University of the Pacific School of Dentistry - Chips Yearbook (San Francisco, CA)

 - Class of 1964

Page 1 of 144


University of the Pacific School of Dentistry - Chips Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 144 of the 1964 volume:

JOEL LANDER , D.D.S. 5265 NAPLES PLAZA Lo:-as BEACH, CALIF. 90803 431-5540 be enti5t'5 Qeatb INDFUL that man is a creature of God destined for eternal happiness and that he is compounded of that which is material and spiritual, I believe that the better the corporal instrument the more excellent the production of the spirit. PROFESS that the oral cavity, an integral part of this marvelous body from which come forth ideas enunciated in the melody of speech, serves as the threshold and source to complete health. FURTHER PROFESS that perfect oral health is a means to the happiness of man and we, as guardians, must protect and maintain it. PLEDGE as a member of the dental profession to hold in gratitude my school and its teachings, ever appreciative of the inspiration of my classmates. However great my attainments may become, I will realize with humility that my skill is the fruit of the contributions of those who have preceded me. Conscious that I have contributed only a part of the expense of my education, I pledge myself to continue material support of dental education and research. PROMISE that although conscious of my right to equitable remuneration I will neither tend to selfish greed, nor deviate from the charity I owe my fellowmen. I will treat every patient with the same solicitude that I would have another show towards me. EALIZING that the privilege of practicing my profession has been granted me by my fellowmen through constituted governmental authority, I shall conduct myself to merit the confidence which has been placed in me. INDFUL that this high trust is only one of the many blessings that I have received from my country and that this has come through the travail, sacrifice, and unselfish eforts of my forebears, I will perform my civic responsibilities so that future generations may continue to enjoy the blessings which I possess. ECOGNIZING that in all the endeavors of man, perfection has never been attained and in my relationship with other members of my profession honesty and charity will be my guide. In teaching and research truth will always be my purpose. PROMISE to hold service of primary importance, to promote health by the eradica- tion of disease, to relieve pain, to remedy malformation and to attain facial harmony. SOLEMNLY SWEAR to do all that lies in my power to promote the honor and dignity of my profession. Donft you forget, son! Qldf-'5fyLQ64 ?Q4, CHIPS 42 fr N 41 5' 4 -E 73 'T 4? Q-' 1896 S414 FRNKGS 1964 Chips Staff EDITOR ...... A .... . . 4w .. ... R OBERT VV. SPENCER ASST. EDITOR .....,A...AE.MEw... ..E...EEE...4Ew... M OREL F IDLER BUSINESS MANAGER .II..II, II.4I,I4.I. I OI-IN V. MCNIEL ASST. MANAGER ....I..I,III I.IIII....,., F RED A. DIERCKS ADV. MANAGER .III...III .,III.DII,. R ONALD FAULKNER COVER DESIGN ..,IIII, .I,...II..II..II,..,IY,... P AT ROSA ART ......,..I.,II..,.II.,IIII..III...III..I. ,IIw,IIIIV.,I.IIIII,.. P AT ROSA FACULTY ART AND ARTIST OF 1963 CHIPS C..,.C.. .CC.ICC. B ARRY E. SI-IARROW STAFF PI-IOTOGRAPI-IER ..,....IC. CCCC..CCCC.,IC.,IC M IKE MCCRAE I 1 1 THERE HE lS,BOYS', - OUR NEW GHOST WRITER Foreword We are all a part of a profession that is richly rewarding, requiring continu- ous dedication, and sacrifice. However, as exacting as our profession is, We must never lose sight of our sense of humor as humor is a safety valve. The art in this book is done for the most part around the student, exempli- fying the changes brought about by four years at the "barn," We have changed greatly here. We approach our profession with the sober serious- ness it deserves yet when we have time to relax and reflect we see ourselves in a different aspect which may look like the man on the cover. Life before "P 6: S" is seen in the panel introducing the classes and the "changed man" intro- duces the senior class. The 1964 Chips is a departure- from the serious vein that has been followed since 1896. It is an attempt to capture the humorous highlights of the senior year for the class of "64" Cbest class in 35 yearsl. These light-hearted memories are the best way to remember "P G S." R. W. Spencer I ! 4 Dedication- - - - - - The class of 1964 dedicates this year's Chips to a man who through his helpfulness, unselfish devotion of time, and sincere honesty has given constant in- spiration. Dr. lohn Sin-gler is a native of South Bend, Indiana Where he received his early education. His pre-den- tal Work was completed at Notre Dame and the Uni- versity of Michigan. A 1939 graduate of Loyola Den- tal School, Dr. Singler practiced in his home town until called into the service in 1942. He transferred from the Dental Corps into the Paratroopers While in the Army. Claiming hunting and fishing as hobbies he is the father of four boys and a girl. Dr. Singler has taught at P CS S since his appointment to the faculty in 1952. With great pride We dedicate this book to you Dr. Singler and again say THANK YOU. Dean's Message Of the health services dentistry is the most sen- sitive to family income. Increases in the amount of money available to families has very definitely increased the proportion of the population seeking care and can be expected to continue to do so. As the development of dental insurance plans and prepayment plans increase, the proportion cf the population seeking dental care will grow greater. Irrespective of this, the determination of the precise number of the dentists or dental schools subject to such a variety of variables that the validity of any figure calculated is seriously compromised. There is no question that increases in dental manpower must and should occur but the incumbent must bear a close relationship to the demand for dental service. It is far more important that the profession at- tempts to increase its potential or capacity for core before attempting to increase its numbers: as a corollary it is equally important that the profession utilize all preventive measures before increasing its manpower. There is no question that the preval- ence of periodontal disease does call for an in- crease in the number of periodontists. However, it also calls for implementation of teaching staffs and an implementation of research in dental schools to increase the proficiency of students in periodontal treatment. With respect to dental caries a restraining in- fluence on its prevalence is the first order of busi- ness, not increasing manpower. Increased instruc- tion in the use of topical fluorides, dietary fluorides, and water fluoridation are badly needed. There are twenty-two communities in California fluoridat- ing at the present time. Twenty-two cities cover a population of approximately one and one-half mil- lion. Another six or seven million Californians consume fluoridated water between 0.3 parts per million and 2 parts per million in those areas where the fluoride ion has a natural occurence in water. There are several steps within the practice of dentistry and within dental education that may be taken to increase the efficiency with which the pro- fession renders care. Fifty per cent of the practicing dentists have between 800 and 900 patients. Only ten per cent have more than two thousand patients. This is by no means compatible with the potential capacity for dental care that actually exists. The dental practitioner is solely responsible for dental treatment and all decisions and iudgments related to it. However, this does not prevent him from utilizing a dental assistant and in such a man- ner has to increase his potential for care. The in- crease in work load achieved above the normal is spoken of as a dental equivalent. An increase of fifty per cent in work load is the equivalent of one and one-half dentists. lt is well documented that the effective utilization of qualified auxiliary personnel, additional oper- atories, and modern operative procedures will per- mit a marked increase in the available dental service for more patients. In quantitative terms, one dental assistant can increase the patient load by about one-third and two assistants with two oper- atories may increase the patient service by at least sixty-five per cent. The trend as evidenced in the data from the American Dental Association indicates a substan- tial rise annually in the percentage of dentists who are utilizing one or two auxiliary personnel and the result of increase in activity. Assuming that every nonsalaried dentist who practices will have at least one full-time assistant and that twenty per cent will have at least two assistants by l975, then eighty per cent of the nonsalaried dentists could increase their potential load by at least one-third by employ- ing a second dental assistant. The estimated total of dentists that will be needed by 1975 is ll8,l42. If eighty per cent of the dentists increase their ef- ficiency as indicated above they could increase their number in terms of equivalent dentists by an additional 25,455 lf this is added to the ll8,l42 dentists needed in 1975 a sum of 143,597 dentists results. This is 10,000 more in total of dental equiv- alents than is required in the 1975 estimate. Continuing education and research in educa- tional methods ultimately lend themselves to in- creased efficiency and practice. The dental school has the obligation for providing opportunity for such study throughout the professional life of the practitioner. Presidents Message Two years have passed since the College of Physicians and Surgeons was amalgamated with the University of the