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

 - Class of 1946

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 116 of the 1946 volume:

' S i k TUl « ' mmmmm ' 11 i » I j. w y ii yM w n y 1 4 1 1 1 n il l yy iyywf 42 MAF?YL ' A ' ND ' Ci!)!. DENTIST iP ' 5S5fp;p; f f ' WiSE:5 »5ii E |JF pR5 rw»: 1946 fm , ' l ilA. ill JOSEPH F. DILIBERTO, EJitor W. BRYCE SMITH and EDMOND VANDEN BOSCHE Business Managers PuMislied Lytlie one hunclrecl and seventh student Lod of the Baltimore College or Dental Sur er , Dental School, Universitv of Marvland, Baltimore, Maryland y)ea ca (?n TO Dr. Vernon D. Kaufman ' I O THAT air of imperturbable - composure which he wears at all times, in public and private, stemming from the inner relaxation of a completely successful teacher; to that certain ascendancy which he gains in many media of expression; to his progressiveness, which is constantly imbued with a spirit of constructive discontent; to the natural projection of his own amiable personality; to his acute horror of pretension; to that mask of languid insouciance; to his tone of voice, which imparts a simple dignity and depth of feeling; to the submergence of his very considerable intellectual endowments beneath a welter of athletic enthusiasms; to his exacting critique of material with which he deals; to his prime professional asset: the desire to teach oral surgery; and, lastly, to his supreme nonchalance as he wields a facile instrument, imparting much instruction and inspiration. I =0 (0 d g c-b 1650 Otto Von Guericke invented the first air pump, later used to produce a vacuum in a Crookes ' Tube. 1831 Michael Faraday discovered the process of electromagnetic induction by the relative motion of a magnet and a conducting wire. Without the application of this profoundly important principle to the induction coil and high-voltage electric currents, the present use of X-rays would be impossible. 1831-1856 Period of transition in early design of static machines, induction coils and transformers for producing high voltage. 1837 Michael Faraday experimented with rarefied gases producing luminous effects created by electric discharges through these media. 18 51 Ruhmkorff produced the first induction coil, later used for energizing the X-ray tube. 18 57 Heinrich Geissler, a German scientist of the City of Bonn, constructed the first vacuum tube and noticed that an electrical discharge passed through a vacuum tube produced a " glowing. " This was termed " fluorescence. " 1865 Herman Sprengel invented the mercury air pump the use of which resulted in the production of high rarefactions with comparative rapidity. 1874 Original Crookes ' Tube demonstrated by Sir William Crookes. 187 5 Sir William Crookes, an eminent English scientist, exhausted tubes to approximately one-millionth of an atmosphere pressure, the degree of vacuum necessary for the production of the X-ray. 1873 Sir William Crookes discovered that high voltage electric current, in its passage through a highly evacuated tube, was being carried by a stream of radiant particles, originating at the negative terminal. These were later called " cathode rays. " 1888 Professor Heinrich Hertz succeeded in proving a mathematical proposition stated by Maxwell in 1866: that an electrical disturbance should develop waves in the ether. Lenard, a pupil of Hertz, demonstrated the effect of the cathode rays on crystals of barium platinocyanide and sensitive photographic plate. 1895 November 8. Roentgen ' s observation was made on a Friday evening, while he was working alone in his laboratory. When the room was darkened and the current turned on. Roentgen noted a fluorescence emitting from a barium platinocyanide screen on the wall some distance from the Crookes ' Tube. While walking toward the screen, Roentgen crossed the path of the " rays " and noticed the shadow of his hand appearing on the coated side of the screen. The fluorescence on the s;reen was not of prime importance — " it was the fluores- cence of the screen in the shadow which attracted Roentgen ' s attention, and his following up this first observation yielded the discovery of the X-ray. " First demonstrated roentgenogram: weights in closed wooden box. 1896 January. Dr. Otto Walkhoff, a dentist of Braunschweig, Germany, made the first dental radiograph; exposure time was 2 5 minutes. February. The first X-ray picture of the teeth was exhibited by Professor Koenig to the Society of Physics at Frankfurt, Germany. April. Dr. William James Morton, of New York, made the first dental radiograph in the United States, and was followed soon by Drs. Van Woert, Ottolengui, and C. Edmund Kells. June. X-rays first mentioned in American dental literature. Kirk, Edward C; Editorial {Dental Cosmos) and Morton, William J.; " X-ray and Its Application to Dentistry. " (Dental Cosmos). August. Dr. C. Edmund Kells, of New Orleans, gave the first dental X-ray Clinic ever held in the United States, at Asheville, N. C. After a period of constant devotion to the development of radiodontia Dr. Kells died a martyr to the cause. Professor Jackson of Kings College, London, invented the first single-focus tube for X-ray work. 1896-1898 Caustic potash bulb used to regulate amount of current. Concave aluminum cathode used in some of the first tubes. 1896-1913 Period of transition in the design and manufacture of gas X-ray tubes, rectifiers, rotary converters and spark gaps, advancing from the Telsa transformer, high-frequency type of machine, and induction coil type to the more modern oil immersed transformer type which became more popular with the advent of the Coolidge Tube. 1897 June. Dr. Van Woert was the first person in America to use a filin intraorally. ' 1899 Ruhmkorff Coil built especially for Roentgen-ray work. Thomson and Tesla experimented with the high-frequency alternating current and found that with a very high oscillation the current would excite the single-focus tube and not produce the undesirable heating effects. Ramney-Wimshurt-Holtz Static Electric Machine: current source for excitation of Crookes ' Tube. Double-focus vacuum tubes replaced the single-focus type to compensate for the change of current, i.e., D.C. to A.C. (Continued on next page) Chronology of the X-Ray (Cunfinncd from preceding page) May 10. Dr. Kells made the first use of a diagnostic wire in root-canal therapy. First automatic regulation tube. Crookes ' Tube with hollow platinum target devised. Platinum reflector added for use with heavy currents. Platinum circular target first used on Crookes ' Tube. 1907 Professor A. Cieszynski of Lwow, Poland, described an angle meter for measuring the chief ray in the per- pendicular plane. (Described by Dr. Raper in 1924). First rotary converter installed in Jefferson Hospital in Philadelphia. 1908 First application of ductile tungsten as a substitute for platinum in the target of the X-ray for controlling milliamperage of current by Dr. Coolidge of the General Electric Research Laboratory. Original dental films packet produced by Eastman Company. 1910 Formal education in Radiodontics was given in eight Dental Schools. One school had demonstrations by staff instructors. 1911 Dr. Howard Raper published the first series of articles on X-ray in Dental Itetm of Interest. 1912 Dr. Weston Price first suggested the use of a triple-coated film. 1913 First commercial handwrapped periapical dental X-ray film packet. 1913 Dr. W. D. Coolidge developed the hot-cathode X-ray tube, a new type of high-vacuum tube with a hot tungsten filament for the source of electrons. Dr. Cieszynski published the first handbook on roentgenology, in which he outlined both the intra-oral and the extra-oral techniques. (Copy of book sent to Dr. Raper). Dr. Howard Raper wrote the first textbook on roentgenology, established the first full-time course in a dental college and coined the word " radiodontia. " The Dental Education Council recommended 16 hours for Radiodontics. Mention was made of clinical as well as of theoretical study. Piffard Tube and Automatic Regulator produced. Occlusal, or bite, film first made. Development of the radiator-type of Coolidge Tube. Cossor Tube with automatic softening device and tin radiator for cooling anticathode. Mueller Tube with water-cooled anticathode and automatic softening device. Transformer Tube. Siemens Bulb with massive anticathode and osmosis softening device. Mueller Bulb with tong method of cooling anticathode. Duplitized extra-oral 5x7 film produced to obtain greater speed and contrast. 1920 A machine-wrapped periapical film packet placed on the market. Courses in Radiodontics given in forty schools. The remaining five schools did not offer any separate and distinct course. General Electric Research Laboratory announced the development of a shockproof dental X-ray unit, in which both the hot-cathode tube and the high-voltage transformer were oil immersed in the same metal container. 