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

 - Class of 1902

Page 1 of 194

 

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



Page 6, 1902 Edition, Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1902 Edition, Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1902 Edition, Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1902 Edition, Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1902 Edition, Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1902 Edition, Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1902 Edition, Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1902 Edition, Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1902 Edition, Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1902 Edition, Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1902 Edition, Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1902 Edition, Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 194 of the 1902 volume:

poiss or E. A WRIGHT PMHAOtlPHlA(Philadelphia Dental College anfc Hospital of Oral Surcjerv Eighteenth nnh I6uttonwooh Streets Philadelphia, pa.DEDICATION POEM JL The time lint Iteil and school day» now are o n . We’ve pawed out from the hall of »tudent strife. And m we face the field which lie before To light the battler of a later life. I'd say to you, my classmate every one. lie brave, lx noble, ami •• to thioe own aelf he true, Then thou canst not he false to atiy man," Wlute'er in life your conscience hid you do. He this your aim. kind friend and all through life Conteutnient I am sure will he your lot; For though your name may puss away with night, Such deeds are by this world ne’er forgot. And now, where'er on earth you chance to l»e. In peace, in happinesa. in love or joys. |u»t ope this simple l ook and look it o’er. You’ll see familiar faces of our bova. 3Sketch of the Life of S. H. GUILFORD, A.M., D.D.S., Ph.D. Dmo of the Philadelphia Dental College SIMEON Mavdbn GoitEORi) was born in Lebanon, Pa., April 11, 1S41. His father, Simeon Guilford, born in Massachusetts, was a celebrated civil engineer and iron manufacturer, while his grandfather, Simeon Guilford, was an ensign under Washington in the American Revolution. He received his preliminary education at Lebanon Academy and the Lititz Academy. In 1858 he entered the Sophomore class of Franklin and Marshall College, Lancaster, Pa . and graduated with a 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 Co. E, 127th Regiment. Pennsylvania Volunteers. He participated actively in the battles of Frcd-ricksburg, Ya.. December 1862, and Chancellors-villc, May, 1863, after which hi regiment was mustered out. In the summer of 1863 he began the study of dentistry, attending lectures duriug the winters of 1863- 64 and 1864-65 at the Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery, receiving his degree of D.D.S. in February. 1865. In 1864 he received the degree of A.M incour.se 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. 4 H l cga» the practice of dentistry in his native town of I,e! .mon in 1865, and at the end of seven years removed to Philadelphia. In 1881 he was elected Professor of Operative nod Prosthetic Dentistry in the Philadelphia Dental College, which chair he still holds. After the death of Professor Garretson, in October, 1895, he succeeded him ns Dean of the institution. Professor Guilford is the author of two works -"Nitrous Oxide." published in 1887. and "Orthodontia,'' published in 1HS9 The latter is a college text-liook. and is now in its third edition He also wrote the sections on ' Orthodontia," "Anomalies of the Teeth and Maxilla. " and Hypcrcemcn-tirsis'' of the American System of Dentistry, and the chapters on "Preparation of Cavities" and Contour Filling " for the American Text-book oj Operative Dentistry. He also has been a frequent contributor to the best periodical literature of his profession. He has served as President of the National Association of Dental Faculties, the Pennsylvania State Dental Society, the Odontological Society of Philadelphia, and the Philadelphia Academy of Stomatology. He has been Vice-President of the National Dental Association. Besides holding active membership in many dental organizations, he is an honorary mem ber of the First District Dental Society of New York, and of the State Dental Society of New York, and a " Fellow' of the American Academy of Dental Science of MassachusettsI I RNNASI H. PAMMA.SC H Aivtuni IJ.-lmINTRODUCTION j IN the following pane I have endeavored to present a record of the Class of i«)o; as near to correctness as is possible to have it under the trying conditions, but for any defects or inaccuracies, if auy there be, within its covers, the Kditor oilers no excuse. It may Ik- strange that so small it volume could contain this remarkable record but only those facts of actual occurrence and whose authenticity can be vouched for by some member of the '‘stalT' are here recorded. Within this diminutive volume the laughable side of college life has been depicted entirely free from persona! spite or malice. So that ifonr readers find themselves the object of a jest, take pity on those whose untiring efforts have brought you to such prominence, and in the spirit of fun and forgiveness join in the laugh This hook is intended to remind us only of the pleasant side of college life, for after all. it is the only side we care to remember. If in its perusal the pages recall the faces of onr classmates with whom we associate many pleasant memories of college days, then this book will have accomplished its purpose. But to those, if there l c any, who cannot bear to have their eccentricities set down in black and white, a solemn warning is here given To avoid the fact which herein lie . 1‘ntH common sen make him more wise. For the necessary information in preparing ihi work I must acknowledge deep obligations to mv efficient editorial staff, who have worked with cal nnd untiring interest; also to other memlxis of the class who have contributed. And now, before closing nnd bidding you farewell. permit me to offer a few remarks. 1 hope that, as the years pass on, we will ever become more grateful to our professors and instructors for the interest they have taken in ns and the much good advice and instruction we have received at their hands. And may it ever he our desire to put forth this knowledge for the liencfit of our fellow-men. For surely the loveliest feeling to have in life, the one above all that makes us the happiest, is lo know that we can l e useful, that we can do good, that some one is Iiettcr and happier for our l eing alive, and to that end let us use our knowledge. We cannot deceive others without having before our minds the fact that we have also deceived ourselves. thus depriving ourselves of the onl true happiness which life affords—contentment. And remember the words of the fwet; ••I’arsitise is cheap enough: it I the hell which wc make for our etvr« that are c pensive.'' With these remarks wc offer you the product, not of our labor, but of our play, and bid you examine its pages, trusting the criticisms are freely distributed ami not too severe. I add, .t is much easier to !»e critical than to be correct JosKfit M. Mannix, JitMor- in ■ Ck it . VM, C. D»rt RR5ST CURT. O H. KAVSCH IOLT5E M. BOWEN IUSIL ». JOSES WALLACE T. NAYLOR ASSOCIATE EDITORS 10Missing page at the time of digitization.Missing page at the time of digitization.THOMAS COOK STEILWAGI S, A M. M.li.H I'S. I'flifti-Mii u Ptn :i» 'ly Thomas Cook Stku.w ac.kn was born in Pliil.i tlclphia, Pa.tJulyr4, 1841, and oldest child of V. S. X. Captain H S. Stcllwageu and Mary A. Cook. lie was graduated at Philadelphia Central High School as IJ. A. in t.s.sg. and received tin- degree of M. A. in 1X64 He studied dentistry in 1X5., under Ur. X. I., Dickey, of New Orleans, and at the Pcnna. College of Dental Surgery in 1S5S, 7.o and ‘61, graduating as U. U. S. in tStii. He was served as Paymaster in the I'. S. Navy in 1861, taking part in several engagements and on blockade duty until 1863. where he went to the Mediterranean to join the I-. S. ship " Constellation. the senior of the fleet that his father used to command. In 1865 lie resigned from the I' S. Navy, ic-sumed practice in his native city and accepted the demonstratorship of Operative Dentistry in the Philadelphia Den tat College from which he received the iid t undent degree March i. i8r 6. Two years more of study in the Medical l»cpart nient of the T'niversity of Pennsylvania were followed by the degree of M. I), from it. The same year 1S60 he was elected to the chair ot Dental Histology and Operative Dentistry in the Philadelphia Dental College. In 1870 he was given the chair of Opera live Dentistry and Dental Pathology, Finally, in 1M79, upon the death of his professional lifedong friend. Prof. John H. McQuillcn. M L».. 1 . I). S., the founder of the College, the professorship of Physiology thus sadly vacated was by the Board of Trustees at the recommendation of the Faculty conferred upon him Since 1861 lie has had a lively interest in dental societies, being one of the original members of the Penna. State Dental, of which he was its first secretary and later president. Among foreign societies lie is one of the two corresponding members in the U. S. of the Odontological Society, of Great Britain, to which he was elected after lie had edited the American Kdition of Coleman's Dental Surgery and Pathology 1.1MfcSKY C. 8oCNNlN i. M h. I’lnln.w »l AMhimv alii S-J«.ly. Sui|«:n uf III Oral Chilli Henry C. Boknninc.. M. I ., was born in Philadelphia, Pa., September t,. 1857. He was educated in private schools. In 1S74 lie began newspaper work being connected with the Chicago Interocean and later lor some years with Harper's Magazine. In 1876 he l cgan the study of medicine at the Jefferson Medical College, where he graduated in 1879. receiving the first honor—the Henry C. I.ea prize of $100 for the highest class 1 averages for three consecutive college years. Soon after graduating lie secured ap| oititmcrit as resident physician to the Philadelphia Hospital, receiving the highest average at the competitive examination over one hundred candidates from all colleges. In i»8,t he assumed charge of the Philadelphia School of Anatomy and remained its director until 1896. In 1SS4 lie was elected demonstrator of Anatomy at the Philadelphia Denial College. In 1886 he was appointed demonstrator of Surgical Anatomy at the Medico Cbirurgical College and later Chemical Lecturer on Rectal Diseases in the same institution. All these positions he resigned to accept the chair of Anatomy, Surgery and Oral Surgery iu the Philadelphia Dental College in November. 1895, succeeding the late distinguished Prof. James K. Garretson. Dr Boenning has held many other positions of prominence and responsibility. llis six years service in quarantine work were filled with active and stirring experiences, and carried his reputation as a sanitarian throughout the country. Since his election as professor of Anatomy at the P. D. C., Dr. Boenning has developed the Garretson Hospital of Oral Surgery, performing many operation- l cfore the class and in private in this specialty. Dr. Boenning is a member of numerous medical societies and other organizations, lie is the author of a imndicr of works covering a wide range of study. Among these are " Localization of Spinal Lesions," "A treatise on Practical Anatomy," •‘Sub-Standard Insurance," "Original Observations on Beri-Beri," "The Joints in Disease." and numerous contributions to medical and literary journals. »LEOPOLD OKECMMI'M M.D.. I »-S. Prnf«»tnr of MatMK An nl OlnMninfcn. LHOI'OU) Gkkknuacm, M. 1»., I . I) S. was born in Arvai, Austria, October 9, 185S. His early education was received in the schools of his native town and continued in the public schools of Philadelphia At the age of seventeen he returned to Austria, and for three years resided in Vienna to complete his preliminary education 1 Iii 1879 lie matriculated as a student in the Philadelphia Dental College and graduated with the de gree of D. I . S. in February 1881. His activity in college matters resulted in his selection as quiz master by his classmates, and he continued in thi-capucity until his entrance into the Faculty, quizzing upon all subjects taught in the college. His first official appointment, received in issi, was that of assistant to the chair of Materia Medicn and Chemistry. In 1886 he entered the Medico-Chirurgica! College, then in alliance with the Philadelphia Den tal College, us student in medicine and received the M I), degree in t888 A few years later he was appointed lecturer and given direction of the subject of Materia Medico. The retirement of Professor Henry I. l oor in 18. 1 left vacant the professorship ol Anesthesia and Amcsthetics, and to this in the same year Prof ('.reenbanm succeeded, the subject of Materia Mcdica being added to his chair. He was the moving spirit in the organization of the Garrctsonian Society and the originator of the idea of establishing a college magazine for the purpose of bringing the alumni in closer relations with the institution Since the first issue of the Stomatologist he has been its publisher and its virtual manager as well. He is devoted to the interests of the school, and cheerfully assumes any labor that will advance its welfare. He is a member of the National and State Societies and the Academy of Stomatology. He lias read papers Ixrfore the Pennsylvania and New York State Societies in this and other States, his production? being always received with favor. 5■ IINRT HERBERT BOOM. M. t . l n fr MC of IT-.v.-i, Oitnm. jnJ M Ullu'( Hknkv Herbert IK om is a native Philadelphian. having U-en l«orn in this city. August i 1802. He received his education in the public schools ol this city, entering the High School in 1S77. fpon completion of his course in the High School, he entered the Medical Department ol the I'niversity of Pennsylvania, from which institution he receiver! his degree in 1885. After his graduation, he continued his studies for several years in the department of science auxiliary to medicine In 1891, Dr. Boom received the diploma of the “Chautauqua I.itcrarv and Scientific Circle" for completion of the prescribed four-years’ course of study. In 189. Dr Boom was plated in charge of the chemical laboratories of the Philadelphia Dental College, and at the same time appointed assistant to the chair of Physics, Chemistry and Metallurgy. Upon the retirement of Professor Samuel B. Howell, who l ecanie Emeritus Professor, Dr Boom was elected to fill the vacancy, thereby be coming Professor of Physics, Chemistry ami Metallurgy. Professor Boom, is a prominent member of both his County and State Medical Societies, as well as .111 active member of several other scientific associations. lie is also a frequent contributor to the leading journals devoted to dentistry and medicine lbOTTO E- INCUS. U IX S. Pi Jr . III Ovni«l l, llu r.,Sy n I Ttir',ir»i ic Dx. Otto E. Inc.us was bom January »y. 1864. at Kio de Jancrio. Brazil. His parents were Americans, his father enjoying a large dental practice among the residents of Rio de Jancr-.o. The first ten years of Dr. Inglis life were spent in Brazil, after which he was sent to the 1’nited States to be educated, graduating from the Paler son Seminary in i$sk . He became interested in a silt manufactory, and was engaged therein for four years. His desire for a professional career lead to Ins entering the Philadelphia liental College in iSX.|. where he was graduated in 1886 after the then usual two-years' course. In 1887 I t. Inglis, in conjunction with Dr. J. Foster Flagg, published a juiz com pend. I ascd upon the teachings of the latter In tSSS he became Demonstrator of 0|ierative Dentistry at the Philadelphia Dental College, and continued in that capacity until 1890, in which year he left for Kio dc Jancrio. He practised there for three years, and then returned, in his former capacity, to the Philadelphia Dental College During the sessions of 1898- ;, 1899-00 he occupied the position of special lecturer in Dental Pathology and Therapeutics. Upon the death of Dr Burchard, he was elected to the chair of Pathology and Therapeutics, which position he has since held in addition to being the Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. Dr. Inglis has been a frequent contributor to the lcadiug dental journals, and is well and favor ably know to the dental profession7 HON I, McXfiKNON. MlS lYnootir»iw o lYiiti ir w. WAI.IACI' IRIT2, M P t r s. IritaKi m| Ml o« 5»£«ryC. I . fPANKlIN, M.f . AvMtltm in Oi,| «nJ CW»« ol lin Cu»-. CMAMLCS f WIlHl'lr D. t'. S. IMnn.WIMlur ol IWnul Tc h }. W. MOrriTT. D.D.S. |i« »in mb i Ml IV.olH.tk IVnlUln. Ble-.K nl Cii Um«u.t« W.«U 20 MfeNRYA ELT2. IJ 1 . S. | tni.rn"jiin uf Opiuilve IWnilmyWM C HOI IDE «»l|UM t manMraw ut tvnul T«haii MRS. THOMAS«. MOOT CWtb » InlSfmtftchair was extended to include Comparative lK-nt.il Anatomy. In May. 1900. Dr. Th»tn{»v n reigned to resume his former professorship in the Kansas City Dental College, and Dr. Otto K. Inglis was elected Special Lecturer on Dental Pathology and Thera politics. In October. 1901. Dr. Boom succeeded Dr L. B Howell, who became Professor Emeritus of Chemistry, Physics and Metallurgy At this time also Dr. Otto E Inglis was elected to the chair of Dental Pathology and Therapeutics Few changes have occurred in the Deanship oi the institution Professor Mc uillen held the posi tion from the establishment of the school in 1869 until his death in 1870. He was succeeded by Pro fessor Smith, who held the office for two years Professor Garretson assumed the office in 18S1. and retained it until his death, 1895, after which Professor 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 lie was succeeded by the Hon. James Pollock, I, I, D,, cx-Governor of Pennsylvania, who retained the office during the remainder of his life, after which Gen James A Beaver. I, I. 1 . ex Governor of Pennsylvania, was elected to the Presidency, which position he still so worthily fill-. 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. In the thirty-eight years of its existence, the Philadelphia Dental College has graduated no less than twenty-seven hundred students. Along with other schools it lus advanced from a two-years' course of four months each to a three-years' course of seven months, with supplemental spring ami fall courses covering three months more. From an annual curriculum that required but thirty-four lectures from each professor, it Ii3s developed into one in which more than one hundred diadactic lectures ate given annually by the incumbent of each chair. In addition to this, the clinic facilities have been greatly enlarged year by year, giving to the students opportunities for the attainmentof 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 is add ing 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 Professor Garretson wa the first to make a In honor of its founder, the hospital has been named the C'.aiTctson Hospital. It occupies a large portion of the first floor of the new building, and consists of a public ward with seven beds ami .1 private ward with two There ate also a nurse’s room, kitchen, a beautifully furnished hath room, an etherization and recovery rooms 2ji t § 1 1 v a j __ - - • CLASS OFFICERS 26EXEC: IIU COMMITTEE 37CIIAS.L Al.Vl'tftn. f.Utiti. N II III LEN I lU’SCOM SV- ARTHUR K. DAI MAN. N«« CAW I'j '9 ORtS J. BEAPSTICR. PoHiMtW. I1 .which was very gratifying to those who had never before received this title. Being an up to date class, the first thought was of organization, which resulted in a meeting being held for the election of officers. The following named members of the class were selected Geo. C. Greene, President: Basil R. Jones. Vice-President ; Miss Helen Bascom, Secretary, and Wallace F. Taylor, Treasurer. In the very first few days of our existence wc demonstrated to the Faculty that ours was no ordinary class. The manner in which wc finished our requirements of our first year clearly showed them that we were here for business and intended to make onr time ns profitable as possible. These requirements consisted mainly of drawing (on paper and filing whole sets of teeth in order that we could trace the course of the nerve canals and dentinal tttbuli. Alter this was completed, we turned our attention to the brass and irou departments From thick brass plates we were compelled to cut the four emblems of playing cards, viz., clubs, spade , hearts and diamonds. As some had never been guilty of playing such a game, quite a number purchased whole packs of cards and employed much time try ing to learn the formation of these emblems. A gloom was cast over the class at this time by the death of Arthur H. Yocum, which occurred after an operation for appendicitis had been performed. Although but few had the pleasure of know ing him. he was loved and respected by those with whom he had associated. A committee was appointed, which sent a representative of the class, with u suitable floral tribute, along with the remains to his last resting place Resolutions of regret were sent to the bereaved parents, While working in the bacteriological laboratory under Dr. Bacon, wc astonished him by discovering a new germ which would thoroughly liquify a potato. Agar slant and gelatin stab could not with stand the ravages of this germ and were entirely consumed. Litmus milk was turned green and bouillon was solidified by its action. I am sure that not one of us can forget his feelings on first entering the "stiff parlor," presided over by I r. W. Wallace Fritz, which is situated on the third floor of the college building. Here we were compelled to trace the origin and insertion of muscles, which seemed Only to exist on the colored plate illustrations of Gray's Anatomy. However, wc acquitted ourselves with honor, and after an examination, held February 22, 1900, we were rewarded by receiving diplomas from the Philadelphia School of Anatomy. At this time the prize, a set of excavators, for the best work in the dissecting room, was awarded toG. Machado, of Jamaica, W. I. Wm. I. Thompson received the set of extracting forceps for the best paper on Anatomy. Being a liberal and enterprising class, we decided to give some form of an entertainment to which wc could invite the entire Faculty and school. After much pro and ton, a reception, musieale and dance was held at the Odd Fellows Temple. This was very largely attended, and proved to lie a most enjoyable affair. By this event we established a 3» UWIH If l»RY M S.Stuk.U . ?