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

 - Class of 1914

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 172 of the 1914 volume:

 v ' PRESS OF E. A. WRIGHT BANK NOTE CO. PHILA. 1 (Elaas Saak 1914 JJnblinlirh bi| Uinarit nf EJiitora nf the lHiilaiiHjihta Elnttal (TuUrgr and (Sarrrtsmi t napital Z o t» z. Library Temple University Philadelphia Dental Collieilntrniinrtum O commemorate a token each year to the graduating class, a record together with certain data is obtained bv elected members of the class. In years to come this book will be a true reminder of the good old days spent while at college. Three happy years the members of the class of 1914 have spent together, becoming more and more strongly united by the bonds of good-fellowship which have existed ever since we greeted each other with a “You Fresh?"— "Yes.” “So m I.” and shook hands on it. So tis no wonder we dread the day when we must shake hands again, but this time in parting, for the time is not far off when we shall separate and each one go his own way, never, perhaps, to meet his classmates again. These three years, which are so soon over, may be the happiest and jolliest some of ns will have to look back upon; for to those the future may not be kind, and life be a veritable struggle full of disappointments and failures. Is it not natural, then, that they should look back to the good old college days with the tenderest feelings and want to see their old associates once more? Others, more fortunate, may have many of the good things and times the world affords, but to them also, memories of Old P. I). ('. and their classmates will hold a lingering charm which they will cherish, and about which “Wiley" will sometimes catch them dreaming. We came to college to prepare for our life's work, and have done this seriously and nobly. But, in among these hours of study can be seen, shining with a fairer ray, many little moments of pleasure, when, laying aside seriousness, and perhaps dignity, we were just good fellows together. These are the good times we are going to look back upon, and over them we will delight to ponder. Sheridan said, “War is Hell!" Yes! yet how entertaining and amusing are the stories of an old veteran, and how he chuckles over various incidents that happened while he was in service, forgetting at the time, the old wounds and sufferings the war caused him. Lo, classmates, in regard to roasts. If any of you feel that you have received too much attention in this book, don’t take it hard. We have purposely tried to bring out. and even 6exaggerate your little idiosyncrasies, for it is a man's own little characteristics that distinguish him from other men. it you have more of these little peculiarities than another, consider yourself the more fortunate. If any oi you think we have not given you enough attention, don't feel slighted, but remember that although our intentions have been the best, our time has been limited. As our college education is now near completion and we are ready to practice our chosen profession, we extend our heartiest wishes to the earnest and untiring efforts of our honorable faculty. In closing, we earnestly hope that in this book we shall have accomplished our object, which has been to present you a book which you will enjoy looking over in the coming years, and which will help to keep fresh in your memories visions of the good old times you have had with your classmates within the walls of our Alma Mater. The Philadelphia Dental College. IRVING P. CARR, Editor. 7iln Carltmi SUuuu'll Jlrofrssor of urgrrtj at thr fjhilaiU'lphta Drntal (Cnllrur tins book io rrsprrtfullg brbiratebCARLTON N. RUSSELL. D.D.S.. M.D.(Carlton 5SL iSussrll, ffl.0.. D.D.§ . JJrufrsmir uf (0ral £itrgrrij O faithful and true is he to this important branch of the dental world, that his efforts are forever untiring to impart upon all his followers, knowledge, which will play a great factor in making each and every one of us successful in our undertaking. Dr. Carlton X. Russell was born in Scranton, Pa., June 12. 1876. He received his preliminary education in the schools of his home city, graduating from the Scranton High School. Later he entered the Delaware Literary Institute at Franklin, Delaware County, New York State. After pursuing the regular course of instruction necessary to till the requirements, required by the above State, he was awarded the regular college diploma. In 1893 he entered the Philadelphia Dental College, at Philadelphia, Pa., graduating in the year 1896, receiving the degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery. In the year 1903 he entered Temple University for the study of medicine, graduating from this institution in 1007. In 1910 he graduated in medicine from the Medico-Chirurgical College, with a high standard. He then entered the Samaritan Hospital ar. l served one year as resident physician. He also served at the Garretson Hospital, Philadelphia, during this period. Shortly after, lie was appointed to the Surgical Staff of the Samaritan Hospital. Later he received an appointment to the Municipal Hospital of Philadelphia, for the treatment of contagious diseases, but declined this offer to accept the position as Demonstrator of Oral Surgery, to the Temple University and Philadelphia Dental College. In connection with the above, he acted in the capacity of Surgical Assistant and Professor, in the Medical Department, to Temple University. He soon occupied the chair of Oral Surgery at the Philadelphia Dental College. Throughout his professional career Dr. Russell has bent his energies in the direction of research along the lines of ( ral Surgery. That he has succeeded can only be answered by what he has done to send out into the world professional men endowed with important knowledge in surgical work. He was later made a member of the Surgical Staff of the Philadelphia General Hospital ( Plockley) and chief of Oral Clinic. 10Professor Russell has given much time to the work of dental and medical societies. He is a member of the Southern Dental Society of New Jersey, American Medical Association, Philadelphia County Medical Society, Pennsylvania State Dental Society, Medical Club, and the Philadelphia Clinical Association. As a teacher, he applies himself to his work with the same untiring energy and intense interest which characterizes his every effort. He is a keen observer of facts and his work is further characteristic of an intense practicality and intolerance for speculative methods. 1 le presents his subject to his pupils in a practical method, illustrated by the product of his lengthy reading and personal experience. He endeavors to give his students a thorough and practical understanding of the field covered by his branch, rather than a mere theoretical and superficial conception of the subject. 'l'o Dr. Carlton Russell much ere lit is due for the reputation this institution has gained, in both our own and foreign countries. 11Ctuttng anti Business staff IRVING P. CARR, Editor-m-Chief Assistants LOUIS R. CANS G. IRVING JACQUIN W. A. PENNINGTON L M. RUDDY J OH N A. NIGH T E N GA L E, Business Manager Assistants F. S. KAISER L. M. SHALIT L. E. NIGHTENGALE, ArtistAiBiatnry of thr pnlaftrlphta Drutal (Cnllrgr a«ii capital nf (Dral Satrgrrtt Jfrom its Snception in 1852 to 1914 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, lie succeeded in obtaining from the Legislature of Pennsylvania a charter for a new institution under the name of the Philadelphia Dental College. Alter the securing of a competent Faculty and Board of Trustees, th« new institution opened its first term in November of the same year. Its Faculty consisted of: Dr. J. II. 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. Thos. VVardell, Professor of Mechanical Dentistry and Metallurgy Dr. Henry A. Morton, A. M., Professor of Chemistry. Dr. McQuillen was elected Dean, and held that office continuously until his death. In 1865 Professors Kingsbury and Morton resigned and were succeeded by Dr. George W. Ellis and Alfred R. Leeds, A. M. In 1866 Professor Ellis resigned, and Professor Kingsbury resumed his former chair. In 1867 Professor VVardell resigned, and Dr. D. D. Smith was elected to succeed him. The same year two new chairs were created, one of Principles and Practice of Surgery, and the other of Anatomy. Dr. James E. Garret-son 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. Stellwagen was chosen his successor. In 1870 Professor Flagg resigned his chair. Thus far some change had taken place in the personnel of the Faculty Meach year but one. During the succeeding eight years no change occurred, but in 1878 Professor Garretson resumed his chair of Anatomy and Surgery, and Dr. Henry J. Dorr was made Adjunct Professor of Practical Dentistry. In 1879 the chair of Dental Pathology and Therapeutics was established, and Professor Flagg was chosen to fill it. Owing to the lamented death of Professor McQuillen during this year, some changes in the chairs were made necessary. Professor Stellwagcn 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 Orthodontia. In 1889 Professor Dorr’s chair was changed to that of Practical Dentistry, Anesthesia and Anesthetics. From then until the death of Professor Garretson in October, 1895, a period of fourteen years, no change occurred, but after his death Dr. H. C. lloenning 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, Anesthetics and Odontotechny. Dr. H. H. Burchard was also chosen to fill the place of Dr. Flagg and made Special Lecturer on Dental Pathology and Therapeutics. After serving the school most acceptably for three years. Dr. Burchard’s failing health compelled his resignation. In October, 1896. Dr. Cryer resigned to accept a position in the Dental Department of the University of Pennsylvania. In May, 1899, A. 11. Thompson, of Topeka. Kansas, and Dean of the Kansas City Dental College, was chosen to succeed Dr. Burchard. and the chair was extended to include comparative Dental Anatomy. In May, 1900. Dr. Thompson resigned to resume his former Professorship in Kansas City Dental College, and Dr. Otto F. Inglis was elected Special Lecturer on Dental Pathology and Therapeutics. In October. 1901. Dr. Rrom succeeded Dr. S. B. Howell, who became Professor Emeritus of Chemistry, Physics and Metallurgy. At this time also Dr. Otto E. Inglis was elected to the chair of Dental Pathology and Therapeutics. 5In 1905 I)r. Leo Greenbaum was elected Assistant Dean and in June, 1906, 1 )r. 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 Stellwagcn 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; I)r. Sidney E. Bateman to the chair of Histology, and Dr. Mcrvyn 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 X. 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 I)r. Taylor adding anaesthesia to his chair. I11 1911 Dr. Bateman resigned his chair of Histology, and Dr. F. E. Freeman, his former assistant, succeeded to the position. The College lia witnessed few changes in the Presidency of the Board of Trustees. The first incumbent was Rev. Richard Newton, D.D.: the second was Hon. James Pollock, I.L.D., and the third General James A. Beaver, I.L.D.. while the present incumbent is Russell H. Connell, D.D., LL.D., and President of Temple University. At the same time of its incorporation there were but three other dental schools beside the Philadelphia Dental College, with a combined attendance of one hundred students. Today 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 courses, covering three months or more. From a yearly curriculum that required thirty-four lectures from each professor, it has advanced into one in which more than one hundred didactic lectures are given annually by the incumbent of each chair. In addition to this, the clinical facilities have been enlarged, thereby giving to the students opportunities which were undreamed of years ago. 16()ne of the most recent advancements lias been the establishment of technic courses in the Freshman and Junior years, this being of a great advantage to the new student. The Philadelphia Dental College was the first to introduce into its curriculum a course of oral surgery, and the first to establish a hospital for the treatment of diseases of the oral cavity. Professor 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. Garret son. Dr. J. F. Flagg. Dr. H. IT. Burchard and Dr. H. C. Boenning. Fach 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. I’pon 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 large building on Cherry Street, below Eighteenth. Outgrowing these quarters in the course of eight years, it was decided to purchase ground in a new locality and erect a large and commodious building, adapted solely to its own educational purposes. In 1896 a suitable location was found at Eighteenth, Buttonwood and Hamilton Streets, and here ground was broken and the erection of a new building began. Tlic cornerstone was laid with Masonic ceremonies, January 13. [897. and the structure completed August. 1897. The building was opened for the fall term of September 1st. and formally dedicated on October 4th of the same year. In 1905. owing to the increase of hospital patients, a petition was made to the State Legislature for money to erect a new hospital building on the college campus. This was granted and the building, with its complete modem equipment and accommodation for 50 patients. is serving the worthy poor of the city and state with free medicine and surgical aid. I n honor of its founder the hospital has been named the t iarretson Hospital. S. IT. G. oart of Crustres The Governor of the State of Pennsylvania. The Mayor of the City of Philadelphia. Elmer E. Brown, M.D., McKean and Meadow Streets. Percy M. Chandler. 265 South Nineteenth Street. Samuel M. Clement, Jr., Esq.. West End Trust Building. Russell H. Con well, D.D., 2020 North Broad Street. Samuel S. Darmon, 115 Dock Street. Walter C. Hancock, 3720 Chestnut Street. Charles W. Kolb. 405 Gowen Avenue, Mount Airy. Edwin F. Mf.rritt, 1020 West Dauphin Street. Hon. John M. Patterson, Pennsylvania Building. Michael J. Ryan, Esq., 1534 North Nineteenth Street. John R. K. Scott. Esq., qoo Morris Building. Frederick M. Smith. D.D.S., Chester, Pa. George A. Welsh, Esq., 305 Bailey Building. Robert N. Willson. LL.D., 2226 Spruce Street. Alexander Wilson. Jr.. Market Street Title and Trust Co. 18RUSSELL H. CONWELL, D.D.. LL.D Prr dent of Temple UnivemlyJfacultp Simeon H. Guilford, A.M., D.D.S., Ph.D., Dean, Professor of Operative and Prosthetic Dentistry and Orthodontia. Henry II. Boom. M.D., Professor of Chemistry, Physics and Metallurgy. Otto E. Inglis, D.D.S., Professor of Dental Pathology, Therapeutics and Dental Materia Medica. John B. Ron by, M.D., Professor of Anatomy and Histology. H. H. Boom, M.D., Professor of Physiology and Hygiene. GUTIIRIE M C'CoN NELl., M.D., Professor of Bacteriology and General Pathology. M. Ross Taylor. M.D., Professor of Materia Medica and Anesthesia. Carlton N. Russell. D.D.S., M. D. Professor of Oral Surgery. 21S. H. GUILFORD. A M.. D.D.S.. Ph-D. $hetcl) of the ttife of Simeon utlforl), 9LiH„ 233). ., 1MEOX HAYDEN GUILFORD was born in Lebanon, Pa., April ii, 1841. His father, Simeon Guilford, born in Massachusetts, was a celebrated civil engineer and iron manufacturer, while his grandfather, Simeon Guilford, was an ensign under Washington in the American Revolution. He received his preliminary education at the Lebanon and Lititz Academies. In 1858 he entered the Sophomore class of Franklin and Marshall College, Lancaster. Pa., and was graduated with the degree of A. B. in 1861. After teaching school for one year he entered the United States volunteer service in 1862 as a private in Company E. 127th Regiment, Pennsylvania Volunteers. He participated actively in the battles of Fredericksburg, Ya., December. 1862, and Chanccllorsville, May, 1863, after which his regiment was mustered out of service. In the summer of 1863 he began the study of dentistry, attending lectures during the winter of 1863-64 and 1864-65 at the Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery, receiving his degree of D. D. S. in February, 1865. In 1864 he received the degree of A. M. from his Alma Mater, and in 1886 the honorary degree of l'h. D. from the same institution. In 1884 he also received the honorary degree of I). D. S. from the Philadelphia Dental College. He began the practice of dentistry in his native town of Lebanon in 1865, and at the end of seven years removed to Philadelphia. In 1881 he was elected Professor of Operative and Prosthetic Dentistry and Orthodontia, which chair he still holds. Upon the death of Professor Garretspn in ktober. 