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

 - Class of 1901

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Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1901 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 204 of the 1901 volume:

 Philadelphia Dental College and Hospital jf OraJ Surgery 5 1 • C1 .SS Book £3 £2 Nineteen One CIUOTT rmiA,Dedication The time draws nigh that end our school career. The last days are approaching soon to pass. Thus we would leave thi simple volume here To carry on the memory of our class : A record of our work and of our play, A record of our cares, and hopes, and joys. A monument when we arc far away. And P. D. C. is filled with other boys. Thi is our purpose, and to ea.ch good friend Who loves our school and helps to spread its fame ; To a.11 the loyal sons who defend Its honor and who revere its name : To those who perchance some interest take In glancing through this book of student lore. To each and all we humbly dedicate. And bid you open it and look it o’er. 3Sketch of the Life of S. H. Guilford, A.M., D.D.S., Ph.D. Dear) of the Philadelphia Dental College ruv 8j|IMEON HAYDEN GUILFORD was bom in Lebanon. Pa., April 11th, 1841. His father, Simeon Guilford, bom in Massachusetts, was a celebrated civil engineer and iron manufacturer, while his grandfather. Simeon 1 1 Guilford, was an ensign under Washington in the American Revolution. He received his preliminary edu-cation at Lebanon Academy and the Litiz Academy. In 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, Va., December. 1862, and Chancellorsville. May. 1S63, after which his regiment was mustered out. In the summer of 186) 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. a In 1X64 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 1X65. and at the end of seven years removed to Philadelphia. In 1881 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, he succeeded him as Dean of the Institution. Prof. Guilford is the author of two works. “ Nitrous Oxide.” published in 1887, and “ 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 Teeth 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 Iven 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 Odomological 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 ” ot the American Academy of Dental Science of Massachusetts. 5I.KK R. Pim.VGHR BuMnei Manager CHARLES H. JACO Editor. In-Chid Editorial St ff ARTHUR S COOPER AuUUut Editor 6Introduction N presenting this record of the Class of 1901. to those whose love for the class may lead to a perusal of its pages, the editor makes no apology. This book purports to be a reminder of the joys and sorrows, the hopes and fears, which have come to a hundred and more boys who have worked, loafed and played together for three bright years, and who emerge now after the struggle, older, merrier, and wiser—I hope—than when, three years ago. we enrolled ourselves under the banner of the P. D. C. If in opening this book its pages recall the faces of our classmates with whom we associate many pleasant memories in the days when we sang before lecture, or carried the boys " up "—if they do this, then this book will have accomplished its purpose. But. if there be any who cannot look, without distemper, upon fun and good natured raillery, any who cannot endure that his eccentricities be set down in black and white, any who cannot laugh at a joke when he himself is the person • joked "—if there he any such, which I doubt, he is here solemnly cautioned against reading these pages. But to all who love good-natured sport, to all who •• Wr merry units. and friendly cricks. And unco’ tiles, in’ funnie jokes,” will laugh over the merry times we have had together—to these we address our greeting. Examine these pages, be not over-critical, and let us laugh at. and with, each other; and with these remarks we offer this product, not of our labor, but of our plav. to the class of 1901. C. H. Jaoo, Editor-in-chief. 7ASSOCIATE EDITORSThe Mouth Is the front door of your face. It is the aperture to the cold storage room of your anatomy. Some mouths look like peaches and cream, and some like a hole chopped into a brick wall to admit a new door or window. The mouth is a hot bed of toothaches, the bunghole of oratory and a baby’s crowning glory. It is the crimson aisle to your liver, and nature’s apparatus for blowing out gas. It is patriotism’s fountain head, and the tool-chest for pic. Without it the politician would be a wanderer on the face of the earth, and thecornetist and the chorus girl would go down to unhonored graves. It is the grocer’s friend, the orator's pride, and the dentist’s hope. It puts some men on the rostrum and many on the stone pile. It is temptation’s lunch comer when attached to a maiden, and a tobacconist’s friend when attached to a man. Without it married life would he a perpetual summer dream and the dude would lose half of his attractions. And most of all. and greatest of all. if there were no mouths there s ' would be no goodbyes or happy greetings, no words of comfort, of hope, no laughter full of sunshine or songs full of praise ; the hired man could not be called to dinner, and no one would ask, “ Where did you get that tic ? ” vS. B ICOWKtl.. A M.. M.D., l». D.S. Profc«»or of ChrmUtry, Phytic . n t Metallurgy IO THOMAS C STKIXWACKN, M. A . M.D., I». D. S Profcttor ot PhysiologyII IIKNRY C. BOKNNIKG, 1 L». PrOfeMor of Anatomy and Surgery. Surgeon to the Or»l Clinic 1.80. C.RKKNBAVM, M.O., II.U.S Professor of Materia Medic . Anx«the-i». and Odontotechu)OTTO K. INCUS. D. D.S. Special Lecturer on Dental 1‘athology nml Therapeutic U AUGUSTUS BACON. M.D. Lecturer on Hirtology and Bacteriology H. M. BOOM. M.D. Lrctutct and AMltt»ntloCk lf of ChemUliy 3 W WALI.ACK FRITZ. M D.. U.U.S. Uv-turer on Minor SurgeryMissing portion of the page at the time of digitization.Missing portion of the page at the time of digitization.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. W. Ellis and Alfred R. Leeds, A.M. In 1866, Prof. Ellis resigned and Prof. Kingsbury resumed his former chair. In 1867, Prof. Warden resigned and Dr. D. D. Smith was elected to succeed him. The same year two new Chairs were created, one of Principles and Practice of Surgery and the other of Anatomy. D. James E. Garretson was chosen encumbent 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. I. (.. Stellwagen was chosen as his successor. In 18 0. 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. Door was made Adjunct Professor of Practical Dentistry. In 1879. the cltair of Dental Pathology and Therapeutics was established, and Prof. Flagg was chosen to till it. Owing to the lamented death of Professor McQuillen 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. Door chosen to till 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. Door’s chair was changed to that of Practical Dentistry. Ana;$thesia and Anesthetics. Front 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. •5WM. KAV. D.D.S. Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry © PRANK PAYMENT Assistant Demonstrator of Dental Technics R. W. VAN WAGNER Assisimit Demonstrator of Dental Technic It. K I.ATUAM Assistant Demonstrator of Porcelain WolL COMUY SHOEMAKER Faculty Clerk HENRY A KLT2. D.U.S Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry 16In the Spring of the same year, Profs. Door and Flagg resigned, owing to ill health. Dr. Leo Greenbaum was thereupon chosen to succeed Prof. Door, and the chair changed to include Materia Medica, Anaesthesia and Odontotechny. Dr. H. H. Burchard was also chosen to till 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 his resignation. In October, 1896, Dr. Cryer resigned to accept a position in the dental department of the University of Pennsylvania. 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 May, 1900. Dr. Thompson resigned to resume his former professorship in the Kansas City Dental College. and Dr. Otto E. Inglis was elected Special Lecturer on Dental Pathology and Therapeutics. Few changes have occurred in the Deanship of the Institution. Prof. McQuilien 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 oflice for two years. Prof. Garretson assumed the oflice 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-Govemor of Pennsylvania, who retained the oflice during the remainder of his life, after which Gen. James A. Beaver, LL.D., cx-Govemor of Pennsylvania, was elected to the Presidency, which position he still so worthily tills. 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 more than fifty institutions in which Dentistry is regularly taught, with a total yearly attendance of about five thousand students. 17In the thirty-seven years of its existence, the Philadelphia Dental College has graduated no less than twenty-six hundred 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 courses 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. In addition to this the clinical facilities have been greatly enlarged year by year, giving to the students opportunities 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 Freshmen 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, greatnessof heart and nobleness of character. 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 18in others the conscience he felt in himself, and by his counsel 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 ot the Protessors of our school, called hence by death. Prof. C. A. Kingsbury ably seconded the ertorts of Prof. McQuillen in the establishment of the Philadelphia Dental College, and was a member ot its tirst Faculty. He served the institution actively for six years, and then continued in the honorary position ot " Emeritus” until his death in September, 1891. He proved himself a competent aud 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 ot the College. Upon its establishment it was located at the nortwest 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 comer stone was laid with Masonic ceremonies January nth 1897. and the structure completed in August, 1897. The building was opened for the Fall Term on September tst, 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 tirst floor of the now building, and consists of a public ward with seven beds and a private ward with two. There are also a nurse's room, kitchen, a beautifully furnished bath room, and etherization and recovery rooms. 19CLASS OMUCKRSEXECUTIVE COMMITTEEClass History ISTOM is a methodical record ot important events which concern a community or organization. I will attempt to relate some ot the minor events in the history of the graduating class of Nineteen Hundred and One. Although this class is in itself a history, and holds a much exalted position, it was deemed advisable to enlighten our friends of its truly Wonderful significance by giving them an insight to a few ot the happy instances ot our record as a class. The demonstrators and faculty recognized our ability when we were embryonic dentists, and prophesied a great future for us, as a whole, and individually. This Class has always enjoyed the term • Leader.” and during our college career out members have been foremost in college sports as well as studies. We trace our existence from the first of October, eighteen hundred and ninety-eight, when we entered college in our Freshman year. We were first confronted with whole cases of teeth to be sawed and tiled ; we also had to draw them, not by using force, but representations, to the best of our ability. After organization, as a class, we held a meeting tor the election of class officers for our Freshman year. The following were elected for the various positions: Thomas Longley, President: Frederick Cleeve, Vice-President; Miss Susan M. Skinner, Secretary, and William Petherbridge, Treasurer. 33HHI.EN M BUCK TOR U BKR'iMOUMBeing freshmen, the rear seats in the lecture rooms were reserved for us, where we could busy ourselves by periodically carrying a Junior “ up ” and depositing him in the rear of the room. We were badly frightened and given a great deal of worry, wondering how we could commit to memory Doctor Stellwagen's two hundred words and several hundred stories. Dr. Frit?, ihen invited us to sojourn in his “ Skeleton Park.” situated on the roof, where we learned, in a few moments, to be expert meat carvers, and where we became famous explorers, looking for nerves, muscles and blood vessels, that seemingly did not exist, only in books of Anatomy. A gloom was cast over the class this year, as our beloved colleague and classmate. Mr. Ernest E. Hess, was taken away by our Creator. A committee was appointed, who sent appropriate resolutions, also flowers, to his home. The seat which he occupied in the lecture halls was draped in mourning to show our respect and bereavement. Being an enterprising class we intended to have amusement of our own. so. therefore, concluded that a rousing smoker where other things besides tobacco and pipes were to be had, would be the proper thing. The officers of the Junior and Senior classes were extended invitations, and were overjoyed at being remembered by such an organization as the Freshman Class. They accepted, with all due haste, and unanimously declared that it was the event of their college life. One of our Professors, Dr. Fritz, attended this smoker. At nine P. M. he received a call, but twelve P. M. found him still—smoking. We have since learned that his patient survived and did nicely. We were being continually overrun in our laboratory by the all-important Seniors, until we Anally concluded to eject one, Parker by name, and he is still moving, they say. The insignificant Junior Class will remember, with sorrow, the occasion we took to push Juniors, blackboard and all. through the door of a lecture room. They apologized to the Professor for passing out of the room so quickly and unceremoniously. Examinations were drawing near, and with warnings and terrible tales from the Junior and Senior classes we proceeded to enter the fray with our false teeth chattering and our knees shaking. It is needless to say we came from the battle royal with flying colors, and thereby ended our Freshmen year, the last of March, eighteen hundred and ninety-nine. The second epoch of our career began the first of October, eighteen hundred and ninety-nine, with some members missing and a few new faces. Some of the missing ones, who, by the way, were conditioned in certain »4TormfcellUh hliuork. So (tut Dolmin mouU ran H, Spike McKee Jroppei It ill Into pore nitric add Next mot nine lie JinceJ And more like Turk, When he ste»eJ the r»m ln» Of hit four month of work, 35subjects, entered that Preparatory School, the Medico-Chirurgical, on Cherry street. As all organizations have their leaders, so we, of course, had ours, and holding a meeting we again elected class officers: Richard Johnson. President ; George McLaughlin, Vice-President; William Glynn, Secretary, and Ewell J. Laishe, Treasurer. Work commenced with a vim, as the Junior year is the hard year of programme was the making of a depositing plate. Well, we all learned that soft solder would cover all holes burned in our plates, and that oil would cover checks in porcelain teeth. James (alias •• Spike ”) McKee and Clifford Mara took upon themselves the exalted position of demonstrators, and instructed the class in the methods employed when cleaning crowns and silver plates with nitric acid. The crowns and plates disappeared as if touched by a magic wand. We also learned, by experience, that a certain spirit existed at college. Some unseen force that caused everything, not anchored, to mysteriously disappear. " The Lord helps those who help themselves." We proceeded to enlighten the weak and sickly Freshman class in regard to their various duties, and also to feel inferior to the mighty Junior Class. We endeavored to make crowns and bridges from German silver that had the density and resistance of armor plate. Our duties were so arduous this year Elizabeth Fruehan, was unable to keep awake during lectures. This year was our first experience in the Chemical Laboratory, and discoveries were made that would turn the well-known chemists green with envy, even when the substance analyzed consisted of Schuylkill water only. The Junior Class was entertained at a dance given to the college by the Freshman Class, at Odd Fellows Temple. All voted the Freshman Class as typical entertainers. The only smoker, in all senses of the word, was given by our class to the Senior Class and officers of the Freshman Class. Even our beloved Faculty and demonstrators were there, and found it impossible to excuse themselves until a very late hour. One of the features of the occasion was the recitation given by that orator. Dr. Dolman, entitled. “ The Courtship of Short Pete and Lady Lil." cu ' Mr.H a. CLATPK u bowlks fkK« rc »||K«» 27 I'KANCl K BONO JESSE H. BROWNOne of our classmates, who is our beloved President, organized the first baseball team that ever had the honor to represent this college. It has never known defeat. Again came the daysof uneasiness that isalways prevalent just before examinations. Here and there could he discerned groups of students, endeavoring to make themselves believe that each one knew just what questions and knotty problems were to be asked. Our examinations this year were, half of them, final; and the students existed on a special diet of Anatomy, Physiology and Chemistry. They were tinally over, and the students were busily engaged endeavoring to get their trunks from their respective “ Uncles," in order that they might leave for home to enjoy a well-earned rest. Thus, the Junior Class ended its year, the first of May. nineteen hundred. The third and last epoch of our history commenced with the beginning of our final and Senior year, the first of October, nineteen hundred. Being a wonderful class, there was a great deal of strife for the offices ot this class. Election was held and the following deserving gentlemen were elected to office: John Bauman, President; Lee Pittinger, Vice-President; Joseph Smythe, Secretary ; Joseph Amyot, Treasurer, and Joseph Carroll. Valedictorian. One of out classmates was appointed Reporter of the Stomatologist (the College paper), by the Editor. The class and its officers considered themselves insulted by his. the reporter’s remarks, through the columns of said paper, and he wfa$ asked to hand in his resignation, which request he complied with. Mr. Roy VanWagner was elected to the position by the class. William Petherbridge was elected Class Orator, but declined and Melvin Hues-ton was chosen unanimously in his place. Guy King was elected Class Prophet; John P. Yocum, Class Poet; Charles Jaco, Editor of the Class Book, and Harry Sterling, President of the Garretsonian Society. 38 Jjc k um«n Irad.nc " Uir.J «fi.i ih» I . D. Football G»m».CORNKUl'S It. BUCKLEY ItOMKR R BURGESS LEWIS CALLAHAN 9 CLARENCE C BI RR CHARLES S. CAMFSELLBeing dignified Seniors we were assigned chairs in the infirmary, and proceeded to enlighten our respective patients in regard to our ability as operators. We would strut around, like peacocks on parade, and show all that the Senior Class was aware of its importance. When we were not manipulating instruments we enlightened the Junior and Freshman Classes in regard to their duties, and also to respect their superiors, the Seniors. 1 heir instruments were borrowed, with no intention of returning them unless reminded of the fact that we had them. After working a week on an ordinary gold tilling, and using gold that the college purchased from the Baldwin Locomotive Works (because it was cheaper), we would advise our patients to never use a toothpick, nor to masticate on the side which contained said tilling. Also to avoid riding on trolley cars, where the sudden jolting might dislodge the tilling. The patients were always advised to purchase two or three rolls of gold, more than was needed, as there was the necessity of a stipend of some sort. One of our Seniors endeavored to warm a celluloid mirror by holding it over a flame. That invisible power was also present this year, and it was certainly marvelous with what seemingly few instruments some students could, and did, go through college, i. e., if we can judge by the extent of their purchasing. Taken as a whole, the crowns, bridges and fillings were certainly marvels of workmanship. We were all adept at the treatment of teeth and extracting. Why, teeth were pulled like nails out of a board. It was a noticeable fact that it took much longer to put a gold filling in the tooth of a charming young lady than it did in other patients. Afteragreat deal of anxiety on our part,and a great deal of uncertainty on the part of the Junior Class, they decided to keep up the old time custom of entertaining the Senior Class at a Smoker. The Seniors accepted, of course, and pronounced the Juniors as capable of giving a smoker that did justice to themselves and to the reputation of the College Smokers. We have now started for the goal for which we have striven so laboriously, and Ro» nt»rtt ukio « • commence to study for examinations and those unreasonable State Boards. Our announce- canlne. J Proprietary preparation introduced by Con and recommended by Pierce and Gray. JOHN» CARROLL l-'KHI ' • CLAKVK GONZALO A. CASTII.l.KJOS ARTHUR I-- COLKS 3‘ john s cittmu ARTHUR H. COM.ments have been received, informing us that we are entitled to graduate, and the jollification would do justice to a band of men released from years of bondage. The Class History draws to a close, but the individual members of so illustrious a class will ligure prominently in the future history of the world. This class now severs its connection with the college, and, in closing, I would say that we love our Faculty, and will look back with pride upon the record the Class has made in college. Our college years are our happiest, and I can say, the Class, with a great love for the college, is proud to belong to its Alumni. I wish you God speed. Earl R. Kratzep, Historian. 