Pacific. l am convinced that the Univer- sity has never observed a more significant milestone than that which saw one of the nation's greatest dental schools linked with the oldest chartered institution of higher education in California. On Iune l7 of this year, the second graduating class of the College of Physi- cians and Surgeons to receive its diplomas from the University of the Pacific became, officially, Doctors of Dental Surgery. This was the climax, for these 52 fine gentlemen, of many years of education, in most cases topped by eight years of study at the college level. No one in the state was prouder than I as I handed out diplomas to the P CS: S class of l964. And now this summer, as a new graduating class prepares to put its learning and supervised experience into use, as its past begins to prove itself by true achievement in dental practice, the University and the College join forces to build an even greater School of Dentistry. The class of '64 and those receiving degrees before you have managed to achieve greatness despite poor physical facilities. But now at last, on the horizon, the construction of a new college build- ing, available to its first class in l966, is eagerly anticipated. Long hours, months and years of work and of hoping by your Dean and others of the faculty and alumni, appear to have turned a dream into reality. Some day a class of dental students will start taking for granted the fine new facility at Sacramento and Webster. Meanwhile, you in the class of '64 can be exceedingly proud of having achieved your great scholastic record in the days when life was rough indeed-on l4th Street in San Francisco. My congratulations to you. Dr. Robert E. Burns , President, University of the Pacific Mr. Bo Wilhelm Skorstadt, Business Manager Mrs. Boda if 1 Q 3 . 1 5 QQ" Z This I H ' 3 Mrs. Berman. Mrs. Hikes. Mrs. Trevor Administration .1 in Mrs. Blakley HN, Miss Cecchetini 2nd Lt. Anne Weismann Mrs. Geizmun, Mrs. Fahey Mrs. Yerex Mrs. Vadesz Mrs. Frances Houghien Mrs. Self Mrs. Fleck ssociates "".w.QQ Gretchen, 'I'hei1 Mrs. Hunier, Mrs. Houtz Mrs. Toso, Mrs. Rogers, Mrs. Minio Alice Lucassen Mrs. Delahanty ir!- Henkle, Clayton. Plummer, Lachman Walter Morrison D. Walden Executive Committee FIRST ROW, left to right: Dr. luck Warner, Dr. Iohn Tocchini, Dr. Hamdi Tumimi. SECOND ROW: Dr. Henry Leicester, Dr. Henry Ralston, Dr. Wilfred Forbes, Dr. Paul Thomassen. KERNEL? I DONT CARE IF HE'5 A WHOLE EAR OF CDRN. NOBGDY POKE5 IVIY PATIENT WITH A Xl L I A E? A 2 V N NA DR. DEN IST WILL Know 'Youve FASTING A BLooo SUGAR lN MINQTE , MRS. BLUECHIP, A . "J L1 N . mm 6:51. rg: ' Swgeegy STMK! f 6 l Q-5 ,Q I 1 ii ,, A S SL. HEZS THE onwx INSTRUCTOR on I FACULTY HE MUST BE Anounn HERE, SonEwHERE. ICM SMELL HiS CIGAR. f THE FLooR! A ff? 1' If ' , -X ,Aw ' 6 E, f XI, U, 4, H , A U If -0 of., Q, 2-5 ., 'g' ' ff? .Sf-"'.,-i:','o.sgo.- Cixi S 'f E5 x 7 T11! T ' ATT T ,I XE ff 'ff W Q51 5 .g ala A ,f , N. Y W XV f,7f, Q X ff f' ff, f ,Mfr 'V,, Ziff' 'X X ,ff ' X 4 ,f If fn, X, Af E I , ff !,' if ,f I . E I, If ff ,Af U3 f , ,,,v ff, ,f fg,- tg X, HO Hum, 1 GUESS I'LL HAVE TD i EAT lN,TODAY. Q Q 4 O0 few? X 0 V 33 412 . - Wlffjfv H f if ff Q ami? Qi O., x in 5- is. I RSVP? A- . ix U 'M X l7EAAf X- ' SENIOR FHREWELL 1 H I fl f Anatomy Comprehensive instruction in osteology, general and head and neck anatomy, general and oral histology is offered the freshmen and sophomore men in order to create a foundation of knowledge of the human body "as a whole." Dissection of ca- davers and microscopic study of tissue specimens play key roles in the establishment of this understanding, and Dr. Wesson, who has been at the College since l928, continually strives to see that the students learn their lessons Well. r A r ' Dr. Miley Wesson Clinical Professor of Anatomy Chairman oi the Department E s ,www girly , 'I ' -W f I i f Y, -f' ft .. ,i M rr ., Z U-MV' ssc ss? w ..... 1? ,Q .Q 4- .A r , wif: fs: z. if-fe:-z.r:: Dr. Nicholas D. Bonfilio Dr. Elmer Bricca Dr. William Clark Clinical Instructor Assistant Clinical Clinical Instructor Professor Dr. lol-in Crampton Dr. Robert Durand Dr. Ioseph Presti Dr. Iohn Rotiinella I . Associate Assistant Clinical Clinical Instructor Assistant Clinical Professor of Professor Clinical Professor of oral SUFQGFY Oral Surgery Dr. Eugene N. Solovielf Dr. Herbert Twede. Ir. Dr. lol-in Young Clinical Instructor Assistant Clinical Professor Professor ot Bacteriology and Pathology Dr. Iohn Young Professor of Pathology and Histology Chairman of the Department Dr. Don Iose Aubertine Dr. Mary Margaret Dr. Iohn O. Corwin Lecturer in Oral Castle Clinical Instructor Pathology Clinical Instructor Microbiology Dr. Tamini lectures and gives a labo- ratory course in the Sophomore year which includes a survey ot the causa- tive agents of infectious diseases. Mrs. Marian Itose Dr. Paul Thomassen Instructor in Associate Professor BUCWHOIUQY Bacteriology and Pathology Histology and Pathology General histology of cells, tissue, and organs of the body systems are studied and oriented to the pathological changes in the body. These are then integrated into the clinical studies by the Iunior and Senior students. Dr. Charles Miller Dr. Charles Scrivener Assistant Clinical Associate Professor of Proiessor Operative Dentistry Humdi A. Tamini Assistant professor oi Mkrobiblogy Chairman oi Department Oral Surgery Beginning at the sophomore level, students are instructed in oratl roentqenoloqy, general and local anesthesia. exodontia, and other related phases of oral surgery: emphasis is placed upon the basic principles or surgical practice and fundamental concepts of medicine, particularly insofar as they relate to the requirements of a dental practice. Dr. Iohn Iloifinella Chairman of Department Dr. Albert Andrade Dr. James Campbell. Ir. Dr. Hubert Donnelly Dr. Albert Edgerton Assistant Clinical Clinical Instructor Assistant Clinical Clinical Instructor Professor Professor tb, t , I .t,, 4. r it in 'fQ"'-'25 M I A it W V 'i" W ' ' WW: , Q -it , 1 or W. iff - -ff Q-N' Dr. Victor Garfinkle Dr. Ioseph Csterloh Dr. Sanford Moose Dr. John Roffinella Dr. Elito Zipponi Clinical Instructor Assistant Clinical Clinical Professor Assistant Clinical Assistant Clinical Professor Professor Professor ww NF' Dr. Leyland Stevens Dr. Ray Weinheimer Dr. Wilber Wirtz Dr. Donald Zimmerman Assistant Clinical Assistant Clinical Associate Clinical Clinical Instructor Professor of Medicine Professor Professor 'Q' t Orientation The material covered in this department is so oriented that the student may see the over-all dental picture. This is accomplished by a tamiliarization with the literature of dentistry, the workings of public health, legal requirements, management problems, ancl ethics ot the professional man. Dr. Thomas Beare Miss Iill Stevens Dr. Henry Leicester Dr. Lawrence Ludwigsen Lecturer in Public Librarian Protesor ol Associate Protessor of Health Defntistry Biochemistry Operative Dentistry -li Q Lil X . K st - A A Dr. Richard Reid Mr. Iohn Books Dr. Charles Scrivener Dr. Zachary Stadt Lecturer in Practice Lecturer in Associate Professor of Lecturer in Management Iurisprudence Operative Dentistry Public Health Dr. Paul Thomassen Dr. Iohn Tocchini Dr. William Westmoreland Mr. Bo Wilhelm Skarstadt Associate Professor ot Professor of Operative Lecturer in Public C.P.A., Lecturer Bacteriology Dentistry lPedodonticsl Health Dentistry Practice Management Dr. Christopher Bentley Operative Dentistry The department is divided into four subdivisions, instruction is given in each of the four years, and the sections are coordi- nated in order to afford the best understanding of the subject. The first two years' instruction is designed to give a groundwork preparatory to the clinical practice of the junior and senior years. Dr. Ludwigsen, who has been at the College since 1952, is ad- mired as a man devoted to the basic fundamentals of operative dentistry, and his perseverence in passing on these principles to his students is reflected in their desire to achieve excellence in their Work. Dr. Lawrence Ludwiqsen. Sr. Chairman of the Department Assistant Clinical Dr. Charles Carara Dr. Charles de Guerre Dr. Sebastian Greco Professor of Dr. Leroy Cagnone Assistant Clinical Dr. Cloyd Chamberlain Assistant Clinical Dr. Iames Graham. V Clinical Instructor Prosthetic Dentistry Instructor Professor Clinical Instructor Professor Clinical Instructor lEndodonticsl - V 1 s...:fi '- f-els, A ,.... . rg ,. ', i -1: V er ' 1 f ' I K if 'Q ' f Q n , ' 11.3 .t.-. .129 ' t .,.,.. , , X 4 We 4:5 fe 1 fs' ' - M Dr. Iack Hoffman Dr. Henry Holand Dr. Charles Hovden Dr. Huntley Iohnson Dr. William Loran Dr. LEWTSHCG T. Dr- FIQOD 5- MCICICIGY Clinical Instructor Assistant Clinical Clinical Instructor Clinical Instructor Clinical Instructor Ludwigsen, IT- C!Il'l1CGl Instructor Professor tEndodonticsJ Clinical Teaching Assistant Dr. Leland Nelson Dr. Walter Wong I Assistant Clinical Dr. Leland Nicholas Dr. Kerrick Philleo Associate Clinical Dr. Walter Ruetenacht Dr. Charles Scrivener Dr. Iohn Smgler Professor Clinical Instructor Clinical Instructor Professor Clinical Instructor Associate Prolessor Assistant Professor ' 4 L.. ' 1: V 1 ..., ' 5 .I ' ri.: ,, "ff N E fm if A' W.-A -, Zag-in . K M if-I .3 2 : ' ts fr: ' .. paris in rj -. 