flower: White Rose House: 1320 Eutaw Place FRATERS IN FACULTATE Myron S. Aisenberg, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Harold Goldstein, D.D.S. Alvin H. Berman, D.D.S. Louis E. Kayne, D.D.S. Meyer Eggnatz, D.D.S. Nathan B. Scherr, D.D.S. A. A. Sussman, M.D., D.D.S., B.S. OFFICERS OF ALPHA OMEGA Samuel Morris, Chancellor Gerson A. Freedman, V ice-Chancellor Myron L. Levy, Scribe Gerson A. Freedman Morris Goldstein Jack Ingber Taffy T. Kobrinsky George Baylin I. Norton Brotman Herbert S. Brown FRATERS IN UNIVERSITATE class of nineteen thirty-five William G. Lerner Louis Sober Isadore Levinson class of nineteen thirty-six H. Milton Cooper Elmer Hoffman Louis Kreshtool Louis Kreshtool, Quaestor Herbert Friedberg, Macer Aaron B. Markowitz Leo H. Minkoff Samuel Morris John B. Morrissey William Kress Louis Levinson Myron L. Levy Joseph Byer M. Rubin Colby Henry Davis CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN Isadore E. Fox Herbert Friedberg Harold J. Lessow Guilford Levitas Bernard Lupshutz Irving Rosen Gilbert YofFee Alex Boro David Cooper Leonard Duboff CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-EIGHT Raymond Finegold Charles S. Jonas Mashe Lightman Harry Mendelsohn Irving Roitman David Saltman Raymond Theodore Paul Dubansky CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-NINE Irving Maislen 103 Epislon Chapter of Sigma Epsilon Delta uiuii m 105 Officers of Sigma Epsilon Delta Dr. Henry E. Rostov Julius W. Friedman- Maurice Skoblow Marcy L. Shulman Harris Blake Morris Horowitz I. Arthur Glaser Maurice Shure Harry Aks Deputy Master — First Term Master — Second Term Chaplain Historian Scribe Treasurer Inner Guard Outer Guard 1 06 io7 History of Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity SIGMA EPSILON DELTA, national dental fraternity, had its inception at the New York College of Dentistry during the summer of 1901. The purposes for its being founded were as follows: to unite certain members of the dental profession tor the promotion and perpetuation of fraternalism; to develp and elevate the highest ideals amongst its members; to defend the mental and moral charac- ters of our Brethern; to foster and inculcate the highest principles of honor and patriotism; to promote the highest excellence in the science and art of dentistry and its collateral branches; to bring about through fraternal cooperations a closer union amongst the undergraduate student body and graduate members; to assist the undergraduate members in their studies and help them attain the highest standards of the profession. 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 todav it takes its place among the foremost organizations at the Dental School. To our Fraters who are leaving us this year to take their vet uncharted places in the professional world of their choosing we extend our congratulations and good wishes. They have but to follow the lead and ideals of those who have left in the previous years and success is assured them. 108 Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity EPSILON CHAPTER Founded at New York College of Dentistry, 1901 Fraternity Colors: Black and Gold Publication: The Tattler Chapter House: 2336 Eutaw Place Joseph B. Berke Harris Blake William Boyarsky Milton L. Feuer Julius W. Friedman Nat Grossman FRATERS IN UNIVERSITATE CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FIVE Aaron Guth Donald Krulewitz Milton L. Robinson Morris E. Rubin Marcy L. Shulman Maurice Skoblow CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX Samuel Friedman I. Arthur Glaser Samuel Hanik Morris Horowitz Bernard Jerome Herbert Orman Herbert Sabloff Alexander Schoenbrun Daniel D. Schwartz Edward Silverman Herbert M. Weinstein Robert Wien CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN Harry Aks Sol Barsky Irving Berman Jesse Greenberg Vivian M. J. Jacobs David Levin Harold Levine William Silverstein Morris Simon Maurice Shure Paul Cramer Bernard Eskow CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-EIGHT David Margules Otto Rich Seymour Turok Al Aaron Frank Aaronson Bernard Auerbach Stanley Silverman Irving Eichenbaum Leonard Levin Leon Meinster Berle Morris I09 Eta Chapter of Xi Psi Phi in Xi Psi Phi Dental Fraternity Founded February 8, 1889, at Ann Arbor, Michigan Flower: American Beauty Rose Vernon B. Marquez William A. Beetham Samuel B. Johnston Edward J. deKoNiNG Dr. Richard E. Leonard OFFICERS Colors : Lavender and Cream President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Deputy Supreme President FRATERS IN FACULTATE T. O. Heatwole, M.D., D.D.S., D.Sc. George M. Anderson, D.D.S. Burt B. Ide, D.D.S. Walter L. Oggesen, D.D.S. Richard E. Leonard, D.D.S. Brice M. Dorsey, D.D.S. Leo A. Walzak, D.D.S. M. Edward Coberth, D.D.S. Hugh T. Hicks, D.D.S. Edward C. Dobbs, D.D.S. Philip W. Anderson William A. Beetham Emil L. Curcio Edward J. deKoning John M. Hyson, D.D.S. FRATERS IN UNIVERSITATE class of nineteen thirty-five Vernon B. Marquez Raymond E. Phillips Richard A. Soja Brainerd F. Swain Edward W. Wallwork Ralph W. Hodges Samuel B. Johnston Curtis M. Beetham class of nineteen thirty-six CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN Bruno L. Kuta Frank H. Muller Anthony V. Caputo Harold J. Carrigan CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-EIGHT Edward Connell 112 TI 3 Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity Founded — November 15, 1882 at Ann Harbor, Michigan Dr. Latcham S. H. Dosh M. Impressa E. Slavinsky K. Blanchard W. Fischer J. Corthouts Colors: Garnet and Turquoise Deputy Grand Master Grand Master Worthy Master Senior Page Junior Page Treasurer Secretary Dr. Hardy MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dr. Latcham Corbin ' 36 Eamich ' 37 Reed ' 37 Muller ' 38 Jones ' 37 Buzzuto ' 38 114 Gorgas Odontological Society " 5 Gorgas Odontological Society Officers P. Anderson F. Pittman M. Rubin B. COSTENBADER R. Soja J. GOURLEY 116 President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Historian Sergeant-at-Arms xHHIHM mam ' m LiOnU 117 History of the Gorgas Odontological Society THE Ferdinand J. S. Gorgas Odontological Society had its inception at the University of Maryland in the year 1916, when a number of the Class of 1916 suggested that an organization of this type would render innumerable opportunities and general benefits to the student body. With this thought in mind the society was organized and commemorated to the memory of Dr. Ferdinand J. S. Gorgas, a pioneer in dental education, a teacher of many years experience, and a great contributor to dental literature. The original purpose of the society was to create an active interest in questions pertaining to the dental profession; to develop the student ' s ability to present papers before state dental societies and various groups; and to promote the interests of the profession by creating