University of Maryland Baltimore Dental School - Mirror Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) - Class of 1937 Page 1 of 164
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Show Hide text for 1937 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 164 of the 1937 volume: “ ' . , :- - :l Sv: miVl)i ' 9F»nv -iiHaHhV1Cn 7flnvift«ff RH nVU. m »»».«» ■» »»w »■« «■»» . M4»iH.ninK»aninumjo» » m»ij-i I .TWiimtaHM wn«Bi«tiWtt!Wwr« l MARYLAND COLLECTION DENTISTRY THE MIRROR • 1 9 3 7 • GORDON S. PUGH E D I TOR • JACK M. MESSNER BUSINESS MANAGER LIBRARY BALTIMORE COLLEGE OF DENTAL SUSCilRY T H E M I R R O li O 19 3 7 PUBLISHED ANNUALLY BY THE STUDENTS -OF THE — BALTIMORE COLLEGE OF DENTAL SURGERY DENTAL SCHOOL, UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND BALTIMORE ' MARYLAND _- , _ il- - _ -ii- eV„ L j -i- L HJiX I r«]_ o ' LlBuE I ' ' ijV WO vLI} This Tablet is on the Facade of the Building at 7 South Hopkins Place. AS WE WERE ... Tk .HE University of Maryland was or- ganized December 28, 1807, as the College of Medicine of Maryland. On December 29, 1812, the University of Maryland Charter was issued to the College of Medicine of Maryland. The first lectures on dentistry in America were delivered by Dr. Horace H. Hayden in the University of Maryland, School of Medicine, between the years 1821 and 1825. These lectures were interrupted in 1825 by internal dissension in the School of Medicine. It was Dr. Hayden ' s idea that dentistry merited greater attention than was given it by the medical instruction. With the support of Dr. Chapin A. Harris, he appealed to the Faculty of Physics of the University of Maryland to create a dental department. This request having been refused, they decided upon an independent college. A charter was applied for and granted by the Maryland Legislature, February 1, 1840. The first faculty meeting was held February 3, 1840, at which time Dr. H. H. Hayden was elected President and Dr. C. A. Harris, Dean. The introductory lecture was delivered by Dr. Harris on November 3, 1840, to the five students composing the first class. Thus was established the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, the first dental school in the world. In 1873 the Maryland Dental College, an offspring of the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, was organized and continued instruction until 1879, at which time it was consolidated with the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery. A department of dentistry was organized at the University of Maryland in the year 1882, graduating a class each year from 1883 to 1923. This school was chartered as a corporation and continued as a privately owned institution until 1920, when it became a state institution. The Dental Department of the Balti- more Medical College was established in 1895 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 effected lune 15, 1923, by the amalgamation of the student bodies of the Balti- more College of Dental Surgery and the University of Maryland, School of Dentistry. . Thus we find in the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, Dental School, University of Maryland, a merging of the various efforts at dental education in Maryland. 06099 AS WE ARE TODAY... IHE School of Dentistry now occupies its new building at the northwest corner of Lombard and Greene Streets, adjoining the University Hospital. The new building provides approximately 45,000 square feet of floor space. A sufficient number of large lecture rooms and classrooms, a library and reading room, science laboratories, technic laboratories, clinic rooms, locker rooms, etc., are provided. The building is furnished with new equipment throughout, with every accommodation necess- ary for a progressive institution. The large clinic wing accommodates one hundred and thirty-nine chairs. The following clinic departments have been provided: Operative, Prostethic (including Crown and Bridge and Ceramics), Anesthesia and Oral Surgery, Pathology, Orthodontia, Pedodontia, Radiodontia, and Photography. The Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, Dental School, University of Maryland • 5 F( OR what he is and for what he has done; for his personality and for the inspiration which he affords us; for his gentlemanly qualities; for his honesty and sincerity; for his kindly interest in others; we dedicate this book to our friend and teacher. DR. ROBERT L. MITCHELL, Phar. D., M. D. DR ROBERT L. MITCHELL, Phar.D,, M. D. • 7 BOOK I • WE PRESENT TO YOU.. To you fellows who are being graduated, Dr. J. Ben Robinson, the dean of our noble institution, has assigned a very important message. When it has been duly read and stamped into your memory, turn over a couple of pages and you will find the people who execute the routine buiness of running a dental school. You will also find here the staff of the MIRROR of 1937, which humbly bows and fondly hopes that its work will not have been in vain. BOOK II ■ ■■ •• ■ At this point you may as well take off your hat and coat and stay a while. As you turn the pages there will parade before you the inspiring faces of your classmates forever recorded that they may not escape your memory. Under their pictures you will find the colleges they came from, the degrees they possess, and some idea of what they think of one another. The lower classes are presented in groups, and memorable events from the history of each individ- ual class are contained herein. Read them; they are entertaining. BOOK III ■k -k -k If you would like to get another look at your favorite instructor, this is the place to find him. All you have to do is find the department in which he works, and there he is, very likely all dressed up in his blue-collared coat. The many departments are treated sep- arately and there are many action views of clinics and laboratories. Better take a look through some of these pictures, you may discover yourself somewhere. BOOK IV ■ ■ This division of the MIRROR is dedicated solely to organizations and is meant to record the benefits which have accrued to you as students who have been fortunate enough to become their active supporters. It contains pictures of the fraternal groups and their histories. Honorary societies and the purposes for which they stand are presented. BOOK V • • •■ • To supply a little flavor and thus make more digestible and sat- isfying the contents of this volume, the editor and his staff solemnly submit for your approval the following collection of cartoons, snap- shots, and jokes, many of which were collected in the mail box placed in the locker room. To those who so generously contributed, due credit is given. The ads which are intermingled with these features are of the highest caliber and merit your consideration. ijaifea wa)M«d Miii«iaift U. Ty -HE students ' entrance is situated anatomically anterior and to the midline of the dental school. It is bounded in front by intense cold six months of the year and intense heat for the other six months. It is bounded posteriorly by worry, gold foil and rubber dams. The entrance is marked by an oblong opening (known as the door) for the passage of gassed-up students, tradesmen, and members of the faculty. At a point four feet within this opening it divides into two branches: one going upward to the first floor, to the Dean ' s office, library, and the lockers of the upper classmen; the other going downward emptying into the locker room of the lower classmen. A MESSAGE FROM OUR DEAN ... In your courses at the Dental School you have prepared yourselves for practice in a great profession. You have worked diligently and have achieved the goal of graduation. In the future you will represent your School and your profession as a practitioner in the health service of the public. It is now your duty to maintain firm allegiance to all that you represent by a thorough application of the best principles of dental practice. 10 A DM I H I STRATI OH J. BEN ROBINSON, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Dr. ROBINSON was born in Clarksburg, West Virginia on April 16, 1883. His primary education was ac- guired in the schools of his native state. After being graduated with honors from Marshall College, at Huntington, W. Va., in 1908, Dr. Robinson was associated with West Virginia University for three years doing work in mathematics and science. After this excellent preparation he matriculated in the Dental School of the University of Maryland in 1911. Dean Robinson ' s record in the Dental School is one to be admired. He was prominent in scholastic activities and was elected president of his class in his senior year. He was graduated at the head of his class and was presented with the University Scholarship Gold Medal. After graduation his record shows a progression of fine achievements. He advanced from an instructorship in 1914 to Professor of Clinical Dentistry in two years. After another two-years period he became Professor of Operative Dentistry. In 1921 Dr. Robinson resigned to meet the demands of his dental practice. During the six years spent in the service of our School he developed courses in Operative Technic and Dental Anatomy which achieved and main- tained a rank with the highest in the country. In 1924 Dr. Robinson resumed his association with the School when he was selected to succeed Dr. Timothy O. Heatwole as Dean of the Dental School. Dean Robinson has contributed greatly to the field of dental education. He has been active in a large number of organizations and publications. Only recently he was appointed Dental Advisor to President Roosevelt ' s Cabinet Committee on Economic Security. In addition to being a prominent dental educator he is active in fraternity circles, and has been Supreme Grand Master of Psi Omega Fraternity since 1931. We shall always remember Dr. Robinson for his inspirational teaching, his fine character and solid personality, his aggressive leadership and his effective cooperation with the students and the faculty. We shall always appreciate what he has meant to our school and to Dentistry in all its phases. We feel that we have been very fortunate in knowing Dr. Robinson both as a teacher and a friend. We know that to follow his ideals will mean our giving the best we know how in the pursuit of our profession. 12 Rt ' production of oil painlin-f in the oiTice of Ihe school DR. J. BEN ROBINSON, D. D. S., F. A. C. D. Dean of the School of Dentistry • 13 DR. H. C. BYRD President of the University 14 • HARRY W. NICE Governor of Maryland 15 DIRECTOR OF ADMISSIONS L LN attempting to understand why so many graduates have such a fond feeling in their heart for the University of Maryland, the old maxim " the first impression makes the deepest impression, " as much as any other factor, is the answer to that question. That feeling of being-at-home, which supplants that sense of utter helplessness experienced by every freshman entering college, is due to the merry smiles, wholesome handshake — itself a distinctive rarity — and the sincere words of greeting accorded by our Director of Admissions, known in the catalogue, and officially, as Willard McConkey Hillegeist, but to his friends, which means every student in the University, as " Hille. " With the exception of two years, Mr. Hillegeist has been in the service of the University since he completed his scholastic work at College Park in 1912. After leaving the old Maryland Agricul- ture College in 1912 he undertook practical agriculture work for a year and then returned to the M. A. C. to act as secretary to Dr. H. J. Patterson, President. He held this position until 1915, at which time he organized and became secretary of the Home Study Department. In 1917, during the War period, he left the University for another year to do special detail work for the United States Department of Agriculture. Late in 1918 Mr. Hillegeist returned to College Park to reorganize the Registrar ' s Office and to take charge of that department of the University. In 1920, after the consolidation of the University of Maryland and the Maryland Agriculture College, he organized the Registrar ' s Office for the Baltimore Schools and, in 1921, he moved to Baltimore to work with the professional schools. When Dr. H. C. Byrd, in the course of his reorganization program, created the office of Dir- ector of Admissions in June 1936, Mr. Hillegeist was called upon to organize and take charge of this new department. Since then his duties have included the evaluating of credentials of appli- cants, corresponding with and in- terviewing prospective students, and attending to other matters pertaining to pre-registration. Mr. Hillegeist ' s contributions to the scholastic world are not confined within our University, for he was a co-organizer and the first president of the Maryland Branch of the American Associa- tion of Collegiate Registrars. He also served as a member of the Executive Committee of the nation- al group from 1920 to 1927. He is also a charter member and first secretary of the Lions Club Inter- national of Baltimore. He is an active alumnus member of Kappa Alpha social fraternity and an honorary member of Pi Delta Epsilon, honorary journalistic fra- ternity. Each dental student knows Mr. Hillegeist and knows how pleasant and home-like the Uni- versity appeared to him after first meeting Willard M. Hillegeist, W. M. HILLEGEIST er — er. pardon— " Hille. " 16 KATHERINE TOOMEY ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT iVIl S S Katherine Toomey, our greatly- respected administrative secretary, is endeared in many ways to the hearts of all our graduates. She is the first person with whom a student has close contact in our school and her friendly assistance in our affairs from our first visit until .we graduate is verily a tradition. We who graduate cannot fail to remember her many favors and her guidance. Blessed with a strong will for what is right, she will fight untiringly for what constitutes right, and as readily, she will do her utmost to aid any student in a just cause. When we are in the wrong we may expect her firm opposition, but a tempered opposition — a gifted guality of bringing out the best that is in us to meet the situation at hand. As we go forth in the world to practice our profession we shall meet many strange people, face many awkward situations, endure many temporary failures, along with our successes and forward strides. In all our affairs, be they large or trivial, failures or successes, if we do but qualify our minds and our hearts to follow a good human example we have practically won our battle. The truest statement that we can make concerning Miss Toomey is that she has furnished in herself a pattern for us that could not fail in any situation. • 17 ASSISTING STAFF MARY C. REED Secretary, Operative Clinic If we were asked " Who always has a ready smile on her face, a bottle of cement in one hand, a roll of gold foil in the other? " we would know the answer even if we hadn ' t read the subtitle. But there is even more to Mrs. Reed ' s duties than dishing out sunshine, supplies and weather reports. Our supply window is also the clearing house for financial details of all the departments in the clinic. In addition to this duty, Mrs. Reed oversees the sale of books every year. Besides being a financier and an expert judge of the correct proportions of mercury and alloy, Mrs. Reed is a Notary Public — perhaps this will explain why auditors have never found a mistake in her books. Here ' s to you! Mrs. Reed; and we hope we per- form our duties in dentistry as well as F T you have performed yours at the supply window. MARGARET M. NIXON Stenographer 18 • THE MIRROR STAFF G. Pugh Editor J. Messner Business Manager Dr. H. McCarthy Faculty Advisor Dr. D. P. Deems Faculty Advisor A. Seidler, Assoc. Editor; B. Berkowitz, Assoc. Editor; Mr. G. P. H. Foley, Faculty Advisor; M. Edwards, Cartoonist; S. Silverman. Cartoonist; R. Richardson. Assoc. Editor. • 19 DR. PAUL A. DEEMS HONORARY PRESIDENT CLASS OF 19 3 7 20 rl A r r i r L o o t 19 3 7 CLASS OFFICERS R. E. RICHARDSON President M. R. COLBY Vice-President H. FRIEDBERG Treasurer C. A. NACRELLI, JR. Secretary A. W. ZERDY Sergeant-at-Arms W. R. CASEY Historian 22 FROM START TO FINISH It may have been a perfect ' 36 to many people; but even if a little oversized around the waistline, ' 37 seems to be the number that appeals to most of the cap and gown wearers. To us, the best part of ' 36 was that it ushered in the present academic year. The R ' s had a big year, with Roosevelt and Richardson sharing honors as outstanding men in the country. Dick didn ' t even have to worry about Maine and Vermont, with Nacrelli to see that the works were well ' oiled. ' Others