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

 - Class of 1945

Page 1 of 106

 

University of Maryland Baltimore Dental School - Mirror Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 106 of the 1945 volume:

i rT: ' irit-H ' ' ■ :.. V i i: ' k % M: f V S 11 ■ ' ■IK m m Mm mmmmmmi m ' IDItACZH iri D£iJ _ 17 o w ' ' i 4 ' t t ■) w » i t» . »t ti«1H «» «« lf » »•«■« " «M «a ' i-««»« " .«» j,, HARPJS MARYLAND CQlLECTiON DENTISTRY 1945 BOYCE BRAWLEY, editor GEORGE HANSEN and JACK HECK Business Managers Publisned dy tne one nundred and sixtn student body or tne Baltimore College or Dental Surgery, Dental Scnool, University or Maryland, Baltimore, Maryland eJicati n TO Kenneth V. Randolph, D.D.S. Not to Kenneth Randolph the teacher, though his classes might well serve as models of exactitude and educational stimuli . . . Not to Kenneth Randolph whose meticulous guidance on the clinic floor has caused even the poorest technician to turn out a masterpiece . . . Rather to Kenneth Randolph the man, because his character and sincerity some- how work their way to the hearts of his students, because his open-mindedness and fairness exemplify the spirit of our School. It is with admiration and respect that we dedicate this volume to Dr. Randolph. The Extractor of Teeth From an engraving after the painting by CcrarJ Don (16n-1675), in the Louvre, Paris. Pfiesiaeni HARRY CLIFTON BYRD PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND eve!in(}fi Hon. HERBERT R. O ' CONOR GOVERNOR OF THE STATE OF MARYLAND . can J BEN ROBINSON D.D.S., Sc.D., F.A.C.D. DEAN OF BALTIMORE COLLEGE OF DENTAL SURGERY F. or Good M easure Doctor of Dental Surgery (Magna Cum Laude), University of Maryland (1914); Doctor of Science, Temple University (1943) — Member of Faculty (1914-1922, 1924-) : Dean (1924-) — Member: Maryland State Dental Association, American Dental Association, New York Academy of Dentistry, International Association for Dental Research, Sigma Xi, Mary- land Flistorical Society, American Association of the History of Medicine, Baltimore City Dental Society, Society of Sons of the American Revolution, Baltimore Kiv anis Club; Fellow: Ameri- can College of Dentists, American Association for the Advancement of Science; Member: Phi Sigma Kappa, Phi Delta Kappa, Psi Omega, Omicron Kappa Upsilon — Awards: Alpha Omega Achievement Medal (1941), Alfred C. Fones Medal (1944) — President: Maryland State Dental Association (1921-22), American Association of Dental Schools (1932-33), American College of Dentists (1934-35), American Dental Association (1942-43), Baltimore Kiwanis Club (1934) ; Supreme Grand Master of Psi Omega (1931-) — Public Services: Maryland State Board of Dental Examiners (1922-24), Member of Committee to Study the Medical Department of the Army (1942), Chairman of Advisory Committee on Dental Education to the War Man- power Commission (duration), Member of Advisory Committee on Dentistry to National Se- lective Service (duration). Dental advisor to the Library of the Surgeon General (1944- in perpetuity). Member of Baltimore Board of School Commissioners (tenure, 1944-1950). " (51- Ssme jaculi Myron S. Aisenberg, Oral Pathology Busy bee in his research lab . . . forceful lecturer . . . reads students ' minds . . . always welcome in his office . . . fascinated by actinic-ray enthusiasts . . . counterpart of Izaak Walton . . . connoisseur of fine porcelains and good cigars . . . lab motto: " Where ' s your book? " George M. Anderson, Orthodontics Enthusiastic lecturer . . . faithful remover of the second bicuspid . . . keeps the boys wide-awake . . . staunch believer in visual education . . . writer of several texts . . . " Tell the mother — show her the frenum " . . . " WHEE! " Grayson W. Gayer, Prosthetics Prospector of oral cavity . . . never forgets a face . . . remarkable diplomat . . . turns out a masterpiece every time . . . itinerant professor for Army Dental Units . . . " I know — and you left out such and such a step! " Harold D. Golton, Oral Diagnosis Eloquence plus facts . . . visualizes lateral abscesses, weaving towards the apex . . . draws exotic-looking dentin . . . music lover . . . subtle sense of humor . . . " Be careful, she might have Vincent ' s! " William E. Hahn, Anatomy Research Castor . . . terrifies the Frosh unintentionally snap course! specializes in oral quizzes very professional . . . rough exams . . . expert on ethno- logical traits . . . always on the right " tract " . . . pet phrases: " Let George do it, " " And what school did you go to? " Top to bottom: Aisenberg, Anderson GAVEr . GoL Tom Hahn Pe$S( nalUies Ernest B. Nuttall, Croum and Bridge Students ' favorite . . . carves and flows wax with the greatest of ease . . . casts the cork tip on a Raleigh . . . beaming personality . . . precision standards ... " I know it shines, but does it fit? " Harry B. McCarthy, Operative Dentistry Meticulous . . . eloquent . . . never says " no " . . . the life of a frat party . . . New England nostalgia . . . keeps the boys on their toes . . . guiding light of the Clinic . . . " Now this isn ' t gas, but . . . " Vernon D. Kaufman, Oral Surgery Amazingly nonchalant . . . fancy wielder of a perio- steal elevator . . . methodical lectures in monotone . . . soccer fan . . . swings a mean driver . . . " We don ' t expect you to scrub the floor! " George C. Karn, Radiodontia Mlle-a-mlnute lecturer . . . regular guy . . . remembers the old foot-pumping — and they had points then, too . . . fluoresces with detail . . . precision placement of packets . . . confuses the slight-of-hand artists . . . " Do it right — or do you see my knee! " Burt B. Ide, Operative Dentistry Dignified . . . genial . . . conservative . . . interested in pubhc health programs . . . enjoys practical dentistry . . . sports lover . . . firm believer in " Practice before you preach. " Top to bottom: Nuttall, McCarthy, Kaufman. Kap- Ohje. OaoI Reidmcd a§ ae Adcund (From Henry Hough ' s entertaining and enlightening Country Editor, pubUshed by Doubleday, Doran Co., in 1940). We have a rule in the Gazette office against all stories concerning false teeth, chew- ing tobacco, and boys going with girls (or v,ce versa). There are plenty of other things which are really funny, and city people do not have a monopoly of good taste. Most of our readers like to be protected from the old livery stable school of pleasantry. But I do wish to tell here an experience Joe Adams had with his fa ' se teeth, for the sake of the light it may reflect upon the life and character of Joe and Harry. Every winter night before they went to bed one of them had to let off the water in the pump to prevent a freeze-up. After this operation on a cold evening Harry came into the sitting room and inquired, " Was there anything in t hat glass of water under the pump handle? " " Just my false teeth, " said Joe. " Why? " " I thought I heard something clink, " said Harry. " What did you do with it? " asked Joe. " I hove it out on the lawn, " said Harry. " You shouldn ' t have done that to my teeth, " said Joe. " You never should have left them under the pump handle, " said Harry. " I know that very well, " Joe said, " but just the same you shouldn ' t have hove them out on the lawn. " Together the brothers took the kerosene lamp and stepped out into the yard, but for all the friendly mellowness of the old lamp it did not give light enough to assist their ageing eyes. They groped and peered, but were afraid to tread about too much for fear of stepping on what they sought. " It ' s no use, " said Joe, at last, " I guess we ' ll have to let it go until morning. " " I guess we will, " said Harry. They went into the house and continued the customary process of bedding down for the night. " Thank you very much for the good care you took of my teeth, " said Joe. I don ' t know what Harry said, or whether he said anything at all. At six o ' clock in the morning, which is to say as soon as it was light, Joe got out of bed and made his way to the back veranda. The scene which he surveyed was disconcerting. Snow had begun in the night and was still falling. It had drifted in long barrows, it had heaped high up about the slatted fence, it had covered all the ground with a deep, soft residue of fleecy cold. Joe poked around a little but without much hope. The false teeth, for the time being at least, might as well have been at the bottom of the sea. " Well, " he said to Harry, " I guess I ' ll have to gum it for the rest of the winter. " Ordinarily the snow does not remain long on the ground on our island. We expect to have one or two good snowstorms in the course of a winter and would be disappointed if they did not come, but most of the time the landscape is bare and often there is hardly any frost in the ground. But this winter happened to be an unusually severe one, and the snow hung on and hung en. The brothers got along as amicably as usual — and in all the years of their common housekeeping there had hardly been an unpleasant word between them — but it is safe to say that once or twice during the long weeks (and perhaps oftener) Joe repeated his mild rebuke, " Thank you for the good care you took of my teeth. " Ultimately the thaw came, the snow melted, and the teeth appeared, earlier than the crocuses and in this particular yard a great deal more welcome. Joe had them cleaned and repaired in the city, and after that they were as good as new. Uh I V w % w m UG-iyAN R- f i i iA IS V . ' The Class of 1945 is destined to go down in the annals of the B.C.D.S. as a unique aggregation of students whose life at Lombard and Greene varied immensely from the normal. In an ever-changing world, such as we are witnessing at the present, our class was subjected to the many unexpected and unavoidable alterations of routine school life that are commensurate with a fluctuating period. In retrospect, we are satisfied that this chapter of our lives has been closed. We