in the student ' s mind a feeling of need for professional touch and association. During the first year of its organization the society was rather active, but from that time till the year 1926 the progress of the society was rather erratic, one year it literally dropped out of existence, the next sensing a static period of revival. In 1926 the constitution was revised, the society becoming an honorary one, at this time, with scholar- ship as a basis for admission, students becoming eligible for membership at the beginning of their Junior year if, during their preceeding years of dental training, they maintain a composite average of 85 per cent, or more, in all of their studies. In this same year the society adopted a gold key for its insignia, the key being a facsimile of the National Dental Seal. The face of the key is inscribed with the wand of Hermes or Mercury, the messenger of the Gods, and represents the sign and seal of Aesculapius, the god of healing in the Greek mythology. The caduceus is embellished with a " D, " representing Dentistry. The opposite side of the key is engraved with the name of the member and the date of his graduating year. Gold was chosen for the key because it is symbolic of purity, and every man wearing this insignia has for his purpose in life the maintenance of the highest type of ethical conduct toward others. Each year the graduating members of the society are granted a diploma to further impress them with the need for ethical conduct in their chosen profession and to encourage them to promote the art and science of Dentistry. Since 1926 the society has been a very active one. Meetings have been held once each month and at this time the society is addressed by men who have attained eminence in both the dental and medical professions. At the present time speakers appear before the society twice a month and every effort is made to obtain speakers not associated with the University. In this manner the members of the society ar acquainted with the most modern technics as being carried on by other institutions, or they are receiving the benefit of obtaining first hand information pertaining to subjects which are of vital interest to members of their profession. Richard A. Soja Historian Il8 Gorgas Odontological Society P. W. Anderson S. Beckenstein J. B. Berkowitz J. C. Bodnar W. Boyarsky S. J. Bridges L. F. Coroso W. B. Costenbader R. J- Craig G. P. Cross A. D. DeNoia S. H. Dosh K. D. Eye M. L. Feuer M. J. Flannery E. A. Goldberg J. W. Gourley " A. Guth SENIOR MEMBERS C. O. Hills S. E. Hoehn J. J. Houlihan T. T. Kobrinsky A. B. Markowitz L. H. Minkoff S. Morris F. J. Parmesano F. R. Pittman C. T. Pridgeon M. E. Rubin F. A. Sauer A. H. Schilling I. L. Singer M. Skoblow H. H. Snider R. A. Soja J. H. Whitaker JUNIOR MEMBERS P. L. Andreorio I. N. Brotman H. M. Cooper L. N. Corbin J. L. Corthouts J. W. Cronin W. F. Decesare M. J. DiGristine M. R. Evans I. Glaser R. E. Hampson Miss C. A. Hawley R. W. Hodges M. Horowitz B. W. Inman S. B. Johnston V. D. Kaufman L. Kreshtool R. P. Leahy L. Milobsky H. W. Mitten F. H. Muller N. F. Myers W. J. Nelson R. S. Paskell W. C. C. Philpot R. R. Racicot M. Riddlesberger H. Rosen D. D. Schwartz E. G. Seyfert J. H. Shackelford E. Silverman L. J. Tarant G. Trupp E. A. Tully H. M. Weinstein R. Wien II 9 The University Hospital Ihi his beautiful modern building was opened about the first of January I( 35 ' s he last word in modern hospitals. The building is a ten story cross with a fourteen story central octagon which houses diet kitchens, elevators, and confortable waiting rooms. I2C Etching by George F. Lindenstarth HISTORIES FEATURES ADVERTISING 121 BALTIMORE COLLEGE 180 1 WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY OF BALTIMORE 1827 BALTIMORE COLLEGE OF DENTAL SURCERT 1840 MARYLAND COLLEGE OF PHARMACY 18 1 COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS IS72 MARYLAND DENTAL COLLEGE 187 or BALTIMORE CITY BALTIMORE MEDICAL COLLEGE 1881 BALTIMORE UNIVERSITY 1810 SCHOOL OF LAW BALTIMORE LAW SCHOOL 1100 ISTi ISII 1113 lilt 1123 I87S 1807 COLLEGE OF MEDICINE Of MARYLAND 1812 UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 1831 110 1113 lilt 1120 185b 2° w o o £2 X « z I 111b 1120 (PRESENT) UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND B .5. .H-HILLE«EIST-R£GISTRAR UNIVERSITY OF MARTLANO nARCH 1.1. I13S 122 History of the Dental School THE Baltimore College of Dental Surgery founded in 1839 was the first and for many years the only dental school in existence and was established through the efforts of Chapin A. Harris and Horace A. Hayden. Here the degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery originated and also a system of education was originated which immediately placed the practitioners of dentistry upon an equal footing with other liberal professions. Hayden, shortly after beginning practice in Baltimore gave instructions in dentistry to classes in his office at night, which he continued until the dental college was founded. He was invited by the medical faculty of the University of Maryland to give lectures in dentistry before the medical class in the session of 1837-38. With Harris he tried to get the medical faculty to add a dental department to the medical school, but was refused. These two men seemed to have formed a well-night perfect combination for the great task to which they set themselves. Dr. Harris found his inspiration in Dr. Hayden, student, teacher, sage and seer, while Dr. Hayden, already in the mellow years of life, found in Dr. Harris a veritable mental and physical dynamo of energy. This co-ordination of their qualities and attain- ments — the ripe judgment of age and the zeal and fire of youth — could not be thwarted by the judg- ment and the verdict of the faculty of the University of Maryland, " that the subject of dentistry was of little consequence and thus justified their unfavorable action, " in refusing to add a dental depart- ment to the medical school. They then applied to the state legislature for a charter and it was granted February 1, 1840. This first school of dentistry in the world was located at 7 South Sharp Street (Hopkin ' s Place). Hayden became the first president of the school and also lectured in dental patho- logy and physiology, while Harris became the first Dean and professor of practical dentistry. The didactic lectures were delivered in a small room, publically located, but the teaching of practical 7 S. SHARP STREET 184O-185I 123 LEXINGTON " NEAR CALVERT STREET I 85I-1853 In the years to follow, no section of our in the long list ot graduates. anatomy demanded privacy and so the loft of a secluded stable was used. While from the beginning both theoretical and practical instructions in dentistry were given, the facilities for the latter were rather limited until 1846, when the college found a home in a building