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

 - Class of 1907

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Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1907 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 178 of the 1907 volume:

  9o 7 yy) I ft 7 ! 4S PRESS OF E. A. WRIGHT 1108 CHESTNUT STREET PHILADELPHIAHAIL I80T! Library Temple University Philadelphia Dental College g I I £ I 'I %S be Class JBooh 1907 Publisbeb by Boarb of Bbltcis Of tbc jpbtlabelpbta IDental Ccllcoc an£ ©arretson Ibospltal | I I I ;? « To Leopold Greenbaum Dean ot The Philadelphia Dental College This book is respectfully dedicatedLEOPOLD GREENBAUM, M. D., D. D. S.The Editor of this book wishes to thank the members of the Class, the Faculty, the Class Officers and the publication board especially the Artist for the efforts they have all put forth to make it a success.9PREFACE AT last it is all over and we are no longer the "Play Doctors" that we have been for the past three years but full fledged Doctors of Dental Surgery. How proud we are of these three words, proud of them because they arc the summing up of our best efforts at the beginning of what is to be our life work. The Editors of the book have tried to make it cover the whole three years and we trust that when in years to come yc pick it up for a few moments it will recall many happy days spent in the Old P. D. C. We highly appreciate the efforts our class mates have put forth in our behalf, we feel sure that had it not been for the help obtained from the individual members the book would have been lacking in many respects. As it is I believe I can truthfully say we have one of the most complete books ever issued by a graduating class. We hope you all have received your share of raps and trusi you will take them kindly as we are sure they were delivered in the most friendly way. If you have not been severely knocked we are sorry because we believe every fellow in the class enjoys having a joke on himself. I take it upon myself to thank the class again for the hearty support they have given us and to wish every member the best of luck in tfur New Profession. C. W. VIVIAN, Editor in Chief.1Editors CLIFFORD YY. VIVIAN, Editor-in-Chief, New Britain, Conn. J. EVANS WRIGHT, Business Manager. Associate Editors FRANKLIN S. FLECK, Philadelphia, Pa. EDSON J. PRITCHARD, Newark Valley, N. Y. WILLIAM J. O’MALLEY, Springfield. Mass. UAssistant Editors FRED L. AGNEW, Le Raysville, Pa. JOHN A.TEEDEN, Woonsocket, R. I. FRANK E. LONG, Indianapolis, Ind, GRAHAM F. HIRZEL, Philadelphia, Pa. WILLIAM D. CHAMBERLAIN, Newark Valley, X. Y. ARTHUR P. O’NEIL, Artist, Holyoke, Mass. HISTORY OF THE PHILADELPHIA DENTAL COLLEGE AND HOSPITAL OF ORAL SURGERY From its Inception in 1852 to 1907 THE first institution established in Pennsylvania for imparting of knowledge in the science anil art of dentistry was organized in 1852 under the title of Philadelphia College of Dental Surgery. After a useful but short life of four years, it yielded to internal dissension and ceased to exist. In the fall of 1862 Dr. John M. McQuillen, holding the chair of Operative Dentistry and Physiology in the Pennsylvania College, retired from the faculty, and in 1863. with the assistance of other members of the profession in the city and State, after great expenditure and overcoming of great opposition, he succeeded in obtaining from the Legislature of Pennsylvania a charter for a new institution under the name of the Philadelphia Dental College. After the securing of a competent Faculty and Board of Trustees, the new institution opened its first term in November of the same year. Its Faculty consisted of: Dr. J. H. McQuillen, Professor of Anatomy. Physiology and Hygiene. Dr. J. Foster Flagg, Professor of Institutes of Dentistry, Dr. C. A. Kingsbury. Professor of Physiology and Operative Dentistry. Dr. Thomas Warded, Professor of Mechanical Dentistry and Metallurgy. Dr. Henry Morton. A. M., Professor of Chemistry. Dr. McQuillen was elected Dean, and held that office continually until his death. In 1865 Professors Kingsbury and Morton resigned, and were succeeded by Dr. George W. Ellis and Alfred R. Leeds, A. M. In 186G Professor Ellis resigned, and Professor Kingsbury resumed his former chair. In 1867 Professor Warded resigned, and Dr. D. D. Smith was elected to succeed him. The same year two new chairs were created, one of Principles and Practice of Surgery, and the other of Anatomy. Dr. James E. Garretson was chosen incumbent of the former, and Dr. Harrison Aden of the latter. In the following year. 1868. Professors Garretson and Leeds resigned, and Dr. S. P . Howell was elected to succeed Professor Leeds.In 1869 Professor Kingsbury resigned bis chair and was made Emeritus Professor, and Dr. Thomas C. Stellwagen was chosen his successor. In 1870 Professor Flagg resigned his chair. Thus far some change had taken place in the personnel of the faculty each year but one. During the succeeding eight years no change occurred, but in 1878 Professor Garrctson resumed his chair of Anatomy and Surgery, and Dr. Henry J. Door was made Adjunct Professor of Practical Dentistry. In 1879 t lc chair of Dental Pathology and Therapeutics was established, and Professor Flagg was chosen to fill it. Owing to the lamented death of Professor McQuillen during this year, some changes in the chairs were made necessary. Professor Stellwagen succeeded Professor McQuillen in the Chair of Physiology and his former chair of Operative Dentistry was united to that of Mechanical Dentistry. At the same time a new chair of Clinical Dentistry was established and Professor H. J. Door was chosen to fill it. In 1881 Professor Smith resigned, and Dr. S. H. Guilford was elected incumbent of the chair of Operative and Prosthetic Dentistry and Orthodontia. In 1889 Professor Door’s chair was changed to that of Practical Dentistry Anaesthesia and Anaesthetics. From then until the death of Professor Garretson in October. 1895, a period of fourteen years, no changes occurred; but after his death Dr. H. C. Boenning was elected to the chair of Anatomy and Surgery, and Dr. M. C. Cryer, for many years the assistant of Professor Garretson, was chosen Adjunct Professor of Oral Surgery. In January, 1896,- Professor S. H. Guilford was elected Dean of the Faculty. In the spring of the same year Professors Door and Flagg resigned, owing to ill health. Dr. Leo Greenbaum was thereupon chosen to succeed Professor Door, and the chair changed to include Materia Medica, Anaesthetics and Odontotechnv. Dr. H. H. Burchard was also chosen to fill the place of Dr. Flagg and made Special Lecturer on Dental Pathology and Therapeutics. After serving the school most acceptably for three years. Dr. Burchard’s failing health compelled his resignation. In October. 1896. Dr. Cryer resigned to accept a position in the Dental Department of the University of Pennsylvania. In May. 1899. A. H. Thompson, of Topeka. Kansas, and Dean of the Kansas City Dental College was chosen to succeed Dr. Burchard. and the chair was extended to include Comparative Dental Anatomy. In May, 1900, Dr. Thompson resigned to resume his former Professorship in Kansas City Dental College, and Dr. Otto E. Inglis was elected Special Lecturer on Dental Pathology and Therapeutics. In October. 1901. Dr. Boom succeeded Dr. S. 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. 20In 1905 Dr. Leo Greenbaum was elected Assistant Dean and in June. 1906 Dr. S. H. Guilford resigned the office of Dean and Dr. Greenbaum was elected to that position. The last named is the present incumbent. The College has witnessed few changes in the Presidency of the Board of Trustees. The first incumbent was Rev. Richard Newton, D. D., the second was Hon. James Pollock, LL.D., and the present incumbent is General James A. Beaver, LL.D. At the time of its incorporation there were but three other dental schools, beside the Philadelphia Dental College, with a combined attendance of one hundred students. To-day there are in United States more than fifty institutions, with a total yearly attendance of about five thousand students. In the forty years of its existence the Philadelphia Dental College has graduated no less than 3000 students. Like the other schools, it has advanced from a two-year to a three-vear course, with supplemental spring and fall courses, covering three months or more. From a yearly curriculum that required thirty-four lectures from each professor it has advanced into one which more than one hundred didactic lectures are given annually by the incumbent of each chair. In addition to this, the clinical facilities have been enlarged, thereby giving to the students opportunities which were undreamed of years ago. One of the most recent advancements has been the establishment of technic courses in the Freshman and Junior years, this being of great advantage to the new student. The Philadelphia Dental College was the first to introduce into its curriculum a course of oral surgery and the first to establish a hospital for the treatment of diseases of the oral cavity. Professor Garretson was the first to introduce this, as a part of the dental curriculum. The Philadelphia Dental College in the many years of its existence has lost but five of its professors through death. These men were Dr. Garretson. Dr. McQuillen, Dr. C. A. Kingsbury, Dr. J. F. Flagg and H. II. Burchard. Each of these was a master in the art of teaching, and each at the time of his death was not only the Deam of the school, but the most distinguished member of the Faculty. During its existence two changes of location have been made necessary by the growth of the college. Upon its establishment it was located at the northwest corner of Tenth and Arch Streets. There it remained until 1887. when it removed to a new and larger building on Cherry Street, below Eighteenth. Outgrowing these quarters in the course of eight years, it was decided to purchase ground in a new locality, and erect a large and commodious building, adopted solely to its own educational purposes. In 1896 a suitable location was found at Eighteenth, Buttonwood and Hamilton Streets, and here ground was broken and the erection of a new building begun. The cornerstone was laid with Masonic ceremonies, January 13, 1897, and the building opened for the fall term on September 1st, and formally dedicated on October 4th. 21In honor of its founder, the hospital has been named the Garretson Hospital. It occupies a large portion of the first floor of the new building, and is very beautifully equipped with all the needs of such an institution. In 1905, owing to the increase in the patients, the hospital required more room, and a demand, or rather a petition, was made to the State for money to build a new hospital on the campus of the college. .Great credit is due to Dr. Boenning, whose untiring efforts succeeded in getting enough money to build the new hospital. This new hospital is now standing unfurnished, awaiting the next appropriation to furnish and support it. The old hospital still continues to do as much work as a hospital twice its size, although greatly handicapped for want of room. F. S. FLUCK. 22OUR NEW AFFIRJATION MANY of our alumni have already learned through the public press of the new relations assumed between their Alma Mater, the Philadelphia Dental College, and the Temple College of this city. To those living at a distance and who may not have heard of the change, the announcement will probably come as a surprise, while to all is due a statement of what the movement means and how it came about. As is well known to almost everyone, when the effort was made to organize the first school for the teaching of dentistry, nearly seventy years ago, it was proposed that it be made a department of a medical school already in existence and of high standing. The offer was rejected by the medical authorities because of the supposed inferior status of dentistry at that time. No other way being open, the school had to establish itself as a separate or independent institution with an individual charter, building, equipment and teaching corps. Having proven successful, other institutions of like character gradually became established in several States. Not until some thirty years after the establishment of the first dental school, and after the need of special dental instruction had become plainly apparent, did the medical schools decide to organize dental departments. Later, universities with medical departments, also, in many instances established departments or schools of dentistry. The courses of instruction in the separate dental schools and those connected with medical colleges and universities have been almost exactly identical through all the years, excellent work being done in each, as shown by examinations before the State Hoard of Examiners. However, of later years, some preference has been shown by intending students (especially those from foreign countries) for dental schools associated with universities, a university diploma seeming to loom larger before their eyes than one issued by a separate or independent school. The Philadelphia Dental College has noticed this gradual change of sentiment for several years, and for some time it has become apparent to both the Board of Trustees and the Faculty that an affiliation with some larger educational institution would be advantageous to its interests. Temple College was thought of, but, although it had prosperous departments of Medicine, Law, Theology, Science and Art. it was not known that it desired to include Dentistry in its educational field. In a chance conversation between an official of each of the two institutions it transpired that Temple College did desire to have a dental college affiliation, but did not wish to undertake the establishment of a dental department de novo. Thus 23the way was opened for conferences and negotiations which eventually resulted in a federation of the two institutions. Temple College has acquired by purchase the entire plant of the Philadelphia Dental College and the Garretson Hospital. This includes ground, buildings, equipments and outstanding obligations. The Trustees of Temple College become the Trustees of our institution and regulate all of its affairs. The teaching faculty will receive fixed salaries and be relieved of all financial problems. The Dental College will continue in its present quarters and its methods of instruction will remain practically the same. The Medical School of Temple College will remove to the Dental College building and utilize its class-rooms and laboratories in the evening when the dental students have no need of them. As will be seen by Dr. Con Well's communication on another page, the name of the Philadelphia Dental College as well as its identity will be preserved. What does the new order of things mean to both parties interested? To Temple College it means the extension of its educational field to include an important and growing branch of humanitarian science and art. It means the acquirement of a valuable property well adapted to the requirements of its medical school, whose quarters have heretofore been cramped and inadequate. It means the acquisition of a second hospital (Samaritan being its first), with increased clinical facilities for its medcal students. To the Philadelphia Dental College the change means relief for the Faculty from cares and burdens of a financial or business character, so that all of their energies may be devoted to educational work exclusively. More important, however, than this, it means affiliation with an institution having an enrolment of three thousand students, offering fifty separate courses of instruction, a teaching faculty numbering one hundred and sixty, and a record for thorough and progressive educational work scarcely equalled, and certainly not excelled, by any other Eastern institution. We believe that the new order will work to the advantage of both institutions by enabling each one to aid the other. It seems like one of those occasional combinations in other fields of human activity in which neither is the loser but both are gainers. It is not too much to hope and believe that the old and honored Philadelphia Dental College, under the new arrangement, will make for better things in education and practice than it has even done in the past, and to bespeak for it in its new relations the cordial support of its three thousand alumni. S. H. G. 24THE TEMPLE COLLEGE ALLIANCE TitE federation of the Philadelphia Dental College with the Temple College will make no serious change in the general regulations or system of instruction, and will not change the name of the College. The ideas of the new administration are to bring the Dental College into the university grade of our college classification, and put it into close alliance with the Medical School; enlarging the opportunities for the Dental students in medical or surgical studies, and giving them a diploma from an institution recognized by the State as of a college and university grade. The new Board of Trustees of the Dental College have no other purpose than to aid in a great benevolent enterprise for the good of mankind. They intend to open to a large class of men of high character, good education and clear minds the opportunity to become dentists of the first rank. They intend to make the Dental College a contributor to advanced science by encouraging skill and invention, and by putting into use the latest and best appliances. They intend to make the College an important practical aid to its' alumni, and to the profession generally, in keeping our alumni especially informed in all the new methods or appliances introduced into professional use anywhere. We propose to ask friends to endow special chairs for original research, and for donations for the aid of deserving students. All money received by the College for tuitions, and all grants to it by gift or will, shall be used exclusively to advance and maintain the work of the Dental College. We will not be satisfied with second-rate work, nor with a second-rate place. RUSSELL H. CONWELL. 