1805. 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 fourth edition. He also wrote the sections on “Orthodontia.” "Anomalies of the Teeth and Maxillae,” and “Hyperccmentosis” for the American System of Dentistry, and the chapters on “Preparation of Cavities” and ‘‘Contour Fillings” for the American Text-Book of Operative Dentistry. In 1908 he was for the second time appointed Dean, in which capacity he has since been serving. He has also been a frequent contributor to the best periodical literature of his profession. Me has served as President of the National Association of Dental Faculties the Pennsylvania State Dental Society, the Odontological Society of Philadelphia, the Philadelphia Academy of Stomatology and 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, of the State Dental Society of New York, a “Fellow" of the American Academy of Dental Science of Massachusetts, an honorary member of the American Dental Society of Europe and other organizations. 23HENRY HERBERT BOOM. M D.$)rnrp fbrrbrrt Soom.ifl.D. professor of pfnisirs. ‘Ctimnstrp anti CBctallurgp EN’RV HERBERT BOOM is a native Philadelphian, having been horn in this city August i, 1862. He received his education in the public schools of this city, entering the I ligh School in 1877. Upon completion of his course in the High School, he entered the Medical Department of the University of Pennsylvania, from which institution he received his degree in 1885. After his graduation he continued his studies for several years in the department of science auxiliary to medicine. In 1891 Dr. Hoorn received the diploma of the ‘‘Chautauqua Literary and Scientific Circle" for completion of the prescribed four years’ course of study. Dr. Boom tilled the chair of Chemistry in the Medico-Chirurgical College during the years 1894 to 1897. He also lectured upon Hygiene at Medico-Chirurgical College for several sessions. In 1802 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 L». Howell, who became Emeritus Professor in 1901, Dr. Hoorn 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 Physiological Chemistry." He is also a frequent contributor to the leading journals devoted to dentistry and medicine. 25OTTO E. INCUS. D. D S(Dttu IE. Jmiltfl, JlrofrBBnr nf Denial urgrrg anil QJbrrajirutirs R. )TTC) E. IX( i I -IS was born January 19, 1864, at Rio de Janeiro, Brazil. His parents were Americans, his father enjoying a large dental practice among the residents of Rio de Janeiro. The first ten years of Dr. Inglis life were spent in Brazil, after which he was sent to the United States to be educated, graduating from Patterson Seminary in r88o. After a business career of four years his desire for a professional career led to his entering Philadelphia Dental College in 1884. where he was graduated in 1886 after the then usual two years' course. In 1887 Dr. Inglis. in conjunction with Dr. J. Foster Flagg, published a quiz compend, based upon the teachings of the latter. In 1888 he became Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry at the Philadelphia Dental College, and continued in that capacity until 1890. in which year he left for Rio de Janeiro. He practiced there for three years and then returned to the Philadelphia Dental College. During the sessions of 1898-9, 1899-00 he occupied the position of special lecturer on Dental Pathology and Therapeutics, t pon the death of Dr. Burchard he was elected to the chair of Dental Pathology and Therapeutics, which position he has since held in addition to being Demonstrator of Operative Dentristrv. Dr. Inglis has been prominently identified with several leading dental societies during his professional career, and has written for several dental journals. In 1904 Dr. Inglis re-edited Dr. H. H. Burchard’s Dental Pathology', which was favorably commented upon by the press and the profession at large, and of which a large edition has been circulated 27M. ROSS TAYLOR. iM. D.fflmuiu Suss ulat|lnr, ifl.D. JlrufrBBor nf fftatrria ffirtiira and Aurstlirsia R. MERYYX ROSS TAYLOR was born in Ottawa. Canada. D 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 =f Arts course. Upon graduation from this institution he entered ________________ Jefferson Medical College, in 1896. at Philadelphia. Pa., graduating in the year 1900. Served as resident physician at St. Luke’s Hospital. Ottawa. Canada, afterwards receiving like appointment at St. Joseph’s I lospital. Philadelphia, where he served two years. Upon leaving St. Luke's Hospital he was appointed Lecturer in Materia Medica in Temple University, two years later receiving the appointment of Adjunct Professor of that branch. In [ 08 he was appointed Adjunct Professor of Materia Medica to the Philadelphia Dental 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. 29 AJOHN B. ROXBY. M. D.guthrie McConnell m.d.F. E. FREEMAN. M Dlecturers Charles McManus, D.D.S., Lecturer on Dental History. John S. Owens, D.D.S., Lecturer and Demonstrator of Prosthetic Technic. F. St. Elmo Rusca, D.D.S., Lecturer and Demonstrator of Operative Technic. Frank E. Freeman, M.D., Demonstrator of Bacteriology and General Pathology. Herbert H. Cushing, M.D.. Lecturer on Anatomy and Histology. instructors Charles F. Wilbur, D.D.S., Giief of Prosthetic Department. Jos. W. Beiser, D.D.S., Chief of Operative Department. Alfred M. Haas, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry and Anesthesia. Dudley Guilford, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Porcelain and Inlay Work. Charles E. B. Addie, D.D.S., Instructor in Clinical Dentistry and Orthodontia. Matthew C. O'Brien, M.D., Demonstrator of Anatomy. D. Morey Wass, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. Charles C. Eppleman, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Operative Technic. 33JOS. w. BEISER. D.D.S. 34C. C. EPPLEMAN. D.D.S. 35Class Officers LEON A. HALPERN President ALBERT R. HORAN Vice-President JOSEPH R. RIDEN Secretary A. LEFFINGWELL DOUGLAS Treasurer 36Class; Bap ©fficrrs HAROLD C. CRYDER Orator and Historian LOUIS R. GANS Prophet L. M. SHALIT Poet JESSE COLE L. E. NIGHTENGALE Presenters 33 Fred L. Ammon. Kokomo, I ml. "Dutch.” Fred first saw the light of day July 30, 1890, in Kokomo. Ind. He graduated from the High School of his home town and attended Pennington Seminary, after which he started out to learn the mysteries of the dental world. Answering to his pet nickname he enjoys all that goes with the name. He is a member of the Psi Omega Fraternity and larretsonian Society. Clarence Litiher Hailey. Jamaica. YY. Indies. "Clarie." “Clarie" made his first appearance into the world on February 4. 1885. at Clarendon. Jamaica. Y. Indies. Completed his early education at Kingston Middle Grade School, Jamaica. Member of the Garretsonian Society. 42Leon L. Bower. Philadelphia, Pa. “Doc.” The dental profession in 1870 became the eternal debtor of Orangeville, Pa., for in that year was born the king of gold workers. His first toy was an automatic plugger. He attended the I ligh School of West Pittston, Pa., and was graduated from the Keystone Academy, Factoryville, Pa., spent four terms at Buck-nell University, Lewisburg. Pa. “Doc" has had quite a career in dentistry; he took special courses in prosthetic dentistry and crown and bridge work, 1893; established The Scranton Dental Laboratory in 1897, and continued this business until entering P. I). C. in 1911. lie is a member of the Xi Psi Phi Fraternity and the Garretsonian Society. Russell H. Brown. “Shorty.” Philadelphia, Pa. Russell first saw light in the city of Brotherly Love in r889 and after he spent his childhood days here concluded he did not like this place very much. so. being an impulsive young man, he at once left and hence, he gives 11s as the place where he received his early education. Johnsonburg High School. We never heard of the place before, but guess it is on the map if “Shorty" says so. Russell thought he would he a big help to the dental profession, so he concluded to try it and we are glad to sav he shows very good prospects of accomplishing his aim. "Shorty" is a member of the Xi Psi Fra-ternity and Garretsonian Society. 43Jose Cachemaille. Guantanamo, Cuba. “Cachy.” “Cachy” became aware that he was living on March 3, 1893, in the warm country of Guantanamo. Cuba. “Cachy,” for short, is a spry young chap and always game for anything. Having prepared at the A. E. Frye Private Institute. Syracuse, he entered with the rest of us in 1911. He is quite an active member of the Latin-American Society and Garretsonian Society. Weehawken, X. J. “P-I." This well-known young man began his life career at Gloucester. Mass. “P-1,” as he is known in his circle, is a quiet sort of a chap and was born on October 29, 1892. He received his preliminary education at the Gloucester High School and De Witt Clinton. New York City. He is a member of the Xi Psi Phi Fraternity and Garretsonian Society. He occupied the position of master of ceremonies in the fraternity during his Junior year, and then became President in his Senior year. He is a member of the Executive Committee of the Garretsonian Society and Editor-in-Chief of the Class Record. Before and during his educational career he has been “a’fore the mast” for three summers and ticket agent in New York City for the N. Y.f X. H. H. R. R. 44Jesse Cole. Philadelphia, Pa. “Miss Innocence.” "Miss Innocence" was brought by a stork, so he tells us, to Baltimore, Md.. on July 4th. 1889. He obtained his early education at Temple University, but left with little worldly knowledge. Was employed by the Pennsylvania Railroad during the summer; entered P. I). C. in 1911 and after a few years more instruction by the “boys” we feel sure he can drop his nickname. Member of Xi Psi I hi Fraternity, of which he was Vice-President. Also an active member of the Gar-retsonian Society. Manuel Comas. Guantanamo, Cuba. “Hilda.” Horn at Guantanamo, Cuba, June 9, 1889. He received his education at the Millersville State Normal School and Kyle Institute. He entered P. D. C. after attending the U. of P. for two years. Is a member of the Psi Omega Fraternity and President of the Latin-American Society, and a member of the Garretsonian Society Executive Committee; is also a member of the Garretsonian Society. 45Harold C. Crvder. Bloomsburg, Pa. “Pop." “Pop." as he is known to ns. opened his eves on a cold wintry day December i. 1 S9. Before entering the course of dentistry, his grey matter was pounded with knowledge at the Bloomsburg State Normal School. He is a member of the Garrctsonian Society and Psi Omega Fraternity; is class Historian and Orator. Juan Luka Dokantes. San Juan Bantista. Tabasco, Mexico. "Fedora." “Fedora,’’ as he is commonly called, came into this world on February 15, 1S8S. He received his preliminary education at the National Preparatory School. Mexico City. He is a member of the Psi Omega Fraternity and Garrctsonian Society. 46A. Leffingwell Douglas. Sagamore, Mass. “Fish Face.” "Fish Face." a good-natured old scout, first became civilized on November 14. 1890. His great desire for the opposite sex will no doubt stay with him. He entered Philadelphia Dental College well prepared, having received his preliminary education at llourne High School. He is a member of the Garrctsonian Society and 1'si Omega Fraternity. Is Treasurer of the Senior Class. Hakry Aaron Ei.insky. Long Branch. N. J. "Dave." "Dave." an accommodating young chap, was born on a bright summer (lay, July 25. 1892. His educational days were spent at Chattle High School, Long Branch, X. J. He is an active member of the Garrctsonian Society and the Alpha Omega Fraternity. 47Mollie S. Exlkk. New York. N. Y. “Mollie.” “Mollie" began to kick up trouble in Russia, October 8th, 1880. and is still a kicking. She found that Russia was somewhat slow for a young ladv of her type so she has honored America with her presence. Her present home address is 824 Dawson St., Bronx, New York. Anyone matrimonially inclined will please note this down. “Molly’s" early education was obtained at the New York Preparatory School she says; and we believe her as she is noted for truthfulness. The field of dentistry then enticed her in our midsts and she has stuck it out. although we admit we have teased her enough to make life miserable. Her favorite saying is, “Now you stop.” She is an active member of the Garretsonian Society and the Suffragette League. Charles Franklin Ferguson. Cape May City, N. J. “Sandy.” “Sandy” was born in Washington, D. C., 1890. Received his early education at Cape May High School. Entered P. D. C. his senior year after completing his freshman and junior years at Harvard University, Dental Department. Member of Garretsonian Society. 48Louis R. Cans. "Gaboon ’ Xew Haven, Conn. This cnte little robin was ushered into the world at Xew Haven, Oct. rB, 1893. After receiving his education in the Grammar and High Schools of Xew Haven, he entered into a business career: finding this life too strenuous and hearing of the enjoyments of college life, he decided to take up dentistry, entering I 1). C. in 1911. Is a member of the Carretsonian Society, Assistant Editor of "Class Record." Temple football squad. Alpha Omega Fraternity. Juan G. Garrica. Camaguey, Cuba. “Jack.” Horn the 6th of August, 1892. Attended high school at Institute Camaguey. Cuba. Member of the Spanish American Society and Garretsonian Society. And they shot men like Lincoln.L.e in A. Halpern. Philadelphia, Pa. “Labele.” I'orn in the city of Protherly Love on June 29, 1890. Attended Central High School of Phila. “Labele" then preambulated to P. I). C. and entered the freshman class of which he was President. Vice-President of Garretsonian Society his Freshman and Junior year and President his Senior year. 1'resident of the class of 1914- Member of the Psi Omega Fraternity; Assistant in Chemical Laboratory and (Operative technique. “Tis sad when a head runs away with a man.” John Wynn. Paul Hunky Hildi-:brandt. Fredericia, Denmark. “Heidelberg." This son of Denmark was born in Fredericia, Denmark, June 8, 1887. After receiving his preliminary education, he entered Copenhagen Dental College, graduating in 1908. Has been assistant in Strassburg. Germany, from 1908-10; in French part of Switzerland from 1910-12 and in Denmark from 1912-'3- Is an active member of the Garretsonian Society. 5°Leon Hirsch. “Mike.” Russia. Leon was born in far off Russia on the 16th of February, 1884. i le stuck around there awhile and received his education in the Imperial I'niversitv of Russia. But “Mike” thought he would like to travel so he packed up and finally landed in our midst last fall and we have been glad to welcome him as one of us. Leon is an active member of the Garretsonian Society. John Cai vin IIoi.ly. Albany, Georgia. “Georgie.” "Georgie” chose as his birthplace the town of Chester, S. C. Me attended and graduated from the Haines X'ormal School, of Augusta. Ga. “Georgie” was well liked bv all the boys. A splendid workman and was always ready to lend a hand whenever needed. Is a member of the Garretsonian Society. 5»Albert Raymond Horan. Philadelphia, Pa. “Bristles.” “Bristles” was ushered into this world at Girardville, Pa., Nov. io, 1892. Received his early education at Phila. High School and Drex-el Institute. ( n microscopic examination his Papa discovered in him a tendency toward the Dental Profession and he was “brought'' to P. D. C. to develop it. Member of Xi Psi Phi Fraternity and Garret-sonian Society. Treasurer of his class in junior year and vice-president in his Senior year. “Happy am 1. from care I am free Why ain’t they all contented like me?" Anon. Percival C. Johnson. Baltimore, Md. “Percy.” “Percy” hails from Hamilton. Canada. He Opened his eyes from a dark background on Oct. 12. 1886. He prepared at the Baltimore High School and Lincoln University, Chester County, Pa. Percival is of small stature but exceedingly agile in his ways. Is a member of the Garretsonian Society. 