• . . NELSON A. BIRR Hnlyvkr. M»iI M N H. CARTER t nq'.. . ii.«n . MARKV ». CLAWSON W.iixn. I' . MLI.MIAWT ' Ul'MMliR 'li .dill'. IV. CHAS,II.UIAM liMiT. K.ll l OY II. COI III . x R.Sonic of the members became very proficient in the use of the blowpipe, performing the difficult task of soldering crowns while attached to the roots. Again, we received a visit from the stern reaper Death, ami Arthur II Mosher was taken from our midst into the presence of the Almighty. Suitable resolutions of regret were sent to his stricken family. Being Juniors, a part of our duty was to instruct the Freshmen, with reference to their work and study. They were compelled to always give up the electric lathes and blowpipes whenever we wished to use them, to always be supplied with good cigars cigarettes and tobacco for their superiors the Juniors, never enter our laboratory without first gaining permission, and to always seek our advice upon any subject of importance. As a disobedient son causes his parents some trouble, so. at first, did the Freshmen trouble us, hut they soon realized that they were in no way equal to the Class of 02. Several rushes took place this year ; the result was in favor of our c1.ins, the Fresh invariably seeking the protection of the halls and streets. One of these rushes occurred on the college campus, where they had assembled to have their class picture taken without first obtaining our permission. Needless to state, no picture was taken and the photographer went home minus a camera. The Seniors, thinking to obtain revenge for their many defeats at our hands during the previous year, united with the Fresh and tried to run us oil the field. However, the combined strength of the two classes proved insufficient, and at the end of the battle we held the campus. Occasionally we would take pity on them and grve them short talks on their work and studies. They always admitted that they learned more from a five minutes' talk with a Junior than they would in three hours of hard study In keeping with the usual custom, we entertained the graduating class of 'or at a smoker, held the night of March i. 1901, on the sixth floor of the Odd Fellows’ Temple. Before this event occurred, wc had heard all kinds of fairy tales about the one given to the graduating class of '00 by last year's Senior class, and were told that we need not think of giving a smoker that would in any way compare with it. After the smoker was over, all of the Seniors who attended said that it was far ahead of all that had been given by any class of our school. In addition to an abundance of eatables and drinkables and smoking material of all descriptions, a vaudeville programme had l»een arranged which was enjoyed by all. As examination time was again approaching, wc settled down to our l ooks. The principal causes for worry this year were the "Finals" in Chemistry, Anatomy and Physiology, and more time was devoted to these studies than to the ones in progress. The last of April finally came, and after examinations we again left for our homes more conscious ol our importance than ever. Thus ended our Junior year ; and. although wc had to apply ourselves more than in the year before, many things hapjH-ncd which proved that "there is a silver lining to every cloud." 34FRANK R COl RRECilS Mat-di .. La 35 MARION A. CRISP. HraiUK . OnlThe first of October. 1901. marked the beginning of our third and last year of college life When xvi returned at that time we found that our class-roll had been increased by students from other colleges until it nundicred one hundred and fifty-two, Which is the largest class in the history of our college. After the usual greetings, the fust thing noticed was the great number of cards being circulated by candidates for the different class offices. It seemed as if every man yon would meet wns running for some office In due time a meeting was held, and when the final count was taken it was found that the following efficient gentlemen were elected : J. Uteri Benrstler, President; P. A. Amyot, Vice President. Daniel V. O'Conner, Secretary ; Franklin lv. Jones. Treasurer ; Byron I.. Rhome. Valedie. torian ; Wm. 1. Thompson. Poet ; J. Muir. Prophet, and Sam'l I.. Monk, Orator. At a meeting held later. Joseph M. M-muix was appointed Editor of Class Book, Being Seniors, onr fiist duty was to take entire charge of the college. After selecting our chairs in the infirmary, we proceeded to astonish the Freshmen and Juniors with our skillful operations, and also to impress onr patients with the extent of our knowledge. ur position as Seniors entitled us to the front scats in all lecture rooms. We also took charge of the extracting room, and whenever a case presented itself we would instruct the humble Juniors how to use forceps and anaesthetics. The Juniors were required to clean and sterilize the instruments after each operation. When a easy case would come in we would occasionally allow them to extract, first taking the precaution to show them bow to iim the forceps. Being an enterprising class, we adopted the use of white coats while operating Our only work this year other than practical was that of making regulating appliances for perfect mouths. We soon became very proficient in the use of gold, and the fillings put in this year were all marvels of beauty. Some very interesting clinics were conducted by Drs Seltzer. Gormally and others, who demonstrated the different ways of working gold. We have been so closely associated while in college that it is no wonder that tics stronger than friendship have been former! between different members of our class This is especially true of Colton and Miss Donohue, Del.ong and Miss Doering. Bourdon and Mis Bascom. F.essig and Mis Bowen aud E. A. Fuller and Miss Jackson Xo doubt some of these will practice their chosen profession in partnership. If this happens the lucky ones have otir best wishes. During the three years the Class ol '02 has made a record of which we are all very proud In athletics we have always been foremost; even during our Freshman year we were better represented n the different teams than either of the other classes. hi the football team we furnished such men ns Amyot. Brown, Kenny. DeLong Green and Marks. The baseball team contained Hayes, Torrence, 36a Iw hUatotphia 0fnt.il £nll gr xnit OKirrdsmt Stowpital uf Ontl Surofry rrqotstc your prrsnttf at tbr Qunmntnrtuttnt £ rmisrs to Ite Itflir at tlw Anrfcfmy of JHiisir. Jritrny. 38a y 2nJt. 13112. (fight o’rlork“OUR CLASS" Class Yell K nlcii. vc nlc«i, vl nic i vuu. IS nicn vmi •«•. 12 rticn l ou l . K nico, vc nlcn. vl ulc« you. I •lillo«lcl|»l»ln l cn(«il, Nlneleen-iwo. o» Our Class Officers J. UKKN BkvKSTI.KR. PrriiJent Peter A. Amvot, I ‘irr-President IUNJLL W. 0’CONNER, Seurtan Franklin K. Jonhs, Treasurer Byron I. kiioMK, f ’atedictoriau James V. Si mi-son . Hitlerian William I Thompson. Peri Sami ki. L Moak. Orator Jack Muir, Propktt J. O. LHSSIO, Chairman Charles II. Chase Frank Coiirkaoes Leslie I. Fuller Executive Committee J. W Kenney F. X. Kkknan Archibald B Mkah H H. Piiillii-s J. W. Seltzer William I Thompson C. S. Tuttle R. H. Walters Stanley Ironsides Harry A Rkksb F W Werner 4i4-' JOHN J. GQRMLLV PrerUKK . H. I CLIFFORD J. HILL WafMftury, c«m.DIfi i L Hl'HTADQ. !•■ «» ('Uu. San D.ailur. MAURICE HILLHRSON. Rui.i. JAMES MOWARt . I’Mtai.iphU. Pa, W.M. C- HOUDfc'- S acu»a, N, 43 ROBERT H. HYMAN. N-w Ynrli Clr.CLASS ROLL Ale, Chas H. Trenton. N J. Alvord. Chas. I,. Kxctcr, N H. Atuyot, Pierre K. Cohoes, N. Y. Baggett, Jos. F. . Providence, R I Baldwin, Get . !•;. . Cauutidigiia. N. Y. Bascoui, Helen I. New Haven, Conn Bauman, Aitliur l New Castle, Pa. Bcarstler, iron J. Pottsvillc, Pa. Beamish, John I,. Scranton, Pa Bourdon, Adrian M . Platts burg. N. Y. Bowen. M. Louise Wcllsboro. Pa. Bower, Sninucl I.. Boy erst own. Pa. Brooks, John I!. . . Burlington. N. C Brown. Fred O. G.inanoquc. Can. Brown, Walter X. Newburyport, Mass Brown. Cedi P. . Cambridge. Me. Bryant, Klwin K S Stukcly. Quebec. Burr, Nelson A. Holyoke, Mass Carter. Lyman H Dempsey town, Pa Chase, Chas. 11. . Exeter, N. H. Clawson. Harry F. Warren. Pa. Cletsmer. Heinh.-.rt Philadelphia, Pa Coll, Arthur It Philadelphia, Pa. Colton. Jas. C. Providence. R I. Colter. Roy B . Fredericton, N. B Coogan, Wm. II . Bryn Mawr, Pa. Cor muck, Donald S. Sidney, Australia Courregcs. Frank R Manchac, La. Crisp, 1 baton A. Hamilton, Out. Dantiuasch. Ferdinand H . Portland, Ore. Deck man. Andrew C Nova Scotia De Forrest. Wm. C. Warren. Pa. Dc Groat, Hugh . Brcoklyn, N Y Dixin, Walton V. . Walkcrtowu Out Doering, Alice M. . Waterloo. Can. Donahue, Margaret F Portsmouth, O. Fxrkford, John .... Dunkcld. Can. Kstabrook. Clinton, I». Presque Isle. Me. Fcrnelomottnt, de, Leon Netherlands Fctterly, Or in Ogdcnshurg, N- Y Firth. Jas.. . . . Philadelphia Pa. Fleck. Clarence S. . Tyrone. Pa. Follick. Kgettou R. St. Mary’s, )nt i;Foote, Alfred V. Poughkeepsie. N. V. Fuller, Leslie I,. Truro, Nova Scotia Fuller, F.ugene A . Bald Mount. I'a. Gciiung, Frank H Madison, N. J Greene, Geo. C. Cottage City, Mass. Greene. Geo. H. Woonsocket, R I. «‘.or mley. John J Providence, R I. 11 amiraker, Raymond I. Reading, Pa. Hayes. Edw. J Lewiston. Me. Hill, Clifford J Waterhurv. Conn. Hillerson, Maurice R ussia. Howard. Jas Philadelphia, P.i. Hurtado, Diego 1 Pueito PIat3, San Domingo. Houde. Wm C. Hyman, Rohcrt H New York City. Hyman, Oscar H. Tainworth. Australia. Ironsides, Stanley . Canuleii. N. J Jackson, Sarah G Vineland, N. J. Jones, Basil R. . Sidney. Australia. Jones, Franklin K . Philadelphia, Pa. Kayscr, Curt 0 H Stuttgart. Germany. Kelly. Win E . . Montrose. Pa. Kenny, John W Pittsfield, Mass. Kcrnnn, Frank X . Pittsfield, Mass Klecinan. Lewis J Wilkes-Barre, Pa Knnrr. E. Frc l Punxutawuey I'a. Kreidmann, Henj A . New York City. Larduer. Lynford Lorrazabal. Juan . . . Lee. Fred. C. . I.essig. John O Levy, Henry I • Lindsay. Geo K. Longwdl. Harry C. Lowe. Archie M. . Mannix. Joseph M Marks, Chav I. . . Mead. Archibald It Melson, Axel Mitchell. Harold V. Mix. Herbert H. Moak, Samuel I.. Moody. Thus. G Muir. John T Muir, Jas. J. . McAycal, Clarence K McKinley, C.co. C McLean. Martin G. Naylor Wallace 1?. . Noxon, Allan I). Newville dc la, Kcuc O’Connor. Dauicl W. Oglesby, Samuel Ostcrhanks, Everett S I’ayne. Edwin K. . . Pfit .eninair, Lewis E Phillips. Henry H Oconormiwoc, Wis Havana, Cuba . Omaha. Neb. Schuylkill Haven. Pa. New Haven. Conn Philadelphia, Pa Bellcfonte. P.i. Victoria. 11. C- Philadelphia, Pa Middlcburg, Pa Corrv, Pa Co| cnhnRcn, Denmark . Harrington, Me. Warren Pa. Montesano, Wash Victoria B. C. . . Sidney Australia. Sidney. Australia Portland. Ore Gananoquc, Can Woodstock. N. B. . . Somerville. N. J. Toronto. Can Holyoke. Mass. Palmer. Mass Chester Pa. Not walk. Conn Lo Angeles. Cal Rockhampton, Australia Cincinnati. O. 45Ramsay, Clarence J . , . Litchfield, Conn. Reed, Chaa. F. . . Brandon, Can. Reese. Harry A . . . Hazleton, I a Rhome, Byron L. ... . Asbury Park. X. J Robison. John H................Canon City, Col. Rofl, Harry C......... Danbury, Conn. Rothcnbcrg Max . . New York City Selimutz, Lewis R..............Warren, Pa. Seltzer, J. Walter.............Pottsville, P3. Shea, John II. . . Lewiston, Me Sheldon. Eugene L Easthainplon, Mass Shirrcff. Wm. P . . Brockville, Can. Simpson, James W,. Kissimmee, Fla. Sobcl, Frederick...............New York City Tarautzcr. Alfred W............Madison. Wis. Taylor, Win. S. ... Mifflinburg, Pa Thompson, Win. I...............Asbury Park. N J Thompson. Percy K. Thompson, T George Totten. Prank C. Tourney. Thus. N. Turley, John T . . Tuttle, Chas. S . Vandervoort, Percy II Walters. Richard II Wanberg, George 1',. Wenner, W. Arthur Werner, Frauds A. West, Richard K. . . Winans, Ernest Wendling, Kol ert F Winter, Irving . Yocum, John P Henscl. X. I). St. Mary’s. Can Somerville, N.J. . New York City. Orleans, Neb Camden. N J. Bcllvillc, Can. Marshfield, Ore Marshalltown, Iowa. Liverpool. Pa. Philadelphia, Pa. Philadelphia, Pa Franklin. N Y. Portland. Ore Rondout, X. Y. Harrisburg. Pa. 46SARAH O. JACKSOX. VioUnd, X. J. BASH p. JONES. SJ» y. Australia OSCAR I 1IYMAX Tamnutli Avtirall FRANKLIN t JONES, P l!ai« iu. I .C RT . II. k'AVMiR. Snitlf ir.ir .m JOHN W KINNY X »« I- KEUV M-'iiir. ., I .i. •»S TRANK X. KERNAN INlKlirU «» I I REl . K'NAUP Pwu«U«mv. Pi.CLASS ORATION FK.M.OW-CLASSMATES, ladies and gentlemen — Wc meet here this afternoon as we have never met before ; we are now graduates of n college that stands at the head of the list of like institutions of learning, and in a profession that to-day is spreading its wings to the darkest corners of the globe. College days for us arc entering the vaults of the past wc arc now at the entrance to the arena of the future. Within the next few hours wc will have donned our professional robes and have entered that field of active professional life that wc as students have for the past three years looked forward to. Almost always large results flow from small ttegintrings If the germ has within it the element of greatness, if the primal cause, however small, be the repository of that vital force which, when developed, is capable of vast expansion, the grandest results cannot fail of realization. This is the great universal law of Nature. It ! crmcatcs the entire natural world. From the tiny seed, if it possess the vitalizing force when placed in the ground, springs up the waving grain, the prolific vine, the giant oak. the towering pine The mountain spring rushing toward the ocean at length swells into the mighty river, bearing n its bosom the commerce of nations Small and simple in all of her beginnings. Na ture develops a great laborjtot of grandest results But the vital force must slumber in the little germ . the intrinsic value must be there There arc bastard seeds, which, if they functionate at all, produce but a faulty growth, only to wither and die. They are false imitations of the real, and soon pass into the oblivion of forgetfulness, ot are buried in the swaddling-clothes of their infancy. 'Tis a beautiful picture this—that Nature presents tousof the moral, intcllectualand social world Vast achievements and gigautic failures dot its surface in monumental splendor, from the advent of Adam into the Garden, to the present hour. All along the track of the centuries over which our race lias wandered, they stand as monuments of human wisdom or human folly. The good and the bad, the false and the true, stand here revealed in their true 49character. All guise, all pretence, all false coverings by the hand of Time are torn off. and each stands forth, the symbol of genuine worth or genuine worthlessness. The history of the one is written in grandest success ; that of the other in ignominious failure Of all the centuries since the dawn of time this twentieth is perhaps the most prolific of success and failures In every department of life marvelous results have been attained and ignominious failures blot the otherwise brilliant pages. You. my fellow classmates, will be benefited by these successes and failures, will profit thereby. To-day our profession is at a marvelous height when the beginning is considered—a height never attained before, and yet wc know that it is but in its infancy. To you is given a goodly part of the burden of still uplifting it For our honored predecessors and able instructors wc have but the highest of praise. Who that bows shall not feel an elevation in the homage, lie this an hour of renewed consecration to our work, that, walking in their footsteps, emulating their devotions and following their example of faithful ties of purpose, we may carry to a successful finish the work they have so earnestly taken up and nobly carried on. Together we have experienced all the trials, hopes, expectation, joys and sorrows incident to the acquirement of a college education We have watched the reaper of Death mow down the brightest of our number. Likewise has misfortune laid waste to our class. Strife has been among us, but. 5 thanks to the diplomatic minds, discord has been smoothed until to day we stand as a unit, having weathered the storms and will pass out better friends, better graduates with a higher regard for each other for having I hose trials and difficulties. We have hoped from the beginning of our course, in fact, hoped for everything. As Freshmen we hoped for success in every detail, whether in quiz , in examination or in the construction of our first piece of technic requirement. As Juniors you stormed the castle until all Freshmen revered you and even the Seniors tottered under your magic hand. We hoped then to show all that we were the Class, whether it be in campus or smoker. But those days rolled by; Time in its onward march stayed not. The examinations came, the year closed and wc were ushered into the grandest of all college years—the Senior year. Again we had hopes, this time they were expressed in a word—Success. The requirements were done this time with .1 care never before exhibited, lti due time the cx a in illations came with nil their worriment. All was done that could l»e done and now with bated breath and muffled tread we await the announcement day Who can forget the scene? Wrinkles may plow their furrows deeply across our brows, time may wither across our cheeks, but we shall never forget that hour. It is too vividly stamped on your memories to allow of u painting. It is enough to say that we have passed through all the hopes and anxieties successfully. It has not been my pleasure to go through the full course with this class. Cormug from a strungc oschool I entered here for my final year only. But I could not close without thanking you for the honor you conferred on me and for the many kindnesses I have received at your hands. I shall return to my Western home with a feeling of mingled joy and sadness—joy for honors conferred and your acquaintance; sadness that we must part. I'm glad that our class girdles the globe. That from the broad valtcysof the I.a Platte to Australia's golden shores, from our own proud land of freedom to Africa’s strife-riven kopje, we hail. In the future it will be a pleasure for me to relate: I»r. Jones of London was a classmate of mine, that I roamed through the college halls in company with I»r. Smith of Hong Kong, l r Grey of Cape Colony, Hr. Brown of Kio Janeiro or I r. Black of Sydney Believe me. my honored classmates, there will be no greater pleasure in the future for me than to learn of the ascent of one of you to the dizzy heights of professional honor. It will Ik- with an enraptured feeling that I shall learn of your distinction. Our college clays arc over, the foundation for our future career is laid but. fellow clnssmatcs. remember we arc builders only as long as we build, and we arc professional men only as long as we work for a more perfect knowledge of our profession and for the advancement of the same. •' Life i» real. Life i« earnest. And the grave t-. not its goal. Isas true to-day as years ago when written by the | oct. In that dim future when Time lias ployed sad havoc with these bodies of ours and when we have turned over the office affair to younger hand , even as offices now will l c placed in our charge, may we remember the days at I I). C. and the pleasant times we have had. Worthy classmates. I will bid you farewell. S. L. Moak, Class Orator. 5»EKED. C. LEE. Owfc», S»b, • JOHN O LESSIC- Schuylkill Hivrr., I' .CLASS POEM VILLIAM I. THOMPSON, CLu Poet Hail happy year of nineteen two. We hardly dare to greet you , Once how earnestly we longed In happiness to meet you. Now a we Hand to welcome you, The future all before us. Our hearts are full with all that's past. And sail regret comet o'er us. Pair Hope it smiling at the door. Hut Memory with tight, Itids ut prepare to say adieu To loyal friends we prire. To those who gather tide by aide long farewell we give; 'Though parted far, within our hearts Our college days shall live. 0 comrades true and merry friendt. How shall we say farewell? T was here we marked each onward step. And heard your voices tell of strong Ambition's glorious goal, Our student hopes and fears; How shall we sav adieu to you ‘ In silence and In tears. We give our tribute to these halit, In thought too deep for speech; And pass from these familiar scenes, To learn what life shall teach; Hut not from our t ek ved friends, The tried and true of yore; They shall go forth with us for aye. 