University of Maryland Baltimore Dental School - Mirror Yearbook (Baltimore, MD)
- Class of 1941
Page 1 of 124
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 124 of the 1941 volume:
s r g .-.t,$ " f rr r ml H I . Um, AyisiiNiaa- ' ' ' - ' ' LIBRARY I School of Pharmacy University of Jfd. T Sterrett P. beauen Editor Carl R. Schultheis Business ITlanaqer 1 Published by the Entire Student Body of the Baltimore College of Dental Surgeri , Dental School, llniuersitij of Man land Baltimore, Mari knd 1S41 DEDICATION To Dr. Harry E. Latcham, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. For his genuine interest in the welfare of the students and the School, for his honesty and sincerity, for his exacting but friendly personality, for his gentlemanly qualities, for what he is and for what he stands, we dedicate this book to our friend and teacher. Dr. Harry E. Latcham was born at Montezuma, Iowa, May 5, 1879. After com- pleting his high school studies in 1898, he attended the Northwestern University Dental School, from which he was graduated In 1901. Soon after receiving his degree. Dr. Latcham began to be recognized in his pro- fession. In 1906 he read his first paper before a dental meeting, and four years later he became president of the Fort Dodge District Society (Iowa). From 1914 to 1930 Dr. Latcham played a very active part in the organized dentistry of his native state, serving as Librarian of the Iowa State Dental Society, Editor of the loiiya Bulletin, member of the State Executive Committee, President of the Iowa State Dental Society, and as a member and officer of several study clubs. Dr. Latcham came to Baltimoi ' e in 193 0, when he was appointed Assistant Professor of Operative Dentistry at this School. Today he still holds this position. In Maryland, as in Iowa, Dr. Latcham has been active in the affairs of his professional organizations. 8390 ' .o; ' ■ ' r.i i ' M.i.Tju ' tj Uavadciiti d J ' tc Cnv.iUi 1 ' i fiL jy. .2 ' ud AiJ- t " Caiadcntr by Francesco Maggiotto, engraiai by Giovanni Volpafo. From the Pipcrno Collection recently acquired ' by the Library. A D M I N R N Philip H. Austen, A.M., M.D., D.D.S. Philip H. Austen, A.M., M.D., D.D.S., was born in Baltimore in 1S22. He graduated from Yale at the age of 19. Two years later he graduated in medicine from the Univer- sity of Maryland and practiced medicine in Baltimore for about ten years, giving special attention to diseases of the mouth. He then studied dentistry and graduated from the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery in 1849. The same year he was appointed Lecturer on Chemistry and Metallurgy and in 185 2 Professor of Dental Mechanism, in the B.C.D.S. In 1860 he became Professor of the Principles of Dental Science and Chem- istry, and was Dean of the college from 185 3 to 1865. He left the college in 1875 because of ill health and a desire to give more of his time to outdoor exercise. He became a civil engineer with the West Virginia Coal and Iron Mines, of which he was part owner. Here he tried to improve the condition of the people in his neighborhood. When typhoid fever broke out, he gave constant attention and free medical services to his neighbors. He was a remarkable man and well informed on all general subjects. He possessed high talents, great intelligence, and indomitable will-power. Austen was an amiable, courteous gentleman and a generous and self-sacrificing friend. On October 1, 1878, soon after his recovery from a serious illness, he was severely burned at his home in Baltimore. On October 2 8, he died from exhaustion, brought about by the seriousness of his burns. One of the leading professors in the history of tlio B.C.D.S., Austen discharged the duties entrusted to him with high honor and rare ability. He was a fluent speaker and an interesting and effective lecturer. His chief attention in dentistry was given to dental mechanics. He made numerous and valuable contributions to the science and literature of his profession and was an author of considerable reputation. He translated Jourdain ' s Diseases and Surgical Operations of the Mouth, and edited, together with Gorgas and Latimer, the last edition of Harris ' Principles and Practice of Dentistry. — 6 — Hdrrij Clifton bi rd President of the Uniuersity ,_ ' m-7Hfi Herbert R. O ' Conor Qouernor of Mari land 3in il mnrmm Alexander H. Paterson, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. On February 4, 1941, dentistry lost one of its most important figures with the demise of Dr. Alexander Horn Paterson, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Dr. Paterson was a prominent contributor to modern prosthetic dentistry, of which subject he was professor at the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, Dental School, University of Maryland. He was not only famous for his accomplishments in dental progress and education but renowned as a specialist in prosthesis and as an important contributor to dental literature. Dr. Paterson, one of twelve children of Henry and Elizabeth Hoag Paterson was born in Arnot, Tioga county, Pennsylvania, on May 11, 1878. Both of his parents were natives of Cumbernauld, Scotland, his father having followed merchandising since his emigration to America. Dr. Paterson received his elementary education in the public schools of his native town; and his secondary trainmg at Starkey Seminary, Lakemont, New York. In order to secure means for entering college he worked for several years at various occupations, such as coal-mining and meat-cutting. He received his profes- sional education in the Dental Department of the University of Maryland; and when he was graduated in 1911, every scholastic honor which the School offered was conferred upon him. Immediately after graduation, he was appointed Demonstrator in Prosthetic Dentistry. Dr. Paterson followed the advice of Dr. Timothy D. Heatwole, who had been his dean, and prepared himself thoroughly in the field of dental prosthesis. Throughout his professicnal life, Dr. Paterson devoted the greater part of his time and inexhaustible energy to perfecting the technicjues which were in existence, and in developing newer, more scientific, advancements in denture prosthesis. As a result, he became one of the leading prosthodontists in the world. In addition to his teaching at the dental school, he presented lectures and clinics in every Eastern and Southern state and many Mid-Western and Western states in this country, as well as in several Euro- pean countries. His untiring study and research, his profound accomplishments, and his earnest teachings have greatly influenced the development of more adequate and scientific denture service in the United States and Europe. Dr. Paterson was a member of the American Dental Association, Baltimore Dental Society, Maryland State Dental Association, Psi Omega Fraternity and Omicron Kappa Upsilon Fraternity. He was chairman of the Historical Exhibits Committee of the Dental Centenary Celebration held in Baltimore during March, 1940. 8 — 3n m mnrtam William M. Hilleseist On June 2, 1940, the students and faculty of the University of Maryland lost one of their most highly esteemed associates, Mr. Willard M. Hillegeist, Director of Admis- sions. Mr. Hillegeist, a native of Baltimore, received his high school education at the Polytechnic Institute. Following his graduation in 1912 from the old Maryland Agri- cultural College, he undertook practical agricultvu-al work for one year. He then re- turned to the College as secretary to Dr. H. J. Patterson, President. Two years later, he organized the Home Study Department and acted as its secre- tary. During the World War, Mr. Hillegeist left the University to do special detail work for the United States Department of Agriculture. After an absence of one year, he returned to College Park to reorganize the registrar ' s office and take charge of that department of the university. After the consolidation of the University of Maryland and the Maryland Agricultural 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 created the office of Director of Admissions, in 1936, he called upon Mr. Hillegeist to organize and head this department. He held this position up to the time of his death. Mr. Hillegeist had many interests aside from his active work at the Universit) ' . He was a co-organizer and president of the Maryland branch of the American Asso- ciation of Collegiate Registrars. He was a charter member and the first secretary of the Lions Club International of Baltimore, an alumnus of Kappa Alpha fraternity, and an honorary member of Pi Delta Epsilon, journalistic fraternity. Mr. Hillegeist ' s sincerity and cheerful nature served him well in the position he held. As Director of Admissions, he was able to help overcome the feeling of strangeness and helplessness known to all incoming freshmen. His friendly greeting and helpful sug- gestions caused him to be affectionately known by the students as " Hillie " . All of the students who met him when they entered the school will remember the extent to which he added personahty to the strange environment of a building in downtown Baltimore. THE LIBRARY T ■ " ■ ! - L! J i 1 ! 1 U ' k tm 1 " » , The library of the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, Dental School, University of Maryland, was probably the first institutional dental library in this country. Its origin is associated with men who were foremost in the collection of dental literature. Many of the works of Dr. Chapin A. Harris, one of the founders of the dental profes- sion, are in the library. However, soon after the merging of the B.C.D.S. and the Dental Department of the University of Maryland in 1923, Dr. J. Ben Robinson began a program of reorgani- zation. The present excellent status of the library is due largely to the splendid efforts of the man who, as our Dean, regards the library as a very important force in dental education. In 192 5 the Maryland State Dental Association estabHshed the Clarence J. Grieves Library Foundation as a memorial to one of its distinguished members. In 1926 the Foundation was merged with the library of the School under the name of the Clarence J. Grieves Foundation Library. The several hundred books in the private collection of Dr. Grieves, plus other volumes from the old Baltimore College of Dental Surgery and from the Dental Department of the University of Maryland, brought the total nuniber of volumes of dental interest to approximately 700. In later years, through generous endowments by the State Dental Society, the University of Maryland and The Carnegie Foundation, the collection has grown to 5,481 volumes. In addition the library contains one of the most complete files of dental journals to be found anywhere in this country. — 10- Ferdinand J. S. Gorsas, B. A., M.D., D. D. S., M.D. Dr. Ferdinand J. S. Gorgas was one of the most famous dental educators and authors of his time. He served as fifth dean of the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery from 1865 to 1882, and as first dean of the Dental Department of the University of Maryland, from 1882 to 1911. Much of the development of these two schools, and, consequently, much of the progress of the profession of dentistry can be attributed to the untiring efforts of this brilliant man. Dr. Gorgas, son of John De Lancy Gorgas and Mary Ann Gorgas, was born in Winchester, Virginia, on July 28, 1834. He received his preliminary education at the Dickinson Grammar School and Dickinson College, at Carlisle, Pennsylvania. One year after receiving his Bachelor of Arts Degree, he was awarded the degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery by the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery. Two years later, in 18 57, Dickinson College conferred upon him the degree of Master of Arts. In the same year, he was appointed Demonstrator of Mechanical Dentistry in the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery; three years later, he was made Professor of the same subject. While active in dental education, he studied medicine at the University of Maryland and received his degree in 1863. Soon afterwards, he became a volunteer surgeon in the United States Army. In 1865, he became dean of the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, which office he held until 1882. From 1882 to 1911, he served the Dental Department of the University of Maryland as dean and as Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry, Oral Surgery, and Dental Medicine. On April 8, 1914, he died in Baltimore, Maryland, as a result of apoplexy. Dr. Gorgas ranked high as a writer of dental subjects. While dean of the University of Maryland, he thoroughly revised Harris ' s Principles anil Practice of Dentistry and put it through the 11th, 12th, and 13th editions. In addition, he revised and enlarged Harris ' s Dental Dictionary several times. Dr. Gorgas wrote the first text on dental medicine in 1884. He was also author of State Board Questions and Answers, which he revised periodically. He was editor of The American Journal of Dental Surgery. In both lecturing and writing. Dr. Gorgas ' s style was characterized by grammatical perfection, orderly arrangement of detail, absence of ambiguity, and clearness and originality of thought. Undoubtedly, he was one of the most famous contributors to dental texts and periodicals. 