52 G. Irving Jacouin. Glen Ridge, X. J. “Blondie." This youthful looking student dentist was born at Jersey City, X. J., August 7, 1892. Received his early education at the Grammar and High Schools of Bloomfield, X. J. He later attended Mt. Hermon School. Mt. Hermon, Mass., and the Xew York Preparatory School. Xew York City. He was a special student at the New York Dental College 1911-12. “Blondic" has had quite a business career, being manager of a sea-shore hotel during the summer of 1913. Was also manager of the Brass and Bronze W orks in Xew York City, during the summer of 1911. He has proven himself quite efficient in athletics, playing on the football and baseball teams of Mt. Hermon; was also manager of P. D. C. football team, playing as right-halfback on same. Is a member of Xi Psi Phi Fraternity of which he is Steward; is a member of the Garretsonian Society; Assistant Editor of the Class Book. Frank Schi.aepfkr Kaisf.r. W'echawken, X. J. “Dutchy.” It was a sorry day for the country when “Dutchy” came into it. Born and bred in the large city of W'eehawken. X. J.. on March 12, 1893, he swept his girlish figure to Jersey City High School where he obtained a third of his education. Another third he acquired at De Witt Clinton High School and the remaining third he never got. During the summer months he was employed by the Public Service Corp.. as solicitor and also by the Xew York Central R. R., (ticket chopper) but due to the never obtained remaining third of his education, he was soon told to close the door from the outside. A member of the Xi Psi Phi Fraternity and holding the office of Editor and Treasurer in the same. Also a member of the Garretsonian Society. 53Car los Matt a. Fajardo, Puerto Rico. Tough.” In contradistinction to his ability he answers to the name of “Tough.” lie was brought into this world on Jan. 6. 1891. He received his education for this institute at W illiamsport Dickinson Seminary. He is a member of Gamma Beta; Psi Omega Fraternity and Garretsonian Society. Joseph Allison Marlowe. Brunswick, Ga. “Eva.” “Eva” came to life in the city of Brunswick, Sept. 17, i8 %, County of Glynn, Ga. He hails from the southern states and his ways show it. He graduated from the Hampton Institute in Virginia before following the course of dentistry. The knowledge he gained is quite evident. “Little Eva” is a member of the Garretsonian Society. 54Berwick, Pa. Romain Milliard Miu.er. “Spike.” “Spike” made his appearance the same day as two of his father calves. )ct. 15. 1890, and thus early acquired the habit of chewing. Received his education at Berwick High School and Blooinsburg State Normal School. Vice President of the Freshman class. Member of the Psi Omega Fraternity and Garretsonian Society. Robert Fdwakd Farmer Millington. Philadelphia, Pa. “Steve.” “Steve" was captured in the city of Brotherly Love. May 17. 1891, and was shipped to Northeast Manual Training School to prepare tor the battle of life. Member of Psi Omega Fraternity and Garretsonian Society. Played with Temple University Basketball team during his three years at college. 55Xobekt Moreno. Manyanillo, Cuba. “Pigeon Face." He thrust the above into the world at Manyanillo, Cuba, on the 6th of June, 1891. Received his preliminary education at St. Thomas Prep. Active member of the Garrctsonian Society. Frank J. Nelson. West Pawlet, Vermont. “Swede." This fat good-natured boy honored the inhabitants of West Pawlet, Vt., with his presence on March 16, 1892. Brought up on Mellin's Food till he reached the age to attend school, and after a course in the Grammar School of West Pawlet. he attended the Troy Conference Academy, at Poultney, Vermont. Entered P. D. C. in 1911 and since has been noted for his heart-raising stories of the Green Ridge Mountains. Was Treasurer of the class in 1912; Grand Master of the Psi ()mega Fraternity and a member of the Garrctsonian Society Executive Committee; is also a member of the Garrctsonian Society. 56Lancaster, Pa. John A. Nightengale. “Palely." "Palely" was born in Marietta. O., Jan. 24, 1883. Such was his class that private tutoring consisteel of his early education. Before entering P. D. C., “Baldy" was a practitioner of mechanical dentistry for twelve years. Was a member of larretsonian Society and Psi Omega of which fraternity lie was Treasurer. Louis Ernest Nightengale. Lancaster, Pa. “Iky Dingle-berry.” “Iky” was born in Pittsburg, Pa., seven years after his big brother. Received his education at Mariello Co. High School. Member of (larretsonian Society of which he is treasurer and Psi Omega Fraternity. “Ikv Dingle-berry" was some athlete and was a member of the Temple University football; basketball, baseball and track teams. 57Walter Ambrose Pennington. Millville. N. J. “Boliver.” This bouncing boy was introduced to the world April 13. 1891. on a Friday, at Millville, X. J. Although the thirteenth fell on a Friday, no one need worry for his welfare by being superstitious: anyone can easily see that this mass of adipose tissue has enjoyed a very healthy life. His preliminary education was received at the Millville High School and Bucknell Academy, being a member of the football squad at the latter. Is a member of the Garretsonian Society and Xi Psi Phi Fraternity; is also Assistant Editor of the Class Hook. Played left guard on the I . D. C. football team and captain of same. Sarah Beatrice Pogast. Philadelphia, Pa. Was born in Russia in the year 1890. Her education was received in this country, being a pupil at the Strayer’s Business College. After graduating from there she has been employed as a bookkeeper. Choosing dentistry as her life work she entered P. I). C. in the fall of 1911 and has been with 11s the full course. Is a member of the Garretsonian Society and held the position of Secretary of the class our Junior year. 58Joseph F. Quinn. New Haven, Conn. “LiF Joe.” Made his debut into this world at Xew Haven, Conn., on March I. 1SS9. Attended the public schools of Xew Haven and also graduated from the Hopkins Grammar School. After spending his first two years at U. of I'., this husky son of Connecticut decided to enter P. D. C. My the way. our friend is an experienced bartender. and those who have seen his various stunts performed behind the bar throughout this city can vouch for it. He is an active member of the Xi Psi Phi Fraternity and (.iarretsonian Society. Is also the only member in college belonging to the secret "Pajama Mrigade.” Played on the P. D. C. football team. Canute Wvct.iffk Richardson. Cairo, Costa Rica. C. A "Krazy-Kat.” I.ittle Wvcliffe. born under the Southern skies of Cairo. Costa Rica. C. A.. May 24. i ;o. Received his education at Kingston. Jamaica. L Y. I. After attending Howard University for two years, he entered P. D. C. in his Senior year. Is a member of the Garretsonian Society. 59Joseph Robert Ride.w Reedsville, Pa. “Nuts.” "Nuts'’ first “declared himself" in Reedsville, Pa., Oct. 16, 1892. and many times since, if things did not meet with his personal approbation. Attended Mercersburg Academy and from there, having forgotten to put weights in his pockets, the wind blew him down to Phila. Member of Xi Psi Phi Fraternity and Secretary of same; Secretary of Garretsonian Society during 1912-13. “He was little but--------?" Leo Martin Ruddy. San Francisco, Cal. “Rum.” “Rum" rough-housed his way into the world at Hutchinson, Kan., in r888. Received his early education at the University School, San Francisco, Cal. He spent his first two years in the Dental Department of the College of Physicians and Surgeons at San Francisco, Cal. After taking a pleasure trip to the East on a bronco, this sturdy Westerner decided to enter the Philadelphia Dental College to complete his studies in dentistry. He is a member of the Garretsonian Society and played right guard on the P. D. C. foot ball team. 60Harold Melville Shalit. Portland, Me. ( Bone head.) Harold chose February the nth. 1893, f°r hc date of his appearance in Portland. Maine, and for no other reason than to be near his family at that time. He concluded he would stay in Portland and complete his early education and the Portland High School was honored by his presence. When his education was finished there he began to cast about for some likely profession and finally hit upon dentistry. Several of his favorite sayings arc “Got a Cigarette” and “Well doctor, how do you do this?” Me is a member of the I’si Omega Fraternity and Garretsonian Society. H. Melville Shalit. Roxburv, Mass. “Dr. Hyman.” The main prop of Roxburv was born on February 28, 1890. He still remained the main prop of Mechanic Arts High School, of Boston, Mass., and after instructing the professors in their subjects, graduated. Member of Psi Omega Fraternity and Garretsonian Society. Class Poet in Senior Year. 61Li is Felipe Soto. San Marcos, Guatemala, C. A. “So-So." He walked quietly into the world at San Marcos on the 24th of August, 1885. Received his education in the schools of Guatemala. Is a member of the Garretsonian Society. Robert G. Stringer. Windber. Pa. “Mike.” Robert was born in Windber, Pa., March 4th. 1889. and received his education at Bethlehem Preparatory School. Before entering P. I). C. “Mike” was known as one of the best photographers in the large city of Windber. Is a member of the Xi Psi Phi Fraternity and Garretsonian Society. 62Philadelphia, Pa. J. Stuart Tait. Jr. ‘‘Rubber King. “Rubber King" was born February 26. 1894, at Philadelphia, and at an early age showed great tent ency for anything containing rubber. After graduating from Southern High School he blew into P. D. C. and at once began the sale of so-called “rubber tooth brush holders." Member of Xi Psi Phi Fraternity and Garretsonian Society. Played basketball with Temple University and was quarterback on the P. I). C. football team. Thomas F. W'alsii. Newark. X. J. “Claude." Made his debut into this world at Butler. X. J„ upon the world renown shores of Green Pond in 1891. Attended the public school of Butler and after graduating from the Butler High School decided to take up dentistry. Known as the “Friend of All." Entered P. I). C. in 1911. Is a member of the Xi Psi Phi Fraternity and also the Garretsonian Society. • In his Freshman year was a member of the Class Executive Committee. 'Pom is a great authority on “Hash-Slinging." 63 Library Temple University Philadelphia Dental Cr"Oscar Frederick S. Wiggers. Swendborg, Denmark. "Fischer.” This husky Dane received the first glimmer of daylight at Swendborg. Denmark. August io. 1892. He received his education from Dr. Blom and Dr. M. Kiar. He has also graduated from the Dental Department of the University of Copenhagen, receiving his degree as Practitioner of Dentistry. After graduating from the University he assisted Dr. Kiar for one year. Oscar is a great enthusiast over yacht racing. Is an active member of the Garretsonian Society. John Henry Yearick. Philadelphia, Pa. "Jerry.” "Jerry” came blinking into this world at Lewis-town. Pa.. January 19. 1893, and has continued to blink since that time. After receiving part of his high school education at Lewistown, Pa., he entered the Central High School of Philadelphia, Pa. In the latter he proved to be quite an athlete. being master of the mat. Is a member of the Psi Omega Fraternity and the Garretsonian Society Executive Committee. Is also a member of the Garretsonian Society, of which he is librarian. 64Abk Zinkoff. Brooklyn, N. Y. “Robby-Nickles.” This good natured fellow was horn about twenty-five years ago in Russia. Was a teacher before lie decided to study dentistry; received his education at the State Normal School in Bloomsburg, Pa. Is a member of the Garretsonian Society. Long Branch, X. J. “Dan.” Better known as “Dan”; first started to make noise on May 6. 1893, and it can be said in his favor that the noise lias continued up to the present time. Before entering the career of dentistry he attended the Chat tig High School. lie is an active member of the Garretsonian Society. Charles Penedo. Fajardo, Porto Rico. “Willie.” “Willie” was born in Porto Rico, but he is one of those ladies who keep their age a secret. He is studying dentistry but we feel sure, although we never heard him sing, that he would make a fine tenor singer. Is an active member of the Garretsonian Society and a very close friend of Beiser’s. “Oh. how I love the boys." Samuel W. White. Philadelphia, Pa. “Caroline.” Sam came smilingly into this world November 9. 1890. at Philadelphia, Pa. He attended the Kcnderton Grammar School, and graduated from the Northeast Manual Training High School of this city. Throughout the summer months he has clerked at the Reading Railroads in this city. Is an active member of the Garretsonian Society and Club. 65 Daniel f. Eager.limit Gkafcuateii 66 DR. AUGUST KEMPTER DR. HENRY LEGAGNIERMISS SWALLOW. Infirmary Cl«k ( 7President’s ftddress Ladies and Gentlemen -. E have called upon you to be with us on this occasion; an oc- Wcasion which, as days and months go by, will ever increasingly imprint upon our memories those fond recollections of friendship and acquaintances that we have made and developed during our college associations. We rejoice in L ------=3 that we have conquered all obstacles in our way for the commencement of a newer struggle: we rejoice in that we meet face to face the day that has been so ever present in our minds since our Freshman year; the day in which we could have you, our most intimate friends, who have been back of us in this struggle with words and deeds of encouragement, to witness our celebration of victory. To you in these memorable moments, we wish to express our heartfelt appreciation of the kindness. forbearance and interest which you, our friends, have manifested to us during our college course. To us it means much and we trust that you will translate from our feeble 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 the passing of years. Classmates, the day which seemed to us a distant goal almost unattainable is here. The grand jury of faculty have decided that we must go. We have been convicted and adjudged as competent dentists by an unquestionably impartial and honest faculty. We are about to step out of one of the oldest, the most practical and modern dental colleges of the world. May we take off our hats to this happy fact and let us be devoted to the best interests of dentistry and reflect honor on our Alma Mater. 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. 68For the faculty we have only words of praise. While ofttimes we may not have agreed as to methods, and while certain rulings have somewhat stirred us, yet we feel sure that each new year will bring us to a stronger realization of how well we have been led. None could find fault with the sincerity of the professors and demonstrators and we are grateful for their uniform courtesy in listening to our many and perhaps immature questions and opinions, both in class and out, and for pointing out gently the errors of our ways. To those connected with the administration of the college, particularly infirmary and office, who have done so much to help us to a solution of our many difficulties and to make plain the path in the many rough and tortuous places, we have a profund sense of gratitude and the members of the class shall not forget their many official and unofficial kindnesses. We go away not saddened as perhaps we did from school or college, but happy to be at last entering on our careers in the profession and we shall remember far more than the book learning when we look back on our college days. In closing we unite in saying that our Dear Alma Mater and the faculty which govern us shall never have cause to he ashamed of the Class of KJI4. LEON A. HALPERX. President Class of 1914. 69(Class iiuituni S historian of the class of 1914. I had very little knowledge of the arduous task I had undertaken. It is no simple task to chronicle the momentous events of the now famous class of '14. and if by chance I fail to do it justice or neglect to account for 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 note them. The first two weeks of our college life was spent in getting ourselves comfortably located, not much time was spent in the lecture rooms and less time on the ‘College Campus.” With the continual noise of the industries near by and from the fact that we were strangers in a strange land, coupled with the natural homesick feeling which we all possessed, it was common to note who were our classmates from the unusual cases of “blues” displayed at various inactive moments. This feeling did not last long, for as soon as a stranger appeared many of the boys would ask the familiar question, “You a Freshman”? and then there would be a pronouncing of names and a handshake. 