1921 Machine-made packet introduced. 1924 Dr. Howard R. Raper originated the intra-oral method of radiographing both upper and lower teeth on a single bite-wing film, known today as the interproximal X-ray examination. 1925 Introduction of safety base of cellulose acetate for dental X-ray film and intra-oral periapical radiatized film packet. 1926 " Telephotograph, " first Dental sciagraph, transmitted by wire from New York to Chicago. 1928 Dr. Clarence O. Simpson outlined the placement of X-ray packets in taking a full series. 1929 White film packets produced. 1930 Small periapical film for children, termed Number O, introduced. 193 5 The Curriculum Survey Committee recommended thirty-four hours of instruction in Radiodontics. 1938 Rapid-processing periapical film manufactured. 1940 All dental schools required students to know procedures involved in taking radiographs, from which diag- nostic interpretations must be made. 1941 Announcement of ultra-speed periapical dental film. 1945 Bite-wing film with radiatized emulsion introduced. 1946 Dr. George Karn outlined the precision placement of film packets, in detail, in taking a full series. 1915 1916 1917 1918 ADMINISTRATION Pfiesiaeni HARRY CLIFTON BYRD PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND evefin(}fi Hon. HERBERT R. O ' CONOR GOVERNOR OF THE STATE OF MARYLAND J lie " ( Hill " THE CLINIC ' i] [gthing to Look at EARLY one morning the dim outline of instrument cases could be seen as they lay in the shadows of the window panes. It was twilight still. The clinic was not much to look at . . . The first sign of life was the office staff headed for their daily toils . . . The rush for chairs . . . Phones ringing . . . Instructors blinking ... A voice is heard, " Patients are waiting " . . . Hands wave . . . The noon bell rings . . . Some go to lunch . . . Hands clap . . . Twilight again . . . The clinic is sad . . . Empty chairs, deserted rows . . . Shadows and eerie sounds reign again . . . Nothing to look at — but something to remember. ■{91- S( me jiiculiy Lee Edward Warner, Prosfhesis Reserved . . . legerdemain artist with plaster . . . sets teeth in four dimensions . . . the freshman ' s nemesis and the senior ' s deity . . . prefers Phillies . . . " That ' s fine. — Whoops! I dropped it. — Do a repair. " Gardner P. H. Foley Dental History tiinl Dental Literature Lively class sessions . . . gremlin of grammar . . . the Sage . . . philologist . . . reminiscer . . . editor of the journal . . . faculty advisor of the Mirror — its lifesaver . . . literature addict . . . anthologist of dental items . . . histrionics . . . track and baseball celebrities . . . " Come In-n-n-n-n! " DoRSEY Robert Tipton, Anesthesia Conservative . . . spotless uniforms . . . caters to children . . . overflowing professional attitude . . . respects student opinion . . . his lab coats fit the boys . . . " Collect fifty cents and give him his instructions. " Robert H. Oster, Physiology Profound lecturer . . . synchronizes his lectures with the school clock . . . gives students benefit of the doubt ... a true peda- gogue . . . notebook analyst . . . " You forgot to mention the source of your write-up. " George McLean, Principles of Medicine Diagnostician par excellence . . . humorist . . . idealist . . . impeccable in appearance . . . eloquent lecturer . . . itis conscious . . . ... his course an inspiration . . . listed in Who ' s Who . . . photography and golf . . . " Heard a right good story t ' other day. " p0H( naliiies Edward C Dobbs, Vhurmacolo ' y Progressive teacher . . . pleasant smile . . . hearty laugh . . . Psi O ' s best Zip . . . has students ' problems at heart . . . biological approach to everything . . . botany his hobby . . . fishing expert . . . likes his midnight brew . . . ginger ale his pet peeve . . . " How can this course be improved? " Hugh T. Hicks, Pcriailunlia Popular . . . professional mien . . . razor- edge crease . . . comprehensive exams . . . listens to all complaints . . . authority on Chinese and Draft Board stories. E. C. Vanden Bosch e, B ' ochciiiis ry Adept enunciator . . . students ' nestor . . . unique marking system . . . applies first law of thermodynamics to his finals . . . connois- seur of fine teas . . . photographer and gardener . . . " I know, but yuii showed some doubt. " Karl F. Grempler, Opcrti iic Dentistry Thorough lecturer . . . practical operator . . . designer of the " Furhish-scratcher " . . . derivation of students ' surnames a pastime . . . challenges interpretations on G. V. Black . . . has spare dental unit in cloak room reserved for Juniors . . . " You start condensing in the deepest-most part. " George Coffman Blevins, Aiuitoniy Erudite . . . keen diagnostician . . . altruist . . . modest . . . reads X-rays like a book . . . his dissections all but function . . . lectures sans notes, and accurately . . . " That ' s right. " (By Longbellow) DENTAL surgery had made enormous advances since his boyhood, when, he remembered, the following announcement appeared over the entrance to a blacksmith ' s forge which he once visited. ' Tooth- drawing, bleeding, and cupping done here. ' The instrument used was called a pelican, and had a strong, sharp, hooked beak. " Mr. J. W. Hulke, F.R.S., at the Dental Hospital Dinner. Under the spreading gum-tree ' s shade The village smithy stands, The smith a busy man is he. For when frail flesh demands. He cups and bleeds and pulls out teeth With his large and sinewy hands. Week in, week out, from morn to night You may see his clients there. Bound hand and foot to the anvil — For he owns not any chair — Squealing, squirming, as he swings The pelican in air. Its beak is sharp and hooked and strong To stir the stumps of man; You shall not see so weird a thing From Crewe to Matapan; They look the whole world in the mouth. He and his pelican. The children coming home from school Look in at the smithy door; They love to see the pelican And hear the patients roar. And catch the double teeth that fall Like hailstones on the floor. The poem h taken from E. V. Llu ' iis ' splemlij jn obJo- vitphiciil work Reading, Writing an J Renienihering (19 y2). ■tl2 Senior Class Officers President - Joseph P. San Clemente V cc-Prcsidcnf . Eugene M. Nelson Sccir ary Henry S. Kania Treasurer Murray H. Casper Scrgcant-af-Arms Leonard Nardozza Historian . Frederick Weinstein Student Representative , Frank V. Tirocchi j i Seni(}fis FINIS OPUS CORONAT. The vigil of graduation is most expecting. The mind of the senior, hoping and reminiscing, dwells ponderously over the numerous events which have led him to his present state of meditation. It ' s an overflowing cornucopia of memories, palpitating moments of anxiety, depressing feelings of doom and defeat, unstinted marks of struggle and labor, weary steps on a hard-trodden path, new plans and reconversions, beatific visions of victory and success, the heart-choking sensations and thrills of a day not too far away, the momentous hand- over of the sheepskin, the thunderous oration, the praise . . . The tremulous fingers of his carving days, the din of tin cans, the trying demonstrations of rubber dam, the vast collections of un-remu- nerative prophys, the dry fields for inlay cementation, the spectre of Class III foil pi-eparations, the exhausted supply of cotton rolls, the use of the " Automaton, " the unending accumulation of points which never totals a thousand ... all these things unfold themselves to him as he delves into the short span of his student days. -fl4 . ' ■ First Row: A. Lopez, H. Moses, C. Bove, M. Colecchi, W. Krumbeck, J. Baido, H. Rothchild, M. Ackerman, G. Lebau, G. Towlen, J. Diliberto, A. Garvev. Second Row; G. McLean, F. Sugiyama, J. Garvey, C. Calenda, N. Toussaint, L. Nardozza, E. Nelson, J. San Clemente, F. Weinstein, R. George, R. Zak, F. Tirocchi, A. Damiani, R. Murphy, C. Sheetz. Third Row: M. Morelli, J. Cappuccio, H. Zaytoun, M. Casper, A. Demyan, M. Jurkiewicz, B. Delorme. J. Fleck, F. Kiernan, H. Nachlas, M. Pires, C. Moore, J. Newman, 7. Naples. Fourth Row: N. Paquin, M. Mackler, T. McSparren, B. Pollack, F. Petuskis, E. Moes, G. Fiansen, G. Calderon, B. Scidmore, H. Kania. L. Hernandez, R. Bonvini, A. Liftig, F. Maxson. Now he pauses to scan the future over and beyond the horizon of time, 5( ill he strut about firm and decisive, competent and responsible, helpful and humane, or will he prove to be dubious and inconsistent, inept and unassuring, transgressive and harmful? He belongs to a profession that is honored. Already in our land we have those that have sprung from the loins of this venerable school, upon whose names rest glory and immortality. Their towering figures loom resplendent (in his eyes), twined together like a cord by their conceptions, inspirations, skill and endur- ance, ready