Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA)

 - Class of 1900

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Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1900 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 376 of the 1900 volume:

Philadelphia Dental College and Hospital of Oral Surgery CLASS BOOK Eighteenth and Buttonwood Streets Philadelphia, Pa. Library I ernple University Philadelphia DentN Colles? -p y'i H DcMcatcO to the Class of 1000 IPbllabelpbia Dental College anO (Sarretson Ibospttal of ©ral Surgery 3 8PRESS OF E. A. WRIGHT 1108 CHESTNUT STREET PHILADELPHIA, PA. ORC8; Of r- « ir 1UI. ';hr ?tmut street H'LADCi.phia, pa S. H. GUILFORD, A. M., D. D. S., Ph. D. DEAN SKETCH OF THE LIFE OF S. H. GUILFORD, A.M., D.D.S., Ph.D. Dean of the Phii.adki.fhia Dental College. Simeon Hayden Guilford was born in Lebanon, Penna., April 11, 1841. His father, Simeon Guilford, born in Massachusetts, was a celebrated civil engineer and iron manufacturer, while his grandfather, Simeon Guilford, was an ensign under Washington in the American Revolution. He received his preliminary education at Lebanon Academy and the Litiz Academy. I11 1858 he entered the Sophomore class of Franklin and Marshall College, Lancaster, Pa., and graduated with the degree of A. B. in 1861. After teaching school for one year he entered the U. S. Volunteer service in 1862, as a private in Company E, 127th Regiment, Pennsylvania Volunteers. He participated actively in the battles of Fredericksburg, Ya., December, 1862, and Chancellqrsville, May, 1863, after which his regiment was mustered out. In the summer of 1863 he began the study of dentistry, attending lectures during the winters of 1863-64 and 1864-65 at the Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery, receiving his degree of D. D. S. in February, 1865. In 1864 he received the degree of A. M. in course from his Alma Mater, and in 1886 the honorary degree of Ph. D. from the same institution. In 1884, he also received the honorary degree of D. D. S. from the Philadelphia Dental College. He began the practice of dentistry in his native town of Lebanon, in 1865, and at the end of seven years removed to Philadelphia. In 18S1, he was elected Professor of Operative and Prosthetic Dentistry in the Philadelphia Dental College, which chair he still holds. After the death of Prof. Garretson in October, 1895, succeeded him as Dean of the Institution. Prof. Guilford is the author of two works, “Nitrous Oxide," published in 1887, ancl “Orthodontia," published in 1889. The latter is a college text-book, and is now in its third edition. He also wrote the sections on “Orthodontia,’’ “Anomalies of the Teetli and Maxillae” and “Hypercementosis of the American System of Dentistry,” and the chapters on “Preparation of Cavities” and “Contour Filling” for the American Text-book of Operative Dentistry." He also has been a frequent contributor to the best periodical literature of his profession. He has served as President of the National Association of Dental Faculties, the Pennsylvania State Dental Society, the Odontological Society of Philadelphia, and the Philadelphia Academy of Stomatology. He has been Vice-President of the National Dental Association. Besides holding active membership in many dental organizations, he is an Honorary Member of the First District Dental Society of the State of New York, and of the State Dental Society of New York, and a “Fellow" of the American Academy of Dental Science of Massachusetts. 8PREFACE. T is with great pleasure that the compiler of the following sketches, constituting the make up of our college book for the last year of the dying century, undertakes his congenial task, only by its fidelity as a true reflex of the times and persons at interest can the volume be rightly appreciated. That wit and wisdom obtain in each department certainly goes without saying although the carping critic might claim the necessity of a libretto to discover alleged latent literary brilliancy. The several editors, however, have known only that delightful duty described by Shakespeare as the labor which physics pain. Each student has doubtless had his romantic dreams and dwelt for a time in castles not made by hands, and while this work contains no account of the delightful doings of a dainty delectable Daisy Dentin and her peerless Peter Pulp, still between the lines each dear boy and dearer girl can revive the olden, golden gladness of the happy days spent at Philadelphia Dental College. Truly we feel the future in the instant electric with possibility; up in the grand old Commonwealth of Massachusetts we never prophesy unless we know, and yet it takes no wise man from the East to predict that the graduates of the year 1900 promise to surpass all preceding classes in works of original research and such other important technical labors and discoveries in medical and mechanical dentistry. For valuable assistance rendered me by the members of the Faculty, fellow students of the editorial staff, Mr. John Fitz, for his excellent 9work in line drawing, and Dr. W. H. Barclay, of the University of Pennsylvania, the most genial of gentleman, I remain their grateful debtor; and to all those whose names escape particular mention but whose gracious helpfulness is enshrined forever in my heart of hearts, I extend sincere thanks. Animated by an ardent desire to offer only our best and most characteristic thoughts, we make no claim to scholastic distinction, desiring only to hold the mirror up to nature, to show, as Hamlet says, the time its form and pressure; and finally, with an eye single to please rather than to instruct we rest in the hope that our readers will “Be to our faults a little blind And to our virtues very kind.” JOHN FRANCIS MULLINS, Editor-in-CJiief. ro EDITORIAL STAFF JOHN FRANCIS MI I.I.INS EDITOR-IS-CHil « ISIDOR LHWKOWJCZ Business Manager THOMAS W. KELLY Assistant Editorit Uav 'v u n. WAI SH WJU ;IA ASSOCIATE EDITORSi DITORlAL STAFF I : ' Vt. I■- Ml I I INS Hun0 -1 '.Hint THOMAS VN K’tUUY VssistAvr I in rowASSOCIATE EDITORS Wll 1.1 AM S HI Will JAMES H. O'liRION Jt'LIAN I FLAK. W AI riiR I£. WALSHINTRODUCTION IN writing an introduction to a book of this character the scribe feels as though some incidental assistance, such as a few bars from “ Ten Thousand Fathoms Deep," or a passage or two read from a form of prayer prescribed for those about to sail in ships, would be in order, inasmuch as he launches at once into a sea of speculation. lie remembers how chaotic everything seemed when but three short years ago we met as individuals, and how the espit du corps, growing out of an agreeable association fostered within the walls of our honored Alma Mater, has crystalized out mutual interests into a homogenous force for the common weal—no longer chaos but Cosmos, mark you, with all that the comprehensive term implies. Calloused indeed must be the heart that fails to catch the momentousness of a souvenir embalming such recollections; the significance of an enlightened fraternity, taking its departure to all points of the compass, possibly never to meet again on this side of the Great Divide, makes us reflect that it is now that we behold ourselves in the unity of an integral representation. Philadelphia Dental College, with her wealth of tradition, has always been celebrated for turning out good men, capable of doing only good work ; the faculty ever firm, faithful and responsive to the students' needs, has conservatively inculcated ideas founded on practical experience : and, as a class, the graduates of lyoo yield to none in the happy accomplishment of brilliant results. In the retrospect, we don our rose-colored glasses to conjure up pictures of memory and hope ; the past and the present, the new friends now become as old familiar faces suggestive of kindly ways and helpful sympathy. Most of us are at the period of life when the youths of Rome assumed the toga varitis and became invested with civil rights ; this glorious time followed a youth of preparation just as mirth music flowers mantling glances of good will and affection from the fitting climax to our struggles of head and hands. Aldrich says : “ There are gains for all our losses. There is balm for all our pain— But when youth, the dream departs. There goes something from our hearts And it never comes again. 15The play is done, the honors won, and we realize that the prompter is about to ring down the curtain for the last time. Should fate prove unkind, even then we trust this book will prove an unfailing talisman : a special solace will be found if read in the shade of a buttonwood tree. The blessed print and pictures will recall much that was pleasant during the last three years of the nineteenth century ; with the classic writer one can say : 14 All of this I saw, part of it I was,” And so this volume, embracing much that was brightest and best in our college career, will become an abiding inspiration for all to come. Some may rise to high seats in our synagogues of learning, while others fall early by the way ; but all are children of the Philadelphia Dental College, and owe that tender mother an unswerving allegiance. ’Twas in her hospitable halls our minds knew expansion and our hands learned cunning ; there, too, we felt our hearts go out to those endeared by fraternal relations. “ Happy the man, and happy he alone, He who can call to day his own. He who secure within can calmly say— To-morrow do thy worst, for I have lived to-day. Come foul or fair, come rain or shine, The joys I have possessed in spite of fate are mine— Not Heaven itself upon the past has power, But what has been has been, and I have had my hour. ' J. K. M. 16CONDHNSKD HISTORY OF THE Philadelphia Dental College and Hospital of Oral Surgery HE first institution established in Pennsylvania for the imparting of knowl- edge in the science and art of dentistry was organized in 1852 under the ■ title of Philadelphia College of Dental Surgery. After a useful but short life of four years, it yielded to the throes of internal dissension and ceased to exist. In the fall of 1862, Dr. John H. McQuillen, holding the Chair of Operative Dentistry and Physiology in the Pennsylvania College, retired from the Faculty, and in 1863, with the assistance of other members of the profession in the City and State, and after the expenditure of much effort and the overcoming of great opposition (for charters were not as readily obtained in those days as now), he succeeded in obtaining from the Legislature of Pennsylvania a charter for a new institution under the name of Philadelphia Dental College. After the securing of a competent Faculty and Board of Trustees, the new institution opened its first term in November of the same year. Its Faculty consisted of: Dr. J. H. McQurLLEN, Professor of Anatomy, Physiology and Hygiene. Dr. J. Foster Fi.agg, Professor of Institutes of Dentistry. Dr. C. A. Kingsbury, Professor of Physiology and Operative Dentistry. Dr. Thomas Wardell, Professor of Mechanical Dentistry and Metallurgy. Dr. Henry Morton, A. M., Professor of Chemistry. Dr. McQuillen was elected Dean and held that office continuously until his death. In 1865, Profs. Kingsbury and Morton resigned and were succeeded by Dr. Geo. V. Ellis and Alfred R. Leeds, A. M. In 1866, Prof. Ellis resigned and Prof. Kingsbury resumed his former chair. In 1867, Prof. Wardell resigned and Dr. D. I). Smith was elected to succeed him. '7The same year two new chairs were created, one of Principles and Practice of Surgery and the other of Anatomy. Dr. James E. Garretson was chosen incumbent of the former, and Dr. Harrison Allen of the latter. In the following year, 1868, Profs. Garretson and Leeds resigned and Dr. S. B. Howell was elected to succeed Prof. Leeds. In 1869, Prof. Kingsbury resigned his chair and was made Emeritus Professor and Dr. T. C. Stellwagen was chosen as his successor. In 1870, Prof. Flagg resigned and his chair was divided among the others. Thus far some change had taken place in the personnel of the Faculty each year but one. During the succeeding eight years no change occurred, but in 1878 Prof. Garretson resumed his chair of Anatomy and Surgery, and Dr. Henry I. Dorr was made Adjunct Professor of Practical Dentistry. In 1879, the chair of Dental Pathology and Therapeutics was established, and Prof. Flagg was chosen to fill it. Owing to the lamented death of Prof. McQuil-len, during this year, some changes in the chairs were made necessary. Prof. Stellwagen succeeded Prof. McQuillen in the chair of Physiology, and his former chair of Operative Dentistry was united to that of Mechanical Dentistry. At the same time a new chair of Clinical Dentistry was established and Prof. H. I. Dorr chosen to fill it. In 1881, Prof. Smith resigned and Dr. S. H. Guilford was elected incumbent of the chair of Operative and Prosthetic Dentistry. In 1889, Prof. Dorr's chair was changed to that of Practical Dentistry. Anaesthesia and Anaesthetics. From then until the death of Prof. Garretson in October, 1895, a period of fourteen years, no changes occurred, but after his death Dr. H. C. Boenning was elected to the chair of Anatomy and Surgery, and Dr. M. H. Cryer, for many years the assistant of Prof. Garretson, was chosen Adjunct Professor of Oral Surgery. In January, 1896, Prof. S. H. Guilford was elected Dean of the Faculty. In the spring of the same year Profs. Dorr and Flagg resigned, owing to ill health. Dr. Leo Greenbaum was thereupon chosen to succeed Prof. Dorr and the chair changed to include Materia MedicaAnaesthesia and Odontotechny. Dr. H. H. Burchard was also chosen to fill the place of Dr. Flagg and made Special Lecturer on Dental Pathology and Therapeutics. After serving the school most acceptably for three years. Dr. Burchard’s failing health compelled bis resignation. In May, 1899, Dr. A. H. Thompson, of Topeka, Kansas, and Dean of the Kansas City Dental College, was chosen to succeed Dr. Burchard, and the chair was extended to include Comparative Dental Anatomy. In October, 1896, Dr. Cryer resigned to accept a position in the Dental department of the University of Pennsylvania. Few changes have occurred in the Deanship of the Institution. 18Prof. McQuillen Held the position from the establishment of the school in 1863 until his death in 1879. He was succeeded by Prof. Smith, who held the office for two years. Prof. Garretson assumed the office in 1881 and retained it until his death, 1895, after which Prof. Guilford, the present incumbent, was elected to the position. The College has witnessed but few changes in the Presidency of the Board of Trustees. The first incumbent was Rev. Richard Newton, D. D. At his death he was succeeded by the Hon. James Pollock, LL.D., ex-Governor of Pennsylvania, who retained the office during the remainder of his life, after which Gen. James A. Beaver, LL.D, ex-Governor of Pennsylvania, was elected to the Presidency, which position he still so worthily fills. At the time of the incorporation of the Philadelphia Dental College there were but three other Dental schools in the country. One in Cincinnati, one in Baltimore and one in Philadelphia, with a combined attendance of less than one hundred students. To-day there are in the United States about fifty institutions in which Dentistry is regularly taught, with a total yearly attendance of between four and five thousand students. In the thirty-six years of its existence the Philadelphia Dental College has graduated no less than 2,500 students. Along with other schools it has advanced from a two years’ course of four months each to a three years' course of seven months, with supplemental Spring and Fall course covering three months more. From an annual curriculum that required but thirty-four lectures from each Professor, it has developed into one in which more than one hundred didactic lectures are given annually by the incumbent of each chair. I11 addition to this the clinical facilities have been greatly enlarged year by year, giving to the students oppor-tunities for the attainment of a manual dexterity undreamed of years ago. One of the most prominent advances in recent years has been the establishment of technic courses in the Freshman and Junior years, cultivating not only the hand, but the eye and brain, as well as adding immensely to the symmetrical development of the pupil. The Philadelphia Dental College was the first to introduce into its curriculum a course in oral surgery, and the first also to establish a hospital for the treatment of diseases of the oral cavity. The late Prof. Garretson was the first to make a special study of such diseases and to constitute their consideration a part of the dental curriculum. With him the trained hand of the dentist, in conjunction with the medically educated mind, made possible operations never before attempted. The Philadelphia Dental College, in its many years of existence, has lost but three of its Professors through death, but of those who have thus been removed two were conspicuous lights with reputations that were world-wide. Both were men of indomitable energy, wise judgment, greatness of heart and nobleness of 9character. Each was a master in the art of teaching, and each, at the time of his death, was not only the Dean of the school but the most distinguished member of the Faculty. Dr. McQuillen was the founder of the school. He labored unceasingly for its proper establishment and then, through all the remaining years of his life, faithfully devoted himself to its development. Practice, comfort, health, and finally life, were sacrificed in order that the school which he loved might become a temple of knowledge worthy of the respect of all men. Dr. Garretson was as ambitious as his predecessor for the advancement of the institution with which he was connected, and for the true elevation of the profession he loved. He was a man among men, capable of inspiring in others the confidence he felt in himself, and by his council and acts and teachings stimulating those under his care to the attainment of all that is noble and best in life. This brief record would be incomplete without some reference to the third one of the Professors of our school, called hence by death. Prof. C. A. Kingsbury ably seconded the efforts of Prof. McQuillen in the establishment of the Philadelphia Dental College, and was a member of its first Faculty. He served the institution actively for six years, and then continued in the honorary position of “emeritus” until his death in September. 1891. He proved himself a competent and faithful teacher, and his love for the institution and devotion to its interests were manifested in a multitude of ways. During its existence two changes of location have been made necessary by the growth of the College. Upon its establishment it was located at the northwest corner of Tenth and Arch Streets. There it remained until 1887, when it removed to a new and larger building on Cherry Street, below Eighteenth. Outgrowing these quarters in the course of eight years, it was decided to purchase ground in a new locality and erect a large and commodious building adapted solely to its own educational purposes. In 1896 a suitable location was found at Eighteenth, Buttonwood and Hamilton Streets, and, after the preparation of satisfactory plans, ground was broken and the erection of the building begun. The corner stone was laid with Masonic ceremonies January 13, 1897, and the structure completed in August, 1S97. The building was open for the Fall Term on September 1st, and formally dedicated on October 4th. In honor of its founder, the hospital has been named the Garretson Hospital. It occupies a large portion of the first floor of the new building, and consists of a public ward with seven beds and a private ward with two. There are also a nurses' room, kitchen, a beautifully furnished bath-room and etherization and recovery rooms. 20FACULTYOTTO E. 1NGLIS. D.D.S. Demonstrator oh Operative Dentistry and Dental Therapeutics H. AUGUSTAS BACON. M.D.. Pn.G. GEORGE A. MAGEE. D.D.S. Chief Assistant to Surgical Clinic Demonstrator of Operative Demonstrator of Histology and Bacteriology Dentistry J. W. MOFFITT. D.D.S. Demonstrator of Prosthetic Dentistry Block and Continuous Gum Work H. G. BOOM. M.D. Demonstrator of Analytical Chemistry C. P. FRANKLIN. M.D. Assistant in Oral Surgical Clinic and Chief of Eye Clinic W. WALLACE FRITZ. M.D. Demonstrator of Anatomy ' 401» X UIttSON u i,.  W. H. DOLMAN. D.D.S Demonstrator ok Prosthetic Dentistry Crown And Bridge Work CHARLES F. WILBl R THOS. J. McLERNON. D.D.S. Demonstrator ok Prosthetic Dentistry Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry A. P. FELLOWS. D.D.S. Demonstrator Oi Metallurgy JULIAN F. FLAKi F. W. HENDRY Demonstrator of Dental Technics Assistant Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry COMLY SHOEMAKER Faculty ClerkCLASS OFFICERS 19001900 I. V'l - ' ,'u .1 l. . • p II..- ' CLASS OFFlCfcRS f hi t.'; i.4|i H M.i U S AUlFRI » AS M sicbtltAttv1900 CLASS OFFICERS CHARLES L. CAMPBELL ALBERT GAIL HAMILTON Valedictorians Vice-President MICHAEL FRANCIS QUINN President FRANK PADDOCK Treasurer ALBERT J. ANTHONY SecretaryEXECUTIVE COMMITTEE EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE, CLASS 1900 THUS. W. KELLY. THOS. H. LITZ. WALTER E. WALSH. JOHN L. SULLIVAN. CLYDE H. STOCKING. LOUIS Y. SCHERMERHORN. JOSEPH S. ROBERTS. JOHN B. DOUGLAS. JAMES T. Mi.NALLY. I. LEWKOWICZ. WM. A. OGDEN. CLARENCE N. BARKER C. ATHERTON NEWMAN.CLASS DAY COMMITTEEI -Mw' CLASS DAY COMMITTEE CLAYTON JOB PEEBLES. HARRY WILLIAM SOLT. WILLIAM T. S. LINDSAY. MATTHEW HENRY BOEHMER. JOHN ST. CLAIR MONKS.CLASS OF 1900A. J. BABB HARRY H. BABB ALBERT I. ANTHONY CLARENCE N. BARKER U. G. BARTLETTMissing page at the time of digitization.Missing page at the time of digitization.Missing page at the time of digitization.Missing page at the time of digitization.History has been defined as a narration of events in the order in which they occurred with their causes and effects. I shall attempt to make this broader, and describe some of the manners and customs of the students of the Philadelphia Dental College after the manner of a traveler among other uncivilized races of men. As this was written for dental posterity in particular, I hope the laity will excuse the few technical terms that your humble scribe has allowed to creep into the chronicles of the Class of 1900, and as the obsequies of said class loom up at no distant day, 1 hope my future professional brethren will excuse any inaccuracies, intentional or otherwise. The Philadelphia Dental College was founded about thirty-seven years ago. Its history has been one of an honorable and continuous growth. In the fall of 1897 there appeared at the above mentioned institution about one hundred and twenty embryonic dentists. These strange and peculiar beings came from all parts of the world, and were designated by the upper classmen as “Fresh,” and we were fresh, although not as fresh as some of the former. We were timid and unsophisticated, but in the course of time we learned several things, chief of which was that in the opinions of our supposed superiors (?) we were not the entire institution. In fact they thought we were only an insignificant portion of it, and notwithstanding the efforts of Thompson and Donovan, it is to be feared that the other classes left the college without a just appreciation of our superiority to them. After all they were, as Bill Xye puts it, ‘‘chiefly valuable to act as ancestors. ’ ’ With due deliberation we organized ourselves for mutual protection and purposes of aggression with the following officers : Alfred P. Lee, President; Charles P. Holland, Vice President; Miss Marion C. Hertz, Secretary ; Joseph S. Roberts, Treasurer. Ottr class had the honor of being the first to begin the course in the new college building, which is the largest structure of its kind in existence. As Freshmen we followed the advances of medical science, and instead of drinking plain milk, we consumed vast quantities of the malted product. We spent much valua- 47ble time under the instruction of Jack Torrance, developing that ambidextrous manipulation ability and delicacy of touch for which the American dentist is justly famed. Meanwhile we were obliged to teach the Junior Class its proper position. This so alarmed the Seniors that they did not annoy us further than to borrow our instruments and never return them. From recent experiences of my own I fear some of my classmates are afflicted with a similar kind of forgetfulness. In the lecture rooms Professor Boenning taught us to make a free, bold incision, and instructed us about the peculiar physiological character of the pyramids of Egypt. Professor Stellwagen gave us three hundred words and four hundred stories, also more physiology than the average Freshman could digest. Professor Greenbaum instructed us in the use of ammonol and other drugs of particular interest to a student. He said ammonol would help a patient after he had been “paralyzed,” but was useless after an ordinary stroke of paralysis. Way up in the roof garden in the happy hunting grounds of the Great Spirit Fritz, smoking the pipe of peace, but armed with the scalping knife, we pursued the sphenoid and ethmoid bones, the fifth pair of nerves and the muscles of mastication, and the various other parts of human anatomy that were especially evoluted to puzzle a Freshman. Dr. Bacon demonstrated to us the evil effects of the bacillus anthrax and typhus until we were afraid to drink Schuylkill water, and we had dreams at night that placed in the shade the experiences of Tom O’Shanter. One thing we learned thoroughly, and that was how to polish a “porcelain” plate. We did not do this in the laboratory, however, but in the dining rooms of the City of Brotherly Love. When we did not pay up promptly we found that “brotherly love” to be but a name. In due time, after passing our examination, we became full-fledged Juniors. After our return from vacation, during which time we performed many wonderful oj erations in oral surgery, we found conditions changed and new troubles beset us. To tide us over these we elected Walter E. Walsh, President; Oscar E. Lynotte. Vice President ; Miss Estella Agnes Gamble, Secretary ; Milton S. Warren, Treasurer. Despite the fact that we had good officers our plates did not fit, and some of us nearly succumbed to the dangers of cone socket pies, the crusts of which were not thoroughly vulcanized and the contents beyond the researches of Dr. Boom. We so invested our depositing plates that they were larger than Holland’s head. The amount of asbestos used also reminded one of the woolly condition of said head. And when we had soldered these plates, after spending a month grinding up the teeth and getting ready for the fiery ordeal, and found from one to six teeth cracked, the language heard in the laboratory, despite Dr. Dolman’s advice to go home and read a chapter, would have done credit to Hamilton. Beside the work done in the laboratory, we had a few other things to contend with. 48 Jhfc 1|Tr ' t|« :• r :1k 01 hinli«M» • a I lift Scn»»ws that thc • 1 • 1 in t iiitn- v »i further than to l »ir' w ui • .♦ • je'uru limn. Pr. ;n recriil i xpcrieuce of my ovn I fr-ir •Hi't» •’ with • imilar Wind « f forgetfulness • : if» r-iir Hocnning taught us tr» make a »i i i - i- ulout th- -peculiar physiological chatactei -u the | y • a I •;« . .! St Ihvngcii gave us three hundred words and four Inn -i lug than the average Freshman could digest. l':o u i us iu the use of ammonol and other drugs ofparticular Hi said ammonol would help a patient after he had been • attcr an ordinary stroke of paralysis. v' ‘a tl - i «)• m the hap: » hunting grounds of the Croat Spirit •"I _ '■ui dime i h - .. Inu armed with th- scalping knife, we pursued the '!■•• ’ nil l e'lnji' ■ • r) ji.ii of nerves and the muscles of raastica- ,,SI ''' 1111 variou ' . ... ». n rr,ar. anatomy that were especially evoluted UM U ’’ a Fit dmi.n I': I. ie ;n deim.ustiau j i n tin evil effects of the bacillus anthrax and v ..• v ,.rar i.;, - hm U. ill water and we had dreams at night t ai iiia • d in 'i ia,i- in : - •»« Tom O' Shan ter. ■ •! i• • .• :i ' that .»h how ;o polish a '•porcelain” ver hut in the dining rooms of • h-- ‘ . , i • ! iv u- promptly we found that ■ . , aftir passing our examination, .vF. time w performed many won-•.•Mi ns changed and new troubles •u Walter F. Walsh. President; Oscar • ji.i r • ]!. i;iii_s Gamble. Secretary; Milton S. ,, .iti -• irMs mu pl.it' did not ht. and some of »t • • socket pies, 'lie crusts of which were it.ni beyond the researches of Dr. Boom. • I. rgr t than Holland's head. . 