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 Juniors, all of which were subsequently broken. In the choice of class officers our Freshman year, the class of '14 showed their expert judgment in the choice of Leon A. Halpern, a man of business and executive 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 Thos. Walsh. With these to lead and the class of ’14 to follow, nothing worth 70while was unattempted, and once attempted was always conquered. Our class, though small in number, made a good impression in many ways. We had expert plaster mixers, soap carvers, athletes, musicians, in fact efficient men in nearly every line. Tile long months of our Freshman year were dotted with bright days and nights, flashes of pleasure and joy illuminated the daily grind. The class returned in the Junior year full of enthusiasm, and the gloom which we felt as Freshmen was all dispelled. We knew many faces and it was with greater courage that we took hold of the sensation that we were getting into the midst of the course of our dental profession. We were sorry that a few of our number did not return our second year, but glad to say that their places were amply filled by new men to whom we extended a hearty welcome. Our class realized that the college matriculated a good bunch of Freshmen our second year, yet there were certain things which it was evident they must be taught. They were green, to be sure, but under our careful tutorship and also through their own endeavors, they soon presented a much better appearance than upon their arrival at college. Seeing the needs of our newly arrived friends and with the promptness which is characteristic of our class when any duty stares us in the face, we began with a firm hand, but in a spirit of love and compassion, to remedy their defects and set them in the right path to become true and loyal sons of P. D. C. Their first lesson in obedience and subordination to a strong hand occurred in the class rush, and although they were informed as to the manner of such a procedure, they were forced to bow to the Juniors. By thus doing our duty, though disagreeable, we have won not alone the fear of our underclassmen, but also their esteem and respect, so that our slightest wish is held by them as a sacred duty. Thus we started our Junior year, fully realizing that we were up against a hard year. But what honor we dreamed would fall upon us, and how our chests would swell at the thoughts of wearing our new white coats in the clinic. This was only the anticipation. The realization worked out differently. Most of us experienced some difficulty in getting off our practical requirements, and with these signed, some of the fellows took advantage of the opportunities offered in the infirmary to get their hands on the operative end, but the majority were more anxious to obtain a little more knowledge about the many subjects which were piling up for the finals. Quizzing and the burning of the “midnight oil" were features during the last few weeks. And the finals came at last. We will never forget the last two tiresome and tedious weeks. Continually writing, and at the end of the exams we would rush home to make the last preparations for the next one. However, the last test came and we hurriedly departed for another exit from the Quaker City. The Senior year found many old faces missing, hut we were glad to welcome the several new ones. Most of us were very timid about beginning the operative work as few had had experience and every one was anxious to have the demonstrators near for every stage undertaken. This feeling was soon in a measure greatly overcome and by Thanksgiving the majority were sailing along with little difficulty. The Christmas holidays and Faster vacation were gladly welcomed and many who were able to go took advantage of two weeks with their relatives or friends. The return started the real “plugging." By May ist nearly all the class members had their requirements and infirmary practice finished and the remaining time was devoted entirely to our quiz classes and study.Our final exams, came in May and for live days we were nervously scribbling our last college papers. The close of the week told us our fate. Although this is supposed to he the History of the class of 1914, it fails to express the meaning. It is useless to attempt in such a short space, and, if space were given, words are inadequate. If the writer has called to mind only a few of the many scenes, his feelings are more than gratified. Now, classmates, we are about to lay aside our books and instruments and be scattered to the far ends of the earth. Could words express the friendship, even true fellowship, that existed throughout our course? No blots have we to cover up in memory's book. 1 Jistory for some classes can show jealousy, greed, politics, harsh words, lack of interest, and disorder. But can we? No. a thousand times no. Only pleasant thoughts can we hold for each man. whether an officer or a silent listener, he did the best for the interest of his class. We have many things to look back to and for which we should be most thankful. The greatest of these is that we came to P. I). C., and here must be expressed one of our deepest regrets—that we. as a class, after spending three years with the best Dental Faculty, must leave them. Their personal interest in us, their willingness to aid us. their eagerness to give 11s only the best, their fair dealings with us, will ever remain in our minds and serve as a chain which will ever bind us to our Alma Mater Faculty. Let us each in his small way prove, not bv word, but by deed, that he will ever strive to be a true son of P. D. C. Let us go forth into the future without fear, determined to carry our banner high, not alone to represent P. D. C., but also the class of 1914. H. C. CRYDER, Historian. 72Class (Oration Mr. President. Faculty, Classmates and Friends: FTFK three years of hard and conscientious study, we are assembled here, each ami every one filled with gratitude and gladness as a resuit of our efforts, and yet beneath all there comes to us at this moment the feelings of sadness and deep regret. Gratitude and gladness, because we have prepared ourselves during the few years just passed to meet the issues we have confronted and successfully overcome by hard struggles and nights of close application to hard work. Why should we not rejoice? ()n the other hand, a sense of sadness mingles with our joyous thoughts, a feeling of deep regret, when we consider the real meaning of our presence here assembled as we are at one of the last meetings as a class. While we have reached the object of our college life and have gained our degree, the separation from those whom we have long held as friends is a thought that has caused pur greatest regret. Many events during our student days are still warm within our memory, and they can never he forgotten in the future, into which we look with so much hope of success. The ordeal has served to bring out the nobler and finer attributes of our character, leaving behind the dross of petty things. We are not so narrow, our views arc broader, and we recognize that the rough edges of a man's make-up are smothered by contact with his equals. Wc are more thorough, more finished men in all those features that make for the uplift of one’s character. The class of 1914 stood shoulder to shoulder in many a battle for class spirit and supremacy, and the same sense of loyalty to each other in the past will, I am sure, animate each of 11s in our relations with each other in the future. Class spirit is a powerful factor in developing the best that is in the make-up of a college man. It develops class pride, animates ambition to succeed and stamps the class character upon the graduate body of any year. I believe that the spirit of our class is of the highest type and that it will move every one of us to efforts to attain the highest ideals. Soon we enter the professional field, each and every one of us resolved to honor our Alma Mater, to our fellow men and to our profession. Our love and reverence for the institution from which we graduate will never change. Her good work is in evidence on all parts of the earth, her prestige has long since been established and strongly felt by all its Alumni wherever located throughout the civilized world. W ell can we be proud to be graduates of the Philadelphia Dental College. Our college toil is at an end and now begins the real work of our lives. Let us not falt r on the way, but strive, as we have been taught, to help and uplift mankind to the proper dental education, and when our life journey is ended may we feel that our chosen profession has been elevated by our acceptance of the degree. H. C. CRYDER. Class Orator. 73Class poem Hail happy year of Nineteen Fourteen, We hardly dare to greet you, Three long years have we waited and yearned For the time to come, And now we are here to meet you. Fair Hope is smiling at us now, And all, with our cherished ambitions, Are waiting to enter the world of men. Where we meet all sorts and kinds of conditions; The future smiles upon us now, our skies are bright. So put our sighs away and greet it with delight. We pass from these familiar scenes, To learn what life shall teach. But not from our beloved friends. For they shall go forth in memories dear, And be with us forevermore Until the great and final call draws near. Go bravely forth dear classmates, And may successes crown your paths, Ever thinking of your dear Alma Mater, To whom each onward step we owe; And in years to come when we look back, We’ll think of joys and forget our woes. Farewell, classmates of Nineteen Fourteen, Let each be brave and strong. Ever watchful to keen our pathways straight. Amid Temptation's throng; Farewell, once more, and 1 close this Theme, To the Senior Class of Nineteen Fourteen. L. M. S. 74Class $ropbeq», 1014 N looking forward into the futures of my fellow classmates I find myself wandering into unknown realms. My senses seem to leave me and 1 am led by a peculiar Divine Spirit to unknown and uninhabited lands. It seems as though I was floating on an endless journey. To my great surprise my peculiar surroundings are suddenly transformed to a new scene of life. Beyond me. situated on a low hill, I can plainly see the ruins of a royal castle. Pushed onward by this irresistible force I find myself at the entrance of a large and peculiar decorated hall. Being curious to know what this hall contained 1 boldly stepped in. To my great surprise my presence is welcomed by a chorus of rough voices. I was suddenly seized and brought before the presiding king. Under his guidance I was led into the futures of my fellow classmates. Nelson, known by all as "Pop." is traveling with the Barnum-Bailey Circus as the only living being that eats ’em alive. During his stay the animals’ teeth were well cared for. Cryder, with the same old dome piece togged in his working overalls, is seen up in the country farming potatoes. That wouldn’t necessarily make him a potatoe bug. Still continuing my journey, I was amazed to learn that Carr had joined an Anti Women’s Society, not that he really disliked them, but thought they were all right in their place. Harold Shalit. after years of hard labor, will undoubtedly show the State Board examiners that he knows his dope. How unfortunate it would be if text books had no numbered pages. Ruddy, togged up in his infirmary uniform, was serving out obnoxious drinks in a large Irish cafe. This sort of occupation was more satisfactory to his constitution. Cole, an exceptionally good man in porcelain, is seen with a sign over his office. “The Original Porcelain Kid." Riden has a large field to show his ability as a dentist, but it would better suit a lumber camp. Baily and Ferguson will be doing a flourishing business as “Gas Eaters." Ferguson could consume much more gas than Baily, but the latter had much the better movement while under. Tait was occupying an office downtown, doing a prosperous business in rubber goods. He believed that an ounce of prevention was more than a pound of cure. 76Walsh became widely known as the “Dental Junk Dealer." He found it very profitable in buying and disposing damaged goods. As a pastime lie separated gold from extracted teeth. Soto’s hands were too large to perform satisfactory dentistry on the human subject, so became a veterinary dentist. Miller, gifted by a wonderful voice, with very little difficulty became head auctioneer, selling wheel barrows and lawn mowers to the rubes of Berwick. Pcnado, by his fascinating personality, became ruler in Porto Rico. Dentistry merely amused him and he found great enjoyment in it. Halpern is always busy attending to small matters at the A. O. H. and can’t devote much time to dentistry. Yearick became a great agent, selling rum on the road, only bayrum and his crop was quite an advertisement. Pogart gave up dentistry to become an active member in "Woman's Rights.” There is still hope. Jacquin was doing a lively business: his success was greatly due to his shingle, which read. “Only young and pretty girls will be admitted for treatment.” Pennington was playing the hero in a melodrama, “Thirty-five days oil a root canal treatment.” Douglass evidently couldn’t make enough money in dentistry and so went on the road selling cuckoo clocks. He accumulated a fortune from this, as time was his main object. Millington had a blank future before him. but alas. I saw that he would be champion roughneck of the country. Louis Nightingale was selling a short measure peanuts to the unwise population of Lancaster. He was twice married and now a grass widower. Mel Shallit discovered new dentistry. His sign read “Plates made while you wait.” Undoubtedly he will be in a class by himself. Marlow is back in the foundry, not as a mere laborer, but pouring molten metal into moulds. Comas soon gave up dentistry after graduation and became a speculator, selling tickets to the public to see the Statue of Liberty do a skirt dance up Broadway. Elinsky made a success in dentistry by giving away cigars to his patients, both male and female. Johnson's attitude towards bis patients were too effeminate and so took up hair dressing as a means of obtaining a livelihood. Holly joined a minstrel show and made a success by taking the part as end man. 77Ammond opened up a Matrimonial Agency. His fees were ioc for marriages and 15c for a divorce. He made 25c from every sensible man. Cashmille became a great athlete, breaking many records, due to the careless handling of them while playing the phonograph. Exler's expression while operating so frightened her patients that she took a job in a side show, merely posing. Zuricoff's methods for convincing his patients made him prosperous. Great horrors if he lost his hands. Bowers became the head of a Post Graduate Course in Fireproof Bridge work. DoranteS made a great success it) dentistry by having his patients protrude their upper jaw. Garriga, alter diligent labor, is now supporting besides a wife and twelve children, a dog and cat. Horan became a specialist in dentalizing upper third molar. Moreno, by laughing and showing his dentistry, convinced his patients that bridge work disguised the features of a married man. Jack Nightingale, after careful consideration, invested in a burlesque theatre and prospects are good. Eger was doing a nice quiet business, working a few minutes each day and sleeping the rest. Wiggins undoubtedly would make a good shoe clerk. Gun boats for shoes would be his main line of talk. Hildebrand became resident dentist to the Royal Family of Denmark. Hirsh, believing in modern dentistry, wrote a book concerning American dentistry. It lacked theoretical knowledge and so did not prove successful. Quinn, however, took this matter up with the professors at Yale and made a success of it. Before closing my brief prophecy, though none of us are prophets, can't we, after three years of hard training, look into the future with some degree of certainty. No doubt we will be scattered into the far ends of the earth as representatives of old Philadelphia Dental College and as her loyal supporters let 11s strive in every way to bring glory upon