chosen were ' Rube ' Colby, ' Chris ' Nacrelli, ' Baldy ' Friedberg, and ' Butch ' Zerdy. We believe the reason that Friedberg is always trusted with the class funds is that if he did do any chiseling it would show. He would buy a toupee. We wonder if about half of the class has a mania for wearing jewelry, for we have noticed guite a few wedding rings on the hands of several sad looking mortals. Dances were rather few this season because of the tightening up of the Cotillion Committee and the inauguration of the ' closed ' dances. Regardless of this ' freezing out, ' the seniors will have their share of sliding over the waxed woodwork within the next few weeks. A little reminiscence of the past four years may bring back memories, pleasant or otherwise. The first year held as its main interest a little ' cutting up ' on the top floor, together with test-tube experimenting and washing. The sophomore year brought many new students into the fold and they were taught the test-tube technigue and soon they mastered the art of sharp- ening a scalpel for the church ' team. ' The pre-junior year was the year of 34-35 and, so they say, the weather was pretty good; but the only way we could find that out was by looking at the almanac. The nights at the North Pole, they say, last six months, but the pre-junior year lasted eight months, with two weeks off for Christmas. Then came the first year in the clinic. How those white gowns and name cards tickled the vanity of all of us " rubes. " The first patient story has been repeated so often, each story with a different angle, and each instrument with just the wrong angle. After the first hundred points we were just about as good as any one that ever handled an instrument. After much hard work and worry we all came through the storm, even if the summer was really very warm for some. The year came to a climax with an apology, because of our over- enthusiasm in receiving blue books from a certain " gasser. " You know, when too much heat is applied, the water will boil over and put out the flame. I guess that is what happened in this case, as the flame no longer burns us up. Seniors at last — the last lap in this steeplechase. But those jumps and hurdles get higher and higher — wow! Prosthetics and Oral Surgery didn ' t help Herbie ' s bald spot or Lem ' s gray hair any, but, as ' H. B. McC always says, " Don ' t worry, you ' ll all be there. " He has the right idea, all right, and we hope that the above guotation will be a reality. The Senior year is now a reality and the 1200 points is just a dream. Well, as all good things go, we go — we hope. WILLIAM RAYMOND CASEY, Historian • 23 ,3 i ' £$S ' . ' • y _xp " ' z? K i -?_-, ■ ' " c " " " " Q.£Ui, i _p 7 a. o U. :m . t-.- S H ■iS ' x ? ' 24 HARRY AKS " HATCH " Norfolk, Va. Gorgas, Sigma Epsilon Delta, Sergeant-at-Arms, ' 33 Genial Southern gentleman — always a ready smile. Capable — studiously, tech- nically and socially. A favorite with the class and an cdds-on bet to be a success. Handle those " Southern Belles " easy, Harry. SOL BARSKY " SOL " Washington, D. C. George Washington University Gorgas, Sigma Epsilon Delta Always figuring out newfangled gad- gets to aid him in his technics; a man with a fertile mind. More power to him. CURTIS M. BEETHAM " BILL " Baltimore Johns Hopkins University Gorgas, Xi Psi Phi " Curt " is an energetic, diligent, and capable person. Always eager and anxious to help his classmates in any emergency. He is everyone ' s friend. 25 BERN R. BERKOWITZ " BERKIE " Baltimore Associate Editor ' 37 Mirror Capable in all branches of dentistry, an idealist and a thinker. We admire him for what he is: a gentleman and a scholar. IRVING BERMAN " MUZZY " New Haven, Conn. Connecticut State College Sigma Epsilon Delta Patients and patience go well together in this profession. Later, if you have both as you have them now, you will be a success. WILBUR D. BURTON, JR. " BUZZ " Dover, Delaware College of William and Mary (K. A.) Gorgas His sincerity, kindheartedness, and " full- denture " smile will always be remem- bered by his wide circle of friends. After four years of intimate association with " Bill " , we cannot have other than the highest regard for him. 26 JOSEPH BYER " JOE BEER " Trenton, N. J. Gorgas, Alpha Omega Joe is one of the hardest and sincerest workers in our class. These attributes, together with a pleasing personality, should go a long way in making him successful in his chosen profession. ANTHONY V. CAPUTO " CAP " Newark, N. J. Syracuse University Xi Psi Phi The boy that became famous by just mentioning the word " ax " at the wrong time. He ' s short but smart. The Jersey Board should be easy for him. WILLIAM RAYMOND CASEY " BILL " Pawtucket, R. I. Providence College Psi Omega Historian, ' 36, ' 37. Dressed in a gown of white and standing beside his chair, " Bill " is an inspiration. He looks every inch the true dentist, the invincible champion of a great profession. 27 ALBERT THOMAS CLEWLOW " AL " Atlantic City, N. J. Gorgas, Psi Omega " Al " is our genial Englishman. His seriousness and conscientiousness are blended with good humor and a willing- ness to help his classmates. May his future be as successful as his sojourn with us. M. RUBIN COLBY " RUBE " Long Branch, N. J. Alpha Omega Vice President, ' 34, ' 35, ' 37 " Rube " isn ' t exactly what his nickname implies even though he does come from Long Branch, and has that skin you love to touch. We all envy that rosy-red tinge when he blushes, especially the girls. HENRY DAVIS " GAS " Baltimore Washington and Lee University (Phi Epsilon Pi) Gorgas An outstanding student and technician, Henry has gained for himself an envi- able record. Serious, energetic and efficient, he is certain to be a valuable asset to our profession. 28 MARK O. DAVIS, JR. " M. O. " Washington, D. C. Georgetown University The easy-going, carefree spirit of Mark suggests the charm of a Southern gentle- man. Little did we realize that his non- chalant air covered mischievous pranks which we shall all remember fondly. KENNETH F. DOWNES " KENNY " Hartford, Conn. Rennselaer Poly. Inst. (Theta Xi) We have all noticed " Kenny " , Hart- ford ' s strong boy and handicapper deluxe. (I told ya so!) The one-time women-hater was bitten by the " love- bug " and no one can say he lacks enthusiasm. We all wish " Ken " lots of luck — by the way, " Stop following me around. " JOSEPH LAWRENCE DOWNS " JOE " Jersey City, N. J. Columbia University (Beta Theta Pi) Gorgas President, ' 34 " Joe, " for five years, has been one of the most popular and ablest students of our class. We predict a great future for " Joe " in that " Utopian city " run by Mayor Hague. 29 JAMES RICHARD EAMICH " DICK " Washington, D. C. George Washington University Gorgas, Delta Sigma Delta " Dick, " a quiet gentleman, a scholar and a good associate, will go forward from our institution to establish himself in a worthy profession. Here ' s our well wishes to your success. MELVIN FREDERICK EDWARDS " MILLIE " Belford, N. J. Xi Psi Phi Mirror Staff, ' 37 The machine gunman of our class. The patient never gets the preference. Who ' ll " draw the class " when " Millie " is gone. His patients come from far and near and his foils will linger year after year. LOUIS B. FINKELSTEIN " FINK " Newark, N. J. University of North Carolina Lou, better known as " Fink, " like many another of our classmates, hails from N. J. Quiet, unassuming, he has shown promise of becoming a thorough and proficient dentist. 30 • ISADORE EDWARD FOX " FOXY " Atlantic City, N. J. Franklin and Marshall College " Iz " is a hard worker who deserves what he attains. What ever the odds against him, he will be there when the bell rings. It is a pleasure to know him. HERBERT FRIEDBERG " CURLY " Atlantic City, N. J. Gorgas, Alpha Omega Sergeant-at-Arms, ' 34; Treasurer, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37. A man ' s man for a ' that. " Herb " made a novel exchange, a head of hair for a D.D.S. Among his numerous virtues is a dogged persistence to attain his goal. k ■! ■•-, JAMES AMBROSE FULMER, JR. " JIMMY " Fountain Inn, S. C. Psi Omega Historian, ' 35 Although " Jimmy " is the " guiet lone wolf " of our class, his roar of approval echoes through the halls of the Johns Hopkins Nurses Home. Our bet is that his sedate manner and individuality will take him far up the ladder of success. 31 MORRIS RALPH GARE " GAREY " Newark, N. J. Vice-President — Gorgas, Sigma Epsilon Delta Vice-President, ' 36 A leader in the class and in his frater- nity. Quiet but smart; diminutive but potent. One of those necessary to make a real class. RAYMOND J. GAUDREAU " RAY " Salesville, R. I. Psi Omega Our " Little Frenchy " says little but, Oh boy. What he thinks! A good steady worker and liked by everyone. We shall miss him but we know we shall hear more about him. GEORGE H. GLICK " WILL " Passaic, N. J. Sigma Epsilon Delta " Georgie " has been accused of being lazy — we have our doubts about that. We know he gets results and never offends. The best of everything to you. 32 • JESSE J. GREENBERG " PORKY " Brooklyn, N. Y. Gorgas, Sigma Epsilon Delta Our Speakers man — he got the " big man, " didn ' t he? Knows everybody and everybody knows him. Generous and Hkeable. " You t ' ink ve got time, Jesse? " GAETAN GEORGES GREGOIRE " BIG FRENCHIE " Moosup, Conn. Psi Omega The other half of our French contingent, our " Big Frenchie " is a hard, con- scientious worker and easily one of the best operators in our class. Bound to succeed. JOHN CONRAD HECK, Ph. G. " J. C. " Baltimore University of Md. Pharmacy School (Kappa Epsilon) Gorgas The Pharmacist of the class. One of our local representatives who knows his way around. He is getting his second degree and he deserves it. 33 VICTOR LEMOINE HEUSER " LEM " Glen Ridge, N. J. Brown University, (Psi Upsilon) " Lem " said he just came down from Brown to look around and liked the idea. He proved to be one of the few that could take it with a smile; a swell fellow to know. If you have any doubt as to his ability, just look him up in Glen Ridge in a few years. ABRAHAM HIRSHORN " ABE " Camden, N. J. A big, quiet guy, but square as they come. He entered our class late but was a welcome addition. Plenty of smiles for everybody and bound to get along. VIVIAN M. J. JACOBS, B. A. " VIC Harrison, N. J. Upsula College Gorgas, Sigma Epsilon Delta One of our boys. What would we have done without him? Likes his fun and work alike. He has a spirit of friend- ship that will bring him to a good future. 34 . DONALD B. JONES " DON " Takoma Park, Md. University of Maryland, College Park Gorgas, Delta Sigma Delta " Don, " one of the " Jones Boys, " a true friend, a gentleman and a painstaking student. He is a conscientious worker, possessing natural ability that should carry him far in dentistry. PETER THEODORE KANELOS " PETE " Providence, R. I. Rhode Island State College Gorgas, Psi Omega Secretary, ' 36; Student Activity Committee, ' 37 Cigar and derby — here comes Pete. Under that derby there is always a smile for all. A conscientious worker who always tips his hat to a little humor that may be passing by. We ' ll miss you, " Pete " . CHARLES BEN KUPERSTEIN " CHARLIE " Philadelphia, Pa. University of Maryland, College Park " Charlie " will be remembered for his friendliness and congeniality. With these attributes there is no doubt but that " Charlie " will be up with the best of them in the profession. 35 HAROLD HARRY LAVINE LL.B., LL.M. " H. H. " Mt. Rainier, Md. George Washington University Sigma Epsilon Delta The httle man with an interesting career — a law degree was not tough enough. The combination of the two professions speaks for itself and also for a great fellow. MELVIN RALPH LEONARD " CHINKY " Chincoteague, Va. University of Virginia Gorgas, Psi Omega " Melvin " , " You Beautiful Thing, " is endowed with a dynamic power for making and holding friendships. This guality alone, even without his other good points, is a guarantee of a brilliant future. HAROLD J. LESSOW " LES " Hartford, Conn. University of Virginia Gorgas, Alpha Omega We hear him; then we see him. Harold ' s progress through dental school has been accomplished " laudably. " Let no man underestimate his ability. How about it, " Jerry? " 36 • DAVID AARON LEVIN " DAVE " Baltimore Sigma Epsilon Delta What would we have done without " Dave? " Always smiling and cheerful; friendly and ready to help; capable and confident. May you have only the best! GUILFORD LEVITAS " GIL " Westwood, N. J. College of William and Mary Historian Gorgas, Alpha Omega Here ' s a red-headed man who is guite unusual in that he combines a philo- sophic and a gay temperament. But, if you really want to know more about him, ask his wife. MILTON SETH LUBARSKY " LUB " Philadelphia, Pa. LaSalle College Gorgas A real man to have in a class. He likes his work and still has time for music and drama. He possesses qualities that make for life-long happiness. 37 BERNARD M. LEWIS " BERNIE " Washington, D. C. University of Maryland, College Park " Bernie " is a guy that knows whether he is coming or going. We think he has his eyes set in the right direction, and with his ability he is bound to reach his goal. SIMON G. MARKOS " SI " Dover, N. H. University of New Hampshire Gorgas, Psi Omega " Si, " the perfect New England gentle- man. His wit is as smooth as his work. We know that the best of everything will be his reward for his sincerity and loyalty. BOLESLAW W. MIKSINSKI ' " MAC " Baltimore Gorgas To one of the hardest workers in the class, we give credit for being in the lead. You have come a long way, " Mac, " and we wish you tops in the profession. 38 ROBERT GREER MILLER " BOB " Baltimore Staunton Military Academy Gorgas, Psi Omega " Bob ' s " the boy who knows his " stuff. " This is not Umited to dentistry. A man of affairs and one whom all are glad to have had for a friend. JOSEPH A. MIRABELLA, JR. " JOE " Newark, N. J. " Joe " has been " one of the boys " from the very beginning — a hard worker and a sport — our " handicapper, " and a good one too. Lots of luck. PAUL B. MOOREFIELD " PAUL " Mt. Airy, N. C. Duke University (Sigma Chi) Gorgas The kind of gentleman we would all like to be, neat and trim at all times, with a mind as sharp as his dress. Mt. Airy is going to have an excellent dentist. — Don ' t forget, " Paul " : " In hoc signo vinces. " • 39 ERNEST LINWOOD MYERS " SAM " Frederick, Md. Psi Omega If the Casa Loma Orchestra doesn ' t get Sammy, he should make Frederick and vicinity a fine dentist. He has added much to the social life of our school. CHRIS A. NACRELLI " CHRIS " Marcus Hook, Pa. University of Maryland, College Park Gorgas, Psi Omega Sergeant-at-Arms, ' 35, ' 36; Secretary, ' 37 " Hail fellow, well met! " The kind of boy who knows always the appropriate- ness of joviality and sincerity. If you think he is not a good operator, just watch him work sometime. BENJAMIN LEONARD POSTER " BEN " Baltimore Never ruffled, never worried but always doing his job with a confidence and surety that are bound to spell success. His abilities are not limited to dentistry. 40 • GORDON SCOTT PUGH, B. S. " WILLIE " Baltimore University of Maryland, College Park (Sigma Chi) Gorgas, Psi Omega Business Manager Mirror, ' 36; Editor, ' 37 During his years with us " Willie " has even excelled his splendid record at College Park. A booster of every activity, ye editor has always had time to do more than is required without allowing his regular work to suffer. JOSEPH E. RALPH " JOE " Keyport, N. J. Gorgas, Delta Sigma Delta There is no squarer or more dependable man in our group than " Joe. " One of our really worthy students. ROBERT ALTON REED " BOB " Milford, Del. Treasurer, Gorgas, Delta Sigma Delta " Bob " just can ' t hurry, but he is usually on time. A firm believer in L. D. Caulk ' s products (they are made in Milford, Del.) and himself. He is the Jim Farley of his fraternity. Studious and conscientious, success should be his! Best o ' luck, " Bob " . 41 BERNARD H. REILLY " BERNIE " Central Aguirre, P. R. John Carroll University Gorgas, Psi_Omega Hailing from warmer climes — we think he brought along a warmer heart (for the ladies). Usually guiet and working — his results are always good too. JOTHAM G. REYNOLDS " JOE " Waterbury, Conn. " Joe " the Waterbury flash. Although he never sat in the front row in the classroom he was always able to give the correct answer — a race was never too tough for him. A fine lad and a good dentist. RICHARD E. RICHARDSON " DICK " Leaksville, N. C. University of North Carolina Secretary, Gorgas, Psi Omega President ' 37 Associate Editor Mirror ' 37 Staff, Journal of B. C. D. S. Leaksville Flash, " Local Boy Makes Good. " We all know " Ritchie " as a meticulous gentleman, a scholar and a good sport. Interested in dentistry, opera and books, he finds time to spend pleasant evenings with friends — par- ticularly the fair sex. Best of luck to a true and loyal friend. 