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

 - Class of 1912

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Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 186 of the 1912 volume:

CHARLES B. ADDIE AND THE GARRETSONI AN SOCIETY By J. Max Barber. Here at the close of the school year, when the Class of 1912 stands at the parling'of the ways—stands where each individual member of me Class must go forth into , the world and upon his bowed back take up a part of the world’s burden of service—I wish, entirely unsolicited, to show my appreciation of the fine qualities 1 have noticed in an individual member of the Class; for 1 believe in the scattering of flowers in one's pathway as well as over one’s grave. And while I pay mv meed of praise to Charles B. Audita it must not be understood that I do it to the itisparnge:hn?rit Trf any other member of the Class, for as a member of Old 1912. I feel that on the whole they are all a jolly good set of fellows. It is as president of the Garretsonian Society that 1 J wish to write of Dr. Addie, for in this position lie has appealed to me as being singularly high-minded and far-i sighted. I have inquired diligently of the past history of the Garretsonian Society, and it is the consensus of opinion among those who know that this year has been the banner year of the Society’s history. Never before has this organization meant so much to the I'hiladelphia Dental College. Never before has the Society set out to accomplish so much. Never before have the foundations for a broad, cultural and social organization been so securely laid in the school. Under the able administration of Dr. Addie the Society has become a vital, moving force in our college life, a force that must ever afterwards be reckoned with in the shaping of the policies of the school. Through certain changes in the Constitution the Society is now anchored to every other organization of the school. This year regiD lar meetings have been held and the programs have been brilliant with interest. The statesmanship of Addie and his cabinet conceived the notion that the Garretsonian Diploma was worth something, and hence the wise provision for a thesis from each , member of the graduating class. Students arc or ought to I be interested in dental problems, in professional courtesy, ; m parliamentary decorum and in the larger problems of ; economics, inventions, literature and social advance. . Surely nothing is so calculated to awaken interest in these things as the preparation of a thesis I But this is not all. Not only is it true that the Society meetings have been invested with a living interest, but ample provision is being made for that social contact among the students which will enmesh them in that good fellowship which binds men together though they go to the ' utmost ends of the earth. The clubhouse with its library, its reading room, its piano, its pool tabic and its list of social games, is the latest addition to the many achievements of the year’s history of the Society. Is not this a year to be proud of? Against fraternities 1 have no word of dissent, sarily wherever men aggregate together in large bodicl will gravitate together groups of men who will wisJ intimate association with each other than with the But over and above these groups there should alul that larger organization that will afford a common] ing ground for all of the members of the school, a ( where all may come and feel the grasp of the haj slap on the back and the touch of common brothel a place where clannishness has no say, but when is an amalgamation of those forces in a college th an institution great. This year the Garretsonian Society has inaud the era of good feeling in the school, and it Is becaj wisely chose to lead us a man who, backed by the has stood like rock and oak for the rights of every 11] of the school, no matter of what race or clime. He d believe in vanity overriding merit. He is not swept I wind and tide. Let us fervently hope that this spir not die in the years to 4 mc among the echoes of for '.(tings. And while I am no prophet, as sure as the S continues on the road which it is now on, I sec through the mists of tomorrow a mighty upstride college, a growth beyond our proudest dreams and urated TEMPLEEHUITES ME GIVEN DEGREES Annual Commencement Exercises for University Departments Held i ms'irj'ii e p-J-'ti y-c S ° V ‘- 2-- S — v u- c -F9 ® c t s.s a Largest Class In Institution’s • History Includes Many From Foreign Lands _ With the Academy of Musir crowded to it capacity, the annual commencement exercise for the university departments of Temple I'nivcwfty were held last night. Degree in course were con fenvd by President Ru-scll H. (.'onwell to the largest cUuw in the history of the institution. There were 100 diplomas awarded. While n majority of those tint honored are residents of this .State, many of the graduate came from faraway Australia, Germany, Switzerland. Italy. Austria, Great Britain and other foreign countries. The exercise of lust evening were for the graduates of tile course in science, arte, theology, law,' medicine, pharmacy, dentistry. civil engineering and ehciu-iatry. Commencement exercise for the preparatory, normal, technical and business departments And the nuinerxMia training school will be held at the col-■■■Mwlaapili i11,11'1 lor “trccta, on Sat- 'ffoa TfTcnToonT u "' b During thft exerciser of last evening honorary degree wore conferred n inflows: Doctor of laws, Attorney General John C. Hell And Dr. J. Soli Cohen; doctor of divinity, William Kvans Darby and Howard Wayne Smith; doctor of pedagogy, George Wheeler; doctor ol music, Tali Eaen Morgan. Attorney General Hell wo introduced by Judge Robert N. Willson, and Dr. J. Solis Cohen wo» presented by Dr. G. deM. Siwou . In the absence of William Evann Darby, who reside in England, his de-free was received for him by Professor rVilli m 1. Hull, of Swarthmoro College. Superintendent Brumbaugh introduced Associate Superintendent of School Wheeler. Call l'rrsrnt Noble Agr Kcv. 1). Parke Cad man. D. D., of New York, delivered the address to tliu graduates and eulogized the present Age as a nob!.- period of liUtory. "If men tell you that tho nation o£ today arc degenerating, you should look closer into fact ," lie said. “Egypt, with nil of her corruption, lived for hve thousand years. China and Home also lived through hundred of year ., "America Is assured of boundless power and opportunity for good if she but remain constant to the code of her father . I nm not giving this verdict with any thought of what may happen at Chicago or Baltimore." Prices tor excellence in their respective courses were awarded u follows: Medicine. Kdwnlxl V. Collins, Frank G. "Bishop. George H. Mullison, 1. 0. -Mohr, Samuel Axilbund, Robert Gray, 1). W. Catford, .MatiKlu A. Johnson, Ada l' Harris. Peer N Lund; pharmacy, Joseph Handler. Mis Tony Taborov, Samuel M. Layton. Obarlea McAtcc; dentistry, C. A. Barton Addie. | Rev. William A. FYccuinnUo, D. D., odered the invocation for the exercise , uni! Rev. Charles Anderson Hamilton pronounced the benediction.Cljc Class 33ooU 1912 published bn 33oart of CUttors of rt)c $lnlat rlpl)ta Brutal Collrgc and Ctarrctson hospitalHow great the joy when I behold, This class book rare; black, green, and gold; Faces of friends and class-mates dear— Our griefs and joys depicted here— As o’er these scenes my memory wakes, And fondly broods with miser care; Time the impression but deeper makes, As streams their channels deeper wear.Untrniiurliuu us has been allotted the sacred privilege of recording the history of our class—history of three memorable years at the Philadelphia Dental College; years that have strengthened our characters, broadened our minds, and prepared us for our life's work. We can hardly realize that we Ivave come to the parting of the ways—that our toils and struggles for the coveted sheepskin are at an end; that we have reached the goal, and are now prepared for life's battles. While we have labored earnestly and zealously, we have also had our pleasures. Many are the fond recollections and pleasant associations that brighten the memory of our college days. Friendships were made that shall never be forgotten ; pleasures experienced that time cannot efface. The high ideals the faculty have ever tried to inspire within us have taken root: their words of wisdom and their achievements shall be the stepping-stones to our success. Much of our history cannot be recorded in a volume of this size: our aim is to recall more of the pleasant associations and less of the more serious and strenuous part of our student days. We have endeavored to portray faithfully and truthfully the many amusing incidents of our cla-s experience; we have tried to do our work without fear or favor and. "should the shoe pinch." we ask that you take no offense, but join in the mirth, accepting it as one of the unenviable joys { ?) of college life. Much credit is due the members of the editorial staff , for their valuable assistance. so cheerfully given; and we take this opportunity to extend our thanks to them, and to other members of the class who have aided in the noble cause; and now. that our student days are over, as we separate to the four corners of the globe, lei us ever remember the griefs and joys of the days at P. D. C. Let us ever keep before us the high ideals and aspirations of our Faculty, and be an honor to our Alma Mater. Though we be a stranger in a strange land, unknown and alone, the memories that these pages recall, of classmates and friends, shall be ample reward for our efforts. "There arc moments of life that we never forget. Which brighten and brighten, as time steals away; They give a new charm to the happiest lot. And shine on the gloom of the loneliest day. "Oh! friends regretted, scenes forever dear. Remembrance hails you. with her warmest tear! Drooping she bends o’er pensive Fancy’s urn. To tract the hours which can never return.” CHAS. C. EPPLEMAX. Editor.tCo ibrnrp f rrbcvt 35oom in recognition anti appreciation of fjis untiring efforts m our beijalf this booh is respectfully bebientebHENRY HERBERT BOOM. M.D.2£ cnrj $rrl)ert 3Soom, iH.D. professor of phivsico, Chcmistrp and ittctallurgp ENRY HERBERT BOOM is a native Philadelphian, having been born in this city August r. 1862. He received his education in the public schools of this city, entering the High School in 1877. Upon completion of his course in the High School, he entered the Medi-ll —=jj cal Department of the University of Pennsylvania, from which in ----- — stitution he received his degree in 1885. fter 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 Chi-rurgical 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 till the vacancy, thereby becoming Professor of Physics. Chemistry and Metallurgy. Professor Boom is a prominent member of both County and State Medical Societies. American Medical Association, as well as an active member of several other scientific associations. Dr. Boom has assisted in the compilation of several works of dental and medical interest. He is also the author of a "Laboratory Guide in Hygienic and I'hysiological Chemistry." He is also a frequent contributor to the leading journals devoted to dentistry and med:cme. 1 2 £t ttors CHARLES C. EPPLEMAN. Editor in-Chief. Liltlestown. Pa. SARA IRENE MURRIN, Assistant Editor, Taiiiaqua. Pa R. S. PEN WAR DEN. Business Manager, Asbury Park, N. J. ARTHUR F. DeROSIER. Artist, New Haven, Conn. iEditors ssnctatr Ctutors ROBERT M. CARRICK, Asbury Bark. N. J. DENNIS ALOYS I US CONNELLY, Waterbury, Conn. JAMES C. CARROLL, Waterbury, Conn. WILLIAM CHARLES SPAIN, Chicopee, Mass. JESSE MAX BARBER, Philadelphia, Pa. Associate aZDirorsffiistnrtj of tlir fUttla ritiliia Srutal tCnllnu' am'i hospital of (Oral Satrymt Jfrom its Ilnaption in 1S52 to 1012 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 but short life of four years, it yielded to internal dissension and ceased to exist. In the fall of 1862 Dr. John M. McQuillen. holding the chair of Operative Dentistry and Physiology in the Pennsylvania College, retired from the faculty, and in 1863. with the assistance of other members of the profession in the city and state, after great expenditure and overcoming of great opposition, he succeeded in obtaining from the Legislature of Pennsylvania a charter for a new institution under the name of the Philadelphia Dental College. After the securing of a competent Faculty and Hoard f Trustees, the new institution opened its first term in November of the same year. Its Faculty consisted of: Dr. I. 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 rcsigne 1 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 I )r. D. D. Smith was elected t succeed him. The same-year two new chairs were created, one of Principles and Practice of Surgery and the other of Anatomy. Dr. James E. Garretson was chosen incumbent of the former, and Dr. Harrison Allen, of the latter. In the following year. 1868, Professors Garretson and Leeds resigned, and Dr. S. B. Howell was elected to succeed Professor Leeds. In 1869 Professor Kingsbury resigned his chair and was made Emeritus Professor. and Dr. Thomas C. Stell waged was chosen his successor. In 1870 Professor Flagg resigned his chair. 18Thus 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 I. Dorr was made Adjunct Professor of Practical Dentistry. In 1879 the chair of Dental Pathology and Therapeutics was established, and Professor Flagg was chosen to till it. Owing to the lamented death of Professor McQuillcn during this year, some changes in the chairs were made necessary. Professor Stellwageti 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. H. Guilford was elected incumbent of the chair of Operative and Prosthetic Dentistry and bthodontia. In 1880 Professor Dorr's chair was changed to that of Practical Dentistry, Anaesthesia and Anaesthetics. From then until the death of Professor Garret-son in October, 1895, a period of fourteen years, no change occurred ; hut after his death Dr. II. C. Roaming was elected to the chair of Anatomy and Surgery, and Dr. M. C. Cryer. for many years the assistant of Professor Garretson. was chosen Adjunct Professor of Oral Surgery. In January, 1896, Professor S. H. Guilford was elected Dean of the Faculty. In the spring of the same year Professors Dorr and Flagg resigned, owing to ill health. Dr. Leo Greenbaum was thereupon chosen to succeed Professor Dorr, and the chair changed to include Materia Medica. Anaesthetics and Odontotechny. Dr. II. H. Rurchard was also chosen to fill the place of Dr. Flagg and made Special Lecturer on Dental Pathology and Therapeutics. After serving the school most acceptably for three years. Dr. Rurchard's failing health compelled his resignation. In October, i8 i. Dr. Cryer resigned to accept a position in the Dental Department of the University of Pennsylvania. In May. 1899, A. H. Thompson, of Topeka, Kansas, and Dean of the Kansas City Dental College, was chosen to succeed Dr. Rurchard, and the chair was extended to include Comparative Dental Anatomy. In May, 1900, Dr. Thompson resigned to resume his former Professorship in Kansas City Dental College, and Dr. Otto E. Inglis was elected Special Lecturer on Dental Pathology and Therapeutics. In October, 1901. Dr. Room succeeded Dr. S. R. l fowell. 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. '9In 1905 Dr. Leo Greenbaum was elected Assistant Dean and in June. 1906, Dr. S. H. Guilford resigned the office of Dean and Dr. Greenbaum was elected to that position. In June. 1908. Dr. Greenbaum resigned the office of Dean and Dr. Guilford was elected to that position. In June. 1907. the Philadelphia Dental College, by a vote of its Board of Trustees, was affiliated with Temple University, thus becoming an integral part of the large institution. The former Dean and members of the Faculty were retained, and the course of instruction and governmental policy continued as they had been. In 1908 Professor Stellwagen resigned and was succeeded by Dr. Henry F. Slifer. In the same year Dr. Wayne Babcock was elected to the chair of Oral and General surgery; Dr. John Byers Roxby to the chair of Anatomy; Dr. Henry Augustus Bacon to the chair of Bacteriology and Anaesthesia; Dr. Sidney E. Bateman to the chair of Histology and Dr. Mervyn Ross Taylor to the chair of Materia Medica. In the same year Dr. Thomas E. Weeks was elected Professor of Clinical Dentistry and Operative Technics. In [909 Dr. Babcock resigned his chair, and Dr. Carlton N. Russell was appointed Adjunct Professor of Oral Surgery. In 1910 Dr. Bacon resigned and his chair was divided. Dr. G. McConnell assuming the chair of Bacteriology, and Dr. Taylor adding Anaesthesia to his chair. In 1911 Dr. Bateman resigned his chair of Histology, and Dr. F. E. Freeman, his former assistant, succeeded to the 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. LI..D., and the third General James A. Beaver, I.L.D., while the present incumbent is Russell H. Con well, D.D., LL.D., ami President of Temple University. 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, with a total yearly attendance of about five thousand students. In the forty years of its existence the Philadelphia Dental College has graduated no less than three thousand students. Like 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. 20In 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 Freshmen 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 Garretson 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. McQuillen, Dr. A. C. Kingsbury, Dr. Garretson, Dr. J. F. Flagg. Dr. FI. H. Burchard and Dr. II. C. Boenning. Each of these was a master in the art of teaching. 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 i8 ;6 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 tst. and formally dedicated on October 4th. In 1 yog. owing to the increase of patients, the hospital required more room, and a petition was made to the state for money to erect a new hospital on the college campus. Great credit is due to Dr. Boenning. whose untiring efforts succeeded in getting enough money to build the new hospital. The new hospital is now fully equipped and stands as one of the most modern hospitals in the city. S. H. G. 21jSoarb of Cvustrcs Tiif. Governor ok the State of Pennsylvania. The Mayor of the City of Philadelphia. LOUIS S. AMONSON ELMER E. BROWN. M.D. PERCY M.CHANDLER SAMUEL M. CLEMENT, JR. JAMES I. COMLY RUSSELL H. CONWELL, LL.D. SAMUEL S. DARMOX ERASMUS FREEMAN WALTER C. HANCOCK CHARLES W. KOLB EDWIN F. MERRITT D. EDWARD MOORE MICHAEL J. RYAN FREDERICK M. SMITH. D.D.S. HON. WILLIAM C. SPROUL GEORGE A. WELSH HON. ROBERT N. WILLSON ALEXANDER WILSON. JR.RUSSELL H. CON WELL. D.D.. LL.D. Proideni of Tempi? Umvcrwiy Ijfacultp SIMEON H. GUILFORD. A.M.. D.D.S.. i’ll.D.. Dean. Professor of Operative and Prosthetic Dentistry and Orthodontia. HENRY II. BOOM. M.D.. Professor of Chemistry, Physics and Metallurgy. OTTO E. INCUS. D.D.$., Professor of Dental Pathology. Therapeutics and Materia Medica. AUDREY Y. DOWNS. M.D.. Professor of Physiology. THOMAS E. WEEKS. D.D.S.. Professor of Clinical Dentistry. JOHN B. ROXBY, M.D., Professor of Practical Anatomy. guthrie McConnell, m.d. Professor of Bacteriology and Pathology. M. ROSS TAYLOR. M.D.. Adjunct Professor of Materia Medica and Anesthesia. CARLTON N. RUSSELL. D.D.S., M.D., Adjunct Professor of Oral Surgery. F. E. FREEMAN. M.D.. Adjunct Professor of Histology.i S H. GUILFORD. A.M.. D.D.S.. Ph.D.JMicrdi of the 1£ife of unron (guilfortJ, S.itt., D.B.S'., IMEOX HAYDEN GUILFORD was lx rn jii Lebanon, Pa.. April 11, 1841 His father. Simeon Guilford, bom in Massachusetts, was a celebrated civil engineer and iron manufacturer, while his grandfather. Simeon Guilford, was an ensign under .Washington in the U -j American Revolution. 11c received his preliminary education at the Lebanon and Lititz Academies. In 1858 lie 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 l S. Volunteer service in 1862 as a private in Co. E.. 127th Regiment. Pennsylvania Volunteers, lie participated actively in the battles of Fredericksburg. Ya., December. 1862. and Chan-cellorsville. 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 I). D. S. in February. 1865. In 1864 he received the degree of A. M. from his Alma Mater, and in 1886 the honorary degree of Ph.D. front the same institution. In 1884. he also received the honorary degree of D. 1). 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 (Jrthodontia. which chair he still holds. Upon the death of Professor Garretson in Octolicr. 1895, he succeeded to the Deanship and continued as head of the Faculty until June, 1905. when he resigned the office. Professor Guilford is the author of two works—“Nitrous 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 "Hyperccmcntosis” for the American System of Dentistry, and the chapters on "Preparation of Cavities” and "Contour Fillings” for the American Text-Book of Operative Dentistry. 28Me 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. =9I OTTO E. 1NGLIS. D.D.S.Ubomas E. Meeks, 2). ID. 5. R. THOMAS EDWIN WEEKS was bom in Massilon. Ohio, May 5. 1853. Received his education in the public schools of Gardiner, W Me., and Mansfield, Ohio. Began the study of dentistry in 1873 with Dr. William F. Semple, of Mt. Vernon, )hio. Practiced in Ij 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 1 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. I r. Weeks has been an earnest advocate of the laboratory method of teaching Dental Technic, and was instrumental in organizing "The National School of Dental Technic Teachers” at the Columbian Dental Congress. This body is now known as the National Institute of Dental Pedagogics. In 1804 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. He is a member of the Supreme Chapter of Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity. At the beginning of the term of 1968-9 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. 