11 SENIOR CLASS John W. Toffic President of Senior Class OFFICERS J. W. Toffic President M. Singer Vice-President F. A. Marano Secretary J. I. Zeger Treasurer E. P. McDaniel Sergeant-at-Arms J. C. Dembo Historian W. D. Haggerty Student Representative C. Paul Miller, D.D.S. Honorary President senior Class Chronicle The excitement of returning to school in the fall was heightened by national elections, the war, and the battle for patients. We were fortunate in being addressed by such outstanding inen as Dr. Hume of the foreign mission service, who spoke on the necessity for humanism and understanding among peoples. We were also addressed by Dr. Brauer, pedodontist, who proved to us that a dentist ' s wit can be as sharp as the instruments used by seniors after working in Dr. Latcham ' s section. We are being graduated into a changing world. Some of us will see military service, some will intern and some practice privately. We are all a part of the struggle to preserve. This is a serious time to be let loose in the world. It is up to us, as a vital part of national life and health, to maintain democratic thought and action. Perhaps in ten years when we ' re looking at the bills for office rent, house rent, shoes for Johnny — we ' ll wish we were back in the clinic doing that MOD for the fifth time or waiting for our broken appointments. — J. C. Dembo, Historian. — 12- Frederick Aurbach " Freddie " Sigma Alpha Mu Idabel, Oklahoma The Citadel, B.S. Robert Nelson Baker " Bob " Psi Omega Kings Mountain, N. C. Davidson College, B.S. Sterrett Patterson Beaven " Stciv " Psi Omega Baltimore, Maryland University of Maryland Journal Staflf, ' 38; Staff, ' 38, ' 39; Feature Editor, ' 40; Editor of Mirror, ' 41; Gorgas Odontological Society. Daniel Elihu Berman " Danny " Sigma Epsilon Delta Baltimore, Maryland University of Maryland Secretary of Sigma Epsilon Delta, ' 38, ' 39. 4i » : — 13 ' ' ' WS J-i a " w Robert L. Betts " Bobby " Xi Psi Phi Morris Plains, New Jersey University of Maryland Benjamin Birschtein " Birch " Alpha Omega Atlantic City, New Jersey Bucknell Class Treasurer, ' 40; Treasurer of Alpha Omega, ' 40. Edmund Louis Bohne " Eddie " Psi Omega Bergenfield, New Jersey Bergen Junior College Treasurer of Psi Omega, ' 40; Gor- gas Odontological Society. Edward Bressman " Eddie " Sigma Epsilon Delta Newark, New Jersey University of Georgia House Manager of Sigma Epsilon Delta, ' 41; Vice-President of Gor- gas Odontological Society, ' 40. •%% 41 " " d _i - — 14 ' Melvin Robert Briskin " Bob " Springfield, Massachusetts American International College Class Treasurer, ' 3 8; Gorgas Odon- tological Society. A. Alired Brotman " Fritz " Baltimore, Maryland University of Maryland i M » :-JaN %jj dA Joseph Paul Burch " ]oc " Clifton, New Jersey New York University Gorgas Odontological Society. Gilbert Lee Caldwell " Cibby " Psi Omega Baltimore, Maryland University of Maryland Class Secretary, ' 3 8. 15 m ??-0 .mm John Samuel Callaway " Cal " Psi Omega Beckley, West Virginia Virginia Polytechnic Institute Class Secretary, ' 39; House Man- ager of Psi Omega, ' 40, ' 41; Presi- dent of Gorgas Odontological Soci- ety, ' 41. Nicholas James Capone " Nick " Psi Omega Baltimore, Maryland Loyola College, Ph.B.; Johns Hop- kins University Inside Guardian of Psi Omega, ' 40; Gorgas Odontological Society. £AddS iEai Paul Castelle " Cas " Phi Epsilon Pi Baltimore, Maryland Johns Hopkins University; Muh- lenberg College Historian of Gorgas Odontological Society, ' 41. Abraham Chernow " Abe " Sigma Epsilon Delta Brooklyn, New York College of the City of New York, B.S. 1 16- ■ ,- ■ ' p " l»- ' Phillip Lee Chmar " SclDmoo " Rockville, Maryland University of Maryland Gorgas Odontological Society. William Melick Collins " Bill " Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Psi Omega Bellows Falls, Vermont University of Vermont Class Sergeant-at-Arms, ' 3 9; Class President, ' 40; Gorgas Odontolo- gical Society. Donald Carder Corbitt " LittU Beaver " Kappa Sigma, Psi Omega Waverly, West Virginia University of West Virginia Class Secretary, ' 40; Gorgas Odon- tological Societ) ' . Jerome S. Cullen " Jerry " Sigma Epsilon Delta Baltimore, Maryland University of Maryland Photographic Editor, ' 40; Associate Editor of Mirror, ' 41; Pledge Chairman, ' 39; Outer Guard, ' 40; Chaplain of Sigma Epsilon Delta, ' 41; Gorgas Odontological Society. 17- d J ' " ■ i Joseph Charles Dembo " Joe " Alpha Omega Noi ' wich, Connecticut Brown University, A.B.; Harvard Dental School Class Historian, ' 41; Gorgas Odon- tological Society. Frank Louis DePasquale " Dee " Psi Omega East Northport; New York Pi ' ovidence College Gorgas Odontological Society Morton DeScherer " Morty " Kappa Nu, Alpha Omega Englewood, New Jersey Alfred Universitj Class Historian, ' 39; Scribe of Alpha Omega, ' 3 9; Gorgas Odon- tological Society. Paul Samuel Dubansky " Ditbc " Alpha Omega Baltimore, Maryland University of Maryland Class Vice-President, ' 3 8; Vice- Chancellor of Alpha Omega, ' 40. — 18. James Fender Easton " Jimmy " Psi Omega Romney, West Virginia University of West Virginia Junior Grand Master of Psi Omega, ' 39; Student Representative, ' 3 9; Gorgas Odontological Society. Daniel Lawrence Farrell " Pinky " Psi Omega Norwich, Connecticut University of Maryland Gorgas Odontological Society «S 4 Donald Tiemeyer Frey " Don " Psi Omega Catonsville, Maryland University of Maryland Class President, ' 3 8; Student Rep- resentative, ' 39; Gorgas Odonto- logical Society. Michael Fulton " Wki " Sigma Epsilon Delta Great Neck, New York University of Alabama, B.A. Gorgas Odontological S ociety 19- Philip Gold " fhil " New York, New York University of Minnesota, B.A. D.D.S. Maxwell Solomon Golden " Maxie " Pi Lambda Phi South River, New Jersey Lafayette College Mirror Staff, ' 38, ' 39, ' 40, ' 41; Gorgas Odontological Society. Abraham S. Gudwin " W hi fey " Sigma Epsilon Delta New York, New York New York University Treasurer of Gorgas Odontological Society, ' 41. tr- - " 4r - WARREN Dunning Haggerty, Jr. " Bud " z m IP- . t%mk Delta Kappa Epsilon, Psi Omega m r , ' H Ridgewood, New Jersey Mte S Lafayette College S ' - f ' Art Editor of Mirror, ' 39, ' 40, tdhji i ' 41; Student Representative, ' 41; BMk 1 %. Inside Guardian of Psi Omega, ' 40; H " Gorgas Odontological Society. 20 — »«::tii P V. Randolph Hawkins " Rajtdy " Psi Omega Union, South Carolina Clemson College ■ Student Representative, ' 40; Gor- gas Odontological Society. Stanley S. Heller " Sta)! " Alpha Omega New York, New York College of the City of New York, B.S Class Vice-President, ' 3 9; Quaestor, ' 39, Chancellor, ' 40, of Alpha Omega; Gorgas Odontological So- ciety. Earl C. Hewitt " Earl " Psi Omega Baltimore, Adaryland University of Maryland Class Sergeant-at-Arms, ' 40, Pledge Master of Psi Omega, ' 39, ' 40; Gorgas Odontological Society. Harold P. Hyman " Buster " Sigma Epsilon Delta Brooklyn, New York University of Buffalo ' «r ' - — 21 William N. Hymanson " Bill " Sigma Epsilon Delta Somerville, New Jersey University of North Carolina Bernard Kapiloff " Bcr7jie " Sigma Epsilon Delta Baltimore, Maryland University of Michigan, B. S., M.S. Gorgas Odontological Society 09 Leonard Kapiloff " Lcimy " Sigma Epsilon Delta Baltimore, Maryland College of the City of New York, B.S. Gorgas Odontological Society S. Martin Karow " Marty " Alpha Omega Ellenville, New York University of North Carolina •22 Sidney Kellar " Sid " Alpha Omega Ellenville, New York University of North Carohna Herbert Ernest Klingelhofer " Baron " Baltimore, Maryland University of Maryland Gorgas Odontological Society A ' s --i.: igAgyi Leonard Koenig " Lenny " Brooklyn, New York New York University Kenneth Donald Kornreich " Kenny " Alpha Omega Waterbury, Connecticut Yale University, B.A., B.S. Class Treasurer, ' 39; Gorgas Odon- tological Society. — 23 ' ■ ' -:9 f Mario Arthur Lauro " Mai " Psi Omega Waterbury, Connecticut Catholic University of America, B.S. Ronald Lawrence " Ronnie " Xi Psi Phi Elk Mills, Maryland University of Maryland Treasurer of Xi Psi Phi, ' 39, ' 40, ' 41; Gorgas Odontological Society. iW Benjamin Levy " Puffy " Pi Lambda Phi, Sigma Epsilon Delta Brooklyn, New York Lafayette College Gorgas Odontological Society Frank A. Marano " Fran zJc " Psi Omega Newark, New Jersey University of South Carolina Class Secretary, ' 41; Gorgas Odon- tological Society. 4« " -. - " ..X. ■24 — I y LiiH::! Anthony Francis Matisi " Tiny " Phi Kappa, Psi Omega Endicott, New York University of Pittsburgh J. GovANE McClees " Mac " Xi Psi Phi Baltimore, Maryland University of Maryland Secretary, ' 40, Vice-President, ' 41, of Xi Psi Phi; Gorgas Odontolog- ical Society. Edward Paul McDaniel, Jr. " Mar " Psi Omega Jarrettsville, Maryland University of Maryland Student Representative, ' 3 8; Class Sergeant-at-Arms, ' 41; Journal Staff, ' 39, ' 40; Editor of Psi Omega, ' 40; Gorgas Odontological Society. Edward Abraham Mishkin " Eiitlic " Sigma Epsilon Delta New York, New York College of the City of New York, B.S. Sergeant-at-Arms of Gorgas Odon- tological Society, ' 41. — 2r 3r Abraham A. Ollman " Al " Sigma Epsilon Delta New York, New York New York University Gorgas Odontological Society Malcolm Marsh Parker " Mai " Theta Upsilon Omega, Xi Psi Phi Freehold, New Jersey Muhlenberg College, B.S. Editor, ' 40, President, ' 41, of Xi Psi Phi; Gorgas Odontological So- ciety. liiL Myron Aaron Policow " Sonny " Alpha Omega Millis, Massachusetts University of South Carolina George Reusch " Deiice " Psi Omega Cranford, New Jersey Rutgers University Class Secretary, ' 3 8; Class Presi- dent, ' 39; Grand Master of Psi Omega, ' 40; Gorgas Odontological Society. ■26- Edward Gamma Rosenberg " Eddk " Alpha Omega Jamaica, New York New York University, B.A., Dal- liousie University Class Historian, ' 40; Gorgas Odon- tological Society. Frederick Bernard Rudo " Vreddie " Sigma Epsilon Delta Baltimore, Maryland University of Maryland Gorgas Odontological Society John Raymond Santeramo " ¥. ng " Alpha Iota Delta, Psi Omega Brooklyn, New York St. John ' s University, B.S. Outside Guardian of Psi Omega, ' 40. _2£ " Leroy Edward Schiller " Bud " Pi Lambda Phi, Alpha Omega Newark, New Jersey Lafayette College, B.A. Class Historian, ' 39 — 27- Carl Haid Schultheis " Schultz " Xi Psi Phi Baltimore, Maryland University of Maryland Business Manager of Mirror, ' 40, ' 41; President of Xi Psi Phi, ' 39, ' 40; Gorgas Odontological society. Max Singer " Mac " Alpha Omega Bridgeport, Connecticut University of Vermont, B.S. Class Vice-President, ' 41; Gorgas Odontological Society. Harry Sloan " Harry " Alpha Omega Brooklyn, New York University of Alabama Class Vice-President, ' 40; Mirror Staff, ' 40, ' 41; Gorgas Odontolog- ical Society. Bernard Smith " Smifff Sigma Epsilon Delta Hagerstown, Maryland University of Maryland — 28 — Joseph Hurst Smith " Svtiddy " Psi Omega Hancock, Maryland Mt. St. Mary ' s College, B.S. Gorgas Odontological Societ) ' Russell Spina " Rms " Psi Omega Jamaica, New York University of Kentucky, B.S. Gorgas Odontological Society Murray Storch Sigma Epsilon Delta Passaic, New Jersey University of Maryland Pledge Master, ' 39, Inner Guard, ' 40, Master, ' 41, of Sigma Epsilon Delta; Mirror Staff, ' 41; Gorgas Odontological Society. Charles Taub " Chaz " Alpha Omega Newark, New Jersey Roanoke College Gorgas Odontological Society — 29 — John " Walter Toffic " Jack " Delta Psi Omega, Psi Omega Bergenfield, New Jersey- Bergen Junior College Class President, ' 41; Secretary of Gorgas Odontological Society, ' 41. Leonard Joseph Tolley " Lenny " Psi Omega Baltimore, Maryland University of Maryland Secretary of Psi Omega, ' 39; Gor- gas Odontological Society. Erminius Ralph Vitolo " Dick " Alpha Iota Delta, Psi Omega Brooklyn, New York St. John ' s University, B.S. Outside Guardian of Psi Omega, ' i9. Irving I. Weinger " hv " Sigma Epsilon Delta Brooklyn, New York New York University Gorgas Odontological Society 0 ' ■■titW d , 30 — Jack Irving Zeger " Jackie " Alpha Omega Port Jcrvis, New York University of Buffalo Class Treasurer, ' 41 Raynard F. Zuskin " Kay " Sigma Epsilon Delta Baltimore, Maryland University of Maryland Staff, ' 39, ' 40, ' 41; Student Editor of Journal, ' 40; Historian of Sigma Epsilon Delta, ' 40; Gorgas Odon- tologicai Society. •31 — JUNIOR CLASS ■-t-:««... ;.:.a:i.;» First Row: D. S. Rakosky, H. R. Lasch, S. G. Biega, E. H. Watson, H. G. Weiss, H. F. Watsky, P. J. Coccaro, J. T. Coroso, S. Entelis, A. P. Lazauskas, R. T. Ouellette. Second Koiv: A. N. Berman, Miss R. I. Toubman, I. O. Kolman, M. F. Ramirez, R. H. Goldstein, E. B. Waltman, R. S. Williamson, I. G. Katz, D. H. Towson, N. R. Nathanson, S. Rogoff, W. W. Corder, B. Helitzer, S. G. Hyman, Miss E. L. Chiques, C. Gibel. Third Kow: S. P. Cohen, H. E. Weise, J. M. Tighe, L. L. Murzin, M. Nussbaum, A. H. Savage, J. T. Wieland, L. C. Toomey, J. R. Lewis, S. L. King, R. E. Williams, C. B. Ralph, J. R. Reynolds, E. B. A. Gratz. Fourth Row: A. Herschaft, H. Schwartz, A. A. Pecoraro, R. Martinelli, J. E. Munoz, M. Eilenberg, C. J. Stoopack, V. W. Mintz, P. Deneroff, L. Lichcenstein, J. B. Powell, S. Everson, S. Koppelman, J. T. Criss, C. F. Askins, A. J. Amatrudo, P. M. Edwards. — 32- OFFICERS D. H. TowsoN President I. G. Katz Vice-President R. S. Williamson Secretary N. R. Nathanson Treasurer W. W. CoRDER Scrgcant-at-Arms S. RoGOFF . Historian A. J. Amatrudo Student Representative Donald H. Towson President of Junior Class Junior Class ChronicI Early in September our class was let loose upon humanity. We started the year on Dr. Latchams ' s rubber dam clinics by lacerating each other ' s gingivae. After this brief session we graduated to our first patients. The first step in this procedure was to impress the person with the fact that his particular case presented great difficulties. Then in the record time of two or three hours a Class 1 was prepared in a lower bicuspid. Even with this hectic beginning we did manage to get rolling, and pick up a few pointers here and there. Today we have the fine, finished product that is ending the Junior year and can ' t see what earthly good the Senior session will do him. Any Junior — no others need apply — will tell you that he knows as much dentistry as he will ever know, if not more. Our class is very lucky to have two fair young coeds to brighten our weary way; but, alas, we seem to be losing their affections. During Christmas vacation one of the two took a trip home and promised her hand in marriage to a gentleman we didn ' t even suspect as competition. From all appearances the other is also being rapidly taken from us. In years to come we shall always wax nostalgic as we look back to our Junior year in dental school, our first year in the actual practice of the profession we have chosen as our life ' s work. — S. RoGOFF, Historian. SOPHOMORE CLASS Fh-if Row: A. Schechter, R. T. Shilkret, D. L. Bytovetzski, J. W. Menius, O. Check, S. S. Klinger, H. J. Hauss, H. Kraman, L. Krugman, J. Zahn, S. H. Heller, J. V. Ditrolio, L. Fishman, A. Greifer, A. A. Martino, T. R. Simpson. Second