25TRUSTEES JOHN O. BOWMAN RUSSELL H. CONWELL SAMUEL S. DARMON ERASMUS FREEMAN CYRUS DETRE HERMANN G. HUTT FRANK WESTON HOYT JOHN LITTLE EDWIN F. MERRITT D. EDWARD MOORE GRANT C. OSBORNE JOHN A. PRESPERFACULTY LEO GREENBAUM, M. D., D. D. S., Dean. Professor of Materia Medica, Anaesthesia ancl Odontotechny. S. II. GUILFORD. A. M., D. D. S., P. D., Professor of Operative and Prosthetic Dentistry and Orthodontia. THOMAS C. STELLWAGEN, M. A.. M. D., D. D. S.. Professor of Physiology. HENRY C. BOENNING, M. D., Professor of Anatomy and Surgery. Surgeon to the Oral Clinic. HENRY H. BOOM. M. D., Professor of Physics, Chemistry and Metallurgy. OTTO E. INGLIS, D. D. S., Professor of Dental Pathology and Therapeutics. HUGH B. MITCHELL, D.D.S., Adjunct Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry and Dental Anatomy. THOMAS C. STELLWAGEN, JR., M. D., D. D. S., Adjunct Professor of Physiology. AUGUST BACON, M. D., Ph. G.. Adjunct Professor of Bacteriology. C. P. FRANKLIN. M. D.. Adjunct Professor of Histology. W. WALLACE FRITZ, M. D., D. D. S., Lecturer on Minor Surgery. 27S. H. GUILFORD, A. M . D. D. S., Ph. D.SKETCH OF THE LIFE OF S. H. GUILFORD, A.XL, D.D.S., Ph.D. Dean of the Philadelphia Dental College IMEON HAYDEN GUILFORD was born in Lebanon, Pa., April n. 1841. His father, Simeon Guilford, born in Massachusetts, was a celebrated civil engineer and iron manufacturer, while his grandfather, Simeon Guilford, was an ensign under Washington in the American Revolution. He received his preliminary education at the Lebanon and Lititz Academies. In 1858 he entered the Sophomore class of Franklin and Marshall College, Lancaster, Pa., and was graduated with the degree of A. B. in 1861. After teaching school for one year he entered the U. S. Volunteer service in 1862 as a private in Co. E., 127th Regiment. Pennsylvania Volunteers. He participated actively in the battles of Fredericksburg, Va., December, 1862, and Chanccllorsville, May, 1863, after which his regiment was mustered out of service. In the summer of 1863 he began the study of dentistry, attending lectures during the winter 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. from his Alma Mater, and in 1886 the honorary degree of Ph. D. from the same institution. In 1884 he also received the honorary degree of D. D. S. from the Philadelphia Dental College. He began the practice of dentistry in his native town of Lebanon in 1865, and at the end of seven years removed to Philadelphia. In 1881 he was elected Professor of Operative and Prosthetic Dentistry and Orthodontia, which chair he still holds. Upon the death of Professor Garretson in October, 1895, he succeeded to the Deanship and continued as head of the Faculty until June, 1905, when he resigned the office. Professor Guilford is the author of two works—“Nitrous Oxile," published in 1887, and “Orthodontia," published in 1889. The latter is a college text-book, and is now in its third edition. He also wrote the sections on “Orthodontia," “Anomalies of the Teeth and Maxillae" and “Hypercemen-tosis" for the American System of Dentistry, and the chapters on “Preparation of Cavities" and “Contour Fillings" for the American Text-book of Operative Dentistry. He has also been a frequent contributor to the best periodical literature of his profession. He has served as President of the National Association 30of Dental Faculties, the Pennsylvania State Dental Society, the Odontological Society of Philadelphia, and the Philadelphia Academy of Stomatology. He has been Vice-President of the National Dental Association. Besides holding active membership in many dental organizations, he is an honorary member of the First District Dental Society of New York, and of the State Dental Society of New York, and a “Fellow” of the American Academy of Dental Science of Massachusetts, an Honorary Member of the American Dental Society of Europe and other organizations. 3iTHOMAS COOK STELLWAGEN, M. A., M. D., D. D. S. Professor of Physiology THOMAS COOK STELLWAGEN was born in Philadelphia, Pa., July 24. 1841. and was graduated at Philadelphia Central High School as B. A. in 1859, and received the degree of M. A. in 1864. He studied dentistry in 1859 tinder Dr. N. L. Dickey, of New Orleans, and at the Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery in 1859, '60 and '61, graduating as D. D, S. in 1861. He served as Paymaster in the U. S. Navy in 1861. taking part in several engagements, and on blockade duty until 1863, when he went to the Mediterranean to join the U. S. ship “Constellation,'' the senior of the fleet that his father commanded. In 1865 he resigned from the U. S. Navy, resumed practice in his native city and accepted the demonstratorship of Operative Dentistry in the Philadelphia Dental College, from which he received the ad eundem degree March 1. 1866. After two years more of study in the Medical Department of the University of Pennsylvania he obtained the degree of M. D. The same year, 1868, he was elected to the chair of Dental Histology and Operative Dentistry in the Philadelphia Dental College. In 1870 he was given the chair of Operative Dentistry and Dental Pathology. Finally, in 1879, upon the death of his professional life-long friend, Professor John H. McQuillen, M. D., D. D. 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 he has taken a lively interest in the Pennsylvania State Dental Society, being one of its original members, of which he was its first Secretary and later President; American Dental Association, National Dental Association, and Dental Society of Massachusetts. Among foreign societies he is one of the two corresponding members in the Unites States of the Odontological Society of Great Britain, to which he was elected after he had edited the American Edition of Coleman’s Dental Surgery and Pathology. He is also a member of the American Medical Association, the Pennsylvania State Medical Society, and ex-President of the Delaware County Medical Society. 32THOMAS COOK STELLWAGEN, A. M., M. D., D. D. S.LEOPOLD GREENBAUM, M. D., D. D. S. Professor of Materia Medica, Anaesthesia and Odontotechny LEOPOLD GREENBAUM, M. D.. D. D. S.. was born in Arva, Austria, October 9, 1858. His early education was received in the schools of his native town and continued in the public schools of Philadelphia. At the age of fifteen he returned to Austria, and for three years resided in Vienna to complete his preliminary education. In 1879 he matriculated as a student in the Philadelphia Dental College and graduated with the degree of D. D. S. in February, 1881. His activity in college matters resulted in his selection as quiz-master by his classmates and he continued in this capacity until his entrance into the Faculty, quizzing upon all subjects taught in the college. His first official appointment, received in 1881, was that of assistant to the chair of Materia Mcdica and Chemistry. In 1886 he entered the Medico-Chirurgical College, then in alliance with the Philadelphia Dental College, as student in medicine, and received the M. D. in 1888. A few years later he was appointed lecturer and given direction to the subject of Materia Medica. The retirement of Professor Henry I. Door in 1896 left vacant the professorship of Anaesthesia and Anaesthetics, and to this in the same year Professor Greenbaum succeeded, the subject of Materia Medica being added to his chair. He was the moving spirit in the organization of the Garretsonian 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 editor and its virtual publisher 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. 34LEOPOLD GREENBAUM, M. D., D D. S.HENRY C. BOENNING, M. D. Professor of Anatomy and Surgery, Surgeon in charge of the Garretson Hospital of Oral Surgery, etc. H ENRY C. BOENNING. M.D., was horn in Philadelphia. Pa., September 5, 1857. He was educated in private schools. In 1874 he began newspaper work, being connected with the Chicago Inter-Ocean and later for some years with Harper’s Magazine. In 1876 he began the study of medicine at the Jefferson Medical College, where he graduated in 1879, receiving the first honor—The Henry C. Lea prize of $100 for the highest class averages for three consecutive college years. Soon after graduating he secured appointment as resident physician to the Philadelphia Hospital, receiving the highest average at the competitive examination over one hundred candidates from all colleges. In 1883 he assumed charge of the Philadelphia School of Anatomy and remained its director until 1896. In 1884 he was elected Demonstrator of Anatomy at the Philadelphia Dental College. In 1886 he was appointed Demonstrator of Surgical Anatomy at the Medico-Chirurgical College and later Clinical Lecturer on Rectal Diseases in the same institution. All these positions he resigned to accept the chair of Anatomy. Surgery and Oral Surgery in the Philadelphia Dental College in November, 1895, succeeding the late distinguished Professor James E. Garretson. Dr. Boenning has held many other positions of prominence and responsibility. His six years’ service in quarantine work were filled with active and stirring experiments, and carried his reputation as a sanitarian throughout the country. Since his election as Professor of Anatomy at the Philadelphia Dental College, Dr. Boenning has developed the Garretson Hospital of Oral Surgery, performing many operations before the class and in private in this specialty. Ten years ago, after untiring efforts, he secured a State appropriation of forty thousand dollars, twenty-five thousand of which was to be applied towards the construction of a new hospital building and fifteen thousand for maintenance of the hospital. Two years ago a bill was passed by the Legislature appropriating the sum of fifty thousand dollars towards the completion of the hospital building, which was in an unfinished condition, but this part of the bill was vetoed by the Governor. It is to be hoped by the time this class-book goes to press that the present Legislature will have appropriated sufficient money to complete the Garretson Hospital in a most thorough and substantial way. The hospital has a proud name, but it stands as a monument to the untiring work and energy of Professor Boenning. 36 HENRY C BOENNING, M. D.HENRY HERBERT BOOM, M. D. Professor of Physics, Chemistry and Metallurgy m HENRY HERBERT BOOM is a native Philadelphian, having been born in this city August i, 1862. lie received his education in the public schools of this city, entering the High School in 1877. Upon completion of his course in the High School, he entered the Medical Department of the University of Pennsylvania, from which institution he received 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 Literary and Scientific Circle" for completion of the prescribed four years’ course of study. Dr. Boom filled the chair of Chemistry in the Medico-Chirurgical College during the years 1894 to 1897. He also lectured upon Hygiene at Medico-Chirurgical College for several sessions. In 1892 Dr. Boom was placed 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 became Emeritus Professor in 1901, Dr. Boom was elected to fill the vacancy, thereby becoming Professor of Physics, Chemistry and Metallurgy. Professor Boom is a prominent member of both County and State Medical Societies, American Medical Association, as well as an active member of several other scientific associations. Dr. Boom has assisted in the compilation of several works of dental and medical interest. He is also the author of a “Laboratory Guide in Hygienic and Physiological Chemistry." He is also a frequent contributor to the leading journals devoted to dentistry and medicine. 38HENRY HERBERT BOOM, M. D.OTTO E. INGL1S, D. D. S. Professor of Dental Pathology and Therapeutics D m R. OTTO E. INGLIS was born January 19, 1864. at Rio de Janeiro, Brazil. His parents were Americans, his father enjoying a large dental practice among the residenst of Rio de Janeiro. The first ten years of Dr. Inglis’ life were spent in Brazil, after which he was sent to the United States to be educated, graduating from the Paterson Seminary in 1880. After a business career of four years his desire for a professional career led to his entering the Philadelphia Dental College in 1884, where he was graduated in 1886 after the then usual two years’ course. In 1887 Dr. Inglis, in conjunction with Dr. J. Foster Flagg, published a quiz compend, based upon the teachings of the latter. In 1888 he became Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry at the Philadelphia Dental College, and continued in that capacity until 1890, in which year he left for Rio de Janeiro. He practiced there for three years and then returned to the Philadelphia Dental College. During the sessions of 1898-9, 1899-00 he occupied the position of special lecturer on Dental Pathology and Therapeutics. Upon the death of Dr. Burchard he was elected to the chair of Dental Pathology and Therapeutics, which position he has since held in addition to being the Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. Dr. Inglis has been prominently identified with several leading dental societies during his professional career, and has written for several dental journals. In 1904 Dr. Inglis re-edited Dr. H. H. Burchard’s Dental Pathology, which was favorably commented upon by the press and the profession at large, and of which a large edition has been circulated. 40OTTO F. INGLI3, D. D. S.HUGH B. MITCHELL, D. D. S.H. AUGUST BACON, M. D., Ph. G.THOMAS C. STELLWAGE , JM D ,0 S. D. R.CLARENCE P. FRANKLIN, M. D.W. WALLACE FRITZ, M. D., D. D. SLecturers BENJAMIN ALEXANDER, ESQ., Dental Jurisprudence. CHARLES McMANUS, D. D. S., Dental History. HERBERT L. WHEELER, D. D. S., Dental Ethics. 47Demonstrators SILAS W. WILLIAMS, D. D. S-, Operative Dentistry and Superintendent of Clinic. PERCY N. VANDERVORT, D. D. S., Operative Dentistry. FREDERICK MORTON SMITH, D. D. S.. Operative Dentistry. FRANKLIN E. JONES, D. D. S., Operative Dentistry. RAYMOND S. MILLER, D. D. S., Porcelain. 48T7" Demonstrators THOMAS W. BUCKINGHAM, D. D. S., Prosthetic Dentistry. CHARLES F. WILBUR, D. D. S., Dental Technics. ALBERT G. BRADBURN, Crown and Bridge and Orthodontia. HERBERT N. BETHEL. D. D. S., Prosthetic Dentistry. CHARLES T. VANCE, Registrar. 50CLASS OFFICERS WILLIAM R. HEILIG, President. CLAYTON S. JOHNSON. Vice-President. ANDREW J. HEEFERMAN, Secretary. JOHN E. KEANE. Treasurer. CHARLES EARLE LEE. Valedictorian. 52Class Day Officers HARRY A. METZLER, Class Orator. EDSON J. PRITCHARD, Class Historian. STEPHEN J. CASEY, Class Prophet. GEORGE W. WADLINGER, Class Poet. ROBERT J. WILLIAMS, Class Presenter. H. LEON SCAMMON, Class Presenter. 54EXECUTIVE COMMITTEETHE ESSENTIALS OF SUCCESS wm A FEW WORDS which I think will explain how it has been possible for each and every man to struggle through the mishaps and disappointments of our undertaking and eventually attain the coveted degree of our chosen profession. Most lives are filled with half finished tasks which were begun with enthusiasm, but which have been dropped because the enthusiastic beginners did not have enough “grit” to carry them to a conclusion. How easy it is to start a thing when the mind is aglow with zeal before disappointment has dulled ambition! It does not take much ability to begin a thing, and we cannot estimate a man by the number of things he commences. We do not judge him by his speed at the beginning of the race. It is the home-stretch that counts. The test of character is in a man’s ability to persist in that which he undertakes until he adds the finishing stroke. He must have pcrsistance and grit enough to carry him under the line at the last heat. The ability to hold on is one of the rarest of human virtues. There are plenty who will go with the crowd and will work hard as long as they hear the music; but when the majority have dropped out. when others have turned back and a man finds himself alone fighting for a reward, it takes a different order of ability to persist. This requires grit and stamina. Let us look out for the period in our lives when we are tempted to turn back! There is the danger point, the decisive point, and how many of us have experienced this, and how glad we are that we have had the stability to persist to the end. Nearly every invention which has uplifted man from drudgery and given him comfort and better facilities, was made possible only by a man of superior determination and persistence. Success has been the crowning reward to those who have persisted when others gave up. Look out for a man who is persevering and who keeps right on when every body else calls him a fool for not letting go. How pitiable it is to see a young man with robust health and a good education, wavering when an obstacle confronts him, doubting whether he will go on or turn back. We may gain a certain amount of success without culture, and without brilliancy, but we cannot gain much without stamina, staying power and clear grit. More young men have achieved success in life, with grit as capital, than with money capital to start with. 58 ANGUS V. ROSE,• V Ad Astra Per Difficultatas Lives of great men all remind us, IVe can make our lives sublime; And departing, leave behind us Footprints in the sands of time A —Longfellow. 59Fred Leslie Ac new, Le Raysville, Pa. "Aggie.” “A nice matt is a man of nasty ideas” —Swift. Aggie, ladies and gentlemen, is the first on this distinguished list of “ye great men." He descended from Heaven some twenty-five years ago, and throughout his innocent years he had every indication of being a bright boy. He, however, went out into the world to gain an education, and, like many another innocent, fell prey to the opposite sex. Aggie was educated at East Greenwich, R. I., and at Cazenovia Seminary, Cazenovia, N. Y. He worked at several different trades, and was a noted pedagogue for a time. He is an Assistant Editor of the Class Book. Chairman of the Invitation Committee and member of the Garretsonian Society and Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. Oscar Sharpless Ayars, Dunellen, N. J. “Ayarsy.” “Not a word! Not one to throw at a dog” —As Von Like It. Ayarsy is just past his twenty-third year, but you wouldn’t think it to look at him. He doesn't have much to say, but he is active nevertheless. He obtained his education at Shiloh High School, where he graduated in 1902, and at South Jersey Institute. where he graduated in 1903. Ayars is a member of Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. 