'Til time shall he no more Our escapades they, too, shall live In metnotr ever true, in after years these lisppv horns Shall oft return to view. And when success attends our way Or griefs our joya subdue, We'll still recall with fervent joy The friends of nineteen two, I.et us go forth, und may the wurld He better for our life. Onward aud upward be our aim. Forward amid the strife; Onward foe truth and righteousness, Love and home and Heaven; Onward until the rest is won, The conquer ?' crow n it given, Then, classmates, men of nineteen two. Let each he brave and strong; Watchful to keep our pathway straight Amid Temptation's throng; Comrades, may Time deal kind with all Once more a fond adieu Farewell ; and may success attend, The Class of Nineteen two. 53A SENIOR’S TREATISE ON SCIENTIFIC OSCULATION Tub first thing that you do when you ate going to kiss a lady is to get your orbicularis oris in shape. Now maybe you don't know what that there thing is like, but I'll tell you. The orbicularis oris is the puckering-string that goes around your mouth. When you have your arms around your girl, and her head on your shoulder, your brain telegraphs to your mouth that you are ready and then the orbicularis docs the rest—see ' Now when you kiss a girl according to science, you will have to use eighteen muscles in your face, besides the muscles in your arms which prevent her from running away. There are four sots of muscles necessary to kiss properly—the depressors of the inferior maxilla, the elevators of the maxilla, the muscles that fix the hyoid bone, and the muscles of the check. If you count the muscles of the tongue, which arc also used sometimes, there are seven more So that every time you open your mouth and move your tongue, you use twenty-five muscles at one time. Some men claim that a woman has eighteen muscles in her tongue, hut that is not true, thank goodness, for what would they not be able to say with that tremendous power ! Some of these muscles have queer names, There's the mylo-hyoid, the genio-hyoid, the anterior belly of the digastric, the hypo - glossus aod the platisraa myoides Don't forget that the digastric has two bellies, anterior and interior, which meet at the hyoid bone. Probably you think it i a terrible thing to kiss according to science, but it’s easy—if you know how, (Ask Jack Muir.) You'll mind, I was telling you about the hyoid bone—well, that's your Adam's apple. It's queer, but you could do no kissing without that Adam's apple. You will, of course, wonder what that little dingus has to do with kissing because it is in your neck. Well, all the muscles that open your mouth are tied to it, and if it were gone yonr mouth would he shut tight as a clam-shell. I suppose you hitherto thought kissing to be a sort-of open-your-mouth-and-shut-your cyes-racket, but I'll tell you it is a difficult thing. 1 forgot to tell you that 'tis not proper to ask a lady for a kiss, that is, if you want to use polite and correct terms. Instead of saying; "Fair lady can I kiss you.' you should say, “Fair lady, would you let me osculate with you?” Of course, if you were an ignorant man, you'd kiss her first and talk Dutch with her afterward. There are those that think kissing is like fighting in that it require more courage than explanation , but 'tis science I'm telliug you about. 54When you ask her would she let you osculate with her, and she'll look at you as if you were crazy, you just take her neck in the crook of your left elbow, holding it there by the combined efforts of your biceps, brachialis anticus and pecloralis major, put your right hand under her chin and when all is ready, call on your cheek muscles to do their work. The first muscle that your brain would telegraph to would l c the buccinator, used mostly by buglers and prominently developed by several of your classmates. There the masseter would help you, materially aided by the zygomaticus major and minor If your brain is not all in whirl, the sternohyoid, omo hyoid and stylo-myoid muscles would do their little stunt. The platysma-myoidcs. too would be in reserve ready to help you complete the job scientifically. But if you were a poor ignorant lummox, and did not know or care about the digastrics or zygos, let me tell you what you would do if you wished to kis her. First you would call on your leg muscles, to help you chase her over a ten acre lot if you could not get her in any other way and when you had caught her. you would wrestle with her until her hair come down her l aek. Maybe you'd tear her dress, ami she'd scratch and bite yon. all the time wishing you would not stop, although she would tell you to stop forty times. If she did frighten you away, she'd think you were a coward, which you would be. The wise man always kisses a lady first ami gives her his game of talk afterward Then he tells her about the v ience of it and she lets him kiss her again, to show her how it i . done. F. H. D. 55Ml SPY l I I VV X . H«vml C.mn JO$fcl ll .M, MANSIX PM!.-Wrl.u Px C.CO R. LINDSAY. RliiUJ tphl. P ARCHIE M COWL V..« i«.ILC. ARCHIBALD IL Ml AD. Gwrv. PjVALEDICTORY. o Tii us who arc fortunate enough to he living at this present tune, there arc presented qnrit-lions of the liveliest interest and importance. Not mere sophistries of little or no weight, bat problems of the greatest practical value and signiti canoe. The swing of the pendulum has brought us from a period of sluggish indifference to an epoch of unparalleled activity. Wars arc fought, new republics are formed barbarism is being uprooted from among the less civilized peoples of the earth, and now they are being granted privileges of self-government. And. in spite of the fact that the two greatest nations of the earth arc now engaged in warfatc, we confidently believe the end of these struggles is in sight. Peace, the greatest goal toward which all humanity is striving, is thus brought n few ‘•teps nearer. However, there is not all jK-ace Probably never before have the differences between labor and capital presented such varied and such intricate questions for solution Then, too. this fair land is infested with that terrible pc-:. Anarchy. Our attention has recently 57been directed to the awful ravages of its foul hand. These few subjects form simple illustrations of the mighty problems which arc presenting themselves to us. Also we sec in them signs of the great activity that is present the world over. Activity is the sign of life; sluggishness the sign of death. Therefore all vigorous men should welcome these days of activity, and with all the strength and courage they possess they should step boldly to the front to meet and battle with these problems. Apparently never before has Fortune offered to men greater opportunities for fame and usefulness. But those upon whom Fortune smiles and has led to the temple of true fame ate always men of the Strictest integrity and honor—men who give their best and their undivided efforts toward the strength of their convictions—men who often have labored amid the greatest discouragements ami in the depths of despair, unknown and unhonored until the hour arrives when they may best serve their fellow men. There are few men who have stood constantly before the public as its servants from young manhood. But there arc many like Grant, like Dewey and Schlcv or Sampson if you will, who have sprung into prominence in an hour when their lives were of the most advantage to society and the State Recall with me the hour when the whole nation was buried in sorrow and despair by reason of the death of the supreme exponent of popular government: all hearts felt secure as they turned toward him who stood next in command. They knew him as a man of action. Honesty ami an unswerving purpose after troth had marked his every action and motive. Great courage in the face of great obstacles has made a man whom few obstacles can resist. And the nation loves sucli a man. and places entire confidence in him. It was not mere chance with elevated this comparatively young man to the highest office in the gift of the nation, but the lofty and noble ideal of this most remarkable individual. Justly may he be called the most picturesque hero of modern political life. This is but a single striking example f the way the world discovers and makes use of such types of sterling manhood. Is this too high a standard of character to place before ourselves or- we step forward as members of the profession of our choice ? Ought uot the aim and moral purpose of each of ns be placed so high that we may command the confidence and respect of those who may come iuto our lives? Then in try lug times, with our circle of influences broadened, we may be able to fulfill our destiny of service to humanity. Metnbersof the Board of Trustees: Wc wish to thank you for the service you have rendered us. Though wc may not be personally acquainted with you, still wc have felt your interest and deeply appreciated your efforts made in our behalf. Von have been that mysterious power which unseen h3S imparted motion to the machinery ot our beloved . lima Maitt as the steam to the locomotive. 18In saying adieu to you. we again express our deep gratitude and regard for this service which has been so helpful. Members of the Faculty: To you our debt is without limit and can never be repaid. The value of mere knowledge imparted might possibly be measured. but that unconscious influence, that exquisite mould of character that has ever been an inspiration to us. we con never measure It is boundless. As certain well-known forms of animal life assume the color of their environment, so we, during these three years ol intimate relationship with you have unconsciously assumed an intcllec tual shading that you have reflected upon us May we not Itc content to merely receive and absorb this reflected light, but in our turn reflect it to others ? We are row about to go away from your direct influence and protection, but wc shall not soon forget your wise councils, your forbearance with our mistakes, and the tactful way in which yon have smoothed our course and straightened our crooked pathways. The patience which you have displayed in your careful attention to details and in imparting to us line upon line, precept uj»on precept, day after day, has been our constant wonder and admiration. Kind words at this hour cannot repay you for all these noble labors of years, but it is our wish that they may at least strengthen and deepen the tics of friendship which have grown so warm during these years we have spent together. May nothing ever take this friendship from us ! Wc shall guard it as one of our dearest treasures. Members of the Class of 1902 As we arc gathered in the capacity of a student body todny for the last time, let us lay aside all spirit of that generous rivalry that has spurred us on to our best endeavors, and let us part as the warmest comrades. We have formed many intimate attachments during these years, which have been a source of mutual encouragement and benefit. Let ns not forget the help we have often received at one another's hands, and when we separate may it be only an apparent separation, but may the bands of this comradeship keep ns closely united for many years to come. If 011c should meet with difficulties we will still I a unit in proffering our assistance, as in these college days we have so often done. Let us also remember that the hour is ripe when men of our chosen profession of the highest intellectual attainment and skill, of the most upright mind and life, should come forward to offer their strength in opposing the evils which may have crept into its existence. Evil doubtless will he present which will threaten the very dignity of the profession. Weakness and misguided effort may be pardoned and possibly overlooked, but knavery never. To us who are about to leave the college halls and to step forth and grasp the rough hand the world holds out to us, fortune offers much. Hare opportunities of activity and usefulness. Kich endowments of education and a plentiful amount of puzzling problems still to settle and ends to be attained. ;9To the Junior amt Freshman Clauses We can hut wish you the greatest success in these few month- yet left of your undergraduate days. They will pass quickly, and you will stand as we arc standing to-night, on the threshold of a new life. looking into the future and wondering. You may need then the glad hand of welcome stretched out to you With confidence you may rely upon us. To you nil wc say adieu. Byron L. Rhomb. THE STUDENT'S DREAM I sal m my ro m one daik, gloomy day. While books spread wide on the table lav: And 1 thought aud 1 thought with hope forlorn Of exams to he passed the following morn I thought of the work I had tried to do. And hoped that somehow I might pull through. Then uiy lid grew heavy. 1 fell asleep And felt a strange apell o'er my senses creep; 1 dreamed of the future, the great final day, When the bad from the good Shall be sent away: Someone 1 heard at St. l’eter's gate, Hut it was rioted, he had coiue too late. "Please let me in." he meekly cried. "No, indeed, my friend," the saint replied, "Your Life Book shows of time, at little cost. The record's closed, you have flunked, and you're lust. Oo61 SAMIfI I MQAK. MvWrtann. 'MM A ’M MELS0N. i •iT»l h«ir i'. THOMAS li. .MOOOV. Victoria.B C“TWENTY YEARS AFTER” ONB summer's day I chanced to lx- strolling through n park on the outskirts of Philadelphia. If I remember correctly, it was called Washington Park, a resort noted as a place of amusement for jieople of all classes and conditions. My first thought was to have a look around, hoping to see some familiar face ; when, to my surprise. I recognized a familiar face. Whose do you think it was? Well, none other than that of our esteemed Dean, walking around a meny-go round. He was collecting pennies from the passengers with great avidity, and had a paternal smile upon his face, which clearly showed that he was making a small fortune. On inquiring, I found that he was the owner, engineer and general boss of the concern, and had patented many inventions which would enable him to run it in a very economical way. I had not moved on very far when up jumped a man on a soap-box. and, with a profound bow and wave of the hand, commenced to harangue the quickly assembling crowd. His speech, which held the crowd spellbound, was dclilieratc and most flowery. He concluded by saying “ that such magnificent days as these were showered upon us by the good I«ord for pleasure. The man, woman or child who did not take full advantage of pleasure was committing a nefarious and unpardonable sin. Therefore, Indies and gentlemen, step right up on that merry-go-round, and you shall have pleasures unknown in listening to its enchanting music, and by its swift whirlings through the ever-bracing atmosphere." This speech brought back remembrances of our silver-tongued orator. Professor Bocnning ; and, on having a second look, I found that it was he, forwarding the interests of the miserable and broken down merry-go-round. There were many sideshows in connection with the park, one being conducted by Professor Fritz, M.D.. D.D.S. He stood at the door with his mighty frame, enticing the people to enter, at the low price of five cents, to see the greatest anatomical freaks known, and many wonderful dissections performed at the Philadelphia School of Anatomy. I noticed a placard above a small shed, which ran thus “Come right in, to hear the expert mimic and the Greatest Narrator of True stories, Professor Stellwagen, of worldwide reputation. To this show admission was free ; children half-price. Here, again, 1 found one of my college professors at work making a fortune for himself. 62My attention was next drawn to a stylishly dressed gentleman, with high hat and glittering diamonds, walking to and fro in front of a sideshow which contained hideous advertisements of nil sorts of patent medicines. He used to stop every now and again, and, in a cool and collected manner, would deliver 3 short speech. I had the pleasure of hearing him say : " Permit me, gentlemen, to tell you. with all sincerity, that the aristocrats of dental medicaments arc--the Earl of Cloves, Earl of Cinnamon Earl of Eucalyptus, Earl of Thyme. The most sprightly gentleman of the lot, however, is the ' Wolatile Earl.'" Scarcely anyone knew to what he w.i referring ; but, on passing some specimens around, it was soon discovered that he was selling oils which were to cure every disease under the sun. It suddenly struck me that this gentleman who had interested me so much resembled in every way Professor Grccnbanm, of the Philadcl-dclphia Dental College. To make sure. I went up and spoke to him, and found that I was not mistaken. He said he was extremely glad to sec me. and stated that fortune had at last shone upon him in his new business. With much dignity ami ceremony, he presented me with u 5-CCnl l oltlc of his celebrated oil. 1 wished him good-bye. and strolled on, a happy man, to know that I had received a present from a college professor. In walking a little farther on. I was surprised to sec Dr. Inglis seated on a platform in front of a huge crowd of fat women with their babies in their arms. I drew nearer, and found out that he was lancing young babies'gums at loccnt- per head, and was making a great reputation for himself. He hod all the yelling babies from Philadelphia around him, and seemed to be happier the more they veiled. Just at this time 1 heard a terrific explosion above the yellsof the. children I rushed away to see what had happened, and was told that a side-bow of great interest, conducted by Professor Boom, the marvelous scientist, had suddenly been sent to heaven. A rumor went around that Professor Boom, the proprietor, had been sent there with it. However, that statement was false, as 1 met him later on, and he said that he had learned to dodge explosions of that sort while in the capacity of Professor of Chemistry in the Philadelphia Dental College. I next espied Dr. Augustus H. Bacon searching most diligently among the mins; and. on questioning him, lie told me that he was looking for the germ which caused such a dreadful explosion. 1 could not wait until Dr. Bacon had found that germ, so walked on to what seemed a very popular -how, called “ Chute-the-Chfiles,” which I discovered was managed by an energetic company composed of Drs. Wilbur, Kay, ElU and Latham. They all looked very inspiring in their sailor suits. Dr. Wilbur was captain and overseer of the lot. Dr. Jilt , with his never to be-forgotten voice, drew the crowds from all parts of the grounds towards the contrivance. Dr. Latham being such 3n extremely handsome man and so well posted in etiquette, was assigned the duty of handing the ladies into the boats, while Dr. Kay. known for his heroic deeds in Scotland, rowed a small boat about the stream below the chute to rescue anyone who might fall overboard •3Close by these “ Chntc-tlie-Chutcs ” there was a magnificent saloon. On entering it great, indeed, was my surprise on seeing Dr- Dolman and Moffat standing behind the bar dealing out drinks at a great pace. They told me, in u confidential manner, of the enormous fortune they were amassing, and they advised all men who were not too fond of work to enter the liquor business ns they had done. On my return through the grounds of the park a policeman came up and shook hands with me with a grasp like that of a blacksmith. Notwithstanding the uniform and bloater! face, I soon reeognt cd Dr Mcl.ernon He informed me that he was the |Kilicetuan of that district, and had received the |iosition by virtue of his being an Irishman, with the additional qualification of having a big political pull and an extensive knowledge of law 1 congratulated him on his elevated position in the world, and hoped he would pull in or out, with his mighty hands, many a ruffian, as he used to do gold fillings when examining them at college. I also espied during the day Mr Coolly Shoemaker running several nickcl-in thc-slot machines in connection with the small hanking house of the park trustees. 1 was told lie did not lose any money by managing the slot machines and bank—in fact, grew very rich. Everyone whom I have mentioned meeting that summer's day seemed in tlir best of -pirits in their new spheres of life They all agreed that they would not resign their positions for love nor money, and advised all young rneti who wished to have pleasure and wealth combined not to enter professions, hut to form a company to own and manage a park for a summer season. 