'u ot the sv »ollv condition of said head. i ; ■ 11 adcr-'pending a month grinding up the t,,., ordeal and found from one to six teeth . if ton ’• pitc I)i Dolman's advice to go ■i . c :t H i: I ion. Reside the work ■ other thing- to contend with. 4$ THOMAS J. BIRKBECK ALBERT G. BRADBURN OLIVIA E. BERG MATTHEW II. BOEHMER FRANK S. BIRDOne day a Freshman named Miller decided to occupy a seat belonging to a Junior. As a result Miller was obliged to walk home encased in a barrel, surrounded by a circle of friends, so placed as to protect him from the public gaze. His clothing resembled that of a South African savage in undress uniform. In a few days vve had trouble with the Senior Class, who were obliged to sue for peace. Resolutions were drawn up by a Committe from the two Classes, in which we assured Professor Howell that the rush was not intended as any disrespect to him. We did not, however, promise to abstain in the future. While the Committee was deliberating over this document, the Freshmen attempted to erase our numerals from the blackboard. The result was disastrous to the Freshmen, the blackboard and plumbing fixtures. More resolutions were in order. Also a good-sized collection for purposes of repair. This ended the rushes. A gloom was cast over the Class by the serious illness and consequent retirement of Professor II. H. Burchard. May he soon recover and resume active professional life. Among the pleasant events of the year the smoker given by us to the Senior Class must be mentioned. The time for examinations came and passed, which is more than can be said of some of the students. We were now high and mighty Seniors, in the third stage of our College career. To represent the dignity of our Class, we elected Michael F. Quinn. President: A. G. Hamilton, Vice President; Frank Paddock, Treasurer; A. J. Anthony, Secretary. It did not take us long to learn that fifty cents was the proper price to charge for an amalgam filling. In the course of our scientific researches we made the astonishing discovery that our own amalgam was much better than that furnished by the College. The gold worked like boiler iron, but it took a surprising amount to fill a cavity. Babb worked fifteen rolls into a cavity which some men could have filled with two. We observed the rules of aseptic surgery. One day after treating an abscess. Hewitt was asked if he sterilized his instruments. “Yes," replied Josh, “I used alcohol ; I breathed on ’em.” By the time we had reached the Senior year the characteristics of the individual members of the Class began to show forth. John L. Sullivan, for instance, showed considerable aptitude in the science of bacteriology by organizing a quiz on ferments. So many strange and curious things happened that we cannot stop to describe them. Such events as the Freshmen’s ball and the smoker given us by the Juniors, added to the enjoyments of the year. The latter event will certainly linger long in the minds of those who were fortunate enough to l e present. Chairman Yaladier is deserving of great praise for his persistent energy which secured for the evening such a varied amount of talent that our genial Dean declared he had no desire to see Sapho. The janitor intimated that had the smoker occurred in the cellar on a cold night it would have heated the building. 5iDr. Dolman, with the eloquence of a Webster, touchingly portrayed the courtship of Short Peet and Lady JJ1, which occurred ■ Behind the courthouse on the hill." Liquid refreshments were very much in evidence during the evening, the quantity of which was unlimited and the quality superb. The festivities terminated with a grand rush upon the cloak room. Mats and coats were indiscriminately grabbed. Some secured one. White, three, and others none at all. A week of hard work adjusted all resulting complications. Through the kindness of Providence it has been our good fortune throughput our college course to have our ranks untouched by death. As the end of his last year approaches the Senior realizes that the saddest act of College life is parting from old associates, whether as fellow students or instructors in the laboratories and lecture rooms of his Alma Mater, it matters not. Friendships are formed there which are life-long. And now that the time has come when we must part, many of us forever, I bid you all Godspeed, and my heartfelt wish is that von may live happy, prosperous and successful lives. J. B. REYNOLDS. 52 ! )r Dolin in, wti!• t t I n. • courtship nf Sh- a i t? ml l. I, -r ....................n"' in: the hill nii fit In • in . v . -v ’ v mm I mi ■ • the ]au ti '■ ’H MiL unliniit(t i itid thi cjufcUt) uperb, b i ■ •• . '• • ,« ;i h njMir. th- I- .k r.nmi. Hats and c »:ii ' • - » • •: • tr " • S« mw ••.■cured one. White, three, ami othci • • • ' . . '• -.1 .ill ttulting complications i k: dm . of Providence it lift been Our ; I orthfle tluou.. n , t:-i . • nine lo have our rank:; untouched i : t th . . iln nid of his last year approaches the Seiiiut u dizes that the saddest ai of College life is parting from old associate wheilie - ; cl low student- .• instntefors in the laboratories and lecture rooms of Ins Ahna Mab r it in ' Friendships are formed there which are life-long And now that the tifii-j ha-come when we must part, many of us forever. I bid yon nil Godded .md m heartfelt wish is that you may live happy, prosperous and sucee- fid bv J. n. Kl.Y i»i IK F. A. BRILL RAYMOND $. CLARKE CHARLES L. CAMPBELL CHAS. S. BURT EDGAR CHATER Ipropbec TIME, September, 1900. Place, Boston, Mass.—While waiting for the New York train to he made up, I strolled through the station. Casually glancing towards the waiting-room, my attention is drawn to a gentleman reading a newspaper. Thinking I had seen him somewhere before and approaching him, I found my old friend and Collegemate Roche. I am somewhat surprised when I learn he is no longer practicing Dentistry, but is now editor of a local weekly in Springfield. Mass. The gate is opened and I bid Roche good-bye. Making my way to the smoking-car, I select a seat, taking a cigar from my case, light it and settle down to the journey before me. Across the aisle I notice a professional-looking man sitting at the car window drinking in the beauties of nature. Something in his make-up causes me to scrutinize him more closely. My cigar having gone out, I ask him for a match which he kindly passes me. Lo ! to my great astonishment I behold the features of Hamilton. He is on the way to New York where he has a lucrative practice established. Arriving in New York in due time we stroll along together and finally reach Broadway. About a block distant, approaching us we notice an individual dressed in the height of fashion. His demeanor and carriage impressed me very vividly. In an instant I recognize Storck, another member of the 1900 Class. After conversing for some time, Hamilton departs, and complying with Storck’s request to take a walk, we start off and eventually reach the Bowery. We stop before a brilliantly-lighted hall where a fellow is calling out to the passer-by to enter and see the wonder he has on exhibition. The chap seems so well up in his calling that we enter out of mere curiosity. We are not long seated when Storck, turning to me, exclaims: “Why, old boy, don’t you recognize that fellow?” and when I answered in the negative he said: “Why, it is Chas. Roberts.” And sure enough it was the all-round “ capper ” and missionary (?). It appears that Roberts, tiring of Dentistry, entered the show business to which, I am sure, he is certainly adapted. During the performance it dawned upon me that Storck had not revealed what he was doing. Upon asking him, he smiled and replied : “ Well, ' Donnie,' the fact is I am doing nothing but acting in the role of a ' man about town.' ” He went on and told me how. by the death of a distant relative, he was left a fortune and meant to live the life of which he dreamed. Leaving him at the Grand Central Station, I board a train for Salt Lake City. Arriving there I find myself, one beautiful morning, wandering the streets. On one of the 55most fashionable thoroughfares I noticed a handsome mansion. Seated at a window is an aged man, with long gray hair. Tis my old friend Holland. Time has wrought changes, but I notice his capillaries are as curly and beautiful as ever. I at once mount the steps, ring the bell ; a servant answers my summons, and I am ushered to the presence of my old classmate. I am not surprised when he informs me that he has become a Mormon, for I knew he always was an admirer of the fair sex. He, moving in the best society, and being a Dentist of great renown, took unto himself fourteen wives. Upon being asked by my friend if I would like to meet some of his help meets, I, of course, accepted his invitation and lie led me to a liaudsome private room. There, reposing on numerous couches, were the most beautiful women my eyes had ever feasted upon. Among those lovely creatures I notice one who seemed to be his favorite, and whom lie addressed as “ Dorothy.” She was indeed a peach. After seeing his ‘‘private den” he next escorted me to his smoking-room. Sitting down and lighting our pipes, we begin to talk of our happy College days, and he said that he corresponded with several of the 'oo Class. He informed me that Stockings, Walsh and Boehmer were running a large Dental Parlor in Los Angeles, Cal., and doing a thriving business. Their establishment was known as the ‘1 Eldorado Dental Parlors. ” Passing me a letter he had received from Conn, I read the following : Owing to ray large practice I was compelled to have an assistant, and in reply to my adv. I received a letter from my friend with the cute blonde hair, White, stating he would like to go in under my preceptorship.” After conversing for a while, 1 found my time limited, anti so bid my friend Holland good-bye, wishing him and his “ beauties ” success. Some time later I am sauntering along the streets of “ Brotherly Love.” I enter Wanamaker's. and making my way along the centre aisle 1 notice an overbearing floor-walker. He is tall, and his shoulders are slightly stooped. I am about to speak when, to my astonishment, I discover that it is none other than Wassem, “society’s shattered idol.” Knowing he would feel embarrassed. I do not make myself known, so I find my way to the street. Hailing a cab I am driven to the Sanctuary Club. There I met a number of my old College friends. The members are telling stories when 1 enter. Seated in a large arm-chair is Stephania ; he is telling of his experience in the late war between the Armenians and the merciless Turks. I learned here that Saunders was doing missionary work in Japan, and, knowing how religious (?) “Sandy ” was while at College, I have no doubt of his future succees. While talking to Stephania I felt someone slap me on the back, and turning around, I beheld my “ Jack-in-the-beanstalk ” friend Wilbur Young. This gentleman of great length informed me that he had a paying practice up in Old Town, Me. Later I was told that Young was one of the most successful 56oVAhfoa wrought change , Uu» . hi- ever I it utici mount th : r t » 1 and I am u l.. r« • I t" t!u i fcrin c • t n:- ■M . !m he informs un tl..- In h , hi cow 4 M» h ' • w • « admirer of (he t :i He.moving in thebesiM letj l . t n it u( Rmii ■ i ■ .■ n viv« -. 1 , 1 of his help-meets, I, of coins • ■ -’ d his suvitution . . b mi', private room Ti.cn ‘ins on mmierou ■ ■ tin i ,r 1 i.. • • r !• - • •! upon. Amor ;; . !u next escorted me to his smoking-room. ? ) v : li . in to talk of our happy College day-' ' li several of the 00 Class. Me informed me «i r i i: wet- running a large Dental Parlor in I.os . ' ' m ;,u-- Their establishment was known as • 1 .• lmd moved from Conn, I read the following • u itc 1 . • I luve an assistant, and in reply to dirt ■ ’ • mi; • i'll the cute blonde hair, White, stat-:;» n:i it 1 'torship." After conversing fora • ••» h:o n v friend Holland good-bye, wish- t. .... , • . I .11. - • U;4 along the streets of Brotherly hove." 1 , . • ’ ' N along the centre aisle T notice an over- U.irifv ?h . .,ik. - ml li dioulders are slightly stooped. Iain x[}t,nl ,, ,.,f . • ' rent. I discover that it is none other than v. ,(1 -1 Knowing lie-would feel embarrassed, I do not make ‘ 1 ' ' ■ V;,V to thc strc lL Moling a cab I am driven;to thi sauefw ,, . rj.j , . .. • 0,1 College lui'ii',' »la. members arc telling slOT?i ,, • in a large arm-chair i' - teplumm ; he is telling of war bi tween the rmcnnitis and tin me: ciless Turks. his u J" . • .» !. • v- » 1 4 1 | , . , 1 h( vj ju„. t , ( 4undvn was doing missionary work in Japan and. knowing ; " wm while nt k dk-ge, I have no doubt of his future -uc ib-ii Ire omeum slap me on the h;»rk. and turning . ! in lh. beanstalk" friend Mil V u n This , i .nuc I me 1 hat he had 1 j • up in Old ten. "-d li...; -'uu. wji • iu 1st successful E. S. CUMMINGS F. CONSTANTINE M. D. CONN GEORGE COLLISON L . LOUS DONOVANstomatologists in the Pine Tree State. After bidding my friends good-bye, in company with Young, I leave the club. This worthy informed me that during the trip he had taken the previous summer he had found Cummings and Rowell established in a paying office up in Dover, N. H. Thinking I would like to see a play, and Young not wishing to accompany me, I start out alone towards the South Broad Street Theatre. Arriving there I buy a ticket, enter and take my seat. Upon looking over the cast my attention is at once drawn to the name Dr. “Apollo" Campbell, hero of the drama entitled “ The Gladiator," successor to the lamented “ Doc" Landis. From the rise of the curtain till its fall in the last act he shows himself to be master (?) of his new profession. At the close of the play I meet this celebrated actor and accepting his invitation to dine, he escorts me to the “ Hotel Walton." It was always understood that our friend Manson’s one object in life seemed to be to mingle in the “ upper ten," and with this end in view, we find him act ing in the role of a waiter in the above-mentioned hotel. Drawing Manson into conversation I learn he has just received a note containing the following : Dkak Manson :—I will to you a tale unfold. Woman, wicked woman. “ Driven to it." Thompson ( Tin Soldier). P. S.—“ Mamma bought me shoulder-straps in the British Army." Thompson. Duty calling Manson to the culinary department, he passes through a folding door separating the dining-room from an adjunct of the cookery. The door remain ing open I see a large Amazonian-like female dressed in the “ spotless " white of a cook. Thinking I have seen those broad and commonplace features in another place, though in similar costume, I close my eyes and give up my brain in an effort to recall her identity. Ah ! like a flash of recrudescence I recall Professor Boenning’s surgical staff, but promising to confine myself in this article to members of the Class, I will let you form your own opinion of her identity. Having partaken of dinner, I bid Campbell good-bye, and next I find myself in Philadelphia’s Chinatown. Wandering along in this locality, taking in the sights, I met my former classmate “ Dopes Van Pelt," and he at once conducts me to the famous den known as “ Pelt’s Opii," of which he is the proprietor. By this chap I am induced to take my first smoke. After several inhalations of this deadly drug a peculiar sensation comes over me and I feel myself, as it were, passing into another world. Suddenly there arises before me images of former classmates. Methinks I see Forrest and Holbrook under the spell of that wonderful hypnotist, Professor Flaig. Knowing how readily this celebrated pair pass into the arms of Morpheus, you will note the wisdom shown by the Professor in selecting these subjects for such a feat. A sudden flash, the scene is changed, and I behold Muspratt standing on a street corner selling his wonderful remedy for bald heads. With even- bottle of 59his discovery he is giving away a crayon of himself. I approach him and we at once open a conversation. He said while he was out making sales Dr. Sher-inerhorn remained in the laboratory putting up in bottles the hair grower (?). From this I concluded that they must be doing a tremendous business (?) when it took as many as two of them to manufacture, put up and dispose of the remedy. My pipe goes out and 1 suddenly awake, my ears ringing, my head aching, and I realize I must have air. Therefore rush to the street, glad to see the light of day once more. Staggering along, making my way the best I can, I am accosted by a burly policeman. “Brace up, there,” he cries, ‘‘or I'll run you in.” I look up into his face to try and find some trace of sympathy. I am brought to my senses at once, for there before stands the mighty Fallon. I could not be mistaken in those classical (Celtic) features. Grasping me by the hand and with a forlorn look in his eyes, he relates to me this little tale : “I being too strong for the ordinary practice of Dentistry, and upon request of my friends I became ' one of the finest.’ ” It is growing dark, and I bid my friend Bold Knight of the Club ” a pleasant good-bye. Strolling along I notice a poster which reads as follows: To-Night At Curio Hall Lecture on Expansion By James T. McNally Attracted by the nature of the lecturer I enter. There, upon the stge, is my former classmate McNally. Taking a scat I listen to this wonderful orator, and at once become enchanted by his eloquence. “ Mac ” is no doubt a born speaker. This was made clear to me while at College. At all Class meetings it will be remembered he used to carry his point. His “ I rise to a point of order, Mr. President,” has been handed down in Class history. Glancing over the audience I see Quinn, the Chesterfieldian statesman from Rhode Island, for he has long been recognized as one of the greatest orators in the United States Senate. There, arrayed in evening dress, is the amiable President of the 1900 Class. I am informed by this brown-haired leader that he has a paying practice in his “ Old Rhode Island Home ” which, through his numerous political duties, he has to employ several assistants to fulfill the demands of his clientele. Though he graduated with flying colors, it must be said that a diploma is not essential to diplomacy, which has always been well marked in his person. During a conversation with Quinn, and upon inquiry, I learn of the doings of several members of the old Class, namely, Ilendrv, now known as “ Big Injun, Cocaine-in-the-Face.” In order to take unto himself a squaw he had to affiliate himself with the Brute Tribe, and now, I understand this red skin has been appointed teacher of technicsii i he i giving away a cr.i i • b' • m- up ii a »n tsation. He said whil in • Hi h«-ru ; nuni«i in the laboratory |»».!iti •. . . • . . tin . • us: iuded that they must hr I t ,i.i iu! ,-V : . - two of them to tnanafaclii:- pur n; • ■» , f - r .; ut and 1 suddenly awake, my e.i 1 re Ji | mis-I have air. Therefore rush to tin- ' • ; » c c mote Staggering along, making mi • i » i •• • :-.ii '• aiburly pdiceman ' Bi;ve up t'.- • M‘ n I li»k up into lihi face to try and find sonic trac r . i« in those classical (Celtic) features. Oraapinfc ?• ■ •!.. I i I • look in liia i % - he relates to me this little It-for th ordinary practice oi Dentistry, and upon reijui«». f • -e une of the finest ' It is growing dark, and I bid in id f . it of the Club' a pleasaut good bye. Strolling along I n »nw a p' :t : which :;s f H- a To-Night AI Cur so Hall Lecture on Expamon By Jamrx T. McNally itr; '- rt tin. ige, is my former Ciassr. . . V .' T. '•••• ■» hi wonderful orator, and at once lie-come or. 1. i • I- • M i- no doubt a born speaker. - This was made clear •• t all Clais meetings it will be r tnetnbered he use ! to « . . I ri?i to n point of order, Mr. p'—idmit. ..i . i. • iv m n ‘ biicing over the audience I ec Quinn, the Clu- • - . i Rh dt- Island, for he has long been recognized as tn i • rs in the United States Senate. There arrayed . c ■ i . • President of the 1900 Class. I a:»1 informed ’i. - • . ' •• r 1 »t ' has a paying practice in his • Old Rhod-. fd.11 I !• »..' :: 1 hr. mgl. Iji:. numerous political duties, he has to employ sever:' •- •ant- t ini 1 in der.i nds of his clientele. Though he graduated v• ilii ri . • ■ ,» I that .1 diplomats not essential to diplomacy, which m«s .• 1 , ll marked in his person During a conver- sation v • 1 m. p, u upo.; u mn . I •. i 1 of the doings of several members of W Class .1.1 !lendi.- uov known n » “ Big Injun, CoCninedn-the-Face.' It m.-i r : ' - nt t. him- il 1 Mj iv.v hi had to affiliate himself with the Brute 1 •, n .» I in ? n in icd k i i.,.s on appointed teaclie of technics WILLIAM H. FALLON J. F. FLAIG JOHN B. DOUGLAS JACOB S. FELDMAN CECELIA FEINBERGin the Carlisle Indian School, and at last his desire is accomplished. With regret I also learned that “ Noah Nuff ” Orcutt was undergoing an operation at a private hospital in the Pine Tree State. He being a vain chap, and a would-be ladies’ man, decided to have his lower extremities straightened. Before this misfortune he held a prominent position in a ribbon store at Caribou, Maine. I next visited Cripple Creek, Col., and while on the train I met Kenyon. This comedian is now touring the country, singing his old favorite rag-time songs. The “Musical King’’ has played in all the leading theatres in London, New York and Paris. While journeying along, at intervals, he would “spring” his old saying “Pit it and be game,” to the amusement of all the passengers. Arriving in Cripple Creek I met Sullivan, and was told by this “dwarl” that he is Professor of Bacteriology in the Infants’ Institute in the above mentioned town. Knowing the manner in which John L. answered questions in bacteriology while at College. I was not surprised to learn of his great success. While conversing with “Sully” in his private office, the bell rings and in a few moments “Dutch” Brill is ushered into our presence. He is only seated a short while before he begins to demonstrate how to extract teeth by using “both hands on the forceps.” Although he had been told by his former Professor in Operative Dentistry that his method was entirely incorrect he still holds to his theory. I am about to leave the office of Sullivan, when he passes me a ticket for a grand ball to be given in the evening. Thanking him and bidding him good-bye, I depart. Making my way to the hotel at which I am stopping, I dress for the dance. Arriving there I at first feel quite alone, until hearing my name mentioned. I turn around, and there, standing before me in evening attire, is Mrs. Thompson. Our pleasure at meeting is mutual, and after a delightful waltz, we stroll through the reception room and finally selecting a resting place sit down. We begin to talk of bygone days, and of our former class mates. I was informed by this lady that Miss Lewkowicz had an excellent practice in Paris. The ball being over I am returning to my hotel, and in going there I have occasion to pass the railroad station. Suddenly turning a corner I almost run full upon a striking looking female with aquiline features. Starting to apologize I am halted by this exclamation : “Hello, Donny, have you seen my dog?” Looking around for the wondering canine, I beheld a dejected-looking, sad-faced little man. I look up with a surprised expression, and exclaim : “Why, Miss Gamble,” (for it was indeed she). “You do not mean Bloy—.” “Oh, no indeed, Donny, that is only my husband. I have lost my pug. Congratulating the happy (?) pair, and inwardly sorrowing for poor, unhappy “Whitey” at the change which has taken place in him. I pass along. The next morning after the ball, not wishing to stay longer in Colorado, I take a train in the afternoon for the East. Passing through all the large cities I make no stay until I reach Trenton, X. J. 63 As the train rolls into the station, my attention is drawn to a great conflagration. I step from the car and make my way to the scene. While watching the fire I notice a stately-looking man giving orders. A sudden burst of flame from the doomed building illuminate his face and I behold Bird, Assistant Chief of the Trenton Fire Department. Under Chief “Mac,” his father-in-law, he makes a bold fire-fighter. After the fire I am invited by Bird to his home, where I spend a most pleasant evening. The next morning, realizing that I must l e home to attend to my practice, which I had left in the hands of an assistant, I take the first train for Portland. While passing through a small New England town on my way home a sudden gust of wind blows off my silk tile, which I treasure for its antiquity, having worn it from my freshman year. It blows quite a distance, and is returned to me by a little girl with light, flaxy hair, who was holding the head of a bent, prematurely aged man, standing in front of a small building. Looking up, after thanking the child, whom it seems to me bears a likeness to some one I have seen. I notice two signs, one on each window of the house. The first reads: Olivia K. Warren, dentist,” and 1 do not look at the other, but mentally resolve “Poor Milt, has it come to this ! ” Arriving home, I received a letter from the editor-in-chief of the Class-Book, John F. Mullins, who after arduously working in building up a practice, which is now ample, he informed me in his letter that he has taken a trip through Europe and the East, extending over a year. He met several members of the Class while abroad. While in Paris he looked up the hustling manager of the book. I .idor Lewkowicz, and find that the latter's shrewdness and ability has made him the legitimate successor of the late I)r. Thomas E. Evans. In addition to his practice in dentistry, he is the proprietor of a mercantile establishment in the charming French capital, which rivals in its immensity the world-famous “Bon Marche.” lie also stated that previous to his trip he made a visit to Philadelphia, and called on his old friend, Thomas W. Kelly, who had in his employment three dentists, all of whom were graduates of the Philadelphia Dental College, but as you are aware. Tom was more or less interested in the Inquirer, where he had been employed for several years, and it did not surprise me when I read that Tom was editor of the same. Time and space allotted me having been taken up, I beg to close thus : Sincerely trusting I have in no way given offence, also that this will be taken in no other way than is meant: Friendship towards all, malice towards none. Your Class Prophet, 64 DAVID LOUIS DONOVAN. s ! ie ttain rolls into the station my attention is d t t » 4. I . »t ]» from the ear and make ny wu to the scene. fire I notice :t stately looking man giving orders. A sudden be the doomed building illuminate ii 1 : «• m l 1 • hold Bird, A . . • . . •-Trenton l ire licp rim nt I’mlt r Lhi M.u his father-in-1 - bold fire fig liter. Atte the fm I inn it "• bml to his hcmu . a most pleasant evening. The next morning, realizing that I must U hotiu to attend which I had left in the hands of an assistant. I take the first tra i While pa ing through a small New England town on m i. , . ■'». gust of wind blows off my silk tile, which I treasure for it- ,rm nit ! ivi jj; worn it from my freshman year. It blow quite a distance, and by a little- girl with light, (laxy hair, who wa holding the hea t Ifl • turely aged man. standing in front of a small building. Look i .m t h ing the child, whom it seems t » me hears i likeness to some m ! 1 . - • ( unrice two sigus. onfe on each window of tlie house. The t r .u ! » .: rcii. dentist." and I do not look at the other but menta ly re !v. I' r t | m it o tnc to this ! ’ ’ Arise ug home. 1 received a letter from the editor iu-c uf of lii Class b John 1 Mullin who after arduously working in lmtltiiti: up .» practice, which i now amj i . irotfd tttl in h lctU •• I tak • trip tb 1 RtlTOfX and the East, extending over .i yen' . II met sev tl n . . .• s of the Class while abroad. While in F';r: la lot.bed • j. !-• .e : • • the book tr.ldor T.ewkowicv.. and find • t lii latri r - and u has made him the legitimate tiec s£»r « f tin late !»r J'iicma K. I . • u I" idditi' n u his practice in dentistry, he i Lin pi op - t t d .i mercantile e '-• ’ urn in the charming French capit.d hich i •• in its immensity tb . m .» : ns Bon Marche." He als . ei b ' : list his trip !•, mi.1 t to Philadelphia, and . Med on 1 “ • • V Kelly, wlm » u Mis employment three • ::11 • ..M • ,. i vr -di ii-sof the Phil . .. , i Ikvl.d College, but as i nr . -r U s interested i nrcr, where he had been • p • '• It did not surpr: ■ hen I read that Tom was •• tug been t • : to close thus : iv give ■ d this will be taken i Iship ♦ i i • towards none. ’ JS J » '• tV N.Missing portion of the page at the time of digitization.Missing portion of the page at the time of digitization.• Si.i s a. »M i W. HfcNIWlANGUS A. GRAY. ALFRED HEWISH. F. W. HENDRY. A. G. HAMILTON M. L. GRAY.MlLUKlM. HOLRfcXJK, RALPH S. HIGGINS. C l HOLLAND. WILLIAM S HEWITT I G HOFMHYER Pit. G. MILLARD C. HOLBROOK. RALPH S. HIGGINS. C. P. HOLLAND WILLIAM S. HEWITT. L. G HOFMEYER. PH..G.t. V Ht'GHES, '■ T K» A Vi n »». N. | WKUWICZ. THOS. W Kl:l • HORACE W J  V L. P. HUGHES. RAYMOND T. KENYON. THOS. W- KELLY. HENRI LEWKOWICZ. HORACE W JOHNSON.THOS WM. T.THOS. H. UTZ. STEPHEN S. LOTTRIDGE. GABRIELLE LEWKOWICZ. WM. T. S. UNDSAY. OSCAR E. LYNOTT.  