to share their inexhaustible pools of courage, sagacity and experience. He will take heed and emulate! Honorary Class President Felix Trommer, D. D. S. ) ' ::: ini s eni( fi$ MARTIN ACKERMAN " Ack Ack " . . University of North Carolina ... A shrub grew in Newark Alpha Omega Gorgas (Historian 3) Class Historian 3 . . Army docile indulges in witty, unaccordant remarks Dr. Wilkerson ' s YOU. JAMES BAIDO " Jay " Philippine Islands University of Maryland Army meticulous operator the silent porcupine hair-do fishing his delight. type archery and ROBERT C. BONVINI " Bob " University of Maryland . . Bridgeport, C onnecticut Psi Omega master prosthodontist fastidious . . reserved. CHARLES P. BOVE " Charlie " Annapolis, Maryland . . University of Maryland Gorgas Xi Psi Phi Army of the Lom- bard and Greene assemblage engaged nurse clientele Naval Academy rooter. GUILLERMO T. CALDERON " Weegie " Santurce, Puerto Rico University of Puerto Rico (Phi Eta Mu) Class Secretary 1 diplomat Puerto Rican baseball star expert swimmer. CHARLES C. CALENDA " Charlie " Providence Rhode Island State (B.S.) Psi Omega . . Army Zaytoun ' s rival for Angle ' s Class I meticulous dresser " never heard of Tony Dcmyan " J. P. Garvey ' s punching bag. I ' lg ' r JOSEPH CAPPUCCIO " Cappy " , alias " the Little General " Westerly, Rhode Island Rhode Island State (B.S. ) Psi Omega Army raconteur bobby-soxer Peek ' s good boy class Demosthenes. MURRAY H. CASPER Navy " Cupcake " Massachusetts State College (B.S., Alpha Epsilon Pi, soccer, baseball) Bostonian Alpha Omega (Secretary 3, President 4) Gorgas Gaver Seminar Interfraternity Council 3, 4 vies with Liftig for proboscis supremacy part-time come- dian. MARIO H. COLECCHI " Colech " . Worcester, Massachusetts . . . Holy Cross (A.B.) Psi Omega Gorgas journal 3, 4 Mirror (Senior Editor 4) Army . . loquacious Wells ' biographer . . linguist 1 A quotes Dante . . " Al George, you don ' t understand. " •|20F ANTHONY DAMIANI " Demyan " Providence, Rhode Island Providence College (B.S.) Psi Omega Army a shiny red apple in every pocket . . . full-time philog- ynist . . . basketball coach (female) strictly Esquire " Say, boy. " BEDELL R. DELORME Navy " Del " University of Vermont Peru, New York Psi Omega married ace Softball twirler Heck ' s collaborator on Demyan ' s left . . . fly-ball snatcher. ALEX DEMYAN Navy " Damiani " . Glen Burnie, Maryland . . Scranton University Psi Omega . . Fitch ' s Failure balloonist inlay artist " Who said there ' d be an exam? " 2l JOSEPH F. DILIBERTO " Joe " Worcester, Massachusetts Clark University (A.B., baseball, basketball, soccer) Psi Omega . . Gaver Seminar Gorgas Journal (Student Editor 3) Mirror (Staff 3, Editor 4) Army married . . . frank and outspoken serious . . . idealist . . . Did you say " Clark " ? ANDREXX ' J. GARVEY " Andy " ball, basketball) chusetts . . . (Staff 4) , Zips no biographer of Leach Cross helper. St. Anselm ' s College (foot- Springfield, Massa- Xi Ps i Phi Mirror Army pride of the relation to J. P. Danny ' s JOHN P. GARVEY Troy, New York Xi Psi Phi " Jack " Siena College Xi Psi Phi Army married humorous . . good man in the knife-and-fork league authority on tic douloureux . " Do you have a statement to make at this time? " ALBERT L. GEORGE " Al " , Holy Cross College (A.B.) Worcester, Massachusetts Army the little dynamo gadget collector " Abou-aber. " GEORGE G. HANSEN " George " University of Maryland Baltimore, Maryland Class President 2 Psi Omega Mirror (Business Manager 3) . . . Army blonde cowboy of the Lombard and Greene gang . . . " Hurrah for Poly! " JOHN W. HECK Navy " Jack " . Clifton, New Jersey . . . New York University Psi Omega . . Gorgas Mirror (Business Man- ager 3) ... The Walk . . . " Hey, Delorme! Gotta weed? " -l23 LUIS R. HERNANDEZ " Louie " University of Puerto Rico . Utuado, Puerto Rico Psi Omega . . Army . . master of tlie Rhumba . . " How you call dat? " GEORGE HOOZ Navy " O ' Toole " University of New Hampshire (B.S.) Dover, New Hamp- shire - Alpha Omega , Class Vice- President 2 the blase gob of " Dimpy and Dumpy " fame Kiernan ' s protege . photo finish. MAURICE J. JURKIEWICZ Navy " Yosh " Bellows Falls, Vermont . . . Psi Omega Class President 3 . . . Gorgas (President 4) one of the Lombard and Greene Octet altru- istic eudaemonist , . , Machiavellian. -{24 1- HENRY S. KANIA " Beefy " University of Maryland . . . New Britain, Connecticut . . .all- State footballer Psi Omega . . Army accomplished pedodontist cigar chewer jolly member of the Lombard and Greene troupe . . " Yah! Yah! " FRANK A. KIERNAN Nai ' y " Frank " Fordham University (B.S.) Stratford, Connecticut Psi Omega . Fordham Flash . dry sense of humor . , skull juggler . . " Sure, sure. " WALTER KRUMBECK " Krum " Rutgers, University of Maryland , . , Nutley, New Jersey Army . , the Mind . . still looking for that prescription blank topnotch technician long engagement got out from behind the eight-ball. r- ■l25 GEORGE B. LA MOTTE, JR. " Bud " New Freedom, Pennsylvania University of Maryland , Xi Psi Phi Gorgas Gaver Seminar (Secretary 4) Army . Mirror (Photography Editor 3) likes his sack duty " I don ' t have time. " GERALD L LEBAU " Jerry " University of Maryland Elizabeth, New Jersey Alpha Omega Gorgas (Vice-President 4) Army fast and efficient oper- ator argumentative but entertaining note anthologist mike fiend -; . . " Yes, Dr. Aisenberg. " ALVIN B. LIFTIG " Lif " University of Maryland . . West Hartford, Connecticut Alpha Omega Class Historian 1 . . Mirror (Staff 4) , Army . . old- stock predent piscatorial dabbler uxorious. ■{26 1. AGUSTIN LOPEZ-SOTO " Augie " . . . University of Puerto Rico (B.S.) Aguada, Puerto Rico . . Psi Omega Gaver Seminar speaks Spanish fluently allergic to motorcycles . " Attencion. " G. ROBERT McLean " Bob " Johns Hopkins (A.B.) Baltimore, Maryland Psi Omega Gaver Seminar . . . Army . . . life of the Frat meeting beaver golfer . . . Zips ' private chauffeur for a hot dime. THOMAS R. McSPARREN " Duff " Providence College (B.S.) Providence, Rhode Island Psi Omega Army B.C.D.S. golf champ perpetual inlay caster " Let there be light. " •{27, ' . HAROLD M. MACKLER " Mickey " . American International College, Massachusetts State College . . . Springfield, Massachusetts . . . Alpha Omega Gaver Seminar Class Treasurer 2 Army member of Liftig ' s Oaf Club " I ' m not fat; I just eat a lot. " FRANK T. MAXSON, JR. " Max " . . Cranford, New Jersey . . , University of Maryland (A.T.O., football) . . . Army . . " Tiger " Trone ' s advisor . . , Cumberland commuter " How I love that Jersey Shore " . . . " Hiya, Buck. " EUGENE C. MOES " Moes " East Rutherford, New Jersey University of Vermont, St. Johns University, N.Y.U., St. Peter ' s Col- lege . . , Army Class clown ad libs during lectures . Mr. Foley ' s protege New Jersey excursionist " Call- ing Tokyo. " •i28l- CHARLES F. MOORE Navy " C F. " Seaford, Delaware University of Delaware Xi Psi Phi (President 4) Gaver Seminar . . Interfratcrnity Council (President 4) . . . Baltimore love interest cream con- vertible . . . salty. MICHAEL V. MORELLI " Mike " . . St. Peter ' s College (B.S.) New York City Psi Omega Army the little padre of Paca Street ace politician . . " Aw, no. " HAROLD R. MOSES " Hal " Tusculum College (A.B.) . Warwick, New York - Alpha Omega Gaver Seminar Class Historian 3 . - Army Maryland defender of Boedecker connoisseur of the Fine Arts truant from the Liberal Arts. -!29h ROBERT J. MURPHY " Murph " . Haverhill, Massachusetts . . . St. Anselm ' s College Xi Psi Phi Army sports lover . interest in the Army Nurse Corps " Stick with them Birds. " HERTZ NACHLAS Navy " Buddy " University of Maryland Baltimore Sigma Epsilon Delta Interfraternity Council 3, 4 " the mole " always busy , cross- word puzzle fiend married. FRANK NAPLES " Nape " New Haven, Connecticut Providence College Psi Omega . . Army slow but sure good-natured . , , the better half . . . landlady ' s pet. ■[3o LEONARD NARDOZZA " The Nose " . Waterbury, Connect- icut Fordham University (A.B.) Psi Omega Army the other half one-sheet exams Chnic Comet. EUGENE M. NELSON " Nels " . . . Rhode Island State (B. S.) . . Providence, Rhode Island Alpha Omega Gorgas Army Class Vice-President 3, 4 Interfrater- nity Council 3, 4 future orthodontist . . . equestrian. WALTER P. NEUMANN " Wally " Harvard ex-State Cop from Bethany, Connecticut Class President 1 Army Mirror (Assistant Editor 4) Psi Omega Gorgas benedict Student-Faculty Council 1 Predent ' 34 imper- turbable The Sage " That ' s gas. " 131! JAMES E. NEWMAN " Jim " Huntington, West Virginia Marshall College (A.B., Phi Kappa Nu) Xi Psi Phi . . Gaver Seminar . . Cincy Reds booster married . . . " Rasputin " . . " Yes sir, by God. " NORMAND O. PAQUIN " Paquin " Warren, Rhode Island Providence College Army Mirror (Staff 4) connoisseur des fenimes . . . shrewd character analyst who ' s who on Paquin ' s list chews toothpicks t.i.d. school begins at 9:0) A.M. " king of the silicates " . . . " Think you ' re big enough? " FRANK E. PETERSON " Pete " Wood-Ridge, New Jersey Psi Omega . Army right- hand man of Senior prexy Psi O ' s Farley Lombard and Greene veteran rabid Dodger fan. ■i 32 i- FRANCIS P. PETUSKIS " Petusk " . . . New Britain, Connecticut Trinity College Psi Omega Army prolific note-taker , . . marvelous expositor of a bicuspid mortician first progenitor of the Class. MARIO F. PIKES Navy " Mario " Providence College (B.S.) Providence, Rhode Island Psi Omega Mirror (Fraternity Editor 4 ) bulldog eyes inhales N-O Benny ' s boy. BURTON R. POLLACK " Bud " New York University . . . a tree that grew in Brooklyn . , Sigma Epsilon Delta (Master 4) Gorgas . Gaver Seminar , Army Interfraternity Council 4 Mirror (Staff 3, Feature Editor 4) . . . Dr. Hahn ' s boy luckily mated to another re- searcher. 