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

 - Class of 1915

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Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 146 of the 1915 volume:

 « . »«H MOTC CO. rMi%A«nr M e Class Hook 1915 j3ublisfjeb bp Poarb of Cbitors Of tfjC flfjilabelpfjia Bental College anb ©arretson hospital Library Temple University Philadelphia Dental CollegeI ? I ( tutorial is with mingled feelings of joy and sorrow that we come to the final act in our College life—the issuing of this “Class Record." Joy, that our long-cherished dream has at last come true and that the goal we have striven for so earnestly for the past three years has finally been attained. Sorrow, because of the parting with our dear Alma Mater, and the consequent severing of those ties of comradeship that only three years of college life can produce. Our pride in the possession of the coveted title of D. D. S. is mitigated by the poignant regret at the inevitable parting that now takes place. Until all have actually gone on their separate ways, it is hard to realize that the familiar faces and figures that we have become accustomed to seeing daily in Infirmary, Laboratory and Amphitheatre will perhaps be seen no more in this life. Classmates, Instructors and Professors, who have been such an intimate part of our daily routine, will have gone out of our life forever. As time glides swiftly by and we are scattered to many different points on this old earth, memories of the days that are forever past will cause more than one twang at our heartstrings, and vain longings for their return will haunt us. Turn then, classmates, to the pages of this book, scan the pictures of the old familiar faces and recall incidents perhaps long since forgotten. In this “Class Record." we have striven, however imperfectly, to preserve the main characteristics of the various members of the class and the doings of the class as a whole. Let, then, each man sacredly preserve his copy, to keep dear old memories fresh and be proud of the fact that he was a member of this Grand Old Class of 1915. GEO. J. KF.OWXCo C. £. Barton instructor anb Demonstrator of Croton anb ISnbge anb Ortfjobontia at tlje JMjilabclpljia JBental College tfjis booli is respectfully bebicateb C. ED. BARTON ADDIE, D.D.S.Cfjarlest £t . jBarton Hbbte, D.Q.s . ARLES F.D. BARTON ADDIE is a native of England, having been born in the City of London, December i ith, 1880. At the age of tour years he migrated to Australia, receiving his early education in the Public Schools of Sydney. New South Wales, completing this course in 1895. On going to Western Australia that same year he commenced the study of Dentistry in a dental office, where he remained four years. During this time he completed the preliminary educational requirements exacted by the State, passing this examination in September, LS97. Commencing 1899, Dr. Addie entered upon a four-year course of study under the jurisdiction of the Western Australian Dental Board, receiving tlieir certificate of completion in 1903. From 1903 to 1909, Dr. Addie remained in active practice in Australia. Coming to America in the fall of that year he matriculated at the Philadelphia Dental College (Temple University) for the full course. lie received the Degree of D.D.S. in June, 1912. While attending this College Dr. Addie undertook a Special Course in addition to the regular curriculum. During the fall of 1910. Dr. Addie was appointed to the Instructional Staff of P. D. C. as Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. Continuing in this capacity he. in 1913. received the additional appointment as Assistant to the chair of ()rthodontia, and upon the retirement of Professor Thos. E. Weeks acceded to the position of Lecturer and Instructor in Crown and Bridge Work. Dr. Addie is prominently identified with Dental Society and College Work, having Honorary as well as Active Memberships. He is also a member of the Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. 102?tstorp of tfje •pijtlabdpfjta Dental College anb hospital of C ral burger? Jfroin its inception in 1852 to 1915 first institution established in Pennsylvania for imparting of knowledge in the science and art of dentistry was organized in i«S52, under the title of Philadelphia College of Dental Surgery. After a useful but short life of four years, it yielded to internal dissension and ceased to exist. In the fall of 1862 Dr. John M. McQuillen, holding the chair of Operative Dentistry and Physiology in the Pennsylvania College, retired from the faculty, and in 1863. with the assistance of other members of the profession in the city and state, after great expenditure and overcoming of great opposition, he succeeded in obtaining from the Legislature of Pennsylvania a charter for a new institution under the name of the Philadelphia Dental College. After the securing of a competent Faculty and Board of Trustees, the new institution opened its first term in November of the same year. Its Faculty consisted of: Dr. T. 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. Wardell. 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 V. Ellis and Alfred K. Leeds, A. M. In 1866. Professor Ellis resigned, and Professor Kingsbury resumed his former chair. In 1867, Professor Wardell resigned, and I)r. D. I). 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 11each year blit 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 Stcllwagen succeeded Professor McQuillen in the chair of Physiology and his former chair of Operative Dentistry was united to that of Mechanical Dentistry. At the same time a new chair of Clinical Dentistry was established and Professor H. J. 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 18S9, 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. Boenning was elected to the chair of Anatomy and Surgery, and Dr. M. C. Cryer, for many years the assistant of Professor Garretson, was chosen Adjunct Professor of Oral Surgery. In January', 1896, Professor S. H. Guilford was elected Dean of the Faculty. In the spring of the same year Professors 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. FI. H. Burchard was also chosen to fill the place of Dr. Flagg and made Special Lecturer on Dental Pathology and Therapeutics. After serving the school most acceptably for three years, Dr. Burchard’s failing health compelled his resignation. In October, 1896, Dr. Cryer resigned to accept a position in the Dental Department of the University of Pennsylvania. In May, 1899, A. H. Thompson, of Topeka, Kansas, and Dean of the Kansas City Dental College, was chosen to succeed Dr. Burchard, and the chair was extended to include comparative Dental Anatomy. In May , 1900, Dr. Thompson resigned to resume his former Professorship in Kansas City Dental College, and Dr. Otto F.. Inglis was elected Special Lecturer on Dental Pathology and Therapeutics. In October, 1901. Dr. Boom succeeded Dr. S. B. Howell, who became Professor Emeritus of Chemistry, Physics and Metallurgy. At this time also Dr. Otto E. Inglis was elected to the chair of Dental Pathology and Therapeutics. 12In 1905, Dr. Leo Greenbaum was elected Assistant Dean, and in June. 1906. Dr. S. H. Guilford resigned the office of Dean and Dr. Greenbaum was elected to that position. In June, 1908. Dr. Greenbaum resigned the office of Dean and Dr. Guilford was elected to that position. In June, 1907, the Philadelphia Dental College, by a vote of its Board of Trustees, was affiliated with Temple University, thus becoming ati integral part of the large institution. The former Dean and members of the Faculty were retained, and the course of instruction and governmental policy continued as they had been. In 1908. Professor Stellwagen resigned and was succeeded by Dr. Henry F. Slifer. In the same year. Dr. Wayne Babcock was elected to the chair of Oral and General Surgery; Dr. John Byers Roxby to the chair of Anatomy; Dr. Henry Augustus Bacon to the chair of Bacteriology and Anaesthesia; Dr. Sidney E. Bateman to the chair of Histology, and Dr. Mcrvyn Ross Taylor to the chair of Materia Mcdica. In the same year Dr. Thomas E. Weeks was elected Professor of Clinical Dentistry and Operative Technics. In 1909. Dr. Babcock resigned his chair, arid Dr. Carlton N. Russell was appointed Adjunct Professor of Oral Surgery. In 1910, Dr. Bacon resigned and his chair was divided. Dr. G. McConnell assuming the chair of Bacteriology, and Dr. Taylor adding anaesthesia to his chair. In 1911. Dr. Bateman resigned his chair of Histology, and Dr. F. E. Freeman, his former assistant, succeeded to the position. The College has witnessed few changes in the Presidency of the Board of Trustees. The first incumbent was Rev. Richard Xewton, D.D.; the second was Hon. James Pollock, I.L.D., and the third, General James A. Beaver, LL.D., while the present incumbent is Russell H. Conwcll. D.D., LI-.D.. and President of Temple L’niversity. 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 bv one 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. 13One of the most recent advancements has been the establishment of technic courses in the Freshman and Junior years, this being 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 Ga.rretson 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 hut six of its professors through death. These men were Dr. McQuillen, Dr. A. C. Kingsbury, Dr. Garretson, Dr. [. I Flagg. Dr. H. II. Burchard and Dr. 11. C. Bocnning. Each of these was a master in the art of teaching. During its existence two changes of location have been made necessary bv the growth of the College. Upon its establishment, it was located at the Northwest corner of Tenth and Arch Streets. There it remained until 1887. when it removed to a new and 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. The cornerstone was laid with Masonic ceremonies, January 13. 1897. and the structure completed August, 1897. The building was opened for the fall term of September tst. 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 it« complete modern equipment and accommodation for 50 patients, is serving the worthy poor of the city and state with free medical and surgical aid. In honor of its founder, the hospital has been named the Garretson Hospital. S. H. G. 14SURGICAL CLINIC—GARRF-TSON HOSPITALJBoarb of trustees The Governor of the State of Pennsylvania. The Mayor of tiie 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. Merritt, 1020 West Dauphin Street. Hon. John M. Patterson, Pennsylvania Building. Michael J. Ryan, Esq., 1534 North Nineteenth Street. John R. K. Scott, Esq., 900 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. 16RUSSELL H CON WELL. D.D., LL.D. Preiideol of Tempi UnivemlyJfacultp Simeon II. Guilford, A.M., D.D.S., Pli.D., Dean, Professor of Operative and Prosthetic Dentistry and Orthodontia. Hf.nrv H. Boom, M.D., Professor of Chemistry, Physics and Metallurgy. Otto E. Inglis, D.D.S., Professor of Dental Pathology, Therapeutics and Dental Materia Medica. Aqdinisll Hexvson, M.D.. Professor of Anatomy and Histology. H. H. Boom. M.D.. Professor of Physiology and Hygiene. F. E. Freeman, M.D., Professor of Bacteriology and General Pathology. M. Ross Taylor, M.D., PVofessor of Materia Medica and Anesthesia. Carlton N. Russell, D.D.S.. M.D., Professor of Oral Surgery. 19S. H. GUILFORD. A M.. D.D.S., Ph.D. betcf) of tfje Hite of Simeon I;. (Huilforb, %L0„ JD.ZD. ., -pij.Q. IMEON HAYDEN GUILFORD was born in Lebanon, Pa., April ii, 1841. Mis 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. In the summer of 1863. lc began the study of dentistry, attending lectures during the winter of 1863-64 and 1864-65 at the Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery, receiving his degree of I). D. S. in February. 1865. In 1864, he received the degree of A. M. from his Alma Mater, and in 18S6 the honorary degree of Ph. D. from the same institution. In 1884. he also received the honorary degree of D. D. S. from the Philadelphia Dental College. Me began the practice of dentistry in his native town of Lebanon in 1865, and at the end of seven years removed to Philadelphia. In 1881, he was elected Professor of Operative and Prosthetic Dentistry and Orthodontia, which chair he still holds. Upon the death of Professor Garretson in October. 1895, he succeeded to the Deanship and continued as head of the Faculty until June, 1905, when he resigned the office. Professor Guilford is the author of two works, “Nitrous Oxide,” published in 18.87, and “Orthodontia,” published in 1889. The latter is a College Text-book and is now in its fourth edition. Me also wrote the sections on ‘Orthodontia,” "Anomalies of the Teeth and Maxillae.” and "Hyperccmcn-tosis” for the American System of Dentistry, and the chapters on “Preparation of “Cavities” and “Contour Fillings” for the American Text-book of Operative Dentistry. In 1908, he was for the second time chosen Dean, in which capacity lie 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 Odontologi-eal 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 hirst 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. 21HENRY HERBERT BOOM. M.D.Ijrnrp Herbert $oom, Jfl.B. professor of pastes, Cbcmistr.p ant) ftletaUurgp KNRY HERBERT BOOM is a native Philadelphian, having been horn in this city August i, 1862. Me received his education in the public schools of this city, entering the High School in 1 877. Upon the 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 1 885. 