F. L. WANNING. CHARLES A. .MLIKLE, DAVID Al ANSON. IZ1DOR LEWKOWICZ. GEORGE M. .MARTIN. JOHN S. MONKS JOHN FRANCIS MULLINS. J. C. McCRILLIS. C B. Mt.MANl S JAMES T Mi.N'ALLY r. c. Mcelroy, WALTER I MUSRRAT1 ALLEN J. M 1K N u 1 C. B. MCMANUS, F. C. McELROY. JAMES T. McNALLY. WALTER L. MOSPRATT. ALLEN J. MCDONALD.JAMES H. O'BRION C. A. NEWMAN. JAMES H. OBRION. FRANK PADDOCK. C A. NEWMAN. FRED ORCUTT. WM. A. OGDENMr. ( 'ha irman, Members of I he Faculty, Fellow Students, Ladies and (lent emeu : Again the sand in the hour-glass of time has marked the termination of another year in the history of the Philadelphia Dental College. Its doors are swung open and from the halls pour forth the Class of Nineteen Hundred. With steadfast purpose they push out into the world, confident of their ability to elbow their way to the front ranks of their profession. Never before has a Class approached its graduation under more auspicious circumstances. We are starting our life work at the beginning of a new century, and with it we shall grow and rise to even greater heights than heretofore reached by any of our profession. We have a great advantage over the forefathers of Dentistry, for we have been shown the results of their experience and the uses of their inventions. We learn in a short time what it took them years to work out. With the benefit of the life-work and the example of these noble men who have preceded us, we shall be able to keep abreast of the rapid strides made by men in other professions. While we are better fitted for our work we also have the advantage of a larger field in which to labor, for with advancing years conies advanced education and with a higher standard of education conies a more ready compliance with the laws of health and hygiene. We have gathered here to day to hold our Class day exercises. We shall have but a few more meetings as a Class, and to-day let us enjoy ourselves. Hut iu the midst of our enjoyment let us stop for a moment ‘not to think of what awaits us in the unknown future, the prophet is the only only one to whom that has been revealed, ' but let us think of the responsibility that now rests upon us. We go from here as representatives of the College, and we must do our part inupholding the honor of our profession. Let us not by any thoughtless act or word lose our good name, for when that is gone we may have but little hope of ever becoming honorable members of our profession. You all know what Shakespeare said of a good name : "Good name in man or woman is the immediate jewel of their souls." Who steals my purse steals tr sh, Twas mine, ’tis his. 1 tis something nothing Ami has been slave to thousands : But lie who filches from me my good name, Rol s me of that which not enrichs him But makes me poor indeed. We are now ready to step out from College life, and as we sit here to-day and look back over the years we have spent in study we are struck by the change that has come over us since we entered College three years ago ; Dentistry, to many of us, was a profession of which we knew little or nothing. We were but diamonds in the rough ; but here, under the guidance and teachings of our Faculty and demonstrators, we have been ground and polished, so that to-dav, though we do not know all that is to l e known about Dentistry, we have a good foundation on which to build, and we leave College to continue our study in the broad field of experience and observation. This Class has the honor of being the first to enter and complete its course in the new College building. The Board of Trustees and the Faculty, no doubt, had this Class in mind when they erected this building. They wisely thought that better quarters were needed for such a Class as ours, and so we found it ready for our reception. Now, that we have successfully passed the required examinations, we gladly leave it, a heritage to the classes that will follow. We have spent three pleasant years in College. It has been the aim of the Faculty to do everything possible for our comfort and convenience. We have trusted them and our confidence has not l een misplaced. They have been ever ready to help up in the difficulties that l set us in our College life. Many of us have gone to them discouraged and disheartened and. after a short interview, have come away cheered and encouraged and with renewed ambition to fight out the battles of life. Our sojourn in the city has also been pleasant, for here we have found many diversions by which we relieved our weary brains after long hours of hard study. It now seems almost as dear to us as our homes, and we are loth to go away. Some have formed ties that it will be hard to break. To them the joy of graduation is mingled with the sadness of parting with the one to whom they are bound by ties of such deep affection. But the parting must come, and they go away leaving a promise that we trust will some day be fulfilled. Our Class has been very fortunate. While death has been calling many home our Class has not been visited by the grim reaper which strikes down so 84 upholding the honor of our profession ! •' word lose our good name, for when that i- • • ’ ever becoming honorable members of our profc i i spcare said of a g«w,d name : “Good name in man or woman is the immediate jew J • • Who bleats my purse steals trash, Tuas mine, His tiis, ’tis something nothing And has been slave to thousands ; Uni tie who filches from me my good name, Robs me of that which not cnrichs him But makes me poor indeed. We are now read} to step out from College lift, and as we si h »• »»•• aub look back over the years we have spent in stud) we are stm k b tl h-wig . that has coine over us since we entered College three years ago ; Ivnti it » many • •I us was a profession of which we knew’little or nothing. cr« Mr ■ »a-•md‘ in the rough ; but here, under the guidance and touching «»• nr ! • ult and demonstrators; we have been ground and polished, so that U tiny, though do not 1 • all that is to Ik known about Dentistry, we hav n «l foumlr.tioii on which to build, and we leave College to continue out study in ■■ l ron ! I 1,1 ot experience and obser-vatuin. 'Phis Class has the honor of being the first to enter and complete its emrse in the new College building The Board of Trustees and the- faculty no doubt, had this Cla— in mind when they erected this building. They wisely thought that better ipiartei- w« r. needed for such Cla a ours, and -o we found it ready for our i• plum Nr. •, tiiat w ii • arc. - dlv .ism d the required examinations, wi k IV- il ! -it Ml., , • • that •«! loll. We hav spent t r. pi -mi - m College It has been the aim of the Faculty to do or'iHr ; - -l. ,»i • ini 1» rt and convenience We have trusted them u. ! at c ni: ;• i i- not kru misplaced. They have been ever ready to heij up :• i!ie :»!:• . -.dries that beset us in our College life. Many of us have goue to them discouraged and disheartened and. after a sliort interview, have come away cheered and encouraged and with renewed ambition to fight out the battles of life. Our sojourn in the city lias also been pleasant for here w»- have found many diversions by which we relieved on w nr brains ::!u-r ion. , hairs of hard study. It now seems almost as dear to ns is on- linnu and we are loth to go away. Some have formed ie that it will ‘ e "1 :o break To them the joy of graduation is mingled with tie parting with the one to whom they are bound b ties of - d • i e part -g must come, and they go away leaving a pn.i nr • : , ,,p ,»riieda ! c fulfilled Out -1 ' ■ . it- . While Math Ji.r- • h vailing many home nil- -i . • : - i i visitc bv t! e-.in: j».. •: ii ikes down soC. J. PEEPLES. NORMAN S. PHILLIPS. W. H. PARKS. PERCY M. PEACOCK, WILBUR J. PRATT. many of our young men in the sunrise of their lives. Some who have entered College with us have not returned to complete their course, but their places have been filled by students from other colleges who have joined our ranks. Now only a few more days must elapse and the final act in the drama of our College career will be over. The curtain will be rung down and we shall separate, each to launch forth on the broad ocean of his or her ambition, and there, on its rough and treacherous surface, battle out our fate. Our little craft will be rocked to and fro on the billows of public criticism. We will have no one to grasp the helm and steer us safely through. We must now assume the responsibility, and with us lies the task of running safely into jx rt. Let us put forth our best efforts, and, aided and strengthened by the knowledge we have acquired in the lecture-room and laboratory, we will be able to weather the gale and reach the port of our ambition, and when we safely land let us not forget each other, neither let us forget our College ; but as we, in our leisure moments, look back at the fast disappearing horizon and see the young men entering the grand old institution, let us hope that fate may deal as kindly with them and their College life be as pleasant as ours. N. L. GARTLEY. Library Temple University Philadelphia Dental College 87 J. A. RICHARDSON. H. A. RITCHIE. WILLIAM B. RHEVH. MICHAEL FRANCIS QL INN JAMES U. REYNOLDS. m CEO. E. ROWELL. JOHN FRANCIS ROCHE JOSEPH S. ROBERTS. CHAS. W. ROBERTS. PH.G.. WALTER HENRY ROBINSON.  ALICE E. RUSSEL I LOUIS Y. SCHERMERHORN. JOSE SAENZ. CHARLES C. SAUNDERS CARLOS SAENZ. -VIHERBERT P. SCOTT. jomn:h. SMATHERS.ARTHUR D. STEPANIAN. ANNIE STUART. STEPHEN O. STORCK CLYDE H. STOCKING. GEORGE F. STEARNS.  I. E. A. TEETS. WILLIAM C. SHIPMAN. W. S. TAR. JOHN L. SULLIVAN OSCAR SVENSON.I NjA.MIN THOMPSON CHARTS F WASSf M MBS. EDNA M ril MI’SON MILTON S. WARREN, ARTHUR C VAN I'LLl -c BENJAMIN THOMPSON. CHARLES F. WASSEM. Mrs. EDNA M. THOMPSON. MILTON S. WARREN. ARTHUR C. VAN PELT.MARY L WARREN. M M Y(X Si. WALTER E. WAlSf- BLYTHE R. WHITE WILtil R W YOL'KO,MARY L. WARREN. WAV A. YOUNG. BLYTHE R. WHITE, WALTER E. WALSH, WILBUR W. YOUNG.  HENRY H. BURCHARD. M. D.. D.D.S.  BIOGRAPHY OF HENRY H. BURCHARD, M.D., D.D.S. A Modern Dentistry can lx ast of few men who have accomplished so much for the elevation of their profession as lias the subject of this sketch. He is descended from a worthy ancestry, and at an early age entered the public schools. Leaving the High School before graduating, he began the stud} of Nautical Engineering. This field, however, did not satisfy his more investigating turn of mind and he became a pupil in the laboratory of Dr. Frank R. Faber. After the completion of his training he opened a laboratory of his own. Desiring to lie a thorough master of Dentistry and a qualified practitioner, he entered a College where every opportunity is offered for the development of a student, and on February 26, 1886, received his degree from the Philadelphia Dental College, an institution which has given to Dentistry a full quota of men enjoying international reputation. From 1886 to 1888, he was an assistant to Prof. Henry C. Boenning in the Philadelphia School of Anatomy, he, no doubt, receiving from this eloquent man much of the inspiration and encouragement which aided in his later success as teacher. During this period he began the study of medicine in the Jefferson Medical College, graduating therefrom in r888. After practicing medicine for a period of three years he returned to the practice of Dentistry. His dental, medical studies and practice gave him an equipment for his remarkable rise as a writer and teacher of medico-dental subjects. His first published article, for the Dental Cosmos, on “The Status of the D. D. S.,M was followed by a voluminous series of articles to the leading dental journals. He revised Duane’s and Gould’s Medical Dictionaries. He wrote the chapter on “Plastics” for the American System of Dentistry, and revised the dental portion in Gray’s .inatomy (13th Edition). In 1897, he published his compend on Dental Pathology and Therapeutics; wrote eight chapters of the American Text-book of Prosthetic Dentistry, also four chapters of the American Text-liook of Operative Dentistry. In 1898. he prepared and published his masterpiece, “A Text-book on Dental Pathology, Therapeutics aud Pharmacology,” a work which was immediately recognized and adopted by the leading Colleges and authorities as easily first in its field. During his occupancy of the chair as Pro-lessor of Dental Pathology and Therapeutics in the Philadelphia Dental College, to which he was elected in July, 1896, he delivered most comprehensive and bril- 107liant lectures. His absolute mastery of the subjects, as to detail, combined with a rare originality and earnestness in imparting his knowledge, endeared him to each and every student. Being an enthusiastic lover of his theme, and an energetic champion of higher professional ethics, his influence over younger minds was an incentive to loftier ideals. Essentially a teacher of facts, his language was expressive and understandable, he having the faculty of imparting remarkably clear and concise views no matter how complex the subject under consideration The news of his sudden failure in health was received with sincere regret by students and practitioners alike. His resignation in the spring of 1899 was followed by his departure to a milder climate. The Class of 1900 numbers no one on its roll who was not an ardent well-wisher and admirer of Professor Burchard, and we unite in trusting that the Divinity controlling destiny may bring renewed health and activity out of seeming affliction, returning him again to the field in which his prodigious energy and ability did so much to lift to its high plane among the greatest of arts. Though science be a mine unfathomable, She holds to all a free and Open field ; Few keys unlock her deeper mysteries, Untiring genius brings her richest yield Great is the mind in nearness to Divine, Sacrificing all, greater than ruler is sage, Reason’s friend, a seeker after wisdom’s shrine, A kindly light, a blessing to his age.THE SENIOR CLASS, 1900 Yeli.—Boom a yak a, hi a yak a ! Boom a rak a re ! Rip zip, hoo rah ! Hoo rah re ! 1900 P. D. C. OFFICERS Michael Francis Quinn, President. Albert Gail Hamilton, I ire-President. Albert J. Anthony, Secretary. Frank Paddock, Treasurer. Clark I,. Campbell, Valedictorian. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE John B. Douglas, Chairman. Thomas W. Kelly, Louis Y. Schermerhorn, Clyde H. Stocking, C. Atherton Newman, William A. Ogden, I. Lewkowicz, James F. McNally, Joseph S. Robers, Clarence N. Barker, Thomas H. Litz, John L. Sullivan, 109 Walter E. Walsh.CLASS ROLL NAME CITY STATE Anthony Albert Johnson.............Big Run....................Pennsylvania. Baab, J. Alphonse ... . New York .... . New York. Baab, Harry H......................Philadelphia...............Pennsylvania. Barker, Clarence Nichols...........Syracuse . . . . New York. Bartlett, Ulysses Grant............Pomona....................California. Berg, Olivia Elizabeth.............Ostersend .... Sweden. Bird, Frank S......................Trenton...................New Jersey. Birkbech, Thomas Johnson...........Freeland...............Pennsylvania. Boehmer, Matthew Henry.............Prairie Du Lac . . . . Wisconsin. Bradburn, Albert Granger...........Canandaigua...............New York. Brill, Fred Augustus...............Lebanon...................Pennsylvania. Burt, Charles Stephen..............Enosburg Falls............Vermont. Campbell, Charles L.................. West Sunbury . . . Pennsylvania. Charter, Edgar................ . Great Bowden . England. Clarke, Raymond Samuel .... Medina ... New York. Collison, George...................Harrington . . Delaware. Conn, Harry Dawson.................Holmesville . ... Ohio. Constantine, Florentine ... . Guayaguid . ... Ecuador, S. A. Cummings, Edward Sawyer . . Concord ... New Hampshire Donovan. David Louis...............Portland . . . Maine. Douglas, John Bell.................Davenport.................New York. Fallon, William Henry..............Pittsfield................Massachusetts. Feldman, Jacob S . . . . ... Bucharest..................Rouuiania. Feinberg, Cecelia............... . . New York . New York. Flaig, Julian Foster...............Danville..................Kentucky. Fordyce, Hermon Ardell.............Union.....................Canada. Forrest, Frederick A B . ... New Britain . . . Connecticut. I'ritz, Wallace W . (M. D.) . . Philadelphia . . Pennsylvania. Gamble, Estella Agnes . . . Palo Alto . ... California. Gartley, Norman L..................North Richmond .... Canada. Gray, Angus Cameron . . Scranton........... . Pennsylvania. Gray, Marion Lewis.................Holden....................Missouri. Hamilton, Albert G............ . New Brighton................Pennsylvania. Hendry, Frank Wesley...............New York..................New York. Ilewish, Alfred....................Philadelphia..............Pennsylvania.NAME CITY PTATK Hewitt, William Sterling . . . . . . Burlington . . New Jersey. Higgins, Ralph S Bar Harbor . . Maine. Hofmeyer, L. G. (Ph. G.) . . . . Cologne ..... . . Germany. Holbrook. Millard C . . . . Portland . . . . Oregon. Holland. Charles Philip . . . . San Bernardino . . . California. Hughes. Llewellyn P . . . . . N. Amity . . . Maine. Johnson, William Horace . . . . . Altoona . . Pennsylvania. Kelly, Thomas William . . . . Philadelphia . . . Pennsylvania. Kenyon, Raymond T . . . Syracuse New York. Lewkowicz, Gabrielle .... . . . Paris . France. Lewkowic .. Izidor ... . . . Paris .... . . France. Lewkowicz, Henri .... . . Paris . . France. Lindsay, William T S . . . . . . . Erie . . . Pennsylvania. Litz, Thomas Harvey .... . Clairfield . . Pennsylvania. Lottridge, Stephen Smith . . . Hoosick Falls . . New York. Lynott, Oscar Edgar ... . . . Louisiana .... . Missouri. Maney, James Philip .... Manning, Frank Learning (B. S.) . Trenton New Jersey. Manson, David . Vermont. Meikle, Charles A . . Ottawa Canada. Mentzer, E. Herbert . . . . . Tyrone . Pennsylvania. Monks, John St Clair . . . . Punxsutawnv . . . Pennsylvania. Mullins, John Francis .... . . . West Stockbridge . Massachusetts. Muspratt, Walter Leo . . Philadelphia . Pennsylvania. McBride. Charles Wilson . . . . . Northfield . . Canada. McCrillis, J. Carroll . . . . . . Main Dexter . . Maine. McDonald, Allan James . . . . . . Whyweomah, C B . . Canada. McElroy, Frank C Rhode Island. McManus, Charles Burris . . . . Memramcook .... . Canada. McNally, James Francis . . . . . Woonsocket . . . . . Rhode Island. Neff, Edgar B . . Canada. Newman, Clifford Atherton . Sydney, M. S. W . . . Australia. O'Brien, James Henry .... . Portland . Maine. Ogden, William Andrews . . . . Binghamton .... . . New York. Oreutt, Fred. Orville .... . Ashland . . . . Maine. Paddock, Frank . . . Terre Haute . Indiana. Parks, Wiliam Howard . . . . Ottawa . . . . Canada. Peacock, Percy M Boston . . . Massachusetts Peebles, Clayton Job .... . Pennsylvania. Phillips, Norman Stanley . . . . Woodstock Porter, Irwin J . . . Danville 111NAME CITY STATE Pratt, Wilbur John................... Ottawa .... Quinn, Michael Francis.............Woonsocket . Reeve, William Beckwith . , Toronto . . Reynolds, James Budd . . . Factoryville Richardson, James Albert . Den Island . Ritchie, Herman Andrew.............Harrisburg . Roberts, Charles Waldo (Ph G) . . Hartford . . Roberts, Joseph Sampson . Shelbyville . Robinson, Walter Henry ... Bridgeport . Roche, John Francis................Thorndike . . . Rowell, George Eaton...............Concord . . . Russell, Alice Evertsen............Salem........... Saenz, Carlos . ..................La Taz .... Saenz, Jose.................... . . La Taz .... Saunders, Charles Clyde............Mordsville . . . Schermerhorn, Louis Vounglove . Troy............... Scott, Herbert Packman.............Tokyo . . Scott, John........................Woodstock . . . Seeler, Andrew J. (Ph. G. ) . . . . Philadelphia . . Shipman, William Charles .... Shickshinny . Smathers. John Howell..............Waynesville . . Solt, Harry William................Bethlehem . . . Stearns, George Frank .............New Britain . Stepanian, Artin der................. Rodorto . . . Stocking, Clyde Henry .............San Diego . Storck, Stephen Orinel.............New York . . . Stuart, Annie......................Chesley .... Sullivan, John Louis...............Staford Springs . Svenson, Oscar S...................Werniland . . . Tarr, Will Stanley.................Pomona . . Teets, Earl A .....................Buckhamion . . Thompson, Charles Benjamin . . . Ingersoll . . . . Thompson, Edna Maude...............New York . Van Pelt, Arthur Cattell...........Philadelphia . . Walsh, Walter Edward ..... San Diego . Warren, Mary Louise................Hartford . . Warren, Milton Stowell.............Danielson Wassem, Charles Frederick . . Gettysburg . White, Blythe R....................Scranton . . Young, William Andrew . . . Concord . . . . Young, Wilbur Wilson...............North Warren . Canada. Rhode Island. Canada. Pennsylvania. Canada. , Pennsylvania. Connecticut. Illinois. . Connecticut. . Massachusetts. . New' Hampshire New York. . Bolivia, S. A. . Bolivia, S. A. . West Virginia. New York: Japan. Canada. . Pennsylvania. Pennsylvania. . North Carolina. Pennsylvania. Connecticut. . Turkey. . California. . New York. . Canada. . Connecticut. . Sweden. . California. . West Virginia. . Canada. New York. . Pennsylvania. . California. Connecticut. . Connecticut. Pennsylvania. Pennsylvania. New Hampshire . Maine. I I 2How Fallon stuffed the Dean. 1 13Tom Kelly—A square-jawed quaker ; strong in his opinions—sticks to them like a pulp to a root. He should wear a beard. Motto : “Be good and you will be lonesome.” Monks—He comes from the land where they smoke stogies. He has mild blue eyes ; great hand to have cousins in the city—one for every night in the week. Ambition, early marriage and a full quiver. Motto : “Many are called but few are frozen.” Fallon—A tall, robust Irish Yankee, lie claims that the best thing to bring out a mustache is time. lie has a gentle heart and will make a kind father. Motto : “Swear not at all.” Bud Reynolds—Expert on plows; wears black whiskers; a great Pro-Briton enthusiast; also an adept at playing Tootie Tootie on the flute. He smokes strong pipes and says that lie will learn to dance if it takes forty years. Motto ; “Shun the bowl.” Mickey Quinn -Our honored President. A man who says that Rhode Island is on the map ; a lion among ladies; a good parliamentarian, and has aspirations to liecome a Populist Senator. Bill Ogden —A man whose deep bass voice will make him heard in the world. He has a quiet demeanor, a host of friends, and a weakness for falling asleep during lectures. Motto : “Blessed are the meek for they shall inherit the earth.” Farmer Anthony—Strong follower of Matt Quay ; fond of chemistry ; was afraid the other fellow' would get her so he married before College closed ; great arguer over questions in quiz. Stocking (Surnatncd Socks)—A big, good-natured Californian. Excellent football player, fond of fraternities aud popular w ith everone. Al. Newish—A baseball entusiast—would rather see a game than eat ; also an authority on theatrical attractions. His favorite beverage is pretzels and soda water. Ambition, to succeed Ward McAllister. Schermerliorn—A blue-eyed, scanty-haired New Yorker. He comes from “old Cohoes where the hop-vine grow's.” Always puts red paint on the handles of his instruments. Hikes to tell his friends about his girl up in Troy. 1 4Campbell—Raised in the oil regions. Very muscular; rather quiet ; Class Yali-dictoriau ; good man in a rush ; has a firm ambition to shine in politics. His motto : “Virtue is its own reward.” Shipman—Also a Pennsylvanian. Chunky and good-natured. He never frowns except when he works on a gold filling. He has the perseverance that will make him an expert. His motto : “Peace on earth ; good will to man.” F:laig—He was born in old Kentucky—lived in Pensylvania so long has forgotten the use of breams. A musician of rare ability ; Freshmen census-taker; receives more notes than any other student in the College. His motto : ”Go ye out among the heathen.” Izidor Lewkowicz -An Americanized Parisian. Has a wonderful faculty of driving bargains, and of being of sendee to his Class. An all ’round hustler. His motto : “Time is gold.” Mrs. Thompson—A woman who is both popular with the Faculty and the Class. A perfect lady and an excellent worker. A i erson of such talents will elevate the Dental profession. Fordyce—A Canadian recruit. Very neat and an expert on hair restorers. Has a fondness for Camden and for visiting Philips. He used to think he could sing, but we have changed his mind. Motto : ‘ ‘Love thy neighbor.'' .1. S. Roberts—One of the wheel-horses of the Class. Took care of our money the first year. Is a quiet fellow, and probably has to be—he's married. Peacock—Small, but aggressive. Has a happy faculty of passing the right answer along during a final examination ; also an expert on slipping by our genial Dean and getting through the amphitheatre door. His motto : “A soft answer turneth away wrath.” Paddock—Very pugnacious ; credited with being the biggest kicker in the Class ; the inventor of Retainoid ; got so he dances some ; likes practical jokes. Motto : “A liberal soul shall be made fat.” Mollbrook—War-time hero. Went out to the Philippines and fought dagoes; added renown to the College in football ; very good looking ; a good dancer and a favorite in feminine circles. His motto : “A merry heart maketh a cheerful countenance.” Gartley—Tall and thoughtful. Studied with Baker a good deal. His folks made him sign the pledge after he got here. Fond of traveling out nights with McCrillis. His motto : “Labor not to be rich.” ii5Manson—A dignified and sedate Green Mountain boy ; quite precise in every thing, especially dress ; prominent in Frats.; made a success in business and will do the same in dentistry. Motto : “A man of knowledge increasetli strength.” Stork—A heritage from the New York Dental College. A pronounced blonde with a tendency toward raising a mustache. Although he hasn’t been with us long we see that he can behave himself pretty well. Motto : “Discretion is the better part of valor.” H. L. Gray—A recent acquisition from the faction-town State of Kansas. Used to fight with Jesse James, consequently he has a jerky motion if reaching for his handkerchief in his hip pocket. He has reformed. Motto : “In the days of prosperity be joyful.” h. A. Ritchie—A Pennsylvanian. Very careful in dress ; never likes to have his mustache trimmed ; tries to persuade the boys that he has the only girl in Phiadelphia—several don’t believe him ; has gotten so he wears a Prince Albert. His motto : “Look not upon the wine when it is red.” Pine Top Young—A lean and wiry man from Maine. Very pronounced in his theories as regards the science of Dentistry. Likes to tell stories about cold weather in his native State. His motto : “He that gatherelh in the summer is a wise man.” Pratt—Always seen with a pipe in his mouth of a characteristic odor. Has a happy and argumentation disposition. Says he is a married man—some doubt it. His popularity is unquestioned, and he always gives the glad hand. 116McManus using his compressed air method CHATER—Rain or shine, this is my styleCLASS STATISTICS Color of Ryes—Brown, 40c c ; Gray, 28% ; Blue, 20% ; Black, Green and Hazel scattering. Color of I fair—Red wins out by a lock with Muspratt minus his keys. Size of Feet—Martinis; Hamilton, 6s ; Miss Gamble, 7s; Solt, 8s ; Cummings, 9s; Young Young, 10s; Phillips. 1 is; Big Young, 12s, with Sullivan and Fallon tieing for last place. Favorite Games—Golf, 2% ; Football, 30fc ; Poker, 68$. Favorite Studies—Bacteriology, Histology and Anatomy under Dr. Fritz. Most Borins; Studies—Anatomy under Dr. Fritz, Histology and Bacteriology under Bacon. Smoke (?)—Yes, 29% ; no, 71$. Drink (?)—Not proven. Chew (?)—Yes, 2% ; no, 98° o. Use Profanity (?)—Yes, 25% ; no, 75$. (Even the ladies say dam.) Ugliest Man—Philips, 30$ ; Felmau, 29 % ; Miss Berg, 25$ ; Muspratt, 15 }(%• Biggest I.iar—O’Brien, 100%. Heaviest Hater—McElroy, at 19th and Callowhill: McNally, at 18th and Vine. Most Conceited Man—Holland, 50' ; Boehmer, 40$ ; Donovan, 10' . Greatest Bore—The Dental Agents—McLaughlin, 50$ ; Lotting, 30$ ; Fitz, 15$ ; Harrison, 5' . Cheekiest Man—Paddock, 60$ ; Roach, 30' . ; Walsh, 10$ . Laziest Man—Warren, 24$, ; Jap Scott, 22cj ; Martin, 21% ; McCrillis, iS' r ; Josh Hewitt, 15$ . Most Popular Man—Muspratt, 51 f c ; • Miss Beck (1901), 49$. Most Sarcastic Man—Manning, 100$ . Freshest Man—Thompson, 100$. Most Awkward■—Farmer Anthony, 51% ; Bud Reynolds, 49' . Most Bashful Man—Douglas, 100$ . Wise Guys—Hendry, Kenyon and Pratt. Best Moral Man—Solt, 36fa ; Wassein, 33$, ; Hewish, 31%. Biggest Lady Killer—Brad bur 11, 50% ; Lynott, 40% ; Scattering, io' (. Handsomest Man—Pine Top Young, 51% ; Napkin Tar. 49' . Hardest Student—Hendry, 45$ ; Chater, 25% ; Saunders, 20% ; Mentzer 10$. Football—King (1901), 60' ; The Goat, 40' . 118Class Dude—Manson, 53' ; Willie Reeve, 47 , . College Athlete—S])ike McKee. Prize Waltzers—Smathers, and the rest of the ladies. Eavonte leverages—Dist. Water, 60' . ; Milk, 24' , ; Kgg Flips, 13 ; Beer, 2 %° ti ; Cigarettes, . Mamma's Darlings—Peebles, Stephanian, Svenson. Greatest Talker-—Mrs. Russell, 45' . ; Miss Gamble, 35' ; Constantine, 20' . Loudest Dresser—Chatcr, 42% ; Kenyon, 38' , ; Peacock, 15' ; Hughes, 5%. Greatest Beaux—Holland, eight girls; Lindsay, seven; Saunders, six; Brill, five; Tar, four (one colored) ; Hendry, three (all married) ; Ike Young, two ; Stocking, one ; Phillips, one-half ; Muspratt, one-half. Chronic Borrowers—Scott, White, Miss Berg, Miss Warren. Painless Extractors—Carlos Saenz, 50' ; McDonald; 21' ; Campbell, 19( c ; Reeve, 10' . Biggest Sleepers—Holbrook, 15 (, ; Muspratt, 147, ; Kelly, 13' ; Gray, 12' ; Forrest, 11' , ; Manuing, 10' ; Anthony, 9' ; McManus, 8' , ; Ogden, 8%. Biggest Thieves—Bradburn (from Chemical Laboratory), 40' ; Stearns (from Dissecting Room), 30 ; Barker (from Stock Room), 2o' ; Miss Stewart (from Stock Supply Room), 7' ; Shoemaker (from Faculty), 3' c ; Collins, three loads of coal Most Affectionate to Patients—Van Pelt. 32' ; Kenyon, 30' ; Johnson, 20x P ; Neff. 17 •'acuity Bluffers—O’Brien, 82' ; Walsh, i8y . Biggest Smokers—Reynolds (old pipe), 30' ; Chater (imported pipe), 20' ; Pratt (Canadian pipe), 18' ; Manson (cigars), 14$ ; Hamilton (Pittsburg stogies), 107k ; Clark (opium), 6r : Josh Hewitt (hasheesh), 2ri . Bust Measurement—Spike McKee (1901), 80 inches; Henri Lewkowicz, 74 inches; Estelle Gamble, 70 inches; Miss Berg, 63 inches; Stocking, 18 inches ; Sullivan, 14 inches. 