42 HARRY EWELL RIGGIN " RIGGIE " Cricfield, Md. Gorgas, Psi Omega Although accused by some of the good brothers of being the original gas man, Harry has come through in fine style. He is going to be a big man in little Crisfield. They have signs tacked all over the City Hospital grounds, " Watch Dr. Riggin. " FRANK J. ROH " FRANKIE " Baltimore Loyola College Gorgas, Psi Omega To a friend in need, a pal indeed, always willing to lend a helping hand. A clean-cut fellow, whose self-confidence and natural ability, applied with masterly skill, will help him to attain success. IRVING HARVARD ROSEN " IRV " Baltimore Alpha Omega " Irv " went through dental school play- ing an inconspicious but integral part during our school career. Always willing to lend a hand. He ' ll be there when the bell rings, and we don ' t mean the gong. 43 JOSEPH ZEALI SALVATORE, B. S. " JOE " Bristol, Conn. Trinity College Sergeant-at-Arms Gorgas, Xi Psi Phi " Still water runs deep. " Here we have a perfect example of that old adage. ' ' Joe ' ' is a boy whose manner shows self-reliance and inspires confidence. Keep up that air of assurance, " Joe, " and success will undoubtedly be yours. A. LePAGE SEIDLER " AL " Towson, Md. Johns Hopkins University (Sigma Phi Epsilon) President Gorgas, Psi Omega Assoc. Editor Mirror, ' 37; Cir. Mgr., ' 36 Student Editor Journal of B. C. D. S. " Al ' s " unhesitating leadership and poise have fostered the interests of the class in achievements which have firmly established it. JACK SHOBIN " JACK " Baltimore Hats off to the author of the class. His numerous articles in dental publica- tions and his many guestions in class give evidence of a clear mind, and also an ability to present facts in a most interesting manner. 44 MORRIS SHURE " MOE " New Haven, Conn. Sigma Epsilon Delta Vice-President, ' 33 Liked by everyone, with a heart as big as himself. One of those fellows whom you can always count on. WILLIAM H. SILVERSTEIN " BILL " Woodcliff, N. J. Long Island University Gorgas, Sigma Epsilon Delta Having arrived at this school with high hopes and great expectations, he is leaving with these ideas neither dimmed nor lessened. With perfechon in mind, he worked slowly, and we hope that he has finally won out. WILLIAM B. SIMINGTON " SHORTY " Danville, Pa. Penn State College Delta Sigma Delta You don ' t hear much from " Shorty, " but when it comes to results, he ' s right there. A friend, true and loyal. 45 MORRIS D. SIMON " LEFTY " Clifton, N. J. University of Maryland, College Park Gorgas, Sigma Epsilon Delta In any debate there must be a little fire — we had it, thanks! With his heart in the right place even if he does practice dentistry with his left hand. I. WALTER SLOAN " IKE " Dunbar, W. Va. University of West Virginia (Phi Alpha) Gorgas A fellow who has beneath that impec- cable coat a spirit of friendliness and a willingness to help others. We wish him more success than just being the best dressed man in the class. D. ROBERT SWINEHART, A. B. " BOB " Baltimore Dartmouth College (Sigm a Nu) Gorgas, Psi Omega President, ' 35, ' 36 Conscientiousness, thoroughness, lead- ership, good fellowship, dignity — be- cause these attributes are " Bob ' s " , there is no guestion as to his future success. 46 ELMER LOUIS SYDNEY, B. S. " ELMER " Providence, R. I. Providence College (I. K. M.) Gorgas One of our guietest and one of our best. Overcame ill-fortune and stuck with the class. Blessed is the man who can smile. GILBERT YOFFE " GIL " Baltimore Alpha Omega His smile never disappears and he is always bubbling over with song. His singing may not be so " hot " but his dentistry is. RAYMOND E. ZEINER " RAY " Torrington, Conn. Gorgas, Psi Omega Secretary ' 35 Tea stops everything for the British, but with " Ray " it ' s the Casa Loma. Never speaks against anyone, and is the intellectual sort, opening the text to learn the author ' s opinion. " Swing it. " 47 ALFONCE W. ZERDY " BUNKY " New Philadelphia, Pa. Psi Omega Sergeant-at-Arms, ' 37 Small but mighty! One of the class favorites. Ready for work or play and equally proficient in both. REMEMBER... ■ the days m the dissecting rccm when the boys threw lungs, kidneys, spleens, n-.uscles, etc., at each ether while the instructors were not in sight . . . the night when Casey, driving Eamich ' s car without tail-light, license, or registration, was arrested in Washington and lodged in cell 23. The only way that Casey could convince the officers that he was a dental student was to ex- hibit freshly extracted teeth that he carried in his pocket . . . the day that Dr. Dobbs threw Kenny Downes out of class for imitating Tarzan . . . when the boys in the " frat " house shaved off half of " Who Did It " Finklestein ' s moustache while he slept . . . the way GUck slashed through muscles, nerves, and structures and then walked away, leaving Gaudreau " holding the bag " when he saw an instructor approaching . . . the " gas " we took when Eddie brought down the " blue books " before an Anatomy lecture . . . the day our class went to a football game at the Stadium and Heuser, K. Downes, Sloan, and a few others played- the clowns . . . the regularity with which Yoffe put in a tardy appearance at lectures . , , how " Ike " Sloan kept us constantly posted on the latest styles ap- pearing in Esquire . . . when Zeiner first came to town. The first day he went into a cafeteria and sat down with the expectation of bein g waited upon. After an hour he became disgusted and walk- ed out to get his lunch in a drug store. The same thing occurred on the second day. After that he was a constant patron of the pharmaceutical dealer for about two weeks until his boy friend came to school and showed him the ropes ... at the beginning of the Freshman year how impossible it sounded when we were told that we would have to carve a celluloid tooth completely in one period as a practical examination . . . the earthquake created by Eamich ' s shaking while giving his first anesthetic . , . when a small boy approached Leonard and asked if he could have the teeth in his mother ' s denture sharpened . . . when Rosen, Heuser, and others extracted the wrong tooth . . . the profitable " all day " assignment that Kanelos had in the extraction room. He took out one tooth . . . " Gas House " Henry Davis ' urgent need of points and patients . . . the " rubber dam strike " . . . when Dr. Mott got sore because of the class ' good-natured " booing, " and the apology that we sent him . . . when Greenberg told Dr. Dorsey to administer a sedative in cases of fainting . . . when Zeiner ' s patient presented him with a diaper and bestowed upon him the degree of Doctor of Diapers . . . when Lubarsky flowed the cast for a bridge without first removing the abutments from the patient ' s mouth and placing them in the impression . . . when Leonard prepared an anesthetic solution using aromatic spirits of ammonia instead of Ringer ' s solution . . . the " campaign cigars " before the Pre-Iunior Class election . . . the cunning activities of " G-Man " Eamich, finger-print specialist, in tracing down a stolen contra-angle . . . when Riggin leaped up and yelled out " Not necessarily so, Dr. Ide " . . . when after a rather lengthy discussion by Dr. Ide on the subject of " Pressure Anesthesia in Operative Dentistry, " Greenberg suddenly awoke from deep slumber and asked if pressure anesthesia could be used for operative dentistry . . . when Pugh returned from a summer camp with his hair bleached . . . when Zeiner got his first patient and after setting up his case in preparation for a prophylaxis discovered that the patient was wearing full upper and lower dentures . . . the pleasant hours spent in the Dixie Theatre during " off hours " . . . when Nacrelli stated " Why only yesterday I walked right through the occlusal surface with a 701 cross-cut fissure bur. " J. A. FULMER, JR. JUNIOR CLASS JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS B. B. BARNES A. L. BORO D. SALTMAN President Vice-President Treasurer F. W. NEAL J. P. BARKER W. N. FALK Secretary Sergeant-at-Arms Historian A JUNIOR ' S DIARY September 28 — Yes, Sir, we ' re Juniors now! Dean Robinson and Miss Toomey said so and pushed us out into the infirmary where we look dentistry square in the face. Indeed, we are now " Men in White " with a wavering superiority complex. But we ' ve an important matter to take care of before we can start cutting capers on the clinic floor and that ' s the election of class officers. October 7 — Ah, this is the day! The National Election can ' t compare with this class when it comes to picking a leader. Today we congre- gated in Room 34 and later in the " stiff " building across the street. Heated orations were given on the merits of likeable candidates. Everyone asked qu estions but lew dared an answer. After the scalping was over we found ourselves with a new president, " Bing " Barnes. We pledged ourselves to support his administration as well as Roosevelt ' s. We ' re saying " Hats off! " to our outgoing president, Eugene Lyon. " Gene " did a fine job last year considering the difficulties encountered when noble ventures received undue criticism and little support. For the coming year Al Boro, as Vice-President, will act as aide to Barnes. The " stooges " follow in their respective official positions: Floyd Neal takes the job of secretary while Saltman plays the role of banker (we sure need one). John Barker, as Sergeant-at-Arms, maintains the discipline of our class. November 10 — Oh ho! The school ' s rich again after socking each stude $10.00, the proceeds to be used toward various enterprises including a " gold foil fund " for tough-luck juniors. The Faculty allows us student representation in this business so today we elected Eugene Lyon to act as the guiding hand in directing the expenditures for the various activities. 50 • FRONT ROW : F. P. Cammarano, New Haven, Conn. ; C. S. Jonas, Atlantic City, N. J. ; David Cooper, Baltimore ; R. S. Donofrio, Danbury, Conn.; E. V. Williams, Washington, D. C; J. M. Messner, Washington, D. C. ; J. P. Barker, Laurel, Md. ; A. L. Boro, Severna Park, Md. ; B. B. Barnes, Maplewood, N. J. ; Wilbur N. Falk, Branford, Conn.; David Saltman, Holyoke, Mass.; Floyd Neal, Southington, Conn.; C. V. Westerberg, Simsbury, Conn. J. M. Bozzuto, Waterbury, Conn. , E. F. Marsh, North Adams, Mass. ; W. H. Ryan, Frostburg, Md. : H. B. Morris, Miama, Fla. SECOND ROW: E. H. Myer, Mahwah, N. J.; Edwin Slavinsky, Baltimore; R. T. Goe, Baltimore; N. R. Guiditta, Jr., Westfield, N. J.; J. S. Haggerty, Sussex, N. J.; E. D. Cruit, Poolesville, Md. ; P. E. Cramer, Monessen, Pa.; E. K. Baker, Jr., Pikesville, Md.; C. S. Farrington, Chelmsford, Mass.; O. C. Joyce, Baltimore; Sigmond Cohen, Baltimore; H. J. Gemski, New Haven, Conn. ; Otto Rich, New Brunswick, N. J. ; S. J. Meadows, Brunswick, Md. ; H. B. Mendelsohn, Norfolk, Va. ; L. L. Levin, Norfolk, Va. ; S. G. Silverman, Portsmouth, Va. ; S. Liberman, Baltimore; S. J. Weigel, York, Pa. THIRD ROW: Julian Habercam, Baltimore; Jerry Stepan, Baltimore; F. A. Lasley, Jr., Staunton, Va. ; Raymond Finegold, Baltimore; C. P. Mathias, Waynesboro, Pa.; Harry McLean, Cumberland, Md. ; D. B. Margulies, Linden, N. J.; E. D. Lyon, Baltimore; C. V. McMillin, Campobello, S. C. ; G. C. Kraus, Baltimore; Jules McCracken, Cameron, W. Va. ; I. M. Lau, York, Pa.; L. P. Massucco, Bellows Falls, Vt. ; F. A. Stewart, Baltimore; C. E. Bailey, Baltimore; Alvin Aaron, Biddeford, Me.; Seymour Turok, Passaic, N. J.; R. M. Theodore, Baltimore; Irvin Roitman, Trenton, N. J.; P. B. Hartwell, St. Johnsbury, Vt. FOURTH ROW: R. W. Heil, Baltimore; A. J. Johnston, Providence, R. I.; H. J. Carrigan, Jersey City, N. J.; William Erlich, Baltimore; Leonard DuBoff, Hartford, Conn.; W. B. Johnson, Annapolis, Md.; A. B. Eskow, Perth Amboy, N. J.; J. T. Cabler, Baltimore; M. B. Asbell, Camden, N. J.; E. O. Wheeler, Lynchburg, Va. ; L. D. Kern, Waynesboro, Pa.; L. C. Smyth, Ouincy, Mass. January 30 — Exams are over! We ' re celebrating by attending our class dance to be held tonight at Cadoa Hall. For the time being the acguisition of points is forgotten and we forego our lectures in Operative to engage in a session of " swing music. " March 6 — Dental problems are again set aside while we make ready for the crowning event of the school year. T his time the entire student body joins in to make the " all-classes " dance a huge success. March 15 — Wondering: where the year has gone . . . how little we seem to accomplish . . . Easter vacation almost upon us ... a sudden realization that we ' ve many points to go before acquiring the coveted senior rating . . . what the penalty is for shanghaiing patients into the clinic . . . how warm it is here in the summer . . . what gave us the idea we could ever be denhsts anyway! W. M. FALK, Historian 51 JUNIOR CLASS CONTRIBUTIONS TO THE PROGRESS OF DENTISTRY •••• — The Best ••• — Very Good •• — Good • — We think it is good. •••• Dr. Dorsey: McMillin : •k-k-k Cammarano : Dr. Bernardini : Cammarano : Dr. Bernardini: Cammarano : " After you ' ve seated the patient, place on the rubber apron. " (Standing with rubber apron on self) " Yessuh, but, Docta, I don ' t know why you tell me to put on the rubber apron. I ' m not going to have any teeth extracted. " " Doctor, I ' d like to begin a cavity. " " Yes, what is the number of the tooth? " " Number three, the upper-right first molar. " " That ' s correct, and now, what class? " " Er, well, class you say? Oh, lunior class. " •• Lau : Patient : Lau : Patient : " I have just completed scaling your lower teeth. Your gums bled, but it could not be helped. " " That ' s all right, they feel better anyway. " " I have begun cleaning your upper teeth and I ob- serve your gums don ' t bleed as your lowers did. " Laughing aloud, " How can they, it ' s an upper plate that you are trying to clean. " ••• Geniski : Dr. Bryant : Gemski : Dr. Bryant : Gemski : " Doctor, my patient has a class III foil on the mesial of a lateral tooth, which has a concavity in it, and thus there is no contact between the central and the lateral. " " What would you do to improve this defect? " " Why, I ' d solder gold to the concavity and restore the contact. " " Wouldn ' t you burn the patient while soldering? " " Why no, I ' ll isolate the tooth with a rubber dam. " Dr. Wilkerson: Cooper: " What is the embryonic union of the two bodies of the mandible called? " " Symphysis pubis. " Dr. Karn: Morris : " With what finger would you retain a film in the mouth over an upper-left first molar? " " Right thumb of the opposite hand. " Carrigan : Patient : " Now I ' ve explained briefly the merits of a gold inlay over other fillings. I ' m sure you prefer it to others. " Taking pencil and paper writes: " I am deaf and cannot hear a word you are saying. " Dr. Oggesen: Asbell and Boro : Dr. Karn : Kern: " How is it that you two boys have identical examination papers. " " Mental telepathy, I guess. " " Will you tell me the landmarks of a mandible that you would look for on an X-ray negative? " " Why yes, the inferior dental foramen, mental foramen, incisive fossa, genial tubercles and the symphysis pubis. " Compiled by H. Gemski 52 SOPHOMORE CLASS J. H. WOODEN President J. P. ALLEN Secretary SOPHOMORE OFFICERS M. I. MYERS Vice-President L. J. SHAUDIS Sergeant- at- Arms W. F. MELSON Treasurer I. L. MAISLEN Historian SO GOES ANOTHER YEAR September 1936 — Well, we ' re back again with scarcely a face missing. Everyone looks rested and ready for work. The tramp to the supply house begins and cash on hand dwindles. Soon a typical letter from home reads, " Whaddya think we ' re running here, a mint? " However, gold continues to be bought and burned. Flash ! — Dr. Latcham discontinues pre-breakfast lectures in Operative. We respectfully submit a rousing vote of thanks on behalf of the class. Most of the class held an informal reunion at the Southern Medical Con- vention. The sample-getting contest raged furiously for a few hours but Auerbach finally emerged, battered but victorious. Rumor has it that H. Plaster has 150 points of Junior reguirements checked off . . . Congratulations . . .Dr. Mel Meyers agrees with notables in British medical circles that hypnotism will replace other methods of anesthesia. ' Sokay, Mel; we understand. November 13, 1936 — W. L. McConnel, pride of West Union, West Virginia, bets on Landon. Ed. note — Mac contemplated moving to Maine. P. S. Special agent X-9 reports after detailed investigation that he 54 • FRONT ROW: D. Wright, Greenville, N. C. ; C. F. Labasauckas, Watertown, Conn.; Miss V. E. James, Milford, Del.; H. L. Cannaday, Roanoke Va. ; W. F. Melson, Wilmington, Del.; J. P. Allen, New Martinsville, W. Va. ; M. I. Myers, Washington, D. C. ; J. H. Wooden, Jr., Baltimore; L. J. Shaudis, New Philadelphia, Pa.; I. L. Maislen, Hartford, Conn.; L. H. Meinster, Baltimore; A. R. Carvalho, New Bedford, Mass.; Miss N. A. Dunn, New Britain, Conn. ; H. J. Hoffacker, Hanover, Pa. ; M. S. Varipatis, Baltimore. SECOND ROW: L. M. Hirsch- man, Baltimore; B. Chan-Pong, Trinidad, B. W. I.; A. B. Schriver, Bangor, Me.; D. R. Tipton, Baltimore; B. B. Auerbach, Richmond, Va. ; M. Miller, Baltimore, ;V. F. Sidoti, Winsted, Conn. ; W. C. Tinsley, Lynchburg, Va.; P. Gilden, Baltimore; I. K. Robinovitz, Fall River, Mass.; A. W. Morris, Salisbury, Md. ; W. B. Feindt, Baltimore ; S. A. Rabinowitz, New Britain, Conn. ; B. D. Edgar, Viola, 111. THIRD ROW : J. C. Davis, Winchester, Va. ; F. A. Brown, Baltimore; R. C. Cavallaro, Branford, Conn.; R. E. Jacoby, Baltimore; E. R. Stinebert, Balti- nnore ; F. F. Aaronson, Washington, D. C. ; M. I. Kader, Baltimore ; F. R. Krug, Baltimore ; H. E. Plaster, Winston- Salem, N. C; W. E. Johnson, Berlin, N. H. ; C. H. Fallon, Trenton, N. J. ;H. H. Griesbach, Naugatuck, Conn.; I. Legum, Baltimore; G. P. Francis, Jr., Alexandria, Va. ; B. Waldman, Bridgeport. Conn. FOURTH ROW: E. M. Gane, Hartford, Conn.; O. J. Schoepke, Oakfield, Wis.; I. S. Weiner, Hartford, Conn.; L. N. Goldstein, Hartford, Conn. ; R. Blais, Holyoke, Mass. ; P. Reed, Port Henry, N. Y. ; R. Jakob, Norwalk, Conn. ; E. T. Rogers, Waterbury, Conn.; H. C. Grove, Fairplay, Md. ; I. W. Eichenbaum, New Haven, Conn.; G. C. Blevins, Center- ville, Md. ; W. L. McConnel, West Union, W. Va. ; K. V. Randolph, Lost Creek, W. Va. ; W. J. Noon, Providence, R. I.; J. McCracken, Cameron, W. Va. ; G. F. Gorsuch, Sparrows Point, Md. ; E. E. Shea, Hartford, Conn.; S. Barsamian, Providence, R. I. has at last located a hamlet deep in the hills of West Virginia, known as West Union. He reports that it is densely surrounded by underbrush. December 10, 1936 -A big day in history — Rabinowitz finished his full cast crown, and, incidentally, Edward VIII abdicated. Memory — 1934 — Dr. Fetter requested Bob Jakob to stay awake long enough to absorb some of G. V. Black ' s Dental Anatomy. Jakob graciously complied for the ensuing 10 minutes and promptly dozed again . . . B. Chan-Pong from Trinidad saw snow for the first time — observed Mr. Chan- Pong in genuine amazement, " Gee! " I. L. MAISLEN, Historian 55 BY THESE WORDS YOU SHALL KNOW THEM... Krug — How do you do this, ? Myers — Explain this, Br Plaster — Oh boy, those Southern girls are plenty O. K. Stinebert — How about golf today, Dr ? Randolph — Haven ' t studied that yet — I gassed a plenty. Labassauckas — I don ' t know, maybe. Francis — Try it and find out. Tipton — Week-end is here. Tinsley — Dr , this is damn good, isn ' t it? Schoepke — Silence reigns (rains). Gilden — Do I need a haircut? I ' ll wait another week or so. Kader — Disgusted. Melson — I can work with my hands, but Miss Dunn — Eichenbaum. Eichenbaum — Naomi . Weiner— I ' m working tonight. Miller — I ' ll ask my father. Morris — She ' s my girl. Waldman — Is this the theory of that? Gane — Explain this, Dr. Gaver. Wright — A two-inch blow. Wooden — Are you there? Shea and Noon — Got a good one in the 6th today. Hirschman — What were the guestions? Rogers — Here comes some plaster. Varipatis — Ask Florence. Miss James — He ' s a nice boy. Schriver — I think you explained that Dr Blais — How about some pool? Fallon — I did that 3 crown exactly 7 times. Johnson — I ' m partly Swedish. Aaronson — Night before. Carvalho — Doing a little research in this technique. Shaudis — Can ' t study, Marie. Melson — Come on, Rogers. 56 • FRESHMAN CLASS E. L. PESSAGNO President B. LITCHMAN Treasurer FRESHMAN OFFICERS B. RANDMAN Vice-President B. A. DABROWSKI Sergeant-at-Arms J. T. BONHAM Secretary J. H. PAGE Historian WE HOPE WE MAKE HISTORY We are the 100th Freshman class of the University of Maryland Dental School, otherwise known as wholesale gas consumers. We eat it up, we love it; generous upper classmen feed it with coal shovels. Prolonged combustion of nocturnal petroleum is the only " savoir. " Freshmen form the League of Nations. Cohorts of condescension hail from Cuba to Connecticut and points west. Beginning at the sunny South, where December brings sunshine, flowers, and real rhumba, we find Mario Repose reclining in the shade of his brother ' s dental office. Mario came to the University of Maryland from Cuba to ascertain the whiteness of snow. The teeth m Roanoke, Va. will be well taken care of in the future. Ben Diamond puts up his shingle in 1940. Returning to and from the soil of West Virginia we have John Bonham. Johnny knows why butter is yellow in the summer time. The technigue flash, " Jably " Yablanski, hails from Connecticut, where technigue is born within. Sticking right around town, we find that Ben Dabrowski and Jean Pessagno went to different schools here in Baltimore. It took the University of Maryland Dental School to bring these two sparklers together. It did the same for Bernie Randman and " Kurly " Kasawich who slept on 58 FIRST ROW: S. Ivrey. Annapolis, Md. : J. Kasawich, Whitestone. N. Y. ; J. Page. Larchmont. N. Y. ; B. Rand- man, Whitestone, N. Y. ; E. Pessagno. Baltimore ; B. A. Dabrowski. Baltinnore : J. Bonham, Charleston, W. Va. ; B. Litchman, Edgewood, R. I.; S. Belinkoff, Weehawken, N. J. SECOND ROW: B. Diamond, Roanoke. Va. ; J. Piccolo, New Haven, Conn.; M. Reposo, Havana, Cuba; G. Lowander, Queens Village, N. Y. ; J. Bookstaver, Teaneck, N. J. : S. Goldhaber, Flushing, N. Y. ; A. Yablonski, New Britain, Conn. ; H. Westcott, Branford. Conn. the same subway train to Whitestone, N. Y. By the way, Sam Goldhaber was seen on the same train going to Flushing. Sam thinks an Austin ' s O. K. in Baltimore, but in New York the subway is safer. Sam Ivrey spends his time teaching the Admiral how to run the Navy at Annapolis. Now that Julian Bookstaver is at Maryland, Noo Joisey loses its favorite son for a while, but Jay B. gives the folks a treat quite often. (What ' s the attrac- tion, Booky?) The chop suey joints in Jamaica and Long Island are mourning the temporary loss of George Lowander. Georgie spends exasperating " foughtnites " some- where. Where? Jim Piccolo shows great preference for U. of M. over the home town Univer- sity. He says that Yale is O. K. for outsiders, but for a native New Havenite Maryland ' s the place. Jim ' s brother graduates from the U. of M. Medical School this year. Rhode Island offered food for thought to Bert Litchman. When he had consumed all it offered, he sought more elsewhere, and here he is. Feminine hearts beat quicker whenever Jersey girls learn that Sid Belinkoff is coming home. Maybe that ' s why anatomy comes so easy to our Sid. Horace Westcott was exposed to " larnin ' " in Connecticut. It ' s surprising but most of it took. As far as this yere person is concerned, New York ' s loss is Baltimore ' s gain. • 59 FRESHMAN IMPRESSIONS Xi- modern city with antiquated gas street-lights — taking a second and third look to make up your mind about the women street-car conductors — colored women forever wash- ing white marble steps — five students in a " 31 2 miles for 25c " taxi (street car fare is 10c each) — tottering policemen holding up traffic to direct a woman into a parking space at Lexington Market — street car emergency siren screeching louder than any ten fire trucks or ambulances — the Baltimore skyline — school time 4 minutes fast — " Don Juan " Belinkoff making a date — " Tarzan " Bookstaver taking gas from Dr. Wilkerson — " Austin " Goldhaber driving between two street cars — " Rhumba " Reposo retelling a joke in English — " Sailor " Ivrey late for prosthetics — " Take-it-cool " Piccolo using his imagination — " Kangaroo " Bonham on top of the instructor ' s desk in histology laboratory — " Beau " Litchman wearing the latest in flashy socks — " Kurly " Kasawich tracing the trigeminal — your correspondent having a bout with Dr. Hahn — " Bony " (Major Bowes) Randman moanin ' lower — " Presiding " Pessagno calling a special class meeting — " Legs " Lowander explaining why he can ' t dance — " I ' ll try " Diamond promising to be at a Saturday-Nite dance — Westcott picking up a new relic for the Smithsonian Institute — " Tech " Yablonski trying to find out how little the rest of us know — " Do-it-right " Dabrowski ' s anatomy dissections. 60 PREDENTAL SECOND YEAR CLASS PREDENTAL SECOND YEAR CLASS OFFICERS S. p. Beaven President G. L. CALDWELL Secretary M. STORCH Vice-President D. E. BERMAN Sergeant-at-Arms J. S. COHEN Treasurer E. P. MAC DANIELS, JR. Historian TWO DOWN AND FOUR TO GO iO our class falls the honor of being the first class to take the second-year predental curriculum under the new six-year plan. We have nearly completed the two years of predental work, and hope next year to begin the study of dentistry. Although we shall confront several difficult courses, every member of the class feels assured that he will succeed in the oncoming year. The first activity of the class, as a group, was to elect its class officers- Sterret Beaven was selected as our noteworthy president; Murray Storch, Vice-President; Gilbert Caldwell, Secretary; Jerry Cohen, the man everyone tries to avoid, as our Treasurer; and that huge Daniel Berman, as Sergeant- at-Arms. Donald Frey was later elected as the Class Representative. On December 5, the predental dance was held at Levering Hall, on which 62 • TOP ROW: P. S. Dubansky, Baltimore; D. L. FarrsU, Norwich, Conn.; B. Smith, Hagerstown, Md. ; I. Mayes, Timonium, Md. ; C. H. Schultheis, Baltimore; E. C. Hewitt, Baltimore; R. L. Betts, Morris Plain.s, N. J.; M. R. Briskin, Springfield, Mass. ; J. G. McClees, Baltimore; M. Wohl, Baltimore. BOTTOM ROW: R. Lawrence, Elk Mills, Md. ; Miss E. C. Link, Halethorpe, Md. ; D. E. Berman, Baltimore ; J. S. Cohen, Baltimore ; S. P. Beaven, Baltimore; M. Storch, Passaic, N. J.; G. L. Caldwell, Baltimore: D. T. Frey, Catons ille, Md. ; R. F. Zuskin, Baltimore; F. B. Rudo, Baltimore. occasion everyone had a joyous time. The syncopations were furnished by Bob Craig. Before adjourning for the Christmas vacation the class donated a fine assortment of foods, which was presented to the Family Welfare Association for the purpose of distributing them to needy families. Although many of us envy the boys who didn ' t come under the six-year plan, we feel that we have derived a great good from the new curriculum, and are looking forward with enthusiasm to the freshman year. E. P. McDANlEL, Historian 63 THE CLASS OF 1936 GONE BUT NOT FORGOTTEN Dr. P. L. Andreorio T. G. Arends G. J. Baylin K. Blanchard J. A. Bonante N. I. Brotman H. S. Brown S. C. Bupert H. A. Carrill A. G. Centanni M. H. Cooper L. N. Corbin J. L. Corthouts J. W. Cronin M. J. Decesare M. J. DiGristirie E. J. Dionne T. D. Donohue M. R. Evans W. A. Fisher S. Friedman I. Glaser S. E. Goldberg A. A. Greenberg R. E. Hampson S. Hanik C. A. Hawley L. Harris R. W. Hodges E. N. Hoffman M. Horowitz D. S. Hunter M. Impresaa B. W. Inman B. Jerome S. B. Johnston, IH V. D. Kaufman O. G. Klotz L. Kreshtool W. Kress B. L. Kuta H. A. Lacher — In practice in New Jersey. — Maryland Health Department. — In practice at 3837 Liberty Heights Ave., Balto. — In practice in Connecticut. — In practice at Sykesville, Pa. — In practice at 2135 W. North Ave., Baltimore. — In practice at 162 Bedford St., Stamford, Conn. — In practice at 928 N. Charles St., Baltimore. — Interne at Cincinnati General Hospital. — In practice in Nevr Jersey. — In practice at 166 Main St., Hackensack, N. J. — In practice at Belair, Md. — In practice at 95 Pearl St., Hartford, Conn. — Interne at Baltimore City Hospital. — Interne at Bellevue Hospital, New York. — Interne at Maryland General Hospital, Baltimore. — In practice at 1141 Pleasant St., Fall River, Mass. — In practice in Baltimore. — In practice at Winston-Salem, N. C. — In practice at 5444 Belair Rd., Baltimore. — In practice at 2410 Linden Ave., Baltimore. — Interne at Sydenham Hospital, New York. — In practice at 983 Main St., Hartford, Conn. — In practice at 3501 Reisterstown Rd., Baltimore. — In practice at 2701 St. Paul St., Baltimore. — In practice at 2031 Eutaw Place, Baltimore. — Interne at Forsythe Hospital, Boston, Mass. —In practice at 147 Valley Rd., Clifton, N. J. — In practice at 833 Park Ave., Baltimore. — In practice at 506 E. North Ave., Baltimore. — ' In practice in New Jersey. — In practice at 3047 St. Paul St., Baltimore — In practice in Connecticut. — In practice at Medical Arts Bldg., Baltimore. — In practice at 867 Bergenline Ave., Union City, N. J. — In practice at Dover, N. J. — Interne at University Hospital, Baltimore. — In practice in Gloucester, N. J. — Interne at Delaware State Hospital. — Post-graduate work at Columbia University. — In practice at 214 Ferry St., Newark, N. J. — In practice at 1542 N. Broadway, Baltimore. ( Continued on page 68 ) 64 PREDENTAL FIRST YEAR CLASS FIRST YEAR PREDENTAL CLASS ' 42 OFFICERS President Howard F. Wilds, Jr., Baltimore Vice-President Riley S. Williamson, Baltimore Secretary Miss Annamarie H. Fricke, Baltimore Treasurer Joseph M. Tighe, Baltimore Sergeant-at-Arms Albert P. Lazauskas, Baltimore Historian Joseph T. Coroso, Jr., Hartford, Conn. YOU WILL HEAR MORE FROM US in I S is the second Freshman Pre- dental Class to be organized under the six-year plan. The class met as a whole for the first time Thursday, September 24, 1936, in the fourth-floor chemistry laboratory. A great misfortune befell one of the members of the class on that memorable day. Lewis Toomey almost succeeded in drowning his fellow classmates by unfortunately connecting a Bunsen burner to a water spigot and turning on the old H2O full force. The loud spat with which the water hit the ceiling gave convincing proof that the first class period was started off with a bang. This unfortunate experiment was repeated but a few weeks ago by Wetland, a close friend of Toomey ' s. I wonder if they were plotting against the class? With the exception of a few minor mishaps, the members proceeded to conduct themselves in an orderly fashion until the big event of 1936, the class dance. This was, indeed, a spectacle to behold. Formally attired, each member strutted about like a proud rooster, trying his best to outdo his fellow classmates in one way or another. On the whole, however, the affair was guite a success. This result prompted each participant to look forward to the next social gathering with zeal. Things now went on smoothly until the one hundred and thirtieth anniver- sary of the founding of the University, February 11, 1937. Five members of 66 • FRONT ROW: J. H. Sanner, Baltimore; N. SoUod, Baltimore; Miss A. H. Fricke, Baltimore; H. Scherr, Balti- more; H. F. Wilds, Jr., Baltimore; R. Williamson, Baltimore; D. Sands, Baltimore; J. E. Munoz, Salina, Porto Rico; M. F. Ramirez, San German, Porto Rico; I. Kolman, Trenton, N. J. SECOND ROW: S. P. Cohen, Balti- more; R. Martinelli, Panama City, Panama; H. R. Lasch, New Britain, Conn.; M. Gasteazoro, Panama City, Panama; L. Toomey, Elkridge, Md. ; J. T. Wieland, Baltimore; J. W. Yeager, Baltimore; J. T. Coroso, Hartford, Conn. LAST ROW: C. O. Sumner, Fullerton, Md. ; H. M. Markowitz, Baltimore; V. B. Benfer, Harrisburg, Pa.; R. K. Riha, Baltimore; A. P. Lazauskas, Baltimore; J. M. Harber, Asbury Park, N. J.; R. T. Ouellette, Lawrence, Mass. ; G. K. Kahl, Towson, Md. ; J. M. Tighe, Baltimore. the class were selected to represent the Dental School in a commemorative radio program over WBAL. Under the able supervision of Mr. Foley, a historic play v as enacted, which later produced quite a bit of discussion. The play, however, was considered well done by the few (?) who heard it. 67 TAKE A LOOK AT WHAT THE CLASS OF 1936 IS DOING.. ( Continued from page 64 ) Dr. R. P. Leahy L. Levinson " M. L. Levy " H. B. McCauley " J. F. Metz " E. N. Meyer " L. Milobsky " H. W. Mitten " F. H. Miller J. R. Meyers " N. F. Meyers W. J. Nelson J. Niebergall H. Orman " R. S. Paskell " W. C. Philpot " R. R. Racicot " M. M. Riddlesberger " W. E. Rogler H. Rosen " H. Sabloff A. Schoenbrun D. D. Schwartz E. G. Seyfert J. H. Schackelford A. A. Shapiro L. Shipman E. Silverman " W. F. Sullivan J. R. Switzer L. Tarant G. Trupp " E. A. Tully F. C. Tyburski " W. Walsh " J. A. Walker H. Weinstein " R. Wein " A. Zea -Interne at U. S. Marine Hospital, Boston, Mass. -In practice at lOth and D. Sts., N. W., Wash., D.C. -In practice at 733 lOth St., Newark, N. I. -Instructor in Radiodontia, U. of M. Dental School. -In practice in Baltimore. -In practice at 703 Bridgeport City Trust Bldg., Bridgeport, Conn. -In practice in Washington, D. C. -Post-graduate work at Columbia University. -In practice in New Jersey. -In practice in Westminister, Md. -Maryland State Health Department. -On Grenfell expedition to Labrador. -Interne at New Jersey State Village for Epileptics, Skillman, N. J. -In practice at 4300 Park Heights Ave., Baltimore. -In practice in Baltimore. -In practice at 404 Jefferson Ave., Elizabeth, N. J. -In practice on Hamilton St., Southbridge, Mass. -In practice at Carlisle, Pa. -In practice at 24 4th St., Weehawken, N. J. -In practice in New Jersey. -In practice at 401 Main St., East Orange, N. J. -Interne at St. Joseph ' s Retreat, Lodi, N. J. -In practice in New Jersey. -In practice in Connecticut. -Interne at Johns Hopkins Hospital, Baltimore, Md. -In practice in Washington, D. C. -Interne at City Hospital, Worcester, Mass. -In practice in New Jersey. -In practice at 1 Spring St., Windsor Lock, Conn. -Post-graduate work at Harvard Dental School. -Interne at U. S. Marine Hospital, Staten Island, N. Y. -In practice 6437 York Rd., Baltimore. -In practice at 902 Main St., Hartford, Conn. -In practice at 156 Main St., Ansonia, Conn. -In practice at 42 Eastern Ave., St. Johnsbury, Vt. -In practice at 99 State St., Montpelier, Vt. -In practice in Orange, New Jersey. -Interne at New York City Hospital, N. Y. -In practice at Bogota, Colombia, South America. 