60Charles Irving Baldwin, Canandaigua, N. Y. “Prim” “Baldy.” “A merrier man within the limits of becoming mirth I never spent an hour’s talk withal." —Shakespeare. When Prim gets primed he can swallow them whole; We didn’t say what, for Prim’s a good old soul. Baldy was educated at Canandaigua High School. After leaving school he assisted his father in a store for a time, then started out for himself. He tried the clothing business, next he sold shoes, at last resorted to Pharmacology. The preparation of extracts imbued him with the idea that some day he might extract teeth, so he came to P. D. C. Prim belongs to Garretsonian Society and Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. Ralph Marcellus Bennett, South Norwalk. Conn. “Mose” “Sapho.” “Full of strange oaths." —Shakespeare. The most pleasant pastime Mose has in college is using cuss words and refereeing prize fights. He joined the anti-swear club for a while, but it proved too expensive. Mose attended South Norwalk High School for a while, then went to Brown’s Business College. He worked for a telephone company previous to entering P. D. C. He played on the foot-ball team and is active in all other sports. He belongs to Garretsonian Society and Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. 61Joseph William Borchardt, Waterbury, Conn. “Joe ’ “Happy am I, from care I'm free; Why ar’n't they all contented like me?” —Anon. Joe is a friend of everyone, a number one student, and bound to be successful. He is twenty-two years old, and slightly bald-headed, but he doesn't seem to worry much about it. Joe graduated from Waterbury High School in 1904. He is a Clinical Assistant, Secretary of the Garret-sonian Society, Treasurer of Class in our Junior year and Treasurer of Psi Omega Fraternity. Clarence George Brooks, Niantic, Conn. ‘‘Clarence’’ “Brooksy.” “And when you stick on conversation's burrs, Don't strew your pathway with those dreadful .urs —H olmes. Clarence is twenty-four years old, able to feed himself, and to write to his only several times a week. He is also able to sit by the hour primping his hair and admiring himself in the mirror. Clarence graduated from East Line High School in 1901, and since has spent considerable time in a dental office. Pie is Secretary of Y. M. C. A., member of Garret-sonian Society, Captain of Mirror Club and President of Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. 62Daniel Stanhope Caldwell. Concord, S. C. “Hope” “Tar Heels.” “For thou art long, and lank, and brown, As is the ribbed sea sand:’ —Coleridge. Hope is a tall, thin, light-haired, light-complected chap, always ready for some deviltry and always ready for a good, strong hand-shake. He graduated with second honors from Morris High School, at Concord, in 1899. He spent two years at the Agricultural Mechanic College at Raleigh, X. C., and while there was a member of Leaser Literary Society. Hope spent the first two years of his dental course at the University College of Medicine at Richmond, Va., where he was Treasurer of Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. Early in the year he got out an appropriate P. D. C. calendar. Hope belongs to the Garretsonian Society and is a member of the Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. Walter M. Caples, Bathurst, Australia. "Caples.” “As cold waters to a thirsty soul. So is good news from a far countryA —Anon. Caples is a quiet, dignified fellow, who has little to say around college. He came all the way from the other side of the earth to be a member of our class. Caples was educated at St. Stanislaus’ College at Bathurst. He belongs to the Garretsonian Society and Psi Omega Fraternity; President of B. A. Society. 63Springfield, Mass. Matthias Henry Casey, “Matt.” “A good name is better than precious ointment.” —Anon. Matt is a dear boy and he can often be seen smiling at other fellow’s pretty patients. His greatest ambition is to be commander in chief of Dutch suppers. Matt took a course at Huntington High School, at Springfield, several years ago, and since he has followed up several trades, the most important being that of nickel snatching. Matt played on the foot-ball team. He is a member of the Dutch Frat. Garretsonian Society and Grand Master of the Psi Omega Fraternity. Stephen Joseph Casey, Hampden, Mass. "Stephe” “Steb.” “The very hairs of your head arc all numbered.'' —New Testament. Stephe is a lady-killer of the first class, and enjoys sitting on the arm of his chair while working. Stephe was educated at Wesleyan Academy. He played on the foot-ball team and is manager of the basket-ball team. He is Class Prophet, a member of the Garretsonian Society and of Psi Omega Fraternity. 64Samuel Castillo, “Sam.” Danli, Honduras. "At school I knew him—grave, thoughtful, and reserved” —Scott. Sam is twenty-two years old and well liked by the fellows. He studied at Union College at Danli, and before coming to the United States to study dentistry, he worked at the stock business. Sam is a member of the Garretsonian Society at P. D. C. William Daniel Chamberlain, Newark Valley, N. Y. “Bill” “Chamby.” "Father calls me William, Sister calls me Will, Mother calls me Willie, But the fellers call me Bill.” Bill prepared for college at the Newark Valley High School and at The Phillips Exeter Academy, Exeter. N. II., where he graduated in 1904. He is an Assistant Editor of Class Book, a Clinical Assistant and belongs to the Garretsonian Society and Xi Psi Phi Fraternity.Gordon Bennett Chase, Chateaugay, N. Y. “Gordon,” “Bub.” “The glass of fashion and the mould of form." —Shakespeare. Bub is a victim of the hidden charms in a mirror. Me leads a real sporting life here in Philadelphia, wearing starchy clothes of the latest cut. and it is a great wonder the girls do not rave over him more than they do. Bub graduated from Chateaugay High School in 1904. He played on the foot ball team, is a member of the Garretsonian Society and Secretary of Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. Charles Courtlandt Childs. Jersey City. N. J. “Childsie” “A fool uttereth all his mind; but a wise man keep-eth it in till afterwards” —Proverbs. Childs was educated at Jersey City High School, graduating in 1893. He afterwards studied mechanical engineering and devoted about five years to this occupation. He took part of his dental course in New York College of Dentistry, coming here for his senior year. 66William Ridge Cornell, A. B., Chews, X. J- “Mother." "He reads much; He is a great obserzer and he looks Quite through the deeds of men.' —Shakespeare. Mother is father; and mother has a wife, who is also mother. Mother has blessed us with his dignified presence for three years and during the last year he has also been guardian angel over the freshmen. He graduated from Central High School in 1900 and lias since taught school. He is a member of the Dutch Frat. the Garret-sonian Society, and is demonstrator in Prosthetic Lectures for the freshmen. Thomas A. Crowley, Chicopee Falls, Mass. “Tom." “Wedding is destiny, and hanging likewise." —H eyzvood. Tom is a good fellow and one of Jo’s best friends; that is, if appearances speak true. We admire his choice and hope they will live happy ever afterwards. Tom graduated from the parochial schools in ’95. and for a number of years was a traveling salesman for a wholesale grocery house. He was President of the class in our freshman year, played on the foot ball team, is a member of the Garretsonian Society and Psi Omega Fraternity. » 67Benoni Charbonette Du Plain e. Philadelphia, Pa. "Duke ’ “How absolute the knave is.” —Shakespeare. Duke is another, who no longer enjoys single life. This fact is easily guessed for he rarely smiles. He seems to be buried in his thoughts so much of the time. Duke was educated at Central Manual Training School. He entered the employ of the Union Railway Supply Company of Philadelphia, and was their Superintendent of Construction for some time. Duke took his first year in the study of dentistry at the University of Pennsylvania, lie is a member of Garretsonian Society. Dutch Fraternity and Psi Omega Fraternity. Andrew W. Edstrom, Antrim, Tioga Co., Pa. "Red ’ “Blondy,” “Redstrom.'’ “A camel can go eight days without drink, but who in h----wants to be a camel.” —Anon. Redstrom is twenty-five years old and well able to suit his own taste. Red was educated at the Antrim Public Schools and at Central State Normal School at Lock Haven, Pa. At the latter place he was President of Price Society. Red worked as bookkeeper for the Cambria Coal Mining Company before coming to P. D. C. He played on the foot ball and basket ball teams, and belongs to the Garretsonian Society. 68Warwick, N. Y. Frederick Philip Ermann, “Fred.” “His heart is fixed.” —Bible. Fred descended from heaven in the year of our Lord eighteen hundred and eighty-five, and he intends to remain on earth for some time before descending further. He is patiently waiting until the sun shines. Fred went to the Warwick High School previous to coming to P. D. C. He belongs to the Garretsonian Society and holds the office of Censor in the Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. Franklin S. Pluck, Philadelphia, Pa. “Fungi.’ “Let me play the fool.” —Shakespeare. Pluck is one of our biggest devil raisers. If there is any fun going on he is generally present to take part in the ceremonies. He graduated from the North East Manual Training School in ’04. Fungi is an Associate Editor of the Class Book, and member of P. D. C. Orchestra, Dutch Fraternity and Garretsonian Society. 69De Lorme T. Fordyce, Union, Ontario. Canada. “Fordy.” “Falsely luxurious, will not man awake?'' —James Thompson. Fordy is twenty-five years old. rather small in stature, very fond of the ladies, and a smooth jollier. He obtained his education at a seminary at home and at St. Thomas’ Business Academy. He also holds a diploma from the Business Educators' Association of Canada. Fordy worked for the Pittsburg Steel Company previous to his entering P. D. C. He is a Clinical Assistant. Chief of the Lecture Slumberers, a member of the Garretsonian Society, was Secretary of the British American Society '05 -’06 and Treasurer of the Xi Psi Phi Fraternity 05-06. David W. Gaylord, Rockville, Conn. “Curly." “Blondy," “Dave,” "Kid.” “Baby.” "He is the paralyser of the human heart. We used to call him the Bcllchuggcr of Spoon-more." —T. A. Mitchell. Dave appears and acts about ten. but he is twenty-two years old. He probably has more girls on the string than any other fellow in college. Dave attended Rockville High School before coming to P. D. C. He played on the foot ball team and was captain of the team oG-’oy. Dave was Treasurer of the Class ’o4-’o5, and belongs to the Garretsonian Society and Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. 70T George Embkee Glean, St. Patricks, Grenada, B. W. I. "George" alias “Chief Three Daggers." “Now I'm persuaded, I way cruel, hard treated —Kipling. Glean is twenty-one years old and finds great amusement in trying to crack jokes. He shoots crocodiles on the fly. He studied at Horton Collegiate Academy at Wolf-ville, Nova Scotia, then came to P. D. C. He is a member of the Garretsonian Society, British American Society and Alpha Milehi. Oscar Daniel Glick, Philadelphia, Pa. “Os.” “It is not good for man to lire alone.” —Genesis. Os is also blessed with a better half, still he is one of the boys just the same. He likes to play jokes, as well as anyone else. Glick was educated at Girardville High School and at Temple College. He is a member of the Dutch Fraternity, Garretsonian Society and Psi Omega Fraternity. 7iBrooklyn, X. Y. Arthur Milton Green, “Greenie “A very valiant trencherman ” Greenie obtained liis education at European Schools and at Heffley Preparatory School in Brooklyn. He is twenty-four years old. Greenie belongs to the Garretsonian Society. Frank Morten Green, Chateaugay, N. Y. “Frank," “Willie ' “And that one hunting, which the Devil designed For one fair female, lost him half the kind ” —Dryden. Willie spends most of his time down at the penny-vaudeville or in the vicinity thereabouts. He is only twenty-two years old, but old for his years. He obtained his education at Chateaugay High School and taught school before coming to P. D. C. He belongs to the Garretsonian Society and Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. 72Sancho Eugene Goenard, Mayaginz, Porto Rico. “Sancho.” “You look wise—pray correct that error.” —Lamb. Sancho spent his first two years in the study of dentistry at New York College of Dentistry. He belongs to the Garretsonian Society. Andrew Joseph Heffernan, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. “Andy,” “Heft .” '7 am the very pink of courtesy." —Shakespeare. Andy is one of our popular seniors and an all-around nice young man. He is one of the best workmen in the infirmary. His education was obtained at Plymouth High School and at Wyoming Seminary. Kingston. Pa. Heft is Class Secretary and member of the Garretsonian Society and Psi Omega Fraternity. 73William R. Heilig, Mount Joy, Pa. “Pop ’ “I came, saw, I conquered." —Caesar. Pop. with his heavy bass voice, talking to us like a father, has, successfully and triumphantly, brought us through controversies and storms, as did the great George W ashington lead his army in the Revolution. Pop is a born leader and our class is fortunate to have him as its President. He graduated from Mt. Joy High School in ’90 and from the Pennsylvania State Normal School at Millersville in 95. lie was Principal of Mt. Joy High School for four years. Pop is President of the Class and member of Gar-retsonian Society, Dutch Fraternity and Psi Omega Fraternity. John Augustus Higgins, Pittsfield, Mass. “Jack.” “A marvelous witty fellow, I assure you.'' —Shakespeare. Jack always walks with his head up and shoulders back as if he might some day be President of the United States. He has plenty of chance for he is only twenty-one years old. John Augustus prepared for college at Pittsfield High School. He is a member of the Garretsonian Society and Psi Omega Fraternity. 74Graham Finley Hirzel, Philadelphia. Pa. ’’Henie.” "I admire him, frankly confess it, and ivfien his time comes. I shall buy a piece of the rope for a keepsake. —Mark Twain. Henie is one of the most ambitious members of our class. He is intently preparing to enter Keith’s Vaudeville Company just as soon as he receives his diploma. Henie attended Central High School, then followed up the printing business until he entered P. D. C. He is an Assistant Editor of Class Book, member of Dutch Fraternity and the Garretsonian Society. George Samuel Hixson. Quakertown, Pa. '•Hicky” “Immodest words admit of no defence, Tor want of decency is want of sense.'' —Earl of Roscomtnon. Micky is a Pennsylvania Dutchman and he can often be heard talking that dialect. Micky took a course at Perkiomen Seminary and then taught school for about five years before entering P. D. C. 75Arthur Beecher Holmes, Waterbury, Conn. “Art,” “Sherlock,” ‘7 only ask that fortune send a little more than I shall spend.” —H olmes. Art is twenty-three years old and dresses in the latest styles. He isn't a bit fond of books and is trying to get through college with as little studying as possible. Stroking cigarettes is his favorite past-time. Art attended Waterbury High School, then entered the employ of the Waterbury Machine Company. He also assisted in his uncle’s dental office previous to entering college. Art is Chairman of the Executive Committee of the Garretsonian Society and a member of Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. Frederick Hoffman, Philadelphia. Pa. “Fred.” “He must have a long spoon that must cat Until the Devil.” —Chaucer. Hoppman is noted for always being late. He doesn't seem to be able to get anywhere on time. He attended Brown Preparatory School and worked as a mechanical dentist for some time before entering college. Fred belongs to the Garretsonian Society. 76Albert J. Houlihan, Susquehanna, Pa. “Houly,” “Happy.” “For my voice, I have lost it with halloing ami singing of anthems —Shakespeare. Houly is the only member of the class who sports an electric engine. He, however, always borrows a whisk broom when he wants one, and generally begs his cigarettes. He is noted for his ability at playing ragtime on the piano. Happy attended Susquehanna High School and Laurel Academy at Susquehanna. He is pianist for the Orchestra and was Treasurer of the Garretsonian Society in our junior year. Arthur Louis Jean, New Bedford, Mass. “Art,” “Jean.” "While words of learned length and thundering sound el mazed the gazing rustics ranged around; And still they gazed, and still the wonder grew, That one small head could carry all he knew ” —Goldsmith. Here he is, Arthur Louis Jean, A nicer boy was never seen. Young though he is, he is bright just the same, And envied by all. for his wonderful brain. He was educated at Parochial Schools (of St. Patrick) And at Holy Cross Business College (Farnum. Quebec). At the latter place first honors in math, he won, And a gold medal he has for doing the sum. Jean was engaged as a professional chaffeur, Driving his father’s big French touring car. At P. D. C. lie has every one else beat a mile, Performing on his chair and filling teeth the while. (The above was written by request.) 