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

 - Class of 1910

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 146 of the 1910 volume:

 tCfjc Class lloofe 1910 iDitblisfjcb bp Poarb of Cbitors Of tf)C •Pbtlabelpfjia ZDental College anb @arret£fon hospital Library emple University iiadefohia Dental CollegePRESS or E A. WRIGHT. Phil .Sntrobuction E, the editors of the Class Record of 1910. have tried in the following pages to give an accurate account of some of the many happenings, humorous and otherwise, that have occurred in the past three years. Owing to lack of experience we know of course that there will be many, many errors and trust that the readers will overlook same and, if you have been knocked, he glad that you were popular enough to be so honored in the book. Remember that everything is meant in the friendliest manner, and that the object of this book is to drive away the blues at some future date when the old 1910 class ha separated to all parts of the world. If the pictures or writings ever brighten you up. bringing to mind the face of a dear classmate or a funny happening, then we feel repaid for any time and work we may have spent upon the book. In closing we would like to thank all members of the class for their hearty co-operation with us in the editing of this lx ok. H. TANTUM. 4£o Simeon $apben g5titlforb Dean of Cf)t JMjilabelpfjia Dental (College tins boob is respectfully betneateb S H. GUILFORD. A M.. D D S.. PS G. 5 fcfttfj of tfjc llff of (Huilforb, aitl, ZD IMEOX HAYDEN GUILFORD was born in Lebanon. Pa.. April 11. 1841. His father, Simeon Guilford, born in Massachusetts, was a celebrated civil engineer and iron manufacturer, while his grandfather. Simeon Guilford, was an ensign under W ashington 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 18O2 as a private in Company E, 127th Regiment. Pennsylvania Volunteers. He participated actively in the battles of Fredericksburg, Va., December, 1862, and Chancellorsville, 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 t886 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. Iie 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 Oxide." published in 1887. and "Orthodontia." published in 1889. The latter is a college text-book and is now in its third edition. He also wrote the sections on “Orthodontia." "Anomalies of the Teeth and Maxillae" and "Hvpercementosis" 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 of Dental Faculties, the Pennsylvania State Dental Society, the Odontological Society of Philadelphia, and the Philadelphia Academy of Stomatology. He has been Vice-President of the National Dental Association. Besides holding active membership in many dental organizations, he is an honorary member of the First District Dental Society of 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. In 1908 he was for the second time appointed Dean, in which capacity he is now serving. 7Ctritors HORACE TAXTl'M. Editor-in-Chief, (Jcean irove, X. J. E. H. GRIFFITHS. Business Manager. Victoria. B. C.. Canada. M. B. SMITH. Artist. Philadelphia, Pa. 8HORACE TANTUM E )itO»-in-Chirf F.. H. GRIFFITHS Buunm Mantgrr M. B SMITH ArtitiAssociate Ctntois W. J. BURNS D. J. KILLEEN CHAS. EMPV DAVID MULFORD I. W. WOOD W. J. COTTER 10Associate (CtutorsJhtstorp of tljf $ljtlabelpfjia Bental College anb hospital of € ral Surgery Jfront its inception in 1852 to 1910 HE first institution established in Pennsylvania for imparting of knowledge in the science and art of dentistry was organized in 1852 under the title of Philadelphia College of Dental Surgery. After a useful lmt short life of four years, it yielded to internal dissensions 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 A. Morton. A.M., Professor of Chemistry. Dr. McQuillen was elected Dean, and held that office continuously 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 1866 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. Garrctson was chosen incumbent of the former, and Dr. Harrison Allen, of the latter. In the following year. 1868. Professors Garretson and Leeds resigned, and Dr. S. B. I lowed was elected to succeed Professor Leeds. In 1869 Professor Kingsbury resigned his 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 Garretson resumed his chair of Anatomy and Surgery, and Dr. Henry J. Dorr was made Adjunct Professor of Practical Dentistry. 12In 1879 tlu- chair of Dental Pathology and Therapeutics was established, and Professor Flagg was chosen to fill it. Owing to the lamented death of Professor McOuillen 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 11. J. Dorr was chosen to fill it. In 1881 Professor Smith resigned, and Dr. S. 11. Guilford was elected incumbent of the chair of Operative and Prosthetic Dentistry and Orthodontia. I11 1889 Professor Dorr’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 change occurred; but after bis death Dr. H. C. Boenning was elected to the chair of Anatomy and Surgery, and Dr. M. C. Crvcr, for many years the assistant of Professor iarretson. was chosen Adjunct Professor of Oral Surgery. In January. 1896, Professor S. 11. Guilford was elected Dean of the Faculty. In the spring of the same year Professors Dorr and Flagg resigned, owing to ill health Dr. Leo Jreenbaum was thereupon chosen to succeed Professor Dorr, and the chair changed to include Materia Medica. Anaesthetics and Odon totechny. Dr. II. If. Burchard was also chosen to fill the place of l)r. Flagg and made Special Lecturer on Dental Pathology and Therapeutics. After serving the school most acceptably for three years. Dr. BurchardV 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. II. 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 F. 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. In 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 jx sition. In June, 1908. Dr. Greenbaum resigned the office of Dean and Dr. Guilford was elected to that position. 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. I.L.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 besides the Philadelphia Dental College, with a combined attendance of one hundred students. To-day there are in the United States more than fifty institutions. 3with 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 three thousand students. I.ike the other schools, it has advanced from a two-year to a three-year 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 in which more than one hundred didactic lectures are given annually by the incumbent of each chair. In addition to this, the clinical facilities have been 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 a 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 Garrctson was 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 six of its professors through death. These men were Dr. Garretson, Dr. McQuillen. Dr. A. C. Kingsbury, Dr. J. F. Flagg. I)r. H. H. Burchard and Dr. II. C. Boetining. Each of these was a master in the art of teaching, and each at the time of his death, with the exception of Dr. H. C. Boenning. was not only the Dean 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, adapted 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 of September 1st. and formally dedicated on October 4th. In honor of its founder, the hospital has been named the Garretson Hospital. It occupies a large portion of the first floor of the new building, and is very beautifully equipped with all the needs of such an institution. In 1905. owing to the increase in patients, tile 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 now hospital. The new hospital is now fully equipped and stands as one of the most modern hospitals in the city. Last year the board of lady managers presented the hospital with a fine, up-to-date ambulance, which adds greatly to the efficiency of the hospital service. H. T. 4©ur i£eto Affiliation AXV of our alumni have already learned through the public press of the new relations assumed between their Alina Mater, the Philadelphia Dental College, and Temple University 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 the 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 department" 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 Board 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 bv 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 University 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 University did desire to have a dental college affiliation, but did not wish to undertake the establishment of a dental department de novo. Thus the way was open for conference and negotiations which eventually resulted in a federation of the two institutions. 5Temple University has acquired by purchase the entire plant of the Philadelphia Dental College and the Garretson Hospital. This includes ground, buildings, equipment and outstanding obligations. The Trustees of Temple University became the Trustees of our institutions anti regulate all of its atTairs. The teaching faculty will receive fixed salaries and be relieved of all financial problems. The Dental College will remain in its present quarters and its method of instruction will remain practically the same. The Medical School of Temple University will remove to the Dental College building and utilize its classrooms and laboratories in the evening when the dental students have no need of them. As will l e seen by Dr. UonweU'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 University 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 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 medical 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 enrollment of three thousand students, offering fifty separate courses of instruction, a teaching faculty numbering one hundred and sixty, and a record of thorough and progressive educational work scarcely equaled, 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 these 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. 16Z )t Crntplc ?Unibnsitp Alliance K federation of the Philadelphia Dental College with the Temple University will make no serious change in the general regulations or system of instruction, and will not change the name of the college. The idea of the new administration is 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 a college and university grade. The new Hoard 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. 7 RCSSELL H. COX WELL.Poarb of CrusSteefi The Governor of the State of Pennsylvania. The Mayor of the City of Philadelphia. JOHN O. BOWMAN, 925 Chestnut St. ELMER E. BROWN, M.D., McKean and Meadow Sts. JAMES I. COMI.Y. Lincoln Saving Trust Co. RUSSELL H. COXWELL. 2020 North Broad St. SAMUEL S. DAEMON. 115 Dock St. ERASMUS FREEMAN, 1926 North Broad St. JAMES H. GLENN, 3439 North Fifteenth St. FRANK WESTON HOYT, Wyncotc. Pa. EDWIN F. MERRITT. 1020 West Dauphin St. D. EDWARD MOORE. 1027 West Dauphin St. GRANT C. OSBORNE. 2126 North Eighteenth St. GEORGE A. WELSH. Penn Square Building. SAMUEL B. WILLIS, 4935 Catharine St. ALEXANDER WILSON. JR.. Market Street Trust Title Co. JOHN R. YOUNG, 1855 North Park Ave. 18Jfacultp SIMEON H. GUILFORD, A.M.. D.D.S.. Ph.D.. Dean. Professor of Operative anil Prosthetic Dentistry and Orthodontia. DR. WAYNE BABCOCK. M.D.. Professor of Surgery, Surgeon to the ()ral Clinic. HENRY' H. BOOM. M.D.. Professor of Physics. Chemistry an l Metallurgy. OTTO [•:. IXGLIS, D.D.S.. Professor of Dental Pathology and Therapeutics. THOMAS F.. WEEKS. D.D.S.. Professor of Crown and Bridge: Work. TH« )MAS C. STELIAVAGEX. JR.. M.D.. D.D.S.. Adjunct Professor of Physiology. II. AUGUSTUS BACON. MD.. Ph.G., Adjunct Professor of Bacteriology. C. 1’. FRANKLIN, M.D.. Adjunct Pjofessor of Histology an l Dental Hygiene. JOHN BYERS RON BY, M.D.. Professor of Practical Anatomy. 9W. WAYNE BABCOCK. A M . M D.Wi. Wlapm JBatjrocfc, m.jfl., jflfl.JD. JDroffssor of Oral urgerp, JMjilaDelpljia Dental College WAYXE BABCOCK. A.M.. M.I).. Professor of Oral Surgery. Philadelphia Dental College. Horn. June to. 1872: East Worcester. New York. 1893. graduated as M.I).. receiving the second prize (a gold medal) at the College of Physicians and Surgeons, Baltimore. Md.: student at Harvard University, summer session in the Department of Physical Education. 1893-94. Resident Physician St. Mark’s Hospital. Salt Lake City. 1895. Graduated M D.. University of Pennsylvania with honor, receiving the prize for the best examination in Therapeutics. September. 1893. to September. 1896. Resident Physician in the Philadelphia Polyclinic and College for Graduates in Medicine. October, 1895. Passed the State Board of Regents (Medical). N'ew York, with "Honor." 1896-1898. House Surgeon. The Kensington Hospital for Women. October. 1896. to February. 11)03. Demonstrator and later Lecturer on Pathology and Bacteriology in Medico-( hirurgical College. During this period Curator of the Pathological Society for three years; Assistant Pathologist t the Philadelphia (Blockley) Hospital, two years. Pathologist to the Kensington I Iospital for Women. July, 1898. Passed the State Board of Medical Examiners of Pennsylvania. with the highest average received by any applicant at this time. 1898. Published an "Outline of First and Second N ear Pathology." September, 1902. Author of the $t.ooo "Prize Essay on Preventive Medicine." 1903. Joint author of Yol. V. "Prophylaxis." in Cohen’s System of Physiological Therapeutics." February, 1903. Elected Professor of Gynecology in Temple University, and appointed Gynecologist to the Samaritan Hospital. 1908. Elected Chief Surgeon of the Garret son Hospital and Professor of Surgery in Philadelphia Dental College. 21HENRY HERBERT BOOM. M D.Ifytnvp Herbert Poom, itl.23. professor of JDfjpsics, Cfjemistrp anil itletallurgp IiXRY HERBERT BOOM is a native Philadelphian, having been born in this City August i. i8( . 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, lie 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. C hemistry 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. 23OTTO E_ INCUS. D.D.S.Otto €. 3nglts, B.ZD. . Professor of jZDental Patfjologj? and (Therapeutics R. O'l l'O h. I.VGLIS was born January 19. 1864. at Rio de Janeiro, Brazil. His parents were Americans, his father enjoying a large dental practice among the residents of Rio tie Janeiro. The first ten years of Dr. lnglis life were spent in Brazil, after which he was sent to the United States to be educated, graduating from Patterson Seminary in 1880. After a business career of four years his desire for a professional career led to his entering the Philaclphia Dental College in 1884. where he was graduated in 1886 after the then usual two years' course. In 1887 Dr. lnglis, in conjunction with Dr. J. Foster Flagg, published a quiz compend, based ujjon 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, lie 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. Btirchard 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. lnglis has been prominently identified with several leading dental societies during his professional career, and has written for several dental journals. In 1 ( 04 Dr. lnglis re-edited Dr. 11. 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. 25DR. THOMAS E WEEKS5Qr. {Etyomag €. SSlceks R. THOMAS KDWIN WEEKS was lu m in Massilon. Ohio. May 5. 1853. Received lii.s education in the public schools of Gardiner. Me., and Mansfield. Ohio. Began the study of dentistry in 1873 with Dr. William F. Semple, of Mt. Vernon, Ohio. Practiced in Council Bluffs. Iowa, from 1876 to 1880. Practiced in Minneapolis from 1880 to 1906. Began teaching Operative Dentistry in the Minneapolis Hospital College in 1884. receiving a degree "In Honorarium" in 1885. Held chair of Operative Dentistry in this college until the surrender of its charter, when the College of Dentistry. Department of Medicine, University of Minnesota. was formed in 1888. He held the chair of Operative Dentistry (which in this college included Crown and Bridge Work) from its organization until 1901. The Department of Dental Anatomy and Operative Technics was also organized and conducted by him until his resignation. He also served two years as Dean. Dr. Weeks has been an earnest advocate of the laboratory method of teaching Dental Technic, and was instrumental in organizing "The National School of I )ental Technic Teachers" at the Columbian Dental Congress. This body is now known as the National Institute of Dental Pedagogics. In 1894 he published "Weeks Manual of Operative Technic." In 1902 he was elected a life member of The National Institute of Dental Pedagogics. He is an active or honorary member of a number of Dental Societies and has always taken an active interest in society and college work. 1 le is a member of the Supreme Chapter of Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity. At the beginning of the term of 1908-1) he assumed the chair of Crown and Bridge Work. Dental Anatomy and Operative Technic and the direction of laboratory and clinical instruction in the Philadelphia Dental College. 