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

 - Class of 1917

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1917 volume:

 Claas lank 101 r JIubltBl rii by a hr tliaarb of tEtoUirii . nf the IJIjilabrlyhia Drulal (fnl leg? Library Temple University Philadelphia Dental Collesedu (Shir 0ran Eslermrb (Eiunuirllnr, Dentist, Jfririib If. (SnilfnnX A. Hi.. pi.i. She (Glass uf lilt 7 Affrrtionatrly brbirutrs lljia bank(EntlirfRemlirra nf ltfr (Sraiiuating (Haas of 1917 QJlip Span uitfihps tn pxtpnh ilia fplirita-iunta roith thp hnjip anb hpltpf that tltp biltgput pursuit nf thrir atubirs tn tlirir Alma Iflatrr has prrparrb thpm fur thp aurrpaaful anb hpupfirpnt prartirr nf thpir prnfrasinn. . H. OSmilfnrbOgrwttug O all who peruse these pages the F.ditor-in-Chief of the 1917 Class Rook, his assistants, extend a hearty greeting. Let no one think that we are unaware of their many imperfections and crudities. But he lenient, gentle reader, and if it seems to vour critical mind that we have achieved no measure of success in our earnest effort, we beg you to remember that we are only Dentists and not Editors. Perhaps you may find bits of sterling worth. Surely, you will find much to laugh over, and always these pages will recall to you Philadelphia Dental College and those happy days spent ’neath the roof of your Alma Mater. Frank J. Lynch, Editor-in-L'hit'f. Assistant iEbitnra ANNIE CAHAN W. K. DUTCHLER W. R. HORN R. C. JOSLYN H. LUBECK C. MUNDY B. A. O’HARA E. F. RABE J. F. SHERIDAN L. SHRALLOW D. CLARK 1C A. E. ARIAS 10:l»j !r ilitfltnnj nf Hip IHjiUtbrlybta 0nttal (Enllryr uuil ffinapital nf (0ral urgrrij JFmm 3 h Jttrrplion in 1852 to lillli HE first institution established in Pennsylvania for imparting of knowledge in the science and art of dentistry was organized in 1852, under the title of Philadelphia College of Dental Surgery. After a useful but short life of four years, it yielded to internal dissension ceased to exist. In the fall of 1862 Dr. John M. McQuillen, holding the chair of Operative Dentistry and Physiology in the Pennsylvania College, retired from the faculty, and in 1863, with the assistance of other members of the profession in the city and State, after great expenditure and overcoming of great opposition, he succeeded in obtaining from the Legislature of Pennsylvania a charter for a new institution under the name of the Philadelphia Dental College. After the securing of a competent Faculty and Hoard of Trustees, the new institution opened its first term in November of the same year. Its Faculty consisted of: l)r. J. H. McQuillen, Professor of Anatomy, Physiology and Hygiene. Dr. J. Foster Flagg, Professor of Institutes of Dentistry. Dr. C. A. Kingsbury. Professor of Physiology and Operative Dentistry. Dr. Thos. W’ardell. 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 bv Dr. George W. Kllis and Alfred R. Leeds, A. M. In 1866, Professor Ellis resigned and Professor Kingsbury resumed his former chair. In 1867, Professor Warded resigned, and Dr. D. D. Smith was elected to succeed him. The same year two new chairs were created, one of Principles and Practice of Surg ry. and the other of Anatomy. Dr. James E. Garretson was chosen incumbent of the former, and Dr. Harrison Allen, of the latter. In the following year, 1868, Professors Garretson and Leeds resigned, and I)r. 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 each 12 year but one. During the succeeding eight years no changes occurred, but in 1878. Professor Garretson resumed his chair of Anatomy and Surgery, and Dr. Henry J. Dorr was made Adjunct Pofessor 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 Mc(Juillen during this year, some changes in the chairs were made necessary. Professor Stellwagen succeeded Professor McQuillen in the chair of Physiology and his former chair of Operative Dentistry was united to that of Mechanical Dentistry. At the same time a new chair of Clinical Dentistry was established and Professor H. J. Dorr was chosen to till it. In 1881, Professor Smith resigned, and Dr. S. H. Guilford ":‘s elected incumbent of the chair of Operative and Prosthetic Dentistry and Orthodontia, In 1889, Professor Dorr’s chair was changed to that of Practical Dentistry. Anesthesia and Anesthetics. From then until the death of Professor Garretson in October, 1895. a period of fourteen years, no change occurred, but after his death Dr. II. C. Poenning was elected to the chair of Anatomy and Surgery, and Dr. M. C. Cryer. for many years the assistant of Professor Garretson, was ihosen 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 Grcenhaum was thereupon chosen to succeed Professor Dorr, and the chair changed to include Materia Medica, Anesthetics and Odon-totechny. Dr. H. FI. 