situated on Lexington Street, near Calvert. Here the first dental infirmary was established, which gave at once better opportunities for the teaching ot operative dentistry. As early as 1843 a demonstrator of mechanical dentistry had been employed and now (1846) a demonstrator of operative dentistry was added to the staff. Originally but one chair had been founded for " practical dentistry. " In 1852 the desirability of dividing this department was recognized, and accordingly two separate chairs of mechanical and operative dentistry were created. Classes were small in the early days, but showed a steady increase from vear to year, and the students were attracted from an ever-widening territory. In 1843 there were six students from four states; in 1846, with eleven students, seven states, Canada and England were represented, this being the first year that a diploma was granted to an applicant outside of the United States, country, and few if any, civilized countries, are unrepresented HANOVER AND LOMBARD STREETS I853-1872 I2 4 EUTAW AND LEXIXGTOX STREETS I875-1881 2 X. GREEXE STREET I 8-2-1 875 During the second decade of its existence there were few, if any, important events connected with the college, because of the reduced number of students due to the Civil War. After the Civil War, as soon as people regained a foothold, and times became prosperous, the dental profession attracted the attention of many young men and so in 1881, for the want of a more spacious building the school was again moved, this time to the corner of Eutaw and Franklin Streets. It was a large building and all of it was used for college purposes with the exception of the ground floor. The several apartments were made into the infirmary hall, extracting rooms, lecture halls, and laboratories. The building was well equipped with instruments and apparatus appropriate and necessary for the operation of the respec- tive departments. Especial attention is called to the extensive museum of the college, the collection of which began when the college was founded. It contained large and rare collections of anatomical and pathological specimens. There were a great number and variety of plates, drawings and photo- EUTAW AX D FRAXKLIX STREETS I881-I9I4 GREEXE STREET AXD CIDER ALLEV I881-I9C4 graphic prints of anatomical and physiological subjects, many of which were used bv the professors for illustrating and demonstrating their lectures. In 1879 t ' le Marvland Dental College, an offspring of B. C. D. S. which was organized in 1873 was fused with the B. C. D. S. and ceased to exist as an separate institution. Thev also had an alliance with the College of Physicians and Surgeons by which the students could avail themselves of the extensive clinical facilities which thev offered. The college occupied the site at Eutaw and Franklin Streets until 1914 when they again moved, this time to 8 1 X. Howard Street, where the equipment and facilities were greatly improved. They remained in this location until 1923 when they merged with the dental department of the University of Maryland and moved to their location on the University grounds at the corner of Lombard and Greene Streets. During the early part of April, 1882, the faculty of physics of the University of Maryland, realizing the mistake that had been made fortv vears earlier bv refusing to add a dental department to the medical school applied for and secured a charter from the State Legislature for a dental department to be added to the school of medicine of the University of Marvland. Doctor F. J. S. Gorgas, resigning as Dean of B. C. D. S. on condition that he was given the same chair in the University of Maryland Dental was made Dean and also Professor of Dental Science, Dental Surgerv and Prosthetics. The GREEXE STREET AXD CIDER ALLEV I 9O4-I 929 126 first practical summer session was started in the new ward of the University Hospital on April 28, 1882, and the first winter session was started October 2, 1882. The enrollment consisted of sixty students and the lectures were delivered in Practice Hall. Practice Hall, on the University grounds, capable of holding two hundred persons, was specially devoted to dental lectures, and as soon as possible the faculty proceded to erect a special dental infirmary and laboratory building. This building occupied the Greene Street side of the University grounds, abutting on Cider Alley. The infirmary occupied the second floor and was provided with all the needed appliances, operating chairs, moveable brackets tables, etc. On the first floor was the dental laboratory containing mechanical appliances and also closets and drawers for instruments, etc. This school was chartered as a corporation and continued as a privately owned and directed institution until 1920 when it became a state institution. The dental department of the Baltimore Medical College was established in 1885 and continued until 1913, when it merged with the dental department of the University of Maryland. The final combining of the dental educational interests of Baltimore was affected June 15, 1923, by the amalgamation of the student bodies of B. C. D. S. and the dental department of the University of Maryland. Thus we find in this amalgamation, a merging of the various efforts at dental education in Maryland. They remained at this site until 1928 when a new building was erected for the dental school. The School of Dentistry now occupies its new building of the northwest corner of Lombard and Greene Streets, adjoining the University Hospital. The new building provides a sufficient number of large lecture rooms and classrooms, a library, and reading room, science laboratories, technic laboratories, clinic rooms, locker rooms, etc. The building is furnished with new equipment throughout. The large clinic wing accommodates one hundred and thirty-nine chairs and the following clinic depart- ments have been provided: operative, prosthetics, anesthesia and surgery, pathology, orthodontia, pediodontia, radiodontia and photography. From the component elements have radiated develop- ments of the art and science of Dentistry until the strength of its alumni is second to none either in number or degree of service to the profession. William S. Eramo B. M. C. DENTAL INFIRMARY 715 N. EUTAW STREET 1895-I9I3 127 History of the Medical School AN Act founding a medical college in the city or precint of Baltimore was passed on December 18, 1807. The name as established by this Act was " The College of Medicine of Maryland. " This was the fifth Medical School to be established in the United States. The present building at the northeast corner of Lombard and Greene Streets was actually built in 181 2. In 181 2 an Act was passed by the Legislature empowering the College of Medicine of Maryland to appoint and annex to it three other colleges or faculties, those of Law, Arts, Science, and