33 1 HERBERT ROTHCHILD " Herb " , University of Maryland . . New York City Gorgas Gaver Seminar , , Army . Sigma Epsilon Delta . . . Mirror (Photography Editor 4) . . . sun addict aviator . . smooth operator. JOSEPH P. SAN CLEMENTE " Bromide " Boston University (B.S.) Milford, Massachusetts Psi Omega Army Class President 4 frat mouthpiece favorite say- ings censored excitable laconic . . . the mystery of the jacket crown. BRUCE N. SCIDMORE " Bruce " Ballston Spa, New York Union College Psi Omega (Grand Master 4) Interfraternity Council 4 Army lost without " Pete " authority on parliamentary procedure. -(34 1 CHARLES H. SHEETZ, JR. " Snitz " . . , Keyser, West Virginia Potomac State . . . Xi Psi Phi . . . Gorgas Gaver Seminar (President 4) Army , father , , , Armstrong ' s rival , . reflects culture and refinement. FRANCIS S. SUGIYAMA " Sugi " , University of Hawaii, Uni- versity of Chicago Mirror (Art Editor 3, 4) , . hobby: visiting and comparing dental schools . radio bug excellent technician . " How ' d you make out in the exam? " FRANK V. TIROCCHI " Dynamite " Providence, Rhode Island Providence College (B.S.) B.T.O. of the Clinic . toreador Peterson ' s haberdasher " Muscator " machinist, welder, etc. " When I pay, everybody pays. " NORMAN E. TOUSSAINT " Duke " Berlin, New Hampshire University of New Hampshire . . . Psi Omega Class Secretary 1 . . Army . Mirror (Staff 4) bakes anything but porcelain . Za Zu kid! , Ballantine booster thinks Pim- lico is the name of a song. LLOYD G. TOWLEN " The Brow " University of Mary- land Baltimore Gorgas Gaver Seminar . . Sigma Epsilon Delta . . . Interfraternity Council Army - . - citizen of many states , bookies ' buddy permanent smile. FREDERICK WEINSTEIN " Freddie " Loyola College Alpha Omega Treasurer 3 University of Maryland, Baltimorean Gorgas Class Cyclops - , sartorialist. ■{361- RAYMOND J. ZAK " Ernie-Ray " Hartford, Connect- icut . Trinity College . . Psi Omega - - Gorgas , - Gaver Seminar . . Army Dr. Nuttall ' s shadow and emulator . . . " Anyone seen Dr. Dosh? " HENRY S. ZAYTOUN " Snuffy " University of North Carolina . New Bern, North Carolina Psi Omega Gaver Seminar (Treasurer 4) " little admiral " neutro-occlusion unreconstructed Confederate . . . " Suh? " 09 . -,u:7t. THE FIRST GRADUATES OF THE B. C. D. S. • .«-v ■2jU , ■!3;f Junior Class Officers President Jack R. Traylor Vice-President Joseph S. Bell Secretary , Angelo R. Lombardi Treasurer Alvin D. Kronthal Sergea tt-at-Arws Charles W. Cox Historian Aaron Schaeffer Student Representative John M. Hohing j i juni(}$s As we entered the junior year, we turned a corner which presented an avenue far different from that on which we had been traveHng. Sport coats, slacks, and fancy tweeds were a far cry from the monot- ous khaki and sun tans which had been discarded just a few days before at Fort Meade. Everyone assumed a professional mien. Even that long wait for our first patient, as everyone complained that " He has already had two assigned and I haven ' t had any, " failed to dim our enthusiasm. Even after our first prophy, when the instructor remarked, " Now, doctor, go back and CLEAN his teeth! " we failed to take the usual dose of clinic gas. However, when Dr. Randolph said, " That ' s okay, BUT — sharpen that disto-buccal-mesio-lingual-pulpal angle just a wee bit, " and everyone began to complain about more clinic time and less points, the instructors looked sadistically at each other, rubbed their palms, and whispered, " We ' ll get ' em like the rest! " Their anticipation was soon realized when Asciolla set the pace by discovering caries in a full upper plate. Even lecture halls were not safe for much-needed naps as Dr. Wilkerson bellowed forth with " Run that thing slower, BOY! " Eventually everyone settled down to his normal pace. Ye honorable 4 38 V l-if. Roiv: A. Lonibardi, M. Soltys, R. Eschenburg, J. Binderman, T. Clark, J. Belott, R. Flinchbaugh, J. Hughes, J. Baldacchino, S. Gottlieb, J. Langley, W. Seifert. Seco 7 l Row: E. Eckerd, W. Talbott. W. Hartsock, R. Dorobiala, F. McCall, R. Alvarez, N. Hannan, A. Kronthal, J. Traylor, J. Bell, A. Scliaeffer, M. Fagan, W. Cook, L. Rapoporc, S. Johnston. R. Chouinard. Third Rolf: C. Mollis P. Bingham, S. Kotula, G. Heroux, P. Lambert, D. Cray, B. deHusson, R. Grier, W. D ' Abbraccio, W. Roth, N. Bookstaver, S. Londeree, M. Stamp, L. Nathans, C. Olive, R. Lamb, W, Smith, E. Vanden Bosche. Fourth Roil-: C. Isaacson, T. Sikes, J. Ballouz, W. Coleman. E. Steinhuf. J. Vila-Sant.ina. G. Clark. H. Yerger. J. Gill, C. Beck, R. Hepler. R. Nielsen, J. Hohing, R. Posner, J. Attanasio, R. Mohn, E. Gramse. Senior, assigned to surgery, ordered: " Hey, Junior, wash my hands! " " Hair " Hepler spoke of his love for Crown and Bridge; Ollie never failed to ask a question; Talbott ran Posner a close second as the most- misunderstood-man-in-class; Schaeflfer twiddled that curl " while foil burned; " and Alvarez began to speak with that hill-billy accent. In some mysterious way, points began to pile up and, suddenly, in Febru- ary, as the term ended, the Navy " Gravy-train " was scuttled and Roth decided to remain a bachelor for just a " woo-bit " longer. -{39F uni( $s 40 1 Lk Sophomore Class Officers President William Biddington Vice-President David Lewis Secretary Joseph Applebaum Treasurer Jose Villeneuve Scrgeaiit-at-Arms NS ' illiam Strahan Historian Walter Davis jne SfffiMme ies At the beginning of our freshman year we had thirty-five months ahead of us before graduation. But now at the end of our sophomore year we have only 27 months to go. With all that time on our hands the class can amass the points and drive forward to scholastic superiority. Bill Leakey can now use the first speed on the rheostat; Bobenko will have more time for a box preparation; Walt Davis can devote some leisure time to his many athletic capabilities; Page will be able to take more of his fine photographs; and Reichel will continue to display his wit with added effort. Until we start to face that " prosaic thing known as the clinic " we ' ll spend our Ivinch hours in the lounge in a desperate effort to learn ■142 !■ ' -.if ' .■ - ' ' " ' ■ Z :5) ii ' k lBfi.Ji ' iit£ M -- . ' ;S!£v. Fin Row: W. Neisli, P. Heininger, E. McGrath, P. Loflin, R. Cabanas, J. Stephens, J. Doherty, W. Leakey, S. Kukucka, |. Carroll, P. Page, R. A. Bobenko, St ' couil Row: L. Copen, M. Guerrieri, H. Gerken. A. ' ojtkelewicz, D. Gold, L. Melendez, J. Villeneuve, W. Davis, " W . Biddinglon, J. Applebaum, W. A. Aria, R. Lee, W. Allen, J. Kenneally. R. Hill. Third Row: - George, E. Zimmermann, A. Chavoor, W. Dodson, J. Griffin, W. Hutchinson, W. Mathers, R. Coleman, N. Allen, S. George, J. Medina, J F. Pavel, R. Miller, M. Reichel, J. Lee, R. Grzeczkowski, F. Iturrino. Fourth Rou ' i C. Santiago, J. Scribner, H. Goldberg, B. Williamowski, L. Ready, A. Monaco, J. Connor, E. Ward, S. Zimmerman, K. Rapp, S. Nord, G. C. Meinhold, H. Stanley, P. Fazzalari, F. Davila-Lopez, P. Strollo, J. Thompson, T. Walter, E. Quintero. Bloxom, Strahan, Fenton, Millert, of the ways and wiles of the men on the cHnic floor. All this, not to evade our true responsibilities but to seek to do our best as we have been taught — for continued guidance will afford added practical knowledge to our present foundation. -[43!. SSSA: [41V L Freshman Class Officers President George O ' Roark. Vicc-Presii ei7t Maurice Peel Secretary Pedro Hernandez Treasurer William Yeager, Jr. Sergeant-at-Aniis William Muhlbauer Hhtorian Sidney Herman jne yfiesnmen Twenty-five rookies from many walks of life entered B. C. D. S. on October 2, 1945, totally uninitiated in the ways of dentistry. Intent on earning a D.D.S. degree, the class of 1949 was formed. A truly unique class in the annals of the school! Although admitted during the accelerated period, we are the first class to return to the regular four-year program. The group also includes the last students to be