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. llurchard s failing health compelled his resignation. In October, 1896, Dr. Crver 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. llurchard. and the chair was extended to include comparative Dental Anatomy. In May, 1900. Dr. Thompson resigned to resume hi." 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. Hoorn succeeded Dr. S. B. Howell, who became Professor Fmeritus of Chemistry. Physics and Metallurgy. At this time also Dr. Otto F. Inglis was elected to the chair of Dental Pathology and Therapeutics. In 1905. Dr. Leo. Grccnbaum was elected Assistant Dean, and in June. 1906. Dr. S. H. Guilford resigned the office of Dean and Dr. Grccnbaum was elected to that position. l.i June, 1907, the Philadelphia Dental College, by a vote of its Board of 13r Trustees, was affiliated with Temple University, thus becoming an integral part of the large institution. The former Dean and members of the Faculty were retained, and the course of instruction and governmental policy continued as they had been. In 1908, Professor Stellwagon resigned and was succeeded by Dr. Henry F. Slifer. In the same year, Dr. Wayne Babcock was elected to the chair of Oral and General Surgery; Dr. John Byers Roxby to the chair of Anatomy; Dr. Henry Augustus Bacon to the chair of Bacteriology and Anaesthesia; Dr. Sidney E. Bateman to the chair of Histology, and Dr. Mervyn Ross Taylor to the chair of Materia Medica. In the same year Dr. Thomas E. Weeks was elected Professor of Clinical Dentistry and Operative Technics. In 1909, Dr. Babcock resigned his chair, and Dr. Carlton N. Russell was appointed Adjunct Professor of Oral Surgery. In 1911 he was advanced to full Professorship. In 1910, Dr. Bacon resigned and his chair was divided. Dr. C . 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 w itnessed few changes in the Presidency of the Board of Trustees. The first incumbent was Rev. Richard Newton. D. D.; the second was Hon. fames Pollock. I.L.D., and the third. General James A. Beaver. I.L.D.. while the present incumbent is Russell H. Comvell, D.D.. LL.D., and President of Temple University. At the same time of its incorporation there were but three other dental schools beside the Philadelphia Dental College, with a combined attendance of one hundred students. To-day there are in the United States more than fifty institutions, with a total yearly attendance of about five thousand students. In the forty years of its existence the Philadelphia Dental College has graduated no less than three thousand students. Like the other schools, it has advanced from a two-year to a three-year course, w ith 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 arc given annually by 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. One 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 introduie into its curriculum a course of oral surgery, and the first to establish a hospital for the treat- 14merit of disease of the oral cavity. Professor iarrctson was first to introduce this as a part of the dental curriculum. The Philadelphia Dental College, in the many years of its existence, has lost but six of its professors through death. These men were Dr. McQuillcn, Dr. A. C. Kingsbury, Dr. Garretson, Dr. J. F. Flagg. Dr. 11. 11. Burchard and Dr. H. C. Boenning Each of these was a master in the art of teaching. During its existence two changes of location have been made necessary by the growth of the College. Upon its establishment, it was located at the Northwest corner of 1 enth 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 a ground in a new locality and erect a large and commodious building, adapted solely to its own educational purposes. In 18%. 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. ISO , and the structure completed August. 1897. The building was opened for the fall term of September 1st. and formally dedicated on October 4th of the same year. In 1905, owing to the increase of hospital patients, a petition was made to the State Legislature for money to erect a new hospital building on the College Campus. This was granted, and the building, with its complete 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. 15OMrrra nf tljr Unarl) of GJruatfpa Russell H. Con well, D.D., LL.D., President. ( Ieorge A. Welsh, Esq.. Seeretarv. Alexander Wilson. Jr.. Treasurer. George S. Graham, Esq.. Solicitor. Unarit of ®ruatppa The Governor of the State of Pennsylvania. The Mayor of the City of Philadelphia. Charles E. Beury, Esq.. 1018 Real Estate Trust Building. Percy M. Chandler, 1338 Chestnut Street. Samuel M. Clement, Jr.. Esq., West End Trust Building. Russell H. Conwf.ll, D.D.. LL.D., 2020 North Broad Street. Samuel S. Darmon, 115 Dock Street. Walter C. Hancock, Ninth and Master Streets. M. Francis Hanson. 515 E. Sedgwick Street, Germantown. ♦Charles W. Kolb. 405 Gowen Avenue, Mt. Airy. Edwin E. Merritt. 