are confident that it will prove to have been a worthwhile endeavor. Our class has the distinction of being the first to enter the School under the accelerated program. The weather man greeted us with an inauspiciously hot day on June H, 1942, and did not exactly encourage us to study Gray ' s Anatomy for the remainder of that summer. Also SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS President .Robert Long Vice-President Martin A. Grossbart Secretary Joseph R. Beard Treasurer Bernard Wilkins Sergeant -at -Arms Robert Voorhees Historian Henry Cillers Student Representative Frederick Farris Honorary Class President Joseph C. Biddix, Jr., D.D.S. during the freshman year, because of the war and othsr unforeseen conditions, the class was unintentionally converted into a guinea pig, as it were, for the School ' s experimentation with its teaching staff. By the time we became sophomores, diffi- culties resulting from faculty changes and shortages were fairly well straightened out. The Class of ' 45, unlike any other class that preceded it, had the opportunity to join the Army and yet be separated from it while still in School. Few of us will ever forget the days we spent at Fort Meade during our induction period and during the time of our discharge. In particular, the ones who won the seventy-dollar dice games will relish the thought. With the advent of our donning clinic gowns, many of us felt the breath of professional life and with it the wisdom Dr. Ide ' s wise counsel that professional men should be family men. As a consequence, a goodly bunch of the boys have become benedicts. As the final curtain began to close on our days at the B.C.D.S., our minds were laden with the thought of the immensity of the require- ments of the senior year. They constituted an horrendous obstacle that had to be hurdled by all of us. We now look forward with firm conviction and stout determination to taking our places side by side with our fellow men in the Armed Forces of our nation, to help effect a quick end to the war and the attain- ment of a just and lasting peace. iuy ALVIN D. AISENBERG Navy " Aisey " . . . Washington and Lee . . . Baltimorean . . . Alpha Omega . . . Gorgas (Vice-President 4) . . . Gaver Seminar . . . one of W. and L. ' s two haughty contribu- tions to the class . . . intelligent . . . care- free . . . " You had better study your Kron- feld tonight or I ' ll . . . " (Poppa) . . . inde- pendent . . . popular son of the good doctor. NATHAN P. BAKER ' Navy " Nate " . . . Charleston, West Virginia . . . Morris Harvey College and West Vir- ginia University (A.B., Sigma Chi) . . . Gorgz s . . . orthographer! ? ? . . . Gaver Seminar . . . Xi Psi Phi . . . carrier of the lantern . . . investigative . . . " Old Man " comes over to keep him straight serendipity . . . ingenious and scrupulous. JOSEPH R. BEARD " Joe " . . . Cornelius, North Carolina . . . Erskine College (symphony orchestra) . . . Gorgas (Sergeant-at-Arms 4) ... Psi Omega . . . Gaver Seminar . . . Class Secre- tary 4 . . . musician . . . married . . . potential missionary to India . . . gold- casting expert and meticulous worker. A 2)- ..IfJ. " -,, J ARTURO BENAVENT, JR. " Benny " . . . University of Maryland (B.S.) . . . Psi Omega (Inside Guardian 2, Secretary 3) ... Class President 3 . . . Gorgas . . . Gaver Seminar . . . delegate from Puerto Rico . . . ingenious . . . diligent . . . the gay roamer whom the Nurses ' Home has settled down. NORMAN V. BIANCO " Norm " . . . Massachusetts State College (B.S.) . . . North Adams, Massachusetts . . . Psi Omega . . . " Muscles " . . . abettor of petty arguments with Cadden . . . man- about-town . . . always ready with a molar- to-molar grin and an opinion on anything. RALPH M. BISACCIA " Bisach " . . . independent . . . Connecti- cut Yankee from Yale (A.B.) . . . New Hartford, Connecticut . . . Gorgas . . . Psi Omega . . . amateur hypnotist and photog- rapher . . . lucky boy with B card . . . often seen down Washington way. 1% uY BOYCE A. BRAWLEY " Mac " . . . Mooresville, North Carolina . . . University of North Carohna (A.B., Kappa Sigma) . . . Class President 1 . . . Gorgas (President 4) ... Gaver Seminar . . . Journal Staff (Student Editor 3) . . . Mirror Staff (Editor 4) . . . Psi Omega (Chaplain 2) . . . Interfraternity Council (President 3) . . . Class gift to Dr. Coberth in the lonely pediodontia clinic . . . im- pressive manner of speaking and active mind. BERNARD L. BROWN " Bernie " . . . University of Pennsylvania (Pi Lambda Phi) , University of Maryland . . . Baltimore . . . Class Treasurer 1 . . . Gorgas . . . Gaver Seminar . . . Alpha Omega . . . recipient of voluminous quantities of gas- s-s-s-s . . . chance artist . . . " Out of my way! " . . . fulminatory. JOHN J. CADDEN " Johnn) ' " . . . University of Maryland (A.B.) . . . Baltimorean . . . Psi Omega . . . Class Secretary 2 . . . Gorgas . . . Gaver Seminar . . . polished polisher . . . garrulous . . . obliging disposition . . . the Class nuncio to the front office. -j 14h VINCENT S. CASSAVIELL " Cass " . . . Villanova (B.S.) . . . New Brighton, New York . . . inlay specialist . . . possessor of unique laugh . . . talkative member of the Gagliano-Cassaviell house- hold . . . Clinic Caruso who croons the classics. JOHN J. CICALA " Cehi " . . . University of Maryland (varsity boxing) . . . Silver Spring, Mary- land . . . Psi Omega (Chief Interrogator 2, Treasurer 3 ) . . . Gorgas . . . affable . . . good student . . . comedian . . . the Lou Ambers of the class. JOSEPH M. COHEN " Yus " . . . Lafayette . . . Freeport, New York . . . Sigma Epsilon Delta (Inner Guard 2, Master 3) . . . class comedian . . . Lafayette ' s shining star . . . " pass me the Vasa Vasorum, please " . . . instructed by father not to let school keep him from having a good time. " {IS}- " k ? V- : ' ' ? ALBERT M. DUNN " Al " . . . punster of the Lombard and Greene predent clan . . . New Britain, Con- necticut . . . Class Treasurer 2 . . . Gorgas (Historian 4) ... Alpha Omega (His- torian 3 ) . . . personality hair-do . . . likes tennis and stamp-collecting. y HARRY W. F. DRESSEL, JR. " Harry " . . . University of Maryland . . . Catonsville, Maryland . . . Psi Omega . . . Gorgas . . . Gaver Seminar . . . Mirror (Business Staff 2, Business Manager 3) . . . loquacious and ingenuous . . . incessant interrogator . . . zealot for knowledge . . . hopes to emulate Angle. FREDERICK H. FARRIS " Fred " . . . Marshall College (Kappa Theta Phi) . . . Beckley, West Virginia ; . . Class Secretary 3 . . . Gaver Seminar . . . Student Representative 4 . . . Psi Omega . . . amateur magician . . . fella with a wave in his hair and a line a mile long . . . easily gassed . . . good boy. ii6Y FREDERICK H. FEINDT " Fred " . . . Loyola College . . . Balti- morean . . . Psi Omega . . . member of a household of B.C.D.S. alumni . . . extremely quiet and retiring . . . excellent operator . . . good boy. -w ■ ' ii jMwxw EUGENE E. FLESHER " Gene " ... St. Thomas College, Uni- versity of Maryland . . . yachtsman . . . entertains the opposite sex on the Chesapeake . . . obliging disposition . . . man of many hobbies — except work. SALVATORE G. GAGLIANO " Sal " . . . " SAL! ! " . . . Bronxite from Villanova (B.S., Lambda Kappa Delta) . . . modest gentlemanly personality . . . likes boating and photography . . . " What-cha doin ' ? " V ■(l7 GUIDO GARGANI, JR. Navy " Guy " . . . Providence College . . . Psi Omega . . . single . . . diminutive Admiral . . . night hawk of Charles Street . . . claims, along with Flesher and Mazur, never to have heard of Pimlico. ROBERT A. GEORGE Naiy " Unk " . . . Mount Airy, North Carolina . . . University of North Carolina (A.B., Phi Kappa Sigma . . . Student Representative 2 . . . Gaver Seminar . . . Gorgas . . . Psi Omega . . . tar heel and d proud of it . . . delights in trips to see " congressman " (she ' s a blonde, too!) . . . Angle ' s Class III . . . solid seaman. ROSARIO GIGLIOTTI " Gig " . . . New London, Connecticut . . . University of Maryland . . . genial, dependable worker . . . Mirror (Staff 2, 3; Senior Editor 4) . . . Journal 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . hobbies of rest and sleep . . . " Ssay fellahs. " ' i..A.A 4..- ' ' ... • k Any . " x HENRY CILLERS " Hank " . . . George Washington, Uni- versity of Maryland . . . Washington, D. C. . . . Alpha Omega (Secretary 3) . . . Gorgas . . . Class Vice-President 4 . . . fortunate owner of much gray matter . . . five by five . . . blames his hypothryroid for his hobbies of rest and sleep . . . " Ssay fellahs. " FRANK P. GILLEY " Red-eye " . . . blond . . . University of Maine (Sigma Alpha Epsilon) . . . ichthyo- phile from Southwest Harbor, Maine . . . Gorgas . . . Caver Seminar (President 4) . . . Xi Psi Phi (Editor 3, Secretary 4) . . . Interfraternity Council . . . hopes to dupli- cate Brother Hennesey ' s accomplishments . . . benedict. MICHAEL L. GIULIANO " Mike " . . . Tusculum College (A.B.) . . . Mineola, New York . . . the Tusculum kid . . . untiring worker . . . permanent inhabitant of the senior lab . . . Krumbeck protege. " y ! -lI9 y ' i3, ? ALBERT O. GRANT Nai ' y " Al " . . . Dover, New Jersey . . . Seton Hall and Upsala (Rho Alpha Phi) . . . Class Secretary 1 . . . Psi Omega (Chief Inquisitor 3 ) ... Married, at last . . . prestidigitator after a fashion . . . accor- dionist . . . changes dwelling places with the seasons . . . slick . . . Menasce protege . . . " All for myself on the clinic floor " . . . many interests and activities. MARTIN A. GROSSBART " Marty " . . . New York University . . . Newark, New Jersey . . . Alpha Omega (House Manager 3, 4; Vice-Chancellor 4) . . . Interfraternity Council 3 . . . smooth article in all respects . . . serious . . . laborious . . . destined to welcome opportunity when it presents itself. EDWARD A. ISSOW " Eddie " . . . University of Pennsylvania. . . . Port Chester, New York . . . Alpha Omega . . . Class Vice-President 3 . . . Port Chester ' s political envoy to the B.C.D.S. . . . son of an illustrious alumnus . . . ex- citable but likeable. K . . ' LJC. ALAN JACKSON " Al " . . . Queens College (B.S.) . . . Forest Hills, New York . . . Sigma Epsilon Delta . . . Gorgas . . . erudite gentleman . . . high ideals and lofty aspirations . . . his only failure: the conversion of Cohen. IRVING JACOBS " " Jake " . . . University of Maryland (A.B.) . . . Port Chester, New York . . . Alpha Omega . . . Class Historian 1 . . . authority on all things political . . . out- standing for his impregnable immunity to gas . . . Issow ' s hometown neighbor and yes-man. JOHN F. M. KEIGHLEY, JR. " Junior " . . . Washington and Lee . . . Providence, Rhode Island . . . another illus- trious son of W. and L. . . . proud father . . . domestic predilections . . . agile . . . inimitable quester of expediency. 