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 filled the chair of Chemistry in the Mcdico-Chirurgical College during the years 1894 to 1897. He also lectured upon Hygiene at Medico-Chi-rurgical College for several sessions. In 1.892 Dr. Boom was placed in charge of the chemical laboratories of the Philadelphia Dental College, and at the same time appointed assistant to the chair of Physics, Chemistry and Metallurgy. Upon the retirement of Professor Samuel B. Howell, who became Emeritus Professor in 1901. Dr Boom was elected to fill the vacancy, thereby becoming Professor of Physics. Chemistry and Metallurgy. Professor Boom is a prominent member of both County and State Medical Societies, American Medical Association, as well as an active member of several other scientific associations. Dr. Boom has assisted in the compilation of several works of dental and medical interest. He is also the author of a “Laboratory Cuide in Hygienic and Physiological Chemistry.” He is also a frequent contributor to the leading jour nals devoted to dentistry and medicine. 23OTTO E INCUS. D.D.S.(Dtto 6. 3lnglis, professor of Dental feurgrrp anb (Cfierapcutics 'O E. INGLIS was born January 19, 1864. at Rio «Jc 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 1880. 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 cornpend, based upon the teachings of the latter. In i«S88. he became Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry, at the Philadelphia Dental College, and continued in that capacity until 1890, in which year he left for Rio de Janeiro. He practiced there for three years and then returned to the Philadelphia Dental College. During the sessions of 1898-9, 1899-00 he occupied the position of special lecturer on Dental Pathology and Therapeutics. Upon the death of Dr. Burchard he was elected to the chair of Dental Pathology and Therapeutics, which position he has since held. 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 reedited 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. It is now in its fifth edition. 25M. ROSS TAYLOR. M.D.ifflerbpn l oss Caplor, itl.ZD. professor of iflateria Jfltbica atib Snrstfjrsia VYN ROSS TAYLOR was born in Ottawa, Canada. Received bis early education at the Elgin Public School of that city. Upon completing his preliminary work he entered the McGill University, at Montreal, Canada, pursuing the Junior Arts Course. Upon graduation from this institution he entered Jefferson Medical College, in 1896. at Philadelphia, Pa., graduating in the year 1900. Served as resident physician at St. I .tike’s Hospital, Ottawa. Canada, afterwards receiving like appointment at St. Joseph’s Hospital. Philadelphia, where he served two years. Upon leaving St. Luke’s Hospital he was appointed Lecturer in Materia Medica in Temple University, two years later receiving the appointment of Adjunct Professor of that branch. In ] ;o8, 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. 27CARLTON N. RUSSELL M.D.. D D S.Carlton iL Russell, ifi.D., ZD.D. . Professor of £ ral fturgerp faithful and true is lie to this important branch of the dental world, that his efforts arc 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 N. Russell was horn in Scranton, Pa., June 12, 1876. Me received his preliminary education in the schools of his home city, graduating from the Scranton High School. I.atcr he entered the Delaware Literary Institute at Franklin, Delaware County. New York State. After pursuing the regular course of instruction necessary to fill 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. lie entered Temple University for the study of Medicine, graduating from this institution in 1907. In 1910. he graduated in medicine from the Mcdico-Chirurgical College, with a high standard. He then entered the Samaritan Hospital and served one year as resident physician. He also served at the Garretson Hospital. Philadelphia, during this period. Shortly after, he 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. He was later made a member of the Surgical Staff of the Philadelphia General Hospital (Blocklev) and chief of Oral Clinic. Professor Russell has given much time to the work of dental and medical societies. He is a member of the Southern Dental Society of Xew Jersey, American Medical Association. Philadelphia County Medical Society, Pennsylvania State Dental Society, Medical Club, and the Philadelphia Clinical Association. goJOHN B. ROXBY. M D.guthrie McConnell, m.d. F. E FREEMAN. M.D.lecturers Chari.es 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 ()perative Technic. Frank R. 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.. Chief 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. Addje, D.D.S., Instructor in Clinical Dentistry and Orthodontia. Matthew C. O’Brien, M.D., Demonstrator of Anatomy. D. Morey Waas, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. Charles C. Eppleman, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Operative Technic. 33CHARLES F. WILBUR, D.D.S. JOS. W. BF.ISER. D.D.S. MOREY WASS. D.D.S. ALFRED M HAAS. D.D.S.JOHN 5. OWENS. D.D.S. MISS SWALLOW. Infonury Cletl F ST. ELMO RUSCA. D.D.S. C. C EPPLEMAN. D.D.S. DUDLEY GUILFORD. D.D-S.FL Wertz Orator HE EaittacA Prvpfiet HistorianBIOGRAPH I E SCharles Kenneth Barton. Keeton, Ont. “Charlie.'’ This stalwart son of the North graced Keeton, Ont., with his birth. His healthy complexion (all his own, by the way) and clear eyes suggest a pioneer in the great open country. His smiling good nature leads us to suspect that there is some Irish in his make-up. Prepared at Keeton High School. Member of Xi Psi Phi and Garretsonian Society. “Never wedding, ever wooing, Still a love-lorn heart pursuing.” Isadoro F. Betancourt. Camaguey, Cuba. “Betty.” Shouting “Cubra Libre,” he came to earth on that beautiful Isle. Attended Colegio FI Salvador and Seton Hall College. Member of Latin-American Society and Garretsonian Society. “A hot temper leaps over a cold decree.” 40Hkkry William Brandt. Susquehanna, Pa. "Hennery.” Some distinction to have a town named for you, for Brandt was bom in Brandt, Pa. Was graduated from Susquehanna High School and went into the railroad business. Is built close to the ground and is something of a strong man. "Hey day, what a sweep of vanity comes this way." Raymond Robert Brf.ssi.kr. Tower City. Pa. “Butch.” The kid that took the lid off acetanilid breezed into life at Tower City, Pa. If that town ever gets on the map it will be “Butch’s” fault. He thinks nothing of taking an ounce of acetanilid when feeling indisposed. 11 is "pep" and smile swept him into the Presidency of the Garret-sonian Society, making him a popular executive. For two seasons was star end on Temple University Football Team. Member of Psi Omega. “His years but young, but his experience old." 41Earl A. Brown. Milroy, Pa. “Brownie.” “Brownie” is the life of the party wherever lie happens to be. Born at Milroy, but it really didn’t hurt him a bit. Specializes in surgery, so had to have his own operation in the latter part of the Senior year. Member of Xi Psi Phi and Librarian of Gar-rctsonian Society. “I go, I go, swifter than an arrow from Tartan’s bow.” Joseph Robert Cook. Paterson, N. J. “Bob.” New Jersey has given us a National President, so has Paterson, X. J„ given us our Class President. Built along the lines of '‘Bill” Taft, he has all the qualifications of a first-class politician or a promoter. Prepared at Paterson High School. Several years spent in the retail drug business made Materia Medica soft for him in college. Member of Xi Psi Phi, of which he is President. Member of Garretsonian Executive Committee. Class President. “Farewell, a long farewell, to all mv greatness.’ 42Bernard Joseph Connolly. Philadelphia, Pa. “Ben.” Germantown gave birth to this Shakespeare. 11 is serious countenance bespeaks the poetic thoughts that haunt his brain. "Ben” is a hard worker and is noted for the large size of the patients he picks out and the gentle words of comfort he whispers to them while operating. Prepared at Temple University and later became an expert telegrapher. Member of Garrctsonian Society. Class Poet. “Look, then, into thy heart and write.” Frank Cleveland Denton. Nova Scotia. Canada. “Bob.” Frank's first inspiration was in Nova Scotia. 11 is next inspiration was to forsake the farm and be a dentist. Second thoughts are always best, anyhow. Prepared at Temple University. Was President of Class in Junior Year and assistant to Dr. Owens in the Prosthetic Laboratory. This year he has had full charge. For a married man he has a very even disposition —almost resigned. Member of Xi Psi Phi and Garretsonian Society. “Come one, come all, this rock shall fly From its firm base as soon as I.” 13Howard Eari.y Eastlack. Philadelphia, Pa. "Shellac.” Bom at an early age in Philadelphia, Pa., with a handful of plaster in one hand and a bottle of Sandarach in the other. They have been his constant companions ever since. Prepared at N. E. M. T. S.t Philadelphia, and then spent a year at Medico-Chi. Joined our class in the Junior year and has been our star worker since. Member of Garrctsonian Society Assistant Editor of Class Record. Class Prophet. “Experience is by industry achieved." Jesse Burton Eppleman. Littlestown, Pa. “Eppie.” Burt’s first appearance was in Littlestown, Pa. At an early age he must have been petted by the ladies, for in his gratitude he has been trying to repay it with interest ever since. Prepared at Littlestown High School and Temple University. We would not be surprised to hear of him as Dean of the College very soon. Member of Xi Psi Phi and Garrctsonian Society. “The apparel oft proclaims the man.” 44John Joseph Foran. Philadelphia, Pa. “Jack." “Jack" bluffed his way into this world at Wis-sahickon, better known as Manayunk. In his school days at R. C. H. S., Philadelphia, he devoted much time to running to improve bis wind, and he is still using it to good advantage. Spends his summer vacation sleeping on freight trains running to Atlantic C ity. Is a candidate for a Carnegie Medal for saving a man from death in front of a swiftly (?) moving train. Member of Xi Psi Phi. Secretary of Class. Class Presenter. “One foot in sea, and one on shore. To one thing constant never " Morris Gordy. Philadelphia, Pa. “Mawruss." This wise guy came to life in Russia and has been doing a “rushing" business ever since. Schemed his way here and entered C. M. S. in Philadelphia. He wouldn’t tell anything about himself when we could not guarantee that the police would not see this book, so further details are lacking. He is known as the most expert borrower in the class. Member of Garretsonian Society. “Get money, boy, still get money No matter by what means.” 45Isadore Green stein. Philadelphia, Pa. “Rameses.” Born in Russia, then migrated to Egypt and became acquainted with the mummy of Raineses II, who told him of the hiding place of an unlimited quantity of those famous cigarettes. Came to this country to become Keown's body guard and shadow. Is interested in research work trying to find a “stimulant” strong enough to affect him. Member of Alpha Omega and Garretsonian Society. Assistant Editor. “A truer, nobler, trustier heart Never beat within human breast ” Sara M. Grom. Lebanon, Pa. “Jane.” "Jane” claims Lebanon as her birthplace. After completing the course at Lebanon High School she attended Lebanon Valley College. From a simple country girl as she entered P. D. C. big city life has so altered her that she is even now learning to dance. Member of Garretsonian Society. “Who is’t can read a woman.” 4( Caroline Hdvtjie Hauer. York, Pa. “Billie Burke.” Something blew down the chimney at the Hauer home in York, Pa., one day, and after they had said, “Oh pshaw!” they decided to keep it anyhow. She is a good fellow, even if she is a girl. Prepared at York High School and later assisted a prominent York dentist. Member of Garretsonian Society. “Oh woman, lovely woman, Nature made thee to temper man.” F.i.wood Bef.i:hek Hki.ndkl. Elizabethtown, Pa. “Heinie.” Born in Wrightsville, Pa. Attended Franklin and Marshall Academy, Albright College and University of Pennsylvania, at which institutions lie made a great reputation at baseball and basketball. Member of Phi Sigma Kappa and Garretsonian Society. “If the heart of a man is depressed with cares. The mist is dispelled when a woman appears.” 47Bernard Durnell Hetrick. South Connellsville, Pa. “Stretch,” “Ichabod Crane.” Born in Johnsonburg, Pa. I fis parents were very fond of children. They must have been. Prepared at Gibson High School and Connellsville High School. Before choosing dentistry he tried every profession from track walking to school teaching. His intelligence is almost human. Member of Garretsonian Society. Assistant Editor. “Neither a borrower, nor a lender be.” John Henry Intkmann. New Brunswick, N.J. “Ignots.” Elbowed his way into New Brunswick at a very early age. This blonde beauty whirled through the local High School and hied himself to New York to study dentistry. Pound that burg too slow and came to Phillv and P. D. C. for his Senior year. Denies that lie is any relation to the other John Henry of slang fame. Member of Xi Psi Phi and Garretsonian Society. Assistant Business Manager. “His smile was prodigal of a summery shine.” 4SGeorge J. Keown. Philadelphia. Pa. “Jawj” Born in the City of Brotherly Love and attended Central High School of the same place. Later was in the iron and steel business. He made no mistake when he chose dentistry as a profession, for his outlook is bright. Has led the class ever since the Freshman year. With his ambition and perseverance we hope to hear of him as one of the leading men in the profession in the years to come. President of Class in Freshman year. Editor of Class Book. Treasurer of Garret-son ian Society. “I came, 1 saw, I conquered." Evelyn Kornblith. Warsaw, Poland. “Little Eva," “Miss Cornbccf ” In war-torn Poland this modest damsel first saw light. Attended the Russian College of Philosophy and later was graduated from Warsaw Dental College, taking only the Senior year at P. D. C. Member of Garretsonian Society. “How sweetly sounds the voice of a good woman." 