77Clayton Sidney Johnson, Unicntown, Pa. “Clayton,” “Jimmy.” "And now am I, if a man should speak truly, little better than one of the wicked” —Shakespeare. Jimmy takes pleasure in objecting to the way affairs are managed, lie often says, “If they had only done as I said, why, etc." Jimmy- is filled only with pure thoughts and lie is often shocked by the remarks of his more wayward room-mates. Clayton prepared for college at Masontowu Public Schools and at Grove City College Preparatory School. He took up several trades previous to entering P. D. C. Me is Vice-President of Class, a member of Gar-retsonian Society and Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. Douglas Campbell Kahn, New York City. “Kahn ” “Mose.” “A fellow with a face like a warming pan, Through which the red coals shine:' —Anon. When Kahn gets a patient he proceeds immediately to devitalize all the pulps and remove them. He doesn’t believe in leaving the teeth vital. Kahn was educated at New York City College. lie came to us in our junior year, having spent his freshman year at New York College of Dentistry and Oral Surgery. He belongs to the Garrctsonian Society.Elizabeth. X. J. John F. Ladley Keane, “‘Jack. “Everything handsome about him." —Shakespeare. Jack is a tall dark complected fellow. Jack went through the Elizabeth Public Schools, then joined an engineer corps with which he worked for some time as stake driver. He is Treasurer of the Class, played on the foot ball team and belongs to the Garretsonian Society and Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. John Benedict Keller, Paterson, X. J. “Jack. ’ “Then he will talk! Good gods! Hoiv he will talk!" —Nathaniel Lee. Jack has certainly missed his calling. He was cut out for a vaudeville singer and here he is studying tooth carpentry. Just ask him to sing, “My Mariucia Take a Steamboat” and you can judge for yourself. Jack went through the Paterson Public Schools, then studied and became a registered pharmacist, a profession he worked at for nine years. Jack was Assistant Demonstrator in Chemistry, in our freshman year. He is Chairman of the Executive Committee and member of Garretsonian Society and Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. 79Derby, Conn. George Marry Kneen, “Quinine.” “Bright gem instinct with music, vocal spark ” —W'ordsworth. Quinine is a very charming young man. not only in manners, but also in his performances on the piano. He has a bad habit, however, of trying to act Shakes-perian plays. His room-mates wouldn’t listen to these outbursts, if it wasn’t for the fact that they keep out the cockroaches. Quinine studied at Derby High School and then entered the employ of the Home Trust Company at Derby. He is a member of the Garretsonian Society and Treasurer of the Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. Leo Max KreXELSHEimer, New York City. "Lee,” “Cutie.” “Wiser in his own conceit than seven men that can render a reason —Proverbs. Lee has one kick coming, and that is the fact that he cannot take in more dental colleges in his three years. He attended New York City College, then took a year at New York College of Dentistry. He took his second year at University of Pennsylvania and his third year at P. D. C. He is undecided as to where he will take his fourth year. SoCarlos Simeon Lardizabol. Tegucigalpa, Honduras. “Razcl Dazel.” “Oh, what a nice young man, man, man, Oh, what a nice young man.” —Old Song. Razel Dazel is a great favorite with the girls and it is “just because (his) hair is curly.” He was educated at the University of Tegucigalpa. Razel Dazel belongs to the Garretsonian Society and is a member of Circo Ivero Americano Societo ofo Philadelphio ino theo Stato ofo Pennsylvania©. Josephine Claire Lawton, New London, Conn. “Joe.” "0 woman! lovely 'woman! nature made thee to temper man; we had been brutes without you." —Thos. Otway. Miss Lawton has been with us through the whole course of three years. We admire her courage, for it has taken a good deal of it. for her to remain the only girl, among so many fellows. As one of her friends said, she is a very clever girl. We feel honored to have her as a class-mate, and in the future the thought of her will be one of the most pleasant reminiscences we can bring up, although she does choose her company. Miss Lawton attended Williams Memorial Institute for four years and graduated in 1901. She belongs to the Garretsonian Society. 81Charles Earle Lee, Rochester, N. Y. “Hank," “Sor." “Charlie." “In arguing, too, the parson owned his skill, For e’en though vanquished, he could argue still.” —Goldsmith. Sor was such a wild fellow in his freshman year that he knew he must have someone to keep him within bounds, so on January ist. 1906, he, Charles Earle Lee, took unto himself a wife, who now blesses our camp with her presence. “There’s sunshine in her smile, and music in her laugh, Keep her, Earle, you arc lucky with so pretty a better-half." He attended Gooding English and Classical Schools at Canandaigua. X. Y., then tried most everything going. As lie says he was a wandering Jew. Charlie is a member of the Garretsonian Society. Vice-President of the Class in our freshman year, played on the foot ball team, and is Valedictorian of the Class, and a member of the Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. Frank Eastman Long, Indianapolis, Ind. “Shorty Long.” “This is the short and long of it." —Shakespeare. Shorty Long has only been with us one year. lie has been prominent in all of our social functions. Shorty was educated at both the Manual Training High School and Butler College of Indianapolis. He was a member of Sigma Chi Fraternity at Butler College. He came to us in our senior year, from the Indiana Dental College, where he spent his first two years. Fie is an Assistant Editor of Class Book and belongs to the Garretsonian Society, also a member of Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity. 82John Lord, Philadelphia, Pa. t-’-T ' A ‘“Stump.” “Many a mushroom has he eaten alive." —Anon. Stump is one of our wise and influential men. Me is a star mechanic, and says he is going to economize by running his lathe by a sewing machine. He has also many other improvements projected. Stump went to Central High School and then worked for a time at Broad Street Station. He was also owner, manager, chief cook and bottle washer of the Crystal Ice Company. Stump is a member of Garretsonian Society. Dutch Fraternity and Psi Omega Fraternity. Arthur Royoen Mackenzie, St. John. New Brunswick. Canada. "Mack.” "'In that day seven women shall take hold of one man.” —Isaiah. Mack has for his patients Bellevue-Stratford friends, and we wonder how he gets them. Mack attended Allen’s English and Classical School of West Newton. Mass. For some time lie was Manager of the Glue Department for Swift and Company of New York. Mack spent his first year at New York College of Dentistry. He came to us in our junior year. He is a member of British American Society, Garretsonian Society and Xi Psi Phi Fraternity.Philadelphia, Pa. William Harget Magann, “Billy ' “A young man ought to be modest.” —Plant us. Billy can always be found with the boys when he isn’t jollying some girl. Jollying is Billy’s great failing. He took a course at Roman Catholic High School, then went to work for Consolidated Dental Supply Company. He was Secretary of the Class in our freshman year, is a member of Garretsonian Society, Dutch Fraternity, and Psi Omega Fraternity. Freeland, Pa. "Mack.” "Some men aye wise and some are otherwise.” —Proverbs. Mack is noted for his prowess in the ring. Put the gloves on him and he is a terror. He shows his strength in his springy step when he walks. Mack was educated at St. Michael’s College at Toronto, Canada. He is President of the Athletic Association, a member of Garretsonian Society. Hugh A. McMknamin. 84Brooklyn. X. V. Leo Abraham Menaker, “Caruso.” “I do know him by his gait, he is a friend." —Shakespeare. Caruso seems to be a sort of a joke, but he is right there with the goods when it comes to work accomplished. He wears pretty good size shoes, too, a some of the class learned when they tried to rush him cne day. He began his course in dentistry at Russian Dental College at Odessa. Harry A. Metzler, York, Pa. “Metz.” ,fA lion among ladies is a most dreadful thing." —Shakespeare. Metz seems to have a great charm over the ladies. He is never contented unless near one. He has that sort of magnetism that draws the fair ones closer. Besides this bad trait, he also has a great gift of gab. You might as well try to persuade him to leave the the girls alone as to make him think your way. Metz has traveled on the road considerable, representing different dental houses. He is Class Day Orator, President of Garretsonian Society and a member of Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. 85Harry L. Moran, St. Martins, New Brunswick. Canada. "Defer not till to-morrow to be wise, To-morrow's sun to thee may never rise —Congrere. You can never find Moran very busy around college. He thinks he already knows enough about dentistry. He attended St. Martin's Seminary and later en tered the Dominion Government Marine Service. He attended New York College of Dentistry for one year then came here. He is a membr of the Garretsonian and British American Societies. Adam William Mullen. “Adie.” Rllston, Maryland. “For now should I lain still and been quiet, I should have slept." —Job. Mullen doesn’t have very much to say, he does things more on the quiet. He attended Elision High School, then took a course in electrical engineering at Spring Garden Institute. 86Springfield, Mass. William John O’Malley, “Jack.” “He’s tough, ma’am, tough is J. B., Tough and devilish sly." —Dick ins. Jack can tell bigger stories than any human being living. Me doesn’t always tell the truth, but his face never gives him away. He is what you might call a bluffer, hot air jugilist, rain in the face, or the like. Jack graduated from the West Springfield High School in 96, then took a course at New York College of Pharmacy. He followed this profession for some time previous to entering P. D. C. Jack played on the foot ball, basket ball and base ball teams, is an Associate Editor of Class Rook and a member of the Dutch Fraternity, Garretsonian Society and Psi Omega Fraternity. Arthur P. O’Neil, Holyoke, Mass. “Barney.” “Satan came also." —Kings. Harney is a goou fellow, we all know it, and when it comes to being an artist, lie is right there with the goods. Just take notice of his pieces of work throughout this book. They were all drawn special for the occasion. Barney has plenty of length. He graduated from Holyoke High School in 1899, and then took a commercial course at the Y. M. C. A. Educational Department. He followed this with a two-year course in Art at the same institution and then spent two years under the instruction of private tutors. Art is Class Artist, member of Garretsonian Society, also of the Psi Omega Fraternity. 87Harry Parvey, New York, N. Y. “Parvey.” "Men have died from time to time and worms have eaten them, hut not for love ' —Shakespeare. Parvey will get there after a fashion. He was educated at the Jefferson Preparatory School at New York. He has been with us all three years, and is a member of the Jewish Fraternity. Winthrop, Maine. “Pickering.’’ “0 hell, what have we here?" —Anon. “Oh Pike" is always getting into trouble. He is generally up to some deviltry, and it seems to be his misfortune to get caught. Pike is pretty handy with the gloves and a general sport. He graduated from Winthrop High School in 1902. Pike was captain of foot ball team, junior year; he also managed the basket ball team; he is a member of Garretsonian Society and Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. 88Freeman T. Powers, Hopbottom. Pa. “Firm.” “Lo muscular he spread, so broad of breast.'' —Tennyson. Firm has a great failing toward the opposite sex. He has covered considerable territory, representing a picture firm, and, if you wish to know anything about any of the girls in that territory, just ask him. He graduated from Harford High School in 1900, and then taught school. He belongs to the Garretsonian Society and Psi Omega Fraternity. Edson Jay Pritchard, Newark Valley, N. Y. “Ed” “Pritch.” “Who mooed in haste and means to wed at leisure." —Shakespeare. Ed has been a hustler during all his college course. He has engaged extensively in the sale of books and he furnishes considerable hot air in all places and at all times. Fire is one of the brightest spots in our class. He prepared for college at Newark Valley High School and at Wyoming Seminary, Kingston, Pa., where he graduated in 1904. He taught school for awhile previous to going to the seminary. Red is Associate Editor of the Stomatologist. Associate Editor of the Class Book. President of the Y. M. C. A., Clinical Assistant, Class Historian, a member of the Garretsonian Society and the Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. 89Wesley Herbert Pritchard, Newark Valley, N. Y. “Wesley,” “Pritch.” “With eyes severe and beard of formal cut. Full of wise laws and modern instances." . —As You Like It. Pritch is one of the few of us who has been brave enough to raise a mustache. lie nurses it very tenderly for fear it will become wayward and unruly. He takes pleasure in mimicking barnyard animals. The hen is his specialty. “Wes” was educated at Newark Valley High School and at The Philips' Exeter Academy, Exeter, N. II. He played on the foot ball team and is a member of the Y. M. C. A., the Garretsonian Societv and Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. Ona Ritten house, Paterson, N. J. “Rittv.” “I’ve often wished that I had clear. For life, six hundred pounds a year, A handsome house to lodge a friend, A river at my garden's end:" —Szvift. Kitty is chief of extracting. He is quite a sport and always wears a good head of hair. He attended Paterson High School, then entered New York College of Dentistry. He came to us in our junior year and he played on the basket ball, base ball and foot ball teams. He is a members of the Garretsonian Society and Psi Omega Fraternity. 90Angus V. Rose, Syracuse. X. Y. “Angus,” “Rose.” “Thou who hast the fatal gift of beauty." —Byron. Rose most always lias his work completed before anyone else, lie says little and works much. Rose is the champion of the Bachelor Girls' Club. 1 le belongs to the Garretsonian Society and Psi Omega Fraternity. Herbert I.eox Scammon, Lincoln Centre. Maine. “Scamie.” "In my opinion, there's nothing 'c don’t know. .-Ill the wickedness in the world is print to him." —Dickins. Scamie is always bothering somebody. He takes pleasure in upsetting things and getting in your way. He went to the bad as soon as he struck Philadelphia. “Scamie" graduated from the Mattanawcook Academy in 1902, and worked as drug clerk for some time. He is one of the Class Day Presenters, a member of the Garretsonian Society and Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. 9 Edward Smith, Warwick, N. Y. “Smithy always up to tricks: Ain’t he cute, ami only six." —Princeton Tiger. “Smithy' is a pretty little fellow, but he isn’t so young as lie looks. He has that cute little pout to his lips that reminds one of a girl. He graduated from Warwick High School in 1904. He is a member of Garretsonian Society. William Vincent Steak xe, Philadelphia, Pa. “Billy." “Stearney.” “He was a man of an unbounded stomach —Shakespeare. Bill Stearne is either in a scrap himself or trying to get someone else into one. He does love to watch a fight. And eat, you ought to see him, he can certainly do his part in that line. Stearney graduated from the Catholic High School in 1904. He played on the basket ball and foot ball teams, was Secretary of our Class the junior year, is Reporter for the Stomatologist, member of the Garretsonian Society and Psi Omega Fraternity. 92Harry Stein, Newark, N.J. “Stein.” “Like a great rough diamond, it may do very well in a closet by way of curiosity J —Chesterfield. Stein is a man with lots of influence. He is a strong talker and puts up a great argument, when occasion demands. Stein obtained his education at Newark High School and at Wood’s Business College in Newark. He took his first year in the study of dentistry at New York College of Dentistry. He is a member of the Jewish Fraternity. Charles William Sutherland, Brandon, Manitoba, Canada. "Suthie,” "Hello, Doc." "A thing of beauty is a joy forever; Its loveliness increases; it will never Pass into nothingness —John Keats. "Suthie" was heard to say one day, after performing his tonsorial duties, "By Gosh, 1 am a pretty good looking fellow when 1 am shaved.’’ And sure he is; we admire him. Suthie is also a good-hearted fellow, and has a hearty hallow for everyone. Suthie graduated from Wesley College in 1903, and then went to work in a dental office. He is a member of Alpha Milchi, British American Society, the Garretsonian Society and Psi Omega Fraternity. 93 John Andrew Teeden, Pawtucket, R. I. “The Rat." “Strange to th? world, he wore a bashful look ' —Bloomfield. Teeden finds a great deal of pleasure associating himself with the telephone girls. Teeden attended Pawtucket High School, and then worked in a dental office. Jack is an Assistant Editor of the Class Book, member of Garretsonian Society and Psi Omega Fraternity. Frederick Primrose Temple, B. A., Waverly, Nova Scotia. “Primmie.” “With a smile that was childlike and bland." —Bret Harte. “Primmie" is "SuthieV’ chum. He is an expert in making self-cleansing bridges. If the facings do not touch the gum. he puts in a brush that removes all debris. He is a graduate of Dalhousie University of Halifax. He worked in a gold mine previous to coining to P. D. C. Primmie is a member of Alpha Milchi. The British American and Garretsonian Societies and Psi Omega Fraternity. 91Herbert Edward Thomas, V ictoria, British Columbia. “Herby.” “The king’s name is a tower of strength." —Shakespeare. Herby is somewhat of a sport. He seems to have quite a stock of fancy vests with brilliant buttons. He has been on earth some twenty-one years. Herby refuses to say anything about his past history, only that he attended school at Victoria. B. C He belongs to the Garretsonian Society, the British American Society and Alpha Milchi. Percy Charles Thomas, Victoria. British Columbia. “Percy.” “God made him, and therefore let him pass for a man." —Shakespeare. Percy is unlike his brother. He isn't such a sport. He is one of those daring individuals, who has the audacity to support a misplaced eyebrow on his upper lip. Percy has lived through some twenty-four winters and formerly attended the Victoria public schools. He also holds back his past history. Percy belongs to the British American Society, the Garretsonian Society and Alpha Milchi. 