2l LEONARD KOMROS " Kom " . . . Providence, Rhode Island . . . Providence College . . . meek, enjoyable person . . . Class Treasurer 3 . . . curley- head . . . tall, quiet . . . conscientious . . . a good friend. CHARLES M. KRAMER " Charley " . . . University of Alabama . . . Brooklyn, U.S.A. . . . Sigma Epsilon Delta . . . married . . . ardent sports fan . . . designs his own fancy ties . . . pro- vocative smile . . . " Say, how did the fifth at Pimlico come out? " WALTER L LEVINE " Boss " . . . genial . . . University of Maryland (Alpha Epsilon Pi) ... Balti- morean . . . Alpha Omega (Sergcant-at- . Arms 3, President 4) . . . Interfraternity Council 3 . . . Gaver Seminar . . . the world loves a fat man . . . one-time leader of Wooey Wiseman ' s wolf ratings . . . fallen power. 21 ROBERT LONG " Deacon " . . . Mitchell College, Uni- versity of North Carolina (A.B., Kappa Sigma) . . . Statesville, North Carolina . . . Class President 4 . . . Psi Omega . . . Gaver Seminar . . . Student Representative 3 . . . sober soul . . . reliable worker . . . the Senior Senator from the Confederacy. MELVIN LUXENBERG " Lux " . . . odontofluorologist . . . Brook- lyn born, Brooklyn bred, and when I die Ell be Brooklyn dead . . . Brooklyn College (A.B., Alpha Gamma Delta) . . . Gorgas . . . Sigma Epsilon Delta . . . polemic like Grempler . . . conscientious and likeable. MATTHEW MACEK " Matt " ... St. Anselm ' s College, Villa- nova (baseball, basketball) . . . Manchester, New Hampshire . . . Class Sergeant-at- Arms 1 ... Psi Omega . . . New Hamp- shire ' s proud product . . . sports enthusiast . . . quiet . . . industrious (and how). .■5 s ' ft " ' -t ■123}- JOHN E. MARKEL " John " . . . University of Maryland . . . Ball-mer, Maryland . . . Xi Psi Phi . . . married . . . first progenitor of the Class . . . conscientious . . . President of the Tardy Club — yet, a beaver! ! ! BRUCE T. MATHIAS " Bruce " . . . Lehigh, University of Mary- land . . . Waynesboro, Pennsylvania . . . Xi Psi Phi (President 4) ... Gorgas . . . Mirror 3, 4 . . . omnipresent photographer . . . exponent of exactitude . . . able assistant to Dr. Eggnatz. GEORGE J. MAZUR " Maze ... on the ball . . . Bridgeport, Connecticut and University of Maryland . . . Class Vice-President 2 . . . Gorgas . . . Gaver Seminar . . . Alpha Omega (Treas- urer 3 ) ... point getter . . . telephone booth Indian . . . Pimlico . . . single, thank God. •{24 1. •5 -4., LEON M. MAZZOTTA " Lee " . . . University of Maryland . . . Wildwcod, New Jersey . . . Psi Omega . . . Gorgas . . . Gaver Seminar (Treasurer 4) . . . Dr. Randolph ' s Mazzat ' TA . . . emula- tive of Ted . . . good student and techni- cian . . . " expectant " father. JOHN E. McWILLIAMS Navy " Mac " . . . University of Maryland . . . Baltimorean (temporarily, at least) . . . patriarch . . . father . . . towering, cease- less worker . . . has Hague ' s blessing . . . future oral surgeon. HAROLD MEINSTER " Hesch " . . . . . Baltimore . (Treasurer 4) . pates breaking record of 5 units . heard . . .? " University of Maryland Alpha Omega . . . Gorgas . speed demon . . . antici- the Crown and Bridge Say fellars, have you -{2s -» RALPH F. MENICHINO " Ralph " . . . St. John ' s University . . . Richmond Hill, New York . . . Class Ser- geant-at-Arms 3 . . . Gorgas . . . Psi Omega (Editor 4) . . . quiet, genial, even-tempered ... St. John ' s donation to the majors side- tracked in Baltimore . . . bats consistently in the nineties. ROBERT F. MERRIAM " Bob " . . . University of Maryland . . . Baltimore lad . . . Xi Psi Phi . . . Grantland Rice, II . . . married . . . son of an alumnus . . . Markel ' s co-partner in crime . . . " Shucks, am I late again? " . . . master of the ivories (black and white). ERNEST F. NARDONE " Ernie " . . . Providence College . . . Westerly, Rhode Island ... Psi Omega . . . Class Sergeant-at-Arms 2 . . . indefatigable . . . board writer and comic . . . famous for his pes valgojtlauin . . . President of B.C.D.S. Gai Company. ' V;- .«;:. .■■ ,. ? cy i26Y SEYMOUR NELEBER " Cy " . . . Colchester, Connecticut . . . Clark University . . . quiet and deliberate . . . Class Historian 3 . . . Alpha Omega . . . slow-going, quick-witted and foxy . . . expert in gold castings . . . good man in a bull session. PAUL L. NOERR, JR. " Baldy " . . . University of Maryland . . . Xi Psi Phi (Chief Philemon 2, 3; Vice- President 4) . . . genteel Casanova . . . life of the party . . . contagious laugh . . . one of the few natives to get out of Delta, Pennsylvania. JAMES W. O ' HEARN " The kid " . . . University of Maryland, Colgate . . . Pittsfield, Massachusetts . . . Psi Omega . . . Student Representative 1 . . . Red Raider . . . lover of all things that are beautiful (especially if they wear skirts) . . . hot lips on the trumpet . . . keen on all winter sports. V f i " y. .; -...v.. A27 L V STANLEY M. ORING " Stan " . . . dry wit . . . Jerseyite from Roselle Park . . . Parsons College . . . Class Vice-President 1 . . . Alpha Omega . . . quiet, personable guy who spends his spare time (when not wolfing!) in reading and socking tennis balls. SAMUEL PRUZANSKY " Sam " . . . advocate of the moustache cup . . . College of the City of New York (Sigma Epsilon Delta) . . . good intellectual background and eager analytical mind. ■j m . GERALD J. ROSE Navy " Termite " . . . from Suffolk, Virginia by way of William and Mary (B.S., Editor of Yearbook) . . . gentlemanly, independent, and on-the-go . . . expert photographer . . . conscientious. i2sy . K yL ' iM .J r - ABNER T. ROWE, JR. " Lil Abner " . . . capitalite . . . College Park (Lambda Chi Alpha) . . . Psi Omega . . . little general of the Second Platoon . . . official dentist to cadry of 3 316th! . . . jovial ... a broad wry smile ... a rippling chuckle . . . covers a square mile . . . consci- entious caster. BERNARD SILVER Navy " Slip " . . . hard-working Brooklynite . . . New York University . . . Sigma Epsilon Delta (Historian 4) . . . athletic . . . noiseless . . . cross-word puzzle en- thusiast . . . diversified interest. -W JOSEPH P. SUMMA " Big Joe " . . . Holy Cross (B.S.) . . . Waterbury, Connecticut . . . Psi Omega (Senator 2) . . . Class President 2 . . . politician extraordinary . . . jolly . . . cam- paigned intensely for Dewey (in vain) . . . Dr. Edward ' s right-hand man . . . Summa Claus. -I 29}- V - ' BERNARD TOTZ Navy " Berny " . . . University of Maryland . . . another Baltimorean . . . deliberate and dila- tory . . . bacteriologist . . . combination Don Budge and Arturo Toscanini . . . votary of classical music and art. . JAMES L. TRONE, JR. " Jim " . . . University of Delaware . . . Elkton, Maryland . . . Xi Psi Phi . . . Jungle Jim . . . romantic atavist . . . ardent birds lover. 1 " : S : :P - ROBERT D. VOORHEES Na vy " Bob " . . . Manasquan, New Jersey . . . University of Maryland . . . Gorgas (Secre- tary 4) . . . Class Sergeant-at-Arms 4 . . . Mirror Staff 2 . . . Psi Omega . . . popular, energetic zealot (over 1,000 points in Junior year) . . . spies on Zips through roommate . . . Wolf? You should see that Jersey beach photo! i- ' f (30l. ' [I CHARLES P. WHITE " Reverend " . . . Morgantown, West Vir- ginia . . . University of West Virginia (Phi Sigma Kappa) . . . Psi Omega (Junior Grand Master 3, Grand Master 4) ... genial and witty . . . Interfraternity Coun- cil 3, 4 .. . Summa ' s house maid . . . MARRIED? ! ! (so says the Dean) . . . famous originator of " pssockk " expression. BERNARD WILKINS " Nard " . . . " Wilk " . . . " The Beau " . . . " Audrey " . . . Mt. Airy, Maryland . . . University of Maryland . . . class riot . . . Class Treasurer 4 . . . Alpha Omega (Ser- geant-at-Arms 2) . . . " psscokk!!! " . . . " Punch you in the nose " ... go ahead, " Summa! " . . . never to be forgotten. LOUIS WISEMAN " Lou " . . . University of Maryland . . . Dover, New Hampshire . . . Alpha Omega . . . Class Historian, 2 ... a tonsorialist ' s delight . . . rare mixture of Walter Dam- rosch and Connie Mack . . . little man, big stuff . . . " Stick wid dem Birds. " ' . «r gK. f r " Any € Fifty-nine battered, air-sick, goldfoil-conscious men entered upon a new stage in their dental careers. Financial worries plagued most of us; since the Army no longer doled out the cash. We, however, maintained our pride, insisting that we would rather starve than work for a living. The change from Army to civilian life called for many adjustments. It was Pop who paid again. No longer could we attract the women with our dashing uniforms; it was a limp and tall story for us now. Flashy ties, saddle shoes and sport jackets were again in vogue. " A banan " became the password for the year, and such phrases as " Same scene, 3 days later " and " I lost my head " were popular. Damian (I mean Damiani) still amazes us with the number of young female patients he is able to amass. " How does he do it?, " was the question. This, however, was not the only question we asked, for there were thousands to be answered as far as our studies were concerned. Our past two years had prepared us for this situation. We