119STATISTICS OFT NAME NICKNAME religion H. H. Babb Peggy Big Church Frank Bird Ostrich Salvation Army Burt Short v Methodist Campbell White Top Heathen Chater John Bull Episcopalian Collinson Lobster Confuscianism Constantine Washu-Washu Presbyterian Feinberg Stumpy Hasn’t any W. Wallace Fritz .... Strawberry Republican Gartley Fenian Mike Motley Pagan Angus Gray Pete Dutch Reformed Hamilton Ham Sun Worshipper Hendry Sour Balls Almighty Dollar Hofmeyer Sour Krout Lutheran Synod Johnson Tyrone Wonder Dago Henri Lewkowicz .... Mulligan Dreyfusite Litz Tommy Buddhist McDonald Jim Baptist McCrillis Baby Congregationalist .... Monks Baboon Darui nian McNally Pat Democrat Orcutt Mouthy Egyptian Ogden Sloppy Bill Mennonite Paddock Wabash Paddy Mormon Pratt Doggy Shouting Methodist .... Reeve Canada Balsam Shaker Reynolds Mulker Jim Mason Roberts, C. W Applejack Christian Scientist .... Roache Crusty Philistine Schermerliorn Shimmy God only knows Seeler Pill Mixer Reformed Jew Sullivan John L Marquis of Queensbury . . Brill Soldier Bill Cannibal Quinn Micky Swedenburgian Lindsay Sadie None . • Holbrook Brooky Fraternity O’Brion Hansoin Seven Day Baptist .... 120.ASS OF 1900 NATIONALITY NOTH I) FOR REMARKS rite an (?) Killing skeeters Meekness . . . Bragging . . . ish Turning up his trousers e...................... il..................... Ian.................... sylvania Dutch . by Dutch.............. ?se.................... cl..................... d...................... 20 .................. fonian................. (?) linavian. 50% ; Irish, jo ; Dutch, 25c o . . dian .................. Man.................... Guinea................ n...................... n..................... K und.................. Scotch................. no ... Dutchman mian . . lub . . . tdcr . . . Ringing up fares Lady killing . . Big feet . . . . Lack of grammar Asking questions Scrap gold................. Driving oxen and bargains . His smile.................. Using benadicto.......... Kicking for patients . . . . Imitating chickens......... Curling his hair........... Rubbering at patients . . . Swinging by his tail . . . . Joking Sullivan............ His knowledge of plows . . His voice.................. Retainoid.................. Smoking cheap tobacco . . . Knowledge of tallow candles Awkward walk............... Faro dealer................ His non-sensical speeches . Swapping yarns............. mian enny ; know jpines Skipping lectures.......... He is not noted............ Bluff...................... His love for Ireland . . . . Taking dancing lessons . . . Military ability........... Smoking Meyers’ Snipes . . An impossibility. And also time. He’ll do. He will drive an ice cart. He knows enough not to Mop a Boer bullet. Requested not to make any. He runs his engine backwards. She is pigeon-toed. “At this perpendicular moment.” He lives at Barker’s. He likes to sleep. Making a noise. Fond of ladies. “Where is Richardson ? ” Victim of Tonsilotomy. “Henri is sick.” He thinks he invents mallets. Old maids’ pet. He used to break on a freight train. He'll monkey along all right. Woonsocket. Why did he leave the farm ? “Hit me on the head.” Where did you get that laugh ? Talks considerably. “Ask Dr. Moffat.” He always says “apparently.” “Why I reformed.” He likes to think of himself. He adorns his instruments with red paint. Sticks the boys on drugs. He laughs at his own jokes. Swell head. He kissed the Blarney Stone. A venegalie of the ’99 Class. His mind is on football. Going to get his face enameled. 121LEANINGS-:- .v.v.v-.-By CLASS PHILOSOPHERS That one'of our boasted self-made men seems to have stopped work before finishing the job.—Quinn. The brilliant man who is painted in glowing colors ought to be a shining example—but is he?—Stocking. Justice tempered with mercy is a good thing, and much better the justice tempered with anger. The reappointment of Dr. Inglis to the clinic. Wears such an extremely high collar that it looks as though some one gave him a cuff in the neck.—Wasskm. When he sings his own praises he usually pitches the key too high.—Campbell. That when the Psi Omega go on a tear they are seldom able to pay the rent. Fools light their intelligence with the fire of suspicion.—Freshman. Did Benjamin Franklin have the junior dentists in mind when he said “ There are no gains without pains?” The Royal Mineral Succedanists believe in making the most of their opportu uities and seem to regard every patient as a profitable one. Has such a brilliant future that it dazzles him before he can catch up with it.— Cummings. Probably none get less praise than those who are forever seeking it.—PEEBLES. More men die of idleness than of hard work. —Donovan. 122What man has done man can do, but there is a good deal he ought to be ashamed to do.—Hendry. You can gain knowledge by reading, but you must separate the wheat from the chaff by thinking.—McManus. Gossip is a beastly habit and others should not indulge in it.—Solt. The flirt of to-day must l e the old maid of tomorrow.—Miss Gamble. It seems funny, but it is the empty headed people who get rattled.—Constantine. Some people, like phonographs, have a record for repeating everything you say to them—Paddock. A man who gets trusted for everything is always of some account in this world.—White. It is claimed by some people that baldness indicates great brain power, but the makers of alleged hair restorers keep on getting rich from such persons.— Hoff MEYER. All work and no play isn’t half so bad as all work and no pay.—Senior Students. Some are never happy unless they are worried about something.—McElroy. The fellow who can sing and won’t, isn’t a marker to the fellow who can’t sing but will.—Thompson. “The race for fame,” remarked the weary undergraduate as he trudged homeward along the railroad track, “ too often ends in a tie.” You cannot clear your conscience by straining it.—Roach. It is often extremely hard for a man to discriminate between what he knows and what he thinks.—Smatheks. 123That mystery is as attractive to a man as light to an insect and generally as dangerous.—Jap Scott. That the dry bones in the Valley of Temperance promise to be soaked for another year.—Josh Hkwitt. That one of the most striking indications of the effect of fate is when a man imagines that being enrolled as a member of the College Y. M. C. A. fools any one.—C. W. Roberts. That no one talks as much about the enormity of gambling as the man who has been up against the game and lost.—Hamilton. That people who say that life is not worth living probably refer to the one they have made for themselves.—Muspratt. That when a man, going into a dark room, mistakes a lighted cigar for an open fire place it is time he quits.—Kelly. That the people who jump at conclusions generally limp by the time they reach certainties.—The Fraternity. That when a man under thirty-five is in love he could have the toothache on both sides and never feel it.—Boehmer. Brass is one thing that helps a man of mettle to steel his heart against the irony of fate.—Van Pelt. It is peculiar that the gilded youth never shines.—Reynolds. Some men never say “no” unless they are asked to treat.—Sullivan. The cream of society—Miss Beck—is composed of the skim milk of the same. Some men never want to go to work until they have given everything else a fair trial.—Warren. It is hardly possible for a dull man to get out bright and early.—Phillips. 124A man, soured by long misfortune, is like an old vinegar cask—he can never becon 1 e sweet. — McNai,i.y. A swallow-tail coat doesn’t make a Phi Psi Chi man a bird, but a claw-hammer makes him a lobster. Some are only successful in becoming failures.—Forrest. Has cotton on his lungs from chewing the rag.—Orcutt. Uses English like a pick.—Ekwkowicz. Some are so much to themselves that they completely lose sight of what they owe to others.—Seeeek i2 5 Sui.uvan—“There’s St. Vincent's Home." Freshman—“The H-ll it is. Does he live there?” 12 6 SNAPPY SUBJECTS Thoughts of spring with vendure green Are linked by one and all, The seasons now have changed ’Tis seen the “Fresh.” come in the fall. Their knowledge of soap, of brush and comb Is one akin to a suspicion, They all agreed ere leaving home Not to violate ancestral tradition. As he comes up Eighteenth Street He spies “St. Vincent’s Home” across the wav, Longing to rest his booted feet He wonders if “St. Vincent's Home” to-day. Attracted by the Callowhill signs On anaemic soups he gets well filled, Never dreams the fowl on which he dines As a “stipe” for a week has been billed. He tries to work the weighing machine By dropping a button in the slot, And stands five minutes in the cold For the hand to turn, but it does not. Strange odors from his feet arise Till science aids him in his plight, He soon learns his feet to stereli e Amputating his hosiery each fortnight. He sallies forth for all the junk From every pawn-shop in the town, Soon fills up his pasteboard trunk, He parades Chestnut with a knowing frown. 127His letters to "Doctor” must be addressed, He is beginning to effervesce, you see, With a dime cane and a wallpaper vest A graduate of Philadelphia School of Anatomy. At Class meetings when turned loose His resolutions and petitions vSmack strongly of Mother Goose, From one of her primitive editions. He wears magnifying spect at exam And from a distant paper cribs The floor of the mouth as the ‘‘diaphragm,'’ Then about his grade tells such. fibs. Vacation comes and home he goes To court the light haired girl across the way, With a renovated stove-pipe hat To her dad he speaks of topics of the day. When he tries his “Gov.” with science to instill, He is sent to pick tobacco worms, For his great knowledge of chlorophyll Enables him to detect small germs. If still his high notions he will follow, His future address is sure to be, I)r. M. Head, Pumpkin Hollow, .Shelved in rustic obscurity. 128 . ::::::: iulUiitiUiUiaauuiUiiuuiUiammatiluum !vX EXAMINATION QUESTIONS : ::x CHEMISTRY. I Describe the method of making a jag by the Cynanide process. Write reactions. ir Describe minutely the manufacture of galvanized coffee. Ill Give Tar’s Precipitate. Write re action. Give color IV Estimate cubic yards of gas consumed in your study of Chemistry. V (a) How would you extract the glue from glucose? (b) Malt from Maltrose ? VI Make a quantitative analysis of an average Freshman's gall. VII Give Sullivan’s method of heating H O. VIII Describe accurately the method of precipitating test tubes and beakers from the laboratory. IX 129 Give analysis of conesocket pie.X Tell what you know about soft water, soft drinks ; hard water, hard drinks. XI Describe how Moses made Mosaic gold. XII Explain the difference between Glauber’s vSalt and Harry Solt. XIII Give reasons for fourteen men taking chemistry examination together. XIV Discuss the attraction and repulsion between Wassism and the ladies. ANAESTHETIC. I Why is Prof. Greenbaum bald-headed ? II Give reason for not using a crow bar during extraction. III When you have broken a tooth off what is the correct thing to say to a patient ? IV When will the extracting room have a new chair? MATERIA MEDICA. I What is a wallatile earle ? II What became of the cinnamon bark that was passed up? III Give Fallon’s method of filling a root canal with arsenic. 130IV How much prussic acid would you administer to relieve a headache? V Why does Prof. Greenbaum disapprove of the use of iodoform ? PHYSIOLOGY. I Who wears Prof. Stillwagon’s paper overcoat? II Give story (No. i) about dream at sea. III Explain in detail, using diagram, story about Big Annie and Little Annie. IV Tell story about rat with tail inverted. V Tell story about cold bath in the snow. VI Tell story about the dog that could climb a tree. VII Give story of wonderful growth of colt. Explain how it traveled twenty miles after it was ten hours old. VIII Explain method of getting drink of water at low tide. IX Give effect of bread and water diet on shipboard. PATHOLOGY. I Give accurately the number of Lectures we have had on this subject. II Give translation in English of Inglis’ definitions. 131 Ill Give the name of the man who said that tartar emetic would evaporate the stomach. IV Give antidote for hypnotism during Inglis lectures. V After rubber dam is applied give Boehmer’s method of using an astringent mouthwash in obtunding sensitive dentine. VI Give physiological action of Muspratt during lectures on Pathology. OPERATIVE DENTISTRY. I Which elbow does Dr. Guilford first rub? II Where did he get that little coat that he wears? III Explain method of rapid exit from amphitheatre. IV Give appearance of a greenish gray odor. V Give method of regulating broken benches. VI Who got the corborundum wheels passed up during morning clinics? many were returned ? VII What is the advantage of using oil on a depositing plate ? VIII Give the History of Dentistry from the creation to Dr. Van Dusen. IX Give Anthony's method of getting suction by means of tacks. X Explain the points, using diagram, of I)r. Guilford’s jokes. How 132SURGERY. I What is the age of A-di-li-na Patti? Diagnose the difference between her singing and that of the nightingale. II Did the expression “He as it may" originate in Noah's Ark? III Locate in the anatomy : I. Schindelysis joint. II. Opium joint. III. Poker joint. IV Explain how you would use a shovel in making a free bold incision. V Describe and give diagram of Dr. Boenning’s Anti-Baceterial Suffocating Apparatus for use on Broad Street during a windy day. VI Explain origin of the remark “If you will." Is there any truth in the story that Adam used that phrase when Eve handed him an apple? VII Give history and location of the Pyramids of Egypt. VIII For what operation would you expect a remuneration of 5io.ooo.oo? IX Give advantage of horse auctions over anatomy lectures. X What is the value of a Gov. Stone’s free election pass on the railroad? BACTERIOLOGY AND HISTOLOGY. I What does the cross section of a goose liver look like under high power ? II How would you liquify a pig’s toe nail?Ill In what respect does a spillum resemble a screw driver? IV What germ could survive one of Dr. Bacon’s lectures ? V Discuss in full five thousand different kinds of germs. VI Explain where the phrase “Good night, Gentlemen,” came from. VII How can you distinguish a colony of Boer’s under the microscope? VIII Explain why the students have such scientific names—(Leptothrix ? Here ! Micrococcus? Here ! ! Staphylococcus? Here ! ! ! IX Describe the appearance of a pelican in boullion. Y. M. C. A. QUESTIONS. I Where was Elijah when the light went out ? II Who were the Ooogvoites, Yum Yums, Mugwumps, I. O. J. J.'s and the Pennsylvania delegation ? Ill Describe the part taken by Boehtner, Meikle, Sanders and Wassem in the attack on the Philistines. IV Locate Solomon’s Temple, Abraham's Dress Suit Emporium, the Raths-kellar and Hotel Scott. V “And Joseph dwelt in the Land of Canaan” and “Eordvce and Scott dwelt in Camden.” What was the difference in their missions? 134DR. FRITZ'S SCHOOL OF ANATOMY. I Describe a perpendicular moment. II Give diagram of leaping back in borrow. III In what respect do the whiskers of Dr. Fritz resemble the whiskers of Butler, his assistant Demonstrator. IV Give name of student who said the heart weighed 50 ounces. V (a) Give the name of the student who said that the diaphragm was used as a sieve, (b) Also the life history of the individual who swallowed food through his foramen magnum. VI Diagnose the difference between an Eye Ball, Codfish Ball, base ball, and a ballet dancer at a freshman smoker. VII In what respect does a Gray’s Anatomy assist a man during examination ? VIII Give advantage of using the expression “I11 which every individual." IX Explain the physical sensation upon first entering the dissecting room and give diagram. 135 I ynott—Returning home. Stnathers—As lie appeared at Y. M. C. A. reception. 56 WHEN I sit alone at evening Viewing o’er the days gone by. Of our clear old Alma Mater Unbidden conies a fitful sigh ; For the favorite retrospection Brings so many memories dear, That some are fraught with anguish While others bring good cheer. When our first school days were ended And of future plans we thought, All the catalogues of colleges Earnestly our parents sought; Till at last it was decided Far superior to them all, Was the “Philadelphia Dental'' With its grand new dental hall.From our homes we gaily started, Not a doubt filled any mind, For were we not the chosen sons Of every hearth and clime ? And our sorrow soon departed As we bade each friend adieu, Thinking only then of conquests, Ah ! how little then we knew. That a Freshman's life's a burden Every college boy soon fears, For each Junior and each Senior lie is the target for their jeers ; Then he longs for home and mother All the weary tiresome year. Till the March examination passed, Now we are Juniors free from fear. I still hear Professor Greenbaum As he smiling passed our way, “I am proud of you, my Freshmen, You’re a tower of strength to-day." Then we bravely talk of victories won In many a rush gone by, When our Freshmen came out minus Only hat, coat or new necktie. Our Junior year now opens And we take our hard old seat, To see Professor Boenning make Incisions clear and neat. And he kindly says “Dear gentlemen This is the only way, So do your work most earnestly Though ‘Be it as it may.’ ” 138 And Howell talked of the elements Of everything under the sun, While Guilford orates on all things cheap As sure as “Ten to one.” But oh ! the hours on digestion When Stellwagen begins to explore, And Thompson makes our heads ache About his “Pathological Lore.” Again our hearts are joyous As for the second time we hear, We passed our examination And are in our Senior year. Behold our pride and knowledge For all can plainly see, The ambition of all college men Is a Senior l oy to be. Now our college term is ended And our goal is reached at last, For Doctor of Dental Surgery On our sheepskin proves the past. No doubt many will succeed us In the dear old Dental Hall, But in history the 1900 Class Will live the star Class ot them all. C. P. HOLLAND, Class Poet, 1900. 139  H Quizzes H 1 T ] z i i Prof. Stellwagen :—Mow long can a man live on bread and water? McNally :—Well, not for all eternity. Prof. Boeuning What happens when a man’s temperature goes down as far as it can go ? Sullivan —lie has cold feet. Prof. Guilford : -How do you find a cracked tooth on a depositing plate ? Fallon:—Look for it. Prof. Stellwagen, (angrily) :—What do you expect to do when you leave this college ? Donovan :—Pick blossoms off of century plants. Prof. Greenbaum :—What are the distinguishing points between a superior central and an inferior central ? Boehmer, (triumphantly) :—The superior eeutral has a little business on the back of it. The inferior does not. Prof. Greenbaum :—How do you know when a patient is fully anaesthetized under nitrous oxide? Hendry :—Stick your finger in his eye. The question was next put to Bill Reeve, and he claimed ' that the patient was unable to swallow ; ” while farmer Young said that the patient stopped breathing. Muspratt claimed all former answers by saying that “you should wait at least ten minutes, and thereby make up your mind as to whether or not the patient was anaesthetized. If no signs of life were present you could extract any number of teeth without causing the patient any pain. 140Prof. Greenbautn :—How do you distinguish between pericarditis and endocarditis? McElroy :—Tell the patient to take a saline cathartic (one gallon of citrate of magnesia), and if a reaction sets in it is a sure case of pericarditis. Prof. Stellwagen :—How long are the intestines? Fallon :—Sixty-five feet in man. One hundred and thirty-seven and three-quarters feet in women. Small boys in proportion. Prof. Stellwagen :—What does the word pylorus mean ? McManus :—A gate keeper. An example of which is found in the heart guarding the aorta. Prof. Guilford :■—What would you do if a person came into your office with a decayed deciduous first bicuspid ? Solt:—Deodorize the same and crown it. Prof. Stellwagen :—How much of the body’s weight is composed of water? Hamilton :—In the average individual about fifteen pounds to the scpiare inch. Prof. Boenning :—How would you diagnose a case of engorgement of the antrum ? Reynolds:—Hold a lantern at the posterior border of the sigmoid flexure, and if a dull color is transmitted it is a sure case. Prof. Boenning :—Of what use is the vermiform appendix ? Walsh :—It is a storehouse for strange gases. Prof. Boenning :—How could you diagnose a case of tricuspid regurgitation ? O'Brion :—Place your ear to the sphincter muscle and a murmur will in all probability be detected. Prof. Greenbaum :—IIovv do you know when the system is thoroughly saturated with ether ? Forrest :—You have spasmodic action of the Labii I.avator Superiorus Alequi nasi muscle. Prof. Boenning :—Differentiate between moist and dry gangrene. Philips :—Moist gangrene is death of body ‘ en massi' while dry gangrene is paralysis of the lower extremities. 141Prof. Thompson :—How would you diagnose between arterial and venous hyperaemia ? Angus Gray :—In arterial hyperaemia the tooth has a flushed appearance which if long continued will cause hypertrophy of tooth ; while in venous hyper-aeinia the patient would have chills in the hypo cardiac region and a longing for food in the stomach. Treatment : See that the patient has plenty of fresh air and all the advantages that hygiene can suggest; also give an emetic composed of: Rx. Mustard, .... I lb. Lodium Chloride . . 2 bags. Met sig. Quart doses until you cause the stomach to evaporate. Prof. Greenbaum :—What is an antiphlogistic ? Chater :—An agent which causes a free flow of saliva ; a very dangerous drug to administer to a patient having plumbago. Dr. Boenning :—What would you do if a tooth were to fall into the trachea during the administration of an anaesthetic ? White, (with independent air) :—Perform staphylorrphy and give an astringent mouth wash. Dr. Boenning :—Suppose a person came into your office and was seized with a stroke of apoplexy, what would you do? Anthony :—Remove his shoe and bend down his big toe. This is Brown Siquard’s method. Dr. Guilford :—How would you bleach a patient’s tooth ? Carlos Saenz, (who always listens attentively) :—I would first relieve him of all his gold ; then give him a mouth wash of chloride of lime. Prof. Greenbaum :—How much arsenic would you use to devitalize a pulp? Litz :—It depends on the size. Dr. Fellows :—What use do we make of oxide of tin ? O'Brion :—Tin cans, milk cans and water spouts. Prof. Greenbaum :—From what is pepsin made? Feldman :—From fishes bladder. 142AN EPITAPH A worthy dentist rests beneath This high heaped grassy mound ; True man was he, although his teeth Full ofteu false were found. All obstacles did he despise And often would he brag, He rather liked than otherwise, To run against a snag. Much suffering did he assuage, His patients lost each pang Though erst the throbbing touch might rage As they his door bell rang. His speech was frequent and most free Right seldom would he pause, Although a master hand was he In holding others jaws. He owned no family or clan, But gave full satisfaction ; For all agreed he was a man Of excellent extraction. He died without a sob or groan, He lived in decent gravity, And now beneath this grassy stone He’s filling his last cavity. 43Mullins—As he has been found on more than one occasion. McLernon—“Where is all the scraps?" Hamilton—'"Can't you sec 'em.” '44 . OE TO THE W DEMONSTRATOR Our reporter, ever in search of material, secured a phonograph, and, putting in a fresh cylinder, he carefully concealed the machine under his overcoat and followed a sad-faced man around the college for half an hour. The machine was taken to the editor, and the following was found to be recorded on the wax cylinder . . . Say, cast your eagle eye on this? . . . You have beveled the lingual side of the root . . . The crown is all right, isn't it? . . .Yes. .Well, can’t I fit another root to it ? . . . No. . . . Well, a senior told me to cut the root on that side . . . What did you ask him for ? . . . He said his father and his brothers were dentists, and he was only coming here for his dip, and I thought he knew. He told me how he put in a silver jaw for a man who had his shot away, and the doctors had given him up . . Go and look him up and kill him . . . Say, let me tell yon a funny story. It is new. There was once an Irishman who went to a dentist to have a tooth pulled, but he could not open his mouth, so the dentist had his office boy stick a pin in the Irishman's leg, and when he opened his mouth and yelled “ Oh ' " the dentist got his forceps in and pulled the tooth. He said, “ Did it hurt you, Pat?" and the Irishman said, " No ; but I did not think the roots were so deep." Ha ! ha ! Good joke. . . . Say. look at this ! It is no good, is it ? I knew it myself . . . Say, do you think 1 ever will make a dentist. I have no mechanical skill. One demonstrator said I should have been a hay artist, whatever that is. He said I could draw the lacteal fluid from a cow better than I could draw teeth . . . You keep on working and keep your fees paid, and you will get there ... I feel tough this morning, Doctor, and no mistake. When you have to carry a vulcanizer wrench around in your pocket to take the lids off the pies it is getting too tough, and we move, that's all. Why, they have that dried beef in milk gravy so often that I won't be able to look our old cow in the face when I get home..............Say, Doctor. I have been waiting to tell you a story I heard last night—a new one . . There was once an Irishman who went to a dentist to have a tooth extracted. Ha ' ha! It is so funny that 1 hardly can tell it. Well, he could not open his mouth, so that the dentist had his office boy stick a pin in the Irishman’s leg, and when he opened his mouth to say " Oh ! " the dentist put his forceps in and extracted the tooth. " Did it hurt you, Pat ? " ' No ; but I did not know the roots were so deep." Ha ! ha ! ha ! ha ! Say, isn't that a dandy ? Ha ! ha !..........Say, Doctor, 145what is the use of all this theory ? I had to dissect a foot. They must have thought I intended to be a chiropodist. I am a mechanic, I am, and can learn anything but this book rot. Say, it makes me tired. When I was at home I did all my preceptor’s work better than he could do it himself. Here is some of my work. But this don't fit . . . Why don't it fit ? . . . There is only one kind of a fit. . . . But it will pass, won’t it . . . No; the cusp is for the other side of the mouth . . . Well, I can fit another root to it, can’t I . . . No? . . . Well, I have had a lot of experience before 1 came here, and I could make it in gold, with a Morrison system . . . Say, I want to see you down stairs . . . All right, I’ll be down in a minute . . . Won’t you please look at my vulcanizer? . . . Holy smoke ! it is up to the top and going down the other side. Why didn’t you turn the gas down when it reached the mark ? . . . Nobody told me, and how was I to know? They said to keep it at the mark fifty five minutes, and I thought it would stop when it got there . . . Keep away from it for a while or your mother will be coming to the city to attend a funeral . . . Say, while you are looking at these I will tell you a funny story—a new one. There was once an Irishman . . . Say, I'll be back in a minute ; I must see a student down stairs. I prom ised to go down half an hour ago.............Yes, mad am e , a bridge is just what you want to keep your face from falling in. Plates are for elderly people, and you do not want to appear old. If you do not have that space filled in your cheek will fall in more all the time. It has fallen in a good deal already . . . But I never noticed it . . .1 can see it very plainly . . . Well, I will have it done, but I don't want a green student ... Oh ! this is one of our seasoned ones, and the best crown and bridge workman in the college . . . Come here a minute, Willie ... If you do not make a job of that you will get a good swift kick from a mule where you can feel it but not see it ... . . Yes, that will be all right. True up the end of the root and fit the tooth to it. Make the angle forty-five degrees . . . Say, Doctor, sit down here a minute and show me how to fit this up. 1 worked on it all day yesterday . . . But yesterday was Sunday ... I mean I did it in my room . . . Say, what is this stuff they have in the boarding houses called scrappy ? . . . You must mean scrapple . . . Yes, that’s it . . . It’s all the same as hash ... I knew it, and told my room-mate so. I knew it could not be any good, or we would not have it so often. Well, the next time they have any of that scrap they can bring me eggs. They cannot get it into me with a hypo, any more . . . vSav, cast you eye on this and see if it does not strike you about right . . . Yes, that is O. K. . . . That makes me feel so good that I want to tell you a funny story. This is a new one. There w'as once an Irishman who had a toothache . . . Excuse me just a minute. I promised to go down stairs half an hour ago. I’ll be up in a minute . . . The cylinder is full and we trust this has explained the life of a demonstrator at the P. D. C. 146'47FOR SALK.—Fine assortment of theatre bills, oyster signs and barber poles in good condition. A. G. Bradburn. Extensive assortment of beakers, test tubes, blow pipes, and all appliances for a chemical laboratory. Stearns. Fine lathe ; first-class condition. Has stood the test of time. McNally. A strong dog chain ; formerly used by myself as a watch-guard. Pratt. Has Phillips changed his room yet ? Where did Fordyce try to find him last year ! Wonder if Sullivan is out buying any more old revolvers? We think Newman must know more about the English language since he made that funny mistake at a card table one night in the presence of rather bashful ladies. Why is it that John Scott used to spend so much time over in Camden, New Jersey, and why did he return one night with a hall clock under his overcoat ? Will Saunders ever try to get a black eye again ? Ask him Some one says that Boeluner swore in French (his native language) when he knocked out that ten-roll filling. Did Mullins really kiss that girl in the chair in the operating room, or was some one dreaming ? John L. Sullivan is a pretty handsome fellow, but he ought to let old maids alone. Have one with me ! Whoop ! ! ! Tom Kelly. Have another one with me ! Tom Kelly. This is on me ! Tom Kelly. He is the proverbial preacher's son, all right.