3 Henry H. Burchard, M.D., D.D.S )DERN Dentistry can boast of few men who have accomplished as much for the elevation of their profession as has the subject of this sketch. Born on September 20th, t.S62, in Philadelphia, Dr. Burchard received all of his preliminary training in the public schools of his native city. Leaving the High School More graduating, he began the study of Nautical Engineering, with a view to entering the United States Navy. This held, however, did not satisfy his more investigating turn of mind, and he became a pupil in the dental laboratory of Dr. Frank R. Faber. After the completion of his training he opened a laboratory of his own. Desiring to Ire 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 26th, 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, receiving from him 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 1888. After practicing medicine for a period of three years, he returned to the practice of Dentistry. His dental and medical studies and practice gave him an equipment for his remarkable rise as a writer and teacher of medico-dental subjects. His first article, written for the Dental Cosmos, and published in December, 1895. on “The Status of the D.D.S.,” 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 Anatomy (15th Ed. I. 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 book of Operative Dentistry. In 1898. he prepared and published his masterpiece, “ A Text-book on Dental Pathology, Therapeutics and Pharmacology." a work which was immediately recognized and adopted by the leading Colleges 33and authorities as easily first in its field. During his occupancy of the chair as Professor of Dental Pathology and Therapeutics in the Philadelphia Dental College, to which he was elected in July, 1896, he delivered most Comprehensive and brilliant 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. He was a man of many gifts, all of which he employed to the best advantage in his teaching and writing. His memory was remarkable and often excited the admiration of his colleagues. A voluminous reader, he seemed never to forget anything that had once crossed his mental vision, and he was always able to call upon his memory for such material as he was in need of. As a writer he was clear and perspicuous, stating what he had to say in the simplest and most intelligible manner, so that all could understand. His writings also possessed the quality of directness, for he never failed to keep in view the main points which he wished to elucidate. His vocabulary of scientific terms was exceptionally large, but he used them with discretion, always employing a plain Anglo-Saxon word where it could be made to serve the same purpose. After two years of active college work his health failed and he was obliged to give up occupation of every kind and seek rest and recuperation in the milder climate of Southern California. His life was thus prolonged, but in the early summer of last year (1900) his frail constitution was obliged to succumb to the ravages of disease, and his spirit winged its way to the land of eternal rest. While not unexpected, the news of his death came as a shock to his host of friends, students, professors and practitioners. Their sorrow was profound, for their loss was great. In his early death the college has lost a gifted teacher, the students a devoted friend and inspiring instructor, and the dental profession one of its most brilliant lights. Few such men are given to adorn any profession, and it will probably be long before another arises to worthily fill his place in the profession which he so greatly loved, and on the altar of which he offered up all of his wonderful talents and energy. 34ARTHUR W. CUNNINGHAMJOHN H. I'lT .t’ATRICK FRANK J. FIT . GIBBON 36 JOHN K. BRGANIAN OWEN D. FLANAGAN DAVID L DONOVANWILLIAM P. GLYNNWIM.IAM H 9. CRAY HOWARDR HAMMOND CHARLES E GRIM Wit.MAM II. IIAKKALL 38 RAYMOND L. IIAMAKER i 4 1 i f ALFRED A. HICKSIf fflir §eniov (flttsa of the BkUadeijjihiti Dental Helltqc tmd mdsmi iHiaptial uf (Oral S unicni r reque to your yrt tntt ui its 0ummjrit rtitrnt £xtrttBt t£i be hflfc Hi Hit A H mt Atatitmvi jrfjllusf Jlittij 'iri 19m kjhf aVUirk JJ. ill.The Senior Class Class Yell Alveolar Abscess, Blister on the Gum : all of these are A. B. C's to the 1901 !—J. P. Y. Class Song As we walk along the College halls With an independent air, You can see the Preslunan stare. You can hear the Juniors swear. And the patients sigh and wish to die. And the Faculty wink the other eye, For the Class of 1901—they are the people!—Hurston Ton —“The Man That liroke the liatilc at Monte Carlo ” Officers John A. Bauman. President Lee R. Pitting hr, Viee-President Joseph J. Smyth. Secretary Joseph A. Amyot. Treasurer John Joseph Carroll. Valedictorian Arthur Spilman Cooper William H. S. Gray James R MacDonald Woodin Wesley Peai.ee Executive Committee John Joseph Monahan. Chairman. Frederick W. Ratcliff William P Glynn Joseph Arthur Baggott Fred. George Clkeve Walter Flory Weeks Thomas Ellsworth Welsh Richard E Johnson-Frank Ray Cross 39FREDERICK W. HOPKINS CHARLESH JACO mei.vii.uk HUSSTON FRANK C. JEWETT 40 Pllll.tl’ HUSSA JOK J. JOHNSONRICHARD K JOHNSON OfY T. KING KfUFF K. JORDAN I.KWJS J. KLREMAN 4t l'KTKR I KKI.I.KY AUTHOR I.KE KOONTVClass Amyot. Joseph Arthur, Cohoes. N. Y. Baggott, Joseph Francis. Providence, R. I. Bauman, John A., Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Beck, Helen Monroe, Elmira, N. Y. Bender, Charles Henry, Hanover, Pa. Bergholm, Tor, Stockholm. Sweden Biltz, Charles A.. Girardville, Pa. Bird, Fred. Elmer. Trenton. N. J. Birkbeck, Thomas J.. Freeland, Pa. Bond, Francis Ellis, Nicholson, Pa. Bowles. Claude Dietz. Elmira, N. Y. Brazier. R. H., Montreal, Canada Brown, Jesse Harper. Woodland, N. C. Buckley, Cornelius H., Newburyport. Mass. Burgess, Homer, Santa Rosa, Cal. Burghard. John William. Columbus, Ga. Campbell, Charles Smith, Smyrna, Del. Carroll, John Joseph, Germantown, Pa. Castii.lkjos, Gonzalo A., Chiapas. Mexico Chubb. John Seybert, Schuylkill Haven. Pa. 4» Roll Ci.ef.ve, Fred. George. Sydney. Australia Coles, Arthur Fletcher, Springfield, Mass. Coll, Arthur Benedict. Philadelphia, Pa. Cook, Harry, Philadelphia. Pa. Cooper, Arthur Spilman, McMinnville, Ore Corr, Joseph L.. Cohoes, N. V. Cox by, Franklin Joseph, Philadelphia, Pa. Cross, Frank Ray, Salem. Ore Cunningham, Arthur V., Granby. Quebec Dayment, Frank, Toronto. Canada Donovan, David Louis. Portland. Me. Krganian. John K.. Rodosto. Turkey Fitz Gibhon, Frank J.. Springfield. Mass. Fitzpatrick, John B.. Philadelhia, Pa. Flanagan, Owen D., Meriden, Conn. Foote, Claire Ivan. San Diego, Cal. Frazier, Saylks J. B., Conncantville. Pa. Frukhan, John George. Scranton. Pa Gardner, George Neil. Maehias. Me. Giles, William Henry, Philadelphia, Pa.Class Ro Glynn, William I , Newburyport, Mass. Gray, William H. S.. I.unenburg, Nova Scotia Grim. Charles Ei.woOd, Reading, Pa. Hamaker. Raymond Leiss, Nonielsdart, Pa. Hammond, B. L., Girard, 111. Harrai.l, William Henry, Wakefield, R. I. IIendrv, Frank W., North Kortnight, N. Y. Hicks, Alfred A., Talbotville, Out. Hopkins, Frederick W., Westfield. Pa. Hueston, Melville G., I.ondon. Canada Hussa, Philip, Jersey City, N. J. Jaco, Charles Homer, Uniontown, Pa. Jewett, Frank Clarke, Waterville, N. Y. Johnson, Joe John, Reading, Pa. Johnson, Richard E., Grananoque, Ont. Jordan, Ruliff Rosswell. Franklin. Pa. Kelly, Peter J., Woodhaven. X. Y. Kennedy, James T , Chicopee. Mass. King, Guy T.. Gainesville, Tex. Klkhman, Lewis James, Wilkes-Barre. Pa. Koontz, Arthur Lee, New Martinsville, W. Va. Kratzer, Earl R.. Baldwinsville. N. Y. Latham, Harry E., Mystic, Conn. Mara, Clifford Lorne. London. Canada II—Continued Miller, James H., Sugar Grove. Pa. Monahan, John Joseph. Boston. Mass. Morgan, Russell Eugene. East Norwalk, Conn. Mowrv, John NELSON, Woonsocket, R. I. MacDonald, James R., Woodelock, Out. McConnell, Robert W., Beeton, Canada McCulloch. John H., Newport. Pa. McGee, Wallace Lynn, Bristol, Vt. McKee, James Augustus. Rochester. N. Y. McLaughlin, George S.. New Brunswick. N. J. McMullen, Harry Hull, Oil City. Pa. Neitzel, Melvin Albert, Concordia. Kan Nydegger, Carl. Danville, III. O’Neil, Eugene M.. Rockland, Me. Ortmann, Gustav, Jr., Newark, N. J. OSTERBANKS, Everett S., Norwalk. Conn. Payne, Edwin Esau, Los Angeles, Cal. Pealer. Woodin Wesley, Freeland. Pa. Petherbridge, William C., Nutwell, Md. Fierce, William Alfred. Cecilton, Md. Pittingkr, Lee R., Boston, Mass. Ratcliff, Frederick W., Toronto. Can. Richards, IIarry Leroy, Rockland, Me. Roberts, Charles Horace. Franklin. N. C. 43Class Roll—Continued Rosenberg. Isaac, Portland, Me. Schmvtz, Louis Ralph, Warren, Pa. Schofield, Walter C., West Pittston, Pa. Senecal, Alphonse Leo, Plattsburg, N. Y. Sharp, IIarry Carpenter, Philadelphia, Pa. Skinner, Susan Marion. New York. N. Y. Slack, Frederick A.. Trenton. N. J. Smyth, Joseph Jeremiah, Philadelphia. Pa. Sopiki.d, David B., Jersey City. N. J. Soi.brig, Oskar, Zvickan, Germany Sterling, Harrison Tilley, Frederickton. N B-Strangways, William H., Beeton, Can. Tart, Ai in W.( Providence, R. I. Tarnutzkr, Alfred Walter, Madison, Wis. Thompson, Robert G-. Woodstock, N. B. Thompson, Wilson K., Branford. Cuim. Totten, Frank Clarke, Summerville, N'.J. Valadier, Auguste Charles, Paris, France VanPklt, Arthur Cattkll. Doylestown, Pa. VanWagnek, Roy Webb, Wappinger’s Falls, N.Y. Warren. Mii.ton S.. Danielson. Conn. Watkins, Frank Ernest. Philadelphia, Pa. Weeks, Walter Flory, Waverly, N. Y. Welsh, Thomas Ellsworth. Hazleton. Pa. Wennek, William Arthur, Liverpool. Pa. Wilson, S. A. G., Maudeville, Jamaica Wit beck, Edna R., New York. N.Y. Yocum, John Paul, Harrisburg, Pa. 44KARL R. KRATZKK CLIFFORD L. MARA jamics k macdonali MARRY R. LATHAM ROBERT W MCCONNELL 45 JOHN II. MtCl'LLOCllWALLACE L. McO.KH HARKY 8. MCMULLEN JAMES A McKKK 0 0 0 5. NCUOOHUN JAMBS H. MILLER JOHN J. MONAHAN 46MV college career was growing to a close, a few of the boys, and yours humbly, were making the rounds of the Old "Quaker” City for the last time. To do this up in the proper style it is considered necessary to “ do Chinatown," as we called it. While in one of these Oriental Restaurants, we were invited into the private den of the proprietor. He made things as sociable as possible by showing us various things of interest. At last he asked us to take a few “ whiffs of the pipe "—a little " happy thought." College-boy style, we consented. Our almond-eyed friend prepared the necessary pills. This operation was soon completed and we began to smoke. 47I was quickly out of the Every-Day realm and into the land of Nod. My dreams were very vivid. They partook of the nature of an aerial voyage in an aereoplanc. I could see my old classmates dotted here and there over the wide world. Now I will try to portray them as they appeared to me in my dreams. My first vision was of the old Canadian town Toronto. Being an entire stranger in this place I took a stroll around the town before retiring for the night. Soon I found myselt in a dimly lighted district, and hearing strains of music, that reminded me of the German band which used to lead our football processions, coming from what seemed to be a public place. I entered, and found that such it was. It was a music hall. Giving my order to the waiter, I threw myself into a comfortable chair to watch the performance. Among the talent on the stage, I noticed a tall, lean figure that seemed familiar to me; he was apparently the pride of the place. After studying him through his seventeen minute "stunt,” I diagnosed friend and class-mate, Hueston. Rapidly making my way behind the scenes, I saw him talking to a little blonde-wigged actress. Going dose behind him. I called in a very shaip tone of voice, “ Mel-ville ? ” If he could have gone through the contortions on the stage that he went through thu n his fame would have been complete. He was overjoyed at seeing me. and after a lengthy chat over our old college days, I left him. Next morning, boarding my aereoplanc, I started South. My machine being a very fast one, I was quickly landed in the metropolis. Having to to see a firm in that city on business, I started up Broadway, and noticed a very prominent sign reading thus: Dr. IValt tier—Magic Healer. At this time this profession was attracting great attention, so I was very anxious to find out how it was conducted. I mounted the high steps and rang the bell. A servant in a bright v OWFrienJjnJ( livery answered my summons and carried my card into the doctor's office. He at once made hum«od," him as my old 8his appearance, and who should it be but our old college " agitator ” Valadier. He had grown very statcly-looking, more like Wm. J. Bryan than ever. He conducted me into his private reception room, where we cussed and discussed our old days at our Alma Mater He explained to me that he was more adapted to this profession than to dentistry. To judge by his surroundings, his success was a fact. I left him, transacted my business, and then started westward. While on this trip one of my engines got out of order, and it was necessary for me to drop down into the first city that hove into sight. It proved to be a town of fifteen or twenty thousand inhabitants in the central part of the State of Ohio. While searching about the place for a machinist, I was startled to hear my name called. Turning, I found a man whose face bore a troubled look. When he came nearer, I recognized Cooper. He grasped me by the hand in his old-fashioned manner, and hurried me orT to his place of business. On the way he told me that he and Cross were located there as Veterinary Dentists. They had their office in the main livery stable of the town. He also told me how they had Ivan subjected to many reverses, but now thought they had entered something that would pay. On reaching the stable, we found Cross standing on a soap box treating the tooth of a large "dray” horse for apical pericementitis. After a little talk on our modes of living since leaving college. I told them how I was sorely in need of a machinist. Cross told me there was a blacksmith shop in the rear of the stable, so I went back to see if my work could be done there. When I first entered the shop it was somewhat dark, so I could not see the smith very distinctly. I could see the leathern apron and the uprolled sleeves. When at length I saw the face, what was my surprise to behold Miss Beck. 49She told me that Dentistry was too delicate an occupation for her, hence she had engaged in the business of blacksmithing. She soon mended my broken machinery, and I was again on my aerial journey. My acreoplane devoured distance so rapidly that I was soon in Milwaukee. I had heard previously that lamutzer was there, so started to look him up. Glancing through the City Directory, I jotted down his address in my note-book. As I was closing the directory, I noticed a large advertisement on the opposite page— PAYNE TARNUTZER. Brewers, Successors to Pabst Brewing Co. Calling at the address noted, 1 was ushered into “ Tar’s" private office. He looked the same as he did when in college, but of course somewhat older. I saw him whisper to one of the office boys. The boy went out, and presently the door was thrown open and in came old Ed. Payne at a gait between a waddle and a double shuffle. He had grown so very corpulent that his lower limbs could scarcely support him. He invited me to his club, where we enjoyed a sumptuous repast and a pleasant evening. Leaving Milwaukee, I went to Lansing. Michigan, where I found Gardiner and Jewett running the Gold Crown Dental Parlors. Both of them having taken unto themselves one of the fair sex, and were enjoying life to the fullest extent. Jewett told me that Schotield and Senecal were making a tour of Canada and the U. S. as the lightning tooth extractors. They would give a free exhibition on their various musical instruments, then proceed to extract teeth with or without pain, whichever the patient preferred. They also told me that “ Spike ” McKee was located in Chicago. I intended to pass through the latter city, so on reaching there I found Spike preparing foi a trip out to California. I prevailed on him to take the trip with me. After a few adventures that nearly caused Spike " to pass in his chips,” we reached California. Leaving him in a watering place, I made my way to San Diego. Going down one of the main thoroughfares, I observed a well polished sign— CLAIR I. FOOTE, Surgeon Dentist. s®Of course I had to go in to sec Foote. He greeted me with the glad hand, and after a little talk of college days, he began to tell me how he had prospered during the twenty years since we had last met, and that now he had everything that heart could desire. He invited me out to his home, which was in one of the suburbs. On reaching there, a little lady came running down the walk to meet us. Smiles began to play over Clair’s face like ripples on a duck pond. Now the cause of all his prosperity was made plain to me, for who else could the little lady be but Miss Skinner of chemistry fame, at least that was her name in old college days. She told me how they had both practiced during the early period of their life, but now she liked it better as it was. She said she couldn't resist the temptation to go down to the office sometimes and vulcanize a plate. I had always cherished a desire to see Southern California. Now was my opportunity. After making a circuitous route. I landed in “ Dead Man’s Gulch.” The customary gambling point was easily located by a large flashy sign— IjiJv Lill's Saloon." Going into the place, more through curiosity than anything else, who should I see in charge but Mara. He said he had made a success of Dentistry, but his favorite pastime called him down there where he could throw Three Card Monte and deal Faro to his heart’s content. My acrcoplane attracted a good deal of attention, and soon a crowd had gathered around the establishment. Clifford introduced me to some of the aristocracy of the town. Among them were Alkali Ike, Red Eye Bill, and a number of others bearing such diplomatic titles. Bidding Clifford Lom good-bye, I went to Frisco. Here I loaded my aereoplane heavily, for now I was to cross the Pacific. My first stop was in Hong Kong. Looking around this Oriental city, I saw an elaborate mansion that seemed to have an American appearance. While studying this piece of architecture. I saw a prematurely grey-haired man appear at one of the windows. He seemed to be in a deep reverie. Suddenly the light fell full on his face, and I recognized my old class-mate Harroll. I hurriedly crossed over to him. He had some difficulty in remembering me. as his whole mind was absorbed in some abstract subject. At last, however, I ascertained that he was preparing s«a book for the Profession the theme of which was ••Caries Produced by Worms not by ‘Bacteria. I then understood why he was in China, this being the old Chinese theory concerning the decay of teeth. Leaving Harroll and Hong Kong, I sailed south across the Indian Ocean, and arrived in Madagascar. This lone island was always a matter of interest to me, so I began to explore it methodically. in the interior, I stopped at a small native village. My arrival was quickly known all over the place, and every inhabitant was out to see my aereoplane. The entire congregation was dressed in the “ Robe de Nit ” style, which was a-la-mode in this district. Among them was one who was easily distinguished from the rest by the whiteness of his skin. My first look at this individual impressed me that I had seen him before, but his wearing apparel had not been so scanty. A second look told me it was 44 Billy " Gray. They were all startled to hear me sing out, •• Hello, Billy! ” He might have been the “ Mick that threw the brick ” by the way he jumped when he heard it. I took him down into my smoking room, where he told me he had discovered a process by which to grow ostrich feathers on camels. Of course this was a great source of revenue to him and this country. After investigating the remainder of this island to my satisfaction, I crossed over into Africa. One day, while following the course of the Congo River, I came upon a quite thickly populated section of country. The inhabitants were somewhat similar to those I left in Madagascar. The houses were made of bamboo, with thatched roofs. One of these stood out more prominently than the others, so I made a closer examination of it. Over the door was a large sign in the “Lingo” of the natives. My interpreter read it forme. Fancy my surprise when he read it thus: CONGO COLLEGE OF STOMATOLOGY. Buckley, Dean. PIERCE. Prof. Anatomy and Surgery. BiLTZ, Specialist in all "Boogie” Troubles. Having my interpreter question the natives, I found that the Spring term had just closed, and that their learned Professors were traveling as the 44 Three Wise Men of the East.” At this point of my travels a blank seems to have occurred in my dreams, but soon they were resumed and I found myself in a different clime. I was once again in my native land and in the old City of Brotherly Love. 5 "J V 53While walking down Chestnut Street I chanced to meet our old business manager, Pittinger. He was somewhat surprised at seeing me, so we entered his office, where we could talk over old times without being disturbed. After making ourselves comfortable and lighting our cigars. “ Pit " informed me that he was manager of the Consolidated Dental Co. They had offices in all the large cities in the United States. He said that several of the rnembersof the class of 1901 were working for him. Coxey was in an office in New York, Sharp in Brooklyn, and Bob Thompson was running one in Camden. As I was leaving. “ Pit " asked me to meet him after dinner, and we would go to the theatre. So at the appointed time I was on hand and we proceeded dow'n to the Chestnut Street Theatre. While looking over my program before the orchestra came out. I saw the play was to be “ Richelieu's Stratagem,” and reading over the cast, I saw the name written in large letters— •‘Henri de Talleyrand......................Lawrence Griffith." Turning to " Pit," I asked him the standing of this actor. He seemed very much taken aback, and said. •‘ Don’t you know him ? Why, that is our old class-mate Carroll." Then he went on to tell me how the stage was more to his liking than dentistry. After this little explanation, I began to study the remaining characters on my program, when suddenly I was startled to hear a familiar voice coming from Students' Heaven (3rd Gallery.) “ Rock and Rye and Lemon Drops, live cents a package." Looking up 1 discovered that my ears had not deceived me, for there I beheld Louis Callahan, the lady’s man of our class, with his basket, calling out his wares. By this time the curtain had been raised, and amid great applause. Carroll made his appearance. Now " Pit’s " surprise was made clear to me when I asked who this actor was. Next morning a business engagement called me to the northern part of the city. While on Diamond Street, 1 saw a large model of a tooth six feet long by four feet broad suspended over the walk. On the sides of the tooth was the legend: 54HARRISON T. STERLING D.D.S., Special Extractor. Entering I found an office equipped with all the apparatus for extracting teeth. The Doctor soon made his appearance. On seeing me he explained that for the last fifteen years he had done nothing but extract teeth. He said the specialty he had made of it had given him such a reputation that he was rapidly growing wealthy. He also told me that Walter McGee was a great politician in that ward, and a power in all political affairs. Then he showed me a clipping from a recent daily paper to the effect that Harry Hull McMullen had been appointed President of the Board of Dental Examiners for the State of Pennsylvania. While my friend was talking, his voice was drowned by the clanging of a hell, which so sounded in my ears that I was awakened from my dream, and discovered that the opium joint had been raided by the police, and that the ringing of the bell was the arrival of the patrol to convey us to the City Hall. Then several of my class-mates gave bail for my appearance, to whom here and now I wish to express my gratitude for their confidence in me, and bid them a kindly and a hasty farewell. GUY T. King, Prophet. 