Diyinity, and these united faculties should constitute the Lniversitv of Maryland, with a goyernment by a body or Regents. The Baltimore Infirmary (now the Uniyersity Hospital) was errected in 1823. It was established as a priyate hospital by the Professors 01 the Faculty, not by the Regents. It was paid for by the Faculty. The Regents took it away from them later, not only refusing to pay them for it but allowing them no income from it. During thirteen years, from 1827 to 1839, the Lniyersity was under the control of Trustees, appointed by an Act of the Legislature, which remoyed control from the Regents. The Regents neyer submitted to this procedure and power was restored to them in 1839. During this period the school acquired a vigorous rival, the YS ashington University. At one time separate schools were maintained, one under the supervision of the Regents and another under the supervision of the Trustees. The founders ot the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery made application to the University for admission as a separate department in 1839, but were unfortunately refused. It is a matter of con- gratulations that more than eighty vears later thev were at last received into the fold to which they first desired admittance. During the period between the Civil War and 1890, several other medical schools had been established. In 1867 Washington University was revived and continued in 1872 as the College of Physicians and Surgeons. The Baltimore Lniversitv School of Medicine, the Baltimore Medical College and the Woman ' s Medical College all had been started in the meantime. Three of these were finally merged, the Baltimore Medical College being consolidated with the University of Maryland in 1913 and the College of Physicians and Surgeons in 1915. In the meantime, of course, Johns Hopkins Lniversitv Medical had been established. In 192a the completion of the Lniversitv status of the Medical School was achieved. The Legislature approved an Act uniting the Maryland State College, consisting of the Departments of Arts and Science, Engineering, Agriculture, etc., with the group of Baltimore Schools, consisting of Medicine, Law, Dentistry and Pharmacy, making this combination the true Lniversitv of Maryland. The Medical School is now firmly and thoroughly established among the best of the Medical Schools of this country, and bids fair to become increasingly efficient as a center of medical instruction. History of the School of Pharmacy THE need of an institution where apprentices in pharmacy could be given systematic instruction in the sciences underlying their profession had long been felt by leading pharmacists and phy- sicians, when in 1841 a charter was obtained from the General Assembly for Maryland College of Pharmacy. Courses of instruction in chemistry, pharmacy and materia medica were immediately started. In 1 847 because of the death of some of the charter members and change of business of others, thev were compelled to suspend lectures. The College was reorganized by some of the graduate members in 1856. In 1856 at the request of the graduates and of a number of Baltimore pharmacists, the president, Mr. George W. Andrews, called a meeting which resulted in the election of thirty-one new members and a thorough reorganization of the College. A course of lectures was given during the season 1857-18 8 to a class of intelligent and appreciative students, and the College took on a new lease of life which it has since maintained. Great advances have been made in the profession of pharmacy since 1856, and it has been found neces- sary to enlarge the curriculum from time to time to keep abreast of this progress. In the broadening of its curriculum, the school has been guided largely by the standards set by the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy. In 1913 courses in pharmaceutical arithmetic, pharmaceutical Latin and pharmaceutical law were added. Recently the course in commercial pharmacy has been expanded, and in the future all work of this nature will be given by the department of economics. In 1921, the curriculum was further broadened to include the general educational subjects, English, romance languages, algebra, trigonometry, zoology, physics and bacteriology. In 1930, a department of pharmacology was organized in the school to give instructions in bio-assaying. This was made possible through the generosity of Captain Isaac E. Emerson, who endowed it liberally. When the institution was first chartered in 1841, the lectures were given in the amphitheater of the University of Maryland. Following the reorganization in 1856, and until 1876, the College occupied halls rented for the purpose. In the early part of the latter year, the city grammer school located at Aisquith Street near Fayette Street was purchased and after radical but much needed changes, the College occupied what was then considered a very. commodious home. However, as classes began to increase, the need was felt for more room and better facilities, and in 1886 a new building was erected on the old site. This building was fitted with the then-most-modern in scientific appliances, and was well stocked with the necessary apparatus, materials, and specimans. The College continued to occupy these quarters until it became the Department of Pharmacy of the University of Maryland. At the present time the School of Pharmacy is located in the new Pharmacy and Dental Building at Lombard and Greene Streets, which building was made possible by an appropriation from the State of Maryland during the legislative meet in 1929. 129 History of the School of Law THE School of Law had its beginning in an Act of the General Assembly of Maryland passed in 1 812, which authorized the existing College of Medicine of Maryland, founded in 1807, " to constitute, appoint and annex to itself three other colleges, or faculties, viz., the Faculty of Divinity, the Faculty of Law and the Faculty of Arts and Sciences, " and declared that " the four colleges or faculties thus united should be constituted an university by the name and under the title of the Uni- versity of Maryland. " The first faculty of law was chosen in 1 813 with David Hoffman, a famous figure in the history of American law, as professor of law. In 18 17 Hoffman published " A Course of Legal Study Addressed to Students and the Profession Generally, " which was pronounced by Justice Story in an article in the North American Review to be " by far the most perfect system for the study of law which has ever been offered to the public. " Regular instruction in law was begun in 1823. This makes the Uni- versity of Maryland one of the oldest law schools in the United States. Of the schools now in existence, only three — Columbia, Harvard and William and Mary — can lay claim to an earlier origin. Hoffman ' s ideals of legal education were far