her name. So let 11s go forth into the future without fear, determined to carry our banner high, not alone to represent our Alma Mater, but also the “Class of I9 4” 78first Jibing in tbe flDorntno since 1911 First thing in the morning since 1911. We have heard his musical voice; He was sent to us like an angel from Heaven To teach the subject of his choice. In the Freshman Chemistry he did us scare. But we should worry: we should care, But Junior Physiology sure got our goat, And to it much time did we devote. Metallurgy in our Senior year Aroused in everyone a fear. But Hcinie sure did treat us square. Thus earning our gratitude for e'er. L. M. S. 7944 packings” By L. Melville Shalit. As 1 sat musing of old school days, And the things that we have clone, 1 wrote them down as they came to me, And now my rhyme's begun. Don’t criticise the rhyming, And please forget the style, And then perhaps you'll see The things that made me smile. There never was a poet Who could think of such a theme, For I’m to sing the virtues Of the Class of “Nineteen Fourteen.” Now here’s our "Bull-fighter" Matta. The tough 'guy of the class. He is so tough, so I am told, That he chews iron nails and glass. There is another one of us, Whose heart is ever aching, For the little girl in Scranton, For whom he will soon earn bacon. Now when Kaiser and Jacquin were Freshmen. They were so good, you see. The girls for them were no inducement. But watch them now in the infirmary. Now “loe” Cans, the gobbler. Breaks everything he starts, But his very greatest failing Is the way of breaking hearts. SoAnd then we have two elephants, Both rather stout of build, Each one of them is weak of voice, And both are quite strong willed. In Lancaster away from here, They have a startling way, Of sending people in to us, Who have a lot to say. Just look at H. M. Shalit, You'll say he's rather prudent, And the worst that I can say for him, Is that he’s quite a student. And then we have a winsome maid, Molly is her name, She toddles up and down the aisle, But then she’s not to blame. Another man whom you should meet, Is one of great repute, Tis Jack Yearick. the boxer, And a good man at dispute. Ask I.ou about his purple socks. He’ll say he doesn't care, And perhaps he'll whisper softly, That he just adores red hair. In class •‘Steve" Millington would sleep, That’s all of him I'll tell, Because this book he will take home, And then there would be h--------! Of Sleeping Beautv you have heard. Whose dreams the Prince will break, So when Prince Zinkoff comes a'oog. I’m sure our Sarah will awake. Who is the greatest salesman, pr'v. Several of which we boast. Pray do not look askance at Tait, Lor he deals m “ sbber, most. SiNow little “Eva” is a wily one, With me you'll all agree. And when he stacks a pile of bricks, They'll stay like a staunch old tree. Douglas fell over someone's feet, I will omit the name, Perhaps those feet were extra large. But “Dutch" gets there just the same. Pop Cryder plays the violin, We all think it fine, But dear “Pop," nevertheless, Don’t play it all the time. The electric lights are growing dim, I can hardly see to write. My ink is gone. I close the glim. And bid you all good-night. 82Ourselves When we came here as Freshmen, We were a poor down-trodden flock, But when we became '‘The Juniors,” We thought we knew a lot, And now that we are Seniors, Our knowledge is untold. But as Freshmen we knew nothing. As Juniors we knew less; But as Seniors, why our knowledge It simply is a mess. But we surely have been working And a plugging right along, Just wait until we graduate Has been the burden of our song. But what will the public think of us When we get out of this, Will we ever amount to anything, Or will our life be a miss? Oh! who can solve the riddle, Oh! who can tell us when. If we do make a botch of life. On who will it depend. It will iepend upon ourselves, For u» to do or die; To make a go of things start, Or know the reason why. So let us have this point in view, We'll get there or we'll bust; Old P. D. C. we’re leaving now. And do good, why we must. So boys all get together. And give three rousing cries, Old rc i4, P. D. C., Will surely reach the skies. 83 W. A. PENNINGTON.“Cbc College TXlibow'’ livery college has its widow, and some have even more, Old P. 1). C. is in the ranks and can boast of three or four. To name them all would waste some time, so I will tell of Dot, And for further information go see our “white hope” “Pop.” So “Pop" got quite a case you know, and asked her to be true. But just then Johnson, a Freshman lad, did wander up there too. Now he was broke, and when he returned, the way the story goes— His watch was gone, but thank the Lord, he still had on his clothes. But these are not the only ones that have fell before her charms. For all you know, the writer too, might have rested in her arms. So we’ve got to pick on someone, and tell of their naughty ways, And of their so-called “parties," and the hell that they have raised; But all these pleasures are innocent fun and done in an innocent way, And just jotted down to be thought of and read in some far off future day. Soon our pleasures will be over, and we'll be working hard on bridges, fillings and crowns. And wishing that we could be back to P. D. C. and go over the same old grounds. G. I. J. S5Becovvj’ “Co UHbom tt mia? Concern” Pause here, my friend, and tarry a while. And read these lines, but not with a smile, For Pm going to tell you about a wonderful man, Whose highest ambition is to handle the ether can. An extraction specialist of great renown, Is little "Beany" with his awful frown. He can handle the forceps like no man can, But wait till 1 tell you about the ether can. Before us we have a wonderful scene, The amphitheatre is crowded, the lights they gleam. The operator is ready and the nurses at hand, And everybody awaits the anesthetist, so grand. The door is opened, the patient arrives. And in "Beany" walks with great big strides. At the head of the table he takes his place, And looks up at the crowd with a smile on his face. How nobly he sits, the wise little man, And he handles the ether like no man can; But what’s this, the patient begins to gasp, Alas, my friend, lie's in “Beany’s” grasp. “More ether, nurse,” he cries aloud. '“The patient is coming from under the cloud." She hands him a can, and soon it is gone. For with the brave little “Beany” it doesn't last long. One week later the post-mortem is begun. And they say he died from a punctured lung; But if the truth were told, as man to man, His death was due to the ether can. I.. MELVILLE SI-IALIT 86Pop F" A. Vi‘1'vv'Cliw c ? — No (Suess TObo There was a man in our school. And he was wondrous wise. He'd go around a boasting and telling lies Of all the things that he had done; It surely was a sin— He’d tell such awful whoppers, 'Twas enough to make one grin. Of all the plates that he had made. The fillings he'd put in. Of all the crowns and bridges— Why a medal he should win. He would get us in a corner. And he’d boast about himself. If we had a thing to do with it. We would put him on a shelf. I'll not describe him to you. You can guess it tor yourself; If all the things he said were true. He would surely have some wealth. Now surely you know who this is, Don’t say that I must tell When you get a' chicken on your chair Oh my. but it is H-------! 88He will stick around and fuss around. And tell you this and that: Oh he's one of the Demonstrators, That surely is a fact. I cannot tell you any more. You must guess it for yourself; For if I tell you any more, They will put me on a shelf. vV. A. P. Who. 89Wonsense The man of few words is usually married. Some men enjoy poor health because they are physicians. Guest—Why don’t you put at least two oysters in your stew? Waiter—We tried it. sir, but they used to quarrel. Helen—What makes Reginald so popular with the girls? Peggy—I don’t know, unless it is because he puts perfume in the gasoline for his auto. Mr. Smith—“I hear you had a ‘blow-out’ at your house last night.” Mr. Jones—“Yes, a new arrival, unfortunately a girl.” My wife and 1 quarreled by wireless today. That's what 1 call having a few words “over nothing.” Customer—Is this a “second” hand shop? Proprietor -Yes, sir. Customer—Well, T want one for my watch. Eastern Man (out west)—This is a good healthy country, isn't it? Western Man—Yes. its healthy if you don’t put on too many “airs.” Florence—1 think slit skirts make women look shorter. Mary—1 think they make men look longer. 9°ih. nn. s. Pinching, plodding H. M. S., Never spent a cent! To this we must all confess, No matter where he went. Pinching, plodding H. M. S., Labored hard for money, When he dies, Oh what a mess, He’ll leave it all to Sonny. 92 I. P. C.“Cbe Cheerier L. M. Shalit had ideas enough To make a book ten inches thick. Me could just sit and think up stuff That made Ins various class-mates sick. He'd theorize for hours and hours On every -question that came up; From doings of the foreign Powers To how to make a plaster cup. When others studied or did some work. He’d just go down to S. S. White’s And look right wise and very pert; For days and days he’d be out of sight. Jt was agreed on every hand That on most things he had a hunch; But no one seemed to understand lust why M. Shalit lacked the punch. J. P. C “IQccbawhcn ” Did you ever hear tell of that bright freshman lad Who fell in love with a woman as old as his dad. Well not exactly in love, “roped in” we would say, And he would leave in the night and come home the next day. A Senior had tired of this fair and forty And thought he'd find something about twenty and naughty. So the Weehawken lad he took calling one night. Then rang the door bell and ducked out of sight. So poor Frankie went in and sat on a chair. And swore he’d never looked on a face quite so fair. Cause paint and powder when handled just so Will make an old hen a chicken, you know. Then she used her eyes and smiled on this boy. Until in her hands he was merely a toy; She'd say “Come here,” and there he would be, But the “here” usually meant on her plump little knee. As time went on he saw his mistake. And figured on how he could make a break; As he was then a Senior a Freshman he took. So year after year the Freshmen get hooked. For years this maiden has been handed down. From Seniors to Freshmen she goes her rounds; So Freshie get wise and don't get roped in. As year after year other Freshmen have been. G. I. J. 94Zo @ur dbief (with apologies to l ongfellow) Under the walls of P. D. C. The mighty Beiser stands, The Dr., a mighty dentist is he, With small and chubby hands, And the muscles of his brawny arms Are strong as orthodontia bands. His hair is curly, and black and long, His face is like the tan. His brow is wet with honest sweat. Gold plugging where ere he can. And looks the whole class in the face. For he can beat any man. Day in, day out. from morn till night, You can hear his mallet ring, You can see him swing his “66" As he tills the precious thing; And when the filling is all fixed. You can hear him always sing. Toiling—rejoicing—sorrowing. Through the infirmary he goes. Each morning sees some task begun. Each evening sees it close. Some filling attempted, some treatment done, O. K., as everyone knows. Thanks, thanks to thee, my worthv friends. For the lessons thou hast taught! Here at the gateway of our young lives. Our fortunes will be sought. And the Class of iqm welcomed Each worthy deed and thought. 95 L. M. S.Jfranh S. Ikaisa Who’s this with girlish figure, With boyish face so fair; Who’s never out of place, When taken unaware. The maidens they are many, Who’ve came and seen and fallen; In Dentistry this little boy Has surely hit his calling. IP. H. Carr There is a boy so quick, That you would hardly know he’s here; He comes upon you unaware, You would not think him near. His quiet footstep on the stair Is hardly ever heard. But watch out for these quiet boys, You had better take my word, For there’s an old old saying. That still water don't run shallow ; So take a little tip from me, And keep vour eve on the quiet fellow. W. A. P. He’s always moping round of late, I wonder what’s the reason; Is it some deep, deep trouble, That’s somewhat out of season’ Oh! probably it’s a lady. That’s causing of this frv. And makes George Irving Jacquin Feel as though he wants to die. tlco tin. iru ? His tales of San Francisco, From morning until night. Is giving us the jim-jams. Heart failure, death from fright. We own we like him pretty much. If he only had some feelin', Of we, the poor unfortunates, With no love he is a dealin.’ W. A. l fHwto (sruemu'' sr P.Cj.C Malsb What is that terrible noise! That long-drawn howl and shout. Is it a faithless ghostly cry. Or an army put to rout. That fiendish laugh at midnight; That boistrous shout by day, Where did he ever get that voice. So like an ass's bray. He’s got the wrong profession. And I will tell you. see— A barker at a side show He surely ought to he. 97 W. A. P.IQbose C cr inamc please ? Who is it in our Freshman year, tries to make us think he's it. And if we break a tooth or two. falls in a so-called fit. And stalks around and gives commands in that quaint old Southern drawl. And expects you to run or come before his beck or call? Who shoots the bull and tells you the way he'd run the college. And how he'd impart to every student some of his wonderful knowledge. How he'd do this and he'd do that, until we’re just chucked full. And nearly collapse from laughter at the way he throws the bull? Hut there is one thing that he knows, and knows just like a book. For he can detect traced drawings by giving just one look. But just ask Jack how he caught him and took his traced drawings away. And put them under lock and key. and thought they were there to stay. How Jack swiped them and handed them in, and heard this wise man say: "You can't fool me; these arc not traced and certainly look O. K." They were the self-same drawings that Jack handed in before. So maybe not. when the old boy reads this, he be feeling rather sore. "Carry my engine," old "Tommy Weeks" would say to this, the gallant peer. And there would be the wise guy carrying the engine in the rear. Then wc would holler "Front" and duck behind a lathe. And the wise guy would look with a sickly grin, but inside he would rave. Hut it’s like the old, old saying that rings as true as a bell: If we saw ourselves as others see us it sure would raise some hell. And we’d find so much wrong and so many faults that it would take us long to correct That we wouldn't have time to set writing poems and seeing other people’s defects. G. I. J. 98“Saps Ole man 3ones, Saps Ibc to flDe” Says Old Man Jones, says he to me: “My back teeth air a gettin' t' be So they bothers me at times an' 1 Have almost a notion at times t’ try An see a dentist feller what I know, But th thing of it is he charges so. At least I’ve heard it often said He charges fer pullin’ teeth onto’ yer head. Fifty cents apiece, no matter if you Gets a dozen pulled, or one or two: Then I've see many a feller with fillin’ in 'I’ll’ holes in his teeth that cost like sin ; So th’ price is more’n 1 kin stand. An’ I wouldn't wear teeth that air second-hand. If I got my old ones cleared away. So I guess I’ll have to let them stay A little while an' perhaps, maybe, They will quit a botherin' me.” I. P. C 99JJmtlianlira Name A lias A mbit ion Hair Disposition Favorite drink Pet Phrase Occupation Cause of death Ammon Dutch State Board Glossy Smiling Coffee Lend us the die plate Poker Basketbal game Bailey White Hope Study dictionary Short Hard to tell HaO How do you do? Trying to look Old age Bowers Doc Cut lectures Straggly None Buttermilk Don’t you think so? Making plates Raising hair Brown Shorty To he a dentist Curly Changeable Apricot Sorry, obi boy; haven't got it Miss appomt- Gold filling Cachernaillc C ush Cut Pop’s lecture Dirty Funny Creme dc cocoa Hey. Cruke Talking Empire Cole Jessie See Elsie Golden Hasn't any Grape juice Got any peanuts? State board plates Elsie Carr PI To be editor Bristles Calm lersey cream Nothing new Thinking Class books C'rydcr Pop 1 o write history 3 lively Moxie I, say. Farmer Farmer Wine, women and song Comas Pendecha Sleep False Horrible Dish water Lend me Cook Early rising Dorantes Fedora To fight rebels Fuzzy Orumpty Ginger ale Why. certainly Making dates His patients Douglas