enrolled under the V-12 Navy program of World War II. This also is the year the Army discharged Dr. McCrea for the purpose of resuming his teaching of Histology. Boy, did the Army make him tough. This class, furthermore, had the distinction of initiating the trimester system of teaching. :46i First Row: P. Hernandez, L. Franz, S. Herman, B. Fox, V. Dicfenbach, E. Chircus, C. Lynn, Second Row: R. Simmons, D. Gucrdan, J. Parent, M. Peel, E. Kolbcrg, W. Mulilbaucr, F. Corzine, D. LeBrecon, N. Bioch, T. Lcizman. Thii ' tl Row: E. Kostas, C. Milne, M. Burgin, J. Callahan, W. Yeagcr, G. Spiegel, A. Pico zi, G. O ' Roark. The students hail from many states: Arizona, Cahfornia, Vermont, West Virginia, New Jersey, New York, Maryland, Massachusetts, Con- necticut, the District of Columbia, and Puerto Rico. Alphabetically, the roll runs from B to Y; no A ' s. The usual " gas " was absorbed from the upper-classmen. Resolved are we, however, that the class of 1950 shall not pass on this mis-in- formation. i ' 47 y !!: I ' ■11,11 _ jlie Jiififiofi Editor Junior Editor Art Editor Class Editor . EDITORIAL STAFF Joseph F. Diliberto, ' 46 Fraternity Editor Mario Pires, ' 46 Associate Business Managers, W. Bryce Smith, ' 47, Edmond Vanden Bosche, ' 47 , Francis Sugiyama, 46 Photography Editor Herbert Rothchild, ' 46 Mario H. Colecchi, ' 46 Associate Photography Editor Maurice Fagan, ' 47 Leonard Rapoport, ' 47 ASSISTING STAFF Andrew J. Garvey, ' 46 Walter J. Krumbcck, ' 46 Alvin Liftig, ' 46 Walter P. Neumann, ' 46 Normand O. Paquin, ' 46 Norman Toussaint, ' 46 William H. Leakey, ' 48 James C. Page. Jr., ' 48 FACULTY ADVISORS Edward C. Dobbs Gardner P. H. Foley Harry B. McCarthy -(50 ' f- ' %W ki ' s ' fKi m 1 1 i s sasssss- J lie eu tna Staff LS Editor Gardner P. H. Foley STUDENT STAFF J. F. DiLiBERTO, Senior, Chairman M. H. CoLEccHi, Senior N. D. Bookstaver, Junior ADVISORY BOARD George M. Anderson Burt B. Ide J. Ben Robinson BUSINESS MANAGER B. A. Dabrowski -151 jL 0. dvefi y)enmSmmJi OFFICERS C. H. Sheetz Chainiian G. B. LaMotte Secretary H. S. Zaytoun Treasiirc ' i In February, 1941, several students felt the need for a study group at the B. C. D. S. to discuss subjects related to Dentistry. The idea was presented to Drs. Robinson, McCrea and Hahn, who approved whole- heartedly. An announcement about the organization, stating its pur- pose, was made and a meeting called. It was decided to call the organ- ization The O. H. Gaver Dental Seminar in memory of Dr. Oren H. Gaver, who had recently passed away. The organization has been continued for the past four years, and it is the hope of the present members that it will continue on far into the future, not only as a memorial to Dr. Gaver, but as a stimulus for further study and research by the students. i 52 r First Roil-. M. Pires, G. McLean, E. Steinhof, H. Zaytoun, C. Sheet?, R. Flinchbaugh, R. Zak, F. Sugiyama, H. Nachlas. Sccomi Row: C. Bove, W. Cook, J. Diliberto, A. Lopez, J. Hohing, S. Londeree, M. Stamp, H. Mackler, T. Sikes, M. Casper. Thiril Rait.-: G. Heroux, L, Greene, T. McCall, H. Kania, G. Clark, C. Moore, H. Rothchild, J. Traylor, C. Isaacson, C. Olive, W. Talbott, E. Vanden Bosche. Dr. Gaver was born on May 18, 1892, in Dyerville, Maryland. After attending county public schools, he studied a business course at Columbia College, in Hagerstown, Mary- land. He then became employed in a bank in Thomas, West Virginia. Soon afterwards, he entered the School of Dentistry of the University of Maryland, from which he was graduated in 1918. He received the University Gold Medal for the highest scholastic rating in his class. He continued to study physiology and bio-chemistry at the Johns Hopkins Univer- sity and at the School of Medicine, University of Maryland. In the summer of 1918, he was appointed Instructor of Clinical Operative Dentistry in the Dental School. In sub- sequent years Dr. Gaver held the positions of Superintendent of the Dental Clinics and of Professor of Physiology. At the time of his death he also taught Physiological Chemistry and Dental Materials. Dr. Gaver was a Fellow of the American College of Dentists. He was an active member of Psi Omega Fraternity, Omicron Kappa Upsilon Fraternity and the Gorgas Odon- tological Society; he was a past president of the Maryland State Dental Association. -(53 1- ll NKI (. W I R. 1 .1).S.. 1 .A.C 1S92-194U Siuaeni jiciiviiy ( ( uncU FACULTY MEMBERS H. B. McCarthy E. C. Dobbs G. W. Gaver M. S. Aisenberg B. B. IDE STUDENT MEMBERS F. V. Tirocchi, Senior J. C. Page, Sophomore J. M. Homing, junior W. H. Yeager, Freshman Since its organization several years ago, the Student Activity Council has been active in promoting better understanding between the faculty and the students. The Council is concerned with matters pertaining to material improvement in and about the dental school which will serve to alleviate any conditions that tend to be detrimental to the student ' s well-being or working environment. During the meetings the student members of each class present the specific problems of their group. Those matters are discussed with an eye towards the betterment of the situation. The Council also has a hand in social affairs. Each year the Council sponsors the Mixer Dance, and the student body continues to regard the get-together as the top-notch affair of the year. Among the numerous remaining activities to which impetus has been given by the beneficent cooperation of this Council we deem worthy of consideration the aiti extended to Gorgas and Omicron Kappa Upsilon. -|54 oniefijfiaiefinii (j( uncil OFFICERS President Charles F. Moore Secretary Murray H. Casper Treasurer Burton R. Pollack iSfe «5iy21;S5 « The Interfraternlty Council is composed of two active members, one inactive member, and one fraternity advisor, from each of the four fraternities. During the past two years the Council has been instrumental in solving the many interfraternlty problems that have arisen. Rules and regulations concerning rushing must be abided by and the spirit of competition for new members is given added impetus and en- couragement. Each year the Council sponsors athletic events for the member fraternities and awards a Gold Cup to the winners. The Council is prominent In the social affairs of the School. The Interfraternlty Dance sponsored by the Council is a popular affair among the social events of the year. ■{55}. ica I S(}cieiif OFFICERS Picshlrnf M. J. JuRKiEwicz Vice-President . E. M. Nelson Secretary F. V. Tirocchi Treasurer F. Weinstein Historian M. Ackerman Sergeant-at-Arms J. P. San Clemente The Gorgas Odontological Society was founded in 1916 in honor of Dr. Ferdinand J. S. Gorgas, a great contributor to dental hterature and to dental education, former dean of the B.C.D.S. and the first dean of the University ' s School of Dentistry. Members of the Society are selected on the basis of scholastic aptitude and professional integrity. A meeting of the Society was held in October, 1945, to discuss the present revision of the Constitution. This revision has enabled the members to place the organization on a more workable basis and to make it more compatible with the newly adopted trimester system. The standards of Gorgas were raised to afford a better selection of students and still maintain the fraternal characteristics of the Society. It is hoped that the student body will regard membership in the Society as an achievement worthy of high recognition. Two meetings were held during the school year, the first to discuss the revision of the consti- tution and the second to set the organization meetings at specific intervals to allow for speakers and discussions on dental subjects. The annual Gorgas dance was held in the Crystal Ballroom of the Emerson on January 26. The senior members were presented with certificates of membership. 56F I ' irsf Ron: F. Wcinstein, G. Lcb.iu. M. [urkiewicz, F. Tirocchi, M. Ackerman, J. San Clemence. Second Kuw: F. Sut;iyama. G. McLean, B. Pollack, H. Rothchild, R. Zak, L. Tuwien, C. Bove. Thinl Row: F. Petuskis, J. Heck, C. Sheetz, J. Dlliberto. Famous practitioner, energetic teacher, noted writer, Ferdinand J. S. Gorgas was born in Winchester, Va., on July 27, 1834, the son of John De Lancy and Mary Ann Gorgas. He received his early education in the public schools of Carlisle, Pa., and attended the Dickinson grammar school and the Dickinson College, from which he received the A.B. and A.M. degrees. Dr. Gorgas entered the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery in 18 54. After receiving the degree of D.D.S. in 18 5 5 he began the practice of dentistry in Mad- ison, Indiana, and later practiced in Harrisburg, Pa. Desirous of broadening his already remarkable knowledge, he began the study of medicine in the Medical Department of the University of Maryland, receiving the degree of M.D. in 1863. 