in advance of his times, his course of instruction requiring six or seven years for its completion during a period when the great majority of lawyers received their entire training by serving an apprenticeship in the office of an older practitioner, and when admission to the bar was attended with little difficulty. In consequence, the number of students was small, and in 1836 it became necessary to suspend instruction for lack of pecuniary support. In 1869 the School was reorganized and regular instruction was begun again in 1870. During the period from 1870 to 1925, the School, as in the case of the majority of law schools in the United States, was under the direction of active practising lawyers, instruction being necessarily given for the most part in night or late afternoon classes. Two other law schools organized during this time — the Balti- more Law School and the Baltimore University School of Law — after consolidating under the name of the Baltimore Law School in 191 1, were merged with the University of Maryland in 1913. During the latter part of this period, it gradually became apparent that schools directed entirely by practitioners and dependent for financial support on student fees, could no longer give adequate legal instruction. This resulted finally in the adoption in 1921 by the American Bar Association of resolu- tions to the effect that a respectable law school must require a minimum of two years ' college work as a condition of entrance, should have a number of fulltime instructors on its faculty, should have adequate library and teaching facilities, and should not be operated as a commercial undertaking. In 1925, accordingly, steps were instituted to reorganize the Law School so as to make it conform with the American Bar Association standards. The process of transformation was completed in 1929, when the School was approved by the American Bar Association; and in 1930 the School was admitted to membership in the Association of American Law Schools, the highest law school accrediting agency. As part of the process, the State Legislature in 1929 appropriated $200,000 for a new Law School building which was completed in 1931. The building, which conforms in architectural design to the beautiful old Medical School building, is devoted exclusively to law-school purposes and contains the law-school library and students ' lounge and locker rooms, in addition to classrooms and faculty offices. 130 , s OUR LIGHT UNDER I IN all the professions, " said La Rochefoucald, " everyone effects a particular look and exterior, in order to appear what he wishes to be thought; so that it may be said that the world is made up of appearances. " It is true that we are invariably judged to be by what we appear to be, and this method of mass estimation of our worth, whether fair or unfair, has a tremendous influence upon the measure of success we attain in life. So to you who are about to equip an office for the practice of dentistry, it is important that you exert every effort to make your first impression a lasting good one. Your recent graduation will make patients expect of you the latest in knowledge and treatment, conse- quently it is imperative that your surroundings suggesr this. Before you handicap yourself there- fore with another ' s troubles in an old worn out chair or unit, let a distributor of S. S. White Equip- ment show you how easy it is to open j our practice in the stimulating environment of new, efficient, trouble proof S. S. White Equipment which, in many instances, will cost no more than a second-hand equipment. For more than ninety years The S. S. White Dental Mfg. Co. has served dentistry with con- stantly increasing friendship throughout the world. Its products are offered with the full realization it cannot retain respect and confidence with any but worthy products, and this certainly applies to equipment. You can purchase S. S. White Equip- ment with the comforting assurance that its de„ign and consttuction conform to the highest standards of engineering principles, rhat no part is slighted because it is unseen, that it will serve you for many years to come, and be recognized by your professional comrades and patients as symbolic of good taste and judgment. =r4-Aiz about til IC S. S. WHITE tec OFFICE PLANNING SERVICE AND DEFERRED PAYMENT PLAN Either we or the distributors of S.S.White Equipment will furnish office plans and suggestions for efficient office arrangements, and explain the convenient purchase terms. Any question will receive careful and prompt attention— your correspondence is invited. S«S« WHITE WI Mi THE S. S. WHITE DENTAL MFG. CO., 211 SOUTH 12th STREET, PHILADELPHIA, PA. The Opera AS the curtain fell on the last act of Carmen, a wave of applause swept through the audience. Miss Lilv Pons was recalled time and time again to receive the plaudets of the emotionallv swept crowd. But the real drama of the day had escaped the notice of the people for thev little realized that thev just witnessed the debuts of twenty-one dental students as extras. Each one of them probablv underwent more trials and tribulations than Lily Pons encountered when making her initial operatic appearance. To understand this, let us listen to a brief description of the event as witnessed by one of them. We were hurriedlv fitted with mismatched uniforms, which presented a striking and humorous spectacle. Since the curtain was not scheduled to go up for a half hour vet, we had time to wander around backstage and rub elbows with the regular members of the opera companv. Between the ballet dancers tripping fantastically across the floor, in rehearsal, and the soloists ragging the scales, we decided that condensing Class 3s wasn ' t so bad after all. It was amusing to see the huskv toreador exude a healthv expectoration. Bv this time the curtain was ready to go up and we were ushered to the wings. There we lined up in some sort of formation. Then, before we knew it, we found ourselves pushed on the stage. What to do, we had no idea. Our first tendency was to sav " Open wide, please, " but we soon realized that there was a maze of faces gazing up at us. Remember the first patient? Well that ' s how we felt up there on the stage. For a brief moment, the seriousness of the situation caught up with us. We only hoped that the audience wouldn ' t notice the fallacies of our dress. We made fine Egyptian soldiers with our garters showing through the white stockings (we received instructions to take them off, but forgot). Mike Flannery had trouble keeping his pants up as the supporting safety pin had opened. However, being dental students, we got into the " hang " ot things in short order. It wasn ' t long before we were assisting the chorus in the rendition of their roles. Jeo Black, unaccustomed to taking V . individual attention to each case entrusted to our care, . experienced