Row: K. S. McAtee, G. P. Cook, H. G. Pfeffer, V. R. Onestl, B. B. Leibowitz, J. Masserman, P. Nussbaum, M. Stern, J. Klein, S. Sucoli, D. G. Russell, R. E. Spoon, J. O. O ' Meara, W. P. Carter, S. M. E. Shane, H. S. Levy, J. Kushner, W. Rubin, C. Mass. Third Row: R. P. Smith, P. A. Herman, H. W. Cooper, H. F. Cerny, M. J. Feldman, M. Birghenthal, H. H. Goodman, R. M. PoUak, L. S. Libby, J. P. Blevins, W. T. Greene, D. R. Book, L. J. Czachorowski, A. B. Carey, J. M. Seides, L. Langel, P. B. Foxman, G. P. Leatherbury, W. J. Cirrito, J. C. Carvalho, J. L. Reiily, A. J. Lepine, M. M. Gardner, R. S. Mehring. Fourth Row: M. P. Lilria, B. M. Watson, W. M. Tunstall. J. B. Zmimerman, L. B. Levine, M. Skowronek, P. B. Pedinoff, E. M. Scheinberg, L. Eflf, A. J. Walsh, I. Feigenbaum, I. J. Cierler, G. M. De Young, M. K. Rosenberg, M. C. Robinson, M. Rosenfeld, S. ' M. Dulberg, E. Spanier, W. G. Lee, M. Kaufman, M. S. Wilkinson, N. H. Rubin. — 34 — OFFICERS UoiNALD G. Russell President of Sophomore Class D. G. Russell S. SUCOLL . . . J. O. O ' Meara President . Vice-President . . Secretary J. Klein Treasurer F. J. Bryce Sergeant-at-Arms M. Stern Historian R. E. Spoon Student Representative Sophomore Class Chronicle The class of ' 43 has passed another stepping-stone towards its goal. We are now en the threshold of our long awaited clinical work, which will cram the memories of our sophomore year into a small corner of oiir brain. The first month was the most enthralling of the entire year. The act of preparing our first cavity made us feel like full-fledged dentists, but soon the height of our know- ledge was chopped down to the same level as that of a bewildered freshman. We found out that all the information concerning cavity preparations was not to be learned from reading the first chapter of the text. A new physiology course was introduced. This course included laboratory work in the new Bressler Research Building. After the first few lectures, the " sophs " spoke of nothing else but spinal reflexes, muscle contractions, causes of blood pressure changes, and other topics which physiologists are still debating. After doing some of the experiments, we decided that we would rather put our faith in the field of dentistry than try to be great physiologists. The social life of the sophomore class was a huge success. We were well represented at all the school functions. The boys proved to the upperclassmen, as well as to the wide-eyed freshmen, that the " sophs " can hold their own when the band starts playing. The class prom was held at the Chesapeake Club, and the attendance was one hundred per cent. Everyone forgot his trials and tribulations and danced until dawn. We are now knocking on the door of our clinical experiences. May we all pass through this door into the future with as few scars and as little pain as possible. — Martin Stern, Historian. — .U FRESHMAN CLASS f nY Row: H. M. Kaller, W. B. Snllwell, M. C. Beaumont, F. V. Beerbower, F. J. Witzburg, J. E. Balon, D. Kramer, J. J. Edwards, C. T. Adam.s, T. H. Craig, H. R. Gibson, J. R. Famulari, E. L. Piven. Second R ow. M. Kramer, J. W. Stone, P. J. M. Zeender, NS . R. Bisgeier, T. G. Fiarc, J. F. Cremens, Fi. A. Krasner, E. J. Biczak, F. S. Blake, J. B. Aklonis, M. Weiselberg, S. Katz, G. Rubin. Third Row. B. M. Capper, ¥i. S. Flohouser, S. Lehrman, R. Silverman, R. J. Sloat, M. Samet, H. D. Kiernan, Fi. H. Camp, H. F. Butler, S. Auerbach, R. B. Rowland, V. R. Martin, A. A. Reitman, C. B. Shpiner, A. J. Brett, S. J. Stillman, E. Aserinsky, M. FI. Flollander. Fourth Row. M. S. Sachs, J. Kessler, W. O. Ramsey, F. T. Trommer, M. P. Leiphart, E. W. Vandegrift, A. R. Machen, L. Steinberg, B. S. Lavine, R. G. Kahn, J. L. Berkeley, S. Lipman, L. E. Quitt, D. Fiurewitz, N. Vernick, P. E. Capalbo. 36 OFFICERS J. F. Cremens President H. A. Krasner Vice-President T. G. FiART Secretary B. S. Lavine Treamrer P. J. M. Zeender Sergeant-iXt-Arms R. J. Bruckner Historian R. FI. Smith Student Representative John F. Cremens President of Freshman Class Freshman Class Chronicle It seems so long ago since some eighty young men, from all sections of the country, met as a unit for the first time to begin the initial year of a dental career. Not that time treads slowly. On the contrary, the past eight months were so complete with activity that it might be said that " Freshmen wait for neither time nor tide. " Con- sequently, we look back at this past year with justifiable pride and with the feeling that we are an important step closer to our objective. Of course, not all of our time and efforts were devoted to work. We did manage to get a little sleep. In fact, we even maintained social contacts in our so-called " spare time " . The climax of the year in this latter respect was the class dance whose grand success could be attributed, in no little measure, to the music furnished by the orchestra of our own Ted Hart. Since this was our first year in professional school it is natural that we were quite impressionable and no doubt we shall never forget our first anatomy lab, the first denture (we don ' t say " plates " anymore) we prepared, or Beaumont ' s hats. Such phrases as " Do you see? " , " and I might add " and " Now gentlemen " are a few of the many souvenirs we shall always treasure. Thus the months passed with never a slack moment, and while we may look back at this year with contentment or to the coming summer for a vacation, it is with even greater eagerness and anxiety that we look forward to the coming year and years at B.C.D.S. — R. J. Bruckner, Historian. 37 — k Eugene H. Conner Preshlent of Second Year Prcilcijtal Class OFFICERS E. H. Conner President J. F. BoswoRTH Vice-Presiilent D. G. Fales Secretary A. G. Paulsen Treasurer O. Walker Sergeaiif-at-Aniis O. H. Gaver Historian H. H. Flitton SfiiJciif Representatiie Second Year Prcdcntal Class Chronicle This class sees that certain day in June, 1945, getting closer. Once again, everybody assembled at the beginning of the year to relate the incidents that happened during the past summer. We found that several additions had been made to our class, increasing the total strength to thiry-five. Anxiously consulting our schedule, we discovered that our star pool players and bowlers would have ample time to improve their sport. However, after the first few weeks, everyone calmed down to get the most out of his second year in college. We wondered if the roll were going to be called in Sociology. We all wanted too much time in Organic lab. Quillin at last found somebody who talks his language. Gare ' s voice is changing. Flitton let up on the dumbbells. Everyone commented on Pitruzzella ' s new adornment — a mustache. The School finally took notice of our class at the all-class dance of November 2. We wonder why — Zemel and Pitruzzella? Every member of the class had a good time at our own class dance on February 3 . An orcliestra managed by one of our class- mates supplied music for both occasions. May every member of our class have a happy future. To those who have selected dentistry as their profession — see you in the fall. O. H. Gaver, Hhforiaii. Firsf Row: H. Goldberg, E. R. Weiner, O. H. Gaver, H. H. FUtton, J. F. Bosworth, E. H. Conner, D. G. Fales, A. G. Paulsen, O. Walker, E. J. Hoffman, L. I. Gare. Siroiiii Row: J. W, O ' Hearn, H. M. Clement, H. A. Radler, J. R. Byars, D. H. Dosh, C. W. Hennesey, W. E. Pfcifer, H. J. Levickas, J. A. Pitruzzella, S. I. Garland. T jiiJ Row: G. O. Quillin, B. Gordon, E. B. Cullen, N. F. Smith, E. P. Wilson, J. Steiner, H. W. Zemel, L. J. Olsen, M. Yavner. i ' Vi Kuic: H. S. Kam.!, J. L. Aiarkcl, IL. E. Flesher, J. G. Barry, C. Iv. LjIuwm - , H. U ' . F. Drcs cl, !■. L. Peterbon, R. Gigliotti, J. A. DeMuzio, C. J. Bove, H. O. Wilbur. Second Row: P. L. Noerr, S. B. Litvin, A. M. Dunn, H. Ncrenberg, A. B. Liftig, B. L. Brown, H. Meinster, H. L. Gore, G. P. Thompson, L. A. Ramirez. Third Row. W. E. Grempler, D. G. Smith, L. Sh.ipiro, J. E. Mc Williams, W. R. Huff, R. F. Merriam, F. Weinstein. First Year Predcntal Class Chronicle We, the class of ' 46, are well launched on our way towards our goal. Despite a shaky start, which is characteristic of all freshman classes, we are now firmly established as a functional part of the B.C.D.S. Some noteworthy events have taken place during the past several months. For instance, the class organized a bowling league which has greatly increased the class spirit and has paved the way for the recently formed softball league. These activities have filled the vacancy caused by the lack of social and athletic functions in the predental curriculum. The class dance, which was held in collaboration with the second year predental students, was a great success. The class is a very interesting group because of the different types of individuals in it. D. G. Smith, the playboy type, and Joe DeMuzio contributed color to the class in more ways than one. The two baseball fans, Peterson and Merriam, thrash out the chances of the Brooklyn Dodgers against the Giants after almost every public speaking class. This debate always ends with Peterson ' s making. and taking bets on the Dodgers. The class does not suffer from a lack of philosophy, receiving a more than abundant supply from the frequent utterances of philosopher Shapiro, the lad who assumes all the worry of the class. The magic feats of magician Wilbur are equalled only by some of the mad antics of philosopher Shapiro, the temperate Smith, and wooer Ramirez in the chem lab. Irishman Barry, the class wit, weekly leaves the Clover with a new grip on life. However, the true moral standard of the class is exemplified by Grempler ' s wanting to swing a hammock on a South Sea island instead of swinging a romance with a lovely, vivacious maid of nature. • — J. E. Markel, His oriji!. OFFICERS H. W. F. Dressel Presiclcfjf R. GiGLiOTTi Vice-Prcs iIciif F. E. Peterson Sccrcfciry J. G. Barry Trcusiin ' r J. E. McWiLLiAMs Sergeant-at-Arms J. E. Markel Hisfor aii E. E. Flesher Student Rcprcsciitat re H. W. F. Dressel Preside!? of Firs Year Vredvntal Class — 39- Ogden Nash: This Is Going to Hurt Just a Bit One thing I like less than most things is sitting in a dentist chair -with my mouth wide open, And that I ivill have to do it again is a hope that I am against hope hopen. Because some tortures are physical and some are mental, But the one that is both is dental. It is hard to be self-possessed With your jau ' digging into your chest, So hard to retain your calm When your fingernails are making serious alterations in your life line or love line or some other important line in your palm; So hard to give your usual effect of cheery benignity When you knoiv your position is one of the two or three in life most lacking in dignity. And your mouth is like a section of road that is being u ' orked on, And it is all cluttered up ivith stone crushers and concrete mixers and drills and steam rollers and there isn ' t a nerve in your head that you aren ' t being irked on. Oh, some people arc unfortunate enough to be strung up by thumbs. And others have things done to their gums. And your teeth are supposed to be being polished. But you have reason to believe they are being demolished, And the circumstance that adds most to your terror Is that it ' s all done jvith a mirror. Because the dentist may be a bear, or as the Romans used to say, only they tvere referring to a feminine bear when they said it, an ursa. But all the same hoiv can you be sure when he takes his croivbar in one hand and mirror in the other he won ' t get mixed up, the tvay you do ivhen you try to tie a boiv tie uith the aid of a mirror, and forget that left is right and vice versa? And then at last he says that will be all; but it isn ' t because he then coats your mouth from cellar to roof With something that I suspect is generally used to put a shine on a horse ' s hoof, And you totter to your feet and think, well it ' s all over now and after all it ivas only this once. And he says come back in three monce. And this, O Fate, is I think the most vicious circle that thou ever sentest. That Man has to go continually to the dentist to keep his teeth in good condition when the chief reason he tvanfs his teeth in good condition is so that he won ' t have to go to the dentist. Courtesy of the Publishers, Little, Broii ' ii iind Coiiipaiiy. •40- D A R M E N Richard Bayly Winder, M. D., D.D.S. Richard Bayly Winder, M.D., D.D.S., son of Nathaniel J. Winder, was born July 17, 182 8, at " Covinton " , the old family home in Eastville, Northampton County, on the Eastern Shore of Virginia. After an uneventful childhood, he was prepared for college by his tutor, an Oxford graduate. He first attended lectures at Princeton, then at the University of Virginia. After graduating from Virginia he conducted a small mercantile business at Eastville for a short time. Then he married Miss Elizabeth Custis and moved to " The Folly " , Accomac County, Virginia, where he established himself as a gentleman planter, active in farming and in raising horses. Winder entertained lavishly and was famous for his hospitaUty. At the outbreak of the Civil War, he enlisted as a major in the Confederate Army on the staff of his uncle. General Winder. Immediately after the war he was imprisoned at the Old Capital, in Washington. Paroled, he returned to his home without sufficient means to live, as he had been accustomed, in luxurious ease and elegance. He settled his affairs at the plantation, and with characteristic energy set to work to build for the future. He decided to study dentistry at the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, and graduated in 1869 at the age of 41. He attended lectures at the College of Physicians and Surgeons and took his degree in Medicine in 1873. During the same year he founded the Maryland Dental College, the faculty consist- ing of M. W. Foster, Edward and Henry Keech, Samuel Fields, H. Williams, Byron F. Coy; with Winder as Professor of Physiology and Hygiene, and dean of the Faculty. In 1879 the Maryland Dental College was merged with the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, and Winder was made Professor of Dental Surgery and Operative Dentistry. Soon after the