95Joseph De Witt Torrey, Middletown, N. Y. “Torrey” “7 was all ear, and took in strains that might create a soul under the ribs of death.” —MAlton. Torrey always does considerable grumbling. His patients do not come on time or he is afraid he will not get his requirements off. etc. He can, however, handle the violin in pretty good shape. Torrey went to Middletown High School for a time, and later worked in a dental office. He is a member of the Garretsonian Society and P. D. C. Orchestra. Gratz, Austria. “Tsche.” “Thy knotted and combined locks to fart And each particular hair to stand on end, Like quills upon the fretful porcupine.” —Hamlet. "Tsche" went through the schools of Austria, tak-ing eight years in the Latin School and five in the University, where he specialized in medicine. He worked with a dentist in Brazil for three years, then came to Philadelphia, where he was with another dentist three years before entering the P. D. C. He is a member of the Garretsonian Society and of the Weiner Gemutlichkeit Austrian Society of Philadelphia. 96Clifford W. Vivian, New Britain, Conn. “Cliff” “So wise, so young, they say, do never live long. —Shakespeare. At last we come to that noble personage, the Editor-in-Chicf. Cliff, with only twenty-one summers to his credit and a varied record in college, has been given the tough proposition of getting out a Class Book, and he seems perfectly able to carry out the task. He graduated from New Britain High School in 1904. Cliff is Editor-in-Chief of the Class Book, was Manager of the foot ball team ’06- 07, is a member of Gar-retsonian Society and the Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. George William Wadlinger, Pottstown, Pa. “Kid.” "You know it's a terrible thing to be pestered with poets.” —Showell. Now we come to that terrible kid, Who is to tell in rhyme, what we’uns did. In college we always see him, but not without his pipe. Swapping stories and big lies, with all the rest of his like. Kid is not very big in his feet, or in his body But he can always hold his own, if she will just drink toddy. Kid graduated from the Pottsville High School in 1904. Then he came down to P. D. C. to learn a little more. He joined a fraternity, Psi Omega is its name, And also played several games with the basket ball team. He gained a reputation for the puns that he could pass, And finally was elected the Poet of our Class. 97Harry Nelson War ford, Sharon Hill, Pa. ‘'Dutch.” “The man that hath no music in himself. Nor is not moved with concord of sweet sounds, Is ht for treason, stratagems and spoils ’ —The Merchant of Venice. Dutch spends a good part of his time at the Troc. Dutch was educated at Woodbury High School at Baltimore, where he formerly lived. He is a musician and has followed the profession for some time. Dutch belongs to the Dutch Fraternity, the Gar-retsonian Society and P. D. C. Orchestra. Maximilian M. Weintraub, Philadelphia, Pa. “It zuere better for him that a millstone were hanged about his neck, and he cast into the sea ' —New Testament. Weintraub comes around to work once in awhile. He isn't overly-blessed with ambition. He attended Central High School, then entered the Dental Department of the University of Pennsylvania. He came to us last year. He is a member of Garretsonian Society.David L. White, Pittsfield, Mass. “Louie.” “Man delights not me: no, nor zooman neither.'' —Shakespeare. Louie has a laugh of his own. It is the only one of its kind living. Louie has many friends among the fair ones, too. Me is a second Hobson, judging bv the way the girls flock around him. Louie attended Pittsfield High School previous to taking up dentistry. He is a member of Dutch Fraternity. Garretsonian Society and Psi Omega Fraternity. Robert James Williams, Saugatuck, Conn. “Soggey.” “As the crackling of thorns under a pot, so is the laughter of a fool” —Ecclesiastes. Soggey is the one with a funny laugh. When Dr. G— once said in his lecture, “He is a fool who laughs at everything,” Soggey was still for a week. Soggey is always getting off a joke on someone or cracking a pun. He likes to tie up the black board in the lecture room, then watch for it to be moved. Soggey went to St. Thomas’ Seminary at Hartford, Conn., and to Villanova College. lie played on the basket ball, base ball, and foot ball teams. 1 le is manager of Basket Ball. Class Day Presenter, and member of the Garretsonian Society and Tap a Tap a Keg Fraternity. 99George Washington Wittmaier, Philadelphia, Pa. “Witty." "That he is mad, tis true; tis true, 'tis pity; and pity tis 'tis true.” —Shakespeare. Witty is coming. Do you hear his hullao. Me is some distance away, yet that hullao of his can be heard for a mile. Witty graduated from North East Manual Training School in 1903. He played on the basket ball and foot ball teams, is a member of Dutch Fraternity and Garretsonian Society. William Samuel Wittsstein, Hartford, Conn. “Felix." “0 that this too, too solid flesh would melt." —Hamlet. Felix, so named in his freshman year, has been right with us all the time. He was right in front in the scraps and always had plenty of hot air. Felix is a big bluffer, but he could never make it work in chemistry. Chemistry was Felix’s hoodoo. He attended both the Brown School and Evening High School at Hartford, and worked in a newspaper office. He is President of the Jewish Fraternity, and member of Garretsonian Society. 100Moncton, Canada. John Evans Wright, “Evans.” '7 do ndjo remember the poor creature, small beer." —Shakespeare. Evans is one of the spokesmen of our Class. He has always had a good deal to say about the management of class affairs. He wouldn't have refused more class offices if they had been offered him, for he liker to be at the head and have his word go. Wright graduated from Hillsboro High School in 8. and from Provincial Normal School in '99. He was for a time an officer in Brunswick Rangers of the British Army. He worked at vacht building in New York and helped build the Emperor of Germany’s yacht. Meteor. He was President of British American Society in our junior year. President of Class in junior year, played on the foot ball team, is Business Manager of Class Book, a member of the Garretsonian Society and a member of Psi Omega Fraternity. George John Duke Wurfflein, Philadelphia, Pa. “George.” ''What strong hand can hold his swift foot back." —Shakespeare. Wurfflein is a slow. easy, matter-of-fact fellow, wno gets around when he pleases. He is twenty-five years old and was educated at Temple College. Previous to coming to P. D. C.. he worked as a decorator. He is a member of Garretsonian Society. IOI George Edward Yeiter, Philadelphia, ra. “Fessor.” "Shoot if you must this old gray head, Bui spare your country's dag, she said." Fessor is a dignified senior. He attended Millville Public Schools and later worked for the Pennsylvania Railroad. 102Coxsackie, N. Y. George Francis Barlow, “Bill." “ 'Tis the voice of the sluggard, I hear him complain— You have voiced me too soon, I must slumber again —Carroll. Barlow is the only one among us who has the distinction of wearing a full beard. It is a good one, too, for a yearling. Barlow received his education at Coxsackie Public Schools and at Eastman Business College, at Poughkeepsie, N. Y. Me worked for a time with the General Electric Company at Schenectady, N. Y. He came to P. I). C. from the New York College of Dentistry, and while here was a member of the Garretsonian Society. Clara Esther Wald man S hen her, Odessa, Russia. "Esther.” “Her voice was ever soft, gentle, and low, an excellent thing in woman.' —King Lear. Esther came to us in our senior year from the Russian Dental College at Odessa. io3inw ttirtif irniwwii IN HEMORIAMALBERT HEWLETT EVERETT BROOKLYN, N. Y.RICHARD ALBERT AICHELE PHILADELPHIACLASS IFICATIONS Most Beautiful Class Doll . s. Class Baby Class Clown Class Sport Class Dude Class Politician Most Useful Most Useless Meekest Class Blower John F. L. Keane Mrs. Waldman Eddie Smith “Leo” Menaker Felix William Wettstein D. T. Fordyce jack Lord Hank Hirzell Andy Edstrom Pop Heilig Arthur Sherlock Holmes Harry Parvey Doctor Stein Edson J. Pritchard Clarence G. Brooks Charles Pickering Pike Thomas A. Crowley Miss Josephine L---- Hixon Chas. Earl Lee J. Evans Wright Oscar Ayers 108Class Swelled Head Class Grafter..... Most Manley....... Most Shapely ..... Biggest Eater.... Woman Hater Ladys' Man........ Most Religious Class Athlete .... Class Grind ...... Best Workman Class It.......... Class Rosses ..... Captain David Gaylord Rittenhouse Stephen J. Casey G. Harry Kneen W alter Caples John Higgins Bub Chase Art O’Neill Artur L. Jean of New Bedford. Mass. Freeman Powers Ralph M. Bennett Fred L. Agncw Frank Long Cholly Sutherland Bobby Williams Augus Rose A. R. Mackenzie Joe Borchardt Harry Warford Billy Stearne Doctor Tschebull Harry Metzler Mat. Casey Hugh McMenamin A. W. MullinCLASS HISTORY I T IS a well known fact that the history of a nation or its people is a record of their lives and actions brought about by certain causes which produce definite effects or results. From this explanation we can easily see that the history of our class must be included, for we are composed of individuals who have come from homes scattered far and wide all over the world. In writing the history of the Class of 1907, the above facts will be carefully borne in mind by the Historian, and we hope you can truly say when the history is completed that a simple review of our life and actions in Philadelphia and in the Dental College has been given. The history to be complete must state the causes as well as the results of actions, thus it will be necessary to mention some of the causes which influenced so many manly looking men to leave their past surroundings and travel, if need be. far away to study a chosen profession. The spirit of the people to-day is activity in the way of aggressiveness. Our class is composed of men who have imbibed the true spirit of this day and generation. It is needless to say in what various walks of life these men were found, suffice it to say, that they were not satisfied to continue in their previous condition, for they saw around them many others who were fast becoming influential men in the various professions of the day. It might be said, however, in passing, that there are many men in our class who had followed the art of teaching previous to their college career. It has been said so often that teaching is a stepping-stone to something better, consequently we find this illustrated in “Pop." our class President, who at one time taught the young idea how to shoot, now president of this illustrious class. These men considered and weighed all things well, then launched forth in the dawn of a new world to enter the Philadelphia Dental College surpassed by none. From the East came men of fame. From the West they were the same. From the North they were of renown; But from the South entirely unknown. This class gathered from all quarters of the globe: met, during the early days of the fall of 1904, within the walls of the college building entirely unknown to each other, so of this brief space of time little can be said; still, a few facts were gathered from this interval which will live as long as our class shall live. 111It may be well to mention some of the most suggestive men of our class as we first found them. First of all. we had a Green Chase near Brooks. Next we Gleaned Fordyce from Holmes, where dwelt an Ermann with Hopp man. Hix son and John son. A Rose near a Temple adorned the place where dwelt a White Lord and Gay lord, still Wright was wielded with Powers. A Stearne Crow ley near a Law ton suggested to us the magician Keller. Cornell, the mother of our class, with Smith the actual, doll and Felix, the baby, should not be forgotten. As the people in a nation are of various types, so of necessity are the men in our class, e. g. One young man remarked when looking for a suitable room, “Mamma don’t want me to room where there are any bad boys, so I can study.” One other well-known man said. “It is easier to move than pay rent.” lie was frequently seen going down the street with his trunk on liis shoulder, looking for a new lodging. Of late he is quite domestic. With a fair knowledge of facts previous to our first meeting for organization, when our illustrious friend Houlihan was unanimously chosen chairman. let us recall some of the facts as they have actually happened. At this first meeting the following men were chosen to lead the class: President. Thomas A. Crowley: Vice-President, Charles E. Lee; Secretary, William H. Magann; Treasurer. David W. Gaylord. The Historian was chosen at this meeting for three years, arid he was instructed very cautiously to be very accurate in his work. For the accomplishment of any one thing a person must be very active, yet patient. The Historian kindly asks you to bear with him a few moments to see what activity and patience can do. Our first year of college life was very eventful in many ways, for this was a year when we followed a small Junior class, still their courage was not lacking, for even before we had organized they attempted to rush us out of our workshop, but this was in vain. We scored a point on them, though we should not mention this now. as they are not here to defend themselves. It was evident from the first that we were physical giants, not in size, doubtless, but in power. We grew so fast in our own estimation that the dignified Seniors, who numbered nearly 150 strong, came to the rescue ct the Juniors more than once, each time meeting with a failure in our own eyes, at least. A number of our men were represented on the football team and did great honors to their friends, themselves and to the college. It was the men from our class who formed the college orchestra in our Freshman year and who have maintained it during our whole college career. Were we not loyal? It was our class which gave the wheel chair to the hospital for the benefit of the patients. This, indeed, shows our charity and. we hope, may establish a precedent for succeeding years. May the good work continue. Many of our class will remember real well our first Hallowe’en in Philadelphia, and of the results. We were unaccustomed to such demonstrations, but. not fearing anything or anybody, we sallied forth and proceeded up Broad Street, giving all the snake dances we knew and at times compelling I 12people to make room for us, till at last, on our homeward way, a crowd of street urchins armed with clubs and missiles attacked us, and it was as a swarm of bees on a naughty boy, for they completely routed us and we, bruised, torn, cut and bleeding, returned home the wiser, as a result of the evening’s escapade. An incident happened in the month of January which metds special mention to show our bravery and chivalry. We had the pleasure of having one young lady in our class, and during this time it looked as though we might lose her, for a stalwart Senior often invaded our coveted territory and sought frequent interviews with the maiden, and this, of course, was resented by the members of our class, so one day we attempted to put this Senior out and encountered the whole class, but to the surprise of all the young lady was safely rescued and protected by the President of our class. It is said that Tom never does things by halves; as evidence of this we find the “Dr." still protecting her. Time passed very quickly in our first year, for we were very busy in the various laboratories, lectures and quizzes. We surely enjoyed the year with Dr. Wilbur and his assistants, Drs. Charlton and Brodie, and in the chemical laboratory we thoroughly enjoyed Professor Boom and his cheerful ways, yet the work of writing reactions and performing various tests did seem so difficult at first; still, by the end of the session, he was plcaseP to pass us to the Junior year, knowing full well that we could not learn ah in so short a time. In the lecture halls we took a back seat, not of necessity, but from custom, and to the astonishment of our teachers we were fully able to grasp the profound truths taught by them. A few words may be spoken of the social activities of our first year in college. The Historian, of course, could not be expected to be in many places at once, but an occasional visit to a certain street between Green and Wallace revealed many things which would make history interesting, and still, if written, might be made very interesting for the Historian. It was requested by several members of the class, some of whom have been previously referred to. that their names be withheld for fear some of their folks at home or even members of the Faculty, or perchance some of the State Board Examiners, would learn of their social life in college and conclude that they were all play and no work. The year, with its trials and pleasures, closed too quickly, and the class was soon scattered from whence they came. How this short vacation of four months passed each one knows, for soon we found ourselves again packing our trunks and journeying once more toward our college which we had grown fond of during our first year. Some changes had taken place during our separation, for a few did not return to college, but many more came to join us, so that our numbers were somewhat increased. As Juniors we were wiser and more united. We were planning on fun for the Freshmen, and fun we had. Many of us well remember the night we lined up on Brandywine Street to meet some of the Freshmen as they came from dinner, and invited a few of them to join us in a walk about town. 113It was not entirely of their