55JOH N. MOWRV Et'GHNK M (VSKIL 5 MKLVIN A. NKIT .KL GUSTAV A ORTMAN, J WILLIAM A. PIKRCR 57 WILLIAM C. I’B I'M RR BRIDGE WOO DIN W. PKKI.KK I.RK K PIT riNOKKClass Records Name Nick Name Vocation Hobby Ambition Personal Peculiarities Bucklev Buck Eating Telling all he knows To be Dean A know-it-all GARDNER Rum Going broke Red-headed boy To grow a beard Ills Maine “ax-sent ' Valauier Val Manager Tooting VaPs horn To be valedictorian Smooth talker McKee Spike Smoking cigarettes Loud vests None Lengthy Glynn Runl Mixing drinks l int.) Attending lectures To study A saturated solution Mara Bi( Dick Traveling to Boston Frats To be a man Overgrown boy Baggoti Legs His red vest Placinggold for Miss Skinner To be admired by the ladies Fit as Spike McKee King Tex Manager of Scrub Pressed pants To belong to a frat Unmentionable bob. Thompson Irish Tin-horn sport Mustache To get the best of Sterling Rubberneck Gray Nellie Collecting plaster bowls Chemistry To nuke depositing plate Cold feet Carroll Joie Bum actor Gold fillings To be a Mansfield Himself Jewett Curly Killing time To be a Roman Senator To trot even with Gardner His bay window Miller Jimey Plunger Making noise To be heard at class meetings Tin horn sport Bilt Char-lie Medicine nun Gas To work for “ bugies " Clean collars Totten Tol Going to Summerville Same as vocation To be married His love for H Class Records Favorite Drink What he used to do Pet Phrases Cause of Death St. Peter’s Greetings Everything Cobbler What the—1 am not hurting you Swollen cranium No room for ringers Scotch highball Hunt" beson ” Let’s go to the comer Cross We don't shoot crap here CHI Us Put a protest Banqueting his - friends " None Absinthe Try to get fat He makes me sick Wet feet Come in, you're out Coca cola Time Nothin doing Too much sleep No use for bartenders Castoria Bum Go away, 1 lute you Betrayed his Innocence This is not the kindergarten Bromo-seltzer Was a society nun Ohl Louise Anatomy You’re all right; keep your nerve Sterilized milk Herd calves Buy a ticket VjL Sonny, you've missed your bearings. this is not Xi Psi Phi rooms Has none Follow the plow Let's have another. Nit Slipped his trolley Come in, you got 90 in anatomy —second shot Jersey apple jack The people Not so rotten Lost his cue que No plates to be nude here Stir cocktails Valadier And, once more, gentlemen Lost his voice This is not the stage entrance Anti-fat Farmit Is that so? Long dry spell Closed on Sunday Coal oil Nothing Two to one on P. D. C. Blew out his flue Take a shovel and go below H, 0 95? Run a pick None—always talking A bath Bellows needed below Old ale Go to Jersey Go way—1 ain’t right Smitten by a Jersey mosquito This is not Summerville 59Class Records Name Nick Name Vocation Bauman Jack Politician PlTTINGER Pitl Business Manager SKINNf.R Susie Entertaining Foote Cross + Keeping Gardiner busy " Payne Buster Keeping fat Cooper Coop (Beckoning Beat Becky Writing Dave WeisB Tom Selling spavined bikes PlERCI Bill Taking exams. DaY.HENT Hubby To be a barber Coxev It Knowing it all RATO-lff Freddie Peddling bug instruments Rosenberg Ikey Seconding Vail Whitbeck Whittle Entertaining Juniors StfKUNG Tillie Farmer Hobby Ambition Personal Peculiarities Loud clothes To plav ball Red ties Class book To beat Lewkowicr Peroxide blonde Baths To be Mrs. Foote Face Eflie Fay To beat the gang Pretty feet Football To beat Chi Blonde females Class book To cut Dave out White ties Dave Same as hobby Size Stock room To get rich Abrasion Cement fillings To be a dentist Steady nerve Dress To be a papa Posing as single Telling it ill To sell class pins Grecian nose Making money Money Money nose Extracting canines To see Val win Gold tooth in front Fctterly To be Mrs. Felterly Hair parted on side Garretsonina To be admired A hayseed 60Class Records Favorite Drink What he used to do Pet Phrases Ginget Ale Work Keep up your nerve Anything wet Selling N.V. J ourmls Cough up, boys Anti-fat Same as vocation 1 don't think High balls Make love to landlady Don't give a d Hops Drive canal boat 1 want a check Cold tea Fight fevers Not so you'd notice it Kumys Write Dave Well- Well- Turpentine Mining 1 gosh Nervine Purser on a canal boat What do you know t Mothers' milk Sweep the office 1 must shave Anything cheap Second-hand furnishings ru tell you Beer occasionally Drive Cows Now wouldn't that kill Anything act up Eat bologna None Goat's milk DodgeN.Y.- Finals” Fetterly Red lemonade Fight Indians Gosh Almighty Cause of Death St. Peter’s Greetings Passed chemistry No 1 you got In on a " crib " Holding two jobs You can’t work us for an ad. She did think Your name's against you Cold feet Gardner is "all in " Over-study All right, you took final in Anatomy without cussing Class book A full house Dave, then Cooper Dave is not in Dean's anti-chew speech This is not a bike hospital Blew up Take back seat so you can get out Too much attention to dress Boot-black next floor Vocal expansion Fire sale down below Rooming with Dayment Virgins not allowed Expenses Come in. Ikey t Too many Juniors Y'ou are in the wrong choir Examinations Pass on to the pumpkin patch 61 5 FXHDI'RICK W. RATCLIFF WALTKR C. SCHOF1KLD ISAAC KOSBNBKRO HARRY I. RICHARDS I.Ol IS K. SCHMUTZ 63 ALPHOKSH I.. SKN8CALHARRY C. SIIARI' JOSEPH J. SMYTH SUfAN M SKINNER DAVID 8. SOI'IKLD 63 OSKAR SOLBRIGHARRISON T. STERLING FRANK C. TOTTEN WILLIAM H. STRANCWAYS KOUICRT O. THOMPSON 64 Al.l'KKD W. TARNlirZKK WILSON lv. THOMPSONClass Poem JOHN PAUL YOCUM. Seated in the Dean's room thinking, with their thoughts forever blinking. Sat the Profs, of P. D. C. and softly swore. While from out beside the railing came a quaint but gentle wailing. Then a gentle tapping, rapping at Professor Guilford's door. “ Tis the Seniors.” Greenbaum muttered, "tapping at the Doctor's door.” Only this and nothing more. Forward the Senior Class. Into txams they pass. Trying to go en masse. Eager to reap. Out from the room they come. Walking now one by one— Stock mu t have dropped on fun— Homeward they creep. Questions to right of them. Questions to left of them. Questions to all of them. Quickly were sprung. E'en though their spirits drag. E’en though their thoughts may lag. Like water from a rag Knowledge was wrung. Tramp, tramp, tramp the boys are marching Out into this world of strife With their shingles well displayed They will never be dismayed Though their way with disappointment may be rife. 6jAUGUSTS C. VAUADJF.R ROV W. Van WAGNER BUNAK WtTBKCK FRANK K WATKINS 66 ARTHUR C Van TKI.T THOMAS R WELSH’01 There nuy have been other classes Trot boasted gray nutter galore. And others whose claim to muscular fame Had never been equalled before; But they’ve all seen their day, And they’ve all gone their wav, And their records are fresh in our mind; But of them you'll ne’er speak. When you’ve seen the red streak. That the ebss of Nought-One left behind. Cornelius H. Buckley supplying the deficiency In gray matter caused by ever study. We’ve got them all beaten on theory. For example we need but relate Of a Buckky or Biltr who are crammed to their hilts With statistics to pass any state. We’ve no need for concern For we’ve got them to burn. And after exams you will tind This is no Idle squeak. And you'll notice that streak That the class of Nought-One left behind. And many a right royal battle We've fought to uphold our fair name; And the rallying cry of a class nute near by Made a scrimmage in football look tame. But we’ve spilled of their gore, And we’ve wiped up the floor With their bodies which serves to remind Every “ leak of a beak " Helped to make the red streak That the class of Nought-One left behind. —M. G. H. 67WALTER F. WEEKS CHAlLBS H. R0I8RWIN MEMORY OF Ernest Elmer IHess CLASS OF 1901 BORN JANUARY 12. 1078 DIED MARCH 20. 1899 69Poetic Personals J. P. Y. “SPIKE" MCKEE lie' living, pulling, blowing cigarette. He's tin- thinnest man. I guess. you ever met. He elongated like pike. And Hie buy have dubbed Mm "Spike:" And he isn't more than hill through growing yet. VAN WAGNER Oh. that rosy curling Up That was never made to tplt. Though It doe belong to Demonstrator Van While the leather on tt face Make us think If Widen lace . And the Freshmen imitate It. If they can Editor JaCO—No. I don't want your trashy otd poem. Poer YOCUM—Well, you needn't get fresh about It You're not the only one that doesn't want It ROMANCE Curly and Ur. they boarded a train And came buc k to school In a trance: A gambler Impaled ’em. Their luck must have failed 'em, For Curly now wear UuSe't pants. TO BUCK TO HELEN Some call her Helen, and some Monroe. And some don't call her at all; But she'll co.me If you whistle, If you once Join her frit; Then she’ll come at your Beck and tali. Oh. BuckJev MU teeth with a touch light as air. As he veils in a whisper " Open up wide there ' Then he goes round the room with a tread soil and low. Asking each man this question "What do you know " VIVE LA DEUTSCHLAND Brailer's half French and half Dutchman. And his dollars, Oh, lord, how he'll s.jurere «m He says: " All dese frats, Dey makes me damn madts." So »e really don't know wlcat will please him. TO IKE Here' lo Ikey Rownborg. Who's good a far a h« goes. He ha a Grecian figure. Bui he lacks a Grecian nose. GUESS Hails trots Canada, the land ot the cold . May he never want money, and never grow old And the ame to Miss Bessie: anj toll count it a boon To tecelva Invitations , and wr trust 'twill be soon. THE GARRETSONIAN PRESIDENT With haughty melr. and graceful tread "Our Marry" goes marching on ; The curling lock on his massive trow Seem kissed by the gleaming sun. Hut between you and I. I’d much rather die Than hear him get up and speechify. Of all our men of Science I'm sure you must agree 1 hat Dr. Coll ' the finest That graces the P. D. C, In his lamp he burns peroxide And cleans away decay With the surface of a finishing bur : A la friction, so they say. 70SESSION OP EDITORIAL STAKE T'-Class Oration te lRIKNDS, fellow classmates, as orator of the Class of 1901, an esteem and honored position, it is with a §? 0 certain amount of diffidence that I, at this moment, appear More you in that capacity, for had the H M Ancient Gods endowed me with oratorical powers, I would now endeavor to arouse you to the full meanly®® ing of the purpose for which we are assembled this day, that I might so impress you by my efforts as to leave with you indelibly stamped upon your mind, the glorious record of the Class of 1901. Assembled this afternoon on an occasion, long to be remembered, we meet, as never before in a body, as graduates of the Philadelphia Dental College. Long and earnestly have we strived for, eagerly and perhaps anxiously have we looked forward in anticipation to, the time when we should be admitted into the ranks of our chosen profession and take our place side by side with those who have already gained the love and esteem of sufler-ing humanity, and the ever increasing respect of the older, but none the more dignified, professions. When first we entered upon our college career, many of us from distant climes, the novelty of our surroundings, the numerous strange faces and the settling down into the daily routine, for a time proved to be somewhat confusing, but acquaintances were readily formed, that in many instances ripened into the closest bonds of friendship that will last for years and forever. We soon became interested in our work, our fellow classmates and our class as a whole, vicing with each other in creating for it the proud distinction of superiority, both mentally and physically, overall others. But in the midst of our ambitions and progressive strides, there came in our midst, when least expected, the hand of death, which took from our ranks. Ernest E. Hess, a studious and determined young man, eager to reach the goal which we have just attained. We recognized that he had traveled over that bridge we all must travel, alone and unattended, without staff or guide. At the time we expressed our sincete regrets, and I turn to you now and I beg of you that if the dream of the spiritualist be true and he hover about us even now. that we stretch forth our hands to grasp his invisible ones to let him know that he has with him in hours of trial, if in those spheres such hours may come, our sympathy and our love. The past three years may seem to have been full of continual toil and study, but how through our many pleasant associations have we learned to love our Alma Mater, to honor her professors to revere her institutions and 72to become more and more instilled with the love for our work, which is now everywhere recognized as one of the noblest of callings which we could have chosen, and yet how pleasantly have they passed; these college days, that will ever be associated with the happiest portions of our lives, for in common with every body of students, the spirit of sociability and good fellowship and even deviltry, I fear, was never wanting in the Class of 1901. And now that our efforts have been crowned with success, we will shortly enter into our life-work, each individual member, to that particular locality where he deems his services most needed, where he will put into practice his acquirements and improvise upon that knowledge imparled him at the hands of our honored and respected faculty who have ever had our interest at heart and though perhaps, for a while he may not be as successful as he had hoped for, yet by reason of his ability, energy and perseverance, he will surely be rewarded in due time by universal recognition of his true worth and become a credit to the community in which he lives and to the college from which he graduated. All this lies within the reach of every student here this afternoon The opportunities for a young ambitious dentist to-day are practically unlimited and although there is, and for years has been, a cry that this and all other professions are becoming overcrowded, there is room for all on the ladder of fame and it is for each and every man to say by his own efforts to what height he nuy ascend. With your permission, fellow-classmates, let me incite you to a sense of duty, honor and obligation to your Alma Mater. It is now left to you to succeed in your profession and to make your profession one of envy and respect to all about you. Ever be dignitied in your actions, that the respect which you may seek, not alone for yourselves but your contemporaries, may be forthcoming. You will be tossed about, as you start in life, as a straw upon an ocean wave. Do not despair, but strive to rise above the level of mankind—that is noble; to fall and then to rise again—that is grand; then more than grand is he who having risen and fallen and risen again, devotes his life trained by such experience to the uplifting of his profession. Life may be one steady strain, a pull for existence. Many times may you fall and rise again, only to fall again, yet ever on and on with one steady persistent purpose, until in your grand old age, with gray hairs, kindly eyes, hands seamed and roughened with the toil of years, steadied by experience, your single aim. the elevation of yourself and your profession, becomes a reality. 73 Melville G. Hueston, Gass Orator.DENTAL INFIRMARYThere's a irnn in our college, And germs he simply burns; Me keeps them in his pockets. In test tubes and in urns. He has some germs of this kind. And has some germs of that; He feeds them up on gelatine, Until they all get fat. He has sonic typhoid fever germs. And mumps and measles, too; And has he germs of small pox ? Why sure, he has a few. And he has germs of broken legs. Of coughs and 'grippe galore; Abo some germs of storruch-ache, And goodness knows what more. So if at any time you wish To catch a dread disease. Why come right 'round and see this freak. He'll fix you up with ease. 75Our Jolly Rush We'd i •• rush" before a lecture, Why, the Juniors, waxing bold. Thought they could boss the lecture room. But the Freshmen knocked them cold. Freshman—(who hj» Jutt arrived In a arrange dry. to a itrancer) —Excuse me. but can you tell me where there is a pawn-. Mover's shop in this neighborhood? Stvanger—I'm sorry, but I ve never had anything to do with pawnbrokers. „ , , . , FRESHMAN—(to himself)—Poor man I Hr s uorse ott than I am If he Ins nothing that hr can pawn. Poor Billy Gray was handled rough, Arid Cleeve got his full share, And Pittinger thought things look’d tough When soaring through the air. Then Longley called his Freshmen down. Who answered with a rush; And the shock they gave those Juniors Would make Fitzsimmons blush Shortly aftersvards both classes A meeting held that day. To promise to the Faculty All damages to pay. That they'd the blackboard straightly mend. And never more offend; And for to everything attend. Some forty dollars spend. And also say how good they'd be The balance of the year. And at every future lecture How solemn they'd appear. From now, let rushing days be o'er: Now boys—just take my tip— To those who don't with April, comes A grand "Salt River ” trip. 1.. R. P. 76“The Sick What arc yec waitin' ter w Jc Jrntist at-oul Well |’il loll yer I warn a clot shave an' cr ?in»;et i manicuteJ I Yitr dlJn'l 'sfoic I -ante J a tooth pulled. Jld yeit Man of the West” J. P. Y. There's a country that's nought but a desert waste. Where they care not a rap (or kind nor caste— Allah! il Allah! It is run by “ The Sick Men of the West" And when they rise in the morning don't look at their best: They all seem to think they need some more rest Allah1 il Allah1 The weather’s so hot in this wonderful land. That the stones themselves have become quite tanned-Allih ! il Allah ! For this is the land of Jamboree: If you've never been there, why yo and see; But vou'll wish vou were back. I'll guarantee Allah! il Allaht There's a ruler that lives in this desert land. And his subjects call him King Jim Jam— Allah 1 il Allah1 He sits in the midst of his desert lair. And a cockroach crawls through his snaky hair. And he wiggles his toes, which but for dirt would be bare: Allah 1 il Allah1 if you get but a glimpse ot this wonderful land. With its arid waste and desert sand Allah' il Allah! Go home, get in bed, say good bye to your friend. Turn 'round, say your prayers, nuke it short. Amen; You can bet your list nickel You've got 'em again Allah1 il Allah1 77The Sweater’s Lament Hard Is my fate; sad is my plight; I'm getting old and stiff (with dirt): On TamuUer’s back, by day and night, For seven long months I’ve served for shirt. Know ye, who often in the past Have sought to have me cast aside, Here I remain, for I’ve grown fast As porous plaster to his hide. Ciass Pnopnrr King ro ing th An Jr n rout to hi f-jiurr Ii IU of labor in Eattrrn P ru The Land of the Cocoanut Tree To those who expect to practice in the tropics Tis a land where work from morn 'till night. The greatest comfort gives it); Where luxuries are necessities— Where the Prince of Tempters lives ’ Where one's wealth is spent before 'tis made— Where fortune's yet to be: Yet men leave borne and gaiiy roam To the Land of the Cocoanut Tree. 