49Morris Adam Kotzker. Philadelphia, Pa. “Moishe McCarty.” Born in Russia. Prepared at Brown Prep. School and Temple University. With Foran he forms the famous “McCarty Twins,” comedy song and dance artists. He is looking for a cure for the “sleeping sickness," but hopes he won't find it. Member of Alpha Omega and Garretsonian Society. “Fat, sleek-headed men, such as sleep o’nights.” DavegA Levy, Bridgeport, Conn. “Duvid.” Bom in Charleston, South Carolina. 1’repared at Booth High School, New Haven, Conn. Before coming to P. D. C. he was an expert photographer and served in the Spanish-American War. Member of Alpha Omega. “When workmen strive to do better than well. They do confound their skill in covetousness." Allen C. McBride. St. Regis Falls, X. Y. “Mac.” The silent one was born in Ottawa, Canada. The Sphinx has nothing on him tor talking. Prepared at St. Regis Falls High School. Member of Xi Psi Phi and Garrclsonian Society. Treasurer of Class. “Silence is more musical than any song.” 11 i'Dson Owen McMlrtrik. Philadelphia, Pa. “Muds.” This merry soul gave vent to his first chuckle in Berwick, Pa. Graduating in 1911 front N. F. M. T. S., in Philadelphia, lie became an electrician. from whence he probably gathered all the shocks he has been handing out since, llis singing abilities and fund of stories made him indispensable at all functions around t ollegc. Worry not being in his make-up, we never expect to see a wrinkle in his face. Member of Xi Psi Phi. Chairman House Committee of Garretsonian Society. Business Manager of Class Book and Class Presenter. “A merry heart goes all the day.” 51Carroll Francis Maher. Butler, N. J. "Peter ' Born in Butler. N. f., this sad-faced fellow has not been caught smiling since. From Butler High School he went to an extraction specialist and inhaled so much N2O that he has been in the second stage of anesthesia ever since. Entered University of Pennsylvania and came to P. D. C. for his Senior year. “A man whose blood is very snow broth.” George O. Melick. Sunbury, Pa. “Moss.” Born at a tender age in Sunbury. Pa. After attending Sunbury High School he experienced a desire to travel. He saw and heard many things in his travels and is willing to tell them to anyone who cares to listen. He is a deep thinker and a born orator. Member of Xi Psi Phi and Garrctsonian Society. “Travel is a ceaseless fount of surface education ' 52Walter Raymond Olsson. South Manchester, Conn. “Olie.” Born in South Manchester, Conn., he attended the I ligh School at the same place. After spending one year at University of Pennsylvania he decided P. D. C. was the proper place for him. “Olie” is a gentleman farmer with headquarters in Sweden. He is also a crack shot, so don’t challenge him to a duel. Member of Xi I’si Phi and Garrctsonian Society. “To have good sense is a gift from Heaven.” William Llewellen Patterson. Ashury Park, N. J. “Pat.” Born in Freehold. N. I. Prepared at Belmar High School and Neptune High School, Ocean Grove, N. J. “Bill” has the good looks, engaging smile and manly physique necessary to qualify as a successful lifeguard, if he ever tires of dentistry. Member of Xi Psi Phi and Garretsonian Society. “He has the grace of a finished gentleman From top to toe.” 53Roman Mayorga Rivas. San Salvador, C. A. “Romeo.” This gay Lothario tripped into life in the midst of the diplomatic corps at Washington, D. C. Educated in Paris, he studied art, dancing and other things, flis training at Hitchcock Military Academy gave him his love for uniforms and parades. After a year at University of California he decided it was too f;ir West and transferred to University of Pennsylvania, but wasn’t satisfied until he came to P. D. C. for his Senior year. lie holds the distinction of being the most stylish man in the class, a lovely dancer and the only one able to get pressure anesthesia with arsenic. Member of Psi Omega and Garretsonian Society. “And then she danced, oh. how she danced!" Frank L. WertZ; Lewistown. Pa. “Corkey.” Some noise in Lewistown when “Frankie" arrived, and there has been a continuous noise in his neighborhood ever since. He is foreman of the Midnight Crew and vies with “Chip" Williams for the distinction of being Chief Ladies’ Man of the class. Member of Xi Psi Phi and Garretsonian Society. “Sigh no more, ladies, sigh no more, Men were deceivers ever.” 54Harry K. Willits. Reading, Pa. •‘Babe.” Having a liking for pretzels, Marry decided to come to life in Reading, Pa., and he did. Was graduated from Reading High School in 1912. Having the artistic temperament he has a keen eye for feminine beauty, and he "draws" them, too. Is engaged in a three-year war with “Butch" Bressler, the two being always together and always scrapping. Member of Psi Omega and Garrctsonian So ciety. Class Artist. "He is the greatest artist then. Whether of pencil or of pen." Walter Lloyd Williams. Allentown. Pa. “Chippy." "Chippy" proves the fact that it doesn’t hurt a ball player to be born in Slatington, Pa. After attending Allentown Prep. School he came to Philadelphia to be handy for “Connie Mack." For two years attended University of Pennsylvania and held down third base for them in flashy style. Canie to P. I). C. for his Senior year. It is rumored lie is taking a census of the female population of Philadelphia. Member of Phi Sigma Kappa and Garret-son ian Society. “By sports like these arc all cares beguiled." 55Raymond Waltz Weaver. Catawissa, Pa. “Nature.” “Buck” chose Catawissa for his worldly debut and has surely conferred some honor on the town. It is said that beauty is only skin deep; but Weaver's rosy cheeks and blonde moustache (?) are really beautiful to look upon. Prom Catawissa High School he went to irecttsburg State Normal School and then taught school for four years. Member of Psi Omega, of which he is Grand Master, and of Executive Committee of Gar-retsonian Society. Class Historian. “A thing of beauty is a joy forever.” Jacob N. WoladaRSKY. New York. N. Y. “Walla-walla.” “Zaedah.” Born in Russia, he soon left there and swam across to New York. After attending the New Haven High School he became a pharmacist. Being of a peaceful disposition he joined the U. S. Army and served several years, and resigned because there seemed no probability of war. It is now rumored he has been appointed Generalissimo in the Turkish Army, so after graduation he becomes a Turkish cigarette. Member of Alpha Omega, of which he is Chancellor, and Garretsonian Society. “Youth is wild and age is tame.” 56Philadelphia, Pa. John Iredeu. Wyckoff. “Bricktop.” Born in “the City of Brotherly Love.” Prepared at Northeast Manual Training High School. John is one of the big men of the class —meaning his size—and disproves "Pop” Guilford's assertion that big men do not make good extractors. Member of Garretsonian Society. "I wouldn’t train my boy to be a soldier.” Frederick W. Zaciier. Watcrbury, Conn. “Zack.” “Zack’s” first crib was in Watcrbury, Conn., but it wasn’t his last. Prepared at Booth’s Prep. School at New 1 Iaven, Conn. 1 le is one of those fellows that always look fresh and fit, no matter how hard they study. Member of Garretsonian Society. "And when a lady’s in the case, You know all other things give place.” 57Leonidas Chase Crogman, A.B. Atlanta. Ga. “Blinkey,” “Croggie.” His first blink was in Atlanta. Ga. Attended Clark University, receiving the degree of A.B. You would never know lie was around from the noise he makes, for even his blink is noiseless. Member of Alpha Phi Alpha. “I’ll talk a word with this learned man.” Henry Harrison Moats. Franklin. VY. a. "Empyzema.” Born in Franklin. Y. Ya. Attended Parkersburg High School and Howard University. His specialty is alcohol anesthesia. Member of Alpha Phi Alpha and Garretsonian Society. ‘‘On with the dance, let joy be unconfined. ’ 58Ivan Ai.pjionso Thompson, Kingston. Jamaica. “Fatty.” Slid into existence at Kingston, Jamaica, and slid through the local High School. 11c is always careful to stopper the hole in the tuh when bathing. or he would be liable to slip through. Member of Garretsonian Society. “Self-control leads to sovereign power.” 59JBost §ratmates; T. Franck Claude. Haiti. Born in Haiti. Received degree of D.D.S. from University of Port an Prince. Louis Kenol, D.D.S. St. Mare, Haiti. Born in St. Mare, Haiti. Degree of D.D.S. in iq 14 from University Port au Prince. GOfOtestbcnf’s Witness Ladies and Gentlemen : President of the Class of 1915, I bid you welcome to these, our Class Day exercises, and on behalf of the Class, I desire to express to you our appreciation of your kindness, forbearance and interest which you have manifested towards us during our College course. W ords fail to express our gratitude for the favors you have shown us, and these, together with your presence here today will be a cherished memory in the coming years. For three long years we have looked forward to this day. and now our hopes and ambitions are about to be realized. It indeed, seemed a far distant goal, and one which we believed unattainable, but the interest in our new duties and the friendships formed with our classmates, have made our sojourn here a brief one. To our honored and distinguished Faculty we are deeply grateful. They have labored untiringly in an effort to teach us all the newer and better ideas in our chosen profession, and as we enter our new field of endeavor we shall ever be reminded of their kindness and generosity by which the rare gifts of their minds and hearts were consecrated to our service. Classmates, the great day which seemed so far away has at last arrived. We arc about to be graduated from one of the oldest and best Dental Institution in the world, and, therefore, let our future deeds and actions reflect nothing but the greatest credit on our Alma Mater. The knowledge essential to success and power is at the hand of every one of us. We have but to reach forth and grasp it. Opportunities are all about us. Let us be alive and doing. Keep out of the rut. for as one writer has ably expressed it. "The only difference between a rut and the grave is in the width and breadth.” Our duties here are now completed and as we go forth, let us ever be reminded of the pleasant days we spent together, and I sincerely trust that in the coming years we may all meet again at old P. D. C. J. RonF.RT Cook, President of the Class of 1915- 61N contemplation of the fifty-two years of consecutive classes that have graduated from the Philadelphia Dental College, and with sober consideration of the hundreds of men who composed those classes, the importance of the present Class of Nineteen Hundred Fifteen seems dull against the grayness of years. Its achievements, so memorable in the present. are blended with the monotony of the past like evening shadows stretching toward the sun. In this Fifty-second Commencement, the Class of Nineteen Hundred Fifteen becomes a part of the stately history of the Philadelphia Dental College. Under varying conditions the members of the class registered at P. D. C. How all of us drifted to eighteenth and Buttonwood Streets would fill a hook of itself. Having arrived, hag and baggage, in this great City of Brotherly Love, we were ready to start on our journey over the route which Father Time had in store for us. And in looking back now. how short it all does seem. As green as grass we wandered through the College halls, laboratories and amphitheatres and were strongly impressed by the sight of the ice box and dissecting rooms. Passing the infirmary door on the way to the ‘Fresh. Lab.” we peeked in at the natty white-coated Seniors, and longed for the day when we would he in their places. In the second week of our new life we decided to organize for mutual protection against the Juniors, who had been casting ominous glances in our direction, which vve knew boded no good toward us. In the pool room of the Garretsonian Club we elected Wertz, Temporary President, and decided to always meet at Seventeenth and Spring Garden before coming to classes. This was a life-saving move, for there one day we were able to detect the Juniors in old clothes and with large bundles peering around for us. Undaunted we 62too armed ourselves with bad tomatoes and eggs that were worse, etc. Aided by several Seniors we got possession of the College steps and dared the J’s to come on. They did and a historic battle ensued, winding up in a general handshaking. We surely had a complete baptism with the plaster we were soon to be so well acquainted with. In the laboratories we went right after the work, smearing plaster every place save the right one. and carving soap teeth to correspond to any normal or abnormal (mostly abnormal) condition of man and beast. We had the satisfaction of hearing that our carvings won honors at the Pittsburgh Dental Convention in 1912. Before starting dissecting Dr. Roxby delivered to 11s an impressive lecture as only he can deliver them. Instead of this work proving distasteful, it turned out to be very interesting, and never spoiled our evening appetites a trifle. Dr. Cushing and the weekly Histology periods were events that will live long in our memories. We were the first Dental Class he had ever met and he was the first Histologist we had ever met and—well we finally parted good friends after all. The officers for the Freshman year were: President, C»eo. J. Keown; Vice-President, Wm. Patterson; Treasurer, C. K. Barton: Secretary, B. A. Lowry; Historian, R. W. Weaver. We came back for the Junior year with a noticeable air of superiority and could scarcely realize that we had ever been a despised “Fresh.” The sight of a Freshman now made us gloat inwardly. We were ever ready to vent that stinging vengeful cry of “Fresh out" and to see that they obeyed. With what nicety and gleeful anticipation we planned the rush of the Fresh. But in our exhubcrance one of our men spilled the appointed time and place to an eavesdropping Fresh with the result that they failed to show up. We postponed the event, subject to Pres. Keown’s call. He set a time and told no one until a half hour before, when every man was quietly told and all slipped out quietly for the ammunition. With the news thus guarded the Fresh were completely surprised in the lower amphitheatre and almost massacred. After bombarding them fully we threw them out, and most of them were glad to get out. Barton applied his famous bandage to such as needed it. Soon after Mid Years we took our plunge into the Infirmary. Our first instruction was on the removal of landscape from the rough necks of teeth, which the patients had so wonderfully preserved there for many years. Purposely kept it for us, we suppose. 