4 .P In s If L. 4495 H R mm 4 5 , E: ., f 3 , iii: 4 ' 7- ' AMY ' 1 f 'W U . AIVIV ,Z --,-, 7 ,wg 4, f -- yigmg r 1, q r f- ' ME W i ,.,..,. I L- v K 3k . X H 7 vu X X , .U . - K . s rx Ng, A--E: .3 :. .wr I, Q - S Q r I ,,.:.,m M t, ' e f I - 5 2 -. .r ' f l if 1 5 22' ' ' tar ' 5 fl W , -y -5: - . K i it as f g g is Y 'V 9 e ' 3 If 5 5 - W I new on 1 ' l f A , My I . - ' is' t, V y , K I I . AA . rr. 4. s A M L , Dr. Carl H. Sundahl Dr. Emmett Stanton Dr. Paul Thomassen Dr. William True Dr. Bertram Woltsohn Dr. Mitchell Bilafer Dr. Robert Bell Clinical Instructor Assistant Clinical Associate Professor of Clinical Professor Associate Clinical Associate Clinical Clinical Instructor Professor Bacteriology Professor tflndodonticsj I7 I Vi ,j:. Mme? I Orthodontics The aim of the department through lectures and demon- strations is to prepare the undergraduate general practi- tioner to evaluate orthodontic treatment. He is exposed to some of the recognized diagnostic tools of the specialty as a basis for recognition and timing of referral of patients. Clinical Work is designed to supplement that taught in the Pedodontic department with the entire emphasis placed on prevention and interception of malocclusion. Dr. Groves, who came to the college in li-350, has much to offer the de- partment through his sincere desire to impart to the students the most recent developments in orthodontic diagnosis and , Z ,- .,,I ? , 2? I , . fa di, , . , , 2 - "'253:i' I t treatment. Dr. Murray Groves Assistant Professor Chairman of the Department , ..,., . ' I ii Q if Ni Y . I Ms- ' if if is ' swf Dr. Gaylor Holmes Dr. William Hopkins Dr. Richard R. Ruther Dr. Gordon H. Osser Dr. Richard W. Barttlet Assistant Clinical Clinical Instructor Clinical Instructor Clinical Instructor Clinical Instructor Professor Physiological Sciences The courses in this department are designed to give a comprehensive understanding of the functions of the body from both the chemical and the structural standpoints, so as to afford a basis of appreciation of normal and patho- logical processes, their responses to medicinal therapy, and the medicinal basis for Personal Hygiene and Preven- tive Medicine. Dr. Leicester, who has been at the College since l938, has an impressive record of achievements in this field, and has developed a series of most interesting and informative lectures based upon his rich background of experiences. 'I ' ' wi ' - 'Q 9' M I it A .4 'A I " H- , ' ' W it y ..,. " if 1 K 1-E,,:3tE:fs52:.t:,.'.g - t-' . t , Q gkgpyg V t A t t.. ' , "' Dr. Thomas Beare Lecturer in Public Health Dentistry Dr. George Muller Associate in Physiology and Pharmacology Dr. Henry Leicester Professor ot Biochemistry Chairman of the Department Dr. Harold Young Clinical Instructor in Therapeutics Pedodontics One of the first challenges that will confront the graduate on entering practice is the child patient. This challenge will continue throughout his career. The course in Pedodontics is designed to prepare the student to accomplish successfully the care of these patients with efficiency, confidence and consideration for the child. Dr. Beechen, who has been at the College since l947, sin- cerely assists the student dentist with the problems peculiar to the younger segment of his clinic experience. 1 QKQWCSEWSAT H' , gi ' f rm: A Dr. Beechen Chairman of the Department s ,., R f , ,,,. r f. A 1 V " f ' y s I. l.,l I C' t ..,...... 1 I 1 YM N L . t t . 'Q t M Dr. Charles T. Askine Dr. Francis Bushnell Dr. Kenneth Cusick Dr. Winston Edie Dr. Richard Garrick Dr. Howard Gerstein Assistant Clinical Assistant Clinical Clinical Instructor Clinical Instructor Clinical Instructor Clinical Instructor Professor Protessor has -mug ? j .. V ft' tw S 1 ,it.r tw M 43 . In , 'I Hi Dr. Geor e Greniell Dr. Robert Greer g Clinical Instructor Clinical Instructor Dr. Edward Hoffman Dr. Emmett Stanton, Ir. Dr. Franklin Womack Clinical Instructor Assistant Clinical Clinical Instructor Professor Dr. E. Mosser Chairman of the Department Periodontics The program of this department is built upon a solid founda- tion of anatomy, histology, physiology of the periodontium and related stomatognathic system. The student is taught to look for and recognize incipient clinical changes from normalp preven- tion of disease is a "prime objective." All treatment procedures are based upon an appreciation of the tissue changes underlying that particular clinical problem. Dr. Mosser, who has been at the College since 1963, is regarded by both students and faculty members alike as having done much to elevate periodontics to its rightful position of importance along with the other depart- ments here at school. Dr. Alexander August Dr. Ernest Baker Dr. Lloyd Boortz Dr. Thomas Booth Assistant Clinical Assistant Clinical Clinical Instructor Clinical Instructor Professor Proiessor Dr. Ronald Cliff Dr. Iames Dowdle Dr. Thomas Dunkin Dr. Robert Hall Clinical Teaching Clinical Instructor Assistant Clinical Assistant Clinical Assistant Professor Professor Dr. Robert Oslar Dr. W. Don Pack Dr. Lowell Peterson Dr. B. O. A. Thomas Assistant Clinical Clinical Teaching Clinical Professor Clinical Professor Professor Assistant Lawrence Ludwiqsen Special Clinic Carefully supervised practice in the placement of amal- gams and gold foil is given to junior and senior students in the special clinics. The juniors are required to use the hand mallet for foil condensation. Seniors are allowed to use pneumatic condensers. There are three major objectives: To acquaint the student with the proper use of chairside assistants: to encourage efficiency and perfection in oper- ative procedures: to prepare the student for State Board Examinations. William True Leroy Cczynone and Walter Wong Kei-rick Philleo 33 Y' W Y'1fr::.:4 fy, L ,,,,-W-ew-.w....,... ,W ..r,,,u,,,w: 'f-is H M-sane ff- Dr. Iack Werner Professor Chairman oi the Department Prosthetic Dentistry Comprehensive instruction in complete, removable, and fixed partial denture prosthesis is offered in this department. Working in close cooperation with the periodontic, operative dentistry and oral surgery departments, students have been made to realize the importance of a correct diagnosis and treatment plan if suc- cess is to be achieved. Dr. Werner, who has been at the College since 1919, deserves much credit for his outsanding Work in this department, his students have richly benefited from his practical application of fundamental principles and good judgment. Fixed and Removable Partial Denture Prosthetics Dr. Stanley Bacon Dr. Christopher Bentley Assistant Clinical Asisstant Clinical Dr. Edward Boero Professor Professor Associate Professor is ' sf l " f QW 'iw' 5 greg, u - , H f X if N W, i? ww J -A WW - fi t if . 1 S f , V: Q S36 ..,,, 2 V. ' gf c ...,.. .. 57533 Q isis f Dr. Orland Caselli Dr. George Castle Dr. Cloyd Chamberlain Dr. guy Cochran Associate Professor Assistant Clinical Clinical Instructor Clinical Instructor Professor Dr. Iohn Flint Dr. Loring De Martini Assistant Clinical Dr. Louis Geissberger Dr. Iames Graham, V Dr Norman Ienssen Clinical Instructor Proiessor Clinical Instructor Clinical Instructor Clinical Instructor an . g i 5 it 5' Wifi' gg , 5' 5 ,Q M' ::, I 2' X I AY md' haf' me 'W rw Dr. Wilfred Forbes Dr. Cleon B. Kunz Dr. Solomon Liberman Dr. Victor Matheu Assistant Clinical Clinical Instructor Clinical Instructor Assistant Clinical Professor Professor 22 i Dr. John O'Donnel1 Clinical Instructor Dr. Nemesio Paredes ""'lwi- at lbvl 1 g vi Clinical Teaching Assistant l D Dr. John Rhcades Dr. Kerrtck Plulleo Dr. Francis Romiclc Associate Clinical Clinical Instructor Clinical Instructor Professor Dr. Henry Sutro Dr. James Thompson Dr. John Vogel Dr. Herbert Ward Assistant Clinical Assistant Clinical Associate Clinical Associate Clinical Professor Professor Professor Professor Full Denture Prosthetics wi' -5:2553 2 it Dr. Stanton Burns Dr. A. Stephen Dr. Shirl Fox Dr. William Painter Associate Clinical des Georges Assistant Professor Clinical Instructor Professor Clinical Instructor Dr. John Allen Hughes Dr. Myron Peters Dr. Beniamin Reinke Dr. Walter Bore Clinical Instructor Clinical Instructor Associate Professor Clinical Instructor Dr. James Tackney Dr. Jack Werner Dr. Jack Werner, Jr. Dr. Lcrin Woodall Assistant Clinical Professor Assistant Clinical Clinical Instructor Professor Professor Abegg, H. V. Aller, D. l. Andrade, A. H. Askine, C. T. Aubertine, D. I. E. Auerbach, I. August, A. M. Bacon, S. H. Baker, E. G. Barrett, D. S. Bartlett, B. W. Beare, T. Beechen, l. l. Bell, B. C. Bentley, C. E. Bilater, M. I. Bingham, C. B. Block, H. A. Boero, E. P. Bona, C. P. Bontilio, N. Boone, G. N. Boortz, L. T. Booth, T. H. Bricca, E. C. Brokaw, I. C. Brown, S. Burns, S. B. Bushnell, E. L. Butler, C. E. Cagnone, L. D. Campbell, I. A. Cann, I. E. Carara, C. E. Cusick, K. H. Faculty Carlisle, E. B. Caselli, O. I. Castle, Mary M. Castle, G. E. Cavan, I. D. Chamberlain, C. B. Chartrand, B. O. Cheney, P. S. Clark, Wm. L. Cleghorn, A. B. Cochran, G. D. Corwin, I. C. Crampton, I. P. Crumley, P. I. Cuthbertson, W. L. De Guerre, C. De Martini, L. Des Georges, A. S. Donnelly, H. P. Dowdle, I. C. Duffield, L. D. Dunkin, B. T. Durand, B. L. Edgerton, A. S. Edie, W. Eldirini, A. H. Epstein, P. I. Epstein, Sydney Fink, W. P. Eitzsimmons, I. E. Flint, I. H. Pollmar, K. E. Eorbes, W. G. Fox, S. S. Francis, S. B. Eranzi, A. I. Gagnier, A. L. Gardipee, C. B. Gartinkle, V. l. Garrick, B. M. Geissberger, L. I. Gerstein, H. A. Gilberg, M. B. Graham, H. I. Graham, I. A. Graves, V. M. Greco, S. I. Greer, B. I. Grentell, G. E. Groves, M. H. Hall, B. W. Hoffman, E. I. Hoffman, I. D. Holand, H. S. Hollenback, G. M Holmes, G. D. Hopkins, W. L. Hovden, C. N. Hughes, I. A. lnglis, I. H. Ienkins, K. M. fensen, S. I. fenssen, N. C. ohnson, H. B. Iulien, I. H. Kendall, A. I. Kincade, B. G. Kingsbury, B. C. Kunz, C. B. Landis, W. C. Laston, D. I. Lattig, E. I. Laws, C. Lebenson, I. G. Leicester, H. M. Liberman, S. A. Lobene, R. R. Loran, W. Ludwigsen, L. R. Ludwigsen, L. R