33 1THOMAS E WEEKS. D.D.S.Otto €. Sfnglts, B.Q.». professor of Dental 4burgrrp anD Chcrapeuties k. OTTO F. IXGIJS was born January 19, 1864, at Rio de Janeiro, Brazil. I Ii parents were Americans, his father enjoying a large dental practice among the residents of Ric ie Janeiro. The first ten years of Dr. Inglis' life were spent in Brazil, after which he was sent to the United States t he 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 Philadelphia Dental College in 1884, where he was graduated in t88f» after the then usual two years' course. In 188" Dr. Inglis. in conjunction with Dr. J. Foster Flagg, published a quiz competnl. based upon the teachings of the latter. In 1888 lie became Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry at the Philadelphia Dental College, and con linue.l in that capacity until 1890. in which year he left for Rio dc Janeiro. He practiced there for three years and then returned to the Philadelphia Dental College. During the sessions of 1898-9. 1899-00 he occupied the position of special lecturer on Dental Pathology and Therapeutics. Upon the death of Dr. Bur-chard he was elected to the chair of Dental Pathology and Therapeutics, which position lie has since held in addition to being the Demonstrator of )perative Dentistry. Dr. Inglis has been prominently i 'entitled with several leading dental societies during his professional career, and has written for several dental journals. In 1904 Dr. Inglis re-edited Dr. 11. II. Bitrchard’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. 3 ? fll erv m IRcss £a lcv, IProfcssor of flDatcria flRcMca anfc Hncstbesiaflfoerv m IRoss {Tailor, flD.ID. professor of flDatcrta flQcblca ano Hncstbesta Ur. Mervvn Ross 'I'avlor was born in Ottawa. Canada. Received his early education at the Elgin Public School of that city. Upon completing his preliminary work he entered the McGill University at Montreal. Canada, pursuing the Junior Arts Course. Upon graduation from this institution he entered Jefferson Medical College in iN at Philadelphia, Pa., graduating in the year igoo. Served as resident physician at St. Luke’s Hospital. Ottawa, Canada, afterwards receiving like appointment at St. Joseph’s Hospital, Philadelphia, where he served two years. Upon leaving St. Luke's Hospital he was appointed Lecturer on Materia Medica in Temple University, two years later receiving the ap|K intmcnt of Adjunct Professor of that branch. In 1908 he was appointed Adjunct Professor of Materia Medica to the Philadelphia Denial College, and in 1911 received the additional appointment of Professor of Anesthesia. At various times he has served as Dispensary Chief to the Polyclinic. St. Joseph’s and Samaritan Hospitals, and at the present time is serving as Attending Physician to the Garretson Hospital. 3  CARLTON N. RUSSELL. D.D.S.. M.D.JOHN B. ROXBY, M.D.guthrie McConnell, m.d.AiLffturrrs Charles McManus, D.D.S., Lecturer on Dental History. J. Howard Rhoads, L.L.B.. Lecturer on Dental Jurisprudence. Unstrurtois Thomas E. Wkkks. D.D.S.. General Superintendent of Infirmary and Prosthetic Lalx ratories. Charles F. Wilbur, D.D.S.. Chief of Prosthetic-Department Jos. W. Reiser. D.D.S.. Chief of Operative Department. Alfred M. Haas, D.D.S.. Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry and Anesthesia. F. St. Elmo Ruse a, D.D.S.. Instructor in Operative Technics and Crown and Bridge Work J. S. Owens. D.D.S., Demonstrator of Prosthetic Technics. Dudley Guilford, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Porcelain and Inlay Work. Harper W. Blyler, Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. C. E. Addie, Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry and Orthodontia. Josh Saenz, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Crown and Bridge Work. L. L. Bowers, Assistant in Prosthetic Laboratory. 40CHAS. F WILBUR. D.D.S.to vV DUD.F.Y GUILFORD. D D.S. Class (Officers MARTIN A. REDINGTON HARPER Y. BLVLER President Vice-President pittston, pa. LEBANON, PA. PE RLE Y L. RUSSELL HAROLD G. WILCOX Secretary NEWPORT, MAINE Treasurer PORT CHESTER, N. V. 44'Class Officers ifClass Bap Officers RAY. W. DIMM Orator mii.lerstown, pa. CHARLES F. ROSSELL Prophet LANSDALE, pa. HAROLD C. BARRETT Historian SCRANTON, PA. SAMUEL MAHOOD Poet PATERSON, N. J. 46‘Class Day Officers sT 0 01 s. s uREf0R » .“«■ BIOGRAPHIES( harles E. Barton Addie. Australia. Born in London. Eng., December nth. 1880. At the age of four years he migrated to Australia. where he received his early education. Began study of dentistry in a dental office in 1895, and in 1897 entered upon a four years' apprenticeship under the jurisdiction of the Western Australia Dental Board and upon completing this, was, until 1909 actively engaged in practice. Desiring American ideas on the subject he matriculated at P. D. C. in 1909. taking a special course in addition to the regular curriculum. Was appointed demonstrator in operative dentistry and crown and bridge work in 1911, which position he still retains. Active member of Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. President of Garretsonian Society and Club. “True as the needle to the pole Or as the dial to the sun.'' Booth. HakuU) C. Barrett. Scranton, Pa. "Barry." “Barry" comes from the “Land of the Black Diamond.” being born in Scranton. Pa., May 18th. 1884. Being of an inquiring nature, he entered the Pennsylvania National Guard to learn the sound of flying bullets. 1 le had several opportunities, being called out during the coal strike to protect property. After graduating from the School of Lackawanna. he entered P. I). C. in 1909—here he settled down to his books and pipe—but each Saturday night these were laid carefully aside and, gathering together the members of the Saturday Night Club, he sallied gaily forth seeking relaxation. "Barry” is Class Historian, Steward of the Xi Psi Phi Fraternity and Librarian of the Garretsonian Society. “His words are hands, his oaths are oracles.’' Shakespeare. 5°Jesse Max Barber. X Philadelphia, Pa. The Shakespeare of the class, horn July 5th, 1878. at Black Stalk. S. U. Graduate of Friend-shi|» High School, Brock Mill, S. U., Benedict College. Columbia, S. C. and Virginia Union University. Formerly editor of "The Voice” and at present a regular contributor to several magazines. A brilliant student, a fluent writer and a deep thinker. Has won the respect and admiration of his class mates by virtue of many noble trait-, of character. Associate Editor and member of (iarretsonian Society and Club. “Strong in will to strive, to seek, to find, And not to yieldA Shakespeare. Albert Clifford Box. Philadelphia. Pa. "Lamps.” Box first transfixed the world with his lustrous gaze at Montego Bay. Jamaica. February 16th, 1882. Is a graduate of Gbshen Preparatory School and later took a course in art at the Pennsylvania Academy. Achieved fame in his freshman year as an adept hand with the hemo-stat forceps. A fine artist, an excellent photographer. and an earnest student. His only weakness is a fondness for tete a tete suppers. Member of Garretsonian Society and Club. "Sir. you have wrestled well and overthrown more than your enemies." Shakespeare. 5 1Hari’ER W. Blylf.r. Lebanon. Pa. “Doe.” “Doc” was born in Lebanon. Pa., some 28 years ago. receiving his early education in the public schools, and upon graduating from the Lebanon High School entered the office of the late Dr. Huber, being associated with him as his assistant up to the time of his demise, when he entered P. D. C. 11 is skilled workmanship gained him the position of Demonstrator in the Prosthetic and Technic laboratories and in his Seniot year succeeded Dr. Wood as Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry and Orthodontia. His agreeable disposition and ever ready helping hand has won him many friends. "Doc" is quite a chicken fancier in his spare moments, his favorite roost being Columbia Ave. His wife calls him "Harp." but he isn’t one. He is a member of the Garretsonian Society and Chief L. of the T. T. K’s. "iXot a man of words, but who is always found at the post of duty." Robert M. Carrick. Aslntry Park, N. J. “Bones.” "Bones” awoke to the joys of life August 9th, 1887. iu Ocean Grove, N. J. After attending Neptune High School he entered Brown Preparatory School. Phila. After graduating from here he matriculated in the University of Pennsylvania. Engineering course, but after lifting a few engines around decided Dentistry was more to his liking and entered P D. C. in the fall of t P9- “Bob” was elected President of the Freshman class—is an Associate Editor of class book- -a member of the Executive Committee of the Garretsonian Society, and a member of Xi Psi Phi Fraternity of which he is President. "His best companions, innocence and health, And his best riches, ignorance of wealth." Goldsmith. S2James C. Carroll. Waterbury. Conn. “Jimmie,” “Cal.” “Jimmie” was born in the 15rass City, May oth. 1890. receiving his preliminary education at the W'aterbury High School. He chose the drug business as his vocation, but after 3 years of perpetual hours, pill massaging and the dispensing of postage stamps, lie arrived in Philadelphia, entering the Preparatory Department of Temple University md came to P. D. C. the following term. He is a member of the T. T. K.’s and the Garretsonian Society, and Associate Editor of Class Hook. UHis air, his void', his looks, and honest soul Speak all so movingly in his behalf. Addison. Virgil Ray Cloud. W'ellsboro, Pa. “Vergie.” This good looking boy first saw the light of day at Manchester, Ohio, on September 12th. 1888. Was graduated from the Wellsboro, Pa.. High School in u)07 and in np8. took a special business course at Elmira Business College. Entered P. D. C. in 1909 and has proven an earnest worker and good student. During his entire stay with 11s “Vergie” has found time to bathe three times every day—and such a complexion—“Oh. you girls!" “Vergie” is considered an expert on orthodontia appliances and Drs. Angle and Guilford sure have a rival in Cloud. Member of Psi Omega Fraternity. ‘ lnd let thine eyes the good behold and everything save sin." 53Dennis Aloysius Connolly. Chicopee, Mass. “Con.” “Denny ' “Denny” chose Chicopee, Mass., as his birthplace and honored P. D. C. by entering the class of if)12. Attended Parochial Schools of Chicopee. which accounts for his sanctimony. Graduated from Chicopee High School. Was employed as book-keeper for several years but neard the “call” and forsook the ledger to minister to the dentally 'afflicted. A most exemplary voting man of whom we expect great things in the future. Associate Editor, Member of Psi Omega Fraternity, and Garretsonian Society and Club. “A man stuffed with all the honorable virtues” Arthur F. De Rosier. New Haven. Conn. “Rosie." “Rosie" was born in the city of "Old Elms “New Ideas” 22 years ago. receiving his preliminary education at Nit. St. Bernard Academy, Sorcl, Can. Entered the general offices of the X. Y.. X. H. H. R. K.. where he was employed up to when lie entered P. 1). C. He was wounded in a skirmish on Race Street in his Freshman year and never smokes in lectures. He takes lunch at Acker's daily and ferries to Camden occasionally. acquiring this habit between Lighthouse Point and Savin Rock during his summer vacat i ms. He is our Class Book Artist. Treasurer of the Garretsonian Societv and Assistant Lubricator of the T. T. K’s, “His f eneil was striking, resistless, and (fraud.'' Goldsmith. 54Raymond Wallace Dimm. Millcrstown, I 'a. "Mike." "Wallic.” At Millcrstown, Pa., November 5th, 1886, occurred a great event iti the birth of "Mike." I le attended public school of home city and later entered Millcrstown State Normal School, from which he was graduated with honors. Attended Franklin Marshall College. A teacher in public schools of Perry County and decided the Dental Profession needed him. 0 in 1909 he entered Marquette University. Transferred to 1 . D. C. in 1910 and since then has been noted for his untiring efforts to become a skillful workman. We picture him demonstrating gold inlays to our future dentists. A good student and well liked by everyone. Member of Psi Omega Fraternity and Garrctsonian Society. “ 'Tis the greatness horn with him and in him. That makes the man great.'' ( jKORC.E Dikfknderi-kr. "Diefie.” Allentown. Pa. Allentown is George's birthplace and his nationality. and he says he is just old enough to vote. 1 le finished his preliminary education at the Allentown High School, lie spent three years as Assistant to his uncle in his dental practice before coming to P. D. C. George is a good conscientious student and worker. His favorite pastime in the summer was matching nickels with the Company on the rear end of an Allentown Rapid Transit Car. He is pianist of the Hungarian Orchestra, author of Stop. Look and Listen, expects to he initiated into the T. T. K.’s at an early date and is a member of the Garrctsonian Society. "Throughout a man of much industry." 5 Charles C. Eppleman. Littlestown, Pa. “Eppy." Born at Littlestown, Pa., in the shadow of the historic South Mountain, August 16th, 1883. Educated in Littlestown High School and Temple University. Learned telegraphy and later took up stenography, lias been employed by the Pennsylvania R. R. since 1902, holding various positions in the operating department. Toiled while others slept and early demonstrated his ability in his chosen profession: excused from Infirmary work in the Senior year and appointed demonstrator. Editor of the Class Book, active member of Xi Psi Phi Fraternity and Garrct-sonian Society and Club. A noble and lofty character, with the highest ideals. A brilliant student, a master workman and, withal, a royal good fellow. "The burden of his song fs love of right, disdain of wrong; Its master chords Arc Manhood, Freedom, Brotherhood.’' Otto Lf.Roy Fitzsimons. St. Thomas, Ont. "Fitz" "Fitz.” came to “God’s Country” from across the border, having been born in St. Thomas. Ontario, Canada, February 13th. 1887. After graduating from the St. Thomas High School he decided to follow in “Father’s Footsteps” and pursue the study of Dcntistrx. He also decided after looking the Philadelphia girls over to take up a study of the “Weaker Sex” in which he has made very good progress judging from his patients. He was honored in his Freshman year by being elected V ice-President of his class. He is an active member of the Xi Psi Phi Fraternity, also Garrctsonian Society. "He sighed to many, tho' he loved but one.” Byron. 56Guy Manning Okay. Lubec. Me. “Fat” “Giggles.'' This fat. good natured boy honored the inhabitants of Lubec. Maine, with his presence on March 28th, 1890. Brought up on Mellin's Food, till he reached the age to attend school and. after a course in (Jrantmar and I ligh Schools of Lubec, he attended Colby College with Jack Coombs. Entered 1’. I). C. in 1909 and since has been noted for his early rising and conscientious work-in the Infirmary. An earnest student and is destined to shine in the Dental profession. A member of Zeta Psi Fraternity of Colby College and Psi Otnega at P. D. C.; also Garretsonian Society and Club. “None knnv thee but to love thee Nor tunned thee but to praise." t Luiz Df Guimaraes. Rio De Janeiro, Brazil. “Louie." This good natured little fellow was born July 19th. 1882. in Rio De Janeiro. Brazil. Was formerly a druggist but later decided to study dentistry. Entered i'. D. C. in 1909 and the artistic work he has turned out has attracted much attention. He invented a new process of dissecting teeth, which has been adopted by the College as part of the course. A thorough gentleman. a good story teller, and extremely fond of the fair sex. "Thus at the flaming forge of Life Our fortunes must be wrought." 57Henry Frank Hurhurc.h. Australia. “FeesOA This formidable rival of Taggart and I’eeso honored Hobart. Tasmania, with his first appear-ance. April 20th. 1886. Is a graduate of Scotch College, Hobart and Tasmanian College of Dentistry. Entered the class of 1912 during the Senior year and soon won the affection of the entire student body, especially of the co-eds. Always willing to help a fellow student in distress and his unique casting processes will he long remembered. A jolly fine fellow and a bloomin’ good dentist, with a decided aversion for infirmary work. Member of Psi Omega Fraternity and Garretsonian Society and Club. "Kind hearts are more than coronets: And simple faith, than Norman blood." «mo E. Kemi Copenhagen, Den. 'T.londie.” Our fair little friend was born October 28th. 1887. in Denmark. Is a graduate of the high school of his native town, a graduate of Copenhagen Dental College and has been admitted to practice in Denmark. Came to us this year and has proven himself a thorough student, a good operator and a good fellow. His air of quiet dignity wins for him much admiration. Member of Garretsonian Society and Club. "He who foUowcth Lore's behest, far excelleth all the rest." 5 sTerra William Leach. Australia, “Beany." “Beany” was whisked to earth on a short tailed comet in the year ‘91. From his early youth. “Beany" has been addicted to many habits, chief of which have l een motorcycles. Republican Clubs, and writing home lor money. While still a babe. "Beany" was blown through the exhaust pipe of an areoplane. hence his shape. His early education, preparatory to entering Philadelphia Dental College, was received in the Church of England Grammar School. Melbourne. Australia. Since his matriculation at I . D. C.. "Beany's” chief aim has been to chase the tail of the comet he originally came from. He is a member of Xi Psi Phi Fraternity, and also of the Garretsonian Society and Club. “Beauty is the apple of his eye." Jules X. I.kBlanc. Paincourtville. La. “Blancie.” "Blancie" came smilingly to 11s. showing his teeth in an “end to end bite.” from the "land of sugar cane and swamps.” He was born in Paincourtville. La.. November 25, 1889. He grew with the sugar cane, but was nipped by the frost. After vainly waiting for him to grow again they gave up in despair so he was sent to Jefferson College. Convent. La., from which institution he graduate in 19 08. He entered Tulane University but was forced, through illness, to give up his studies in his Freshman year. He entered P. D. C. in the fall of 1909. “Blancie" is a great baseball fan. and has been known to sit for hours on the bleachers watching his favorite players knock out home runs. He is a member of the Xi Psi Phi Fraternity, also an active member of the Garretsonian Society. “Industrious. truthful an ft conscientious.'' S9Jose B. Leon. Manzenville, Cuba. “Beppy." Little Joe. born under the Southern sunny skies of Manzenville. Cuba. March 22nd. 1886. Received elementary education in El POrventio College. Preparatory education at Brown Prep. Was demonstrator in Chemical Laboratory during Freshman year. Member of Psi Omega Fraternity. President of Spanish American Society. Member of Garretsonian Society and Club. A finished workman and a bright student, whose sunny disposition has made him many f riends. "His heart was in his work, ami the Heart. Givcth Grace unto every Art.'" Terrance A. McMahon. Corning, N. V. “Terry," "Mac." Born September 15th. 1884. at Antrim, Pa. Attended the grammar and high schools from which he was graduated. Entered the employ of the X. V. C. and H. R. R., where he worked as an expert telegraph operator. In 1909 he responded to the call of dentistry and since joining us “Terry" has been ever popular with his fellow students. A real student and always found to be at his chair in the Infirmary. Specializes in the making of crowns for the nurses of the different Philadelphia hospitals. The possessor of a fine tenor voice and regular attendant at all performances of Grand Opera. Member of Psi Omega Fraternity and Garretsonian Society and Club. “An honest man. the noblest work of God." 60Samvel M a hood. Paterson. X. I. “Sandy," “Dancing Master.” This youthful looking dentist was horn at Paterson. X. J.. January 29th. iSSS. Received early education in public school and was graduated from Paterson High School in 1906. After graduating from high school he acted as assistant superintendent of a hat hand factory at Paterson. "Sandy” has worked hard during his sta with us and the world will no doubt hear from him in the near future, for his Porcelain lnlay arc the pride of the class. An excellent singer and our class poet. A member of the Psi Omega Fraternity and Garretsonian Society and Club. “AH who joy would win “Must share it. Happiness was horn a twin.” Louts S. Mictzc.j k. Geneva, Switzerland. This important member of the “Swiss broach’ contingent was born in Petit Laconnex. near Geneva. May 18th. 1889. Is a graduate of Geneva University, class of 1911. Previous to entering Geneva University, he graduated as a Swiss Maturite and afterwards as French Hac-calaureate. An excellent worker who will carry to his native country many good American ideas. Member of Garretsonian Society. “What were tasks to others were his play." 61Sara Irene Murrik. Tamaqua, Pa. ••Sadie.” The philanthropist of Jhe class. Born in the mountain village of Tamaqua. Pcnna., January 18th, 1885. Brought up on a chicken farm. Her early life spent in caring for the hens’ teeth and riding "Old Dobbins” " 'round the pasture." Graduate of Rush High School. Tamaqua. Later took a business and college preparatory course at Temple University. Entered P. D. C. in our Freshman year. An ideal student and a neat and accomplished worker. Great favorite among the faculty and students.. One of the "Lights" of the class. Assistant Editor of Class Book. Member of Garretsonian Society. ‘' bound her shone The light of love, the purity of grace The mind, the music breathing from her face." Byron. Freeman Homan Nfavlin. Asbury Park. N. J. "Duekic.” "Duckie" was born at Centre Square. X. J.. February 28th. 1887, but shortly after moved to Asbury Park. X. J. "Duckie" absorbs knowledge so fast that it was necessary for him to attend two high schools. Asbury Park High School, also Xeptune High School. Ocean Grove. X. [. "Duckie" has made quite a name for himself while in college by his literary pursuits, probably his best known writing being "The Gold Inlay.” He is an active member of Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. also a member of the Garretsonian Society. "His heart is fixed-----' ' 2 Bible.James Simtzer Paterson. Grenada, II Y. I. “Jim.” Born at Grenada, March 6th. 1SS8. Was formerly a druggist but found the occupation uncongenial and took up the stud) of dentistry. ()ne of our foremost students, having completed several special courses besides the regular work. Has an idiosyncrasy to medical students as patients. Endowed with lots of pluck and nerve, a fine workman and his extreme neatness causes much favorable comment. Member of Garret-soil ian Society and Club. "Who in Life's battle firm doth stand Shall bear Hope's tender blossoms." Raymond Stevens Pen warden. Asbury Park, X. J. “Pen.! Made his debut into this world at Asbury Park. N. during the reign of the “March I.ion." Attended the public schools and the Wendell High School in Chicago, also the Asbury Park High School. Known as the “Lady Killer" of the class. Entered P. IX C. in 1909. Treasurer of the Xi Psi Phi Fraternity, also of the Garretsonian Society. Business manager of the Class Book. His only weakness is his fondness for "pink teas.” “Rather smoke here, than Hereafter." 