fusion, he was elected Dean of the School, and he held the position until his death in 1894. His interest was largely bound up in college work. Under his direction the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery prospered as never before. The idea of a National Association of Dental Faculties originated with him, and he was the first one to advance the idea that dentistry should be recognized and placed on an equal footing with medicine by the United States Government. He also organized the Maryland State Dental Association and brought about the union of the Maryland and District of Columbia Societies. LIBRARY School of Pharmacy University of Md. — 41 — BunT B. Ide D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Professor of Operative Dentistry Harry B. McCarthy D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Professor of Cliuicul Operative Dentistry Harry E. Latcham D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Assistant Professor of Operative Dentistry KlLNNlITH V. RaNHOLPH D.D.S. Instructor in Clinical Operative Dentistry Karl F. Grempler D.D.S. Instructor in Clinical Operative Dentistry John H. Woodun, Jr. D.D.S. Felloiv in Clinical Operative Dentistry INSTRUCTION IN OPERATIVE DENTISTRY - ' Irs o p E R A T I V E Douglas A. Browning D.D.S. liistnir nr in Clinical Opcra ile Dcntiitry Nathan B. Scherr D.D.S. Instructor in Clinical Pciloilonfia Richard C. Leonard D.D.S., F.A.C.D. linlniclor in Oral Hygiene and Pn-ienliic Dentistry Frank J. Ron D.D.S. Instructor in Clinical Operative Dentistry Morris E. Coberth D.D.S. Instructor in Clinical Operative Dentistry Jose R. Bernardini D.D.S. Instructor in Clinical Petlodontia PEDODONTIA CLINIC D E N T I S T R y p R O S T H E T I C D E N T I S T R y PROSTHETIC DENTISTRY Alexander H. Paterson D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Professor of Crown and Bridge and Prosthetic Dentistry C. Paul Miller D.D.S. Instructor in Clinical Prosthetic Dentistry Grayson W. Gaver D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Professor of Clinical Prosthetic Dentistry L. Edward Warner D.D.S. Instructor in Clinical Prosthetic Dentistry James E. Pyott D.D.S. Instructor in Dental Technics Stanley H. Dosh D.D.S. Instructor in Dental Technics — 44 — c R O W N AND B R I D G E A N D C E R A M I C S CROWN AND BRIDGE TECHNIC LABORATORY A I I I K ! .(. (,(,! SI X D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Astktant Professor of Crou ' it nin! Briilgc Ernest B. Nuttall D.D.S. Instructor in Ceramics Orville C. Hurst D.D.S. Assistiiiit Professor of Clinical Crown ami Britlgc S. RGENT Wells D.D.S. Instructor in Dental Technics ■45 Brice M. Dorsf.y D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Professor of Oral Surgery Conrad L. Inman D.D.S., F.A.C.D. hntructor in Oral Siirscry Herbert E. Reifschneider A.B., M.D. Instructor in General Anesthesia NITROUS OXIDE CLINIC A N E S T H E S I A AND E X o D O N T I A J. Herbert Wii kerson M.D. Lecturer in Oral Siiri i ' ry Vernon D. Kaufman D.D.S. Imtntctor in Ciniicul Oral Surgery DoRSEY R. Tipton D.D.S. Fellow in Oral Surgery INSTRUCTION IN ORAL SURGERY o R A L S U R G E R y • o R T H O D O N T I A INSTRUCTION IN ORTHODONTIA GioiGE M. Anderson D.D.S., F.A.C.D. ' Professor of Orfhodonfics f fesst. ' . ]i£ a Meyer Eggnatz D.D.S. Instructor in Cliniciil Orthodontics Hammond L. Johnston D.D.S. Instructor in Clinical Orthodontics Daniel E. Shehan D.D.S. Instructor in Clinical Orthodontics WiLiJAM Kress D.D.S. Instructor in Clinical Orthodontics Kyrle W. Preis D.D.S. Instructor in Clinical Orthodontics M ■ i Mr . ' w„jH gggiaBgB5iwnnaw wifinni( i T-i i --»-T T i Hn M i l ji : Tii ' V7r i» i lL4UMv ' Jj ' AaU .l JjliiVlUl lii L " ii o R A L D I A G N O S I S ORAL DIAGNOSIS CLINIC Harold Golton D.D.S., F.A.C.D. lusfvHctor ill Diagnosis Francis A. Sauer D.D.S. Jns ructor in Diagnosis Samuel H. Bryant A.B., D.D.S. Instincfor in Didgnosia ' Klnnldy Waller A.B., M.D. Imfrncior in Physical Diagnosis and Principles of Mcilicinc George C. Karn D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Aiiisftin Profciioi- of Oral Rofiitjiiiwlogy Ail Bfnjamin a. Dabrowski A.B., D.D.S. Fclloii in Oral Roentgenology CLINIC IN RADIODONTIA y R A D I O D O N T I A Hugh T. Mi ks D.D.S. Aisisfciiif Professor in Periodontia Paul A. Deems D.D.S. Ass staiif Professor of Clinical Oral Pathology DEMONSTRATION IN PERIODONTIA P E R I O D O N T I A AND o R A L H y G I E N E vwrsT V -t It . A N A T O M y AND D E N T A L A N A T O M y ANATOMY LABORATORY DENTAL ANATOMY LABORATORY William E. Hahn D.D.S., A.B., M.S. Asshtavt Professor of Amifomy A. Allen Sussman A.B., D.D.S., M.D. Asiistiint Professor of Anatomy J. Hi- KHLRT W ' ll K 1 !■ 1 ' . M.D. Assistant Professor of Anatomy Albert T. Clewlow D.D.S. Instructor in Anatomy 1-iiANK Hurst D.D.S. Instructor in Dental Technics Carl E. Bailey D.D.S. Instructor in Dental Technics p H y s I o L o G y AND P H A R M A C O L O G y EXPERIMENT IN PHYSIOLOGICAL CHEMISTRY DETERMINING THE ACTION OF DRUGS I-DWAKD C. DODBS D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Assistaut Professor of Pbarwacology • ?rs ! A. J. ViCTOK MoNKH M.S. lintriictor in Physiology Si Robert L. Mitchell Phar.D., M.D. Professor of Bacteriology ninl Pu hology Myron S. Aisenberg D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Professor of Oral Pathology i Max Miller D.D.S. Insfnicfor in Bacteriology and Vathoiogy CLINICAL PATHOLOGY LABORATORY PATHOLOGY LABORATORY B A C T E R I O L O G y AND p A T H O L O G y Marion W. McCrea D.D.S., M.S. Assistant Professor of Embryology and Histology Joseph F. Killian Technician John M. Hvsox D.D.S. Instructor iti Embryology anil Histology DEMONSTRATION IN EMBRYOLOGY HISTOLOGY LABORATORY H I S T O L O G y AND E M B R y O L O G y Phyllis McGinley: Intimations of Mortality (On being told by the dentist that " This will be over soon " ) Indeed, it will soon be over, I shall be done With the querulous drill, the forceps, the clove-smelling cotton. I can go forth into fresher air, into the sun, This narrow anguish forgotten. In twenty minutes or forty or half an hour, I shall be easy, and proud of my hard-got gold. But your apple of comfort is eaten by worms, and sour. Your consolation is cold. This will not last, and the day will be pleasant after. I ' ll dine tonight with a witty and favorite friend. No doubt tomorrow I shall rinse my mouth with laughter. And also that will end. The handful of time that I am charily granted Will likewise pass, to oblivion duly apprenticed. Summer will blossom and autumn be faintly enchanted. Then time for the grave, or the dentist. Because you are shrewd, my man, and your hand is clever, You must not believe your words have a charm to spell me. There was never a half of an hotir that lasted forever. Be quiet. You need not tell me. Coiirfay of the Pnhliibfrs, Diicll, Sl oan 2) Pearcc, Inc. — 56 — R N LIBRARY SolinoT. n- N M. Whilldin Foster, D.D.S, M.D. Seventh dean of the B.C.D.S. was Dr. M. Whilldin Foster, whose kindliness and fine sense of honor made him universally beloved. He was generally described as a gentleman of the old school, for he was by both birth and instinct in every sense of the word a gentleman. He always gave freely of his services to his profession and was loved for his fairness and sympathetic consideration of others. Dr. Foster was born in Philadelphia on May 17, 183 2. He obtained his early educa- tion at Crowell ' s Academy for Boys at West Chester, Pennsylvania. About 1845 he began the study of dentistry in that city as a private pupil of Dr. Jesse C. Green. He then went to Philadelphia, where he attended the Philadelphia Dental College for one session. At the close of the term he went to Indianapolis, Indiana, to practice dentistry. He remained there for one year and then accepted an offer of a partnership with a dentist in Easton, Pennsylvania. At the end of a year the partnership was dissolved and Dr. Foster moved to Wilmington, Delaware. About 1861 he became associated with Dr. Robert Arthur in Baltimore and continued in this partnership for about five years. At the termination of this association he began to practice independently at 9 W. Franklin Street, where he practiced continually for more than forty years. When the Maryland Dental College was established in 1873, Dr. Foster was elected to the chair of Dental Mechanism and Metallurgy, and he continued to fill this position until the Maryland Dental College was merged with the B.C.D.S. in 1878. At this time the B.C.D.S. conferred upon Dr. Foster the honorary degree of D.D.S. and at the same time he was elected to the chair of Pathology and Therapeutics in the B.C.D.S., which position he held until the time of his death. In 1894, upon the death of Dr. R. B. Winder, dean of the B.C.D.S., Dr. Foster was elected as his successor to that office. Dr. Foster, in addition to possessing qualifications in the dental field for this office, had also graduated from the Medical Department of Washington University and from the College of Physicians and Surgeons of Baltimore. Dr. Foster married Miss Anna E. Green of West Chester in 18 56. He had one son, Dr. Wilham G. Foster, and one daughter, Isabel. Dr. Foster ' s capacity for leadership enabled him to fill many positions in connection with his professional career. He was an educator and administrator of educational affairs, and served for twenty years as dean of the B.C.D.S. It is said of him that he was always the wise and judicious counselor, the kind and sympathetic friend. 57 ' THE 1941 MIRROR The 1941 Mirror Staff presents this annual with the hope that it will serve the entire student body as a souvenir of the past year. We have endeavored to include principally those activities associated with the School, such as the studies, the dances, and the various organizations, but have not overlooked those interests pertaining to the student ' s life away from School. The Staff has endeavored to produce a dignified book, yet one lending itself to informality. The Staff has worked diligently to produce a good annual and sincerely hopes that the Mirror will be so received by the student body. — The Editor. Sterrett p. Beaven, ' 41 Edifor-iii-Chicf Carl H. Schultheis, ' 41 Business Manager Jerome S. Cullen, ' 41 Associate Editor Warren D. Haggerty, ' 41 Art Editor Riley S. Williamson, ' 42 Feature Editor A. H. Savage, ' 42 Photographic Editor Editorial Staff: Photographic Staff: I. I. Weint ' er, ' 41 E. G. Rosenberg, ' 41 H. E. Klingeihofer, ' 41 R- N. Baker, ' 41 .,„«_ - Miss R. I. Toubman, ' 42 , _ : -f R_ E. WUhams, ' 42 taff: ' - J. R. Lewis, ' 42 H. Sloan, ' 41 ' • ' G. D. Steele, ' 42 E. J. Hoffman, ' 45 - ' ' J. T. Wieland, ' 42 . D. R. Book, ' 43 Business Staff: J ■--•Sr- ' M. Stern, ' 43 J. M. Tighe, ' 42 H. S. Levy, ' 43 J. P. Blevins, ' 43 1 491 ' ' Hollander, ' 44 Ki R- J- B -uckner, ' 44 Faculty Advisors: ttl KmKK O. H. Gaver, ' 45 Harry B. McCarthy, D.D.S. Sterrett P. Beaven L. J. Olsen, ' 45 Paul A. Deems, D.D.S. Editor J. E. Markel, ' 46 G. P. H. Foley, M.A. — 58 — THE JOURNAL This year marks another milestone in the history of the Journal which, after five years of excellent service, has become one of the essential publications of the School. The Journal strives, as one of its many aims, to bring about a closer relationship among the alumni, faculty, and students, which is essential for the propagation of the ideals of dentistry. It affords alumni as well as students opportunity to publish any new material about which they may have developed new theories or technics. Last year the Journal presented a notable summary of the various activities of the Dental Centenary, which was another realization of the basic desire to better the dental profession by presenting the latest contributions of the more prominent men in the various fields of dentistry. Each year the Journal presents an abridgment of the preceding year ' s prize-winning thesis. All alumni of this Dental School receive the Journal and thereby acquaint them- selves with the various activities of their Alma Mater, especially of Commencement Week activities. Indeed, the Journal has a valuable future in store, as it intends to make greater con- tributions to assist the men in dentistry to render a more proficient service to mankind. — D. R. Book, ' 43. JOURNAL STAFF Brice M. Dorsey Editor Gardner P. H. Foley Associate Editor Ethelbert Lovett Grieves Foundation Editor Albert C. Eskin Alumni Editor William E. Hahn ' Business Manager Advisory Board George M. Anderson Burt B. Ide J. Ben Robinson Student Staff R. S. Williamson, ' 42, Chairman E. P. McDaniel, ' 41 L. J. Tolley, ' 41 D. Frey, ' 41 J. T. Coroso, ' 42 J. Lewis, ' 42 G. Steele, ' 42 S. M. Shane, ' 43 H. S. Levy, ' 43 D. R. Book, ' 43 E. Aserinsky, ' 44 L. Davitz, ' 44 H. A. R.idler, ' 45 L. J. Olsen, ' 46 J. E. Markel, ' 46 J. G. Barry, ' 46 — 59 — Brice M. Dorsey, D.D.S. Editor THE GORGAS Firsf Roll-. V. R. Hawkins, N. J. Capone, R. F. Zuskin, J. F. Easton, E. C. Hewitt, B. Levy, W. D. Haggerty, W. M. Collins, J. W, Toffic. Second Row. E. P. McDaniel, J. S. Cullen, M. Storch, F. S. Rudo, A. Gudwin, J. S. Callaway, P. B. Castelle, E. A. Mishkin, R. Spina, S. Heller, H. Sloan. Third Row. K. D. Kornreich, B. Kapiloff, L. Kapiloff, S. P. Beaven, B. Hoffman, I. I. Weinger, M. DeScherer, C. H, Schultheis, A. Oilman, C. Taub, A. Chernow, H. Hyman, F. A. Marano, M. Singer, D. C. Corbitt. FoJtrth Row: M. Fulton, R. Lawrence, E. G. Rosenberg, J. C. Dembo, M. M. Parker, G. Reusch, J. G. McClees, E. L. Bohne, M. R. Briskin, H. E. Klingelhofcr, E. R. Vitolo, J. P. Burch, D. L. Frey, E. Brcssman. J. S. Callaway, Prcsidcuf E. Bressman, Vice-President J. W. Toffic, Secretary :3? W A. GuDwiN, Treasurer E. A. Mishkin, Sergeanf-at-Anns — 60 — P. B. Castelle, Historian ODONTOLOGICAL SOCIETY f rs Roiiy: R. E. Nyilliams, C. B. Ralph, J. R. Reynolds, S. Rogoff, M. Nussbaum, M. Eilenberg. P. M. Edwards, L. Lichtenstein, I. G. Katz, N. R. Nathanson, Miss R. I. Toubman. Second Row: J. M. Tighe, L. L. Murzin, H. Schwartz, S. Everson, P. Deneroff, C. F. Askins, E. H. Watson, D. H. Towson, S. Koppelman, S. G. Hyman, R. S. Williamson. ThinI Roil " . R. H. Goldstein, C. Gibcl, S. P. Cohen, A. Herschaft, S. L. King, A. H. Savage, V. W. Mintz, S. Entelis, H. R. Lasch, E. B. Waltman, J. T. Coroso, J. E. Munoz. Chronicle of the Gorsas Odontological Society The Gorgas Odontological Society was founded in 1916. Typical of the " World ' s First Dental College, " whose history is replete with influential advancements in dental education, it was the first undergraduate study and scholarship society among the nation ' s dental schools. The ideals of the Society are described in the original code of the Society: " The objects of the Gorgas Odontological Society of the University of Maryland shall be to create an active interest in questions pertaining to the dental profession, to develop the student ' s power of thought, and to contribute to his development through participa- tion in the discussion of professional topics, to promote the interests of the profession at large by creating in the student ' s mind a feeling of need for professional associations, and to establish higher ideals of service for life ' s work. " It is of great significance that the first President of the Society was our dean, Dr. J. Ben Robinson. The Society perpetuates the name of Dr. Ferdinand J. S. Gorgas, who set an example for professional activity and attitude which will remain, as long as our school and Society survive, a constant, powerful source of inspiration to every member. Dr. Gorgas taught dental students for fifty-four years, and acted in the capacity of dean for forty- five years. His tremendous contributions to the profession were not only in the realm of education, but in literature, organization, and other fields. This year has seen an alteration in the basis for admission to membership. It seems that the scholastic level of the student body has been greatly improved since the addi- tional year was added to the predental curriculum. As a natural outcome, a majority of the juniors and seniors became eligible for the Society by earning the requisite scholastic average of 85% or better. It was obvious that so comprehensive a society would soon lose its honorary aspect, so it became necessary to limit membership to the upper forty per cent of the two classes. It is expected that under this new regulation the Society will continue to be the goal of all undergraduates and, therefore, will remain an incentive for better, more industrious student performances. The Society is not without its less serious nature. Its two social affairs are among the school ' s outstanding events. Before mid-years there is a stag banquet and dance in honor of the initiates; the spring affair is a delightful dinner dance at which the seniors receive certificates of membership to embellish the walls of their prospective offices. — P. B. Castelle, Historian- ■ — 61 — The Gorgas Initiation Banquet and Dance Emerson Hotel, December 13, 1940 62 ■ STUDENT ACTIVITY COUNCIL Representing the Student Body: Warren D. Haggerty, Senior; Andrew J. Amatrudo, Junior; Riley E. Spoon, Sophomore; Robert H. Smith, Freshman; Herbert H. Fhtton, Second Year Predental; Eugene E. Flesher, First Year Predental Representing the Faculty: Dr. Burt B. Ide, Chairman; Dr. Harry B. McCarthy, Secretary-Treasurer; Dr. Alexander H. Paterson; Dr. Grayson W. Gaver; Dr. Brice M. Dorsey. In 193 6 the Student Activity Council was created by vote of the Faculty Council for the purpose of encouraging and supervising extracurricular activities to the end that a more enthusiastic and loyal school spirit may be fostered. The Council consists of a committee composed of an elected member from each class and several members of the faculty appointed each year by the Dean. The objectives of the faculty committee are to supervise the distribution of the Student Activity Fund so that each class will receive its rightful share of benefits from the Fund; to see that all dances, banquets and other class functions held in the name of the University are properly chaperoned by a member or members of this com- mittee or someone appointed to act for It; to set up and provide wholesome enter- tainment and sports for the student body in so far as such activities are compatible with good scholarship and fellowship; to confer with a similar committee representing the six classes regarding their participation in the Schcol ' s activities; to try to bring about a closer relationship between School and student; to give advice and counsel to members of the several classes; to set aside an amount sufficient to underwrite the pub- lication of a student magazine; to provide a copy of the annual to each student. — A. J. Amatrudo. ' 42. 63 School of Pharmacy Centennial On behalf of those associated with the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, we pay tribute to the School of Pharmacy, University of Mary- land, in recognition of its one hundred years of progress and achievement. 1841 — 1941 The School of Pharmacy of the University of Maryland was organ- ized on July 20, 1840, by a progressive group of apothecaries and physi- cians then practicing in the State of Maryland, who recognized the necessity for more thoroughly educated and better trained pharmacists if this rapidly growing phase of medical service, the art of preparing and compounding medicines, was to be properly developed. The school was incorporated on January 27, 1841, as the Maryland College of Pharmacy, and the first course of lectures was begun in November of the same year. The lectures were delivered by members of the College, seven of whom participated. There were but three grad- uates, from Maryland, Virginia, and Delaware, at the first Commence- ment, held in June, 1842. The Maryland College of Pharmacy continued to operate as an independent institution until 1904, when it merged with the group of professional schools in Baltimore then known as the University of Mary- land. It became a part of the State University when the old University of Maryland merged with the Maryland State College of Agriculture m 1920. — 64 — R A T R N William G. Foster, D.D.S. Dr. William G. Foster, last dean of the B.C.D.S. before the merger, was born in Phillipsburg, New Jersey, on September 23, 1860, the son of Dr. and Mrs. M. Whilldin Foster. The family soon moved to Baltimore, where he attended private school until he was fourteen; he then became a pupil at the famous old West Nottingham Academy in Cecil County. He also attended the Maryland Agricultural College, where he became Senior Captain of the Cadet Corps. Dr. Foster entered the B.C.D.S., where his father was a member of the faculty. He graduated in 1881, but maintained an official connec- tion with the institution from that time until his retirement in 1923. He was appointed Assistant Demonstrator of Mechanical Dentistry and Professor of Operative Technique. Upon the retirement of his father in 1914 he became connected with the department of Pathology and Therapeutics and was made Dean of the Faculty. He acted in this capacity until his retirement in 1923. Dr. Foster was the first dean to devote his entire time to the affairs of the college. He was also a charter member of Alpha Chapter of Psi Omega Fraternity, established in the fall of 1892. After his retirement from the B.C.D.S. in 1923, Dr. Foster lived the life of a country gentleman at St. Michael ' s on the Eastern Shore of Maryland until his death on March 7, 1939. •65 ALPHA OMEGA f _ First Row. B. Helitzer, R, H. Goldstein, A. N. Bernian, K. D. Kornreich, S. G. Hyman, M. Singer, H. Sloan. Second Row. I. O. Kolman, S. Heller, M. Eilenberg, S. Rogoff, L. E. Schiller, M. DeScherer, S. M. Karow, C. Taub, M. A. Policow, S. Kellar. Third Rou ' : E. B. A. Gratz, J. R. Lewis, J. C. Dembo. I. G. Katz, B. Birschtein, P. S. Dubansky, E. G. Rosenberg, J. I. Zeger, N. R. Nathanson, S. Koppelman. OFFICERS OF ALPHA OMEGA Kenneth D. Kornreich Chancellor Harry Sloan Yice-CbaiiccUor Alexander N. Berman Scribe Seymour G. Hyman Quaestor Max Singer Historian Richard H. Goldstein Macer Kenneth D. Kornreich Chancellor The History of Alpha Omega Thirty-three years ago the Alpha Omega fraternity was founded by the fusion of a group at the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery and a group at the Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery. The Baltimore group was designated as the Zeta Mu chapter. With determination and directed enthusiasm, the fraternity has grown into maturity, until today there are thirty-four undergraduate chapters in the various dental schools in the United States and Canada The purposes of the fraternity are manifold. To the student it provides a medium of friendship and understanding. Because of its organized group activity, the undergraduate can enrich his personality with sincere fraternalism and vital professlon- ■66 — FRATERNITY First Row: M. S. Yalovitz, M. C. Robinson, S. Sucoll, M. Stern, J. L. Berkele;-, R. G. Kalin, B. S. Lavine. Second Row: H. S. Levy, J. Klein, J. Kusliner, H. J. Hauss, L. Krugman, R. M. Pollak, H. G. Pfeffer, R. J. Bruckner. Third Row: B. M. Capper, S. J. Stillman, C. B. Shpiner, M. Skowronek, M. J. Feldman, A. A. Reitman, I. J. Cierler, H. Hyman, L. Eff, G. Y. Riclinion, S. H. Karesh, C. Mass, E. Aserinsky. Fourth Row: M. S. Saclis, P. Nussbaum, H. S. Fine, G. Rubin, H. M. Kaller, M. Birghentlial, A. J. Frost, H. A. Krasner, S. Lehrman, H. H. Goodman, P. A. Herman, R. Silverman, S. H. Heller, A. J. Brett. alism. The student lives and functions within ,i group and works directly for the benefit of his particular org.inization; yet correlates his activities for the benefit of the university as a whole. For the graduate the fraternity provides a means for advancing scientific research and perpetuating the professional approach. In 1912 forty men met for the first Alpha Omega convention. This year about five hundred men, dentists and students alike, gathered in Baltimore to attend the thirty- third annual convention of the Alpha Omega fraternity. One of the highlights of the convention was the awarding of the Alpha Omega Annual Achievement Medal to Brigadier General Leigh Cole Fairbank, Chief of the Dental Corps of the United States Army, for outstanding work in the profession. With all our energy and enthusiasm and with an enduring gratitude to our School, we Alpha Omegans will maintain and then pass onward the high standards which have been set by our able and sincere predecessors. — Calvin Mass, Historian. — 67 — ALPHA OMEGA FRATERNITY ZETA MU CHAPTER Founded at University of Maryland in 1907 Colors: Black and Gold Flower: White Rose Journal: Alpha Oiiicgtii: Fiouse: 1320 Eutaw Place FRATRES IN FACULTATE Myron S. Aisenberg, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Harold Golton, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Meyer Eggnatz, D.D.S. William Kress, D.D.S. Max Miller, D.D.S. Nathan B. Scherr, D.D.S. A. A. Sussman, B.S., M.D., D.D.S. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of 1941 B. Birschstein J. Dembo M. DeScherer P. Dubansky A. Berman M. Eilenberg R. Goldstein E. Gratz M. Birghenthal I. Cierler L. Eff M. Feldman FI. Hauss J. Berkeley A. Brett R. Bruckner E. Aserinsky R. Be rnert F. Chereskin H. Cooper L. Davitz H. Fine A. Frost S. Heller M. Policow S. Karow E. Rosenberg S. Kellar L. Schiller K. Kornreich M. Singer Class of 1942 B. Helitzer I. Kolman S. Hyman S. Koppelman I. Katz J. Lewis Class of 194 ' P. Herman H. Levy J. Klein C. Mass L. Krugman H. Pfeffer J. Kushner R. Pollak Class OF 1944 B. Capper S. Karesh H. Hyman H. Krasner R. Kahn B. Lavine Pledg ES H. Goodman J. Kessler S. Heller M. Kramer H. Hohouser S. Lehrman M. Hollander P. Nussbaum L. Horwitz L. Quitt H. Kaller A. Reitman J. Kaye G. Rubin H. Sloan C. Taub J. Zeger N. Nathanson S. Rogoflf D. Salutsky M. Robinson M. Skowronek M. Stern S. Sucoll M. Yalovitz G. Richman ■ R. Silverman M. Sachs C. Shpiner R. Sloat L. Steinberg S. Stillman J. Stohtsky J. Zahn 68 ' XI PSI PHI FRATERNITY First Row: C. B. Ralph, R. E. Williams, J. G. McClees, M. M. Parker, Dr. M. E. Coberth, R. Lawrence, C. H. Schultheis. Second Rouf. L. L. Murzin, D. Bixby, S. L. King, A. J. Lepine, L. S. Libby. OFFICERS OF XI PSI PHI Malcolm M. Parker President J. GovANE McClees Secretary Ronald Lawrence Treasurer Chester B. Ralph Master of Ceremonies Carl H. Schultheis Editor Dr. M. Edward Coberth Deputy Supreme President A i Malcolm M. Parker President — 69- XI PSI PHI FRATERNITY ETA CHAPTER Founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, February 9, 1889 Flower: American Beauty Rose Colors: Lavender and Cream JournahX Psi Phi Quarterly House: 1829 Bolton Street FRATRES IN FACULTATE T. O. Heatwole, M.D., D.D.S., D.Sc. Richard C. Leonard, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Burt B. Ide, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. M. Edward Coberth, D.D.S. George M. Anderson, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Walter L. Oggesen, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Brice M. Dorsey, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Kenneth V. Randolph, D.D.S. Kyrle W. Preis, D.D.S. Edward C. Dobbs, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Hugh T. Hicks, D.D.S. John M. Hyson, D.D.S. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of 1941 C. H. Schulthels M. M. Parker J. G. McClees R. L. Betts R. Lawrence Class of 1942 D. Bixby C. B. Ralph R. E. WiUiams S. L. King Class of 194.5 S. Libby Pledges A. Lepine F. V. Beerbower W. C. Landy M. C. Beaumont L. Murzin C. T. Adams History of Xi Psi Phi The Xi Psi Phi fraternity was founded in Ann Arbor, Michigan, February 8, 1889. Four years later, through the efforts of Dr. C. J. Grieves and a few students of the Dental Department, Eta chapter was formed at the University of Maryland. Today the fraternity is represented by twenty-eight active chapters and by twenty- one alumni chapters throughout the United States and Canada. The Xi Psi Phi Fraternity is a brotherhood of men chosen from those who have made their decision for a career in the practice of Dentistry. It was organized for the purpose of providing a better, more substantial foundation on which to build a successful professional life; for the purpose of creating a desire for a cleaner, healthier, more wholesome atmosphere in which to live, and for the purpose of developing an apprecia- tion of friendship and hospitality. All chapters are united in the effort to promote social unity among dental students, aiding them whenever possible and instilling in them an appreciation of lofty ideals of their chosen profession. — Samuel L. King, Editor- ■70- PSI OMEGA FRATERNITY ALPHA CHAPTER Founded 1892 — Baltimore College of Dental Surgery Colors: Blue ami White _ Flower: Lily Journal: The Frater Fiouse: 1111 St. P.iui Street Dean A. H. Paterson, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. G. C. Karn, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. K. H. Grempler, D.D.S. E. B. Nuttall, D.D.S. C. P. Miller, D.D.S. D. E. Shehaii, D.D.S. P. A. Deems, D.D.S. B. S. Wells, D.D.S. G. S. Pugh, D.D.S. O. Hurst, D.D.S. C. E. Bailey, D.D.S. B. A. Dabrowski, D.D.S. F. J. Roh, D.D.S. FRATRES IN FACULTATE J. Ben Robinson, D.D.S., F.A.C.D H. B. McCarthy, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. G. W. Gaver, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. C. L. Inman, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. D. A. Browning, D.D.S. H. B. McCauley, D.D.S. M. W. McCrea, D.D.S. J. E. Pyott, D.D.S. H. L. Johnston, D.D.S. W. E. Hahn, D.D.S. F. Hurst, D.D.S. A. T. Clewlow, D.D.S. D. R. Tipton, D.D.S. J. H. Wooden, Jr., D.D.S. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of 1941 R. N. Baker S. P. Beaven E. L. Bohne G. L. Caldwell J. S. Callaway N. J. Capone W. M. Collins W. A. Aldridge W. W. Corder J. T. Criss J. A. Emburgia S. Everson J. Bryce A. Carey W. P. Carter J. C. Caravalho W. J. Cirrito L. J. Czachorowski E. J. Biczak P. E. Capalbo J. R. Famulari M. P. Leiphart A. R. Machen W. R. Martin D. C. Corbitt F. L. De Pasquale J. F. Easton D. L. Farrell D. T. Frey W. D. Haggerty V. R. Hawkins E. C. Hewitt M. A. Lauro F. A. Marano A. F. Matisi E. P. McDaniel Class of 1942 H. R. Lasch J. B. Powell A. P. Lazauskas G. D. Steele R. T. Ouellette J. M. Tighe A. A. Pecoraro L. C. Toomey Class of 1943 G. De Young K. S. McAtee J. V. Di Trolio M. L. Liloia A. A. Martino J. W. Menius J. O. O ' Meara J. T. ReiUy D. G. Russell T. R. Simpson Pledges G. S. Petti W. O. Ramsey R. H. Smith W. B. StiUwell R. K. Tongue F. T. Trommer E. W. Vandegrift P. J. Zeender D. R. Book H. F. Cerny G. P. Cook M. M. Gardner G. Reusch J. F. Santeramo J. H. Smith R. Spina J. W. Toffic L. J. ToUey E. R. Vitolo D. H. Towson E. H. Watson J. T. Wieland R. S. Williamson R. E. Spoon W. M. Tunstall B. M. Watson M. Wilkinson J. B. Zimmerman V. R. Onesti R. P. Smith W. G. Lee R. S. Mehring G. P. Leatherbury W. T. Greene •71 — PSI OMEGA First Row: W. P. Carter, J. T. Criss, L. C. Toomey, G. M. DeYoung, D. H. Towson, J. F. Easton, A. A. Pecoraro. Second Row: F. A. Marano, " W. W. Corder, E. L. Bohne, G. Reusch, V. R. Hawkins, E. C. Hewitt, D. L. Frey. Third Roii. ' : D. C. Corbitt, E. R. Vitolo, N. J. Capone, S. P. Beaven, A. F. Matisi, J. S. Callaway, D. L. Farrell, E. P. McDaniel. Fourth Rou ' : R. N. Baker, W. D. Haggerty, J. R. Santeramo, J. W. Toffic, G. L. Caldwell, R. Spina, W. M. Collins. George Reusch Grand Master OFFICERS OF PSI OMEGA Dr. Paul Deems DepiUy Councilor George Reusch .,....; Grand Master Stewart Everson junior Grand Master V. Randolph Hawkins Secretary Edmund L. Bohne ■. . Treasurer Donald C. Corbitt Chaplain WooDROw W. Corder ' Plcdgemaster E. P. McDaniel Editor Joseph M. Tighe Historian Frank A. Marano Senator Earl C. Hewitt Chief Interrogator W. D. Haggerty Inside Guardian J. R. Santeramo ., Outside Guardian ■72 — FRATERNITY Fivif Rows J. V. Di Trolio, J. C. Carvalho, R. S. Williamson, D. C. Russell, M. P. Liloia, G. P. Leathcrbury, J. B. Zimmerman. Second Row. L. J. Czachorowski, J. M. Tighe, S. Everson, Dr. P. A. Deems, M. S. Wilkinson, F. J. Bryce, T. R. Simpson. T .m-d Row: H. F. Cerny, W. J. Cirrito, A. B. Carey, S. G. Biega, E. H. Watson, A. P. Lazauskas, R. E. Spoon, D. R. Book, A. J. Walsh, J. T. Reilly, K. S. McAtee, J. W. Menius. FoM-f j Row: A. J. Amatrudo, H. R. Lasch, W. A. Aldridge, J. B. Powell, B. M. Watson, W. M. Tunstall, J. O. O ' Meara. History of Psi Omega The Psi Omega Fraternity was born in the fall of 1892 at the old Baltmiore College of Dental Surgery, the first dental school in the world. A small group of students, led by Herbert S. Edrington, who is now living in New Orleans, Louisiana, and William S. Hamilton, conceived the idea and formulated the plans through which our fraternity was brought into existence. With a feeling that out of their association might grow everlasting friendship, which might be transferred to generations yet unborn, they composed the original ritual and constitution, and chose as their motto, " I serve " . Spurred on by the enthusiasm of the Alpha chapter, the students at the New York College of Dental Surgery established the Beta chapter in the same year. Gamma Chapter at the Philadelphia College of Dental Surgery was established in 1894. The fraternity was reorganized into a national body at the first constitutional con- vention, held in Philadelphia, February, 1895. The Supreme Council elected at this con- vention consisted of H. E. Friesell, E. H. Sting, and Ellison Hillyer. These, our first leaders, are largely responsible for the phenomenal growth of the fraternity, and for the spirit of loyalty so manifest in the hearts of all loyal Psi Omegans. In 1923, with the consolidation of the old B.C.D.S. anci the University of Maryland Dental School, the Phi and Alpha Chapters clasped hands, and thereafter became known as the Phi-Alpha chapter. This name, however, was changed to Alpha on January 11, 1939, by order of the Supreme Council. — Joseph M. J. Tighe, Historian. L LIBRARY School of Pharmacy University of Md. •73 — SIGMA EPSILON DELTA First Koiv: J. M. Seides, C. Gibel, A. H. Savage, S. Entelis, H. F. Watsky, I. Feigenbaum, O. Check. Second Roiv: C. J. Stoopack, A. Herschaft, J. S. Cullen, M. Storch , R. Zuskin, P. Deneroflf, H. Weiss. Third Kow. A. Gudwin, M. Fulton, E. Bressman, I. I. Weinger, A. Oilman, B. Hoffman, D. E. Berman, W. N. Hymanson, B. Smith, E. A. Mishkin. Fourth Kow. F. Rudo, L. Kapiloff, B. Kapiloff, B. Levy, L. Lichtenstein, H. Schwartz, V. W. Mintz, H. Hyman, D. S. Rakosky. OFFICERS OF SIGMA EPSILON DELTA Murray Storch Master Jerome S. Cullen ' . Chaplain Raynard F. Zuskin Historian Arthur Herschaft Scribe Paul Deneroff Treasurer Howard G. Weiss Inner Guard Chester J. Stoopack Outer Guard afeJL te;. MURR.W SlORCII Master •74- FRATERNITY " i ' i!M-!JLJy W M khi- ' -A First Row. S. Katz, E. Zuckerman, M. Weiselberg, H. Kraman, W. Rubin, F. S. Blake, W. R. Bisgeier. Second Row: L. B. Levine, S. S. Klinger, R. T. Shilkret, M. Rosenfeld, A. Schechter, D. L. Bytovetzski, E. Spanier. Third Row: S. Lipman, S. M. Dulberg, M. Kaufman, J. Masserman, B. B. Leibowitz, A. Greifer, N. H. Rubin, D. Hurewitz, F. J. Witzburg. Fourth Roiv: L. Fishman, P. B. Pedinoff, L. Langel, M. K. Rosenberg, S. Auerbach, N. Vernick, M. Samet. History of Sigma Epsilon Delta The year 1941 is the fortieth anniversary year of the founding of our fraternity. This occasion was unique in that it marked the formation of the first Hebrew dental fraternity in the world. The history of the forty years shows them to have been successful, fruitful years in that five large chapters located along the Eastern seaboard were established. Our successful existence has been made possible by carrying out the ideals laid down by our founders: to unite certain members of the dental profession for the promotion and perpetuation of fraternalism, and to attain the highest excellence in the science and art of Dentistry. Epsilon chapter of Maryland, now in its fifteenth year of existence, is the most recent addition to the fraternity. From its very inception Epsilon has carried on an active, vigorous campaign of fraternalism. Our efforts have been well rewarded, for although at the time of its founding there were only nine members, today Epsilon has taken its place among the foremost organizations at the School. We sincerely believe that our new brethren will pass on our ideals to others in the years to come. S.E.D. has eighteen men in the present graduating class. These fraters, through their diligent efforts and true spirit of friendship, have done much to better the fraternity. To these men, as well as the other members of the graduating class, we, too, extend our congratulations and sincerest good wishes. — Harold Schvc. rtz, Historian. ■75 SIGMA EPSILON DELTA FRATERNITY EPSILON CHAPTER Founded at New York College of Dentistry in 1901 Colors: Black and Gold Journal: Sedclfaii House: 2 3 36 Eutaw Place FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE D. E. Berman E. Bressman A. Chernow J. S. Cullen M. Fulton P. Deneroff S. Entelis C. Gibel D. Bytovetszki 0. Check S. Dulberg 1. Feigenbaum L. Fishman A. G. Greifer S. Auerbach W. Bisgeier D. Hurewitz Class OF 1941 A. Gudwin L. Kapiloff F. B. Rudo H. Hyman B. Levy B. Smith W . N. Hymanson E. A. Mishkin M. Storch B. Kapiloff A. Oilman I. I. Weinger R. F. Zuskin Class of 1942 A. Herschaft D. S. Rakosky C. J. Stoopack L. Lichtenstein A. H. Savage H. F. Watsky V. W. Mintz H. Schwartz H. G. Weiss Class OF 1943 M . Kaufman L. B. Levine W. Rubin S. S. Klinger J. Masserman A. Schechter H. Kraman P. B. Pedinoff E. M. Scheinberg L. Langel M. L. Rosenfeld R. T Shilkret B. B. Leibowitz N. H. Rubin J. M. Seides E. Spanier Class of 1944 S. Katz N. Vernick F. Witzburg M, . Samet M. Weiselberg E. Zuckerman Pledges F. Blake S. Lipman — 76 — FEATURES I Was Hooked ' enior with all the Po ' mis ■77 — Senior Prognostications AuRBACH — Will receive an F.A.C.D. for his lower anterior bridges with abutments on the upper cuspids. Baker — Will have the most efficiently organized daily dental program: 9-12 pho- tography; 12-1, lunch; 1-5:45, photography; 5:45-6, dentistry. Beaven — Will turn down offers to edit the London Times, the Philadelphia liiqniirr, and Chicago Daily Neii ' s because of the way he handled the Mirror. Berman — Will at some time ponder the question: " Shall I break precedent and accept a third term as president of the American Dental Association? " Betts — Will be looking around for a publisher for his revolutionary text on " How to excoriate, antagonize and make an instructor your worst enemy " . BiRSCHTEiN — Will limit his practice to patients whose names end in Morgan, Astor, Dupont, Vanderbilt, etc. BoHNE — Will svie the University for not providing better patients to work on than guys Uke Farrell. Bressman — Will tell everybody he has made New Jersey the Mecca of learning in dentistry. Briskin — Will ask $27.00 for an amalgam, $78.00 for inlays and $103.00 for synthetics. Brotman — Will always think he was gyped out of the fullmouth operative restoration medal after he had exhibited his patient with full upper and lower dentures. BURCH — Will finally get that commission as lieutenant in the Army Dental Corps, the day after he finishes a year ' s training as a buck private. Caldwell — Will endeavor to keep up the " Caldwell Tradition " by making up lists of answerless questions for his son to stump the instructors with. Callaway — Will be presented to West Virginia as U. of M. ' s latest gift to dentistry. Capone- — Will be asked for the one millionth time if he is related to Al. Castelle — Will be at Pimlico Race Track on Tuesdays and Thursdays but will have a sign on his office door reading, " Doctor attending the American Dental Association Convention. " Chernow — Will try again to get dentistry to join the C.I.O. Chmar — His patients at School will follow him to his private practice for replacement of the fillings he put in as a student. Collins — Will be picketed in Vermont because he had become a Democrat while in Baltimore. CoRBiTT — Recommends winning over child patients by gentleness; using the towel technique only as a second resort. Cullen — Will receive ten to fi.fteen St. Patrick ' s Day greetings every year. Dembo — Will become known as the man who made the Harvard Dental School look foolish. DePasquale — One of the few men who felt like a dentist before graduation. DeScherer — Will have a set of surveying instruments, plumb line, etc. ' , to test for those line and point angles. Dubansky — Will feed his friends peanut brittle for years . . . but it won ' t help. Easton — Will finally become convinced that there ' s no money in prophylaxis on arti- ficial dentures. Farrell — Will sue Bohne for malpractice on the teeth he filled for him at School. Frey — Will continue to try to figure out what we ' re going to do about that nutrition course we were supposed to get in our sophomore year. Fulton — Will persist in telling people he invented the steamboat. Gold — Will recommend copper amalgam, silver amalgam, silicate and porcelain fillings, but never gold. ■78- Senior Prognostications (Continued) Golden — Will constantly bring patients back to school to show the instructors the kind of work he does now. GuDWiN — Will be exonerated by the Supreme Court for killing the Editor of the Sun . . . the one who said dentistry is not a biologic science. Haggerty — Will have a sign in the office reading " If it ' s gold — we have it. " Hawkins — Will become convinced after a year of high finance that there ' s no money in dentistry. Heller — Will have all his patients admitting he ' s the best, least painful dentist in town. Hewitt — Will still be selling articulators, flasks, contact points and what have you to unsuspecting freshmen. Hyman — Will explain to his patients that it really doesn ' t hurt; they ' re just letting their imaginations run away with them. Hymanson — Will be happily married to Mimsy. Kapiloff Bros. — Will start their own dental school around the corner frcm the U. of M. to institute the teaching of some of their own concepts of dentistry. Karow — Will stop at least once to consider what Dr. Latcham would have to say about the preparation of the cavity he has just filled. Kellar — Will come down to the U. of M. regularly — to let freshmen " gas him up " . Klingelhofer — Will catch cold in his feet — someone stole his spats. KoENiG — Will set the dental profession agog with his astounding discovery, " Caries is practically nil in edentulous mouths. " Kornreich — Will blindfold himself every time