own free will that they accepted our kind invitation ; nevertheless, they came along and proceeded to march toward the Park Theatre, indulging freely in songs and recitations, then down town near the City Hall, where they told their troubles, not to the policemen, but to the newspaper men. Their attire was not becoming a Junior, for they were dressed in Freshmen clothes. In the early part of the fall we were becoming acquainted with new students and some new surroundings. Instead of one room for our work, we now had three, so you see we were growing more important to the college. Our Junior year surpassed our Freshmen year in some respects, for we had a class following us which was as large, if not larger, than our own, both in number and size, but would that take a particle of our courage? No, indeed, for we encountered the foe and they were ours. In fact, they were considered a slow bunch, not only by our class, but the Seniors and Demonstrators spoke of them as such, and some of their own number were heard to remark several times that they had a slow class. It was with great difficulty that they at times found whether they were asleep or awake, so slow were they. In the activities of the class our new officers: President, J. Evans Wright: Vice-President. Richard Aichle; Secretary, William E. Stearne; Treasurer, Joseph A. Borchardt, selected early in the fall, were wide awake and always ready and willing to do anything for the best interests of the class. In our laboratory work under the direction of Dr. Mitchell and his able assistants, Drs. Bradburn and Bethel, we obtained the necessary information and applied it so well that our skill was in such evidence as to bring forth many words of commendation from our instructors and teachers. The work was completed by many of the class very early in the year, and the remainder was spent in the infirmary with the Seniors much to their displeasure. We surely had our own way in college, and if we saw where some changes could be made to an advantage, our request was sent in to our worthy Dean in such a pleasant way that he could not refrain from granting it. This was a great year for us in view of the fact that we were to give a “Prom.” in honor of the Senior class, and we were anxious to show our ability as hosts, consequently this big social event caused us to look forward with the brightest of anticipations. Now it so happened that on a similar occasion, when the Juniors of the previous year instituted this glorious custom and gave the Seniors a “Prom.” we, as Freshmen, were of the opinion that it would be a fine thing, merely as a joke, of course, to keep the Junior President with us for the evening. Plans were accordingly laid and he was caught napping. It was only by the aid of three policemen that he succeeded in reaching the dance hall late that evening. On the occasion of our “Prom.’’ to the Seniors, these slow Freshmen, above mentioned, decided to take all of our class officers and as many of the committee in charge as possible, but again we were wide awake and our !l4officers were safely enjoying themselves all the time, and what’s more, not one was missing on that glorious evening. Attempts were made to take some of the committee and Historian, but as luck would have it we were all spared and reached the hall in safety. The Freshmen, finding their plans failing, now growing desperate, sought to take some small innocent men from our number whom they later returned to the hall. Poor Jean was one of our unfortunates, who was obliged to part with his bouquet of flowers and allow them to be carried to his lady friend with his regards, saying that he was away for a time with the Freshmen. This we looked upon as a baby act and were not slow in letting them know it. A rush at the college a few days later settled it all when the Freshmen, tired, sore, and disheartened, found their way back to their own laboratory, there to remain quiet the balance of the year. A trip to Mulford S laboratories was another treat our class enjoyed during our Junior year, for it surely is a pleasure to leave the college work in company with the managers of the business and Dr. Bacon, and see how all the methods for obtaining antitoxines are carried out. The return trip was very enjoyable, for while going through the different laboratories some of the mischievous members of the class quietly filled their pockets with ears of corn and this was made use of on the train for showering other members of the class; in fact, the floor of the cars looked as if sowing time was at hand, when in fact it was only the cold days of March. The college songs and veils were in evidence throughout the whole trip. The afternoon was spent at the theatres instead of in the lecture halls, for it was a holiday atid thus enjoyed. Examination time rapidly approached and you could see little groups of men in various parts of the college as well as in the different parks near by studying hard and preparing for the finals not far away. It was quite amusing to hear the different opinions expressed by the fellows as to whether Professor Boenning would “flunk” many or whether Dr. Racon had prepared some germs for us to examine or even whether Dr. Stellwagen would require us to give the constituents necessary for a good square meal and expect us to answer by referring to some of our boarding house hash meals. “Professor Boom will surely give us a hard exam., I know.” some would remark, “for we were often very noisy in his lectures, and this is where he can get even with us." Well, the examinations did come at last, but far different than we really expected. Some were so easy that about half of the class could not answer them, and others so hard that .nearly everv one passed with a high mark. After the exams, nearly all left immediately for their homes, where rest might be obtained. A short vacation was in store tor us, and it may be interesting to know how some of our now dignified seniors passed the pleasant days. These experiences were told the Historian by the individuals themselves soon after their return to college in the fall. Several of the fellows worked a whole or part of the summer in offices, thereby improving their time and gaining more • 15experience for their Senior work. Some of these men are: Ermann, Wright, Baldwin, Du Plaine, Sutherland, Hixson and our Poet Wadlinger. Lee reported doing everybody, while Glean spent a large part of his time chasing alligators. Arthur Louis Jean was chauffeur for his father and in this capacity had wheels on the brain. White and Scammon were successful in passing the Massachusetts and Maine State Boards respectively, and to Fluck belongs the honor of being the music master. Keller was busy nearly all summer managing pharmacies in various parts of New Jersey, and Heffernan was very active in political affairs around Wilkesbarre. Borchardt was enjoying the sea breezes, while Johnson was timekeeper in the office of the Bessemer Contracting Company near Pittsburg. Brooks was working for Uncle Sam, while Chamberlain was working for father. Green, Thomas Brothers, Magann and Mother Cornell were all taking advantage of the excursions offered by the Philadelphia Rapid Transit Company. Probably the ones who had the most fun were the house-to-house salesmen. Graham Hirzle and Oscar Glick. They found so much pleasure in this that they could hardly leave for college. Any coffee or tea to-day, madam? Others might be mentioned as being busy, but the Historian failed to gather the necessary facts to state as only facts are included. We must leave the rest for the time, believing they were preparing in some good way for the great and final year at P. D. C. The time came when we were to return for our last year in college. Many changes had been wrought. The minds were all clearer and broader, the heads high and the shoes more highly polished, for we were all Seniors now. One of the first things accomplished upon our return was the selection of a new corps of officers for our final struggle. No better one could have been selected than “Pop” Heilig for our leader, and he had already won the hearts of all his classmates by his cool head and sound advice, given mostly on the quiet. The other officers are: Vice-President, Clayton S. Johnson; Secretary, Andrew J. lleffernan; Treasurer. John b'. Keane, and Valedictorian, Charles E. Lee. The other officers of the class are: Poet, George Wadlinger; Orator, Harry A. Metzler; Prophet, Stephen J. Casey; Artist, Arthur J. O’Neil; Editor of Class Book, Clifford W. Vivian, and Business Manager, J. Evans Wright. With a corps of officers like these we could not help but succeed. This was a very important year in the history of the college, and our men have been foremost in this activity during the whole year. The first thing of greatest importance was the reorganizing of the Garretsonian Society. This has been a very eventful year for it, as the present officers have carried out not only the wishes of the members, but also the desires of the members of the Faculty. Several entertainments of high grade have been given, also lectures and a dance, which was enjoyed by all. Due credit must be given its President, Harry A. Metzler, and its Secretary, Joseph A. Borchardt, for their untiring efforts. The organizing of an Athletic Association was agitated by various members of our class, and J. Evans Wright, the one to whom the credit falls 116in no small part, should be congratulated on account of his untiring efforts and constant agitation till the association was formed and in good working order. McMenainin, who has the honor of being its first president, has spared no time or pains in perfecting the new organization. The greater part of our year has been spent in the Infirmary, where we have all met with the best of success with all our work. As you enter the clinic room before you may be seen a large blonde with curly hair, known as “Prince Golden Locks” by his hosts of lady admirers. He was a very careful worker, pounding in many fillings with great success and at times pounding some out with less success. To the left a short distance may be seen the clever acrobat workman of our class, known as Jean. He always performs on his chair while working. Further down the line on the left we find one who is considered the biggest lady-killer of the class, for he always has from two to four at a time waiting for him. His work was O. K. and he spends much of his time at the telephone ; in fact, at the house where he stays whenever the ’phone rang everyone knew who was wanted and would loudly callout, “Agnew, you’re wanted at the ’phone.” Near the end of the infirmary on the left you find a very busy worker, always recognized by his usual salutation, “Hello, Doc.’’ Near our friend Sutherland is one known by his genial way and pleasant smile as “Hope” Caldwell, from the sunny South. On the right side of the infirmary, working as fast as time will permit, may be found Crowley, so eager to prepare a cavity for gold that he forgets to use his chip blower and blows out the dust from the cavity with his mouth. A first offense is pardonable and it can be truly said it never occurred the second time. Further to the right we find the “Dutch Frat.” working in unison: so proficient are they that stages in fillings never need to be signed after the first month of work. Many more incidents might be mentioned, but space and time forbids these bits of history which each, doubtless, has gathered by observation. 117The infirmary work was, of course, faultless, except that nearly all the men would persist in taking tips. The chairs, of course, work by a lever on the side, and by the use of this the patients were tipped backward to enable better light to enter the area of operation. To our class this year were added many men from other colleges, who, knowing of the reputation of the Philadelphia Dental College and the high standard of work and instruction, came to join us and add one more link to our class chain. Life was not all sunshine, for in the midst of work we lost one who had come to us for the last year of work, in Albert H. Everett. He was chosen as editor-in-chief of our Class Book and as such would have made an able editor, but death called him to a happier place than dental colleges. He was a general favorite among the students and a man one could not help admiring. A little of the personal history of one man known well by the Historian may be of interest to others, as it shows full well how we cannot know a man except by close association. This man has a quiet, unassuming way, yet very earnest and active. His activities are shown especially in his regular letter-writing to his friends at home. He was sure to get some mail on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays. He was faithful in answering it all, and this, you see, took three evenings a week, but he never regretted the time spent. His best trait was his neatness. He would stand before the large mirror in his room for hours at a time arranging his collar, tie and brushing his hair. In fact, he has always been a model of neatness. He is well known to most all of you as a good representative from the Wooden Nutmeg State. Many more facts of interest could be given, but doubtless ’ere this you are all tired of hearing about the most eventful class history in the life of the college. You will pardon any seeming egotism which appears, I am sure, and bear with me when I say, our class advised its Historian to confine himself closely to facts, and this has been the constant aim. If anyone has been slighted or neglected, surely it was not intended, and if some one has been exposed in any way please remember it has been done simply to present a complete record of facts, for these things shall live in our memories as long as this college of ours shall live. Our class being the last to graduate from the Philadelphia Dental College, as future classes will be graduated by the new institution of which our s is a part. I refer to the union with Temple College. You know the Good Book says, “The last shall be first;” then with this in view we may yet stand foremost in our profession. We hope so. We know that what we may attain must be due to the untiring efforts and services of our professors and teachers. To Professor Inglis and his assistants in the infirmary this year, and to our professors in the lecture halls, we owe all that we may hope to attain. May our hopes be realized, and in this way bring pleasure and honor to those from whom we have learned our profession. Our Class History closes with this admonition: Always keep active i iSand aggressive, and be ever ready and willing to live for others, then we shall reach a high standing in our chosen profession. In doing this we shall bring joy to our friends, teachers and professors, and, best of all, honor and glory to our beloved Alma Mater. If we continue as we have just started, our history will never be complete, and then all eyes will look to us as the examples for professional men, and we shall all be proud of our glorious Class of 1907. EDSON JAY PRITCHARD, Historian. u9No Wedding Bells for Me These original verses which I now write to you, Although overdrawn, will be more or less true. So, fellows, be quiet and listen to me, I’ll tell you in facts a few plain things I see, Tom Crowley entered college in the year 1904. He had some dental knowledge, but he thought he needed more. He became well known in his class, Even to our only lass, Who made him what he is to-day—a Dentist. This maid came to our laboratory, her instruments she brought; Tom wondered could he win her love, We knew this was his thought, As modern examples the both of them would pose, Although Tom is quite nervy, he didn't dare propose. In as few words as possible this little verse I’ll write. These words he spoke to her in front of me one night: “That’s right, my dear girl,” said the very wise man, “Just study away as hard as you can, And when examination time arrives and you get three A’s and one B, You find it is an easy task to graduate with me. They both have formed a syndicate, and by this word I mean, A syndicate in dentistry, as it is plainly seen. Now Miss Lawton is a fine young girl, as every student knows; She knows her theory pretty well, as her past record shows. Before this poetry goes to print, to show no harm I mean ; I hope they’ll both accept this from a classmate of deep esteem. R. J. WILLIAMS, ’07. 120PROPHECY Mv Dear Friends and Classmates: 5 I 'I' FALLS to my happy lot to be Class Prophet. In the history of our college there never has been a more brilliant class, a more intelligent class, than that of 1907, of which we are all its proud and loyal members. Because we are great, because we have imbibed all possible science and knowledge from our world-famous professors, it necessarily follows that a brilliant future is in store for us. As you, one and all, and 1 are separated far and near from our dear Alma Mater, years hence the entire world will read our history and wonder at our constancy and renown as dentists, but the secret is we are graduates of the one college. Not only in Philadelphia, but throughout the world. One balmy day in June, in 1930, the thought flashed into my brain that a trip to Philadelphia and a subsequent visit to my most illustrious classmates would be decidedly ideal. Arriving in Philadelphia, my thoughts wafted to the dear old College of Dental Surgery at Eighteenth and Buttonwood. With a feeling of duty, and bound by ties of loyalty to Alma Mater, I was quickly conveyed to the scene of my dental education. But what a change! The transformation was so complete that I could scarcely believe my eyes. Everything had been remodeled, not even a stone of the old building remained. A structure of Gothic architecture stood before me, and with a certain amount of trepidation I entered this beautiful edifice. My fear was soon calmed, however, by the appearance of a kindly gray-haired old gentleman in the person of Graham Hirzel. “Heine” did not recognize me at first, but by the presentation of proper credentials I proved my identity and was accorded a most hearty welcome by the now Professor Hirzel of Oral Surgery. The natural trend of our conversation was toward college days, and after the expiration of a few hours of pleasant recollections I was ushered, by liveried attendants, through the new building. Granite stairways, marble pillars, huge silver mirrors and mahogany staircases were everywhere predominant. At the head of the stairway was imbedded in gold the names and addresses of my classmates. From some of these I noted a few that I was particularly anxious to call upon. I was much surprised to find so many of them located in the City of Brotherly Love and pleased, too, to a certain extent, that I could spend some little time with the men whom I had become acquainted with while attending college. 