63George F’rince. Sydney, Australia. “The Prince.” “The Prince” first saw the light bn November i th, 1885 ( ?) in Sydney. New South Wales. Australia. Received his preliminary education in the grammar schools of his native city. Matriculated at P. D. C in iQof). but owing to unforeseen circumstances was obliged to return to Australia. He returned for his- Senior year in the class of 1912. Member of the Garretsoniau Society and Club. “He was the very pink of fashion." Martin Ambrose Rum noton. • Pittston, Pa. “Reddy.” This gallant son of the Keystone State, born in the beautiful city (?) of Pittston. Pa.. January 20th. 1889. attended St. John’s Academy at Pittston. Later became a clothing salesman, but this Israelite occupation was not congenial to his Gaelic taste so he entered P. D. C. in our Freshman year, to unravel the mysteries of dental lore. Is President of our class. Member of Xi Psi Phi Fraternity and Garretsoniau Society and Club. Only Irish speaking member of the class. A popular and kind-hearted young man. “The Hf ht he leaves behind him lies on the path of men." 64Charles F. Russell. Lansdale. Pa. “Buck.” This diminutive specimen of manhood was born in Philadelphia. 27 years ago. Received his preliminary education in Perkiomen Seminary, graduating from the Preparatory Department in 19a). Entered I’. D. C. in 1909 in our Freshman year. Although having the distinction of being the smallest man in the class, he is by no means the least important. A neat and willing worker, a bright student and well liked by the entire class. Prophet of the class. Active member of Xi Psi Phi Fraternity and ('.arretsonian Society and Club. ‘7 only ask that fortune send a little more than I 'shall spend:' Pkki.ey Lkon Russell. Newport. Me. •'Russ.” Mails from the “Pine” State. Born in W eston. Maine. September 2nd. 1885. Received education in grammar and high schools. Decided to follow in his father’s footsteps and study for the ministry. Entered East Maine Conference Seminary at Bucksport. Was there three yc;ys. In the Senior year he attended Maine Central Institute at Pittsfield, graduating from the Latin Scientific Course in 1907. Was employed by "Uncle Sam” in the Pitts-field Post ( tfice for two years, when he decided to study dentistry. Entered P. D. C. in 1909. lias been a model student and has gained many friends. Secretary of the class. Active member of Gar-retsonian Society and Club. Secretary of Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. "Intent he seemed And pond’ring future things of wondrous weight” Dry den. 65Francisco Adrian Sabater. Mayaguez, Porto Pico. The present incumbent of “The Mustachette" was born at Mayaguez, Porto Rico. September 8th, 1888. Educated at the Municipal Institute of Mayaguez. Has distinguished himself as an advocate of leisurely habits. Never treats a patient before 12 M. During the Senior year, added to his worldly cares by raising "The Mus-tachettc” and taking a wife. specialist in caval treatments. Member of Garretsonian Society and Club. “Sir, I ant (i true laborer." Paul Edward Schwartz. Prairie Du Lac, Wis. “Tessie.” Paul came smilingly into this world October 13th. 1887, at West Point. W is.. and after attending the West Point Public School he moved to Prairie Du Lac, W is.. where he now resides. After attending Brown Preparatory School. Philadelphia, Paul entered P. D. C. in the fall of 9o ;- Paul is noted in College for his gentle treatment of patients, five being the largest number known to have given tip the ghost in any one day. He is an active member of the X T-I Phi Fraternity, also a member of the Garretsonian Society. "I do knozv him by his ait: He is a friend." Shakespeare. 66( ;GORGE SC I! A U K LBKRGgR. Geneva. Switzerland. "Switzer.” Born in 1SS9 at Geneva, Switzerland. A graduate of the University of Geneva and of Geneva College of Dentistry. Was appointed assistant of Professor E. Metral, superintendent of the Infirmary of the Geneva Dental College. Joined our class in the Senior year and has been steadily imbibing American ideas. Is quite an athlete and a line fellow. Member of Garretsonian Societv. “A hand to smite, a heart to feel." TiibopgAe J. Small. “Ted." Danbury. Conn. “TxT hails fn:m t‘ e hatting town, where he was born 23 years ago. Attended the public schools in his home town, later entering Manhattan College. X. Y.. from which he graduated. His height is slightly out of proportion with his name. He boasts of large feet, much to the discomfort of his bedmate. Boarding house fodder and his digestive apparatus are continually on the outs. His favorite summer pastime was the syphoning of the pale amber liquid. He is a member of the Garretsonian Society and the T. T. K s. "They that stand n'g i haz e many blasts to shake them.” Shakespeare.William Charles Slain. Waterlmrv, Conn. "Bill '' "The Gold King." The dental profession on January 8th, 1887, became the eternal debtor of New Britain. Conn., for on that day was horn there the king of gold workers. Little "Willie's" tirst toy was an automatic plugger. Retrousse nose acquired by frequent pressings of his nasal appendage against the window panes of dental offices in his native city. Educated at Waterbury Public Schools and Villa-nova College. Played football and ran on track team at latter institution. Grand Master of the Psi Omega Fraternity. A leading spirit in all the good movements of the class. A loyal and sympathetic friend, an earnest student and so energetic a worker that the combined faculty could not keep him out of the Infirmary during his Junior year. A golden future awaits this promising young man. Associate Editor and member of Garretsonian Society and Club. “In thy face I see, the map “Of Hotior, Truth and Loyalty." Shakespeare. Josef Vkla 1 Torrent. Madrid, Spain. “The Prince." This follower of Garretson was born at Barcelona. Spain, twentv-five years ago. Graduate of the Madrid College of Dentistry. Member of the Spanish American Society and the Psi Omega Fraternity. Enhanced the brilliancy of the class by joining us in our Senior year. Has striven bravely with the vagaries of the English language and will n doubt carry back to his native land a large store of useful knowledge. Member of Garretsonian Society and Club. “Thou makest the sad heart gay.” 68Walter Hdnvakd Vines. Mechanicsville, X. Y. “The Sage.” ( nr friend Vines was born at Troy. X. Y.. in i Sq. Graduated from the Mt. Ilermpn Preparatory School. Mass. Later lie became a commercial salesman, which vocation he forsook in 1909, when he entered the U. of P. Dental School. He came to us in our Junior year and was at once hailed as a man of merit. His neatness, painstaking, carefulness and the high quality of his work placed him far above the average, and his zeal as a student was unbounded. Truly an ornament to any profession and deserving of the highest respect on account of the plucky light he has made to gain the sheepskin. Member of Garretsonian Society and Gub. "The rank is hut the guinea's stamp: The man's the good for a' that." Burns. Adolf E. Wangemann. Schulenbnrg. Texas. “Tex.” "lex” was roped at Shiner, Texas. December 1st. 1890. After running wild over the range for a short time was rounded up, branded, and sent to the Schulenbnrg High School. He broke out of the corral and entered the San Antonio Academy, from which institution he was graduated in 1909. He entered P. D. C. in the fall of that year. ‘ Tex" was elected Treasurer of his Freshman class. He is a member of the Garretsonian Society and the Xi Psi Phi Fraternity, of which he is Vice-President. "Let not thy left hand know what thy right is doing." 69Harold G. Wilcox. Port Chester, N. Y. “Coxie.” 'Coxie” came blinking into this world at Port Chester, X. Y., January 22nd. 1889, and has continued to blink since that time. After graduating from the Port Chester High School, he entered Mercersburg Academy. “Coxie” has a rich vein of humor and delights in telling a good story. At one time he caught the point in a story and immediately took to Ins bed. but hard work on the part of the Frat. doctor finally pulled him around “Coxie” is Treasurer of the Senior class. An active member of Xi Psi Phi Fraternity, also Gar-retsonian Society. “His calm ami blameless life Docs with substantial blessedness abound." Cowie y. D. Morey Wass. Houlton. Me. “Wassie.” “Wassie” was born April 15th. 1889, at Indian River. Maine. Attended public schools and later entered Coburn Academy, where he studied for three years. The next year he was graduated from Ricker Academy with honors. In 1909 he entered P. D. C. and well proud we are that he did. Has always been a conscientious student and his crown and bridge work would make the practicing dentist feel like a novice. Is well liked I v everyone for he makes friends and keeps them. A member of Psi Omega Fraternity and Garret-sonian Society and Club. Wisdom's pearl is by experience bought." 70Caesar Paul Zii index. Lausanne, Switzerland. “Chesterfield.” Added another jewel to Switzerland's crown by making his bow to the world at Lausanne, February 6th, 1874. A graduate of Paris Dental School. University of Lausanne and University of Nancy. Entered I’. I). C. in the Senior class, 1912. Was rapidly recognized as one of our brilliant lights. Has a decided taste for Grand ()pera and is known among the co-eds as the most gallant student in the college. An expert operator, a thorough student and a prince of good fellows. Member of Garretsoni.au Society and Club. “They marvelled much and still the wonder f rete. That one small head could carry all he kite-w.” Eugenia Kreciimer. Wilna. Russia. Horn April 18th, 1887. Graduated from the Wilna Gymnasium. Entered P. D. C. in 1909 Freshman class. Fannie Tsipper. Odessa. Russia. Received her preparatory education in the Odessa High School, graduating from that institution. Entered P. D. C. in 1909 Freshman class. Mrs. Shuster. Russia. Graduated from the University of Kiev, Dental School. Entered P. D. C. in 1911. Admitted to the Senior class. Augusta R. Hastiax. Port-Alt-Prince, Haiti Born July 22nd. 1885. Educated at Institution St. Louis De Gonzaguc. also at the Petit Semi-naire ' ollege. St. Martial. Entered P. I). C. in 1910. being admitted to the Junior class. Raoul Duquella. Jeremie, Haiti. Born in 1888. Graduated front the Institution St. Louis De Gonzaguc. Entered P. D. C. in 1909 Freshman class. 7iJDost (Svahuates Dr. Othello Bayard, C. I)., Caves, Haiti. Hails from the Southern Clime. Born at Caves, Haiti, 1885. Educated at the National Lyceum Phillip Guerrier. graduating from that institution. lie is also a graduate of the Dental School of the University of Haiti. Entered P. D. C. in fall of 1911. taking the Post-Graduate Course. An expert workman, a jolly good fellow, and well liked by his associates. Dr. Volney Roi’zier, C. D., Jeremic, Haiti. Horn 1886. on the "Sunny Isle” of Haiti. Received his preliminary education in Seminary St. Louis Dc Gonzague, graduating from that institution. He is a graduate of the Dental School of the University of Haiti. Entered P. D. C in the fall of 1911. taking the Post-Graduate Course. A faithful and intelligent worker, with the promise of a rich future. 72Dr. Giullermo tllaamil, M. D.. Orcnse. Spain. Born 1887. at Orcnse. Spain. Received Bis preliminary education at Institute Bilbao, Spain. Is a graduate of the Medical Department of Madrid University. Entered P. D. C. 1911, taking: a special and the Post-Graduate Course. Member of Spanish-Amcriean Society. 73MRS. MOORE. 'nfirm»«y Ckrk MISS SWALLOW. Infiimsry Ckrkkiln's iiuutt’fi AMhtsh Ladies and Gentlemen: S President of the Class of 1912, I bid you welcome to these, our Class Day exercises, and. in saying this word of welcome, T 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. To us it means much, and we hope that you will translate from our feebld words a message sincerely from our hearts and realize that we but give expression to an abiding gratitude for the favors which you have shown us and that it will be a cherished memory in passing of years. When we entered the Philadelphia Dental College as Freshmen, this day seemed to us a distant goal almost unattainable, but the interest in our new duties, the acquaintances and friendships formed with our classmates have been potent factors in bringing us to a full realization of the fact that our sojourn here has indeed been a brief one. To the honored Dean and other learned and distinguished members of the faculty, who have labored so earnestly in our behalf that we might gain a knowledge of dentistry so thorough and scientific as will entitle us to enter the ranks of our chosen profession, 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 minds arid hearts were singularly consecrated to our services. ♦ Dentistry to-day is classed among the other professions of life. Its future is full of promise, and if we. the Class of 1012. can convince the public that our efforts are devoted unselfishly to their comfort and that we are earnest and enthusiastic in our profession, we will do a great deal towards bringing it to a higher esteem which it justly deserves. Classmates, this great day has arrived which we have often dreamed of; our college toil is at an end; we are now the finished product of the oldest and best Dental College in the world. Let us be devoted to the best interests of dentistry, and reflect honor on our Alma Mater. If we do this, the Class of 1912 will continue to be as it has been during its three years of college life. In years to come we hope to hear most favorable reports and to all meet again at old P. D. C MARTIN A. REDINGTON. 1912 Class President. 7 5$ tstorp of tljr Class of 1912 or iyijar Dttj N being chosen for the office of Historian of the Class of 1912. I had very little knowledge of the arduous task I had undertaken. It is no simple thing to chronicle the momentous events of the now famous Class of 12. and if by chance 1 fail to do it justice, or neglect to account for all the weird "Doings” of the many individuals who go to make up the personnel of the Class, it is not because the said "Doings” are unworthy of being placed in the pages of our History, but merely because of lack of space to set them all down. To understand the different stages of our Class growth, it is necessary to go back into the dark ages of our early education, bate decreed that we should graduate as full fledged dentists, but even fate had a hard time shoving some of 11s through. 76When in our High and Prep. School days, many of us had little idea that we would eventually land in Philadelphia on a bright October day in the year 1909, to embark on a course of Dentistry as dispensed at P. D. C. But we did. We arrived, and even the natives of this quiet old town were astonished at the splash we made. We arrived hag and baggage Every train brought its quota of “Greenies.” Bush Rangers from Australia. Planters from South America and West Indies. Canucks from across the Border, Cossacks from Russia. Switzers from the land of Swiss Cheese, Danes from Denmark. Creoles from Louisiana. Broncho Busters from Texas, Bad Men from Wisconsin. Miners and farmers from Pennsylvania, Beach Combers from New fersey. Con Men from New York, Batches of Yanks from Down East. Even Massachusetts was represented, but Boston ? Well no. We had to draw a line somewhere and Boston was the place. From the four corners of the globe, from all the states in the nation, from cities, villages and towns, they flocked to the rendezvous at 18th and Buttonwood. It took the hunch about one hour and fourteen minutes to become acquainted with each other, and about twenty four hours to know the town. After being here one week we were competent guides for the city of Brotherly Love. Our first duty seemed to he to ourselves. So we proceeded to organize. 'Phis being accomplished we made preparation to protect ourselves from the arrogant Juniors who were beginning to make our life miserable by dark insinuations and open threats as to what happened to wee little freshman who refused to “toe the mark.” The day soon came when we were called upon to “toe the mark.” And we did. In a solid body. The tight was on and when the smoke cleared away we were masters of the field with none to dispute possession. Battle we did right lustily, and we paid for our victory in good red and blue blood. Now we were determined that none should wrest from us the honors won on that glorious field. In two other bitterly fought contests we maintained our supremacy' and were at length tacitly acknowledged as the cocks of tire walk. The long months of our Freshman year were dotted with bright days and nights; vivid flashes of pleasure and joy which illuminated the daily grind. One red letter day was when we gathered in Fairmount Park to he "mugged.” A beautiful day with all the harbingers of an early spring. An ideal day for the Class Picture. So we proceeded to get mugged. And of course we did this as well as we knew how. Another day which stands out clear was the day of the Junior Prom. A tale for the fireside. How we ran the Juniors' Prom for them; how we cancelled their program and arranged an entirely new one much more to our liking. 77When we came back as Juniors we were imbued with the same idea—to do everything well. And our Prom proved it. It eclipsed anything ever held in the College before or since. It was a success from start to finish. We established many precedents during our college terms that would be well for future classes to follow. We don't like to brag, but really we did do things. To begin with, we just licked the Juniors, and then we "fixed'' their Prom, kidnapping their officers and committee. We came back in our Junior year without the loss of a man. And then we licked the Freshmen, and held our Prom, without the loss of a single officer or committeeman. We set a pace in social and school life never before known in P. I.). C. In our Senior year we were stronger than ever, having made many gains of good material from other colleges. But now we laid aside play and threw ourselves into our work. From the day of our matriculation until this last great day when we step forth to battle with the world, we have always held at heart the interests of each other, and our loyalty to our school increased with each succeeding year. A thousand bits of kindness, good fellowship and pleasure met with during our three years of college life are forever indelibly impressed on our memories, and time itself can never efface them. In closing we unite in saying that our dear old Alma Mater and the Faculty which governed us shall never have cause to be ashamed of the Class of 1912. H. C. BARRETT. OUf AS FRESMIL's' -80U 'CiA$f-CT?Aloft €tl)trs anti altruism tn Dentistry Mr. President and Members of the Class of i )i2 Ol' have done me the great honor to elect me as your class orator. I confess my own inability to discover, even with a microscope, my qualifications for the place. i nereiore, I approach mv task with diffidence not unmixea with trepidation: and if 1 succeed not in doing justice to such an ausnicious occasion, you will be charitable enough to attribute it to my inability. 