1020 West Dauphin Street. Hon. John M. Patterson. Esq., Room 240, City Mall. 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. Hon. Robert N. Wilson, LL.D., 2226 Spruce Street. Alexander Wilson. Jr., Market Street Title and Trust Co. IB iluBarll ly. (Umuurll. D.D.. iiliC.D. rraihrul of Srntplr HuturrsltyuJrmpl? llniueraity KM I'M ' UNIX KRSITV. one of the three great Universities of the State of Pennsylvania, has had for many years strong departments of Law, Medicine, Pharmacy, Theology, a large College of the Liberal Arts and Sciences, a Teachers’ College and a School of Commercial Kducation. In 1907 the Temple University affiliated with itself the Philadelphia Dental College. During the ten years since the Philadelphia Dental College became the Dental Department of Temple University, much has been done to increase its laboratory facilities and to keep it in every way up to the constantly advancing standards of dental education. From time to time, the faculty has been enlarged, strong men being added. In 1916 the Medico-Chirurgical College ceased to exist as a separate institution. The Dean of its Dental Department, Dr. 1. Norman Broomell, a well known authority on the anatomy and histology of the mouth and teeth, accepted a position on the faculty of the Philadelphia Dental College ns Professor of Dental Anatomy and Histology and Clinical Dentistry. Several other members of the same faculty were added. Practically all of the Medico-Chi students also transferred their membership to 'Temple University. This amalgamation of interests has proved of mutual benefit. The interest of every alumnus of the Dental Department is desired, however, not only for the Dental Department, but for every other departmnt of the University. Russell H. Con well, President.1ili amity Simeon II. Guilford, A.M., D.D.S.. Ph.D., Dean. Professor of Operative and Prosthetic Dentistry and Orthodontia. Henry H. Boom. M.D., Professor of Chemistry, Physics and Metallurgy. Otto E. Inglis, D.D.S.. Professor of Dental Pathology, Therapeutics and Dental Materia Medica. 1. N. Broomell, D.D.S., Professor of Dental Anatomy and Clinical Dentistry. Addinell Hew son, A.B., A.M., M.D., Professor of Anatomy and Histology. John C. Scott, M.D., Professor of Physiology. Frank E. Freeman, M.D.. Professor of Bacteriology and General Pathology. M. Ross Taylor, M.D., Professor of Materia Medica and Anesthesia. Cari.ton N. Russell, D.D.S., M.D., Professor of Oral Surgery. ao► J£ krtrb flf the iCtfr of §imrnn it. (SuilforL A.iH.. 0.0. § ., $lb..0. 1MEON HAYDEN GUILFORD was born in Lebanon, Pa., April 11. 1841. His father, Simeon Guilford, born in Massachusetts, was a celebrated civil engineer and iron manufacturer, while his grandfather, Simeon Guilford, was an ensign under 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, I’a., and was graduated with the degree of A. Li. in 1861. In the summer of 1863, he began the study of dentistry, attending lectures during the winter of 1863-64 and 1864-65 at the Pennsylvania College of Dentil Surgery, receiving his degree of D. D. S. in February, 1865. In 1864, ln.-received the degree of A.M. from his Alma Mater, and in 1886 the honorary degree of Ph. I), from the same institution. In 1884 he also received the honorary degree of D. I). S. from the Philadelphia Dental College. He began the practice of dentistry in his native town of Lebanon in 1865. and at the end of seven years removed to Philadelphia. In 1881. he was elected Professor of perative and Prosthetic Dentistry and Orthodontia, which chair he still holds. Upon the death of Profosot Garretson in October, 1895. he succeeded to the Deanship and continued .is head of the Faculty until June. 1905. when he resigned the office. Professor Guilford is the author of two works, “Nitrous Oxide,” published in 1887, and "Orthodontia,’' published in 1889. The latter is a College Text-hook and is now in its fourth edition. He also wrote the sections on "Orthodontia," “Anomalies of the Teeth and Maxillae.” and "Hypercemen-tosis" for the Amerilan System of Dentistry, and the chapters on “Preparation of Cavities” and “Contour Fillings” for the American Text hook of )per-ative Dentistry, In 1()0S. he was for the second time chosen Dean, in which capacity he has ince been serving. He has also been a frequent contributor to the best periodical literature of bis profession, lie has served as President of the National Association of Dental Faculties, the Pennsylvania State Dental Society, the Odontological Society, of Philadelphia, the Philadelphia Academy of Stomatology and Vice-President of the National Dental Association. Besides holding active membership in many dental organizations, lie is an honorary member of the First District Dental Society of New York, of the State Dental Society of New York, a “Fellow” of the merican Academy of Dental Science of Massachusetts, an honorary member of the American Dental Society of Europe, and other organizations.