—Manning. How did Hewish and Warren ever get home from the Junger Mannerchor? O'Brien says that Big Young mustn’t “ mix 'em ” any more when he calls. It costs too much to replace recovery. We wonder how Mrs. Russell and Miss Gamble like chop suey ? Boiled shirt napkins are the only thing. Ask Tarr. 148Why did Boehmer and Stocking take a cab from Sixteenth and Race to Seventeenth and Vine ? Hexvish didn’t seem to enjoy his solitary quarters in a Race street hotel after a pleasant evening at Washington Park. He sought for company in his friend’s room, but hard knocking brought no response. It seems that Miss Berg’s alcohol lamp is pretty economical. It only cost her fifteen cents to run it three months. As Fallon placed a two-by-four scantling in the milkman’s mouth to bite a crown into place he was surprised to hear the latter shout, “ Here, that hurts ! ” “ The h—11 it hurts. It doesn't hurt to put water in our milk, does it ? ” Ask Meritzer to tell you the difference in the physiological action of arsenic and sodium proxide. Paddock’s Patent Retainoid works wonders, although the Dean is jealous of it. Does managing an ice business account for Manning’s cool demeanor ? Gartley’s far-away Fenian desire has been aggrivated since his election as class-day orator. Did McDonald think that the tooth was anchored in the faucus when he grabbed the patient by the throat ? No reason that Mysterious Scott shouldn’t have remained in Japan and taken his course by mail. Fordyce seems to have lost his grip since his side partner departed for the windy city. Did Douglass think that the physiognomy of McNally is more suited to the centre of a group picture than his own ? Anthony claims that a plow works against the grain. Hamilton says, “ Never visit a Vine street girl whose father is at home unless your trousers are lined with Krupp armor.” Kenyon says he can make a natural sprinkler by the aid of permanganate of potash crystals. Solt says he would rather jump out of a second-story window than spend the night in a bathroom with an unwilling companion. Hughes remarked that it is easier to kick a panel out of the same bathroom door, and proved his assertion. Rumor says that Campbell’s white hair is due to the fact that he was struck in his infancy with a pail of white wash. Miss Lewkowicz’s patients keep her sweet by feeding her on candy. 149CLASS SONG Nineteen hundred, nineteen hundred, class beloved, How our thoughts unto thee e’er will turn, As we think of the joys thou hast given us, Of the truths thou has brought us to learn ! Ever fast will we hold thee in mem’ry, With thy friendships, thy joys, and thy pain ; And thy teaching so true and so noble It shall be our life’s task to attain. Though our strength of today is full feeble. And the future is veiled from our view, There is promise of power and of valor In the work thou hast set us to do. There is much that our zeal can accomplish If our purpose be kept pure and true, Ever “ Victory unto the Worthy " Is the motto we all hold in view. There’s a bond that no parting can sever, There’s a tie we can never release, Nineteen hundred is our watchword forever Until time and eternity cease. Then, Hurrah ! for our class and our motto, For the colors we all love so well And Hurrah ! for our dear Alma Mater, Let her praises the glad echoes swell. 50Thompson—“I wish I could sing." "Dr. Guilford said there vas a check in my plate." Feldman—"I voiider how much the check calls for." I51 Judged by the canons of prosthetic art, Of all the schools—old PHILADELPHIA leads— Her students quick acquire the nobler part, Nor do they fail to act as fruitful seeds! First in her facully—she forges to the front— Reviving for each class her well tried ways; A “Senior” sure must show each destorous stunt— Nor shirk a task—for less than best betrays! Choice in location, in force and clients choice Impressions rival Nature’s masterpieces; So zealous are “OUR BOYS” that all rejoice: Mirroring “CONTOUR” in clinic hall ne'er ceases. Uniting attributes of head and hands, Lead on, dear PH ILLY, say your valorous SONS; Love binds us like third molar bands Impregnable as root plugs to squirt guns: Never from memory’s page can Time erase Sunny, sweet thinks of good old PHILLY’S P'ace! ! 52k T i k t 1 CLUBS • ••••••••• 1 GROWLER CLUB. Lord'High Purveyor of the Duck.....................A. G. Hamilton Chief Tin Rusher..........................................Peacock Most Illustrious Mug Washer ....... Manson Grand Can Mender...........................................Warren PAST MASTER GUZZLERS. Reynolds Stocking Saunders Chater Donovan Hewitt Miss Berg MEMBERS WORTHY OF NOTE. Walsh Muspratt Young Young Ogden Johnson Holland Conn APPLICANTS. Quinn O’Brion Clark C. W. Roberts Newman ROYAL COLLEGE OF Dean and Lecturer on Chronic Alcoholism and its Advantages Professor of Procrastination...... Prof, of After Effects and Treatment.......... Prof, of General and Local Loafing............ Prof, of Mattria Cocktalia.................... Prof, of Insomnia............................. Faculty Clerk................................. BUMS. | Thos. W. Kelly, D. C. I . J. H. O’Brien, D. C. I Norman L. Gortley, D. C. I . . . Thos. H. Litz, D. C. I J. B. Reynolds, D. C. 1 . . . . Herman A. Fordyce .............Miss Gamble 154DEMONSTRATORS. W. H. Fallon.................................Demonstrator of Delirium Tremens F. W. Hendry.................ist Assistant H. H. Babb...................2nd L J. Porter............................. Demonstrator of Incipient Inebriency John Scott...................ist Assistant “ “ “ Henri Lewcowiez............................... Demonstrator of Ordinary Jag The Trustees and Faculty of the Royal College of Bums in this, their 49th Annual Announcement, take pleasure in calling the attention of the Alumni and friends of the Institution to its continued and increasing prosperity. The College opens on the first of January of each year and closes December 3 st. Didoctic instruction is given at all times by a competent corps of Lecturers. Practical demonstrations are given particular attention. Instructions in absorbing large quantities of alcohol are the prominent features of the institution. Entrance Requirements.—The same as is required by the National Association of the Seven Sleepers: that is, the applicant must have been expelled from the Y. M. C. A., or refused entrance thereto. GRADUATING REQUIREMENTS. Candidates must tie able to drink anything and everything, any amount at any or all times and be none the worse next day. Also must be able to hold up a lamp post without attracting a cop’s attention to the fact that it is falling. The degree of Doctor of Chronic Inebriency is conferred upon graduation. The college buildings are located in all parts of the city on nearly every corner. All modern improvements and opportunities for study are open, and under proper conditions the student is given a free ride by the city. Fees depend upon the capacity of the student and his associates. ANCIENT ORDER OF CHEERFUL LIARS. Lord High Twister of the Truth.................................Frank Paddock Grand Duke Prevaricator ......................................F. C. McElroy Grand Narrator of Fables................................Louis Y. Schermerhorn Master of Profanity........................................Clyde V. Stocking !55CHIEF JOLLIERS. Brill Hewish Monks Hamilton Manning ORDINARY SQUELCHERS OF FACTS. Svenson Kenyon Thompson Peebles Hughes Bartlett Robinson HOPEFUL CANDIDATES. Solt, McBride. MUTUAL PROTECTIVE ASSOCIATION. PLACE OF BUSINESS—PHILADELPHIA DENTAL COLLEGE. DIVIDENDS DAILY. Financial Chief . . . Guardian of Scrap Gold Chief Extortionists . Lord High Amalgam Workers Ye Bosses of Cement Fillings . . . . A. G. Hamilton C. C. Saunders . . . . McElroy, Kelly Manson. Manning. Pratt Miss Lewkowic ., Fallon ARCHITECTS OF BRIDGES. Boehmer, Stocking, Lindsay. Crown Piinces......... . . .... Thompson. Cliater High Priests of Extraction . Reeve, Schermerhorn (With cocaine, 50 cts. ; water, 25 cts. ; air, $1.00.) IRRESISTIBLE HYPNOTIZERS. Paddock, Ogden, Scouts, Reynolds, Solt, Wassem. DIRECTORS OF DIVIDENDS. Kelly, Mullin, O’Brien, 156 Walsh, Hewitt Lewkowicz, Flaig.Paddock.—"Well! Well! To think after all my work, the safe is empty. May God help me. lUVuTiMUhFRIENDSHIP Students of economy Our good Dean would have us be, He dislikes extravagance and show. So we must save our scraps carefully And shake the carpet well to see That we save the rubber when we punch the dam. He attends to business strictly, The world knows his ability His students greet him with a shout. If you will work as he has done He offers to wager ‘1 ten to one '' Your glued in corners will ne’er drop out. And while we jest and joke fun, A hurtful joke all would shun ; It is only on little idiosyncrasies That we can penetrate his coat of mail, Tho it be grey aud brief as this tale And he the “ Father of Irregularities. " 158To the little tiff between Prof. Guilford and the boys in regards to which room the lecture should be delivered i In summer or winter, rain or shine, P. P. C. boys will ne'er decline ; A little song or lark, Even should they bark Their shins and tear their coats to twine. II From Thomson’s lecture they were dismissed, Little thinking they would Guilford miss ; They went down to the lower room, And called the janitor a loom Because 'twas in the upper he did insist. III Now Pop with demeanor grave came in The upper room, their having been A score or more Of Juniors and Seniors four Remaining hopefully, their diploma to win. IV He sent his hermes, the noble Flaig, To call the truants up and beg His most humble pardon : “O come into the garden, Maude,” they sang, (why it sounded like a raid.) 159V Full swiftly and quickly they captured Flaig, And before the class the matter laid ; Hotly there was Pop denounced, Didn't care if they were bounced ! While above he lectured calm and grave. Louder and louder the songs they’d sing, It fairly made the old walls ring ; Time was kept with stamping feet, The floor seemed rocking with each beat. And even Pop trembled at the din. Down came Pop with moustache bristling, Their throats were hoarse yet they were whistling ; He lectured to them long and loud, And then upon his heart he vowed That he and the faculty would start them sizzling. Quinn then said “we’ve won our point, And we’d better leave this bum old joint, And turn our weary feet To the places where we eat, And to the faculty a committee we’ll appoint.’’ VI VII VIII 160sally apP are d re 5ll iro1" lurn,,, ' SAUNDERS, BOEHMER, WASSEM AND MEICKLES. i Eft soon the sun had sunk from sight. When from their seats arose Four heroes bold who traveled forth To play the part of beaus. II Virginia’s soil had nurtured one, His youth a radiant promise gave ; Fair of form and mild of eye, He was the bravest of the brave. Ill From far Wisconsin hailed the next, Sturdy as the oak that grew ; His native heath had blessed him much. No danger feared nor fear he knew. IV From Gettysburg our third had come, Brave of heart and free He drank of valor from the soil. As ye who knew him will agree. 162V Old Keystone State e’en bore the fourth, A quiet eye hath he and more ; The wisdom of Penn is in his veins, Yet feared he not the sight of gore. VI Along the street they calmly walked, Nor thought of danger near; They cared not for the passing cop, In short they knew not fear. VII Yet woe betide my song ; Ah ! me, A crowd of ruffians vexed them sore; And though our heroes scorned to flee, The ground was soaking with their gore. VIII Ere long the foe began retreat, Stout hearts had won the day ; The glory to the P. D. C. ; Hooray, Hooray, Hooray. (NOTE.) Some gentlemen other than the heroes seemed to doubt the issue of this affair, and that the author had gotten mixed as to which side the victory belonged. When the author was questioned he merely said : “Don't worry about those people, they may be good dentists, but when it comes to speaking the truth they have not had my training.” This is obscure, it needs rejuvenating, but we cannot take the responsibility of doing it. 163§ « « 0 - } 0 a « OUR PROFESSORS » » » « $ THIS class-book would be incomplete without an informal description of our different professors. These short sketches are intended to bring the professor and student in relationship, by portraying the little eccentricities and mannerisms that always make our teachers seem more human. Their little mistakes console us somewhat for our big ones. So hoping that no one will take offence where none is meant, and that any exaggeration or omission will be excused, we submit the following : DR. S. H. GUILFORD, DEAN. The boss of the Philadelphia Dental College, and mother of the brood of future dentists. He teaches us our manners and habits of cleanliness, and sees that we keep the college clean and neat. Dr. Guilford is a man of light build, medium height, gray hair, a little thin on top, and a small moustache. He wears shoes innocent of polish, and a little gray coat, which is a landmark of the institution. The first thing our preceptors ask us when we come home for vacation is whether or not the Doctor still wears that coat. He is very systematic in everything he does, and his very preciseness makes him one of the best operators in the country. He is fond of a little joke, though he seldom cracks one purposely, and his remarks are sometimes very peculiar when he is angry. He was one day heard to exclaim : “ Break your necks and noses, but don’t break the benches.” He is a great strategist, as shown by the masterly way he guards the lecture-room door. As a lecturer he is fine, especially when he is explaining some discovery or invention of his own. He talks a great deal with his hands and feet, which give a vivid picture of the operation he is explaining. He has a peculiar objection to smoking in the lecture-room, although he is very fond of the weed himself. All the students love him, and they affectionately call him “ Pop.” This term the students sometimes absent-mindedly use in his presence. We will conclude by saying that we all wish him a long and prosperous career as dean, lecturer and practitioner. 164DR. HENRY C. BOENNING. The idol of the Freshman, the terror of a junior, and the tender recollection of a senior. A man of sturdy build, broad and muscular shoulders, sandy hair and moustache. A keen, blue eye, and a strong and steady hand ; and, for a professor, dresses very well. With the knife he is an adept, and his delicate manipulative ability has become celebrated. He is a fine orator, can give a lecture on a toothpick, and could make one weep over its fate if he choose. He has a painless manner of driving anatomy into the student's head, and clinches it on the other side. His manner of preparing students for examinations is peculiarly' terrifying. He is fond of telling little stories of Si.ooo jobs and the beauty of having wealthy patients. He also discusses the Egyptian pyramids on occasions, and likes to get snowed up in soft drifts. He is very' fond of horses, and would sooner make a horse trade than eat. He gives the student every chance (?) to get through college by numerous examinations, which are seldom passed. He is treasurer of the college, and runs a bank for the convenience of the students. A man of such character is an honor to any college. DR. T. C. STELLWAGON. The ruddy, hearty and energetic lecturer of physiology. He appears in the lecture-room with a rough reefing jacket encasing his strong, well-knit frame. He has luxuriant hair, an untrimmed beard, a kindly blue eye, and a broad, intelligent forehead. He can become very angry at any breach of discipline, and especially' after a rush, he gives the students a talking to that would grace the quarter-decks. Sometimes he participates and sends the students flying right and left. He loves a story, and can tell them in an accomplished manner. He describes his life in the navy, his life at home, his family, his ancestors, and Tom’s little finger, and takes the whole class into his confidence. He is very enthusiastic in all his theories, some of which are behind the times and some of which are ahead of the times. Me is an enthusiastic yachtsman, and sails around Delaware Bay all summer, basking in the sun, and enjoying the storms, gaining health and strength for the hard work of the winter. He is a friend for life and an enemy till death, a gentleman of the old school, and loved by all the students. 165DR. LEO GREENBAUM. Dr. Greenbaum is a universal favorite among the students, who come to him in time of need, and are given good advice and assistance. He dresses exceedingly well and tastefully, and is strongly in need of the hair tonics he is so fond of recommending. He wears a moustache, which is secretly adorer! by the students who are not, for various reasons, wearing that appendage. He lectures in a slow, deliberate manner, which demands attention and impresses the subject on one’s mind, and is also very soothing for sleeping purposes. lie is very kind when the students get restless, and sometimes lets them all out early. Among the drugs used in dentistry he has a special dislike for iodoform, which he uses only when it is absolutely necessary. He is a great ladies’ man, and likes everything about him to be neat and orderly. Even though he does sometimes make a little baulk in the extraction clinics, he is a profound student, and knows his subject. May we all be such gentlemen, lecturers and practitioners as Dr. Greenbaum. DR. S. B. HOWELL. Dr. Howell, the eminent chemist, by whom we have the honor of being taught, in spite of severe physical difficulties, still continues bravely to struggle on with unabated vigor and determination to enlighten the world and the Philadelphia Dental College with his deep knowledge and original research in chemistry. In his lectures his English is almost perfect, and his command of the language is astonishing. He is tall and slight, but very muscular, has luxuriant iron-gray hair and moustache. His neckties are a feature of the institution, and his clothes are usually spattered in an artistic manner with acids and other corrosive substances. He is a great antiquarian, and has a room stuffed full of old and valuable relics of nearly every historical epoch. He is very fond of yachting, and has been wrecked several times, but that only increases his enthusiasm. He can, on occasions, be very ferocious, and once, after a rush, he brought out a genuine Damascus sword and threatened to slay the whole class unless they sent in their resolutions of regret. This was promptly done, thus saving many lives. He is very kind to students who come to ask him questions, and no matter how absurd they are they will receive attention. Dr. Howell is above all things a gentleman and a scholar. 166DR. A. H. THOMPSON. Our Professor of Pathology and Therapeutics, the successor to Dr. H. H. Burchand. A quiet, business-like little man from the wild and woolly West. He has black hair, moustache and eyes, and the traditional carelessness of dress that betokens the man of learning. He is a good lecturer, but unfortunately his voice is not strong enough to be heard up in the juniors’ laboratory. He displays great ingenuity in discovering small flaws in the margins of fillings and the ill fitting of a silver plate. He is very kind in showing us our mistakes and in explaining how to correct and avoid them. On account of bad health Dr. Inglis has l een lecturing in his stead. As this is only temporary, we hope Dr. Thompson will soon be lecturing again. He is a great sport, and enjoys foot-ball and all the other athletic games our college participates in. It is an honor to have his name upon our diplomas. DR. H. H. BOOM. Dr. Boom has recently been appointed a member of the faculty, and is a great addition. He has the student's stoop, the regulation goggles, and the general disheveled appearance, and in every way has the traditional look of a scientist. He blows himself up about once a week experimenting on the properties of unknown compounds. He is a very interesting lecturer, as he talks slowly and distinctly, and at the same time brightly, and his occasional puns will keep one awake. He comes to the college every morning about eight o'clock, and drives chemistry into the students’ heads by practical experience in the chemical laboratory. As a quiz master he is inflexible, and woe betide the student who cannot answer correctly. As an examiner he is still more terrifying, and as this book goes to press the juniors are burning midnight oil enough to form a corner in the market. On a wheel, built about ’92, he travels all over the city and its parks for recreation. Dr. Boom is rapidly coming before the public as a chemist of unquestionable reputation. He does much to increase the prestige of the Philadelphia Dental College. 167On life’s homeward, wear) 168QUERIES. Who was the man who lost his pants at the Junior smoker and had to walk home in a barrel ? O'Brien and Good seemed to have had reserved seats. Judging from the trouble he had in finding his coat Reynolds must have stood near the punch barrel too long. Ur. Guilford will now recite “Why won't you come and play with me 1 Dr. Dolman’s elocutionery powers proved a surprise to all his friends. Short Pete was a hero. It is strange how beer will mix up hats. It is rumored that Oom Paul has offered to Quinn a position in his cabinet if the latter can get his whiskers started. The pipe did it. Was it merely a coincidence that Peacock and Bradburn disappeared when the Oriental dancer went home ? We are anxious to learn if I)r. Fiit . has obtained a patent on his new process of making rubber boots and mackintoshes. 169■ McEi.roy—“How much will you give me on this engine?“ Pawn Broker—“Veil, veil, you tink it vurth 75 cents?” 170 CORRESPONDENCE T COLUMN 1 1 i 1 I Young Lady :—Mr. Holland does not do his hair up in tea lead over night. He has mastered the use of a curling iron. D. M—n :—As a present for a young lady one might suggest a plain gold band. John Sc—tt :—Camden ferry stops running at 2:30 a. in. No, they are not open on Sunday. L. Sehermer—11 :—We must refer you to Dr. Greenbaum for hair tonic. Miss G. :—From information in your letter you still have three years before you can rightly be called an old maid. (The age limit is thirty-two.) McKlr—y :—If as you say the young lady is not of age we advise you to see her mother. Otherwise her love may grow cold in four years. A. J. Anth—y :—Mel leu's Food is the best. Bill R—yes :—Lydia Pinkhain's Compound would not suit your case. Kelly :—Ale by the barrel is really cheaper. Barker :—Snellenburg’s keeps the best cradles. Chat—r :—We would not consider it good form to kiss a young lady in the dark. Try kissing her in the mouth. Hend—y :—You have all the qualifications. A janitor’s pay is sometimes as high as twenty dollars a month. Ro—ch :—If as you fear, you will not be a success in dentistry, try the junk business. Mull—n :—Try blue ointment. It works wonders. Metzer :—Under the circumstances you should seek justice in the divorce court. Brill :—Would she accept alimony ? Peebl—s :—There might be some chance for you at the old ladies’ home. 171Miss B. :—You are wise in changing your mind. It is better to buy your alcohol. Felt—n :—Extravagance has ruined many a young man. Lind—y :—An active man ought to be able to walk from Philadelphia to Erie, in May, in less than six days. J. J. Flaig :—You are incorrect in your judgment. A man cannot be a good Sunday-school teacher and a conscientious dentist at the same time. Pratt :—You might keep the little episode from your wife by telling her they were patients. Newman :—The simplest way out of it would be to have your trousers made over when you come to America. Gartley :—If you had followed your patient’s advice you would never have fallen from grace : besides your drug bill would have been considerably less. I. Lewkowicz :—You showed your good judgment in buying the gold watch at wholesale ; the saving was considerable and at the same time the young lady appreciated it just as much. White :—Your acquaintance would justify you in addressing her as ■Estelle." Mrs. R. :—Wear carpet slippers. They are more roomy. Fond Father, (C. F. R.) :—Too many children have been named after Dewey. Boeh—r :—We think you could start housekeeping in a modest way with a clear conscience and a folding bed. Angus G. :—The use of postal cards in making social engagements is considered bad form. William Y. :—If her father threatened to fill you with shot you need not return to Maine. We can assure you that there are many openings for a pushing young man in California. Tommy L. :—You say she is urging you to return with her to Paris. Be firm and say no. We advise you to cast your lot with American girls. Parks:—With all your talent it would be foolish of you to accept the offer from the manager of the Trocadero. We believe that jig dancing is losing favor with the public. Wassem :—Why not use the funds to start housekeeping? Last year’s president left no balance. J. L. Sull—n :—You are wrong. We would rather side with the landlady, and consider it a breach of etiquette to ask for breakfast after io o’clock, a. m. 172Phil—ps:—We sympathize with you. As you say you would have been really happier had you remained on the farm. J. F. McNal—y :—Goldstein’s regular auction sale of second-hand lathes occur May 3d. A. G. Hamilt—n :—Under the circumstances which you relate we believe you are justified in gathering in all those carborundum wheels. McNally was heard remarking to Miss Fei---, “As sure as grass grows around a stump you are my little sugar lump." Lynott (to lady at the freshman dance, holding his program in his hand : “I am filling up, are you full ?“ Lady (rather shyly), “Yes.” Miss Warren :—“Is this dam good ? “ Cotting (absent mindedly), “Yes, it is d—m good.' Parker :—“Let’s see. The married men all have better halves, don’t they “ Anthony :—“Yes.” Barker :—“Then what do the bachelors have ? ” McCrillis :—“Better quarters.” Tarr :—If the climate does not suit you, we advise you to use feathers. Frank P. :—If you can’t get hats large enough win not have them made to order. J. B. R. :—Yes. Milking cows develops the muscular powers of one's hands. Mr. Teats :—That milkman's joke about your name was very vulgar. Walsh :—Why not try a rubber nipple? Ford—ce :—If you find pajamas uncomfortable try overalls. McCril—s:—The best way into it would be to join the W. O. D. Kansas Gray :—Yes, Mrs. Thompson is married. Her husband lives in Chicago. He has a very jealous disposition. Muspratt:—In reply to your communication we might suggest skunk oil cologne. It’s aroma would be more pleasing to your friends than the kind you are now using. Thos. J. McLurn—:—You are inquiring the reason of such an increase in number of lady patients in the clinic? Why could it not be attributed to your pleasing manners and curly hair ! McDonald’s Painless Method. »74“THE EDITORS” Give the editor men a boom— Hard ! ye terriors—give us room ! The king of the game is Mullins, you know, And a dandy writer—the book’s a show— The boys declared that “ Mully ” was “ It,” And made him chief and wouldn’t take ” nit.” Night and day has he toiled to make A big success—nor would he fake Any old thing as quite good enough But hustled and sawed and got the stuff ! Kelly and Lewkowicz helped hard to do it. Along with Flaig, Walsh, O’Brien and Hewitt— We’re just about right calling Kelly a daisy, For Tom is a dandy with no bone that’s lazy. ” Lewky ” has worn out both soles and heels Trying to ” bargain.” This book reveals How potent his efforts—but then, O hush ! Lewky could talk a bird off the bush ! The auxiliary staff, bless their good hearts, Have all beat in time and well played their parts. The copy’s all in—at last we can shelve it ; The sheepskin’s in sight and we’re walking on velvet— The future looms bright, the good fight is fought— Here’s Health and success To Class Ougiity Ought. W. H. F., ’oo. i75ORAL SURGERY CLINIC On Saturday of each week during the session at the Philadelphia Dental College, the students are favored with a highly instructive clinic on Oral Surgery by Prof. Henry C. Boenning. Patients suffering from lesious about the head, oral cavity and neck are skillfully treated and a minute of exhaustive discourse as to the history of the cases, the tissues involved, their pathology and proper treatments surgically and medically, is given. Students, when graduated from Philadelphia Dental College, go to their respective locations prepared and legally empowered to practice dental surgery and the instructions received at the oral clinic will give a greater breath to their knowledge, and a wider field of usefulness to the practice of their profession. They are indeed not only competent dental practitioners, but oral surgeons as well. STAFF ASSISTANTS D. H. II. Bacon, Philadelphia. Dr. W. Wallace Frit ., Philadelphia. Dr. Thomas C. Stelhvagen, Philadelphia. CLASS ASSISTANTS Miss H. M. Beck, New York. Clade D. Bowles, New York. Charles A. Biltz, Pennsylvania. C. P. Holland, California. I. Lewkowicz. P'rance. David Manson, Vermont. W. C. Schofield, Pennsylvania. 