122Completing my tour of the building. I bade adieu to Dr. Hirzel and prepared to call upon some of my illustrious friends. I had scarcely gotten out to the street when my attention was drawn to what I at first thought was a street fakir, but upon closer examination I found it to be a religious meeting. From the outskirts of the crowd I listened attentively to the preacher, who proved to be none other than “Red” Pritchard. Rev. Pritchard’s remarks were followed by a selection from his quartet, composed of Menaker, Chase, Fordyce and Houlihan. At the cessation of the exercises I managed to congratulate these gentlemen upon the good work they were doing, and they assured me that this sort of a life was exceedingly conducive to their ultimate happiness.The "Dutch Frat.” had remained almost intact during these years, and I was royally entertained by them. Each of them were doing very well, but they had been obliged to ostracize one of their members for being non-ethical in his profession. Dr. Lord had opened an advertising office and was doing more business than the rest of the “Frat." combined. “Stump” felt his excommunication very keenly and blamed his present mental condition to “Mother” Cornell, who, he said, was to blame for his humiliation. I next wended my way down Chestnut Street. My attention was drawn to a large sign on one of the large office buildings which read: R. J. WILLIAMS. “Money Loaned on Watches, Diamonds and Dental Instruments.” Bob had done well enough in dentistry to open a large loan office. When asked how he liked it, he said: “Oh. this is nothing new to me. I gained lots of experience in this line during my Freshman year." Leaving Dr. Williams, I proceeded to my hotel to gain a much needed rest. HCSS pc hS i OtnTis f S T JlsccuhL- a Cta 1 M r$ %ick Ccot-h Trc- tt4 to — S «■ • t.oth fiml-hmy cut £or. HOT MK S C A The following morning found me up bright and early, preparatory to a trip to Camden. N. J. Metzler, McMenamin and Hefifernan had opened advertising offices of immense proportions, and while not firmly established as yet, they hoped for a brilliant future. Wadlinger had recently applied for a membership in the firm and was about to be admitted. He expected to have charge of the drawing rooms, as he possessed ability of making patients protrude their upper jaws for the reception of the cold steel. From Camden I went to Paterson, which, by the way, is the hotbed of anarchists. Dr. Rittenhouse was teaching agriculture in one of the local high schools, while Keller and Keane were Professors of Mythology and Landscape, respectively, in the same institution. Going to Mount Joy 1 found Dr. Ileilig. He was enjoying a lucrative practice and the natives pointed with pride and admonition as "Pop” strolled leisurely by. 24Leaving New Jersey. I next went to Connecticut. Here I found Vivian and Brooks. The latter was hustling as usual, while "Cliff" was retired and living a life of ease upon the farm where he had spent his boyhood days. Arriving in Pittsfield. Mass., I found Dr. White as proprietor of a well-paying hostelry. “Louis" looked the picture of contentment as he stood gazing upon his model tavern. He had gotten his inspiration as a tavern-keeper while enjoying one of his daily naps during his college course. Dave informed me that Borchardt and O'Xeill had formed a life partnership and were running a dental college, with Caples as dean, in the wilds of uncivilized Spitzbergen. From the same source I learned that Dr. J. Evans Wright had remained true to his fatherland and formed a little empire of his own on the coast of Morocco. Such, then, is the future which lies in store for each of us. In the beginning 1 insisted upon the fact we would achieve success, and in my closing sentence 1 can but emphasize the same opinion. The college has sent forth worthy dental surgeons, but none more worthy to wear the crown of laurels which we don at our graduation. Long live our Alma Mater, long live the dentists of 1907. STEPHEN J. CASEY. 126TROUBLES OF A SENIOR How to throw the hot air to the patient (I guess not). Why Menaker was always so clean and neat in the Infirmary. Why Bradburn didn't take unto himself a wife. Why Dr. Jones played hide and seek with himself. Why Ester was always crying. How to keep the gold fillings in until after Dr. Inglis had signed them off. When Inglis wasn’t there the patient would be warned to tread lightly and climb no steps rapidly, as it was bad for the teeth when they were just filled with gold. Trying to plan a new way to crib or use ponies in the exams. Getting up at 7 o'clock to make the lecture in metallurgy. How to get the knowledge without studying. Some fellows made pillows of their books and slept on them. How to remember the dose of the medicaments. How to get enough gold fillings for the requirements of the year without drilling cavities in the good teeth of the patients. How to approach Dr. Mitchell. How to keep awake and listen to Boom, Pop and Inglis. Mack thinks it better to smoke here than hereafter. His motto, “A strong pipe for a strong man." Why Johnson was an adept in diagnosing putrescent pulps. Why Chase should use his mouth for a chip-blower. Why Wadlinger's patient considered him too young to do her work. Why Kreilsheimer’s patient insisted on him cleaning the cupidor. Why Wright had an interview with the Dean. Why McMenamin did not like technicalities. Why Fordyce sits on the arm of the operating chair. Why Chase likes “seals." Why does Stephen Casey always have the keys to the extraction room? Why does Holmes use cocaine pressure on dead pulps? Ask Edstrom why he likes to sing “Josephine, My Joe." Ask Baldwin if his stock is still selling high. Why did Inglis not give Keller a “G. A. R." on his filling?CLASS POEM A cheer and a tear for the joy and the sadness That catch in the spirit with words of farewell; The tingling and mingling of sorrow and gladness,— The birth of the Future, the Past’s solemn knell. When we sever forever the ties that have bound us, And clasp of the hand with a sigh and a smile, Alloy and pure joy, there is both to surround us, Not sorrow, not happiness, conquer the while. Fast through the Past mem’ry seeks out the pleasures, Fastening the heart, bidding Time stay its course. Vision’s precision paints mind’s picture treasures And words of farewell seem of pain and remorse. Then, welling and swelling, the call of Ambition Bids Hope take the wheel to steer through the Unknown; Deriding and chiding the thoughts of contrition For hours and moments long past and long flown. Bright gleam the dreams of the future,—Past’s sorrows Pale and are lost in the Past’s misty night, Hope’s open arms stretch towards the to-morrows, The happy to-morrows, the realms of light. What cannot Hope conjure out of To-morrow? It’s magic of vision sees all, start to end, Veiling the failings and gilding the sorrow, Summing up all in a last happy blend. Life may be rife with the pain of our failings, But patience and courage will conquer at last,— Sealing and healing the wounds of our ailings, Until we have come where our hopes have been cast. Classmates, though Fate may have roughened the journey, Though narrow and steep be the path to Success, What’s begun must be won, let your steps have no turning, But always keep climbing on up to the crest. 129Climb in the time of the journey’s beginning. While vigor and youth brave the will for the task; If the heart’s in the start ’twill make easy the winning,— Hard work is a blessing that comes under mask. Let Fear not appear to hold back in your mission. Step to the front without fail, never stop. Mind while you climb that the fight for position Is down at the bottom and not at the top. And now, let us vow ere we part, that, to leaven Our work in the Future where each plays his part, We’ll treasure each pleasure we knew in “naught seven" And keep each fond mem'ry tight-locked in the heart. So, as we go. Recollection is lending A thought that will help as we journey along: “Naught seven" has given the start, may the ending Have years just as golden and Hope just as strong. GEORGE WILLIAM WADL1NGER. »3°Can You Imagine Clayton Johnson starting a fire with albuminous coal? A sillier grin than the one Fordy wears occasionally? Agnew not making a fuss when some one destroys his mail? Chase without a dirty white vest on? Kneen selling rubbers to the Pennsylvania Railroad Company Gaylord wearing hat size six and five-eighths? Holmes admiring a little woman? E. J. Pritchard as a Salvation Army leader? Brooks going to breakfast before combing his hair? Jack Keller drinking ginger ale? Fred Ermann leaving Mt. Vernon Street before 1145 P. M.? Bennett in a real peaceful mood? Avars selling rubber goods for a living? Baldwin running a brewery? Caldwell in a bathing suit? Chamberlain running a 100-yard dash? Green ringing up every fare? Keane in short trousers? Lee vs. Dr. Hyman? Metzler keeping his mouth closed? Mackenzie working for his relatives? Pike behaving in Pop’s lecture? Wes. Pritchard shaving that eyebrow off? Scammon as an inmate of the Y. W. C. A? Vivian satisfied with his boarding house? Borchardt with a good head of hair? Caples missing seven o’clock mass? M. H. Casey as a kindergarten teacher? S. J. Casey as an authority? Crowley a bachelor? Du Plaine smoking cigars? Heffcrnan as Governor of Pennsylvania? Pop at twenty-one years of age?Higgins as a fashion plate? Lord selling ice? Magann without a boil? O’Malley as a ward leader? O’Neill on the vaudeville stage? Powers speaking hypothetically? Rittenhouse playing basket-ball? Rose in a silk hat? Stearne eating bananas? Sutherland without his smile? Teedan with a dirty collar on? Temple with his eyes open, chasing cats? Wadlinger without his hands in his pockets? White playing marbles? Williams being real quiet? Wittmaier on the police force? The college running without Wright? 132CLASS ORATION Delivered by Harry A. Metzler at the Class Day Exercises, May 31st, 1907. 88® AT THIS hour as we are assembled here, each and everyone is filled with gratitude and gladness as a result of our efforts, and yet beneath all there comes to us at this very moment the feelings of sadness and deep regret. Gratitude and gladness because we have prepared ourselves during the few years just past to meet the issues we have confronted and successfully overcome by many hard struggles and nights of close application to hard work. Why should we not rejoice? Our efforts have been crowned with the success they justly deserve, and to-day we take our place in the profession of our choice. On the other hand, a sense of sadness mingles with our joyous thoughts, a feeling of deep regret, when we consider the real meaning of our presence here assembled as we are at one of our last meetings as a class. For while we have reached the object of our college life and have gained our profession, the separation from those whom we have long held as friends is a thought that has caused our greatest regret. The bond of union and good fellowship, however, will ever be with us in memory, and it is my earnest desire that there may be in the future many meetings between us in person to renew the friendships that have been established. Many events during our student days are still warm within our memory, and they can never be forgotten in the future, into which we look with so much hope of success. The Class of 1907 stood shoulder to shoulder in many a battle for class spirit and supremacy, and the same sense of loyalty to each other in the past will, I am sure, animate each of us in our relations with each other in the future. Class spirit is a powerful factor in developing the best that is in the make-up of a college man. It develops class pride in high accomplishments. It animates ambition to succeed. It stamps the class character upon the graduate body of any year. I believe that the class spirit of 1907 is of the highest type and that it will move every one of us to efforts to attain the highest ideals. To-morrow, fellow-classmates, we enter the professional field, each and every one of us resolved to do honor to our Alma Mater, to our fellow men, and to our profession. Our love and reverence for the institution from which we graduate to-day will never change. Her good work is in evidence on all parts of the earth, her prestige has long since been established and strongly felt by all its Alumni wherever located throughout the civilized world. Well 33can we be proud to be graduates of the Philadelphia Dental College. As such our life work now begins and she sends us forth prepared to carry out the work we are destined to do. To do this in honor and justice, conscientiously and faithfully, is our purpose, so that we may establish ourselves in the regard and respect of our fellow men and the fellow members of our profession. Our greatest aim shall be to advance the science of our profession, to enlarge our capacity to cope with the broad problems afforded, so that in years to come we may hope to stand in the high position of a Miller, a Guilford, a Burchard. H. A. METZLER. VALEDICTORY ADDRESS Delivered by Charles Earle Lee at the Graduation Exercises, June ist, 1907. Gentlemen of the Board of Trustees, Faculty and Instructors, Fellow Students and Friends: FOR three years the Class of 1907 has looked forward with much earnest ambition to this day, in which we step from the hard work of student life into the profession of dentistry. We have pictured this day, as the day when we would take our places in the world as men learned in a profession, and the buoyancy of the moment within our hearts seems to bar a thought of the sterner responsibilities of those professional duties which from now on we must face. Very soon we will realize that we can no longer lean upon the resourceful minds of our professors and instructors, for he who goes out into life armed with the equipment of knowledge gained in his collegiate career must Strain every energy in the battle of life, if success is to be achieved. Success is the bright star on the horizon of the future. This is our goal. How are we to gain it? Let us consider the advice of those whose life work has brought them distinction, honor and success of the noblest type. They tell us never waver, determination and consistency in carrying out the principles of our profession and the principle of right living are imperative in all our life work. Honor and honesty must stand first, toward ourselves, our patients, and our work. They tell us that of such principles is woven the tissue of success, and if it is to be our good fortune to wear it and wear it worthily, we first must weave it of the principles and practices of our lives. Honorable Trustees: You, who through your president have this day conferred upon us the degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery, will find each one of the Class of 1907 filled with a spirit of loyalty to his college. Her high reputation and proud position among the colleges of this country attracted us from many parts of the world, and it is our purpose, to the best of our endeavor throughout our professional lives, in all our acts to add, insofar as we may be able, to her honor and fame. Beloved Professors and Instructors: Three years of close association and instruction have given to us, not only a working knowledge of our profession, but has also prepared us to practice along the lines of the most advanced professional work. For such a preparation we are indeed profoundly grateful, but another phase of our constant association with you has established sincere friendships and affections which, unlike our work in the college curriculum, does not stop. Be- 135tween many of you and the Class of 1907 there have been established sentiments strong as the love of brother for brother, and towards some large respect and a reverence so firmly rooted that it must grow as years go on, and when we come to look back to our Alma Mater with pride and love it will be with feelings of love to you who have guided and guarded us during our college life. Undergraduates: You who are to fill the places left vacant by us to-day, we wish you success in your future studies. Make it your purpose to live true to the work before you, that you may, at the completion of your final course, realize the satisfaction and delight which belong this day to us. We wish your every effort to be crowned with success. Fellow Classmates: To-day we assemble as a student body for the last time. With, however, a strong hope among us that the Class of 1907 may from time to time reassemble—to celebrate the anniversary of this our day for graduation. Previous classes have often shown, on the final day of the college career, . vacancies along the line of the ranks they formed as they stood shoulder to shoulder when they entered upon their Freshman year, due to Him who maketh the destiny of all. It is with regret that we look at the empty places of those who were our classmates. We cherish their memory as true and loyal students. Could their lives have been spared, they would, perhaps, have earned distinction and honor in their profession. Let us revert for a moment to our first meeting three short years ago. We assembled here as individuals who were eager to attain the profession of dentistry and, desiring the best knowledge attainable, we selected the Philadelphia Dental College. In this institution we laid the foundation of our profession and paved the path to this enviable day, despite our troubles and trials our resolution to gain the knowledge necessary to obtain our degree, forced us onward and upward to the reward we received to-day. Though strangers at first, the constant association with each other soon ripened into friendship and love, till now, as we look back upon our past college career, the pranks, the joys, the trials, the mistakes, the achievements. all form a picture that, as time passes by, will in the mellowing light of distance be an unfailing source of pleasure. There is pathos in this our last meeting as students together. From now on we must separate to take our places in the world to practice the profession we all honor. We cannot but have some failures at first, but to fail and learn will lead us to the highest places in our profession if we but apply diligently the teachings of our Alma Mater. Let us always stand ready to lend a helping hand to any so unfortunate as to need it, and consider that kindness and charity have a reward much greater than material gain. Let it ever be our purpose to maintian the high plane recorded by the Alumni of our college, and in all things be true to our Alma Mater. Farewell. CHARLES EARLE LEE. 13bPRESIDENTS ADDRESS Ladies and Gentlemen, Friends: HERE is a time-worn custom that upon occasions of this kind the presiding officer is to express the greetings of the class to our appreciative friends. 