applied our knowledge, but were JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Prcskh ' nt Maurice Jurkiewicz Vice-President Eugene Nelson Secretary Norman Toussaint Treasurer Fred Weinstein Historian Martin Ackerman Sergcant-at-Ari)is Henry Kania Stiulent Representafii ' e Frank Kiernan a bit shaky, questioning each move we took. We reaUzed, humbly, how httle we knew, how much there was to know. Points and requirements plagued us and made " eager beavers " out of what would normally be a rather lazy group of students. We were given an opportunity to get a glimpse of the various specialties of dentistry. Many of us observed for the first time the many interesting fields of dentistry we might choose after graduation. Sharpen that line angle! Exposure! See Dr. Edwards! Root canals! Remember those 12-9 5-1 0-12 ' s, and " fight it " ! There were those of us who insisted that they saw pink when they had not yet penetrated enamel. Slobbering saliva, fatty tissue, yells of pain, shy inlays — let ' s tug and pull, men, for old Maryland! The duet of Morelli, alias Black Mike, and Mackler, holds first place among our singing talent! Casper and J. P. Garvey are still our best enter- tainers, while Moes and Maxson are our most loving couple. Heck is still looking for Delorme. Will he ever find him! Krumbeck is still our class individualist. " Hand me a prescription blank, please. " Like the preceding Junior Classes, we have our problems; but, facing them with determination, we look forward to our Senior year with an eagerness to learn and with a desire to serve our profession and mankind to the best of our ability. first row: L. Towlen, F. Petuskls, N. Touissant, F. Weinstein, M. Jurkiewicz, H. Kania, E. Nelson, A. George, G. Hooz, N. Paquin. Second row: F. Sugiyama, W. Krumbeck, A. Liftlg, R. Pollack, C. Moore, H. Rothcliild, H. Moses, M. Colecchi, F. Kiernan, R. Bonvini. -(33f tmt lull: J. iNcwniiii. J. Heck, G. Lcbju, J. San Clciiicmc, II. Mjcklcr, A. Ucmyjii, M. Muiclli, I.. Mocs, [. Casper, F. I ' cterion. Sccoiiif row: L. Hernandez. J. Diliberto, F. Tirocchi, W. Neumann, R. Zak, A. Damianl, B. Scidmore, G. Calderon, R. McLean, G. LaMotte. Iiiil luu: 11. , lu.pli , H. X.ichl.ii, J. UjiJii, M. I ' uci, J. L..int , L. CilciiJ.i. e.. I ' xnc, . 1. . ekcinun, J. G.ippucci(i, U. Z.i)Hmn. Second row: T. McSparren, F. Naples, L. Nardozza, A. Lopez, G. Hansen, B. Delormc, A. Garvey, F. Maxson, C. Sheetz, E. Moes. ■134K ' Juniors M " -I3S1- % ft Sop horn ore Class History Ah, the Sophomore year at last was here. That thought carried a wonderful connotation to all fellows tired of " pounding out " Anatomy, Histology, and Biochemistry. But no, that super-accelerated Bacteri- ology course, now for the first time given in the Sophomore year, kept the evening candles burning far into the night. Oral Pathology, normally SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS Frcsidenf Robert Grier Vice-Presufcnt Aaron Schaei-fer Secirfary William Coleman Treasurer Leonard Rapoport Scrgcant-at-Arms Stanley Kotula Historian Burton Kaye given in the Sophomore year, is to be given in the first term of the Junior year. You mean we have to cHmb those five flights of stairs two times a week for another year? With the beginning of classes on September 27, the Sophs appeared in their Sunday best " civvies, " since the A.S.T.P. was terminated during our change in terms. We also found that " gas " was an unreal state when Baldacchino and Mollis began to smile while walking around the school. Our " Sophomore Hop, " held at the Merchants ' Club, proved to be one of the gayest affairs of the year. We " Tripped the light fantastic " to the music of our own Charlie Beck and his orchestra. Of course we cannot forget Mr. Foley ' s class in which Jerry Heroux had difficulty in finding a bibliography for " Mr. Worm ' s Theory of Dental Decay. " You will remember also Mr. Foley ' s greeting, " How ' s the boy from the STAR unit today? " As we approach our ascension to the clinic floor, one fear is upper- most in our minds. According to our predecessors, the little brass screws of technic fame are very difficult to find in practical cases. Nevertheless, we all are anxiously awaiting our first appointment. Firsf row: J. Baldacchino, C. Hopkins, W. Taiboct, J. Bindernian. V. D ' Abbraccio, R. Eschenburg, G. Attanasio, R. Fiinchbaugh. Second row: J. Hughes, W. Smith, F. Ehrlich, S. Johnston, R. Hepler, J. Treanor, S. Ash, E. Lee. Third row: J. Gill, E. Eckerd, R. Lamb, W. Roth, B. deHosson, J. Fritz, J. Traylor, W. Coleman. 37 First row: R. Chouinard, J. Belott, L. Greene, T. Clark, W. Cook, N. Hannan, M. Pagan, C. Cox. Second row: R. Posner, S. Ehrenhalc, A. Kronthal, E. Steinliof, J. Ballouz, P. Bingham, J. Bell, A. Schaeffer. Third row: E. Gramse, R. Dorobiala, C. Beck, G. Clark, D. Cray, N. Bookstaver, F. Asciolla. First row: C. Mollis, A. Schwartz, S. Gottlieb, R. Rapoport, S. Londeree, M. Dryhynich, M. Soltys, W. Hartsock. Second row: E. Vanden Bosche, F. McCall, L. Nathans, H. Yerger, G. Heroux, J. Langley, J. ViUa-Santana. Third roiv: R. Mohn, S. Kotula. P. Lambert, J. Hohing, W. Seifert, E. Sikes, R. Nielsen. ■|38(. Sophomores ■{39 1. J? ,» " .- From the North and the South, from the East and the West, from small towns and large cities, from camps and battle areas, came our Freshman Class. For these boys the first year of Dental School was an eventful one as they advanced toward the second line of defense — the Sophomore year. Victoriously they emerged from the many skirmishes which led to their first big obstacle — mid-years. After this successful advance, they moved forward to clear the way for their next objective — the Sophomore year. They made it. In review, they will ne ' er forget the lab quizzes in Anatomy (only a few injured) ; the " everyone knows " of Biochemistry (many didn ' t know!) ; the com- mendation to the entire group of their fine showing on Histology Hill; the warning issued by Dr. Williamson regarding the acrylic models the boys had on hand; the neckline fractures in D.A.; the " Elmer " of the Anatomy lab — Lou Knight; Copen, the technician first class; the alter- nating rhythm of the School clock; the frat parties; the Dean ' s welcom- ing address; and the cry of the lonely freshman: " Don ' t fence me in. " FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS President V. R. Allen Vice-President B. A. Williamowsky Secretary R. E. Lee Treasurer W. A. George Historian J. Applebaum Sergeant-at-Arms A. Bobenko First row: P. Heininger, A. Bobenko, B. Williamowsky, W. Allen, R. Lee, R. Grzeckowski, L. Knight, D. Gold. Sfcoili! row: S. George, F. Davilla-Lopez, R. Coleman, R. Bloxom, J. Carroll, N. Kerico. Tbirii row: J. Thompson, J. Fenton, C. Ferguson, H. Pagan, D. Dykes, R. Hill. V. Strahan. Firs row: F. Locke, M. Reichel. P. Strollo, C. Meinhold, W. Davis, A. Aria, R. Cabanas, E. Quintero. Second row: S. Zimmerman, S. Kukucka, J. Stephens, W. Neish, J. Page, H. Goldberg, S. DeCicco, W. Dodson. Third row: G. Millert, V. Mathers, P. Fazzalari, W. Fridinger, J. Villeneuve. J. Doherty, W. Hutchinson, R. Miller. 4l }. First row: B. Ward, D. Lewis, J. Griffin, M. Gucrrieri, L. Melendez, C. Brigada, E. Kostas, T. Walter. Second row: C. Santiago, L. Copen, J. Lee, E. Zimmermann, A. Wojtkelewicz, H. Gerken, H. Stanley, J. Connor. Third row: F. Pavel, H. Prescott, J. Medina, L. Ready, E. Rapp, E. McGrath, J. Scribner, A. Monaco. ! iu XS y. " U f . m UGiyAM ' jne 0$ $ Vaenisle ical S c e f BoYCE Brawley P raid cut Robert Voorhees Secretary OFFICERS Prcsiih ' iit , . BoYCE Brawley Vice-President Alvin Aisenberg Secretary Robert Voorhees Treasurer Harold Meinster Sergeant-at-Anm Joseph Beard Historian Albert Dunn The Gorgas Odontological Society, an organization dedicated to the memory of a great leader in American dentistry, enjoyed a year of vigorous activity despite the trials and tribulations imposed on the members by the exigencies of the war. The new members chosen from the Junior Class will surely carry on and help to perpetuate the scholastic and professional standards that are the guiding principle of the Society. In this war year the social activities of Gorgas were confined to a single affair — a dinner-dance held at the Lord Baltimore Flotel on April 27. The highlights of the program were the initiation of new members and the presentation of traditional certifi- cates to the graduating members. -{44 Firsi row: J. Dilibcrto, R. Zak, A. Jackson. B. Mathias, B. Brawley, M. Grossbart, R. Bisaccia, R. Mcnichino, G. LaMotce, J. Cicala. Sccontl row: J. Cadden, C. Bove, M. Casper, R. McLean, R. Voorhees, G. Mazur, M. Jurkiewicz, C. Sheetz, F. Gilley, M. Luxenberg. l-irst rou: L. lowlen, R. (j.