Maclcley, E. S. Mandler, W. I. Marguess, P. I. Matheu, V. I. Mayer, A. M. McDowell, A. R. McVeigh, I. B. Miles, G. S. Miller, C. R. Millslagle, R. P. Moose, S. M. Mosser, E. Morris, R. L. Muller, G. W. Mythen, D. I. Nelson, L. C. Nestler, P. H. Nicholas, L. W. Norton, P. H. Chuhott, C. N. O'Donnell, I. E. C'Gara, E. V. Cslar, R. E. Osterloh, I. P. Csser, H. G. Faculty Pace, W. C. Pack, W. D. Painter, W. S. Paredes, N. I. Pearson, A. W. Perez, I. M. Peters, M. C. Peterson, W. l. Peterson, L. N. Philleo, K. R. Pierce, P. M. l Ralston, H. I. Randol, E. C. Reichle, W. A. Reinlce, B. C. Rhoads, I. E. Richards, L. P. Rottinella, I. P. Romick, P. H. Rooks, I. G. Rose, M. Rosenberg, I. Rudine, F. B. Rutter, R. R. Ryder, W. R. Schmitz, I. L. Scrivener, C. Selleclc, G. A. Sepich, S. A. Singler, I. M. Skarstedt, B. W. Soloviett, E. N. Sox, E. D. Spencer, R. W. Stadt, Z. M. Stanton, E. M. Stevens, L. E. Sumner, C. P. Sundahl, C. H. Sutro, H. A. Sweet, C. A. Taclcney, I. P. Tamimi, H. A. Thom, T. E. Thomas, B. C. A. Thomassen, P. R Thompson, I. P. Throndson, A. H. Tocchini, I. True, W. P. True, H. Twede, H. S. Vogel, I. H. Walls, I. B. Ward, H. E. Werner, I. Werner, I., Ir. Wesson, M. B. West, P. T. Wirtz, W. K. Witroclc, I. W. Woltsohn, B. L. Womak, P. R. Wong, W. M. Woodall, L. A. Wright, R. L. Young, H. E. Young, I. K. Zepponi, E. R. Zimmerman, D. C Postgraduate Refresher Courses and A section from the Principles ot Ethics of the American Dental Association states: Education Section l: "The riaht of a dentist to professional status rests in the lqnowledqe, skill and experience with which he serves his patients and society. Every dentist has the obligation of keepina his knowl- eclae and slcill freshened by continuing education through all his professional life." The College of Physicians and Suraeons lends cooperative support to the effort of Continuation Education loy presenting an attractive program of refresher courses coverinq most professional fields. May all our students and alumni realize the truth in the statement by Dean L. R. Main, "He who qraduated yesterday and stops learnina today, is uneducated tomorrow." Let us always strive to improve ourselves and our profession. - Dr. Charles A. Scrivner I sell teeth What passes through the foramen of Kistinger? But Dr. Ward sez! Freddy at work for a change! Q ,Q v ,r V !lfff1j a.' - 3, D' U ' 5 4. 1. . Hello Margo I construct burgers X l Q X Q, CN V Q' 1 he R . , msS,52f f .Lv Y L 1 24113 C gg, X Xu I EEN HCQEPTF 39 IS 1 Qszzgsggiiz Q wg X K K THE CLASS CF 1964 2 -fi, 'FX 'M if N 6 N 4' , h . ' N Y?-552 Y vig Q 47' A! A if S Y X X 3.910 PROM "One for Every Year and One on the Way" The history of the Class of l964 began on the steps of an old wooden building. Sixty new faces hoped to meet every challenge of the school and graduate from those very steps. , After many long years of study, technic, and clinical work, this same class has emerged as qualified to be awarded the degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery. But this little thumb-nail sketch of the past four years did not display the frustrations, panics and laughs that are inherent of dental school. Indeed, the many friend- ships that have accumulated during dental school were not accounted. In short, the experiences are too numer- ous to count at this time. We, the 69th graduating class from P. 6: S., can best tally our last year at attempting to: integrate our knowl- edge of the basic sciences with our clinical sciences: de- velop cr functional and efficient system of doing work, and handle patients in their best of interest, as best as possible. At times we were ready to throw in the towel. Now with the challenge of dental school, and its many experiences in back of us, we can look to future chal- lenges with the assurance that our dental education has prepared us, as best as possible, to meet these chal- lenges. Bill Canihan Candy? President, Senior Class av William R. Ccmihcm, President S . OFFICERS President .. .... , ,. .. ..William R. Cunihcxn Vice President... . . ,, , , ,,,,,...,,,, Edson D. Beebe Secretary-Treasurer ...... Iohn W. Kistinger Representatives.. .. .... .... E rnest T. Bock, Iohn W. Kistinger STEOHEN H. ABLE San Francisco Universiiy of California B.A. Zoology A.O. HARRY L. BADER Lodi, California Wesimar College U.O.P. B.A. Chemistry and Biology Psi O FREDERICK A. BARDEN San Francisco, California Univ. of Oregon B.A. Biology Zip fkig N A J.. 'Flaw P EDSON D. BEEBE. IR. Long Beach, California Whittier College BA. Biology Dell S Q61 ERNEST T. BOCK Alder. Montana Sacramento State College A.B. Zoology Psi O ROGER P. BOEHO San Anselmo, California Pomona College GLENN BRIGGS Anchorage. Alaska Graceland College University of Washington A.A. Zip V Q MYRON I. BROMBEHG Los Angeles. California U.C.L.A. AO IOHN H. BUSH Fresno. California Fresno State College Zip ,fuu- WILLIAM R. CANIHAN San Francisco, California San lose State College A.B. Zoology Zip MICHAEL C. CHASE San Mateo, California Scm Francisco State Col. B.A. Biology Deli RICHARD C. CHENEY .Brigham City, Utah University ot Utah B.S. Biology Zip JOHN P. CONNOLY San Francisco. California Stanlord University A.B. Biology Psi O RICHARD C. COOLEY San Carlos. Calilornla ,gan Jose Stale College lP KENNETH R. CORNELL Los Angeles, California University of the Pacllic B.A. Psychology Psi O MICHAEL S. DI TOLLA South Gaia, California U.S.C. Psi O HARVEY E. DLUGATCH Los Angeles, California Los Angeles Ciiy College BRUCE K. DONALD Santa Cruz, California San lose State College Deli RICHARD P. DOYLE San Francisco. California University of Santa Clara gniv. of San Francisco lP IVER I. EGLAND Lafayette, California Lewis and Clark College gniversity of Oregon IP KENNETH C. ELDER San Carlos, California University of California DANIEL G. GALBA Sun Diego, Culiiorniu Sun Diego Stuis College Zip E G. RONALD GERBING Chester. California Willamette University B.A. Psychology Deli lmibwb GERALD A. GREEN Los Angeles, California U.S.C. AO WALTER B. HAVEKORST. IR. Long Beach. Caliiornia Long Beach State College B.S. Zoology Delt STANLEY S. KEYS Los Angeles. California Santa Monica City College U.C.L.A. AJS. AO DON A. KINCADE Sacramento, California University of California Sacramento State College Psi O f'Z'f"Y jaw JOHN W. KISTINGER Berkeley. California Santa Clara University East Contra Costa I.C. Yuba Junior College Hartnell College University of California B.A. Zoology Psi 0 IOHN F. E. KLEIN Long Beach, California U.S.C. B.M. Education FREDERICK H. KUBOTA Fresno. California Fresno State College A.B. Zoology Zip W ENIO I. KUKI Buckley, Washington Glendale City College U.S.C. Zip EDWARD I. LAVERONI Mountain View, California University oi Pacific San Jose State College Delt NEIL M. MACKAY Castro Valley, California San lose State College Zip RICHARD S. MAFFI Reno, Nevada University of Nevada B.S. Chemistry and Zoology Zip JOHN H. MARTIN. IR. Elko, Nevada St. Mary's College B.S. Biology Psi O FREDERICK C. MEYER Glendale. Ccrliiomia U.C.l..A. Psi O MICHAEL l. McRAE San Luis Obispo, Cali! Col Poly B.S. Biology Deli DONALD A. NASSIR Lynwood, California U.C.L.A. B.A. Intl. Relations Zip JOHN C. NORFLEET Escondido, California U.C.L.A. B.A. Zoology Deli WILLIAM M. ODOM Hillsborough, Calil. University of Calilornia B.A. Psychology Delt NORMAN M. PARSONS Tucson. Arizona University of California B.S. Business Admin. RONALD G. ROBERTSON Santa Barbara, California U.C. Santa Barbara Psi-O DONALD T. BOCCO Los Angeles, California U.S.'C. A.B. Zoology Zip W. THOMAS SHARP, IR. West Covina, Caliiorniu Citrus IC U.C.L.A. Sun lose Stale College B.A. Mathematics Psi-O BARRY E. SHAHROW Sem Anselmo, California Univ. oi Sam Francisco Psi-O ROBERT W. SPENCER Eureka, California Oregon State University Humboldt State College A.B. Zoology Zip LESLE R. STEWART Los Angeles, California U.C.I..A. B.A. Anthropology AO WALTER I-'. STONUM Sun Francisco, California Univ. of Sun Francisco B.S. Zoology SYDNEY H. SUMMER!-IILL Chula Vista, California U.C. Santa Barbara Dell FRANK E. WESTFALL Carlsbad, New Mexico University ot New Mexico B.A. Business Admin. Psi-O ROY WONG Tucson, Arizona University ot Arizona B.S. Chemistry Zip ALD G. ZUNDBI. s rx i e si o B.S. e 0 Bl Zi X1 - Us M V ff 'I --. --.,, . I Q L ,' a.'L- "" ' Y iwlsffgg-f ff2?2f +1?4 :y V s M 4 iff-',ffg fe g,g s',m f y 2 gf' ,, if 5 A f P V T ' 'GK 'Q . T'ALLY'H0.' I MEAN... Yofcksl 4:50 R011 CALL 1 This way son or I'll have your other ear! Pepsodent tooth brushes too! Tell you vat I goien to do. Get your elbows ot! that chair, private. .1 u 0. Pass the what? 5+-by if , ! Sober up Witt CY Bright shiney faces Cooley did whcxi? aww" 111 Banging away on Lulu Pass the won-ion-soup -N mm. Ge! lost Freddy's iriend ag-v' Ross L. Bradford, President Juniors HW ll' QS frm Www. I Milestone number three has been reached and what seemed impossible a few years ago, is now a reality, we are the new seniors! With the status of being a "tentative senior" comes the pride of "being through the mill." Gur lunior year was like most other lunior years only much more real-since it happened to us. lt started with the task of getting patients, patients who Were frightened of us Cand us of theml, and wondered Why it took the entire first appointment to put on the rubber dam. I-low many patients went home with a temporary in that first Class l amalgam? We found that there was more than one way to do a procedure or more than one right an- swer to every problem, and this is in direct proportion to the number of instructors talked to. Never the less it has been an exciting and enjoyable year in our first attempt at our chosen professions. May the fellowship we enjoyed this year follow us into our last year at P and S. Ross Bradford President Ross L Bradford Vice President Vernon