'Tis a land that still w ith potent charms And wondrous, lasting spell. With mighty thrall enchanteth all Who long within it dwell; 'Tis a land where the Pale Destroyer waits And watches eagerly; Tis in truth but a breath from life to death In the Land of the Cocoanut Tree.—J. S. G. •••••• 78Garretsoni .n Society Officers Harrison T. Sterling, New Brunswick, ..... Reinhardt Z. Clemmer, Pennsylvania. ..... James H. Miller, Pennsylvania, ..... James H. Muir, England, ..... Executive Committee Harry H. MCMULLEN, Penn., Chairman. Richard E. Johnson, Canada. Francis E. Bond, Penn. George N. Gardner, Maine. Joseph L. Carr, New York. HIS society was founded 27th day of Sept., 188$. when a number of students of the Philadelphia Dental College recognizing the necessity of having a college society, met with Prof. Leo. Greenbaum in his office and with his assistance organized, calling themselves the Garretsonian Society in honor of Prof. James E. Garretson, the dean of the college. The objects of the society were to improve the social relations between the students, and also to provide a source for intellectual elevation for members through the kindly efforts of the gifted and beloved Prof. Garretson. All the students of the college were invited to join at a nominal expense, and the society can look with pleasure over its enrollment book to find nearly all of the Alumni members of the college since 1885 inscribed on its pages. President. Vice-President. Secretary. Treasurer. 79GARRBTSONIAN SOCIETY OFFICERSThe officers represent the Senior and Junior classes, and the lirst to be elected were the following: W. H. Hall, '84, President: B. D. Schlandecker, ’85, Vice-President; W. P. Hcrnald, '84. Secretary ; J. L. Krewson, ’85. Treasurer. Up to the time of his death Prof. Garretson delivered lectures on philosophical subjects before the society, every Tuesday evening, which proved most interesting to the large audience which gathered to listen to him. We were not here to enjoy his personal acquaintance, can not boast of experiencing the sunshine which his presence eliminated. But at the present day we can feel his far reaching influence, for the better, which still exists; and we know that his good works do follow him. Since Prof. Garretson s death, the society has given entertainments of a musical and literary character, and that these arc appreciated is shown by the large audiences, not only of the college students, but also their friends. During the past winter, the society has met twice a month and has been entertained by the finest talent in the city. The society is duly grateful to the members of the faculty for the great interest they have shown during the past winter, and also for the use of the assembly rooms for informal dances. We tender our thanks to the various gentlemen who have made addresses before the society. 8tF. D. C. ORCHESTRAMusical Organizations P. D. C. Orchestra. This body, under the able leadership of C. D. Bowles, greatly assisted in the passing of some very enjoyable evenings during the session just closed. They were in evidence at all the entertainments and dances held under the auspices of the Garretsonian Society and earned well merited applause. The following members, on their separate instruments, performed extremely well, viz : Piano. J. J. Muir, '02; Clarionet, R. E. Johnson, '01; Flute and Horn, B. C. Cutler, ’0) ; 1st Violin, C. D. Bowles, 'Ot ; 2nd Violin, H. D. Levy, '02: Comet. G. H. Epley, '03. Psi Omega Mandolin Club This musical organization of the Psi Omega fraternity has made itself very popular the past winter and has appeared at many social functions. It is composed of the following members: VV. C Schofield. A. L. Senecal, E. L. Sheldon. H. D. Levy, E. J. Winans, and F. C. Jewett. Manager. 1 81 OMEGA MANDOI.IN Cl,CO P. D. C. Quartet We feci justly proud of our college musical talent and particularly so of the male quartet which has often been heard at the Y. M. C. A. receptions and Garretsonian Society meetings. The following gentlemen compose the quartet: J. G. Fruehan, ’01, first tenor; J. J. Muir, '02. second tenor; O. Fctterly, ’02. first bass; F. E. Bond, '01, second bass. 85Y. M. C. A. Y. M. C. A. of the Philadelphia Dental College was organized January 15th, 1897. It did not. however. go into active operations until the following October, when we moved into our new College building. We. of the class of 1901, feel that we owe much to our Faculty, both for the pleasant rooms given to the Association and their interest shown in behalf of our progress; and that not a little are we indebted to the men who took the Association in its infancy and passing it down through three generations have given it into our hands with a name and reputation of which we are justly proud. Our room, one of the most attractive in the building, is located on the third floor. Here are found the daily papers, weekly and monthly magazines and games. To the lovers of music is furnished a piano and everyone is made welcome. Every two months a social is .given in the assembly room. These socials are arranged and carried out by the wives and friends of the Faculty and ladies representing churches in the vicinity of the College. Besides the social side of the Association, we have the religious, which is its prime purpose, to keep those who come to our College as Christian workers, in touch with each other and with Christ and do what we can to promote His Kingdom among our fellow students. Each Tuesday P. M. is held the Bible class led by H. G. Hooper, our Intercollegiate Secretary. The regular weekly religious meetings are held on Friday. These meetings are addressed by different prominent men of the city, and once a month by one of our students. The Intercollegiate department arranged with different prominent churches of the city to hold special meetings for students each Sunday night. These meetings have been well attended by our students and have been a source of much good to those who attended. Many of our members have taken advantage of the reduction made by the Central Branch Y. M. C. A. and have joined there, thus having the use of its well equipped gymnasium. The regular price of the Central Branch is $6.00 per year. Students belonging to their College Association can obtain membership for $1.50. The fee for membership in our Association is $.50 per year. The following are the officers serving during the year ending March, 1901: F. Ellis Bond, '01. President; Byron L. Rhome, ’02, Vice-President; Frederick VV. Bergman, '05. Rec.Sec'y ; Chas. H. Bender. ’01, Cor. Sec’y; Eugene L. Sheldon, "02, Treas. 86V. M. C A. OFFICERSGuilford’s Gigantic Modem Minstrel. ’ Wt 11 plat Ik nlir t ason in Ik Auditorium, iSlb and Tiutlonuood Struts Souunin xr II b pr s nt d on Ik hit mgbl to Ikon vto att nd most r gularly. Tiek ts, good for rntir s ason, i(josx); ho discount tfyou pay in adtanc , No nton y refund J for unut d tick ts. R i TM tour s als arty and avoid It "Rust." An aggregation of stars who are foremost in their profession. Headed by Prof. Guilford, whose dry humor has tickled thousands. This company carries an orchestra of 65 skilled musicians, led by Prof. Ed. Johnson. PROGRAMME grand Spectacular oriental First Fart Inl rlocntor Tambour nut Bon i . . . End Men . . ‘Banjos , . (Juilan . . Moult Organ .....................................................Pro Gultord i Let Greenbaum ...................................................J Harry Boenning ( Tommy Stellwagen f Gus Bacon .......... .......................................... Wally Fritz ( OlGHT-TO INGLIS l Billy dolman .................................. j Harry Boom ( Doc. Moffat t ...................................................] Tommy McLernon ( Cmarlie Wilbur SPink Kay Henry Eltz Hob Hoy Van Wagner ...................................................Comedy Shoemaker Heard and Seen at the above Show 88The curtain rose on a scene of dazzling splendor, which, however, wore otf after one had witnessed many performances. The minstrels were gorgeously arrayed in garments of green and old gold, and the stage was appropriately draped in the same colors. After the opening chorus, entitled " All Is not Gold that Glitters," the interlocutor called upon Tommy Stellwagcn to sing that pathetic ditty, “ I Can’t Tell why 1 Love You but I Do,” (which by the way is repeated at every performance) during which many a " moist eye" was noticed in the audience. In response to an encore he rendered “ Tom and Ia tale of truly harmonious (?) Om o our hat J •orkior member , Wm H S. Gray. II h« hat been on tavtral oecatioot '•Biilv ’• tayt h« prafarthari wwk to a light job . i »v ulj rather holJ a ty pounj jirl than « ij home life. (outi fir I Billy Dolman then interrupted by asking Prof. Guilford “ Why is the proportion of students to Dr. Inglis like the proportion of HgCla to distilled HOa?" The professor replied that he could not calculate such a difficult problem and asked why they should be alike. “ They are both about 1000 to 1. of course." promptly replied Billy. (Prolonged cheering by the Seniors.) The interlocutor then requested Lee Greenbaum to favor the audience with that humorous selection, entitled : •• Waives and Weehickles.” He was enchored and gave a parody on that popular coon song, “ Lamb, Lamb, Lamb,” called “ Ham, Ham, Ham.” Harry Boom then exploded a staggerer by asking: • On what occasion do the students invariably conduct themselves in a manner entirely unbecoming to gentlemen ?” Prof. Guilford indignantly replied that he “ knew of no student who could not act the part of a gentleman when necessary.” " Oh yes, there is a time when they never do," insisted Harry. “ When, then ?” asked the professor. • When they are ladies,” said Boom. The interlocutor requested that Harry Boenning, the silver tongued orator, recite that beautiful and soul inspiring selection, " The Pyramids of Egypt." This did not take well with the juniors and the doctor accordingly gave a very minute discourse on the brain—which had a sedative effect. Billy Dolman next gave one of his choice recitations, which had not been heard since the last smoker, and elicited roars of laughter. Of course everyone called for more, and he next recited " One Leg is Longer Than it Really Ought to Be." I'his effort was easily one of the hits of the performance. Harr)' Boom's monologue was composed of some of the newest and rarest “ stories ” ever perpetrated. Judging from his supply he must be one of those kind who are always asking you : “ Did you ever hear the story of the girl who took Hg ?” Well, that's ancient history. Gus Bacon then sang in his beautiful falsetto voice. ” I Don’t Want to Play in Your Yard, if You Won t be Good to Me,” which created much amusement. Wally Fritz also took well in “ English as She is Spoke,” a bananna time refrain. Billy Dolman asked Prof. Guilford if he had heard that a certain number of the students were going to leave college to act as attendants in the Ice Palace, because they knew how to get a “ Skate on ?” " Preposterous,” replied the dean, “ such an assertion is too ridiculous for----.” And he is still wondering where the laugh came in. Ought-to Inglis startled the audience by announcing that he was really and truly going to spring a joke. Although a little doubtful as to its age the interlocutor begged him to proceed. The following dialogue resulted: Ought-to.—“Why is the work of some of the students like a boarding house pie ?” Billy Dolman.—" I thought I had told all of the boarding house gagsever invented.” 90AON aia X1VOV AHA0115111-10.—“ o cone sockets in this pie.” Prof. Guilford.—“ Will you please inform us why some of the student’s work is like a boarding house pie ?” Ought-to.—“ Because their fillings seldom reach the margin." This was universally declared original and the doctor sat down amid a storm of well deserved applause. The banjos and guitars next introduced that sympathetic chorus entitled. “ If You Have Troublesof Your Own Ask a Demonstrator.” Each man sings the same old song. They were accompanied by our own “ instruments.” Comedy Shoemaker gave a selection with his mouth (organ), entitled. " Have You Any Funds You Wish to Deposit.” He was acknowledged to be a winner in this line. This closed the first part. The performance came to a close with a nerve-racking tragedy, entitled: "THE MARK UPON THE FLOOR.” OR “ Who Spit Tobacco Juice in Front of Seat No. 4$.” Comedy Shoemaker, as “ Sly Simpson, the Silent Sleuth,” who brought the guilty parties to justice ; Prof. Boenning, as tile Philadelphia lawyer who pleaded the case of the unfortunate law breakers; and Prof. Guilford, the stem old judge who allowed the culprits their freedom upon their promising never to repeat the offense, were all particularly good in their respective roles. The following are the names of the ” Dirty Face Club " who were implicated in the affair: Billy McGee, Jack Burkhart, Billy Harrall. Joe Jack Johnson, Art. Koontz, Ewell Laiche, Jane O'Neil, Tilly Sterling and Tom Welsh. During the performance an excited individual, named Mara, from somewere in Canada, arose in one of the most spit curdling scenes and vainly endeavored to persuade the detective that the son-of-a-gun was in the wood box. With this single exception the performance passed off without a hitch, and all returned to their homes feeling that they had gotten their money's worth. 9 ANESTHESIA CUNICSome of Them “ A little round, flat, oily man of God."—Jewett. " How like a river; largest at the mouth."— Buckley. “ Shun me not for my complexion."—Wilson. " The woman pardoned all except his face.”—Jack Johnson. " Well, I’m not fair and therefore I pray the Gods make me honest."—A.MYOT. Champion Lone Distinct Skoptr Stnccil finish-me • second lap of his fctauty sleep at to a a. " The course of true love never did run smooth.” —Senecal. " Every joint in his lank frame creaks 'neath the weight of knowledge stored in his round pate.”— BAGGOTT. • So young, so cute, and yet so brave.”—Coxey. " An ’ had he been a dog that howled thus, they would have hanged him."—Biltz. • Ah ! well Heaven hath blessed me with a goodly name."—King. “ To hear him sing you’d believe an ass were practicing at baying."—Fruehan. " Vanity abideth in a weak structure."—Dayment. "A loud laugh speaks a vacant mind, and slothfulness breeds poverty.”—Pittinger. “ Stars invisible to the naked eye are detected by the camera.'’—ditto, muslaches.—BOB Thompson. 94Wears one universal grin.—Gn.ES. “A mouth with a red fringe around it." Weeks. " Nature abhors a vacuum."—Miller. A steam engine in trousers.—Cross. “ As idle as a painted ship upon a painted ocean." —Totten. •• My only books were woman’s looks, and folly's all they taught me ’’—except the best way to get to Camden.—Schofield. " When 1 was stamped some coiner with his tools made me a counterfeit.”— Corr. “Sweet are the dreams of a virtuous man.”— Ratcliff. "I'm fearfully and wonderfully made.”—McKee. The pink of courtesy.—Hueston. A gentleman that loves to hear himself talk.— Senecal. •• His legs turned out. his toes turned in, He hid i silly sort o( grin.”—'Toms. S A jolly round face and a little round belly, That shakes when he laughs, like a bowl full of jelly.”—Jewett. "And from that luckless hour my tyrant fair Mas led and turned me by a single luir.”—Totten. " ‘ Saddle me an ass,’—and they saddled HIM.”— Biltz. SlG —T i»c «ir« llsnei Say a'andlng. and twice laying down. Dr. Jewttt. •• Professor, what did you say the question was Day.MENT. "Bom in the woods, and raised there too.”—Billy McGee. “All mankind loves a lover.”—Cleeve. "Over men’s heads walking alolt. With tender feet treading so soft."—COOpef. A demonstrator who makes most delicate inlay work in black and white, and tills out to the fraction of a hair.—Latham.A nice, clean Catholic boy with a double known as Mac.—McLaughlin. Bom way down in the state of Maine where people say O yeh-yus.”—Richards. Of all the freshest, greenest kids we ever yet have seen, the worst of all that verdant throng is Master Billy Glynn. " There's one o’ th’ Ten Commandments saysyo’ mann’t couvet your neighbors ox, his jackass, but it doesn't say naut about his terrior dogs.”—Biltz. “ A lady—not too young— With a perfect taste in dresses, and a badly bitted tongue, With a thirst for information and a greater thirst for praise.”—Beck. “ A Briton’s first impulse, I believe, is to guard the contents of his pockets.”—Dayment. My friend, the blonde, from Callowhill Street."— MacDonald. “ A dainty pair of glasses on his dainty little nose. Adds to his looks of culture and his statue like repose.” —Bob Thompson. Come what may. I’ll never leave you. Thus he vowed a promise rash, "Hark 1” she said " there’s the land lady coming And he left her like a flash. Gray making love to Lulu M. JOE Cork as a Doctor ot Dental Surgery should thrive, He soldered a junior’s plate and broke all the teeth but live. Came up from the South and was somewhat confused as to the relative virtues of Burton's ale and domestic porter. The business manager kindly enlightened him.—NYDEGGER. Deal with her tenderly Handle with care Fashioned so slenderly Frail and so fair.—MISS Skinner. A smiling son of Canada. Ever ready in defense of virtue. At the Chestnut street theatre he aided the hero in search of the villian by exclaiming: “ There he is behind the wood box."—Mara. You often meet a fop of nicest tread Whose mantling peruke veils his empty head.—Dayment. 6" Oh, he was a beautiful bhoy, an’ the long black cusses was slidin out av his innocent mouth like momin’ jew from a rose.”—Sterling. "I never seed the ale I could not drink, the ’bacca I could not smoke, nor the lass I could not kiss.”— Mara. Your attempts at sarcasm—which is essentially the weapon of a cultured man—are crude, very crude.— Harrall. “One leg as If suspicious of his brother. Desirous seems to run away from ’tother."-Kpatzep. Very accommodating to the ladies. The pitiful appeal, “ please put another quarter in the gas machine, Mr. Gardner.” never fails to make the gas bum.— Gardner. Color blind.—Biltz. The ladies think I’m so sweet—FOOTE. Like Jeshurum he waxed fat and wicked.—Biltz. A tall, straight gent, known across the border as “ Dutchy." A great foot ball player and the genial president of the Garretsonian—"we will now have a recitation by Mark Twain."—Sterling. " Mary had a little calf "—the reason she didn't wear bloomers—Skinner. Siss Hopkins: " Mamma said I could come; so here I am." Miss Jackson, ’02. Somewhat of a specialist in heart troubles. N’s papa said " Mell" was the only fellow he had seen around.—Hueston. And still the wonder grew that one small head could carry all he knew.—Cooper.Gleaning'. from the Stomatologist The current coin of life is plain sound sense. When will I have it .’—Callahan. A recent Junior’s scientific discovery: “Sulphur exists in three states—sulphur, flour andisomorphous.” —Rosenburg. A young man does not necessarily have to attend an agricultural college to learn to sow wild oats. —CORR. I have been experimenting unsatisfactorily with It HaSOa.........................................85 per H»0,. . .............................. . . . ij percent. German silver. .... . A depositing plate. M BullUi Ben Sic Non R«p Utur.—Mara. " He put his arm around her waist. His arm so lone and thin— And then withdrew it in great taste. And muttered, ‘Darn that pin.' " —McGit. A football enthusiast’s effort, to the tune ot " The Sidewalks of New York: ” On side, off side. Any old side at all. The dentals arc going around the end And Cleevc has the balL Marks through the centre. Our line stands true and clean. And we have nuny a rooter For the Gold and the Green. Lessig and Miss Bowen, of ’02, did a few fancy turns at the Ice Palace and received due applause from the gallery. A solemn youth, with sober “ phi ." Who cats his grub and minds his “ biz.Bowers. A lady killer beyond reproach.—Baggot. "All gall is divided into one part.”—Love. I am Sir Oracle. When I ope my mouth, let no dog bark.