1 shall speak very briefly on "Ethics and Altruism in Dentistry." It is useless for me to engage in word-spinning before you on so-called Dental Ethics. These rules are outlined in kooks and are available to you all. I am dealing with Ethics as a science of duty, and it i well for you to remember that there is not and never has been a broad highway of truth, that a man's duty is dictated by his conscience when it views the circumstances, and that, after all. the one great catalogue and gauge of ethics is the golden rule: Do thou unto others as veu would have them do unto you. With this rule in view I address myself to a dentist’s duty to society. "9In dentistry, as in every other profession, and in all the avenues of labor, there are many selfish men: many men who live purely for self-aggrandizement. They look not beyond their own little narrow horizon and they are blind to the fact that giving is living and that selfishness is stagnation and death. They seem to think that the world owes them; but that they owe the world is beyond their fathoming. But the case is really different. In assuming charge of the health and beauty of the oral cavities of the world, the world's supply of dentists have undoubtedly taken upon themselves a vital and grave responsibility. In the evolution of a perfect race of mankind we have become co-workers with nature. It is ours to cleanse and purify and make efficient the very gateway to the digestive apparatus, without which there could be no metabolism, hence no life. Having made it possible for man to live, we must make it possible for him to labor and love and help his fellow-nlan. All men in searching for work or acquaintances, wish to put their best foot forward: that is to say. they wish to present a good front. If a man has presented a good face, half of the battle is won. Yc as dentists partly regulate and make that face attractive. Without good articulation hundreds and thousands of people who make their living speaking and singing would lose their jobs. What would the poor edentulous clergyman who is trying to save souls do? What would the edentulous statesman who is forever saving the nation from ruin do? Could a toothless Caruso or Melba, with their divine voices, thrill us with their golden notes, and rivet earth to heaven with the magic of their song? Would the ardent lover delight to bask in the breath of Milady if her teeth were filled with decay and putrefaction and her mouth reeking with filth? Nay! Nay! The whole order of things would be changed if the dentist were not there to restore lost articulation, to give back grinders to the aged and unfortunate. to fill the gap where an incisor has been lost and to cleanse and purify the mouth so that Milady’s breath smells like the perfumed breath of the Spring South wind. Therefore it at once becomes evident that our field is wide and our duty great. And there is a fatal gap in the character of that dentist who does not see that he owes to his group a great duty and a duty which cannot be shirked without fata! consequences. In this advanced age it is not enough to learn the technique of earning a living. It is not enough to learn the wavs of applying skill and judgment to mechanical and operative problems. This generation is not only the wisest but perhaps the busiest and wealthiest generation the world has ever known. The age is characterized by tremendous activities. And therefore it is not surprising that in dentistry, as in everything else, men should forget the finer and higher things of life in the mad race for gold. Too much emphasis is laid on getting wealth and power through efficiency and skill, even at the expense of doing the right by our fellow-man. Superiority in man should rest, not on power or wealth, but upon the manner in which he fulfills his obligations to his fellows. 80It is our duty to diminish pain, to make the mouth healthy, useful and beautiful. And this is our duty not alone to those who can pay us good fees, but to the poor and the disabled, the delinquents and the defectives of society, t. • all of that innumerable host who trail in the wake of the prospering few. Here is where one rises even above the mere dictates of duty and does good for the sake of the good. He comes to a place where lie realizes that to live and accumulate i not an end in itself. He realizes that diseased and unregulated mouths are an ugly legacy to band down to the coming generation. He realizes that there are finer things than mere money-making. W hile he wants to live, he wishes to serve mankind, to ameliorate the conditions of the down-trodden, to tackle wrong in no matter what guise it loftily raises its head and to do something to help hear aloft the lamp of science and truth He realizes that those things alone are worth while which accelerate social betterment, and that after all. the high purpose of great hearts is the chief glory of human history. hen you leave ibis college you will be beset with tremendous temptations. The old serpent comes trailing across the centuries with his beguiling tongue. Whether your temptations shall be in the form of suecious quackery, or ill-got gain, or plain neglect of duty, let ns firmly set our faces against these things like rock and oak in the time of storm. Heirs of the immemorial past, recipients of the accumulated wisdom of the ages, it is our duty to add something further to the glory and heritage of our race. In Morsel and Mythology a legend has it that the gods fashioned the world out of the body of a giant. They made the broad valleys, the silver streams and the eternal bills. They placed in the trees a viewless web of silken song and over the world they hem the arching skv. To the south of the world was Muspelheim, the kingdom of quenchless lire, from which sparks arose a from an anvil. And the gods caught the great sparks that floated out of Muspelheim and set them in the firmament as stars to light the skies, and ultimately the whole sky was star-stabbed and every hill and vale in the earth was filled with soft starlight splendor, so that the darkness was broken and the gods walked about in the twilight. For this was a symbol of dawn and the coming day. Like unto the gods of Norseland. let us. the (.'lass of 1912, catch the -parks of wisdom and duty that have been kindled in the furnace of zeal of the old F. I). C. and then let us set them twinkling in the dental firmament so that men shall crv. “The dawn! the dawn of the class of men whom we could introduce to another planet as noblemen!" Whether we shall pitch our tent in the golden West or in the sober and cultured East; whether we shall dwell amid the blooming Savannah of the sunny South or the smoking factories of the busy North; whether we go to the Southern seas, where numberless islands rise out of the tossing waves, or to the ice-locked and mist-ridden Kam-Chatka: it must, it shall be the ambition of old 1912 to do credit to their calling, to do service for humanity and to do glory to the name of her Alma Mater. 81 RAY W. DIMM.Class ropijecp Dear Classmates: HAT I am about to relate may seem to some of you as being a fairy tale, others may say that it was nothing but a dream, but as we have all outgrown our belief in fairies, and 1 am certain that 1 was wide awake, as it happened during I)r. Inglis' lecture one evening. I must accept it as a truth. Many times I wanted to tell you of my experience, but as many times I thought of the sorrow it would cause some of you and held my peace. Now this is the last time I may have the chance of meeting you all together and come what may, I am going to tell you. One evening I entered the lower amphitheatre to attend Dr. Inglis’ lecture and discovered that I was a few moments late. Dr. Inglis was lecturing from the pictures thrown on the wall, and as the room was very dark and not wishing to disturb him, by stumbling to a front seat. I took a place in the last row. I made myself as comfortable as possible, by occupying about 5 ft. 5 in. of the bench, and at once became absorbed in the lecture. So far there is nothing out of the ordinary in my experience, but here is where the strange part begins. All at once, without any sign of warning, everyone in the room left their seats and solemnly marched out of the room. Dr. Inglis led the procession, and you can imagine my surprise when I endeavored to follow and found that it was impossible for me to move. My muscles would not respond to my will. I tried to cry out. but I had no voice. At tirst I thought 1 must be dead, but I knew T was not. for I could still hear and see very clearly. While trying to reason out the meaning of all this affair I became aware of some one commanding me to cast my eyes on the wall and see the future of all those who had left the room and what was mv surprise to sec a phantom holding the pointer ready to explain the pictures as they should appear. 82Now dear Classmates whether you think it a dream or not here is exactly what J saw:— The first scene showed a large imposing looking building, and. noticing this inscription over the door way, "Feeje Island Dental College.” I at once became greatly interested. Now you can imagine my surprise when the scene changed to the interior and showed our beloved Chas. Addie staggering under the titles of D.D.S.. Ph.D.. M.D.. P.G., L.L.D. and sitting in the dean’s office. Recovering from the surprise of finding Addie the dean of a college. I happened to gaze down the corridor and lo and behold who should 1 see but Leach, armed with a domestic instrument, sweeping the floor vigorously, evidently in the capacity of janitor. Noticing dense heavy fumes escaping from a door way I looked in and recognized the diminutive figure of Dr. Peso, alias Hurburg, who was bringing every muscle into play trying to force H. gas to form a silver oxid on a piece of german silver. I should liked to have seen more of this building but without warning the scene changed to a little town in the southern part of U. S. On a small one story building in a little side street I noticed a sign "The Evening Sun." J. Max Barber, sole editor and proprietor. I expected then to see Barber but 1 guess his business was so pressing he had little time to show himself. The scene was now changed to a view of a section of a Penna. coal mine, and there I saw a grimy looking fellow examining carefully, from head to tail, each and every mine mule, then carefully noting particulars in a note book which he held in his hand. 1 did not recognize this grimy looking object as any one I had ever seen but. glancing at his note book. I read. "This !x)ok belongs to M. C. Barrett, E. M. M.. agent for the Scranton Society for the protection of mine mules from automobile and areoplane accidents. I was not surprised for I saw he was .still in a business with no chance for the other fellow to beat him. The next picture was a scene of the sunny Island of Haiti, and there in bold type on large posters I read “Great opening of Ze Bastian and Duquella conservatory of Music” Ze "American rags.” and "Ze Turkey Trot” a specialty. This showed me what an American training would do. Gazing along the street I saw another sign over a large factory, "Albert C. Box. manufacturer of Haemostatic forceps.” The next scene was entirely different: it showed a street in a small western town. Drawn up in the center of the village street was a large canvas covered prairie schooner all daubed over with the following signs in black and red colors: "The Big 6 Dentists," "Teeth pulled while you wait." "Always Awake and no Pain." On the seat of the wagon stood a familiar figure, all fitted up in a purple suit and decorated off with brass buttons. It was none other than Blyler He was sounding the bugle call on a large brass band horn to attract the attention of the poor unsuspecting rustics. Gazing around I soon recognized Carroll. DeRosier. Diefenderfer. Red-ington and Small, and it at once struck me this was the "Big Six." Their scheme was this; Blyler gave a speech in Lebanon English trying to keep the crowd interested: Carroll in the role of Jeff and Small as Mutt, sold the “Only reliable tooth bleaching chocolates" among the crowd. Now of course these chocolates 83produced the most violent toothache, and in the rear of the wagon was De Rosier proclaiming in a loud voice the ease with which Redington, who stood behind a chair holding up a large pair of extracting forceps, could eliminate the offending member. ictim after victim advanced, and while Diefenderfer loudly beat the bass drum and Blyler shouted, Redington majestically separated the crown from the loot, pocketed the 25c. and looks around for “More worlds to conquer." The next scene was a deep forest, only one living being in sight and such 1 being as ii was. The clothes were all tattered, face all covered with hair, no shoes on his feet and in his hand a small tuning pipe. I recognized this poor dilapidated figure as Vines, but I can hardly even imagine his beautiful tenor voice wasted in all this solitude singing "All Alone." The next scene was an interesting one. It showed a prize tight out in California. The typical crowd was present with the usual excitement. In the ring I recognized my old friend Bill Spain, and who do you think was his opponent? Jack Johnson Bill had tried Dentistry, but the call for a "White Hope" was too strong, and here he was trying to wrestle the championship from the dark champion. Time was not allowed for me to see the finish., but T believe he will be champion, for I could recognize that "I Got Ye Steve" ex-piissic 11 on his face. The next picture was an easy one to recognize, tor from a second story window of one of the houses was hung a large electric sign "The Inlay King." "Inlays casted while you wait and all guaranteed to he polished with rugae." 1 thought at once of Ducky, and when 1 looked more closely I saw t ;at I was right, as in the window 1 noticed a small card about one foot long bearing the name Freeman Newlin, D.D.S., blit above it on a card that exten !ed from one end of the window to the other, and printed in hold tvoe, read Mrs. Frc nrm Xewlin M.D. I closed my eyes not wishing to see further into this picture fo.- it was evident that the "Little Angel" was the supreme being and ruler in the Newlir associated doctors. Poor "Ducky." '1 l e next picture was quitting to my nerves, after the shocks of the previous ones. The whole scene was changed from the bright street scenes to that of a quiet evening in front of a large fire place in Asbury Park. One of these scenes that make even a chick feel homesick to see its father. There I saw. sitting in a rocker, an elderly lady, and at her feet I recognized Raymond. 1 looked more closely and lo and behold lie had her apron string in his hand. I learned from the phantom, that Pemvarden had traveled to Camden, and started to practice in his chosen profession, but he could not he away from Mamma and come home to stay, not even caring to go in search of his Fraternity pin. The next picture was a realistic one. 1 could almost hear the click of the glasses and hear the cash register strike one. There was a large crowd in front t the bar, hut I could not recognize any familiar face in this whole crowd. I regan to think this was simply one picture to fill in time, until I saw a figure that looked somewhat familiar to me. on the other side of the bar. Sure enough it was Connolly. lie had a great contour in the region of his l elt, and a beautiful rosy complexion around the most prominent point on his face. Instead of preparing cavities for gold he was preparing stomachs for the gold (cure). 8+The next scene was a sad one. Reclining under a tree along the way side was a dilapidated looking figure: with torn hat. stubby growth of beard, and his toes protruding from the end of his shoes. He had a tin can tied around his waist and a bundle was lying at his side. In spite of all this disguise 1 recognized Bobby Carriek. He had deserted dentistry and gone back to his early profession of Hobo. The next scene was a shock indeed. There was portrayed a beaut} parlor on Chestnut street, and our dandified Virgil Cloud up to his elbow in Pompeiian cream. He was massaging the fair cheeks of a chemical blonde and the expression on his face gave evidence that at last he had found his calling. The picture next thrown on the wall was one showing a hostelry of one of the main hotels in Harrisburg. Pa. I lost interest at once for I could see no connection between the future of one of my classmates and a horse stable, but imagine my surprise and humiliation when I recognized the stable ‘’Chamber Maul” as m old friend ''Mike” Dinim. 1 saw he had at last realized his ambition to have many horses under his care. Any of us could have recognized the next picture. It was the same old freshman laboratory all of us know so well. Awav down at one end. striving to keep a bunch of embryonic dentists from blowing soap bubbles, instead of using the soap to carve caricatures of teeth, was an old man. His chin bore a luxuriant growth of Jersey hay and his seal]) a polish that would put a depositing plate to shame. I did not recognize this person until my eye glanced to the black board, and there was the following notice:— Demonstration to freshmen io A. M. every morning. Signed. Dr. C. C. EITI.EMAX. The next scene was that of a large ladies' tailoring establishment in Toronto. Canada. 1 looked among the many lady customers present for some of my lady classmates, and failed to recognize one. Just then 1 noticed the tailor on his knees measuring for the hem of a hobble skirt. He evidently enjoyed his work from the interest he seemed to be placing in that hem. 1 watched him and expected to see the accustomed dejected looking face of the typical ladies' tailor, but not in this case for it was none other than Eitzsiinons. At last he had found a place in his element. Tiie next view showed liar Harbor. Maine, with its usual summer resort crowd. Standing on a soap box in the middle of a large crowd stood a long, lean figure demonstrating "Old Dr. Gray’s Antifat.” As an evidence of the virtue of his remedy he showed large before and after pictures of himself. The next picture showed a small town in S. A. There was Sabator and Guinaraes established in business. They had a large clientele of dusky southern I eauties but no male patients accepted. 1 recognized the next picture as some town in Switzerland, and there on one of the corner buildings on the main street was a large sign. "The hour Swiss Broaches.” "American Dentists.” In looking more closely I saw the smiling faces of Kemp, Metzer. Schaufelberger and Xbinden. The next picture was a view of an office which, from stationery lying about. I saw as a department of the I. S. of Scranton. Seated at a desk writing 8, like a steam engine was Sammy Mahood. I remembered hearing that they had a new department which gave courses in asking questions and guaranteeing to ask more questions in two lessons of five minutes each, than any rational person could answer in two lifetimes. At last Sammy was in his glory, and I predict that he will never lose his position as official question asker. The next picture brought the tears to my eyes for there, protruding from a wash tub, was Sara Murrin. Of course that is what I knew her as but there was ample evidence once, twice and even more, that she had given up all claim to that name. The next scene showed a typical town in Texas. Population 1000. including the grave yard census. It showed a main street. A great crowd was assembled, over 30 people in all, wearing their holiday attire, namely red handkerchief and blue jeans. The side walk was decorated in an elaborate form with tobaccc juice and wore a gala day aspect. I soon learned the cause of all this celebration for there, upon a white mule was the stately form of the new burgess Texas Wangenian. At his side on a bicycle borrowed for the occasion, rode the high constable “Abe" LePlane. They had attained the summit of their ambition; Texas the burgess of his native town and LeBlanc his assistant. The next scene was amusing. It was the picture of an alley and a circle about 6 feet in diameter composed of a group of young men. In the middle of the ring was one, a little older than the rest, who seemed to be explaining, to those around him. what was progressing. Upon closer observation I saw that it was no other than “Beppy” Leon, and he was teaching the art of shooting crap as he had learnt it while at the American college. The next view was of Antrim. Pa. I noticed a traveling photographer vainly trying to arrange a group of fifteen so as to look in proportion on a 1 Z2x 1 } 2 picture. Looking more closely 1 became greatly interested, for 1 recognized the photographer as Vella I. Torrent, while the elderly gentleman in the center of the group was Terry "McMahon. Can you imagine Terry looking pleasant in the center of a group of thirteen children all shouting papa at once? The next scene 1 could not locate. 1 am sure it was not Ireland, but it may-have been Alaska, for 1 noticed the people were swinging their hands while talking, as though to keep them warm, but on a closer observation I noticed that ail the business houses bore names either ending in Ski or Govitch and I made a rough guess and placed it as being Russia. While studying the scene for some familiar faces I saw my classmates, Kretchner and Tsipper, each with one of God’s blessings in their arms. The next picture showed the interior of a playhouse up in Maine and a burlesque show was in full sway. Imagine my surprise to recognize the toe dancer, who was dressed to fill the part, as my classmate. Caja Shuster. While looking to see if I could recognize any of the others present I saw one who who seemed to be the manager and who do you think it was? None other than Morey Wass. He evidently was making good use of his training received at the Gayety. The next scene was a street in Madison. Wisconsin, and on a doorstep I saw Schwartz with a large suit case bearing the “Wear Ever" aluminum cooking utensil trademark. Canvassing had too strong a hold on I’aul to allow him to settle down to the life of a dentist. 86The next picture was a thrilling one. It showed a cannibal celebration. I could not tell whether it was in South Africa or the Philippines, as there was nothing by which I could recognize it. About two dozen raw-boned cannibals were dancing around a large pot. which was hung over a roaring fire, and all seemed to be enjoying the savory odors reaching their nostrils as they passed by the pot. 1 glanced at the pot and thought they were boiling ostrich eggs, but what was my horror on seeing what 1 had taken for an ostrich egg wa really Perlev Russell's head. He had been sent as missionary to the heathen, and had been converted into a pot roast. “Poor Perlev!" The next picture brought me home again. There was the same old office window, the same old infirmary and the same old Prince still a Junior, buying gold for a fair lady patient. The pictures were now growing dim. but I could still make out a small town in New York and could read a small sign in a window close at hand. It read Harold C. Wilcox, D. D. S.. so 1 knew “Caulky” was still alive. I had been expecting to see my own, but at this point all became dark and I found I could again use my muscles and make a sound. Upon rising I discovered I was all alone and it was 6:30 P. M. I made a hasty retreat from the building where I had seen such terrible things portrayed, but 1 have kept it all a secret until the present time. This, dear classmates, is as far as I can predict the true prophecy of the Class of 1912. Signed. CHARLES F. ROSSELL. Prophet. 