(Dttu E. Jluglis, 0.0.8’. |Irufp00tir of Drntal Surgery atth UhcrapmtirB E. INC,I.IS was bom January 19, 1864, at Rio dc Janeiro. Brazil, parents were Americans, his father enjoying a large dental prac-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 compend, based upon the teachings of the latter. In 1888, he became Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry, at the Philadelphia Dental College, and continued in that capacity until I860, in which year he left for Rio dc Janeiro, lie practiced there for three years and then returned to the Philadelphia Dental College. During the sessions of 1898-9, 1899 00 he occupied the position of special lecturer on Dental Pathology and Therapeutics. Upon the death of Dr. J .orchard lie 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 re-edited Dr. II. 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. lbSr. J. Nor matt Iromarll iJrafruaur uf Jlrnalgetic Sfnttutrg. Brutal Anatomy anti SjtBtnlogy attb Oran of thr Dryartmrut of Drutialrg R. I. X. BROOMKLL was horn in Chester County, Pennsylvania. After completing his preparatory education in the Friends’ Central School in Philadelphia he took up the study of dentistry, graduating front the Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery in 1879. In 1881 he was placed on the auxiliary corps of teachers in that school, and in 1896 he was made chief instructor in the prosthetic department. In 1898 he became Professor of Dental Anatomy, Dental Histology and Prosthetic Technics, which chair he held until he was called to the Medico-Chirurgieal College in 1906 where he became Dean and Professor »f Dental natomv and Histology and Prosthetic Dentistry. Professor Broome] 1 is a member of the National Dental Association, the Pennsylvania State Dental Society, and a past president of that society ; pa t president of the Dental Council of Pennsylvania and of the Academy of Stomatology; member of the International Dental Congress, held in Paris in 1900; honorary member of the New York State Dental Society; member of the Stoma tological Club and Philadelphia Dental Club: honorary member American Society of Orthodentists; Societe ()dontologique de France; honorary member of the Psi )mega Dental Fraternity and the Starr Stomatology Society of our school. Dr. Broomell has been a generous contributor to dental literature, and is the author of a standard text-book on Dental Anatomy and Histology, and “Practical Dentistry by Practical Dentists." •27Urnrij liprhrrt UUwm, ffl.D. JJrofrBBor nf iHiyeirs, (HhrmiBlry onb IHrtalliirgy i-.XRV HERBKUT IIOOM is a native Philadelphian, having been horn in this city, August 1, 1892. lie received his education in the public schools of this city, entering the High School in 1877. b l ,n completion of his course in the Nigh School, he entered the Medical Department of the University of Pennsylvania, from which institution he received his degree in 1885. After his graduation he continued his studies tor several years in the department of science auxiliary to medicine. In 18'U Dr. Boom received the diploma of the “Chautauqua Literary and Scientific Circle for completion of the prescribed four years' course of study. Dr. Boom filled the chair of Chemistry in the Medico-Chirurgical College during the years 1894 to 1897. lie also lectured upon Hygiene at Medico-Chi rurgical College for several sessions. In 1892 Dr. Boom was placed in charge of the chemical laboratories of the Philadelphia Dental College, and at the same time appointed assistant to the chair of Physics, Chemistry and Metallurgy. Upon the retirement of Professor Samuel B. Howell, who became Lmeritus Professor in 1901. Dr. Boom was elected to till the vacancy , therein- becoming Profesor of Physics. Chemistry and Metallurgy. Professor Boom is a prominent member of both County and Stale 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 work's of dental and medical interest. He is also the author of a “Laboratory Guide in Hygienic and Physiological Chemistry." lie is also a frequent contributor to the leading journals devoted to dentistry and medicine. '291 fHmiijti iSaaa (Iai|lur, ffl.D. llroffBBar of Iflatrria fflrbira anb AurBtlirBta RRYYN ROSS TAYLOR was born in Ottawa, Canada. Received his early education at the Elgin Public School of that city. Upon completing his preliminary work be entered the McCiill 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. Luke’s Hospital, Ottawa. Canada, afterwards receiving like appointment at St. Joseph’s Hospital, Philadelphia, where he served two years. Upon leaving St. Luke’s Hospital he was appointed Lecturer in Materia Medica in Temple University, two years later receiving the appointment- »f Adjunct Professor of that branch. In 1908, he was appointed Adjunct Professor of Materia Medica t«» 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 (larretson Hospital. 