65HABOll.W MITCItEll Himn(M M« CMRENC.E « McAYBAI . Oi Kun • .to. C. "'KIM r v, G.IUI...W . r..,nALLAN l . NOXON. T KO .”i Cm RISE m I SLW VILLI Itolyilkn. Man. WALLACE f. SAVIOR Sw ir ilU. N J, DANIEL W O'CONNOR Pal»«r. M»» 67 SAMUEL OGELSBY. Ch »l«r. Pa.CLASS RECORDS Name Nickname Vocation Hobby Ambition Personal Peculiarities Footk Pop Treating kids Placing photo contracts To go to Cuba H is silence Moak Windy Sharpening razors To tell all he knows To be an orator Making himself obnoxious Hiixkkson Hell O Tester of nicotine To keep still To be a free man His straight (?) legs His tragic air Ramsey Algie Dodging the she: ill Studying To get rich. Carter Nick Teaching school To get through To have an office of his own His quietness until you know him Tavi.uk Zach Passing of! conditions To sleep To lie an athlete Always a-studying Rhomk Captain Chewing the rag To talk To find someone to love him His feet Thompson.W I Bill Demonstrator Giving advice To marry a widow Finding fault Jones. B. Kangaroo Drinking To go fishing To get bites His swearing Wkndunt, Bobby Woodcutter To do good work To sing Queer notions Baldwin Tod Sloan Raising whisker His whiskers To bccomcu man Chewing tobacco I .icss to Prince Henry Trying to look itn portaut His goatee To be a Matt Quay His uppishness Toumey Hamlet Trying to keep sober His art To lie an actor His apparent innocence Knavr Dutch Farmer To be sporty To pass Boon- Borrowing everything Siding with all parties Lindsay Wise Kicker Boxing To ! e an elocutionist Fkttkrly Fet Floorwalker '.siting W ant-maker's To lie married Love for hockshop Naylor Banty Hating Saving his pennies To grow a beard Wearing a shirt two weeks Mannzx Sbeny Yellow journalist Posing as a Jew To push things A military walk Mead Arch Ball Sleeping A sport To be n winner Pretty hair [beer Pa mm ascii Damn Sprinting The Class Hook To be Dean Drinking cheap 68CLASS RECORDS Favorite Drink What he Used to Do Pet Phrase His Last Words Cause of Death Any o! l thing Slept always Let's go up to Fred's I got signed off Overjoy Mother’s milk Barber Go away hack and sit down I'm going to get mar ried His wife Ten Convert Christians Long live the Cxttr [study Come on, fellows, let's I'm going home Siberia Rhine wine Can’t be told 111-t one more drink Scott House Scotch highballs Rick weeds I'll lie dam I am dead General atony Hot water Make wagons Ilaiut 1 You match me Bacteriology Anything that's Hunt snakes in It is a question ot I'm related to the Broken heart free Brazil honor Vice-President Milk Light lamps I know it all 1 want my pipe The widow Irish whiskey All lie met Hi say. Dock God bless the Boors Opium Chinese gin Conduct church meetings Did you hear about me ? Take me hack to mamma Boardiug-hoe.se hash llair tonic J« ckey Oh. d n Fetterly [angel; To be or not to be an Ingrown whiskers [eggs A shower of fresh ?) Absinthe Nothing It'-- this way Ale Try to act By the gods Any one but Moak Moak C,H,(OH « Herd sheep [thing I don’t know Say. Bill, lend me a nickel Anatomy [pije Bec-I cc be-ccr Not much ot any- She a pe-pc-pcach By Ga Ga-God Closure of the wind- Anything containing C 11 OH) Swing a sledge How do I look ? Lend me some money Extravagance Beer and pretzels Rub down engines Not necessarily I'm right I'm going to see the miller in Newark Too many beans Sclu-nim's Tell lies for news- Did I get your sub- The Class Book i Too much Class Book papers scription f gone to h— 1 lllOUCV Rum I'.verybody I'm too tired I'm dry Alcoholism Iker—beer—beer Something easy 1 want to tell you something 69 Let’s have a drink LoveCLASS RECORDS Name Nickname Vocation Hobby Ambition Personal Peculiarities Kknny Handsome Pack peddler His love-songs To get drunk Talking about bis t8th Street girl Bra RSTI.KR Hers Patrolling on Noble Street Simpson To circulate Obeying I.essig GitKRNE, G. C. Blond ie Doing stunts Class pins To be a broker Chemical blonde Amyot Pete Pugilist Football To l»c a hero His scowl Muir Jack Smoking Cigarette Horses To be sporty His watch-fob WlNTBRS Ike Hunting His married patients To never let an opportunity pass To do everybody The gold in hisface Mix Mickey Collecting ads His mustache His smooth tongue Chase Choss Parson To look wise To run a dental jxirlor Big hands Dk FokXest Bill Oil-tester To go to Gloucester To be an oil king His profanity Hurtado Hurdic Cuban planter Foote To know something A modern Adonis Rhesk Papa Attending the baby Singing To have a large family liischarming voice West Dick None Counting his toes To advertise his profession His whining Pmr.ui’S Blowhard Tell how wise he is Checks from home To have the best of it His manly form McAykax. Mack Writing to her Wendling To settle down That dreamy, faraway look Tutti.k Dough-head Making noise His electric mallet To be an aristocrat Telling Ironsides all about it Ironsides Irony Draying To be with Tuttle To graduate His great (?) knowledge SKI.T7.KR Seitz Streetwalking Bearstler His gold fillings His seeming innocence Fum.KR. F- a. Grandma Kicking His curly hair To know it all His wonderful head Kr.u.v Dutch Keeping Fuller «l»iet 17th of March To get a girl l»»K His length iYConnor Irish Senator Street cleaning Chewing tobacco 10 get in a gold fill- His brogue 70CLASS RECORDS Favorite Drink What he Used to Do Pet Phrase His Last Words Cause oi Death Oil of Joy Chase ducks I'll kill that man Monk Wonder if she loves me still A broken heart Rhine wine Coal mining Loosen up Let me die at Miss Georgia's Fatigue H O, Be a sport Don't spend money Be carcfyL per • A r -rightness of chest Coal-oil Blacksmith Hally Gee Five girls English cocktails Follow the races It’s a bloody shame 'V tV i 1 The bookmaker D.uniana Be an iceman I'm going to 17th and Market Streets I've redeemed my ? Hock shop Beef-tea Kindergarten teacher Gosh hang it ' I managed the 'oj Class Book Irate advertisers Nigger gm Counter-jumper 1) n it, fellows Let's try and be good His piety Every old tiling Bartender ? " I»" n S? This is Hell The sheriff Cider Cuban revolutionist You' re a lobster Where is Pop Foote ? Lead Gin rickeys Loaf Oh, dear ' Never get married Night woik Sherry flips Sell gold bricks Let me sell you a book I got another girl Brain fever Stomach hitters Lift heavy weights I know it I'm too young to die Cigarettes Apollonaris Mayor of Maegers Do they miss me at home ? I wish I were home again Overwork Toni and Jerry Cabby I'apa says I never had any Fatty degeneration 0 the cranium Jersey milk Dig sewers Giminy Christmas ' Where is Tuttle ? Sorrow I.ithia water Miner Help me with this filling I got a tilling to stay in [take Dissipation (.oats’ milk I)o it in the dark I know how to do it 1 never made a mis- Contraction of skull Irish disturbance Officiate at wakes Has none Long live the Irish ' Snakes Whiskey Time H—1 you say Ireland forever ! Overwork 7«CLARENCE J RAMSAY. I McMxM.Com 7 CHARLES I. REEK. HARRY A. RIESI H.irhon, l ODE TO OUR CLASS ORATOR Great orators have oft begun Their wide careers with bumps, And started out with an audience Of nothing more than stumps. But, to be just, we still must quote That fools i just like the kitten That plays with things it shouldn't touch Try to speak what they have written. And after this slight deduction, You can liken it unto a croak. We desire to introduce you To our small friend. Dr. Moak. From neck down he is small in stature ; We do not speak of the rest. Because we consider our readers wise. The remainder is easily guessed. llis grammar is a trifle of! color, Tho' to broad-minded folks this is naught " I aint seen him,” we think, is not quite correct, At least, that's the way we've been taught. '• I have tpokr to vast numbers of people,” Words said to have l een uttered by Moak. He will give his oration on Class Day entitled ” Knglish, the way she is spoke.” 73HARRY ROFF. Dusbutr. BYRON I RHOMfc. Av'giy (Mib. V .1 MAX ROTHENHERC. N»- V...i. l.it }, WAITER SELT LR. P JOHN H. ROBISON- Canon C i . Cn'o.POETIC PERSONALS Unlike Sim{Mon did our Kernan Get hi pick of nappy job . Also Thompson weep with Simpson They awop tale between their aobs. Some think Kernan 1 a wonder. Thomp' and Sitn' lay he a johster Kernan say when a man' too greedy He's what he would call a lobster. T»s - ■ 6Y»f ts 1 JMiW »), In a nice little bou»e lira McAyeal'a future spouse In the far away State Oregon. And he'll take an express And go home Well 1 guess. A soon a» exams are done. Advice to the Fresh ‘Ot • I.ittle children, il you'd Ik-From all criticism fiee. If you'd win w ithout a struggle. Without knavish trick or juggle, Honor from your fellow-man— Follow Spencer's simple plan, Do not labor, do not fight, Grow a beard and be polite.’ I am so fresh that all the gtuss. Turn pale with envy as 1 pas . ICnakh. FulT. part. puff, the cigiirette, Lowe' the biggest fiend we ever met He' chewed tobacco all this year In exchange for dope, we hear. "Hi Satanic nib " will urely get him yet There i but one true religion. Yet it. my lineament, they trace. »,he one whlch 1 Some feature, of old Ireland' race A deck of card , a bottle of rum O'Connok. A"'1 • p ck 0 '«•«» « 75 bt.-.irr Green.WM f. SMIMREFF. Brotfr. HI?. On- IAMES W. SIMPSON. K.«..«««. FU. FREDERICK SOBil N« Vi.ik CM} JOHN H. SMFA, M. EOCENE I. SHELDON, F.,ih«mrw Mm 77 THOS. N. TOUV.KV X. . Ymfc « i W,H. I THOMWON A Wry Park. N, J. CHAS. S.TITTULOimiw.N 1RULES FOR THE FACULTY I No lectures must be delivered on Sundays. 2. Any oucof the Faculty found standing around a student's chair smiling at a young lady patient, thus making the student nervous will be asked to resign. 3. No Professor must entertain the students more than once a week, as it is apt to interfere with their studies. ,j No Professor must borrow instruments from Students, as they are too shy to ask for their return. 5. No Professor can enter the college building without first applying to Mr. Collins. 6. The members of the Faculty, when delivering lectures, will please abstain from smoking and drinking (water i. 7. No conditions for examinations must be given to students who have been known to have ojiencd a book three times during the year. 8. All Profesvws must join in the choruses of the songs on entering the lecture rooms. t- The Faculty must not give their yell in the halls on account of the patients in the Oral Hospital. 10. The Faculty are not allowed to play in the athletic games, as there arc others who wish to participate in them. 11. The Professors will kindly refrain from sitting in the orchestra stalls, as the students cannot accompany them there. 13. The Faculty will kindly supply spirits and Wines to all delicate students during the session. 78W ARTHUR Wl'NNCW, I• • IV litORU.I I W N|H Ri. MmluIMK. In-. RICHARD li Wl ST I'hilU.lrH!.. I‘» RICHARD H WAI.TI HS MaotnMi Our I HAXCI A WERNER, Phiua.iriiia F- .ERNfST WINANS. I ranktln N Y. ROBtKT f WENDtING. I'onUnl, On (»« ADRIAN M. BOURDON. PUtttforc. N.Y 8o IRVING WINTER. Rollout. S.-Y.PROPHECY T t was during my Senior year, while under the I influence of nitrous-oxide gas, administered to me by Hyman, that I received an insight into the future. Certain visions of what is to come seemed to be distinctly portrayed Ik fore me, and in such a de cided manner as could leave no doubt in my mind that the following predictions will be verified in time : First of all, I seemed to be carried by some invisible force to Asbury Park, and in oue of the main thoroughfares I caught sight of an enormous brass plate bearing the following inscription The Secret Society Dxkyai. Co. President. Vice-President. Treasurer, Valedictorian, etc.. Dr. Byron L. Khome. Poet and Secretary, I r. Wni. I. Thompson AaaiaUnt, Dr. W. P. Naylor Being delighted to see the Dames of my old college associates, and knowing that 1 should be nude perfectly welcome. I strolled into the building. 8lThe decorations were magnificent; it seemed as though the walls were ornamented with all kinds of Greek letters, which, of course, was in harmony with the title of the company. Their offices were likewise adorned with these ancient symbols ; and what struck me most was the unique manner in which their separate chairs had been set up. I)r. Khorne had his on a high marble pedestal, as it would have been beneath his diginity to have stooped even while operating. Dr. Naylor, on the other hand, had his countersunk in the floor in order to do away with the necessity of using a ladder. Dr. Thompson’s idea seemed to be the most brilliant, as he had the sides of his chair made concave to allow for that part of his anatomy which contains the bulk of his brains. They informed me that they were doing very well in their practice and that the shares of the company were continu ally on the rise. They attributed their success to the magnificent flow of language possessed by their president. I wished them all the good fortune they could wish themselves and left them in perfect happiness. From there the invisible force that had once before moved me had in the space of a second or two placed me back in Philadelphia, opposite Wan nmaker's store. On entering, I was surprised to see that “John" had added a dental department to his magnificent premises, and who should be in charge but “Roar cm" Fcttcrlv, and I noticed that he was surrounded by young girls from every department, waiting to be treated by the “Human Elephant," which 1 found was the name by which he was known in the store. As I was in a hurry I did not have time to stay any longer and so hastened away. From there 1 travelled to Camden, and landing in one of the back streets, found a number of dagoes working on the road, evidently repairing the sewers. To my utter astonishment I discovered that three of the men were not dagoes but fellow-graduates of my own year. I recognized them immediately as Drs Tuttle. Ironsides and Phillips. On inquiring the reason that had brought them down to this unfortunate position, they told me that they had relied too much on the promises of other members of the class who had not. however, lived up to their word As they looked tired and parched I took them to a saloon and treated them to drinks, for which they seemed very thankful as it had been some time since beer had passed between their lips. I inquired of them how all their friends were getting along, and was informed that Bearstlet had a magnificent practice on South Street, and the secret of his success had been due to his generosity in giving cigars to all his patients, male or female, which brought to my mind u similar occurrence among the students during the election of officers for our Senior year. At this point Hyman must have administered more of the fatal gas, for everything seemed to be blotted out in an instant; hut gradually another vision loomed up before me and I found myself in Salt Lake City gazing at a tumble-down log cabin on the outskirts of the place. Before me. written on .» large calico sign, I read: 83IJK. ! . S. C-'KMACK, lArnla! Surgeon Only young and pretty girl ’•'ill be admitted for treatment. Somewhat surprised to sec my fellow-countryman so far from home, I wondered what could have taken him to such an out-of-the way place ami then, thinking of his weakness regarding the fair sex. it flashed across my mind that he had gone then- with the probability of having numerous wives. He had evidently caught sight of me through one of the cracks of the building, for presently he came rushing out with open arms to greet me. As usual the first part of him that I saw was his beautifully pointed nose, which always had a habit of putting itself into people's business. He invited me in, and in the waiting room, with his chest swelled out with manly pride, introduced me to several of bis patients. The youngest of them must have been forty-five at least, and the faces of any one of them would have stopped a clock. As the atmosphere ol the place was rather disagreeable. I excused myself rather hastily and left, wishing him joy with his conquests. Carmack always did make a bit with the ladies. The next vision that appeared was the interior of a ladies hair-dressing establishment. Whom should I see before me but the Misses Jackson. Clcmmcr and I. L. Fuller. It appears that they had all tried to make .1 living at dentistry, but their ways and mannerisms had been altogether too effeminate for the patients, and. in despair, they had taken up hairdressing as a means of obtaining a livelihood. Ill a confidential chat with Miss Jackson, she informed me that, although they were doing real well in their newly-adopted business, the only drawback was the stubborncss of Miss Fuller. He had insisted on adhering to the male attire, although assured by his friends that female apparel was far more becoming to his Sissy-like expression. 3They each had their special duties to perform. Miss Jackson had charge of the hair-trimming department “ Uzr.ie " Clem trier's work was confined to singeing and combing, while Sissy Fuller's special duty lay in separating stray hairs from the suds after shampooing operations. Here again, while still in conversation with Miss Jackson, the vision was instantaneously blotted out, and, in the twinkling of an eye. I found myself in Boston ga ing open-mouthed at a large secondhand clothing store, in front of which was a large sign bearing the following inscription: O. II Hymak, D D S. Dealer in Second-Hand Clothing Drew Suita for Hire. 1.00 per Evening Special Rales to Dental Student It was another case of an Australian who had decided to throw aside national feelings and had settled down in this wonderful country in which he had received hi education. In his case. Cupid was responsible, for Hyman had manfully decided to give up all prospects in his native land, rather than be torn from the passionate choice of his heart. I could not help hut admire his selection of business, as his natural instincts, inherited from his ancestors, wti»l have insured a phenomenal success in this particular line of commercial industry. I did not detain him. as he seemed very busy trying to drive a bargain for a second-hand Prince Alliert. full drers suit and a silk hat with Dr. I-essig, who needed them in his business, as it appeared that he had given up dentistry, and had taken to selling quack medicines on street corners, his bragging method of speaking, acquired at class meetings being quite an assistance to him. As evening was approaching, and I had nothing else to do, 1 strolled into a traveling minstrel show that li3ppcn to be located in the city for that night The company was not of a very high class, «» I was enabled to get a front scat for 15 cents and thus had a good view of the performers, When the curtain rose, great was my surprise to see so many familiar faces on the stage. In the center of the stage, occupying the position of inter-Jocutcr, was our dear friend, Dr. Tourney. The end-nien were those funniest of our funny men, Bauman, Seltzer, Kernaii and Kayser As Bauman’s joke seemed to fall flat, he took a chew of tobacco, started to chew, and expectorated with great precision at the orchestra, which brought loud applause from the gallery gods. Kayser, on the other hand, made quite a hit with his marvelous 84rendition of coon-songs, which he sang with his delicious German brogne. Seltzer's weak voice could not be heard very distinctly in the front rows, but Kernatl brought forth rounds of applause by singing a song of his own composition entitled, "I Am the Manager of the Football Team." Being disgusted by the lack of talent, and by the horrible atmosphere, aided by the stench of tobacco juice. I left before the completion of the performance, and, feeling rather faint and fatigued, I betook myself to the nearest saloon for a stimulant. Imagine my horror on beholding Baldwin. Winter and Shea behind the bar. neatly attired in their old college infirmary coats, serving beer, rum and other obnoxious beverages with gusto to a group of already intoxicated loafers. The interest displayed by them in their new business, as compared with that shown during their college days, made it at once apparent that they had at last unquestionably selected a suitable vocation. From them I learned that, after having vainly endeavored to establish a dental practice, my dear old friend, Dr. Lindsay, had moved to New York, with the intention of instituting a school for physical culture on the Bowery. Once again the scene was changed and I found myself in the wilds of South Africa, where, surrounded on all sides by giant palms and tangled undergrowth, my brother was endeavoring to eke out an existence as a zoological dentist. His otfice was situated on the broad leaf of a huge cocoa-nut palm ; and, in harmony with his surround- ings. he had his dental chair constructed of bamboo. I was greatly amused watching his antics while vainly endeavoring to place the rubber dam upon the bicuspid of a troublesome old female monkey. Miss Bowen, who was acting as his assistant, was tormenting the little monkeys by breaking coooanuts and throwing the milk at them. Upon invitation, I stayed and had lunch with them, the principal course of the meal being roast peanuts. During the talk at the table, I learned some important facts. Dr. Basil R. Jones had joined a woman's scandal and gossiping society, and held the exalted position of chief scandal monger His proficiency in this line was due to his regular attendance at a Mother's Meeting, held in Philadelphia during his college course. I)r Harry Reese was running a matrimonial agency somewhere in the Barbadoes, and was doing remarkably well. His fees were ten cents for a marriage, and fifteen cents for a divorce, consequently he made twenty-five cents from every sen sible man. «5I)r. Moak, the boy orator from the Wild West, had in despair given up dentistry and had l cen reinstated into his old society, "The Knight of the Ka .or and Shaving Pot " Dr. Colton and Miss Donahue had l»ccn united in the holy bonds of matrimony, and settled down to a peaceful existence in a fried-fish shop on one of the main thoroughfares of Baltimore. At this juncture Professor Greenbaum took com-passion on me. and removed the inhaler from my mouth, and gradually I returned to consciousness. The foregoing predictions arc what 1 distinctly saw under the influence of the gas, and if any mem-Ixrr of the class feels hurt by them he must not blame me personally, but lay the blame to my vivid imagination while under the influence of the anxsthctics. My prophecy for our illustrious class in five years' time is as follows Twenty-five per cent of it wilt tie succetsful ml eminent dentists. Twenty-five per cent will be indifferent one . Twenty per cent, will be working in store Ten per cent, will be in jsil. Ten per cent will be deed And the rrmsinioic tea per cent ought to be dead. Jack T. Muik. Prophet.Missing page at the time of digitization.Missing page at the time of digitization.Why “ Dark ' Green went to the Broad Street If Kccm: i still ut his old trick of swallowing hi Station last spring to meet his Baltimore friend hard palate ? Was there a 'phone call, Georgic ? MM —— How Kayscr's cattle interests are getting along ? How I.essig enjoyed his call-down in Inglis' lecture ‘ hook out Knoxon. trouble brewing Stoji your stock-room-window chewing. Moody' on Koun l Ihnt (lock-room, quit your rh-sung. Keep your he r1 free from temptation, 'cause Moody' on. t IIVw'i • •«» sW ax aifJ1 A wr ••humi ) Son I lay me down in bed. With mv gun beneath my head. And while I take a little sleep. I hope my "Diamond Dick will keep Do you know- our dear tnend Weal Well we've tried our level beat To find out why he sal down on the curb. And putted off hia shoe and took And atarted in a taking atocka Of the numlier of hia toea. Moody, we'e afraid you are faithleas To the one you ate linked to for life. Don't you »ee your wife's eyea in the atock-room t ••Get on to yonr job" or you'll suffer Oh, he'a a bird ! 89DID YOU EVER See Miss Docring skip a lecture ? Hear pop ’' clear his throat ? See Colter have the same girl twice ? See McLean play drum-major? Hear the new bugle-call ? See Grccnbaum's edition of the Stomatologist ? Hear Estabrook. from Maine, tell how to make maple-syrup by boiling maple cord-wood ? Se Colton when he was not talking ? See Ben Krcidemann when he was not ‘ 'grouchy ?" See Jim Howard with small feet See Mead or Mannix awake in lectures? See " Doc M Fritz lose his dignity at a smoker ? See Lessig without his windmill Hear Wcndling sing ? Set Courragcs smoke a cigarette ? See Max Greenbautn with a wig ? See Taylor swell up ? Hear Moody tell Ironsides a fish-story ? See Ramsey look like Sir Henry Irving 1 See “Tip" Lardaer in tights? See Lindsay dance ? See Jack Muir dnink ? See Schmitt without a scheme ? See Etzcy say prayers? See Dolman without his cork leg ? See The Fresh do society ? See Manager Kernan do the cakewalk ? See Bill Houde without four feet of legs? See " Ragtime" Ramsey miss a smoker? See Thompson. Rhomc and Naylor with their duck trousers on See Latham on time at his clinics ’ See Kelley at church ? See Lowe without a cigarette ? 