craftsmen creating each restoration . promises that you can rely upon, — for they ' re kept . an increasing clientele that is thoroughly satisfied -Influences your choice, you will let us handle your next case. ROY H. CASSEL Dental Laboratory 216 West Franklin Street Baltimore, Md. P. O. Box 1397 Phone, VErnon 5437 TRU-ART PARTIAL PLATES Crowns - Bridges - Castings That Fit [ 3 2 a back seat, tried to steal the show bv continuing to sing after the chorus had finished. We were all possessed with the ambition to act and proceeded to overdo our minor roles. Instead of drinking wine from cups, we drank from juss (we don ' t fool), instead ot a slight elevation of the voice, we shouted, instead of talking to the girls, we placed them on our laps (we ' re not proud, eh Phillips?). One of our illustrious members found himself beset by a difficult problem. He was one of four guards stationed on duty in formal military pose. Suddenly he felt a feminine arm slowlv encircling his neck. His knees trembled, his lips quivered. What to do? Well, that ' s what Bisese did. After making our entrances and exits tor several scenes, we noticed a very peculiar thing. Being extras, we didn ' t expect to be applauded every time we made our appearance on the stage. Yet, that is just what happened. No sooner did we set foot on the stage then a wave of applause swept down from the last few rows of the gallery. We strained our eyes to see who our supporters could be and finallv located Dr. Deems with a group of our classmates. They seemed to think that we were a spectacle to behold, judging from their bursts of laughter. The grand climax came in the final scene. Four of our members acting as guards were supposed to keep back the angrv mob. However, five years at the dental school had so weakened their phvsical makeup that thev were tossed around the stage bv the aroused mob. However, since there were many girls in the crowd, we will not say that our guardsmen were abused, but rather that thev were uplifted (in one way or another). The following night we were scheduled to appear again. But circumstances proved otherwise. One of our members innocentlv made a suggestion to the stage manager as how the show should be run. Due to the fact that the show was losing monev and the manager was not in a receptive mood for such suggestions he reminded us that we were merely extras and that our opinions were uncalled for. Being sensitive to such talk we reminded him that we might be extras to him but to our folks were doctors-to-be. We proceeded to walk gracefully up four flights ot stairs to our dressing room where we removed our uniforms and quit the show. Y hen questioned bv the news reporters, Teenev Marquez voiced the sentiments of our group by exclaiming: " we were unsuited. " H. Blake A. T. Jones Sons Purveyors of CAPS and GOWNS Costumes Since 1868 823 N. Howard St. Baltimore, Md. I y The 100% Shock Proof (oil-immersed) ental X-Ray Unit for your new office l! When n the wall your patients _ lize that your knowledge of dentistry is as modern as your equipment. As you start your career, do not handicap yourself with obsolete apparatus — a surprisingly small monthly payment will provide a CDX. Write for complete details. GENERAL© ELECTRIC X-RAY CORPORATION 201 2 Jackson Blvd., Chicago, III. 134 Compliments of The MAY CO. Solomon ' s Pharmacy Prescription Druggists 631 W. Lexington Street 1342 Pennsylvania Avenue Cor. Lafayette Avenue 524 W. Baltimore Street Near Greene Street Baltimore, Maryland Making Them Better To Measure S22.50 up Ready-to-Wear 17.50 up Solomon ' s Tailors and Clothiers Since 1871 603 West Baltimore Street Near Greene BECHELLI ' S Restaurant Spaghetti Our Specialty Vernon 0384 1230 St. Paul St. Baltimore, Md. Beverages of all kinds 0. K. Shaving Parlor A Shop for Particular Men Five Barbers No Waiting Bootblack in Attendance 531 W. Baltimore Street Calvert 1453 - S. FONTI, Proprietor Phone, Calvert 1039- J J. George Eierman, Sr. Clothing Specialties 314 W. Baltimore Street Baltimore, Md. The place to buy your Seersucker and Linen suits at wholesale Prices Dental and Operating Gowns Suits Made to Order Phone, Gilmor 0130 Good Shepherd Laundry Calverton Road and Franklin St. Wet Wash Thrift Family Service Rough Dry Doctors ' Coats a Specialty Try us — it is worth while Compliments of a Friend 135 Bowling IN the fall of 1933 the Dental School Bowling League was formed with Harvey Stone and Donald Hunter at the helm. The league was composed of six teams, one representing each of the five classes and one carrying the colors of the Faculty. The league got off to a flying start with the Juniors and Pre-Juniors trying valiantly for the lead. Finallv when about one third of the schedule had been completed the Pre-Juniors gained the lead and remained there until the last third of the season had begun. With the Faculty and Juniors fast on their heels the Pre-Juniors relinquished their leadership to the Faculty. However, the Faculty ' s commanding position was not safe for long, as the Juniors, under the guiding hand of Harvey Stone, came to the front strong, producing a whirlwind finish that was not decided until the last game was rolled with the Juniors winning out. Thus, the championship for the season 1933-34 went to the Class of 193s (Juniors) team which was represented bv: Stone [Captain) Friedman cofrancesco l.evinson Cross Morris Sauer The various individual honor races for the season were nearly as exciting as the league race. The individual high average honors went to: Hunter First Russell Second Cofrancesco Third The individual high three games honor was won by: Roh The individual high single game honor was won by: Russell The team high three games honor was taken by: Class of 1936 {Pre-Juniors) The team high single game honors was won by: The Faculty Each of the aforementioned received a handsome prize in addition to a beautifully engraved cup donated to the winning team, the Juniors, by the Arcade Bowling Alleys. In the fall of 1934 the league was reorganized with Donald Hunter, Harvev Stone, Dr. L. Fetter, and Frank Roh holding the reins. The league was reduced from six teams to four for the 1934-35 season. The four teams were: The Faculty, Class of 1935 (Seniors), Class of 1936 (Juniors), and the Class of 1937 (Pre-Juniors). The teams this season were ofF to a much better start, the competition being much keener. After a see-saw struggle for the lead the Juniors (1936) had finallv gained its possession at the time of this writing. The Juniors representatives included: Hunter {Captain Blanchard Cronin Brodie Ahrends Milobsky 136 Like Father, Like Son It has become a habit with most Dentists of Baltimore to patronize us. They came to our store when they were at the University. We sold many their first office opening equipment and continued to render service as their practices grew. Followed