-or e, h. I ' ctjskis, V. Tirocclii, J. B;.i. ' d, N. Baker, L. iVLizzotta, i-. Wcinstein, H. Mcin.tcr M. . ckc.n-an. Second row: H. Gillers, J. Heck. W. Neumann, G. Lcbau, E. Nelson, R. Pollack, H. Rothchild, J. San Clemente, R. Gigliotti, F. Sugiyama. ■(45 1- i(lie Oun f . I a vefi genial Semin fi % OFFICERS Chairman Frank. P. Gilley Siecretary Joseph R. Beard Treasurer Leon M. Mazzotta Frank Gilley Chairman The Oren H. Gaver Dental Seminar got off to a great start this year under the able leadership of Frank Gilley. Establishing new aims, the Society has been able to maintain a full and active program. In order to insure itself of a more interested membership, the Society has this year required prospective members to submit a paper on some phase of Dentistry to the Membership Committee for consideration. Two very interesting meetings were held in December — one featured a movie on " Regional Anesthesia; " the other was an open c!inic on " Mandibular Fractures. " ■146 I First row: A. Benavent, F. Farris, S. Pruzansky, J. O ' Hearn, F, Gilley, A. Rowe, A. Jackson, L. Mazzotta, G. Rose, W. Levine. Second row: J. Cadden, R. George, J. Beard, R. Long, N. Baker, F. Feindt, B. Brawley, M. Luxenberg. First row: H. Nachlai, G. LaMotte, C. Slicetz, A. Lopez, R. Zak, J. Newman, G. Bovc, F. Sugiyama. Second row: M. Casper, J. Diliberto, R. McLean, H. Mackler, B. Pollack, H. Rothchild, H. Moses. I +7 1- J lie (jHififiofi o BoYCE Brawley Editor-in-Chief FACULTY ADVISORS Edward C. Dobbs Gardner P. H. Foley Harry B. McCarthy George Hansen Business Man age Jack Heck BOARD OF EDITORS Editor-in-Chief Boyce Brawley Associate Editor Bruce Mathias fnnior Editor Joseph Diliberto Class Editor Rosario Gigliotti Fraternity Editor James O ' Hearn Photography Editor George LaMotte Associate Business Managers, George Hansen, Jack Heck ASSISTING STAFF Burton Kaye Albert Dunn Henry Gillers Francis Sugiyama Joseph Beard Herbert Rothchlld Maurice Fagan Burton Pollack j48h jne J eu fin a I JOURNAL STAFF- Editor " ... Gardner P. H. Foley Alumni Editor Dorse y R. Tipton ADVISORY BOARD George M. Anderson Burton B. Ide J. Ben Robinson STUDENT STAFF Joseph F. Diliberto, Junior, Chairman B. Brawley, Senior M. Colecchi, junior Gardner P. H. Folly R. Gigliotti, Senior N. Bookstaver, Sophomore Editor Joseph Diliberto Student Editor 49 i- Siuaeni jjciiviitj C uncil S t u de n t M e m ben Fred Farris, Senior Frank Kiernan, Junior Edmond Vanden Bosche, Sophomore William Biddington, Freshman Facility Members Harry B. McCarthy Burt B. Ide Edward C. Dobbs Myron S. Aisenberg Grayson W. Gaver Jn ie$jfia iefin iitj Ct uncil OFFICERS President BoYCE A. Brawley Secretary Frank P. Gilley Treasurer Joseph M. Cohen Organized February 2 3, 1944, the Interfraternity Council is the youngest student organization in the School. Designed and organized for the purpose of coordinating fraternity affairs, the Council controls under constitutional laws the rushing of new men and the fraternity affairs that involve all fraternities. Under the sponsorship of the Council, athletic leagues in Softball and other sports have been organized. Through a planned program, the Council has strengthened the fraternity social affairs. The extensive fraternity education program for Freshmen has aided the new men in gaining an appreciation of fraternity life at the School. Although in its infancy, the Council is well founded on sound principles and purpose and holds great hope for the coordinating of fraternity affairs in the future years. Each fraternity has three student representatives and one faculty member. Through this representation, each fraternity may adequately present any fraternity problem before the Council, and by means of a roundtable discussion with members of the other fraternities, problems can be solved. Any J X ha if In the development of the greatly Improved curriculums and the generally strength- ened facilities that have characterized the progress of dental education in the past two decades, the dental libraries have been receiving careful attention from those leaders in dental education who realize the splendid values to be derived by the students and by the faculties from the services afforded by a well-manned and well-equipped dental library. ... Eighteen years ago the Dental School Library of the University of Maryland began operation as a unit separate from the parallel units of the other divisions of the Uni- versity. A careful and efficient policy of purchasing, supported by the generous help of alumni and friends, has built up the library of this School to its present status as an outstanding dental library. Funds have been devoted to the maintenance of an up-to- date working collection as well as to the development of a large historical collection, with the result that the library possesses one of the largest collections of dental literature in the country. Last year the use of the library totaled 14,43 9 volumes, as compared with 704 volumes in 1927-1928. The wealth of the Library ' s resources and its competent staff account for much of this remarkable increase in use. A very vital factor, however, has been the growing emphasis of the faculty upon collateral reading by the students to supplement the materials presented in their various course textbooks. The Library has been makmg and will continue to make an important contribution to the education of the students of our School. J2l. mw. SUG-iyANlA- Psi Omei d ALPHA CHAPTER Founded at Baltimore College of Dental Surgery in 1892 Flower: Lily Colors: Blue and White Journal: The Frafer House: 1111 St. Paul Street Charles P. White Grand Master OFFICERS OF PSI OMEGA Grand Master Charles P. White Junior Grand Master Bruce Scidmore Secretary Arturo Benavent, Jr. Treasurer John Cicala Chaplain John Heck. Editor Ralph Menichino Chief Inquisitor Albert Grant Senator Thomas McSparren Historian Henry Kania Inside Guardian . . . ' Frank Peterson Outside Guardian Mario Pires Chief Interrogator Michael Morelli House Manager Eugene Moes First row: M. Macek, R. Menichino, A. Benavent, C. White, R. Bisaccia, J. O ' Hearn, E. Nardone. Second row: J. Belott, G. McLean, G. Hansen, A. Rowe, H. Kania, J. Summa, N. Bianco, F. Feindt, L. Nardozza. T jinl row: N. Toussaint, W. Coleman, B. Delorme, H. Dressel, J. McWilliams. A. Lopez, J. Heck, L. Hernandez, G. Gargani. -I S4)- Firsf row: J. Cappuccio, F. Farris, J. San Clemente, J. Beard, M. Pires, C. Mollis, J. Baldacchino. Second row: C. Calenda, F. Tirocchi, W. Neumann, M. Colecchi. R. Mohn, F. Naples, M. Fagan, M. Morelli. Third row: F. Peterson, R. Nielsen, C. Olive, B. Scidmore. M. Jurkiewicz, J. Traylor, R. Hepler, F. Petuskis. Virst row: J. Hughes, C. Hopkins, S. Londcree, S. Johnston, R. FHnchbaugh, G. Attanasio. R. Lamb. Second row-: R. Grier, F. McCall, T. Sikes, J. Hohing, M. Dryhynich, F. Asciolla, J. Gill, ' . D ' Abbraccio. Third roiv: E. Vanden Bosche, S. Kotula, H. Yerger. R. Eschenburg, E. Gramse, B. dc Hosson, P. Lambert. A. Lombardi, J. Ballouz, W " . Hartsock. n Mevjbers of Psi Omega J. Beard A. Benavent N. Bianco R. Bisaccia B. Brawley J. Cadden J. Cicala H. Dressel F. Farris F. Feindt G. Gargani R. George SENIORS A. Grant R. Long M. Macek L. Mazzotta J. McWiUiams R. Menichino E. Nardone J. O ' Hearn J. Piccolo A. Rowe J. Summa R. Voorhees C. White JUNIORS R. Bonvini C. Calenda J. Cappuccio M. Colecchi A. Damiani B. Delorme A. Demyan J. Diliberto A. George G. Hansen J. Heck L. Hernandez M. Jurkiewicz H. Kania F. Kiernan A. Lopez G. McLean T. McSparren E. Moes M. Morelli F. Naples L. Nardozza W. Neumann F. Peterson F. Petuskis M. Pires J. San Clemente B. Scidmore F. Tirocchi N. Toussaint R. Zak H. Zaytoun SOPHOMORES F. AscioUa G. Attanasio J. Baldacchino J. Ballouz J. Belott W. Coleman W. D ' Abbraccio B. de Hosson M. Dryhynich R. Eschenburg M. Fagan R. Flinchbaugh J. Gill E. Gramse R. Grier W. Hartsock R. Hepler G. Heroux J. Hohing C. Hopkins J. Hughes S. Johnston S. Kotula R. Lamb P. Lambert A. Lombard! S. Londeree F. McCall R. Mohn C. Mollis R. Nielsen C. OKve T. Sikes J. Traylor E. Vanden Bosche H. Yerger i i ' r Psi Omega •f57|. EPSILON CHAPTER Founded at New York College of Dentistry in 1901 Colors: Black ivnl Gold Journal: Scdeltan House: 2336 Eutaw Place OFFICERS OF SIGMA EPSILON DELTA Master , Joseph Cohen Chaplain Melvin Luxenberg Secretary Burton Pollack. Treasurer .- .Samuel Pruzansky Inner Guard Lloyd Towlen Outer Guard Maurice Greenstein Historian Bernard Silver Joseph Cohen Master Firsf row: M. Luxenberg, J. Cohen, S. Pruzansky. ScccnJ row: B. Silver, A. Jackson, H. Rothcliild, B. PolLick, N. Bookstaver, 1.. Towlen, H. Nachla ■{siV Members of Sigma Epsi on Delta SENIORS JUNIORS J. Cohen H. Nachlas A. Jackson M. Luxenberg B. PolLick S. Pruzansky H. Rothchlld B. Silver L. Towlen SOPHOMORE N Book stiver U9y Xi Psi PL ETA CHAPTER Founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, in 1889 Flower: Aiiicr caii Beauty Kose Colors: Lavender and Cream Journal: Xi Psi Phi Quarterly House: 3000 N. Calvert Street ( f i% OFFICERS OF XI PSI PHI President Bruce Mathias Vice-President Paul Noerr Secretary Frank Gilley Treasurer James Trone Master of Ceremonies Nathan Baker Chief Herald Robert Merriam Sentinel Charles Moore Bruce Mathias President First row. R. Murphy, R. Chouinard, F. Gilley, J. Newman, C. Moore, C. Treanor, W. Smith. Second row: J. Langley, W. Talbott, E. Steinhof, J. Trone, N. Baker, F. Maxson, R. Merriam, C. Bove, G. La Motte. TlDtrd row: J. Garvey, G. Clark, P. Bingham, W. Roth, D. Cray, J. M rkel, B. Mathias. •{60 1. Members of Xj Psi Phi SENIORS N Baker F. Gilley J- Markel B. Mathias R. Merriam P. Noerr J. Trone JUNIORS C. Bove A. Garvey J. Garvey G. LaMotte F. Maxson C. Moore J. Newman C. Sheetz SOPHOMORES C. Beck P. Bingham R. Chouinard G. Clark D. Cray J. Langley W. Roth W. Smith M. Stamp E. Steinhof W. Talbott J. Treanor PLEDGE P. Heininger i6lh 0. me a ZETA MU CHAPTER Founded at University of Maryland in 1907 Flower: White Rose Colors: Black and Cold Journal: Alpha Oiiic; an House: 1320 Eutaw Place OFFICERS OF ALPHA OMEGA FRATERNITY President Walter Levine Vice-President Martin Grossbart Treasurer Harold Mackler Secretary Murray Casper Scrgcant-at-Arms ,.,.. ' , . . .- George Hooz Sergcant-atArins ' Fred Weinstein Historian Albert Dunn Walter Levine President Members of Alpha Or meqa SENIORS A. Aisenberg L. Komros B. Brown A. Dunn H. Cillers M. Grossbart E. Issow I. Jacobs V. Levine G. Mazur H. Meinster S. Neleber S. Oring B. Wilkins L. Wiseman JUNIORS M. Ackerman M. Casper G. Hooz G. Lebau A. Liftig H. Mackler H. Moses E. Nelson F. Weinstein SOPHOMORES S. Ash J. Bell J. Binderman S. Ehrenhalt F. Ehrlich S. Gottlieb B. Kaye A. Krontbal R. Posner L. Rapoport A. Schaeffer A. Schwartz PLEDGES J. Applebaum L. Copen L. Friedman D. Gold H. Goldberg D. Lewis M. Reichel B. Williamowsky H 62 First ion: F. Weinstein, M. Casper, W. Levine, M. Grossbart. E. Issow, G. Hooz. Secoiul row. H. Cillers, A. Dunn, R. Posner, B. Wilkins, A. Liftig, L. Komros, J. Lebau, H. Moses, L. Nathans ThirtI row: L. Rapoport, B. Kayc, A. Schacffer, B. Brown, S. Ash, B. Williamowsky, L. Wiseman. Fin) rou : G. Mazur, J. Bell, S. Neleber, A. Aisenberg, H. Meinsccr, E. Nelson. Second row: D. Gold, H. Goldberg, M. Reichel, J. Applebauni, A. Kronthal, D. Lewis, L. Copen. ■!