9oPRAT? 9 XI, PSI, ALPHA. . . HP. TA GAMMA . . DELTA . EPSILON ZETA . ETA THETA. . IO TA . . KAPPA LAMBDA h; . NU....... OM CRON PI TAU. . . . PHI FRATERNITY Chapter Roll University of Michigan. Ann Arbor. Michigan New York College of Dentistry, New York City ...............Philadelphia Dental College, Philadelphia, Pa. Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, Baltimore, Maryland . . . . University of Iowa, Iowa , . University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, Ohio University of Maryland, Baltimore. Maryland Indianapolis College of Dental Surgery, Indianapolis. Indiana University of California, San Francisco, California Ohio Medical University, Columbus. Ohio . Chicago College of Dental Surgery. Chicago. Illinois University of Buffalo, Buffalo. New York Harvard University, Boston. Massachusetts Royal College of Dental Surgeons, Toronto. Canada University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa Washington University. St. I.ouis, Missouri 9 MFRATRKS IN FAC I’LATH S. H. Oi li.koko, A. M., I). 1). S., Ph. I . T. C. Stkli.wac.kn, M A., M. I)., P. D. Leopold GrkrniiM'M, M. I).. D. I). S. Henry C. Boemring. M. P. H. H. Boom. M. D. S. B lluw n.. A. M.. M. I) l . I . S. ♦HUNKY H. BUKCHARD, M. D., I). D. S. H. Auccstvs Bacon. M. I).. Ph. G. Wallace F. Naylor. Resident Charles B. Masseth. Viee-President Otto li- Inous, I). I), s. Alton H. Thompson. D. D. S. Henry I Door. M. I».. I). P. S. J. Foster Flagg, P. D. S. George A. Magee, I). D. S. William Hallowav, P. P. S. G. S. Smovkk. P. P S. Officers Charles II Chase, Treasurer Irving Winter, Corresponding Sorrelary J. Walter Seltzer. Censor ORM FKTTKRLV, Reeording Secretary G. Ha yen Stephens, Quarterly Editor Xi, Psi, Phi Honorary Members S. 94 GAMMA CHAPTER Seniors Wallace F. Navi.ok Byron I.. Riiomk Irving Winter I. . Leslie Fuller J. Orkn Hkarsti.uk Joski'H M. Manntx Charles J. kru Edwin E. Pavnk George C. Gkkknk Walter I.. Foster Pierre A. Amvot Charles C. CnAS): William S. Tavlor Akchiiiai.ii H Mkad Diego E Hcktado ohm Frttkri.v J. Waltbr Ski.tv.kk WILLIAM I. TllOMRSJN Clarence J. Ramsay Fred. O. Brown Alfred V Footk Henry H. Phillips Thomas N. Toumev Ciiaklks S. Tuttle j Juniors Rt’KUS W. Earl Peter I.. Frkv J. J. MacDonald Mathew M. Mahoney G. Haven Stki-hkns Jesse C. Forties Roland O. Waite John H. Ryan Joski’h L. Robinson J. Ralph Ekb Wm. F. Hottomley Georgs C. Young Charles B. Masskth Amos Stranck Fred. R. Solmes Willard B. Cov Hkrnan Anderson S. Edwin Coklk. Jr. Freshmen Leon W. Platnkk Mads. P Madsen Walter E. Alvord Charles E. Van Wicei.e 95PSI OMEGA FRATERNITY ALPHA . . BETA GAMMA DELTA . . EPSILON . . ' .ETA . . ETA . IOTA . . . KAPPA . LAMBDA Mr . . . NU......... XI. . . . OMICRON PI........ BE TA SIGMA RHO ... . SIGMA TAU . . . UPS I LON. PHI .... CHI....... PSI....... j Chapter Roll Baltimore College of Dental Surgery New York College of Dental Surgery . Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery . Tuft's College of Dental Surgery. Boston . . Western Reserve University, Cleveland. Ohio . . . University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia .........Philadelphia Dental College North-western University. Chicago . Chicago College of Dental Surgery University of Minnesota. Minneapolis . . Colorado College of Dental Surgery Pittsburg Dental College. Pittsburg .... ... Milwaukee Iknial College . Louisville College of Dental Surgery Baltimore Medical College. Baltimore College of Physicians and Surgeons. San Francisco . . Ohio College of Dental Surgery, Cincinnati Mvdico-Chirurgical College. Philadelphia . .... Atlanta College of Dental Surgery . . University of Southern California. I .os Angeles .... University of Maryland, Baltimore . Noith Pacific Dcntnl College. Portland. Oregon . . . Itental Department of Ohio Medical College 9697DUQUESNE-PITT5BURG NEW YORK MINNESOTA-MINNEAPOLIS BOSTON CHICAGO 0 C. J Him. Adrian M. Bourdon Okorge H. Greene Frank C. Totten WlLLlAM H, COOGAN Robert M. Hunter Roy B. Dirk Dudley Guilford William P. Dunn Matthew H. I.aity Ralph IC. Macdonald William B Brewster MKMBBRS Seniors Eugene I.. Sheldon Henry 0. I.kvy Charles I,. Marks Harold W. MITCHELL j Juniors Clarence N. Trout Matthew T. O’Brien William H Donovan Freshmen Frank J Buchanan I Howlkv Wolverton Silas W. Williams Allan R Baknum Kdw J. Haven Harton A Crisp FREEST J. Winans Harry C. Rokf Harry A. Dike H. Monroe Gseli. Herbert W. Brown W. Wallace Kramer G. F. O'Keefe J Alfred Anderson James P. Reid 9$CLUBS 99HOCK-SIIOP CLUB 1 locker- in-chief . Fir a! Assistant I link, t Sleepy1 Foster Fatty Thompson Condition Hot dr . Roakkm Fkttkri.y Second Assistant Mocker Raffler Haves Secretary Treasurer ...... Keapy-MONRV MAN BoWKRS Active Members Kangaroo Muir Frankie Totten Hans Reese South Street Marks Scrapy Lindsay Maggie Donahue Dutch Kayser Ike Winter Too Sloan Baldwin Andy Bowman Dark Green ••Kid” West Freddie Kkark Conductor Fleck o Members on Probation JONNV SltRA Nosky Cormack Matt Quay Lkssig Pink Seltzer Luther Alvord Db Wkt Estkrbrook Visiting Days Every day. except Sundays, from 7 A. M. to 6 P. M. Chief Inspector. Dr Dolman, elected for twenty-five years because of his proficiency in sight-inspection of instruments. j Unwritten Law Hoelc Everything but your Best Girl and your Character.MOTHER GOOSE CLUB Object To Study Scientific Methods of Infantile Amusements Sealder and Spanker •four 11 'alter Carriage Rotter I I'aihenraman V I. Thompson Charles Chase . Bill Houdk , Sammy Moar j Tootsy Wootsies Geogik Baldwin Ormie Fktteki.v Harry Phillips JOHNtR L.KSSIO Clarence McAvbal Freddie Sobei. Baby Riiomk Auciiib Lowe Tom is Toimky Johnik Shea Freddie Knarr Archie Mead ioiTEMPERANCE CLUB Motto H'hat is the use of (hewing tobacco when you W Members have to spit the juice f Simpson Mead Browkir Mur Beakstlhr Shay Toumby Sf.i.tzkk - Meeting Place Fetter i.y Khomk Mutphy’ . every day. between the hours of 9 and b, except Sunday. j Simpson, Barkeeper Brown is policeman Shay is cash-boy MitAir sets the pace Mur leads the singing Toomry leads in prayer 102P. D. C. Society for the Promotion of Indigestion ... and Dyspepsia ... Officers Croud Areh PromuJgator Chief Coadjutor... . . tight Honarabk Illustrator and ILxfrositor. Mixer of Patiom 7'e. !er and ' after Thereof Fittest Survivor . F r. Doi.man Miss Bowen • Bl.oNI.IK " Kayskr " Box" Dr Forrest ' Jkrrv " Simpson 'Tip" Lardnkr Candidates for Degree B. K. M. Louise Bowen Sarah Jackson Auck Ho.itkino Makcaret Donahik HnutN Bascom " Bn.i." Thompson j Consulting Physicians w. Wallace Fritz. D D. S.. M. r .. P. I. G. Doctor Harry Lathan. Esq. Ai.uk Stockroom Noxon ill, V.I. 1,1 Ku.-h » lo3 • .Mao Coulter Auck Delong Algik Ramsey Salty Bourdon WlLDMAN I.RSM.. LlZZlU Cl.KMMKR MARRIED MENS CLUB Grandpa Carter Pop Foote Windy Titter Banty Naylor Widow ■ W I i Thompson Cube Hurtado Members Aspiring to Same Cupid Kayser Boss Reese Silent Knark Willis Coogan Statesman I.indsay Greasy Courrau.es Rhine Wins Bkarstlbr Shkny Mannix Noisy Ironsides Rose C. P. Brown Sociktv Da MM ASCII Miss FKehiy Forman g Chaperons Miss Bascom Miss Donahue 104 Miss Jackson Miss Bowen Miss DorkingY. M. C. A. Til K VOUNC MKN'H COLI.GCK All) Minutes of the Regular ?' Meeting, held March 4th, 1902 Meeting called to disorder at 2.45 by the appearance of the President. The Secretary being absent, brother Alvord was requested to act in his stead, but declined with thanks and a few words of Pennsylvania Dutch, brother Noxon was then ordered to act. The reading of the minutes of the last meeting was dispensed with as they could not be foutld, but a some one said they were correct they were adopted. A Committee then reported that they could not "jew down" the business Manager of the Class IhKik for insetting the V. M C A cut. So the President answered that Committee with suitable expressions of disgust, and without a motion appointed another Committee to adopt such means as were neevssary to gain that end Here the meeting adjourned tine dir. ) Ai.uk Noxon. Sec’y. I. it Hr Exhort ft Alvord J Officers Right,! Mg Exhorltr Sheldon Punurr Chaplain . F k»TK liSTA BROOK Mica i Influential Participants SAMMIIC bOWKKS RAM.sKY HaRRV Pltlt.I.II'S Red Cross Department Wkndunc; McAvkai. Skltzkr Salvation Army Department Simpson Brown Haves Foreign Missionary Hi'Rtado ' Cuba) Home Missionaries For Jersey—Ti ttle For Pcnnsy—Amvorr Physician to the Poor Dr Wallace Wind-Mu.1.-Fritz. M D..D. D. S. io5THE WIRE-PULLING CLUB Organistd Deeemher t ot „ tkf -Wcr UbrtoUry Officers . Dk GUILFORD Foreman and Annealer . . Assistant Chan man Cormack Greaser Engineer and Chairman Lindsay Assistant Foreman and Annealer Errand For ... .... Hyman Mannix Firtii Miss Jackson Honary Members Sunday-School Jones Shady Howard Brerstkin Thompson Windy Fuller Curly Coultkr Alice Bus Bolt" Dorking Kangaroo Jones Czar Hii.lkrson Bants Naylor Shurbthing Kkrnan Dutch Kelly Woodkn-shokdKayskr “Individual Mottoes" Cormack . Do not steal I the instruments!. Firth . Do not lie ton the locker). Lindsay Do not covet ' the wire and tubing) Mannix Do not swear (at the bellows) Hyman Do not run (you are in Philadelphia). 106“BLOODY, BLOOMING, BLAWSTED BRITISH BUGGERS” MOTTO: .... ••«; »!» HI.K1SJS TIIK HOICKS.1 Field-Marshal Cciontl........ l.e tenant.......... Sergeant-Major First Sergeant ... Drum-Major and Jester Culinary Artist Members of the Royal Kangaroo Fusiliers . . . Lord Oscak Wild Hvman .............Sik Thomas O: Moody ...... . Rh’.ht Hon I.eslik I,. Follhk ...................................... Hon. Basil Jonks. M. P. . . Makqcrs dh Qukkxsbury McKinley . I.okd Jack Mum, Duke of Manaymik . . Lord Micky McCormic, K. M. I). o» Privates L. E. Pl’lTZENMAIKK Th« hmirlrr - t Kitcfcm Ma.-ha.-Hta’ ru.lmc « . tnStiMi MlB 4utang Kll unlrr |«r at tht P. D. C. 107ABRIDGED COLLEGE DICTIONARY jt BACTERIA in.) Little animals. CADAVER '«.) A thing of Iieauty and a joy forever. CHICKEN (« i A ix-ycarold bird appearing at Sunday dinners. CRAM it', ml.) To bone; to dig; to prepare for examinations. " Cramming is a fine art."— Bacon. CRIB it. A baby's bed ; something to make for examination ala Iuglis. CULTURE (« l Good breeding, something made of soup gelatin stab. DAM X (mterj. ) A word used by boys when soldiering. These boys do not belong to Y. M C. A. DISSECT t i To cut up a stiff as quickly as possible; also unscientifically, "cut it out.' EXAM (n A way of finding out how much a student can cram. FACULTY I m. ) An organization ever trying to keep the student busy. FLAG (n. 1 Emblem bearing " i ioa ” which h3s floated victorious over many a football field. FLUNK . I. 74 percent on exams, caused by momentary indisposition of the cerebrum, lost pony ; or caught with a crib. FRONT DOOR n Entrance for pancakes in feeding the face. GRAY S ANATOMY «.) " That dismal book.” GOOSIE (a.) "A freshie." HORSE in.) A much used animal aliont the size of a pony). JAG ■«.' A mysterious psychic stale caused by-overwork. JANITOR in.) A man who "jaints." One who once furnished tin boxes for diplomas. JUNIOR (n.) A pestiferous nuisance. KOCH i n. Four bug laws. LECTURE n.) An airing for a professor. A sure cure for insomnia. LOAN'S «a To give away instruments or money. MOUTH («. • Bnnghole of oratory, and the dentists' hope. MAN • Bi|«ed without feathers, always comes before woman (in the dictionary). toHMissing page at the time of digitization.Missing page at the time of digitization.I 11GA R R ETSONIA N S( )CIETY Officers Orm Fetthki.v, Preside Kov B. Colter, Secretary William B. Coy. Wee-President George B. Bi.hii.er, Treasurer T H IS Society was founded 27th day of Sep tember, 1883, when the students of the Philadelphia Dental College, recognizing the necessity of having a society organized to improve the social relations which should exist between students, and also to promote intellectual elevations that dcvcloj ". in a social organization. A number of the students of the Philadelphia Dental College met with Professor Leo Greenbaum. in his office, and, with lus assistance, organized under the name of the "Garretsonian Society," in honor of Professor James E Garretson, former Dean of the Philadelphia Dental College. All the students of the College were invited to join, at a nominal expense, and the Society can look with pleasure over its enrollment hook to find nearly all of the alumni members of the College since 1883 inscribed on its pages. The officers represent the senior 3ud junior classes, and the first to be elected were the following: W. E. Hall, '84. President; B. I). Schlandcckcr. '85. Vice-President; V. P. Hernald, '84, Secretary; J. L. Krcwson, 'S5, Treasurer lTp to the time of his death. Professor Garretson delivered lectures on philosophical subjects before the Society every Tuesday evening, which proved most interesting to the large audiences which gathered to listen to him. We were not here to enjoy his personal acquaintance, and cannot boast of experiencing the sunshine which his presence eliminated ; but at the present day vc can feel his far-reaching influence for the better, which still exists; and wc know that his good works do follow him. Since Professor Garretson's death the Society has given entertainments of a musical and literary character ; ami that these arc appreciated is shown by the large audiences, not only of the College students, but also of their friends 112During the past winter the Society lias 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 ladies and gentlemen who have so kindly taken part in our entertainments. “3THE BRITISH-AMERICAN SOCIETY v« Owing to the number of Brili»h subjects study in ; at the Philadelphia Dental College, the idea was couceiveil of forming a club and thus bringing them together and also of extending n hearty and generous welcome in the future to those who yearly arrive from different parts of the British Umpire, endeavoring to make them feel that although hundreds or thousands of miles from home they were yet among fellow country men and friends. In this way three or four years of their college education will pass pleasantly, and in after years they may look back with most pleasant recollections to the time spent in America and to the many acquaintances and lasting friendships made when there. The first meetings of the Society were held in the Y. M. C. A. room of the college kindly lent for that purpose by the Faculty. At one of the earliest meetings, soon after the death of our much-beloved and respected Juecii V ictoria, a cablegram of sympathy was sent to the present King which was duly acknowledged through the British Consul of this city to the then acting- President of the Society. The Faculty of the Philadelphia Dental College were also elected honorary members. As the Society progressed, it was found necessary to procure suitable rooms which could lie used at all times, and also for musical evenings, at-homes, debates, smoking concerts, etc. Such rooms were procured at No. 629 N. 19th St., furnished and tastily decorated by certain lady relatives of the mem-hers, to whom much credit is due for their charming and cosy appearance. The Dean of the College was asked to preside on the evening they were first occupied and made a very encouraging speech, at the same time presenting the Society with the l-'nglish and American flags, which were permanently placed crossed at the head of the room as emblematic of the friendly feeling existing between the two nations. Debates are held on subjects relating to the profession and papers read, thus enabling the members to accustom themselves to discuss those matters on which they may be called upon to speak after leaving college Once a month an entertainment is given to which ladies and friends of the- members are invited; a good musical programme is usually provided and very pleasant evenings thus spent. Smoking concerts for the members are of frequent occurrence; the choruses, instrumental and vocal t » 4BRITISH-AMERICAN SOCIETY j 5selections being heartily encored in every instance. In the spring months a cricket club is usually formed and several matches played during the term The Club is provided with English, Australian, Canadian. New Zealand, Irish, Jamaican, and the local papers, mauv of them being donated by the members from the several places mentioned. During the coining term arrangements have been made whereby the Club will occupy larger and more commodious rooms containing billiard tables, etc., and the use of adjoining rooms lor dances, concerts, or other entertainments which may lie given. On the members graduating, a fine diploma is presented to them, which was designed by Dr. 11. Fischer, a member of the Society, and is a work of art, M a thing of beauty and a joy forever The names of the members in the photograph -left to right beginning at the foremost line—ate II. M. Reid, Canada; A. Grey. Canada: W II. Moody, British Columbia. Second row—J T Muir. Australia; B. R. Jones, Australia; A. Bril ; Treasurer;, Australia; C. Reid Vice President i, Canada;0. H. Hyman (President), Australia; T. G. Moody (Secretary), British Columbia; P S. Sparks, Australia; J. J. Muir, Australia; C Parge. Australia. Third row—D. S. Cormaek Australia; A. C. Deck man, Canada; I.. F. Nanearrow, New Zealand; W O. Paul. Australia; 1). F. H. Goddard, England; D H. Fischer. America; V. J. Robinson, Ireland; H. 1. Zicle. New Zealand; H. Moss, Australia Fourth row—I). A. Walsh, South Africa. C. J. Reid, Canada; (». Kenna Australia: I.. Guutou. England; A Walsh, South Africa; A. G. Gauntlctt, West Indies: J. L. Husband, Canada: A. S. I-enton. British West Indies. I if»I PHILADELPHIA DENTAL COLLEGE Y. M. C. A. The Young Men's Christian Association of Philadelphia, having among its members of the Advisory Board our l can. Dr. S. II Guilford. D.D.S., Ph.D , has watched the efforts of its representative in the Philadelphia College with uo small concern, yet gradually the College Y. M. C. A. has gained ground among the students, has increased its sphere of influence and has had in its cabinet men of the various classes, each one of whom has had the interest of the Association at heart and i «7each one of whom has done some one thing to advance its motto, " For Christ and Men," through-out the school. The members of the last cabinet. President Eugene I, Sheldon, Vice-President R. B El .ey, Corresponding Secretaries C. O. H. Kay set and Geo. B. Bleiler, Recording Secretary Ernest C. Bruce and Treasurer F. W Bergman, elected in March, iqoi, have steadfastly worked in that same direction, and have left the continuance of their predecessors’ work and their own in the hands of the new cabinet formed in January with Geo. B. Bleiler, 'o.t. a-. President. Will J,ock as Vice-President, C A. Burhridge as Recording Secretary F. W Bergman, ’03, as Corresponding Secretary and W. B. Brewster as Treasurer. The new cabinet has formulated extensive plans for the coming campaign next fall and has appointed Ernest C. Bruce as chairman of the Fall Campaign Committee, 111 whose hands the first part of the programme at commencement of the new term will be left and the foundation stone to a prosperous year is thus well taken care of. The object of the Association is to unite all the men and Faculty of the college in Christian fratcr nity and to inspire its members with a proper conception of manhood. It docs not care for creed nor sect, but invites men of the college to join its ranks regardless of religion, the conditions being that they shall lie in sympathy with the work and in holding office shall he members of a church Confessing our Lord ns the Saviour of Mankind. The room allotted by the Faculty to the meetings of the Association is on the third floor at the hack of the Freshmen Laboratory, where gospel meetings and bright, pleasant talks, with the best of music, are given every week, to which every man in the college is invited Right here the new cabinet has already made its energy felt, and the music supplied at the past meetings has added to the attractiveness of the meetings, lead by some of Philadelphia's best ministers. To the incoming students the V. M C. A. especially is the best friend, assisting him to find location for the term, explaining to him the many details of the college and generally being at his right hand with every information he may desire to make him feel at home in his new and strange quarters. To the outgoing members of the cabinet, as well as the many members of the outgoing class, we wish every success in their professional career, and a request that they do not forget that the remaining members of the Association arc always glad to hear from them And, with a final Godspeed, we close this history, leaving it in the hands of those that follow. ISWANTED, LOST, FOR SALE, PERSONALS, ETC (For «p«cc in this column, apply to H. H Mix, Itu-.ine" Manager. I WANTED—A few more hearts to break Fetterly. WANTED—A little toy wagon and a box of blocks Clawson. WANTED -To hire a small boat, just large enough for two. Colton. WANTED 400 students to wear our style of trousers. The Australians. WANTED—A few more cla-.s offices. Thompson ami Simpson. WANTED—To exchange dental work for dancing lessons Moak. WANTED -A little more publicity Rhomc, WANTED—Some fellow to love me Miss Jackson. WANTED Some one to teach me a few bad words Colter. WANTED - Some clean collars. I.ee. WANTED—Some one to do my work for me Seltzer. WANTED Some one to help me grow a mustache. — Roll LOST My preliminary cd ucn t ion. "Eddie'' Have . I. ST My appetite Please return at once: I need it. Bourdon. LOST -My heart It has gone to Gloucester. De Forrest. LOST—Between Biddy IV Hue's French cafe anil onr room on Race Street, a silver inlaid corkscrew. We need it constantly, and finder will receive .1 suitable treat by returning it to Smiltz and Clawson LOST—On the evening of January 12th between my room and the Scott Hou«-c, one of the jew elled buttons from my new shoes One entire, whole, new, large two cent postage stamp will be given to the finder for returning the button to Frank Win at is. LOST Friday evening. Jauuarv id. somewhere between the long shadows of evening and the gathering of the midnight tempest, a pair of long white gloves. No reward is offered, for I held her hands all the way home Colton. "9F« R SALE A full stock of best-bred ponies Animals very docile; have been used is ear-horses. Muir Bros. FOR SALE—Full and undivided half interest in the stock-room This oiler is for a limited time only. Reason for wiling is that I have a better thing in my office uptown Clemmer Editor Class Book. Dear Sir I have so many young ladies running after me that I am compelled to think myself fascinating. Will you kindly suggest some remedy for this affliction i Respectfully, Ohm Fkttkkly. Editor Class Book Dear Sir —Will you kindly suggest one of your valuable remedies that may be used for hypertrophy of the head? Leslie L. Fuller. Editor Class Book. Dear Sir.