03Even though we did drill cavities in the mouth mirrors, devitalize putrescent pulps and the like, we gained the distinction of making the best record in the history of P. D. C. The originator of the oft heard expression, “What do you think this is, Old Home Week?" the ever jolly Squires was unfortunately stricken and taken from our midst. The whole class felt keenly the loss of this splendid fellow. The pleasant hours spent with Dr. Taylor in Materia Medica will never be forgotten. His dramatic recitals of the effects of the various drugs impressed all. but Bressler in particular. Butch determined to experiment for himself and after taking 102 grains, when he thought he was taking 2 grains, be lav in the hospital for three days giving forth and experiencing all the symptoms as Dr. Taylor had described them, only worse. The officers for the Junior year were: President. E. Denton; Vice-President, E. A. Brown; Treasurer, C. K. Barton; Secretary, J. B. Eppleman. As dignified Seniors we started our last year. Laying aside such foolishness as hazing, etc., we buckled down to serious business. Day after day vve labored in the Clinic on the lookout for gold fillings and ‘‘nice'' patients. We were sole masters of the Infirmary, with none above to look up to, but with two classes below to look down on. Our separate day for extraction was indeed a day to be looked forward to, and many regretted that their turn was so slow in coming around, while others seemed thankful enough that it was so slow. And so our term and College career comes to a close. We trust that our professional lives may reflect nothing but honor to our beloved Alma Mater. R. W. W. Tht § 4httotr frenchl 04Mr. President, Members of Faculty, Classmates and Friends: classmates have done me the great honor of electing me Class Orator, but I am at a loss to know whv, as I have been unable to discover my ability even with a microscope. Therefore, I approach my task with diffidence not unmixed with trepidation; and if 1 succeed in not doing justice to such an auspicious occasion, 1 trust you will he charitable enough to attribute it to my inability along with the natural feeling of retirement that has always marked our class. And ours has been a wonderful class—even Dr. Russell has said as much on several occasions. Years have elapsed since educational institutions began sending young men full of life, hope and ambition into the world to practice that profession or art for which they have been fitted. To them it is an annual occurrence, a mere custom, but to us it is more: it marks one of the most important periods of our lives, and for this reason, as we stand before you today, we are filled with emotion in two extremes—pain and pleasure. Pain, because of the realization of the fact that within a few hours we will have met as a class for the last time, and that the tics of friendship which have bound us together through our college course arc to be severed and will be, in the future which is before us, but fond memories which we may look back upon with yearning hearts but never repeat. Again, in our hours of trouble and vexation, never again will we be able to ask for and receive those ever valuable words of advice and encouragement, which heretofore have been so cheerfully given bv the faculty and with which we have laid the foundation of our dental education. On the other hand, pleasure, because we know the goal is reached; at last, after three years of hard, conscientious labor, we have attained the zenith of our f»5hope and ambition. As the storm-tossed ocean craft is brought safely into port by the skilled hand of the captain, so vve have been piloted through our storms and difficulties by an experienced Faculty, soon to enter our port, the professional field, with that reward for which we have so zealously striven, and of which we may well be proud, to be greeted by our fellow-practitioners and the populace at large as Doctors of Dental Surgery. One of the learned men of the day, when asked for a definition of success, answered, “When a man has attained that for which he has been striving," and thus all men, though created free and equal, have different ideas as to what success in this particular case should be. Our class, assembled as we are from all parts of the civilized world, has had one object in common, namely, our diploma, but let us not count this success, let us have a higher ambition, and that is to be quoted in the future as authorities on subjects pertaining to our profession. During our College training we have met and conquered many difficult tasks, and have experienced many joys and sorrows. We have been boys filled with college pranks, but on the morrow we shall take up the yoke and begin our lives as the staid professional men of the coming generation, and let us start out with the determination to do our best, to show our true worth, and to uplift mankind to the proper dental education. To do this we must never falter, hesitate, nor lose confidence in ourselves; we must remain ever true and steadfast to the principles and teachings of our profession and, above all, let honesty and honor be the keynote of our dealings with humanity, our patients and ourselves. Frank Wert2 0r J,or SENIOR OPERATING ROOMBernard J. Connolly Friends and companions of three short years, How would you have me sing our parting song? Shall it be with music, loud and strong? Shall it be hushed, and saddened by vain tears, Or shall it be that milder passion, which endears Unnumbered recollections as they throng Inspire plain words to live a lifetime long, And cheer us when the last great parting nears? No mighty conquering host shall be my theme, Nor shall it be a broken-hearted band Weeping and wailing for the vanished dream; But it shall be ourselves just as we stand, Our faces with bright hope and trust agleam As voyagers who have reached the promised land. Now, when the ties of friendship that have grown Unnoticed in the hurried rush of days Bind us the stronger at the parting ways, Our thoughts assume a deeper, sadder tone. As we look o'er the road we’ve traveled, it stretches back so far, We view the labors overcome, like ruins left bv war; Even with our tribulations, we've always had time to smile, We’ve had our fun and really were good fellows all the while. And whether in the world we rise or fall, Our thoughts of Nineteen Fifteen ne’er will fade; However sweet we find life's louder call. We never will forget the friends we’ve made. Farewell, dear old Alma Mater; farewell, dear friends; 67Our little song is sung; our College days are o’er, Our “stunt” is played. There is no encore. A few more days, and then forever ends The time of play and study, which forefends Much of the trouble that life holds in store. A few more days and then forevermore The banner of Nineteen Fifteen gloriously descends. We leave you now, Alma Mater, to enter the world so wide, You have taught us discretion, your advice shall be our guide. Hail and farewell, we come and we depart; Such is the tale every class must tell. Let each one speak the message of his heart. Brothers of Nineteen Fifteen, hail arid farewell1 (»SAVING dismissed my last patient for the day, after receiving his check for §1,000 for services rendered, I sat down at my desk and, lighting one of my favorite $2.00 Havana I’er-fectos, laid back in my chair to rest; the door opened and in walked Wertz. He wanted me to take a trip with him in a new car he was trying out for the Ford people. You know Wertz is the greatest authority on automobiles in the U. S. Some car, has an aeroplane attachment and when you are tired of the road, press a lever and up you go. I was delighted to get a good chance to see some of the boys again, as that was Wertz’s idea, so leaving my secretary to fix things I said good-bye and we started. We took the new boulevard which runs from Philadelphia to San Francisco and let her out. The first place we stopped at was Brown’s. He’s doing fine and lias ten small Brown's of assorted sizes to keep him busy. He told us of Brandt, who has a large boiler factory. Brandt was too strong for dentistry, and after he had knocked out a few teeth while trying to put in gold fillings, he gave it up and started in the boiler business. Then we stopped to see Bressler, who had taken a day off from his sausage factory to write a fesis, which is his favorite recreation. We tired of the road and decided to fly awhile. We followed along a railroad and were passing a freight train when someone shouted, and, looking down, we saw someone waving to us from the top of the train. Coming down a little we recognized Jack Foran, who was spending his vacation riding the freights. We asked him to come along, but he said he’d rather ride on a fast freight. Jack has charge of the City Dental Clinic in Manayunk now and is noted as an Exodontist. We took a side trip down into Georgia to see Crogman. who has the largest practice in the State. His first patient was a colored gentleman and Crogman scared him so badly that he turned white, and now he has to turn them away. 69He asked us about the Philadelphia hoys and we told him Connolly has an advertising office in Germantown and does a land office business. Keown is the Dean of the College and McMurtrie has invented a submarine gold for filling without the use of the dam. He does not have to practice now and devoted his time to amateur theatricals. YVyckoff succeeded his father, taking over his large practice and making a great improvement to his local anaesthetic solution. He added some bug powder to it and now you don’t have to extract teeth, just inject Wyc-koff's solution and the teeth fall out. YY'olodarsky has taken charge of the infirmary and is making a howling success of it. YVe left Crogman and went down to Cuba to see Betancourt. He is the Professor of Operative Dentistry at the University of Havana. lie told us that Rivas was General-in-Chief of the Mexican Army, having made such a success at powdering the face that they thought he would be all right to face the powder. He has ordered soldiers to wear red neckties and use Mary Garden perfume. As we were coming back we passed over a town where a circus was performing and decided to take it in. As we entered the grounds we heard a familiar voice crying Hot Dogs, and there was Hetrick. He has made a fortune selling Hot Dogs at circus and fair grounds all over the country. YVe asked him if he had seen any of the boys in his travels and he said yes, we had seen Levy and his wife, the former Miss Groh. who were quite prosperous and the parents of a large family. pmmvom Tm [Melick and Miss Hauer are married also, and Mrs. Melick runs the office while George stumps the country running for President on the Socialist ticket. They have five little Socialists. The last we had heard of Moats was that he was in South Africa making gold crowns by the bushel, for the natives. We said good-bye to Hetrick and started or'f for New Jersey to see Patterson and Cook. Cook is President of the State Board and sees that all the P. D. C. boys get through. Patterson is back on his old job doing life guard duty along the Jersey coast. I forgot to mention W eaver; he went off to China with Dr. Snake, and has not been heard of since. Eppleman has succeeded his brother as demonstrator of Crown and Bridge work, having invented a floating bridge which needs no abutments. Denton is also with the College as Demonstrator of Prosthetic Dentistry. Gordy has forsaken dentistry for checkers, and spends his time playing checkers by wireless with the noted players of the world. Miss Kornblith went back to Russia after the war and took Greenstein and Kotzker with her, to take positions with the University of Petrograd. We left Jersey and sailed over to Vermont to sec the biggest man in the State. Pop Nelson, who has to have a reinforced concrete floor in his office; nothing else would stand the strain. He has a good practice notwithstanding his size, which seems to be an attraction. llendle ami Maher have offices all over New York and are the most successful advertising men in the citv. Chippy Williams nearly lost his sight trying to look at two chickens at the same time and each going in different directions. He is married now and his wife doesn't let him look at the chicken Annie Moore. Willits has become a great artist, having painted a picture that has September Morn beaten Hands Down. While we were in New England we visited Zacher, who has taken up farming, having caught the chicken fever while at College. We thought of going to Canada to see Barton, who has a mine out there somewhere, but gave up the trip in favor of a visit to Intemann's Brewery, in Milwaukee. On our way home we dropped in to see McBride, who is lecturing on Operative Dentistry in a Deaf and Dumb Dental Institute, but he had just left for a trip to Sweden, to see OJsson, who is dental surgeon to all the Royalty over there. I asked Wertz what had become of Thompson, who was the only one we had not heard of and he said he had gone to the Sandwich Islands, and one of the native queens had fallen in love with him and they were happily married. As McBride was gone we started for home, and going up about 2000 feet started off at a nice, easy speed of 200 miles an hour, when the gas gave out. Wertz had forgotten to tank up at the last stop, something he never neglected while at school. Well, we came down and T shut my eyes and waited for the finish. All of a sudden I felt an awful weight on top of me. I thought it was funny, as I was expecting it to hit me from below. I opened my eyes and here Nelson, coming into Dr. Inglis’ lecture after the lights were out, had not noticed me asleep on the bench, and proceeded to sit on me- Howard E. East-lack. 71IMar declaration! Infirmary, P. D. C., March 4. 