«1. Alpha Omega (,A - m t: POINTS! I UG-lyA A V r-t) 1 1 7,,_u-ciw5-i; ' (,( Kxpoii -ie. Kvti o . ' T ci ) Vj v eve ' fe V»oY€ U • : fo€ ' Sruc V Ca.x 9-V fo do WS.U.IV we. a-t " :!. Si y}Q oi e.flll ■(6«1. p £) " jfxose. y vxior c v A■U Str HAl ! oAe.Y . b f ' M, l D ' C»-a.: 5 " pTcnre- ' t S eV - t I ' U, l-fo isi cuN II S . = Applrc»Wv %o a-vv VvnWv%bW 1 ' fP C o -to- FmrsV,-t V- Fo " j l! £ i67Y — -; tu few " Vs 1 t levw-wvar o oo uJ-aA e, Ufc) Od ' ce(W A " v e. 7 U IJ re v4 o vJ oy toSlVA.C. ' Hoof VAi-VV " . o Moo ca.v rH Dc o to SxLAaooX ? -, rc MoV UJovcVVe fi-Uoi our Hi " - fo l J otvvi ' ? o MOO Va- « At c (kur vrt L eQ.W re . ' Y Z M s.Wdc Vo - eiLXVUi, ; " J-V uow Vao« •a,v Suoev(eA ' ueji " Vo a. © tVe. Q- ooe. :n ' ■i o)- YTUei ©A. Black The average dental student knows Green Vardiman Black only as the great dentist and scientist who founded the principles of Operative Dentistry; but he does not know of Dr. Black as a versatile genius, as a man of simple habits and colorful personality. He will be interested to know: . . . that Dr. Black was the great-grandson of William Black, a captain of the militia of North Carolina during the time of the Mecklenburg Rebellion, and one of the first oflficers who refused to take the oath of allegiance to the British Crown. . . . that at the age of seventeen, G. V. Black acted as postmaster at Clayton, Illinois. . . . that he began the study of dentistry at the age of twenty-one and entered practice one year later. . . . that Dr. Black served as a sergeant during the Civil War. . . . that his writings have been translated into many languages and are standard authorities on the subjects they discuss. . . . that Dr. Black invented and patented the first cord-driven-transmission dental engine. . . . that Dr. Black invented an Amalgam Micrometer, a Phago-dynamometer, a Gnatha-dynamometer, a Manu-dynamometer, and a Cysto-dynamometer. . . . that Dr. Black owned the first microscope in Jacksonville, Illinois, where he began the practice of his profession. . . . that Dr. Black was an extremist in detailed minutiae and even dissected and mounted the sexual organs of a fly. . . . that Dr. Black wrote a manuscript on house mold and a complete thesis on the reproduction of fungi. . . . that Dr. Black consumed a hundred and fifty black cigars each week to help him to concentrate on difficult scientific problems. . . . that in 1878, Dr. Black was licensed to practice medicine by the first Illinois State Board of Health. . . . that Dr. Black was an authority in the study of cyclones in Illinois and made extensive reports to the Weather Bureau at Washington. . . . that Dr. Black always carried a pocket barometer. . . . that Dr. Black owned a sailboat called " The Microbe. " . . . that Dr. Black never neglected to vote the Republican ticket and frequently contributed articles to newspapers on current political topics. . . . that Dr. Black was a member of the Masonic Order. . . . that Dr. Black was a crack rifle shot and expert fisherman. . . . that Dr. Black excelled as a chess player. . . . that Dr. Black was leader of the choir and played a violin in his church for many years. This was Green Vardiman Black who devoted his life to the complexities of science, yet always enjoyed the delights of simpld living. i7iy !!3X-iSS rt ' »BSi£ft: ' vv -ii UiKv:sair!K rta::tis s!ix!tt:i £exich Q o-i j 9aC OiiqhteJi and T).ejniUt Louis Charles Wallach was born of poor Hebrew parents in the heart of New York ' s ghetto, on February 18, 1886. His home was located in a typical tenement district of that section, noted for its overcrowded conditions and lack of recreational space for the children. He was a thin, weak lad, continually plagued by illness. Unlike the majority of boys of his time. Leach realized that advanced educational training would be of great value to him, and he was determined to obtain it at any cost. In 1904, he enrolled at the City College of New York. After a few months, deciding to devote his entire training to the study of dentistry, he entered the New York College of Dentistry. While a student at C.C.N.Y., Leach met a classmate who was to have a definite influence on the pattern of his life. This lad was Al Newman, son of Billy Newman, the promoter at the Longacre Athletic Club. Al brought Leach over to his father ' s arena often, and eventually Leach got a job of dispensing soft drinks at the Club, which helped him in ob- taining funds for his education and, at the same time, brought him into contact with many of the topnotch performers. Young Newman knew that Leach was a tough youngster, and thought that his classmate could more than hold his own with many of the lightweights then appearing in the Longacre ring. He nagged his father continually for an oppor- tunity for " Leachie ' to display his wares, but the older Newman was reluctant to allow the frail-looking soda jerker to step into the ring. Finally, the opportunity that the two lads had been waiting for arrived. Frankie Madden ' s opponent failed to put in an appearance. Billy Newman was " on the spot, " and he was forced to send a determined but untried Leach Cross into the ring. Madden was a ring veteran who had quite a reputation because of his long string of KO victories. Cross, however, was a game youngster and he entered the ring that night an excited and confident fighter. Near the close of a speedy and hard- hitting first round. Madden put Cross down and out with a hard right hand to the chin. His second attempt in the squared circle found him opposite Jack Doyle, an Irishman with the reputation of a slugger. Doyle lived up to advance notices that evening by landing a KO punch in the second round. Cross suffered a broken nose in this bout, but the injury, together with the two KO defeats, failed to discourage him. His third match was similar to the first two, except that it was not until the third canto that Jack Goodney was able to land the knockout blow. Cross decided that he was showing marked improvement, for he had lasted one round longer in each successive match. At the end of 1906, he had carved himself a half-dozen well-earned triumphs, including KO de- cisions over Bob Waters and Jack Winters. Leach was not in peak physical condition for his matches in 1906 and early 1907. His desire for a dental degree super- seded any pugilistic ambitions he had, and consequently his training program was cut to a minimum. His diligence and hard work were rewarded in June, 1907, when he received the degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery and was graduated with the highest honors of his class. He opened his first dental office at 320 East Third Street soon after graduation, and it was not long before he had an extensive practice. He did not give up his boxing career, but, on the contrary, intensified his efforts to establish himself in the fistic limelight. He was beginning to come into his own, and was establishing himself as a definite threat in the light- weight circle. In the short space of two weeks, late in 1907, he registered ten straight victories. Leading promoters throughout the country were now bidding for Cross ' services. His speed, punching ability, and cleverness in the ring combined to make him an excellent drawing card. Under the watchful eye of Sam Wallach, his brother and manager, he obtained matches with some of the leading lightweights of that time. He met successfully in 1908 such outstanding contenders as Dick Hyland, Packy McFarland, Harlem Tommy Murphy and Battling Hurley. The list of Cross ' opponents from 1911 to 1915 reads like a Who ' s Who of the lightweight division. We can find among them such all-time greats as Battling Nelson, Willie Ritchie, Ad Wolgast and Freddie Welsh, all title-holders at one time or another; also Young Shugrue, Johnny Dundee, Jack Britton, Harlem Tommy Murphy, Joe Mandot, Bert Keyes, Packy McFarland, Bud Anderson, Charley White, Charley Griffin, and many other topnotchers. The punishment involved in battling men of this calibre over a period of years was beginning now to take its toll on Cross. On February 21, 1916, at Cincinnati, Cross opposed Milburn Saylor, a promising young lightweight. It was apparent from the opening bell that Cross was in for a terrific lacing. Finally, in the sixth round. Cross ' manager, Sam Wallach, was forced to toss in the towel to save his brother from further punishment. A few days later. Cross announced his retirement from the ring. Cross practiced dentistry exclusively for a period of about five years after 1916, but early in 1921 he decided to return to the ring. His success was only mediocre. He managed to earn a few decisions, but after a half-dozen bouts he reaUzed that he could not maintain the pace that the youngsters were setting. He decisioned Bert Spencer in a hard-fought eight rounder, and immediately afterward said farewell to active prize fighting for all time. Cross abandoned his dental practice temporarily, and traveled to Hollywood, California, to make a venture in another field of business. He became the owner and manager of large apartment house which he named " The Cross Arms. " He also owned two large and very successful restaurants in Hollywood. Leach was destined to receive another severe blow, however, in the stock market crash of October, 1929. Overnight, Cross was left penniless. He left the West Coast early in 1930, and returned to New York and to the profession of dentistry. He has practiced continuously in New York City since 193 0. In spite of his many setbacks. Dr. Cross is a happy man today, content in the realization that he has served dentistry and boxing faithfully and conscientiously. He has contributed much to both fields, and there is a strong possibility that, within a few years, he may make an outstanding contribution to dentistry. He has designed an appliance for crown and bridge work which may prove far superior to any similar type now found on the market, it is quite probable that, as a dental designer. Leach Cross may be able to regain a portion of the prestige and renown that were once his. Andrew J. Garvey e.V v Q- v-vr f L ; V t + a.l yoe ( ViT- fl Sv tewx to y eov y?,cw, cfl ls . ( ftiU vv cve roow ■)76l l te the. Uta Aisenberg, Alvin D 3619 Roscdale Road, Baltimore 15, Maryland Baker, Nathan P. 847 Chester Road, Charleston, West Virginia Beard, Joseph R Cornelius, North Carolina Benavent, Arturo, Jr San German, Puerto Rico Bianco, Norman V 46 Quincy Street, North Adams, Massachusetts Bisaccia, Ralph M Main Street, New Hartford, Connecticut Brawley, Boyce A. ...... Mooresville, North Carolina Brown, Bernard L ■.