—My gold fillings have a habit of dropping out Will you please tell me. through the columns of your esteemed journal, how this may be remedied ? Allik Stock-room " Noxon. Editor Class Book. Drat Sir -Will you please, at your earliest convenience, point out to me I e Long way to Reading? (Miss) A lick Dorking i ?oSOME Colton .uni Miss Donahue. Guilford and Economy Moffat and Tobacco Juice. McLernon and Gobi Scraps. Wilbur and " Work " ? Horndon and Miss Bascom. Rhonic and Conceit. Dolman and Profanity. Boenmng and Shoemaker. Bacon and his Fees. Fritz and the English Language. Stellwagen and his Anecdotes. Boom and the Mercury Story. Kay and his Complexion. Fit , and his Whiskers. TWINS Fetterly and bis Concerts. Grccnbaum and Wolatilc Earls. Inglis and his I,ccturcs. Cotting and the Oil Trust. Connack and his Nose. Bearstler and his Cigars. Sheldon ami the Y. M. C. A. Moak and his Oratory Kernan and Mannix. Moody and his Full. Nelson Burr and the I-adies. Winter and his Vaseline. Muir Brothers and the Frat. I.t-ssig and his Committee.THOSE WHO KNOW IT ALL I)r. Inglis. —W'bnt two kinds of gangrene ? Ironsides - Dry and wet. Dr. Inglis.—Can you have dry and moist gangrene at the same time ? Tuttle.—In the same pulp, Doctor. Dr. Roenning.—What is the cause of the flattening of the convolutions of the brain ? “Jim" Fuller.—The contraction of the skull ? Dr. Fritz.— What passes through the foramen magnum } “Fresh" Fcttcrly. Many a good meal has passed through mine. Dr. Oreeubaum.—What vegetables contain tannin ? Bauman.—Hickory-nuts, acorns and blackberries. Dr. Roenning.—What draws pus to the ■surface ? Ksiabrook.—Specific gravity. Dr. Greenbaum.—What is a cathartic Clawson.—Something that makes yon feel funny. Dr. Inglis.— How do you diagnose exostosis ? Monde.—By extracting the tooth Dr Greenbaum to Simpson. - How could you tell when Beastlcr was under the influence of nitrous-oxid gas J Simpson. I'd ask him to go around to Murphy’s and have a beer with me If he failed to answer, I would immediately 'phone for the coroner. Dr Inglis. What is diapeedesis ? Gormlcv. Inflammation of the diaphragm. Dr Greenbaum. What is the difference between an antiseptic and a disinfectantJ Tuttle.—An untiscptic kills germs, and a disinfectant starves them to death. Dr Greenbaum.- How would you administer phosphorus t Basil Jones. —By eating bones. Dr. Greenbaum.—What is the dose of alcohol ? Jack Muir. —i teaspoonful to r oz Dr Inglis.—What would you use in case of a severe toothache ? Mins Jackson.—A cathartic. Dr. Boom.—How deep does the sun penetrate the earth ? Foote - Five hundred miles. r 33Dr. Digits.—How do bacteria divide? Chase.—By fusion Dr. Guilford.—When is a long-bite tooth indicated John Muir.—When the patient has a long face. Dr Greenhaum —What would you employ in a case of heart failure from ether? Hurtado.—Give an injection of cocaine. Dr. Guilford.—What is orthadontia ' Tuttle.- The straightening of misunderstandings with Latham J PROVERBS APPROPRIATE TO THE OCCASION Happy Is the man that has a " stand-in ” and the man that has a " cinch for the merchandise of them is letter than the merchandise of knowledge, and the gain thereof than tine scholarship. Keep the favor of the professor with all diligence, for out of it are the issues of good grades The fear of "tluuking" is the l»cginning of knowledge. My son, hear the instruction of the professor, and forget not the facts of the text, for they shall make thee popular at examinations. P. D. C DOXOLOGY Praise Guilford from whom all wisdom doth flow. Praise him all student here below, Praise him above, ye heavenly host, Praise him and Greeubaam. but Greenbaum the mut. 123TRANSACTIONS OF THE EDITORIAL STAFF Tiie first meeting was called to order December 15, 1901, with all member present, the editor issuing the following orders : In promulgating your esoteric cogitation or articulating superficial sentimentalities and philosophical or phvchological observations, beware of plantitudinous ponderosity. Let your conversation possess clarified conciseness, compacted comprehcnsibleness, coalcscent consistency, and concatinatcd cogency. Echcw all conglomerations, flatulent garrulity, jejune babblement, and asinine affectations. l«ct your extemporaneous decantings and unpremeditated expatiations have intelligibility without rhodomontadc or thrasouica! bombast. Sedulously avoid all polysyllabical profundity, |x ni|)Ous prolixity, and vcntriloquial verbosity. Shun double entendre and prurient jocosity, whether obscure or apparent. In other words, speak truthfully, naturally, clearly, purely and don't use big words. Concluding with these instructions, the meeting was closed with a prayer by “ Wally” Naylor. The last meeting of the Class Book staff was called for May t, 1902. After waiting for some-ime after the specified hour, and Editor Mannix and Manager Mix failing to show up, Assistant Editor Dammasch called the staff to order. The business that should have been transacted, the report of the Business Manager, had to be dispensed with on account of his non-appearance. There remained little else to be done, and the meet ing was about to be adjourned by the Chairman, when up jumped Wallic Naylor, saying “In view of the fact that our classmates little imagine how much work and time we have expended on this work, and hence arc, to my mind, not sufficiently thankful, I move that we extend ourselves a vote of thanks for our efforts.'' ' I second the motion, ” piped Miss Bowen. “Here here!," called Basil Jones. Needless to say. the motion was carried. Then, after affectionately bidding his co-workers farewell, Assistant Editor Dammasch adjourned the meeting sine die. It was afterward learned that Mannix and Mix, having become so wealthy on Class Book money had sought field for immediate investment of their funds. Mannix secured one thousand shares of Standard Oil Stock, while Mix invested in Sheeps-hcad Bay, from which investment lie derived handsome dividend . As for the staff—well, they got their self-inflicted vote of thanks and will get their reward in heaven. 24ATHLETICSTRACK TEAM ass N' anticipation of the number of athletic meets scheduled for the near future, and encouraged bv the good showing made last year, the Philadelphia Dental College Track Team was reorganized at the beginning of the season The Team was unanimous in the election of its captain and manager, both men being athletes of ability. As Captain, Lynford I-ordncr; os Manager, Charles I.. Marks--was elected. Of last year’s] team we have with us J.nrdncr, Marks, Alvoid, Taylor, bourdon and Green, Their ability is well known to all. Among the recruits are Dammnsch. Pollick, Morrow, Politzcr, Shcdden and Peters All are novices with the exception of pammasch, who has good records in the Pacific North west. Below are some of the members' best performances s-AMir EVENT I.. I.AKDNKR, Captain P H. DamMASCII . . Chas. L. Ai.vord Vii.uam S. Taylor too yard dash 100 " " 440 ’• 50 " C. L Marks , . . A. M. Bourdon Clarence S. Flkck G. H. Okkkn . . . EugeneC. Peters J. M. Pol.lTZEK . K. R. SUUDDKN 440 “ ’ . 40 " . lA mile 40 yard dash . t tuile . « " - X " TIME . io»s seconds . tot “ • 53 . 6 • 53 . 4‘s “ : minutes. 10 seconds . 4 s seconds . 4 minutes. 50 seconds . 2 15 " , 3 " 2 12ftTRACK TEAM ,37BASEBALL TEAM Ustncu the skillful management of P. E. Thompson, the prospects for upholding our reputation of past years tooks very bright. Although the team lose- several of our best men. yet among the new candidates material is seen that bids fair to make a winning aggregation. George C. Greene. '02. of last year's team, was elected captain, and under his training the team should round into good form. He will hold down his old position as third baseman. As pitchers, we have several stars, including l.cviolettc from Western League, Simpson from the Southern League, and Sheldon from the AILCol-Icgiatc team. l;or catchers, we have the old reliable, Ed. Hayes, of last year’s team, who has played with the Maine League, and also Oren Bearstlerand Chas. Mnssctli. both being very good men and promising candidates. I'. Amyott, substitute •'short-shop" of last year's team, is rapidly rounding into form, and bids fair to hold that position on this year's 'Varsity. Snider is the most promising of the new candidates for second base. In the outfield we have Seltzer, of last year's 'Varsity, who will be found in his old position and should be a top-uotcher this year. Among some of the most promising candidates for the remaining positions arc Ramsey. Sobol, Reese, McAyeal Oglesby, Fitzpatrick and Case Among some of the teams found on our schedule arc Medico Chi., Jefferson. Pennsylvania Dental, Hahnemann, and the Dental Department's team from Georgetown l-mvcnity. 128BASEBALL TEAM 129FOOTBALL Football took a decided slump this season, not because of any decrease in the general interest in that manly sport. hut due to a lack of proper management in the earlier part of the season. There were but few games arranged for, hence little enthusiasm could be expected. Near the end of the season new life was infused into the team by the organization of a ‘'scrub" eleven, successfully managed by Mr. F. X. Ketnan. The “scrub" team had the desired effect of making the first team more regular and earnest in their practice. Although late in the season, Mr. Kernan assumed the management upon the resignation of Mr. Marks, and arranged a game with Penn Dental Team. But it was too late to make much of a team although we had the material that could easily have made us the champions of our class. Never can that proud position be reached, however, except by hard practice and plenty of it, I.ct future teams profit by this year's experience. In the few games played however, the fact that we were possessed of excellent material was clearly demonstrated. Wc were fortunate in the possession of such men as Amyot. Brown, Kenney. Green and Wcudliog. Nevertheless, the team was weak, ticcausc it lacked unison in the execution of the plays and the work was ragged and listless, due, no doubt, to the lack of proper physical condition of the men. In conclusion, wc would urge and advise our teams of the future to l e more careful in the selection of the management of the teams, o as to be certain that those selected for the most important positions have the necessary qualifications fitting them for the handling of the minut.x- incidental to a successful football season 130FOOTBALL T CAM 3 Following is the team’s line-up. with its games and scores: POSITION NAME weight CLASS Center T. B. McNinch 16S pounds ‘W l.«ft Guurd J. W. Kenney «7 • • 19:13 Right Guard J. II. Maloney •®S M Deft Tackle Geo. C. Voung t6j 1 • •9°3 Right Tacitle D. W. De I.ong 165 1902 Deft Bod Geo. C. Green 166 • • 1903 Right Bad R. F. Wendlmg 169 • • 1903 Quarter Back D. C. Craighead 54 (i • =3 Deft Half V. Lavlolette l6u 44 «9-» Right Half W. N. Brown, Capt •«5 4 1903 Full Back P. A. Aniyot •75 •4 1902 Substitute : Read. '• ?, O'Connor, RvUston, V3, Watts, 03 anil Phillips, 'oj. Games Played and Scores Homestead Athletic Club 5 Philadelphia Dental College o Philadelphia College of Dental Surgery Philadelphia Dental College 17 Bridgeton Athletic Club 5 Philadelphia Denial College 10 Jeffenon Medical College 6 Philadelphia Dental College S Game won. 1; lust. 2 Scores of opponents, 16; P D. C„ 31 I usic l Organizations •33MANDOLIN AND GUITAR CU R m UK Philadelphia Dental College Mandolin and Guitar Club was formed mmM early in the school-year, ami by persistent practice has reached a high degree of perfection. It has played at several concerts, not only in this city but in several adjoining cities To the energy and ability of its leader. Mr John F. Light, '04. the Club owes its present efficiency It is composed of the following hint Mandolins Sfrond Mandolins . Guitars . Ilan 'os . . . Members f F. H. Nkwbkkt, '03. I I„ M. Gt'STON. '04. y R A Bauman, ’02. ............................................ H. D. I.SVY, ’02. D C. Watt. '04. t K. L. Sheldon, '02. I )km Fettkrly. '02 (J. F. Mum. ’o2. ' J. J Mum. 02. Leadtt and Soloist........John F. Light. ’04.MANDOLIN AND GUITAR CLUB 35PHILADELPHIA DENTAL COLLEGE QUARTETTE Among the musical organizations in otir College, of which we may justly feel proud, is our Male Quartette, Ir has frequently been heard at our school musicalcs, and has always acquitted itself with honor. It is composed of the following members First Tenor J. Wai.TKR Ski.tZkk First lass CuAS. K. Ma.SSKTH Second Tenor J. Havkn Stkvkns Second Fass Okm Fkttkri.v BOARDINGHOUSE RULES FOR STUDENTS 1. Board, $3.00 per week : ' mea s t tint. 2. Student arc requested not to speak ts the dumb waiter. 3. Freshmen wishing to get up early to go to Chemical I„ab. can have self-rising flour for supper •j. Students wishing to do a little driving will find hammer and nails in closet. 5. If room gets too hot, open window and see the tire escape. f , If Freshmen are fond of athletic and like to vc good jumping, lift up the mattress and sec the l ed spring 7 If you use a quarter-in-thc slot " gas machine and your gas goes out. take a feather from your pillow ; that's light enough for any room. 8 Freshmen troubled with nightmare will find a halter on the bed post t) Don't worry about paying board : the house is supported by its foundations Fill your trunk with rocks and vacate soon after. SLEEPY STUDENTS Boarding-Haus, Afh r si—“ Look here. boys, do you want coffee for lunch to-day ?’ Beys—" No indeed wc don't it keeps us awake during the lectures." J Thr Landlady— How is it that you are taking your medicine after dinner ? I thought tile doctor told you to take it before meals." Lindsay — He said it didn't make any difference as long as I took it ou an empty stomach.'GLEANINGS FROM THE STOMATOLOGIST Seltzer says the college gold contains lard. Houde says the lecture room is no place to sleep r r. Winter prescribes vaseline for all skin diseases. Go away I.indsay and sell your papers Cor mack will buy one. It takes much wisdom to conceal what you don't know.— Cormack. '02. O'Conner—Can anyone loan me a little lard. I d like to grease my engine. Naylor says there isn't a tailor in Philadelphia who can cut lx w legged trousers. We hope that f.tssix gets a suitable hatch out of his live sittings at the art -tudio. Kckford says a 95 per cent, solution of sulphuric acid is a great thing to clean teeth Antyol says there is a difference between cleft palate and iai lip. Take him for an example. Gorruley says the Welsh Rabbit at the boardinghouse does not look like what it does when alive Hyman. K II., says that the matrix-holder is a most excellent appliance for separating the teeth If you ask Beurltltr how lie puts in his Sunday evenings he will tell you a very interesting story Prof. Stellwagen —Mr. Moody, about how much does the liver weigh ? Moody—About 40 pounds A tall, lean, lighted-haired fellow who drove cattle to Germany during his vacation Who tis? Dr. Dolman will Carrie Xationize the saloons as soon as he has finished with lockers in the laboratory. If you don't keep your tongue away from those fillings you can't expect them to stay in. Hrouti. W. F. Phillips says Turkish baths arc certainly great he has gone from 130 pounds to 118 pounds 11 weight. GLEANINGS continued Who gets presents of cigars from his patients and is another candidate for the benedictinc ranks ? Moak 03. Naylor says he will never visit the Lyceum again, us unpleasant feelings have been crawling over him ever since. Colton says the only thing to bold a gold filling in place is a vacuum. He also says the new mechanical mullet he bought runs so hard it makes his " head swim.” We must take off our hats to Holmes. Reed. Tomlinson and West for so nobly capturing a Penn. Dental pennant at the Assembly V M. C. A. They certainly possess the proper college spirit and displayed no little courage in their capture. Prof. ”G.'' says. "Men, don't worry, you arc sure to pass your finals successfully, because you are all studying so hard." He also says "The marrying habit is a had one; it betrays a lack of poise, a weakness of mental and spiritual force, and a deficiency of l« g;c and reasoning jx wer that are nowise creditable to any matt " THEN AND NOW M«ry had a little lamb That followed her to school; But students of our modern day Now quite reverie the rule. For first a college they attend To work with might and main. And when three year have passed away The sheepskin then they gam. » 9ORAL SURGERY CLINIC Chief of Suff PROFESSOR HENRY C. BOENNING, M I). Staff Assistants H. At oustrs Bacon, M. I)., Ph. G., Chief Surgical Assistant. V Wallace Frit ., M D., D. D. S., Chief Medical Assistant. C. I’ Fkankuk, M. I).. Chief of Rye Clinic. R. B. Dike T. H Ionkson W. I Thomi’son B. L. Rhone Class Assistants W. F. Naylor S. L. Bower E. R. Bryant A. J. Frytz j he Oral Surgical Clinic at the Philadelphia Dental College is uuiquc. Oral surgery is a branch of our profession which is not universally given the attention its importance warrants. Indeed, if reports be credited, owing to unfavorable circumstances and environments its teaching is often much ncgclcctcd The oral surgery taught at a general surgical clinic cannot lie as thorough as where that branch is a specialty. Nevertheless, for a complete clinic, a hospital with wards, nurses and beds is an absolute requirement. The Philadelphia Dcnt.il College is the only purely Dental college to which a hospital is attached. 140ORAL SURGERY CLINIC «4« and the Garretsonian Hospital is the only hospital specially devoted to oral surgery. Since the inception of the Philadelphia Dental College the acquirement of a thorough knowledge of oral surgery has been carefully attended to am! made an essential and special feature. The late Professor James R. Garretsou (after referred to as the “ Father of Oral Surgery was the first to specialize it as a distinct branch of general surgery, and was also the author of the fir»t complete and standard work on the subject, which was largely based on operations performed hi the clinics of the Philadelphia 1'cntal College. The traditions of the Philadelphia Dental College in this respect have been ably and fully lived up to by his successor, Professor Henry C. Boenning- When the extensive new buildings for the Philadelphia Dental College were erected a large section was laid out for hospital purposes. This section embraces male and female wards, nurses' quarters, storage accommodation, bath and lavatories, kitchen, surgeons' room, etc., and Is fitted with all the appliances and equipment necessary for the care and treatment of the gravest surgical cases. On Scptemlier io, 1S97. a charter was granted to this hospital, and it was designated the Garrct-sonian Hospital, in memory of the laic Professor Garretson. While purely oral surgical cases have the preference, care is by no mean confined to these All lesions or diseases of the mouth, nose or throat or associate parts m cases presented arc taken care of, and, as occasion demands, general surgical cases are also looked after. Kar. eye. throat and general surgical and medical clinics ate held daily by the efficient surgical staff of the hospital. Special clinic are held, at least once a week, at which operations on the graver case are performed. The surgical staff arc as given 3bovc, members of the Senior Class being detailed as assistants at operations, thus familiarizing them with this branch from a practical standpoint. By means of these clinics the symptotuology. pathology and general treatment of the various lesions are practically portia cd, and the student thoroughly familiarized therewith from the standpoint of personal observation amply supplemented by didactic teaching. The requirements of dental practice necessitate that 3 competent practitioner should possess, at least, a -general theoretical knowledge of all branches of general medicine and surgery. Up to a certain point the acquirement of this knowledge needs to lie as complete as for the general medical practitioner, the basal principles of the different branches of the healing art being common. After this point, or parting of the ways, each devotes his particular energies to the ramifications of the especial line which he has to treat, and thus be particularly able to differentiate and diagnose Mich local and pathological manifestations as fall under his care in his special field. In no section of the human body is there in such limited space so large a variety of diseasemanifestations as the oral cavity and its associate parts—the field of the oral surgeon. Nor in any section of the body do so many difficulties beset the operator. The vascularity of the parts: the impossibility of keeping them entirely aseptic owing to oral moisture and secretions; the constant exposure to respiratory air currents; and the difficulty of operating with limited access while hemorrhage and obstructions interfere with refraction, are a combination of difficulties not met with in operations involving any other part of the body. Nor are the operations minor ones. Some of the most malignant diseases with which humanity is affected, such as cancer and syphilis, often manifest themselves by very extensive lesions in the mouth Indeed, quite a variety of systemic diseases often give the first apparent evidence of their existence at that point. It therefore follows that to intelligently and successfully combat them a knowledge of their symplomology, etiology, diagnosis, prognosis, sequela-, with proper treatment, must be part of the mental equipment of the thorough dental practitioner. Dentistry keeps in progressive alignment with general surgery in its onward strides. The Oral Surgical Clinic provides the menus of obtaining a practical familiarity with the most recent progress and knowledge in histology, bacteriology, inflammatory conditions, all methods of antiseptic treat ment, wound sterilization, etc., and the general treatment of incised, contused, punctured, lacerated, poisoned, or other wounds liable to affect the oral surgical field, and in addition provides a method ol obtaining a knowledge of the oral lesions of the different infective diseases. At the Oral Surgical Clinic the student also acquires a practical knowledge of the administration of general and local anesthetics ; treatment in cases of shock or heart diseases, syncope, hysteria, resuscitation, control of hemorrhage 'especially in patients of hemorrhagic diathesis ,1 and other medical and general emergencies, bandaging, treatment of wounds, etc. Operations are also performed for the removal of cysts, malignant or benign tumors, such as sarcoma, odontoma, osteoma, lijKmia, glioma, fibroma, carcinoma, adenoma, etc., and l one diseases, such as caries or necrosis. In addition the operative treatment on the patient is clinically shown for staphylorhaphy, or other congenital deformities of tlic mouth or face, for neuroses, or for diseases of the structures or sinuses of the oral cavity or diseases of the maxilla. Especial clinical attention Is given to fractures, especially those of the jaws, simple or complex, multiple or comminuted ; and the construction and application of special interdental splints, as well as general prosthesis of the part; all operations being jicrfonncd in the manner best suited for the greatest possible cosmetic effect. ‘43PERSONALITIES To l c content; his natural desire.