then the sons of these fathers, who took up the same profession. We serviced them, too. Now the sons are graduating and going into Dentistry. An endless progression. It is gratifying to us as we scan our books and note the repetition of familiar names. But more than that, it is a positive delight to greet father and son as they come to us for the things they need. There certainly is a sentimental side of business that is worth cultivating. The L. D. Caulk Dental Depot, Inc. (Hart Stoetzer) Park Avenue and Centre Street Baltimore, Md. Phones: VErnon 6400-6401 MONROE CAVEY College Representative J 37 Something New — This Beautiful 4-Color PYRAGLASS Panel Picturing the Progression of ENAMEL FISSURE DECAY MUST BE SEEN TO BE APPRECIATED ASK your dealer to show you this picture story of " The Progression of Decay in an Enamel Fissure, " prepared by Dr. Charles F. Bodecker of the Columbia University School of Dental and Oral Surgery, from microscopic sections. Beautifully printed in 4 colors, with full explanation on back. Pictures are mounted on hardwood veneer panel and sealed with inde- structible, beautifully transparent PYRAGLASS. Size of Panel— 16 " s 5 " x i 2 " thick Fitted with cord and easel so it may be hung or placed anywhere in your office. :-: Price $3.75 :-: L If your dealer has none in stock write us and we shall send you one on approval through your dealer. 1 Columbia Dental X-Ray Corp. 1 31 East 23rd Street New York City " House of a Thousand Models " 138 Black, Blake, and Bisese Black, Blake, and Bisese. Poets, artists, and musicians extraordinary. Gentlemen, we the Class of 1935 thank you for your never ending prelecture entertainment. Symphony, introductions, pennies, lectures on care of babies, close harmony (very close), take it all off, even the " Ambassador from Japan, " " The Man on the Flying Trapeze " and " Elder Meushaw. " Compliments of 1 1 or 11 sr 11 1 1 ik Kon:v and Company ELITE LAUNDRY " One of America ' s Foremost Laundries " ALL TYPES OF Quality Laundry Service and Dry Cleaning VErnon 0304 EUTAW and BlDDLE STREETS Baltimore Lord Baltimore Hotel 700 Rooms 700 Baths ■39 Threes think that I shall never see A cavity harder than a three, A three whose lingual wall is frail, A three against whose start I quail. Then with my chisels, hoes, and spoons I make my form, and with it room For angles sharp, both point and line; So it might be pronounced quite fine. With mirror bright, explorer sharp, A ' ad with a prayer within my heart I go to call a doctor hence; So he may check, and I condense. And when my foil is heated well, My thoughts on points begin to dwell. A five-tenths round point is to start In the axio-linguo-gingival part. A bar ' cross the gingival laid, The lingual part condensed and made, Condensing and plugging the foil ' Till back is weary from the racking toil. The foil grows and assumes its shape ' Till heart is weary; hands just ache; Sweat pouring from an honest head; The foil condensed; a prayer said. With stones and disks I smooth it down ' Till specks on margins are not found. The contact point is made just right; The foil is finished smooth and bright. A doctor is called from the floor. He says, " Well done " and gives — a four. Oh ' Foils are made by fools like me, But only God can make a Three. Alfred H. Schilling The Emerson Hotel One of Baltimore ' s smartest hotels, that provides for its guests an exceptionally high order of service, cuisine and comfort. Private rooms and banquet halls for every occasion. Attractive lounge and cocktail room on lobby floor. Moderate Rates Compliments of The Recreation Billiard Academy Mom ' s Lunch MRS. R. BRATMAN You are always sure of Good Fresh Food — Just a few steps from school. 5 S. Greene Street Next to Supply House 1 40 Dentistry Offers Yoii a Great Opportunity % You who graduate this year have an unparalleled opportunity to succeed in vour chosen profession. Indices of bus- iness conditions show that the country as a whole is on the upturn. People are earning again. They have money to spend ... to take care of conditions they were forced to neglect during the depression . . . for clothing . . . for their homes . . . and money for needed dentistry. Thirtv-five million people are gainfully emploved today. To a large percentage, their present steadv income is the first thev have had in five years or more. It is their opportunity to have accumulated dental work attended to . . . and your op- portunity - to start vour professional career under the most favorable and profitable auspices possible. Nor is there any better way to establish vourself in a carefullv selected commu- nitv or to earn the respect and confidence of vour patients, than with thoroughlv modern offices: with equipment which reveals that you are progressive, alert and thoroughlv aware of the latest devel- opments in dental technic. Ritter Equip- ment most perfectlv meets these require- ments. It is the accepted standard of com- parison in the dental profession . . . yet it is so reasonably priced that it is within the means of every 1935 graduate. Why, then, handicap yourself with infer- ior or second-hand equipment when the Ritter Deferred Payment Plan enables you to have the finest for a small initial payment, with the remainder payable over a three year period if desired? Consult with your Ritter Dealer. He is more than a merchant. He is a wise coun- selor who will bring to bear the experi- ence of the entire Ritter organization in helping you to solve the manv problems that will arise in starting your practice. our opportunity to establish a profitable and enduring practice is at hand. Grasp it by starting right with Ritter Equipment. RITTER DENTAL MANUFACTURING CO. INC., RITTER PARK,ROCHESTER,N.Y. And here are our chief creditors. For five long years, Gentlemen We have tried to keep out of their debt. Hopeless! We ' ll spend the rest Of our lives trying to do the same thing; with equal success. Let ' s forgive the wrong articles On our orders and the errors on our Bills and remember the genial personalities Of Whity, John and Georee Gives the closest to a negative expansion and contraction French ' s DENTAL PLASTER You ' ll like it because you can depend on it. It makes the most accurate impression or mold possible to make. It mixes so readily with water that a minimum amount of agitation is needed to eliminate all air bubbles. It is so uniformly fine that more expensive plaster becomes sheer extravagance. An exactly right grade for every dental use IMPRESSION— sets in 3 to 5 minutes REGULAR — sets in 8 to 10 minutes FREX-ROC (artificial stone) — sets in S to 12 minutes Order thru your dealer — or write us for samples SAMUEL H. FRENCH COMPANY Plaster Manufacturers for over 90 years 4th and Callowhill Sts. Philadelphia, Pa. Eat in the Locker Room Cleanliness Service Speed T CLIFF ' S Lunch I.i.2 ANTICIPATE