68 D E f» A R T M E M T S Reception Room on Main Floor This is the smiling blue-eyed lady who would wait so patiently for you to finish down that amalgam before you answered your telephone call. In her you have an inestimable friend. Only she would take your side against the most righteously in- dignant patient. Only she would do the thousand and one little favors you asked of her every hour of the day, week in and week out. On reflection, you are sure to agree that it would have been quite difficult to get along without Miss Mullen ' s friendly helpfulness. Being a friend in need, she was a friend indeed — and will be remembered as such by all of us. 70 • FRANCES MULLEN Information and Case Record Clerk EXAMINATION AND DIAGNOSIS i HAROLD GOLDSTEIN, D. D. S. Diagnostician Making a Diagnosis in the Exannination Clinic 72 L l if B l OPERATIVE DENTISTRY fw- ' - ' - x ik B. B. Ide, D. D. S., F. A. C. D. Professor of Operative Dentistry L. V. FETTER, D. D. S. Instructor in Dental Technics S. H. Bryant. A. B., D. D. S. Instructor in Clinical Operative Dentistry 74 OPERATIVE DENTISTRY STAFF H. B. McCarthy. D. D. S. Superintendent of Operative Clinic R. B. Towill. D. D. S. Instructor in Clinical Operative Dentistry VV. V. Adair, D. D. S. Instructor in Clinical Operative Dentistry II. E. Latch.im, D. D. S.. F. A. C. D. Assistant Professor of Operative Dentistry B. A. Browning. D. D. S. Instructor in Clinical Operative Dentistry M. E. Cuborth, D. D. S. Instructor in (clinical Operative Dentistry D. A. Browninji. D. D. S. Instructor in Clinical Operative Dentistry F. Hurst. D. D. S. Instructor in Dental Technics D. C. Danforth, D. D. S. Instructor in Clinical Operative Denlistry K. F. Grempler, D. D. S. Instructor in Operative Technics o 3 O •d O 3 O • 75 Operative Technic Laboratory Operative Demonstration Clinic 76 • ORAL SURGERY ANESTHESIA EXODONTIA STAFF OF ORAL SURGERY, ANESTHESIA AND EXODONTIA R. P. Bay. M. D.. F. A. C. S. Professor of Anatomy and Oral Surgery G. E. Ward, A. B.. M. D. Lecturer on Oncology B. M. Dorsey, D. D. S. Professor of Anesthesia and Exodontia J. H. Wilkerson, M. D. Assistant Professor of Anatomy C. L. Inman, D. D. S. Instructor in Anesthesia H. E. Reifschnelder. A. B.. M. D. Instructor in General Anesthesia W. E. Hahn, D. D. Instructor in Clinical Exodontia J. D. Fusco, D. D. S. Instructor in Clinical Exodontia M. Stokes, R. N. Assistant in Oral Surgery V. C. Kaufman, D. D. S. Dental Interne University Hospital 78 iV -V . Exodontia Demonstration Clinic Oral Surgery Operation 79 TIMOTHY HEATWOLE, M. D., D. D. S., D. Sc. Doctor Heatwole received his D. D. S. in 1895 from the old Baltimore College of Dental Surgery. Immediately after grad- uation he was given the position of summer demonstrator in Clinical Dentistry. He was an assistant demonstrator from 1895-1903. While following these duties he also attended medical school and received his M. D. degree from Maryland University in 1897. Dr. Heatwole has lectured on Orthodontia (1903); Materia Medica (1907); and Ethics and Jurisprudence (at present). From 1911-1924 Doctor Heatwole was dean of the Dental School. He retired in 1924 and became secretary of the Baltimore schools of the University of Maryland. O. H. GAVER. D. D. S., F. A. C. D. Doctor Gaver who has lectured to us on physiology, metallurgy, and physiological chemistry was graduated in dentistry in 1918. Following his graduation he began the practice of general denhstry. Doctor Gaver has been a member of the Fellowship of the American College of Dentistry since 1931. He holds the position of faculty secretary in the Faculty Council. In 1929 he was elected president of the Baltimore City Dental Society. He is a member of the American Association for Advancement of Science, the American Association of Univers- ity Professors, and is also an associate member of the American Museum of Natural History. EDWARD C. DOBBS, D. D. S. Doctor Dobbs received his degree in dentistry from the Balti- more College of Dental Surgery in 1929. He was interne at the Church Home Infirmary Hospital for one year. From 1930 to 1932 he attended the University of Rochester as Rockefeller Fellow in pharmacology and physiological chemistry. He has lectured to us on these two subjects since 1932. He holds membership in the Maryland Biological Society, in the Inter- national Association for Dental Research; and is A. D. A. chairman of the U. S. P. and National Formulary 1935-1937. He has published many original papers in contemporary periodicals. GEORGE E. HARDY, JR., A. B., D. D. S. Instructor in Comparative Dental Anatomy 80 • PROSTHETIC DENTISTRY PROSTHETIC DENTISTRY STAFF A. H. Paterson. D. D. S.. F. A. C. D. G. W. Gaver. D. D. S. Professor of Crown and Bridge Assistant Professor and Prosthetics of Prosthetics O. P. Miller, D. D. S. Instructor in Clinical Prosthetics J. E. Pyott. D. D. S. Instructor in Prosthetic Technics C. P. Carroll L. E. Wojnarowski, D. D. S. Secretary, Prosthetic Instructor in Clinic Clinical Prosthetics 82 • Prosthetic Demonstration Clinic General Prosthetic Clinic 83 FACULTY R, C. Leonard. D. D. S. Lecturer in Oral Hygiene and Preventive Dentistry J. Bernardini, I). 1). S. Instructor in (finical Pedodontia N Scherr. D. D. S. Instructor in Clinical Pedodontia r. T. Nelson, O. D. S. Instructor in Clinical Pedodontia PEDODONTIA AND PREVENTIVE DENTISTRY Pedodontia Operative Clinic 84 G. :. Karn. I). I . S. H. B. McCauley, Jr., D. O. S. Assistant Professor Instructor in of Radiodontia Clinical Radiodontia RADIODONTIA Radiodontia Clinic • 85 INSTRUCTORS IN ARTS AND SCIENCES The instructors in the predental subjects are members of the facul ty of the College of Arts and Sciences EDGAR B. STARKEY Assistant Professor of Organic Chemistry B. S.— U. of Md., 1921; M. S.— U. of Md., 1922; Ph.D.— U. of Md., 1924 E. G. VANDEN BOSCHE Assistant Professor of Inorganic Chennistry A. B.— Lebanon Valley, 1922; M. S.— U. of Md., 1924; Ph.D.— U. of Md., 1927 ARTHUR M. GIBSON Assistant in Chemistry B. S.— U. of Md., 1915 GARDNER P. H. FOLEY Instructor in English and Public Speaking A. B.— Clark University, 1923; M. A.— Clark University, 1926 A. W. RICHESON Associate Professor of Mathenrxatics B. S.— U. of Richmond, 1918; M. A.— Johns Hopkins, 1925; Ph.D.— Johns Hopkins, 1928 MELVIN A. PITTMAN Instructor in Physics B. S.— The Citadel, 1925; M. S.— U. of South Carolina, 1929; Ph.D.— Johns Hopkins, 1936 PANOS MORPHOPOULOS Instructor in Modern Languages Licence en Droit, Paris 1925; M. A.— U. of California, 1929; Ph.D.— Johns Hopkins, 1936 GRANVILLE H. TRIPLETT Instructor in Econonnics A. B.— Washington and Lee, 1903; A. M.— Princeton, 1904; LL.B— Nev York University, 1910; Pd.M.— New York University, 1912; LL.M.— Columbia University, 1913; D. J.— New York University, 1913 IVAN E. McDOUGLE Instructor in Social Science A. B.— 1913; A. M.— 1915; Ph.D.— Clark University, 1918 CHARLES D. HOWELL Assistant in Zoology A. B.— Oberlin, 1932 BERNICE F. PIERSON Assistant in Zoology A. B. — Flora Stone College, Western Reserve University, 1928 GUY P. THOMPSON Assistant Professor of Zoology A. B.— West Virginia University, 1923; M. S.— West Virginia University, 1929 BURRIDGE JENNINGS Assistant in Physics A. B.— Johns Hopkins, 1936 SAMUEL P. PLATT Instructor in Technical Drawing 86 • CROWN BRIDGE AND CERAMICS CROWN AND BRIDGE AND CERAMICS STAFF E. B. Nuttall, D. D. S. Instructor in Ceramics W. L. Ogfiesen, D. O. S. Assistant Professor of Oown and Bridge O. C. Hurst, D. D. S. Assistant Professor of Clinical Crown and Bridge C. C. Coward, D. I). S. Instructor in Oental Technics B. S. Wells. D. D. S. Instructor in Dental Technics Crown and Bridge Technic Laboratory PATHOLOGY BACTERIOLOGY PERIODONTIA AND ORAL HYGIENE PATHOLOGY, BACTERIOLOGY, PERIODONTIA AND ORAL HYGIENE STAFF M. S. Aisenberg. D. D. S.. F. A. C. D. R. L. Mitchell, Phar. D., M. D. L. A. Walzak. D. D. S. P. A. Deems, D. D. S. Assistant Professor of P rofessor of Professor of Instructor in Embryology and Histology Bacteriology and Pathology Periodontia Bacteriology and Pathology H. T. Hicks. D. D. S. Instructor in Clinical Periodontia J. Killian Technician J. W. Wolf, D. D. S. Instructor in Clinical Periodontia 90 • Pathology and Periodontia Clinic Pathology and Bacteriology Laboratory • 91 STAFF G. M. Anderson. D. D. S.. F. A. C. D. Professor of Orthodontia M. Egjinatz. D. D. S. Instructor in ( " linical Orthodontia D. E. Shehan, D. D. S. Instructor in ( ' linical Orthodontia Mary A. Ilaj an Secretary Orthodontia C ' linic K. W. Pries. D. D. S. Instructor in Clinical Orthodontia II. L. Johnston. D. D. S. Instructor in Clinical Orthodontia ORTHODONTIA Orthodontia Clinic 92 ANATOMY ANATOMY STAFF J. H. Wilkerson, M. D. Assistant Professor of Anatomy W. E. Hahn, D. D. S. Instructor in Anatomy A Dissection of Nerves and Blood Vessels of Head 94 A View of the Dissecting Room Students Dissecting Cadaver • 95 STAFF E. B. Starkey, Ph. D. E. G. Vanden Bosche, Ph. D. Assistant Professor of Assistant Professor of Organic Chemistry Inorganic Chemistry A. M. Gibson, B. S. Assistant in Chemistry CHEMISTRY Chemistry Laboratory 96 LIBRARY E. REBECCA GRIFFITH Dental School Librarian BEATRICE MARRIOTT Assistant Librarian m - (Hi -■ umiAirr [ ' (jumd Vi ' iom Study Room in Library • 97 MUSEUM IH E teeth are carved out of ivory. The lower is made in three sec- tions, an ivory base to fit the lower ridge, sectioned on the upper portion to receive the carved teeth made in two sections. These teeth are united to the lower portton by means of wood dowels. The posterior buccal surfaces contain gold posts to which are attached the extremities of the round wire spring to retain the dentures. The upper teeth are carved from ivory, two sec- tions being used and mounted by means of plates and rivets to a gold base. Gold loops are attached to the extreme posterior portion of the plates through which the gold springs pass before being attached to gold pins for their retention. There is little authentic data regarding the time of making the dentures. We do know that they were made prior to 1798. At that ttme they had been returned to Dr. Greenwood for repair. In a letter dated December 28, 1798 Dr. Greenwood wrote to General Washington describing his method of repair and included a bill for $15.00. They were presented to the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery by Dr. John Allen, who had obtained them from a grandson of Dr. Greenwood. George Washington ' s Dentures A View of the Museunn 98 F li A T E R bM T I E S EPSILON CHAPTER OF SIGMA EPSILON DELTA OFFICERS OF SIGMA EPSILON DELTA A. Eskow M. Simon V. Jacobs D. Margulies O. Rich HISTORY OF SIGMA EPSILON DELTA FRATERNITY OIGMA Epsilon Delta, national dental fraternity, had its inception at the New York College of Dentistry during the summer of 1901. The purposes of its founding were as follows: to unite certain members of the dental profession for the promotion and perpetuation of fra- ternalism; to develop and elevate the highest ideals among its members; to defend the mental and moral characters of its brethren; 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 cooperation, a closer union between the undergraduate and the graduate members; to assist the undergraduate members in their studies and help them attain the highest standards of the profession. The Epsilon Chapter is a relatively recent addition to the other already prominent chapters in the East. This chapter, organized on February 22, 1926, at the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, University of Maryland, 102 • is recognized as one of the most active and outstanding chapters in the entire fraternity. From its inception, Epsilon has engaged in a very active, progressive, intense campaign of fraternalism. Efforts have been so strenuously engaged and conscientiously fulfilled that its expectations have been more than realized. In the short period of its existence it has succeeded in banding together an amiable group of active f raters. At the time of its founding there were nine members; since then it has grown until today it takes its place among the leading organizations at the Dental School. Epsilon has realized the necessity and advantage of good scholarship, not only in molding good students, but also in making good dentists. To its fraters who are leaving this year to take their places in the professional world of their choosing, it extends its congratulations and good wishes. They have but to follow the lead and the ideals of those who have left in the previous years and success is assured them. 103 THIRD ROW S. Belinkoff, B. Waldman, B. Litchman, F. Aaronson, J. Kasawich, A. Aaron, H. Morris, B. Auerbach, S. Goldhabsr, B. Randman SECOND ROW H. Lavine, H. Mendelsohn, D. Levin, I. Berman, H. Aks, M. Shure, G. Click, S. Barsky, L. Levin, M. Gare FIRST ROW S. Turok, L. Meinster, D. Margulies, M. Simon, A. Eskow, V. Jacobs, O. Rich, L. Goldstein, P. Cramer 104 SIGMA EPSILON DELTA FRATERNITY EPSILON CHAPTER Founded at New York College of Dentistry 1901 Colors— Black and Gold Publication— The Tattler House — 2336 Eutaw Place OFFICERS A. BERNARD ESKOW . . Master MORRIS D. SIMON Chaplain VIVIAN M, I, JACOBS Historian DAVID B. MARGULIES Treasurer OTTO M. RICH Scribe • LEONARD N. GOLDSTEIN Inner Guard LEON MEINSTER Outer Guard FRATERS IN UNIVERSITATE Class of 1937 Harry Aks Morris R. Gare Vivian M. I. Jacobs Sol Barsky George Glick Harold H. Lavine Irving Barman Jesse J. Greenberg David A. Levin Morris D. Shure Wm. H. Silverstein Morris D. Simon Alvin Aaron Paul W. Cramer A. Bernard Eskow Class of 1938 Leonard L. Levin Harry B. Mendelsohn H, Beryl Morris Otto M. Rich Seymour Turok David B. Margulies Fabius F. Aaronson B. Bernard Auerbach Class of 1939 Leonard N. Goldstein Leon H. Meinster Seymour A. Rabinowitz Bernard Waldman Sidney Belinkoff Samuel Goldhaber Class of 1940 Julius Kasawich Burton Litchman Bernard Randman 105 ETA CHAPTER OF XI PSI PHI OFFICERS OF XI PSI PHI 0. Beetham T. Caputo H. Griesbach H. Hoffacker M. Edwards HISTORY OF XI PSI PHI FRATERNITY In 1889, at the University of Michigan in Ann Arbor, six men decided to form a fraternity which was to be composed of dentists and dental students, united in branches for the purpose of expanding the principles of knowledge, morality, and friendship. Of these six illustrious men, three are still living. As the year of 1939 brings forth the Golden Jubilee which will be held in Ann Arbor, Michigan, on February 8, it is hoped that those three men will be present to inspire, even further, the wonderful work they began fifty years ago. The aim of the fraternity is to promote social unity among dental students and to render any possible assistance to them; to prepare them for a keener appreciation of the value of brotherhood, intellectual advancement and sociability. From the small gathering at its beginning, the Xi Psi Phi fraternity has grown unhl ic may now boast of twenty-eight chapters and seventeen Alumni chapters located throughout the United States and in Canada. ' In June, 1923, the Eta chapter originated — from the Delta chapter of the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery which began its chapter in 1893 and continued when the school was joined with the University of Maryland — and has the distinction of being one of the leading chapters of the school. It is with regret that we must part with the graduating members who have always been achve in the chapter work, and it is our wish that they will be active as Alumni and have the best possible success in the Dental profession. May we look forward to seeing them at our Golden Jubilee in Ann Arbor, Michigan, on February 8, 1939. 