87(Slasa $Im m As we picture the la vn of to-m::rro . While the sun of to-day sinks down. We think of the future before us So full of entrancing renown. Our thoughts are puzzling, our fancies vague. Yet our souls arc full of hope To achieve success, and grasp the good Of life in its broadest scope; A life that takes bewild'ring form, With myriads of doubt. With signs of promise, or of threat. A mystery throughout. And while we ponder these many things. Our minds woo a sweeter theme. We recall the yesterday just gone And sink into a golden dream; A dream that brings before our eyes The scenes of those yesterdays. Now softened by time, and seasoned by thought. And tinged in many ways. Those trials, those cares, that once we feared. I lave passed like a fleeting wind. While the icys and pleasures we indulged Are hard to leave behind. The bitterness has left our cups. And our hates have passed away, For the best in us is now inspired By a higher, more noble sway. Then we think of the friendships we have made. )f the classmates around us to-day. Who so soon must leave our cherished haunts And must journey, so far away. To go with a vim into the world. Resolved to do their best, With their stores of hope sparklingly bright. They're girdled for the test. But now. as we think of the parting at hand. A mist comes to our eyes. And a melancholy creeping Spreads o’er our sunlit skies. While we. in a reverential mood. Do vow as we wend our ways. To keep sacred in our memories Those hallowed College days. Samuel Mahood. 88yMoTicelj r Soft 50Af pffoPHo — TT?£ TMENr 'WHEN yoa-01 £ ,na i u l Y» OOUO ? l L U i N TfftTce U4T. I fee'fH YANKtraj c.o1 A N o T66TH ci,eAhje o 50 . mtn rt tUECTRl . H o Icalu A AinI hARO WORK EUi i ATED-£n, Uilif ©rack' $p?ak?ty; J arben J?e, unto tfjc toorba of 221isbom Addje A babe in the house is a well-spring of pleasure, a messenger of peace and love: A resting-place for innocence on earth; a link between angels and man. Barrett Beard not the lion in his den. but fashion the secret pitfall; So shah thou conquer the strong, thyself triumphing in weakness. Barber Beware of the smiling enemy that openly sheatheth his weapon; But mingleth poison with the sacred salt of hospitality. Bast i ax Be cheerful, man of care, for great is the multitude of thy chances. Bi.yler Behold, his little ones around him—they bask in the warmth of his smile. Box Behold. 1 count thee for a brother, and commune with thy charitable soul. Carkick Choose discreetly, and well digest the volumes most suited to thy case. Carroll Contentment is the temperate repast, flowing with milk and honey. Ambition is the drunken orgy, fed by liquid flames. Cloud Cheerfulness is one man’s welcome and the other warneth from him by his gloom. Connolly Cherish the weak, control the strong, and win the fearful spirit; Be obeyed when thou commandest; but command not too often. Df. Rosier Despise not the small things; for a look may work thy ruin, or a word create thy wealth. Diefendereer Discretion guard thine asking, discretion aid thine answer; Teach thee that well-timed silence hath more eloquence than speech. 90Dim m Do good for good’s own sake, looking not to worthiness nor love. Duquella Deep is the sea. and deep is hell; but pride mineth deeper; It is coiled as a poisonous worm about the foundation of the soul. Em.EM AN Experience teacheth mam things, and all men are his scholars; Yet is he a strange tutor, unteaching that which he hath taught. Eitzsimons Pace thy foe in the field, and perchance thou will meet thy master. Gray Gentle, kind and calm, or lustrous in the livery of knowledge. Guimaraes Go forth gaily in the morning, to woo the world with smiles. 11URBURGH Happiness is a road-side flower, growing on the highway of usefulness. Kreciimer Know thyself, thine evil as thine good, and flattery, shall not harm thee. Kemp Knowledge holdeth by the hilt, and heweth out a road to victory. Lf.acii Life is as the current spark on the miner’s wheel of Hints; While it spinneth there is light, stop it, all is darkness. LuBlanc Let thy carriage he the gentleness of love, not the stern front of tyranny. Leon Let it suffice thee to l e worthy; faint not thou for praise. McMahon Money hath its value, and the scatterer thereof his thanks; Few men. drinking at a rivulet, stop to consider its source. MAHOOD Many poor have the pleasures of the rich, even in their own possessions; Many rich miss the poor man’s comforts, yet feel all his cares. Metzger Memory is not wisdom; idiots can rote volumes; Yet. what is wisdom without memory? A bahe that is strangled in its birth. 9'Murrin Many a smile of love, many a tear of pity, many a word of comfort, many a deed of magnanimity: thou giveth to the world: Many a rosebud of joy. rejoiceth in the dew of thy affection. Xewltn Nothing hut may be better, and every better might be best: The blind can discern, and the simple prove, fault or want in all things Paterson Purity of motive and nobility of mind, shall rarely condescend: To prove its rights, and prate of wrongs to others. Pen WARDEN Pride is a double traitor—and betrayeth itself to entrap thee. Making thee vain of thy self-knowledge—proud of thy achievements. Prince Planets govern not the soul, nor guide the destinies of man. But tritlcs, lighter than straws, are the levers in the building up of character. Redincton Render unto all men their due, but remember thou art also a man. Rosei.l Remember the pruning knife is keen, cutting cankers even from the vine. Russell Resignation sweeteneth the cup. but impatience dasheth it with vinegar. SAbator Someone has said. “What is in a name?” A name is a word of character, rebuke, or of honor; tending to obscurity or fame. Sen WARTZ Secret griefs, and silent joys, thorns in the flesh and cordials tor the spirit. Go far to level all things, by the gracious rule of compensation. SCHAUFELBERGKK Search out the wisdom of nature, there is depth in all her doings. Shuster Sadness be a stranger to thy heart, and cheerfulness its gay inhabitant. Small Struggle,— thou art better for the strife, and the very energy shall hearten thee. Slain Seams of thought for the sage's brow, and laughing lines for the fool s face; 92For all things leave their track in the nnnd; and the glass of the mind is faithful. T sii'i'Ku The crisis of man's life is Now. a still recurring danger: Who. can foretell the trials and temptations of the coining hour? Vines Vast is the mighty ocean, but drops have made it vast: spark is a molecule of matter, yet it may kindle the world. Vela Verily from other’s griefs are engendered sympathy and kindness: Patience, humility and faith, spring not cldom from thine own WAMCEMANN We walk in labyrinths of wonder, hut thread the mazes with a clue; We sail in chartless seas, but behold; the polar 'tar is aliove ns. Wilcox Work and wages maketh a light heart, but the mendicant asketh with a heavy heart. Waas Wouldst thou find applause with men?—seek it not. neither shun it: Ancient fame is roofed in cedar, and her walls are marble. ZniNDEX Zeal without judgment is an evil, though it he zeal for good. 91A Uaiast Here’s to the grand old P. D. C. Famed throughout the land; Here’s to her noted faculty: A learned and honored band. Here’s to Temple University And the good that she has done: Here’s to her noble founder. For the many victories won. Here's to the Class of 1912: Ever faithful and true. Here's to “Ye Dental Surgeons” Here's to you. C. C. E Za ©lii 1912 You trample the enemy as the horse the straw, Your big arm is mightier than the lion’s paw, You can bale out a river with a ground-nut shell: You can whip an armed host of the tribe of hell. Then exalt 1912—All good fellows, you Men of brains and muscles—not the Dick-to-do, We’ll make P. D. C. famous through and through. Then exalt 1912—All good fellows, you. 94 J. M. B. ®d Dr. Wttks Wander though we may, far over the earth: Ever shall we hold thee, of highest worth, Each one nobly striving to follow in thy way; Keeping in our hearts thy words, wise, grave or gay, Still faithful we, 'till the Last Great Day. Old I . D. C. thy name I love. May thv praises ring to the skies above. And their echoes returning to earth again; Proclaim thy fame throughout the land. Thou did’st take me in when T was blind, Didst train the hand, the eye. the mind, Relief to bring to those in pain; Old P. D. C. thy praise I'll sing. And tho' we leave thee. P. D. C.. Ever shall our thoughts return to thee; We’ll sing a song in every clime, For P. L). C. and Auld Lang Syne. S. I. M. C. C. E. 95 -Zo IDr. Baser Who smiled on us a soft, paternal smile When we were Freshmen rude? Who praised our feeble efforts all the while, Although they were exceeding crude? Who. in our Junior days, last year Led steadily our stumbling feet? When we were most in need of cheer. Who did to us glad words rej eat? Who all the Senior year has been To us a most devoted friend? Has labored with us until e'en. Who did his knowledge gladly lend? His name's above, and we who part , With him will ne'er forget The kindness of his noble heart. We leave him with regret. S. I. M. Co Charles Barton HhMc When bright October's spicy breath, Had painted woodland, hill and grove. It brought to us a classmate rare. A treasure from a foreign shore. He came, as a ray of sunlight bright Symbolic of his country fair. To shed u|K n old P. D. C. The lustre of his presence there. A classmate bright, and teacher, kind He proved himself until the end. One in the hour of need we’d find Ever a firm and steadfast friend. And though the hand of Time may dim Sweet memories of days gone by. In future years the thought of him Will brightly shine, when others die. 97 S. I. M.—fUfc AUTHOR—. Our friend who hails from the Jersey shore; Of poetry does write galore, While others sleep, at work he stays. Making 14 carat gold inlays. When asked one day. what he would do For hemorrhage, patient aged forty-two. With haemophilic diathesis; Ilis answer was something like unto this: “A purgative I’d give the patient to take. And follow next day with magnesium sulphate.'’ “You may l c right." Dr. Inglis replied; "Hut long ere then, your patient had died." The ambition of this learned man: Was to work for his dear old Uncle Sam; And fill the teeth of the soldiers true. Who fight and die for the red. white and blue. But other attractions since came to town. A little fairy, weight two hundred pounds; And now his ambition, if rumor l e true. Is a cosy fiat, built just for two. We hope as the sands of life arc run. That these two hearts will beat as one; And many the laurels that they have won, In the quaint old town of Huntingdon. 98 C. C E.ICitth' .ilmtrttrys In tbr (Chair of Famous g tuhrnts XE idle day during the Senior year we improved our time by visiting the chairs of our most famous students. We began in the bright and sunny corner where Dr. Vines pursues his calm and leisurely practice. Vines must be a descendant of one of those early Dutch hausfraus. so neat and orderly was his office. On being asked why he choses the far end of the room, he replied that Vines always cling to the wall. At the next chair we saw a man whom we supposed was a butcher, but Dr. Beiser came along and informed us that sometime during the 20th century, Carroll, by a process of elimination and substitution might become an imitation of a dentist. Turning to the next chair, we beheld a lusty son of the Emerald Isle plugging in a gold filling. Yc Gods! How he did plug! At first we thought the noise came from Baldwin’s but closer inspection proved our error. A nondescript collection of instruments lay scattered about. Some must have passed through the Deluge or shared the horrors of the San Francisco earthquake from the used up appearance they presented. The patient (a lady) was tenderly addressed as •‘Steve.” “Westie.” "Dear Heart" and other terms which would land an average man behind the bars or entail an expensive damage suit. At 29 stood a remarkable young man. lie was so good looking that Dr. Weeks was quite worn out with entreaties from fair patients, anxious to have Cloud repair their decrepit molars. It was wonderful what a soothing influence he seemed to exert over the fair ones. They evidently were not aware that Dr. Cloud is a minister’s son. His friend at the next chair was vigorously scrubbing the teeth of a young lady who professed a belief in Christian Science. Dr. Inglis tells us sugar helps decay the teeth by forming lactic acid. We pity Sammy’s patient, for if an infinitesmal part of the honey which fell from his lips reached her teeth instead of her ears, she will soon he back to the college for an artificial denture. The occupant of No. 27 was so worn out by her toils on a Philadelphia Reserve that site had taken a day off. No matter, she was only a woman anyhow. Beside this empty chair a graceful and handsome young man was busy making crowns. W e understood at once that only select patients were treated here; nurses were particularly favored. McMahon's popularity was made evident by the collection of instruments and numerous boxes of Lowney’s donated by grateful victims. A swarthy son of Porto Rico was hard at work on a caval treatment when we stopped at the next chair. He paused long enough to say. "How you bean?" Dr. Sabater demonstrated to 11s that it is impossible for a man to be a dentist and care for a mustache at the same time. His next door neighbor was a busy active fellow. He was as usual doing some fine gold work. W'e observed at this chair seventeen alcohol lamps, three automatic pluggers. four clamp forceps, and five cement slabs, one of each we recognized as our own. Beside this young disciple of dentistry, a young man 99with a nasal twang assured a patient that Hyman couldn't do better. Funny how advertising men rival one another. A real live dentist held forth at No. 21. Everything was ship shape here and we were almost sorry we were not the patient. I,each is one of the few who can do many things well and his engaging manner and skilful workmanship are alike admirable. We now arrived at a chair where a tall stalwart figure with a face expressive of deep thought was hard at work. It might appear to some that Barber had missed his calling, not that his dental work is not fine, but that other talents may be covered under the landslide of crowns, bridges and other things incidental to dentistry. His friend at No. 19 was as usual putting in a state hoard filling. This youth with the infective laugh and happy disposition appeared to give much pleasure to all about him. A young lady was working industriously at the next stop and we were told her chair never lacked a masculine patient. Her companion was a Russian dame, who had a new patient every day but never had the same patient twice. The Siberian atmosphere was chilly so we hastened on. Here at 16. he who would ee a true dentist must stop and observe. He is called Dimm but he is bright. In his chair sat a brown eyed Susan and he confessed that the eyes had wrought such sad havoc that he could not work. Once the misguided boy had plunged a broach into the fair charmer’s tongue, while enthralled by the gaze of her starry orbs. We understand Dimm has Only two weaknesses, for chocolate cake, and dark brown eyes. Dr. Wass was so busy talking in a loud voice that no one else could think. The quality of his work however was such as to compel every one to forgive his boisterous conduct. Wass has only one fault—he talks too much. Beside him the tall goddess who presided over the chair had the most unique broach holder we ever saw. It was six feet in length and would be a poor subject for etherization, for it had severe bronchial trouble. Our meditations on the broach holder were of such a painful character that we hurried on. We stopped a moment to see Dr. Gray. No. he didn't write Gray s anatomy. He is such a tiny mite that we keep him in the middle of the room where he can l e seen. We were quite shocked to hear that this young man has a strong tendency to hold hands and we quickly sought a place of safety from which point we surveyed his wonderful collection of instruments. We infer that they were purchased at rummage sales. A Spanish nobleman at No. 12 was vainh endeavoring to talk English and fill a tooth at the same time. Both operations were failures. A dapper young man occupied No. 11. He has the reputation of being the neatest in the college, and the beautiful bridge he had just constructed was ample proof of his ability. South America’s contribution to our class was at the next chair. Louie does artistic work but he never opens his office before midday and closes at 1 P. M. sharp. He was anxiously requesting the fair patient to accompany him to see Every Woman, and judging by the happy expression of his face, lie received a favorable reply. Canada’s representative stood apple cheeked and rosy at No. 9. His patient was a student, for they discussed ologies and isms without end. Dr. Boom's chemistry loving sonl would have been delighted could he have heard this scholarly pair roll out formulas and discuss the various aspects of physical science. 100A sedate young man was carefully toiling where we next stopped. We perceived the odor of sanctity at once and looked in vain to see the halo over Russell’s brow. But we learned it had disappeared during the freshman year, shortly after he met Pen. We always understood this boy was a Prohibitionist but we are at a loss to explain the presence of those dark l)Ottles in the table drawer. Phe destroyer of this young man's innocence was at the next chair. lie didn't look like a destroyer. He was a very neat person and had a great way with the dangerous sex. Someone tried to tell us how many times Pen had his teeth cleaned this year, hut we object to slander and refused to listen. Bobby Garrick was trying to make a perverse gold tilling stick and trying not to cuss at the same time. On the day we called Bohhv had extracted several pounds of tallow from his patient’s hair. He said he had obtained a recipe from Dr. Boom and next year he would call on us to purchase a new brand of toilet soap. His friend at the next chair rejoiced in the soubriquet of Texas. He was a meek looking youth and his only complaint was that his patients were too nice and lie had too many gold fillings. Another Southern tooth artist was relieving the dental sufferings of a pretty girl and enjoying the operation with a great gusto. Gallant Le Blanc however treats every girl, whether pretty or not. with the deepest courtesy. We now plunged into Switzerland where Kemp. Schauffleberger and Metzger plied their trade. The students, who came here during the senior year, were making inlays and crowns without number. Now we turned to the second row of chairs. At the first stood a pompadour and a pair f blue eyes which we were told was the class artist. We looked in vain for any manifestation of art about the chair, but the pompadour was the only one we could .see. 