1015. War declared here today by Kaiser Reiser. He proposes to defend against invasion all territory east of Chair No. 16. All foreign Mcn-of-Waas entering the forbidden Channel are liable to be torpedoed with an amalgam capsule or a submarine cement. Infirmary, March 5th. The cruiser Zacker. the first to disregard the above notice, was sunk with all on board. Many female hearts will be broken over this catastrophe. Extraction Room, March 10th. Rumors are afloat that this point is to be used as a base by a great aeronaut who is preparing for an aerial raid on Infirmary. Infirmary, March 12th. Count Zepplein Haas suddenly appeared over here coming from the South in his new dirigible. The gas bags were fully inflated with Nitrous Oxide and Somnoform gas. He created great consternation by dropping bombs of Amyl Nitrite, doing considerable damage to the stiff room. 72Infirmary, March 15th. The Superdreadnaught Nelson, while navigating the Haversian Canal, lost overboard a 40 centimeter plugger. This will seriously hamper this vessel until Nelson gets a chance to purloin another plugger. Laboratory, March 18th. The Allies under Lord Waas captured three more sulci and are now advanced as far as the Triangular Ridge. Kaiser Reiser is reported visiting his first line of trenches, which are now located in a pyorrhea pocket While cautiously peering over the cervical border he was met with a hail of calculus and forced to retire. Infirmary, March 20th. Submarine Bressler and Tugboat Foran in a fight over a contraband cargo of Feces. Pros. Laboratory, March 22nd. Lord Wilbur appeared over here in a new State Board Biplane. It has great wings of German Silver and a powerful rittcr engine for motive power. He is scouting for Count Haas, and a great battle i expected. Office, April 1st. King Guilford attempts to adjust difficulties with Orthodontia appliances, but fails. Infirmary, April 5th. Spectacular aerial battle between Count Zepplein Haas and Lord Wilbur. After a long chase Wilbur demolished his rival’s gas bag by dropping a vulcanizer through it. Count Haas was handicapped by the Harrison Law, which compelled him to register all his shots. Wash Basins, April 10th. The Turkish Sultan, Abdul Addic, has now turned against Reiser and has ordered his Generalissimo, Wolladarsky, to reinforce all posts with 22-k solder and remove all removable bridges. Infirmary, April 15th. Private reports have just reached here telling of a duel between Kaiser Reiser and Abdul Addie. At dawn Abdul Addic arrived at the field of honor in his Michaclcar, with tortoise shell specs and Risus Sardonicus in their accustomed places. On his head was a Richmond Crown, and he was armed with a long spear drill and carried a hollow metal crown as a shield. Kaiser Reiser drove up in his S. S. White Steamer, and was attired in a rubber dam cloak with a spitoon for a helmet and an automatic mallet as a weapon. To start, Beiser drove a few blows into Addie’s abutments, causing his crown to rock badly, but Addie was able to send some well directed shots into the Kaiser’s undercuts, piercing the dam and causing Dutch's gore to be spilled. Calling for time, and a mirror and comb to adjust his curls, Beiser resumed the attack concentrating on Addie’s saddle. The Turk rammed Beiser below the gingival line, jammed him in the apical region and gouged him about the cervix until he was a sight to behold. Fearing his fatal beauty was ruined, Dutch called a truce, burnishing up his wounds and applying Desensitizing Paste. Abdul Addie merely grinned, for he was uninjured save for a few cracked facings. Infirmary, May 1st. Red Cross Nurse Swallow is decorated for bravery in surviving this terrible campaign. B., H. G. J. K. 74 i)itrous ©xib ©ream ME scene was at Lulu Temple and the occasion was that oi the annual Garrctsonian promenade of the Philadelphia Dental College. Each year it was a brilliant function and 1 was determined to be present at the last one of my College Career. VVe all cut lectures that afternoon and hurried home to get into our glad rags. 1 was unusually flush that day, having received a $5.00 tip from a patient and hired a taxi to convey me to the scene of festivities. With a fair damsel on my arm. 1 proudly walked up the steps and into the hall. Imagine my surprise, when instead of gazing into the beaming face of Butch P.ressler, Pop Nelson, Zacher, George Keown. Eastlack. Jack Foran, I'ppy, Chippy Williams, Doc Heindel and all the others. I saw but a few people, and strangers at that. I thought I had made a mistake in the date, hut no—here it was, in green and gold letters on the neat souvenir program— “Annual Garretsonian Promenade,” and inside the names of patronesses, etc. They actually had some of the nobility there, for I could plainly see the names of Sir Cum Vallate and Lady Webster Pills. I had a vague recollection of meeting Sir Cum Vallate up in Dr. Roxby’s room, and I)r. Taylor had introduced me to Lady Webster Pills. Well, I thought I would surely meet someone else I knew and decided to look around. I escorted my friend to her wardrobe, and met Bella Donna, who had come with “Red” Iodide. Then I went to the men's wardrobe and bumped into those heavenly twins, Billy Rubin and Billy Virdin, who 1 had not seen or heard of since my Freshman year. They were getting ready to do the light fantastic with those strenuous twins, Sal Varsans and Sal Ammonia. 1 was still looking after them, when up spurted Art Erial and Venus Blood, and Art was all done up with a red necktie and red socks, and Venus looked very sweet in her Alice-blue gown. Enthusiasm was oozing out of Venus. Then the music started up in real earnest and I could sec all my old friends dancing. 1 recognized Perry Cementum and nna Bolic, Pete Rosal and Sis Titus, Pat Ellar and Karrv O’Mitosis, Sara Coma and Da vega Levy, Dick Rotic and Ben Zine, Emma Nation and Si Toplasm, Cristy Galli and Liz Terine, Max Illary and Sally Cylic, Angie Oma. Sal Hepatica, Hy Dro-phobia. Vincent Angina, Hy Podermic, Ann Hydrid, Polly Morphous and Mike Romcter and Silly Kate Cement. After the first dance President Ray Fungus announced he would read all the Feces. As he started to read the first one Jackie Tation was seized with convulsions, and it seemed as if in sympathy with him. Lucy Bowels, his dancing partner, simultaneously was seized with a violent peristaltic wave and made a hurried exit. She returned after the Feces were finished and once more I found myself in the midst of a gay crowd of friends. Among the late comers I saw some very good friends, and over in the far end of the hall I could see those inseparable rronies, A1 Cohol and A1 Kaloid, and both fairly well under the weather. They came alone, but managed to strike up an acquaintance with Anna Sthesia and Sal Ivaduct.Then Ray Fungus announced a song by the Philadelphia College Quartette, which was composed of Elec Trolysis, Ethel Chloride, Hi Drolysis and Ethel .Bromide. They sang. "Polly's Patching Pants for Polish Privates ' Mr. Buck L. Cusps recited "Mastication.” Ann Etnia, Annie Sphincter and Mag Nesia were the only wall flowers, but Art Icular, Ed Emetous and Perry Carditis rescued them around eleven o'clock. Luke O’Cytes and Polly Nuclear were the star dancers of the evening, until Fungus announced that Carrie O. Kinesis and Ben Inctumor would present their latest and most successful dance, called the “New Mococcus Bacillus,” which consisted of a lot of Ameboid and Flagella like movements. Opie Umm and Coka Morphiny came in late without partners, and as I was very much attached to both of these fascinating maidens, I wanted to dance with them. So 1 excused myself to my partner and arranged with Eppy Blastic to dance with her. 1 then walked over to where Opie Umm sat. and was about to ask her if 1 might have the extreme pleasure of smoking up the floor with her in the "Pipe Stem Trot,” when who should 1 see but that yellowish looking mutt, Tob Accum, coming up with a Sub Q syringe in his hand, and before I could say "Leonidas Crogman” I felt a terrific, lancinating, throbbing, burning sensation. I know I had a weak, rapid, throbbing, running pulse and cold, clammy skin, and as I regained consciousness I heard a great shuffling of feet and the loud jangling of bells. Did you ask: "How was 1 awakened?” It was this way: Dr. Haas, wishing to demonstrate the mysteries of Nitrous Oxid gas, asked for a volunteer. Not being afraid to try anything once I allowed myself to inhale the ethereal gas, and at the same time amuse the boys and give them the instruction and experience necessary to become successful anaesthetists. Everything was serene until Eminent Pool Constructor. Howard East-lack. of the Tobacco Glowers’ Club, was taking his daily practice hour and was engaged in constructing a pool in the fountain cuspidor in the extracting room. You all know. Eastlack is the possessor of a very hearty laugh, which causes his buccal opening to assume gigantic dimensions at times. Looking at my countenance while under the influence of the gas, caused an unusual exhilaration on his part, which resulted in a loss of his usually good judgment of distance, and 1 received the full aqueous mixture of the dried leaves of Nicotiana Tabacum and the secretion of the salivary glands square in the left orbit. B. J. Connolly. 7i McCarty Twins Kctzker + Fcron—Vthich is Which? Dr. Boom—"What is hydrogen, Mr. Zacher?" Zach—“Hydrogen is an invisible gas, some of which you may see in the vessel on the table." Dr. McConnell—“How do bacteria divide?” 1 letriclc—“By fusion.” Dr. Freeman—“Where do we find bacillus leprae?” Wyckoff—“In the leopard.” Dr. Wilbur—“When is a long bite indicated?” Zacher—“When patient has a long face.” Dr. Taylor—“Name a good heart stimulant.” Moats—“Sandarac and Listerine.” Foran (to patient)—“If you expect those fillings to stay in. keep your tongue away from them and be careful when you walk downstairs.” Dr. Russell—“What do you understand by gastro-intestinal disturbances?” Olsson—“Oh. that means gas in the intestines.”djc 31 C’s of tfjc Class A is for Addie, rather tall and quite slim, And who is generally greeted with a terrible din. B is for Beiser. with the beautiful hair. With a chicken patient he hangs ’round your chair. C is for Connelly, who thinks he's a poet. He’d be better at plumbing if he only did know it. D is for Denton, who, at times, is unable To locate the chicken he hid ’neath the table. E is for Eppleman, so short and quite fat. When it comes to telegraphy he’s right there at that. F is for Foran; to the girls he's quite true. We all know he’s Trish, but he looks like a Jew. G is for Gordy, who leads a queer life. What does he know of that officer’s wife? II is for Hauer, the pride of our school. Supreme in her heart we think Georgie does rule. I is for Inteman. the blondy so fair. He’s almost too lazy to stand at his chair. J is for Jollier, that's Wertz, you all know. At parties for chickens he never is slow. K is for Keown, who makes a high mark. And in all of his studies he sure is some shark. L for Lloyd Williams, the ball-playing hoy. When he makes a home run he’ll give papa much joy. M for McMurtric, with the beautiful voice. If he’d go on a fish wagon, we all would rejoice. N is for Nelson, whom you all know. If he was any bigger, he’d be with a show. O is for Olsson, the taffy-haired Swede. At throwing the bull he sure does succeed. P is for Patterson (we call him “Pat"). If his head gets much bigger, he'll need a new hat. Q is for Queerncss—that’s Rivas, we presume. He’s some lady killer; even uses perfume. R is for Russell: he treats us quite fine. Any old cavity, just ask him to sign. 78S for Swallow, with the baby-blue eyes. I f she’d get here on time ’twould be a surprise. T is for Thompson; he lives far away. To Jamaica and ginger he'll go back some day. U is for Useless; that's roll call, we'll say: We always are there and on time every day. V is for Virtue and Vinegar and Vine. Gee! I wish I had a word with it to rhyme. W is for Wyckoft, that long-legged “Gink.” He'd make a good blacksmith—that’s what we all think. X is for Excellent; that’s our College we love. In the rank of all colleges none rank above. Y is for Yours truly, who is writing this verse; It’s not very good, and couldn't be worse. Z is for Zachar, whom we all call “Zack.” He’d better quit dentistry and then drive a hack. B. I). H. 79J2o Umiit I've kissed her pretty ruby lips, I've kissed her unawares; I’ve kissed her on the instant, And I’ve kissed her on the stairs. I’ve kissed her in the meantime, I’ve kissed her in the park; I've kissed her inadvertently And likewise in the dark. I've kissed her on the frontier, And on the left ear. too; When I couldn’t kiss her often I’ve made her forehead do. I've kissed her on her bended knees, I’ve kissed her on the cheek; I’ve kissed her by the rivulet. I've kissed her by the week. I’ve kissed her little nose so much. How much she little knows; I’ve kissed her pretty often. And I've kissed her pretty toes. Say. when I get a-kissing her There’s nothing I won’t do; I’ll kiss her with abandon, Yes—without a band on, too. No, there’s nothing I would stop at, When once I’m in the swirl; Why, I’d kiss her in the bathtub— My six-month baby girl. 80 F. L. W.Rusca, Owens, Roxby. Boom, Cushing and Eppleman, too. Were all the profs, in our Fresh year; They kept us hustling through. Guilford, Inglis, Taylor, Haas. Wilbur. Reiser. Maury Waas, Addie, Russell, all to me Are mighty men at P. D. C. W. R. ). Will Gordy please enlighten us With truthful explanations Why it was he didn't take All his mid-year examinations? 