108 • " 1 Third Row: B. Chan-Pong, J. Davis, C. Mathias, J. Salvatore, A. Johnson Second Row : L. Smyth, E. Johnson, K. Randolph, F. Stewart, C. Fallon, H. Carrigan First Row: H. Greisbach, T. Caputo, C. Beetham, M. Edwards, H. Hoffacker XI PSI PHI OFFICERS CURTIS BEETHAM President TONY CAPUTO Vice-President HANS GRIESBACH Secretary HENRY HOFFACKER Treasurer EDWARD CONNELL Editor MELVIN EDWARDS Censor DR. RICHARD E. LEONARD Deputy Supreme President DR. PHILLIP MOORE Assistant Deputy Supreme President FRATERS IN FACULTATE T. O. Heatwole, M. D., D. D. S., D. So. Leo Wahak, D. D. S. George M. Anderson, D. D. S., F. A. C. D. M. Edward Coberth, D. D. S. Burt B. Ide, D. D. S, Hugh T. Hicks, D. D. S. Walter L. Oggeson, D. D. S. Edward C. Dobbs, D. D. S. Richard E. Leonard, D. D. S. John M. Hyson, D. D. S. Brice M. Dorsey, D. D. S. Class of 1937 Tony Caputo Joseph Salvatore Melvin Edwards Curtis Beetham Class of 1938 L. C. Smyth H. J. Carrigan F. A. Stewart A. J. Johnson Edward Connell Class of 1939 Hans Griesbach James Davis K. V. Randolph Henry Hoffacker C. H. Fallon Pledgees Craig P. Mathias Louis Kern Bertrand Chan-Pong Walter E. Johnson • 109 DELTA SIGMA DELTA Xi Xi CHAPTER Founded at University of Michigan 1882 Colors — Turquoise and Garnet Publication — Desmos OFFICERS H. E. LATCHAM, D. D. S., F. A. C. D Deputy Grand Master W. A. FISHER, D. D. S Assistant Deputy Grand Master RICHARD J. EAMICH Grand Master DONALD B. B. JONES Worthy Master EDWIN A. SLAVINSKY Senior Page WILLIAM B, SIMINGTON . - Junior Page JOSEPH E. RALPH Secretary ROBERT A. REED . . . , Treasurer DANIEL WRIGHT Tyler JOSEPH P. ALLEN Historian FRATERS IN FACULTATE H. E. Latcham, D. D. S., F, A. C. D. . G. E. Hardy, D. D. S. S. H. Dosh, D. D. S. R. J. Eamich J. E. Ralph E. A. Slavinsky FRATERS IN UNIVERSITATE Class of ' 37 W. B. Simington Class of ' 38 John Bozzuto D. B. B. Jone s R. A. Reed Jerry Stepan J. P. Allen D. A. B. Wright Class of ' 39 Bill Melson Ralph Cavallaro Everett Rogers 111 G. Stephan, J. Allen, R. Cavallaro, D. Wright, W. Melson, E. Rogers, W. Simington, R. Reed, D. Jones, R. Eannich, J. Ralph, J. Buzzato HISTORY OF DELTA SIGMA DELTA iHE year 1937 marks the 55th anni- versary of the founding of Delta Sigma Delta. The Alpha Chapter was founded in 1882 at the University of Michigan by a small group of dental students who conceived the idea of a fraternal organization, founded on the broad principles of brotherly love and mutual benefit, for the social and professional advance- ment of its members. From this small group of charter members the organization has thrived and grown to very large proportions. At the present time its member- ship is numbered in the thousands and is fully organized into student chapters in practically all dental schools and into graduate chapters in leading cities in this country and abroad. It includes among its members many of the leaders of the profession and a representative group of the rank and file of dental students and practitioners. With these thoughts in mind Delta Sigma Delta has advanced until today it has a total of 32 chapters, with an even larger number of auxiliary chapters scattered throughout the world. The Xi Xi Chapter was founded at the University of Maryland in 1931. Al- though a comparatively new fraternity here, it is rapidly progressing. To those brothers leaving us this year we express our best of wishes and congratulations and may we soon meet again in the same Delta Sigma spirit. 112 • PHI ALPHA CHAPTER OF PSI OMEGA H. Riggin M. Leonard J. Messner E. Myers J. Fulmer D. R. Swinehart OFFICE IN FRATERNITY DR. O. H. GAVER Deputy Councillor H. E. RIGGIN Grand Master J. M. MESSNER Junior Master J. A. FULMER Secretary M. H. LEONARD Treasurer E. L. MYERS Chaplain R. T. GOE Chief Inquisitor N. A. GUIDITTA Chief Interrogator B. H. REILLY ... " Senator D. R. SWINEHART Editor G. G. GREGOIRE Historian W. H. RYAN Inside Guardian R. J. GAUDREAU Outside Guardian 114 • Fourth Row. Goe. Cabler, Massucco. Barker, McCausland. Weigel, Kraus, Lau, Neal, Falk, Habercam, McMillin, Meyers, Lyons, Barnes, Messner, Morris, Feindt Third Row: Lowander, Westcott, Ryan, Marsh, Cammarano, Lasley, Westerberg, Joyce, Seidler, Casey, Zainer, Gregoire, Pugh, Bailey, Gaudreau. Donofrio, Guiditta, Markos, Williams Second Row: Tipton, Carvalho, Kanelos, Zerdy, Nacrelli, Swinehart, Fulmer, Riggin, Leonard, Myers, Richardson, Roh, Miss James, Shaudis First Row: Piccolo, Gorsuch, Wooden, Stinebert, Brown, McCracken, Krug, Jakob, Sidoti, Plaster, Tinsley, Varipatis HISTORY OF PSI OMEGA FRATERNITY Way back yonder in the fall of ' 92 (not 1492) at the old Baltimore College of Dental Surgery the newly-organized Psi Omega Fraternity held its first meeting, taking Alpha as its chapter name. The avowed aims were " To maintain the standards of the profession, and to encourage scientific investigation and literary culture. " At the University of Maryland Dental School, another chapter, the Phi, had its inception in 1900; and, after the amalgamation of the University and the old B. C. D. S., these two chapters combined in 1924 to form the present Phi Alpha Chapter. Fellow Psi Omegans live all over the world, the thirty-four active and twenty- one inactive chapters totaling nearly nineteen thousand members; the largest enrollment of any professional Greek letter fraternity. A quarterly journal, the Frater — first published in 1900 — is devoted to the " doin ' s " of active and inactive chapters, to articles and news of the dental world. On the night of April 25, 1936 the Five Farms Country Club was the scene • 115 of much hilarity. The members and their chosen lady-friends were stepping high, wide, and handsome to some tunes from the peppy orchestra playing for the fraternity ' s Spring Formal Dance. All this activity could hardly be understood by anyone who had seen the prodigious amount of food tucked away inside those stiff shirts before the dancing began. — Oh, but the ex- uberance of youth can always overflow on the slightest pretext. It was with regret that the members took their departure, hurrying to be in time for the milkman ' s customary, " Good Morning. " Soon after, we wished " Godspeed " to our seniors and went about the business and pleasure of the summer vacation. The first important social activity of the fall term was the Hallowe ' en Pledge Dance held on October 31, at the house. Members and pledgees mixed (no, not drinks), showing the true fraternal spirit — with a bit of sisterly (?) assistance from their respective (and — able) dates. Many times during the informal initiation on November 6 the well-known injunction, " Turn the other cheek, " was obeyed; after which the victims donned their war paint and took a modest hike. ' Tis a well-known fact that the Balti- more water supply dropped dangerously low the next day and the families of three victims splurged for new bathtubs. The formal initiation followed the next week, establishing several fine embryo dentists among the ranks of the brotherhood. Other important dates were: November 21, 1936 — Psi Omega Women ' s Dance — a most enjoyable occasion for which we are indebted to the ladies interested in the fraternity. December 1, 1936 — Mr. Wm. S. Clark, of the Baltimore Association of Commerce, gave a talk to members on " Professional Insurance. " January 5, 1937 — Dr. Henry C. McComas addressed us on " Applied Psychology. " February 2, 1937 — The party of the first part. Brother " Mortimer " Fetter, showed up for the " fetterstivities. " — Some question of Brother Casey ' s diet was finally settled satisfactorily. February 12, 1937 — One of the most interesting and fruitful smokers in the memory of the brothers was held. February 13, 1937 — Many members, pledges, and their guests attended the Valentine Dance at the house. During the first semester we were honored by the acceptance of a Sister Pin by Miss Verda Elizabeth James, ' 39. At the time this was written several other speakers had been scheduled and announcements made for another initiation before the Spring Formal, to be held at Five Farms as usual. Some of our most honored members will be taking leave of us this year and we wish them the best of good fortune for an early start in practice, with the hope they will be as helpful to an alumni chapter as they have been to us. • W. C. TINSLEY 116 • PHI ALPHA CHAPTER Founded 1892 — Baltimore College of Dental Surgery Colors: Blue and White Journal: The Frater Flower: Lily House: 1111 St. Paul St. FRATERS IN FACULTATE Dean J. Ben Robinson, D. D. S., F. A. C. D. A. H. Paterson, 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. G. Karn, D. D. S. P. A. Deems, D. D. S. M. B. Mott, D. D. S. J. E. Pyott, D. D. S. B. A. Browning, D. D. S. J. D. Fusco, D. D. S. C. C. Coward, D. D. S, P. W. Miller, D. D. S. L. W. Fetter, D. D. S. E. B. Nuttall, D. D. S. D. C. Danforth, D. D. S. J. T. Nelson, D. D. S. B. L. Wells, D. D. S. R. B. Towill, D. D. S. W. V. Adair, D. D. S. K. H. Grempler, D. D. S. C. L. Inman, D. D. S. W. E. Hahn, D. D. S. H. Johnston, D. D. S. O. Hurst, D. D. S. F. Hurst, D. D, S. D. E. Sheehan, D, D. S. W. McCauley, D. D. S. D. A. Browning, D. D. S. FRATERS IN UNIVERSITATE Class of ' 37 W. R. Casey A. T. Clewlow J. A. Fulmer, Jr. R. Gaudreau G. G. Gregoire B. Barnes J. T. Cabler W. N. Falk R. T. Goe R. N. Guiditta, Jr. F. R. Krug J. McCracken L. J. Shaudis V. F. Sidoti F. P. Cammarano R. Blais F. A. Brown A. R. Carvalho G. A. Lowander P. T. Kanelos M. R. Leonard S. G. Markos R. G. Miller E. L. Myers C. A... Nacrelli G. S. Pugh B. H. Reilly R. E. Richardson H. E. Riggin Class of ' 38 J. W. Habercam E. F. Marsh J. P. Barker 0. C. Joyce G. C. Kraus 1. Lau C. P. McCausland R. S. Donofrio F. A. Lasley, Jr. J. Messner L. P. Massucco Class of ' 39 G. F. Gorsuch E. R. Stinebert W. C. Tmsley D. R. Tipton J, R. Wooden, Jr. A. W. Morris C. V. Westerberg S. J. Meadows C. E. Bailey C. V. McMillin Pledges of Psi Omega O. J. Schoepke H. E. Plaster D. D. Cruit M. S. Varipatis W. B. Feindt E. K. Baker E. M. Gane J. S. Haggerty F. J. Roh A. LeP. Seidler D. R. Swinehart R. E. Zeiner A. W. Zerdy E. H. Myer F. Neal W. H. Ryan S. J. Weigel E. V. Williams E. D. Lyons H. J. Gemski E. O. Wheeler C. C. Farrington R. W. Heil R. Jakob J. A. Piccolo H. L. Westcott 117 ZETA MU CHAPTER OF ALPHA OMEGA A OFFICERS OF ALPHA OMEGA H. Friedberg J. Bye D. Saltman L. DuBoff I. Maislen HISTORY OF ALPHA OMEGA FRATERNITY Ai lLPHA Omega fraternity was founded in 1907 by a small, enterprising band of dental students, working on the idea that " in union there is strength. " The task of organizing was a great one, and it was only through the inspired and zealous efforts of the charter members that the seed of Alpha Omega was planted. As the fratern- ity grew through the addition of new chapters, the standards set down by these men were never forgotten. These standards reguired that a man to become an Alpha Omegan should be of fine character, maintain bearing fitting a professional man, and have scholastic ability. Today Alpha Omega boasts of thirty-seven chapters in the United States and Canada and is recognized as the largest Jewish dental fraternity in the world. The accomplishment of such a great organization was made possible only through the strictest adherence to the basic principles upon which the fraternity was founded. Quality has never been sacrificed for numbers, and even today young Alpha Oraegans in appraising students for membership to the fraternity do not relax from the requirements set down by the founders. It is through this strict vigilance that the strength of Alpha Omega has ever increased. Among our 4,000 f raters scattered all over the world, are found leaders in every field of dentistry and it is often that these men openly attribute their achieve- ments to the ideals instilled in them by the fraternity. No greater compliment can be paid to an idea or project, than that it has fulfilled the ideals upon which it was founded. Early Alpha Omegans today observe with pride the consummation Oi their fond hopes that some day Alpha Omega would become a great fraternal organization. 120 • ALPHA OMEGA ZETA MU CHAPTER Founded at the University of Maryland 1907 Color: Black and Gold Flower:White Rose Journal: Alpha Omegan House: 1320 Eutaw Place FRATERS IN FACULTATE Myron S. Aisenberg, D. D. S., F. A. C. D. Harold Goldstein, D. D. S. Meyer Eggnatz, D. D. S. Nathan B. Scherr, D. D. S. A. A. Sussman, B. S., M. D., D. D. S. y OFFICERS HERBERT FRIEDBERG Chancellor JOSEPH BYER Vice-Chancellor DAVID SALTMAN Scribe LEONARD DuBOFF Quaestor PAUL DUBANSKY Macer IRVING MAISLEN Esquire DR. JESSE TRAGER Praetor Joseph Byer M. Rubin Colby FRATERS IN UNIVERSITATE Class of 1937 Herbert Friedberg Harold Jerome Lessow Gilbert Yoffe Guilford Levitas Irving H. Rosen Milton B. Asbell Alex L. Boro Sigmund Cohen Class of 1938 David Cooper Leonard DuBoff Raymond Finegold Charles S. Jonas Irving S. Roitman David Saltman Raymond Theodore Leonard Hirschman Marshall Kader Isadore Legum Class of 1939 Melvin Myers . Irving L. Maislen Max Miller Irving Weiner Miss Naomi Dunn, Associate M. Robert Briskin 2nd Predental Irving Kilman Paul Dubansky 121 THIRD ROW I. Roitman, G. Yofie, I. Weiner, L. Hirchman, A. Boro, I. Rosen, S. Cohen, I, Maislen, R. Theodore SECOND ROW I. Kolman, M. Asbell, M. Briskin, M, Myers, M. Kader, R. Finegold, M. Miller, P. Dubansky, D. Cooper FIRST ROW M. Colby, H. Lessow, D. Saltman, J. Byer, A. Friedberg, L. DuBoff, C. Jonas, G. Levitas, Miss N. Dunn 122 GORGAS ODONTOLOGICAL SOCIETY GORGAS OFFICERS A. SEIDLER M. GARE R. RICHARDSON President Vice-President Secretary R. REED J. SALVATORE G. LEVITAS Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Historian 124 • TOP ROW H. Aks, S. Barsky, C. Beetham, W. Burton, Jr., J. Byer, A. Clewlow, H. Davis, J. Downs SECOND ROW R. Eamich, H. Friedberg, M. Gare, J. Greenberg, J. Heck, V. Jacobs, D. Jones, P. Kanelos THIRD ROW M. Leonard, H. Lessow, G. Levitas, M. Lubarsky, S. Markos, B. Miksinski, R. Miller, P. Moorefield FOURTH ROW C. Nacrelli, G. Pugh, J. Ralph, R. Reed, B. Reilly, R. Richardson, H. Riggin, F. Roh FIFTH ROW J. Salvatore, A. Seidler, B. Silverstein, M. Simon, I. Sloan, D. Swinehart, E. Sydney, R. Zeiner • 125 GORGAS HISTORY IHE Ferdinand J. S. Gorgas Odonto- logical Society was founded at the University of Maryland Dental School in the winter of 1916. The founders adopted the name in honor of Dr. Ferdinand J. S. Gorgas, a great contributor to dentistry and dental literature. The first officers of the Society were Dr. J. Ben Robinson, our present dean. President; Dr. A. C. Albert, of Huntington, W. Va., Vice-President; Dr. A. Z. Aldridge, of Baltimore, Secretary; and Dr. B. Sargent Wells, of the Crown and Bridge Department, Treasurer. The requirements for admission to membership in the Society were good standing in the dental school and the desire to better oneself and the dental profession. The objects of the society are best expressed in words of the code of the So ciety: " The objects of the F. J. S. G. O. S. of the University of Maryland shall be to create an active interest in questions pertaining to the dental pro- fession, to develop the student ' s power of thought, and to contribute to his development by participation in the discussion of professional topics; to promote the interest of the profession at large by creating in the student ' s mind a feeling of need for professional touch and associations and to establish higher ideals of service for life ' s work. " In the twenty-one years of the Society ' s existence the objects have remained unchanged. At times it seemed as if interest were lost in the Society ' s objectives and activities. It was only through the efforts of the founders and interested mem- bers that the Society survived. In 1926 the Society adopted a constitution under which it now functions. The constitution set scholarship as the basis for ad- mission to m embership in the Society. A man becomes eligible for membership, under the new constitution, in the beginning of his junior year if his work in the previous two years has been of a high quality, or at the beginning of his senior year if his work of the previous three years has been suitable. An ag- gregate average of 85% is now the minimum requirement. The Society extends to its members the privilege of open discussion and the