31QIarltnn N. 2Uishp11, ffl.D., D.D.S’. IJrofrBBur of urqrry () faithful and true is lie to this important branch of the dental world, that his efforts are forever untiring to impart upon all hi follower. , knowledge, which will play a great factor in making each and every one of us successful in our undertaking. Dr. Carlton N. Russell was born in Scranton. Pa.. June 12. 1876. 11c received bis preliminary education in the schools of his home city, graduating from the Scranton High School. Later he entered the Delaware Literary Institute at franklin, Delaware County, New York State. After pursuing the regular course of instruction necessary to (ill the requirements, required by the above State, be was awarded the regular college diploma. In 1893, lie entered the Philadelphia Dental College, at Philadelphia, Pa., graduating in the year 1896, receiving the degree of Doctor t Dental Surgery. In the year 1903, he entered Temple University for the study of Medicine, graduating from this institution in 1907. In 1910. he graduated in medicine from the Medico-Chirurgical College, with a high standard. He then entered the Samaritan Hospital and served one year as resident physician. He also served at the Garret son 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 ot 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 (Pdockley) and chief of ( ral Clinic. Professor Russell has given much time to the work of dental and medical societies. Lie is a member of the Southern Dental Society of New Jersey. American Medical Association. Philadelphia County Medical Society. Pennsylvania State Dental Society, Medical Club, and the Philadelphia Clinical Association.(C. Hartmi Aliftir ORX in London, England, December 11. 1880. Educated in the Public Schools of Sydney, N. S. , Australia Passed West Australian State Professional Examination in 1807. commencing a four-year course of dental study in 1899 under the jurisdiction of the West Australian Dental Board, receiving their certificate of completion in 1903. After six years’ practice in Australia. Dr. Addie came to the I'nited State', in 1909, matriculating at Temple University. Philadelphia Dental College that same year, undertaking the full course and graduating in 1912 with degree of D. D. S. In 1912 he was appointed to Instructional Staff of P. D. C. as Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry; continuing in this capacity he, in 1913. received the addi tional appointment as Lecturer and Instructor in charge of Crown and Bridge Work. In 1916 Temple University Board of Trustees elected Dr. Addie Assist ant Professor of Orthodontia, Crown and Bridge Work, which position lie "till retains. Dr. Addie is a member of the National Dental Association, National Institute of Dental Teachers, Pennsylvania State Dental Society, Academy of Stomatology of Philadelphia, Honorary Member of North Philadelphia Association of Dental Surgeons. Faculty Member of Garretsonian Society of P. I). C ( Presi-dent. 1912); Member of the Gamma Chapter. Xi Psi Phi Dental Fraternity. Honorary Member of Latin American Society of P. D. C.Alftturll iijnuami, M. 0. K was born September 2, 1855, in Philadelphia, Pa. He was educated in the Protestant Episcopal Academy of Philadelphia, received the degrees of A. B. (1876) and A. M. (1879) from the University of Pennsylvania, and the degree of M. D. (1879) from the Jefferson Medical College, of Philadelphia. In 1879-82 he was clinical assistant in the Surgical Department, in 1SS2-K4 in the Ophthalmic Department; and in 1890-94 was Chief of the Surgical Department of the Jefferson Medical College Hospital. lie was connected with the chair of anatomy in Jefferson Medical College. was assistant demonstrator, prosector, demonstrator, and in 1902-06 was assistant professor. In 1879-88 he was dispensary surgeon at St. Mary's Hospital; in 1887-1904 at the Episcopal Hospital; and since 1894 has been surgeon to St. Timothy's Hospital at Roxborough; and in 1886-1900 physician to the Philadelphia Orphan Asylum. Since 1897 he has been professor of anatomy at the Philadelphia Polyclinic College for Graduates in Medicine; and since 1915 professor of anatomy and histology at the Temple University. He has been editor of the first and second editions of Holden’s Dissector; and since 1899 has been secretary of the State Anatomical Board. He is a member of the Philadelphia Comity Medical Society, Pennsylvania State Medical Society. Academy of Surgery. Pathological Society. Obstetrical Society; and is a fellow of the College of Physicians. He is also a member of the Phi Kappa Sigma, Alpha Kappa Medical Fraternity, and