■,......... 3303 Dorithan Road, Baltimore 15, Maryland Cadden, John J 43 08 Wilkens Avenue, Baltimore 2 9, Maryland Cassaviell, Vincent S 344 Westervelt Avenue, New Brighton, New York Cicala, John J. 93 06 Old Bladensburg Road, Silver Spring, Maryland Cohen, Joseph M 7 Harding Place, Freeport, New York Dressel, Harry W. F., Jr . . . 1 1 5 S. Symington Avenue, Catonsville 28, Maryland Dunn, Albert M 2 83 Lin wood Street, New Britain, Connecticut Farris, Frederick P. Beckley, West Virginia Feindt, Frederick H. 131 S. Broadway, Baltimore 31, Maryland Flesher, Eugene E 116 Edgewood Road, Towson, Maryland Gagliano, Salvatore G 2264 Hughes Avenue, Bronx, New York Gargani, Guide, Jr 3 3 Vermont Street, Cranston, Rhode Island George, Robert A 192 South Main Street, Mt. Airy, North Carolina Gigliotti, Rosario 74 Crystal Avenue, New London, Connecticut Cillers,. Henry 15 04 Upshur Street, N.W., Washington, D. C. Gilley, Frank P : Southwest Harbor, Maine Giuliano, Michael L 162 Jackson Avenue, Mineola, New York Grant, Albert O. 69 S. Morris Street, Dover, New Jersey Grossbart, Martin A. 78 Schuyler Avenue, New Jersey Issow, Edward A 562 King Street, Port Chester, New York Jackson, Alan 75-40 Austin Street, Forest Hills, New York Jacobs, Irving 83 Leicester Street, Port Chester, New York Keighley, John F. M 19 Methyl Street, Providence, Rhode Island Komros, Leonard 6 Goddard Street, Providence, Rhode Island Kramer, Charles M ' . 920 Chauncy Avenue, Baltimore 17, Maryland Levine Walter 1 3936 Penhurst Avenue, Baltimore 15, Maryland Long, Robert 33 5 N. Center Street, Statesville, North Carolina Luxenberg, Melvin 1510 Carroll Street, Brooklyn, New York McWilliams, John E 3 00-A East University Parkway, Baltimore 18, Maryland Macek, Matthew M 279 Concord Street, Manchester, New Hampshire Markel, John E 804 Kingston Road, Baltimore 12, Maryland Mathias, Bruce T 54 Clayton Avenue, Waynesboro, Pennsylvania Mazur, George J 308 Bond Street, Bridgeport, Connecticut Mazzotta, Leon M 127 East Lincoln Avenue, Wild wood. New Jersey Meinster, Harold , 2204 West North Avenue, Baltimore 16, Maryland Menichino, Ralph F 102-30 92nd Avenue, Richmond Hill, New York Merrlam, Robert F 643 Washington Boulevard, Baltimore, Maryland Nardone, Ernest F 168 High Street, Westerly, Rhode Island Neleber, Seymour 32 Pleasant Street, Colchester, Connecticut Noerr, Paul L Delta, Pennsylvania O ' Hearn, James W. . . . ' . 15 Weston Street, Pittsfield, Massachusetts Oring, Stanley M. 317 Bender Avenue, Roselle Park, New Jersey Pruzansky, Samuel 152 Henry Street, New York 2, New York Rose, Gerald J ■ ....... 163 East Washington Street, Suffolk, Virginia Rowe, Abner T., Jr ' . . 1760 Euclid Street, N.W., Washington, D. C. Silver, Bernard 1280 East 12th Street, Brooklyn, New York Summa, Joseph P ' . 122 Roseland Avenue, Waterbury, Connecticut Totz, Bernard 1422 N. Fulton Street, Baltimore, Maryland Trone, James L., Jr. 103 Park Circle, Elkton, Maryland Voorhees, Robert D. ■ • • •. 291 East Main Street, Manasquan, New Jersey White, Charles P ■ Morgantown, West Virginia Wilkins, Bernard Mt. Airy, Maryland Wiseman, Louis 23 Belknap Street, Dover, New Hampshire l ' 77h of f945 and Zke est of Cuck to you WE HAVE ENJOYED A VERY PLEASANT ASSOCIATION THROUGHOUT YOUR SCHOOL YEARS AND LOOK FORWARD TO FILLING YOUR REQUIREMENTS IN BOTH EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES AFTER VICTORY Luther B. Benton Company Dental Supplies and Equipment Established 1856 709-11 N. Howard Street BALTIMORE, MARYLAND FRANK W. TAYLOR— College Representative i7sy The Choice of Discriminating Dentists for Casting Inlays, Crowns and Abutments TYPE A TYPE B TYPE C TYPE C JELENKO n nrT rR jS MACCa t imm P iV.l MODULAY KIM5 fl€a.u.s.Piir,Off, in .us-pfiy.oi ' r. Rea.u.s.PRT. ape. SOFT MED. HARD HARD HARD ior forM.O.D. (Standard Hardness) (yet Easily Burnished) Simple and Simple for Carmichaels, for Carmichaels, Inlays Inlays Crown and Inlay Crown and Inlay Abutments Abutments GOLD COLOR GOLD COLOR GOLD COLOR GOLD COLOR Write for our Ne ' w Illus- trated Catalogue of Jelenko Dental Golds and Specialties. I ISE of these Jelenko Inlay Golds ■■ assures maximum service in your inlay and crown restorations. Each possesses the physical properties required for the type of restoration for which it is intended; each is Certified to meet A.D.A. Specification No. 5 for its type and each is manufactured under strict shop control methods which guarantee its meeting these specifications. They are truly " Scien- tifically Safe for Structural Service. " J. F. JELENKO CO., INC. Manufacturers of Dental Golds Specialties 136 West 52nd Street New York 19. U. S. A H79 1 Dentists ' Samples 7 f= WTe Terfect Adhesive for " Dentures COREGA CHEMICAL COMPANY 208 ST. CLAIR AVE., N. W. CLEVELAND, OHIO (Corega is not advertised to the public) Aso ' r Tke ' Lyomiicieiice placed m us by the Dental Profession IS the foundation of our reputation, and WE are proud to be in a business serving a Profession dedicated to the service of humanity. We hope that the present gradu- ating class will give us. an opportunity to prove our worth. • • L. D. CAULK COMPANY (Hart Stoetzer) N. E. Corner Park Avenue and Centre Street BALTIMORE, MARYLAND -(81 f Compliments of LEA S FEBIGER Publishers of MEDICAL, DENTAL and SCIENTIFIC WORKS Washington Square PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA Pollack ' s Restaurant For Good Home Cooked Meals COME TO POLLACK ' S RESTAURANT Baltimore and Pearl Streets For Men ' s Sportswear Shop at HOCHSCHILD, KOHN CO. Men ' s Shop, First Mezzanine Men ' s Clothing, Second Mezzanine THE HENRY B. GILPIN COMPANY Wholesale Druggists Manufacturing Pharmacists Druggists ' Sundrymen Distributors for BAKER ' S ANALYZED CHEMICALS Baltimore, Md. Norfolk, Va. Washington, D. C. EMERSON ' S Brdmp SELTZER fOR SIMPLE DENTAL LABORATORIES Established 1904 PROFESSIONAL ARTS BUILDING 1722 Eye St., NW. Washington, D. C. Address all mail to P.O. Box 1740 Adversity is the crucible in which the metal of man is proven. There- fore, today is a great opportunity. %i Authorized Headquarters ARMY NAVAL OFFICERS ' UNIFORMS THE igiiii HUB Baltimore, Charles, Fayette BALTIMORE, MARYLAND A. JACOBS SONS Established 1891 Custom Tailors Uniform Manufacturers 24 South Howard Street Below Redwood for the best in {Pna tketLc- L COOPER 213 W. Franklin St. VErnon 2842-3 Shop By Phone Shop By Mail Shop In Person BUT BE SURE TO SHOP AT HUTZLtR BROIHfRS COmPflliy Men ' s Furnishings First Floor Saratoga, Clay and Howard Streets Saratoga 4321 Compliments of U. of fH. BflRBffi SHOP 614 W. Baltimore St. BENNY and JOE, Props. AL ' S LUNCH Pals Meet at Al ' s for HOT PLATES and SANDWICHES HOMEMADE PIES and CAKES 10 S. Greene Street -[83}. PLAN NOW for your peacetime office Your friendly dental dealer can help you plan your peacetime office, and his recomraendations will help you off to a better peacetime start. Ask your dealer to show you the cleanly designed, finely engineered General Electric Model CDX dental x-ray unit, built to the highest standards by a longtime leader in x-ray research and manufacture. S i TSeSf A f.S.UiDifSofufy GENERAL (II) ELECTRIC X-RAY CORPORATION 2012 JACKSON BOULEVARD CHICAGO (12), ILLINOIS, U. S. A. FOR OVER 25 YEARS We have worked with members of your Profession PLATES CROWNS Calvert 3745 CASTINGS ORTH DEVICES CERAMICS BRIDGES E. J. Koritzer, Proprietor Southern Dental Laboratory- Mail Orders Solicited 315 Liberty Building BALTIMORE, MARYLAND Everything in Prosthetics %A 25 y ea o iEatid acto i tEe i Lce Where Better Practice Indicates the Use of Precision Attachments for Removable Restorations BROWN PROXIMAL CONTACT ATTACHMENTS The use oi Prec ' sion Attachmenis is indi- cated in this case because they eliminate need of a cumbersome continuous clasp across anteriors from cuspid to 1st bicuspid, which would be required in a clasp case in addition to clasps on the cuspid, 1st bicuspid and 2nd molar. Therefore, attachments are more com- fortable to the patient and more esthetic, avoiding the display of gold inevitable in clasps on cuspid and 1st bicuspid. Sciiil for 12 Dciigii Charts of Attachtncnt Cases with Dcscripfii ' e ami Technical Literature. BROWN PRECISION ATTACHMENTS have been used successfully since 1920, when patents were granted to their inventor. Dr. I. Brown. This event followed by only a few years the publicity and impetus that Dr. Herman Chayes gave to the advance in removable restorations by the introduction of the precision type of attachment. So simple, yet so effective and prac- tical are the design and mechanical principles employed in Brown Attach- ments, that they have defied every effort to improve upon them for 25 years. Ex- cept with the addition, about 10 years ego, of the proximal contact type, to give the convenience of a built-in proximal contact, no change in design has been made. The sizes of the Brown Attachment made today are identical with those made 25 years ago — a comforting thought if replacement parts are re- quired. [As makers of attachments, icc use where coiitra-iiiJicateJ as •e are as anxious to discourage the. to encourage if where indicated ■ir -I ■ . J COLUMBIA DENTOFORM CORPORATION 131 East 23rd Street New York 10, N. Y. -{85 !