—Buckley. Buckley asserts there are dentist cannot save to save his life. The Junior Smoker - Where’er in after days we go, Or meet this wide world o'er. May memories of that Friday night. Recall some scene of yore." At Gerretaonian Mu ic»l« Bud Reynolds plays the piccolo. Johnson puns the flute. For banging on the pianner Stingy Porter is a “beaut. " Bowles can play the violin. And you net it don't sound bum : But when Kenyon trills the mandolin, Then things begin to hum. Dr. Brazier, ’01, recently en-tertained Prof. Scott (Hot.B.G. „„ „„ Love) quite lavishly at the Hotel haven« »umr» on Aberdeen. «, some teeth that a G t onto «he tic Chech  Alpha Beta Gamma Delta Epsilon Zeta Eta Iota Kappa Lambda Mu Nu Xi Omicron Pi Beta Sigma Rho Sigma Tau Upsilon Phi Chi Psi Omegaw Fraternity Chapter Roll Baltimore College of Dental Surgery New York College of Dental Surgery Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery . Tufts College of Dentistry, Boston Western Reserve University, Cleveland, Ohio University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia . , Philadelphia Dental College Northwestern University, Chicago Chicago College of Dental Surgery . University of Minnesota, Minneapolis Colorado College of Dental Surgery, Denver . Pittsburg Dental College, Pittsburg Milwaukee Dental College Louisville College of Dental Surgery . Baltimore Medical College, Baltimore College of Physicians and Surgeons, San Francisco Ohio College of Dental Surgery, Cincinnati Mcdico-Chirurgical College. Philadelphia Atlanta College of Dental Surgery University of Southern California, Los Angeles University of Maryland, Baltimore . North Pacific Dental College, Portland KTA CIIAPTHK, TSI OMICGA FRATKRN1TYDuquesne. Pittjburg Walter C. Schofield Alphonse L. Senecal Joseph I.. Cork George N Gardner Frank C. Totten Frank C. Jewett Frank R. Cross Adrian M. Bourdon EugeneT. Sheldon Charles T. Marks Edward J Hayes Matthew T. O’Brien Harry Dikr Eta,. Chapter Alumni Chapters New York Boston ChicNgo Members Seniors James A. McKee Frank Dayment Fred W. Ratcliff Russell K. Morgan Earl R. Kratzer Arthur S. Cooper Milton S. Warren Juniors Francis W. Rkdlon Ernest J. Winans Henry D. Levy George H. Green Freshmen Roy B. Dier Clarence N. Trout ioi MinnciotJk. Minneapolis Charles H. Bender Philip Hussa Arthur W. Cunningham Harry E. Latham Claude D. Bowles John M. Mowky Francis A. Bond John L. Beamish Marlon A. Crisp Frederic C. Stansby Clifford J. Hill Robert M. HunterXi Psi Phi Fraternity Chapter Roll Alpha—University of Michigan, Ann Harbor, Mich. Beta—New York Collegeof Dentistry, New York City Gamma—Philadelphia Dental College, Philadelphia Delta—Baltimore College of Dental Surgery Epsilon—University of Iowa. Iowa City, la. ZETA—University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, Ohio Eta—University of Maryland, Baltimore, Md. Theta—Indianapolis College of Dental Surgery Iota—University of California, San Francisco, Cal. Kappa—Ohio Medical University, Columbus. Ohio Lambda—Chicago College of Dental Surgery Mu—University of Buffalo, Buffalo, N. Y. Nu—Harvard University, Boston, Mass. Pi—University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. OMICRON—Royal College of Dental Surgery. Toronto. RHO—Northwestern University, Chicago, III. Fr .tres in Facilitate Honorary Members S. H. Guilford, A.M.. D.D.S., Ph D. S. B. Ho WELL, AM.. M.D., D.D.S. T. C. Stellwacen, Ma., M.D.. D.D.S. Leopold Greenbaum, M.D.. D.D.S. Henry C. Boenning. M.D. Henry H. Burchard. M.D.. D D.S. Alton H. Thompson, D.D.S. Henry I. Door. M.D., D.D.S. Officers A. C. Valadikr, President George C. Green. Vice-President M. G. Hurston, Secretary C. L. Mara. Treasurer H. H. McMullen, Cor. Sec. W. L. McGee. Censor J. Foster Flag, D.D.S. Otto E. Inglis, D.D.S. H. Augustus Bacon, M.D. George A. Magee, D.D.S. William Halloway, D.D.S. G. S. Smoyer, D.D.S. H. H. Boom. M.D. 103 (■AMMA CHAPTER XI l'SI PHI FRATERNITYGamma Chapter Geo. C. W. H. S. Gray H. H. McMullen M. G. Hukston C. 1. Foote C. L. Mara Geo. C. Green N. W. Payne Wallace Foster A. Fktterly P. I.. Frey Chas. Masseth Executive Committee Green M. G. Hubston W. Seniors W. I.. McGee H. T. Sterling W. H. Harrall A. C. Valadier F. J. Fitzgibbon F. W. Hendry Juniors W. F. Naylor Irving Winter B. L. Rhome W. Seltzer Freshmen J. R. Robinson G. II. Stevens L,. McGee F. W. Hopkins R. W. Van Wagner R. E. Johnson D. B. Sofield G. A. Ortman John Muir Chas. H. Chase James Muir Peter Amyot M. Mahoney 104Valedictory jO night, as wc stand before you. we realize that we are on the threshold of a new existence. These closing exercises of our college courses, mark the beginning of new conditions, influences, and surroundings. Tis with a feeling of pride we have assembled here this evening; pride to feel that the work, the study, the worriment. the strain which we have undergone during the past three years, that work which seemed, tons, so hard, so intricate and which was attended by so many failures, so many discouragements, but which we nevertheless strove so industriously to perform, has not been in vain ; pride to feel that we are considered by our beloved Professors worthy of entrance into the ranks of one of the noblest of Professions ; a Profession which they so grace, and in the knowledge of which they have striven so hard to perfect us. We are about to launch our ships upon life's sea; for some of us. the journey may he a smooth one ; no dark ominous clouds heralding the approach of the temptest which may engulf us, and perhaps precipitate us into the watery graves of oblivion, will cross the horizon of our futures; but perhaps the crafts of others of us may be tossed at the mercy of the winds and wavesof misfortune ; ill luck may be our companion as it were, wc may be driven from our course, for a time being: but, as the Wise Men followed the star in the firmament, so shall we, trusting the while in the knowledge of our surroundings, with which we have been instilled, and with our eyes on the compass, whose dial is knowledge, and whose points arc honesty, fidelity, love of profession, the desire to do our duty towards our God and to our fellow man. at the same time feeling the greatest confidence in the staunchness. the ability of the barks which have been built under the supervision of those who have sailed the same journey before, and upon which our means of safety depend, to weather the storm—steer our baiks knot by knot, towards the beacon light of success, and thus reach the smoother watersof contentment, which is but the outcome of one’s duty nobly done, one’s tight faithfully fought; the knowledge that we have made the most of the abilities with which God has enriched us. and by so doing, let not one opportunity of advancing that calling, with which we are affiliated, and whose advancement means our advancement, whose failure means our failure, escape us. 105With our hands on the door which opens into an unknown future, and on the threshold of which, those who have preceded us, stand with outstrerched arms, ready to welcome, to shelter us within their folds, so to speak, and before the curtain falls on this the last act 1 might say. of our juvenile days, 'tis but natural io suppose that we cast one last, lingering, loving, farewell look into the shady vistas of the past; and as we do so, our life at College rises More us, that life with its ups and downs, its defeats and victories, its joys and worriments; that life in which we were as a mighty force exerting all its energy in its progress towards a most glorious goal, and whose onward march, no barrier could prevent, no obstacle, however insurmountable it might seem, could check even for an instant, and to-night we finally see consummated those long looked for, hard fought for, honors. Thinking thus, we realize how much a part of ourselves that life has become; how full it is of the most pleasant of memories, and withal what happiness it held in store for us; we realize how hard it is for us to part from old associations, from those whom through constant intercourse, we have learned to esteem so highly, and from whose society we derived so much real enjoyment; and a feeling of genuine regret steals over us when we think that the many pleasant days spent at the dear old Philadelphia Dental College, are gone forever and that to-morrow we must don our armor, as it were, in preparation for the fierce conflict, which we must as a necessity wage in the world. We are among the first of the graduates of this, the Twentieth Century, that Century with all its great possibilities, its possible achievements, its great advancements in learning in all fields, in all professions, which must as a necessity follow in this, the age of progression. This is especially true, in the field of dentistry, which during the latter part of the Century just passed, as the result of much exhaustive research, and careful study on the part of her students, has sprung, I might say, from comparative obscurity into such prominence that at the present time it enjoys the distinction of being placed on the same plane with medicine. Oh, what great advantages, do the students of Dentistry to-day enjoy ! The world at large is gradually awakening ; the poorer classes, as the result of the knowledge gained by the 106use of the free libraries and other public institutions scattered throughout our country, arc gradually becoming more and more enlightened, and in that enlightenment, they become cognizant of the fact that the teeth play a very important part in determining the health of the individual. The Chief Functionary, of this most glorious country, has made public avowal of the importance of dentistry, by his appointment of a Dental Surgeon Corps in the Army of the United States, in order that the general health of the men be improved and thus keep them in the best physical, as well as sanitary, condition. Other Powers will follow this Country’s example, and thus a broad field is opened to the dentist, which, until this most recent event, had been closed on him. Perfected in all the branches of dentistry; having taken advantage of the many improvements of the past century; being thoroughly conversant with the knowledge which has accumulated after yearsof toil in our profession, skilled in the use of the instruments which will enable us to check the ravages of disease, and if in any way possible eliminate it—we, the class of 1901. go forth to battle, cognizant of the fact that there is work ahead of us if we wish to be successful. We are not unfitted for this battle. The training which we have received, during the past three years at the Philadelphia Dental College, the habits we have formed, the influence of our teachers, the examples they have set for us, all should prove of inestimable value to us in the struggle to come, and thus we feel sure that there is a place for all of us if we are honest, energetic, conscientious in all that we undertake; letting all our thoughts, desires, actions, be influenced by love of profession, the desire to alleviate the sufferings of our fellow man. We appreciate the fact that, “However full the world There is room for an earnest man." and that if we strive ourselves to, “ Be noble, The nobleness thit lies in other men, sleeping but never dead. Will rise in majesty to meet our owa " 107and again All true whole men succeed; for what is worth Success’s name, unless it be the thouehts The inward surety to have carried out A noble purpose to a noble end.” And now the time has come for us to bid farewell to the good old days spent within the shadows of our Alma Mater. .No longer shall the walls of the dear old college shelter us. Never shall we forget the many lessons taught us within these walls, and though some of us part from her to-night, never to see her more, still we shall always remain with her in spirit, and every nook, every comer, shall be printed indelibly upon our minds, as the result of some incident or association. Again, we must bid farewell to those teachers who have made our days so pleasant and to all the friends and classmates of our college life. It is hard to part from all these; we can never for?et what they have been to us. The memories that throng round us to-night will always remain and keep the years spent among you fresh in all our hearts. May our teachers, schoolmates, and friends treasure up as many rccollectionsof us as we do of them. So now to the old college, to our beloved Professors, to whom we owe so much,—more than we can ever repay—and to each and all of you assembled here this evening, in the name of the Class of 1901,1 say, ‘‘Farewell.” John Joseph Carroll, I 'aleJictorian. 108ATHLETICS 109Football OR the first time in the history of Philadelphia Dental College sports, our faculty this past year seemed inclined to encourage the tendencies of the many aspirants for athletic honors. The football team was first given support in the way of retaining P. Amyot for coach. The many new faces and strange surroundings were at first somewhat of a drawback; however, the record made proved beyond a doubt the efficiency of his training and coaching, and it is to be hoped that next year will see him in the same position, where, being familiar with all. he can exercise considerable more force. Among the many who successfully made the Varsity team, it would be well to mention a few of those who through their energetic work deserve praise. Captain E. Payne, who played on the Varsity team for three years, proved himself a good general on the field, which is shown by the record the team made this season. H. T. Sterling, one of the most wonderful tackles the college has ever had, though not as graceful as “ Maud S,” his wading steps in mass plays never failed to carry the ball five or ten yards. In him the college loses a great tackle. Kenny, '02, deserves mention for his improvement and wonderful work on the line, his stamina, grit and determination often saved the day, and without a question we expect to hear of great things from him the coming year. Could we overlook little " Joe ” Amyot ? Were we to speak of him as we saw him in the game it might be necessary, for whatever play took place " Joe " was at the bottom of the heap performing acrobatic feats; does anyone ever pass him ? Try his end, and your downfall will be greater than that of Babylon. noFOOTBALL TEAMC. L. Marks was not in the game long enough to demonstrate his qualities, owing to his necessary retirement brought about by broken " slats." However, we will hear of him next year as manager, which position we believe will be well handled. He’s little, but oh, my I Such are the cries which greets our little quarterback. Claire Foote, and he deserves the praise ; for never has a man tilled the position 90 proficiently. Not an error in handling the ball and not a goal missed after a touchdown, such is his record. His California friends may well be proud of him, for the P. D. C. will never forget him. Mahoney and McMahon were guards who had previously made records, and their efforts contributed largely to the success which attended the efforts of the team. Robinson, our freshman end. developed into a most remarkable player, and he no doubt will be much in evidence next year. Foster, who played center, will, with a certain amount of curbing, prove himself a good man. Our halfbacks, M. Hueston. Walter Brown, our next year’s captain, and George Green, were equal to every occasion ; and Brown’s hurdling placed him on a par with Kraenzlein ; his long runs proved disastrous to our antagonists and when not actually running he worried our opponents to good advantage. The following is the record of games played : Oct. 20. Philadelphia College of Pharmacy . o Nov. 3. Jefferson Medial..............................................6 P. D.C................................64 P. D.C..................................M Oct. 27. Mcdico-Chirurgioal .... 5 Nov. to. Pennsylvania Dental 0 P. D. C................................0 P. D. C................................18 Nov. 17. Pennsylvania Military Academy . .12 P. D. C.................................36 113Hockey IE opening of the Ice Palace this year aroused the hockey spirits of two years ago, when our college made such a splendid showing in the Intercollegiate League. It was decided that the P. D. C. be again represented and at a meeting held in Assembly Hall the following officers were elected: Manager. F. G. Cleeve; • Captain. M. G. Hueston ; Executive Committee, R. E. Johnson, N. W. Payne and M. G. Hueston. The first practice demonstrated that there was an abundance of material. Several members of the ’99 team were still available and in a very short time, with their assistance, the men were rounded into shape. The prospects for a successful season were very bright but the record of but one game lost and a score of 1$ points to their opponents 9, was hardly expected. All the stronger teams in the City League were disposed of and it was hoped that we should meet the Quaker City team of the National League, but owing to the early closing of the season and the inability of the latter to give us a game, owing to previous engagements, we were unable to try conclusions with them, but retiicJ well satisfied with the title of champions of the city of Philadelphia. The following is the line-up and a short description of the different members of the team: N. W. Payne played centre forward and proved to he one of the strongest and steadiest skaters on the team. He played formerly with the Collegiate Institute team of London. Canada, Champions of that city, and his experience proved of great value to the team. R. E. Johnson held down the position of rover. He was one of the speediest and cleverest stick handlers in the league and his brilliant defense and long runs were of the most sensational order. ”3HOCKEY TEAMH. A. Crisp played right wing, and although his opponents were much superior in weight and strength, he made them all look like novices and his clever dodging and gameness won for him a host of friends. He was one of the surest shots on the team, and formerly played in Toionto. F. G. Kane took care of left wing. It was his first appearance on the team, but his strong skating and steady playing won him his position. He is an old polo player and will be seen again next year. M.G. Hueston, cover point and captain, by his strong and aggressive defense, accurate lifting and past experience titled hint essentially for this position. He played formerly with the Collegiate Institute of London. Canada, and was a member of the ’99 team. Jacobs, point, played a clever and plucky defense game and with a little more experience will make a star in his position. J. R. Graham defended the responsible position of goal minder and many a seemingly dead sure shot was stopped by him that otherwise would have materially lowered our average. The game has become very popular and as there will he many members of the present team back next year, Hockey is sure to flourish ; with Payne, Crisp. Kane, Jacobs and Graham as a neuclcus the P. D. C. may he relied upon to uphold its present enviable position. The games played during the season were : Jan. IS. Bola Skating Club .... 2 P. D. C................................J Jan. 22. Haverford..............................2 P. D. C................................5 Jan. 29- University of Pennsylvania ... I P. D. C................................3 Feb. 27. Swarthmore P. D. C Feb. 7. Jefferson Medical P. D. C. . Feb. 14. Bola Skating Club P. D. C. . Feb. 21. Bola Skating Club P. D. C. . . 0 . 6 o 12 2 t 4 i«5Baseball NLESS Manager Gray is greatly mistaken his team will have a much better claim to the title of champions this season than they did the last one. He says that the men will form the hardest hitting aggregation that ever represented the P. D. C. Not only of their batting ability is he enthusiastic, but in every department the team will be 50 per cent, stronger than it has been for years. He thinks the players individually and collectively, are as good as any in the city. For instance, take Captain Bauman, the old reliable “ warhorse," who will hold down the pitcher's box, has played against all the National League teams and made the most of them look like thirty cents with a hole punched through it. His curves and speed this season will simply mow the batters down. As to catchers we are well supplied with excellent material. Ed. Hayes will tv in great shape: with his quick eye and sure arm not many bases will be stolen on him. Torrence is a natural ball player, oldtimers remember him a few years back when he held down first base for Eastern League teams, which position he will till this year. lake Brown, who is a •• twenccnt " player, our new second baseman, who played with the Connecticut State League, will till a gap which has been in the team for years. He is a line specimen of young blood; " he is fast on his feet and can cover a lot of ground. I do not think many balls hit in his direction will get past him. Green is showing great improvement over last year’s work, he is much faster and surer, has good strong right arm. and swings the willow with territlic force. Jacobs, our “ cracker-jack " shortstop, will hold the same position this year, is active, quick, and a sure thrower. The outfield will prove the best hitting aggregation in the city. With Sterling in left. Carroll in center. Seltzer in right, we think that those who visit the games will have little room for just complaint. As fielders these men are as good as any fielders come. Sheldon and Simpson arc now working into great form. They are both fast and have good control of the ball. Amyot and Fry- are two good all-around men. 116rcvHA nvaaeva ■Cricket At the beginning of the fall session the P. D. C. Cricket Club was formed by the Australian students of the college. Although this was an entirely new departure in the sports of the college, it met with the Joint support of the faculty and the students. A meeting was held and the following officials were elected: Manager, J. A. Bauman,’01 ; Captain, J. T. Muir, 02: Umpire, Dr. F. H. Goddard, ’99; Selective Committee. G. D. Kenna and O. H. Hyman. The team includes some prominent Australian cricketers. G. D. Kenna being a prominent League player of New South Wales, and has represented his district in Intercolonial cricket. P. S. Spark and A. Prytz are both well-known members of the Melbourne Cricket Club. L. Pfitzenmaier, our Queensland representative, is the distinguished longstop of the Rockhampton Cricket Club. C. H. Hyman was captain for three years of the Armidale Grammar School Cricket Club. F. G. Cleeve. A. Anderson, J. J. and J. T. Muir, D. S. Cormack, B. R. Jones, T. O. Naughton and H. Moss, have all represented their respective colleges in Australia, and have made reputations thereto be proud of. In all, three games were played, with varied success. Our last victory against Wissahickon Cricket Club being very decided, and tended to show that the members were rapidly regaining their Australian form. The club will be reorganized during the spring term with the intention of playing some of Philadelphia’s premier clubs. ns CRICKET TEAMClippings from the Doylestown Intelligencer January j . Mr. De Witt Keller went to Philadelphia yesterday to have some dental work done, expects to he gone three or four days. February 7. Mr. DeWitt Keller is in Philadelphia having some dental work done. February 14. Mr. DeWitt Keller was again on our streets one day this week. He has been in Philadelphia having some dental work attended to by Drs. Glynn and Rosenberg. He returned to Philadelphia yesterday. February 21. Mr. DeWitt Keller, who returned to Philadelphia last week to have his dental work completed, has not been heard of since, and his friends and relatives in Doylestown are uneasy regarding his whereabouts. February 28. Mr. DeWitt Keller, who is in Philadelphia having some dental work done by Drs. Glynn and Rosenberg, writes home that the doctors have engaged the services of two eminent specialists in gold inlay work, Dr. Cleeve and Dr. Cross, and that he expects to return to Doylestown soon. He also writes some other things that would not look well in print. CMarcb 7. Mr. DeWitt Keller, after over a months’ absence, has returned to Doylestown. He has been in Philadelphia having his dental work done. He Dp Dolman " H«r« • h te! non of itn ' F-»u»rn Coii«g of Palnle»s Dcntittry' workhere " 120Scraps The power behind the thrown—Faculty. “ OI there is a jewel called self content, Of a worth that is never denied. But many arc there who its counterfeit wear. And are simply self-satisfied." It is not rank, or wealth or state. But “ Kit up and git " that makes men great. Our Dean He never thought his duty laid In making others feel That the top was his position. Theirs, the bottom of the wheel. J.S.G. Some were born for great things. Some were bom for small. Some were—‘tis not recorded Why they were born at alL When first he started at dentistry, •• Just wait 'till I'm a senior,” he said, Then later. just wait 'till I graduate." And now its " just wait 'till I'm dead.” 1900. not 1901 Oh.consider the woes of the Class-Book Committee ' Oh. help them with cash, any stale joke, ora ditty. 