P. Rcrbbach: Secretary, Martin F. Rosa. Treasurer, Gary G. Boero, Representatives, Robert L. Pawlo, Iohn L. Kcxlivas. Sl-IERWIN I. BLACK University oi Uiah IROL V. ALLEN GARY G. BOERO Sem lose State San lose State A.B. WILLIAM H. ASHFIELD ROSS L. BRADFORD San Diego Stats Brigham Young University B.S. RUSSELL AUSWACKS ALLEN B. BROCKBANK University oi California Brigham Young University FRANK H. BEAL NICK CARHA Universiiy of Caliiornia iegperdine College A.B. . . JAY M. BLOOM University of California 53 A MARK DETRICK University of Caliiornic R. TODD CARY DOUGLAS I.. DUNN Ross, -California University of California Stanford at Riverside A.B. Biology PETER A. CONROY JEROME R. ENNIS University of California gniversiiy of San Francisco A.iB. .S. LARRY D. CROSS RONALD E. FAULKNER Fresno State George Pepperdine B.S. RAY C. DAMERAL MATTHEW C. FEI-IN San Jose State Sa-n Dimas, California University of Southern California I-'RED A. DIERCKS Stanford University B.S. MOREL FIDLER ABLEN E. HASKELL University oi California Fresno State at Los Angeles A,B, RICHARD S. PIPE IAMBS M. HERRON Brigham Young University San Fernando Valley State B.S. he DANIEL F. GENTILE Whittier College STEPHEN FLBNDERS WALTER G. HIBBARD Whittier College College of Idaho RONALD A. FORBES OWEN G. I-IUMPHRIES College of Pacific Brigham Young University GREGORY I. GRAHAM University oi California at Santa Barbara A.B. DAVID LIVSEY University of Utah WILLIAM T. HUNTER RAYMOND I. MEGOUIER University ot California University ot Nevada at Santa Barbara B.S. IOI-IN I.. KALIVAS RICHARD E. MURRILL University ot California University oi California at Los Angeles at Davis A.B. A.B. MARTIN N. KATZ FRANKLIN C. McCLESKEY San Fernando Valley State lose State IOI-IN T. KUHNERT WILLIAM T. McCURDY. IR. University ot California San Gabrietl. Caliiomia at Los Angeles University of Southern A.B. California B.A. Zoology JAMES A. MEAGHER University of Oregon B.S. RICHARD E. ROBINSON University of Washington IOHN V. McNEll. CLAUDE W. ROWE St. Mary's College University ot Southern California ROBERT L. PAWLO GORDON G. SEIBERT University of California University of Calitornia at Los Angeles at Los Angeles A.B. B.S. , '92 A W A THOMAS R. PITTS PAUL F. SENISE ,... H University oi Nevada San lose State ' "" VERNON P. RABBACI-l Reed. College A.B. RONALD G. SHRADEH Long Beach State MARTYN F. ROSA University ot Caliiornia at Davis A.B. fi' 1 DAVID N. STEINBAUGH LLOYD M. WITTEH San lose State Redlands. California LB. Chapman College B.A. General Science TIMOTHY R. STOLL COLIN WONG Ellhmbbldf Slate University of California BERNARD C. STOLZOFF THOMAS K. WYATT San Diego State San Francisco, California A.B. Stanford A.B. Biology ALVIN E. WARDENTINE JOHN W. ZIEBER Fresno State Stanford University A.B. CARI. M. WHITE San Francisco State LB. I-Grry helps Cary Weedle-wood He My first too Beust vs brain H.. Move and I'1l crush yu Whai are you nailing down? 'x f-YW: l I I. Victor LoGmsso. With May has come the end oi our Sophomore year, the tinish of our preclinical period, the beginning of our clinical era at P ci S. We have reached the half-way point oi the long road to our D.D.S. degree, a trail which began with the befuddlernent of our Freshman Kit, the trials of the Basic Sciences and the traumas of technique pieces being constantly due. We are now looking tor- ward to the Years that will follow in the clinic which will unite our knowledge in theory and technique and apply it to our work of becoming a practitioner of Dentistry. Our Sophomore year began as the "Worst class since '36," but we have "turned to" and have become a strong class looking into the future, with a preview of that future about to be experienced in the wonderful world of the P ci S Clinic. I. V. LoGrasso President r'W4gt,Allnrf-1-Q-UAANAHIJIQ nf-' -..-.- 1' WNF"lWVVXPWVVVYVV? Xa! S """" - ., new-M -rv-vw-4-vwt we .ml - Q V, R' """" Z' I ie f f A -.X D iw Q S , 5 ef, 'N ,e -It 5- - Q QQ 3 5, xx! President, I. Victor LoGrasso: Vice President, William R. Redmond: Secretary-Treasurer, Herbert Gunderson: Representatives, David A. Fagan, Peter W. Knudson. MICHAEL P. ABRONSON Long Beach, California Beach City College si HOMER T. ASHTON Salt Lake City. Utah University oi Utah JAMES T. BOWER Lol Angeles, California U.C.!..A. Delta Sigma Delta GEORGE E. BUNNELI. Fairfield, Calilomia University ot San Francisc Psi O SIGMUND H. ABELSON' Los Angeles, Calilornia Los Angeles State Alpha Omega IOHN K. BAIRD Fresno. California Fresno State Psi 0 IOSEPI-I W. BRONZINI Sunnyvale, 'California San lose State Psi O DENNIS E. BURT Palo Alto. California San lose State IOHN S. CHANCE RAYMOND L. ERNST Alturas, Califomia Los Angeles, Califomia University of California U.S.C. GUY C. CLARK DAVID A. FAGAN Sacramento, California Long Beach, California Brigham Young University Long Beach State Delta Sigma Delta BERNARD R. DALTON Novato, California KENNETH FRFLNGES University of Texas San. lose, California University ot California Psi Omega KENNETH M. DEMABEST Palo Alto, California JONATHAN E. FREMO San lose State San Diego, California San Diego State Psi O CLARK F. GARDNER IOHN H. HITCHCOCK Salt Lalro City, Utah Stockton, California University of Utah San lose State Delta Sigma Delta HERBERT W. GUNDERSON STEPHEN C. HULL San lose, California Redwood City, California University of California Stanford Psi O Zip WHITNEY B. HACKSTAI-'F lgggpg 3, HUSTQN 301101 Nevada Pasadena. California University of Novada Univgnity 910194303 Psi O ALLEN E. HINKLE RONALD I. IRIYAMA Concord, California Santa Maria. California Chico State San lose State DENNIS M. KING San lose. Caliiornia San lose State Delta Sigma Delia PETER C. KNUDSON Briqhmn City. Utah University oi Utah Zip IAN R. LLOYD Burbank. Caliiomia Occidental ALEXANDER C. LUKASH San Francisco. California University ol California Psi O JAMES A. KINGSLEY San Diego, Calilomia -California Western University LANCE M. LARSON E1 Monte. California U.S.C. Psi O I. VICTOR LO GRASSO Antioch, California St. Mary'l College Psi 0 RONALD B. MacDIARMID Reno. Nevada Slaniord STEVEN A. MOORE Salt Lake City, Utah University of Utah Zip ROBERT W. McCRACKEN Tacoma, Washington Whitman College DAVID B. NIELSEN Los Angeles. California L.A. State RICHARD A. PILRODI San Francisco, Caliiornia U.S.P. Psi O DAVID R. MORRIS Salt Lake City. Utah IO!-IN R. NARDONE Salinas. California San Francisco State Psi O CHRISTOPHER L. PALMA Monterey, California Monterey Peninsula College Psi O WILLIAM R. REDMOND San Bemardino. California University oi California at Riverside Psi O GARRON RIECHI-IBS GERALD I.. SCOTT Yuba City, Califomia Salt Lake City. Utah University ot Oregon University of Utah IAMES M. ROOD LBLAND SMITH Monrovia, California Watsonville. California San lose State University of California Psi O at Berkeley. ILB., Zip SEAN F. SARSFIELD ROBERT A. SPENCER Oakland. California L95 A-llqeles, California St. Mary's College University of Michigan Zip EDWIN S. SCHWEIFLER GARRY L. STEWAIQT San Francisco. California Hanford. California University of San Francisco Fresno State Psi O Zip Y. PAUL SUZUKI KENNETH A. SWENSON Seattle, Washington Martinez. California :ramona College University of California IP STEPHEN E. THORNE III WILLIAM G. TRUSSELI. Claremont, California Little Rock, Arkansas University of California U.S.C. at Santa Barbara Zip Psi O GARY I.. WEINER M. PENN WILEN Los Angeles. Califomia Avenal, California U.C.L.A. University of California A. O. at Davis mvfmwrs. ,,-, ....,. ,. nun, A-we f-yt wvwe k. of ,.,... N N.- . . QQQEYQ A rw? ,M , ,ff Iohn G. Woodward. President Freshmen X f-1 we t7??4'fFT4W? wpfgflf .AV ., , 4 w Wh c . 'Va l I KX ' 1 of, , . 'K 1 ' If ly, A , f, lt all began when we received our letters of accept- ance from P ci S. Such a glorious feeling that letter brought. Then . . , Several days later another letter arrived Cll pages longl listing the contents of our "Freshman Kit." What a frustrating boxfull it turned out to be. The first week of stern lectures and warnings about "leaving through the back door" was culminated by the Frosh Reception. Wow!! what a party! Our first quarter finals were all we'd heard them to be but they couldn't hold a candle to Dr. Leicester's weekly quizzesf?l. Then, again, came fun and frivolity with the rush parties. All too soon they ended, though and we were back to our cadavers, preps and plaster. lt was a long grind until the Senior Farewell. With the advent of the third quarter finals we had nothing to anticipate but our grades, a summer vacation filled with freshman year memories and the HOPE of becoming sophomoresl lohn Woodward '1 -M' J . , ,Ur N' .,,r,,,. M sirfrr W Mfcfwfwmwmnf--N Q. . M., M , . 1 f -wr-,,.,,..,.,,,.,, President, Iohn G. Woodward: Vice President. Kerry D. Hanson: Secretary, Ioel Lander: Treasurer, Paul R. Ostroy: Representatives, Thomas E. Cleland, Morris Wong. I. A. AIKSNIS U.C.. Berkeley W. H. ANDERSON Univ. oi Oregon B.S. S. D. BAKER Univ. of Calif.. Riverside O. G. BREWER Pacific Lutheran Univ. D. R. CALL B.Y.U. H. B. CEIZLER San Diego State College R. H. CHRISTOFFRSEN Stale College T. E. CLELAND U.S.C. A.B. I. L. COOPER B. T. DIXON Univ. of Oregon B-Y.U- G. DAN11:1.soN K- L- DORSEFI' U,C,, Sqnqq Bm-bm-q U.C., Santa Barbara I. C. DANIELSON T. I-I. DUNN U.C., Berkeley City College oi S.F. R. R. DELIJACQUA D. K. EDMUNDS San lose State College San lose Siuie College H. E. FULLER L. F. GORDON SGH Diego Stale College San Diego Stale College S.M.U. I. N. GARFIELD , , U.C.L.A. wB.yU?'IANCoCK Bl- 1-LA. E. G. GIACHETTI I. S. HANDELSMAN Univ. oi Santa Clara U.C., Berkeley B.S. B.S. E. D. GLASCO K. D. HANSON Chico State College Univ. of Oregon A.B. B.S. T. M. HOLLAND U.S.C. B.A. I G. L. HOWARD Sacramento Slate Colleqe R. D. INGRAM S.O.C.E. B.S. I. I. KIRBY Univ. of Santa Clara C. N. KLEIN' U.O.P. BA. Zoology L. T. LAIS Pasadena College Sacrumonio State Colloqo I. LANDER U.C.L.A. T. B. LOVE U.O.P. G. A. MALOVES grim of Santa Clare: E. M. MATSUISHI gxgiv. of Redlands G. I. MARINO S.F. State College R. H. MEYERS U.C.L.A. B.S. A. 