1915 Cljampion baseball (Team The game stood 3-0 at the ninth inning. With (Key-on) first, (Dent-on) second and (Olls-on) third, and (Bressler) in the box the mob yelled (Bat-on). (How-are) things for a (Four-run) play, cried (McMurtrie). (Eppleman) goes to the bat. but fans because he must (Bat-toxyard-Sun), so ( Riv-is) out. With two strikes, three balls and two men out (Will-hits) and our four runs arc made, which won the game. T-T Tv Wn 1 its SI Library Temple Universitv Philadelphia Dental CoUpi:-Miss Hauer Philly has a college And a girlie, too. And it’s been said she’s going to wait For someone we all knew. But who the boy is we can’t say, Because she has a new one each day. So I think around the end of May You’ll hear this sweet refrain: CHORUS Gone arc the days We used to spend with Caroline. And when we heard her cheery laughter We always saw Georgie trailing after. Gone arc the days, The days we hate to leave behind. But if she’d ask, we’d answer back, Will you be back? Well, I should hope not; So, good-bye to the Caroline we love. Carrie won our hearts, The boys, one and all; But I think Georgie Melick Fell the hardest of us all. She's the best kid in College, we believe; Our best thoughts she surely will receive. And when she goes poor George will grieve And from US she’ll hear this song. 82At this year’s Alumni banquet, Mr. Chapman, the Dean of the Law School, asked if anyone had ever heard of a book with a dentist as hero. We beg to call his attention to the 1915 Class Rook, which has a full forty heroes in it. SUanteb A man with pull on the Pennsylvania State Board—Kornblith. New ideas on crown and bridge—Moats. An antidote for apomorphine—Levy. Someone who can argue us down—McMurtrie and Mclick. Someone who knows more about the branch than Denton. A guardian—Gordy. Some hints on lovemaking—Wolodarsky. A new appendix—Brownie. Someone qualified to quiz—Keown. S3Bib §?oit €ber See Eastlack without a chew? Sec Levy without Sarah? See Hetrick without six feet of legs? Sec Foran when he wasn’t talking? See Kotsker in a hurry? Hear Zacher say his prayers? See "Romeo” use his atomizer? See Inteman with black hair? See Wolodarsky make a crown ? Hear Gordy give information? Hear Miss Kornblith speak Irish? Hear Wyckoff tell about his girl? See Bressler without Willets? See Moats awake in a lecture? See Wertz take notes? See Connolly have a patient under 200 pounds? See Williams with a homely patient? See Heindcl when he wasn’t happy’ See Cook when he wasn't hustling? See Eppleman enjoy a joke? See Thompson with short legs? Hear McMurtrie "tenor”? Sec anything better than Brandt’s? See Melick far away from Caroline? Hear Georgie Keown use "cuss words”? Mfls fresV weca ero Ph )ly Dental Our maijner wdi met ,, m fact quite gentle Rmong us wen none w io would venture to 6ay. What the Juniors might do to ys MjflTu) if dry day Our secondyeaY was one or bravery hod the'Fresh in abject slavery We threw them col W watched then-, rebound find hit he ground with a most armymg We acquired real dignity in our Senior year 7ht end of our c o fege days was drawing quite n flod-we studied hhe VA under. We mu it confess for we wahted real bad)y that magic 'DOS’(With apologies to Kipling.) If you can eat the Bull Bciser serves in college, And still have teeth remaining in your head; If you can preserve in gathering knowledge When all 3round you gather flunks instead; If you can pay your bills and still have money To spend on movies, smokes and co-eds too; If you can keep your temper and be sunny When Peacock tries to sell you something new; If you can stand the prices White will charge you, Without hocking hat and clothes and shoes; If you can part with money uncomplaining To support a club visible only by dues; If you can do these things with joyful spirit. And not be downcast when the day's not won. Yours is the college life—you need not fear it. And you'll be a man. like I I---, some day. my son. F. L. W. Tun 7 v.;Meads of great dentists all remind us. If we choose the proper method. We can get up in the morning With a head as big as they had. Tiny little letters On a tiny card Help the foxy student Answer questions hard, So the little “Ponies," Glanced at on the sly, Make the naughty Juniors Seniors by and by. Not a whispered word, not a sound was heard As Foran to his flunk was hurried; Not a comrade revealed the longed-for word To the man so sadly worried. Doc. Boom then thought a great big “think," But did give no explanation ; But wrote him down in pen and ink The circle of ruination. Few and short were the words he spoke. And he spoke not a word of sorrow; But “Jack" merely gazed into vacancy And straightaway a crib did borrow. 87£ijc passing £ l)oto of 1915Eije passing £s f)oto of 1915 Farewell Appearance of this Troupe, Presenting the Most Fantastically Funny, Mystically Weird and Massively Magnificent Show of the Century. A MINSTREL, FIRST PART. By Moats, Thompson and Frogman, Tn Syncopated Songs and Steps. B THE YIDDISH COMEDIANS, Foran and Kotzkcr, Impersonating the McCarty Twins. C FOR THE CHILDREN. Maher and his Baby Elephant, Nelson, The Animal's Intelligence is Almost Human. D TRAVESTY—THE COLLEGE WIDOW. Caroline Hauer. Assisted by George Melick. Act Entitled, “A Little Worm and a Little Wiggle.” Direct from a run of three years at P. I). C. E ATHLETIC FEATS OF SKILL AND DARING. Chip Williams and I lap Heindel. F MIXED QUARTETTE. Divine Sara, Davega. Henry and Walla. Operatic Selections, Followed bv Impersonation of Music Master, by Davega. G THE HAPPY HOBOES. Wertz and McBride In Their Funny Skit, “Temperance Town." LI BOXING MATCH. “Kid" Bressler and “Unk" Willits. Six fast rounds for Championship of Fairmoiml Avenue. 891 ATTRACTION EXTRAORDINARY!! Keown and his Automatic Dancing Doll Romeo. This novelty has appeared before the crowned heads of Europe and Mexico. The doll actually talks, walks, cats, sings and dances perfectly all the latest steps, and drinks perfume. $10,000 to anyone that solves the mystery. J CONNOLLY EASTLACK. The Poetic Messenger Bov and Uncle Tom. K INTEMANN McMURTRIE, Late of the Newsboys’ Quartette, As Mr. Grouch and ’Smatter Pop. L THE RUBE AND THE CUBE. Zacher and Betancourt. Conversational Jests and Foibles. M EPPLEMAN AND DENTON. The Fashion Plate and the Bov Scout. Mr. Epp. promises some startling effects in the latest hosiery, ties, stays, etc. N THE PRINCE OF ENTERTAINERS. Olie Olsson, In Quaint Swedish Songs and Stories. O SPECIAL ATTRACTION FOR LADIES. Buck Weaver In Beauty Talks and Hints for the Complexion. Private reception for the ladies after each show. P GORDY AND KORNBLITH. The Handcuff King in Many Mystic Feats of Sleight-of-Hand. Little Eva in Russian Ballet Dances. Q THE DIVING VENUS. Patterson in Classic Poses, Assisted by Chollie Barton in the Aquatic Drama, "The Fizzled Fuse; or, Saved from the Depths.” R THE GENIAL COMEDIAN, Bob Cook. Drives Away the Blues. A Laugh a Minute. In the Screaming Farce. "Running for Office.” 90PROF. WYCKOFF Presents his Troupe of Trained Dickeybirds, Direct from Taylor’s Zoo. THE HUMAN BEANPOLE. Stretch Hetrick. Science is Baffled—he Lives without a Brain. BROWNIE, The Matinee Idol, in "Searching for the Lost Appendix.” GRAND FINALE. Chocolate Eating Contest. Our Champions—Rivas, Weaver, Foran and Wyckoff—will challenge the world. After the Show, Tolstoi Greenstein, who is advertising Raineses Cigarettes, will distribute them through the audience. —Good Night.— G. J. K. l—uori wuomQHonor jfttait, 1915 X eo. 3- 1-vcotundenT ON Olsson Brandt eAstlack M0BRIDE zaQher cOoK MELI0K Hetrick lEvy Wertz nElson foRan THOMPSON ....Robert Cook ...John J. Foran Howard Eastlack ....Frank Wertz Grand magnificent most worshipful chewer Magnificent sublime eminent chewer.......... Royal highness pool constructor.............. Constant borrower ........................... Constant borrower’s first assistant........ 05 Fred Zacher•Personalities A'anie 'Disposition Aspires to be Should be Favorite Expression Favorite Pastime Favorite Drink Barton Basil (ill Gold miner Coal miner Have one on me Smiling Shanty Gaff Heluiicourt Volatile President of Cuba Pres, of .Mexico I doan know Studying anatomy HcSC 4 Brandt Stolid Hercules Baggage smasher Is that o? You know me, Al. Wilson Brestjler Kiddish Sausage maker Boiler maker Hand in youi feses Cooing Acetanifid Brown Ivvlmlici ant Coroner Reporter Some class Dog harking Ether Cook Smooth John Bunny Politician A little order, please Being president Scotch Connolly Poetic Ball player Messenger boy • h, there you arc Looking them over Vitriol Crogman Retiring R. R. magnate Porter All aboard Blinking Moonshine Denton Mat ried Pro , demonstrator Locksmith Cosh darnation Marketing Canadian Club Eastlack Inilustrious Bridge builder Errand boy I’m so busy Chewing Sandarach Epplcman Shy Chorus man Hosiery salesman Don't fight Lying Jersey lightning Koran Hysterical Hero Comedian See Moische? Shooting the hull Whiskeyhicken Grecnstcin Sentimental Chemist Detective Have a Romanes Burlesque shows Vodka Gorily Shy lock Quiz master Pawnbroker It costs cheaper Checkers Bichloride Groh Sociable Society girl N un lldlo Making fudge Eugenol Hauer Congenial Roosevelt medal girl Successful I'm 0 mail Prophylaxis Violet cocktail Ilciridcl Athletic Chauffeur Motcrinan What's that? Chippies Molasses Hetrick Childish A tiian Step ladder I'm some guy Acting foolish Aqua Regia Intcinan Bearish Bill Taft Annhneuser-Bush Who wants to know5 Crowling Vinegar Keown Friendly Osteopath Masseui Pretty soft Dreaming PhenolI-evy Queer Dean Kornblith Modest Hlocklcy interne Kot ker Secsetivc Prot of Physiology Mclick Emphatic Anarchist Mayorga-Rivas Angelic Vernon .'a»tlc Me M urtrie Jovial Movie actor Monts Economical Pert Williams McBride Hasn't any Stump speaker Maher Atrathetic City guy Nelson Sarcomatous A fat man JI» on Swedish Hunter Patterson Likable l.ife guard Thompson Satisfactory Minister Weaver Patriotic liood looking Willits Soulful Married Williams Virtuous Home-run linker Wertz Kittenish Harney Oldfield Wolftdarsky Militant I'm lush tlencrulUsiuiu Wyckoff Kissabtc Yacht owner Zachcr Chivalric President oi U. S. Janitor What's the name, please1 Levying Citric acid Nurse f)r. Baser, look War talk Yishtiick Boom’s successor What ye smoking? Sleeping Bmlwciscr Coxey the second It can't be did Arguing Formalin Perfume salesman I'm so nervous Studying Cologne Minstrel Yes, yes, fto on Soliciting ads Sundaes Bell boy That's me Crap C.-IUOH Night watchman Cut your class dues? Snoring Clovet Club Farmer Say. Pop Sleeping II jS Successful in that By heck I.oafmg Anti-fat Chicken shooter Hello, Swede Farming Barley water Fisherman What's new? Beach posing Milk of magnesia Missionary Amen Boxing Ammonia Artist's model Oh, mercy (1'dilating Gravy Mormon Gee, it's great Ask Brcs'ler HaO? Casey at Int Some chicken Thud losing Groove balls Truck driver Who arc you waving at? Ogling Canadian Club Drummer hoy Znedah. that's I'm Worrying Iodine Oarsman 'Smaller, Pop Drilling Army soup Monk Come ahn Biding Swift rickeyjunior Boll Barton. Ciias. K. BETANCOURT, ISIDORO Brandt, Henry W. Bressler. Ray R. Brown, E. A. Burtis, H. Spf.nser Connolly. B. J. Cook, Jos. R. Croc.man, L. C. Denton, F. C. Fasti.ack. Howard E. F.ppleman. J. B. Foran, J. J. Gordy. Morris GrEENSTEIN, ISADORE Groii, Sara M. Hauer, Caroline E. Hetrick. B. D. Hite. Fontaine E. Keown, Geo. J. Kotzker, Morris Levy, Da vega McBride, Allen C. McMurtrie, Hudson O. Melick, Geo. O. Mipence, Julio Moats. Harry H. Olsson, Walter R. Patterson. Wm. L. Rodriguez, Luis Squier, Miner L. Thompson. T. A. Weaver, R. W. Wertz, F. L. Will its, Harry K. WOLODARSKY, J. N. Wyckofe. John I. Zachf.r, Fred. W. jft esljnian Loll Ascensio, Louis E. Barton, Chas. K. Betancourt. Isadoro Brandt. Henry W. Bressler. Ray R. Brown, Earl A. Connolly, Bernard J. Cook, Tos. R. Crogman. I.. C. Denton, F. C. Dimas, Blanca Eppleman, J. B. Ferrer, O. D. Foran, J. J. Gates. R ymond Gordy. Morris Greenstein. Tsador Groii, Sara Hauer, Caroline E. Hetrick. B. D. Hite, F. M. Johnson, P. C. Keown, Geo. J. Kotzker. Morris Levy. Davega Lowry, B. A. McBride, A. C. McMurtrie, H. O. Patterson, Wm. L. Rodriguez, L. C. Squier, Miner L. Steiiley, R. A. Thompson. I. A. Thumm, Harry Weaver, R. W. Wertz, F. L. Wolodarsky, f. N:. Wii.i.its, II. K. Wyckoff. John I. Zacher, Fred. W. asitlinor Hero? Rentiers Decease ) iflarcfj 22. HU 4 )ur comrade, yours and mine, he was till Death Bereft us. Tribute we would pay to one Whose life was of our own n part. who. gone From all that earth can give, or man's weak breath Can utter in his praise, now wears a wreath For deeds in life so well and nobly done, And all were made to mourn who Death alone Could take away; but even Death must bequeath To us the memory of that genial face. The character so nobly formed and cast The manly heart: that infectious laugh, so clear Had won him friends, success and honored place Among his Classmates. Greeted to the last And ever cherished was his presence here. B. J. C. £ arrrtsonian octetp Officers President—R. R. Brksslkr. 