—Rhoroc. I'm a good student, but thunder, I can't apply myself.—Fettcrly. To err is human.—Bower. Der vas no man nowhere, so why is it ?—Rotheberg. The best boy mother ever had —Taylor So young and fair and innocent.—Crisp. Give salvation to my sportive blood.—Mead. A guileless child-like man —''Aggie” Brown. I knew dentistry before 1 came to college, as I used to set teeth in saws.—Moak. I am authority on goatees.—Lcvsig. So called to distinguish him from the Smiths.—Jones. No more.—“Stretch.'’ Escaped through the mercy of Providence - Cor mack. Silent, but none the less wonderful.—Firth. Love finds the way.—Kayser. Look him over before purchasing elsewhere. io off.—McLaughlin. "So Miss Doering fired Dc Long's heart, did she " "Yes; but her father did much better. He fired the rest of Dc Long’s anatomy." Mrs Moody : " What do yon sit there reading lor when I am trying to think of a word ‘ Should 1 say ’disillusioned ’ or ’ disillusionized' ?" Tom : “ I dunno. Just say married,' and let it go at that.” If you would bestow only half of your fortune in learning how to spend the other half, it would lie money extremely well laid out. — Bearstler. Doubt is the vestibule which you must pass through before you can enter into the temple of Wisdom.—“ Sarah ” Cleromer. With his anticollapsiblc views he travels in vestibule traius of thought -Lcssig. Contentment has given me a crown where F'or-tune has refused it.—Dutch Bauman. If you would know the value of money try to borrow some.—Winter . 144If you would have a faithful servant and one that you like serve yourself. -Mix. Diligence is the mother of Hood Luck ; and God gives all things to Industry. -Rltome. " I want you to publish this little work," said the poet (Thompson), who had more than the usual nerve. "If I publish it at all," replied the editor, reaching for his club, " it will be as a posthumous work." Miss Bowen sayfl " Too bad! but how did you find out that Mr West, '03. and I were such good friends ? We intended keeping our little secrets to ourselves. But isn't he awfully nice, too ? " Fetterly " My gracious ! it's nearly midnight I suppose I'll get the reputation of being a very late caller?" MissT-----hi " Oh, I don't mind latccallcrs !" Fetterly : "No! I'm delighted to----" Miss T----m desperately ) : " No ; it's the late leavers that bore me." Modesty is the brightest jewel in the crown of womanhood.—Miss Jackson. When i a baby not a baby ? When it is a little cross.—Corniack. I have been offered one hundred dollars per week by the Edison Phonograph Co. to announce the titles of their records. Demonstrator Elt . For age and want 1 will save while I may No morning stin lasts ull the day. —Naylor. 45STATE BOARD QUESTIONS CHEMISTRY I. Describe and give detail of manufacture of boarding house scrapple. II Estimate amount of gas consumed daily by the patients in the infirmary. III. Give accurately the method of precipitating and extracting test tubes from the chemical laboratory IV. Make a quantitative analysis of an average “Fresh's" gall. V. Describe minutely the difference between soft drinks and hard drinks. VI. Describe the forces responsible for Colton and Miss Donahue being inseparable. VII. Describe the method of making a jag by the cynantdc process. Write reaction VIII. Describe how Moses made Mosaic gold. 146OPERATIVE AND PROSTHETIC DENTISTRY i. Toll the number of times “Pop" clears his throat during a lecture. II. Tell which ellxw lie rubs first after entering the Iccture-room. III. Where did he get that little coat he wears? IV. Explain method of rapid exit from amphitheatre. V. Give illustration of “ Pop's" stunts when he saw the news-boy in the lecture-room VI. Give method of regulating broken benches. VII. Explain the points, using diagram, of "Pop's" jokes. '47MATERIA MEDICA I. Which is the roost aristocratic of the Wallatilc Earls? II Why does Prof. Greenbaum omit hair restorers from his lectures ? III. How much prussic acid would you administer to relieve a toothache ? IV. Define a weliicle. V. Why docs Prof. Greenbaum disapprove oi the use of iodiforni? VI. What is a Wallatilc Karl ? «4»PHYSIOLOGY PATHOLOGY I. Explain in detail, using diagram, story about Big Annie and Little Annie. II Tell story about cold bath in the snow. III. Give story. No. i, about dreams at sea tree. IV. Tell story about the dog that could climb a V. Tell all you know al out "My Son Tom " I. Give translation in English of Professor Englis' definitions. II. Give antidote for hypnotism during Englis' lecture. III. Tell what subjects the Juniors will not be examined on. IV. Tell how much noise the Juniors dare make before I)r. Englis gets on his dignity. V. Give definitions of the following terms in Englis, and apply to students: Econvillonagc, Ecmcdiomania, Selcrcncephalia Sphygmomanometer. llypopselaphcsia. 49APT QUOTATIONS ■» I talk wildly; I have lost my wita.”—Ironside . •' You doubt his sex and take him for a girl."— " Satah" Clcmmcr. " As he knew not what to say. he swore."—Jack Muir. " In me. as yet, ambition has no partl’fitze-maier. " 1 to myself am dearer than a friend.”—Courtages. ' God made him ; therefore let him pass for a man.”—"Curly" Fuller. " A pony ! a pony ' my kingdom for a pony ' " Tod Sloan " Baldwin. "If I had it to do over again. I'd rather be born rich than pretty.”—Crisp. "Whosoever findeth a wife, fiudetha good thing." —Moody. " What a fine man hath your tailor made of you !”—Taylor. ' Vanity abideth in a weak structure.Phillips. • Memory is fickle. Trust her not. but rely ujx n a pony.”—West ' None but himself can l e his parallel."—Gorm-lcy. "Self-love, my lord, is not o vile a sin.”— Hayes. " Kcce Homo “—Marks. " What's in a name?”—Jones. " I.ittlc, but oh. my ! "—Shea. " A mother's pride, a father's joy."—Houde " His bark is worse than his bite."--Hyman. So womanly, so benign and so sweet."—Miss Jackson. " He has a lean and hungry look."—Simpson. She is of stature somewhat low."—Bourdon. I come not, friends, to steal away your hearts am orator. as Brutus is; I speak right out.” —Rhome. " On cither side he would dispute. Confute change hands and still confute ” —Lindsay. None hut the brave deserve the fair."—Colton 50•'Sonic ;irc bom Rrcat, some achieve greatness, and others have greatness thrust upon them." Moak. “Dislike me not (or my complexion."—Jim Howard. “I am small, but I have mighty big ways " — Crisp. “ Assume a virtue if you have it not,”—I.evy. . " Uttle thoughts expostulated in ponderous phrases, sound like fire - crackers set off in an empty barrel."—Khorac. " I always get the better when I argue alone." — Fcttcrly. Cleanliness is next to godliness." Thou ait far from the kingdom —Xoxon. ' Her tongue sped on with wanton heed."—15ns com. "Come not within the measure of my displeasure "Comedy " Shoemaker •' It is not good for man to dwell alone." Moody. • Little boys should be seen, and not heard." — Lee. V IN MEMORIAM OF THE PLASTER BOWLS In the back room of the college. When the Piaster Bowls held sway there, 'iMongst the many noted Seniors And the booze that didn't stay there. There were many cogitations On the mystic rites enacted. On the solemn oaths compacted, Of the dues that were ejected From the pouches of the red men That were assembled there, Of the mingled savage war-cries, Of the plaster bowls and red eyes, Of the turkey feather franchise, Hiawatha lie was absent from his wigwam— He was there. 15'FOOTBALL SQUIBS H whs—Every player has his day. Marks -Experience is the best of teachers. AMYOT—Give the enemy a foot ami he will take a yard. Kenney—A jioint in need is a point indeed. McNinch—lie who hesitates is lost. WknDLING A ball in the hand is worth two in the scrimmage. Brown—It is a wise father who knows his own son—after a football match. Craighead—A kick in time saves nine—men from . jumping ou the quarter-hack. Miss Dokking trying to be entertaining)■ I enjoyed watching yon play football today. Mr. Hayes. Hayes—Game wasn't much good—goal-posts were too close together. Miss I .—Oh 1 I didn't notice who the goal ] o»t$ were to-day. SAVE YOUR COIN When a fellow haa apent hi last red cent, The world look blue, you bet 1 But give him a dollar you'll hear him holler. There’ life in the old land yet ’ Pot money’ the comforter after alt. No matter what cynic wy; And the world will Mick to you when you fall If it find you can pay your way. FROM ALPHA TO OMEGA A little misa. A little ki », A little bli », A wedding that i splendid. A little jaw, A little law. Hack home to ma, And, lo 1 the trouble' ended.SCRAPS JH Bi-.ARSTI.KR—Are you ready for the question ? I.ADIKS OP Class (in chorus)—Yes ' Yes ! Having heard that the hairs of the head are numbered, we would like to know where we can get the back number.—Gri:knhai:m Bros. A solemn youth with sober plii Who eats his grub and mind- hi hit.—Loncwkll. "Oh! the perils of genius."—Mrx. "A nice little boy."—Rokf. "But thou art fair, and at thy birth, dear boy, nature and fortune joined to make thee great."-Win-a ns. "A steady, earnest. God-fearing little man." Naylor. "Dressed in u little brief authority." Sheuxin. The only magic tooth-powder that will stop toothache earache and any old ache prepared by-DR. R. E. West, ’02 I have all my gold fillings in. except twenty, and more have come out.—O'Conner. Dr. Grkenbaum —Give me a good heart stimulant. Baitman—Whiskey. A bet, gentlemen, is a big bluff made by one man who offers to take either side of the question, and argues on illogical grounds. - -FkttkkUY How I like to wind my mouth up ' How 1 like to let it go -I-'i U.KK, E. A. Although he i a little lad, He chin ami chin to beat the bad.—"Jack" Shea. I am a great tea-drinker, but how I enjoy a glass of beer when sonic one else pays for it ? Krkimman. •S3Miss Bascom -Only twenty minutt-s for lunch to-day. Landlady- Why ? Miss Bancom 1 have a damned patient in the chair. Say, Hurtado—What nationality is your girl ? Hurdt—She’s French. Oh. get out. I saw her with her teeth out and she talks Gain Arabic. Oh. tell me. pretty maiden, Are there many more -bat. no There can't be repetition! Rven at h beauty-show : The only Miu Alice Doering Is the sweet one that we know. The Jutte-bug hath the golden wing. The lightning-bug the flame, The IciMing.bug, no wing hath he. Ilut hr gets there just the same -Jack Mm. Patient—Is Dr. Winter here? STUDENT—Not this morning. Patient—This makes the seventh time I’ve been here for ray teeth. I want to go to Europe next week, and how in the am I Roing to domesticate my food ? [Dedicatedto " Bill" De Forrest). Who'd care to be a bee aod sip Sweet honey from a flower’s lip. When he might be a fly and steer Head first into a can of beet' With naught to see and naught to do I help the world along. It's fun for me and fun for You, I'm right where I belong.—1“Dutch" lUt man 54SNAP SHOTS j Of all the great men of our wonderful class. There is one who thinks he is by no means last. It is John T. Muir, Of great musical fame. He sings comic songs that are far from tame, They are sometimes the cause of a freshman's blush. Ami u good encore, which takes sometime to hush. Although he luils from a tropical clime His language is not what one would call divine He drinks plenty of whiskey, and smokes cigarettes, And his heart is content when he get soft bets. Miss Oldmaydcn Harvey '03J was hardly to blame For feeling as proud ns a queen. On the swell hotel register, after her name. The gallant clerk wrote "Suite 16." There was a young lady named Forman ’04). Who fixed up her face with enamel, Hut it closed up her pores. And she passed from life's shores To a world that is free from all trammel. The overworked editor, who was in need of a vacation, had written to the agent of a steamship line to this effect " I am thinking of taking a trip to Ccutral or Southern America. Please acquaint mo with particulars relative to rates of fare, etc., to and from the various ports visited by tourists at this season of the year." The answer came by telegraph "(Private and confidential). One of our steamships will leave for Honduras next Wednesday. Shortest and quickest way out of the country."—Mannix. •55STUDENT'S WANTS ” Mou wants but little here below. Nor want that little long.” ’Tis not with roe exactly to. But ’tis so in the tong My want are many, and if told, Would muster many a score, And were each wish a mint of gold, I still should long for more. What first I want t daily bread And canvas-backs and wine, And all the realms of nature spread Before roe when I dine. Hour courses scarcely can provide Mr appetite to |uell, With four choice cooks from France beside To dress my dinner well I want who does not want ?) a wife Affectionate and fair; To solucc all my woes ul life And all it joys to share, Of temper sweet, of yielding will, Of firm yet placid mind,— With uli my fault to love roe still With sentiment refined. These arc the want of mortal man-I cannot want them long ; For life itself is but u spen. And earthly bliss—a song. My last great want—absorbing Bills. when beneath the sod. And summoned to my final call The mercy of my God. AS YOU GO THROUGH LIFE Don’t look for flaws a you go through life, And even when you find them. It is wise and kind to be somewhat blind And look for the virtue behind them ; For the cloudiest night has a hint of light Somewhere in its shadows hiding It is lictter by far to hunt for a star Thau the spot on the sun abiding. The current of life runs every way To the bosom of God’s great ocean ; Don’t set your face ’gainst the river’s course And think to alter its motion ; Don’t waste a curse on the universe— Remember it lived before yon ; Don’t butt at the storm with your puny form, But bend and let it go o’er you. The world will never adjust itself To suit your whims to the letter; Some things must go wrong your whole life long. And the sooner yon know it the better. It is folly to fight with the infinite And go under at lust In the wrestle ; The wi r man shapes into God’s plan, A the water shape into a vessel. 1561905-1904FRANK » MOl.MF.S. VlM-PmU « CHAS M. TROUT. T» r rt FRED. W. hll ROMAN.... 1903... Em kv year brings us nearer to that bright future when our noble profession shall lie classed among the specialists or when, in the words of our venerable Professor of Physiology, Dr. Stellwagen, we shall reach that era when the name Dentist will lx- replaced by that of Stomatologist and a retrospective look of the events of Class '03 and a glance ahead when we expect to be scattered in the various hemispheres. There is nothing to prevent some one or more of the members of the class who shall aid materially in the bringing about of this hope and long-chcrishcd desire of the whole profession. The officers that were to lead us through our first year at college and who were to represent our various grievances, protect our interests in the rushes against our hated enemies, the Juniors, were President. Harvey M. (".sell; I 'ice-President, William F. Bottom ley ; Sfrrrtan Frank J. Keuna; Treasurer, Harry C Clemmer, and they did so to the satisfaction of the class. Nothing of especial note occurred during our first year. A poet was detected in our friend Krb, at least in embryo. The dissecting room developed some new features in the scientific treatment of stills by the fresh doctors discovering new muscles and similar discoveries. Wc miss this term a number of our old classmates Mr- Howes, prevented by sickness to continue her studies, and Cutler, our representative in the College Orchestra who has hied himself to Northwestern University, Chicago, to work on the foundation obtained here in his Freshmen year Nearer to us at this time is our classmate, Herman N’ailor, who, after many weeks' sickness at his home, was taken to the German Hospital and successfully operated upon for appendicitis, under the direction of Dr. Bacon. The class very appropriately is sending flowers to his room at the hospital, and wc hope to still number him among the 'oj's whether he returns this year or at a later day. Smart boy Munyon had some trouble with bis limbs, and a lengthy stay in the Garrctsonian Hospital, but is with us again, although not in his usual trim as yet. Our scientific and genial lriend O'Brien has left the ranks of students for a while and is making " Gold " in other fields. Wc wish him success. »59We greet the number of newcomers from other colleges, and. while they cannot replace our absent ones, we hope they will be infected with the class spirit and lose their former identity with other institutions. At the final examination of the Philadelphia School of Anatomy the prizes were awarded to members of our class ; first prize to l)r. Prytz. our gentle Australian ; second prize to Mrs. Howes. Our Australian Bushmen are Mill very l istcrous, to the chargin of some of our professors, but their captain has. since his marriage, showed signs of reforming, and we look forward to breaking them into harness before we part with them Our friend Bleiler. the Dutchman, they say is still President of the Indies’ Auxiliary Class" and is looking to adding to it from the coming classes. What the Juniors don’t know about making and repairing depositing plates is not worth bothering about (says Dr. Molfitt nnd since so many expect to go before our gallant Pennsylvania State Board, magnifying glasses arc used to espy checks in teeth and "breach in the continuity of a part." The Freshmen have been shown their place in the college and taught to respect their elders by the various rushes that ended successfully for the '03‘s. Our new officers: Prnident, Ralph J. Erb; f ’itt-Prtsident. Frank R. Holmes: Secretary , Dudley Guilford: Treasurer, Clarence X. Trout, were elected and have proved n successful body of men. the Historian's only regret being that Brother Elb was not given the additional title of Poet this year on account of his endeavors of last year. Perhaps in his Senior year the poetical spirit will find an outlet and have a chance of developing futther. In conclusion. I wish the outgoing class prosperity, and in so doing I echo hut the voice of the Class '03. FrkDKRICK W. BKROMAN. '03 Historian. 160 WSAMPLES OF THE JUNIORS’ KNOWLEDGE Dr. Boom.—What is sound ? McCarthy. — Vibration affecting the auditory meat its Dr. Boom -To noisy Australians? A “Spark" is often sufficient to cause combustion. Dr. Boom.—What equals .1 cubic centimetre Pntchell.—One pint. Dr. Sherwood is requested to step into the office; a lady desire to interview him. 1 Now then Sherwood, pay your hoard). Was it a Junior that paid $: for a seat adjacent to " Fresh “ Frohmatt1 Wonder it "Dr ' Strance has learned the difference between gelatin slap and gelatin stab. If not Dr. Bacon will enlighten him. Quett M—How is the question. Dr. Stclhvagcn Dr. Trout —Oh, the question is all right. Dr. Bacon to Killian just coming back from the 5th Nerve — Whot supplies your posterior teeth with blood? Killian.—The Krie Canal By Dr. Boom.—What is a special property of matter ? Abalo.—Gold. I wonder what bright Junior wrote the follow-note to Dr. Boom “ Please tell Dr. Bit; 10 write louder. It cannot be heard by the optics at any distance " The writing savors much of our friend Zweig- haft. Dr Stcllwagcn —Where does the spinal cord arise ? West 1 in a dream 1 -Foramen Ivalc What i pus nude up of ? Killian -Puslctt . Dr. Stclhvagcn —What is the difference between u dead pulp and otic devitalized ? Jesse Forbes —One dies a natural death and the other an artificial one. What is an " ohm ? Ketiua.