'l'. MOSS Long Beach State College B.A. H. L. CONAHAY Long Beach City College A.A. I. I. PANAGOTACOS U.O.P. D. D. PEARSON U.C., Davis K. W. PIER! R. E. RUMNEY St. Mary's College 5.1-'. Stale College B.S. A.B. E. G. PIESCHKA G. S. SHERHILL LuSien-cr College Yuba LC. Clgico State College B. . S. B. RAIKE R. K. SHIMASAKI U.C.L.A. U.C., Berkeley W. A. RALSTON R. I. SMITH U.S.C. U.S.C. B.S. Zip G. P. SPENDLOVE D. W. WARD B.Y.U. B.Y.U. Univ. ol Utah P. K. STALEY M- WONG I U.C., Semin Barbara U-C-1 DCWIS H. TOKUNAGA I. G. WOODWARD U.C.L.A. Sun lose Stale College B.A. BJL G. H. UPHOLT H. E. WYNMBN Pomona College C.C.S.F. B.A. S.F. Slate College W. D. WALDVOGEL T. S. YAPHE B.Y.U. U.S.C. FRATERNITIES V if Q2 3 N ' V Ag 5 22 ' J 1 my I Q :FM b l iff ' X 09 Qyflfgll , 'v ' N T T fx ig ' ' ,WWC V fx gl f . . 4351 DMEM, X. Ps. PM ,Nfl Kegffloorh fl X23 g A 0 U i . O Q EDN Q 4Q-:1f w i 5 Q 'K' 1 WR I. F. C. President-Iohn P. Connoly A very learned. group that never held a meeiingl Myron I. Bromberq. President OFFICERS President ,.,.,,.......,.,.,,,r,,,.,,, Myron I. Bromberg Vice President ,,i,,,,........, Sigmund H. Abelson Secretary ...,,,.,...,..., .,,, ....,,,, M cr rtin N. Katz Treasurer .,.,, ,,,,,. ...... , S tanley S. Keys munch munch, munch cr bunch Ierry green water true love! wafchcr got there I don't like da taste light cr shmuck for conduct becoming ci ' Ll- is that kosher? Geillte what? Gay Caballero Mrs. Caballero Hi Harvey Sing it Mike My iock's caught Pew Not now baby Hitler's birthday William M. Odom. President D lt S' D lt OFFICERS President ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,..,... William M. Odom Vice President ,.....,....... Waller B. Hcxverkors! Secretary, ,,.,,,....,.. ....,,........ B ruce K. Donald Treasurer ....,...... ,,,, .,.,, G . Ronald Gerbing 83 Let's dance I made it! Vince's date Drink up Fur burgers Howdy Swing it Vince Get into the picture Bo I'm cr friendly Delt Iohn P. Connolly, President , w I Psi Omega -W ,N - gn.- 1 -V' "' f f 1'ff-' ...,. .N-, OFFICERS President , ,,,.,..,, .,....... I ohn P. Connolly Vice President. . . . , ,,.... Thomas R. Pitts Secretary ,,,..,..,,,, . ..,,.,,.... W. Thomas Shcnp Treasurer .,.......... .,..,.... R . Icxmes Megquier DG Who's wife Go smelt I! is open Conolly on stage "Big Willy" I-'irsi date Mud in your eye Use or step ladder next year Freddy again Who are you? A candid shot? Who's qussed Keep your eye on the ball Sing along wiih Doris Girls 'smoker Bring on the dancing boys! Oh really More more 88 Is everybody happy? I never drink! a I really love a pariy The balloon finally weni up Why no diamond sharrow? Frederick E. Burden, President OFFICERS President ,,,,,,,,,,,,.............. Frederick E. Burden Vice President ....,.,,, ,,,,,,,,,,, R oss L. Bradford Secreiary .,.,.,...... .,,,,,,,,,, ,,., E n io I. Kuki Treasurer ,......., ...... R ichard S. Maiii Xi Psi Phi The Xi Psi Phi Fraternity under the expert guidance ot Dr. Walter Wong, Dr. Lorin Woodall and Dr. William Pace enioyed another year ot success in aca- demic and entertainment endeavors. Some ot the highlights ot the year were the Rush Party, the Chiappino Dinner tor the pledges, monthly dinner meetings and the Senior ZlP Bar-B-Q put on by the CZIPD Alumni. For a smoothererunning year, the Zipettes, twives groupl headed by Diana Matti, kept the boys in check and were an integral part of the many functions ot the Fraternity tletting the boys out tor dinner meetingsl. The members ot the Fraternity usually are G.D.l.'s tindependent in naturel at the onset and are molded into a wellftunctioning group yet maintain their individuality. We expect to see this coming year under the Rabbach Regime, a very pro- ductivo one. Life oi the party Lunch mquth Grace? Thcx!'s my cherry Not bud That's all that will iii in that glass At home, Rock? Freddy again Ccmdy's handy but liquox-'s quicker When Ben? First one tonight Keeo smiling Fiddling Fidlet? Gravy irqin Icy boys High man in root canal therapy I'm sleepy Oiled again Iver ww ,Q .1 Mt ' 4 y .4 ... I A 4 ,. A 'Os 'W '- Q" Fred comes to the party Fred eats at the party Fred drinks ai the party GY Fred says hello to Bo at the party Fred sleeps ? at the party Poor Fred! Guaranteed fresh Mitch who Beat it 94 Cooley Thimking Oh what you said Smoke it Walt Your right rock Pay me today and I'l1 trust you tomorrow Where is Margo - 1 V 1 - What can be said? Who done it And then the dean said to me-- I v Ernest T. Bock, President OFFICERS President , , . ,Ernest T. Bock Vice President , , ,.,Don A. Kincade A Secretary . , ,, Iohn H. Mcxrtin Ir. , 'W Treasurer Myron I. Bromberg LX 2 432 A v-A i t , 5 WL M-mis, ACTIVITIES A in IIHDIAY X' ,- f 5 090 K f l A W ' ff , .A f 'L A A 5 I A 5' ,ff 2 y J J S' A n g MZ " g 'i cfs Q' 4 ' ,fa J Q 1455 E ,ff QQ. T., .12 ,Xf x N, ' , f "0 P y Ugfw g 1 4 K Zyl E 0 f N "i U A 5 J I ' :suscuRuSI?' f X ,IQ ww Q Q3 P I .5 QRISIMAS JDADIY Qt 5 ,WM Michael S. Ditollu. President Student Body OFFICERS President ...............,......... .... M ichael S. Ditollu Vice President... ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Niel M. Mackay Secretary ..,.,........ ..A,...,, V ernon P. Rubhuch Treasurer ,,.,....,.,. . ,.,,,,.,,,..., Ross L. Bradford The future of the College of Physicians and Surgeons is very bright. The groundwork has been carefully laid with the affiliation of the college with the University of the Pacific and the successful fund raising drives. We are fast approaching the set goal and with other funds that are being made available, construction on the new school is very near. The graduating seniors, as well as the present junior and senior classes will not have had a chance to attend the new school but will surely benefit from alumni meet- ings and post-graduate courses offered him later in his professional career. l feel confident that we will always be proud to say, as we are now, that we graduated from "P :St S." Michail S. Ditola Contact Point This monthly publication keeps the alumni as Well as the students informed on current events at the school. Dr. Emmett Stanton is to be thanked for making this possible. Richard C. Cooley 1964 Chips Again this year's Chips has come out late and for many rea- sons. We hope you enjoy reading this highly controversial publication which by the Way is complete and unabridged, con- trary to some desires. Robert Wayne Spencer Richard C. Cooley, Editor Editor ........,,.,.,,,....... ,,...., . Richard C. Cooley Asst. Editor.. ,......,, .. .,....,, Daniel G. Galba Business Manager... ,,..,, ..,.., I erome Ennis Advertising Manager .. .. Roy Wong Robert W. Spencer, Editor Editor ...,...,..,.,..,.,,..,..... .. .Robert W. Spencer Asst. Editor .,.,....,, .. .. .. ..., .,... M orel Fidler Business Manager. 3 .......,, .John V. McNeil Asst. Manager.. ,.,,, . .. Fred A. Diercks ertx 1 Mana er.. ,Ronald Faulkner Adv 's'ng q Statf Photographer... ...... Mike McRae Artist ................. .. . Faculty Art .... . . , ........Pat Boss .. .... Barry Sharrow Arthur who?? HGPPY Halloween Freshman N Yea: man! ' " ' I Doby and Cub Puck Don on the rocks 1 lovg if Look out for Kubota Reception 'E r 2 s Let's be twins Want lo fight Fresh? Hold it Fritz Where's the ball Mr. Drink it all Field Da Greenwuler cheats Buzz me baby I the party F eddy Alumni Meeting Mutt and date N kxdd gFred 4 Dr. Stranqelove ...A.Jr-...J I'm cold Christmas Party Huston making points Will he ever learn? Howdy Kincade strikes again!!! Orlun says Any ideas Harry? I Lel's blow this ioini Senior Nice to be aboard Past my hed time Our fearless leader Who's got cz snoo! iull? Farewell Ever loving Glenn WU Hands on the table Big Ern. kitlle dit Senior Gai oi! the chair Fred Doby and Budley with Frua's Who are you? Sir Fox. Willy and Retinue Hi dad! You name it. I got it Ssaqull hits bottle Farewell Who has three eyes? Pinball buddies The primary objective of the DAU program is to teach the dental student to utilize effectively a formally trained experienced dental assistant. Our efforts to accomplish this have been possible through the able and loyal en- deavors of our assistants, Mrs. Naomi Alden, Miss Mary Casagrande, Miss Betty Lou Park, Mrs. Marilyn Roemer, and recently Miss Charlotte Lilley. The short period of eleven days allotted to each senior is not time enough to completely orient the student in the "team concept" of modern dentistry. However, the co- operation, enthusiasm and good fellowship that each student contributes balances the scale in the services rendered. All of us wish each graduate many rewarding years of successful practice utilizing the services of a trained dental assistant. Ollie Sheffield Coordinator Dental Assistant Utilization Lett to right, standing: Miss Charlotte Love. Mrs. Naomi Alden. Sitting: Miss Mary Casagrande, Mrs. Ollie Sheffield. College of Marin The dental assisting course at the College ot Marin is designed to train the student in the procedures ot the business office, receptionist duties, telephone, appoint- ments, bookkeeping, banking, and patient records. The training includes the chairside assisting duties of sterilization, instrumentation of all operative procedures, manipulation of impression materials, and the dental cements. Also special procedures of X-ray techniques, exposure and processing. The training includes assist- ing procedures in the specialty fields ot dentistry such as oral surgery, orthodontia, pedodontics, periodontics, and prosthidontics. Clinical practice is integrated With the classroom in- struction as the students progress into the second year of their formal training. lf' " v Eh . .., I 5, -X XM. X.