27THOMAS C. STELLWAGEN. Jr.. M.D.. D O S.H. AUGUSTUS BACON. M D.. PS G.N CLARF.NCE P. FRANKLIN. M D.JOHN B. ROX8Y. M.D.lecturers R. F. Miller. D.D.S.. Lecturer on Porcelain Work. Herbert L. Wheeler. D.D.S.. Lecturer on Dental Ethics. Charles McManus, D.D.S.. Lecturer on Dental History. J. Howard Rhodes, M.D., Lecturer on Dental Jurisprudence. Wm. A. Steel, M.D.. Lecturer on Minor Surgery as Related to Dentistry. 33 CARLTON N. RUSSELL, D D.S.. M.D.RUSSELL H. CON WELL3 its true tors Thus. F. Weeks, D.D.S.. General Superintendent of Infirmary and Prosthetic Laboratories. R. F. Miller. D.D.S., Demonstrator of Porcelain and Inlay Work. Silas W. Williams, D.D.S.. Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. Oh as. F. Wilbur, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Prosthetic Technics. Albert G. Bradburn, D.D.S., Demonstrator of )rtliodontia and Crown and Bridge Work. Thomas H. Buckingham, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Prosthetic Dentistry. Henry B. Nones. D.D.S.. Demonstrator of Prosthetic Work. Alfred M. Haas. D.D.S., Demonstrator of Crown and Bridge Work and Operative Technics. Joseph Biksek, D.D.S.. Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. Carlton N. Russell, D.D.S.. M.D.. Demonstrator of Oral Surgery. 35ALBERT G. BRADBURN. D.D.S.ALFRED M HAAS. D.DS. THOMAS 11 BUCKINGHAM. D.D.S. F. P. K. BARKER HENRY B NONES. D.D S. JOSEPH B1ESER. D.D.S '.AClass ©fitters L. T. IIEWES, President. E. W. BEDELL. I ’ice-President. R. L. ALLEX, Treasurer. G. H. WEST, SWr ary. . T. COIIAXE, 'aledictorian. 38Class OfficersClass ZDap (Dffirers H. S. (VGRADY. Class Orator. SAM I ’ EL LI Y KM AX, Class Historian. R. W. KEELER. Class Prophet. HARRY DELANEY. Class Pfesaiior. E. W. MALOY. C aw Present or. 40Class 2Dap Officers77; C L yOdSCS of X fo t_ Cpt -7 %re | • n O7 W . , V) ( " YcO-StS 0 jt % to tu $}a.cLT .ss wUnsUitf , Sfc -s fe w. Jfi-OAtJS of -Suovci-s wAo) sk $4.0 But it «. ?ieu ol i:n lao reis, i t ICS-S 0 J,Cft 3(L0 lC! t, hC n) ,T W, h Uc ttD7 t 5 of 1 .. . _ „ ' wAc l v5 |c's 0 c$.s W7 iL IJ r $y NBIOGRAPHIESRobert Lambert Allen; “Bob.” New 1 laven, Conn. “Bob" rode into New Haven on a load of lumber January 18. 1889. Graduated from Horace Day Grammar School, later from Booths Preparatory School. At an early age he manifested flighty tendencies and his friends predicted for him a career in aerial navigation. Their prognostication proved correct, as “Bob" holds the record for staying in the air the longest of any man at “P. D. C." Has been recommended for a Carnegie “hero medal” for saving a fellow-townsman's life during his first year at college. Played on the Freshman Football Team during his first year and with the Baseball Team in 1908-09. “Bob" is Treasurer of his class, member of the Garretsonian Society ami Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. “Full of strange oaths.'"—Shakespeare. William R. Alexander. Flat River, Mo. “Alex" and “Maud.” "Alex" was born March 26, 1885, at Flat River. Mo. His early education was received in the schools of Fredericktown, Mo. Attended Louisville, Ky. Dental College, where he completed his Freshman and Junior years, coming to Philadelphia in 1909. "With eye severe, and heard of formal cut. I:ull of wise laws and modern instances.” “As You Like It." 44E. Wan Dell Bedell. Tottenville, Staten Island. “Romeo,” "Cull." Elmont was born August 7. at Hoboken, X. J. Four years after his family moved to Staten Island, X'ew York, where he received his early education, in the Tottenville public and high schools. Afterward taking a course at Wester-leigh Collegiate Institute. lie spent some time as a moulder with the Atlantic Terra Cotta Company, previous to entering the X’ew York College of Dentistry, where he completed his Freshman year. Came to P. D. C. in the fall of h jX; joining the Junior Class. Is a member of the Garretsonian Society, Xi Psi Phi Fraternity and vice-president of his class. Also was a member of the 1908 Football Team. “I c’s tough man: tough us J. If., Tough unit devilish sly."—Dickens. Walker J. Bukns. Portchestcr, X . Y. “Tommy," “Lizard." "Tommy" was born in Portchestcr. X. Y., December 4. 1884. and received his education in the public and high schools of that town, after which he completed a business college course. Being of a mechanical turn of mind he spent a coupie of years with the R. B. W. Bolt and Xut Company. Afterwards opening an office for himself in X'ew York City, where he was in business for two years. Desiring to enter the professional field he came to the Philadelphia Dental College. That his choice of dentistry as a calling was not the result of any capricious whim is very evident from his manipulation of the automatic engine mallet. Member of the Garretsonian Society and Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. “In arguing to the parson owes his skill. Tor e'en though vanquished he could argue still.” Goldsmith. 45Harry A. Burns. Waterbury, Conn. “Kid Burns.” Harry was bom in Waterbury, Conn., and received his education in the public and high schools, later taking a course at Holy Cross College. Before entering P. D. C. he worked as salesman for a wholesale fruit company. Is a member of the T. T. K.’s,” Psi Omega Fraternity and Garretsonian Society, on which he served on the Executive Committee. His friends declare that Harry is of such an exemplary character that it is difficult to write anything in the way of criticism which would be spicy reading. "You have deeply ventured. But all must do so who would greatly win." Byron's Doge of Venice. William Jennings Bryan Cotter. Westfield, Mass. “Bill.” “Bill" first “declared himself” October 27. 1885, in the "whip town,” and many times since, if things did not meet with his personal approbation. Attended St. Mary’s Parochial School, of Westfield, afterward completing a course at Singers Academy. Entered P. D. C. in fall of ’07. When he is not studying "anatomy” he is actively engaged in "preaching" pathology. He is Associate Editor of the Class Book, member of the Garretsonian Society and the T. T. K.’s. “A lion among zuornen is a dreadful thing.” Shakespeare. 46James F. Cakmody. Watcrbury, Conn. “Jimmy “Cucoo.” “Jimmy” joked his way into the world at Watcrbury, Conn. Educated in the Watcrbury Grammar and High Schools. Among his distinguished relatives are “the two Kellys and Larry Powers.” A fiddler of some note. Member of the “T. T. K.." of which he is the “head cucoo.” Boasts of being Chinncck's bodyguard. Member of the Garrctsonian Society and I’si ()mega Fraternity. "He must have a loti” spoon, who must eat with the devil.' Chaucer. William Harold Chin'neck. Edmonton, Alberta, Canada. "Bill,” "Old Boy.” "Bill” rough-housed his way into the world at London, Ontario. Received his early education at Edmonton High School and studied law in Alberta College. Was a member of the Rcvel-stook hire Department and Grand “T.” of the "T. T. K.’s.” William holds the distinction of being wounded at the Battle of Applejack. Cohane’s bodyguard on “the big afternoon." Member of the British-American Society. Garrctsonian Society and the I’si Omega Fraternity. "Low muscular he spread, so broad of breast!’ Tennyson. 47Sylvester T. Cohane. New Haven, Conn. "Syl.- ”Svr” was horn in Paris the night of the "Big Wind"; early swam to America and took up his residence in New Haven. Educated in the Grammar and High Schools of New Haven, afterward worked as post office clerk. Member of the Psi Omega Fraternity. Garretsonian Society and "T. T. K.’s." Fought in the "Hattie of Applejack." Cohane is valedictorian of his class (standing the highest by several inches). "Benedict, the married man." Shakespeare. Harry A. Delaney. New York City. X. Y. Born in the "big city" August 17. 1888. and was educated at De La Salle Institute. Enter ed the University of Pennsylvania, where he completed his Freshman year in dentistry. While there he joined Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity. He came to P. L). C. in the Junior year. "I've often wished that I had clear. Bor life, six hundred founds a year, A handsome house to lodge a friend, A river at my garden's end." Swift. 43John Eaton. Wcllsboro Pa. •'Fat." This bouncing boy was introduced to the world )ctoiler .3. 1889. at Wellsboro. Pa. (iraduating from the high school of that town in 07. From the amount of avoirdupois that poor John carries around we think that he was well named. John is something of a dog fancier and during his spare moments in Philadelphia has visited all the leading dog kennels. Is a member of the (larretsonian Society and Psi Omega Fraternity. "Hr is a man of an unbounded stomach." Shakespeare. Charles Empky. Hammond. X. V. “Emp." Horn December 14. 1883. at Winchester. Ont. Received education at W inchester High School, afterward studying at Woodstock College. Practiced dentistry in office of his brother previous to coming to P. D. C. “Emp” is Associate Editor of the Class Hook, member of Garretsonian Society and Psi Omega Fraternity. "1 Vltcn I think of talking it is of course with a woman."—Anon. 49l.KO FrKIRKKCI'.R. .naim. Austria. “The Music Master." Leo was born in Znaiin. Austria, April 25, 1884. He received his early education in the schools of that city. Came to this country in 1906, and has worked in several well known hotels throughout this country. Is a member of the Garretsonian Society. Leo is a hard worker and is well liked by all the boys. "And he is a man who looks askance upon the vanities of this earth.”- -Alton. E. Harry Griffiths. British Columbia, Canada. I his wiin-pim-poof was born in Victoria. B. C. so long ago that all records have been lost. Is not the Father of his Country, but is of his class. A loyal subject to King Edward. A winner among all women, liked by all men. The greatest kicker in the class, but withal the best hearted man we have ever had the pleasure of knowing. Strong for all kinds of athletics: is a great runner and was never known to fail to make "first down" at football. Business Manager of the Class Book, member of Garretsonian Society and Xi Psi Phi Fraternity, of which he is Treasurer. "The King's name is a tower of strengths 50Lloyd Frank I Iakshiiukckk. N’cw Albany, Pa. “Dutch," It was a sorry day for the country when '‘Dutch" came into it, It was many years ago. in fact so many we have been unable to find any record of his birth. "Dutch" received his early education at the I’.ucknell Academy and later entered the University of Pennsylvania. Came to P. I). C. for his senior year. Member of Gar-retsonian Society. Thomas M. Hatton. New York City. X. Y. "Tom." Horn at West Chester, Pa.. February 5. 1878. Graduated from the Philadelphia College of Pharmacy and practiced pharmacy in Xew York, Philadelphia and Colorado Springs. Thought seriously at one time of becoming a "cowboy" and was corraled on a Xew Mexico ranch but got too husky for them to hold him and entered P. I). C. in 1907. "Tom" is a good and careful worker. Member of Garretsonian Society and Xi Psi Phi Fraternity, of which he is President. ".4 graceful creature, beautiful to look’ upon." 5»Lixkell T. Hkwes. Dan forth. Me. “Blondy." Fought his way into the world at Danforth. Me., July 9. 1885. an awful hot month for a hotheaded man. Mis hair may be light but his head is not. He is President of the class and a good level-headed one at that. Received his early education at the Danforth public schools, also at Portland. Me., and Eastman’s Business College. New York, from which be graduated with honors in 1907. Member of the 1907 Football Team and Captain in 1908. Chief of the “lecture slumherers.” Member of the (larretsonian Society and Xi Psi Phi Fraternity, of which he is Steward. "Where there's a will there's a way." Haul 1 Iouciiton. Hazardville. Conn. “Kidder." The main prop of Hazardville was born on Feb. 8. 1887. Spent three years at Enfield High School after which he “never worked" in his own words until entering the P. D. C. Earl rather startled his angelic classmates by his ability as a kidder. Member of the football team. Xi Psi Phi and (iarretsonian Society. " may he slow hut am precious sure." Dickens. 52Francis S. Kkatino. X a tick, Mass. “Keat.” “Keat" was born in Xatick. Mass., July 23. 1886. We hardly think that any one in the Quaker City has ever heard of this place but “Keat" says it is on the map not far from the “ 11 uh, We have it on Killeen's authority, who comes from the same State, that it is a picturesque little town, second only to the famous Berkshire Mills. Received his education in the Xatick High Schools and worked in Boston for some time previous to entering 1'. I). C Member of the fiarretsonian Society, of which he is Secretary: also member of the Psi ()mega Fraternity. "Let us not burden our remembrances With a hairiness that is gone." Shakespeare. Reinard S. Keeler. Phoenixville. Pa. “Dutch." Horn in Phoenixville. Pa.. March 15. 1889. and has never been anywhere else except to Philadelphia. Graduated from Phoenixville High School in 1907. Is noted for the size of his feet and also for his dirty white ( ?) coats. “Dutch" thinks he is a kidder but he isn't. Class Prophet. Member of (Jarretsonian Society and Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. "Vou look wise—Pray correct that error." Lamb. 53Dennis J. Killeen. Dalton, Mass. “Dennie." "Baldy." Diplomatically edged his way into the world in the little town of West Stock-bridge, October 23. 1883. Received Ins early education in the Dalton public and high schools, and the Berkshire Business College. Worked for six years in the capacity of bookkeeper and stenographer. Passing from bad to worse. He has been Secretary of the Freshman Class. President of the Garretsonian Society and Associate Editor of the Class Book. Also member of the T. T. K.’s.” Killeen's increasing baldness is a source of worriment, though it is difficult to distinguish which is the cause, and which the effect. Has gained the respect of all with his quiet reserved ways and close application to work. Member of the Garretsonian Society and Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. “Xo belter than he should be.” Fletcher. Francisco Llavat, Jr. Mayaguez. Puerto Rico. "Spigetti. ’ Llavat was born in Mayaguez. Puerto Rico, and received his early education in the American College of that place, and afterward studied under Professor Francisco Vicenty. He early evinced a desire for dentistry, and entered P. D. C. in 1907. Francisco is quite partial to American beauties, and competition runs high between he and Magana as to who shall have the greatest number of fair patients. He is a member of Garretsonian Society. "Pi'hat strong hand can hold his srvift foot backf"—Shakespeare. 54Samuel Love man'. Asbury Park, X. J. “Lizzie." “Sam" dashe l lightly into this world at Asbury Park. October 19. 1890. Graduate of the Neptune Grammar and of the High School. Ocean Grove, X. J., '07. Entered P. I). C. in fall of ’07. Was elected Historian for the three years. Member of football squad '07-08. and Manager of Football Team in '09. “Sam" is a cute little fellow and all the girls love his dashing ways. Member of the Garretsonian Society and Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. “The apparel oft proclaims the man." Shakespeare. Thomas Magana. (_ali Lauli. Republic of Colombia. So. America. "Tom." "Tom" was born in Cali Cauli. Republic of Colombia. S. A.. May 9. 1887. and graduated from the Cali High School. "Tom" is one of the pretty boys with a face like a thunderstorm. He is beginning to speak English quite fluently, but his classmates do not understand his kind. Member of the Garretsonian Society. "Has been a stranger in a strange land." Bible. 55Edward S. Maloy. Danville, Pa. “Pat." Maloy chose as his birthplace the town of Bloomsfeurg, Pa., June 4. 