Fish-face Attract girls Dyed Oily iflra What do you mean? Attending lectures Gang Kxlcr Mollie Talk Kopy [•aughing Bay rum Leave me alone Borrowing Worry Eager Dan Do nightwork Coarse Horrible Sulphurwatcr Lend me a syringe Trading West Phila. Elinsky Linsk Graduate Never cut Mild when not ruffled IIof-Brau 1 hope so Making jewelry Somnoform Ferguson Sandy Learn pool Wig Rotten HaSOa I know Coachman Dodging work Cans Gaboon Call on girls Coming out nice Strange Munyon’s Paw-Paw Docs she do tricks? Burning bridges Noble St. Carriga Jack To l»e a scrapper Straight Grouchy Ice tea God D—m Solitaire Laziness Hirsh Count Sell instruments None Wild Light coffee Mind your own business ? Widows Holly Father Study dentistry Gray Quiet Vinol Delighted Roll cigarettes Johnson Halpern Lahele Become dean Smooth Peculiar Port wine Meeting now called to order Teaching Fresh Dances Horan A1 To be a sport Combed up Odd Cod liver oil Oh, guls Tossing money Nixon's Hildcbrunt Denmark To write Danish Muddy Cranky Rhine wine Going skating’ Studying card tricks Demonstrators Jacquin Blondy Pretty patient Peroxide blonde Hard to guess HaOj Is dat so? Walking delegate OverworkJohnson Pcrcival To reform Short Violent Kaiser Herbert Attract girls Ordinary Ugly Miller Spike To he slow Hard to tell Nice Millington Steve Society Golden Nutty Malta Tough To be back in Porto Rico Long Comical Marlowe Eva To own some instruments Too close shaven to recognize Evil Marino Pop To grow older Combed twice a year ? Nelson Poperano None Shabby Terror 1. Nightengale Baldy To succeed Dr. Wilbur Gradually decreasing Couldn't find oul T. Nightengale Polar Hear To be late Fluffy Lovely Pennington Penny Crow thin lr ed to be brown Awful Penedo Sadie To get a divorce Needs a barber Queer Pogost Sarah For praise Never was unrolled Manlv Quinn f.ittle Joe For gold filling Stalky Bad Richardson Richie Never had any Black A boob Ruddy Frisco For booze Green Tough Riden Nutty For shows Clean Good Stringer Mike To own the mint Dyed Fretful M. Shalit l oc llymen Change the laws of Maine Oily Stubborn II. Shalit Bull Head For bridges Greasy Sore bead Soto l)e Soto Learn (ierman Dark Furious Tail Stewart Study dentistry Turning white Ham Wiggers Oscar To ask questions Combed back Crumpty Walsh Claude To sleep Never combed Grouchy White Whity Pretty patients Pretty Hard to tell Yeanck Blondy To work In bunches Exciting Zinkoff Zincate Study conductor ship Very few Foolish '776 1 know Chauffeur At the piano Aqua Kcgio Who's got my instruments? Tailor Saving chorus girls Cocktails Use your brains Clam digger 11 is lady friend Bean soup Tell her I would like to see her Ball player Nursing sick friends Milk Very nice. Dr. A bunco steerer Smiling Fcrmillac Dat am nia pill Hash thrower Reading life of Dr liciser Apple Jack I say Being father Marriage Absinthe Say, ugh Bell boy Beans Sherry Nothing doing Clergyman Vulcanizcr Eau ie Quinine Give us a chew Tooth carpenter Spitting Vichy Got any tobacco? Messenger Having his hair cut Olive oil Where is Bciser We’re in doubt Queer things Milk of Magnesia Delighted Arguing Work Fire water I can't sec why Bricklayer Chinatown Hair tonic Let me pay Night watchman Orthodontia technique Bcrgiloll 1 think you’re lying Circus barker Weak heart Prune juice Give me a hand Fish peddler Faculty Black anil White How did you get in? Sampling Mustache Turpentine I really couldn’t say Making dates North Phila. Eugenol How much will it cost? None Metallurgy Blue Ribbon I don't know Nursing the baby Mareno High balls Want any broaches? Selling rubber goods His patient Champagne Good morning Fighter (Hockley Anv thing that's cheap Hey, farmer Hell hop Making pills III ? ? ? Ve gods Explorer among women Attending Icc tur«-» Herpicide 1 hope so None Old age If Cl. Say, kill Conductor Overstudy€bc derail . crbcD at 0arrct£otiian Club?Dou£c of “ £atcr'0 tilub’ 1. Putrescent pulps on half-shell. 2. Rubber-dam sandwiches—also the celebrated cotton rolls; baked every day. Assorted sizes. 3. Bur buds, picked fresh every morning. 4. Necrosed bone with sweet essence of engine oil. 5. Pyorrhetic tartar with ground pumice. 6. Dermoid cysts served with fresh pus. 7. “Eater's Klub” special—No. 66. 8. "Lysol" spring water served at our tables. 9. For patrons who cannot eat these delicacies the “Klub” furnishes the teeth and “Swallow.” (Our pus is obtained daily from necrosed bone and is strictly fresh.) NO TIP RESTAURANT. Our special extraction-room bouillion. taken fresh from the cuspidor hourly. Hash is served hot and consists of cotton pellets, amalgam scraps and infirmary sweepings. The imported dish from Paris should be eaten while soft. Caution—never add salt. Capsules of mercury and alloy served free of charge with each meal. Our meats are all strictly fresh; we have our own refrigerators in the basement and we give exhibitions on the fourth floor back of our various cuts. Human brains served for parties of two or more. 102rr' 'A 4-t .IHcwo Heart at tbc 36oarbtnfl House The hash starts to trot with the sugar-beet, And all the vegetables shake their feet — iling—bang! that’s the Boardin’ House Rag. Before accepting a new-comer the boarding-house mistress generally figures out your appetite. Did you ever see the bread so hard that it would make concrete blush? The chicken didn't walk through this soui —-he flew! W ould you mind passing me the butter? I can’t, it’s too strong, it keeps up with me all the time. Prunes di—yeadile! Prunes di—yea! Prunes to-morrow and ditto to-day. Xo boarding-house is complete without them. Doesn’t this make you hungry? (Menu for the week.) Sunday—“Chicken.” Monday—‘‘Chicken croquettes.” Tuesday—“Vegetable soup.” Wednesday—“Ham and beans.” Thursday—"Roast beef." Friday—“Fish cakes or cheese." Saturday—“H-A-S-11." 104STaVA G Po ELAiK PVJ KKCE A is for Ammon, so tall, slim and slender; Who comes from ---------he rode here on a fender. I stands for Brown, who laid off a year. lie s now making good and we wish him good cheer. ( is for Comas, from Cuba so bright; If he don’t make a dentist, the bulls lie will fight. D for Douglass, so busy is he; From all his fair patients does he get a fee. E stands for Eager, with putrescent wit; Was made for an actor— For a dentist, not fit. F is for Furgeson, a name from the sod; Where did he get it, he never carried a hod? C is for Gans, with the girls he’s a devil; But he is fickle as Saters. and not on the level. II stands for Horan, with hair so high; He wears a pin called— i°5I is a letter which no name will fit— To find something for it we have puzzled our wit. J stands for Jacquin, who will soon cut his vice; For we have been told he's going to get spliced. K stands for Kaiser, who loves a girl fair; She may be a “hash hound.” but he doesn’t care. L is for Louie, a bird of the night; P. D. C. he deserted for Temple to fight. M stands for Moreno, a poor married man; Moreno and Reno go hand in hand. X stands for Nelson, some call him Sweed; We know where he hves at. tut where does he feed? O is for O. Halpern, our Presi 'em bold Of all our “vicissitudes” we are soon told. P stands for Penedo, so lady-like and airy; Some think him a Dentist. We think him a ----------- Q stands for Quinn, an Irishman told; Of h s v.ar . gainst “bed bigs ’ a rory is told. R is for Ririen. so pale and so thin; If someone should hit him. His anatomy would cave in. S is for Shalit. he's paiidess we’re toM: His work he’s accomplished— Who paid for the gold ? ? ? I' stands for Unforniate: Me may be "lad he’s not here. For if he were here he’d go out on a leir. V is a letter that Homer knew not; So why should we trouble our head with such rot? ic6W for YViggers, a Lord cross the sea; But here he is lucky a dentist to be. X stands for Exler, the girl “who takes notes” We all think she’s trying to get women votes. Joke. Y is for Yearick, the unlucky boy; In his chosen profession we wish him much joy. Z stands for Zinkoff. from P. R. T.; From which he “Transferred” to P. 1). C. 107j tchnames 1. Ammon ... 2. Bailey.... 3. Bower .... 4. Brown .... 5. Cachemaille 6. Carr...... 7- Cole...... 8. Comas_____ 9. Cryder____ 10. Dorantes .. 11. Douglas ... 12. Eager.... 13. Elinsky ... 14. Exler.... 15. Ferguson .. 16. Cans .... 17. Garriga . . . i(8. Halpern ... 19. Hildebrandt 20. Hirsch .... 21. Holley .... 22. Horan .... 23. Jacquin ... 24. Johnson ... 25. Kaiser .... 26. Marlowe .. 27. Matta ___ .....“Dutch” .....“Claire” ....... “Doc" ....“Shorty” .... “Cachy” ....... “P-I” ... ‘ Oh-Jesse” .....“Hilda" .......“Pop” .... “Fedora” . “Fish-Face” .......“Dan” ..... “Dane” .....“Mollie" .... “Sandy" “The Gabbler” ..... “Ignatz” .....“Lizzie” ,. . “Denmark" ......“Mike” ... “Georgie” ........ “Al” .... “Blondie” .....“Percy" .... “Dutchy" ....... “Eva" ..... “Tough" 10828. Miller......... 29. Millington .... 30. Moreno........ 31. Nelson........ 32. Nightengale, J. 33. Nightengale. L. 34. Penedo......... 35. Pennington ... 36. Pogost........ 37- Quinn.......... 38. Richardson ... 39. Riden......... 40. Ruddy ........ 41. Shalit. H...... 42. Shalit. I..... 43- Soto.......... 44. Stringer....... 45- Tait........... 46. Walsh ........ 47. White.......... 48. Wiggcrs........ 49. Yea rick...... 50. Zinkoff........ ...........“Spike” ......... “Steave” .... “Pigeon Face" ...........“Swede” .......... "Baldy” ... Ikv-dingle-berry ..........“Willie” ...........“Penny” .......... “Sarah” ........ “LiF Joe” .....“Krazy Kat” ............“Nuts” ....... “Kingslie” .......“Bonehead” ...........“Hyman” ...........“So-So” “Mike," “Irohhead” .... “Rubber-king” ..........“Claude” ........“Caroline” ........."Fischer” ...........“Jerry” .. "Robby-Nickles” 109Class i oll jfrejefyman gear Bower, Leon L. Cole. Jesse Carr, Irving P. Caciiemaii.le, Jose Crydkr. Harold C. Douglas, Ai.sop L. Everhart, Watson H. Exler, Mollie Ferrer. Domingo Freeland. E. C. Cans, Lours R. Gar Riga, John G. Hetler. Allen H. Halpern, Leon A. Molly. John C. Horan, Albert R. Jacquin, G. Irving Johnson, Percival Kaiser. Frank Marlowe, Jos. A. junior A villa, Jesse Bower, Leon L. Caciiemaii.le, Jose Carr. Irving I . Cole, Jesse Crvdkk. Harold C. Dorantes, Juan L. Douglas, Alsop L. Elinsky. Harry A. Exlf.r, Mollie Cans. Louis R. Garriga. John G. Halpern. Leon A. 1 Ietlkk. Allen H. Holley. John C. Horan, Albert R. Iaeguin. G. Irving Kaiser, Frank Marlowe. Jos. A. Midence, J. C. Miller. Romain W. Millington. Robert Medrano, Cesaro Miller. Romain V. Millington, Robert Moreno, Norberto Nelson, Frank Nugent, Robert H. Penedo. Carlos Pennington, Walter A. Peters, Adas has Pic, Francesca M. J. Pogost, Sarah Riden. Joseph Rodriguez, Luis R. Shalit, Harold Shalit, L. Meli.ville Tegen, William Walsh. Thomas F. Yeakick. John H. Zinkoff, Abraham gear Mof.ts, Harry Moreno, Norberto Nelson, Frank Nightingale, John A. Nightingale. Louis E. Nugent. Robert H. Pen edo. Carlos Pennington. Walter A. Pogost, Sarah Riden, Jos. R. Rubin, Louis Rovira. Pedro Shalit. Harold Shalit. L. Mellville Soto, Luis F. Tait, J. Stuart Templeton. Charles Torregrosa, Henry Walsh. Thomas F. Yearick, John H. Zacharos, Dionysiqs Zinkoff. Abraham i 10Ammon, Fred. L. Hailey, Clarence L. Bower, Leon L. Brown, Russell II. I AC I! E M AI LI.E, JOSE Carr. Irving P. Cole. Jesse Comas, .Manuel Crydek. Harold C. Dorantes, Juan L. Douglas, Alsoi L. Eager, Daniel J. Elinsky, Marry A. Exlek. Mollie Ferguson. Charles F. Cans, Louis R. CiARRrGA, John G. Senior gear Halpern, Leon A. Hildehrandt, Paul Hirscm, Leon Holley, John C. Horan, Albert R. Jacolin, G. Irving Johnson, Percivai. C. Kaiser, Frank Marlowe, Jos. Matt a, Charles Miller, Romain W. Millington, Robert Moreno. Xorberto Nels n, Frank Xigiitengale, John v igiitengale. Louis Pen eik). Carlos Pennington, Walter A. Pogost. Sarah Quinn, Jos. R. Richardson, Ci■ Suite . Riden, Jos. R. Ruddy, Leo M. Shalit, Harold SHALIT, L. Mellvillf. Soto, Luis F. Stringer, Robert G. Tait, J. Stuart Walsh, Thomas F. White. Samuel W. Wiggers, ( )scar Yea rick, John H. 7-lti KOFF. Ai’KAH AM I I Iiyttiiesscfc at tljc Out) Sitting in—“Dutch" Beiser, “Beany" Haas, "Bridgey” Addie, “Packy” Wilbur, “Kid" Inglis. On the cut it fell to Dutch to do the dealing. Beiser anti-ed a sixty-six plugger, Beany an elevator. Bridgey an iridio-platinum post, Packy a sheet of rubber, while Kid Inglis came across with a dull explorer. Beany looked over his pasteboards and saw three tens in a row. so with a smile he pushed a pint can of ether to the center of the table. Addie thought four pink ones looked good enough to stick, so without a word he dropped a Richmond crown into the pot. Packy wasn’t far behind with a Cinco protruding from one corner of his mouth and aces and deuces staring him in the face, so he said. “Well, gents, she’s good for a full upper and lower." Inglis hadn’t said a word up to this time but the Kid had discovered a cold king high straight looking at him and promptly sent a Meyers Compound syringe to the middle and then tilted back in his chair to await results. Dutch had been watching closely and after giving his pompadour a loving caress he decided to sit tight with the two red ladies he found in his fist, so with a smile that elevated his mustache enough to reveal a row of pearly white incisors he dropped ten grains of semi-cohesive into the pot. Beany drew two cards and didn’t better but still decided the three tens were worth the stick, so he dropped in another can of ether together with a pair of molar forceps. Addie took one and after mixing them up found all pink, so he gave Beany a raise with an orthodontia appliance. When Packy only took one Bridgey looked at him in a manner which indicated that he wanted to change that first abutment he put in but knew it was too late now. Packv found the Other ace he was looking for. so he gave Addie the once over with a gold partial upper with clasps. Inglis had a pat hand, so lit didn’t draw but promptly shoved two boxes of compound cathartic pills to the center, while Beany tried to squeal on the pretext that the pot was nearly full already. Dutch drew three cards and when he saw one more lady he was all smiles, forgetting in his excitement that the Kid held a pat hand—so he put a beautiful contour to the pot with six more grains and a sixty-nine plugger point. Beany had to drop out. for his small trips looked bad and the ether was running low at the same time. Addie stuck because his all pink looked good and handed the pot another boost with a saddle bridge. Packy came back strong with his full and unloaded I I 2all his impression trays and partial lowers with clasps into the pile. Kid Inglis called the crowd for he didn’t feel quite sure that his pat hand scaled the pot well enough to prevent the escape of any gases present, so he pushed the remainder of his pills to the limit and followed them with a good sedative. Dutch gritted his teeth in a way to cause incisal abrasion and threw down his hand saying that he couldn't understand why the ladies went back on him, for that always was his strong point. There was a chorus of groans as Packy showed his full house and raked in the pot which was almost hidden in a cloud of Cinco smoke. LOUIS NIGHTENGALE, '14. 3I 14U-hr (Sarrftsmuau S nri?tg aui (Hub HE one society connected with the Philadelphia Dental College which has ever received the hearty endorsement and assistance of the entire faculty is the Garretsonian Society. The Society was founded on the 27th day of September, 1883. by Professor l.eo Greenbaum and other members of the faculty, and was so named in commemoration of the late Professor Garretson. thus serving as a constant and ever-living tribute to that great man's noble life and character. It was the custom of Dr. 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 and earnestness of the audience, but also the eloquence and personal magnetism of Doctor Garretson : indeed, it has so often been said that he never lacked an audience, no matter what his subject, or the time or place, so great was his ability to interest and instruct his hearers. And so the Garretsonian Society was organized to not only perpetuate the memory of Doctor Garretson, hut to enable the students to continue to cultivate the literary and social sides of their nature. The efforts on the part of the society during the past three years have been particularly active. Having, as it does, a membership comprising faculty, alumni and student bodv. 