'Twill be run on the cheap plan, minus talent or skill. Any old thing will do—as the book they've got to fill. Able men don't need to stoop below what's right and seeming. • To the pure all things are pure—but OTHERS twist their meaning.” Strut in strrrt car 1 •• Ain't your feet made to walk on ' SOL brio Yes. but dot ain't de privilege of everybody." When a girl sets her face against anything it usually has to go —except it happens to be my mustache. —Va WaGNER. I know as a rule girls are not admirers of stinginess, but I must sav that mv girl does not object to a certain degree of closeness.— Slack. “ That fellow Oleeve comes here too much." Said Bertie's papa grim: - We'll have to put a stop to that— You must set down on him." Now Bertie is an obedient girl Respects parental powers: So w hen young Cleeve came around that night She sat on him two hours. Dr. Inglis Indulgent, yet conscientious Restoring where all seems undone Exacting as fate—though the latter won't wait— Assistant and master in one. —HllSTOM. t . S- Inspires after the author ha4 spent an hour anJ a half in finishing his first goU fillln . to tha doctor's liking, but wai amply rewara J by a pleasant smile, which peeikUJ a passing mark. illWe All Wonder I wonder where my money goes, And yet I ought to know— For books and hats and coats and shoes And pipes and gloves and oyster stews. Tobacco in my pipe to use And liquid which the German brews, Frat chapters and athletic dues, Ball tickets and college crews, Y. M. C. A., the daily news, And beggars whom I can’t refuse, Car fares, “ set ups" and bets I lose And pawns, redeemed again from Jews. New novelties to cure the blues. Class pictures, pins and college views And scarfs and ties of various hues, Confections which the fair ones “chews" And stamps for mailing billct-douxs. All these things make money ooze And vanish like the melting snow. His First Dat College Fresh—" Did you hear that funny song they were singing when Miss Beck took her seat ?” Senior—" No, what was it Fresh—"Well, as she sat down everyone stamped their feet and then sang There’s a hole in the bottom of the sea(t)' H. 132At Graduating Time The graduates are going forth- God bless them every one— To run this hard and stubborn world Just as it should be run. But much I fear they’ll lind tlut lads Don't always track with dreams: And running this old earth is not As easy as it seems. As Seniors we are prone to think Our wisdom is complete. We've but to ask : the world will lay Its trophies at out feet. But schooldays done and work begun. We learn to our regret The College of Experience We have not mastered yet. Ambition beckons on to us And eagerly we press Towards a distant, gleaming goal. The Temple of Success. It seems a pleisant journey at The dawning of life’s day : But as we stumble on, it grows A long and weary way. The world has garlands of applause At graduating time; And then forgets us the next day When we attempt to climb. Life is a battle, where each one Must seek and hold his owa He who would rise above the crowd Must scale the heights alone. This is the rule of life, to-day, As it has ever been; The world bestows its smiles on those Who have the strength to win. Beneath all outward semblances It looks for merit true; It little cares bow much you know. But asks what you an do. When you have left your college halls You’re barely at the start. For wisdom’s height is Infinite And long the ways of Art You’ll find that in the school of life Acts count for more thin dreams: And running this old earth is not As easy as it seems.—J. M. Ma.vnix, '02. The Punch Won Odd Fellow's Hall, March 1st, 1901. The punch won. and it always will win against any combination willing to go up against it. Last evening the entire Senior and Junior classes were knocked out, and counted out. after as pretty a piece ol milling as anyone would wish to sec. The mill took place on the ninth floor, and even if the hoys were as game a lot as ever went to bottle, they were easily knocked out by Jack Muir and his crowd of trained artists. It happened. and that is all there is to it, and no one, as yet, has claimed to have been in poor condition. The mill began at 7:J0 and it was announced that any man on his feet at 11 would get the belt—this belt to be administered by anything handy ; bottle or chair preferred. lack Muir, with the tender feelings of a man holding four aces, visited the Palm Garden. Eighth and Vine, and secured the services of some of the fruit of this garden to amuse the boys before he knocked them out. Rosie Winters, who danced at the first smoker George Washington attended in Philadelphia, danced in a most graceful manner. That she was springy they all admitted but Lindsey say, she was spruit . Goo Goo eyes were plentiful and Foote followed his name whenever opportunity offered. While this was going on Muir, with the same spirit that a cannibal exhibits when he fattens his victim before toasting him. was passing out pretaels and hop tea and soft stuff, only waiting for a chance to deliver his famous punch. Fitz. never led his victim along and made him think he was a good one with the scientitic grace that was used on the P. D. C. boys. At 10:01 the first round opened and a punch, the like of which was never seen before, was delivered and a dozen were knocked off their feet and almost out. This punch was a concsocket corkscrew of corborundum. grit Z, and wound with about three miles of barbed wire. It seemed to resemble a kidney punch in effect. Second round began at to: 12 and Johnson was nailed in the trousers but was game and stayed only to be nailed in the same place again and again. 12410:15- Prof. Greenbaum got weak and Valadier had no trouble in hypnotizing him. 10:)0. Jack Shay was almost out but rallied later. 10:35. The entire Y. M. C. A. delegation were put out of business. 10:38. A couple of hot punches went by Dr. Fritz's whiskers and he made a speech in which he challenged the winner to go an hour. 10:42. “Spike ” McKee and Heintzelman went out together, both hit in the solar plexus and that was the long and short of that. 10:44. Many retired to the comer. 10:45. Dolman was dopy and tried to light his pipe from an incandescent light. 10:47. McLemon was so tar gone that he said he was bom in Cork and had never heard of Belfast. 10:49. Eltz got a couple in the kisser and so far forgot himself that he said a man should not be about his practice. 10:50 Gray, Payne, Green and Yocum went out in the 74th round. 10:52. Biltz, (he who does not drink, smoke nor chew), got a couple below the belt and declared that he entered only as a featherweight. 10:53- Pierce took a punch front everyone and sang Home Sweet Home. 10:53 - Pierce down—out. 10:53 - Pittinger, Cooper, a box of tobacco and a spittoon, after a hot mill, went down and out. 10:54. Jewett down and out but was brought around by Shay giving him a hop shampoo. 10:54 . Buckley left the ring after not taking a punch, but his pockets bulged in a suspicious manner, uid we have since learned that he punched himself to sleep in his room. 10:55- A boxing contest was taking place in the back room. All the soft gloves were loaded with bricks and lead and when a man would not stand up and be punched they slipped one into him disguised in a soft glove. 10:56- Tom Stellwagen took a hard punch from a soft glove and was lead out of the ring in a dazed con- dition. 12510:57. The lights were almost out, but as long as Diamond Jack Johnson remained in the hall, line print could be easily read. 10:58. Rose wanted to dance again, but Muir gave her a punch and she fell into Lindsey’s arms and the elevator went down. 10:58 + . I he clock struck and refused to strike, the furniture circulated and the atmosphere grew dense. Prom remote comers Sterling. Cross and someone else could be heard claiming the belt, but as time-keeper Chase had long since been retired, no winner was recognized. 126CLUBSNarcotic Association of the Class of cMeeting Place: Lecture Room. Motto : " God bless the man who invented sleep. " Chief Doser . . . . J. S. Chubb Dope No. 2 Dope No. . . . . M. H. Neitzel Never Awake Sleepers of First Degree Cooper Amyot Gray Campbell Seneca 1 St rang ways Bowles Sleepers of Second Degree Slack Welsh Johnson Bird Pealer Sterling Ratcliff McGee Hueston j 38 1901 F. J. COXEY G. J. Fruehan Sharp Cross Watkins Koontz MaraDutch Club Motto: " We love the Booze and hate the Jews.” Chief " Honttas” . . . J. J. Smyth High " Vinedrinker" . . . J. G. FRUEHAN Worthy Lover of Sour Kraut . C. E. Gri.m Grand “ Rous mid 'em “ . . Oskar Solbrig Requirements for admission : Must drink lots of beer, eat pretzels and cheese; have bent legs; say vine for wine, and have nothing to do with the Irish. Members Van Wagner Frazier Biltz Tamutzer Brazier Neitzel U9 Burghard Beck Kratzer Hamaker Bauman KoontzYankee Club Emblem : High water pants. President .... DEACON WENNER Secretary ................................................ARTIE COLES Vice-President . . . Y. M. C. A. Bond Treasurer .... Baldy Cunningham Requirements for admission : Must be a member or the Y. M. C. A. ; have hay seed in vour hair when you reach the city ; never enter a saloon, not even look at the beer signs; never go within a block of the “Troceat two meals a day ; be a miser in general and vote the straight Republican ticket. Banty Bender Studious Hopkins Willie Thompson Members Little Johnnie Mowry Gen. Coxey Brick Totten S. H. Guilford Latham Bill Giles Dick Richards Rum Gardner J. Harper Brown Curley Sharp 30Irish Club Motto: " Keep holy the 17th day of Ireland." Most IVortby Patrick . J. J. Monahan High Michael . . . . J. B. Fitzpatrick Grand Dennis . . R. W. McConnell High Turk.....................................E. M. O'NEIL Requirements for admission : You must be a Democrat, and preserve all gTeen precipitates while in the chemical “ lab.” Not be ashamed of your nationality when you hear Buckley telling what he knows. Persons with names similar to Rosenburg need not apply. Members McLaughlin Fitzgibbon Buckley McDonald McGee Callahan Kelley McMullin McKee Flannagan Glynn Coll Billy Olynn' lnt»rpret tlon oj Dr. Banning' tr««. fcatj incl»lon" I3«Consolidated Gas Company Unlimited Office : Buttonwood Street, Second door west from 18th Street. President C. H. Buckley Vice-President C. A. Biltz Secretary F. J. COXEY Treasurer E. R. Kratzer • Directors Rosenberg Baggott Flannagan Kleeman Callahan Beck Piltinger Welsh Pierce To tkc Public: This concern Is a natural fas company. (It's easy for us). During the past three years we have dealt In a larger variety of gasses thin any known organization. Our supply is endless, and our aim is never to be beaten. Investigation courted and information freely given upon application to the President. «3 Scientific Sons of Purity Emblem: The White Dove. Meeting Place: Hotel Scott. Object: The inculcation of the allied virtues. Most Worthy High Priest . W. P. Glynn Priest of ti e First Degree . . E. E. Payne Priest of the Second Degree . L. R. Schmutz Priest of tl e Third Degree . . R. L. H AM AKER Ed. Johnson Gray Members. Who Occasionally Were There Tamutzer Pittinger Bob Thompson Mowry Bird McGee Sterling Note : Owing to the loss of official records it his been impossible to give a complete list of members. Many worthy names are doubtless omitted, which is a matter of great regret.—Ed. 33A. A. A. A.’s Amalgamated association of astute annaniases. Motto: " Truth is mighty ’’—but wc were here tirst. Grand Master of Prevarication . E. R. KRATZER IVortby Exponent of Improbabilities . C. H. BUCKLEY Cheerful Narrator of Fairy Tales . . . G. S. McLaughlin Degree Masters Truth Tussling Tommy, ist degree . TOM WELSH Fabricating Freddie, 2nd degree Fred Slack Artful Little Willie, 3rd degree . . Billy Gray Past Masters L. R. Pittinger Louis Callahan W. A. Pierce Members Biltz Tamutzer Koontz Thompson Coxey Kleeman Valadier McGee King Baggott Flannagan 134???? Married MenV Club Emblem : The Pierced Heart. My heart used to throb when I went out to call My heart it is throbbing much faster tonight. On May, the most charming of misses; But it is not with joy palpitating j For I knew she was waiting for me in the hall For I know on the stairs. In her nightrobe of white. With words of affection and kisses. With the poker for me she is waiting,—(K v York Sun. President, with a large and varied experience ... .... Jas. J. Johnson Wee-President. You wouldn’t think it so young.............................................W. E. THOMPSON Secretary. The only one who makes it pay.................................................THOS. E. Welsh Treasurer. Who tried to keep it quiet....................................................Frank Dayment Members Weeks Pealer Hopkins Cook Van Pelt Kelley Frazier Valadier On the Waiting Llyt Totten Chubb Gardner Coxey Mowry Bauman Sharp Amyot Beck •35Among the Whit precaution would you take before removing the enamel from a tooth for crowning ? CORR.— Find out if the patient is a bleeder or not. Is calcium sulphate ever used internally ? Brazier.—Yes. whenever we want to produce constipation. Which are the last teeth a person gets? Kleeman.—False teeth. What causes a tooth to crack when soldering ? Grim.—Expansion of the molecules. What would you do in case a patient asked you to explain the subject of physiology ? PIERCE.—I would immediately have nervous prostration. i. Wiser Ones Name the bones that articulate with the parietal? SMYTH.—Occipital, temporal, sphenoid and frontal. Any more ? Smyth.—No, sir. How about its fellow? Smyth.— No such bone as that in my book. How would you arrest profuse bleeding of an artery? Ed. Johnson.—Call a police oflicer. What do the natives of South America call Bella-dona ? Gray. -Lace curtains. How would you tell when a pet son was dead after the administration of an anesthetic? Glynn.—I would shout three times in his ear to have a drink, if he failed to respond I would call an undertaker. J6How would you know when a person was anesthetized ? Latham.—Ask him. What is the active principle of morphia ? Coll.--Sleep. What is one of the contraindications ot nitrousoxid ? PlTTlNGER.—Financial embarrassment. What would you do in case of strychnia poisoning ? SLACK.—Administer a stomach pump along with a saline cathartic for three days, then administer a tonic (according to Hare). What is the objection to the use of tannic acid internally ? COXEY.—It joins the iron in the blood and forms ink. From where does the pulp of a tooth receive its blood supply? Grim.—From the arch of the aorta. Describe a reflex pain ? Cross. Professor, the best description 1 can give is that it is a cunning sensation. Explain what you mean. Cross.—Well, it's a-cute pain. What would you do to assist a tardy erupting tooth ? COXEY.—Poultice it. Give treatment of hypercementosis? PAYNE.—Give aconite and iodine in tablespoon dose three times a day and recommend patient to take long bicycle rides. Name quick method of treating pulp nodules? SctlMUTZ.—Take patient to a gas office and grind them out. What dental peculiarity seems to he associated with marked excess or deficiency of hair ? Gardner.—By my beard, professor. I an not tell. What is the objection to the use of iron in the mouth ? Burghard.—It rusts the teeth. Mr. Weeks, tell me what fool's gold is ? Weeks.—Brass. Where is sulphur found ? McLaughlin.—On match heads and in hell. 17We Would Like to Know If Bird got value received for that “ twenty dollar ring”? If Jewett and McMullen have found out the price of 28 cent plugger points ? If McConnell and Strangways ever returned that table cloth to their old landlady ? On what part of the brain Dayment found the in-fun'-du-blum When Rosenberg will be weaned from bologna sandwiches ? When Senecal will quit talcing any kind of “ dope ” offered him ? Where Gardner got the name of being the nicest boy in college ? Where Giles learned to describe the second stage of anesthesia ? When the P. D. C. will exchange its stock of " nursery ” stories fora liberal supply of Physiology lectures ? How much more Biltz could know without blowing up ? Why Harrall showed his comic write up of Professor Guilford to the Professor for his approval ? Why Brazier ever quit barbering ? The real cause for Bob Thompson’s leaving his roommate ?Where Frazier learned to diagnose epithuzious growth of pulp ? Who led RatclitTc astray after the Psi Omega banquet? Why all of Cole's patients get stuck on him ? Why Chubb tries to be a game sport ? If Schmutz ever expects to he “ booze clerk " at Minnick’s? Why Joe Corr went to the Old Ladies’ Home ? Why some persons were ever appointed on the Class Book start? 39A St .ff Meeting' Ed Well, we may as well begin. Here’s a letter from the publishers saying they have had to employ an expert in handwriting to decipher our manuscript, and that this will increase the cost considerably.” Jewett—“ We must be careful and not get in debt.” Ed—" Well, let us see how the ads are coming on. Will the business manager please report.” Pittinger—" I’ve finished up all the dental supply people in Buffalo. New York and Philadelphia. Also the book publishers, ice-cream dealers, etc. I sent Mr. Cooper and Miss Beck to do’ the undertakers and the patent medicine people.” Cooper “The undertakers are very discouraging. They claim we don’t patronize them. I spent two days of hard work and got only this 4x2 ad : Try its oner and you will never go elsewhere.’ ” MISS Beck It’s just the same with the patent medicines. Castoria refused us out right, and Mrs. Winslow’s Soothing Syrup wouldn’t pay in money, but offered three bottles of the Syrup for a 7 4x6 ad. I considered the state of the editorial nerves and accepted.” HARRALL—"1 move we reconsider, for Mrs. Winslow's Syrup is known not to be beneficial to the system. It lacks the nutritious properties of peanut sandwich and old rye. I claim I am justified in upholding the negative of this question, because—” Ed—“ That will do. It needs no proof. The motion is carried. We have with us Mr. Yocum. Will some one please wake him up and ask how that poem is coming on.” Yocum—“ I see from the distant centuries a long procession of sages, poets, emperors who " Ed—" Just forget those sages and poets for awhile and direct the activity of your cortex to the matter in hand.” YOCUM—“ The matter in hand ? Well. I’ll try to hand in the matter very soon, and—" Ed—" That will do. Is it not enough that you should greet an inoffensive classmate with • Why does a goose stand on one leg ?' and when he gives it up tell him to ‘Try it and see;’ but must you in these meetings break in with your frivolous jests ?” noHarrall—" As I was detailed as one of the committee to write up the professors. I thought, in view of the fact that I am anxious to graduate from this institution, that it would be advisable to curry favor from the Professors. and therefore submitted my comic write up ’ of Prof. Guilford to him for his approval. Well, now when ‘ Pop.' began to read about his little gray coat, about talking with his hands, about his cheap methods, and other things, I thought my time had come, and could see my diploma fading away in the distance. Now. gentlemen and ladies, in view of the extreme sensativeness of the faculty, I move that we allow each professor to submit his own ‘ write up ’ and that we publish it without a murmur.” Ed and Assistants (in chorus)—“ Who in the h— is editing this book anyway.” Pittinger—“ Tell them to send the copy along, Mr. Harrall, I will run it among the ads jvtO.OO a page.” Prophet King—” I have a few words to say regarding the position of myself as compared with the associate editors. You see, you can write up anyone you choose and no one will know whom to blame, but I have to sign my article, and I don’t think my hide would bring much in the open market a few days after commencement, and I move that something beset aside for the support and schoolingof my children, incase the worst comes."