opportunity to hear papers and clinics presented by men high in the dental and medical professions. Aside from clinics and discussions, monthly meetings are held at which time the business and future activities of the Society are discussed. On December 5, 1936 the Society held its annual initiation banquet and dance. Dr. C. Williard Camalier, the president-elect of the A. D. A., was presented with honorary membership, and Dr. Huntington Williams was the guest speaker of the evening. As the years pass it is becoming more evident that the Gorgas Society fulfills a definite need in our school in view of the trend of dental education. The profession is growing and expanding in practice and education. Emphasis on oral diagnosis, prevention and systemic involvements resulting from oral conditions are becoming paramount. In view of these trends fhe Society endeavors to present lecturers representative of various branches of dentistry, medicine and economics. Among the prominent lecturers before the Society were Dr. Leo Winter of New York University who discussed phases of oral surgery, and Dr. Frank Lynn of Baltimore who discussed most capably " Modern Trends in Medical and Dental Economics. " It is interesting to note that the F. J. S. G. O. S. was the first undergraduate study club founded in a dental school of the United States, a fact which makes the members of the Society justly proud. GUILFORD LEVITAS, Historian 126 • TOP ROW M. Asbell, C. Bailey, J. Barker, A. Boro, J. Cabler, F. Cammarano, D. Cooper, E. Cruit SECOND ROW R. Donofrio, A. Eskow, R. Finegold, N. Giuditta, Jr., R. Goe, J. Haggerty, R. Heil, C. Jonas THIRD ROW G. Kraus, F. Lasley, Jr., L. Levin, S. Liberman, E. Lyon, D. Margulies, E. Marsh, L. Massucco FOURTH ROW C. McCausland, S. Meadows, F. Neal, W. Ryan, D. Saltman, R. Theodore, S. Weigel FIFTH ROW C. Westerberg, E. Wheeler, E. Williams 127 THE STUDENT ' S PRAYER o UR instructors who are in the clinic, hallowed be thy names. Thy wills be done in the infirmary as they are done in textbooks. Give us this day our daily points and forgive us for our shy margins, as we forgive those patients who disappoint us. Lead us not into temptation by burnishing and deliver us from the evil of the instrument dealers — for thine is the kingdom and the power to flunk us for ever and ever. Amen. o sru§£Hr MYwiriESo yOW GOT Aiy SPf TULM!!ii [e)[i0 s ' i?fffia© C53 CS sj s ©ass sfecDS gfioflOCdsTJ JC- Ffioro WSD©C3 ' iP = aOP ' iPOM© ,r - (f errv a-v 130 DID YOU KNOW? IHE number of outstanding men in the class of 1937 is truly amazing. The statistics show that several men rank high in the eyes of their classmates in respect to certain qualifications. Isaac Sloan received an overwhelming vote as the best dressed man. Hail the new Prince of Wales! ■ The count for best handshaker was indeed close. After the smoke had cleared it was found that the art is best practiced by Greenberg, who nosed out Pugh by just a few votes. Seidler, Nacrelli, Aks, and Lessow polled a few votes. To show the conceit of seniors, a majority of men voted for themselves as those likely to be most successful in the practice of dentistry. For individuals, Clewlow received the greatest number of votes, with Swinehart running second. One vote was for Chas. Deeley Son. The Don Juan of the class is Burton — Mirabella, runner-up. Behold the handsomest man of the class — by a sweeping vote — it ' s Joe Reynolds! Balloting for the most popular man was close. Richardson had a slight lead over Kanelos on the final count. Also-rans were Pugh, Joe Downs, Seidler, Nacrelli, Finkelstein. The number of men in running for the biggest liar was astounding. In the final tabulation they lined up thus: Pugh, Greenberg, Joe Downs, Edwards, Berkowitz. It ' s a pity, they seem to be so fine and upstanding. The Jim Parleys of the class were readily picked out. Thus does the odium of politician assert itself. The biggest Farley was Nacrelli. Small fellows were Seidler and Pugh. The outstanding examples of that most desirable station in life — a gentle- man — were placed in the following order: Clewlow, Swinehart, Fulmer, and Heuser. That the boys cast their votes right is shown by the following tabulation. For the most conscientious, Clewlow was first with Joe Salvatore second. Others well up in the vote count were Shobin, H. Davis, Swinehart, and Silverstein. To be the laziest man in the class is quite a distinction — such a man is more distinguished than the wearer of a D. S. C. or purple cross, or even President Roosevelt. Kenny Downs, the seniors have decided, must be the nearest thing to inertia in a living organism yet discovered. George Glick was next in choice. The best heckler was voted to be Edwards, with Simon and Kenny Downs next in line. We can ' t be sure what this proves but Kenny Downs and M. O. Davis were voted the best lovers. It was interesting to see who has the most fun out of dentistry. Kanelos was first, Nacrelli second, and third in votes received were the Dental School professors! Casey and Edwards were also mentioned. Of the 62 votes cast for the biggest course rusher, Henry Davis received 55. No more need be said. And now we come to the confessions supplement to our up-to-date question- naire. At least one-half the class drink liquor. Living up to Maryland tradition the liquor of preference is rye — one vote for grade A milk. Presuming that all of us will get married we expect to have 234 children each. One man answered this question of children thus — " Ask the Missus! " One fundament- alist replied — " God only knows! " • 131 Nex-h Guess ' oJh o r lawig ' j BirolhekS Ta.Ke US -for (X Vi ci tyo Pa+ ' eHCc " I L " Pat I g H C g " TAl- f di ifJs 132 Dr. McCarthy: (Showing " Pea Green " Kerns around the school back in ■ 1932). " This is our prosthetic clinic. " Kerns: " Fine, now please take me through the curriculum. They say they have a fine one here. " Dr. Dobbs: " Many students are like coffee; 98 ' : ' c of the active ingred- ient has been removed from the bean. " K. Downes: " Why? " Dr. Leonard: " I will not begin today ' s lecture until the room settles down. " J. Downs: " Better go home and sleep it off, Doctor. " Dr. Oggesen: (To Dr. Latcham). " Are we going to have rain tomorrow? " Dr. Latcham: " I don ' t know. " Dr. Oggesen: " Well, you should. I see you have your weather vanes on today. " Moorefield : (At Hospital Dispen- sary). " Now, Sir, which tooth hurts you? " Tough Patient: " I am not going to tell you. What do you think I am, a stool pigeon? " A CLASS III FOIL I think that I shall never see A foil as hard as a Class Three. I guess that I ' m no G. V. Black. Half my patients never come back. Poems are made by fools like me. But damned if I can do a Class Three. DENTAL PROVERBS A rolling stone gathers no enamel rods. Never grind down tomorrow what you can carve up today. An inlay in the hand is worth two down the drain. A Vincent ' s by any other name smells just as sweet. If at first you don ' t succeed, show it to another instructor. A friend in need is a friend who will trade an assignment. It ' s always important to make a good impression — on your plate patients. Don ' t count your points until they ' re checked off. Cast while the inlay ring is hot. Points are the root of all evil. Don ' t cement your bridges till you get to them. Here today and gone tomorrow — silicates. Be it ever so humble, there ' s no place like the children ' s clinic — how about it, Saltman? • 133 •7 W cLr La fVt .X ui. - - OVA X,iflm -i oCO 4k 4 r i - jVl ' i-l g-L nnsL 134 • CLINICAL EVIDENCE OAY fellows. Gaze upon the facts. Says Dr. Leonard at the Maryland State Health Meetings, " I am known as Chief; now to go on with my P. T. A. address. " • We suggest Dr. Fetter attach a string to his pencil. ■ • Why is Mark Davis always near the North side of the clinic on a busy day? • Knock, Knock, was it true about " Moe Shure from the Dental School " ? • The biggest sucker in the class, Ike Sloan, made the trip to Philly and the date stood him up. • When a question was needed we could always depend on Byer or Shobin. ■ Don ' t say " Fink, " just call me " Lou; " never too busy to say hello. • If you saw an ax would it remind you of Caputo? Richardson the woodsman looked in the mirror the other day and then set bear traps all over the house. Do you remember anyone saying: " Where is the Pharmacist in the class? " ; " Incise and drain; " " Always remember, gentle- ,men, " the rubber dam ' " ? ■ • If Rosen could attach an engine cord to his Adams Apple he could run a handpiece. • A record; Joe Downs spent three hours adjusting first patient in the chair. • Credit for the sandbag idea in the nitrous oxide clinic, goes to Moorefield. ■ • Do you remember when Markos asked Dr. Latcham if he could slap in a coupla foils? • They say that Dave Levin is the kind of a guy that believes the Madison Square Garden is a flower pot. Drawlingly pronounced allows one to clear throat, Glic-c-c-c-k. Fox con- tinues to use tongue depressor to keep patients from talking. • Did some of the students make a mistake in studying dentistry, such as Eamich the G-Man, Myers the musician, Miksinski the barber, H. Lavine the lawyer. Heck the druggist, Nacrelli the politician, Kuperstein the taximan, Markos the bootblack, Kanelos the hot dog boy, Jacobs the school teacher, Edwards the cartoonist, Shobin the tutor, Poster the billiard champ, Clewlow the laboratory man? Give Simon a soapbox and he will talk against anything. Skullbuster Green- berg after two years in the clinic still believes the amalgam carrier is a grease gun for the handpiece. • Leonard cannot be convinced that the Yanks are not a dental school baseball team. ■ • We have proof that Heuser got his black eye the other night trying to slam shut a revolving door. Heckler K. Downes still spells solder, s-o-d-d-e-r. ■ ■ Another record; Zeiner is the only student in the history of the school to scale the teeth of a patient before he knew she wore full upper and lower dentures. • Darwin, what does the class think about it? Speaking of misplaced brains, we have discovered that Rosen ' s feet are more familiar with the contents of his notebook than his head — we hope they don ' t get frostbitten before June. • Enough of this nonsense, Simington wants to sleep. • 135 §03?m s TiiiVS[i[ITl}@OD m .v aL ' ., 136 Dr. Bryant : (In examination room) . " Your upper teeth are in a bad condition and should come out. " Patient: " That ' s easy, Doc; here they are. " (Hands Dr. Bryant an Upper denture.) Dr. Oggesen : " What is ductiUty? " H. Davis: " It is the substance that enters the mouth through little ducts. " Dr. Wilkerson : heart located? " " Where is the Stewart: " Transversely in the thor- acic duct. " Dr. Fetter: " I do not think you dried out that cavity before in- serting the amalgam. " Heuser: " Doctor, you ought to know when you push the silver in you push the spit out. " Dr. Hahn: " Where is the frontal smus •? " Burton: " In the frontal bone be- tween the eyes. " Dr. Latcham: " Where did you learn to make that inlay pattern, Kanelos? " Pete: " According to Goslin ' s tech- nic. " Dr. Latcham: " Why Goslin has been dead for ten years. " Pete: " That ' s nothing. G. V. Black has been dead for thirty years and we use his technic. " Dr. Wilkerson: " Where is the posterior triangle located? " Gregoire: " How should I know, I was on the uppers last semester. " Gale: " Shall we waltz? " Roh: " It ' s all the same to me. " Gale: " Yes, I ' ve noticed that. " (McMillin, quizzed by Dr. Mitchell on 75 questions in Pathology, did not answer one correctly.) Wheeler: (After class) " What ' s the trouble Mac? Didn ' t you study? " McMillin: " Sure, asked me just did not study. " but Dr. Mitchell the questions I Dr. Hahn: " Miksinski, make up the anesthesia solution. " Miksinski: " Huh, I heard about this in some course, I wish Gemski were here. " Dr. Hahn : (After giving two mandib- ular injections) " This guy must not have an inferior dental nerve. " Miksinski: " Boy, I sure fooled you that time. I didn ' t put any T- tablets in the ringer solution. " (Believe me fellows this is the truth.) Dr. Goldstein: " Lubarsky, why don ' t you get a haircut? " Lubarsky: " Well, Doctor, I have been to several shops this morning to get an estimate but so far none has given me a fair price. " 137 DAY IN -DAY OUT September 27 — Arrival at school — light hearted — 1250 points ahead. October 1 — Bookstore takes us over — $12.00 left. October 3 — They sock us v ith a new fee — $10.00 activities — $2.00 left. October 6 — Juniors invade clinic — seniors wade through rubber dam. October 10 — McMillin does a prophylaxis including gingival resection — time, four hours. October 14 — They tell us there are less patients than ever before. More worry! October 15 — Dr. McCarthy says, " Everything will be all right. " October 16 — The Jim Parleys go into action — much talk of votes being bought. Clinic at standstill. October 20 -Richardson the lucky candidate for senior class president. October 25 — Seniors demand cap and gown pictures (for the old folks at home); November 1 — First Gorgas meeting ends in riot. Pugh becomes president of Antrum Club. In a few hours Zerdy became Vice-President. Dr. Dorsey cool as a cucumber. November 4 — Stanley Silverman: Patient swallows inlay. Dr. Scherr prescribes; Rx Pumice and Whiting g. 3 h. November 10 — Kanelos elected Student Activities Representative. November 14 — H. Davis reports all work off except 200 points in gold. November 18 — Dr. McCarthy says, " Everything will be all right. " November 19 — Class attends Southern Medical Association Convention at Fifth Regiment Armory. Many samples procured. November 24 — These titles handed out — dust flies in the library. December 1 — Clinic ratings are posted — four students asphyxiated. December 4 — State Board partials take place! December 5 — Gorgas Initiation Dinner — 35 men taken in and a swell dance followed. The society gets newspaper publicity. December 8 — Dr. Paterson lectures on sledge-hammer technic for unruly patients. December 9 — Swinehart finishes State Board partials. December 10 — Yearbook pictures are taken — the Staff begins to work. December 25 — Christmas at home. January 1 — The Seniors enter a most important year. Henry Davis ready for his diploma. January 3 — H. La vine gets married. January 7 — Hangovers disappear — much talk of mid-year exams. January 8 — Mrs. Mullen received many holiday greetings — they reflect her personality. January 10 — Dr. Paterson urges us to study as we never have before. Believe it or not — we take him most seriously. 