—One horse-power. If he were an Australian one might suppose lie was referring to Ohm l’aul in the past "Ikie" and “Willie" are still wedded to each other and get along very nicely even with the addition of an “IT." They have discarded their hobby of taking plaster impressions of thur visitors and now indulge in snapshols, probably with a view of entering the field of amateurs. What dentistry? No Photography ! ! ' It's all right to sit by Miss Harvey, hut the boy so jealous get so soon once '—Bleder KmWII.MAM LOCK! Trniui» 162 r» M. WOUIOtT HIMitrij®HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF 1904 ■ •• li And now it came to | u that, in a conference of the noble tribe of the Joniorite , the Elijah of that tribe prophesied, saying ; 12. Listen ye to the words of jronr inspired soothsayer: ij. Even though the tribe of the Juntorites is the greatest that ever yet entered into tbr i hiladcl-phian land, yet there cometh a tribe still greater than they. U- And the tribe of the Junioiite is destined to be subdued and ruled over by the tribe of the Fmbmenite "—lu. (•; 11-14. If any of the readers of tins history so desire, let them first turn to the sixty-seventh chapter of Isaiah, nrnl there, in the eleventh to the fourteenth verses, inclusive, they will find the above prophecy. Again let me carry you back to olden times, and, turning to Exodus, read the following •'Visiting the iniquity of the fathers up- n the children, and upon the children's children, unto the third and to the fourth generation.xoJux.j : ; It is an acknowledged fact throughout the Philadelphia Dental College thut during the wiutcr of 1901-02 the above prophecy was brought to pass, falling m all the strength and power of fulfillment upon the descendants of those of whom it was prophesied. The Class of 1903 returned to college with a mighty load lifted from their minds ; for, although still quite verdant in appearance and conduct, nevertheless they considered themselves second-year students and believed that they no longer had cause to fear humiliation from another class as they had so often suffered from the hands of 1902 lint with the advent of the Class of 1904 into the college oil the old fears of the Juniors returned, and with just cause, for even the dullest of their memliers. and there were many such, could readily understand that there were in store for them many hard battles, to l c followed by humiliating defeats. And even the Faculty, together with lecturers and demonstrators, looked up into the faces of these Freshmen with a resjiectful regard which they were far from showing the year before, feeling that at last they had m atriculated a class oi lirst-ycar students who were not to be treated as Freshmen and children. And to what was this feeling on the fort ol both students and professors due? As one disinterested observer at the college remarked, " There is something indefinable, something one is made to feel but cannot express, about that class which I never observed in an entering class be tore.” 163Ami what was this something that the gentleman could not express? Perhaps it was the fact that inquire for what you might in the Class of 1904. and you would not find it wanting. Were there mechanics among them ? Just make a few inquiries and you will not be long left in doubt. To whom did the good Seniors come when in trouble over their work if not to certain of our beloved Freshmen? And even Juniors, when they could so humble themselves, sought aid in the south end laboratory. Neither were scholars lacking; we even had men who were capable of conducting quiz classes successfully. And even that most necessary requisite but often troublesome factor, the athlete, had to be reckoned with , for did not ' Pretty” Phillips, a Freshman, knock out "Husky" Holmes, a Junior, in a three-round contest in the assembly room And last of all was that ever-jolly, ever-present, though never auywhere-tohe found individual whom our esteemed Dr. Stell-wagen most appropriately styles as " the funny nun." But why make further mention of all this? You all are aware of these facts and all concede them, though hard it may be for some of you. Again in the choice of class officers they showed their good judgment. A president they chose that stern, law-abiding, order-compelling Anderson ; as vice-president and business manager Julius Polit er was chosen, endowed with all those qualities attributed to his race for keenness in business transactions. for treasurer it was very appropriate and to the advantage of himself that Lock should ! c chosen; for secretary, with one accord, they elected Miss Forman, for nothing is complete and perfect (?) without a woman. With these to lead and the Class of 1904 to follow, nothing was left unattcniptcd and nothing once attempted was left unconqucrcd The Class of 1903 were tossed about the scats of the lecture rooms like thistle-down l»e-forc a gale, and they subsided as quietly. Wc cannot let this brief history pass without mentioning the little incident of the class picture Iti the annals of all the classes that have heretofore entered and passed out of I’. L . C. no account of a Freshman class picture can be found. But again the Class of 1904 proved a notable exception. Not only was the picture in itself a marked success, but the circumstances under which it was taken were the most amusing. Taken just without the college doors, the heads of Juniors could he seen bobbing urouud this corner and around that, out of this window and out of that window, but. with a faint heartedness amounting almost to despair, no inter ruptiou was attempted, the Class of 1903 for once showing some wisdom which had long lain dormant. Now this is merely a passing glimpse into the history of the Class of 1904, but it must suffice for the present The history of this notable class shall be unfolded and revealed in all its glory in the spring of the year 1904. G. H. Walcott, Historian. '04. 164OBSERVATIONS j Polilxer wishes us to explain that he isn't exactly in the business, yet lie might sell a few sweaters if the right influences were brought to bear. A free rule is something you get for nothing without having to pay anything for it. Miss Tomlinson. Bell made us promise not to mention the lady, so we wont. Anderson showing a stiver coin with tail tipi. —" What does Ag stand for. Case f" Case (hesitating a little).—" Why. tails." First Freshman •" Do you know what I think of every time I look at those Juniors? " Second Freshman.—"No; what do you?" First Freshman I say to myself What fools those mortals be 1 " Dougherty says he can buy two overcoats after Christmas for the same price he can one before; lienee his present stock of coats. Paul i not the apostle speaks of a three-sided triangle B x ra -"To what height may the temperature go when a patient has fever?" C. B. Andrews.—" Oh, six or seven hundred." Library Temple Unive--hilarfftfohia Denial Co •••Advertiseroeote--- LLHARVARD Dental Chair, Cabinet, Engine, Table and Bracket On Easy Monthly Payments or Liberal Discount for Cash Harvard Chain an nudt with ilh«r MECHANICAL HYDRAULIC Lifting Dcvicf IUpvaud DtvtAUChaix, Sm» 77 a. wmi Ha va i Hik aiTami ArTAtntu MawaIiii DiHtii CAiimrt. Stvu 4tx WRITE ’OK l .J.I VKA7f.I CATALOGUE. PUICBS »SO TERMS Harvard Dental Farnilore DR. W. STUART CARNES P. D.C.’97 . General Agent PIIIUDtLPHU OFfltl is lulh guaranteed No. 22 Third Street. N. E.. WASHINGTON. D. C. I«» WH SFREEf t6Se:. e:. smith’s ..Octangular Hand-Piece for Dental Engine «%. f I I i Til IS Is the uutcomr ol over twenty veins' experience In the manufacture of Dental Instruments. and was originally perfected lifter months ol diligent effort mi the part of a skilled mechanic. THH ADVANTAGE In the u«c of this improved angular hand-p' e lx to enable the operator to drill any cavity quick!) and with ease. It turns comptetetv around, COCKING U IO MATICAI.LY AT EIGHT DIP F E K E N I ANGLES. It is made ol Hie best material, strong, durable and finely finished, ha» won its way fo popular lavor and is indispensable to those who have once used it. It is now in use bv many leading members Of the profession, who speak highly of its merits, fry it and von will tv another to testify In Its value. PRICE - - $10.00 MAIIK in KIT ANY HAND -UIIICI HeiMW No. I For Sllp-|oint C6ft t Uon No. 7 For UoAOnol or Com Journal HtoOpxca » a-For Oorlot HonO-pace E. E. SMITH. Manufacturer of Denial Instruments 1028 ARCH STREET Philadelphia, Pa.AS TO RECORDS—Made and To Be Made A Class Record Commencement-I ay marks the parting of the ways for every member of the class. Each of you has made his record, so far as pertains to preparation for taking up the duties of your profession. You have received from your alma mater evidence of your record in the form of a diploma. That diploma is the hall-mark of your college testifying to all men that the record shows your fitness to begin the practice of dentistry. a t j , • I i In i collateral line of work we also have been making a record have n industrial lVCCOrd l)cen al it more jhM, half a century. We may therefore be reckoned competent to say a word on thr subject The outward and visible 'ign of the record we have made is the TRADE MARK, devised by ourselves and placed upon our products as our hall mark, evidencing their quality As much care i exercised in the bestowal of this trade-mark as by your college in the distribution of its diplomas. We are os jealous of our good name, ns a manufacturer of standard products, ns any college is of the standing of its graduates, The same feeling animates both. •w P- f • | n . J Your professional record is now to be made. What that record shall Y OUT rroiessionai IvCCOrd j)c wj|] depend largely upon yourself. Whether your measure of success shall be the achievement of high honors and large emoluments will be decided primarily by your skill as a dentist. That skill will not find its greatest possible development unless the instruments and appliances with which it is trained and expressed are the liest you can procure. The way to he sure that you are affording your skill every opportunity for development is to use only tile products of our manufactories, those which bear our trade mark. Combine our record with yours, and you can feel assured that you have laid the foundation for successful practice, the goal to which you ought to and doubtless do aspire. THE S. S. WHITE DENTAL MFG. CO. Chestnut Street, cor. Twelfth PHILADELPHIA NET YORK BOSTON CHICAGO BROOKLYN ATLANTA ROCHESTER BERLIN BUENOS AIRES ST. PETERSBURG TORONTOMissing page at the time of digitization.Missing page at the time of digitization.MAIN DENTAL INFIRMARY •73French’s Dental Plaster We manufacture three kind Regular Dental for genera] use Impression for quick work Slow Setting for vulcanizing Samuel H. French Co. York Avenue Fourth and Callow hill Streets PHILADELPHIA PENNA. WM. W. ATKINSON’S No. 8 Snow White Alloy ( 1 oz. PRICE: - 4 " ( 9 • Has wood the test ot time. It has Iwn In use in the practice of hundreds ot tlie hot dentK tor nearly sixteen years, and is one of the best-selling Alloys on thr market. It has good continuing qualities, beautiful white color, great edge strength, and will not tarnish. In shrinkage or expansion it Is utmost neutral, its jure metals and their scientific blending giving full warrant for this claim. Enormous sales permit us to offer It at a very low price, vet in all respects It is equal, and m fact superior to most of the higher-priced alloys ottered by other houses. - - $1.50 - - 5.00 - - 10.00 Dental Supply Co. 1200 ARCH STREET PHILADELPHIA. PA.•75 VIEW OF MAIN OFFICE dean s office and MUSCL mThe Bar Lock Vulcanizer KUSEL OFF I'Jtniie-l Hate i. »»o It Takes One Second to close this machine i© Then you have to light the gas All the rest is done automata tally G ts £ Let us send you Booklet describing it £■ ♦♦♦ JOHNSON 6 LUND 620 Race Street PHILADELPHIA MANUFACTURERS OF HIGH-CLASS TEETH Factory: 1414-1416 Butler Street PHII.ADEI.I,l IIA Satewom: i«4 FlI BERT SIHEET WM. M. SPEAKMAN Manufacturer t and Cca'tr M Dental Goods of Every Description hi Appl kJ for rlc !•« 1 iliMillwrudMHtilvptriM. I'lx Ro »hi w» Stud n 1»J» n«. • soutM hum smut PMIlAOElPMIA. PA TV v arafut. Aninipn vr r|M-t.lo l uc th»l will Kpiriir any Irrlh III the mouth andIw cuiuparatWrl)i oul u( iiifupn- »lor » may Thu InM’um. ol hra Ihe idwnujc M bna| in »ny |io uion • n-S .lor out « aland itom pwltrni • moulli "lira plac«l In |H»I-llun It • mada no •cUaiihr prtiKildrr ud U Minini In uy rdfrnul in I hr prnMMion Thy iliMli|Ri • a K{nit t'n for immrdmlr mtr o (ll known to the |»o-rraainn Ihtl no commrnl I nrcr».«iy 8 nl. lp li), an receipt at »rka. it 00 CHICAGO ROCHESTERANESTHESIA CUNIC KOOM I • iA Little Modern History ABOUT TWENTY-ONE YEARS AGO ...GILBERT’S TEMPORARY STOPPING... was first offrrrd to the Dental profession—It was the first preparation f»r the purpose offered fix vile. Its merits at once commended it. and the sales from the first wen- f.u above What could be reasonably expected, taking Into consideration tire (act that absolutely rm effort was made fir introduce the goods hruwd plating them on vile in one or two dental depots. DR. Gil.BERT, the originator of Temporary Stopping as i commercial commodity, wav, at that time, clvicf instructor In the Philadelphia (dental otlege. These duties, In addition to Ins tegular pnutice, naturally tonsumed hi time, leaving none tor commercial piusuits. After serving the College for eight years the I Motor resigned to devote his entire lime to his growing practice. This state of affairs continued Until three years since, when, despite the fact that the sate of this preparation had not been pushed, it became necessary to organize the business, on business principles, and lire business manager was Installed. For several years rt was practically the only Temporary Stopping on the market, then imitations began to make thelt appearance under various names and guises. I'hr Stopping was copied tn thr best •( their ability every ooeot ihem copied our style of box. almost all reproduced our label, and some had th temerity to use thr name (Gilbert's), Being unsuccessful In supplanting the genuine by these methods, the retail p ice was rcdticrd. except in u tew rases; extensive advertising was employed; and yet. In thr face ol all this competition, the sales of Gilbert's Temporary Stopping have steadily increased, until to-day the business Is far in advance of any-thing We ever hopv.l f.u , and QO of .ill th • Temporary Stopping lined throughout the world In Gilbert’ . There Is but one conclusion In draw from these facts, namely, that the imitations do not equal the "GENUINE." We are convinced that thr profession want the "GENUINE" only, and to prntr.t them Itorn inferior imitations we liave adopted a label distinctively our own. with the signature shown brlttW printed In ted across its lac . Anv goods wllhnul this Signature are not out , but " IMITATIONS." We manufacture putr a number of popular and well-known Dental Preparali.ins. Send tor drsaipllve matter and puces. Your Dealer can supply you. It he wont, write us about It. D. ROSCOE HARRIS Buiincu Manager J627 Columbia Avenue f Philadelphia.Pa..U.SJ. Look for the abovo signature. None genuine without it «7 »VIEW OF CORNER OF MUSEUM S M nr O.rr.nl or Ovrnari CluMi, ini Pmu» Sinn. 5.w»i nm Pnwi SO «at Si.10 Your CiWMi kepi In Ofqa«t Condrt.on at a Small C« t Ladies' and Gentlemen’s Garments of nil kinds Renovated to appear equal to new WE EMPLOY ONLY THE BEST TAILORS S. W. Comer I8«h and rairmeunt Avenue ■ S43 Rare Street N C. Cor. 17th and Oxford Sta. Coofi call! t In ami dr bunt Oaf esrt mitt k« u'liljeUri at na thartr Paata Par.ii CUtnrl. Jwj.l ifj Proud S«mi Jm.iffl Ml Proud I i canta 0 raota Honest Goods j are what Bottom Prices we Intelligent Service ) ,m f°r When we make mistakes will right them if you'll let us 4B Furnishings for Young Men Athletic Outfitting! School Work a Specialty Marshall E. Smith Bro. 25 So. Eighth St.. Philadelphia WE HAVE A FULL L.IIME OE Dental tlcdicaments. Hypodermie Syringes. Tooth Powders, Etc. WE HAKE A SPECIALTY OF TOOTH POWDERS AM) WASHES »slb Dmlitl's Name oa Paik gt KEENEY’S PHARMACY Arch and Sixteenth Sts. PHILADELPHIA WHITE I S rOK S4Mri.i;s AND THICKS T. R. THOMSON Students' Stationery and Printing ... 252 North Sixteenth Street... Separate Leaf Note Books Fountain Pens Eye Shades Paper Fasteners Record Books Photo Mailers Note Books Diploma Tubes Visiting Cards printed 35c a hundred 80A WARD IN GAKRETSQN’S HOSPITAI tSl.. Justi’5 Porcelain Teeth-- IS WITH PARDONAB1 I' PR I OK that we again call the attention ol the profession lo the Excellence and the Superiority ol our Porcelain Teeth. It certainly is a source of great pride and satisfaction to us. alter long years of experiment and research, to ,oint to the success and the renown we have attained in the manufacture of Artificial Teeth. 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 LEADING DENTISTS ALL OVER THE WORLD Those who have used our teeth can testify to their merits and reliability. A PAIR TKIAI. 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 car. f i special attention. an ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ H. D. JUSTI SON Philadelphia ChicagoPROSTHETIC LABORATORY 83CHEMICAL LABORATORY ««4IVORY'S MOLAR BUCCAL CAVITY CLAMP VISUY tlMVKH' AI. Price • • f 1.60 prr p.ilf i • f until ‘Mont jtioa lot ft full »M uf the Ivory Cl «p AUmi J. W. IVORY. 51 North Tenth St. Philadelphia. Pa. I F. after a hard day at School, you are in need of a stimulant. you will be sure of the very best of everything at . . . F. C. ECKERT'S 569 North 20th St. ROBT. H. HILLEGASS nf tlingtum Huh . , Antiseptic Shaving Emporium Jumciitl attention given to Fata Manage 568 North Twentieth Street PHILADELPHIA A FINE LINE OF CIGARS m 0 1S5HISTOLOGICAl AM) BACTERIOLOGICAL LABORATORY 186favorite Columbia Dental Chairs ••••made in Cuw Siyics-— the No. i has j vertical range from t inches lowest position to inches hlghesJ. The No. ? has a vertical range from 17 Inches lowest position to {7 inches liiglwst. This latter choir is the lowest toot-operated chair on the market. Thev combine every essential Jeatute requisite in high-class chairs. They are convenient and exceptlonallv durable. They have raising and lowering mechanisms remarkably easy to operate. 1 hey have ample ranur for either shott or tall operators. I hey have sectional head-rests which mrct every conceivable requirement. In short, they combine all correct ideas, especially avoid freak mechanism, and Rive to the Dentist chairs, which, for convenience, strength and comfort to patients, ate unexcelled. Cbe Columbia electric Dental Engines for Nth Direct dud .Hltcriutlng Currents We guarantee that out Altcrnallrig Current Engines operate in all respects just the same as those of the direct current type; they regulate In speed in either direction of rotation, start and stop quickly, and always respond promptly to even movement of the controller lever. We know of no broader guarantee to offer; If we did, we should not hesitate to oiler it. There are many reasons w by you should have an Electric Engine, and many more reasons why vou should have ONLY THE COLUMBIA The Columbia "always ready and never In tin- way." Tlies are noseless. They ate salisfaclory. You will never feel obliged to apologize for them, as you might for some other. OUH HEW CATALOGUE IS HEAOY Cbc IRtttev Dental flfrt'o. Co. Kocbeatcr, «. x, u. s. a. 7V v. C.C.X CmrirntE» tw r if»lrrnT'r t '+m • uni hnUht t$7 Our Goods for Solo 6 all Denial Ooalcrs.Library lemplc University Philadelphia Dental Coij-a DIRECTORY s» HARVARD DENTAL CHAIR CO. No 11 Third Street. N. R . Washington, D. C. Philadelphia Salearooma, toj8 Arch Strert K. R. SMITH, Dental StTM.tRs tor$ Arch Street. Philadelphia S. S WHITE. Dental S'i-i-uks Twelfth and Chestnut Streets. Philadelphia F. GlTEKtNST, PHOTOGRAPHER 1700 North llroad Street. Philadelphia CORTKI.l. i.HONARD, Caps and Gowns 37th and Spruce Street., Philadelphia PHILADELPHIA DENTAL COLLEGE and GARRKTSON HOSPITAL t8lh and Hutton woo. 1 Streets SAMUEL FRENCH. Dental PlaSTKK York Avenue. Fourth and Cnllovrhill Street DENTAL SUPPLY COMPANY lath and Arch Street . Philadelphia JOHNSON LUND. Dental Sum.nts 6ao Race Street. Philadelphia RITTER DENTAL MFC. CO. Rochester. N Y. I. If. SCHLESINGKK, iSth and Fauniount Avenue. 1 N. E Cor. 17th and Oxford Sts , Philadelphia 1543 Race Street MARSHALL K. SMITH ft BRO. South Eighth Street. Philadelphia C R. KEENEY. Dental Medicaments lAtb and Arch Street . Philadelphia T R. THOMSON. Station era rjr North Sixteenth Street H D JUSTI. Dental Supplies 1301 1303 Arch Street. Philadelphia J V. IVORY. Dental Supplies jt North Tenth Street, Philadelphia CONSOLIDATED DENTAL MFG. CO. Real Fatale Truat Building. Room 1317-131$ S K. Cor. Broad and Chr«tnul St ., Philadelphia, Penna Kf'SF.I. .V OFF. Porcelain Teeth nit Filliert Street. Philadelphia ROBERT HILLKGASS. Bwhich 568 North Twcotietli Strret. Philadelphia WILLIAM SPEARMAN. Dental Goods 6 South Tenth Street, Philadelphia GILBERT S DENTAL SUPPLIES 16J7 Columbia Avenue, Philadelphia P. C. ECKERT, Stimuli 560 North Twentieth Street. Philadelphia 188 GIDEON SIBLEY. Dental Chairs 1314-30 Filbert Street, Philadelphia IMPROVED “SIBLEY” CHAIR HIGHEST AWARD. Pari.. 1900 VERTICAL RANGE. 2} inch . Highest Position Lowest Position J inches from the floor IS inches front the floor PATENTED MARCH O. IQOO No. 644.640 No. 644.641 No. 644.0A3 No. 044.044 Othor Patents Ponding No. 044.642 CHARACTER TELLS BRANCH HOUSE N. W Cor. State and Quincy Street CHICAGO, ILL. competitor!! than • to take the place derogatory things that their chairs l.urs longer than the product must s fall tint. . to produce Chair iiersleltoff. Ten operator will con-■iil-day equipment day needs ol tlie ne m a lifetime, from either ot our ladelphia, Pa.


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

1899

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

1900

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

1901

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

1903

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

1904

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

1905

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.