1884. He attended the public schools of Scranton, completing his education under a private teacher. Previous to entering college he spent some time in the dental office of Dr. C. K. Reynolds, of Danville. “Pat" is a hard worker and always ready to lend a helping hand. Member of Garretsonian Society and Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. “Through many trials he was ever persistent and finished triumphant." David A. Mvu-ord. Salem, X. J. “Davy." "Davy" is of Quaker blood, and was bom May 27. 1882, at Salem. X. J. Received his education at Salem High School, and also Singer’s Academy. Practice I dentistry in Camden previous to entering P. 1). C. I le is a member of Psi ()mega Fraternity, the "T. T. K.’s” and Garretsonian Society. “Strani e to the world he wore a tasteful look." Bloomfield. 56Basil Sylvester ()'( Irady, “Moose." Uoulton, Me. ‘'Moose" was born February 4. 1890. at Mat-tawankeag. an awful place for a Frenchman. Attended Ashland Grammar and High Schools; graduated from Rockland Military Academy, at West Lebanon. X. II., where it is rumored that he was lieutenant of the nine-year-olds. He then entered 1 . I). was Treasurer of the Freshman Class. He is an authority on shows and finances, but is always broke. Captain of Basket Ball Team in 'exj; also member of the Baseball Team. Is Class Orator, member of Garretsonian Society and Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. “Happy aw from care I am free, ll’ iy ain't they all contented like me?" el non. II. K. R. Pascoe. Sydney. Australia. “Bloody.” "Bloody" was bom in Melbourne. Australia, about twenty-five years ago. Coming to P. I). C. in spring of 1907. was elected Valedictorian of Class, but owing to outside business affairs, was obliged to leave shortly after the mid-year exams. Pascoe was well liked by all the boys. A splendid workman and was always ready to lend a hand whenever needed. Was member of Garretsonian Society and Xi Psi Phi Fraternity, of which fraternity he was Secretary. "He icas little but oh. my! Awful loud.” Anon. 57Diana J. Perga ment. Kieff, Russia. This fair co-ed was born in Kieff. Russia. July 28. 1889. Received her early education in Kieff High School and attended University of Medicine and also took a course in Switzerland. Completed her Freshman and Junior years in the Pennsylvania Dental College. Coming to 1 . D. C. for her Senior year. By reason of the position of her chair in the infirmary behind “Shorty Cohane" we fear that she has been somewhat handicapped for want of light. Member of the (iarretsonian Society. “I stood among them, but tiot of them." Byron. Paul Rohkek. Neuffen. Germany. Walked quietly into the world at Neuffen about twenty-five years ago. Received his education in public and high schools at that place. Previous to arrival here praticed dentistry in Stuttgart, Germany. Memljer of Garretsonian Society. “As cold water's to a thirsty soul, So is good news from a far country " Anon.Mrs. Helen Coronfs de Ross. Athens, Greece. Was bom at Athens, Greece. June 3. 1888. Her education was received in Athens High School, where she received a teacher’s diploma: supplemented by a course in French and English in a school of that city. Coming to this country she studied at Tarrytown. 'ew York. Choosing dentistry as her life work she entered the Pennsylvania Dental College, where she completed her Freshman and Junior years. Transferring to I . 1). C. to enter the Senior Class. Is a member of the Garretsoriian Society. "Oh, woman; lovely woman; nature made thee to temper man ; we had been brutes without you." Thos. Otway. John A. Sham bora. Hazleton, Pa. “Shammy." Horn June 20. 1887. at Eckley, Pa. Attended the public and high school of Freeland, also the Mining and Mechanical Institute of that town. Previous to entering P. 1). C. he spent two vears in the dental office of his preceptor. Dr. S. S. Hess. While here he has been connected with the College Baseball Team. Member of the Executive Committee of the Garrctsonian Society. "Let me play the fool." 59Philadelphia. Maurice B. Smith. Jr. "Smithy.” "Smithy” was captured in the City of Brotherly Love January 27. 1889. and was shipped to Central Manual Training School to prepare for the battle of life. On microscopic examination, his Pater Fam-ilias discovered in him an hereditary tendency toward the dental profession, and he was "brought" to P. D. C. to develop it. Evidently his classmates would not confine him to one particular line of work, as they have elected him to the double office of Class Poet and Artist. Member of Garretsonian Society. “Let others judge us by what we hare already done.”—Longfellow. Horace Tantum. Ocean Grove. N. J. ‘•Tod.M "Tod” was ushered into this world at Ocean Grove. September 26. 1884. and as the gates are open every day save Sunday, he managed to escape at an early period of his life. Received his early education at Neptune High School, graduating in 1902: held a clerical position with the Adams Express Company, and later with the Prudential Insurance Company of North America. Was a member of the Football. Baseball and Basket Ball Teams and Manager of the Football Team in 1908. With his great amount of diplomacy and pleasing personality we will not be surprised to hear of his appointment in a few years to the Legislature. Was President of Freshman Class. F.ditor-in-C'hief of the Class Book, member of the Garretsonian Society and the Xi Psi Phi Fraternity, of which he is Master of Ceremonies. “Of all wild beasts, preserve me from a tyrant: And of all tame—a flatterer.'' Hen Jonson. 60Paterson. X. J. F. II. Van Hlarcoai. 'an. Van awoke to the joys of life October 17. 1887. at Montgomery. X. J. Kducated in Paterson. X. J., graduating from High School of that place. “Van” is a tall, good-natured fellow, well liked by all his classmates. Member of Garrctsonian Society and Psi Omega Fraternity. “ may be slots.' but I out precious sure." Dickens. Gkokck Hknkv VV'kst. New Haven. Conn. “Rip." “Rip" snoozed his way into the world ugust 26. 1890, at New Haven. Conn. (1 radii ate of Strong Grammar School, later of Xew Haven High School. Slumbers peacefully through all lectures as well as any other chance he gets. Has been known to wear as many as four suits of underclothes at one time. His blood i slightly thin. Member of the Football Team 07 and '08 Secretary of the class; member of the Garret-sonian Society and the Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. "Lo the roice of the sluggard. hear him complain; You have waked me too soon. I must slumber again.” 61 Carroll.Ikying X. Wood. Brandon, Vt. "Woodie." “Woodie," as his classmates all call him. was horn April 13, 1889. at Brandon. Vt., and graduated from the high school. After working as a telegraph operator for some time, entered the dental office of I)r. W. H. Wright. During the first part of the Senior year his ambition for patients overcame his natural New England racial prejudice, and where he found so many “black beauties.” is still perplexing the class. It seems that some of “WoodicV' patients cannot leave the infirmary alone, and he is there as an escort : perhaps that is the reason that he spends so much time with his hair. Member of the Garretsonian Society and Associate Editor of the Class Book. During his summer vacations managed several hotels at the seashore. “Then he will talk : Good Gods, How he will talk." Hathaniel Lee. 62Thomas James Anthony Uutterly. Waterbury, Conn. ••Torn.” How any one can live with such a name is a mystery, but ‘‘Tom” has been doing so since he first saw the light of day in Waterbury. Conn. Received his early education at Waterbury High School. Spent the whole three years at P. D. C. Was a member of the Football Team of ’08 and '09. also a member of the Garretsonian Society and I ’si Omega Fraternity. “Ami now am I if a man should speak truly. Little better than one of the wicked." Shakespeare. Geokce M. Peyer. Caracas. Venezuela, S. A. “The Count.” This proud son of the aristocracy hails from Southern climes, being born in Caracas. Venezuela. about the year 1889. His education was received in schools of that city, and later in a preparatory school of Bethlehem. Pa. "In that day seven women shall take hold of one man."—Isaiah. 63j order to give a complete review of the various happenings ami humorous incidents which have occurred in our three years at Old P. I . C., it would require a very wonderful memory on the part of your humble servant or a bulky set of notes, comprising the minutes of all the meetings. However, the minutes of any of our meetings probably would not mean much to you, as all of the meetings which I have ever attended have been one continual "big noise” with tew. if any results. Early in the Freshman year, in anticipation of this record, i began a daily listing of events, but someone liked the book more than I did and consequently it vanished and since then I have depended on memory for the facts. When we arrived at college in the fall of 1907 and learned what the buildings and “campus” were, it is unnecessary to say that we were disappointed. And with the continual noise of the industries near by and from the fact that we were strangers in a strange land, coupled with the natural homesick feelings which we all possessed, it was common to note who were our classmates from the unusual case of “blues" displayed at various inactive moments. But this feeling did not last long, for as soon as a stranger appeared many of the boys would ask the familiar question. “You a Freshman?" and then there would be a pronouncing of names and a handshake. During our first two weeks at the college very little attention was paid to work as the sessions had really not begun, and with the ideal baseball weather the whole class would assemble at Strawberry Mansion in the afternoons for a real lively game. In fact some of the boys were taught the game there. 65The organization of the class was perfected October 9, 1907. and was only accomplished after a lengthy debate. Half of the class were for organizing, while the remainder wanted the election of officers delayed. The opponents to the election finally decided to stand for the organization. Dennis J. Killeen, of Dalton. Mass., acted as chairman of the meeting, 'flic officers elected were: President. Horace Tantum, Ocean Grove, X. J.: Vice-President, II. S. Woolston, Philadelphia. Pa.: Treasurer. Basil S. O'Grady. Moulton, Me.; Secretary, D. J. Killeen. Dalton. Mass.; Historian for three years, Samuel Lovcman, Asbury Park. X. J. J. F. Curran. IT. A. Motchman and S. P. Ritter were elected to act with the officers as the Executive Committee. Our class was considerably lacking in quantity, but what vve lacked in that line we made up in quality (of course, we don't care to talk about ourselves, but—). This fact was readily demonstrated to the Juniors on more than one occasion. The annual big rush between the two classes was abolished, but we had a few minor clashes with the second year men which proved to them our superiority. ()ne of our first battles with them occurred in the Upper Amphitheatre. It all came about over the erasing of 1909 from the blackboard by a member of our class. It was a hard-fought contest and through an accident to the water pipes we were forced to struggle on a flooded floor. But the Seniors counted it our victory. Early in our Freshman year we were saddened by the death of our beloved and respected Professor of Oral Surgery, Dr. Henry C. Booming, who, though ill. had Continued with his lectures and work. He passed away November 4th after being confined to his bed for several days. Our class knew him for only a short time, but many of us had grown very fond of him and his manner of lecturing to us. Our work in the laboratories and lecture halls progressed smoothly and in the mid-year examinations most of the boys made good showings. One particular laboratory which we attended in the Freshman year will always be impressed on our minds, as will the many "happy" hours we spent with Dr. Boom in the dingy basement chemical laboratory, writing and endeavoring to learn how to write chemical equations. Our weekly examinations to write before the class were looked forward to with interest (nix). Perhaps one of the most humorous echoes from the chemical laboratory was our first appearance there. It was at that time when "Skidoo" and “23" were popular expressions. Tantum was given locker number 23 and, naturally for a lemon like that, the boys gave him the laugh. When it had ceased. Pascoe. who hails from Sydney. Australia, piped up with “And why. old chap, did they all laugh when he called 23?" Tantum explained that it meant Skidoo—beat it out. Pascoe: “And did they want you to go out?" In athletics our class held a very prominent place, and while athletics in a professional school mean very little, our fellows were prominent in the support of all the teams. Eight members of our class took an active part in the football games, and Tantum was elected assistant manager. On the baseball squad we were represented by five men. and the greatest support of the basket-ball team came from the To class. The class officers and members of the Executive Committee were invited to attend the annual promenade of the Junior class to the Seniors, held February 6628, 1908. at the Majestic Hotel. It was a very successful event. The Garrer-sonian Society, too, was an active factor in the social life of the College and just previous to the Junior Promenade gave a dance at Mosebach’s Grotto, February 7th. On April 30th the society gave another dance at .Mosebach’s. Both were largely attended, but mostly by the Senior and Junior classes. With our work in the prosthetic laboratory completed, the remainder of the time was devoted to our studies, and quiz classes were formed so that we could get our subjects "pat.” We finally sat for the exams. and then packed the last suitcases for the return home to await the resports and to enjoy the summer vacation. The boys returned in the Junior year full of enthusiasm, and the gloom which we felt as Freshmen was all dispelled. We knew mam faces and it was with greater courage that we took hold of the sensation that we were getting into the midst of the course of our dental profession. The great Founders' Week celebration held by the city of Philadelphia during the week beginning October 5th. in commemoration of the 225th anniversary of the founding of the city, was one of the largest of its kind ever held in the country, and the majority of the class had made arrangements to be back for it. The lectures and work at college were suspended for the entire week and the fellows had a merry time of it. The week's end. however, closed the summer vacation and the new routine of our Junior year at college began As Juniors we held our first meeting October 12, 1908. and the class unanimously voted to organize October 26th. at which time the following officers were elected after a lively contest: President. F. M. Golder: Vice-President. T. M. Hatton. New York; Secretary, I.. F. Auge. Providence. R. I.: Treasurer, Edward L)e Monseigle, Perth Amboy. N. J. H. S. Wool-ton. II. V Bums and H. A. Motchman were elected to act with the officers as the Executive Committee. One of the funniest events of the year was the first and only lecture delivered by Or. Robin to the dental students. The subject was. or should have been. Bacteriology, but the doctor probably was a bit prejudiced against the dents, and took his entre into dental circles with the expectation of trouble, and he certainly did get it. In justice to ourselves, though, we were really unable to understand anything of the lecture, and from recollections of it. it may he said that Dr. Robin was too excited to convey a favorable impression to the bovs. Anyway, he left the lecture hall before the end of his allotted hour in a very indignant mood. The affair has appeared more humorous to us because it has been so well and accurately portrayed by Shamboro. when that gentleman lias been in the right good humor to render it. We immediately petitioned for the return of l)r. Bacon, who had lectured to us on Bacteriology the previous year The petition was granted. Work in the laboratories occupied our time during the morning session, and in the afternoons it was the usual custom to bold the benches down in either the Lower or the Upper Amphitheatre from 2 until 6 o’clock. It was one long, tiresome monotony until the Thanksgiving vacation, when some of the students who live nearby took a week at home. After another short period, many more took advantage of a three weeks’ recreation for a trip to their homes during the Christmas holidays. 