he gives prophylaxis. Lauro — Will not have anything to do with gangsters, thieves, and dentists. Lawrence — Will become disgusted with his patients, dentistry, and himself at one time or another. Levy — Will never be able to understand why his patients insist on getting gas just to have cotton rolls put in their inouth. Marano — Will still believe discreet advertising in dentistry, such as full-page ads in reputable papers like the N. Y. Tiuics, is okay. MaTISI — Will constantly be faced with the problem, " Which shall it be today, football, dentistry, wrestling or tick-tack-toe? " O THE PROSTHETIC LAB— THE FRESHMAN ' S DILEMMA — 79- Senior Prosnostications (Continued) McClees — Will reduce his Dad ' s operations to mere reduction of fractures, etc., and do all the cleft palates and harelips himself. McDaniel — Will prove to be the only man in the class who doesn ' t have to worry about how his spleen is acting up. MiSHKiN — Will become a leading exponent of " Patient Education. " Has patient read the three volumes of Black and write a 10,000 words thesis on them before he ' ll work on him. Also insists upon models. X-rays and blue prints. Ollman — Will receive " Glamour boy " offers from Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer, Paramount and Walt Disney. Parker — Will become so experienced in platework that all he ' ll do is throw 14 teeth, some plaster, some wax and some acrylic into a flask, say " Hocus Pocus " , and pull out — well, we ' d rather not say. PoLlcow — Won ' t be able to make up his mind to buy three dental chairs and take advantage of the wholesale price or just take one and pay retail. Reusch — Will send his childi ' en to dental school. Some guys never learn a lesson. Rosenberg — Will have plans under way for revolutionary texts on " Anesthesia " , " Fish- ing for Whales in Alaska " , " X-Ray " , " Hibernation of the Elk " , " Cleft Palate " and what have you. RuDO — With the first appointment at 5 A.M. and the last at 11:30 P.M. — no point in wasting time. Santeramo — Will install a direct wire to Vitolo ' s office so he can get him over more quickly in an emergency. Schiller — Will for some reason or other have the habit of looking behind him to see if someone is watching him put in that filling. ScHULTHEls — Will quote prices to patients in six figures. Probably from handling the business end of the yearbook. SiNGER ' — Will have dental offices in twelve states to get the fullest advantage from the National Boards. Sloan — Will become known as the man who introducecl " Modern " dentistry to Brooklyn. Smith, B. — Will sell two more instructors at the U. of M. some of his dad ' s furniture and finally have the whole school sleeping in his father ' s beds. Smith, J. H. — Still wondering why some fellows called the effects of his eyestrain a " shiner. " Spina — Will foster some new theories on painless dentistry like don ' t remove decay, don ' t prepare cavities, don ' t fill them, don ' t do anything — Painless Dentist. Storch — Will become the leader of a dental dictatorship in New Jersey. Taub — Will continue to wonder how some of those fillings he put in at School stuck there. ToFFic — Will wear steel gloves when he works on children and dare the little darlings to bite him. ToLLEY — Will make the discovery that the " watchamacaUit " is the elusive organism which causes " thingamajig. " ViTOLO — Will never outgrow the habit of dunking doughnuts with a fork. Weinger — Still wondering why he was hissed so much after the yearbook was handed to the seniors. Zeger — Will receive the Nobel prize for introducing dentistry to the North American Eskimo. (Now all he has to do is bring a chair and an X-ray machine tip there.) ZusKiN — After becoming commander-in-chief of the Navy Dental Corps wondering if he couldn ' t have done better in the Army Dental Corps. lR aNG I. Weinger, ' 41. ALTAR BOYS 81 — 82 — THEY SERVED US WELL 83 DR. RE VERY— Dentist The new dental chair was to arrive soon. He already had two chairs in his dental office. Yes, and two assistants. Now he thought he needed a third chair, and it was to arrive soon. Dr. Revery came out of one of his operating rooms and wiped the perspiration from his brow. It had been a difficult impaction. But he had done a nice job, and the fee — well, that was nice too. He peeked into his waiting-room — six patients waiting. He knew that he couldn ' t possibly take care of them all today. In his mind he visioned how much he needed that third chair. He signaled one of his assistants and sent her out to give two of the waiting patients new appointments and send them home. No fear of losing them — not with Dr. Revery ' s reputation. There was an empty feeling in the doctor ' s stomach. He thought for a moment and remembered — he hadn ' t had an opportunity to eat. Well, he ' d have a good dinner. Yes, at that swanky restaurant on Main Street that most people went to on special occasions but which he patronized every day. The phone rang. It was the house physician at the General Hospital: " Can Dr. Revery do a reduction of the mandible Friday morning on Mr. Morgan Astor. He ' s been in an automobile accident. " Morgan Astor — the name suggested a fee in as many figures as Dr. Revery could muster. He accepted the case and called an assistant to take down the details. Well, he must get on with the rest of his patients. His work for the day was by no means completed. After supper he still had to keep an appointment for a surgical case he was performing at his Park Place offices which he maintained strictly by appoint- ment. Dr. Revery was tired. He was sorry he hadn ' t made that appointment for some other day. The Doctor handled the rest of his patients with but one interruption. Mrs. Vander had given his secretary a check for $375.00 for the set of dentures he had constructed for her. The usual fee was $400.00, — was it okay? Dr. Revery remembered; it was okay — he had given her a special concession on the gold from her old dentures. At last the doctor was through. Soon he was in the street. His chauffeur Danny was right at the wheel waiting for him, Danny was a good chauffeur — you ' ve got to have a good one to get around in traffic with a 16 cylinder Cadillac. After supper Dr. Revery rushed to his Park Place offices. He was late, but he smiled to himself as he thought, " They ' ll wait. " He almost wished they wouldn ' t; he was so tired. On his way home Dr. Revery remembered. He had an appointment with some friends for the opera. He ' d just phone and say he couldn ' t make it. The bed was the only opera he wanted at the moment. Next morning the alarm clock sounded. A rather fresh young person sprang out of bed. He dressed quickly and rushed to the street, where he met the boys on the usual corner. They boarded a cab together and he directe d the driver, " The Dental School, Lombard and Greene Streets. " To the boys he said, " I hope we ' re not late for lecture. " To himself he thought " God, what a dream! " — Irving I. Weinger. — 84- GOOD OLD BALTIMORE 1. War Memorial and Shot Tower 2. Municipal Stadium 3. City Hall 4. Francis Scott Key Monument 5. Washington Monument 6. Johns Hopkins Hospital 7. Baltimore Skyline 8. Municipal Art Museum 9. Fort McHenry and the Harbor — 85 — Patient Words to Patient Men df 3 a , 5,, Ctr t U . CLfJj I otl 86 — PREDENTAL PROFS — S7 ANNUAL SCHOOL DAN CE IMAGINE OUR EMBARRASSMENT CuLLEN — When a patient of his junior year returned to the cHnic surprised to see him still in school. Jerry had told him the year before that he was a senior and was graduating in June. DuBANSKY — When he phoned Dr. Aisenberg to ask him to postpone an examination because of the close proximity to another. Paul was most flatly refused. Betts — When Dr. Wilkerson addressed him as " You, the fair-haired boy. " Karow — When he got his patient ' s mustache entangled in the impression compound and was forced to cut the mustache in order to free it. Hewitt — When he got his hands covered with hydro-colloid impression material the first time he used it. Said Earl to his patient — " Gee, this is the first time in all my experience that I have ever had this kind of trouble. " Beaven — When his first patient, who was twelve years old, excused herself, just as he was to begin the prophylaxis, so that she might speak to her cousin in the waiting- room. She must have been as terrified as he — she never came back. Bohne — -When he stated in an Oral Surgery examination that one of the important factors in the treatment of a fracture is the elimination of the patient. KoENiG — When he spatulated his plaster in the reverse direction in order to unmix the plaster. Berman — When he mistook the upper jaw for the lower jaw while extracting teeth. Result — the patient later returned with the same toothache. Baker — (After dismissing his first patient). " I put the feller in the chair. I adjusted the back. Then I adjusted the headrest. It was then that I decided that there was a lot to this here dentistry. Dr. Latcham — (Upon questioning the class about the condensation of amalgam into simple Class 2 Cavity). " Does anyone remember what instrument was used in this case? " Caldwell — (The only one who raised his hand) " I do, doctor. " Dr. Latcham — (Drawing an instrument on the blackboard) " This is the one that was used. It is called a hoe condenser. Do you recognize it, Caldwell? Caldwell — " Yes, sir. " Dr. Latcham— " Uh-huh, that ' s not the instrument at all. " Caldwell — Only blushes. School University — 89- HERE, THERE 90 — AND EVERYWHERE — 91 WHO SAYS . . . ? 1 — I say, Doctor. 2 — Bring back the button. 3 — Clean up structures. 4 — Now, men. 5 — Very good, but — 6 — Why don ' t you get your phone call? 7 — Who wants an inlay patient? 8 — It gets awful hot here in the summer. 9 — Fat, like butter. 1 — Hey, shaigitz. 1 1 — Do it over. 12 — Time ' s a-wasting. 13 — Chart it up, boys. 14 — Why don ' t you fellows go out to the park or to a show on such a nice day? 15 — It should not be too shallow or too deep, but deep enough. 16 — Bisect the angle. 17 — Use your angle formers. 18 — The " p " is silent as in " baby. " 19 — I allude to . . . 20 — Bring back my shade guide. (If you don ' t honestly know see opposite page) Dentist: Why are you crying now? Little Boy: I gotta go again. — 92 — There once was a dentist named Bress- man, Who loved the women, God bless ' em; But once he forgot to use tact And so he got stabbed in the back. And now he doesn ' t ever caress ' em. What a handsome guy I am, said Oilman; So he got the job of clinic patrolman. Though he beamed round and round The girls snobbed him with frowns. Guess we ' re the ones left to console him. I wonder where Levy led that woman who strolled over to him and very engagingly asked directions to the " fra- ternity ward. " Dr. Gaver — " Are there any ques- tions about this technic? " Rosenberg — " I say, sir — would you say, sir, that this technic is one which we shall say, sir, is rather difficult to carry through and so justify the time consumed in the operation or would you differ, sir? " (P. S. — He meant— ain ' t it just n.g.) Levy, Levy, quite conceited, how does your clientele grow? Why with coaxin ' and boastin ' I can give them a roastin ' And " oh hello. Dr. Latcham, gosh I ' ve missed you " . Corbitt is a little man; In his frat he also ran. First to gas about exams; But with the girls. He led the band. Little Corbitt, wotta man! ! Answers to " WHO SAYS " 1. Dr. Wilkerson 2. Mrs. Carroll 3. Dr. Sussman 4. Dr. Wells J. Dr. Pyott 6. Miss Mullen 7. Dr. McCarthy 8. Dr. Deems 9. CHff 10. Dr. Oggesen 11. Dr. Warner 12. Dr. Browning 13. Dr. Bryant 14. Dr. Dobbs 1 5. Dr. Bernardini 16. Dr. Grempler 17. Dr. Latcham 18. Dr. Mitchell 19. Dean Robinson 20. Mrs. Reed — 93 — •94 — YEARBOOK CONTEST Here is a contest which anyone may enter and in which everyone has an equal chance of winning. The following valuable prizes will be awarded: One dozen assorted contact points. Ten pairs of Dr. Latcham ' s point angles. One gross of ' " ' Absolutely painless " burs. Five gold foil patients. And numerous other prizes that we can ' t think of right now. To enter one has merely to tear off three gold shell crowns from his next patient or two porcelain jackets and or the eqvtivalent and mail them in with the answers to the questions printed below. In case of a tie, neatness will not count and duplicate prizes will not be awarded. This contest is so crooked that a tie is impossible, so both contest- ants will be disqualified. Decision of the Judges is not final. Entries should be post- marked not later than midnight, October 15, 1973 ... so hurry. Address entries to " Year Book Contest Editor, " Bicuspid-on-the-Maine, Molar Citj-, Alaska. As a matter of fact, if you want to be real smart, you shouldn ' t even mail in your entry. What shall you do with it? If you placed it in the next cavity you fill, that woidd be as good a suggestion as any. The questions: 1. If each cotton roll is 2 inches long how many are there in a gross? (Remember, each cotton roll is 2 inches long.) 2. If you had a piece of cloth 1.32 centimeters by 32.7 millimeters and you washed it in Rinso and it shrank, how many amalgam squeeze cloths could you make from same. Part B. Why did the cloth shrink? 3. Same as question 2 only cloth is washed in Lux. 4. A prizefighter steps into the northeast corner of a ring and wears purple trunks. How many teeth has he? Be specific. 5. If a dentist fills 75 teeth a month, what does he charge tor a full upper and lower denture? Please answer by means of a diagram. LIBRARY School of Pharmo University of Mi 95 OFF THE RECORD — 96 — MORE SNAPS 7 ■ o o u Q Z o (75 •98 — ACKNOWLEDGMENTS We extend our thanks . . . To Mr. Griffin of the Brown-Morrison Company, Inc., who was always most coop- erative and interested in the publishing of our book. To Mr. Love of the Advertisers Engraving Company, who indeed went out of his way to offer helpful advice and assistance. To the Merin-Baliban Studios and their representatives, who handled our photography so effectively. To Miss Doris M. Susemihl, who generously spent many of her evenings typing the copy. To Mr. Kniesche of the Baltimore Sun for his airplane picture of College Park, which is found in the Feature Section. To Miss Ezekiel of our Department of Visual Education, who so kindly supplied the photographs appearing on the division pages. To the Baltimore Chamber of Commerce for the Views of Baltimore appearing in the Feature Section. To the innumerable other friends who so willingly assisted in the publication of the 1941 Mirror, but who are not members of the Staff. To Phyllis McGinley and her publishers for permission to print a swell poem from A Pocketful of Wry. To Ogden Nash and his publishers for permission to print a poem from his best book, The Face Is Familiar. — The Editor. 