15 Vice-President—J. Morrell, ’16 Secretary—W. T. Adel helm, ’i6 Treasurer—G. J. Keown, ’15 Chairman of the House Committee—H. O. McMurtriE, '15 Librarian—E. A. Brown, ’i 100 OiOFFICERS OF THE GARRETSONIAN SOCIETY AND CLUB President, R. R. BtwJei.'lS Piet-Presldent. W. Adclhelm.'l6 Secretory. W. H. Mofftll.'lfe Treasurer. G. J. Ktown.'IS Chairman of the House Committee, H. O. McMurtrie.’lS l ibrarian, E. A. Brown J. N. Wolardaiiky Krmp Ball Pattef»o Dr. Guilford Dr. Inslu Dr. Boom arret sonian Society VERY institution worthy of consideration has invariably among its students various organizations, for the purpose of scientific and educational investigation or for the advancement of social and fraternal feelings among its students, and the Philadelphia Dental College, with its world-wide reputation and far-reaching fame, harbors and encourages among its men several societies, whose memory they carry with that of their “Alma Mater,” with affection and loyalty, to whatever quarter of the globe they may wander in practice of their profession. But one society alone is open for the admission of each and every student who demonstrates, by his example and character, that he is a lit candidate to become a member of an organization which is so honored as to bear with it from year to year the glorious name “Garretson." Professor Leo Greenoaum, in the year 1883, conceived the idea that there should be a society founded among the students of the Philadelphia Dental College, which would embrace the whole membership of the institution, for purposes of both literary and social character, and with the assistance of several members of various classes, together with officers elected yearly bv the members of the society, constitute the society of which we are proud. Dr. Garretson s idea was to establish friendship between the upper and lower classmen, bearing no jealousy whatsoever, even between the different fraternities, and for closer relations and for carrying out his wish the Club House, known as tin- Garretsonian, was established, which contains a reading room, dining hall and pool room, where many quiet and social evenings are spent. Now. turn for a moment to do honor to that name of Garretson, and look at the glorious work of a man who, though passed this life, still leaves behind the kindly light which illuminates the great work he has done. Dr. Garretson, the founder of Oral Surgery, was known to all the world as a teacher, surgeon, writer and thinker, and as such his history has often been written ; but as a man and friend he will be best remembered by those who lived within the circles of his sympathies. As a teacher he was the best and his eloquence will long be remembered: as a surgeon he was a genius, and early in lire realized the need and the possibilities of surgery as a means of curing diseases of the oral cavity, which previously had been thought to be beyond human skill. He devoted a great share of his life to research along these lines, and later issued his famous Oral Surgery, from which many writers haven taken a lesson and his ideas, although improved greatly in the recent years, and it would be a pleasure for him to come to earth again ami see his work carried on. 102One of his greatest deeds of kindness, and a labor which Dr. Garretson always considered a privilege, was his work among the afflicted poor. 11 ere he dispensed his knowledge and skill as freely as among the more fortunate, often stopping in his treatments of the physical to administer to the spiritual needs of the body. As to the Club, in the early part f the first Semester a smoker was tendered the Freshman Class in the upper amphitheatre. During the course of the evening our beloved Dean, Dr. S. 11. Guilford, told us of the workings and life of our admirable Dr. Garretson. Several talks were made by members of the Faculty and other prominent men. An entertainment followed, which seemed to be greatly enjoyed by all. because the front rows were occupied. Students’ Day. January 22. was another success, followed in the evening by the Annual (iarretsonian Promenade, at Mosebaell’s Casino. In leaving the care of the (iarretsonian to its new officers for next year we wish them a successful year, as we have endeavored to make this past year, and hope in their hands it will prosper and grow in strength. R. R. Brkssi.kr. '15, President. 103I. Betancourt. Pieudtnl EXECUTIVE COMMUTES OF LATIN.AMERICAN SOCIETY J. Cumin. Vi «-Pttt dent A. R. Biialt, St rtlaru Fmncixo Monfasixift. TtcaiurtrFRATERNITIESXI PSI PHI FRATERNITYXi |)si Ijt Jfraternitp (gamma Cijaptrr Officers President—J. R. Cook rice-President—W. E. Carroll Secretary—A. C. McBride Treasurer—G. O. Mklick Master of Ceremonies—F. N. Wagxf.r Editor—W. II. Morrii.i. ftoiiorarp Jttnnbrrs S. II. Guilford, A.M., D.D.S., Ph.D. Ilenrv I. Dorr, M.D.. D.D.S. S. B. Howell, A.M., D.D.S., M.D. ']. Foster Flagg, D.D.S. Thos. C. Stellwagen, M.D., D.D.S. George A. Magee, D.D.S. Leopold Greenbaum, M.D., D.D.S. William Hollaway, D.D.S. Henry C. Boening, M.D. G. S. Smoycr, D.D.S. Henry H. Boom, M.D. Alton II. Thompson. D.D.S. Otto E. Inglis, D.D.S. (’. P. Franklin, M.D. 11. Augustus Bacon, M.D., Ph.D. I). Sherman Smith, D.D.S. IIcnry H. Burchard, M.D., D.D.S. W A. Capon, D.D.S. Alfred M. Haas, D.D.S. Hugh B. Mitchell, D.D.S. Mervyn Ross Taylor, M.D. Jflcmbevs living N. Wood, D.D.S. seniors F. A. Browne H. W. Brandt C K. Barton F. C. Denton I. B. Fppleman J. R. Cook j. J. Foran ]. II. Intemann G. O. Melick A, C. McBride W. R. Olsson H. O. McMurtrie W. L. Patterson M. L. Si|uier F. L. Wertz Juniors W. T. Adelhelm W. F. Carroll R. A. Gates J. R. Kempf C. Q. Kratz F. j. Lore B. A. Lowry W. H. Morrill T. D. Penza R. A. Walker Earl Vomer II. W. Zernith Jfrfsljmnn T. R. Johnson R. W. Low L. I I. Schuck Dlrtjgrmrn C F. Bah! Le Roy Blackburn W. . Cope J. A. Park Orwin Reidel ♦DeceasedXt $)st $Bf)t Jfraternitp Chapter ftoll Ai.pha..................University of Michigan, Dental Dept., Ann Arbor, Mich. Beta....... ...................New York College of Dentistry, New York, N. Y. (Iamma................ .........Philadelphia Dental College, Philadelphia, Pa. Delta................. ..Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, Baltimore, Md. Epsilon......................University of Iowa, Dental Dept., Iowa City, Iowa Eta.....................University of Maryland, Dental Dept., Baltimore, Md. Piieta...... . Indiana Dental College. Indianapolis. Ind. Iota................University of California, Dental Dept., San Francisco, Cal. Kappa................ ....Ohio State University, Dental Dept., Columbus, Ohio Lambda... ......................Chicago College of Dental Surgery, Chicago, 111. Mu........................University of Buffalo, Dental Dept., Buffalo, N. Y. Xl.................... ............Medical College of Virginia, Richmond. Va. Omicron......................Royal College of Denial Surgeons, Toronto, Out. Pi..................University of Pennsylvania, Dental Dept., Philadelphia, Pa. Ruo........................Northwestern University, Dental Dept.. 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. Pm........................................Lincoln Dental College, Lincoln, Neb. Omega.....................Vanderbilt University, Dental Dept., Nashville. Tenn. Alpha Epsilon...................North Pacific Dental College, Portland, Oregon Alpha Zeta......................................Southern Dental College. Atlanta, C.a. Alpha Eta ................................. Atlanta Dental College. Atlanta, (la. Alpha Theta. .. .University of Southern Cal.. Dental Dept., Los Angeles, Cal. Alpha Iota.............Central University of Kentucky, Dental Dept., Louisville College of Dentistry, Louisville. Kv. gUumni associations National Alumni Association. New York State Alumni Association. New York City Alumni Association. Buffalo Alumni Association. Nebraska State Alumni Association. Twin City Alumni Association. Chicago Alumni Association. St. Louis Alumni Association. Philadelphia Alumni Association. Rochester Alumni Association. Syracuse Alumni Association. Southern California Alumni Association. Minneapolis State Alumni Association. 10SPSi OMEGA FRATERNITYALPHA OMEGA FRATERNITYSilplja Omega Dental Jfraternitp ®ljeta Chapter Officer Chancellor—I. N. Wolodarsky Vice-Chancellor—William Ersner Secretary- Harry Fleisher Treasurcr— Morris Kotzker lulitor—L. D. Spotkov Chapter i oll Beta..............................................University of Pennsylvania Delta .............................................................. Harvard Gamma ................................................................ Tufts Idhjm..............N. Y. College of Dentistry; X. V. College of Oral Surgery Ramacii ......................................................... Medico-Chi Theta.................................................. Philadelphia Dental 7.eta................................................University of Maryland J. N. Wolodarsky M. A. Kotzker Isador Grecnstein Davega Levy William Ersner Harry Fleisher Samuel Comfeld Benjamin Fleisher ftfembera Bernard M. Brickman Jos. M. Purcell Edwin Freed Herman A. Adams Leo Spotkov M. E. Kalish Meyers Brownstonc 112Junior Class Ijistorp HE fall of 1914 found the Junior Class back at old P. D. C. ready to start the new school term with the same spirit that was prevalent in their Freshman year. With the exception of a few students the class is practically the same as in the previous year. The class officers for the year arc as follows: President—John R. Kempf, New Haven, Conn. Vice-President—H. Fleisher, Philadelphia, Pa. Secretary—O. E. Reidcl, York, Pa. Treasurer—B. P. Cook. Lubec, Maine. Historian—W. T. Adclhelm, Philadelphia, Pa. Executive Committee—Miss G. Lowenstcin, Mr. M. Brownstone, Mr. H. W. Zernitz, Mr. F. Lore, Mr. F. Wagner. The Class of 1916 extends its most hearty wishes for the success of every member of the graduating class. m W. T. AdELHElm.JUNIOR CLASSjunior Class Officers H. FLEISHER. Vicc-PreikUt JOHN H KEMPF. Prudent O. E REIDEL. S«teutr B. P. COOK. Trr »ur«IF_______ lllumm Bay REUNION OF CLASSES 1880, 1885, 1895. 1900, 1905, 1910. FI FT Y ■- S E C O N D A N NIV K K S A R Y. Alumni Day. Wednesday, April 14. 1915, Philadelphia Dental College, Eighteenth and Buttonwood Streets, Philadelphia. Pa. There were many very interesting Clinics among them. At the Annual Meeting of the Alumni Society Dr. M. Hagopian was elected President; H. O. McMurtrie, Third Vice-President. Annual Paper, "The Career and Mission of the American Dentist Abroad.” Dr. W. A. Sprint,. ‘.89, of Dresden, Germany, Surgical Clinic, “Sarcoma and Osteoma.-’ Carlton N. Russell, M.D., D.D.S. Followed by Luncheon at College. Lecture and Demonstration, “Root Resection using Novocain Anaesthesia.-' Dr. Frederick K. Ream. New York. (Lower Amphitheatre) In the evening Banquet of the Alumni Society, the Graduating and the Reunion Classes. At Kugler’s, 1412 Chestnut Street. Philadelphia. Pa. BE THERE NEXT YEAR. 116Sti l eboirUbrarV Terr p'e philad 'P • ’“■—For the Apparel Oft Proclaims the Man” Appearances are often deceitful, it must l»e admitted: but they loom large in the successes of this world. First impressions are likely to be lasting. Dentists long ago learned the value of personal cleanliness as a business asset: many of them have appreciated the good influence on patients of a tasteful office equipment; but there are none who cannot benefit by examining tilt new line of S. S. WHITE OFFICE EQUIPMENT COMBINATION'S. There’s a world ot happy suggestions for improvement in office outfitting in these Combinations. They combine efficiency with elegance, and vary from simple. chaste designs to the most elaborate constructions, affording the opportunity for a beautiful outfit at a price to -nit any purse All of them are founded on the S. S. White Diamond Chair: an innovation is a Diamond Chair of reduced size, exactly meeting the needs in operating for children. You can get the chair in either size, with Spiral Flush Spittoon only, or with an Equipment Stand carrying the Spittoon. Bracket Table. Electric Engine and Light, or intermediate Combinations. Whatever Combination you select, you are sure of maximum convenience, efficiency. durability and elegance. The finish is at your option; black Japan, or White. Gray or Mahogany Enamel. You have thus the opportunity to harmonize the entire color scheme of your office in the most attractive manner Full information on request. THE S. S. WHITE DENTAL MFG. CO. Philadelphia, Penna. noThe Folding Bracket Engine that really fold up—-notice how compact it is when closed. Give pioper upport for arm, so that it doe not har.g like a pendulum, thus dragging upon the wrist joint and handpiece, as in lomc engine Either cord or cable arm may be uted—even the one from your present foot engine. The Electro Denial Engine i built in Philadelphia, and built fight. If you purchase an infetior make, you will surely regret it later. Price (in Black Enamel Finith, without Arm). $ 110.00 for direct current; $ 120.00 for alternating current. ELECTRO DENTAL MFC. CO., % £££ Glyco-Thymoline (TRADE MARK) “77?e Alkaline Antiseptic ’ 'I'he daily use of Glyco-Thymoline keeps the mouth and gums in a healthy condition. Prevents formation of Lactic Acid. Kress Owen Company 361-363 PEARL ST., NEW YORK 120L S. S. WHITE TOOTH PASTE Any dentist can confidently recommend the $. S. White Tooth r.inte to his patients. Its formula wan worker! out with full knowledge as to what is necessary anil useful ami what i» harmful, gainer! from seventy years of the closest possible touch with the dental profess'on. The ingredient' arc the finest, their compounding u triumph of the pharmaceutist's art. Their flavor—a mint modified with expensive oil —is delicious and lasting. It is slightly saponaceous in act on, and has sufficient abrasiveness to rub off a forming precipitate, without affecting the enamel of the teeth. It is convenient to use because it is neither ton th’ck nor too thin; tlows rcadilv from the tube ami will not slide off the brush. It is a perfect cleanser, removes all unidcasant odors and leaves the mouth with a persistent sense ot cleanliness. S. S. White Mouth and Toilet Preparations Oraline Tooth Paste S. S. White Tooth Powders S. S. White