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 Univer- sity of Maryland as dean and as Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry, Oral Surgery, and Dental Medicine. He died in Baltimore on April 8, 1914. Dr. i-LRuiNA.ND J. S. Gorgas A.B., A.M., D.D.S., M.D. The history of the growth and development of the Dental School Library is analogous with the progress of dental education in the past two decades. The first books that were to comprise the Library were donated by members of the profession. In 1924 Dean Robinson, cognizant of the need and importance of a well-equipped library, set forth an expansion policy which was sup- ported effectively by the establishment of the Clarence J. Grieves Foun- dation sponsored by the Maryland State Dental Association. The Library has grown to one of the most modern of its kind in the country. There are about 12,000 books, periodicals, pamphlets, etc., on its shelves at the present time. Besides the valuable early works there are modern books covering every phase of dentistry. Over 160 journals are regularly received by the Library. • 58 1. FRATERNITIES Xi Psi Pii ETA CHAPTER Founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, in 1889 Flower: Anieiicaii Beauty Rose Colors: Laiendcr and Cream Journal: X; Pj Phi Quarterly House: 3000 N. Calvert Street President Vice-President Secretary . . . . Treasurer . . OFFICERS Charles F. Moore Master of Ceremonies Charles Beck James E. Newman Chief Herald Robert Murphy George B. LaMotte Sentinel Andrew J. Garvey Charles H. Sheetz Guard Frank Maxson -1 60 1- 5 Firsf Roif: R. Chouinard, J. Garvcy, E. Stcinhof, J. Newman, C. Moore, G. LaMottc, C. Shcctz, V Talbott, P. Hclningcr, Second Ron: C. Bovc, F. Maxson. R. Coleman, W. Ruth, M. Stamp, P. Bingham, D. Cray, G. Clark, R. Murphy. Third Row: J. Connor, L. Grcctic. C iok, R. Bloxom, J. Kenncall) ' , J. Carroll, J. Lan lcy, C. Ucck, A. Garvcy. Members of Xi Psi Phi SENIORS C. J. Bovc A. J. Garvcy J. P. Garvey G. B. LaMottc F. T. Maxson C. F. Moore R. J. Murphy J. E. Newman C. H. Sheetz JUNIORS C. F. Beck P. D. Bingham R. A. Chouinard G. A. Clark W. W. Cook D. L. Cray I.. P. Greene J. H. Langle) ' W. K. Roth W. B. Smith M. F. Stamp E. J. Steinhof W. M. Talbott SOPHOMORES R. Bloxom A. Bobenko J. C. Carroll J. N. Connor P. Heininger R. G. Hill E. R. Johnston J. P. Kenneally E. Quintero PLEDGE R. J. Coleman n ' 6U ZETA MU CHAPTER Founded at University of Maryland in 1907 Flower: While Rose Colors: Black and Gold Journal: Alpha Omrgaii House: 1320 Eutaw Place OFFICERS President ' , . , M. C. Casper Treasurer L. C. Nathans Vice-President E. M. Nelson Serv.eauts-at-Arms - - Ehrenhalt ( A. Schwartz Secretary J. S. Bell Historian B. B. Kaye -i62(. First Row: M. Ackerman, L. Copen, A. Schwartz, F. Weinstein, M. Casper, E. Nelson, J. Bell, B. Kaye, L. Rapoport. Second Row: S. Ehrenhalt, R. Posncr, A. Schaefifer, M. Reichel, J. Applebaum, G. Hooz, D. Lewis, L. Nathans, F. Ehrlicli, H. Goldberg. Thml Row: D. Gold, A. Kronthal, A. Liftig, H. Mackler, H. Moses, S. Ash, S. Gottlieb, B. Williamowsky. Members of Alpha Omega SENIORS M. Ackerman M. H. Cispcr G. Hooz G. I. Lcbau A. B. Liftig H. M. Macklei- H. D. Moses E. M. Nelson F. Weinstein JUNIORS S. Ash J. S. Bell J. Binderman S. H. Ehrenhalt F. Ehrlich S. H. Gottlieb B. B. Kaye A. D. Kronthal L. C. Nathans R. P. Posner L. Rapoport A. Schaeffer A. Schwartz SOPHOMORES J. Applebaum L. O. Copen B. Friedman D. Gold H. L. Goldberg D. Lewis M. S. Reichel B. A. WiUiamowsky ■{ 63 ' r Psi 0me( a ALPHA CHAPTER FOUNDEU Al Baltimore College of Dental Surgery in 1892 Flower: hily Journal: TIk Frafcr House: 1111 St. Paul Street Colors: Blue anil White OFFICERS Grand Master Bruce N. Scidmore junior Grand Master William H. D ' Abbraccio Secretary ; Mario F. Pires Treasurer Frank E. Peterson Chaplain Ferdinand Asciolla Editor Francis Naples Chief Inquisitor Senator Historian Inside Guardian . . Outside Guardian Chief Interrogator Norman E. Toussaint Maurice Fagan . . . Leonard Nardozza James P. Gill G. P. Attanasio Jack Traylor House Manager Thomas R. McSparren ■{64 r •-• «M- ' i- - ■ ' ■ first Row: H. Gerken, L. Hernandez, M. Morelli, M. Guerrieri, E. Zimmermann, P. Loflin, H. Stanley, J. Stephens, J. Villeneuve, J. Cappuccio. Second Kojv: W. Hartsock, R. Lee, W. Neumann, J. San Clemente, S. Kotula, F. Asciolla, M. Pires, B. Scidmorc, F. Peterson, W. D ' Abbraccio, N. Toussaint, E. Moes, " F. Naples, L. Nardozza, T. McSparren, J. Attanasio, J. Traylor. ThirJ Row: J. Diliberto, C. Mollis, F. Tirocchi, C. Calenda, S. Johnston, J. Hughes, H. Ycrger, F. McCall, R. Mohn, E. Lee, E. Gramse, R. Flinchbaugh, F. Petuskis, T. Sikes, C. Hopkins, A. Lombardi, A. Damiani, J. Medina. Fourth Ro u: W. Leakey, F. Davila-Lopez, E. Rapp, J. Heck, W. Davis, B. Delorme, A. Dcmyan, M. Dryhynich, W. Strahan, S. George, B. deHosson, S. Londeree, E. Vanden Bosche, R. Grier, C. Cox, G. Heroux, P. Lambert, H. Zaytoun, R. Lamb. F. Pavel. Fifth Rou ' : F. Kiernan, G. McLean, R. Bonvini, H. Kania, A. Lopez, J. Thompson, W. Allen, P. StroUo, E. McGrath, R. Nielsen, R. Hepler, X. Hannan, L. Ready, T. Walter, M. Colecchi, A. George, J. Ballouz, J. Hohing, J. Baldacchino, J. Belott, J. Gill, M. Jurkiewicz. iesy Jiemiefis 0} Psi Omciia R. C. Bonvini C. C. Calenda J. Cappuccio M. H. Colecchi A. Damianl B. R. Dclorme A. Demyan J. F. Diliberto A. L. George G. G. Hansen J. W. Heck L. R. Hernandez M. J. Jurkiewicz H. S. Kania F. A. Kiernan A. Lopez SENIORS G. R. McLean T. R. McSparren E. G. Moes M. V. Morelli F. Naples L. Nardozza W. P. Neumann F. E. Peterson F. P. Petuskis M. F. Pires J. P. San Clemente B. W. Scidmore F. V. Tirocchi N. E. Toussaint R. J. Zak H. S. Zaytoun N. D. Allen W. R. Allen W. R. Biddington F. E. Davila-Lopez W. H. Davis W. P. Dodson J. E. Doherty S. T. George H. J. Gerken M. B. Guerrieri J. B. Griffin R. A. Grzeczkowski W. H. Leakey J. J. Lee R. E. Lee SOPHOMORES P. H. Loflin E. B. McGrath J. E. Medina F. E. Pavel E. R. Rapp L. V. Ready H. R. Stanley J. R. Stephens W. T. Strahan P. J. Strollo J. C. Thompson J. R. Villeneuve T. R. Walter E. R. Zimmermann F. Asciolla G. P. Attanasio J. F. Baldacchino J. M. Ballouz J. E. Belott W. J. Coleman C. W. Cox W. H. D ' Abbraccio B. S. deHosson M. Dryhynich R. W. Eschenburg M. J. Fagan R. W. Flinchbaugh J. P. Gill E. J. Gramse R. N. Grier N. E. Hannan W. D. Hartsock R. F. Hepler G. J. Hcroux JUNIORS J. M. Hohing C. H. Hopkins J. T. Hughes S. W. Johnston S. M. Kotula R. F. Lamb P. R. Lambert E. B. Lee A. R. Lombardi S. R. Londeree F. M. McCall R. L. Mohn C. A. MoUis R. A. Nielsen C. S. Olive T. E. Sikes J. R. Traylor E. G. Vanden Bosche H. C. Yerger A. G. Chavoor N. N. Kerico S. M. Kukucka A. Monaco PLEDGES J. C. Page J. H. Scribncr E. B. Ward •{66K SI me( ct ■I67}- Si ma Qjisilsn e h EPSILON CHAPTER Founded at New York College of Dentistry in 1901 Colors: Black and Gold Journal: Scdclfan Hovise: 23 3 6 Eutaw Place OFFICERS Master ■ . . Burton Pollack Treasurer . . Chaplain Hertz Nachlas Secretary Historian Herbert Rothchild Nelson Bookstaver .... Lloyd Towlen -170 1. -171 1- o • v f ' ■{72 ■T " HC CH- B-RC-r-EKS C.AR1CA.TUE.EP HEE.H M AR.e FICTITIOUS.. ANV E-ESe W © I- A MC(= To FEK-SOMS 1.IV M6- Co I N C CElAJTf U -[73f iCCt I ji jiics Demyan: Damiani: A. J. Garvey: Jim Newman: San Clemente: Pollack: Calenda: Hansen: Peterson : Moes: Anonymous: MORELLI: Neumann: Sheetz: Maxson: PiRES : Nachlas: Nelson: Krumbeck: Sugiyama: Moore: Moses: Baido: Rothchild: Kiernan: J. P. Garvey: Lebau: BoNviNi: Bove: Zak: I have the points but they ' re not checked off. Al George, your chair is being taken by a Junior. Who ' s section you in? . . . Yep, that ' s a cavity. I ' m learnin ' today. Doctor! That ' s a foohsh concept. I ' m sorry I asked the question, but I got references. Oh Jack! Stop, please, Can ' tha be nice? I ' d hke to see you give that exam to . . . No, Bruce. He ' s really sincere about his lectures, he says . . . Hello! Dis is da guy dat ' s woikin ' on ya down at da clinic. Pax. Monarch of all he surveys. I know she can do it by three lengths. Do you want the crying towel? Honest, I ' m gassed. Don ' t push my four inlays past the middle of the oven. I make a motion that we go formal. Sweet Sue, It ' s You. What did you make in the exam? Can I borrow a cotton roll for a minute? I like to argue with that man because I understand him. Whatzat? That ' s news to me. Oh Joy, Oh Rapture! What ' s the password for the day? Why can ' t I do that if I want to? I mean, for instance . . . How did you like that for a patient? Where you gonna eat, Al? -[74]- T)eserved ' Dispensations Ackerman: Dr. Williamson: Cappuccio: Dr. Eskow: Damiani: Dr. Karn: Demyan: Dr. Grempler: George : Dr. Kress: Heck: Dr. Leonard: jurkiewicz: Dr. Biddix: Moses: Dr. Nuttall: Paquin: Dr. Dosh: Petuskis: Dr. Anderson: San Clemente: Dr. Bryant: Sheetz: Dr. Ide: TiROCCHI: Mr. Foley: Toussaint: Dr. Scherr: Zaytoun: Dr. Eggnatz: A readymade full-cast crown. Students ' gratitude for his exactness ... in technic. A three-cornered hat and a silver podium. Specimen prophy. A real live male patient . . . from NORFOLK. A soft-toed shoe. More ballast. Action on his interpretation of Black. Dr. Dosh ' s left-handed Beal ' s packer. A Hollywood contract. Paul Whiteman ' s diet. A box of Carter ' s Little Liver Pills. Time. Roller skates. An autographed copy of the Wagner-Murray-Dingell Bil Orchids. A Hamilton watch. A visible compensating plane. A sandpaper appointment book. A chance to talk to mother. A bugle with a zipper. An early lunch hour. Calumet Farm with Twilight Tear. Invitation to Mr. Anthony ' s program. A " hot quarter. " Credit. A winning daily double ticket. The best of everything. A trip to Southern New England. A governor on his digits. •{ys, - faculty Kound Zable But don ' t you sec there ' s more to that lesion than the eye can see? Isn ' t there? You-you, etc. You, Mac. True, true. That question was not indicative of your knowledge and it ' s too bad that thirty-three boys thought the way you did — confusing isn ' t it? Come hi-ii-ii-u . . . Oh! it ' s you . . . You may speak now. Lady, you ' re in a helluva fix, but we ' ll do the best we can for you. Be sure your sin will find you out. Watch the pulp, boy; watch the pulp. Some practice you got there. Yes, yes, now let ' s start all over again. No Clinic Monday, Tuesday or Wednesday — But . . . Don ' t worry, I only mark the good preparations. The time switch is like Coney Island in the summer. Shake mah hand, I ' ve out-Randolphed Randolph. Putter, patch, procrastinate, pull . . . plates. The bite is off, so adjust it by taking all the teeth out. gave the man a complete physical and two days later he was found dead! . . . He fell out of a third-story window. v y Zhe KeceptioH Committee THE NEWCOMER Calls you by your first name — gives you confidence — listens to what you have to say about the preparation — -amazes the boys, who visualize a revolution in treatment of students. They sing his praises in the lounge. THE GREETER " Is this your first preparation? " " Don ' t worry about it. " " Do it as you did in Technic. " Slaps you on the back and checks the cavity. Speaks confidentially about the patient ' s oral hygiene. Praises your work, with an accent, and gives you one under maximum. THE ROCK He ' s nerveless. He ' s the iron man. Fails to realize that each student has his limitations. Exercises your biceps. Neither fears nor favors anyone. Has his heart and soul m his work. Is satisfied if he teaches you, even if it ' s at your expense. Disagrees . . . unless you agree. BLUE RIBBON GENTLEMAN Weeps no tears. Never disagrees, but corrects your interpretations. He ' s proud of his crew, proud to know them, anxious to be of any help. Talks about everyone ' s good points. When things go wrong he under- stands a good motive. Maintains that professional mark. THE PATRIOT He ' s always giving some student a break ... or a patient he can foil. Lets you in on all the secret discussions. Can find a reason for everything he does. Stresses quality if quantity is present. Prolific speaker. ■{80}- PHOTO FINISH CONAE BACK Fr£R T£M PAYS .... S y By rAARCH IS, AMD THEy VILL BE LAD TO KAKH ALL KfETCESSAKy K E APCTUSTNAEMTS OM yooR. pepoture MIS£ CON AJAy, CALL IWF " OR.tAAT)OM Pe.S " • r -v (ll " ' ' SECTION - v ' N SE.MIOK. LA . 811- Ackerman, Martin . 288 Hillside Avenue, Newark 8, New Jersey Baido, James 12 06 Linden Avenue, Baltimore 17, Maryland Bonvini, Robert C 29 Grovers Avenue, Bridgeport, Connecticut Bove, Charles J., Jr 415 Fourth Street, Eastport, Maryland Calderon, Guillermo T. 23 Americo Sabs Street, Santurce, Puerto Rico Calenda, Carlo C 2 5 Battey Street, Providence 5, Rhode Island Cappuccio, Joseph 88 J 2 High Street, Westerly, Rhode Island Casper, Murray H , 11 Morse Street, Dorchester, Massachusetts Colecchi, Mario H 3 Pond Street, Worcester 4, Massachusetts Damiani, Anthony 193 Unit Street, Providence 9, Rhode Island Delorme, Bedell R Peru, New York Demyan, Alex 214 Third Avenue, Glen Burnie, Maryland Diliberto, Joseph F 467 Park Avenue, Worcester, Massachusetts Garvey, Andrew J 196 King Street, Springfield, Massachusetts Garvey, John P. 3 Sampson Avenue, Troy, New York George, Albert L 575 Grafton Street, Worcester 4, Massachusetts Hansen, George G 412 Cedarcroft Road, Baltimore 12, Maryland Heck, John W 5 Hillcrest Avenue, Clifton, New Jersey Hernandez, Luis R Box 1 16, Utuado, Puerto Rico Hooz, George 3 Rose Street, Dover, New Hampshire Jurkiewicz, Maurice J. . . 47 Atkinson Street, Bellows Falls, Vermont Kania, Henry S 18 Grove Street, New Britain, Connecticut Kiernan, Francis A. 1228 Wells Place, Stratford, Connecticut Krumbcck, Walter J. , ; 3 5 Terrace Avenue, Nutley, New Jersey LaMotte, George B., Jr New Freedom, Pennsylvania Lebau, Gerald I 36 Dayton Street, Elizabeth 2, New Jersey Liftig, Alvin B 14 Maplcwood Avenue, West Hartford, Connecticut Lopez, Agustin P. O. 115, Aguada, Puerto Rico McLean, G. Robert 5 5 07 St. Albans Way, Baltimore 12, Maryland McSparren, Thomas R. , 14 Fowler Avenue, Newport, Rhode Island Mackler, Harold M 41 Copeland Street, Springfield 8, Massachusetts Maxson, Frank T., Jr. 222 Orchard Street, Cranford, New Jersey Moes, Eugene C. 12 Windsor Avenue, East Rutherford, New Jersey Moore, Charles E. Seaford, Delaware Morelli, Michael V 108 West Houston Street, New York, New York Moses, Harold D. , 5 6 West Street, Warwick, New York Murphy, Robert J 9 5 Leonard Avenue, Bradford, Massachusetts Nachlas, Hertz 2918 Parkwood Avenue, Baltimore 7, Maryland Naples, Francis 181 Clinton Avenue, New Haven, Connecticut Nardozza, Leonard. . . ' 43 Howard Street, Waterbury 5 2, Connecticut Nelson, Eugene M ' 74 Gallatin Street, Providence, Rhode Island Neumann, Walter P. Beacon Road, Bethany, Connecticut Newman, James E. 337 West 24 Street, Huntington, West Virginia Paquin Normand O. 1 Cherry Street, Warren, Rhode Island Peterson, Frank E , 344 Marlboro Road, Wood-Ridge, New Jersey Petuskis, Francis P 43 6 Chestnut Street, New Britain, Connecticut Pires, Mario F : 2 5 Abbott Street, Valley Falls, Rhode Island Pollack, Burton R. 1 Tennis Court, Brooklyn 26, New York Rothchild, Herbert 75 5 5 196 Street, Flushing, New York San Clcmentc, Joseph P. 17 Cedar Street, Milford, Massachusetts Scidmore, Bruce N. 63 Chapman Street, Ballston Spa, New York Sheotz, Charles H. 11 Sharpless Street, Keyset, West Virginia Sugiyama, Francis S Kohala, Hawaii Tirocchi, Frank V 71 Alto Street, Cranston, Rhode Island Toussaint, Norman E 207 Willard Street, Berlin, New Hampshire Towlen, Lloyd 3710 Hillsdale Road, Baltimore 15, Maryland Weinstein, Frederick 3700 Dennlyn Road, Baltimore 15, Maryland Zak, Raymond J 127 Shultas Place, Hartford, Connecticut Zaytoun, Henry S New Bern, North Carolina GRADUATING CLASS OF 1946 AND The Best of Luck to you We have enjoyed our very pleasant association throughout your school years and look forv ard to the oppor- tunity of filling your requirements in equipment and supplies Luther B. Benton Company Dental Supplies and Equipment - Established 1856 709-11 N. Howard Street BALTIMORE 1. MARYLAND FRANK W. TAYLOR— College Representative ■{86 1- [87 Compliments of Koontz Credmer 1 Compliments of . . . Gaines and Bantz 1 ■{88)- -(89 The BIG 5 of Jelenko Casting Golds TYPE A JELENKO ■special , SOFT for Simple Inlays GOLD COLOR TYPE B MODULAY RSD.U.i.PRT.Ofr. MED. HARD lorM.O.D. and Simple Inlays GOLD COLOR TYPE C RE a. u. 5- Pf T. Off. HARD (Standard Hardness) for Carmichaels, Crown and Inlay Abutments GOLD COLOR TYPE C REa.U.S.PRT. OFF, HARD (yet Easily Burnished) for Carmichaels, Crown and Inlay Abutments GOLD COLOR JELENKO NO. V CAST GOLD REG- U. 5. PRT. OFF. ' r The PATRICIAN of Casting Golds for 1-Piece Unit Castings, Clasps Bars, Saddles, etc. GOLD COLOR Thes Jelenko Inlay Golds are Certified to Meet A. D. A. Specification No. 5 For Your Laboratory THESE five Jelenko Golds provide the discriminating dentist a gold lor every type of cost restoration. Each possesses the physical proper- ties required for maximum service and the best working qualities in the type of restoration for which it is recommended If you cast your own restorations, use these Jelenko Golds. If you use a laboratory service, specify them. They are " Scientifically Safe for Struc- tural Service. " Jelenko Electric Inlay Furnace for Wax Elimination and Pre-Heating Flasks Sold by Better Dealers — Used by Better Laboratories Everywhere. Write for Illustrated Catalogue of Jelenko Golds and Specialties J. F. JELENKO CO., Inc. Manufacturers of Denial Golds and Specialties 136 West 52nd Street New York 19. U. S. A. idoy Only The Best Is Worthwhile Your Choice of This Laboratory Will Guarantee THE BEST IN Craftsmen Equipment Knowledge Techniques Materials And The Best