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’s officers. The faculty aided the proposition by 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 lias provided a long-felt want, supplying, as it does, ample amusements in the way of billiards, pool, indoor games and music, as well as a convenient house in which the 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 in the 115fall 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 aims and the duties of its members. It also provides for the establishment of active life members, as well as regulation 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. These articles are strictly confined to subjects of professional, scientific or literary 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. The inauguration of the Annual Garretsonian Promenade, in 1912. is another feature of the society. The third annual promenade will be held on the evening of Student’s Day, at Lu Lu Temple, Broad and Spring Garden Streets. Attendance is limited strictly to students and alumni, and is strictly formal. In order to stimulate the ambition of the members of the Senior Class, the society offers annually to the Senior graduating with the highest mark a life membership and gold charm equivalent to twenty-five dollars. 116EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE OF THE GARRETSONIAN SOCIETYLATIN-AMERICAN SOCIETY)Xt 3si jfcatmittp Chapter oU Aumia.....................University of Michigan Dental Dept., Ann Arbor. Mich Gamma..............................Philadelphia Dental College. Philadelphia. Pa. Delta........................Baltimore College of Dental Surgery. Baltimore. Md. Eta.......................University of Maryland, Dental Dept., Baltimore, Md. Theta.....................................Indiana Dental College, Indianapolis, Ind. Iota..................University of California, Dental Dept.. San Francisco. Cal. Kappa............Starling, Ohio. Medical College, Dental Dept., Columbus, Ohio. Lambda.......................... Chicago College of Dental Surgery. Chicago, 111. Mu............................University of Buffalo, Dental Dept.. Buffalo, X. Y. Xi..........................University of Medicine, Dental Dept., Richmond, Ya. Omjcron........................Royal College of Dental Surgeons. Toronto. Out. Pi....................University of Pennsylvania, Dental Dept.. Philadelphia, Pa. Rho...........................Northwestern University Dental School, Chicago, 111 Tau.........................Washington University. Dental Dept., St. Louis, Mo. Phi...................University of Minnesota, Dental Dept.. Minneapolis. Minn. Cm........................................Western Dental College. Kansas City. Mo. Psi.............................................Lincoln Dental College, Lincoln, Neb. Omega.......................Vanderbilt University, Dental Dept., Nashville. Tenn. Alpha Epsilon........................North Pacific Dental College, Portland, Ore. Alpha Zf.ta................................................Southern Dental College, Atlanta, Ga. Alpha Eta...................................................Atlanta Dental College, Atlanta, Ga. SUumni Associations of Xi -psi $fji jf raternitp National Alumni Association. New York State Alumni Association. New York City Alumni Association. Buffalo Alumni Association. Nebraska State Alumni Association. Southern California Alumni Association. Twin City Alumni Association. Chicago Alumni Association. St. Louis Alumni Association. Philadelphia Alumni Association. Indianapolis Alumni Association. Syracuse Alumni Association. Rochester Alumni Association.Xt Pst Phi IFr at fruity Officers President, Irving P. Carr Vice-President, Boyd A. Lowry Secretary, Jos. R. Rides1 Treasurer, Frank S. Kaiser Master of Co counties, I Robert Cook Editor, |. Burton Eppi.kma.n Steward, G. Irving Jacouin Chief Herald. Ai.len C. McBride Guard, Thomas F. Walsh Sentinel. Walter A. Pennington ibonorarp flDembers S. H. Guilford. A.M., D.D.S., Ph.D. S. B. 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, Henry II. Boom, M.D. Otto E. Inglis. D.D.S. H. Augustus Bacon, M.D., Ph.D. Henrv H. Burchard, M.D.. D.D.S. Alfred M. Haas, D.D.S. Mervyn Ross 'Paylor. M.D. Deceased. Henry I. Dorr. M.D., D.D.S. J. Foster Flagg, D.D.S. George A. Magee. D.D.S. William Halloway. D.D.S. G. S. Smoyer. D.D.S. Alton H. Thompson, D.D.S. C. P. Franklin. M.D. W. A. Capon. DD.S. Hugh B. Mitchell, D.D.S. Irving X. Woo l. D.D.S nDcnibcrs L. L. Bower R. H. Brown Irving I . Carr. Jesse Cole. Senior Albert R. Horan G. Irving Jacquin Prank S. Kaiser W. A. Pennington I. F. Quinn Jos. R. Riden J. S. Tait, Jr. Thomas F. Walsh F. 1.. Wertz M. L. Squier W. R. Olsson A. C. McBride G. O. M click jFresbnicn V. L. Adelhelm W. E. Carroll I. M. Flanigan T. R. Johnson B. A. Lowrv W. H. Morrill F. X. Wagner J. R. Cook H. S. Burtis H. W. Brandt E. A. Brown IMcbficmcn C. Barton L. Z. Cope R. Kemnf Q. F. Kratz J. Penzer Junior A. H. Metier J. J. Foran I. B. Eopleman F. C. Denton I 22XI PSI PHI FRATERNITY„ I M.U Artiur (Ehnptrrs nf JJat (Dmrya Fraternity Alpha.....................................Baltimore College of Dental Surgery Beta............................................New York College of Dentistry Gamma.....................Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery, Philadelphia Delta.......................................Tufts Dental College. Boston, Mass. Epsilon.............................Western Reserve University, Cleveland. )hio Zeta....................................University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia Eta...............................................Philadelphia Dental College Theta.............................................University of Buffalo. X. Y. Iota......................................Northwestern University, Chicago. 111. Kappa..........................Chicago College of Dental Surgery, Chicago. 111. Lambda............................University of Minnesota, Minneapolis. Minn. Mu.......................................University of Denver, Denver. Colorado Xu......................................Pittsburg Dental College. Pittsburg. Pa. Xi........................................Marquette University, Milwaukee. is. Mu Delta........................................Harvard University Dental School Omicron.....................................Louisville College of Dental Surgery Beta Sigma.....................College of Physicians and Surgeons, Dental Dept., San Francisco, Cal. Rho..................................Ohio College of Dental Surgery, Cincinnati Sigma.................................Medico-Chirurgical College, Philadelphia Tau.........................................Atlanta Dental College, Atlanta, Ga. Upsilox.....................University of Southern California. I.os Angeles, Cal. pm.............................................University of Maryland. Baltimore Cm...................................North Pacific Dental College. Portland. Ore. Psi...........................Starling Ohio Medical University, Columbus, Ohio Omega.................................Indiana Dental College. Indianapolis, Ind. Beta Alpha.......................................University of Illinois, Chicago Beta Gamma......................George W ashington University, Washington, D. C. Beta Delta............................University of California. San Francisco Beta Epsilon..........................St. Louis Dental College, St. Louis, Mo. Beta Eta.....................................Keokuk Dental College. Keokuk. Iowa Beta Theta...............................Georgetown University, Washington, D. C. «25Gamma Iota.................................Southern Dental College, Atlanta. Ga. Gamma Kai»pa................................University of Michigan. Ann Arbor Gamma Lamjjda................College of Dental and Oral Surgery of Mew York Gamma Mu............................................University of Iowa, Iowa City Gamma Xi.........................University College of Medicine, Richmond. Va. Gamma Xu.................................Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Gamma Omickox.......................Medical College of Virginia, Richmond, Va. Slumni Chapters of }3si (Dmega Jfraternitp New York Alumni Chapter............................................New York City Duquesne Alumni Chapter...............................................Pittsburg, Pa. Minnesota Alumni Chapter......................................Minneapolis. Minn Chicago Alumni Chapter..................................................Chicago, 111. Boston Alumni Chapter....................................................Boston, Mass. Philadelphia Alumni Chapter........................................Philadelphia, Pa. New Orleans Alumni Chapter.................................... New Orleans, La. Los Angeles Alumni Chapter....................................Los Angeles, Cal. Cleveland Alumni Chapter..............................................Cleveland, Ohio Seattle Alumni Chapter..................................................Seattle. Wash. Portsmouth Alumni Chapter......................................Portsmouth, Ohio Buffalo Alumni Chapter............................................Buffalo, N. Y. Connecticut State Alumni Chapter. . z6PSI OMEGA FRATERNITYA. I.. Douglas Manual Conius J. Lara Dorantes L. A. Halperti Charles Malta Joseph Casey B. P. Cook C. Gilderi P. F. Hartman (Omnia Officer Grand Master. 1'. J. Nelson Junior Grand Master. F. I.. Ammon Secretary. R. W. Miller Treasurer. J. A. Nightengale Chief Inquisitor, H. C CRYDER Chief Interrogator, H. M. Shai.it Inside Guardian. L. M. Siiai.it Outside Guardian, L. A. Halpf.rn Editor, L. Nightengale ittembrrs frruiurs R. E. Millington John A. Nightengale F. J. Nelson R. Miller F. L. Ammon 3imlrrn R. W. Weaver H. K. Willits Roy Dressier Jfrraljnirii R. T. Johnson J. D. Keiper J. E. Kofed R. B. Putman Louis E. Nightengale H. C. Cryder H. M. Shalit L. M. Shalit John H. Yearick H. Shields D. II. Zimmerman E. S. Talbot i 2SCJjrta Chapter Louis R. Gans, Grand Master Morris A. Kotzker, Deputy Grand Master Harry A. Elinsky, Secretary Franklin L. Brickman, Treasurer Harry Fleisher, Editor William Ersner, Deputy-at-Arms Dr. Leon Hirsch N. J. Wolodarskv Davega Levy Herman Adams lsadore Greenstein Leo I). Spotkov M. Emanuel Kalish 129CLINIC HELD AI BLOCKLEY HOSPITALJunior Class (Dfttrrrs 132 J. BURTON EPPLEMAN. Secretary CHARLES K. BARTON. TreajurerJunior (EUxbis Titstorg S autumn approached she found here and there a Junior packing his personal property and condensing it into trunks and suit cases. Then after each one hid his friends and relatives goodbye, directed his path toward the Quaker City. Upon our arrival every classmate exchanged greetings that united the members as one, for the second term, or rather struggle. It took the class nearly a fortnight to set Philadelphia on a dental basis. Then on the fifteenth day a representative was sent to Buttonwood Street to reconnoiter, and returning, stated that the laboratories were vacant. In a very brief time we got down to our regular schedule of work as outlined for the second year, exemplifying the same earnestness as was shown the previous year. “History repeats itself.” but each repetition adds more events. Truly then, the same could be said about the present Junior Class. Many complimentary remarks were handed us both in lecture room and labora!t6ry bv instructors and demonstrators, but since we do not desire to be too egoistic the facts will not be given here, hence preventing the edition of volumes that could be truthfully written. One very marked difference that was at once noted by the demonstrators was to the effect that the Junior laboratories never held a more devoted and persistent body of workmen, as did this year. The only time, however, that this persistency was broken would be when the cat brought up something from below. The crown and bridge requirements were completed in a comparatively short time: ami consequently the demonstrators in the Infirmary found Juniors locating vacant chairs and making appointments with patients. We feel sorry to have some of last year’s members fail us this year, and at the same time we feel glad to greet those who filled their vacancies. Our duties were directed soon after our return, toward rearing our newly arrived friends in the way they should go. cause frequently we resorted to a "class rush.” The “First Step" taken was about October 15th, in the lower amphitheatre. This date marked one of those periods when the “guests" were taking their dailysleep. They were abruptly disturbed, however, by our class-men. who approached the room from the rear loaded with an ample supply of over-ripe tomatoes, torpedoes and hen product—not strictly fresh. At once these missiles were hurled directly at the mass of humanity, and at the same time there existed a universal scramble for the fire exit, for really, it was fire. Unfortunately for them this resort failed, in that they found it securely barricaded by the “Keepers of the Outside Doors." At once they plunged headlong for the upper doors; here they were bombarded by a number of husky Juniors who excellerated their movements into the street. Then came the battle proper, which continued for twenty minutes. Our number was far inferior to theirs, yet we held our own and fought “The good fight for Fame." Spectators declared it was a draw, with the sentiment in favor of the Juniors on account of their bravery, tact and inferiority of numbers. The very few of the underclassmen who stuck to the finish soon took to their rooms to remove the stains and other superfluous material that had been so freely handed them. It was noised about that the tailors next day were busy refreshing the Freshmen's garments. The result of the class election was as follows: President—Frank C. Denton. Vice President—Earl A. Brown. Secretary—J. Burton Epplemann. Treasurer—Charles K. Barton. Executive Committee—Bernard |. Connolly, Sarah Groh and Allen C. McBride. These members are doing just credit to their class in all its affairs. Many other important facts concerning the doings of the members are worthy of notation, but lack of space does not permit ; however, we hope that at the end of this year our work will not only reflect much credit upon the class, but the college as well. In conclusion we extend our best wishes to the “Class of 1914," with the hope that their efforts will be crowned with success, and that they will be prosperous and instrumental in maintaining the prestige of their chosen profession. R. W. WEAVER, Historian. 34JUNIOR CLASSJfrrahuuut ffllasa GMirrrs 136 JOHN R. KEMPF. SetwUry W EDWARD CARROLL. T.ewureriFri'shmatt Bisturti—(Elass nf lillit the 6th day of October. 1913, the Philadelphia Dental College was honored by the presence of quite a number of new students from various parts of the country, the present freshman class. As everything seemed strange and new to us during our first clays at college we are sincerely indebted to the Senior Class foi their kind assistance in helping us get acquainted. The Juniors also gave us a greeting in rather a crude way. in the lower amphitheatre, on Wednesday. October 15th. We had heard rumors of this greeting and waited patiently for the Juniors to work up enough courage to tackle us. It is needless to say they did not meet us in the open, but waited until lecture period when our backs were turned before attempting to pull anything. The Fresh-men, although taken unawares, acted as gentlemen and laughingly overlooked the undignified actions of the Juniors, feeling that it was not our affair if the college chose to harhor a set of hoodlums with a stunted sense of humor. 