'Tis my ardent wish that I, as the representative of the class, had the ability to convince you, our friends, that we do not welcome you as a matter of form or established precedent, but from the depth of our hearts individually and as a class we bid you a most cordial and sincere welcome to the exercises of 07 of the Philadelphia Dental College. Those of our friends who live in this city come in contact enough with student life on all sides of them to know that it is a strenuous one: while our friends who come from other places have been, long ere this, forcefully impressed with the fact that we labored and toiled long and late during the three years just completed. In view of these facts it is reasonable to suppose that our friends from far and near appreciate the efforts we have made and that due “mede and praise” will be given. The results of our efforts will be felt by the public both directly and indirectly. They will by their support and patronage signify whether we have made a success of our chosen profession or whether we have missed our calling and gone astray of our “destiny.” The profession of dentistry is but in its developing stage, and its demands on us, if we are truly sincere, are many and great. There are some very helpful and ingenious lives devoted to the dental profession: but they must go the way of all flesh and their places must be filled by others equally as great or excelling in greatness. The public, too, have a part to play in this advancement. They have responded very encouragingly in the more recent past, and have been keen to realize the advantages of dental art: and they are markedly manifesting a growing demand for that which is the best that dentistry can produce. If we, the Class of ’07. can convince our patrons that our efforts are devoted unselfishly to their comfort, and that we are earnest and enthusiastic in our profession, we will have done much toward bringing it to the high esteem which it justly deserves. We seem to be living in an age of reforms, but with the enviable position that old “P. D. C.” holds among the dental colleges of the world, and with the recent changes brought about and the proposed advances to be made, Philadelphia Dental should attain such a position among the professional colleges as to insure its perpetuity. And if we keep in close touch with our Alma Mater and with the advanced ideas of the dental world, the Class of '07 will continue to be. as it has been through its three years of college life, the Beginning of New Epoch in Dental Historv. W. R. HEILIG. 37 Why Me and Moran go to bed early 133Mrs. Charles Earle Lee, who has dealt out gold and smiles to the boys all year, has been a great friend to us. and to show our appreciation of her favors we deem it proper that her picture shall be placed in this book. 139WHAT NEXT? What wondrous inventions this age has achieved. We oft hear it said, we could not have believed; A ship could be built with prospects quite fair To take men a-sailing like birds through the air. Then think of a ship like a duck in the sea. That will dive under water and sail just as free. We've harnessed the lightning to give us a power, And can use it the same in sunshine or shower. We can run trains of cars, and this is no dream. Much cheaper with lightning than ever with steam. The telephone, too, is a wonderful thing; You can go to the ’phone and give it a ring, And call up your friends and talk as you please, And all can be done with the greatest of ease. Just see the machinery that does all our work; It will not grow weary nor ever will shirk; The reaper and binder will harvest our grain. Instead of more brawn we are using more brain. Of wireless telegraphy, what shall we say? They tell 11s that that, too, has come now to stay. Our President talked with King Edward, the sire, Across the wide ocean without any wire. But what next they’ll invent we cannot conceive. But something unncommon we can but believe; ’Twould hardly surprise us to hear very soon That some owe had talked with the man in the moon. Or perhaps they will wish to know more of the stars, For much now is said of the people of Mars. CHASE. 140?ui£C )i.C e a 141.V V v !tVvt.3 %xvov. 142M3HISTORY OF THE FRESHMAN CLASS N THE morning of the 16th of October the Class of 09 had assembled in the Freshman Laboratory to try to find something better to do than trying to solve the Mystic Maze of the largest city most of them had ever seen. They were a green lot of fellows, but a fine lot at that. One could early distinguish the tall, straight fellows from the “Brave Old New England States ' and the other States were well represented also. After throwing away the “buts” the boys put their heads together and decided to organize the “Class.” Well, down we hopped to the “Lower Lecture Hall” (the place we now try to avoid), and the meeting was called to order by Stanley Carrick. of Asbury Park, N. J., and the nominations for president were opened, and after a long fight the chairman was elected by a small margin to hold the reins of the class for the coming year. Next in order was vice-president, which fell to the tall, dark fellow from New York State. F. U. Brown, followed by M. H. Larrabee, Secretary, and J. H. Kane, Treasurer. While the meeting was going on the Junior class tried to break it up, but the motion was put by the new Secretary to ask all persons foreign to the class to please vacate the Lecture Hall. This they bravely refused to do, so it was up to the class to enforce the commands of the meeting. Well, the fight was not very long, and the 08 class found the fire-escapes were not so broad nor so easy to travel as they were coming up. The night after the eventful meeting the Juniors were out strong, and the “Fresh.” that happened to be on the street were taken out for a lengthy walk through the heart of the city (in clothes and paint other than their own). The Junior dance and reception to the Seniors was held in Lu Lu Temple. and the officers of the Freshman class were invited to partake of the good time, but the Freshmen had not forgotten the treatment received at the hands of the Juniors, and by lining up on the outside of that stately building, and with the assistance of the Junior policemen, they managed to keep a large number of that class from attending the dance, and those the F'reshmen allowed to go in were marked by the (P. D. C. pure medicine mark) ’09 on their shirt fronts. Soon after the Prom, the class decided that the most of the Juniors were fine fellows, but one or two the boys could not stomach, and that the. next time the foreign matter tried to mix with the chemical constituents of old '09 they would be thrown out by physical force. We had not long to wait, for the war-cry of “Junior out!” rang through the hall, and he was out. This seemed to bring the naught eight out of the dormant state, and down they came on the small bunch of Freshmen; but 1446061 SSV10we put up a brave fight, and like Custer at Little Big Horn, died bravely against the great odds. But our year was not all rushes and play. We wish in closing to give our kindest regards and esteem to Dr. Wilbur and his able and always willing assistant, Dr. Cornell, the Technical Demonstrator of our class, and many other professors whose work we have enjoyed in the other lecture halls and laboratories, and the Dean. Dr. Greenbaum. WILLIAM S. CARRICK, President. 146Freshmans Class Roll Aguilar, V. B Bennett, A. S Bowers C. F Brouillet, C. S Brown, Forrest U... Buckley, J. D Chagnon, E. A Cormack, R. H Cruise, W. H Connihan, E. J Clarke, E. P Cain, H, L Carrick, W. S Cano, Alfredo Connell, J. L Campbell, A. A Davis, M. H New York Eisenhuth, Roy Elliott, B. S Eggleton, W. J Fieldhouse, R. L.... Frieberger, Leon ... Fiedler. C. A Fagan, J. H Gorss, Louis Green, W. E Gilda, T. E Garfinkel, William .. Houghton, Earl .... Happel, Harry Henderson. C. L Hovt, Louii Connecticut Hucker, Edward J... Toseph. T. C Tohnson, O. M Pennsylvania Kane T H Larrabee, M. H Larue, R. H Martinez. Daniel ... Metcalf. M. V. B.... i47 Morey, E. W........ McCambridge, A. . McCage, Owen Nutt, D. W......... Oviatt, H. F....... O'Connell, J. W.... Palmateer, Stanley Peck, Marshall H.. Prince, George K... Rohrer, Paul ...... Roche, J. J........ Rubria, Carlos H... Smith, Dominick A. Shearer, J. W...... Stone. Alson L..... Silliker. Jacob Springer, S. D..... Sommers, Hilmar F Samson, A. W....... Turkinton, D. C... . U'ribc. Abel ...... Wood, Irving N.. .. Webber. E. B....... Whelan. John ...... Wilcox. Thomas L. Connecticut Pennsylvania Connecticut New York Vermont Pennsylvania New Jersey Connecticut Australia Germany Connecticut Ecuador Austria New Jersey Pennsylvania Canada Maine Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Connecticut Colombia Vermont Maine New York Pennsylvania 148I was told To hastily prepare For things that made the blood run cold, When witnessed anywhere. My heart filled up with misery And plaster filled my throat; A thousand cadavers rode on me Before I rode the goat. “The Dream.” The previous night while thinking o’er The goat that I must ride. Strong hands had bound me to the floor And all my threats defied. A host of phantoms rose to view That seemed in air to float, And screeched. “That boiling lead will do.” Now then bring in the goat. They dipped me in the boiling lead, Then stretched me out on ice, While one great mogul, smiling, said— “Now skin him quick and nice." This done, they placed me in salt brine, Then placed me in a boat To cross the equatorial line. Rowed by that frisky goat. 149 His goatship frequently squeezed my hand, Then spilt me in the sea. But when I reached McGinty's land I struggled and got free. The spell of fright at once was broke And to my aching head I quickly raised my hand and woke To find myself in bed. “Anticipation.’’ The horror of that dream next day Still filled me with affright; Yet bravely finishing the play I rode the goat that night. But whether he was tired or weak, There was no chance to note; Before I'd time to think or speak We finished with the goat. “Consequences.” Then up came many a smiling friend Who grasped me by the hand. And who made me quickly comprehend Their aid I could command. And now, while sailing down life’s stream My barque of fortune floats, To gain such friendship and esteem I’d ride ten thousand goats. 150 ANGUS V. ROSE, ’07.PSI OMEGA FRATERNITY CHAPTER ROLL. ACTIVE CHAPTERS. Alpha—Baltimore College of Dental Surgery. Beta—New York College of Dentistry. Gamma—Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery, Philadelphia. Delta—Tufts Dental College, Boston, Mass. Epsilon—Western Reserve University, Cleveland, Ohio. Zeta—University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia. Eta—Philadelphia Dental College. Theta—University of Buffalo, Dental Department. Iota—Northwestern University. Chicago. 111. Kappa—Chicago College of Dental Surgery. Lambda—University of Minnesota, Minneapolis. Mu—University of Denver, Denver, Col. Nu—Pittsburg Dental College, Pittsburg, Pa. Xi—Milwaukee, Wis., Medical College, Dental Department. Mu Delta—Harvard University, Dental Department. Omicrom—Louisville College of Dental Surgery. Pi—Baltimore Medical College, Dental Department. Beta Sigma—College of Physicians and Surgeons, Dental Department, San Francisco, Cal. Rho—Ohio College of Dental Surgery, Cincinnati. Sigma—Medico-Chirurgical College, Philadelphia. Tau—Atlanta Dental College, Atlanta. Ga. Upsilon—University of Southern California. Dental Dept., Los Angeles. Phi—University of Maryland, Baltimore. Chi—North Pacific Dental College, Portland, Ore. Psi—College of Dentistry, O. M. U., Columbus. Omega—Indiana Dental College, Indianapolis, Ind. Beta Alpha—University of Illinois, Chicago. Beta Gamma—George Washington University, Washington, D. C. Beta Delta—University of California, San Francisco, Cal. Beta Epsilon—New Orleans College of Dentistry. Beta Zeta—St. Louis Dental College, St. Louis, Mo. Beta Eta—Keokuk Dental College, Keokuk, Iowa. Beta Theta—Georgetown University, Washington, D. C. Gamma Iota—Southern Dental College, Atlanta. Ga. Gamma Kappa—University of Michigan, Ann Arbor. Gamma Lambda—College of Dental and Oral Surgery of New York. 152)PS! OMEGA FRATERNITYGamma Mu—University of Iowa, Iowa City. Gamma Nu—Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. New York Alumni Chapter....................................New York City. Duquesne Alumni Chapter...........................................Pittsburg, Pa. Minnesota Alumni Chapter........................................Minneapolis, Minn. Chicago Alumni Chapter..............................................Chicago, 111. Boston Alumni Chapter................................................Boston, Mass. Philadelphia Alumni Chapter....................................Philadelphia, Pa. New Orleans Alumni Chapter................................New Orleans, La. Los Angeles Alumni Chapter................................Los Angeles, Cal. Cleveland Alumni Chapter..........................................Cleveland, Ohio. Seattle Alumni Chapter..............................................Seattle, Wash. Portsmouth Alumni Chapter........................................Portsmouth, Ohio. i54PSI OMEGA FRATERNITY ALUMNI SUPREME COUNCIL. DR. EDW. H. STING............................East Perry St., Tiffin, Ohio. DR. J. E. NYCE..........................2320 South Broad St., Phila., Pa. DR. H. E. FUESELL.......................6000 Penn Ave., Pittsburg, Pa. Grand Master, MATTHIAS H. CASEY Junior Grand Master, MAURICE A. BUCK Treasurer. JOSEPH W. BORCHARDT Secretary, JOHN A. TEEDEN SENIORS. Augus V. Rose Ono Rittenhouse Matthias H. Casey William J. O’Malley John A. Teeden John A. Higgins Joseph W. Borchardt Andrew J. Heffernan I homas A. Crowley Richard A. Aichele Stephen J. Casey John Lord David L. White Charles W. Sutherland Walter M. Caples Frederick P. Temple Benoi C. Du Plaine Freeman T. Powers William V. Sterne William R. Heilig William Magann George W. Wadlinger Arthur A. O’Neil Evans J. Wright JUNIORS. Maurice A. Buck John A. Redden James O’Connell Oscar Koenig Charles F. Kelleher Clark J. Hollister Walter P. Burns Lewis B. Duffield William H. Daniels Roy E. Witz Elipshan B. Stillwell W. Woodfin Carson Maitcell W. Talcott Clifford E. Lewis Patrick L. Sullivan Stanley A. Snyder Fred. L. Cassidy Lester Rundle FRESHMEN. Edward J. Connihan Hilman F. Sommers William J. Scherer Thomas L. Wilcox T. Ceduyn Josephs A Ison Stone Chas. A. Feidler t55XI PS I PHI FRATERNITY CHAPTER ROLL Alpha—University of Michigan, Dental Dept., Ann Arbor, Mich. Gamma—Philadelphia Dental College, Philadelphia, Pa. Delta—Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, Baltimore, Md. Zeta—Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery, Philadelphia, Pa. Eta—University of Maryland, Dental Dept., Baltimore, Md. Iota—University of California. Dental Dept., San Francisco. Cal. Theta—Indiana Dental College, Indianapolis, Ind. Kappa—Ohio Medical University, Dental Dept., Columbus, Ohio. Lambda—Chicago College of Dental Surgery, Chicago, 111. Mu—University of Buffalo. Dental Dept.. Buffalo, N. Y. Nu—Harvard University Dental School. Boston, Mass. Xi—University of Medicine, Dental Dept., Richmond, Va. Omicron—Royal College of Dental Surgeons, Toronto, Ont. Pi—University of Pennsylvania, Dental Dept., Philadelphia. Pa. Rho—Northwestern University Dental School. Chicago, 111. Tau—Washington University, Dental Dept., St. Louis, Mo. Upsilon—Ohio College of Dental Surgery, Cincinnati. Ohio. Phi—University of Minnesota, Dental Dept., Minneapolis, Minn. Chi—Western Dental College, Kansas City. Mo. Psi—Lincoln Dental College. Lincoln. Neb. Omega—Vanderbilt University, Dental Dept., Nashville, Tenn. Alpha-Alpha—Detroit College of Medicine, Dental Dept., Detroit, Mich. Alpha-Reta—Baltimore College of Medicine, Baltimore, Md.remple University ™is«p|)ja Dental CoileeeX LO i£ b J-a.(L ( 7 J 33 Ten£? 'yt ' ■•S' ■ s? 7 DATE DUE - L INI 11 1 For Reference Not to be taken from this room GAYLORD j PRINTED | IN U.S.A. CLASS BOOK 1007

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, 1903 Edition, Page 1


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


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


Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1908 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1909 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1910 Edition, Page 1


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