Is Always The Least Expensive ROY H. CASSEL CO. DENTAL LABORATORIES 216 W. Franklin Street BALTIMORE 3, MARYLAND P. O. Box 1397 Mulberry 5437 ■(5438 Cisjnptiincnl ' i oi . . -(9l Compliments of u. of M.BARBER SHOP 614 West Baltimore Street BENNY and JOE, Props. A. T. Jones Sons The Baltimore Costumers Since 1868 Vernon 3473 823 N. Howard St. BALTIMORE 1, MARYLAND S Sl S Militdri] Store 326 W. Baltimore Street Phone Calvert 0417 BALTIMORE, MARYLAND Compliments of Bob ' s Billiard Parlor 607 W. Baltimore Street ■ For Yc 3ur Pleasure During Your Leisure -{92}- Phc Vernon 0384, 2251 BECHELLI ' S Restaurant and Tavern Specializing in ITALIAN and AMERICAN CUISINE Imported and Domestic WINES and LIQUORS 3 East Preston Street, Near Charles BALTIMORE, MARYLAND GENTLEMEN: A toast to your success . € H «»T B. SCMWAHTZ. INC .OPtPATINC Co-operative 3 Dental Laboratories ARTISANS or DENTAL PROSTHETI 3SQ ics 7 Co-operative Building 12 West Madison Street BALTIMORE, MARYLAND Our Modern Laboratories are at your disposal May we have the pleasure of a visit? Let us acquaint you with our COMPLETE PROSTHETIC SERVICE Phone, Gilmer 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 THE HENRY B. GILPIN COMPANY Wholesale Druggists Manufacturing Pharmacists Druggists ' Sundrymen Distributors for BAKER ' S ANALYZED CHEMICALS Baltimore, Md. Norfolk, Va. Washington, D. C. ■{93K Dltu is tke UMU FOR TOMORROW FREE OFFICE PLANNING SERVICE Any distributor of S. S. White Equipment will gladly tell you 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. ». ' H1TE EQUIPMENT is in perfect accord with the style trend for the post-war w-orld. All the intimate, peek-a-boo glimpses of the " better things for 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. ■{941- YOUR PRACTICE BUILDER for " a ed at tu An, ■ " onfidT " ce THE AMERICAN CABINET COMPANY TWO RIVERS WISCONSIN ■(95 V m: PLAN NOW for your own practice Your friendly dental dealer can help you plan your peacetime office, and his recommendations 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 long- time leader in x-ray research and manufacture. GENERAL ® ELECTRIC X-RAY CORPORATION 175 W. JACKSON BLVD. CHICAGO 4, ILL., U. S. A. Shop By Phone Shop By Mail Shop In Person BUT BE SURE TO SHOP AT HUTZLER BPOTHERS €• MEN ' S FURNISHINGS First Floor Saratoga, Clay and Howard Streets Saratoga 4321 [96 DENSER CASTINGS- STEEL DIE ACCURACY- CAST OR WROUGHT CLASPS- EASY TO SOLDER WHEN BETTER IS AVAILABLE.. DSMAND IT! THERE IS A TICONIUM LABORATORY NEAR YOU -{97K [98 1- oniphmen cLyf Rendezvous for ... (Connoisseurs of Good Living IMPORTED AND DOMESTIC BEVERAGES Charles J. SPIELMAN Company, Inc. New and Used Building Materials ol Every Description -!99l- Compliments of Secor and Co. ' " — Motor Truck Service and Engineering HAMMOND SEIDEL Trucks — Sales - Service — Coaches 1113-19 Leadenhall Street Compliments of ROOFING CONTRACTORS FORMSTONE For Homes and Buildings of Enduring Beauty BEAUTIFUL — IMPERISHABLE ECONOMICAL Free Estimates Given Cheerfully THE FORMSTONE COMPANY 200 South Franklmtovv n Road Gilmor 5271 -iioof Compliments o GEORGE TRANSFER COMPANY READ ' S DRUG STORES Compliments of Globus Cafeteria 10 South Greene Street Saratoga 9559 ATs Lunch PALS MEET AT AL ' S Hot Plates Spaghetti and BOTTLED BEER and " Sandwiches Meat Balls ■{loiy Your proudest moment perhaps, will be the day you hang up your " shingle " . . . announcing to the community which you are about to serve that you possess all of the qualifications to practice dentistry according to the requirements set forth by your school and by law. The measure of success you will enjoy will depend upon many things . . . per- sonality . . . ability . . . integrity . . . and last but not least, your spirit of progressiveness which will be reflected by the environment of your office. And it is here that Weber will prove of inestimatable value and help to you — not only through its many " Prac- tice Building " services which are furnished gratis to you as a user of Weber Equipment but as a source of ew and better appliances which are designed to make your work more efficient, more enjoyable, more profitable. Ask your Weber Dealer how you can qualify for this complete course in " Dental Counselling and Office Management " or write us direct. WEBER e tt ' 7H utu act (ni mLfi€UUf CANTON 5, OHIO Compliments of Raijmond K. Tongue Co. 1401-02 Court Square Building BALTIMORE, MARYLAND Compliments of LEA 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 HOCHSCHILD, KOHN Bmith Benml ]uab. FRANKLIN STREET Mulberry 7575 L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY Attleboro, Massachusetts Manufacturing Jewelers and Stationers Representative -MRS. HENRY WITTICH 105 W. Saratoga St., Baltimore 1, Md. With the Compliments HYNSON, WESCOTT DUNNING Incorporated -11031- WAat So y au ®.a WAetx 9AtciUan Attacfimtatd Jlh t 9tidicated ? More and more dentists are today prescribing precision attachment bridges and partial den- tures. The reason is that better practice definitely indicates attachments for many cases of removable restorations. What do you do under such conditions? While many good laboratories offer excellent precision attach- ment service, some dentists do this work themselves or have their own technicians do it. If you would like to see examples of Indicates Precision Attachments, where Better Practice WRITE for our 12 Design Charts of Attachment Cases and Complete Descriptive and Technical Literature. They ' re FREE. AND if you, or your technician, would like to master the technic of constructing precision attachment work before you recom- mend precision attachment restorations to any of your patients ORDER COLUMBIA PRECISION ATTACHMENT OUTFIT It contains everything needed to test and perfect your skill at precision attachment work. This outfit (Cot. No. 335) includes: 1 COLUMBIA PARALLEL-OR; 2 Brown Technic Metal Proximal Contact Attachments; 2 paralleling mandrels; Articulated half- jaw Ivorine Dentoiorm with prepared abutments; Complete de- tailed and illustrated technic sheet. Special Offer—all for $27.00 This outfit enables you to perfect your skill by making a precision bridge on an articulated Ivorine model which, with the finished bridge, can be used to demonstrate precision attachment work to patients. When Attachments Are Indicated, Use or Speciiy BROWN ™°ntTt ATTACHMENTS 6 Outstanding Features of Brown Attachments Are: 1 — Built-in Proximal Contact. Also made in Plain Shank Type. 2 — Ten stand- ardized, interchangeable sizes. 3 — Strong — Made in one piece, no seams or solder. 4 — Springy, positive retention. 5 — Simple to adjust. Use any sharp instrument. 6 — Closed bottom in male section makes insertion and removal of restoration easy for the patient. As makers of attachments, we are as anxious to discourage their use where contra-indi cated as to encourage it where indicated. COLUMBA DENTOFORM CORPORATION 131 East 23rd Street New York 10, N. Y. -I 104 1- .!l05 CLIFF and SONS Service to the Students of B. C, D. S. -! 106 f PRINTERS STATIONERS BINDERS EVERYTHING FOR YOUR OFFICE U e are proud to have had the pleasure of orking ' vith The Staff Compliments of HOWARD CLEANERS ■[107 1 Mall and farewell At the end of the day the artisan shelves his tools and heaves a sigh of satisfaction. The limner blends the landscape with the firma- ment and stands back to admire. Their work is well done; their per- severance is worthy of praise. Utility is exemplified on the one hand; art is predominant on the other. Their task is often finished, but never ended. The dentist lays aside his instruments — and pauses. His artistic endeavors have not been in vain, for his esthetic sense and his dexterity have enabled him to achieve highly professional results. His has been a task of both utility and art. And wherever he goes he will always find another human being who needs his help. His task is often finished, but never ended. The pause in his work is his true reward — for it brings to him an inner satisfaction, a peace of mind. And now that the pause confronts us, we, the Mirror staff of 1946, sincerely say to all those who have made this hiatus possible: Well done the job, well cleared the obstacles, too soon ended. Thanks again, Mr. Foley. Not a tear, but the brig ht morning dew — the in nrjr of another dawn. ' Joseph F. Diliberto «!l08f

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, 1943 Edition, Page 1


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


University of Maryland Baltimore Dental School - Mirror Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1


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


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


University of Maryland Baltimore Dental School - Mirror Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


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