—tears. Editor—" Mr. Pittinger, set aside two advertising pages for the cause of the Class Poet. I guess that will hold him, and his, for awhile.” Hueston—" I would like to know if the business manager is going to dine this statf or is going to follow the example of Leukowicz and dine the faculty?" Pittinger—" The advertisers are all paying in rubber, hats, cone sockets, soothing syrup, amalgam, coflins. plastics, etc., and if Mr. Hueston. or any of the staff, can stand this ostrich diet they can ‘ feed ’ at once." Ed— How about the photographers?” Cooper—" I think they are all in. but if there’s anybody or anything in this institution that hasn’t been •took I think you will find it recorded only in Hezekiah 6: 9.” Ed—" We will hear from McLaughlin." McLaughlin—" Rather than attempt again to run the funny column of a class book, I’d go skating and find my grave in black waters of the Schuylkill. I never knew before why professional humorists are so melancholy. You think you have a good joke on someone that ought to be hit hard. You word it beautifully, use up all the little 141tricks of Irish wit, feel proud of it and find yourself half smiling in spite of the funeral gloom into which your labor has plunged you, you feel a tap on your shoulder and a pull to one side, with the whisper, • I have promised Miss B. I’ll get you to keep that joke on her out of the Class Book. Won’t you do it for my sake ?’ Of course I smile and say, I’ll attend to it.’ ” Frazier—" I move we adjourn to meet no more." Editor—‘‘Carried." ’02 We left our happy homes for you, 'oo—’oo, ’oo—’oo. You arc the softest snaps we ever knew, ’oo—’oo, 'oo—'oo. When we beat you and we treat you To a few things new. We’ll leave this happy home for you, '02—’02. —’01. Always"barreled.’’- A. COOPER. Our colors—Green, Brown, Gray, Red-Ion. and a few Blues. Uses an animated chip blower.—Ratcliffe. Q.—" What is the action of saprophytic fungi ? A.—“ In nature nothing dies. From each putrescent radicas Doth some form of life arise."—Slack. Another" Booze" case.- '02 Smoker. I am still wondering why I spent $ 12.00 on bananas and ice cream. The appetites of those young ladies are certainly colossal. And, just think, they would not take a single drink.—Van Wagner. m The West Wind 1. Self scented as it were with the souls of many blossoms, Comes the sweet low murmur of the western wind. Softened and chastened beneath the skies of summer God’s greatest balm for the hearts of all mankind. 2. Born and nurtured in the lap of mother nature, Warmed upon the bosom of the sun its sire, It steals upon us like some Holy Presence. The embodiment of the world’s celestial choir. Elder brother to the winds, north, south and east. Bom with the kindly virtues of all three, It whispers, " Peace on Earth, good will toward man ” Its message from the Holy Trinity.—V. In Memoriam A dimpled chin and a merry eye, And hair that is soft and brown. But I look away when I pass her by She’s the girl that turned me down.—Y. “Those Beautiful. Beautiful Hands I held, last night, a little hand ; The clock was striking eight, 1 pressed it, squeezed it, turned it ‘round, And found a royal straight.—Y. M3Coil’s H2 O2 Experiment Scene : P. D. C. Dental Infirmary. Time January 10, tool; io A. M. The seniors were painlessly preparing cavities and condensing gold with nothing to disturb them, other than the occasional scream of a fainting patient, when suddenly peace was broken by the scratching of matches, and the atmosphere vibrated with words that would not look well in print. Attention was directed to Dr. Coll who was using the second box of matches attempting to light his alcohol lamp in vain. After trying to ascertain the cause of his trouble from Doctor Dolman, who gave him no satisfaction, and aggravated beyond endurance, he indulged in the language above mentioned, until he discovered that his lamp did not contain the active principle of whiskey as it should, but peroxid of hydrogen. M4This discovcrv being nude and the mistake rectified, quietness again reigned supreme, except the continual click of the mechanical mallet, and the snores of “ Liz." Fruchan who, after cleaning a patient 's teeth, had retired to a Columbia chair to recuperate. JAMBS A COLLINS 45A Chapter of Accidents “A wit in folly and a fool in wit.-One would think his mother's milk were scarce out of him."—Yocum. “Modest as a vestal virgin's eye."—Haprau. “ Disguise our bondage as we will, 'Tis womin rules us still."—Dayment. By the wayside he fell,—but there was no great noise.— Payne. " So sweet the blush of bashfulness."- I'ethfpnpidge. “ Her voice was very soft, gentle, and low, an excellent thing in woman.”—Miss Bascom, '02. “A most complex being, influenced alike by the royal house of David and the Hellenism of Mount Parnassus."— MlSS Beck. “Much may be nude of a (Frenchi nun. if he is caught young."—Val. There is a certain something in your look: a certain scholai-like and studious something.—Van Pelt. Perhaps he has great projects in hss mind.—to build a college (of painless dentistry i.—Val. “I'll tight, and kick 'till item my bones my tlesh is hacked." —Smyth. “Two lovely berries moulded on one stem."—FoOTt and Skinner. “I sing of men and of arms."—Witbeck. “ Rare compound of oddity, frolic and fun, Who relishes a Joke and rejoices in a pun."—McLaughlin. “Naught a word spake she more than was neJe."—MtSS SKINNER. " The girls all say I am a rare jeweL"—KleemaN. “The down upon his upper lip lay like a hovering kiss."— Bowles. “From morn 'till night, from birth to death, you can hear his bellows blow."—Biltz. 146 “ Still in his opinions, always In the wrong."—Buckley. I have Immortal longings in me."—Thompson.Some P. D Bird and the tire alarm, jack Muir and the die plate. Castillejos and bridgcwork. Biltz and his dog. Dr. Frit and Fetterly. McLemon and Shoemaker. Cleeve and the electric mallet Dolman and his game leg. Prof. Greenbaum and Valadier. Donohugh and Colton. Lindsay and Lcukowicz. Brazier and battering. Corr and buggine. J J. Johnson and wife. hd. Johnson and the Hebrew charity ball. Prof. Stcllwagen and anything but physiology. Weeks and the Old Ladies' Home. Spike McKee and Chubb. Coxey and cheap class pins. Cook and Roberts. Bacon and bugology. 147 C. Twins Ftannigan and the Mick that threw the brick. McMullen and the cabman. Hammaker and Heintzelman. Miss Skinner and Campbell. N'vdeggcr and Burton’s ale. Billy Glynn and Rose Ikcnburg. Ortman and the Newark widow. Pittinger and Leukowicz. Cross and Senecal’s friend. Smyth and the Norwood widow. Senecal and Methylene blue. Coll and the rag factory. RatclitT and bug instruments. O’Neil and Watkins. Burghard and the jointed snake. Harrall and Collins’ dog. Jaco and Sarah Clemmer, ’02. Carroll and Sherlock Holmes. Glynn, Rosenburg and gold inlays. Cole’s pants and H, S O..1900 C1 .SS Book ! will always have a fear Of cheese, crackers and beer.—'Winmer. Known all over the land. Among the girls I beat the band.—HOUSTON. A great Frat man.—Harrau. Now I'm down to fighting weight. And the muscles I’ve got arc simply great — Liuxowtc (training for Lindsay). His upper lip you can hardly see. As it IS covered with a dirty debris.—BaGOOTT. Through lectures long and dreary, and all through thick anJ thin, what a loving pair they have always been.— Payne and .McLaughlin. A knife may be a sharp thing, but Sow would you like to come in contact with a CLEEVE(r). Happy am I. from care I'm free. Why ain't they all contented like me ?—B ht 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 nun who invented sleep.—Frueman. ■ He gives the bright ideas of many. But he himself can't boast of any.—Coxey. Not exactly an expert at billiards, but a champion of the three- ball game.—Kosenberg. How nice his whiskers plainly show Which way the wintry wind doth blow.—VALADIER. When out at night sweet girls he meets, who one and all agree. In voices low as past they go, a rea- 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.—Cotu 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, smoke or cuss. But somehow or other he's ailed sandalous.- LoNGicr. He has been elected Class reporter, but we don't know why. As he hasn't the brains of a fly.—Morgan. 148Greeting' to the Juniors Money’s short and time is fleeting. And our staff so good and strong, Tell me I must give you greeting Just to encourage you along. So next year in the college If you’re discouraged before you've begun Don’t go hungry tor your knowledge, Just brace up like 1901. Follow the 1901’s, they are so clever And wise, and good, and old, You can’t be that, oh, no, never, But just do what you are told. Lives of Seniors will remind you You can make your lives sublime And departing, leave behind you A good record on the sands of time. So cheer up poor noughty-two's And with your work have some fun, But if you take too much booze. Think—well think of 1901. For their example, as you know, Is just as good as good can be, And if you don’t heed them as you go You may graduate in 190). —ED. 149ADRIAN M BOURDON. Vice-President GEORGE H. GREENE Secretary CHARLES 11, CHASE PlCStllfUt OFFICERS OF CLASS OF 1902 EDWARD J. HAYES Treasurer 'SO JAMES W SlMl'SON HistorianClass of 1902 cannot but feel proud that we are to leave this college at or near the beginning of the Twentieth Cen-H il I tur ’ a time when Dentistry is looked upon as a profession instead of a trade as it was during the early part of the last Century. u now rt;nujns for our profession to be placed upon a level with and above a number of others. The class of 1902 is composed of men of ability from all parts of the globe and I cannot see any reason why a part of this honor should not fall to some of our members. During our two years we have always performed our work promptly and well. Under Dr. Fritz, the prize for best work in his “ stiff ” parlors was awarded to G. Machado, of Jamaica. At the tinal examinations of the Philadelphia School of Anatomy, first honor was carried oil by W. I. Thompson, of Asbury Park. N. J. We regret to state that we have received two visits from the grim reaper—Death. At the beginning of our Freshman year. Arthur H. Yocum, of Pennsylvania, died in this city. In the early pait of our Junior year. Arthur H. Mosher died at his home in New York. Both enjoyed the confidence and respect of all who knew them. Much credit is due to our officers during our Freshman year, and the thanks of the class is extended to Mr. Geo. C. Greene. President; Basil R. Jones, Vice-President; Miss Helen Bascom, Secretary, and Wallace F. Naylor, Treasurer. During this year wc gave at the Odd Fellows Temple a reception, musicale and dance in honor of classes 1900 and t90l. All those who attended expressed themselves as having spent a very enjoyable evening. In athletic sports, the class of 1902 has not been found wanting in her contributions to the teams of football, baseball, hockey and cricket. Some of the best players on these different teams were members of our class. An athletic event worthy of mention was that which occurred on Thanksgiving Day, 1900. The football 151team of '02 played the combined teams of the classes ’01 and ’0). Neither team was able to score. This reflects much credit on the school as a whole. Much to our regret, we have had but one opportunity to show the Freshmen their proper sphere in college. On this occasion the Freshmen had assembled on the campus for the purpose of having a picture taken of the whole class. After several rushes, Freshmen were as scarce as hen’s teeth. An epoch in the history of the class of 1902 was the evening of March 1st. when this class entertained the Senior class and officers of the Freshmen class at a smoker at Odd Fellows’ Temple. It was an eclipse in the way of smokers and those entertained gave many evidences of the fact. In conclusion, we wish to thank the managers of this class book, for this space, which they have kindly given to us, and to wish for each and every one of the class of 1901 a long and prosperous life. -J. W. Simpson. '02. I am very fond of horses, and I love a young Colt (on).—Miss Donahoe. Fleming, ’02, and Clawson. ’02. arc now active members of the Camden Post of the Salvation Army. Will meet all comers. Marquis of Quecnsbury rules. Corbett or Jeffries preferred.- Lindsay. W'hat did you hear?—Gl.EW. I will whip the fellow who sent me those 12 empty beer bottles for Xmas. Cost me St.22 for expressage. —KERNAUS. Is this where I live?—Hill. Marry the girl and save car fare six times a week.— FETTERLY. Nothing I like better than “ Snow.”—SHELDON. Reese claims the distinction of being the only man in school who can swallow his hard palate. Dressmaking in all its branches.—Lizzie Clemmer and Mary Belber. Where is Pyaemia ?—JONES. “ In Her Steps."—Colton. Little, but oh my !—Shea. Bad money, especially lead dollars, always come back. —Torrence. 'Tis a blasted, bloody shame.—Hyman. Very fond of guinea pigs—too bad it was inoculated. —Reed. Cheaper to move than to pay rent.—Chase. Green and Seltzer. Still water runs deep (?)—Bauman. «s» 53NOTICE!! i Yt, the Infant Clast of l90j, take bud unto tbtst rules. laid down by your El Jus and Superiors—THE SENIORS. RULE I. You shall let the Seniors carry the canes until vou are grown up. Rlill It. You shall not Indulge in strong drink Milk is your diet and pop your dissipation. You must not smoke pipes as they will make you sick. RUE III. Whistling popular airs in the vicinity of the college is not allowed. RUE IV. You shall not walk about the College Building with your lunJs in your pockets, nor suck your thumbs, nor use profanity in the presence of the Seniors. RULE v. You must keep away from Eighth and Vine, as you are too weak to resist the temptations thereof. RILE VI. When suffering from odontalgia report to the Doctors of t«X l, but do not stand around In the Imirnury, as the activity of the place might cause you to contract Pneumono-Koniosis, Nystagmus. Hepatoinalacia. or Hydro-Pneumopericardium RULE VII. facial appendages do not become the verdant physiognomies of Freshmen. RULE VIII. You shall never occupy any seats below the fourth row back when your elders are present in the lecture rooms; do not be boisterous nor make any remarks in the College Building, nor deface its walls. By Order of The St .mors. 1541901 to 1903 J. P. YOCUM. '01 Oh ! Fresh be humble mlnJeJ. Be downcast and feel Mur . Be sure 10 respect your Scnknrs-Don't Jo others 'dll they Jo you. Your place In Collegiate tile. Fresh . I to Jo as you are tolJ. anj look sweet . AnJ »a»e up your pennies anj Jollars To give your wise Seniors a treat Huy all of your Instruments now. Fresh : Love the Senior who wishes a loan— If you don't get them hack laugh with glee. Sir . For Its ruJe for a Freshman to moan. Don't sit tront in the Senior lectures; Get way up where you cannot be seen. For the air below s heavy with knowledge. AnJ It might wilt your vet Jancy green In boarJing, ceitaln rules must be mentioned : I’ll try anJ recall Just a few. For we look upon you as our fledgling . An J we try to Jo our Jury by you. Leave all front rooms open foe Seniors ; Take the fourth story back foe your own . Keep the Seniors well supplied with warm water Pay his board. but don't think It a lean If you wish to enter tils room. Fresh, Drop your shoes anj your hat In the hall i Salaam, bend your knee, anj look humble. AnJ then to his feet you may crawl It you follow this aJvice. my dear Freshies. You'll find It's about all you need— Keep on sucking your bottle foe two years moet. AnJ then I am sure you'll succeed. '55Officers Cla ss of 1903 HARVEY M CS8LL Prealdent VM. F BOTTOMLBY Vice-Prealdent PRANK J. KKNNA Secretary HARRY C. CLBMMKR Tf«« orer 156Class of 1903 .V occasionally something occurs to draw the attention of everybody and this was more pronounced when class '01 made its appearance at the P. D. C. Manifold questions arose upon the lips of old timers as they entered upon the threshold of this Presh class, and a general opinion was given and reluctantly continued that class '03 would make history shine for the P. D. C. A veritable blacksmith shop this class seems to have turned the fresh room into, as they urge the hammer and mallet to complete their metal work and enter upon a new series of practical study. The faculty brings along more and more plans for the embryo to work out. but as with the rest it is soon done, and he stands idle awaiting the next attack. We cantc from everywhere, is a correct answer given to some of our bold juniors, and represent indeed the most cosmopolitan class in history, from the Australian bushman to the exacting German. The historian that illustrates a freshman as having a studious look, must have seen very few classes or our Class must indeed be one that comes under Prof. Boenning’s category—who learn by intuition. We are here with the object of graduating with honors at every examination, yet if the intirmary is crowded it is the result of an over indulgence in practical economy, not of over study. The boys were not long in choosing their class officers, although a lively canvass took place in the selection of a President. In order came the Vice-President, Secretary and Treasurer, and. as an afterthought, the Historian, the most important of all officers, at least for bis class ' or is it only his imagination). »57Owing to the frequent intrusion of the hated 'oa’s we found it necessary to elect in the capacity of “ bouncer" or as our Australian bush nun terms it, • chucker out," our noble Holmes, who although from the cold shores of Maine, seems to have a warm heart, as shown by the many “homes’' affected, in the rushes, that were few in number, our men were successful, and if our hearts were not in it, it was not because the juniors were so "strong ” but out of an inborn respect for the new benches of the college. The blackboard was our mark and 190) was not missing very often. Notable among the more studious and scientific men is B. O'Brien, to whom a book seems a bore, yet like many that leam by intuition he answers his questions in the out class like one that will he sure to hit it once. The manner in which he furnishes his prosthetic work is a marvel to all in his immediate vicinity. He discovered while watching the mysterious vulcanizers, a new method for mending plates and vulcanizing plates in wax. and perfected it. We must not forget his rival in our description and admit that our dutch student, Bleiler, is the most painstaking and exact worker, an industrious man at his books, with quiz-compends a-galore. notwithstanding the fact that he must spend a great deal of his time as President of the Ladies' Auxiliary Class to which office he was unanimously elected. He has himself admitted that he was never more pleased with his dutch accomplishments than since he met the little girl who can't understand Hnglish. And now we come to the most important and remarkable event in our history, in the fact that class 4 in the dissecting room discovered in Doherty a man of genius. While in the midst of his arduous labors he came upon a muscle never before known to medical science. Not even medical examining boards could have unravelled it. In the excitement of the moment he called it " Fritz de oscus probiscuslaceratusmorphiculorous.” Did he desire a " pull ” with our learned quizz master for the examination ? Prof. Campbell is giving his chicks some valuable points on how to pass the state boards! Our class has not yet discovered a poet although brother Erb had a whack at it, or our further troubles would have been recorded in poetic style. Never mind brother Erb, you will surely get there in time. This history has developed remarkable events and elements in some men's lives, but I hope that the historian will not be blamed for too many, in his efforts to report truthfully some things he heard. Frederick W. Bergman, Historian. 158Herman, " our little blue hen’s chicken,” claims he is the only representative from Delaware State. How lonely. McCarthy has learned the value of a dose of blackberry brandy. Meakin, to Prof. Brown in chemical laboratory. " Is it still in correct i" 1903. Footprints look tine in the snow.—W. F. Johnson. At any rate I am glad that the school session is in the winter time instead of summer, because the tlies are so scarce.—Wright. Oh! 1 am smart all right.—MunyON. My! yes, I have made bridges before. I nude one for President McKinley.—Miss Harvey. Advice: Don't marry a girl for her money, no matter how much she wants you.—Stevens. Why shouldn’t I wear such immaculate linen my papa is a laundry man.