176I I 4 STAFF OF I .fcWKOWlLZ. HtllN MONROE HECK P. HULL A NO, THE BOENNING SURGICAL H. . I)m % W M I V • FRITZ DAN ID MANS »M CLAUDE f BOM-1. - CLINIC. Dm H. Al CUSTDS KAt. '■ Dm THQMAS C. STELLWam • WALTER SCHOFIELD ORAL SURGERY CLINIC j Oil Saturday of each week during the session at the Phtlidelpi. . lege, the students are favored with u highl instructive cl b Prof Henry C. Boe lining. Patients suffering from ! mou- ib a? r.« oral cavity and neck are skillfully treated and a minute of csh.iu- ' 1 as to the history of the coses, the tissues involved, their pathology ! treatments surgically md mcdi ally, is given Students when graduated from Philadelphia Denial College. y,o to irrespective location- • •. »r nml 1 all empowered to practice denial •urge and the instruction ro ivco it th oral clinic will give a greater bre tilt i» their knowledge, and a wider held of uaefulmse to the practice nf their pi h They are indeed not only competent dental practitioners, but oral mu g ' as well, STAFF ASSISTANTS I . H, H. Bacon, Philadelphia. Dr. W. Wallace Fritz, Philadelphia Dr. Thomas C. Stellwagen, Philadelphi i CLASS ASSISTANTS Miss H M. Beck, New York. Clade D. Bowles, New York. Ll..trie- P.iltz, Pennsylvania C‘ P Holland. California L LewkOw iac, P't u David Mo noon m ? tu W C ' .  STAFF OF THE BOENNING SURGICAL CLINIC. I. LEWKOWICZ. HELEN MONROE BECK. C. P. HOLLAND. Prof. H. C. BOENNING. DR. W. WALLACE FRITZ. DAVID MANSON. CLAUDE D. BOWLES. I)R. H. AUGUSTUS BACON. Dr. THOMAS C. STELLWAGEN. Jr WALTER SCHOFIELD 1OPERATING ROOM OF PHILADELPHIA DENTAL COLLEGE.OPERATING ROOM OF PHILADELPHIA DENTAL COLLEGE. CHEMICAL LABORATORY, PHILADELPHIA DENTAL COLLEGE.  CHEMICAL LABORATORY, PHILADELPHIA DENTAL COLLEGE. u,- BACTERIOLOGICAL LABORATOR • - - DELPHIA DENTAL COLLEGE.  BACTERIOLOGICAL LABORATORY, PHILADELPHIA DENTAL COLLEGE.SECTIONAL VIEW OF MUSEUM. SECTIONAL VIEW OF MUSEUM.THIS LATH PROI. IAS. I GARRET ON I' • s M " I (CAN Ol TUB COLLEGE WfO » ' ► •  THE LATE PROF. JAS. E. GARRETSON. D.D.S.. M. D. Dean of the College from 188: to 1805 187BIOGRAPHY OF PROF. JAMES EDMUND GARRETSON James Edmund Garretson, son of Jacob M. and Mary Powell Garretson, was born in Wilmington, Del., on the 28th of October. 1828, where his early boyhood was passed. His thoughts turning to a professional career he came to Philadelphia and took a course in dentistry, graduating from the Philadelphia College of Dental Surgery in 1857. Desiring also to become a graduate of medicine, he obtained the degree of M. D. two years later from the University of Pennsylvania. In November of the year 1859 he married Beulah, daughter of George and Mary Craft. For fifteen years he practiced dentistry exclusively but was all the time becoming more and more interested in surgery. In 1861 he became associated with Dr. I). Hayes Agnew in the Philadelphia School of Anatomy. As his interest in dentistry merged with that of surgery, he gradually became a specialist in the line of oral surgery, and soon became the accepted authority throughout the country on diseases of the mouth, jaw, face and associate parts. He was a most skillful operator, and introduced the use of the surgical engine, a plan of operating which has worked a revolution in the method of operations upon the bony system. Against opposition he successfully demonstrated the cure of epithelial cancer by means of what is professionally known as the “flap transfer”; an operation that now obtains generally among skilled practitioners. He also devised many operations which attracted wide-spread attention both here and abroad. Operations without resultant scars are conditions for which much is owing him in the surgical world. An operation designed and practiced by him, and conceded to be one of the high refinements of surgery, is the removal of the inferior maxillary nerve, as it lies in the canal, without disfiguring the face. In 1878 he was called to the chair of Anatomy and Surgery in the Philadelphia Dental College. He had been an instructor for a short time in that institution some years before, but had left it to accept a similar position in the University of Pennsylvania. Again becoming a member of the faculty of the P. D. C., he was shortly after made Dean, a position he filled until his death. Apart from his anatomical lectures he gave every winter for a number of years a series of philosophical lectures before an association of young men, composed for the L 189 most part of students of the colleges with which he was connected. The ('.arret sonian Society, as it was called, had for its object a seeking after the deeper truths of life. Students in the liberal professions as a class have come to be looked upon as a set of Atheists. From the very nature of their studies and researches it is, perhaps, natural that they should come to look upon life lightly. To give them something else, to make them comprehend the utter disassociation of the individuality and its bodily environment was his great object in giving these lectures, and this he was able to do to a most gratifying extent. Many a life has been made brighter and brought to a wider knowledge of self-liood because of his teachings and his example. In 1884 he was asked to accept a chair in the Medico-Chirurgical College, while still retaining the deanship of the Philadelphia Dental College. O11 his accepting it he was made president of that institution. The founding of a hospital had long been one of his cherished dreams, and in a small way an oral hospital had already been started. The opportunity for a larger work in that direction now seemed open, aud with the co-operation of his colleagues and a few friends the Medico-Chirurgical Hospital was founded. Under his able leadership (for he was chosen its president), the new hospital grew with surprising rapidity and success, establishing for itself an assured position among institutions of its kind. He severed his connection with the Hospital in 1894, thereafter devoting his entire activities to the Philadelphia Dental College. During all these years of ceaseless activity Dr. Garretson found time, by encono-mizing the minutes, to become a successful literary man also. His writings with the exception of professional articles and a volume of Oral Surgery, which became the accepted text book on that subject, both in America and Europe, as well as having a large sale throughout the civilized world, are all devoted to philosophic subjects. In his profession he was an energetic, always busy man ; in his literary career an earnest searcher after truth ; a dreamy thinker. On the 26th of October, 1895, ie passed on to that other world, which his philosophy assured him was only a putting off of the old and a taking on of the new life, with its wider opportunities and grander possibilities. He felt there was no death, only a going to sleep and an awakening amid new environments. 190OFFICERS CHARU 5 U «l HARRY VV 5'ilT : t- i'i s Vlvam • AND EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE OF THE GARRETSONIAN SOCIETY. I SSK 1. MASSING, o iw t0U »Qt. CHARLES I VK ASSEM. I'fcNSM 4.V %M MILLARD C HOLBROOK. W W C.. SHIPMAN.‘oo. • CtVl'l: H. SU » i 'iRl.LoV I'tSNSVCVAMA. I. All; .1 IV-A.Jef JOE JACK JOHNSON. W I .jturrr WALTER FLOftY WEEKS ft SKSYLVtNIA. MW wi' ■ t'.ii’U-nl •of J.he college will? vim ti . i i I • ; r :.-j .. - it was called, had for its. o«»j . t • • n» ! - .•,»; • Ddtb of tif ••it :lie liberal professions as a class hate conn . • 1 .. t oi ' . i from the very nature of their studio .nil • -• d that they '•hould come to look upon life lit;I t 1 Ti r rh. ?» • ■ »• them comprehend the utter . ■- . environment was his gTeat object in gi nje tli tu: • an I • .1 •' do to a most gratifying extent Mat. .i '•» b;.- ................ i '. • i-mr.ltt to it wider knowledge of self hood be .or- -f h»« •• !.••; « • «• ; it In i 4 lie was asked to accept a cliu mth» MHi'v.cii-uriMt-i - i-. % . still t tDining the deanship oi th Plnh.dt Iphu »« it C lkv • i na he v made preskleut of tli.it insuujuc.r t h 1 nndiug of a hospital had long Ik n one oi hia cherished dreams, and « o ; v v an oral hospital had already e;i tnrUv T opportunity tor I ’ rk t ■ Hi it direction now -ccrued id with the o-ope rat ion of hr g:i. a id i few friend th . v.» !i -« iururgical H pital was founded d r ht' d l 1«. ••ishii. i » .va«. ho-. n • n -’dvn! » tin. new hospit 1 grew nth nrprisi..}. i pidii nl , c-t. h •• t-elf an assured position i m Mg . niutioi ■ it kind c c I nn .lion with the Hospital ir tin tin dt i I -oin-. . n nM » tC . it 5 • the 1‘lid add phis Dental College. 1 in. dl h cars »f oa h mi r ( ‘ a m found t me, by encatio ,! tin lit in til In heconx i it - • t;;l lit t.u .r:.ui alsi«. Ill- writings with • . unvn «»f pfitfes-witiil ri le'ftiiid dame of Or al Sur t ry which became • ... j.t - xs Iioot "M that sub; . both iti i:i-rn and Kurope, as well I in il u g« side mug hunt Lin ctvili - i world •• 1 devoted t philosophic . In hi- profit urn he as utienergetic, always; busy man ; in Ills literary %rvct ii. »mm -it m-ai 'In i after truth : a dreamy thinker. On the 26th of . Kl..|,r . ;i d on to that other world, which hi-philosophy assured ,J|f,t v4. . -1 1 inn;; off of the old and a taking on of the new life, with it .. . , «.( . '• i!. 1 • i mi grander possibilities. He felt there was no death, only 1 1 and .ui awakeniug itnid new environments. lyO F OFFICERS AND EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE OF THE GARRETSONIAN SOCIETY. CHARLES C. SAUNDERS '■ . FRANK I. MANNING oo, MILLARD C. HOLBROOK. oo. W. C. SHIPMAN. -oo. CLYDE H. STOCKING WEST VIRGINIA. SEW JERSEY. ORGEOS. PENNSYLVANIA. CALIFORNIA. HARRY W. SOLT. oo. SecrHary. CHARLES F. WASSEM. oo. PresiJent JOE JACK JOHNSON, oi. Treasurer. WALTER FLORY WEEKS, oi Vlce-Prt-s.Jtnl. PENNSYLVANIA. PENNSYLVANIA. PENNSYLVANIA. NEW YORK.iUiiuiuiwtUuiUiiuUiaiiiiuiiuuitUiUuauit GARRETSONIAN SOCIETY OFFICERS. Chas. F. W ASS KM, President. Wm. IC Wkkks, Via-President. IlAKRV W. Soi T, Secretary. J. J. Johnson, Treasurer. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. Clyde H. Stocking, Chairman. Frank L. Manning. Charles Shipman. Millard C. Holbrook. Charles C. Saunders. ? On the 27th of September, 1S83, a meeting of the Senior students was held in the lecture room of the College, then at Seventeenth and Cherry Streets, for the purpose of forming a debating society. The necessary officers were elected, and at a subsequent meeting a Constitution and By-Laws were adopted, which provided that the name of the society should be “The Garretsonian Society,” and limited the membership to students in the Senior Class. Forty-six of the Senior students availed themselves of the privileges offered, and with the aid of the Faculty, and especially the encouragement of the late Prof. Garretson, there sprang into existence the society which to-day is known throughout the world. 93During the first year the society had numerous meetings at which were discussed subjects of dental interest. At the close of this year an amendment was made to the Constitution whereby all students of the Philadelphia Dental College were made eligible to membership. That the society filled a long felt want and was dear to the late Prof. Garretsou is shown by the remarks made by him at the final meeting of the first year when he expressed a desire that the society be perpetuated. He further encouraged them by frequently delivering lectures or discussing with them subjects of professional interest. He also offered prizes for the best papers on dental subjects. But the high estimation of the society was best shown by him when he dedicated the sixth edition of “Garretson's Oral Surgery" to the Garretsonian Society. Within the past few years the society eliminated talks or discussions on dental subjects from their programs. This change was brought about by recognition of the fact that with the increased length of the college course and additional lectures, all subjects were thoroughly and carefully taken up. But this did not destroy the usefulness of the society. There existed other wants that it could fill. The meetings are now addressed by some prominent speakers on a popular subject, followed by a musical and literary program. On alternate meeting nights, dances are held in the Assembly room of the college. The literary meetings have an average attendance of 400, and the dances test the capacity of the Assembly room. The first President, Dr. Willard E. Hall, in his opening address, said : “How pleasant it would be in the future to know that our society was still existing, perpetuating the work now begun." It must be a source of gratification to the original members to know that not only is the society still existing, but that the interest taken in it is increasing. From forty-six members in 1883, we close this year with 350 members. During this period more than 2500 members have been enrolled. The list of honorary and active members includes the names of many who have won distinction and recognition by both profession and laity. To Professors Guilford and Greenbaum the society is especially grateful for the interest taken by them in its work. 194  THE XI. PSI. PHI. FRATf -• THE XI. PSI. PHI. FRATERNITY GAMMA CHAPTER.Xi. Psi. Phi. Fraternity Gamma Chapter CHAPTER ROLL Alpha—University of Michigan, Ann Harbor, Mich. Beta—New York College of Dentistry, New York City. Gamma—Philadelphia Dental College, Philadelphia, Pa. Delta—Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, Baltimore, Md. Epsilon—University of Iowa, Iowa City, la. ZKTA—University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati. Ohio. Eta—University of Maryland, Baltimore, Md. Tiieta—Indianapolis College of Dental Surgery, Indianapolis, Ind. Iota—University of California, San Francisco, Cal. Kappa—Ohio Medical University, Columbus, Ohio. Lambda—Chicago College of Dental Surgery, Chicago, 111. Mu—University of Buffalo, Buffalo, N. Y. Nu—Harvard University, Boston, Mass. Pi—University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. FRATRES IN FACULATE XI. PSI. PHI.- HONORARY MEMBERS S. H. Guilford. A.M., D.D.S., Ph. D. Henry I. Door. M.I)., D.D.S. S. B. Howell, A.M., M.I)., D.D.S. T. C. Stellwageu, Ma., M.D., D.D.S. Leopold Greenbaum, M.D.. D.D.S. Henry C. Boenning. M.D. Henry H. Burchard, M.I)., D.D.S. Alton II. Thompson, D.D.S. J. Foster Flagg, D.D.S. Otto E. Itiglis, D.D.S. George A. Magee, D.D.S. Wm. Halloway, D.D.S. G. S. Smoyer, D.D.S. H. H. Boom, M.D. A OFFICERS C. H. Stocking, President. Chas. L. Campbell, Cor. See. Thos. R. Lit ., Sec. M. H. Boehmek, 7'reas. H. II. McMullen, Censor. 199Xi. Psi. Phi. Fraternity Gamma Chapter W. H. S. Gray. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE H. H. McMullen. Thos. H. I.itz. SENIORS C. H. Stocking, Thos. IT. Litz, Chas. L. Campbell, M. H. Boeluner, T. A. Brill, A. G. Brad burn, Clias P. Holland, Chas. I'. Waessm, A. T. Kenyon, R. S. Higgins, A. C. Gray, V. T. S. Lindsay, C. C. Saunders, F. W. Hendry, L. P. Hughes, IT. D. Conn, W. C. Shipman, J. F. Mullins, S. vS. Lottridge, W. S. Hewitt, H. A. Ritchie, Thos. W. Kelly, John F. Roche. W. II. S. Gray, II. IT. McMullen. M. G. Houston, C. I. Foote, C. L. Mara, JUNIORS E. E. Payne, W. L. McGee, H. T. Sterling, W. H. Ilarrall, A. C. Valadier. FRESHMEN Geo. C. Green, A. Fetterley, N. W. Payne, Wallace Foster, W. F. Naylor. A REFLECTION DEDICATED TO THE MEMBERS OE THE XI PSI PHI BY AUGUSTE CHARLES VALADIER, P. D. C. 1901. A day an hour when placed beside the vast enormity of an endless future, How small, how puny it doth seem for all of human venture ! Still, on we plod through weary toilsome hours and days, Enlightened now and then by a glimpse of heaven’s brighter rays. The veil then seems to rise, and through the half concealing mist We see the Angels smile, lulled in clouds of azure and by zephyrs kissed, Then taking heart again, our goal we seek until we win it, Or pass beyond the Gates of immortality into the realm of knowedge infinite. 200f'.ity Gamma Chapter i 7 J V ?• COMMITTEE M H McMullen. Tlios H Lit SENIORS i a. si v .. 1 VVncji-m, V i K m oil, K S Join; I R«» he W T. S. Ltd Isay, C. C. SnumleT‘ , F. W. Mendry, t i n «xi»cs, II I) Conn, W C Shipman. J F Mullins, S. S. Luttridge, W. S. Hewitt, H. A. Ritchie, Tlios VV Kelly JUNIORS I. II ,1 1 teller M tV fleUMoti, (. I VI iru N W Pavmr. K. V. Payne, tt I.. McGee, H T. Sterling. VV. H. Harrall, A C. Yaladier. FRESHMEN A. Felterlev, VV F N=i lor. Walla i 1 A REFLECTION UKPTCaTRP To TMH n •IftKMS • ! TJIK XI v»l l»m rt a .rj c» v u • Arum i» r igoi. . m m : ; ■ l . ■ . • • 'in- rn.irir-tiv ol an endless future, Hu 'small. t • »h i f ! i nu ui v mture! ill .m »- , •• •’ . .ry : •»«nie ttu« s and days, :r- a ! -i t . !i brighter rays. I'! « ••• -” ' ••«!'!!- •. i. We liah concealing mist Wr , . • ’ . i»l. i .i iin and by zephyrs kissed, Ti.» i .. " e ■ t : until we win it, Oi ( Idnvinto the realm of knowedge infinite. XI. PSI. PHI. BANJO AND MANDOLIN CLUB. S. S. LOTTRIDOE, M. G. HfESTON. CLIFFORD L. MARA. H. A. RITCHIE. GEO. C. GREEN. W. F. NAYLOR. R. T. KENYON. O. FETTERLY. W. L. MCGEE. CLAIRE I. FOOTE.I B I  THE PSI. OMEGA FRATERNITY ETA CHAPTERPsi. Omega Fraternity Eta Chapter A CHAPTER ROLL Alpha—Baltimore College of Dental Surgery. Beta—New York College of Dental Surgery. Gamma—Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery. Delta—Boston Dental College. Epsilon-—Western Reserve University, Cleveland, Ohio. Zkta—University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia. Eta—Philadelphia Dental College. Iota—Northwestern University, Chicago, 111. Kappa—Chicago College of Dental Surgery. Lambda—University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. Mu—University of Denver. Nu—Western University of Pennsylvania, Pittsburg, Pa. Ki—Milwaukee Medical College. Pi—College Physicians and Surgeons, Baltimore, Md. Omicron—Louisville College of Dental Surgery. Rho—Ohio College of Dental Surgery, Cincinnati. Ohio. Sigma—Medico Chirurgical College, Philadelphia, Pa. Tau— Altoona Dental College. 205Psi. Omega Fraternity Eta Chapter New York Minnesota A ALUMNI CHAPTERS Duqnesne Pittsburg Boston Minneapolis MEMBERS A SENIORS E. S. Cummings A. G. Hamilton Alfred Hewish Millard C. IIolbrock Oscar C. Lvnott Frank L. Manning David Manson C. A. Newman Wm. A. Ogden Frank Paddock, Jr. Wilbur J. Pratt J. A. Richardson Walter H. Robinson Joseph S. Roberts George E. Rowell Steven O. Storck C. B. Thompson Milton S. Warren Blythe R. White William A. Young JUNIORS Joseph L. Corr Frank Day men t George N. Gardiner Frank C. Jewett Karl R. Kratzer Frank C. Totten James A. McKee Russell E. Morgan Fred W. Radcliff Walter Scofield Alphonse L. Senecal. FRESHMEN Adrian M. Bourdon Edward J. Hayes J. Heales Francis W. Redlon Eugene L. Sheldon 206PSI OMEG BANJO ANL a srni w • ’ ’ • '' VANOOLIN 'LVb p NKlIK  •'€ : ! Fta Chapter A alumni chapters Puqtie»ue Pittsburg Bosttm Minnvap 'li- MEMBERS . SENIORS I 'll ii Aifrpt i hr n • Vintumi • • . iett Wilbur J Pratt ] A. Richardson Walter H. Robinson Joseph S. RolXTts George E. Rowell Steven O. Storck C B. Thompson Milton S. Warren Blythe K. W it. Will: l»i A ' iv r JUNIORS . TO men I 4‘At J. Htales ■ • .. .-sbelcloiiPSI OMEGA BANJO AND MANDOLIN CLUB. V L. SENEGAL W. C. SCHOFIELD. E L. SHELDON. EDWARD S. CUMMINGS. vs’m cm p»y I’liTMiikHkiix r T i smucoCHAS. W. ROBERTS. «ooo. Rhcordim Sbc’v Y. M. C. A. RUSSELL EUGENE MORGAN, iqoi. CORRESPONDING SEc’V W. A. WINNER, ».)o., Vice President WM. CHERRY POTHER BRIDGE, toot Treasurer RAYMOND S. CLARK, 1900. PresidentY. M. C. A. OFFICERS. Raymonds. Clark, 1900, New York. President. W. Arthur Wenner, 1901, Pennsylvania, Vice-President. Cm as. W. ROBERTS, 1900, Connecticut, Recording Sccreta v. Russki. E. Morgan. 1901, Connecticut, Corresponding Secretary. Wm. C. Pktherbridge, 1901, Connecticut, Treasurer. HISTORY OF Y. M. C. A. The organization of the College Y. M. C. A. occurred in 1S92, from which time until 1897 it existed as a joint association with that of the Medico-Chi rurgical College. Upon the removal of the Dental College to its present location a new and independent organization was formed and the following officers elected : W. N. Short, ’98, Australia, President. E. H. Stout, ’99, New Jersey, Vice-President. H. G. Fischer, ’99, Pennsylvania, Recording Secretary. R. H. McCrEADY, '98. Maine, Corresponding Secretary B. G. Klinetob, '99, Pennsylvania, Treasurer. The association has been generously dealt with by the faculty, having a good sized room devoted exclusively to its use, which is now nicely furnished, including a piano and provided with daily newspapers, magazines and games. Although organized but a few years the association has met with a degree of success which compares very favorably with that of other colleges, and has become prominent in the student movement of the city, which includes the association of the six colleges. 'Phe association aims to unite all men in the college in a Christian fraternity and inspire its members to noble and more useful living. It stands not for creed nor sect, but cordially welcomes to its membership every man regardless of religious belief who is in sympathy with its purposes. Religious meetings are held once a week addressed by some prominent speaker. A Bible class also meets once a week. The membership fee is fifty cents per year and a deposit of 25 cents for key to reading room. The ladies’ auxiliary is composed of the wives of the faculty and representatives of the neighboring churches assist the officers of the Y. M. C. A. in tendering the students a reception once a month, at which time, in addition to the social features, a fine program, musical and literary, is prepared and refreshments are served. 211 PHILADELPHIA DENTAL COLLEGE FOOTBALL TEAMPHILADELPHIA DENTAL COLLEGE FOOTBALL TEAM4 f 1 ••T 4 4 -'b 4s !b b f } FOOTBALL 1 The Football season of '99 opened with vim. At the first call of the manager about thirty candidates presented themselves, many of whom were promising. Millard C. Holbrook was appointed official coach of the team and after two weeks of hard practice placed it in the best of condition. At this point we would like to state that the showing of the team this year has never before been equaled by any similar body placed on the “ Gridiron by the Philadelphia Dental College. Never was such interest taken in former foot ball teams of the college by the students ns has been shown this year. In all our practice work we were greatly aided by our strong scrub team. By generous gifts of the faculty, dental houses and students, the boys were fitted with entire new suits. C. Benjamin Thompson, 1900, of Ingersoll, Out., was elected as manager and handled the team in a style never before shown by any previous manager. Raymond I. Kenyon, 1900, of Syracuse, N. V., was unanimously chosen as captain of our team. To his headwork and careful passing of the ball is due our entire success, Kenyon’s position at quarter back will be the hardest to fill next year. Manager Thompson looked after the finances of our team and through his efforts a large balance was left in the treasury : at the end of the season the team was royally banqueted by the school ; the outlook for next year is very bright and Manager Thompson wishes the boys great success. Charles S. Tuttle, 1902, formerly center of Stevens A. A. football team of Camden, N. J., filled most successfully the position of Center. Right Guard was again occupied by Edwin C. Payne, who so successfully filled that position on last year’s team. Eddie played on the Los Angeles, Cal. High School team in ’96 and ’97. Left Guard was successfully filled by W. C. Shipman, 1900. Shipman has the distinction of being the only member of this year’s team who played here three successive years. 215Harry T. Sterling, 1900, again played the position of Right Tackle, where lie again, as he did last year, put up a great game. Harry formerly played on a strong Canadian eleven. At Left Tackle we again found Milvilie Houston, 1901, who defended that position last year. Houston is a strong and gritty player and played the game formerly with the London Intermediates, the champions of Canada. Charles L. Marks, 1902. formerly Half Hack on the Dickson College team played Right End. He also played at Half Back. Joseph A. Amyot, 190K of New York, played at Left End. He was a member of last year's team and was considered the strongest tackier on the eleven. The position of Quarter Back was filled by Captain Raymond T. Kenyon, 1900, of Syracuse, N. Y., who occupied the same position on last year's team. Kenyon was Captain of the Crescent A. A. for three years and a member of the Medical College team of Syracuse. George C. Greene, 1902, formerly half 011 the Greenwich Academy team, played at Right Half. Greene was the fastest sprinter on the team and is famous for the number of touch downs he made this season. Clyde H. Stocking, 1900, occupied the position of Left Half. “Socks'' although the heaviest man on the team was remarkably fast on his feet. He played three years on the Naval Reserves of San Diego. Cal., and was considered the best half in California. Edward J. Hayes played at Full Back and End. “ Ed.” is a wonderful goal kicker, and was formerly the captain of the Lewiston, Me. H. S. team. Millard C. Holbrooke, 1900, also played at Full Back part of the season. Holbrook was the official coach and to his work is due the success of the season; he was full back 011 the P. I). C of '97. Clair I. Foote, 1901, of San Diego, Cal., played at Half and Quarter. Foote is a hard little player, and was half on the Y. M. C. A. team of San Diego. Charles A. Biltz, 1901, played at Guard. “Billy” is an old P. I). C. player, and he puts up a strong game. Great things are expected of him next year. He was a meml ei of P. I). C. ’97 team. Fred C. Cleave, 1901. of Sidney, Australia, played at Full Back. He was injured early in the season and by his retirement the team lost its strongest punter. He played here last year. Menton McLean, 1902, played at Guard. He formerly played guard on a strong Canadian team. 216GAMES PLAYED SCORK October 21, 1S99—Atlantic City . ....... 16 vs Philadelphia Dental College. 6 October 28, 1X99— Medico Chi College . . o vs. Philadelphia Dental College . o November 1, 1899—Chester Military Academy . o vs. Philadelphia Dental College. . . 6 November 4, 1899—Philadelphia College Pharmacy. o vs. Philadelphia Dental College. 6 November 11. 1899—Medico Chi College. ... 12 vs. Philadelphia Dental College. o November 25, 1899—Pennsylvania Dentals. o vs. Philadelphia Dental College. 6 November 30, 1899—Consolidated A. A. ... . . 5 vs. Philadelphia Dental College...................................... 31 NAME POSITION ACE WEIGHT Clyde H. Stocking. I.eft Half Back............ 23 195 George C. Greene Right Half Back . . 22 166 R. T. Kenyon. Quarter Back............... 22 142 E. J. Hayes . . Pull Back ... . . 20 160 Millard C. Holbrook. Pull Back 23 175 Fred C. Cleeve . . Full Back ... 25 173 Charles C. Tuttle . . .Center. . . 20 184 W. C. Shipman . . . Left Guard. 22 180 Edwin Payne ... Right Guard . 22 195 Harry Sterling. . . Right Tackle. 22 175 M. G. Ilueston , . . Left Tackle . 21 165 Joseph Amyot. ... . . Left End. 20 149 Clair Foote. . .... Half Back................ 20 145 Charles Biltz ... . Guard...................... 26 185 Menton McLean. Guard . . 20 175 Cliarles Marks. Right Eud. 20 155 Average . . . . 21 years 169 lbs. 217V V. J? A i ? 