Mouth Wash S. S. White Ant septic Mouth Wash S. S. White Tooth Hnndies S. S. White Flovs Silk S. S. White Almond Cream S. S. White Cold Cream S. S. White Violet Water S. S. White Talcum Powder S. S White Cleansing Powder S. S. White Hay Ruin S. S. WHITE VIOLET AMMONIA Quality Pint stlways in Mouth ami Toilet Preparations THE S. S. WHITE DENTAL MFG. CO. Twelfth and Chestnut Sts. Philadelphia, Pa. PHILLIPS’ MILK OF MAGNESIA “THE PERFECT ANTACID” FOR LOCAL OR SYSTEMIC USE C A RIES SENS I IIV E N ESS STO M A T IT IS EROSION GINGIVITIS PYORRHOEA Are successfully treated with it. As a Mouth Wash it Neutralizes Oral Acidity. Phillips;' P h o s p h o-M uria te of Q u i n i ne Comp. NON-ALCOHOLIC TONIC AND RECONSTRUCTIVE Both before and after dental operation, with marked bcncfical action upon the nervous system. To be relied upon where a deficiency ot the phosphates is evident. The Chas. H. Phillips Chemical Company LONDON NEW YORK 121Dear Classmates and Friends: I take this opportunity to thank you for your individual support of this book without which this work could not have been accomplished, and also many thanks arc due the advertisers who have been so liberal. So, show your appreciation and gratitude by buying from them when you have occasion to use and prescribe their products. Don't forget to mention this hook. Even the Faculty will admit that this is one of the best classes that have ever graduated front old P. D. C , because we have all worked together, and all have done their share; so now keep up the good work, join the Alumni and keep interested in the College’s welfare. Again thanking you and wishing you much success, Hudson ). McMurtrie, Business Manager. Dr. R. B. WAITE'S P.O.C.. 1903 Antiseptic Antiseptic Local Anaesthetic Local Anaesthetic With Cocaine Without Cocaine (2 NOVOCAIN' Gives Better Satisfaction Than Any Other J Preparation of Cocaine or Novocain, Because IT IS ABSOLUTELY STERILE Needs no boiling. IT IS ABSOLUTELY PURE — Every Ingredient 100% Proof. IT IS A PERFECT ANTISEPTIC —Therefore, the Tissues Heal Quickly and Perfectly. IT GIVES MORE PRONOUNCED ANAESTHESIA, Because the Antiseptic Base is an Excellent Anaesthetic and when combined with Cocaine or Novocain produces an anaesthetic that will thoroughly obtund all nerve tissue without any danger whatever of toxic or other bad after effects. It has been used in MILLIONS OF CASES with perfect results. P RICES I 01 SO 60. 1 Bo«. Ifc cc Impairi (12 to boil. SO 60. I Boi 2% cc Ampules (12 lo box . SO 75 MANUFACTURED BY The Antidolor Manufacturing Co. SPRINGVILLE, ERIE CO.. N. Y. 122CAULK’S This house has been GOING and GROWING, right here IN PHILADELPHIA for nearly a score of years. It has today more equipment, more employees, more energy and more trade than ever. We would like our ACQUAINTANCE with you to STRENGHTEN as well as LENGHTEN. Our representatives are always within easy reach—and never far from the phone. IVhen we have done our best That's the time to gel busy and do better. The moment n e have accomplished something worth tvhile, that moment our opportunities and responsibilities increase. Get the idea7 THE L. D. CAULK DENTAL DEPOT, Inc. Philadelphia, Pa. REPRESENTATIVE FRED W. BEITTENMILLER Counsel on Proper Office EquipmentKazan Teeth For 1915 HE KAZAN PRODUCT for 1915 has added to its sterling qualities that same Refinement of Finish peculiar to the Johnson Lund Platinum-Pin Teeth, in the modification of surface and depth of shading, producing that intimate approach to nature for which the J L Products have so long been notable. •j] I hese additional details in manufacture, while entailing additional costs, are offered Without Any Advance in Price. 3 Kazan Teeth, with the refinement added from the experience of time, are sold as they always have been, at an equitable price between the buyer and the seller, and you arenotasked tocontributead-ditional cost for our progress. €J Remember, the price is not advanced, and your dealer or laboratory must supply them if you require. If there is any hesitancy or substitution, write any of our offices direct. K — Have the perfect pin. A properly halted in and Z to the porcelain. A N — Have the strongest pot- celain extant. T E — Have that refinement E of finish and closest approach to nature, peculiar T to the J L porcelain H products. JOHNSON LUND City Salesrooms: Real Estate Trust Building Factory: 620 Race Street PHILADELPHIA ROCHESTER 124 CHICAGO ATLANTAIf Asked WHAT Your Several College Years HAVE Done for You. Could YOU say. I have LEARNED among other things, SUPPLEE’S Closed Mouth Impression Method, and have been shown the wonderful things that can be accomplished with Modeling Compound along the line of Roofless Plate Work, etc? If you cannot say this, remember it is never too late to mend, and it is never late while you are young. WRITE FOR LITERATURE TO SAM'L 0. SUPPLEE CO. UNION SQUARE NEW YORK 125CTART Right and you will have won half the battle for Success. ( WN an X-Ray Machine, so you won't have to work in the Dark. YOUR patients will appreciate the Better Service you can give them. “J“HIS will lead you to Real Success. OUR Machine is Safe, Compact, Complete. Simple, Efficient. Beautiful in Design, and Moderate in Cost. ORDER our X-Ray Outfit, with your other Equipment, through your dealer. American X-Ray Equipment Company ,0y405 East Thirty-first Street New York 4 ■ — - ' 1 - 126THE INCREASING DEMAND FOR JUSTI TRUE-TO-NATURE MOLDS IN PLATINUM PIN ANTERIORS AND DIATORIC (PINLESS) POSTERIORS, IS A MIGHTY GOOD PROOF OF THEIR SUPERIORITY Molds that are reproductions of the natural teeth, with slight modifications. Shades that resemble nature in the blending of colors and translucency. Porcelain that can be ground and polished, when grinding is necessary. Designed that any method of Anatomical Articulation may be used. May we send you our booklet of molds and instructions for a ‘‘Simplified Method” of Anatomical Articulation? A postal will bring it to you. H. D. JUSTI SON 127 Philadelphia ChicagoCOLUMBIA “A WORLD OFFERS MAGE TO THEE" r i i i i i i i i i i i . i . i i m i rn t-i i i i i i i i i i Like the flag of thi» Nation, you will find the output of our factory meeting with praise and popularity all over the universe. When we selected the name COLUMBIA for our product, we established a standard that represented the "top-notch'' quality, and it has always been and always will be our constant aim to maintain this degree of excellence. IDEAL COLUMBIA CHAIR COLUMBIA ELECTRIC ENGINE COLUMBIA ELECTRIC LATHE COLUMBIA AIR COMPRESSOR UNIT represent equipment of the highest standard The material, workman •hip. adaptability and finiah of these article have brought them worldwide popularity, evidenced by their universal u»e. There will be frequent opportunities presented for teeing the above product demonstrated, and we trust that everyone will avail himself of the same. We shall be pleased to send our catalog upon request. THE RITTER DENTAL MFC. CO. ROCHESTER. N. Y PHILADELPHIA. MORRIS BUILDING NEW YORK. FIFTH AVENUE BUILDING CHICAGO. MARSHALL FIELD CO ANNFJC 1 I 1 1 I I I I. Ill M I I I 1 I 1 I I BE SURE TO VISIT OUR PHILADELPHIA SHOWROOMS OFTEN YOU WILL BE INTERESTED AND FEEL WELL REPAID 128What Place Does EQUIPMENT Play in your Success ? Crotch Mahogany Cabinet No. 9-1 fine equipment will never make up for lack of skill. But line equipment will make possible the commercializing of your talents to the utmost. The best paying patients are attracted by handsome, up-to-date office furniture. The atmosphere of any well-appointed office is conducive to substantial fees, supplements your request for fees that correspond to your services and makes an increase in rates seem thoroughly justified. Nearly Everyone is Willing to Pay for What They Get Patients feel that they are getting more—when they arc attended in a modern, carefully-appointed office. Such service, rendered under ideal conditions, is apt to command better fees—to put you on a higher plane, or permit you to retain in the eyes of your customers a reputation for being progressive—and thus keep earning capacity to the maximum. Our No. 94 Cabinet is a masterpiece of beauty and efficiency. It is built for men and women of discrimination and taste. It is exceedingly convenient, durable, impressive and the price is along lines that will please you. Send for our complete catalog. You will find No. 94 illustrated in natural colors, and described on pages 48 and 49. Write this request for catalog now to THE AMERICAN CABINET CO. TWO RIVERS, WIS. 129YOUR 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 offer 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 ® DENTAL MFC. CO. Room 1419 to 1429 Rral E i«tc Tiu»t Building Broad and Chestnut Streets PHILADELPHIA, PA. 130HARVARD PEERLESS CHAIR Harvard Cabinet,Style 86 j I larvard Cabinets are particularly attractive to those desiring dental furniture of solid massive effects, rich design and proportions so perfect that they shall be beautiful and convenient. Don't fail to see Harvard goods demonstrated before purchasing, as we can supply you with the most modern and complete line manufactured in the world. Brought to the Dental Profession as the Harvard Company’s highest accomplishment in giving to a chair artistic effects, convenience to operator and comfort to patient. WRITE FOR CATALOGUE THE HARVARD COMPANY Canton, Ohio 131THE CHAS. H. ELLIOTT COMPANY The Largest College Engraving House in the World COMMENCEMENT INVITATIONS CLASS DAY PROGRAMS CLASS PINS DANCE PROGRAMS AND INVITATIONS MENUS LEATHER DANCE CASES AND COVERS FRATERNITY AND CLASS INSERTS FOR ANNUALS FRATERNITY AND CLASS STATIONERY Wedding Invitations and Calling Cards Works: 17th STREET AND LEHIGH AVENUE. PHILADELPHIA. PA. Cotrell S Leonard J. HANS GELPKE ALBANY. N. Y. 2457 N. 29th STREET PHILADELPHIA INTERCOLLEGIATE BUREAU OF Academic Costumes Hardware and Caps Furnishings Gowns Hoods ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR AND SUPPLIES PHILADELPHIA Bids and Advice on Electrical Installation 500-LAND TITLE BUILDING—500 Cheerfully Furnished Anywhere 132CLIMAX DENTAL SUPPLY CO. ANNOUNCE THAT THEY ARE NOW TAKING ORDERS FOR Ritter Dental Manufacturing Co. American Cabinet Co. Weber Dental Manufacturing Co. Electro Dental Manufacturing Co. A. C. Clark Dental Manufacturing Co. THE BEST IN DENTAL EQUIPMENTS CLIMAX DENTAL SUPPLY CO. Largest Dental Laboratories in Pennsylvania I 30 So. 1 I th Street Philadelphia, Pa. Empire Dental Mfg. Co. Manufacturers ot Dental Burs Broaches, Etc. BURS Resharpened Handpieces and General Repairing our Specialty Philadelphia Agents (or Odontographic Alloy 223 North 4th Street Philadelphia “CADMUS” THE “CHEMIST” Sells Everything of the Highest Grade “ NO SUBSTITUTION ” ROBERT C. CADMUS CHEMIST Spring Garden and 20th Sts. PHILADELPHIA punMFC 1 Bell. J4-JO-S4-JI—J4-la Poplar Kry„onr.0 ;S5 Rice 133Gilbert ®acon PHOTOGRAPHERS 1030 (Ebestnut Street flbbtlabdpbia, |pa. 134THE TEMPLE UNIVERSITY includes l e following Dfparlments I he College of Liberal Arts and Science 1 he Teachers’ College The Theological Department The School of Law The Medical Department rite Philadelphia Penial College The Pharmacy Department The College of Music The Business School Preparatory Courses Industrial Courses The Chiropody Department Special attention is given to studentj preparing for the professional schools Catalogues may he obtained by addressing THE TEMPLE UNIVERSITY OFFICE: Broad and Berks Streets PHILADELPHIA, PA. OTHER BUILDINGS Professional . 1 Srh and Buttonwood Law and Music . , 16th and Sansom Theological . . . Broad and Brown Teacher ’ College ... Broad, below Rerics HOSPITALS Samaritan . Broad and Ontario Gauetson................. 18th and Hamilton STUDENT OUTFITS OUR SPECIALTY Lincoln Dental Mfg. Co. 1215 Filbert Street 6th Floor PHILADELPHIA 135Drink this and be refreshed! Sip by sip here's pure enjoyment—cool comfort—a satisfied thirst —a contented palate. Demand the genuine by full name-Nicknames encourage substitution, THE COCA-COLA COMPANY ATLANTA, GA. Whenever you see an Arrow think of Coca-Cola. 136W. H. LACEY, Pharmacist DervtaJ Svipplies e rvd Requisites I9tK aaid Green Streets PHILADELPHIA E. R. Holmes DIPLOMAS Lunch Cafe and Restaurant Certificates and Class 550 NORTH i?th STREET P ictures Cor i fth arvd Brandywine Streets Get Hitch Hazel Steam Properly Mounted and Artistically Framed. We have over 500 Patterns in Stock to select from Peter Bernath P. ROSENTHAL BARBER SHOP Manufacturer ot' Picture Frames 68 North Twentieth Street 13-15 South Second Street PHILADELPHIA Philadelphia 137Our N»m M anufnrliirinit Plant, Itruml anil Huntingdon Strrrl College and School Engraving and Printing is a special feature with us and the high standard of our workmanship is not only known from coast to coast as representing the best in Engraving and Printing, but it has penetrated foreign lands with credit. Our facilities are the most modern, and we offer you the advantages that we enjoy through the strength of our forty-three years' rigorous maintenance of a peerless standard. Thousands upon thousands of our student friends have remembered us after bidding farewell to their Alma Mater, and are coming to us day after day for their Wedding Invitations, Dance Programs, Business Stationery, Calendars. Bonds and Certificates, as well as all their Engraving and Printing requirements. E. A. WRIGHT BANK NOTE CO. Retail Store and Showroom I2ia WALNUT STREET PHILADELPHIA Salesrooms, Offices and Factory BROAD AND HUNTINGDON STS. 13SD4 t f i 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, 1910 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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

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Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1

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