—ERB. In the opinion of many MOSS missed his calling when he took up dentistry instead of his old businessof selling second hand clothing. It is rumored that McDonald and McCarthy attended an auction sale at J05 N. 19th St., and bought two dress suit cases. All ladies seem to admire that coonish looking ’03 with the becoming red neck-tie. Excuse me madam put that on paper for future reference.—Prof. Dolmas to Miss Howell. Eggs after beer are not worth anything.--RUFUS Earl. Yes, certainly; delighted to give up my seat to a nice girl.—JONES. Consult me on all difficulties.—IMESON. HUNTER Bros, must know how to move by now, three times in eight weeks is not a bad record. —Reporter. Mr. Centigrade invented the Centigrade Thermometer.— Our Modest Kid. The ladies of our class were espied carrying on a raffle. I he lucky slip bore the letter B and as rumor has it B stands for Bleiler.—Gsell, '0). Since Xmas Maloney has been spending most of his spare time in Franklin. I wonder why ? For ' student’s rates " see A halo. OakwoOD intends to locate in the fifteenth story of a N. Y. building so as to operate exclusively upon people above the clouds. The reason Reid can’t be hit is on account of the dodge he has developed since boarding away from home. 591901 We are leaving to-day; we are saying farewell, What our hearts feel at parting no words can tell. The bright hours flitted so stealthy and fast. That we cannot believe we have come to the last: For it seems it was this bright morning we came To add to the long roll of classes our name. And now in the evening we start with dismay. To find that three years have gone past this rd of May. Yes, it all seems a dream, this bright, sunshiny day; So sweet the companionship, so pleasant the way, That we cannot, we cannot believe it is o’er, And the places that knew us shall know us no more. Hut regret now is vain, we have tinished our race, With the world and its battle we stand face to face. In the college that reared us, forgotten our fame, To the fast coming years we shall be but a name: While class after class will flow through her door Crowding ever and ever like waves on the shore. But e’er we take leave of these fostering halls. Our photos we frame and place on her walls. Just a token to tell all who pass by this way. That here Nineteen-One once held sway. And to Thee, Alma Mater, this token we entrust And ask that in the future it be kept free from dust. And if in the future, while performing their task. Thy sons in cold curiosity should ask, Who was Nine-one that placed this here ? Thou wilt answer proudly, sweetly and clear, ’Twas a class that loved thee, and guarded thy name That toiled for thy honor and rejoiced at thy fame. Oh, Ainu Mater. with thee we leave Our memory amt love: A sacred trust thou dost receive— Take it. and may thy sturdy power Always be bright as is our love this hour. Farewell, as against this wall our token we lean And pray. "Lord keep our memory green." 160ANESTHESIA CLINIC ROOMHarvard Dental Chair CABINET, TABLE BRACKET and ENGINE ON ESAV MONTHLY PAYMENTS OH LIBERAL CASH DISCOUNT. The Harvard 1 kntal Chair has every position amt movement required in the practice of Dentistry. It is easier of manipulation. more timidly held in position, more durable and more artistic in design and finish than any other cbnir made. Its great vertical range makes it convenient for the tallest or shortest operator. The Harvard is made with either MECHANICAL or Hydraulic lifting device. H'rite for C atalogue, Prices and Terms. Harvard Denial Chair. Dental Table iwItliChalt IHacket attachmenti and Denial Cabinet (Style 4ix) DR. W. STUART CARNES (P. D. C. ’97), General Agent No. 22 THIRD STREET. N. E. WASHINGTON. D. C.THE ONT.V EXCLUSIVE Athletic and Sporting Goods “Shop" IN PHILADELPHIA. BASEBALL. GOLF, TRACK SUITS. TENNIS. SQUASH TENNIS :::::::::: Official. Ithletic Outfitter to all Schools amI College y. I GRA1 , 29 South Eleventh Street Near Chestnut. PHILADELPHIA, PA. Headquarter for A. G. Spaulding Hro .' Trade Mark Athletic and Golf Goods WM.M SPEAKMAN I'at Applied for pig. So. 1 shows the exact tit c FiB- No- 1 »hows bend of Sow Manufacturer of aud Israler in Dental Goods of Every Description So. 6 SOUTH TENTH STREET PHILADELPHIA, PA rhi PhlUlIrlfhia Vniftnol Stfieratct. An improved sepa rator. One that will separate any teeth in the month and be comparatively 001 of the operator' way Thu instrument has the advantage of being placed in any position and does not extend from patient s mouth when placed in po-ri-tioo. It it made on scientific principle , and is superior to any offered to the profession. The advantage of a separator for immediate operation ate so well known to the profession that 00 comment Is of separator, necessary. Sent. Postpaid, oa receipt ol Price. 250. BINGHAM CAFE— Eleventh and Market Streets PHILADELPHIA ONLY FIRST-CLASS BOHEMIAN RESTAURANT IN IHE CITY MUSIC HY THE HUNGARIAN ORCHESTRA Hotel on the American and European Plans. 300 Rooms. Centrally Located ...PRIVATE PARLORS FOR BANQUETS P. D. C. HATTER ALLEN LATEST STYLE headwear i 5 S. 13th StreetC.AKRKTSONUN HOSPITAL WARDTHREE REASONS Why It Pays to Buy Products Because, in the first place, every article we make is made the best we know how and we know how at least as well as any one else. We Jo not manufacture on the “get rich quick" or “cheap" plan. We neither rush things through to reap the quick dollar of a passing "fad," nor do we trv to see for how little money we can put out a device that " will do." We take time enough to make the device a distinctly good one; time enough to make tools, if necessary, so that we can reproduce it in unlimited quantities, each a fac-simile of the others in solid working qualities, in workmanship, and in linish. Why It Pays to Buy Products Because, in the second place, and naturally from conditions just stated, every article which bears the trade — $$ —mark is admittedly the standard in material, workmanship, adaptation, and durability. The stock argument of those who "try to sell some other make of a given article is that "it’s just "as good as White’s." Why do they do this? Because, if they can make the would be buyer believe, they know he will be satisfied that he is getting as good as the best. The trouble with this argument is that its major promise is false; there is no " as good as White’s” in dentists’ supplies, unless it hears the trade- gQ' mark ; there is no other first quality. Why It Pays to Buy : Products Because, in the third place, when you buy St00 worth of our products you get $100 worth of tirst quality, and you can’t get that percentage, or anything like it, in any other 'make. As an example, take "Revelation" Burs. When the sales of these had reached ),000,000, less than t 300 of one percent, had been found defective by their buyers. That, we submit, comes pretty near too per cent, perfect goods—near enough to justify our claim. Any other article of our manufacture will justify it as well, because, as stated in the tirst place, everything we make is made the best we know how—made to give satisfaction to the purchaser, as the simplest, surest way to hold his patronage. THE S. S. WHITE DENTAL MFG. CO. Philadelphia. New York. Boston. Chicago, Brooklyn, Atlanta. Rochester. Berlin. Buenos Ayres. St. Petersburg. TorontoHISTOI.OCICAL LABORATORYSTETSO WORLD R KNOW NED HATS J INK SOFT AND S T I F F H A T S Grand Prize Paris 1901 UMBRELLAS AND CANES LEATHER HAT CASES STEAMER RUGS J. B. STETSON CO. 1108 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia, Pknn’a Dental Supply Company Manufacturers of W. W. Atkinson's High Grade Cements, Amalgams, Gutta-Percha Stoppings, Etc. ALSO DENTAL VARNISHES, ENGINE BURS, MANDRELS, ETC. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL Correspondence Solicited Kecultlng of Hum a Specialty 1200 Akch Strkkt, Piui.adki.phxa, Pa.. V. S A 'Phone 3-41-83 D.VIEW OF MAIN OFFICE. DEAN'S OH ICE, AND MUSEUMPhiladelphia Dental College and hospital of Oral Surgery, emtm .ih and Buttonwood strew ANNOUNCEMENT Ih« College Year twgins with the Spring Session, M v ;th. which session continue until the last day of June The Winter Course cotamruev. October sth, and Close early In the rnsning May A preliminary Fall Course open- Septemtwr i t Ilia Dispensary and Laboratory are open all the year except during July and August Instruction In Practical Iwnllxtry i» a prominent feature of the Institution. Tlil»wo«lc launder the atijieivUlon of an executive committee composed of practicing dentists of the school, the members of which aided by competent Demonstrators. Rive special attention to the interests of students The Dispensary consists of Urge, well-lighted rooms, fut ntshed with comfortable operatlug chairs, uliles, and all conveniences, so that the opportunities here presented for acquiring a know ledge of clinical dentistry ute ample and completr. Tile new laboratory Is the largest of it« kind in the country A clinic In Oral Surgery Is held every Hatutdav lit 13 M Bnimnca.—Candidates rrceorwhoha sess a certificate of one years attendance In u High School, may enter without raumiiiatton All othets must pass an ci{uirjilent examination in arithmetic, grnmmsi geography, history and physics conducted by an appointee of the Suite Sii|wtiutrodcnl of Public Instruction Graduation.- si tendance on three courses of lectures and satisfactory examination in theory and pi act ice ore required for graduation Gradnatr to medicine are eligible tor graduation in Dentistry aftrt attendance on lecture anil Clinical'Service during two course these are excused front examination on subjects previously passed Pees. -Ticket tor each course, lucluding the Demonstrator . |ie ; Matriculation. Inclusive of Syllabi for hr me study. $5 lor each course , Examliin lion and Diploma Fee. Ivy. Hoard, U to $8 per w eek Special Clinics, for studv and treatment of Diseases of the Teeth, are held twice weekly by Prof Stellwugrti ami Grecnbnum. and on Crown and Bridge-Work Wednesdays and Saturdays at R A. M. by Prof. Cullford. Examinations. full » jr—ProgTr in Anatomy, Physiology. lli i'-logv. Ilactriiol .gy S a’Hii IV.i» —Progte-- in Materia Mcdicu and Anrsthr ia. Prosthetic and Operative Dentistry, Pathology and Therapeutics and ritiaf in Anatomy, ’Physiology, Chemistry. Histology and Bacteriology. And Pear.—Final In Metallurgy, Prosthetic ami Operative Dentistry. Dental PatholMfy amt I Rent penile . Materia Medic and Anesthesia Graduation In Medicine.—Graduate in dentistry desiring to take the Medical degree continue their studies In a Medical College for two iddltiuual years HO AMD OF TRUSTEES President. GBN. JAMES A IIEAVER. I.LD . Kx-Governor of Pennsylvania Vice-President, HON ROBERT E PATTISON. Ex-Governor of Pennsylvania Secretary, CH AS P TURNER, M.D FACULTY 8. H GUILFORD. A M, D.D.S.. Ptr D , DEAN, Professor of Operative a ml Prosthetic Dentistry and Orthodonlia S. It HOWELL. A M , M D.. I D S.. Professor of Cheniistrv. Physic and Metallurgy. THOMAS C 8T8LL WAGES. M A. MU. D.D.S., SECRETARY. Professor of Physiology I.. GREENBAUM, M.D D.D.S . Pr.ifeaaorof Materia Mrdtca Anesthesia and Odoulotcchny. HUNKY C. BOKNN1NG. M.D.TREASURER, Professor of Anatomy and 'urgery Surgeon to the Oral Clinic O. E. INGLIS. D.DS .Special Lecturer on Iwutal Pathology and Therapeutic H H. ROOM. M l) , Ixcturrrand Assistant to Chair of Chemistry. DEMONSTRATORS OTTO 1£. INGLIS. D.D.S . Operatise Iientistry and Dental Therapeutic . I. W. MOFFITT. D.D.S.. Prosthetic Dentistry, Block and Continuous Gum Work HENRY A EI.TZ, D.D S., Operative Dentistry. W II DOLMAN, D.D.S.. Prosthetic Dentistry. Crown and Bridge Work THOS. J. McLERNON, D.D.S.. Operative Dentistry. WM KAY. D D.8.. Operative Dentistry. II. F. LATHAM, Porcelain Inlav Work W. WALLACE. FRITZ. M.D . Anatomy. II. AUGUSTUS BACON. M D.. IIDialogs and Bacteriology. T. C STJBL1.WAGKN. Jk., D.D S . Assistant In oral Surgical Clinic C. P FRANK!.IN M.D , Assistant in oral Surgical Clinic CHAK1.XS F. Wll.UUR, D D.S Dental Technics FRANK DAVMF.NT. Assistont in Dental Technic K W. VAN WAGNER. Assistant In Dental Technic CLINICAL INSTRUCTORS James McManus. D D.S. C K. Francis. D.DS. H. C. Register, M.D , D.D.S F. O. Gardiner. D.D.S. Daniel N. McOulllen, DOS. W. J. Mu gill. D.DS R. L. Davis. D.D.S. Joseph P. Wyman, D.D.S S R Luckie. D D.S. S. Eld red Gilbert, DOS Haves A Clement. I D.S W.N. Daniel . D IIS 4» K F. l itxpomck. I D.S S. Merrill, D D S DR. 5. H. GUILFORD. Oran of the Faculty. 171 Chestnut St.. Philadelphia.French’s Dental Plaster We manufacture three kinds Regular Dental for general use Impression for quick work Slow Setting for vulcanizing j j» Samuel H. French Co. York Avenue, Fourth and Callow hill Streets PHILADELPHIA PENNA. It takes The Bar-Lock Vulcanizer I’utrntril M«r. I. 1898 One Second to close this machine. v»t v « Then you have to light the gas v4 v«t . t .« All the rest Is done automatically . J s Let us send you Itooklet describing it o JOHNSON LUND CI1ICAUO PHILADELPHIA ROCHESTER VIEW OK CORNER OF MUSEUMThe New High Low IS THE ONLY CHAIR BUILT TO SUIT THE OPERATOR: WITH OTHER CHAIRS THE OPERATOR HAS TO BE BUILT TO SUIT THE CHAIR 0 0 FOR SALE BY 0 0 JOHN FITZ, Jr Room 411 Heed Bldg.. ? I2I3-I5 Filbert St. PHILADELPHIA. PENNA.Philadelphia Branch: 1413 FILBERT STREET PHILADELPHIA. PA. F. W. VAN NORTHWICK. Manager Your Patronage is Solicited at this Branch Don’t forget us SiVWVs Dex aV TvevavaWows Are the recognized standard for their several purposes the world over; every package is absolutely guaranteed, and they can be purchased from the leading dealers in dental goods in all parts of the world. The line Includes KUUWvc £ 'uutv(i (far ) x c tv'vU AaUsl "K.ox -CoTvducVvvie r5o A u 'vt q 9v jtrVs 'itm'poTar SAopxiVaq WtoerVs 'O'vVrovA Cemc,T VberVs KtotaV ‘Dressv'aq SAVtocrV's CvtAwr iKmaV am MDKvU 3WVo j v bcr 's Superior 9u a "PcTcVa 'SAVvatj Vbc,r 's S.'vx VAq (far wAcaxuU If your dealer will not supply you. write us about it 1627 Columbia Ave. Philadelphia, Pa. Look lor the above tlgnature on th label. None genuine without It.Che new Columbia Denial Chair Of Coiiim, yon will Mxm want one No pn'Ktrwiw Dentist think of starting an ofliCC without one. I bey are the l t an l the universal favorite They have many qualities of excellence which Immediately appeal to a Drtitlat. These are not accidental charm , but every patt and every moiement haa a well defined purpose. They have won anch untrenal favor, because they meet every requirement, and because of thetr -Implr ability to give satisfaction They present all correct idea without In any way Introducing freak novelties lor convenience, attractiveoe . strength and comfort to patienta, they are unexcelled. The leading dental colleges of the country are equipped with New Columbia Chain, lie ante to have out agents tell you more about them, how welt they are finiahed, how atroog and rigid they are; in fact, we are anxious for you to know every detail, for then only will we t content with your decision Che Columbia Electric Dental Engines for both Direct and Alternating Currents We can supply yon wilh an Electric Eugine for either Alternating or Direct Current. The aeverat hundred Alternating Current Engines already in use ate giving excellent satisfaction They aie guaranteed to be Ju»l as simple and reliable as our Direct Current Engines. There are many reasons why you should have an Electric Engine, and many more reason why you should have omit the Columbia The Columbia " ia always ready and never in the way." They ate noiseless They are satisfactory Yon will never feel obliged to apologue for them, as you might for some other. We will soon issue a new catalogue Send us your name Che Ritter Dental IWfl. Co.. Rochester, n. V., U. S. 1 . Dental Depot, to Cast 2 J St.. Dew Vork City Our goods for sale by all Dental Dewier ttr« .c. «o altnavariNo cc» «sr xnoink at'sexxDBti tv comeraa-walOHT nog A WBAl na.sCKSr.CHEMICAL LABORATORYy W. W. ATKINSON’S Dental Laboratory Work for the Profession Only Regulating appliances; Crowns, Bridges; Rubber. Celluloid and Continuous Gum Work ELECTRIC POWER ORIGINAL METHODS HIGHEST SKILL Charges Reasonable Price List on Application 1200 Arch St., Philadelphia. Pa. Phone, 3-41-83 D.JUSTUS PORCELAIN TEETH It is with PARDONABLE PRIDE that wc again call the attention of the profession to the EXCELLENCE and the SUPERIORITY of our PORCELAIN TEETH. It certainly is a source of great pride and satisfaction to us, after long years of experiment and research, to point to the success and the renown we have attained in the manufacture of artificial teeth I::::::::::::::::::: Our efforts to produce not only the most beautiful, but the most natural appearing teeth in the market, we are pleased to say, have been fully appreciated. ::::::::::::::: THEY ARE USED BY THE LEAD1NC DENTISTS ALL OVER THE WORLD Those who have used our teeth can testify to their merits and reliability ::::::::: A fair trial is all we ask. They need no further proof of their excellence. Each and every order, no matter how large or how small, receives the most careful and special attention. ::::::::: jg? m H. D. JUSTI SON jo and ijoj ARCH ST.. PHILADELPHIA £) BRANCH: 96 STATE ST. CHICAGOI-ROSTHRTIC I.ADOKATOKVDENTAL BRACKETS ALLAN TABLES A (Irat-claa Bracket, well ni.nl an.! flnlahed. attung and steady. can eztend Jo ioche from Mall and raise ut and down 4° inches. Black bicycle enamel finish. gold lined alidtnic arm . handleacrena and nut nickel plated PRICE. • 9.00 Oak or Walnut Table, full a! e, tegular pattern. flee drawer . French bevel minor. Well made and tiniolted. Top coveted with tell cloth and bordered with »ilk cord. PRICE. • 7.50 Miscount for caali to per cent E. E. SMITH 1028 ARCH ST., PHILADELPHIA, PA. SPECIAL RATES TO 0 0 0 STUDENTS F. GUTEKUNST STRICTLY HIGH GRADE WORK IS OUR SPECIALTY 000 STUDIOS 000 1700 N. BROAD STREET 712 ARCH STREET 000 The highest prizes. American and Foreign awarded for Photographs 0 0 Gold and Silver Medals, also Diplomas, awarded for Superiority of Work 0 0 0 0 0 PORTRAITS, ETC. Men’s Furnishings ...and Hats... Everything New and Up-to-date POPULAR P KICKS A. M. KIRSHBAUM 129 North Eighth St. Below Cherry SxvUv-CoWeqvaAe "Bureau 3Veatam c CosVume COTRELL LEONARD 472-4-6-8 Broadway Albany, N. Y. MAKERS OF THE Caps. Gowns ant Iboobs 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 OUTFITS MINTED FOR CEREMONIAL OCCASIONS Illustrated Bulletin, Samples of Fabrics, etc., upon application. D. E. MARTELL Agt. 37th and Spruce Sts. Philadelphia MAIN DENTAL INFIRMARYPETROID CEMENT FOR SALE BY ALL DENTAL DEPOTS PETROID” CEMENT is the result of an indefatigable determination to produce a material with which all other materials intended for similar purposes are incomparable. In all the essential features pertaining to a dental cement, "Petroid" comes nearer meeting every requirement than any we have tested, and in this particular we have been careful to secure, as far as possible, every domestic and foreign cement offered for sale. “PETROID” is absolutely impervious. It is free from all ingredients which are vunerabie to the secretions of the mouth. “PETROID” embodies more strength than any. The strength obtained thirty minutes after it is mixed is as great as the majority of cements thirty hours after their mix. and after thirty hours, no cement compares with it. :::::::: ” PETROID” is as dense as stone (from which it derives its name), PRICE . SI.50 l. d. CAULK Broad and Chestnut Sts., Philadelphia. U. S. A. 0 0 0 LABORATORY: MILFORD. DELAWARE 000 i "SIBLEY” DENTAL CHAIR Highest Position 41 in. Lowest Position 18 in. from the floor Patented Mar.-h 6. «o» No. 644.640 ” 644.641 " 644.644 •’ 644.645 • 644.(41 Other Patents Pending THIS TRADE d°V « "• OR MV NAME. WHEREVER SEEN, IS A GUARANTEE OF EXCELLENCE The honor of receiving ihe only « 0 GOLD MEDAL The Highest given on .• Award v . Dental Goods, Paris, 1900 rests with »« GIDEON SIBLEY On Chairs, Cuspidors, Teeth, etc. » .« v ucfci of our claim is furnished in a letter received by us from A. S. Cape hart. B q., “ Director of Liberal Arts and Chemical Industries." the Government Official in charge of the American Section at the Exposition, in which he unequivocally attests our sole right to this signal distinction. Despite all this, certain manufacturers seek to usurp from us and our chair this much coveted honor, hoping by their rival claimsto mislead many of the profession, whom they think will not take the pains to investigate, in which event they hope to profit by false statement. We have widely published a fac-similc of the above referred to letter and will be pleased to send you a copy if you have not received one. This letter is of interest to you as a possible buyer in that it honestly reflects the candid judgment of an impartial committee of experts selected with particular reference to their ability to decide which was the best chair, cuspidor, c.. exhibited at Pari . Write us for catalogue if interested. GIDEON SIBLEY, Manufacturer JK honorably won the " Highest Award a •• Gold Medal " on Dental Chairs. Fountain Cuspidors. c..at what it is conceded vras the greatest International Exposition ever held : that of Paris, 1900. ludutiable proof of the just- “SIBLEY” FOUNTAIN CUSPIDOR Patented June ij. 1S0»- 1214-20 FILBERT STREET PHILADELPHIA, PA. Branch Houie: CHICAGO, ILL.


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

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Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1900 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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

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