67The year so far had progressed very quietly and, excepting at the very beginning of the term, when three or four of the Freshmen were taken out for a little stroll on the streets, our life with the first year men had been a very congenial one. Owing to the insignificance of their numbers, no trouble was anticipated and our fellows were too busy to look for any. At the close of the Christmas holidays and the ushering in of 1909 we all hustled back to prepare for the mid-years, and until they were over things were very quiet, especially for the '10 class, with twelve exams, on the list. They ended at last, and then after a short celebration, in which the studies were forgotten, the majority settled down for some good work, hustling through with the practical requirements. Preparations for the Prom, were already occupying the major part of our time and we were planning on making it a record affair. After no small number of discussions, hot air. etc., the date was set for February 18th. Some difficulty was had in securing a hall, but the committee was able to get the Majestic Hotel. To say that the dance was the best ever, of course, would be throwing bouquets at ourselves, but it was certainly a success in every particular and the Seniors were highly pleased with our hospitality. Probably one of the most humorous discussions ever brought to light in our meetings was the question of a class photo. The majority voted to have the photos taken in dress suits and a date had been set. At our next meeting one of the greatest discourses, of the genuine hot-air variety, was able to consume more than an hour of our time. Several of the fellows didn’t have suits, etc., and of course there was a kick. A number of new motions were introduced, but no official action was taken. We never sat for the photos, however. Most of us experienced some difficulty in getting off our practical requirements, and with these signed, some of the fellows took advantage of the opportunities offered in the infirmary to get their hands in on the operative end, but the majority were more anxious to obtain a little more knowledge about the twelve subjects which were piling up for the finals. Quizzing and the burning of the “midnight oil” were features during the last few weeks. And the finals came at last! Will we ever forget those last two tiresome and tedious weeks in first one and then the other lecture hall? Continually writing, and at the end of the exams, we would rush back to make the last preparations for the next one. It was quite lonely, too, for the Freshmen had finished their exams, and many had gone home by the beginning of the second week, while the Seniors had heard their fate and were either celebrating or resting from the nervous strain. However, the last test came and we hurriedly packed for another exit from the Quaker City. The Senior year found many old faces missing, but we were glad to welcome the several new ones. Most of us were very timid about beginning the operating work as few had had experience and everyone was anxious to have the demonstrators near for every new stage undertaken. This feeling was soon in a measure greatly overcome and by Thanksgiving the majority were sailing along with little difficulty. The election of officers and reorganization of the class in the final year was held October 28th. Vice-President T. M. Hatton presiding. The following Class and Class Day officers were chosen: President, L. T. Hewes, Danforth, Me.; 68Vice-President, Hlrnont Bedell. Tottenville, S. 1.; Secretary, George II. West, New Haven, Conn.; Treasurer, R. L. Allen, New Haven. Conn.; Valedictorian. Sylvester T. Cohane, New Haven. Conn.; Orator. B. S. O’Grady, Houlton. Me.: Poet, Maurice B. Smith, Philadelphia. Pa.: Presenters, H. A. Delaney. New York, and E. S. Maloy, Mifflinburg, Pa,; Editor-in-Chief of Class Book. Horace Tantum, Ocean Grove. X. J.; Business Manager, E. 11. Griffiths, Victoria. B. C . Can.; Prophet. R. S. Keeler. Pluenixville, Pa. While we were glad when the Junior year ended and relieved us of the long list of daily lectures, we were not aware of the many tiresome hours of toil, over the chairs, in store for us in our Senior year. And with only five subjects to worry over we have found the year even more burdensome than either of the previous ones. The Christmas holidays were gladly welcomed and many who were able to go took advantage of two weeks with their relatives. As our year 1910 was ushered in we reluctantly returned to complete our operative requirements and the course of the profession we have chosen. The Easter vacation came as another big welcome and it took some ol the class home again for a short stay. The return started the real “plugging.” We were interrupted on the evening of March 30th by the annual Junior Prom, given by the Junior class in honor of the Seniors. The event was held at Lulu Temple, and while some of the class were unable to attend, as well as some of the Juniors, who were kept away by the Freshmen, those who did go thoroughly enjoyed the occasion and voted it a big success. By May 1st most of the delinquents had their requirements and infirmary practice finished and the remaining time was devoted entirely to our quiz classes and study. The reunion of the 1900 class at the college. May 3d and 4th. was heartily enjoyed by the members of our class as well as the old graduates. Some interesting clinics were given and altogether it was the beginning of a new era by the Alma Mater. On the 16th of May the exams, began, and for five days we were nervously scribbling out our last college papers. The close of the week told us our fate and we have anxiously awaited this hour and the more important one to come. When we have received that for which we have toiled these three years, our diploma, and had conferred upon us the degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery, we will consider the college history of the class of 1910 at an end. But our history will not finally end there. It shall be renewed and reviewed when, at our first reunion, each individual will be called upon to relate his or her own history. Thus end the duties of the Class Historian, and may the re-reading of the history in the years to come bring back the tender and humorous memories of your college career and give to you the pleasure it has tendered me in recording and describing the incidents of the past. SAMI'EL LOVEMAN, 1 listorian. 69CLASS OF 1910Class Oration Mr. President. Teachers. Fellow Classmates and Friends of the Plrilad Iphia Dental College. FTER three years of hard and conscientious study, mingled with the pleasures which we will never forget, we are assembled here to-day for the last time before we receive that great reward for which we have been striving—our diploma. This is one of the happiest days of our career and yet one of the saddest, because, first, we realize that the duties and standards set for us by our superiors have been successfully accomplished and. secondly, because the parting of the class will scatter us ilike the four winds t almost every nook and corner of the world. Some of the members will part with us permanently, while the remainder expect to meet again at our probable reunion. W hile we feel proud that this is our year and our commencement, and that we have accomplished that for which we began our life in I'hiladelphia, yet it is with deep regret that we feel we w ill not be assembled again in the fall. Many of us. no doubt, would not have done some of the acts accredited against us if the course were to be gone over again, but the majority have thoroughly enjoyed the stay in the Quaker City and the little worriments and displeasures have been overcome by the overflow of pleasantries and the hospitality of the good old Quaker town folk. Let us not forget these folk, either, nor the good old times of the slow Philadelphia, and most of all. caution, lest we forget our dear old Alma Mater. W'e have not the many facilities here that larger colleges offer, but a look-in on old P. I). C. might cheer us up when we need it. and bring back the delightful memories of our student days. Our college toil is at an end. but now begins the real work of our lives. Let us not falter on the way. but strive, as we have been taught, to help and uplift mankind to the proper dental education, and when our life journey is ended may we feel that our chosen profession has been elevated by our acceptance of the degree. P.ASIL S. O'GRADY. alebtctorp Dear Classmates: l’l stage of pupilage at t!ie Philadelphia Dental College is passed, and by the solemn act to be performed this afternoon we will be admitted to full membership in the great dental body, an array of human benefactors whose usefulness to mankind ranks with all great specialties of medicine. YVc have met as a class fur the last time. “The last great day" often referred to bv one of our honored professors is at hand, and though it is an annual ceremony for the college, to each of us it is a great climax in our lives. W e have dreamed of it: we have hoped for it: and now we have at last attained it. It was a worthy object, and worthily have we achieved it. The careful guidance of a most indulgent faculty and corps of instructors is now to be necessarily withdrawn that it may he extended to those who will till the vacancies made by our graduation. To these good friends, who have labored so earnestly in our behalf that wc might gain a knowledge of dentistry so thoroughly scientific and practical as will entitle us to enter unhesitatingly the ranks of our chosen profession, we owe a debt of gratitude which can only be paid by demonstrating to them, in the great work we are about to commence, that their untiring and conscientious efforts for our welfare have not been in vain. Honored and esteemed professors, as representative of the class of 1910 I thank you for the kindness, faithfulness and patience so often tried and proven, with which you have dealt with us. and sincerely trust that our future will he a deserving continuation of your past. Classmates, up to this “last great day" we have striven for success in our college course. We have realized this ambition and now we must strive for success out in the world. P.v success is meant the gaining of that kind of skill and power which will he of service to the public. We must not count our education finished with the completion of our collegiate course in dentistry. One's capacity increases by one's success: the wise are never out of the school of ohsei vation, and learn from the humblest teacher. It is our duty to magnify our profession; and not get out of conceit of it. It is only a delusion which might make it seem to us a dull occupation. Let us toil on steadily: ofttimes we find ourselves at the turn of a road sooner than we expect. More discoveries have been made by accident than by investigation. The rod of industry strike the rock of discovery, and lo! the waters of wonders flow. We must keep our individuality. To he little mocking-birds of other men is little ambition. P.e ourselves—with such courage of our convictions as must turn our honest opponents into admirers. Now that we have a great profession, a privilege denied to thousands, we have already answered to ourselves the most momentous question. “What shall we do with our lives." We have a treasure mere precious than gold: while ifwe are judicious in the investment, its interest return must be vast indeed. Let no member of this class enter into our profession with the primary idea that it shall serve as the medium for the accumulation of wealth. If we were to enter it with this idea, we would enter it falsely; and while it is possible we might succeed to this end. we by no means get the real essence of our profession or serve the public as we would, were we to consider professional excellence and recognition first. The satisfaction gained by the mastery of an art or profession in which one has cast his lot. far outweighs in the normal mind all other considerations; and the good one does for his fellow man should be the reward most sought and most considered. Classmates, we have arrived at that point in our journey, where we not only part with our guide, but where the companionship which has been the pleasure oi our class since we first met three years ago must cease. We must go our several ways alone, with only the pleasant memories of our friendships, and the hope of future renewals as balm for the sorrow of our parting. Let us never forget that we are graduates of the Philadelphia Dental College. which has a past and present reputation second to none; and that the class of tyio is expected individually and collectively to do its share of the duty of further upholding its standard of excellence. Let us be devoted to the best interests of dentistry and reflect honor on our Alma Mater. Let us never be ashamed of being called a servant of the public, for the Lord has said. “He who would be the greatest among you. let him be the servant of SYLVESTER T. COllANE, Valedictorian. 72 restoent’s gfobress M Pear Friends: S President of the class of 1910 I bid you welcome to these our Class Day exercises, and in saying this word of welcome I desire to express to you on behalf of the class our heartfelt appreciation of the kindness, forbearance and interest which you. our friends, have manifested towards us during our college course. We would not have you think that these are words begotten of the mere formalities of the occasion, or the lip service that has its beginning and ending in the utterance that gives it life; but we would have you translate from our feeble words, a message sincerely from our hearts and understand and realize that we but give expression to an abiding gratitude for the favor which you have shown us and that will be a cherished memory in the passing of the years. To the honored Dean and the other learned and distinguished members of the Faculty of the Philadelphia Dental College we make grateful acknowledgment of the debt we all owe them for their uniform kindness; for their generosity by which the rare and splendid gifts of their mind and heart were so singularly consecrated to our service. Classmates, a chapter of our life's story seems to be ended and with the vicissitudes and trials of our college course to us it is a most important chapter. But. after all, it is but the prelude finish. The unfolding of the future record of the class is in the hands of fate and is closely guarded. It would need the eye of the prophet to glance down the years to come and read in its detail the story complete. We begin, however, under the auspices that augur success. It is no exaggerated optimism that bids us see a bright and happy pathway emblazoned before 11s. Or is it unseemly presumption that we will never more read in our lexicon the ominous word ‘'failure”? With the power of man and with the will of man and with these wills governed by high and noble principles, whatever the outcome may be. there can be no condemnation, and merited condemnation and failure are as inseparably allied as is the substance with its shadow. It may be that we do not hoard gold to dazzle with its sheen the money-loving world; it may he. too. that we will miss the applause of the popular approval. But not in gold, nor yet in the empty plaudits of the crowd is the acme or crown of professional life to be found. The first and only stable glory is that which comes from the approval which is had before the tribunal of our conscience, when self-scrutiny reveals no disloyalty to ideals and our own approving ‘‘Well 73done” guarantees fidelity to the principles that make for the honor and glory of the noble profession into which we are privileged to enter. This is success; let adverse or favorable breezes blow. True to ourselves, true to the trust that binds us to labor for the welfare of others, true to the manhood which is our cherished heritage, we will be true to our profession and this will be our coveted reward. For in the final enrollment when the Angel of Record passes along the line, he will say to the thronging multitude as each of us is mustered in: "Behold here is a man." I.. T. IIEWES. President. 