-f' 51 Sometimes iis slow My hair usually looks better I do Roy's preparations ssistants A very good patient R me X"--.,.., or A .wi W -5 if AQ "4 Avila What do you see? Alumni Association Dr. Herbert Ward Somehow, with the opportunity to appear in print in this Chips-I ought to have something important and earth-moving to say. l'm not certain that l have. For many this is the year of attainment, this is the year of graduation, for me and my classmates it's the coming of age year--twenty-one years out of school. We're the people who say-"lt wasn't like that when we were here"-and it wasn't. Nothing is ever the same. This year is different that last year and certain- ly different than it was twenty years ago. Thank God! This is a time of change-changes for the better and changes for the worse Cwe thinkl, but each of us is caught up in this time of change. To oppose it is like trying to hold back the tide, but to simply float with it is dangerous and destruc- tive. lt is a part of our lives to question change to grow into the times and some- times modify the change so that life, our lives can be lived in reality and with validity. Many of us, the alumni, love the old building on Fourteenth Street, for the mem- ories, for its horrors, for the emotional nostalgia we feel when we talk of it. Despite this, the alumni, the student body and the community are making a strong effort for changefsto change our building-sto a new modernsa convenient school where more time may be expended intelligently on teaching and learning, and perhaps to make better men as well as better dentists of our students. Of course no building ever made a student or a dentist, it was the faculty that did this-and no building ever made a reputation for a dental school, it was the graduates, the alumni that did this, for good or bad the College of Physicians and Surgeons is, what its alumni is. We are proud of what we are and what we came from, we want the name and reputation of the College of Physicians and Surgeons to be the greatest. lt can be, if we all will join to make it so, if we accept the changes, grow up to them and use them to build our profession and our school and our- selves to a height which is commanding of respect. The Alumni Association invites the Class of 1964 to join with them as members in the effort to make our school and profession worthy of our greatest dreams. Saved again A college of U.O.P. Raw raw raw Pearl Won Gin So what ii it hurts Other establishments say Women Go Zip 1-'ull measure Limey II6 Inierqation Whut's this Connolly cmd lub man I'm ill Drs. Ari Ben Bromherg cmd pillccxre Account collection training I Fire ai Will Klforbesl Who's the molhcx? Sleep well tonight-your National Guard is uw: II7 Wha!'s in the pot sweetie? Fill-er-up Hi stranger up J' :zijn , gf wgyyfi Mj k ye e ' 4 'M' N ' X-ray couriesy of winner of Den Mother Lock the guies!!!! Gold Foil Coniesi A table hopper To members of the Iaculiy Salami on date bread II8 You you you Beer strike? Ford Poon-tang I!'s this way Doby . 'Q--N., Good show You'1l do, next 'Www 1 Poll party test Ole horny It will never be the same II9 "Sponsers" 1964 Chips Charles Askine Don lose Aubertine Stanley Bacon Richard Bartlett Ernest Baker Mitch Bilafer lrwin Beechem Hugh Block Elmer Bricca Clarence Butler E. B. Carlisle Orland Caselli Loyd Chamberlain I. P. Crampton Philip Crurnley Winston Edie Carl Ellerton Herbert Graham S. I. Grecco Murray Groves Roger Hambley Harold Hayes Henery Holland George Hollanbeck Gaylord Holmes Dr. Franklin Hudson Mrs. Frank lnskipp Dr. Ioe Kanter Dr. Edward Lattig Dr. William Loran Dr. Walter Mandle Dr. Charles Miller Dr. George Muller Dr. lrwin Maimack Dr. Leland Nelson Dr. Oleg Obihotf Dr. Gordon Osser Dr. Loyd Peterson Dr. Ben Reinke Dr. Iohn Roffinella Dr. Carl Sundahl Dr. Henry Sutro Dr. lim Tackney Dr. William Tilden Dr. lohn Vogel Dr. Frank West Dr. Bertram Wolfson Dr. Ioseph Yamamoto Dr. H. Young C0959 On , ffdminisfrafion... me rm If Up 2ffi?mJ. - E GE WlShfU1 -- f ENGR T .-. S UDENT JuN'0R SOPH EXPENSES FRo5H Thinking AH THAT HUMAN ENDURANCE my Mow . l'f1lfv,, - Xkllllff It E 3 if N 111, . fx I - Q- - ' A 'L . f ' " ' IW , Yv x' II Y? 0 Hll 1. U 0 'Q 1 ,,ghK . ,. - QS: . V ,, U-,N lsr' fl. ,,',,,.., T5 Q HEY, SONNY - WHERE'S THE CASHIERE DESK? 3511 ifiilemnriam Eiuhn jfitmeralh ifkznnehp 35th President of The United States of America "Ask not what your country can do for you. ask what you can do for your country." -Inaugural Address Acknowledgements I Would like to say thank you to all those people who helped make this edition of Chips possible: Iohn Kistinger for the captions. Mike McRae for 952 of all the pictures that appear in this book. Pat Rosa for the cover design and the art to - introduce the classes, the fraternities and the activities. Barry Sharrow for the art in the faculty sec- tion and wishful thinking section plus the very appropriate gorilla. Iohn McNiel who caused the increase in the price of the book by getting so much adver- tising that the book had to be lengthened. Morel Pidler my assistant editor who never saw a single piece of copy for this publica- tion so is in no way responsible for its con- tent. Enio Kuki who ruined half of the film he shot but did manage to bring in some very good pictures. Bob Ozias and Lederer Street and Zeus Co. for their professional advice. Special thanks to the fifty-two players of the class of 1964 who through their endeavors have made a significant mark at the College of Phy- sicians and Surgeons. Robert W. Spencer BETTER THAN TIN FOIL EASY-FOIL-THE SEPARATOR FOR PROCESSING ALL TYPES OF ACRYLIC RESTORATIONS NO CELLOPHANE NO TIN-FOIL CREASES FOLDS For Speed, Economy, plus Quality USED AND ACCLAIMED BY DENTISTS AND DENTAL TECHNICIANS FROM COAST TO COAST EASY-FOIL SAVES TIME AND TOIL AVAILABLE AT YOUR DEALER, DENTAI. SUPPLY HOUSE OR Easy-Foil Company 245 Mateo Street San Francisco 31 California WNW We Wm www 6' BBE e ll Rakim Manufacturing Company - Canton 5, Ohio Power-Driven Back- As convenient as power steering. With a touch of the foot, a lever places the patient where you want him smoothly, without effort. Controls-No matter where you operate, standing, sitting, front, back, right, left, all controls assure you minimum motion. Contoured Arms- Up and down-arms automatically adjust to patient position. In and out-Fingertip release permits arms to rotate in or out, or to a "drop" position, to fit narrow, broad, average or small patients. In 3 l110del'l1 del1lUl'e, the one elel1'lBI1f H1031 eSSel'Ifi8l to lifelike esthetics is . . . NERTHKHL TQQTH w F E 3 .E , 2 -:A V, :V ' : Q v ' ' -ff ,:...:.... ::,.,.E5:::.,f ' f- . S t, " f Even when tooth selection procedures are meticulously followed, a denture may well be an esthetic failure if it does not exhibit natural tooth color in the mouth. It's easy to avoid this embarrassing and costly problem by making color selection with the Trubyte Bioblend Selector your first step in designing every denture case. Specify Trubyte Bioblend- the world's only multi-blended porcelain anteriors-there is no substitute! I-rrnmulsnva-r:eT5E THE DENTISTS' SUPPLY COMPANY OF NEW YORK U YORK, PENNSYLVANIA F'ATlElVT "CDI-lEC2I-C-LJF"'... OAdvert11sements hire the one reproduced These ORAL B ads appear every month, here 'check up' on your patients, remind- between January and Decemben in eight ing them of the importance of the three- consumer magazines that reach over 700 minute brushing perrbof million people. ORAL B is advertised in: LADIES' HOME JOURNAL, SUNSET, CO-ED, SEVENTEEN, FAMILY CIRCLE, GLAMOUR, GOOD HOUSEKEEPING, PAREN'I'S', also in 35 notional and rogionul denial publications. -I 440940 Groom PMP? V Jotowowewfb pH5LbcJ1i59ef 1-rr-J-vw 2 me - v. ww:ww-fw:::vwow4w:: www '-" xr-5: vw 2 o w , an 5 1-ani-:sn.uc:N1' cc1.ons Spend 3 minutes with Orin: B-the brushing time your dentist recommends, This different brush has 2,500 srnoothbtop fibers which are ctoseeset and firm for good pohstamg action and gentle brushing ot gingival tissue, u These two actions give you the all-around mouth care you need to keep teeth and gums healthy between dental check-up visits, Ask your dentist about ORAL 8 lor every member of the family. fhen try rt and get more protection for every minute you blush. litany scene-rw. s.f.Joo.c.m A vmmo :mo- ORAL B COMPANY San Jose California '1-, 'Lf " ORALBCCANADAI LTD Toronto canada :": "::" ' 'zz' 1 '30 'W was ' ' 'f . : . , ..., , , . p , ., . 1 5 . I . . k .. .. ,. . . ...,,..,. N- . . i f ,.W' 'Qa- DENTAL LABORATORY The management of Pacific Dental Labo- ratory and our skilled technicians have constantly cooperated with the dental profession in every way. This has been demonstrated by our consistent achieve- ment of high quality standards, our exclusive use of tested and certified VitalliumCID cobalt-chromium alloy, per- fected techniques and namebrand ma- terials. All of these factors will result in trouble-free prosthetics for you and your patients. The satisfaction you provide your patient will be your most effective means of building your practice. 