'There was a strong odor of cloves at this chair, used probably as a breath disguiser. A tall sober looking doctor held down the next chair. He was treating a case of orthodontia in which branch he expects to specialize. At the time «»f our visit he wanted to know what steps we would take to recover an orthodontia appliance which a patient had swallowed. W't suggested an immediate operation before the appliance should have time to dissolve. We stayed a long time at the next chair. The owner was not intoxicated and the sight was so unusual that we couldn’t leave. Connolly was operating on a Jersey farmer whom we f strongly suspect of having conveyed a jug of apple jack to the dentist. At any rate a complete understanding existed between them. Du Quella was pounding in gold and chirping French all the while. Xewlin was making a gold inlay. An ethereal vision who tipped the scale at two hundred and fifty, was the victim. Imagine our surprise when Newlin introduced her as his wife. We didn’t mind visiting Wilcov for we had part 1 with our last earthly dollar to pay him our class dues. Wilcox hates operating and declares he would rather read chemistry than work in the infirmary. The next gentleman was certainly misnamed. He was anything but small. He told us he considered getting the cash the pleasantest part of dentistry. Up the line, we were told Dr. Rossell would l e found. We had to use a microscope in the search, but when we found him it was worth while. This doughty little giant had just completed his day’s work of seventeen crowns, three inlays and one half a bridge. His affinity. Dr. Schwartz, was quietly repairing the ravages of decay in a patient’s teeth. He informed us that he believed 101f in discipline for the patient. So lie compelled the patient to keep her mouth open for fifteen minutes, while he enjoyed a chat with Mrs. Moore in the office. Zbinden at the next chair was singing a French love song and doing some expert work meanwhile. Dr. Zbinden gave us a cordial reception and besides his talent for dentistry perhaps his graceful knack of kissing hands is his chief characteristic. Box, when we came along, flashed the lamps on us a second and then immediately returned them to the tedious operation he was performing. He had filled twenty-three teeth with amalgam on this particular day. Now the old college faded away and with it the long and dreary lines of • ity streets. We hear a liquid Pennsylvania Dutch accent and at once we are transported to home soil. Dielf has said "better you would look at this porcelain inlay” and immediately we see the picturesque Blue Mountains and the quaint and pretty peanut city on the Lehigh. Dieff was in deep sorrow when we called. He informed us that he didn’t like making gold fillings into gold inlays. We went to another chair where we found the Editor of the Class Book doing some expert work. Dr. Eppelman. during the Senior year had been truly an itinerant dentist, dropping into whatever chair may be idle and doing distinguished work everywhere. We had just become launched on the subject of removable bridges when Dr. Addie joined us. This gentleman from the land of the kangaroo and the lycopodium blossom, gave us the benefit of his many experiences in bridge work. While he was speaking Dr. Blyler joined us and before we knew it, these three dental lights were quarrelling about the superiority of their respective wives. P'earing we should be drawn into the fray we ran up to the ] ost-graduate room where Dr. Ilitrbiirgh was oxidizing with hydrogen. We gazed with wonder at this extraordinary spectacle and with delight we beheld the artistic outcome of "Peeso’s” skill. Our further observations were cut short by the ring of a bell. Three o’clock! A mad dash for engine and case and in two minutes our little journeys were over and we were deep in the mysteries of porcelain under Dr. Guilford’s able instruction. S. I. M. I 02PERFECT com toutj. (Jpurstimts What docs it matter if I was born. In hovel or palace grand. Whether my father worked for his daily bread; Or lived in luxury—an idle man ? What does it matter if my stature be. Dwarfed or of giant form : Whether my face resembles Apollo’s. Or of all traces of beauty is shorn? What does it matter if my color be. White or of midnight hue; The same God that created me. Is the God that created you. But it matters much the life I lead: Whether honest, upright and true. Whether I respect my fellow man. And give honor where honor is due. ,05 C. C. E.r TH£Pi?oa frlT? U iTn GDitn JffitEsimmmis Otto thought he ought to auto; So he bought an automo. In his auto Otto thought lie Ought to see the auto show; So lie went as Otto ought to But his auto wouldn’t go. There are things about an auto. Even Otto ought to know. 1043£abor ©mnta Otnrit ' OW many of us have stopped to consider—have taken the time to study—to analyze the seal of our Alma Mater? To many of us, it means merely the official seal of our diploma; to me, the seal of green and gold means more It repre-=n sents the golden opportunities in the green pasture of our life. =-J The sun of our student days has set ; but in the east, the sun ■ f promise is rising, spreading its golden rays of hope and faith over the green fields of our endeavor; and surrounding this like a protecting arm. is the name of our college, with the date of her inception: and as age adds dignity and respect in life, so does her age and fame add weight and strength to the words of her motto “Labor Omnia Vincit.” How few of us realize the full meaning of these words; Work—the conqueror of all tilings, Work—the inexorable law of nature. The Sage, as well as the beetle at his feet, each have a ministration to perform; the thistle and the oak have the wages of life, rendering secret service. F.verv achievement, every invention, every discovery, everything that enters into our lives is the result of labor. We enjoy the sum of all the work of the past every moment of our lives. Untold thousands have laid down their lives to make possible the comforts. the blessings and the immunities we now enjoy. Rivers of blood have been spilt—thousands of lives have been sacrificed, to purchase the liberties of speech and the freedom of action, which we today enjoy. The man who is not grateful for being born into the world in this age of golden opportunities—who does not feel that he owes a tremendous debt to the past; to those who have struggled and striven, and sacrificed before him. is not a man, he is not made of the right kind of stuff; he is a drone—a thief of other men's labor. Ours is a wonderful heritage, bright with promises and rich in opportunities for those who dare to seek. Will you choose the rut-worn paths that others have trod, throttle all inspirations and content yourself with the fruits thereof: or will you lift your soul into the great beyond and fight your way to the promise that awaits your labor? The world is a hard task-master—it will not take you at your word; it demands to be shown, you must demonstrate your worth—show your mettle. All the wealth or energies of the parents cannot bring out the latent energies of the son- no idle life can produce a real man. each one must fight his own battles: only he who has toiled, and struggled, and suffered can develop into the highest type of man. 105Have you no gratitude for the multitudes, who lived in misery and want— who toiled and slaved for a thousand years that we might enjoy the fruits of their labor—that we might reap the harvest they have sown? Can humanity ever repay her debt to those martyrs to the cause of medicine ; the study and overcoming of fatal diseases—the discovery of anesthesia— of aseptic surgery? Do the names pf Garretson, Guilford and Weeks mean nothing to you as dentists? Do their lives and achievements awaken in you no desire for more earnest endeavor? Today, our opportunities are greater—they have shown us the way. but we must be willing to work—must be ready when opportunity knocks at our door. The knowledge that spells power is at the hand of every man who will strive for it. Every man has within himself the ability to grasp it. and he may claim it. if he will but put in use the little that he has. We must not be intimidated by the cheerless beginnings of knowledge, by the darkness from which she springs, by the difficulties that hover around her; by the wretched habitations in which she dwells, or by the want and sorrow which sometimes journey in her train. Hard work is the price that every man must pay for knowledge; there is no short cut. or royal road; for— “Alike the peer and peasant.” Must climb to her abode; Who feels the thirst for knowledge. Procrastination, that thief of time, is our greatest enemy. How often does a slight hesitation—a little delay, change the course of a human life; therefore, let us work zealously, earnestly and intelligently, putting not off till tomorrow, that which we should do today. How sad; yet. how true are the words of the poet: Sometime we will go we say, W'here the old. true friends await. Hopeful that some happy day. They will meet us at the gate: Future whispers, soft and low: “Sometime—Sometime—we shall go. Sometime we will speak, we say. Little words we left unsaid, That may brighten someone’s way— Someone’s way that’s dark instead, Some kind word to help the weak. Sometime—sometime—we shall speak. 106Sometime we will do. we say. Something we have left undone— Small and petty in its way. Save to some poor burdened one; This we promise fair and true. Sometime—sometime—we shall do. Sometime we will wake and know Opportunity has fled. Gone the friends of long ago— Needless are the words unsaid. For as Time computes his snips, Sometimes sometime never comes. Cm as. C. Eppleman. 107 Dur (Equipment I ME in its rapid flight has at length brought us to the parting of the ways; and now. having bade farewell to this happy and fleeting period of our lives, let us pause to consider our equipment for our chosen profession. It is unnecessary to say that all our graduates are fully equipped as to practical dental training. The high standing of our Alma Mater will permit of none but the best passing through her sacred portals into the great world beyond. Under the tutelage of her able professors and demonstrators one must be dull, indeed, not to have gained sufficient dental lore to acquit himself creditably in the future. The high ideals which have been held before us in the past three years must have had their effect even on the least susceptible. W e are thus assured of the training which is. indeed, but fundamental to the course we must take subsequently in the great University of Hard Knocks. Dental education, while in itself absolutely essential to our successful career, is by no means all that we require. Many, in thinking of equipment, will consider the expensive and tasteful office furnishings only. Rare paintings, handsome rugs, the latest idc; of the instrument maker, the up-to-date engine, the substantial cabinet and other articles of furniture may impress those who visit our offices with a sense of our worldly standing. But this does not constitute equipment. W hile proper instruments and furniture arc necessary and while we may give expression to our love of the beautiful by our surroundings, yet these are not the main requisites next to practical training. There is another form of equipment which is alxne all. and without which no amount of ability, no degree of theoretical knowledge will avail. This, first of all requisites, necessary alike to every one, from humble day laborer to the highest in the land, i' character—character of the most sterling quality. Strength and beauty of character, that hall mark, which distinguishes a man from his fellows, is the great foundation on which must rest the superstructure of our success. The ability to follow the dictates of conscience in the face of opposition, or in the face of financial loss; the courage to fight the battles of the weak and defend the truth, even at the sacrifice of worldl} gain, arc all aids along the way. The power to overlook creed or color, race or religion, worldly position or wealth and accept man’s character as the only criterion of his worth is one of the greatest factors toward progress. If. unfortunately, we have not inherited these qualities from liberty loving progenitors, we may acquire them. In this, our noble country, the birthplace and cradle of liberty, there should exist the widest tolerance of, and the deepest respect for our fellowman and his opinions. The humble workman, whose grimy coat we brush as we hurry along the crowded street, may in reality be far above us in all the things the Omnipotent considers worthy. The maid who performs the menial tasks about our home may he so rich in virtue that a queen might envy her rank. A proper understanding and appreciation of these, “the little ones of earth.’’ are important, for much will depend on the attitude we assume toward them. 108When we enter a community, as members of an honorable profession much will be expected of us. It has been truly said, that the higher we advance on the ladder of progress, the greater become our responsibilities. In the neighborhood in which we will locate, our words, our actions and our opinions will be widely discussed, both by those who know and those who do not know us. Every trait of character will be remarked a thousand fold. "The city set on a hill cannot be hid.” Nor will our neighbors fail to discover the fact that we are tolerant, charitable, honest and conscientious. If w are otherwise, they will discover it more quickly. Hut it is not for mere human respect that we will strive. The inner satisfaction of having resisted and bravely lived down a temptation; of the harsh judgment cast aside: of the generous defense of another, even though he be an enemy; of the gentle cloak of charity with which, as a mantle, we will cover a multitude of sins (not our own), will be our ample reward, even if never noted or recorded by man. Performing these small acts will impress on our make-up a stamp as unmistakable as any trade mark in the commercial world. W ritten on the very features will be the story so plain that he who runs may read. W’e are told that the expression of Hoffman, the artist, whose lifework consisted in painting pictures of Christ and whose entire time was spent in a studio full of studies ami paintings of the Divine Master, became strikingly like the pictures he loved and lived among. So it is with us. The thoughts we live with, will engrave themselves on our faces, there to remain either a warning or a recommendation to the observer. If we are earnest, others will be convinced of our earnestness. Each one during the course of the day comes in contact with some fellow-being, whom he influences, whether unconsciously or not. If in addition to possessing the ability to perform our professional duties creditably, we have strength of character, and if our words carry conviction into the heart of the listener, what an endless l ower for good have we over those with whom we come in such intimate contact ! This debt. then, we owe not only to ourselves but also to the public; to render the highest and best professional services in our power, and ever to guard against even the slightest deviation from a noble and lofty ideal of moral worth. Not only to ourselves and the world at large is this due. The college which sheltered us while we were dentists in embryo, our professors whose words, we. perhaps, will appreciate properly only after years have rolled past and we are beyond reach of their voices: our demonstrators, whose patience we tried sorely and often, and who so gallantly encouraged us in the chase after the coveted sheep skin: to all these we owe a debt. Let us repay it by being so worthy of honor in our respective communities, that we may reflect credit on the source from which we obtained our education. Still another class of creditors claims our attention. Parents and other relatives have perhaps, sacrificed much to make possible for us our college course. It may not be given to us to understand the depth of such sacrifices. Weary and careworn parents striving to give us opportunities which never came their way; neglecting the provision they should make for old age, in their efforts to give us everything we required and in many cases a great deal more. The days of anxiety, the sleepless nights of worry, the loneliness of home after our departure, the adulation and affection devoted relatives poured upon us on those memorable vacation days when the home tree sheltered us once more, how will we repay 109these? We may consider that our parents and friends were but doing their duty toward us. Then we must discharge our duty toward them. It will not suffice that we have earned a diploma. Indeed, this debt of love, we may never repay. But we may by our pursuit of only good and righteous ends in our professional careers do much to lessen our obligations. Having obtained a thorough dental education, if we keep our lives above reproach and our characters without stain, we must meet with success. This crown to our efforts will be the most pleasing reward we can offer our college or our friends. Considering then the multiplicity of our obligations to others and ourselves, let us strive after the highest ideals of character. Let us hitch our dental engine to a star, the highest and brightest we can sight and follow the engine. Nor do we need to do this wearing a long, sanctimonious, I-am-holier-than-thou countenance. Spread sunshine on life’s pathway. If for any reason we arc unhappy, let us try to make those around us happy. There is nothing so contagious as happiness, nothing so delightful in character as the faculty for being happy, or making glad the heart of another. Thus adding to our ability and education, the examples of lives well lived and ideals carefully cherished, with such a glorious equipment, may the Class of 1912 obey the poet’s mandate: “Be good: and let who will be clever. Do noble things, not dream them all day long: And thus make Life. Death and that Vast Forever. One grand sweet song." SARA 1. MURRIN. P. D. C. 1912. 110ft linger IDantet) OK ACE once wrote: "If you would have me weep, you must first express the passion of grief yourself.” This is but another way of saying that the world is moved not so much by your condition a by your attitude towards your condition. It is undoubtedly the desire of, not only the members of the Class of 1912. but of every loyal alumnus of the Philadelphia Dental College, that the name of the college should be known in all lands an 1 among all peoples. It would give prestige to our own names and swell our bosoms with pride to hear the name of the school praised in all the high places of the world. On the other hand, who wants to have it said that he is a graduate of an obscure or a second rate institution? Those who have gone before us have builded well, so that already the P. D. C. has a fame that reaches around to the other side of the world. It is up to us to see to it that that fame is not diminished, but increased so that men shall know and reverence the name of our Alma Mater everywhere. Two things are necessary in the building up of a good name for an institution: Merit and advertising. All else is subsidiary to these two essentials. Of course, nothing can l e genuinely praised that is shoddy or second-rate, and therefore does not deserve praise. There is a certain element of honesty in man that makes his plaudits halfhearted unless he knows and feels that the object deserves unreserved commendation ; that is to say. those who control the Philadelphia Dental College must see to it that a course in dentistry, second to none in the land, is given those who come to the school for training. We, of the Class of 1912. feel that this is the case. The corps of instructors is able and efficient, the laboratory facilities are ample, and the opportunity for practical work exceptional. This being the case, it stands to reason that those who are graduated will stand the test of time and will ultimately win for themselves a place in the communities where they settle. Ilut it is not enough that we ourselves should gain the name of good dentists. unless we mean to be extremely mean and selfish. We must desire to tell others of the opportunities of our college. It must be one of our chief aims t see the college grow apace with the times. Then we must take to heart the words of Horace, we must not merely commend the college, we must evince enthusiasm in our praise. The youth of the land must know that the P. D. C. is the very Olympus of dental knowledge, and that here where Zeus Guilford presides, knowledge is wondrottslv exhaled. We must organize public sentiment for our cause. Of all the graduates of the old P. D. C. is there no one who will weave a sons' to her glory? Are all of the old graduates too busy counting cash? Then, as self-constituted prophet, we predict that 1012 will furnish such a man. You see we know the value of song. We know the effect idealized speech ha upon the conduct of tnan. The class is already celebrated for its inventors. Newlin has a new method for inserting inlays. Tsipper has a patented broach receiver. Box has a newway of ligating the teeth in orthodontia. Bastian is an expert at •‘cribbing.” and McMahon has already won the title of “porcelain king." The class is not wanting in writers and speakers. The tone j oet alone lags behind. It is history repeating itself, just as a certain lecturer is constantly doing. Our scholars know that Palestrina arose at the declination of plastic art; Bach followed Durer; W agner came after the German romantic era had reached its culmination, even so our singer has not yet announced himself, but he is undoubtedly in our midst. We know not whether his name is Spain or Duquella. YVe simply know that his time has come. The school needs a singer, who can feel the pulse of a thousand graduates in his veins, who can kindle a college spirit that will have about it the fragrance of brotherly love, who can sound a compelling note of unity, thus galvanizing the Alumni into an enthusiastic working unity. Let him breathe into his song a passionate ardor for his college and let there be in it a wild, free note of college hilarity. How such a song would take at all our banquets and reunions! YVe are waiting and listening for the clarion call of our singer. Thus through him will our traditions be hallowed, our faith in the school increased, and the bonds of our fellowship be strengthened. Let us have the magic song. J. M. B. • "i TMAtf pwuu Hovje j I i 2 £ 1 WA A Pol-Aft TT BE AwFuU Nice T. L I e o M A Sio DJ Aie 0 tAKES»oF rc £ 113 Values Quartet W hen this bunch sings—all the flogs Run howling through the door. And piteously they whine and bet,. To torture them no more. The family cat seclusion seeks lleneath the guest-room Tassffi'jnar Ts.