1 W VALEDICTORY ADDRESS DELIVELED AT THE ACADEMY OF MUSIC. PHILADELPHIA. MAY 4th. 1900. BY CHARLES L. CAMPBELL X X X X X X X MAX is a progressive being ; his avaricious disposition gives him no rest. He is never satisfied with his present condition, and eagerly he reaches out, like the mountain climber for a projecting root or swaying branch that he may raise himself to its level. Each succeeding step accomplished only strengthens the resolution and desire to reach a higher elevation. Without this element of unrest in his nature : Without this innate principle which pervades the soul of man, urging him on. man would be a comparatively inactive creature. The ends, and aims for which he was created would amount to nothing. Such a spirit of discontent in the human breast is an absolute essential to the highest endeavor, to the most worthy achievement. It must be found in any sphere where man is intent on settling, if possible, the ever recurring question of masteries. Look when and where you will and you find conflict, and the highest attainment has its birth in the overmastering conflict of force with resistance. The mind is sluggish until impelled to action by some power that is sufficient to call forth and develop its latent energies. Hindrances and obstacles arouse hardiness of spirit in the struggle against them, and their weight matures a tenacity of purpose that knows no defeat. This spirit of resistance and the ambition to attain the yet unattained has raised man from the savagery of pre-historic ages step by step unti to-day he stands the embodiment of the highest civilization. We need to take but a casual glance, into the history of the past, to discover that in the state of barbaric splendor, man was but one degree above the brute ; yet the cultivation of that one degree was his only hope of civilization. In the first stages of life, man’s condition was that of the lowest and most brutal savage. He was bound to no tribe, acknowledged no law of right or justice. His moral nature was on a level with his intellectual; no question of conscience ever disturbed his mind. In every conflict might made right. In the Roman, taught 218and trained from his youth but for one purpose, we see the brave and valiant soldier. War was man’s common occupation. Public sentiment was so unrefined that thousands would sit and view with pleasure the bloody fight of the Gladiators or the fatal shock of the charge. The bravest and noblest men of Rome would imperil their lives again and again simply for the momentary amusement of the enraptured throng. The intellectual man, the man of moral stamina was unrecognized, while the physical giant, whose moral powers were zero and intellectual attainments meagre, was courted and honored on every occasion. But let the ages roll by and we see the rude barbarian transformed to the modern man. The dim twilight of legendary history has passed away. Ignorance and superstition no longer control the soul of reason. The march of centuries have brought with them a flood of light and no longer can it be truly said that right is forever on the scaffold and wrong forever on the throne. Nations have sprung into existence and flourished, when every nerve and sinew of tyranny seemed bent on their destruction, and what has been true in a Nation’s history has been no less true in the individual life. The Nation's hero and defender has risen from out of obscurity when the way was hard and the future seemed hopeless. By virtue of an inborn hope, he has broken the shackles and defeated the infamous intent of his oppressors and has justly merited and achieved renown and honor. Genius has burst from her dusty cell and has given the untaught arm its might} strength. Behold : we stand on the treshold of a new century and looking through the open door, we sec the waving fields of golden opport uni ties, where we must meet opposing forces and fight the battle royal of our lives. What a grand and glorious age. Valor no longer reigns supreme but has been assailed in deadly conflict by intelligence and genius—the heralds of a higher progression. Public sentiment has become so cultivated and refined that wisdom and eloquence now sway the common mind. The arena with its bloodshed and death has gone in the wake of receding ages. The mighty law of arbitration has raised its lofty throne and wields the sceptre of justice over conflicting nations. Questions that in the past years cost nations thousands of her bravest sons, millions of her wealth and caused contesting nations to be bathed in their noblest blood are to-day settled by a few master minds. The great conflicts of life have produced and developed the highest ideals of manhood. There never was a time when a just and good cause was left without a mighty defender to a complete and merciless overthrow ; for sooner or later, perhaps in the last extremity, there have arisen those whose names have towered above their fellow men as the lofty mountain above the undulating plain, and whose names shall come down the roll of centuries, the synonym for bravery and devotion. Scotland’s extremity brought forth a Wallace from the humble peasantry to the foremost ranks of honor and thought. The names of Washington, Wayne and Franklin stand out in bold relief against the dark and bloody background of the Revolution, and the plaudits of the world have been called forth to do homage to the feats of the brave and gallant heroes of our late war. 219The field of life lies open before us. We may have few battles to fight, few enemies to conquer or we may have opposition on every side, but life is what we make it and it is largely for us to determine, what shall be its issues. So it has been well said that a man must be either anvil or hammer. He must either resist forces brought to beat against him or be the power which drives to the issue, for the world pushes angrily aside the man who stands with arms akimbo set. Standing as we are to-night above the conflicts and achievements of the past, shall our course be onward ? Certainly: To stand still is impossible. Onward and upward shall l e our motto until we have reached the highest destiny. And what shall that destiny be ? As some has well said : “We have no way of judging the future than by the past." So resting on the present height of civilization, and viewing the past, who, with prophetic eye, cau unroll the scroll of coming years, and read to us their history? Can mortal imagination be so divine as to read that yet unwritten page? Perfection is man’s destiny. Angel age the goal of the human race, for on the immortal, touched by the love of Omnipotent Divinity, will burst the wall of mortality and lay open to our view the sublimity of the mind. Then will be visible the likeness of the Creator and the created ; the Divine and human. Then and then only will the glorious possibilities of human nature be realized. Change is characteristic of life. It begins with earliest childhood and con tinues its ceaseless inarch until life is no more. Seasons change and every phase of nature follows some constant and oft trodden round. Summer follows the spring time and the ripened harvest follows the blooming flowers. The child becomes the man, and the student becomes the scholar, statesman or philosopher. It is this evolution of things in the natural world that makes development possible and life worth the living. And yet when changes of scenes occur, with reluctance do we extend the parting hand and leave friends and associations that have grown so dear. Honored and beloved professors !—For the last time, we have responded to roll call. As teachers and students, we are formally separating, only formally because the relations which we have formed can never end. Influences received here will remain, and words cannot express our thankfulness for your continual, earnest, unselfish labor in our behalf and we shall cherish these as an index to your desire for our future success. Lower class men !—To you, who are striving to attain the heights which we have just gained, we have ever tried to lend a helping hand and as we see you mount the ladder round by round which shall bring you to the coveted goal, we bid you a heartfelt God speed. Dear class-mates :—This evening marks the close of our college course and the launching of our destiny on life’s storm tossed sea, and as we have once the voyage begun our course will continue over an oft trodden but trackless path to a far distant goal. Everyone is his own helmsman and the efforts he puts forth 220 along the way will determine not only the success or failure of the voyage, but the reward he receives at its final termination. Before us lies the world with its stern realities and it holds for us duties arduous and manifold which shall justly be expected of us to be performed. Behind, our college days and what pleasant memories their recollection will ever call to mind. Associations have been formed by three years of friendship, which can never be forgotten. So in separating, as we grasp hands, probably for the last time, our hearts are filled with emotion. A chord is touched in our nature which makes us realize how close our relations have approached to kindred affection. However, the best of friends must seper-ate, closest of ties must be severed and so dear classmates we would say to each of you in Wordsworth’s parting words “ Fare thee well ! Health and the quiet of a healthful mind Attend thee ! Seeking oft the haunts of men. And yet more often living with thyself. And for thyself, so happily shall thy days Be many, and a blessing to mankind.” '• 0 a» 221hikutefgihk Rental College, annual Wmencement, • ACADEMY OF MUSIC, Friday, May 4th, 1900, at 8 o’clock, evening. OT1 EXERCISES: Music at 7.30, by HASSLER’S CONCERT ORCHESTRA. MARK HASSLER,..............DIRECTOR. INTRODUCTORY ORCHESTRAL SELECTIONS. “ Russian Dance,” Glinka Selections from “ The Singing Girl,” Herbert March (for entrance) 44 Stars and Stripes,” Sousa OPENING PRAYER. REV. J. K. MANNING. D. D. Orchestra, 44 Evening Star Song” (Tannhauser) Wagner CONFERRING DEGREES. Orchestra, 44 Serenade,” Schubert ADDRESS TO GRADUATES. PROF. T. C. STELLWAGEN. M A.. M. D.t D. D. S Orchestra, Overture, 44 Semiramide,” Rossini VALEDICTORY. CHARLES L. CAMPBELL, D. D. S. Orchestra, 44 Rondo Brillante,” Kuestner BENEDICTION. Orchestra, Airs of Nations, ending with “ Home, Sweet Home,” Arranged by Hassler DISTRIBUTION OF FLOWERS. Orchestra, Finale, Galop, 44 Through the Air,” FliegeTRUSTEES. PRESIDENT, VICE-PRESIDENTS. Gf.n’L JAS. A. BEAVER, LL. D.. Ex-Governor of Pennsylvania. Rev. henry c. McCook, n. d. HON. ROBERT E. PATTISON, Ex-Governor of Pennsylvania. Hon. Jno R. Read. We. H. McDowell, Co.t» Jno. P. Nicholson, Geo. W. Elkins, Esq., SECRETARY. CHAS. P. TURNER, M. 0. W. B. Atkinson, M. IX, T. C. STellwagkn, M.D., D.D.S., Lacking -.Turnbull, M.D., s H. Gun.roED, D. I . s., Pu.D„ Henry C. Bokkning, M.D..L. Gkeknbaum, m. D., D. D. S., S. B.Howkll, M.D..D.D.S., HENRY 1. Dork, M. J ., D.'B.S. FACULTY. S. U. GUILFORD, A. M., D. D. S., Pn. D , Dean, Professor of Operative and Prosthetic Dentistry, and Orthodouliu. S. B. HOWELL, A. M„ M. D., D D. S„ Professor of Chemistry, Physics, and Metallurgy. THOMAS C. 8TELL W A GEN, M. A., M. D., I). r . S., SECRETARY, Professor of Physiology. L. GREEN BAUM, M. D., D. D. S.. Professor of Materia Medica, Anaesthesia, and Odontotechny. HENRY C. BOENNING, M. D„ TREASURER, Professor of Anatomy and Surgery, Surgeon to the Oral Clinic. ALTON H. THOMPSON, D. D. S., Professor of Dental Pathology, Therapeutics, and Comj arative Dental Anatomy. H. H. BOOM, M. D.. Lecturer find Assistant to Chair of Chemistry. INSTRUCTORS. OTTO E. INGLIS, D. D. S., Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry aud Dental Therapeutics. J. W. MOFFITT, D. D. S., Demonstrator of Prosthetic Dentistry, Porcelain and Continuous Gum Work. GF.ORGE A. MAGEE, D. D. S., Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. THOMAS J. McLERNON, D. D. S.. Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. W. H. DOLMAN, D. D. S., Demonstrator of Orthodontia, Crown and Bridge Work. A. 1 . FELLOWS, D. D. S., Assistant Demonstrator of Crown and Bridge Work. JOS. R. C. WARD, I . D. S., Demonstrator of Prosthetic Dentistry. W. WALLACE FRITZ, M. D., Demonstrator of Anatomy. H. AUGUSTUS BACON, M. D.. Instructor in Histology and Bacteriology. C. P. FRANKLIN, M. I)., Chief of Eye and Ear Dispensary. T. C. STELLWAGEN. Jr., D. D. S-, Assistant In Oral Surgical Clinic. EDW. A. PENNINGTON, D. D. S.. Assistant in Oral Surgical Clinic. C. F. WILBUR, D. D. 8., Demonstrator of Denial Technics. J. F. FLAIG, Demonstrator of Dental Technics. PERRY R. SKINNER, Assistant in Histological and Bacteriological Laboratory. CLINICAL INSTRUCTORS. james mcmanus, d. d. s.( C. E. FRANCIS, D. D. S., HENRY C. REGISTER, M. D„ D D. 8., F. D. GARDINER, D. D. S.. DANIEL N. McQUILLEN, I). D. S., W. J. MAGILL, D. D. S., FRANKLIN BARNARD, L . D. S., D. N. me: ROBERT L. DAVIS. D. D. S., S. ELDRED GILBERT, D. D. S., JOSEPH P. WYMAN. D. D. S.. HAYES A. CLEMENT. D. D. S., S. B. LUCK IE. D. D. S.. W. N. DANIELS, D I . S.. JAS. R. F. FITZPATRICK. D.D.S.. , D. I). S. Address of Dean: 17J8 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia, or at College.GRADUATES MAY, 1900. CLASS OFFICERS. President, Michakl F. Quinn. Vice-President, Albert G. Hamilton. Secretary, Treasurer, Albert J. Anthony. Frank Paddock. Valedictorian, Charles L. Campbell. S' Name. fc' Anthony, Albert Johnson, State. Preceptor. Pennsylvania, C. U. Anthony, D. D. S. Baah, J. Alphonse, New York, Geo. W. Baab, D. I). S. Babb, Harry 11., Pennsylvania, C. H. Roe, D. D. S. Barker, Clarence Nichols, New York, M. S. Gray, D. I). S. Bartlett, Ulysses Grant, California, Faculty. Berg, Olivia Elizabeth, Sweden, S. D. Weber, D. D. S. Bird, Frank S., New Jersey, F. F. C. Woodward, D. D. S. Boehmer, Matthew Henry, , Wisconsin, Faculty. Bradburn, Albert G., Now York, Lot D. Sutherland, D. I). S. Brill, Fred. Augustus, Pennsylvania, Faculty. Burt, Charles Stephen, Vermont, Faculty. Campbell, Charles L., Pennsylvania, J. S. Campbell, M. D. Chater, Edgar, England, W. H. Hope, L. D. S. Clarke, Raymond Samuel, New York, Faculty. Collison, George, Delaware, Faculty. Conn, Harry Dawson, Ohio, Faculty. Cummings, Edward S., New Hampshire, E. G. Cummings, I). I). S. Douglas, John Bell, New York, P. Skinner, D. D. S. Fallon, William Henry, Massachusetts, M. W. Flynn, D. D. S. Feldman, Jacob S., Eoumania, Jacques S. David, D. D. S. Fein berg, Cecelia, New York, M. Zimmerman, D. D. S. Flaig, Julian Faster, Pennsylvania. S. P. Grant. Fordvce, Hermon Ardell, Canada, J. J. Teet .el, L. D. S. Forrest, Frederick A. B., Connecticut, E. B. Abbey, D. D. S. Fritz, W. Wallace (M.D.), Pennsylvania, Faculty. Gamble, Estella Agnes, California, Faculty. 3 4 Name. Gartley, Nonnan L., Gray, Angus Cameron, Gray, Marion Lewis, Hamilton, Albert G., Hewish, Alfred. Hewitt, William Stirling, Higgins, Ralph S., Hofmeyer, L. G. (Ph.G.), Holbrook, Millard C., Holland, Charles Philip, Hughes, Llewellyn P., Johnson, William Horace, Kelly, Thomas William, Kenyon, Raymond T., Lewkowicz, Gabrielle, Lewkowicz, Henri, Lewkowicz, Izidor, Lindsay, William T. S., Liu, Thomas Harvey, Lottridge, Stephen Smith, Lvnott, Oscar Edgar, Maney, James Philip, Manning, Frank L. (B.S.), Manson, David, Meikle, Charles A., Mentzer, E. Herbert, Monks, John St. Clair, Mullins, John Francis, Muspratt, Walter Leo, McBride, Charles Wilson, McCrillis, J. Carroll, McDonald, Allan James, McElroy, Frank C., McManus, CharlesButriss, McNally, James Francis, Newman, Clifford A., O’Brion, James Henry, Ogden, William Andrews, Orcutt, Fred Orville, Paddock, Frank, Parks, William Howard, Peebles, Clayton Job, Phillips, Norman Stanley, Pratt, Wilbur John. Quinn, Michael Francis, Reeve,William, Beckwith, Reynolds, James Budd, State. Canada, Pennsylvania, Missouri, Pennsylvania, Canada, New Jersey, Maine, Germany, Oregon, California, Maine, Pennsylvania, Pennsylvania, New York, France, France, France, Canada, Pennsylvania, New York, Missouri, New York, New Jersey. Vermont, New York, Pennsylvania, Pennsylvania, Massachusetts, Pennsylvania, Canada, Maine, Canada, Rhode Island, Canada, Rhode Island, Australia, Maine, New York, Maine, Indiana, Canada, Pennsylvania, Canada, Canada, Rhode Island, Canada, Pennsylvania, PRECEPTOR. Faculty. Faculty. Faculty. J. E. Winans, I). D. S. H. C. Hewish, D. D. S. E. L. Hewitt, D. D. 8. E. J. Morrison, D. I). 8. Faculty. F. E. Ferris, D. D. S. F. M. Jenkins, D. D. 8. H. B. Garrison, D. D. «S. G. C. Robb, D. D. 8. Faculty. George E. Girard, D. D. S. H. C. Boenning, M. D. PI. C. Boenning, M. D. Wallace Wood, D. I . 8. W. II. Strangways, D. D. S. R. W. Livingston, I). D 8. B. O. Harmon, D. D. S. I). C. Craver, D. D. 8. A. A. Smith, D. D. S Frank L. Hindle, D. D. S. J. Holmes Jackson, D. D. 8. W. R. de Lesdemir, D. D. S. E. Crawford, D. D. S. George R. Bell, D. D. S. M. W. Flynn, D. D. S. H. B. McDowell, D. D. S. A. E. McCordick, D. D. 8. F. S. Fogg, D. D. 8. J. R. McKinnon. D. I). 8. Dr. Baggott. Faculty. John F. McCue, D. D. S. E. K. Satchel I, L. D. S. D. J. O’Brion, M. D. W. M. Sharp, D. D. S. Faculty. W. R. Mail, I). D. 8. Faculty. J. L. McCance, D. D. 8. Faculty. Faculty. M. W Maloney, D. D. S. Faculty. W. L. VanBuskirk, I). D. 8.5 • Name. Richardson, J. A.(Ph.G.) Ritchie, Herman Andrew Roberts, C. W. (Ph. G.) Roberta, Joseph Sampson Robinson, Walter Henry, Roche, John Francis, Rowell, George Eaton, Russell, Alice Evertson, Saenz, Josd, Saunders, Charles Clyde, Sohermerhora, Louis Y., Scott, John, Seeler, Andrew J. (Ph.G. Shipman, William C., Smathers, John Howell, Solt, Harry William, Stearns, George Frank, Stepan ian, Artin der, Stocking, Clyde Henry, Storck, Stephen Orinel, Stuart, Annie, Sullivan, John Louis, Svenson, Oscar S., Tarr, Will Stanley, Tecta, Earl A., Thompson, Charles B.. Walsh, Walter Edward, Warren, Mary Louise, Wassem, Charles Fredk., White, Blythe R., Young, William Andrew, Young, Wilbur Wilson, State. , New York. . Pennsylvania, Connecticut, . Illinois, Connecticut, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, New York, Bolivia. S. A., West Virginia, New York, Canada, ) Pennsylvania, Pennsylvania, North Carolina, Pennsylvania, Connecticut. Turkey, California, New York, Canada, Connecticut, Sweden, California, West Virginia, Canada, California, Connection t, Pennsylvania Pennsylvania, New Hampshire, Maine, Preceptor. Clias. C. Richardson, P.D.S. E. B. Smith, D. P. S. C. N. Russell, D. D. S. A. J. Humphreys, M. D. J. W. Whaley, P. P. S. S. B. Keith, P. I). S- E. A. Rowe, D. D. S. W. H. Cotton. Faculty. Geo. B. Morris, D. D. S. Schermerhom Bros. F. C. Bartlett, I). P. S. Faculty. Faculty. B. F. Smathers, P. P. S. Faculty. A. E. Wales, I). D. S. Faculty. W. Peper, D. D. S. W. A. Wood, D. P. S. Faculty. A. O. Cummings, P. P. S. JI. Watkins, M. D. Faculty. Faculty. W. Burnet, L. P. S., P. P. S. W. Peper, P. I . S. Faculty. J. W. Tudor, P. P. S. E. M. Green, P. D. S. G. A. Young, I). P. S. F. J. Bonney, P. P. S. POST-GRADUATE COURSE. A. Rankin Dodson, L. P. S., London, England. George R. Harding, Tampa, Florida. Fred. W. McKenna, D. D. S., Montreal, Canada. Fred. L. Wilkinson, D. P. S., Montreal, Canada. F. R. Wright, D. P. S., Wapello, Iowa. Seniors, - 117 Juniors, - 120 Freshmen, - 133 Post-Graduate, - 5 Special, - 8 Total, _ 339 Graduates, 105.FRESHMEN CLASS OFFICERS. President, Vice-President, George C. Greene. Basil. Jones. Secretary, Treasurer, Helen L. Bascom. Wallace F. Naylor. Name. State. Preceptor. Alvord, C. Luther, New York, C. 0. Regener, D. D. S. Bascom, Helen L., Connecticut, H. S. Bascom, D. D. S. Bauman, Arthur R., Pennsylvania. Faculty. Bearstler, J. 0., Pennsylvania, J. J. Mclnstry, D. I). S. Bel her, Jesse, Pennsylvania,' M. Y. Belber, D. D. S. Black, Hugh C., Canada, J. J. Teetzel, L. D. S. Bourdon, Adrian M., New York, Faculty. Bowen, M. Louise, Pennsylvania, A. B. Eastman, D. D. S. Bower, Samuel L., Pennsylvania, D. L. Bower, D. D. S. Brick wedde, Geo. H., New York, Faculty. Brown, Arthur K., Canada, A. V. Jollife, D. D. S. Brown, C. P., Maine, D. W. Johnson, D. D. S. Brown, Herman R., Maine, A. L. Chase, D. D. S. Carey, Harry F., Massachusetts, Faculty. Carter, L. H., Pennsylvania, Faculty. Chase, Charles II., New Hampshire, F. L. Rounds, D. D. S. Chumar, F. E., Pennsylvania, Faculty. Clawson, Harry F., Pennsylvania, C. W. Arird, D. I). S. Clemmer, Rinheart Z., Pennsylvania, Faculty. Colter, Roy B., Canada, Faculty. Coogan, William IL, Pennsylvania, S. A. Growther, D. D. S. Cormack, Donald Sydney, Australia, Dr. Peach. Cory, E. Frank, Connecticut, Faculty. Courreges, Frank R., Louisiana, Drs. St. Martin and Vega. Covalt, Clifford A., Pennsylvania, Faculty. Crisp, Harfcon A., Canada, Faculty. Deck man, A. C., Canada, Faculty. De Forrest, William C., Pennsylvania, C. W. Arird, D. D. S. ♦Dillion, J. W., Connecticut, Faculty. Doering, Alice, Canada, Dr. Doe ring. Elzey, Robert, Maryland, D. W. Johnston, D. D. S. Estubrook,Clinton DeWitt,Maine, F. W. Lowrey, D. D. S. Not a full session. (I Name. State. Preceptor. Ferguson, Harry W., New York, L. D. Sutherland, D. D. S. de Fernelmout, Leon, Netherlands, Faculty. Fetterly, Orm, New York, Faculty. Firth. James Arthur, Pennsylvania, R. Rogers, D. D. S. Fleck, Clarence S., Pennsylvania, E. Crawford, I). D. S. Flemming, Edward F., New York, H. C. Terry, I). I). S. Foote, Alfred V., New York, P. L. Foote, D. D. S- Footer, Walter L., Maine, H. W. Haynes, D. D. S. Fuller, Eugene A., Pennsylvania, W. H. Newman, D. D. S. Fuller, Leslie L., Canada, Dr. Anguiu. Gibson, W. B., Canada, Faculty. Gilbert, Walter R., Pennsylvania, S. E. Gilbert, I . 1). S. Glew, Horace, Canada, A. T. Glew, I). D. S. Gormley, John Joseph, Rhode Island, Faculty. Graham, Joseph, Canada, Faculty. Greene, George C., Massachusetts, P. P. Nichols, D. I). S. Greene, George H., Massachusetts, Faculty. Grtin, Marius, Roumania, Faculty. Griin, Sigmund, Roumania, Faculty. Hart, Willis 0., Connecticut, W. S. Hart, D. D. S. Hayday, William, Pennsylvania, Faculty. Hayes, Ed want J., Maine, E. H. White, D. D. S. Heales, John S., Canada, C. P. Heales, D. D. S. Hill, Clifford J., Connecticut, W. 0. Beecher, D. D. S. Hillerson, Morris, Pennsylvania, Faculty. Houdc, William C., New York. G. H. Hardisty, D. D. S. Howard, James T., Pennsylvania, Faculty. Hurtado, Diego E., West Indies, P. L. Foote, D. D. S. Hyman, Oscar H., Anstralia, P. B. Cohen. Ironside, Stanley, New Jersey, C. Ironside, D. D. S. Jackson, Sarah G., New Jersey, SamT L. Rea, M. D. Jacobs. Frederick Russell, Connecticut, A. C. Thompson, I). I). S. Jones, Basil R., Australia, W. T. S. Hinder, 1). I). S. ♦Jones, Franklin E., Pennsylvania, Faculty. Joslyn, Walter Earl, New York, Faculty. Kayser, Curt 0., Germany, Dr. H. Fischer. Kelly, William E., Pennsylvania, J. D. Kelley, D. D. S. Kenney, John W., Massachusetts, M. W. Flynn, 1). D. S. Keruan, Frank X., Massachusetts, M. W. Flynn, D. 1). S. Knarr, E. F., Pennsylvania, G. W. Mans, D. D. .S. Kramer, Harry A., Pennsylvania, Faculty. Larrazabal, Juan, Cuba, Faculty. Lessig, J. 0., Pennsylvania, Faculty. Levy, Henry D., Connecticut-, Dr. Nettleson. Lindsay, George R., Canada, J. H. Daily, I). I). S. Not u full session.Name. State. Preceptor. Long well, Harry G., Pennsylvania, Faculty. Lowe, I. Kellis, New Jersey, W. J. Baldwin, D. D. S. Machado, Gabriel R., Jamaica, Faculty. Machado, Guillermo J., Jamaica, Faculty. Maisels, William, Konmania, Julius Colin, D. D. S. Mannix, Joseph M., Pennsylvania, Faculty. Marks, C. L., Pennsylvania, J. C. Amig, D. D. S. Masseth, Charles K., New York, L. D. Sutherland, D. D. §. Mead, Archibald B., Pennsylvania, J. A. Mead, D. D. S. Mitchell, Harold William, , Maine, Faculty. Mix, Herbert Henry, Pennsylvania, Faculty. Muir, James J., Australia, Faculty. Muir, John T., Australia, Faculty. ♦McGee, M. 11., New York, Faculty. McKinley, Geo. C., Canada, Faculty. McLean, Merton G., Canada, Faculty. ♦McNamee, Frank A., New Jersey, Faculty. Naylor, Wallace Franklin, , New Jersey, R. Van D. Totten, D. D. S de la Neuville. Ren6, Massachusetts, J. de la Neuville, M. D. Noxon, Allan D., Canada, Faculty. O’Connor, Daniel W., Massachusetts, Faculty. Payne, Norman W., Canada, C. N. Abbott, D. I). S. Peon del Valle, Luis, Mexico, Faculty. Pfitzenmaier, Louis E., Australia, Dr. Cain. Pierce, Le Roy, Vermont, A. Z. Cutler, I). D. S. Ramsay, Clarence J., Connecticut, W. C. Ball, D. D. S. Redlon, Francis W., Maine, Dr. Fuller. Reese, Harry A., Pennsylvania, S. L. Good, D. D. S. Reid, Charles J., Canada, Faculty. Rhonte, Byron L., Brazil, Faculty. Ritter, Eliner S., Pennsylvania, N. S. Borneman, D. D. S. ♦Roberts, Fred C., Canada, F. A. Roberts, D. D. S. Roff, Harry C., Connecticut, Dr. Gorton. Rowe, Forrest C. New Hampshire. E. A. Rowe, D. D. S. ♦Rowe, Ira N., Pennsylvania, Faculty. ♦Russell, Charles C., Pennsylvania, Faculty. Ryle, J. J., Connecticut, T. V. Kretcham, D. D. S. Seltzer, J. Walter C., Pennsylvania, Faculty. Shea, John Henry, Maine, Faculty. ♦Sheehan, Joseph A., Pennsylvania, Faculty. Sheldon, Eugene L., Massachusetts. Faculty. Simpson, James W., Florida, Faculty. Sullivan, Thomas F., Pennsylvania, Dr. Sullivan. ♦Taylor, Joseph F., Connecticut, W. 0. Beecher, D. D. S. Thomas, Harry J., Pennsylvania. J. T. Danfortb, D. D. S. • Not a full session.. Name. Thompson, William I., Tornpkins, O. Boy, Torrance, George B., Tuttle, Charles S., Wallace, Lynn B., Wells, Fred L. Werner, Frank A., West, Richard E., Wilson, Francis Bayard, Winans, Ernest J., tYoeom, .Arthur H., Not a full session t Deceased. 9 State. New Jersey, New Jersey, New Hampshire, New Jersey, Pennsylvania, Canada, Pennsylvania, Pennsylvania, Pennsylvania, New York, Pennsylvania, Preceptor. Geo. L. Tompkins, D. D. S. Geo. L. Tompkins, D. D. S. J. H. Torrance., I). D. S. C. P. Tuttle, D. D. S. J. L. McCance, D. D. S. Faculty. Dr. Steigerwald. B. R. West, D. D. S. H. L. Patterson, D. D. S. Dr. C. N. Russell. W. L. Yooom, D. D. S.JUNIORS. President, Richard E. Johnson. Secret an , Ewell J. Laiciik. Name. Ale, Charles Henry, Amyot, Joseph Arthur, Baggott, Joseph Francis, Bauman, John A., Beck, Helen Monroe, Bender, Charles Henry, Biltz, Charles A., Bird, Fred. Elmer, Bond, Francis Ellis, Bower, Abram Latshaw, Bowles, Claude Dietz, Boyd, William Augustus, Brazier, R. H., Brown, Jesse Harper, Bryant, Elwyn Richard, Buckley, Cornelius H., Burghard, John William, Burr, Clarence Clunn, Callahan, Lewis, Campbell, Charles Smith, Carroll, Johu Joseph, Castillejos, Gouzalo A.. Chubb, John Seyberfc, Cleeve, Fred. George, Coles, Arthur Fletcher, Coll, Arthur Benedict, Connery, John Hemy, Cook, Harry, Cooper, Arthur Spilman, Corr, Joseph L., Coxey, Franklin Joseph, Cross, Frank Ray, Cuuningham, Arthur W. Dayment, Frank, • CLASS OFFICERS. Vice-President, George S. McLaughlin. , Treasurer, William P. Glynn. State. Preceptor. New Jersey, E. H. Ginnelly, D. D. S. New York, B. E. Amyot, D. D. S. Rhode Island, V. J. Baggott, D. 1). S. New York, E. G. Bauman, D. D. S. New York, Chas. F. Wilbur, D. I). S. Kausas, M. D. Bishop, I). D. S. Pennsylvania, W. L. Birmingham, D. D. S. New Jersey, Faculty. Pennsylvania, Faculty. Pennsylvania, D. L. Bower, I). 1). S. New York, S. W. Bowles, D. I). S. South Carolina, Dr. C. B. Colson. Canada, Faculty. North Carolina, Dr. Nathan G. Ward. Canada, Faculty. Massachusetts. Faculty. Georgia, Aug. Burghard. D. D. S. Pennsylvania, W. H. Senderling, D. S. S. Pennsylvania, R. 0. Van Deusen, D. D. S. Delaware, Faculty. Pennsylvania, Jos. Smith, D. D. S. Mexico, I. Falero, I). D. S. Pennsylvania, A. B. Lichclenwalner, M. D. Australia, E. K. Satchell, L. D. S. Massachusetts, Faculty. Pennsylvania, M. B. Smith, D. D. S. Massachusetts, F. M. Daniels, D. D. S. Pennsylvania, Geo. C. Knorr, D. D. S. Oregon, Faculty. New York, Faculty. Peunsylvauia, J. W. Purdy, D. 1). S. Oregon, Faculty. , Canada, Faculty. Canada, Dr. C. V. Shelgrove. • Not a full session. 1011 Name. State. Preceptor. Dunham, Harry E.. Massachusetts, F. L. Rounds, D. D. S. Dwyer, James F., Massachusetts, J. J. Rafferty, D. D. S. Fitzpatrick, John B., Pennsylvania, Faculty. Foote, Claire Ivan, California, Dr. B. F. Mertzman. Frazier, Sayles J. B., Pennsylvania, Faculty. Fruehan, John George, Pennsylvania, Faculty. Gallagher, Francis P., Florida, Faculty. Gardner, George Neil. Maine, I)r. E. E. Jordan. Giles. William Henry, Pennsylvania, Faculty. Glynn, William P . Massachusetts, Faculty. Good, Montz Ayers, Pennsylvania, S. L. Good, D. D. S. Gray, William H. S., Canada, Dr. G. A. Policy. Grim, Charles El wood, Pennsylvania, Faculty. Hamaker, Raymond Leiss, Pennsylvania, H. B. Hamaker, D. D. S. Harrall, William Henry, Rhode Island, Faculty. Heintzelman, Ernest W., Pennsylvania, Faculty. Hopkins, Frederick W., Pennsylvania, Dr. If. I. Stocking. Hueston, Melville G., Canada, Dr. W. S. Westland. .Taco, Charles Homer, Pennsylvania, J. W. Jaco, D. D. S. Jewett, Frank Clarke, New York, Dr. A. L. Puckey. Johnson, Joe Jack, Pennsylvania, IT. C. Johnson, D. D. S. Johnson, Richard E., Canada, Faculty. Jordan, Ruliff Rosswell, Pennsylvania, .T. E. Jordan, D. D. S. King, Guy T., Texas, Drs. Dienst and Edwards, Kleeman, Lewis James, Pennsylvania, Faculty. Koontz, Arthur Lee, West Virginia, R. W. Tener, D. I). S. Kratzer, Earl R., New York, Faculty. Laiche, Ewell Joseph, Louisiana, P. Armand Kcmy, I). D. Laugshaw, Walter N., Pennsylvania, Faculty. Latham, Harry E., Connecticut, C. H. Morris, D. D. S. „Lewkowicz, Jnlien, France, Faculty. Longlev, Thomas Gray, New Jersey, C. II. Pinkam, D. D. S. Love, Burdette Gregory, Pennsylvania, J. E. Jordan, D. D. S. Mara, Clifford Lome, Canada, Dr. H. E. Silk. Martin, George M.. Canada, A. Martin. Miller, James H., Pennsylvania, J. W. McGlnne, D. D. S. Monahan, John Joseph, Massachusetts, J. J. Rafferty, D. D. S. Morgan, Russell Eugene, Connecticut, Faculty. Mosher, Arthur 11., New York, Faculty. Mowry, John Nelson, Rhode Island, G. W. Andrews, D. D. S. Murphy, Charles Samuel, Maine, Frank H. Moore, D. D. S. MacDonald, James R., Canada, J. J. Brown, D. D. S. MacGachen, A. M. P., Canada, J. R. Crawford, D. D. S. McCarthy, Earl T., Kentucky, H. C. McCarthy, M. D. McConnell, Robert W., Canada, J. S. Brooks. D. D. S. McCulloch, John 11., Pennsylvania, S. 11. Whitmer, D. D. S. •Not tt full session.12 Name. McGee, Wallace Lynn, McKee, James Augustus, McLaughlin, George S., McMullen, Harry Hall, Neff, Edgar B., Neitzel, Melvin Albert, O’Neil, Eugene M., Osterbanks, EverettS., Payne, Edwin Esau, Pcaler, Woodin Wesley, Petherbridge, William C., Maryland, Pierce, William Alfred, Maryland, Pittinger, Lee It., Ratcliff, Frederick W., Rel er, John IE, Richards, Harry Leroy, Roberts, Charles Horace, Roe, Sadie A., Rosenberg, Isaac, Schmutz, Louis Ralph, Schofield. Walter C., Scott, Herbert P., Senecal, Alphonse Loo, Sharp, Harry Carpenter, Shirreff, William Percival, Canada, Skinner, Susan Marion, New York, Slack, Frederick A., New Jersey, Smyth, Joseph Jeremiah, Pennsylvania, Solbrig, Oskar, Germany, Sterling, Harrison Tilley, Canada, Stoehr, William, Pennsylvania. Straugways, William H., Canada, Tarnutzer, Alfred Walter, Wisconsin, Thompson, Robert G., Canada, Thompson, Wilson E., Connecticut, Totten, Frank Clarke, New Jersey, Troeller, J. Harry, Pennsylvania, Valadier, Auguste Charles, France, Van Wagner, Roy Webb, New York, Watkins, Frank Ernest, Pennsylvania, Weeks, Walter Flory, New York, Welsh, Thomas Ellsworth, Pennsylvania, Wenner, William Arthur, Pennsylvania, Wilson, S. A. G., Jamaica, Wooten, J. W., Mississippi, Yocum, John Paul, Pennsylvania, iSTATE. Vermont, New York, New Jersey, Pennsylvania, Canada, Kansas, Maine, Connecticut, California, Pennsylvania, Pennsylvania, Canada, Pennsylvania, Maine, North Carolina, Pennsylvania, Maine, Pennsylvania, Pennsylvania, Japan, New York, Pennsylvania, Preceptor. W. R. Marsh, D. D. S. J. Saunders, I). D. S. F. L. Kindle, D. D. S. Geo. N. Fry, D. D. S. L. D. Keown, L. D. S. J. J. Moore, I). D. S. Faculty. Faculty. Dr. L. W. Dawson. S. S. Hess, D. I). S. Faculty. Dr. Alex. Myers. Dr. J. P. Hall. Dr. Pearson. Faculty. J. H. Damon, D. I). S. E. S. Roberts, I). I). S. C. H. Roe. I). D. S. F. J. Rowell, D. D. S. Dr. C. W. Arird. Dr. Weller. Faculty. A. G. Senecal, D. D. S. Faculty. Faculty. Faculty. C. N. Russell, D. D. S. T. J. McLernon, D. D. S. Dr. Eug. Wiiusche. F. W. Barbour, D. D. S. Dr. C. S. Moon. E. A. Billings, D. D. S. R. W. Hurd. D. D. S. C. A. Kirkpatrick, D. D. S. G. H. Gidney, D. D. S. Dr. R. Van D. Totten. B. C. Schoettler, M. D. Dr. M. M. Salomon. Dr. F. Redell. Faculty. H. T. Avery, D. D. S. W. T. Sherman, D. I). S. Faculty. Dr. Geo. Cooke. Faculty. Faculty. Not a full session.t T -7 -.. . —-WJ6 ?' ' SENIOR CLASS. CLASS OFFICERS. President, Michael F. Quinn . Secretary, Albert J. Anthony. Vice-President, Albert G. Hamilton. Treasurer, Frank Paddock. Valedictorian. Charles L. Campbell. Name. Anthony, Albert Johnson, Baal , J. Alphonse, Babb, Harry H., Barker. Clarence Nichols, Bartlett, Ulysses Grant, Berg, Olivia Elizabeth, Bird, Frank S., •si Birkbeck, Tltomas J., Boeluner, Matthew Henry, Brad burn, Albert G., Brill, Fred. Augustus, Burt, Charles Stephen, Campltell, Charles L., Chater, Edgar, Clarke, Raymond Samuel, Collison, George, Conn, Harry Dawson, . —| Constantine, Florentino, Cummings, Edward S., — Donovan, David Louis, Douglas, John Bell, Fallon, William Henry, Feldman, Jacob S., Feinberg, Cecilia, Flaig, Julian Foster, Fordyce, Hermon Ardell, Forrest, FrederiokA. B , Fritz, W. Wallace (M.D.) Gamble, Estella Agnes, Gartley, Norman L., Gray, Angus Cameron, Gray, Marion Lewis, Hamilton, Albert G., —•j—Hendry, Frank Wesley, State. Pennsylvania, New York. Pennsylvania, New York, California, Sweden, New Jersey, Pennsylvania, Wisconsin, New York, Pennsylvania, Vermont, Pennsylvania, England. New York, Delaware, Ohio, Ecuador, S. A., New Hampshire, Maine, New York, Massachusetts, Roumania, New York, Pennsylvania, Canada, Connecticut, , Pennsylvania, California, Canada, Pennsylvania, Missouri, Pennsylvania, New York, 13 Preceptor. C. U. Anthony, D. D. S. Geo. W. Baab, D. D. S. C. II. Roe, I). D. S. M. S. Gray, D. D. S. Faculty. S. D. Weber, D. D. S. F. F. C. Woodward, D D. S. N. Malcy, D. D. S. Faculty. Lot D. Sutherland, D. D. S. Faculty. Faculty. J. S. Campbell, M. D. W. H. Hope, L. D. S. Faculty. Faculty. Faculty. Faculty. E. G. Cummings, D. D. S. Faculty. P. Skinner, D. D. S. M. W. Flynn, D. D. S. Jacques S. David. D. D. S. M. Zimmerman, D D. S. S. I’. Grant. J. J. Teetzel, L. I). S. E B. Abbey. D. D. S. Faculty. Faculty. Faculty Faculty. Faculty J. E. Winans, D. D. S. E. O. Ooodell, D D S.14 Name. State. Preceptor. Ilewish, Alfred, Canada, H. C. Hewisli, I). D. S. Hewitt, William Stirling, New Jersey, E. L. Hewitt, D. D. S. Higgins, Ralph S., Maine, E. J. Morrison, D. I . S. Hofmeyer, L. G. (Ph. G.J, Germany, Faculty. Holbrook, Millard C., Oregon, F. E. Ferris, D. D. S. Holland, Charles Philip, California, F. M. Jenkins, I). D. S. Hughes, Llewellyn P., Maine, II. B. Garrison, 1). D. S. Johnson, William Horace, Pennsylvania, G. C. Robb, I). I). S. Kelly, Thomas William, Pennsylvania, Faculty. , Kenyon, Raymond T., New York, George E. Girard, D. D. S. _ - Lewkowicz, Gahrielle, France, H. C. Boenning, M. D. Lewkowias, Henri, France, H. C. Boenning, M. D. Lewkowicz, Izidor, France, Wallace Wood, D. D. S. Lindsay, William T. S.t Canada, W. H. Strangways, D. I). S. Litz, Thomas Harvey, Pennsylvania, R. W. Livingston, D. I). S. ♦Lovelace, J. W., Georgia, B. C. Murry, D. D. S. Lottridge, Stephen Smith, New York, B. 0. Harmon, D. I . S. Lynott, Oscar Edgar, Missouri, D. C. Crnver, I). D. S. Maney, James Philip, New York, A. A. Smith, D. I). S. Manning, Frank L.