SUCCESS! Because they have pioneered every major improvement in dental cabinet design, appearance, and efficiency for over 25 years, American Dental Cabinets are used in over 75 per cent of all dental offices. Your choice of a Modern American Cabinet reflects your alert, professional attitude; your anticipation of a successful career! Ask your dental supply dealer. AMERICAN CABINET COMPANY TWO RIVERS WISCONSIN The Quality— Service— Prices Arundel Corporation Are Planned to Please You BALTIMORE, MD. at Constructors and HUTZLER BPQTHERS S Engineers and Like Distributors of QUICK SERVICE? DELICIOUS FOOD? Sand, Gravel The Right Atmosphere ? and Eat at Commercial College Corner Slag 537 W. BALTIMORE STREET Calvert 1577 143 from Canada to Argentina Graduates of Maryland and their friends send us their work You who are about to graduate are invited to entrust us with your problems in CASTING DENTURES CERAMICS BRIDGEWORK SWAGING You will receive the same careful attention to detail in your work that your prede- cessors are receiving. SELIGMAN HITE A Dental Laboratory of International Repute Baltimore, Maryland P. O. Box 1937 i 44 THE LUTHER B. BENTON COMPANY Dental Supplies and Equipment Serving the Profession Since 1856 JOHN F. KELLY College Representative Phones: VErnon 8512-8513 533 NORTH HOWARD STREET BALTIMORE, MD. 145 Here is a picture of the new hospital. The smiling shadows blocking the View are Seniors — no less. Thev outweight Dr. Latcham and besides Bing Lerner is Holding him. Andv stretched his neck And just got in. Teeny thinks its Spring. Jack is still single — he lost His hair earl v. Pat ' s baby just cut a Tooth. Joe has two, he looks defiant. Charlie Let some of the building show through. Can you account for YVhity ' s expression? I can ' t. After all, we are Seniors. ' A. H. S. This is a view of South Greene Street looking North, with Mom ' s in the background. We triedTor two months to find out why Caulks stand was moved out on the sidewalk. Their share of the rent was paid after all. Whity found a broom and was actually sweeping his third of the store. The boys helped him get the counter out. The burning question is — how did he get it back? 1 46 The New Weber Model " E " Chair $300.00 ■■ ' : ;-.| 1 J k - ' jMs m r 8 L __ — — ... ' _ _ ...■ i Dentistry never offered such possibilities as are ahead of the oncoming dentist of today. Dental equipment values likewise were never more attractive. Weber equipment meets every requirement of the Profession, and it is so fairly priced that it is considered by far the best for the man who knows. Don ' t fail to investigate before you buy. Sold on liberal terms by a selected group of responsible dental dealers everywhere. For more than a third of a century Weber goods have been known as dependable goods. " A patient ' s confidence is won or lost in your Dental Chair. " SUCCESS TO YOU! Cordially The Weber Dental Mfg. Co., Canton, Ohio 147 Fan Mail WESTERN UNION RECEIVED AT ro8 EAST BALTIMORE ST, BALTIMORE, MD. LD144 G 24 XL BALTIMORE, MD, JUN. 21, 1934 DR. COROSO, DLR 10 AM CARE U OF M DENTAL SCHOOL LOMBARD AND GREEN STS BALTO. BE SURE THAT YOU FIT MY BRIDGE WORK TO LOOK MORE NATURAL AND NOT PROTRUDE EVEN IF YOU HAVE TO USE SMALLER TEETH THANKS. E W 1110P 1 i 5 34 DEAR DR. SOBER, SORRY I COULDN ' T KEEP MY APPOINTMENT MONDAY BUT I WAS KEPT IN BECAUSE SOME GIRL THREW A SPIT BALL AT THE TEACHER AND THE CLASS WOULDN ' T TELL WHO DID SO SHE KEPT US AN HOUR AFTER SCHOOL TO MAKE UP FOR LOST TIME AND TO FIND OUT WHO DID IT. SO I GOT OUT 4.00 P.M. AND THAT WAS TOO LATE TO KEEP MY APPOINTMENT SO I AM COMING IN THIS COMING WEDNESDAY AT 3.30 P.M. IF YOU CAN ' T TAKE ME THAT DAY WRITE ME BEFORE WEDNESDAY AND TELL ME WHEN I SHOULD COME IN (THAT ' S IF YOU DON ' T WANT ME TO COME IN WEDNESDAY.) SINCERELY YOURS, SM MY DEAR MR. GUTH: SO SORRY TO DISAPPOINT YOU. A THOUSAND APOLOGIES. I HAVE A VERY GOOD REASON FOR NOT COMING. DAD LOST HIS JOB AND HENCE MY FINANCIAL DIFFICULTIES BEGIN. HOWEVER, I AM GETTING A JOB THIS SUMMER AND THEN I WILL COME TO YOU FOR DENTAL ATTENTION. HH P. S. I FORGOT TO TELL YOU I NEVER KEEP APPOINTMENTS. IS YOUR FULL NAME ARCHIBALD? 148 Zamsky Studio, Inc. Sittings by Appointment Telephone: Pennvpacker 6190-8070 THERE IS NO SUBSTITUTE FOR EXPERIENCE The Zamsky Studio, Inc. has successfully handled Yearbook Photography for twenty years. The skilled personnel and up-to-date equip- metit necessary for such a record is reflected in this book and is your assurance that you may — " COUNT ON ZAMSKY " 902 Chestnut Street Yale Record Building Philadelphia New Haven, Conn. OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS FOR SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES FROM NEW ENGLAND TO THE SOUTH : 49 SOUND managerial policies and long, successful experience have provided n us with sufficient equipment, adequate personnel, and ample resources to render dependable service as artists and makers of fine printing plates. That you will be secure from chance, is our first promise. JAHN OLLIER ENGRAVING CO. 817 Weil Washington Bird., - Chicago, Illinois In the foreground - Ft. Dearborn re-erected in Grant Park on Chicago ' s lake front. Illustration by Jahn ■ Oilier Art Studioi I50 TO THE EDITOR Do You Know the Value of WORK CHART? Outlines Your Entire Book. Checks Assignments to Committees. Avoids Costly Errors, Omissions and Delays. All in Our " College Yearbook Portfolio " BUSINESS MANAGER Do You Know — There are Thirty-two Proven Ways of Raising Money for Your Yearbook? LET US PROVE OUR CLAIM FOR CONSIDERATION AS YEARBOOK SPECIALISTS THE HORN-SHAFER COMPANY (INCORPORATED 1905) 2 5 East Redwood Street Baltimore, Maryland MEMBER: COLLEGE ANNUAL PRODUCERS OF THE UNITED STATES For Reference NOT TO BE TAKEN FROM THIS ROOM


Suggestions in the University of Maryland Baltimore Dental School - Mirror Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) collection:

University of Maryland Baltimore Dental School - Mirror Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

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University of Maryland Baltimore Dental School - Mirror Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

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University of Maryland Baltimore Dental School - Mirror Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

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University of Maryland Baltimore Dental School - Mirror Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

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University of Maryland Baltimore Dental School - Mirror Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

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University of Maryland Baltimore Dental School - Mirror Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

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