- And say suen aeCnly moved. i • + —P— CLASS of © U (tn ©ur fcfottnr Here’s to our Editor, faithful and true, Here’s to the good that we know he will do, Here’s to his noble defense of the right. Here's to his future—may it be bright. S. I. M "5 AS inrr fficui a Qrarrr K'KE walkin’ soft at our house an l keepin’ still as death ; We’re speakin’ all in whispers and usin’ bated breath. Fer Pa's most awful pompous and is throw in’ out his chest. And his hand upon his forehead in deep tho't he keeps pressed. And the common folks who meet him it’s hard for him to see. Since Pa has been given his D.D.S. degree. He’s cutting out his slang talk and likewise “huh” and “ain't.” And forgotten rules of grammar he’s given some fresh paint, lie’s stopped the ten-cent monthlies, and his inspiration drew From a long and painful session with the heaviest review ; And he lectures tis each meal time on the folks we ought to be. Since I'a has l een given his D.D.S. degree. He'll never split the kindlin’ ’cause that ain’t a doctor’s work ; And he’ll never run the lawnniower—he prefers to loaf and shirk. He starts oft in the morning, and you'd think he owns the street. And that the world of knowledge is right beneath his feet. And with his cane and high hat he’s proud as he can be Since Pa has been given his D.D.S. degree. C. C. Tl.. (With apologies to C I-. C.) I 16(Jathnlmtiral atti) iiiisturiral nbrtqiu'ts ( »RAY Patty Infiltration. He was falling away to a ton until he employed Mahood and Waas to lace his corsets. Nknvlix The Lilay Poet. Kggs are tco costly, but for the love of Mike will somebody get the hook ? Leon Suffering from acute Microcephalgo—in other words. “Pm it." Leach The Modern Caesar. In the days when blow-pipes v re scarce. Caesar burnt his bridges behind him. Leach uses a blow-pipe and burns his bridges before him. Shuster Suffering from Risus Sardonicus; Powers, the cartoonist would dub her “Madam Gloom." Blylkr The Crib Master. Hear him in his most famous lecture on “(Vive me the ninth and tenth.” The lectures preceding it on “What are the answers to the first, second, third, fourth, fifth, sixth, seventh and eighth” are very good and show a versatility beyond the dreams of former authorities on the subject. Sabatf.r Suffering acutely from “Dirty White Coatitis.” also atrophy from overwork. TsIPPEK (Vlossospasm. In Russian, that is something awful. Carroll Professor of Undiscovered Knowledge. Kedington Mr. Touch-Me-Not. Prince He wears never-quit hosiery. He was heard to murmur to himself: "Of all sad words of tongue or pen. The saddest are these, Tve flunked again.’” «»7■ yj-SUMtL Noi-W.I TH iUUMiM W Dt N G- Q-D N L. • DUKE” PRINCE BOB CARR1CK POP GULFORD Director of Ladies' Chorus “SKINNY” 'VINES Orchestra Rote “BUCK” ROSSELL "BALDY" EPPLEMAN Worried Candidates MABEL FITZSIMMONS ZB IN DEN. Honorary Members DADDY WILBUR “FESSOR” INCUS 119I 20FINAL WINDUP P. D. C. SPORTING CLUB THREE WEEKS vs. DUTCH BEISER PENNYWEIGHT CHAMPIONSHIP UPPER A M PITHEATRE—3 P. M 'Weeks' Corner ONE ROUND BOOM KNOCKOUT GUILFORD Referee KID INGLIS Associated Frets IHtputch. Round I. Both men explored for an opening. Dutch suddenly plugged a No. f to the Mandible. Weeks counted with his trimmer removing the excess from Dutch's curl. Dutch came back burring a Mack's cavity in Weeks’ pit. Inglis cautioned against perforation. Weeks scooped right and left excavators to the nose, great epistaxis. Dutch burnishing a matrix to Weeks eye as the bell rang. Round II. Weeks swung a |X sterior attachment to Dutch’s ribs. Dutch retaliate I with retention to W eeks eye beveling the margins. Weeks extended a fissure with tight to head. Dutch came back with a Paraformaldehyde Paste to jaw and right angle wallop to ear. clinching, Kid Inglis separating them with an orange wood stick. Round 111. Dutch missed twice and then reamed an under cut to the nose, following with a bi-beveled fissure over the eye. W eeks lost contact with a wicked right contouring the Ozone, but soon found attachment with an inlay to the wind. Dutch Claimed a foul. Inglis ruling in favor of extension below the cervical line. Round IV. I loth contestants appear badly decalcified as they clinched desperately. Inglis using an ivory separator on them. Packy Wilbur suggested coating them with Sandarac Varnish. Dutch missed a finishing burr to the horizontal Ramus but inserted a copper amalgam t » the eye discoloring it. Weeks gave a fine exhibition of foot plugger work around the margins of the ring as the bell rang. Boom is now busy generating oxygen for Father Anthony while Packv Wilbur is setting up Dutch’s teeth. Reiser's Corner PACKY WILBUR ABE HAAS I 2 IRound V. Dutch swung his porte side polisher to Weeks’ discolored optic sealing it. Weeks swung a dummy to Dutch’s mandible rotating him. mixing right and left plasters stiffly to the head. Dutch displayed some spunk as he ducked a finishing strip and a rubber dam punch, at the end of round. One Round Boom is distilling Juniper berries for his man. Round VI. Contestants come back slowly. Weeks appears fresh after his Juniper bath, malleting twice to jaw rocking Dutch to the floor for the count of nine. He rose slowly as Weeks placed a finishing burr in hand piece and sent it over, knocking Dutch into third stage of anesthesia. Abe Haas got sore and tore up things considerably with his elevators and shed tears of Amyl Nitrite over Dutch. Guilford declared himself loudly against the knock out method. Weeks explained Dutch’s accusation of foul in the third round because of Dutch’s weakness for chickens. .T. C. C. UfiOAC.H.l.osr. 0YON£ ° F -TUB S J U D £ A TS, 1 22GRAY CAaJ So mC MHAifo] I23Hey! WHEiy_AR£r»i'gtoinc. vuiti T r to« ? ID fM M T Cowl" 124Grand Ruler PRINCE ALBERT BARRETT Roll Call LUCKY STRIKE SCHWARTZ DUKE’S MIXTURE PEN-WARDEN FATIMA LEACH TURKISH CARRICK SUB ROSA SPAIN BLACKJACK DE ROSIER CUT PLUG DIEFENDERFER ANNA HELD ROSSELL BULL DURHAM DIMM 12? IA MB Vv £ V ou j 0 a Tf £ B E Ve D CTvS ----- 'TH6i?E' Nothin - To Raise (3U7 tf D-S. s So LeT us3£ Jbypou. i 26 cnrtitct 2 lttb i Motto.—"It is not good for man to be alone.’’ Grand Exalted Dame "GRANDMOTHER” SHUSTER Chief E'loorualker "FESSOR" ADD IE Overseer of Nursery "DOC" BLYLER Head Bottle Washer "RAI.DY" EPPLEMAX Knights of the Sleepless Nights "COCKY" NEW LIN "MEESTER” SABATOR "BEPPY" LEON Candidates for Initiation PEN WARDEN FITZSIMMONS PRINCE 127 LEACH MACMAHON ‘28 129X $T£ FoK TMf ti J? 0ARDIN HOOS : f V GS. E-xT'KacIing-S i iVer 7- 0 ai Grgtf vi Sili As Usual. Boil a ‘ i JOHE one society connected w't'i th: PhiladH hia Dental College which has ever received the hearty endorsement and assistance of the entire Faculty is the Garretsonian Society. This society was founded on the 27th day of September. 1883. by Prof esse r Leo Greenbaum an 1 other members of the Faculty, and was so named in commemoration of the l ate Professor Garret-son. thus serving as a constant and ever living tribute to that gieat man's noble life and character. It was the custom of Doctor Garretson to deliver weekly lectures. usually of a philosophical nature, to the students and their friends, and the large audiences always present at these lectures proved not only the interest arid earnestness of the audience, but also the eloquence and personal magnetism of Doctor Garretson; indeed, it has often been said that he never lacked an audience, no matter what his subject, or the trine or place, so great was his ability to interest and instruct his hearers. And so the Garretson Society was organized to not only perpetuate the memory of Doctor Garretson. but to enable the students to continue to cultivate the literary and social sides of their nature. The efforts on the part of t e Society during the past two years have been 131 1 r 1 II particularly active. 1 laving, as it does, a membership comprising Faculty, Alumni and Student body, the magnificent showing of its efforts cannot be wondered at. Recognizing the need of greater facilities for social life among its members, the Executive Committee arranged for the formation of a club (adjacent to the college building) as the first of its activities. This is to be known as the Garret-sonian Club, and governed by the Society" officers. The Faculty aided the proposition n providing for the collection of annual dues from all active members, and in addition, they, together with several Alumni, contributed early financial aid. The new project has provided a long-felt want, supplying as it does, ample amusement in the way of billiards, pool, indoor games and music, as well as a convenient house in which members may congregate at pleasure. Owing to the progressive advancement made by the Society the original constitution and by-laws became inadequate for the more modern demands, and iti the fall of 1911 a revision of the constitution and by-laws was made. This revision provides for a more representative Executive Committee, and details more fully the Society's aim and the duties of its members. It also provides for the es- 32tablishment of Active Life Members, as well as regulations for the government of the Society and its club. A written thesis of not less than one thousand words is now required of all Senior members, to be read at one of the Society's regular monthly meetings. 'rhe.se articles are strictly confined to subjects of Professional. Scientific or 1.iter-arv nature. An official Seal-Emblem has been adopted, consisting of a gold medallion, with bust of the late Professor Garretson in relief, surrounded by a laurel wreath in green enamel. 'Phc inauguration of an Annual Garretsonian Promenade is another feature of this year's work. During the past year the following were elected to Active Life Membership: Dr. Valadeer. Paris: Dr. Boehmer, Philadelphia; Dr. Fought. Philadelphia; Dr. Merrill. Australia: Professor Guilford. Dean of the Philadelphia Dental College, and Dr. Weeks, of the Faculty, as member of Executive Committee. Dr. J. Domingo Sulsona. New York, was elected to Honorary Membership. The retiring officers and committee are: Charles F.. B. Addie. President: A. L. Robinson, Vice-President: A. F. DeRosier, Treasurer: C. E. Morton. Secretary; II. C. Barrett. Librarian, with Miss Beatty and Miss Struppler as his assistants. Committee: Professor Weeks. Faculty member: Dr. Boehmer, Alumni member; Jose Leon, Spanish-American member; R. M. Carrick, Xi Psi Phi member; W. C. Spain. Psi Omega member: also M. A. Redington. R. S. Penwarden, |. A. Carriveau, Leon A. Ilalpcrn and Frank Stout, representing the student body. C. E. B. A. 33OFFICERS OF THE GARRETSONIAN SOCIETYSPANI H AM Erie N SOCIETY ---------------piPP't P0LL KNOW W H 0 THt'y Hff£, Hei?t rM£=V.; A MAH 0 a O f IL 0 U n I36•37 I-‘Junior Class History 1CTOBER 5. 1911. saw the class of 1913 returning to P. D. C and ready for another year of toil and pleasure. W e had only been here a few days when the old question of superiority between the Freshmen and Junior Gasses arose, and —[ as we had previously settled that matter among ourselves, we pre- — —------ pared to impart that knowledge to tl.e "Freshics," in a manner they greatly disliked. On the day of October 14th. at high noon the Freshmen, who had begun to take college life very seriously, were wrapped up in a lecture being delivered bv the "silver tongued orator." Dr. Downes, their la t thought being that the great da;, had come when they must bow in reverence to the mighty class of 013 —the Juniors. Dr. Downes, having previously heard of the prowess of the Juniors, was greatlv interested, as to our whereabouts, and had just inquired of that humble Freshmen class if they had any information to offer as to our absence; when suddenly on the balcony were seen fifty healthy specimens of manhood, and with them about a hundred bags of plaster, fire-crackers, bombs, and all the armamentarium that is required for an old-fashioned P. D. C. rush. .58The fight was on— The remainder of the day was spent by the Freshmen class in disentangling themselves, am! picking up the remnants of their das- from off Hutton wood Street, while the Juniors quietly returned to their old routine perfectly satisfied they had done their duty. Our next duty was to elect the officers of the class for the coming year, with the results: President. Jos. A. C'akkivkai . I 'icc-President. Louis 1». Dennett. Secretary. Ben Stein. Treasurer, Mucins S. Power. Historian, Pun.. 11. Woods. The remainder of the fall was occupied by strenuous days of work, and possibly equally strenuous nights. After Christmas holidays, our every thought was directed to one of those college pleasures, viz.: Midyear examinations. These successfully passed we then turned to the work of planning a social event in honor of the Senior class. Tlie class decided, on account of the great displeasure of the faculty gained h the Junior class last year, in leaving college a week before the annual prom, because of their fear that the class of '13 might box their plans, that we changed the custom of having the prom., and gave a banquet to the Seniors. The banquet was given at the Hotel Colonnade, and proved a great success in every respect. As this history goes to press the boys are now turning their efforts towards the home stretch, the final examinations, which we sincerely hope even member will come through with flying colors. We now feel, with the end fast approaching, that our lunior year in P. i). C. has been one of continual success. PHIL. II WOODS. Historian. 39-Junior €la Officer J. A. CORRIVEAU. Pfcddrai L B DENNETT. V.c.-Pfoident BENJ STEIN. Sscciarr M. S. POWERS, TretaurefJUNIOR CLASSJresbnten H tstorp I-IE Class of 1914 was born October 4. 1911. We had gathered in Dr. Ruscae's laboratory that morning and spent some time in getting acquainted also listening to remarks appropriate to Freshmen by Dr. Owens. The first two weeks was spent in getting ourselves comfortably located, as we found a great variety of boarding houses, and also dodging Juniors. We took occasion to make a lot of good resolutions—to stay in nights, attend every lecture, study so many hours each day and be polite to the Juniors, all of which were subsequently broken. Our class, though .small in number, has made a good impression in many ways. Owing to the fact that the Juniors came down on us in the Upper Amphitheatre when part of our class was absent, and being greatly outnumbered by them, we did not claim a victory, but nevertheless they learned that day that we possess the quality if n -t the quantity. We have among us expert plaster mixers, soap carvers, athletes, musicians, in fact, efficient men in nearly every line. Some of us have taken a preliminary course at Baldwin's Locomotive Works and at Wanamaker's. Dr. Weeks tells us that our work in his department has been exceptionally well done, although too much credit cannot he given to our worthy Demonstrators, Dr. Ruscae and Dr. Owen. In the choice of class officers the Class of '14 showed their expert judgment in the choice of Leon A. Halpera, a man of business ability, for president; as vice-president R. W. Miller was chosen; for treasurer, F. J. Nelson, an experienced accountant, and for secretary. L. M. Shalit. Historian. H. C. Cryder. Executive Committee. L. R. Cans, Jesse Cole and Thomas Walsh. With these to lead and the Class of 1914 to follow, nothing worth while was unattenipted. and once attempted was always conquered. It has been customary in previous years for the Juniors to have a Prom., but up to this time the Class of 1913 has failed to have this annual event. Possibly it may he due to lack of funds or some other good reason. Now this is merely a passing glimpse into the history of the Class of 1914. but I think, for so small a class, this short history should suffice for the Fieshmen year, but the history of the Class of 1914 shall be unfolded and revealed in all its glory, and will bloom forth in splendor in the spring of 1914. H. C. Cryder, istorian.freshmen 'Class Officers L. M. SHALIT. Se Mary F. J. NELSON. Tr »«Ur-,FRESHMAN CLASSFRATERNITIES A|‘t $2t m jfiatrrnitp Chapter ftoll Alpha..................University of Michigan. Dental Dept., Ann Arbor. Mich. Gamma............................Philadelphia Dental College, Philadelphia, Pa. Delta......................Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, Baltimore. Md. ' .WA................Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery. Philadelphia. Pa. I-Ta......................University of Maryland, Dental Dept., Baltimore. Md. Iota................University of California. Dental Dept., San Francisco. Cal Theta..................................Indiana Dental College. Indianapolis. Tnd. Kappa.................Ohio Medical University. Dental Dept., Columbus. Ohio. Lambda.........................Chicago College of Dental Surgery, Chicago. 111. Mu.............................Harvard University, Dental Dept.. Boston, Mass. Nr..........................University of Buffalo. Dental Dept., Buffalo. X. V. Xi........................University of Medicine. Dental Dept.. Richmond. Va Omicron......................Royal College of Dental Surgeons. Toronto. Ont. Pi..................University of Pennsylvania. Dental Dept.. Philadelphia. Pa. Kho......................Northwestern University, Dental School. Chicago. 111. Tau.......................Washington University. Dental Dept.. St. Louis. Mo. Upsir.'JN....................Ohio College of Dental Surgery, Cincinnati. Ohio Pm..................University of Minnesota. Dental Dept.. Minneapolis, Minn. Chi....................................Western Dental College. Kansas City. Mo. Psi.......................................Lincoln Dental College. Lincoln. Neb. Omega.....................Vanderbilt University. Dental Dept.. Nashville. Tenn. Alpha Alpha............Detroit College of Medicine, Dental Dept.. Detroit, Mich. Alpha Beta.....................Baltimore College of Medicine. Baltimore, Md Alpha Gamma..........................University of California. Los Angeles. Cal. Alpha Delia................New Orleans College of Dentistry. New Orleans. La. Alpha Epsilon................North Pacific College of Dentistry. Portland. re. 146r XI PSI PHI FRATERNITY£ i |psi Ipbi jFratenut Officers President, R. M. CaRKICK. I'icc-President, C. J. Timmins. Secretary, P. L. Russell. Treasurer. R. S. Pknwarden. Master of Ceremonies, A. L. Robinson. Reverend Monitor, P. V. Eves. Editor, P. H. Woods. Honorary members S. IT. Guilford, A.M., D.D.S.. Ph.D. VS. P . Howell. A.M.. M.D., D.D.S. Thos. C. Stellwagen, M.D., D.D.S. Leopold Greenbaum, M.D., D.D.S. Henry C. Boenning, M.D. Henrv 11. Hoorn. M.D. Otto'E. Inglis, D.D.S. H. Augustus Bacon, M.D.. Ph.D. Henry H. Burchard. M.D.. D.D.S. Alfred M. Haas, D.D.S. Henry I. Door. M.D.. D.D.S. J. Foster Flagg, D.D.S. George A. Magee. D.D.S. William Holloway. D.D.S. G. S. Smoyer, D.D.S. Alton H. Thompson, D.D.S. C. P. Franklin. M.D. W. A. Capon. D.D.S. Hugh B. Mitchell, D.D.S. Irving M. Wood, D.D.S. Deceased R. M. Carrick fliembsrs Seniors A. F.. Wangemann F. H. Xewlin P. F.. Schwartz R. S. Penwarden M. A. Redington T. W. Leach J. P. Hove P. L. Russell O. Fitzsimons H. C. Barrett 1. X. I.eBlanc H. C. Wilcox C. F. Rossell C. C. Eppleman C. E. B. Addie C. I. Simmins Juniors G. S. Ingram P. W. Eves W. Kiedel P. H. Woods G. V. Holt A. L. Robinson L. B. Dennett M. I. Powers R. H. Brown M. H. Brinton T. II. MacDermott E. K. Graham R. H. Cunningham I. P. Carr Jfrcebmcn . IT. Metier J. Cole T. F. Walsh E. C. Freeland plcbgemen L. L. Bower W. A. Pennington ’. Fverheart F. S. Kaiser 1. R. Riden Hcttvc Chapters of $tet ©mega fraternity Alpha.......................................Baltimore College of Dental Surgery 1 ’’ETa.........................................New York College of Dentistry Gamma............................Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery. Phila. Delta........................................Tufts Dental College. Boston, Mass. Ei'Silox..............................Western Reserve University, Cleveland, O. Xeta........................................University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia Lta...................................................Philadelphia Dental College Tiieta...............................................University of Buffalo, X. V Iota ......................................Northwestern University, Chicago. Ill Kappa............................Chicago College of Dental Surgery, Chicago, 111 Lambuv.............................University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. Mu......................................University of Denver. Denver, Colorado Xu.......................................Pittsburg Dental College. Pittsburg. Pa. Xi........................................Marquette University, Milwaukee. Wis. Mu Delta.....................................Harvard University Dental School Omicron....................................Louisville College of Dental Surgery Pi...........................................Baltimore Medical College. Dental Dept. Beta Sigma............College of Physicians and Surgeons. Dental Department. San Francisco, Cal. Rho.................................Ohio College of Dental Surgery, Cincinnati Sigma.......................................Medieo-Chirurgical College. Philadelphia Tau.............................................Atlanta Dental College. Atlanta. Ga. Uusi[.ox........................University of Southern California. Los Angeles. Cal. Pm...........................................University of Maryland. Baltimore Chi................................North Pacific Dental College. Portland, Ore. Psi..................................Starling Ohio Medical University. Col.. ) Omega.................................Indiana Dental College. Indianapolis. Itid. Beta Ai.uiia.......................................University of Illinois. Chicago Beta Gamma..................George Washington University. Washington, D. C. Beta Delta.................................University of California. San Francisco 49Beta Ki'sjlon....................................New Orleans College of Dentistry Beta Zkta...............................St. Louis Dental College, St. Louis, Mo. Beta Eta....................................Keokuk Dental College, Keokuk. Iowa Beta Ti-ieta...........................Georgetown University. Washington. D. C. Gamma Iota ................................Southern Dental College, Atlanta, Ga. Gamma Kaita.................................. University of Michigan. Ann Arbor Gamma Lambda...................College of Dental and Oral Surgery of Xew York Gamma Mu...........................................University of Iowa. Iowa City Gamma Xu..................................Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Te'nn. Gamma Xi.........................University College of Medicine. Richmond. Va. Gamma Omurox..........................Medical College of Virginia, Richmond. Va. gUumni Chapters of $si O . r a jTratnnitp New York Alumni Chapter.............................................New York City Duqttesne Alumni Chapter................................................Pittsburg, Pa. Minnesota Alumni Chapter.......................................Minneapolis. Minn. Chicago Alumni Chapter....................................................Chicago, 111. Boston Alumni Chapter......................................................Boston, Mass. Philadelphia Alumni Chapter..........................................Philadelphia, Pa. New Orleans Alumni Chapter.....................................New Orleans; La. Los Angeles Alumni Chapter.....................................Los Angeles. Cal. •Cleveland Alumni Chapter...............................................Cleveland. Ohio Seattle Alumni Chapter....................................................Seattle, Wash. Portsmouth Alumni Chapter.......................................Portsmouth. Ohio Buffalo Alumni Chapter..............................................Buffalo, X. Y. Connecticut State Alumni ChapterPSI OMEGA FRATERNITY$st £ mrcj;a 'Officers Grand Master, William C. Spain. Junior Grand Master. George Elliott. Secretary, Virgil R. Cloud. Treasurer, Guv M. Gray. Editor. Terrence A. McMahon. Chief Inquisitor, Ray W. Dim.m. Historian, Elmer H. Mrow n. Inside Guardian. Winfield Y. Stafford. Inside Guardian, Charles J. Turney Outside Guardian, Charles J. Turney: Senator, Leon A. Halpern. itlcmliets Seniors Virgil R. Cloud Dennis Connolly Ray W. Dimm Guy M. Gray Samuel Mahood Franciso Sabater William C. Spain Morey L). Wass J. V. Torrent Terrence A. McMahon Jose Leon Henry F. Iturburgh J uiuofs Avelino Abala Elmer H. Urown Francis J. Coni in Joseph A. Corriveau George Elliott W'alter Grandage Charles H. Matta William J. Scheifly Winfield '. Stafford f resfimen Harold C. Cryter Also] L. Douglass Leon A. Halpern Remain W. Miljer Morberto Moreno Frank J. Nelson Harold M. Slialit L. Mellville Shalit Robert E. F. Millington 152rabo’s umbo Class Doll Class Politician Mr. Grouch Most Useful Most Useless Swell Mead Most Shapely Class Grafter Ladies’ Man Woman Hater Class IT Class Baby ..Terry MacMahon Mamma's 1 Soy “Perlev” Russell Biggest Eater Class Dude . I eekest Class Blower A s i tiDy' I |Y A1 ATOMY. Class So no Alveolar abscess, blister on the gum. ' Broken down and carious teeth give us lots of fun. Yanking out third molars, plugging in the gold Searching for a buccal root, gums are frozen cold. Cutting off incisors, grinding for a crown, Make the patient shiver, grumble, cry and frown. But we only laugh with glee, grinding all the more. Wish they had a hundred teeth and all of them were sore. Open up the pulp chamber, jab a probe in deep. Press some cocaine on it that will make them weep. Stick a broach into a nerve, hear the patient yell. That is what we’re here for. “The Cla s of 1912.” 54 H. C. B.Cbc BSbttorial Staff Each Wednesday morn at half past nine. The committee met. to get a line On what was doing or had been done; But. believe me, kid; it was no fun. Barber, the Shakespeare of modern times. Complained that the muse was shy of rhymes: As his material for the book was due. Relieve me, kid; 1 was feeling blue. Bill Spain, as usual, was always late; And when he arrived, he'd sit and prate Of dental amalgams and things like that: Believe me. kid: "Bill's there." that’s a fact. Carrick and Carroll, the comedy queens. Were there with the breezy and spicy themes: Their intentions were good without a doubt. But believe me, kid; we threw them out. Miss Murriu and Connolly, our Irish friends, For the others, were trying to make amends; But the stuff that from their pens did fly. Relieve me. kid; it made me sigh. DeRosier, the artist, was there with his smile Tie chewed and spat, and all the while Was making sketches that looked like — Oh well. Believe me. kid; they made us yell. Pemvarden was there with visage grim. Complaining that the ads were not coming in: The treasury busted, we had no chink. Believe me. kid; it made us think. Oh. it's nice to he an editor: Yes. there's lots and lots of fun. Being cussed, and chased, and criticized : But. believe me, kid; Tm done. 15 C. C. E.IADVERTISEMENTSThe Temple University offers the following Courses UNIVERSITY COURSES The Theological Department The Medical Department (M. The Pharmacy Department (B.D.) |) ) 1 11 B. The Law Department LL. II) The Philadelphia Dental Col- Post Graduate Courses (M. A.. lege (D.D.S ) M.S., Ph.lL.and S. T. I) ) COLLEGE COURSES Course in Arts (It.A 1 Course in Music (B.M and Course in Physical Education Course in Science (B.S.) Mus Doc) (B.S.) Course in Business. 4 Years (B. Course in Civil Engineering b.) (B.k) PREPARATORY COURSES College Preparatory Course Law Preparatory Course Pharmacy Preparatory Course Scientific Preparatory Course Medical Preparatory Course English Course Theological Preparatory Course Dental Preparatory Course Business Preparatory Course Commercial Course Shorthand Secretarial Course Conveyancing Course BUSINESS COURSES Telegraphy Course Corporation Accounting and Advertisement Writing Banking Realty Course Plan Reading and Estimating Salesmanship Course PEDAGOGICAL COURSES Xoimd Course for Supervisors, I riucipals and Assistants Normal Course for Kinder-gartners Normal Course in Domestic Science Normal Course in Domestic Art Normal Course in Physical Training Normal Course in Music SPECIAL COURSES FOR TEACHERS Arts and Crafts School Gardening ELEMENTARY COURSES (MODEL Middle School Upper School Course in Civil Engineering (not leading to a degree) Couiseiu Mechanical r.ngineer-ingtnot leading to a degree) SPECIAL COURSES Course in Elocution and Oratory Course in Painting and Fiee-haiid Drawing Course in Mechanical and Architectural Drawing Course in Music Story Telling SCHOOL) Lower School Course in Physical Training Course in Dressmaking Course in Millinery Course ill Cookery Course in Nursing (with Samaritan and Garretaon Hospitals) Special attention is given to students preparing for the professional schools. The Temple University has no dormitories but secures good hoarding places for out-of town students. Catalog may be obtained by addressing the Temple University, Broad and Berks Streets, Philadelphia.HARVARD Every student and practitioner before purchasing should see our nrw "Peerless “Harvard Dental Chair. Peerless in name and in fact; also the improvements in our two older pattern (.hairs, our new line of Dental Cabinets, and our improved Electric Dental Engines maintaining higher power and speed than prevails in other . Our specialty is equipping dental offices. Have fitted out more than eight thousand beginners, and have sold Chair and Cabinets to one-half of all the Dentists in the United States to their great satiifaction, a sufficient guarantee to back all claims we make. In the improvements ol Dental Chairs which we bring out this year, while retaining those valuable mechanical principles, convenience, accessibility of working part and adaptation to uses that have so distinguished Harvard products and made them models for others, we have given new beauty to exterior form and finish, and carried the interior mechanism to a still higher state ol perfection Notable amongst the new improvements are: the hydraulic pump made entirely ol brass, polished, seamless brass tubing for the oil reservoir, completely enclosed so that no dust or foreign substance can get into the oil or valves: increasing thecapacitv of the pump and reducing the oil presture 54% less than in other chain. We have also made the working parts even more easily accessible than before and at the same time completely enclosed. We make the Harvard goods so that aitistic effects and mechanical perfections shall be apparent and appeal to the good judgment of the Dentist, making the goods speek for themselves. Examination ol the goods, of which we shall give you ample opportunity, will give you more reliable information than you can g-l in any other way. Liberal discount for cash or sold on easy monthly payments. Write lot catalogue. THE HARVARD COMPANY CANTON,OHIOODD th Electric City Engraving Co. B U F FALO. N.Y. ---------1» —------- WE MADE THE ENGRAVINGS FOR THIS BOOK.GUTEKUNST PORTRAITS THE CRITERION EVERYWHERE STUDIOS: 712 Arch Street Broad and Columbia Ave. SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS lf)l AThe Ideal Columbia Chair In addition to the practical features always embodied in our former models, it has twelve other distinct advantages in its favor, each one of which means that a dentist who buys one of these Ideal Columbia Chairs will get far more value for his money than has ever before been offered in a dental chair. The Twelve Features Are: Hew Base Desion From convex to concave to provide greater comfort and convenience for operator. Telescoping Tubes Which travel together, entire'y eliminating the jar which takes place in the raising and lowering of chairs without this improvement. New Tripper Device—By means of which oil may be pumped after the chair has reached its highest position, without shock to patient or strain on main lever. New Cushion Stop 1 o settle chair in the same manner as a door check. New Automatic Lock lo absolutely prevent any settling of the chair thru a possible leak in the pump from the entrance of foreign matter. New Compensating Back—lo insure relative position of patient's body in the chair, between seat, back and headrest, regardless of whether patient is sitting or reclining. New Automatic Adjustment of Back Pad l o fit small of back when patient is reclined. New Back Lock—To render an easier adjustment of the back. New Back Pad—To insure longer wear of upholstery and enable a user to personally renew upholstery with slight cost at any time. New Child’s Seat l o accommodate children of three to six or seven years of age and upward, so they arc perfectly comfortable and in positions convenient for the operator. Metal Arms—To increase the wearing and aseptic qualities of the chair. Universal Headrest—Which anatomically fits every kind of patient, actually resting the head without disarranging the hair. Sold on our l ery liberal installment terms, in connection k'ilh a complete outfit if you desire. THE RITTER DENTAL MFG CO., Rochester, N. Y. 162WHAT ARE THE ESSENTIALS IN AN EXCAVATING BUR? THAT IT SHALL CUT DENTIN, SHALL RUN TRUE, SHALL BE DURABLE You have these essentials in the “Revelation” Bur o in no other. It actually cuts the dentin, is rn .or sharp.—don't haggle or rasp it off.—but shears it off, if you please, in a thin, smooth shaving of even thickness. Its operation is therefore less harassing to the patient. Nay. many high authorities state that run fast, as electric engines permit a sharp “Revelation” Bur is the best obtundent of sensitive dentin at the service of the dentist. All this on top of its actual practical help to the dentist in the time it saves by its quick work The “Revelation” Bur ruti true, because it is made true to gauge in every dimension, its shank is straight, and its head true on the shank. You will find that “Revelation” Burs of a given form and size vary less than the thousandth of an inch at any point of head or shank This means that operated in an S. S. White Handpiece or Angle, the work of the “Revelation” Bur is sure and accurate; they fit absolutely, there is no wobble or jump. You can open up a cavity more precisely with this combination than with any other agency. The “Revelation” Bur is durable. Blades of the correct angle to cut dentin, and of one even height so that the stress of work bears on each alike, with heads tempered as hard as steel can be made,—they will outlast any others, be cheaper as well as more satisfactory to use. And tlie price of “Revelation” Burs is low: still lower if you buy in quantity lots,—for example, the most used sizes and forms are £t.oo a dozen, S5.50 a half-gross. S10.00 a gross. You assort to suit yourself. Send for our Engine Pamphlet, which gives full particulars. THE S. S. WHITE DENTAL MFG. CO. Philadelphia New York Boston Chicago Brooklyn Atlanta Rochester New Orleans Cincinnati Berlin Toronto Montreal San Francisco Oakland Los Angeles .65Ivory Band Matrix Retainer, No. 8 This retainer is simple in its construction and one of the most efficient matrices yet devised. When in the mouth it is out of the way of the operator and is easily applied. Any particular form of bands of steel or celluloid may be used for special cases. It draws the band tightly around the tooth, and fits the crown and neck of the tooth at the same time, and is easily removed after the filling is finished. The baud i threaded into the vise, one end on either side of the bridge of the retainer that rests against the tooth, and is fastened in the vise by the end nut, and, having the proper curvature, adapts itself closely to the neck of the tooth when drawn to.position by the middle nut. The band is always under perfect control by operating these two nuts. It is especially serviceable for badly broken-down teeth; and when inserting large amalgam fillings and getting impressions in wax for inlays, the teeth may be closed and the correct occlusion obtained while the retainer is in position on the tooth. Bands are made of very thin metal and do not occupy more room than the ordinary single band. Price...............................$3.50 Extra Bands, per do ................. .25 Celluloid Bands, per d07...............25 SOLD BY ALL DEALERS J. W. IVORY 21 N. 13th Street, PHILADELPHIA 164QUALITY This word and its meaning pertaining to Dental Supplies, to the fullest extent, and in the broadest manner, refers to our products. : : : The world over, in every clime and country, Consolidated Dental Manufacturing Co.’s products represent the very essence of Quality in raw material, manufacture, and adaptation. The secondary point is price -vet our prices not only meet competition, but in many cases favor the buyer. ::::::: Ask and insist on CONSOLIDATED DENTAL MANUFACTURING CO.’S Dental Supplies. Solil in Philadelphia at our Branch 14th Floor Real Estate Trust Bldg. Philadelphia, Pa. P. I). C. Branch N. W. Cor. 18th and Buttonwood Sts. T. S. PEACOCK, Manager(f XKeep the mouth as nature intended it should be— ALKALINE. Glyco- Tliymoline “The Alkaline Antiseptic Restores Normal Conditions and maintains perfect OKA L HYGIENE Special Offer This Sprinkle Top Bracket Bottle, together with samples for your patients, FRKK of all cost if you mcnticn this journal. Kress Owen Company 210 Fulton Street NKW YOU K “THE PERFECT ANTACID” PHILLIPS' MILK OF MAGNESIA A SIMPLE AND MOST EFFECTIVE AGEN I FOR NEUTRALIZING ACIDS OF THE MOUTH AND MAINTAINING A CONTINUOUS ALKALINE CONDITION. It therefore PRESERVES THE TEETH and CARIES SENSITIVENESS STOMATITIS EROSION GINGIVITIS PYORRHOEA Are Successfully Treated with it A Specific for TOOTH DECAY and ACID ERUCTATION of pregnancy THE CHAS. H. PHILLIPS CHEMICAL CO. NEW YORK AND LONDON 167ASEPTIC CABINET No. 91 (cMechanical and Design Patents applied for) Its interior is entirely metal lined and finished with white enamel, baked on. Its exterior is oak. in any finish, or mahogany. I hr white interior shows thru clear glass doors and harmonizes with the oak or mahogany exterior perfectly. It convinces your patient at a glance, of the absolute cleanliness of your outfit. Every instrument has its place in removable metal trays, any of which can be sterilized with or without their contents, and any of these trays can be rcenamcled or renewed at a very small expense. No white exterior to check, crack, turn yellow or to constantly clean. It would be an ornament in any well furnished room and no Cabinet could be made more aseptic. Its sliding trays on extensible runs is a patented feature of great convenience to its user. A card will bring a more complete description. « = In addition to a large line of Operating Cabinets we manufacture MECHANICAL CABINETS. LABORATORY FURNITURE AND RECEPTION ROOM FURNITURE All or any of this can be combined with Chair, Engine. Cuspidor, Switchboard, and, in short, a complete outfit, and purchased on the following easy terms, if desired. Cash payment. 10 per cent, of invoice. Monthly payments on contracts: Up to $ 75.00, inclusive $ 5.00 per month Up to $600.00. inclusive $20.00 per month • •• 350.00. •' 10.00 ............... 800.00. “ 25.00 " “ M “ 500.00. 15.00 ...............1000.00, “ 30.00 “ “ We have just issued a new catalogue, which will be sent on request. The American Cabinet Co.. TWO RIVERS. WIS. 16S“A RIFT IN THE CLOUDS!” exclaimed one of the most prominent prosthetic authorities, when he saw the Justi True to Nature Teeth I he great problem of prosthetic dentistry has been the proper articulation of artificial dentures, particularly the bicuspids and molars. €J I he “ I rue to Nature Bicuspids and Molars” have solved the problem, as the interlocking of the uppers and lowers is perfect, each tooth fitting in its respective place, while the large occlusal surfaces insure proper mastication. CJ These teeth are constructed in such a way that, when the jaw assumes the lateral position, there will be contact from the central back to the molars on one side and bicuspids and molars on the other or vice versa; during the incising motion of the jaw, each tooth slides down the occlusal plane to its respective position. C Owing to the characteristic form of these teeth, time can be saved in mounting them. Most of our large variety of front molds can be used with the “True to Nature Bicuspids and Molars;” this, together with the unsurpassed Justi Porcelain and Shades, gives the dental profession a line of artificial teeth which is close to perfection. These Bicuspids and Molars can be furnished in platinum pin or diatoric teeth. Call for “ Justi’s True to Nature Teeth H. D. JUSTI SON 169 Philadelphia, Pa. Chicago, 111.W Y I USScL u, Of?AY vV A 5 S Do YoT Qyo Ho 8. CtTEN ot? WMtinG- Tot? TH 6. fRE.LGrHT, 1 CAN WE HELP VOL To make your first impression a lasting one BY SELECTING THE PROPER EQUIPMENT FOR your office? We shall not fall into the common way of extolling and magnifying what we wish to sell. Our relations with the best makers enables you to purchase from us the best, made by each in their particular way. The L. D. CAULK DENTAL DEPOT, Inc. 7ih FLOOR. REAL ESTATE TRUST BLDG. Broad and Chestnut Streets, Philadelphia, Pa. ODONTUNUER Over Fifteen year ’ Standing Without :t Sing Jr Fatality Write for our Special Term 0D0NTUN0ER is Guaranteed to Give PERFECT SATISFACTION dontunder will not deteriorate. Every bottle guaranteed. Cash to accompany order, or good ent C O. D. SINGLE BOtTLES 2 OZ . $2.00 BY EXPRESS. THREE BOITLES 6 OZ. . S5.00 BY EXPRESS PREPAIO. SEVEN BOTTLES 14 OZ . $10.00 8Y EXPRESS PREPAID. Oriontunder Slfg Co., Fredonia. X. Y. Nov. -■$, 1904. Prn At .' — We are only too glad to say that for the pa t u year we have been using Odontimder exclusively in ourofitcc. We employ six dentist and do a great deal of extracting, son etiiues amounting ro nearly too teeth per day. We have never had a death or any scriou after results whatever from it use. and credit our laige practice to it merit' Wc could not he without it Gratefully vours White Dental Co . y Main St . Buffalo, X Y. ODONTUNDER MANUFACTURING CO., FREDONIA N. Y. Reference Commercial Reports Fredonia National Bank AMERICAN PLATINUM WORKS New Jersey R. R. Ave., Newark, N. .1. Our New York Office, 30 Church Si. Platinum Wire in any degree of hardness. Round, half round, square or triangular. Platinum Sheet, specially soft: also In-lay Foil. WHITE FOlt CATALOGUE 1 1 A(Cntrrll IGpnnarii Albany. A”. IJ. Dr. V. II. Jackson's Regulating Appliances of everv kind • Intercollegiate Bureau of Academic Costumes Caps. Gowns. Hoods A laboratory for Jackson’s appliances exclusively. Appliances are made for the dental profession by an expert of six years experience with I)r Jackson. They are made on plaster models of the teeth, which can be sent by mail any distance. Ordinary Appliances - $ 7.00 each Cold Appliances - - 35-00 up IJlulaiirlpbta 5013 Eatth aillr fiutlbing CHESTER T. SWEET 2031 Tth Ave. - NEW YORK Telephone IO0S Morninflside “Cadmus” $1. iii. ICami the “Chemist” SHU Everything of (he Highest Grade “NO SUBSTITUTION • Apothecary lUth unit (Srmt Irrrta ROBERT C. CADMUS CHEMIST Sduiicnta’ yrnrral anpplica Spring Garden and 20th Sts. anil niriliramrntB PHILADELPHIA in full stark anil at the brat prirra | Hell, 51-30 Poplar PHONES ■ 5-1-3 1 and 54-32 Poplar 1 Keyalone. (JO-85 Hare Best Wishes to Class of 1912 ! I PYLE, INNES BARBIERI ! i Leading College Tailors 1115 Walnut Street Philadelphia This Space Reserved this space Reserved STATIONERY. CARDS. BILL HEADS. REMOVAL NOTICES. ETC., FOR THE PROFESSION AT REASONABLE PRICES. Lo u is Fink Sons printers i 6 S. 5 th St., Philadelphia Mail Orders Promptly and Intelligently Handled. Send for Samples.CAN WE NOT INTEREST YOU IN "Wright Quality" wedding Invitations. Wiooinc Announcements Weooing Anniversary Invitations Calling Canos Mtnu Canos. Guest Cards Reception and Tea Canos Party and Dance Invitations Dance Programs Arms Crists Monograms. Initials Social Stationery Fraternity Stationery Banouct Menus masonic and Military invitations ano Exchange Caros Masonic monthly Notices Con tec Commencement Invitations. Class Day programs College pins ano Emblems Diplomas Certificates of Membership book Plates memorials ano Resolutions Engrossed PRorrssiONAL Caros Commtrcial Steel Engraving Modern advertising Novelties. Steel-Engraved art Calendars Lithographinc Photo-Engraving and Half-Tone Work • r 0 1 o ion COLORS Special Designs Submitted for Special Occasions Bonds. Stock Certificates and Securities for Corporations ano Municipalities Engraved according to stoc Eicnambi Riquirime ms SAMRIII FOANIADIO ON RlOUlfT Estabusmeo 1872 Excelled by None E. A. Wright Engraving and printing in all known Arts « 1108 Chestnut Street - Philadelphia 174•2 fl


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

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

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