(B.S.), New Jersey, Frank L. Hindle, D. D. S. Manson, David, Vermont, J. Holmes, Jackson, D.D.S. Meikle, Charles A., New York, W. R. de Lesdernir, D. D. S. Mentzer, E. Herbert, Pennsylvania, E. Crawford, D. D. S. Monks, John St. Clair, Pennsylvania, George R. Bell. D. D. S. Mullins, John Francis, Massachusetts, M. W. Flynn, D. D. S. Muspratt, Walter Iajo, Pennsylvania, 11. B. McDowell, D. D. S. McBride, Charles Wilson, Canada, A. E. MeCordick, D. D. S. McCrillis, J. Carroll, Maine, F. S. Fogg, I . D. S. McDonald, Allan James, Canada, J. R. McKinnon, D. I). S. McElroy, Frank C., Rhode Island, Dr. Baggott. McManus, Charles Burriss, Canada, Faculty. McNally, James Francis, Rhode Island, John F. McCue, D. D. S. Newman, Clifford A., Australia, E. K. Satchell, L. D. S. O'Brion, James Henry, Maine, 1). J. O’Brion, M. D. Ogden, William Andrews, New York, W. M. Sharp, D. D. S. Orcutt, Fred. Orville, Maine, Faculty. Paddock, Frank, Indiana, W. R. Mail, D. D. S. Parks, William Howard, Canada, Faculty. Peacock, Percy M., Massachusetts, Faculty. Peebles, Clayton Job, Pennsylvania, J. L. McCance, D. D. S. ♦Peterson, Adolf, Sweden, Faculty. Phillips, Norman Stanley, Canada, Faculty. ♦Porter, Irwin J., Canada, Porter and Adams. l'ratt, Wilbur John, Cauada, Faculty. Quinn, Michael Franois, Rhode Island, M. W. Malony, D. D. S. Reeve, William Beckwith, Canada, Faculty. Not a full session.15 v Name. State. Preceptor. Reynolds, James Badd, Pennsylvania, W L. Van Bnskirk, D. D. S. Richardson, J. A.(Ph. G.), New York, Chas. C. Richardson, D. D.S. Ritchie, Herman Andrew, Pennsylvania, E. B. Smith, D. D. S. Roberta, C. W. (Ph. G.) Connecticut, C. N. Russell, IX D. S. Roberts, Joseph Sampson, Illinois, A. J. Humphreys. M. D. Robinson, Walter Henry, Connecticut, J. W. Whaley, I). D. S. Roche, John Francis, Massachusetts, S. B. Keith. D. D. S. Rowell, George Eaton, New Hampshire, E. A. Rowe, IX D. S. Russell, Alice Evertsen, New York, W. H. Cotton. f Saenz. Carlos, Bolivia, S. A., Faculty. Saenz, Jos 5, Bolivia, S. A., Faculty. Saunders, Charles Clyde, West Virginia, Geo. B. Morris, D. IX S. Scherraerhom, Louis Y., New York, Scherinerhom Bros. Scott, John, Canada, F. C. Bartlett, I). D. S. Seeler, Andrew J. (Pb.G.) Pennsylvania, Faculty. Shipman, William C., Pennsylvania, Faculty. Smathers, John Howell. North Carolina, B. F. Smathers, 1). I). S. Solt, Harry William, Pennsylvania, Faculty. Stearns, George Frank, Connecticut, A. E. Wales, D. IX S. Stepanian, Artin tier, Turkey, Faculty. Stocking, Clyde Henry, California, W. Peper, D. D. S. Storck, Stephen Grind, New York, W. A. Wood, D. IX S. Stuart, Annie, Canada, Faculty. Sullivan, John Louis, Connecticut, A. 0. Cummings, D. 1 . S. Svenson, Oscar S., Sweden, H. Watkins, M. IX Tarr, Will Stanley, California, Faculty. Teets, Earl A., West Virginia, Faculty. Thompson, Charles B., Canada, W. Burnet, L. D. S., I). D. S. Thompson, Edna Maude, New York, Faculty. .Van Pelt, Arthur Cattell, , Pennsylvania. J. E. Groff, M. D. Walsh, Walter Edward, California, W. Peper, I). I). S. Warren, Mary Louise, Connecticut, Faculty. —fWarren, Milton Stowell, Connecticut, E. L. Simpson. D. I). S. Wassem, Charles Fred’k, Pennsylvania, J. W. Tudor, D. D. S. White, Blythe R., Pennsylvania, E. M. Green, D. D. S. Young, William Andrew , New Hampshire, G. A. Young. D. D. S. Young, Wilbur Wilson, Maine. F. J. Bouney, D. D. S. Not a full session.CLASS OF 1901 223 R|t ‘ EW»CLASS OF 1901 RICHARD K. JOHNSON. PRESIDENT. Canada EWELL JOSEPH LAICHE. SECRETARY, Louisiana G. SYLVESTER McLAUGHLIN. Vice Pres.. New Jersey WILLIAM P. GLYNN. Treasurer. MassachusettsJUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS R. E. Johnson. President % Gananoque, Ont., Can. George S. McLaughlin, Vice-President, New Brunswick. N. J. Ewell J. Laiche, Secretary, Convent, La. Wm. P. Glynn, Treasurer., Newburyport, Mass. EXECUTIVE COMMITTE F. G. Cleeve, Chairman, E. M. O’Neil. H. H. McMullen, H. T. Sterling. W. C. Petherbridge, JUNIOR HISTORY THE class of 1901 believes it is just in claiming the honor of being the first class to graduate from the Philadelphia Dental College in the twentieth century. In our early days it was noticed that we possessed the material which in the near future would be formed into a record-breaking class, and if effervescent indications count we think we have almost reached the top of the ladder, at least we all expect to reach the top, with the love of our professors, and the foot ball championship protruding from either pocket—either our pocket or some one else’s—from thence to travel even higher on life’s palace cars of ease, and take with us the honor and glory we will all surely win. Other classes may have been a joy to their professors’ hearts and a sweetness to their minds—when they graduated—but we have continued to hold their attention, with “ La Grippe,” like death. We feel we can claim the privilege of being the first Freshman class to hold anything socially. Our smoker that year, and the one of our junior year, at which the Class of 1900 were our guests, has been voted by all who attended a grand social success, and much credit is due the committee in charge. In all the branches of studies and athletics the Class of 1901 has always been proud of the success of its members. At foot-ball, base-ball, and hocky the Juniors have always taken a prominent part, and in our mind are men whom we hope will some day be the leading and most successful practitioners of the profession for which we are training to be admitted. Our relations with the different classes, and our superiors, the faculty, has always been friendly and cordial, and we hope it will always remain the same. Our success in our first year can be attributed to our excellent leaders, who fulfilled their offices in a manner which was pleasing and satisfactory to all, and much thanks must beextented to Thos. G. Longly, President ; Fred. G. Cleeve, Vice-President; Miss Marion Skinner, Secretary, and William E. Petherbridge. Treasurer, for the manner in which they performed their duties. We also wish to thank the editor for the space allotted 11s in this class-book, and after looking back at our successful past, we think we have a right to predict a bright and glorious future. 227QUOTATIONS CLASS OF 901 I will always have a fear of cheese, crackers and beer.—Winner. Known all over the land, among the girls I beat the band.—Houston. A great Frat man.—Harare. Now I’m down to fighting weight, and the muscles I've got are simply great.— Lewkowicz (training for Lindsay). His tipper lip you can hardly see, as it is covered with a dirty debris.— Baggott. Through lectures long and dreary, and all through thick and thin, what a loving pair they have always been.—Payne and McLaughlin. A knife may be a sharp thing, but how would you like to come in contact with a Cleeve(r). Ilappy am I, from care I'm free, why ain't they all contented like me? —Bert Love. I'm a man of great and wondrous fame, and Carroll is my name. He is so very small you can’t make him out at all, but many people hope to see him through a microscope.—Glynn. They say greater men than I have lived, but I doubt it.—Jewett. We’re not afraid to boldly state the nerve you've got is simply great. — Foote. God bless the man who invented sleep.—Tkuehan. He gives the bright ideas of many, but he himself can’t boast of any. —COX H V. Not exactly an expert at billiards, but a champion of the three-ball game. —Rosenberg. How nice his whiskers plainly show which way the wintry wind doth blow. —Vaeadier. When out at night sweet girls he meets, who one and all agree, in voices low as past they go, a real swell guy is he.—Bauman (when he wears that check suit). His voice is heavy and terrible grave, and sounds like the ocean’s mournful wave.—Core. Where there’s a will there’s a way, and suckers will come to him some day. —Bower. He’s a real modest fellow, he don’t drink, oh, no ! smoke or cuss, oh, no ! but somehow or other he’s called scandalous.—Longeey. He has been elected Class reporter, but we don’t know why, as he hasn't the brains of a fly.—Morgan. A loving pair : Kenney—Kernan, 1900. 228CLASS OFFICERS OF 1902 George C. Green, President. Wallace F. Naylor, Vice-President. Helen L. Bascom, Secretary. Basil Jones, Treasurer. orary fempie University Philadelphia Dental College 229322 NOTICE! Editors have left Town, - SETTLE WITH BUSINESS MANAGER rarADVERTISEMENTS' •», a TWENTIETH CENTURY DENTHL OFFICE The above cut represents the New Harvard High-Low Dental Chair, Harvard Roll l op and Roll Front Dental Instrument Cabinet atid Harv ard Instrument Table, with chair attachment This chair revolves at the floor, carrying all the Pedals with it. thus at all times having the working parts in proper relation to each other, and convenient 10 the operator The raising and lowering device is very simple, yet of the most substantial and durable mechanism NO OIL FU.'U USED IN I HIS CHAIR. Its great range adapts it to the convenience of the tallest as well ns tin shortest operator. The Harvard Chair is unequalled for strength, simplicity, beauty, utility and durability. It is equipped with Pneumatic Divided. Adjustable Ball and “socket Head Rest, and Double Bowl Spittoon ami Holder without extra charge. The Cabinet shown above is only one of twelve different styles we offer the profession, Our latest cabinet i- a dental instrument cabinent and office desk com biued, aud Is the most elegant and useful piece of office furniture of its kind on the market.—Thf. Harvarp Co We will sell a Dental Chair, Cabinet, Table and Bracket or Engine, or all of the articles on Easy Monthy Payments or Liberal Cash Discount Write for illustrated catalogue, prices and terms to W. STUART CARNES, D. D. S., P. D. c. Class '97 .Western Address) Box No. 360. Canton. Ohio GENERAL AGENT No. 22 Third Street. N. E.. Washington. D. C.1108 Chestnut Street Philadelphia Invitations for Weddings Fashionable Engraving and Stationery SEE OUR LATEST WRITING PAPERS IN BOXES FROM 25 CENTS UPWARDS. STAMPED WITH YOUR ADDRESS OR MONOGRAM AT A SMALL EXTRA CHARGE. Visiting Cabos in Roman ano otmeb Latest Styles. 232Eighteenth and Buttonwood Streets ANNOUNCEnENT The College Year begius with the Spring Session. May 7th which session continues until the last day oi June. The Winter Course commences October 5th, and closes early in the ensuing May. A preliminary Fall Course opens September 1 st. The Dispensary and Laboratory are open all the year, except during July and August Instruction in Practical Dentistry is a prominent feature of the institution. This work is under the supervision of au executive committee composed of practicing dentists of the school, the membes of which, aided by the coinpctcut Demonstrators. give special attention to the interests of students. The Dispensary consists of large, well lighted rooms, furnished with comfortable operating chairs, tables, and all conveniences, so that the opportunities here presented lor acquiring a knowledge of clinical dentistry arc ample and complete. The new laboratory is the largest ot its kind in the country. A clinic in Oral Surgery is held every Saturday at 12 M Entrance. -Candidates who have a collegiate degree or who have passed the matriculate examination of a recognized dental school, or such as possess a certificate of one year's attendance in a High School may enter without examination. All others must pn s an equivalent examination in arithmetic, grammar, geography, history and physics conducted by an appointee of the State Superintendent of Public Instruction, Graduation.—Attendance 011 three courses of lectures and satisfactory examinations in theory and practice arc required for graduation. Graduates in medicine and pharmacy arc eligible for graduation in Dentistry after attendance on Lectures and Clinical Service during two courses. These are excused from examination on subjects previously passed. l-'ccs. —Tickets for each course, including the Demonstrator's. Jiod ; Matriculation, inclusive of Syllabi for home study. $5 lor each course: Examination ami Diploma Fee, J35. Board -i to 6 per week Special Clinics, for study and treatment of Diseases of the Teeth, are held twice weekly by Profs. Stcll-wagen and Grecnbaum. and on Crown and Bridge-Work Wednesdays and Saturdays at 8 A. M. by Prof Guilford. Examinations. First Yeat Progress in Auatomony, Physiology, Histology. Bacteriology. Second Year.— Progress iu Materia Mcdica and Anesthesia, Prosthetic and Operative Dentistry. Pathology and Therapeutics and final in Anatomy, Physiology. Chemistry. Histology and Bacteriology Third Year.—Final in Metallurgy Prosthetic and Operative Dentistry. Dental Pathology and Therapeutis. Slatciia Mcdica, Anesthesia. Graduation in Medicine.—Graduates in dentistry desiring to take the Medical degree continue their studies iu 11 Medical College for two additional years. BOARD OF TRUSTEES. President, GEN. JAMES A. BEAVER. LL.D., Ex-Governor of Pennsylvania. Vice Presidents. REV. HENRY c. McCOOK. D D HON. ROBERT E. PATTISON, Ex-Governor of Pennsylvania Secretary. CHAS. P TURNER. M.D. FACULTY. S. H. GUILFORD, AM , D.D S.. Ph.D., DEAN. Professor of Operative and Prosthetic Dentistry' and Orthodontia S. B HOWELL. AM., MI). D.D S . Professor of Chemistry, Physics and Metallurgy THOMAS C. STELLWAGEN. M A.. M D . I) I) S . Secretary Professor of Physiology. L. GRKENBAUM. M I . D.D.S . Professor of Materia Mcdica Anesthesia and Odontotechny. HENRY C. BOENN1NG. M.D.. Treasurer. Professor of Anatomy and Surgery Surgeon to the Oral Clinic ALTON H. THOMPSON. P.D S . Professor of Dental Pathology. Therapeutics and Comparative Dental Anatomy. H. H BOOM. M.D.) Lecturer and Assistant to Chair of Chemistry. DEnONSTRATORS. OTTO Iv INGI.IS, D.D.S-, Operative Dentistry and Dental Therapeutics. J. W. MOFF1TT, D.D.S., Prosthetic Dentistry. Block and Continuous-Gum Work. GEO. A. MAGEE. D.D.S. Operative Dentistry. JOS R. C. WARD. D D.S . Prosthetic Dentistry. W. H. DOLMAN D.D S , Prosthetic Dentistry. Crown and Bridge-Work. THOS. J McLERNON, D.D.S., Operative Dentistry. A. P. FELLOWS, D.D.S.. Assistant Crown and Bridge-Work. and Demonstrator of Metallurgy. W WALLACE FRITZ. M I).. Anatomy H AUGUSTUS BACON. M.D.. Histology and Bacteriology. T. C. STELLWAGEN. Jr.. D.D.S.. Assistant iu Oral Surgical Clinic. EI)W. A PENNINGTON. D.D.S., Assistant ill Oral Surgical Clinic C. P. FRANKLIN. M.D.. Assistant iu Oral Surgical Clinic. CHARLES F. WILBUR. D.D.S.. Dental Technics. J. F. FLAIG. D.D.S.. Assistant in Dental Technics James McManus, D.D.S. C. E- Francis. D.D.S. H. C. Register M I).. D.D.S. F. I). Gardiner, D.D.S. Daniel N. McQuillen, D.D.S. CLINICAL INSTRUCTORS. W. J Magill, D.D.S. R I,. Davis. D.D.S. Joseph P. Wyman. D.D.S. S B Luckie.' D.D.S. S. Eldred Gilbert. D.D.S. Hayes A. Clement. D.D.S. W. N. Daniels. D.D.S. Jas. R. F. Fitzpatrick D.D.S. I). N Merrill D.D.S. DR. S. H. GUILFORD, Dean ot the Faculty. 1718 Chestnut St., Philadelphia. 233The dental practitioner who has the above trade-mark upon his outfit and supplies can well rest content in the satisfaction that better cannot be procured the world around. Those not in this enviable position we desire to 41 reason with." A postal card request will procure for you the thousand pages of descriptive matter pertaining to dental outfits and supplies. We guarantee every article to be equal in every resp.ct to all that is claimed for it. You cannot have a safer transaction. Call or write as we aim to serve you satisfactorily. The S. S. White Dental Mfg. Co. Philadelphia New York Boston Chicago Brooklyn Atlanta Rochester Toronto Berlin Buenos Aires St. Petersburg 234DENTAL graduates... To the young Man Just Beginning his Professional Career A few suggestions at this time may be useful, as the advantage gained by starting right has a lasting influence for future prosperity «. o J- The essential elements of success are a well-appointed office, neat and attractive to patients, convenient for operating, polite and skillful attention. To secure success in operating it is necessary to have the best materials and instruments with which to work. For the Operating Room or the Laboratory a large and complete supply of Dental Goods can be found at the stores of H. D. Justi Son, of the finest quality, most reliable manufacture, and therefore, greatest practical value to the profession. ... CATALOGUES ON APPLICATION ... v H. D. JU5TI 50N Philadelphia Chicago 235 ... Always your friend... « « « Consolidated Jemal IJfg. go. Philadelphia Branch no. 14U filbert Street Philadelphia. Pa. ?. Ul. Uan llortwick. manager ✓mw.wiwiwummmmmmmmmmmiiwumniiiimmmniuiiiwm;; 236The CROWN nDENTAL CHAIR HIGH AND LOW The extreme high position 40 inches) and the very low position ( 191 inches), together with every intermediate position, is obtained with perfect ease by the foot of the operator. REG1D1TY The “ CROWN ” is very firm when in its highest as well as its lowest position. WORKING PARTS Parts of the chair where one metal works upon another are never of the same kind, thus insuring longevity for the working parts of the “ CROWN'.’’ NOISELESS The chair is absolutely noiseless. No objectionable noises as is often found in other makes of chairs. ONE HAND All the adjustments of the chair back can be had by the use of but one hand. REVOLVING The “ CROWN ” has two points of revolving : 1 — at the base whereby the entire chair revolves carrying all levers with ft, 2—revolving one-quarter round at upper part of base, not revolving base or levers, but revolves chair body, enabling the operator to obtain the side tilts. GUARANTEE We warrant the “ CROWN ” Dental Chair to be built ot the best materials, and will make good at any time within two years after purchase, any defects not caused by misuse or neglect. SEND FOR CIRCULARS MtUrtn (Mtkrv M)9 Masonic Temple (IIIUG9PHILLIPS JACOBS 622 Race Street, Philadelphia, Fa. DEALERS IN 4? ; petals for Alrn lg m? jf Pure Granulated Silver, Copper and Zinc Fine Gold, Fine Tin, Granulated and in Small Ingots, Specially Adapted for Dental Purposes Sand Crucibles, etc., etc. -c =—_ORDERS BY A AIL PROMPTLY PILLED Vitrified Cerneot Gutta Percba Dental Supply Qe. 1200 ARCH STREET Manufacturer of ATKINSON’S SPECIALTIES 1. cjt DENTAL INSTRUMENTS REPAIRED Alloys roade op Special Forrnula? 238 Alloys, etc.“TWENTIETH CENTURY ALLOY” Fillings are always awarded a perfect mark, “THE HIGHEST ATTAINABLE, IOO .” when examined under that powerful and searching examiner THE BINOCULAR MICROSCOPE We wish it were possible to have every dentist peer through a Binocular at a Twentieth Century " Amalgam Filling. From the thousands of ouncesof “Twentieth Century'' Alloy sold annually, our friends must be legion Our effort this year is to double our sales, nud judging from the ratio of increase of January and February of this year, over January and February 1S99, if looks already as if we would accomplish our purpose. Doctor, we solicit a trial by you. If you are not already one of its many users Write for a sample of "Twentieth Century Alloy" naming the College ami Class of which you are a graduate. PRICES to z., - $3.00 2 ozs. - $5.50 5 02s. - $12.50 10 02s. - $22.50 20 02s. - $40.00 L. D. CAULK S. E. Cor. Broad and Chestnut StreetsSTETSON’S RENOWNED HATS £ TE-7 - Fine Soft and Stiff ■? Hats 0 Opera and Crush Hats Women’s Golf and Trimmed Hats UMBRELLAS and CANES LEATHER MAT CASES STEAMER RUGS J. B. STETSON CO. 1108 Chestnut Street Philadelphia, Penna. New Store New Goods New Management ■ EVERYTHING BETTER THAN BEFORE Better facilities for (displaying goods Better opportunities to meet the requirements of patrons, and dispatch business The best of our own Clothing and Furnishings and of other famous makers AT LEAST POSSIBLE PRICES BROWNING, KING CO. 1524, 1526 Chestnut Street 240 OPEN SATURDAY TII.L 9 P. M.No. 51 North ioth St. pm I. A DELPHI A Ivory’s Matrix Retainer, No. I. Patented April ist, 1S90 THIS INSTRUMENT is one of the most convenient in the dental out-61. as a band can be applied to a tooth in such short order, and that with as pretty an adaption ot the latter to the tooth as anv one could desire. Appearances arc against the Instrument in regard to length and size, but it requires length to reach back to the distal teeth. There is no dependence on any other tooth in order to work tlii retainer, clasping a band for an interior or distal cavity in a tooth equally as well. One dozen Bands made of the finest quality of steel front.? to 4 ioooth of an inch in thickness, goiug with each Holder. Having made a great improvement in my Bands by a process of toughening the steel, I can offer a better article than heretofore. 1 he application is so evident, instructions are unnecessary. TESTIMONIALS Dk. j. ivory, butler, mo., Aug. 49th. 1S90. 1 am much pleased with your Matrix Retainer and Matrices for general purposes, they are the best out. W. E. Tl'CKER D. L . S. Dk. J. V IVORY. Chicago. Dec 14th. ifoi. Dear Sir —Will you do me the favor to send mcone of your Matrix Retainers. I have one which I have used with increasing satisfaction since your visit to Chicago at our Dental meeting some year ago. and want another for my assistant. I am. yours truly, EDMl'ND NOYES. Price, with 1 Doz. Band’s. $2 Bands, per Doz.. 25 cts OBTAIN OK YOUR HEALER OR SEND TO J. W. IVORY, Manufacturer of Dam Adjusting Clamps. Clamp Forceps. I.abial and Cervix Clamps. Matrix Retainers. The Elliott ami Ivory Separators. The Positive Disk Mandrel. Spiral Nerve Broaches. Rubber Dam Holders and Weights. Amalgams. Cement, Gutta Percha. Burs, Ping gers, Excavators. Scalers. Etc. ft HAVE YOU TRIED THE GRADE WHITE ALLOY It will not shrink, tarnish or expand. Best for Edge Strength, Contouring and Polish ™e Alumina Zinc Cement STANDS THE TEST High (trade White Alloy - per ounce $2.00 The Alumina Zinc Cement - package 1.50 Black Diamond Burs - - per dozen 1.25 made only BY THE H. B. ROCHELLE CO. 4022 Haverford Avenue, West Philadelphia, Pa. 241Shinberg Harris Have severed connection with 260 North Eighth Street MERCHANT TAILORS S3. S4. S3. S6 PANTS TO ORDER v .v $T2. S13. S15. S20 SUITS AND OVERCOATS TO ORDER 323 N. NINTH STREET Suit Clubs for Students always forming The largest and handsomest Athletic Goods Store in America General Men’s Outfitters 1020 Chestnut St., Philadelphia Marshall E. Smith Bro. 242JOHNSON LUND Makers of DENTISTS' REQUIREMENTS "Good things will strive to dwell"—SHAKESPEARE 7 HERE is a sense of satisfaction in using that which is thoroughly VW good—a warranty of success in the present, and a stepping stone to a prosperous future The “ good things will strive to dwell " in every path of life, and where so essential as in the outset of the professional career? The full measure of good in the broadest meaning is covered in the products of our factories—worthy of investigation and careful comparison—a saving in time and expense, and a saving in the one proper way—in giving the greatest service and vaule at a moderate cost. Our salesrooms are furnished to serve you. Head Office and Factory. 620 RACE STREET, PHILADELPHIA BRANCHES •••-v Champlain Building, Chicago Granite Building. Rochester llllllllllllllll■lllMlllll■lllllllllll■ll■lllll■lllllllllllllllllllll Him mi ... IMPROVED ARTIFICIAL TEETH $1.00 PER SET Beautiful iu appearaucc. large double-headed Platinum Pins well imbedded in the teeth, as strong a any teeth made. They are so life-like when inserted in the month, that detection is extremely difficult. Plain or Gum Teeth, per set. $1.00 l0sets.S9.00 25 sets, $21.25 100 sets. $80.00 E. El. SfVlIXM Manufacturer of Dental Instruments and Dealer in Dental Supplies 1028 ARCH STREET PHILADELPHIA, F A.a Sic x XcrrLtc c- awe... Cotrell Leonard 472-4-6-5 BROADWAY ALBANY. NEW YORK auuauuouunuu Makers of the.... Caps, (Sowns anb Ihoobs , TO THE AMERICAN COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES •-■ • • Including Harvard, Yale, Princeton, Columbia, University of Pennsylvania, Johns Hopkins University, University of Chicago, Cornell, Lehigh, and the others O —O OUTFITS RENTED FOR CEREMONIAL OCCASIONS ILLUSTRATED BULLETIN, SAMPLES OF FABRICS. ETC.. UPON APPLICATION ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ STRICTLY HIGH GRADE WORK IS OUR SPECIALTY "THI highest prizes, Ameri-1 can and Foreign, awarded for Photographs. Gold and Silver Medals, also Diplomas, awarded for Superiority of Work v . . V P GUTEKUHST STUDIOS 1700 JN. Broad St. 712 Hrcb Street 7? SPECIAL RATE TO STUDENTS Portraits, etc. 244 Philadelphia Crown Laboratory 45 NORTH THIRTEENTH STREET PHILADELPHIA Tlie argument in favor of Specialists is conclusive. Vulcanite Regulating Appliances Etc., Etc. One trial will convince the most skeptical We are Specialists in CROWN AND BRIDGE WORK-:- ..........................IIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIII DR J N. CROUSE, Pros!Jem jind Treasurer Main Housi CHICAGO D. H CROUSE, Manager 141 North Eleventh Street PHILADELPHIA JOSEPH MORRIS, Jr., Superi t£soem Manufacturers of Porcelain Teeth “Dual-Blade” Burs ••• LITHOS Cement ••• “Fellowship” Alloy and Broaches v No. 1 Handpiece Engine •• Angle Attachment and Slip-Joint and Dealers in ALL DENTAL SUPPLIES 2 45French's Dental Plaster WE MANUFACTURE THREE KINDS REGULAR DENTAL For General Use IMPRESSION For Quick Work SLOW SETTING For Vulcanizing: Samuel H. French Co. York Ave., Fourth and Callowhill Sts., Philadelphia Colombia Phonograph Company S. E. Cor. Uth and Chestnut Streets.. PHILADELPHIA. PA. Headquarters TALKING MACHINES, RECORDS and SUPPLIES The Graphophone Grand - $150. The Home Grand - - 100. The Columbia Grand - - 75. The TOY GRAPHOPHONE for the Children, with five records. $1.50 WHITE FOR CATALOGUE 246J) C LS J) y- s ? (3 ? ?) DATE DUE , For Reference Not to be taken from this room GAYLORD | PRINTED j IN U.S.A. 

Suggestions in the Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) collection:

Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1899 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1901 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1902 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1903 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1904 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1905 Edition, Page 1


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