99- PRINTERS STATIONERS BINDERS EVERYTHING FOR YOUR OFFICE • ff e are p? oud to have had the pleasure of orking ith The Mirror Staff — in produci?ig this Yearbook m BROWN-MORRISON CO., Inc. 718 Main Street .... Lynchburg, Virginia ARROW SUPPLY TOOL CO. QUALITY 0|}lljlj] SERVICE HIGH GRADE DENTAL PRODUCTS Wholesale Only 109 Lafayette Street NEW YORK, N. Y. CAPS AND GOWNS COSTUMES • A. T. JONES SONS 823 N. Howard Street Baltimore, Md. PHONE, GILMOB QUO Good Shepherd Laundry Calverton Rciad and Franklin Street Wet Wash — Thrift — Family Service Rough Dry DOCTOR ' S COATS A SPECIALTY Trji r. ' s — It i,s- Worth While For Over 25 Years We have M orked with members of your Profession - PLATES CROWNS Calvert 3745 CASTINGS ORTII DEVICES CERAMICS BRIDGES E. J. Koritzer, Proprietor Southern Dental Laboratory Mail 315 Liberty Building Everything Orders in Solicited Baltimore, - - Maryland Prosthetics Be hard headed about your equipment investment • • invest your money where It will bring the greatest returns • • As you prepare to open your first office ask yourself just two questions: First, how good is the equipment I intend to buy; and, second, what will that equipment company do for me after I have made my initial investment? You have a right to know exactly what you are buying — and you should demand a frank answer from the dental supply company with which you will do business. For your own satisfaction, Ritter ans- wers your questions in this manner: For more than fifty years this company has manufactured equipment built up to a standard and not down to a price; it is recognized throughout the world as the Tiffany of dental equipment, for it gives years of lasting, satisfactory service. This company also recognizes the fact that it has a duty to perform in connection with your welfare as you begin practice. And to enable you to start right, it offers its Practice Building Service, its Office Planning Ser -ice, its Statistical Service and its deferred investment plan as means of aiding you on the road to suc- cess. Your Ritter dealer will gladly explain all features of Ritter equipment — plus the services which have been used by more than 38,000 dentists. Or, if you prefer, write direct. Ritter Dental Manufacturing Co., Inc. Ritter Park Rochester, N. Y. ■ ■ HHHHI ■ ■jj H BUY ONCE . • • BUY BIGHT : • .BUY BITTEB For Men ' s Sportswear shop at HOCHSCHILD, KOHN CO. Men ' s Shop, First Mezzaituie Men ' s Cloilii)i j, Second Mezzeinvn e Run Right To READ s For All Your Drug Store Needs! ■ Phone for Prompt, FREE Dc livery! THE BEST IN PROSTHETICS THERMOTROL CASTINGS IN GOLD ACRYLICS PROPERLY PROCESSED Persoiud Supervision ROY H. CASSEL Dental Laboratories 216 W. Franklin sStreet A ernon 54:37-38 Baltimore, Maryland P. 0. Box 1397 2i4edii Ut How much does a CDX X-Ray Unit Cost? r4fti€4te Cost of any x-roy unit equols initial price plus re- pair bills minus probable trade- in value. 18 years of performance prove that CDX with a somewhat higher initial price, needs little or no repair and has a trade-in value higher than any other unit. . ■ . Cost of a CDX = as little as or less than any other x-ray unit on the market. Q.E.D. C7 GENERAL @ ELECTRIC X-RAY CORPORATION .iOlJ JACKSON BLVD. CHICAGO, IH., U. S. A. The HENRY B. GILPIN COMPANY WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS MANUFACTURING PHARMACISTS DRUGGISTS ' SUNDRYMEX Distributors Tor BAKER ' S ANALYZED CHEJMICALS BALTIMORE, MD. NORFOLK, VA. WASHINGTON, D, C. UNIVERSITY BARBER SHOP ] N. Gkeene Street UNIVERSITY INN Hot Plates Daily 519 W. Lombard Street ■ _ e a0c_w4 S? la prote H jgwm r sL ' V- S v L — " x " v 1 1 Jlfsx jy S M •i J Ai T oo : " ' - - ' ' Wfv % ri f K 3 kl ? v7 " 5 VC 6ttim mesi f i optima ' fi£.tfiEi iti. £nij[ii.li, Sfianiifi, jJta[ian ox x Ji a fine xzitoxation i± iud( e. d bij tlis. iamc iiandaxdi aLL ovex ili£. uroxLd. lA itfi iliiLLcd haiidi. and txain d suEiiglit, aus,xu one. of oux cxaftiiiien hai. cjiuzn many ijzaxi. of faithj-uL Labor and baimtakinq itudy to Lcaxn kii cxaft, ai. the. auaLitu of oux ttjoxk i ioca. J Cl oi crttat alj-otatotw o.j Jntctnufioital JKcputc tjjalti ' motc, iJllatMlanil d ' u.S. c,.uc ut %unMin £?: 0. So. 1937 The Arundel Corporation Baltimore, Md. CONSTRUCTORS AND ENGINEERS AND DIRTRIRl ' TORR OF SAND — GRAVEL — STONE AND COMMERCIAL SLAG HUTZLER BROTHERS CO. Congratulates The Members of the 1941 GRADUATING CLASS Dentists Prefer Dumore For yiars drutists lia ' u preferred Dumore equiii- ment l ecause it is dependable, po rtable Tlie D-l! Latlie 1 0 H.P., five fontrolled speeds. THE DUMORE COMPANY Dental Division Racine, Wisconsin With the compliments of HYNSON, WESTCOTT DUNNING, INC. Charles and Chase i-ltreets Baltimore. ; lAinLAND Our College Representative " Dick " Clinedinst Joins C. R. Deeley Son In Wishing the Class of " 41 " THE BEST OF LUCK and Continued Success in the Years to Come Charles R. Deeley Son BALTIMORE, Maryland 108 W. Mulberry Street VErnon 4054 EMERSON ' S brdmd SELTZER POR SIMPLE JeadachE " We Are Close to You " Ti-y Our MODERN LUNCHEONETTE Corner Baltimore and Greene Streets TASTY SANDWICHES Hot or Cold ARUNDEL ICE CREAM CO. Stores Everywhere GiLMOR 5100 Compliments of SOLOMON ' S PHARMACY 524 W. Baltimore Street UNIVERSITY RESTAURANT Ths Place- to Get Wholesome, Home Cooked Meals 5 S. Greene Street GcnVl emen: A toast to jour success • • • MARRY B SCHWARTZ. INC .OPERATING r o-operative c N Dental Labordtories q C, ARTISANS OF DENTAL PROSTHETrCS 7 EUTAW AND FRANKLIN STREETS BALTIMORE, MARYLAND Our modern laboratories are at your disposal. May we have the pleasure of a visit? Aker tEChkCWi.J Let us acquaint you with our COMPLETE PROSTHETIC SERVICE ■ " MASTER fJkffT MOTORCdAfR --rr , f k ! FREE OFFICE PLANNING SERVICE Nolhiiif; will do niorc to- ward filling the apijoint- nient liook of the new practice than good office inipres ions. Let us help yon plan an office that will inspire your patients to refer their friends. The S.S.White Master Unit and Motor Chair surpass all previous levels of beauty, convenience and comfort in dental operating equipment. Every detail of their design and construction is a visible demonstration of these two maxims: (1) Simplicity is far more appealing to the eye than excess adornment (2) correct form enhances function. Only the S. S. White Master Unit and Motor Chair pro- vide the operating facilities demanded by dental prac- tice today in the stirring simplicity and beauty of modern styling. Every dental dealer who distributes S.S.White Equip- ment invites you to visit his showroom where you will find the S. S. White Master Unit and Motor Chair on display. After you have seen and tested each thoroughly let him tell you how easily you can own an S.S.White Master Unit and Motor Chair, and why these offer the greatest protection to your investment and give you the most for every dollar invested. THE S.S.WHITE DENTAL MFG. CO TWELFTH STREET, PHILAD The MERIN - BALIBAN STUDIOS Photographers THE 1941 MIRROR 1010 Chestnut Street Philadelphia. ' . . COMPLIMENTS of MEDICAL-DENTAL EXCHANGE INCORPORATED Endorsed hy THE BALTIMORE CITY DENTAL SOCIETY for the best in COOPER ZI} W. Franklin St.-VErnon Z84Z-} r ADVERTISERS ENGRAVING COMPANY ARTISTS - ENGRAVERS CATALOG ILLUSTRATORS INDUSTRIAL BUILDING 501 509 E PRESTON ST BALTIMORE. MD. ' ephom MUlB£RRY 2357-2358 $» g- -e TO ( ' oiupliiiients of LEA FEBIGER PUBLISHERS OF : IEI)I( ' AL, DENTAL AND SCIENTIFIC WORKS Wasliington Square PHILADELPHIA. PENXSYLVANIA For over 35 years, we have ottered sound, honest craftsmanship, tested quality ma- terials and have produced restorations that reflect the skill of the most critical Dental Practitioners. .M;iy we serve you, also? ROTHSTEIN DENTAL LABORATORIES I ' rofessional Arts Building i ' . (). Pox 1740 AVasiiington. D. C. I J. ' ' ,. H " ' V V JHERE shall I locate? What do I need? What L WH ahoiit financing? You know all the questions by heart. But no text-book has ever been written to tell you the answers — because every year, for every man, the answers are different. We believe that it ' s our responsibility to you to know these answers. We keep up-to-the-minute records of all conceivable statistical data of every possible location for a dental office in our territory. We know what you ' ll need for equipment — we ' ll guide you in your selection for the maximum operating efficiency. " After June . . . what lies ahead? " is not going to Le easily solved for you. A thousand and one details must be settled to your complete satisfaction — and that ' s our responsibility to you — an assignment that we ' re happy to take over with just one objec- tive ... to assist you in realizing your ambition to be a successful practitioner of dentistry. FOR MODERN i mmn mr — HilllllilllH I MATERIALS • • C ALL O N • BALTIMORE DEPOT, HART STOETZER Write For Literature and Price List JELENKO GOLDS For e Best Castling AVOID guessing in wax elimination » by equipping your laboratory with the Jelenko Electric Inlay Fur- nace. The Pyrometer permits accurate temperature control and prevents over- heating. Low initial cost; low upkeep- J. F. JELENKO CO., Inc. Manufacturers and Refiners of Dental Golds 1 36 West 52nd Street New York, U.S.A. WelcoTm to Baltimore! VV HEN you come back to the olrl city where the first college of Dental Surgery was founded, make your headquarters at the hotel which is host to most in your profession. 700 fine rooms, exceptionally delicious food and service that seems to have been planned with you alone in mind are only a small part of its attractions. Rates. S3 to S6 sinele. LORD BALTIMORE BALTIMORE, MARYIANP fK V A N N £ PROFESSIONAL SUCCESS Weber Equipment — The Dental Equipment of Dignity and High Utility Value Li ' TT ■■jt je - Forty-one years ago, the Founder of our Company invented and originated the Fountain Water Spittoon, and later developed the first combination of unit equipment ever intro- duced for use by the dental profession. The policy of the Weber Company has always been that of constructive advancement and fair price maintenance. No greater value is to be found in dental equipment than is found in the Weber line of today. The following services are at the command of all dental students, free of charge — Office Planning and Office Decorating Practice Counselling Location Analysis Individual Helps and Instructions A complete set of 10 Counselling Brochures supplied each purchaser of Weber Equip- ment, delivered each month during the first year, when most needed. All equipment sold on liberal terms and endorsed by first line dealers everywhere. Don ' t be satisfied until vou have inspected the complete line Weber has to offer. THE WEBER DENTAL MANUFACTURING CO. Crystal Park - - Canton, Ohio " Till-: iifjrM; oi ' a thui a-Mi _ iodels " Jniitci You to Visit Its Shoii ' iooin When in New York 8ee tlie Great Variety of COLUMBIA DENTOFORMS IVOEINE ALUMINAL m RUBBER STONE PLASTER Ortliodontic Models Deciduous Models Rubber Deiitoform Molds Rubber Model Formers Enlarged Models U s a model, Coinmbia bus it — or can make it joy youi Models with All Teeth Fixed Models with All Teeth Removable Full Jaw and Half Jaw Partials Individual Tooth Preparations Edentulous Models NEW! Columbia Articulator Former for Inlay Dies A Time Saver — Easy to Use — Makes Neat Models A simple device for easting neat, self-artieulating half-jaw stone or plaster models for inlays, crowns and bridges. . . . The sliding frames .are adjustable to make models of anj ' recinired length. . . . lodels of right or left side can be made by reversing positions of frames. . . . The T-lock, cast in heel of itpper and lower models, keeps them in correct centric relation. . . . The frames, T-lock former and metal parts attached to Bakelite block are made of rustless steel. PRICE— Cat. No. 901— Complete with illustrated directions $1.75 COLUMBIA DENTOFORM CORPORATION 131 East 23rd Street New York, N. Y. 3-WAY HELP IN BUILDING A GOOD PRACTICE A new American Cabinet wins patients ' approval. It shows them you are equipped to serve them with the latest and best. 2. Z Uae ice. o Satuiaiio t It impres ses them as clean and sanitary. The gleaming finish, glistening white instrument trays (sterilizable), and the sealed drawers that prevent contamination from dust ... all speak eloquently of the sanitary precau- tions you take to protect your patients. 3. 2ulche ' i leainte ti. It enables you to give quicker and more efficient treatment through convenient organization of instru- ments, easy running roller drawers, and rubber-silenced construction. THE AMERICAN CABINET COMPANY TWO RIVERS WISCONSIN GRATEFULLY DEDICATED to Our Good Friends who generously contributed to The Mirror but desire their names to be withheld from publication Imported and Domestic Wines and. Liquors PHONE VERNON 0384 BECHELLFS RESTAURANT and TAVERNA sPK( ' i. i.izi. (i IN- ITALIAN AND AMERICAN CUISINE 8 EAST PRESTON STREET BALTIMORE, ilARYLAXD In A " Class " By Ourselves 24 Hour Service Dependability Accuracy M • • ORE and more dentists are grad- uating to Gilbert Cummins and Company every day. They send their scrap gold and other precious metals " Direct " to us because we pay highest possible returns in cash. Send us your very first accumulation. DO AS OTHER DENTISTS ARE DOING . . . Send your Scrap Gold and ochcr Precious Metals " DIRECT " to one of America ' s leading dental refiners GILBERT CUMMINS CO. Refiners of Dental Gold, S lirr ami Plaf ' miiiu ONE NORTH El ' TAW STREET— HALT LMORE. .MARYLAND f p f r f-. T lin " TWtAWfor. ■f ji TWF-i -s TrK " =«r«? i»«7» fr: ' vir -ir- v
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