■ J i€fi ca % When you select the equipment for your new office, choose the kind preferred by the majority of the leading dentists of America — Ritter. The Ritter Unit is so efficiently de- signed that it is like a live assistant beside you — smoothing out your technique, speeding up your work. Your dental dealer will be glad to demonstrate Ritter advantages to you — and enlist the services of the Ritter Office Planning Department in laying out your new office. Efficient arrangement can save you valuable time — increase your income. Ritter Co., Inc., Ritter Park, Rochester 3, N. Y. FOR ADVANCED EQUIPMENT • LOOK TO Ritter i( Q ' he Trddinq Post We carry a Complete Line of Naval Cadet and Army Uniforms and Insignias MILITARY and NAVAL UNIFORMS 307-309 W. Baltimore Street Calvert 5911 -J, 4729 UNIVERSITY INN Breakfast and Hot Lunches Served Daily STEAKS and CHOPS 519 W. Lombard Street BALTIMORE, MARYLAND yJlJelcome to Qijaltimore! W HEN you visit the old city where the first college of Dental Surgery was founded, make your headquarters at the hotel which is host to most in your pro- fession. 700 fine rooms. Service in the Maryland manner, for your comfort and enjoyment that will add to your pleasant memories of hospitable Baltimore. Mc liiii LORD BALTIMORE BALTIMORE, MARYLAND Compliments of DU 523 West Baltimore Street Phones Vernon 0384, 2251 BECHELLI ' S Restaurant and Tavern Specializing in Italian and American Cuisine Imported and Domestic Wines and Liquors 3 E. Preston St., Near Charles, Baltimore, Md. 87 1- A dependable laboratory connection is essential to every thriving practice. We are prepared to render such a service because of a long background of experience, plus an up-to-dateness v rhich is unquestioned. --« « Roy H. Cassel DENTAL LABORATORIES 216 W. Franklin Street BALTIMORE 3, MARYLAND P. O. Box 1397 Mulberry 5437 5438 With the compliments of HYNSON, WESTCOTT DUNNING Incorporated Charles and Chase Streets BALTIMORE, MARYLAND MILITARY SUPPLIES SHOES RIDING TOGS Phone Calvert 0417 S S TRLtltani Stone 326 W. Baltimore Street BALTIMORE, MARYLAND Comp ' ete Army and Navy Outfitters For Cater ] •ing Se c LIFF D. CLIFTON SMITH Best Service For Dinners — Luncheons — Parties Teas — Bar Service Fancy Sandwiches a Specialty 240 Wilson Street Lafayette 0620 BALTIMORE, MARYLAND ii la prot J a, tneiLi Whether it is English, Spanish, Italian or Greek, a fine restoration is judged by the same standards all over the world. With skilled hands and trained eyesight, every one of our craftsmen has given many years of faithful labor and painstaking study to learn his craft, as the quality of our work shows. " Build good-will with quality-made Seligman Hite Prosthetics. " Seligman Hite A Dental Laboratory of International Repute Baltimnre 5, Maryland Park Avenue at Franklin P. O. Box 1937 % ;=SS31sSa?||« !p0Jf P , W i .(i. When the call to arms thundered across the vast Pacific from Pearl Harbor, all America responded, and Weber was among the first to effect a transition from peace-time to full-scale production for Uncle Sam. Foresight in the completion of a re- habilitation program and the complete modernization of the Weber equipment line months before our country entered World War II, placed Weber in a posi- tion to supply modern, down-to-date, dental appliances to our government for urgent dental clinic use. Today, Weber manufactures one of the most complete lines of scientific equipment offered the dental profession . . . Motor Chairs, Foot-Pump Chairs, Shock -Proof X-Rays, Scientific Lights, Cuspidors, Units, Engines and Stools ... all embodying the last word in electrical and mechanical ingenuity, appearance, and utility. IF YOU ENTER THE ARMED SERVICE you will find it a privi lege and a pleasure to work with Weber Equipment which has beeo designed and built to meet rigid Government . specifications. IF YOU ENTER PRIVATE PRACTICE you can probably qualify for tiew Weber Equip- ment (post-war design). Ask your Weber Dealer for particulars — or write us direct. ciWf CA lO » = " 0H ° ' :90f Dkis u the PATTERN FOR TOMORROW FREE OFFICE PLANNING SERVICE Any distributor of S- S. White Equipment will gladly tell yoa about the S.S.White Free Office Planning Service and Easy Pay- ment Plans. Contact him, or write direct. The more you observe and study the shape of things to come, the more clear is the fact that S. S. WHITE EQUIPMENT is in perfect accord with the style trend for the post-war world. All the intimate, peek-a-boo glimpses of the " better things lor better living " in the world of tomorrow are compliments to the design of the Master Unit and Motor Chair. Simplicity in line, function in form, greater economy in operation, higher efficiency in performance, all forecast for almost everything in the post-war period, are in the Master Unit and Motor Chair today. Make it a point to see and operate the Master Unit and Motor Chair, for only by seeing and operating it can you comprehend fully the prestige and convenience it brings to the dental operating room. THE S.S.WHITE DENTAL MFG. CO. 211 S. 12th STREET, PHILADELPHIA 5, PA. ■{91 Phone, Gilmor 0130 GOOD SHEPHERD LAUNDRY CALVERTON ROAD AND FRANKLIN STREET Wet Wash — Thrift — Family Service — Rough Dry Doctors ' Coats a Specialty Try Us — It Is Worth While L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY Attleboro, Massachusetts Manufacturing Jewelers and Stationers Representative— MRS. HENRY WITTICH 105 W. Saratoga St., Baltimore 1, Md. ALCO LUNCH See Us for Midnight Snacks IRVINGTON DRUG CO. Drugs, Sundries, and Atmosphere Catch a Toasted Sandwich and a Game of Billiards Recreation Billiard Academy 516-518 West Baltimore Street IRVINGTON DELICATESSEN You ' ll Keep Coming Back For More i r Here ' s wishing for a speedy victory and hoping it will not be long before you will be enjoying your own private practice. Co-operative Dental Laboratories tfiB jii AJ8TISANS OF ' DENTAL " PROSTHETICS? ? 12 W. Madison Street BALTIMORE, MARYLAND i 92 Camera craft PHOTOGRAPHER T O THE ilRRIR OF 1945 We shall be happy to furnish prints of photographs appearing in this book at your request. 422 N. Charles St. Baltimore, Md. Lexington, 0929 " We Are Close to You " Try Our MODERN LUNCHEONETTE Corner Baltimore and Greene Streets Tasty Sandwiches Hot or Cold ARUNDEL ICE CREAM CO. Stores Everywhere Gilmor 5100 Ula Bo-add PRINTERS STATIONERS BINDERS EVERYTHING FOR YOUR OFFICE ff e are proud to have had the pleasure of ' vorking ' vith the J irror Staff in producifig this Yearbook • BROWN-MORRISON C 718 Main Street .... Lynchbu 0., Inc. rg, Virginia ■[93}- SUCCESS AND HAPPINESS THROUGHOUT THE COMING YEARS Dee ley Dental Supply 108 West Mulberry Street BALTIMORE 1, MARYLAND M. F. ROBINSON Representative ■!94}- DEMAND IT ! SfKEPAIR+ 1 G in Jl u S 413 North Pearl Street, Albany, N.Y.I THERE IS A TICONIUM LABORATORY NEAR YOU ■195 Wlo-Ui Aa-pUo The last page of the Mirror has always held a great significance for me because this page is the only page in the book devoted entirely to what the Editor wants to say. Unlike most books, which have an editor ' s page at the be- ginning, this yearbook habitually leaves the last page for this " editorial expression. " Whether it should be used as an apology to the reader for having ploughed through these ninety-six pages or as an explanation of the book I am not sure. Nevertheless, I made up my mind that since this page was to be a personal one, I would try to express a few thoughts conforming with the informality which I have set as a policy for this issue. Although bothered greatly this year with the complexities of war restrictions and shortages, we have managed to fill up a considerable number of pages. Unfor- tunately we could not have as many pictures as we wanted to have be- cause of the shortage of flash bulbs. But, all in all, the staff did a very good job with making the best of what we had. For the first time, the section divider pages are cartoons instead of photographs. The credit for the artwork - n these pages goes to Sugiyama, who did an excellent piece of work. For the photography, I would like to give credit to George LaMotte who gave up much of his valuable clinic time to take these pictures with his staff of photographers. I wou ld like to express my personal thanks to Mr. Foley who so patiently guided me through this book. Without him I fear that many of these pages would still be blank and that I would still be trying to ' figure out how to fill them. Mr. Penny, our publisher, I would like to decorate with a medal for his thorough course in the education of a novice editor. To all those who have aided in one way or another in the publication of this book, I thank each of you because without you this book could not have been made. And last, to Bruce Mathias who worried over each of these ninety-six pages with me, I express my sincere gratitude. No editor could ask for a more cooperative and willing Associate Editor to work with. Finally, you have read it all because this is the end — the Editor has gone home. BoYCE Brawley •{96 1- 1 -, i- ' . ' - ■■ MiW. mi


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

University of Maryland Baltimore Dental School - Mirror Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

1942

University of Maryland Baltimore Dental School - Mirror Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1

1943

University of Maryland Baltimore Dental School - Mirror Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1

1944

University of Maryland Baltimore Dental School - Mirror Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1

1946

University of Maryland Baltimore Dental School - Mirror Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1

1947

University of Maryland Baltimore Dental School - Mirror Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1

1948

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