74•' prophecy of the class of iio of the Philadelphia Dental College is in itself a true future of each individual member before you this afternoon. It is hard to tell what the future has in store for us. but it was easy for me, not because I have large imaginative powers, but because on the first day of spring, March 21, 1910, I was seized with a sleeping sickness. As near as I can remember it happened about 5.45 P. M„ while listening very attentively to one of the most interesting lectures on Dental Pathology. The room was dark and slides were being thrown on the sheet. I had been looking steadily at the illustrations of tooth eruption when very suddenly I felt my spirit leaving mv body, drifting thousands and thousands of miles away. It must have been upward and directly over the lecture ball, for I could look down and see the fellows listening to the lecture. Taking in my immediate situation. I beheld wonderful sights, new lands, funny-looking people and line locations for young dentists, but I did not have time to inquire about the hoard examination there. Suddenly I began to wonder how 1 could get back to the lecture hall in time to answer “here ’ and at the same time thinking of that familiar hymn. “When the roll is called up yonder 1 11 be there." Knowing that I was not yet prepared to answer that roll. 1 tried to descend, but all in vain. Finally I fell asleep on one of the benches in a beautiful park, where my ascension had landed me. only to be awakened by a peculiar looking individual, who said he was the law. Inquiring the nature of the place where I found myself. 1 was informed that it was Future Land and that the future of anyone could be given bv concentrating my mind on that person and the future would he given very plainlv before my eyes. 75A ter the Law had gone I thought I would try it on each of my classmates, beginning alphabetically: Allen came first and then Alexander. Bob Allen was selling a short measure of peanuts to the unwise population of New Haven and was twice married, twice a grass widower, and had a proposition on the stand. Bob's favorite expression was, “Now there’s a fellow up home, but we have some girls there, too.” Alexander came next with a long red beard and glittering eyes. I waited long and patiently and had almost given him up for a man without a future, when later I saw that he would be the champion heavy-weight pugilist of the world. Monte Bedell. Butterly. Tommy and Harry Burns followed in order. These fellows were at the front in the theatrical world, Bedell as a hero in a melodrama, “Thirty-five Days on a Gold Inlay." with Tommy as the villain, while Butterly and llarry were the managers. The play was a success in every particular, except financially. ’ Lined up next are the four Ghermans. Jimmy Carmody evidently could not make enough money in the dental field, so he went on the road selling cuckoo clocks. He made a large fortune in the business as he could so well tell the story of the cuckoo. Chinneck revolutionized dentistry in Canada. 1 arn not certain whether it was Bill's ability to do things in the dental line or not, but the fact remains that he is married and supporting, besides a wife, sixteen children, and it led me to believe it was. Cohane is still practicing ethically in New Haven. He has made various improvements on Black's cavity preparation and they have all been well received, but that was to be expected, for who could receive otherwise an effort of lengthy Sylvester? Cotter is back at the whip factory, but not at his old position but as president of the Cotter Whip Manufacturing Co. Delaney and Mrs. De Ros follow. Harry gave up dentistry soon after graduating and secured his father’s position as head of the New York Traction Company. He is also a large stockholder in a concern that is selling tickets to the public to see the Statue of Liberty do a skirt dance up Broadway. Mrs. De Ros has taken complete charge of the practice built by her husband, with the “old gent" working on a salary as laboratory assistant. Empcy and Eaton, much to my surprise, joined Barnum and Bailey's circus. Emp. passes as the thinnest man living and the greatest lady killer known, while John is the stoutest boy in the United States. They were headliners for the great show and made a hit in all of the larger cities of the country. Freiberger is working as a waiter in a large Irish cafe. He said his wife was carrying a good-sized life insurance policy on him. Griffiths after several years of hard work finally satisfied the Board of Dental Examiners of British Columbia that he was a full-fledged operator and capable of doing good work. Houghton opened an office and has a very lucrative practice in Hazardville. He was elected Mayor of the town for two consecutive terms. “Kidder" has considerable real estate. Hatton is a great man in porcelain and his sign on Broadway reads “The Original Porcelain Kid ' He has patented a device whereby an ordinary man (like Bedell) can make an inlay just as good as the best. Full instructions obtained from his book at 12 per Hewes is conducting a practice in Danforth. (Where? Maine, of course.) We understand he has a large field for his work, but it would probably suit a 76lumber camp better. Harshberger is farming and his specialty is potatoes, and he is quite a bug over the work, consequently a potato bug. Keating and Killeen are partners and they have obtained a good portion of the world's goods, but Dennie is having trouble retaining some of it. Keating, too. has his eyes on 1 Jennie's last two hairs. Dutch Keeler was forced to retire from dentistry and is now proprietor of a German cafe in Phoenixville. Pa., and is doing a good business behind the bar. His favorite pastime is rabbit hunting. He married a petite blonde. l.avatt became a ruler in Porto Rico with Loveman as his private secretary. Magana is a revolutionist and has received several gold medals for bravery. I told Tom this was no kind of work for him, but he said he couldn't get out of it as his father was running it. Maloy has joined the A. O. H.’s and is too busy with lodge duties and athletics to do anything for this profession. Dave Mulford is the leading dentist of Salem, X. J., and at a recent meeting of the W. C. T. I , he was elected president, but only pro tern., as the ladies were afraid the wagon would not hold out. O'Grady is selling "rum” throughout the State of Maine, but on close examination it proved to be only bay rum. Paul Rohrer is a general in the German army, and Miss Pergement is a leader of the woman suffragette movement in Germany. Smith and Shamboro are doing a little act in vaudeville. Smith is taking the part of an artist and poet (for which he was continually rehearsing), and Shamboro is making a hit as a local option worker. Tantum is a great athlete and is breaking many records due to his careless handling of them while playing the phonograph. Van Blarcom is the Burgomaster of a little Dutch village in New Jersey. West is settled in the East and working a few minutes a day at his practice in New Haven, sleeping the remainder. 1 understand things broke just right for him. I could just about see Wood's future in Africa, practicing among his beloved race, when I felt a strange sensation come over me. My body was tingling as though a thousand needles were being thrust into me. I suddenly became myself and then realized my narrow escape from death; yet considering the greatness of the class of 1910, anyone of us would have taken the same chance to foretell such a future. ' R s KEELER. Prophet. 0T IXjo 77Oasis $oem My story is a brief one which won't take long to tell, And to any sort of meter I can suit it just as well; For though I’m not a poet, yet with Browning I agree. That it’s the thought and not the form which makes true poetry. It is not a glorious epic, to he read in tones sublime. It is not a charming lyric, hut just a simple rhyme. Of the hoys who worked together in the glorious old 1910, Some who worked and some who didn't—only now and then. First of all comes Robert Allen, you must know that he's the one We always could rclv on when work was to he done. Alexander was a wonder: late and early did he toil. Bill Cotter, fellow worker, also burned the midnight oil. Syl Cohane was also brilliant, like a star he rose and shone. Never had he any reason his "exams" to bemoan. Carmodie was a rare compound, studious, yet full of fun. With his good old Irish jokes, pleasing everyone. Tom Buttcrly was a student whom to Chemistry loved to go. I think no doubt it was because ho loved his teacher so; The properties of matter were to Tom very clear. Though where he gained his knowledge I really have no "idear.' Jack Eaton is so sensible, his work he plans so well. But of all his many virtues I have not the time to tell. Should yuu wish to write an Essay, you to Chinnick and Mulford I will send. Then you will l»e sure of getting a beginning and an end. To Loyeman and Malloy. Dissection was the joy of their existence. They loved it well, but strange to tell, they loved it from a distance. Rocky gold fillings. Killeen is destined to great fame. Oh. still I hear in pleading tones, "It is Biescr to blame." Now should you wish to cultivate a voice that’s sweet and low. I beg that you without delay to Thomas Hatton go. Or. if by chance the latest style in clothes one prefers. Just take a look at Wood's and try to copy hers. When in a parlor a flood of music fell upon one's car It wasn’t very hard to guess that Van Blarcom and West were near: As the pianists of 19 0 can never be fdled, For in the heart of harmony these l oys were very skilled. When you're feeling blue and solemn, as no doubt you sometimes do. Basil Sylvester O'Grady I should like to recommend to you. So if you follow my advice, you'll find it worth your while. For Basil is full of humor to make the gravest smile. 78Now, Tantum was the brightest star in our athletic sky. Oh! could you see him send a hall or catch one on the fly: Though he always played with swiftness and seemed to take no rest. Yet when he passed his final "exams" ’twas then he did his best. "Duke" Pycr was as cute a chap as you would wish to see, W as a master in the science of bluff-i-olugv. And Dutch Marshherger, also was an adept in the art Of letting on; he studied his lectures all by heart. Now "Blondic" Hcwes did with pleasure every task that was assigned, For had not “Tom" Weeks once told him he possessed an “A" mind? With this tender recollection to help him on his way, The highest round of wisdom's ladder he may reach some day And now our dear matured ones, Griffiths, Burns and Pascoc, Who managed iqio's worldly class at examinations so; In Metallurgy and Anatomy they lent a helping hand. To any who sat near liy and failed to understand. Shambora was our clown, he could dance most beautifully. But I think his favorite pastime was Physiology. Kmpcy and the rest of the class loved their subject and the teachers, too, Which is of course a great deal more than mans students do. Not many more of these dull rhymes will 1 inflict on you. But now of Delaney, Bedell and Keeler I will say a word or two; Cheerful and to temper mild, with aspect, too. Their friends were numerous indeed, and their enemies were few. Alas, the time has come when we must say good-bve, No more we'll meet together as class of tcuo. Full many are the paths we'll tread to seek our destiny. Yet oftentimes we’ll live again these days in memory. The present is but fleeting; while the past forever lives Within our hearts, and many are the pleasures which it gives. 'Tis sweet to catch an echo from Time’s receding shore, And live again in memory the days that are no more. So. my brothers, loyal-hearted, as we go our several ways. Do not falter in your courage for the sake of obi college days. The Future smiles upon us. our skies arc very bright: So let us put our sighs away and greet it with delight. MAURICE B SMITH. JRPa Gorne lo Y sit IS S?UD iOUS SoY|.Jfregfjman Jristorp 'AY afternoon, October 4. 1910, saw the class of 1912 gathered together tor the first time. Yc had gathered in the Amphitheatre to attend the formal opening of the college year of 1909-10. The exercises were of a brief nature, consisting of an address by RusscW H. Conwcll. D.D.. LL.D., president of Temple University, and one by S. II. Guilford. D.D.S.. Dean of the College. The other members of the Faculty also gave short talks. The following week was spent in getting acquainted with our classmates and in dodging Juniors. VYe also took the occasion to make a lot of good resolutions: to stay in nights, attend every lecture, study so many hours each day, be polite and tip our hats to the Juniors, etc., all of which were subsequently broken. The class election was held the second week of the term and resulted in the election of the following officers: President. Robert M. Carrick, Asburv Park. X. [.; Vice-President, O. L. Fitzsimons, St. Thomas, Out.. Can.; Secretary. J. C. Carroll, Waterbury, Conn.; Treasurer, A. F. Wangemann. Schulenburg. Texas; Historian, II. C. Barrett, Scranton. Pa.; Executive Committee. Arthur De Rosier, J. P. Hoye, H. C. Barrett. Resolved to become "regular” dentists, we were soon hard at work in the laboratory, where we spent many peasant hours during the following months. This might he the Quaker City but those morning sessions in the dental laboratory would hardly be called Quaker meetings. It was more like bedlam. Every language was spoken or attempted, and it) every pitch of voice, ranging from a squeak, squeak, at one end of the laboratory, to a deep bass at the other. Will we ever forget the day we first had the courage to break lances with the Juniors? No doubt the old upper amphitheatre has witnessed many noble fights in its day, but was there ever more vim put into a rush or was there ever a victory more complete? And again on that memorable Saturday, when wc were to be honored by the presence of Dr. Black, of Chicago, and Dr. W illiams, of London. What a sight greeted their elderly eyes? I low it must have taken them back many years to their own school days, Juniors lying here and Juniors lying there, with Doctors Weeks and Boom endeavoring to hold back the victorious Freshmen. All honor to the Juniors: they died game, but they died. One nice spring morning the class gathered at the Washington monument in Fairmount Park to have the class picture taken. It should not be told. I know. ON Sibut if ever a class was injected with spring fever our class had it that morning. Before noon hour they were breathing spring in every pore. It took many different shapes and forms in the crowd, but the proper diagnosis should be left to the Doctors of the Faculty. They have seen it act that way before. W ednesday. March 30th, was the day of the Big Show. The Juniors, selfish as they were, figured on having their Prom, all to themselves. But not so: they had not consulted the Freshmen as to how to properly conduct a Prom., so we generously undertook to instruct them. We began by pointing out to them that too many Juniors spoil a Prom. So we, in our efforts to help them, kidnapped several. All morning was given up to this work, rounding them up and dragging them from their hiding places, in some cases even taking them from under the protection of pretty nurses. These members were held for further instruction on Proms. The reception committee consisting of an orderly mob of Freshmen met each taxicab as it arrived at Lulu Temple, where the Prom, was held. When the Junior alighted to assist his “Lantern of Life” from the cab he was quietly but firmly taken aside and impressed with the fact that his toilette was incomplete without our class numerals. So seeing the wisdom of our arguments he noticed the deficiency himself. By mutual agreement, backed bv a pot of black paint, it was decided that the most conspicuous place for them was on the shirt bosom. And so he was allowed to enter and enjoy the dance. In closing it would be well to ask: "Who brought the mumps to college?” L. C. BARRETT, Historian. 82Class of 1912 Addie, Charles B....... Barber, J, Max ........ Barrett, I larold C.... Blyler, Harper '..... Box; Albert C......... Brenner, Mathildc M. .. Car rick, Robert M..... Carroll, James C...... Connolly, Denis A...... De Rosier, Arthur F. . Dicfenderfer, George II. Duquella, Raoul ....... Eppleman. Charles C. . Feeney, Thomas A....... Fitzsimons, Otto L. . ... Goldburgh, Maurice C. Gray. Guy M............ Guimaraes. Linz F...... Hove, J. Paul ......... Krechmer, Eugenia Leach. T. William...... LeBlanc, Jules X....... 1 .eon, J oseph ....... Mahood, Samuel McMahon. T. A.......... Murrin, Sara 1......... Newlin, Freeman H. . .. Paterson. James S. I’enwarden, Raymond S. Redington, Martin A. . Rossell, Charles F..... Russell, Perley I.... Sabater, F. A. . . .... Schwartz, Paul E....... Small, Theodore J. Spain, William C. . i. .. Tsipper, Fannie ....... Wangemann, Adolf E. . Wass, D. M............. Wilcox, Harold G. .. . . .......................Western Australia .............................Chicago, III. ............................Scranton, Pa. ............ .......... ... Lebanon, Pa. ............Jamaica, British West Indies .....................Rio de Janeiro, Brazil ....................Asbury Park. N. J. .........................Waterbury, Conn. ..........................Chicopee. Mass. ....................New Haven. Conn. ...........................Allentown, Pa. ..............Haiti, British West Indies ..........................Littletown, Pa. .......................New Britain, Conn. ............St. Thomas, Ontario, Canada .........................Philadelphia, Pa. ............................Lubec. Maine .....................Rio de Janeiro. Brazil .......................Fairhaven. Mass. .......................Philadelphia, Pa. ............Melbourne. Victoria, Australia ......................Paincourtville, La. ........................Manzanillo, Cuba ..........................Paterson, X. J. ...........................Corning. X. Y. .............................Tamaqua. Pa. ......... .............Asbury Park, X. J. St. Patricks. Grenada. British West Indies .......................Asbury Park. X. J. ............................Pittston, Pa. ............................Lansdale, Pa. ...........................Newport, Maine .................... Mayaguez. Porto Rico ................................Lodi. Wis. ...........................Danbury, Conn. .........................Waterbury, Conn. ........................Philadelphia, Pa. .................. . .. Schulenburg, Texas ........................Philadelphia. Pa. .......................Port Chester, X. Y.CLASS OF 1912c- i I i ss-oj ) Ycounp ®oob Management How selfish my brother seems! No longer can I loubt it; We played with butcher knives and now He's all cut up about it. The self-same day we saw a dog That took my brother’s eye. And with his other one he then Megan to cry. A German band came down the street. 1 said. “Prick up your ears.” And did it for him with a pin,— He shed abundant tears. I've taken care of him at last. (The druggist told me how): 1 put him into alcohol— lie’s in good spirits now. M. B. S. fEett tommantmtents of Class 1. Do not return what thou hast borrowed. 2. Always answer "present" for absent brothers at roll call. 3. Never study lectures until the week previous to exams. 4. Do unto others as they do to you (steal). 5. Don't forget to always let one root remain when extracting. 6. Leave arsenic treatment in over two months as it kills the nerve (also jawbone). 7. When you’re feeling ill and walk lame, don't blame it on your corns. 8. Don’t go to bed before 3 A. M. as you lose too much time while asleep. 9. Don’t let the demonstrators do all of your work. 10. Don’t forget that there are 25 theatres in town. They need your • money. 86GARRETSON HOSPITAL CLINICWie.n edie.) vjas a, feoy? t_ J(e.a4iiT j ed.cLe.') IS So V(ar D.Cental Crip to tlje 3ole BOARD the steamer Shackleback—in the alimentary canal by the Strait of Biscuit—via the Peninsula of Fauces. After a hard and prolonged fight against frost, bears and teetotalism (?) we have at last reached the North Pole. The Esquimaux call it the "Great Spike.” A gingival line of forty-two thousand miles has been allocated of interstitial unknown, opening up a vast territory for new dentists. We have made Great Boom-ington (M2B02M) our headquarters. This place contains a chemical spring and a great spouting geyser of H2SO4. The inhabitants wished us every success and urged us strongly to import some dental students to practice extracting walrus tusks. They also invited Tantum to become Mayor. On January 1. 1910. the expedition made its final dash. The week’s-end party consisted of the following: Thomas Weeks, commander-in-chief; 11. H. Boom, storekeeper and bartender; Shanghi Cohane, dog-feeder; Bill Cotter, chief braggist; Blondy Hewes, photographer; Tod Tantum, politician; Dennie Killeen, (hair) hunter; Dutch Keeler, chief dog growler; Harry Burns, cook; Bob Allen, aviator and hot-air shooter; Tommy Burns, noise finder; W'oodie, manicurist and sledge brake-man; Smitliie, chief ocular demonstrator; Shammie, naturalist and hug catcher; Tom Hatton, porcelain kid; Griffiths, minister and hypnotist; O’Grady, theatrical manager, and several others who acted in the capacity of packers, dog drivers and booze hoisters. A party of Esquimaux, including the renowned pulp and blubber hunters. Eslunghisforcep, Uyankatooth, Hedropabrooch, Dontmindifido, Islitacrown, Sacchoromyces and Umslopigus, the wonders, acted as guides. The party included a number of Esquimaux girls as valets, etc. Their names follow: Oh-pleasephony, Lookit, Ahwouldyou, Pleasedont. Youpeachie. Whyofcoursenot, and several others whose names I have forgotten. The dog team consisted of nine hundred and forty-three dogs and three puppies. On January 15th we reached the line of Schreger. The cold was intense, so we pressed on to the supply station, Odontoblastica, via the route of Cocaine Anesthesia. The suffering was terrible, although our men turned not a hair. They were hardened veterans at this game. On January 20th Chief Growler Driver "Dutch” Keeler was missing. Party much worried. We encountered pack ice in the "transparent” zone. Dogs failed for a time in the eighty-third parallel. On the 23d (skidoo day) the cold is still very intense. We are in (tents), too. Keeler still missing. Food supply getting short: consists of arsenical dried pulps, “pennicchoke” and "tooth-buds.” In the liquid line we have plutowater and aqua fortis, native beverages of the Esquimaux. For convenience in sledgage we cut the drink into (rum)bohedral crystals, it being frozen solid, six crystals to the glass. 89January 25.—We entered the para-zone. There was nothing to pay; the temperature fell to 738 degrees centrifugal force intangent. Keeler still missing. January 26.—Killeen captures three Arctic hares (hairs). Thinks he can make use of them even though they are white. "Romeo" Beddell, the human l beetle) hound, and Chief Ocular Demonstrator Smith leave party to look for Keeler. January 27.—Beddell and Smith rejx rt seeing tracks in the snow. Smith claims them to be footprints of a mammoth. Beddell thinks they might be Keeler’s. They will follow trail in the morning. Temperature rose to angle of 57 degrees. January 30.—The two scouts traced foot-prints and found “Dutch” Keeler trying to find a lost s-cent. February 1--Weather far from hot. Chief Aviator Allen told a skiagraph story, and though it had something to do with the X-rays, the boys could not see through it. The dogs are starving. February 3.—The dogs of late have become very much attached to Griffiths, the hypnotist, and follow him about everywhere. Their rations of dried meat have been cut down. The days are still dark, the moon does not shine, making it very desolate. February 5.—A flashlight photo was desired of party, so Photographer Hewes got busy and “flared” up, making a fine exposure for all. The temperature again rose to 87 degrees centipede. February 22 (Jngton-Wash’s Birthday).—Party celebrates. Bartender Boom reports that a can of crystals has been looted. Commander-in-chief Weeks bagged nine Bonwell artic-ulators with his amalgam gun. The ball burnishers completely shattered their mesial-axial line. They are dangerous and bashful birds to hunt on account of their lateral movement while in flight, and they often have large teeth in their bills. Several are missing from the party. February 23.— Killeen. Burns. Allen. Griffiths and Smith much excited. All report having seen the Aurora Borealis. Ships turn topsy-turvy, etc. Smith and Shamboro even claim having seen seven Halley’s comets playing leap-frog. All have been drinking heavily of aqua fortis. The rations have therefore been reduced to three pinches of birdseed per day. March 1.—Under the terrible strain of mental anguish and the painful disease of thrush-foot we spurred onto the goal which Count Dekackyack and many others had vainly striven for. The snow is pink, while the pack ice is full of sawdust, cherry pits and whisk brooms. Shamboro, the naturalist, caught some musk-ox-vgen bugs. They are all lively specimens and have been precipitated and will be forwarded to the P. D. C. museum. March 10.—To-day we enter the Striae of Malpighi. We are now beyond all range of life and even the microscopic creatures of the deep dental tubules are not to be seen. Griffiths very ill. overloaded his stomach with Burns' share of pluto crystals and pennie-choke. March 25.—Just encountered terrible blizzard of mesoblastic tissue. Party safe. Thermometer registers 34 degrees below hyperexia. 90April i.—Slowly but surely we are nearing the Pole. We can now see the Arch of the Aorta in the distance. Our first corrected reading by Smith shows us to be in the 99th degree of Doubt and the 68th degree of Ozone. Provision' short; party now eating ‘‘pickled'’ snowballs and “fried ice. April 6.—The Pole is in sight. Conirnander-in-chicf Weeks pushed on ahead with the faithful guide Cmslopigus. The party will follow. Several rare billiverdin birds were seen; Shamboro on their trail. As the sun reached the meridian. April 15. we reached the Pole. Com mander-in-chief Weeks was there, calmly carving P.lack’s cavity preparation in the mesial axis. He addressed the party and said. “This is it, boys." and “so saying he stuck a fork through it.” We were all very much “acetoned.” but raised three mighty cheers. Then Minister Griffiths with a few choice words, which sounded like bicarbonate of soda. Agl and sweet spirits of nitre, offered up thanks for the accomplishment of such an historical event. The crystals were then cut loose, after which many college “hymns" were sung. After three more lusty cheers we caught the first Roentgen-rays that passed and then embarked upon a cardiac vessel for home. ()n the return we passed Cook slowly and laboriously plodding northward with a load of sectease insect powder, and we all gave him the merrv "ha-ha!" “Curses.” W. J. B. 9 Hafton s ca71 fce ceen Vt T HQ Slug . fcotrf  ur Jfair Coebs They talk about a woman’s place as though ii had a limit; There’s not a place on earth or heaven, There’s not a task of mankind given. There's not a blessing or a woe. There's not a whispered yes or no. There’s not a life or birth That has a feather’s weight of worth Without a woman in it. 93®rtp to Jttulforbs HR 1910 class took a trip to Mulfords. Hoarding a train going W est, they first saw a couple of fellows riding a Keating Tantum (tandem) through a Wood of Black-oaks. One of the Historical Members of the class read a short account of “Alexander The Great,” entitled, “The Lost Beard.” Arriving at Mulfords we were shown how vaccine was made. They first exhibited calves of all “Hewes,” which were kept very, very “Killeen” and carefully wiped with "Shammy." One fellow received a ca'll down for having his “Hatton.” and was asked what he had “Raton" to make him lose his Manners and be-dull (Bedell). One member of the bovine species escaped, but owing to the light-footedness of "Bill” he "Cotter.” His haste in trying to walk her “Walker” back caused him to receive two Burns. Her calf was then placed upon a table and upon receiving a cut in the “Chin-neck” let out blat that was a “Rohrer." After death the Peyers patches were removed and used to make an "M alloy," finding the lungs empty (Empey). The fellows then returned to their car and entered without wiping their feet; when they were all in (Allen) the conductor complained that he found the car muddy (Carmody). The Sheriff was called, and upon his arrival found that butter lay (Butterly) all over the floor. After accepting a motto to love man (Loveman) and show him some respect we were allowed to go on. Arriving in Philadelphia we were hustled into a “Van.” but had to stop at the nearest “Smithy" to have the wheels re tired. As we entered the shop O'Grady tripped over the Sill and hurt his knee, which was so long in getting well that the doctors pronounced it “delay-knee” (Delaney). After leaving the “Smithy" we all piled into the “Van” again, but sitting along the sides seemed to “Keeler.” So "hooting" (Houghton) at the driver to stop at “Griffs” we were treated to a "Frciberger” by Magana, “the Spanish Toe Dancer.” As we had to leave at (Lavat) nine we bade him and his madam a fond farewell and separated to our homes, thus ending a red-letter day in the class of 1910. 94 HORACE TANTUM. Xt -psi $fjt Jfraternitp Chapter i oll 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 CoMege of Dental Surgery. Chicago, 111. Mu..................................Harvard University, Dental Dept., Boston, Mass. Xu..............................University of Buffalo, Dental Dept.. Buffalo, X. V. Xi......................University of Medicine. Dental Dept.. Richmond. Ya. Omicron....................... Royal College of Dental Surgeons. Toronto, Ont. Pi..................University of Pennsylvania. Dental Dept.. Philadelphia. Pa. Rho..................... . Xorthwestern University. Dental School. Chicago, 111. Tau... ....................Washington University, Dental Dept.. St. Louis, Mo. Upsilox.......................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. Xeb. Omega......................Vanderbilt University, Dental Dept., Xashville.Tenn. Alpha Alpha..........Detroit College of Medicine, Dental Dept., Detroit. Mich. Alpha Beta..................... Baltimore College of Medicine, Baltimore. Md. Alpha Gamma.........................University of California. Los Angeles. Cal. Alpha Delta.................Xew Orleans College of Dentistry. Xew Orleans, La. Alpha Epsilon... ...........North Pacific College of Dentistry. Portland, Ore. 96bettor Chapters of $si (Dmega Jfraternitp i-i’iiA................................ Baltimore College of Dental Surgerv IlltTA Cam ma Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery, Pliila. 1 )ixta Kta Tukta Iota Kaim’A 1 .A.MMDA Mr Nir Xi Mr Dki.ta M ICKON Pi 11 KTA SlCAIA ....College nt Physicians and Surgeons. Dental Department, San Francisco, Ca'l. Run Sio.ma T r I'l'.SILON Pm Cm Psr O.MKCA 1.1 KTA l.TIIA. . . . Bkta Gamma. . . George Washington I'niversity, Washington, 1). C.Beta Delta... .......................... University of California, San Francisco 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. W ashington, D. C. Gamma Iota.................................Southern Dental College, Atlanta, Ga. Gamma Kappa.................................University of Michigan. Ann Arbor Gamma Lamiu»a.................College of Dental and Oral Surgery of New York Gamma Mu........... ............................. University of Iowa. Iowa City Gamma Xu.................................Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Gamma Xi...................... ..University College of Medicine. Richmond, a. Gamma Omickon...........................Medical College of Virginia. Richmond. Va. 2Uumni Chapters o( $$1 g mrga Jfratmutp Xew York Alumni Chapter............................................Now York City Duquesne A'lumni Chapter...........................................Pittsburg, Pa. Minnesota Alumni Chapter .................................... Minneapolis. Minn. Chicago Alumni Chapter ..............................................Chicago, III. Boston Alumni Chapter............................................ Boston, Mass. Philadelphia Alumni Chapter.....................................Philadelphia, Pa. Xew Orleans Alumni Chapter....................................New Orleans. La. Los Angeles Alumni Chapter....................................Los Angeles. CT 1. Cleveland Alumni Chapter................................................Cleveland. Ohio Seattle Alumni Chapter....................................................Seattle. Wash. Portsmouth Alumni Chapter......................................Portsmouth. Ohio Buffalo Alumni Chapter............................................ Buffalo. X. Y. Connecticut State Alumni Chapter 100PSI OMEGA FRATERNITY•Psi ©mega Jfratmiitp Cta Cljapter Officers Grand Master. J mes F. I’.m.mki Junior Grand Master, William Secretary, Gkoi«;f. W. Hoi.p.ert. Treasurer, P.icnjamix A. Siu’f Senator, John K. SriiEin. John W. Eaton Francis S. Keating Charles I'), I'.mpey John F. Clayton James F. Palmer Pcnjamin A. Stauffer Terrance A. McMahon Virgil R. Cloud Seniors 'rhomas J. 1 bitterly Harold Van Pdarcom Sylvester T Cohane William 11. Chennick Juniors Augustus J. Ruff Denis J. Mallow George J. Finn Jfresfjmcn William C. Spain Joseph A. Mahan Samuel Maliood A Spain. PER. James Carmody David A. Mulford I fai ry A. Burns John K. Scheie] Joseph V. Ramirez i Icorge W. 1 lolhert Denis V. Connolly Guy M. Gray 102Clje g arretsontan £k cietj HE class record would be incomplete if it failed to contain a brief account of the Garrctsoiiian Society, which contributes so largely to the development of the literary and social spirit among the students of the Philadelphia Dental College. Although the history of its founder is familiar to all of us. it will not be amiss to record here a few facts in connection with the life of one who lalx red so zealously to elevate the profession of Dentistry to the high standard which it oc- Jamcs Edmund Gar ret son, A.M.. M.D., D.D.S., was horn in Wilmington. Del.. October 28. t828. and graduated from the Philadelphia College of Dental Surgery in 1856. Entered upon the study of medicine at Cniversity of Pennsylvania. graduating from that institution in 1859. At the organization of the Philadelphia Dental College in 1862, Dr. Gar ret son became a member of its Faculty as professor of Pathology and Therapeutics, later holding the chair of Anatomy and Surgery. During the Civil War. he was engaged for a nine in active military hospital service. In 1869 ie was appointed Oral Surgeon to the hospital of University of Pennsylvania. He became Dean of the Philadelphia Dental College in 1880, which position he faithfully and acceptably tilled until his death. In the special field of his activities. Dr. Garretson filled a unique place. He was the pioneer in a new department of surgery and the creator of its technique. He brought to the practice of his life work, the skill and manual dexterity of the trained dentist, to which was added the broad culture and intimate knowledge of his subject required by the educated surgeon. With this educational equipment, grafted upon his rich, natural endowment of attractive characteristics, a combination resulted which easily accounts for his phenomenal success, and wide reputation as a surgeon and as a teacher. The permanent record of his surgical work is embodied in his greatest literary effort, viz.: The "System of Oral Surgery." Dr. Garretson was a contributor, not only to the literature of his profession but to general literature as well. Among his best works may be mentioned: “Man and his World." “Odd Hours of a Physician." “Brushland." “Hours with John Darby,” "Nineteenth Century Sense." written under the nom de plume of "John Darby." As a tribute to the memory of Dr. Garretson. the Gar ret.soman Society has been maintained year after year, and has met with the support and encouragement of the entire Faculty. Meetings and receptions are held from time to time, furnishing entertainment of a literary and musical character, and through this medium the literary, professional and social side of the student’s nature is cultivated. The hoard of officers is as follows: President. D. J. Killeen: Vice-President. George A. Finn: Secretary, Francis S. Keating; Treasurer. George Holbert. The following members were chosen to serve as an executive committee: From the Senior class. H. A. Burns: Junior class, C. C. Chesley. and from the Freshman class. Joseph I. Mahon. DENNIS J. KILLEEN. President. 104GARRETSONIAN SOCIETY£ ,3 pt c a.l P W ' F «, »s -0 a) l_yAMBUI ANCE—GARRETSON HOSPITALiti c. a. L. T. HEWES E. H. GRIFFITHS HORACE TAXTUM iosY MX. A. OFFICERSClass attentions Most beautiful ....................................................... Ilewcs Class Doll .............................................................. Wood Class Baby ............................................................Llavatt Class Gown .......................................................... Shambora Class Sport ...........................................................O'Grady Class Dude ............................................................ Hatton Class Politician .................................................... Coliane Most Useful ...........................................................Loveman Most Useless .........................................................Butterly Meekest ..................................................... Van Blarcom Class Blower ............ .. Allen Class Swell Head .......................................................Rohrer Class Grafter ..........................................................Keeler Most Manly ............................................................Killeen Class “It” ..............................................................Malov Most Shapely .......................................................... Empey Class Boss ...........................................................Chinneck Biggest Eater .......................................................... Eaton Class Pugilist ....................................................W. J. Burns Woman Hater ........................................................... Magana Class Tough ............................................................Bedell Ladies' Man ........................................................... Smith Class Sleeper ......................................................... West Most Religious....... ..............................................Ereibergcr Class Athlete......................................................... Tantum Class Grind ............................................................Cotter Best Workman ........................................................Griffiths•Don't ap 3t I am mighty fond of talking. There’s no use denying that: But I have no use for squawkin’ Through the inside of my hat. 1 have used a pile of language In my rather talky day. BUT— (Chorus.) There’s lots of things that Come to mind It doesn’t pay to say. Just lay 'em by for use some other day. If I’d say all I've been thinkin'. ’Stead of settin' tight and thinkin'. I’m afraid I'd took to drinkin . "Tooralay!” When vour patient is kind of worried. And his credit's on the slump. And in manner peeved and hurried Keeps us fellows on the jump. Turns to me and veils. “You jackass!" In a sassy sort of way. WELT.— (Chorus.) Dii) ! oti €bcr See—()’(jrady mad ? See—Tantnm at Tagg's? See—A demonstrator when wanted? Hear—Wood muss up the English language: See—West with any medicaments or awake? See—Loveman’s engine? Hear Bob Allen swear? See—Beiser curl his hair? Hear—Hatton sing? See—Cotter with tobacco? See—Frieberger walk? Hear—Bedell talk? See—Magana look happy? Hear—Houghton tell about Gag? mHoughton—"What a finely chiselled mouth you have. It ought to be on a girl's face." Choice language—"Ido." at the altar. Foreign parts—European divorces. An end man—The undertaker. Pumping station—The witness box. Shady transactions—Parasol bargains. The proper thing in dogs—Dog biscuits. M. B. S. Tantum—"Well. I seldom miss an opportunity." M. B. S. Definitions "Hello!" be cried, "Hello! Hello! Central: "Well, this is the worst!" And then he said "Hello" again, With the syllables reversed. M. B. S. Old Lady—"What's that odor?" Farmer—“That’s fertilizer." Old Lady—"For land's sakesT Farmer—"Yes, ma'am." A! B S. 112 Cou|j c 0$ NV o»ds3n passing '1' is strange what model lives some of the students think they have led for the past three years, just about the time the Glass Book is being written, and how hard they try to explain to the editors that everything done by them has been absolutely proper and should not be spoken of in the book. One student with a pugnacious face and hard talk gave the chief to understand that he would knock all kinds of daylight out of him and the whole d—n staff if we dared to say he was on his knees to any patient, so of course in self-protection we dare not mention him. Another real large student, with big feet, who also chews tobacco and wears dirty coats —we call him “Dutch”— told us that out in PhcenixviM he was a great rabbit hunter anti encountered all the hairbreadth escapes from death found in that dangerous sport; but said that "we need not mention in the Class Hook that he used to chase and catch them barehanded and alone.” modest fellow. Our President also does not wish us to mention that he gives shower baths to his patients as well as gold fillings. Now “Woodie” certainly does make a hit with all the ladies, so of course does not want the fact of his having an abundance of colored patients mentioned. While we do not wish to get personal, we understand that one reason that Allen sleeps so late in the morning is that he is afraid his roommates will discover what has become of their underclothes, in which he sleeps every night to avoid detection. O'Grady seems backward in acknowledging the facts about his love affairs, and yet lie has passed around cigars and lo t his "frat" ring. Looks suspicious, doesn't it? We sure had a dandy picture committee this year. The day they arranged for our pictures it was hard to tell whether they were celebrating the death of a mother-in-law or giving the town an artistic coat of red. Shamboro expects a lot of knocking in this book, but he has afforded us so much amusement with his Bacteriology lectures that we feci we should let him down easy. Suffice it to say we think he has missed his calling and should be on the stage. We wonder what it is about Griffiths that so appeals to the madam—must be the similarity in age. If you are not mentioned in this little note, don't get discouraged: there is more to come, keep on looking. West wishes us not to mention his name in connection with sleep, as it riles his father. H4 HORACE TAXTCM.Wle ©Houlti Hike to I notu Why pretty patients run away from Keeler. Why Alexander wears his hair like a bartender. Why Griffiths has been so good this year. Why Loveman doesn't wear skirts. Why those who cannot swim will not -it near Keeler in lecture Why Hatton doesn’t move to Xew York. Why Wood likes black patients so well. I f West does anything but sleep. What Allen would rather do than shoot hot air. What makes Bedell so hard. Why Carmody likes a ’’Cuckoo." Where Tantuni gets his pretty patients. When Sill Cohane will quit growing. What makes Baton so fat. What is becoming of Killeen's hair. Whether O'Grady ever missed a show. Where Smith's father found him. How Bacon becomes so well acquainted with all the studcnt . GKHanteti By Loveman: An outfit. By O'Grady: A broader grin. By West ; A little ambition. By Griffiths: A wife. By Beiser: A pair of curling irons. By Killeen: A hair tonic. By the Class: P. D. C. diplomas. By Keeler: Tobacco and a clean coat. By Magana: A new face. By Wood: More black patients. By Alexander: Xew set of whiskers. By Madam: Another husband. By Cohane: To stop growing. By Weeks: A cigar factory. By Hatton: Free pass to Xew York. By Baton: An anti-fat solution. By Allen: Less profanity. By Cotter: Paper and tobacco. 5©M? J OtCS Rohrer s "new mouth wash Lager Beer." The alcohol it contains kills germs. Rohrer says the great difficulty is to persuade the patient to hold it in the mouth long enough to be effective. Does Griffith contemplate using wine of ergot as a mouth wash? He seems interested in the subject. When Freiberger is in practice he will not insist u| on the prompt payment of accounts as he is accustomed to waiting. If demonstrators were only eligible and plural marriages were not discountenanced. wouldn't Miss Pergament make an admirable dentist! She then could always do her work by proxy. Dr. Booms dog is very fond of children—raw. Mulford’s best friends are Ethyl (hydrate) and her relatives. Dr. Boom—"Explain why gold will float on water." Keeler—"For the same reason that a needle will sink in it." "Yes. •Bob.’ you are quite right to leave quiz early if the poor girl can t wait." 116Zo “CuU” iBebcU There was a gallant student Who would a Romeo be; And plugged in gold Idlings While he rested on one knee. lie could utter no soft ‘Avoid" To his patient fair, For fear it would be “lioid" By his classmates standing there. Her "foist'’ tnolar it did "hoit," And to "Bradboine" he did say: “I would bet my "shoit” I'll relieve that pain to-day." This student took an exam., And said as a suggestion: "If I didn’t pass I’ll eat it, man." Me now has indigestion. II. T. 117£ljc Rip AJan ©EJinfele Club Motto: "God bless the man that first invented sleep." Requirements for Admission Always he halt asleep, especially at eight o'clock lectures: always sleep, except at meal times and when calling upon a young lady; and fully believe that sleep is the first law of nature. Chief High Snorer—George West. Chief Assistant Dreamer—Leon Hewes. Active Members—R. L. Allen. Basil Sylvester O’Grady. E. II Griffiths, “Dutch" Harshburger. "Dutch” Keeler. As there is no printed list of the members of this society, some names may have been overlooked; but if they feel slighted they can have their names enrolled by presenting them in proper form to the Bureau of Complaint. 118(Out? (Questions The exquisite delicacy of touch of Tom Magana while examining patients would only be shown by a heifer learning to play the piano. Keeler might learn in using his mallet that all do not agree with a Dutchman's idea of dancing: that force and muscle take the place of grace. Dr. Boom—“What is forging?” 1’erlin—“Changing Dr. Weeks' B's to A's on your credit card.” Information for Lovcman.—Although hydrogen burns and oxygen supports combustion, peroxide of hydrogen will not take the place of alcohol in a lamp. Smith (showing a silver coin with tail up)—"What does g.’ stand for. I )el .aney ?” DcLaney (hesitating a little)—“Why, tails." Dr. Inglis "What is the difference between a dead pulp and one devitalized ?" Kreiberger —"One dies a natural death, the other is an artificial one." Dr. Inglis—"Name a good heart stimulant." Cohanc—"Whiskey.” O'Grady says that 95 per cent, solution of sulphuric acid is a great thing to clean teeth. Carmody is a bully good fellow and we never thought that he lacked pluck, but he certainly did show a yellow streak when lie went home for Christmas in 1908. "How would you tell that a patient was dead from the administration of an anesthetic?” Mulford—“I would shout three times in his ear to have a drink; if he failed to respond I would send for an undertaker.” Dr. Bacon—“What is one of the contra-indications to the use of nitrous oxide?” Lavatt—“Financial embarrassment." “What is the objection to the use of iron in the mouth?" Pcyer—“It rusts the teeth.” Alexander lias discovered why Ashe’s Artificial Enamel becomes dark in the mouth. Me says: “It is due to the using of Black's instruments in the preparation of the cavity." In looking over the records for this year 1 find that only one hundred patients have died from arsenic poisoning. We have done very well. 119I o. Uts w. KtXvV IV. vanavcV. V Qrt t V VwUkt, (rJ?I t Uwn O of Gi Nome Nick Name Nationality Religion ll hat liis nwtl er wantec him to be What he wa eJ tn be nt What he ought iyil0t u. to be IS ! Favorite f prestion e.r Note he trill die Alien Bob African Atheist 1 Great man Conductor Disinfected Wood chopper “Up home I lying Alexander Maud Unknown Pagan A girl Hypnotist Counter Jump- . , cr A cute boy "All sugar" In skirts Bedell Borneo Malay Sun Worshipper Drug clerk Pug 1 Scavenger Thief "I'll eat it' I At Sing-Sing Butterly Tom Cuban Lukewarm Clergyman Bartender Bouncer Blacksmith 1 ! f Dodging work Burns 11. A. Hamid Orangeman Wrecker Good Good looking Faithful Tightwad Gee! of heart Bums, W. J. f.irard Bohemian None Decent Inventor Oiler Nuisance Say! Arguing Reading Pathology Cotter Bill Unknown Race St. Whip maker Lawyer 1 ifcrJ ot talk- , ing Sick Lord above! t'limuxly Fat llarp Cake Belly One of the Kelley Larry Power Quiet Fiddler Hu you know Kelly fiddle Chinuctk Old Boy Irish Catholic Scout Strong man CrntJc Lumber |acx "C. J." mody Cohane Syl French None Short An orator .