37The Freshman Class election was held October 2ist, despite the efforts of Flanagan to the contrary. The results follow: President...............................J. Stanley O’Connell, New Haven, Conn. N ice President.................................Franklin J. Lore. Bridgeton, X. J. Secretary.....................................John K. Kempf, New Haven, Conn. Treasurer....................................YV. Edward Carroll. Gardner, Mass. Historian...................................... Y. J. Adelhelm, Philadelphia. Pa. Executive Committee Raymond Walker. New I laven, Conn.; Thomas D. Penza, Philadelphia. Pa.; Y. H. Morrill. Poston. Mass. Oil Wednesday, November 12th, the Garretsonian Club gave a reception to the Freshman Class in the upper amphitheatre, and we wish to thank the president. Mr. Halpern. and his able assistants for a most enjoyable evening. Quite a number of Juniors were also present, otherwise the evening was a huge success. The Freshman Class, we feel, is entering into the spirit of P. D. C. both in work and play and we think we are commanding the respect and friendship of both the faculty and upper classmen. The work, both in the class room and laboratory, has been very interesting and instructive, made more so by the assistance of capable and willing instructors. The Freshman Class new numbers 63. as follows: Pennnsylvania 23 Connecticut New Jersey ••77 Massachusetts Maine New York West V irginia Bolivia. S. Am ••• 3 Brazil, S. Am 3 Paraguay, S. Am................ 1 Venezuela, S. Am............... 1 Co’umbia. S. Am................ 1 Cuba, W. 1..................... 2 Jamaica, W. 1.................. 2 Germany........................ 1 England ....................... 1 Total .......................63FRESHMAN CLASSLibrary Temple University Philadelphia Dental College-f THE TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Includes the following departments: The College of Liberal Arts and Science The Pharmacy Department The Teachers’ College The College of Music The Theological Department The Business School The School of Law Preparatory Courses The Medical Department Industrial Courses The Philadelphia Dental College Special attention is given to students preparing for the professional schools Catalogues may be obtained by addressing THE TEMPLE UNIVERSITY OFFICE : Broad and Berks Streets PHILADELPHIA, PA. OTHER BUILDINGS: Professional..............18th and Buttonwood Law and Music.................16th and Sansom Theological...................Broad and Brown --------------------------------------------------- Teachers’ College..................Broad below Berks HOSPITALS : Samaritan........................Broad and Ontario Garretson........................i8thand HamiltonPEERLESS-HARVARD CHAIR, ELECTRIC DENTAL CHAIR-ENGINE, NUMBER 17 ASEPTIC TABLE AND NUMBER 17 WALL BRACKET THE HIGHEST ACCOMPLISHMENT IN DENTAL FURNITURE Convenient for the operator, comfort to patient, durable and artistic. Write for CATALOG of dental furniture. PORTFOLIO of color schemes and suggestions for arranging and decorating an oflice. ESSENTIALS for equipping and stocking a dental office. THE HARVARD COMPANY, Canton, OhioIdeal Columbia “Absolutely the Best” fir We have been making Dental Xjl Chairs for twenty-five years and have always produced a chair that has met with instant favor. Dentists the world over are using our product, and the majority of graduates from year to year demand our goods. Our latest pattern, the IDEAL COLUMBIA, is by Inr tho greatest chair we have ever turned out. as it combines all of the good features of previous models together with twelve individual features never before found in our product. Get frequent demonstrations of this chair. You mill find tame both intending and instructive. The Ritter Dental Mfg. Co, Rochester, N. Y. Sold by Leading Denial Dealer the World Over The New Columbia Folding Bracket Swivelled Motor Electric Engine (Model C) This new engine is meeting with a hearty reception from all corners of the country, and why not, when you consider what a truly beautiful and practical engine it is. Its many unique features must be seen to be appreciated and we urge you to have this engine thoroughly demonstrated. Columbia Electric Laboratory Lathe This appliance has the same artistic worth and quality that all our product possesses, but its chief attribute lies in its efficiency. You need electricity in the laboratory a9 well as at the chair. Get one of our lathes and dispel your dread of Prosthetic Dentistry. C-25 Our Electric Equipment Is Constructed for jVtematint, Direct or Storage Battery Use. and oar Motors are of the Satisfactory TypeAll-Around Satisfaction From the patient’ side Seat a patient in an S. S.White Diamond Chair, and start to pump it up; the patient doesn't feel the motion. Raise it to the full height, throw the lowering lever over and let it go; the patient feels neither the start nor the stop, so smoothly and imperceptibly are they made. This smoothness runs through the every movement of the Diamond Chair, telling of the fineness of workmanship of the parts, the accuracy of their fitting. Where you have smoothness of movement, you have little friction, slight wear, and these foretell durability. The S. S. White Diamond Chair is handsome, practical, economical, satisfying to dentist and patient. Standard Black Japan Finish, upholstered either in Maroon or Green Plush, Fabrikoid, French Finished Leather, Plain or Fancy Haircloth - $190.« 0 Standard BNck Japan Finish, upholstered either in Morocco. Pig Skin, or with Cane or all Wood Seats and Backs and Leather Head Rests - - $200 00 White or Gray Enamel, decorated, adds ...... $25.00 Mahogany Enamel, decorated, adds ....... 30.00 Decorations on Black Japan, White and Mahogany Enamels are Gold, on Gray Enamel—Blue The S. S. White Dental Manufacturing Company itNiuiuiiiiniiiNiiiniiiiiifliminiiimiiiiiiiMiiiJiiBiiiiiiiiaiiim TOMPKINS’ SET OF Pyorrhea Instruments e 9 Q This set of four polishing files have been carefully designed by Dr. Tompkins for cleaning and polishing the surfaces and roots of teeth in the treatment of Pyorrhea. Many specialists in the treatment of Pyorrhea make strong claims for these four instruments, and find them invaluable as auxiliary instruments to any set of files Price, per set, C. S. L. H. $1.60 2.00 Inquire of your dealer J. W. IVORY 21 North 13th Street manufacturer Philadelphia, Penna. iniiiiiiuiiaiiRiiiniiniiiMiBii MiiiiiiiiiiRaiiiiiuuiniiiiiiiDuiiniiiiiii: iiiifiiiBuiiiiiniimiiuituntiiiiiiiiiimiiiiniiiiuiiiiiiiiiiuiiuiiiiiiniiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiii MHiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiRiiiniiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiviiiniiimiBaiiiiniiiiiiiiimiHiiniiiraiiiinBiimiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiuiimiHiiiiniBiiiuiiiiiuuiiiiiiiiiiRiiiiiiiiniiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiimiiuiiiiiiiiiiiYOUR ACCOUNT We can please you just as we satisfy our other customers, and the rapid increase in our business of late is the best proof we can ofter you. Our special attention in furnishing prompt service and deliveries, our extensive and well-ordered stock, the reliability of the goods we furnish, whether of our own make or that of other manufacturers, our liberal and convenient terms, our promptness in making adjustments, our intelligent and courteous employees, all have appealed to and pleased those with whom it has been our privilege to do business. We offer you the best at the lowest prices, combined with liberal accommodations which are unheard of except in the dental business. The importance of the dental depot in relation to a dentist’s individual practice is realized by every dentist. It is a substantial help to him when conducted properly and when working with the spirit of cooperation towards him. Otherwise it is no more than any ordinary store and demands no special consideration. In dealing with us you have the confidence of our personal attention. You may call upon us without restraint for the smallest favor, information or special service in any emergency and depend upon our personal interest in its execution. No matter how large your practice or your stock of supplies, you are frequently in need of emergency service and without it your practice will be interrupted. In this respect we are in a position to support and in fact become a necessary part of your practice. The full share of your business will be our pleasure to have and we will prove it to you that it will be your pleasure and satisfaction to give it to us. CONSOLIDATED W DENTAL MFG. CO. Rooms 1419 to 1429 Real Estate Trust Building Broad and Chestnut Streets PHILADELPHIA, PA.ex- Note the ceptional grace, beauty and utility in this new design. The narrow mirror adds elegance and personality at but little cost. CABINET No. 94 HOW DOES YOUR OFFICE LOOK TO YOU? A little shabby, perhaps? Not quite modern? If it looks that way to you— how do you suppose it impresses your patients? To be at your best, your surroundings should be of the best. Your ability is worthy of proper expression. Surround yourself with equipment and tools that do the work, save time (when moments are golden) and that impress patients with your good taste, as well. Those who enter your office look for you to be at your best, there—and you should be! But the knowledge on your part, that things are not as modern as they should be, can prove a serious damper on vital work and service. You appreciate these facts—then why not select a few pieces of American Dental Furniture—and listen to the people as they say: “He’s the dentist in this place who sets the pace—he gets the business.” Send for our catalog while you have this page before you—before it slips your mind. THE AMERICAN CABINET COMPANY TWO RIVERS WISCONSINJUSTI FACINGS Cannot Fail to Please the Most Fastidious Patient The careful blending of shades and natural appearance of molds, together with the translucent (not transparent) structure of the porcelain, form a combination that cannot be excelled. Their long pins, strength, high-fusing porcelain, and the fact that they can be ground and polished, are good reasons why you should select Justi Facings for your crown and bridge work. These teeth are carried by all dental depots that aim to give their customers the best. H. D. JUSTI SON, Philadelphia, Chicago XJOHNSON LUND ANNOUNCE THE OPENING OF THEIR, CITY SALESROOMS 1341-2-3 REAL ESTATE TRUST BLDG. BKOAD AND CHESTNUT STREETS PHILADELPHIA A MOST CORDIAL INVITATION IS EXTENDED TO VISIT AND INSPECT THE CITY SALESROOMS. WHERE MR MCDONALD and his corps OF ASSISTANTS and DEMONSTRA. TORS WILL BE PLEASED TO TENDER EVERY SERVICE HE DIMELOW DETACHABLE FACING. KAZAN TEETH AND CROWNS. WITH A COMPLETE LINE OF SUNDRIES ARE CARRIED IN STOCK FOR IMMEDIATE SELECTION AND DELIVERY. q THE LATEST OFFICE FURNITURE AND APPLIANCES ARE DISPLAYED IN FULL OPERATION WITH EVERY CONVENIENCE FOR INSPECTION, q THE LO CATION OF THE CITY SALESROOMS IN THE BUSINESS CENTER, BRJNGS THIS MODERN DISPLAY CONVENIENT TO THE VISITOR. AND EVERY COURTESY WILL BE EX TENDED BY THE PERSONNEL. JOHNSON dr LUND Philadelphia Chicago - Kochester - AtlantaCAULK Throughout the world the name ‘‘CAULK’’ is associated with the highest grade filling materials possible to produce. Among its products are: DE TREY’S SYNTHETIC PORCELAIN — used by a majority of dentists on two continents, and which makes fillings that the eye cannot detect, and that possesses wonderful endurance. PETROID CEMENT IMPROVED —the standard oxy-phosphate for fillings in posterior teeth, a material with great strength, non-penetration and practical insolubility. CROWN AND BRIDGE AND G. I. CEMENT —used for setting gold appliances. It has great cementing properties, and enables the operator to make permanent restorations. WHITE COPPER CEMENT —containing the virtues of zinc oxide and copper oxide, with the objectionable features of the latter eliminated. TWENTIETH CENTURY ALLOY —the alloy that is balanced and so tested that practical neutrality between expansion and contraction is assured. As “a workman is known by his tools" the character of a dental practice is determined largely by the materials used. In every line there are things that are standard ; and every meritorious product has its cheap imitation. THE L. D. CAULK DENTAL DEPOT has built up its great business on SERVICE. We have dental supplies in almost endless variety, but nobody buys the inferior on our recommendation. We sell everything from a box of canal points to the most elaborate outfit, on terms that are right, with intelligent appreciation of your wants, dispatch in delivery and courtesy always. Visitors are always welcomed — but never bored. A thorough knowledge of what the best manufacturers are offering is no trifling part of a man's dental education. The L. D. Caulk Dental Depot, Inc. 7th Floor, Real Estate Trust Bldg. Chestnut Street at Broad PHILADELPHIA PENNSYLVANIA CAULKTHE NAME OF GILBERT STANDS FOR THE BEST IN PHOTOGRAPHY THE GILBERT STUDIOS HAVE BEEN FOR MANY YEARS RECOGNIZED AS THE LEADING STUDIOS FOR ALL COLLEGE WORK C. M. GILBERT 4 926 CHESTNUT STREET PHILADELPHIA Climax Dental Laboratory and Manufacturing Co. PHILADELPHIA SCRANTON WILKES-BARRE 130 So. 11th Street Republican Bldg. Simon Long Bldg. .. A full line of dental materials Largest Laboratories in the State ----------------------------------------------------- i-------------------------------------------------------------------- --------------------------------------------------------------? W. H. LACEY, Pharmacist ] T ental Supplies and Requisites I--------------------------- ----- i ! i ! 1 ! | 19th and Green Streets PHILADELPHIA j | -----------—•£-------—■ Glyco-Thymoline IS INDICATED WHEREVER THE ORAL SECRETIONS ARE FOUND TO BE ACID In Pyorrhea, Alveolar Abscess, Spongy Gums, Chronic Ulceration, Abscessed Antrum, and all Abnormal conditions of the mouth the Alkaline Antiseptic treatment cannot be too strongly advocated. ______ SPECIAL OFFER—Thu Sprinkle Top Bracket Bottle, together with samples for your patients, will be sent free to any dentist mentioning this advertisement. KRESS OWEN COMPANY 210 FULTON ST. NEW YORK CITY The Alkaline Antiseptic DENTAL tn C0NTAik$ FOUR pi “'riftariTO' AiCOi-Ol 1$ PurtlP IN this STYLE with SPRiNKlE TOP fOR DENTAL PU .POSES USECOAItf ASAOlNTl-ifftlCE AND MOUTH WASH j AKr .s Cottipeny K 1 jjr M ‘ Mt- In ‘Place of Other Alkalies Use PHILLIPS’ MILK OF MAGNESIA “THE PERFECT ANTACID" FOR LOCAL OR SYSTEMIC USE CARIES SENSITIVENESS STOMATITIS EROSIN GINGIVITIS PYORRHCEA Are successfully treated with it. As a mouth w-ash it neutralizes oral acidity. Phillips’ Phospho - Muriate of Quinine TONIC AND RECONSTRUCTIVE With marked beneficial action upon the nervous system. To be relied upon w-here a deficiency of the phosphates is evident. THE CHAS. H. PHILLIPS CHEMICAL COMPANY LONDON NEW YORK •ALIS T E R I N E Usterine is a fragrant non-toxic antiseptic, composed of volatile and nonvolatile constituents, agreeable to the taste, refreshing in its application and lasting in its antiseptic effects. Listerinc is a saturated solution of the mild mineral antiseptic, boric acid, plus ozoniferous oils and essences. 1 he acid reaction of Listenne has no effect whatever upon the tooth structure, whilst its alterative properties not only add to the protective quality of the saliva, but are antagonistic to the bacteria of the mouth. Listerinc is truly prophylactic, in that it exercises an inhibitory action upon the acid-forming bacteria of the mouth, and assists in maintaining through natural means, the alkaline condition so necessary for the welfare of the teeth. LAMBLRT PHARMACAL COMPANY Locust and Twenty-first Sts. ST. LOUIS, MO. "CADMUS" THE CHEMIST Sells Everything of the Highest Grade “NO SUBSTITUTION" Get a itch Hazel Steam PETER BUNATH ROBERT C. CADMUS CHEMIST Spring Garden and 20th Sts. PHILADELPHIA 568 North TWENTIETH ST. PHONES { Bell. S4-30—54-31—S4-32 Poplar Key,tone. f -8S Rac« PHILADELPHIAEstablished 1872 Wright Quality—Excelled by None Our New Manufacturing Plant Broad and Huntingdon Streets now Completed, is the Largest and Best Equipped Engraving Plant in the World It IS OUR PURPOSE TO CONTINUE THE HIGH STANDARD WE HAVE MAINTAINED FOR OVER ONE-THIRD OF A CENTURY. AND. WITH OUR INCREASED FACILITIES. WILL BE ABLE TO RENDER YOU MORE EFFICIENT SERVICE THAN EVER BEFORE. E. A. Wright Bank Note Co. Engravers + Art Printers + Stationers Manufacturers and Importers of Stationery and Art Novelties SHOWROOMS: 1108 CHESTNUT STREET. PHILADELPHIA tmi annual is a Product op our workrooms- v v • .si 145 Templana iA Temple Univ Sch'l. AUTHOR of Dentistry Class book - 191 TITLE (3062) DATE DUE GAYLORD PRINTED IN U.S.A. ■ 4 me i

Suggestions in the Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) collection:

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


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


Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Page 1


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


Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1


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