138 • January 17 — Gas session begins — study begins in earnest. January 20 — Dr. McCarthy says not to worry. January 27 — Exams finished — celebrations with regained " spirits " and weight. January 28 — Sophomore Dance. February 2 — Groundhog sees shadow — so what? February 5 — Junior Dance. February 9 — Dr. Latcham posts gold foil requirements. Seniors oil up gold condensers. February 15 — Work on Mirror begins in earnest. February 22 — George Washington ' s birthday — students vow never to tell a lie. February 28 — Seniors turn in their points to Dr. McCarthy. Several men are told they need everything. March 3 — Class Meeting. Richardson announces plan for the Grand March. March 6 — First all-class dance. Dr. Byrd honored us with his presence. The March was a wow! March 12 — Crown and bridge department very busy making models and dies. We were amazed at the activity. March 14 — American Association of Dental Research meets at Lord Baltimore Hotel. March 16 — American Association of Dental Schools meets. We are honored with many visitors who are most favorably impressed with our school. Dr. Fetter has an addition to family. He becomes generous with points (?) . March 24 Dr. Ide appoints Swinehart a committee of one to report on the movement of teeth. March 31 — Darwin refuses to give his report — the boys had fun! April 1 — Seniors see the end of their labors — Come on, June 5! April 7 — The course-rushers are grumbling at the slowness with which time passes. April 8 — The first real spring day has everyone outside during noon hour. April 9 — Flash! H. Davis has prosthetic models ready for State Board. April 21 — Dr. Frank Lynn addresses Gorgas on Dental Economic Trends. April 24 — Psi Omega Spring Formal — Wow! May 1 — Seniors enter home stretch — they begin to feel important. Every- thing O. K., says Dr. McCarthy. May 8 — The Gorgas farewell party for the seniors — this party ranks as one of the best ever held and the seniors sport their diplomas. May 17 — Seniors take their last exams. There are many " Thank Heavens! " June 3 — The Senior Party — a swell function never to be forgotten by the graduates. June 5 — Graduation — many proud parents, wives, sweethearts, and many happy smiles. Future — The greatest of success for all is our fervent hope. • 139 A PATIENT ' S SPECIFICATIONS AND CRITICISM OF PLATES (Contents of a letter sent to Ray Zeiner by patient) Lower Plate Makes gums sore well back on inside (not serious) . Could not plates be shortened at least 1 4 inch? There seems to be a gap between plate and gum near teeth at back end, and on both sides. After flanges have been reduced in size, why not bring them to a feathered edge? Upper Plate In addition to being so loose that it drops down at times, the plate extends so far back that it gags me at times. With Apologies to Robert W. Service . . . There are strange things done in the noonday sun By the men who " foil " for gold. The clinic trails have their secret tales That would make your blood run cold; The infirmary lights have witnessed queer sights, But their queerest attraction Was that day in the gloom of the exodontia room I did my first extraction! Roses are red; Violets are blue; Use a matrix. When you do a Class II. Ashes to ashes; Dust to dust; Oil your handpiece; And it won ' t rust. 140 ciyz,.c mong the many problems that con- tVont you who are about to begin your career, is the major one of choosing a laboratory. Why not select a laboratory where the owner works at the bench and personally supervises the construction of each individual restora- tion? Why not deal with one who, through years of experience, may be able to aid you in your most difficult cases? We invite you at any time to inspect our laboratory or come to us for advice. Our charges are surprisingly reasonable. Telephones, Vernon 5J37-543S TRU-ART restorations ROY H. CASSEL dental laboratories 216 W. Franklin Street Baltimore, Md. Balanced articulation on all dentures Address all mail to Post Office Box 1397 The Dentists Exchange in conjunction with The Physicians Exchange Provides for its members : 1. TELEPHONE SECRETARIAL SERVICE 2. AN EFFICIENT COLLECTION BUREAU 3. A BUDGET-PAYMENT PLAN FOR PATIENTS 4. A CREDIT BUREAU Complete — Economical Efficient For Information Call PLAZA 3340 A Colgate-Lohr Service mm ANTICIPATE SUCCESS! hmm. 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 Chrwdcam DENTAL CABINETS INVEST WHERE YOUR DOLLAR BRINGS YOU MOST Be hard headed about your equipment investment. Where does your dollar bring you most? What manufacturer does most to make your professional life successful? Check the Five Point Ritter " Plus Value " offer — then compare — 1. Ritter Equipment. Electrical and Mechanical per- fection plus beauty and long life, make 83 ' , of the pro- fession choose Ritter when equipping their dental offices. 2. Ritter Practice Building Service. Here is practical, valuable assistance in building an efficient, profitable prac- tice. Let the combined experiences of thousands of success- ful dentists answer your problems. 3. Ritter Statistical Department. Here are facts and figures on population, purchasing power, opportunities for specialized practice, etc., of invaluable help to you. Predetermine your success by choosing the proper location. 4. Ritter Architectural Planning Department. Here is the same practical advice that has designed over 30,000 efficient dental offices. This department, finest of its kind, will take care of every detail of office platming. 5. Ritter Deferred Payment Plan. Here is the utmost in cooperation for those about to start in practice. Small payments in monthly installments over a period as long as three years. For details, consult your Ritter dealer. TAKE THE FIRST STEP to planned profes- sional success by utilizing the Ritter " Plus Value " Services. RITTER DENTAL MANUFACTURING CO., INC., Ritter Park, ROCHESTER, N. Y. i887-Ritig:eF FIFTY YEARS OF PROGRESS 1937 Rely on us for Dependability Performance Economy -k Quality B. M. SAULL MARYLAND DENTAL LABORATORIES Howard and Franklin Streets Baltimore, Md. p. O. BOX 2037 Phones: VERNON I ® ' ' ( 0438 With the compliments of Hynson, Westcott Dunning, Inc. A. T. Jones Sons DRESS SUITS Caps and Gowns Costumes FOR HIRE SINCE 1868 823 N. Howard Street Baltimore, Md. r fe: Our Seal But Your Protection Th [HIS seal on a package of dental gold means just what it says — that the gold is " Scientifi- cally Safe for Structural Service " — possessing the physical properties necessary for satisfac- tory service and ample resistance to discolor- ation under all usual mouth conditions. It also means that its quality is guaranteed by Jelenko Research Department. JELENKO CAST GOLD GUIDE BUY JELENKO GOLDS and BUY WITH CONFIDENCE Literature and Physical Properties Charts on request J. F. JELENKO CO. INC. Manufacturers and Refiners of Dental Golds 1 36 West 52nd Street, New York, U. S. A. TYPE OF CASTING •M.O.D. Simple Inlays. Readily burnished. Type B — Medium Hard Gold toUs Color Melting Range Price per Dwt JELENKO MODULAY Gold Color 1636° -1764° F $1.80 ' INLAYS-when a soft easily burnished gold is desired. Type A- Soft INCISAL ANGLES. Inlays. Carmichacfs, sub- ject to normal stress. Type B— Medium Hard JELENKO SPECIAL INLAY Gold Color 1670° -1760° F $1.91 JFI FNKO PLATIN- CAST Gold Color 1591° -1698° F $2.00 ♦CARMICHAELS. and Abutments. Resists heavy occlusal loads. Type C— Hard JELFJMKO DURO-CAST Gold Color 1627° -1753° F • $2.15 •INLAYS. Carmichaels, Three-quarter Crowns and Abutments. Type C-Hard JELENKO ALBORO- INLAY Plat. Color 1820° -1880° F $2.21 INLAYS. Carmichaels Three-quarter Crowns and Abutments. JELENKO CARMILAY Gold Color 1627° -1767° F $1.71 A Popular-Priced Cold for 1 -piece and Unit Castings. Clasps. Bars. Saddles. JFI FNKO STURDI- CAST Gold Color 1516° -1600° F $1.71 1 -PIECE or UNIT Cast- ings. Clasps, Bars. Saddles. JFI FNKO NO. 7 Gold Color 1560° -1706° F $2.07 I-PIECE or UNIT Cast- ings. Clasps, Bars. Saddles. lELENKO ALBA-CAST Plat. Color 1670° -1875° F $2.!5 These inlay golds meet A.D.A. Specification No. 5. Prices subject to change without notice. THERE ' S A JELENKO GOLD FOR EVERY DENTAL NEED G. V. Black ' s Work on Operative Dentistry with which his Special Dental Pathology is combined 7th Edition in 4 Volumes Revised by ARTHUR D. BLACK, A.M., M.D., D.D.S., Sc.D. • MEDICO-DENTAL PUBLISHING CO. Quality — Service — Prices Are Planned to Please You at HUTZLEK BKirHEI C EAT in the Locker Room Cleanliness Service Speed • CLIFF ' S LUNCH Vernon 2843 224 W. Franklin Street Compliments of the Recreation Billiard Academy 516-518 West Baltimore Street UNIVERSITY INN Hot Plates Daily 519 W.Lombard St. 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 predecessors are receiving SELIGMAN HITE A Dental Laboratory of International Repute Baltimore, Maryland Phones: Vernon 3045-3044 P. O Box 1937 BECHELLI ' S RESTAURANT spaghetti Our Specialty Vernon 0384 1 320 St. Paul Street Baltimore, Md. BEVERAGES OF ALL KINDS Run Risht io READ ' S for all your drug siore needs! Baltimore Produces tlie Best Clothinf ' for the Lowest Prices in the LTnited States SOLOMON ' S Produces tlie Best ClotliiuK lor I lie I o vcst Prices in Baltimore $17.50 upwards SOLOMON ' S 603 West Baltimore Street Xi ' ai " (iiTcnc Compliments of The May Co. A REAL PRACTICE BUILDER CDX Model " E " lOilr Immersed Ray Unit ictrically Safe oWpatioiits eonno» foil to op- :|ate more fully your modern n fhods of dental surgery when supplemented by routine use of the x-ray. This wall-mounted G-E unit is your means of obtaining for each patient the far-reaching berieflts offx-roy diagnosis. It is on indi- cation of progress and an assur- . ance to your patients of a better ' " fessional service. iNERAL ' @ ELECTRIC X-HAY CORFOBATION Phone: Gilmor OlM) Good Shepherd Laundry Calverton Road and Franklin St. WET WASH THRIFT FAMILY SERVICE ROUGH DRY Doctor ' s Coats a Specialty TRY US It is north uhile O. K. Shaving ParBer A Shop for Particular Men 531 West Baltimore Street Calvert 1453 S. FONTI, Proprietor Compliments of Solomon s Pk lomon s rnarmacy 524 W. Baltimore St. Charles R. Deeley Son hong Established and Reliable Dealers in all kinds of DENTAL SUPPLIES We have striven to give untiring and unfailing consideration during vour college vears — Will vou not let us continue to serve you in your private practice? CARROLL WAGONER Our College Representative will supply your dental needs with prompt and courteous service. I 08 W. Mulberry Street Baltimore, Md. The Arundel Corporation BALTIMORE, MD. Constructors and Engineers and Distributors oF SAND, GRAVEL and COMMERCIAL SLAG bright C ' olli ge years get off to SI good stsirt at HO€H§rHILD. KOHX CO. DENTISTS DEPEND ON DUMORE For years dentists have depended on Dumore equipment For oFFice and laboratory because oF its dependability, portability and economy. The D-3 Lathe ' I, HP, Five con- trolled speeds THE DUMORE COMPANY Racine, Wis. Arrow Supply Importing Co. HIGH GRADE DENTAL SUPPLIES TRADE MARKS " Arrow " " Norustain " " Novo " (Wholesale only) 109 Lafayette Street NEW YORK APPROVED DENTAL TEXTS HOGEBOOM ' S— Pedodontia $ 6.50 NICHOLS ' - Prosthetics 12.50 WINTERS ' -Exodontia 10.00 OTTOFY ' S- Dictionary 5.00 C. V. MOSBY CO. St. Louis, Mo. 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. A — The Mink " Correlator. " B — Showing how models, m.ade with Columbia Ready-Made Stone Model Bases are mounted on ' ' Correlator. ' ' View also shows method of attaching anatomical cast to Ready-Made Base. C — Columbia " Ready-Made " Stone Model Bases. Announcing THE COLUMBIA Ready-Made Stone Model Bases and Mink " Correlator " Columbia Ready-Made Stone Bases For Study Models Designed by Dr. S. J. Mink THEY make the making of preventable study models easy. Just fill the base with plaster, and mount anatomical cast. The Ready-Made Base becomes part of the model. No forming, grind- ing or polishing. Made in 5 Standard Sizes and in 2 Types — Correlator Type — metal sockets for mount- ing on Mink " Correlator " . Plain type— without .sockets. Mink " Correlator " — a Study Model Articulator MADE especially for Columbia Ready- Made Stone Model Bases. Enables you to reproduce in simplified form all mandibular movements in studying the case or in explaining it to the patient. The split posts on the " Correlator " slip into metal sockets in the Ready-Made Bases and thus permit a very simple and quick means of mounting models. Study Models let patients see their mouths as you see them. Use them as regularly as you do X-Rays. Send 20 cents in stamps for sample set — upper and lower — Literature on request COLUMBIA DENTAL X-RAY CORP. " The House of a Thousand Models " 131 East 23rd Street .New York, N. Y. The L. D. Caulk Company (HART STOETZER) Raltimore ' s Friendly Depot Where Service is Rendered zvith tJie Idea of Mutual Benefit See MONROE CAVEY College Representative N. E. Cor. Park Ave. and Center Street Baltimore vemon 6?oa 64oi, 6402 Maryland C il c Zt±. fin pleasure in referring friends to " their dentist, " and it is sound business practice to view every desirable patient that enters your office as a potential source of contact with equally desirable accounts. Make these references easy for your patients and without apology for the first impressions of your office. It isn ' t necessary to create a burden- some overhead in making a new equipment in- stallation. For a very moderate cost, you can install an S. S. White C or E Type Unit and a Diamond Chair. The dignity and efficiency ex- pressed by these will make your office inviting, reassuring, and proclaim the up-to-date reliable service that you are certainly capable of rendering. Moreover, they will permit you to com- mence practice with new, trouble-free equipment — let you experience the joy of first ownership and the inspiration that only new equipment can give. Make it a point to see a demonstration of the S. S. White C and E Type Units and remember that the most simplified S. S. White Unit can be easily built into a senior unit as the practice permits. OUR OfFIC€ PLANNING S€RVIC€ IS •FR€€ Without incurring any obligation whatsoever on your part, you can have the services of our office planning depart- ment. Ask your dealer about this service, also about our liberal, deferred payment plans, or, write direct. THE S.S.WHITE DENTAL MFG. CO. 211 SOUTH 12th STREET, PHILADELPHIA, PA. Southern Dental Laboratory Unexcelled Prosthetic Craftsmanship 315 Liberty BIdg., Baltimore, Md. Calvert 3745 PLATES CASTINGS CERAMICS CROWNS BRIDGES ORTHODONTIC APPLIANCES Everything in Prosthetics over 20 years E. J. KORITZER, Proprietor SAMSON ' S SECRET We are the only ones who make SAMSON RUBBER Moreover, we are the only ones that know how to make it. II THE PROGRESS IS A SECRET. When we started in 1£65, our knowledge of rubber was not nearly so profound as it is now- In our 71 years of practical experience, we learned how to make THE BEST dental rubber, and that rubber is SAMSON. Q Not the best because we say it is, but because the dental profession admits it is. Q Ask the progressive dealer. Mfgrs. of Temporary Stopping and Gutta-Percha Eugene Doherty Rubber Works, Inc. 110-112 KENT AVENUE, BROOKLYN, N. Y. Compliments of LEA FEBIGER Publishers of MEDICAL, DENTAL and SCIENTIFIC WORKS Washington Square Philadelphia, Pennsylvania SOON, THE PORTALS OF A NEW ERA WILL BE OPEN TO YOU. . . . An Era of Professional Service to Mankind ! (3L-CCESS or failure awaits you . . , success which will be measured by your willingness to r.ccept certain fundamental principles of Pro- fessional procedure and management. The Weber Company wants to help you under- stand what those principles are and how they may be applied successfully. Be;:ides making for your use a fine line of dental equipment, fairly priced, we can help you with your ofiice location analysis, office planning and decorat- ing. We can help you to finance your initial purchase of equipment and we can help you with your early mechanical office problems — plumbing, wiring, sign lettering, etc. When you purchase Weber equipment, you are provided with one of the most comprehensive courses on Dental Office Management ever compiled, introducing a new sen ' ice dealing with bookkeeping forms; office management; duties of the assistant and hygienist; contract- ing and presenting all classes of dental service; radiography and all phases of its use; suggest- ed letter forms for all necessary professional correspondence, etc. No charge is made for this service. XVeber equipment is sold by selected, responsible dental dealers everyxcliere. Study it from every angle . . . learn the truth abovt its quality and value before makinrj your final decision to buy. Tt CDd% CANTON -OHIO Export Dept. 149 Broadway, New York City Arundel Ice Cream Co. Office and Plant 300 N. Smallwood Street Gilmor 5100 Try our MODERN LUNCHEONETTE Corner Baltimore and Greene Streets " TOPS " in Baltimore for Famous Make Men ' s Clothing T e i@i " ' Hub " --o£ Charles Street " MERIN-BALIBAN Studios Photographers The 1937 MIRROR 1010 Chestnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. ADVERTISERS ENGRAVING COMPANY ARTISTS - ENGRAVERS CATALOG ILLUSTRATORS INDUSTRIAL BUILDING 501-509 E. PRESTON ST BALTIMORE, MD. ' epkone VErnon 2357-2358 » e- -» May We Congratulate You and extend our sincere wishes for rapid progress in your chosen profession. Select your laboratory as your patients will select vou — for the best and most efficient service. We cordially invite you to visit our modern laboratory and become ac- quainted with our complete prosthetic service. If we may serve you m the near future, please command us. H.VRRY B. SCHVV.VRTZ. INC. OPKR.VriNC; Co-operative Dental Laboratories ( « @ii ARTISANS OF DE A1■ PROSTHETICS? ? Eutaw at Franklin Street Baltimore, Md. The 1937 MIRROR printed by The Horn-Shafer Company BALTIMORE MARYLAND Established 190S Distinctive Printing Year Books . . . Catalogues Sales Literature • Members of the College Annual Producers Association of the United States CVearbook( ' ' " ' ;T ' , VV " JMembeQ DATE DUE Unless this book is returned on or before the last date stamped below a fine will be charged. Fairness to other borrowers makes enforcement of this rule necessary. M ' i Cj 4fe 6099 MIRROR. 1937 AUTHOR TITi-E DATE DUS 60b9 JUN 29 ' 42 Our rules are made that the Library may be of the greatest use of all its patrons. Books may be kept for one week and may be renewed for the same period, unless reserved. Unbound Journals may be taken out only overnight. Five cents a day is charged for each book or journal kept overtime. All injuries to book beyond reasonable wear and all losses shall be made good to the satisfac- tion of the Library Committee. Borrowers are asked to notify the Library of a change of address. 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