•tcp ladder Comical Look here! Preaching T rying to he a dentist Dulmicy Marry Turk New York Dentist Dentist Dentist nything hi a dentist Have another Eaton Jack Manixtnan "Idle" Worshipper Lean Tall • Short Fat « Grub": Ealing Kmpey Emp Scotch Heathen Virtuous One of tile boys Careful Singing Frciberger O'Brien Israelite Nihilist Waiter Executioner Modest Swell head 1 Lend me bombs Griffiths Griff Hebrew SUh Vine Miner Mail carrier Hod carrier Good fellow Bloody ; A muling Tod Hatton Tom Swede Porcclainitc Druggist A diplomat Prof. Very neat Oh, fuss! With gloves on Hewe Blohdy Main Guy Prohibition Lawyer Main squeeze Motor mart Hot headed I. Mad Houghton Kidder lew Baptist Powder maker Like “Gag" practitioner Still licrr YOU .night to icO' me' pliclil L.j— Harslihcrger Dutch Norwegian Mystery John the Bap-tist Plumber shamed of himself Lazy t. »ve me a hand the g- Killeen Denny A Mick Herring Choker Priest An actor Bald Pilgrim "Jingoes" Hunting Hair Holding onto a cent Keeler Dutch Mixed Mongrel Butcher Disturber Cleaner A mess Haven’t got it Keating Keat Shamrock Fish Hater Barber Scrapper Cheerful A grouch Dod Brain , In a grouch 1.Iav.it SpigCtti Angolian Afraid to Tell Scullion "Greta man” fn a cage At large 1 t«Ie you Up a tree I.ovcmau Lizzie Jew Skirt Worshipper Dress maker reporter A man A fusser Really Dressing Having just one more Mul ford I Davy Quaker Out All Night Angel Cornctist Coal Jieaver In the way Good Lord Magana Macaroni Indian Catholic Sidewalk Wise Remodeled Ask KcNcr •'Wha M English Maloy Pat Friend Dowyite Handsome Big fellow Poisoned A bifurcation Let me see people's work O'C.rady Moose Frcnch-Cana- Theatre Serious Popular sta?e band Good natured Little Withe Prayers i a show Beyer Count Dutch Fair Sex King of the Jews Humane Done over Broach Help At Kugler’s Rohrer Paul Dago Cannibal Sailor Pirate Juried Crazy If you please -'t P. D. C Smith Smithy Italian Tagite Student Away fere He isn’t Watt dad Shamhora Shammy Pollock A Mystery Dentist Actor Clog dancer Waiter knowed Dancing Tantum Tod Jerseyite A. P. A. Minister Cow boy •olitician A josher Vour hooks" one Van Klarcom Van German Black Hand Kright Nothing Useful Useless ,rr me sleep Idle I Wood Woodic Pole Black Oak Woodsman Wood cutter A limb Would be liesrnuts bed West Rip Urea inlander Sleep Worshipper Wake Asleep I ii jail Bad noise J c. A. A leep ADVERTISEMENTSPhiladelphia Dental College and Hospital of Oral Surgery AFFILIATED WITH TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Forty-Eighth Annual Session Commences October :st, 1910 Each term lasts eight months. Three terms required for graduation. Entrance Requirements are the equivalent of three years' High School work. Graded courses of lectures arc given to the various classes. Laboratory work is continuous and progressive throughout the course. Competent demonstrators direct and supervise all work done by students, whether technical in the laboratories or practical in the infirmary. From three to five lectures arc delivered during each day. The evenings arc reserved exclusively for study. Divisions of Studies: F IRS I' YEAR :—Chemistry, Physiology. Bacteriology. Histology, General Anatomy, Surgery and Dental Anatomy. SECOND YEAR :—Same as first year and also Operative and Prosthetic Dentistry; Pathology and Therapeutics; Materia Mcdica and Anesthesia. 1HIRD Y EAR:—Completion of foregoing subjects and in addition Metallurgy and Orthodontia. Fees:—$150 per year. First half payable October I; second half. February I. Faculty SIMEON H. GUILFORD. A.M., D.D.S., Ph.D.. Dean. Professor of Operative and Prosthetic Dentistry and Orthodontia. HENRY H. BOOM. M.D.. Professor of Chemistry. Physics, and Metallurgy. OTTO E. INGLIS, D.D.S., Professor of Dental Pathology. Therapeutics and Materia Medica. W. WAYNE BABCOCK. M.A . M.D.. Professor of Surgery. Surgeon of Oral Clinic. HENRY F. SLIFER. M D . Professor of Physiology. THOMAS E. WEEKS. D.D.S., Professor of Clinical Dentistry and Operative Technics. JOHN B. ROXBY. M.D., Professor of Anatomy. ALBERT ROBIN. M.D., Professor of Bacteriology and Pathology. H. AUGUSTUS BACON. M.D.. Ph.G.. Adjunct Professor of Anaesthesia. CLARENCE P. FRANKLIN. M.D.. Adjunct Professor of Histology and Dental Hygiene. M. ROSS TAYLOR. M£ , Adjunct Professor of Materia Medica. 124SILVER JUBILEE YEAR THE TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Founded Twenty-five Years Ago Full information it gladly furnished in regard to tbe following counts: UNIVERSITY COURSES The Theological Department (B.D.) The Philadelphia Dental College (D.I).S.) The Law Department, (LL.B.) The Pharmacy Department (Ph.G.) The Medical Department (M.D. Post Graduate Courses (M.A.. M.S., Ph.I). and S.T.D.) COLLEGE COURSES Course in Arts (B.A.) Course in Music (B.M. and Mus. Doc.) Course in Science (B.S.) Course in Civil Engineering B.S.) Course in Business, 4 years (B.S ). Course in Physical Education B.S.) College Preparatory Course Scientific Preparatory Course Theological Preparatory Course Law Preparatory Course Medical Preparatory Course PREPARATORY COURSES Dental Preparatory Course Pharmacy Preparatory Course English Course Business Preparatory Course Commercial Course Shorthand Secretarial Course Conveyancing Course Telegraphy Course BUSINESS COURSES Advertisement Writing Realty Course Corporation Accounting and Hanking Plan Reading and Estimating Salesmanship Course PEDAGOGICAL COURSES Normal Course for Supervisors, Principals and Normal Course in Domestic Art Assistants Normal Course in Physical Training Normal Course for Kindergartners Normal Course in Music Normal Course in Domestic Science SPECIAL COURSES FOR TEACHERS Arts and Crafts Story Telling School Gardening ELEMENTARY COURSES MODEL SCHOOLS) Upper School Lower School Middle School SPECIAL Course in Civil Engineering (not leading to a degree) Course in Mechanical Engineering (not leading to a degree) Course in Chemistry Course in Elocution and Oratory Course in Painting and Freehand Drawing Course in Mechanical ami Architectural Drawing COURSES Course in Music Course in Physical Training Course in Dressmaking Course in Millinery Course in Cookery Course in Nursing (with Samaritan and Garretson Hospitals) 125Drilj Qcc ce Vex V)e Keep the mouth as nature intended it should be- ALKALINE Glyco= Thymoline “The Alkaline Antiseptic” Restores Normal Conditions and maintains perfect ORAL HYGIENE Special Offer—This Sprinkle Top Bracket Bottle together with samples for your patients, free of all cost if you mention this book. KRESS OWEN CO. 210 Fulton St. NEW YORK PHILLIPS’ MILK OF MAGNESIA “THE PERFECT ANTACID” FOR LOCAL OR SYSTEMIC USE Rational Therapeutics indicate its use in : Erosion, Gingival Caries, the Tooth Caries of Pregnancy, and all oral pathological conditions due to hyperacidity of the mouth secretions, whether local or systemic in origin. PHILLIPS’ Phospho=Muriate of Quinine TONIC, RECONSTRUCTIVE AND ANTIPERIODIC With marked beneficial action upon the Nervous System To be Relied upon where a Deficiency of the Phosphates is Evident The Chas. H. Phillips Chemical Co., New York and London 7BEFORE PURCHASING YOUR OUTFIT REMEMBER THAT Richmond Watkins BETTER KNOWN AS “WATTY” REPRESENTING The L. D. Caulk Dental Depot, Inc. Philadelphia Would like to estimate and quote you prices and terms, and guarantees satisfaction. Only first class goods and one price to all. COLLEGE BRANCH, 516 NORTH 18th STREET (Sutrkmtat Portraits § tuiiins 7 2 Arrh 8 trrr! N. HI. (£nr. llrnah anil (Snlumbta Aunmr iaS pfrial Hatrr» tn tufcrutB 2 (OLJJMBIA bZ - P RACTICE BUILDERS 1 'rhere never was a time in the history of dentistry when a man starting in to practice had such a good chance to succeed as he lias at the present time. Dentists all over the country are seeking to educate the people generally, to the necessary care of the teeth, and this incidentally broadens the scope of the profession and increases the practices of other dentists, but every dentist has to “make good" in order to satisfy his patients, and before accomplishing this the initial step must be the “first appearance." q You form an impression of every person you meet, in business or otherwise, so don't think the rule is suspended in your favor when patients come to you. for if you don't pass their approval, it's you for a good, long discouraging grind, therefore, don't make the first mistake by getting anything for your equipment but the best goods. q A man who is satisfied with inferior goods shows it in his equipment, and it injures him in the estimation of others. Columbia Chairs and Engines are built to present the finest appearance and add to the attractiveness of an office, and also to stand the wear and tear of the years’ usage, while the convenience and adaptability for the operator and patient are features which we not only claim are developed to a higher degree in these chairs and engines, but we prove them to you. You can buy a complete outfit of our goods, and include another high-chiss furniture or appliances, on the most liberal instalment terms, so don't be sat isfied with anything but the best goods, fj If you must economize, don't do it at the expense of your Chair or Engine. SEND FOR CATALOG AM) TERMS. THE RITTER DENTAL MEG. CO. ROCHESTER, X. Y. (EntrpU Sc Kjpmtarb Albany N. Intercollegiate Bureau of Academic Costumes Caps. Gowns. Hoods Dr. Thomas E. Weeks 1913 Mount Vernon St. PHILADELPHIA, PA. Laboratory for Private Instruction and Classes in Crown and Bridge fl)Uahrlpl|ia: 5flfl Cattft attic tBuilMng Casting and Operative Technic W. IGarpy “Cadmus” Apnthcrarij the “Chemist” Selin Everything of the HighcNt tirade 13th anil fora trrrts ••NO SUBSTITUTION ' ROBERT C. CADMUS tubrutB itrnrral suyplirfl CHEMIST Spring Garden and 20th Sts. anil mrbiramrnta tit full PHILADELPHIA shirk attb at ll}p bpat yrirra 1 Hell. l-.TO Poplnr PHONES " 33-1 r. 1 Kcyalonr, H9-S5 Bare 3°OUR SPECIALTIES Extra Pliable Burnish Gold Cylinders If you have ever tried this gold, we know you are continuing its use. If you have not tried it, you still have something to learn which is bound to be beneficial. FINE GOLD FOIL PURE GOLD CYLINDERS GOLD ROPES EXTRA PLIABLE BURNISH GOLD C Y L I N D E R S “ M. H ” M AT GOLD IN BOTH STRIP AND MAT FORMS This is the Gold Foil which you have used throughout your college course. It necessarily follows that you will want to continue with the same Foil when you settle down to your life’s work. Send your orders direct to us if you can’t get it at your depot. Our productions are recognized as the purest and most reliable before the profession to-day, and, besides being intrinsically good, you will work with better results with the material to which you have been accustomed. Morgan, Hastings Co. 819 821 Filbert St., Philadelphia, Pa. 31Harvard Dental Furniture Has acquired distinction for beauty of design, convenience to the operator, comfort to the patient, simplicity and accuracy of mechanism, accessibility of working parts, quality of material and durability. Harvard Chairs especially excel in the following points: Adaptability to every desirable position, some of which are not found elsewhere. 2d—Artistic effects. 3d—Convenience to operator. 4th—Comfort to patient. 5th—Easy operation, strength and durability. 6th—Range of adjustments from very low to very high. 7lh—Pneumatic head-rest pads. 8lh—Secure locking devices. 9th—Adaptation to large or small patient. I Oth—Child s supplemental seat, folding under regular seat cushion and out of the way when not in use. practical and sanitary. This last feature alone is of great importance owing to the movement for Dentistry to children. Each article of Harvard manufacture is alike replete in conveniences and artistic effects, and the Harvard Company the most satisfactory and accommodating purveyors to the beginner in the profession. Harvard Manufactures Chairs, Cabinet , Tables, Brackets. Engines, Fountain Cuspidors. Laboratory Benches, Lathe Head . Lathe Wheel . Electric Dental Engines Electric Lathes, Switchboard , Air Compressor . Furnaces, Hot Air Syringes, Spray Bottle Warmer . Gold Annealers Water Heaters, Sterilizer , Root Driers. Mouth Lamps, Garhart Alloy and Cement . ICtiNV Monthly Payments or Lihernl Discount for Cash Write for Harvard Ari Catalogue TIIE HARVARD COMPANY Canton, OlllO, U. S. A. Chicago Philadelphia New York 6th Floor Masonic Temple 1232 Race Street 21 -f E. 23rd Street Boston— 36 Boy ston Street London Melbourne Sydney »32Two Things Which Tell The two things which make S. S. WHITE Bracket-Tables superior to any others are the lumber and the workmanship. 1 The lumber is always air-dried, will not warp: no kiln-dried lumber ever enters into their make-up. C] The putting together of S. S. WHITE Bracket-Tables is the good old-fashioned handwork, the kind which stays pul because it is done right. After each step time is given to develop any defects before the next step is taken. Six to ten months are required from the time an order is received at the factory before deliveries begin. THE ALLAN TABLE Made in Walnut, Oak, and Mahogany Cjj But the Tables so made last through a lifetime practice. I hey never warp, never come apart. No other table equals them in quality of materials, in workmanship. in finish, in durability.—never mind what you are told to the contrary. It is a common trick among unscrupulous dealers to buy our Bracket, put a lower-priced table on it. and sell the combination as ours. Don't be fooled this way. Our trademark will tell the Story. Study what we tell you before buying. The standard fable is the S. S. White Allan. The trademark is on the top edge of the large drawer. SEND FOR OUR FURNITURE PAMPHLET The S. S. White Dental Mfg. Co. Philadelphia, New York, Boston, Chicago, Brooklyn, Atlanta Rochester, New Orleans, Cincinnati, Berlin, Toronto 33T5he DAVIS CROWN With Detached Pin FAMOUS FOR That Live Tooth Appearance Consolidated Dental Mfg. Co. Main Office: New York City PHILADELPHIA BRANCH: BRANCHES: REAL ESTATE TRUST BLOG . 14TH FLOOR PHILADELPHIA CHICAGO S. E. COR. BROAD AND CHESTNUT STREETS NEW YORK DETROIT BOSTON CLEVELAND 134The Justi “Detachable Pin” Crown Patented March 6. 1000 D. ft. G. M 119550. The Justi Crown was placed on the market after an exhaustive study of the needs of the Dental Profession. Its popularity after years of use is the best proof that the Justi Crown is correct. Six Strong Points Why They Are Correct: 1. A platinum and silver pin which is more rigid than platinum and can be bent to any angle without danger of breaking. 2. A horse shoe shaped hole in crown preventing rotation. ?. Undercuts in crown making a sure anchorage for pin. 4. A pin that is the shape of the root canal. $. Pins are made in three sizes, also split pm for bifurcated bicuspids. 6. The Justi porcelain, the blending of colors and natural appearance cannot be excelled. Write for Descriptive Booklet and Method for Making Bridges. Justi Crownsare made for anterior teeth, Bicuspids and Molars. PRICES: Crowns complete, each..................................... “ separate ................ ........................ Pins, separate............................................ Split Pins, separate................ . . . .......... Irido Platinum Pins, each 85 cts. 100 Crowns, complete, in neat h The above quantity rates may b made up of Crowns only, or mixed lot of any or all cla rs of teeth. Retail 5 5 l.ot 55o Lot S100 Lot . 40C 370 34C 3IC • 2 C 230 2IC 190 • 15 ; 140 I3C I2C . 2CC 190 iSc 16c .vood case . . 3S 00 H. D. JUSTI SON PHILADELPHIA CHICAGOCAN WE NOT INTEREST YOU IN “Wright Quality” WI ODihG INVITATIONS WCODIHG ANNOUNCEMENTS Weooinc Anniversary Invitations Calling Caros Menu Caros Guest Cards Reception and Tea Cards Party and Dance Invitations Dance Programs Arm . Crests. Monograms initials Social Stationery Fraternity Stationery Banouct Menus Masonic ano Military Invitations and Eicmange Cards College Commencement Invitations. Class Day Programs College Pins and Emblems Diplomas. Certificates of Membership, Book Plates Memorials and Resolutions Engrossed Professional Cards Commercial Stcel Engraving Modern Advertising Novelties. Steel-Engraved Art Calendars Lithographing Photo Engraving ano Half-Tone Work in one or more colors Special Designs Submitted for Special Occasions Bonds. Stock Certificates and Securities Cncravso according to tmc reouirihsnts or THE STOCK Cicmance Sample Foamaroeo on ReouCst ESTABLISHED 1872 EXCELLED BY NONE Engraving and Printing in all Known Arts 1108 Chestnut St.. Philadelphia Masonic Monthly Notices y ersity I Colleen 36 

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, 1907 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, 1912 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1


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