50 YEARS OF FAITHFUI. SERVICE TO THE PROFESSION in Xe OUR SINCERE CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES FOR YOUR FUTURE HAPPINESS AND PROSPERITY LYLE KINDER MIKE HOSTLER THE L. D. CAULK COMPANY Dental Equipment and Supplies 44I Suffer 2I74 Foresf Sf. San Francisco I, Calif. San Jose 28, Calif. SUTTGF I-0552 292-7028 I706 Franklin 330 Lyffon Ave. Oakland, Calif. Palo Alfo, Calif. I-Ilgafe 4-SI47 DAvenporf I-0830 2720 Capifol Ave. 607 Easf Belmonf Sacramenfo, Calif. Fresno, Calif. Gllberf I-I4I6 AMl'1ersf 9-9258 YOU CAN LOOK TO EDWARD FOR HELP IN BUILDI-NC A SUCCESSFUL PRACTICE The Edwards Dental Supply Co. has served the dental profession since 1882-and the experience it has gained is at your service. you can look to Edwards for assistance in answering such important questions as these: What locations require additional dental facilities? What oflice design will best suit my needs? What equipment is available for the practice I have in mind? How can it best be financed? Edwards has eight conveniently located oiiices and supply centers to assist you-each is at your service. EDW RD DE T L SUPPLY COIVIPA Y San Francisco Menlo Park Oakland San .lose Fresno Stockton S acra mento Bakersfield W 1 M 4 K W, 1,4 1. , .,,,,. If -M M W A ww at . ., 1 ,ff - .2525 rotary action gives twice the life of ordi- ANSWER: controlled LI P-ACTI ON Annular ribbed construction produces definite controlled lip-action under gingival free margin for fast cleaning and polishing. Contour conforming lip-spread contacts four times more tooth surface-speeds treatment 4 to 1. PLUS denttfrtce reserooflr Holds dentifrlce for gradual escape to working lip, fed by compression through central opening of cup. Cen- tripetal action eliminates spraying. for complete prophylaxis snocicpaoow BRUSH for t bbo ti .U lfl ibilit an three , :laws lnnaiuiarlinrisltllsgruslfto runy DEN TI CATOR accessories eww and smoothly. vibration absorbed in rubber socket base. .M.....,.......,p 1 2 i 2 I un "K ' 'l ' TAPER1-:D TUFT effectively 1' V Y H F 'll reaches areas inaccessible to lu., ' ' DENTICATOR HANDPIECE two way polisher or brush. Excellent for .1 interproximal spaces and nary one-way screw shank type handpieces. atypical areas. Over one million Sold all three snap on handpiece DE TIQATOR AM BBWL I l WORK-AND-STORAGE CENTERS TAILORED FOR THE DENTAL OPERATORY An entirely new cabinet ideal A complete selection of work-and-storage centers posi- tioned where you need them for more productive, less fatiguing oflice hours. Cost less-can be installed easily. :'f lta1z. Manulcduring Company - Two Rivers v Wisconsin BEST WISH ES from "The House of A Thousand Models" and Home of Precision AHacl1men+s COLUMBIA DENTOFORM CORPORATION I3l E. 23rd S+. New York IO, New York TIME TO EQUIP YOURSELF FOR FUTURE SUCCESS the best of everything! S- 5- WHITE QUALITY DENTAL PRODUCTS SERV'CE V THE S.S. WHITE DENTAL M TURING CO., Philad .. ,.., ,,m,..Q.L , 5? p Rm: EFFICIE R ELY 0 N M low "The finest equipment is the best fl I NEW MIDWEST NEW MIDWEST STRAIGHT HANDPIECE 'WB , llw-' ' WW'W' ' L K -If il i I'1II R, in fix 2: ,'., AL: ,,,,:g:fZ,! " N 754'2f"' A I . "H Air and Water Ehmlglatei nee.d X. coolant or e.ectr1c " dental engine o ' Gives you smooth, Fmwafdf A almost noiseless, Reveme , r 2,515 vibrationless operation control W ' to speed work and please IT: patients o Operates from 0 to 25,000 rpm, with plenty of torque 1 at all speeds - Uses I interchangeable contra I angles - Built with traditional Midwest precision and durability with many advanced features. Eliminates need for electric dental engine. SYRINGE The most versatile syringe of all - Gives you: C15 Spray of warm waterg C25 Spray of cool waterg C33 Stream of warm waterg C49 Stream of cool waterg C55 Warm airg C61 Cool air o PLUS attachment for medicament spray bottles o Change function with a flip of the finger - Thermo- Funciiqn statically controlled v COUITOI Only Midwest engineering could bring you such a versatile, durable precision instrument! " WARM ' WARM COOL SPRAY COOL STREAM Contact your supply dealer or write for details. Detachable Tip Ifor Medicament WARM COOL Am Spray Bottles Selector Control Reserved for ROCKY MOUNTAIN DENTAL PRODUCTS The --woNoER E'-ECTRICA MORTAR s. PEs'rLE tfw bam WI G-Lasu G "wonder electric mortar and pestle" for good reasons . . . It IS a wonder because it mixes alloy and mercury smoothly, uniformly, and quickly. Because it is electric it replaces the old, out-dated mortar and pestle method so vulnerable to human error. Because of the Wig-l-bug's unique, oscillating, figure-8, mix- is known to dentists as the ing motion it completes mixes in 7 to 10 seconds. Wig-1-bug mixes are fine textured, ready for insertion in the cavity. The result is a better, stronger, longer lasting filling every time. Your investment in a Wig-l-bug pays divi- dends from the very lst mix . . . Available in Beautiful Black Kat S7 5.00j, Ivory White or Pure White Kat 882.003, and your choice ofpopular colors Cat 388.00 to 895.001 . .. See the Wig-l-bug at your dealer's. A For complete details see your dealer or wrife today. CRESCENT DENTAL MFG. C0 1839 South Pulaski Road, Chicago 23, lilinois Reserved for PRIEST SANTA FE DENTAL CO. Pcltronize Qur Advertisers MOST PROGRESSIVE SUPPIY HOUSE III THE IIATIOII'S MOST PROGRESSIVE AREA SUPPLIES-EQUIPMENT-SERVICE OFFICE PLANNING :fav WYNMAN-Bnowu coMPANv 375 SUTTER STREET SAN FRANCISCO 8, CALIFORNIA Exbrook 7-0825 SINCE I920 NEW EMESCO DIA-CARB BURS 'Patent Pending The first important advance in dental burs since carbides . . . combines a fast-cutting carbide tip with a smooth-finishing diamond body-both in a single instrument! Speeds up cavity and crown preparations because you can complete most procedures without any need to change the hurs. Write for literature on Emesco Dia-Carb Burs and on Emesco auxiliary engines and handpieces. EMESCO DENTAL CO., INC. 150 Fifth Avenue, New York, N.Y. 10011 PRACTICE PRECISIUN GULIJ WURK! Adva need J ELEN KO AUTOMATICTHERMOTROL :Fc INLAY FuRNAcE Hi-Fl BITE MATERIAL products and technlcs CASTING MACHINE Q build confidence and E , .X competence . . . save A ,I , time and work...make it X, . - ..--1:1- " 1 ' easier to recommend L. ---:- X0 and execute gold inlays, K I crowns, and bridges " " A, where indicated. THE VERTICULATOR MODULAY lj FIRMILAY iw V ' 7 Y ,Y5' .M wavy- W4-, B I V ' c, me Qfw f 5 Q GCID 8 , r was Qi 1. r.1cLENKu a co., mc. For comprehensive technical A4-uLv'u'r ' ' 5 10 22235552?IaT!.?.T3,"CIEfZLi"d PROGRESS 'N PROSTHETICS J. F. JELEN K0 81 CO., INC., 136 west sznd sneer, New York 19, New York HE DENTAL CREED y O hold inviolate the obligation involved in the practice of a profession. To exalt the name and good repute of dentistry, and to honor its best traditions. To cultivate the science and art of the profession by study, by research and by self-sacrificing devotion to duty. To strive for the loftiest aim of human endeavor-the prevention of the dismal toll of disease. To preserve the natural organs and keep them in a state of health and comfort, thereby fulfilling the highest destiny of our calling. To restore, as best we may, by facile art, the seemly form and effective func- tion of lost parts, when the ravages of decay and disintegration have robbed the hapless victim of the heritage that nature gave him. To rescue the human countenance from the blight of abnormality, and to mold it into lines of symmetry and grace. To take the sunken and shrivelled features of senility and decrepitude, and smooth them into fullness of form and harmony of contour. To reach out the helping hand for the relief of pain, and to willingly bring succor to the poor and needy. To soothe the jangled nerves and change the drawn lines of agony to the blessed relief of peace and repose. To wave a wand over the piteous, eager faces of deformed little children, and transform them into comeliness of outline and the image of divinity. To minister tenderly to the pathetic ills of the aged and infirm, and to vouchsafe for them a beneficent surcease for their declining days. To winnow selfishness out of the minds, and consecration into the hearts of the profession. To weave bit by bit with toil and travail, with trial and error, with hope and despair, with failure and triumph and with tenacity of courage and con- viction of faith the tenuous fabric with which our professional manhood is draped. To keep the faith in the face of all the wanton waves of tempting greed of gain. To foster the soul of dentistry as well as the science, the heart as well as the mind. To proclaim the ethics of professional conduct, and to live a life of sacri- lice and sanctity rather than to barter or to trade. To give rather than to get, to lift rather than to lean. To be one with the great throbbing, aching heart of humanity, and kin- dred to all the noblest desires and purposes of life. To attend to old and young alike with zealous care, and with an eye single to the demands of duty and the appeal of suffering. And last, to seek from day to day with patient mien, to make the world better and humanity happier. ' This then is the dental creed, submitted in fair faith, and dedicated to the sublime service of mankind. ,CQ'w.7fZ.f...

Suggestions in the University of the Pacific School of Dentistry - Chips Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) collection:

University of the Pacific School of Dentistry - Chips Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1


University of the Pacific School of Dentistry - Chips Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


University of the Pacific School of Dentistry - Chips Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


University of the Pacific School of Dentistry - Chips Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


University of the Pacific School of Dentistry - Chips Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1


University of the Pacific School of Dentistry - Chips Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1


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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.