the University Club of Philadelphia and other organizations.3tfrauk Ernrst JFmntau. H3.0. yrnfreiuir uf Surtrrinlnmj aith OSrurral |latlinloay RANK E. FREEMAN was horn in Paradise, Nova Scotia, and received his carl education in the Public Schools of that place. After graduating from this school he completed a course at the Provincial Normal School, at I rum. and taught in the Public Schools of the province for three years. In 1902 he went to Belleville, Ontario, where he took up a business and short hand course in the Ontario business College. Upon graduation he came to Philadelphia and received employment as a stenographer. lie took up the study of medicine in the night course at Temple University and graduated in 1910, after which he served for a term as Resident Physician at the Philadelphia General Hospital. In 1911 he was appointed Associate Professor of Histology and Embryology at Temple University. In 1912 be became Demonstrator of Bacteriology in this institution and in 1914 was appointed Associate Professor of Bacteriology in the Medical Department of Temple University and Professor of Bacteriology and General Pathology in the Philadelphia Dental College. 39Dr. dlohtt (f. 8 rntt. pijar.0. JJrnfpflBiir of JlliyBiolnyy R. SCO TT born in Hamburg, Pa. Received his early education in the tered the Department of Physiology, doing the private research for the late Prof. Ott. In 1911 the Pharmacy Department of Medico-Chi. conferred on him the degree of Doctor of Pharmacy. In the following years he was lecturer of Experimental Physiology and Demonstrator of Physiology. In the fall of 1916 he was made professor of physiology at Temple University, both in the Medical and Dental Departments. public schools, graduating from the Hamburg High School in 1896. Entered the Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, graduating in 1900. Entered Medico-Chi., Medical Department, graduating in 1906. En- 41HrrturFrs Charles McManus, D.D.S., Lecturer on Dental History. J. Howard Rhoads, LL.fi., Lecturer on Dental Jurisprudence. Charles E. B. Addie, D.D.S., Lecturer on Principles of Crown and Bridge Work. F. St. Elmo Rusca, D.D.S., Lecturer and Demonstrator of Operative Technic. William Hewsox, A.B., M.D., Lecturer on Histology and Embryology. Jnetrurtnra Charles F. Wilbur. D.D.S., Chief of Prosthetic Department. Joseph W. Reiser, D.D.S., Chief of Operative Department. Alfred M. Haas, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry and Anesthesia. Leon A. Hali-erx. D.D.S., Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. Charles A. Mallon, D.D.S.. Demonstrator of Porcelain and Inlay Work. R. S. George, D.D.S.. Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. Charles C. Eppleman, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Crown Bridge Technic. Frank C. Dentox, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Prosthetic Technics. R. II. Caley, D.D.S.. Instructor in Special Courses. Her max J. Keyser, D.D.S. D. Morey Wass, D.D.S. Walter Starr. D.D.S. Boyd A. Lowry, D.D.S. Joiix J. Wychoff, D.D.S. ALFRED E. HAAS, I). I). S. 1 . MOREY WASS. D.D.S. CHARLES K. WILBER. I). I). S. LEON A. HALRERN, D. I . S. ’. R. HIT LEM AN. h. D.S.BOVI A. LOWRY, D.D.S. IT. T. WILLIAMS, Registrar. S. M. GIBSON, Supply Clerk.ltu0ra l|ipaAbram R. Adams. Xanticoke, Pa. Received his preliminary education in the Xanticoke High School and spent a few of his years at Girard College. He matriculated here in 1914 and showed from the start that his aim and end was to become a dentist, and so he restricted all his time while at school to study and work. Garretsonian Society. Jorge Alverz y Gutierrez. Colombia. Born i«i Bogota. Colombia, in 1892. Graduated from Nebraska Military Academy. U. S. A. Jorge does not believe in getting out of bed early, therefore Dr. Haas was always looking for him when it was time to give the patients out. His one aim is live a life of pleasure, and only figure dentistry a side line. Garretson ian Society. •18Aurelio E. Arias. David. Panama. Received his earl education in the Institute Del Istmo, in Panama City. After finishing there, he matriculated in the fall of P.M4 at Philadelphia Dental College. Mis patients, although of the weaker sex. nevertheless Aurelio attends strictly to his work and his success as a future dentist cannot be questioned. (iarretsonian Society. President Latin American Society. President Brooincll Society. Henry F. Ash. Newton. Hamilton, Pa. After receiving his early education in his native home and believing his neighbors that he ought to become a dentist, he decided to matriculate at Philadelphia Dental. While among us we almost recognized him as following in the footsteps of his father and would have succeeded only for the fair sex. Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. (iarretsonian Society. n Honduras, C. A. Alberto Ayes Bertrand. “Bert." Bert was born in La Cieba. Republica dc Honduras, C. A., February 20, 1893. He at tended college in his native town and then entered the University School at New Orleans. In the fall of 1914 he entered Philadelphia Dental College. He is the real “Lady Killer” of all the South American boys. Garretsonian Society. David Baker. New Haven, Conn. "Colleye life is one boarding house after another; that is why I pay my board in advance." “Butch" first began to roll his eyes in the city of Cleveland, Ohio, and has been rolling them ever since. After acquainting himself with Cleveland, New Haven, Conn., was then fortunate to add "Stumpy" to its list. He was graduated from New Haven High and attended Connecticut Agricultural College for two years. At the end of the second year he decided to enter P. D. C. Alpha Omega Dental Fraternity. Garretsonian Society. soBenjamin Benedict. Philadelphia P, “I am here, hut all alone.’' Philadelphia Dental College in 1914. His am bition is to be a surgeon. "Go to it. box'- if your diagnosis will be correct as they have been in the past, you w ill succeed.’ MBcnc" is also a good plate worker. Success is surely awaiting him at the gate of fate. Garretsonian Society. Rush Gillan Benedict. Weinsborough. Pa. “.Benedictine." This energetic little chap was rushed into the world at a place called W einsborough, Pa. He received his early education at the Quincy High School and the Cumberland Valley State Normal School, graduating from the latter in PM2. After teaching in the schools of Quincy for three years, be decided to enter the profession of dentistry, so he came to P. 1 . C. as a freshman in the fall of PH4. Me soon developed all the symptoms of a good student, and was elected librarian and historian of our class. He was wounded in the capture of a trench in the dissecting room in February, 1915. Garretsonian Soci ety. 51Benjamin M. Brickman. Philadelphia Pa. “Hemic.” “To reach a goal while young, is every one's ambit ion." On the morning of June 16th, 18%, a wandering stork stopped in its flight at Philadelphia. and left a young citizen, who later became known to the world as Brickman. His desire for learning was nursed at the Central High School, after which he began his career in 1914 at the Philadelphia Dental College. Brickman ranks among the youngest members of our class, but this fact has not kept him from winning the respect of the boys. We have known him here at all times as a good fellow, a staunch friend and a pleasing companion. Alpha Omega Dental Fraternity. Garretsonian Society. Anna Cahan. Russia. “ am among them, but not one of them ” Anna first saw the sun in the wilds of Russia on April 18. 1896. As good fortune would have it, Anna came to the land of the free to seek better things. Her preliminary education was received in Philadelphia, graduating from (lirls’ 1 ligh in 1914. Because of the fact that “Anclle” was the only co-ed among us, she was well taken care of by the boys. She is very sympathetic in her ways and always flunking exams, with “K s.” Her abilities of mastering things will some day win a husband for herself. “Andie” has the heartiest wish of all the class, and may success be at her threshold. r iWilliam Cassidy. New York City. Worcester Classical High School. After graduating from the Worcester Classical, Hill decided to take up dentistry as his career, and therefor entered the Philadelphia Dental College in the fall of 1914. Bill believes in combining business with pleasure, as all of his patients are the fairest of the fair. A suitable reward will be given to any one who can prove that Bill has ever had a patient of the sterner sex. Onrretsonian Society. Dugald Clarke. New Zealand. Port Chalmers. Ansonia High School. Dean Academy. After doing his best to outrival Jack London in experiences as a rover o’er land and seas. Dugald of the Highland clan thought best to become a quiet, sedate dentist. 1 think, though, lie should have been an orator, for so great are his powers of persuasion that he will talk one into loaning one’s cherished dental engine regardless of one's own feelings in the matter. (iarretsonian Society. Musketeer Societv. 53Jose Ricardo Cobar. San Salvador. C. A. “Si Pug.’ Jose was born at San Salvador. C. A., in 1 S96. He studied in the Instituto Xacional at Central San Salvador, and entered Philadelphia Dental College in 1914. Phi Chi Delta Fraternity. Latin American Society. Broomell Society. (i a rret son i an Soci et v. Bion Cook. New Brunswick, Canada. Quebec High School. After graduating from High School, our most worthy classmate left the tall timbers of Canada and came by freight all the way to Philadelphia. Although still showing traces of his ride on the bumpers, he has stuck closely to his work. Psi Omega Fraternity. (iarretsonian Society. Musketeers Society. Class Treasurer in his Junior year. 5-1Samuel Cornfeld. Philadelphia, Pa. “Sam.” “Veni! Vidi! Vici!" “Sam” first saw the light of day in Philadelphia on August 15, 1892. He graduated from Central High School in 1909, and in 1911 entered Temple University, Department of Pharmacy, graduating with honors in 1913. Finding pharmacy too slow, he decided to round out his education, and entered Philadelphia Dental College in 1914. and has led his class ever since. Indeed. "Sam” is a classmate of whom we are proud. He is indeed a worker and a good student, always seeking more knowledge. We wonder if it will be medicine next? Grand Master of Alpha Omega. Clarretsonian Society. Fred J. Creasy. MitTlinville, Pa. This young man was born on a Friday morn ing at a place called MifHinville. Columbia County, Pa. lie received his early education in the High School and Bloomsbury State Norma! School, from which he graduated in 1912. Having diagnosed dentistry as a great profession, he was not long in making up his mind to enter it. so in the fall of 1914 he came to this school. Creasy was soon recognized as a good student. Early in his freshman year he became an active member of the Psi Omega Fraternity, being Secretary one year and Senator the next. (iarretsonian Society. 55Frank George Daily. Bethlehem, Pa. Behold the l ahy of our class! Frank first blessed this world with his smiling countenance in Bethlehem. Pa. lthough a mere boy, he is our Broad street sport, being found there on a Sunday night strutting up and down looking the chickens over; and in his hand is seen his collapsable cane, which was purchased in his freshman year. He is an authority on theatres ami dances; blit still we like him. with all his faults and childish actions. Xi Psi Phi Fraternity, (inrretsonian Society. Perley Damon. Rockland. Me. Rockland High School. One of the far famed guides of the Hoo-Hoo trail in Maine. During his dental career he acted as one of the Billy Sunday's guides on the Sawdust trail. Now that he has his diploma he is about to hit the homeward trail. Psi Omega Fraternity. Garrets nnian Society. Vice-President during his Freshman vear. r»«Harold F. Doyle. Westerly. Rhode Island. "Larry” is one of the singing four, and (luring tlie year has demonstrated that not alone i he a success as a dentist, but also at picking the strings. Although unassuming and of a conservative nature, he has proved himself to he one of the best of fellows. (iarretsonian Society. Class Prophet. Earl Dunfee. Englishtown, N. J. A good fellow, glad he is with us, hut nevertheless a trifle noisy, lie has all the characteristics of a good dentist- -a mixer and a good listener. i Psi Phi Fraternity. Ga rre 1 son iari Socicty. 57Paul Duron. Honduras, C. A. One of the finest Central American products. Since matriculating at Philadelphia Dental College in 1914. he has shown himself to be one of the boys. He is Class Artist, and has shown that no alone is he a success as a Dentist, but also as an artist (iarretsonian Society. Latin American Society. C lass Artist. W. K. Dutcher. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. “Dutch." Came into the world in May 4. 1894, Wilkes-Barre. Pa. He graduated from W ilkes-Barre High School 1912. “Dutch” keeps himself busy in the clinic by filling all cavities in our famous girl student’s mouth. He hopes some day to open a dental corporation. “I not only know something, but I know it all.” Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. (Iarretsonian Society. ft 8Lichfield. Me. Earl E. Elliott. “The Razor King.” Back in the wilds of Lichfield. Me., one day in March. 1X92, arrived one of those happy and sincere mortals. I le soon met the (ioddess of Matrimony, and she ended his happy career. As a result, poor Lucie is never seen for weeks after a vacation. Dudly has missed his vocation by not running a pawn shop. Secretary of (iarretsonian Society and a member of the Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. Cesar Fajardo Martinez. Porto Rico. Cesar came to this blooming world with a plate of “rice and beans" at Porto Rico, lie prepared at the institutions in his home country. and has the idea of showing his ability as a dentist to the people of his town. For that reason he started his career in Philadelphia Dental College. Latin American Society. Broomell Society. (iarretsonian Society. 5»Benjamin Feldman. Philadelphia, Pa. “Quiet and unassuming, with smiles for everyone "Bennie" made his debut in Philly on 6th of June, 1896. His preliminary education was received in Philadelphia, graduating from Southern High in 1914. At High he was quite active in athletics. His first two years of college were spent at Chi. He was Financial Secretary of Junior Class. Our quiet and bashful boy is known as the "Rubber King” among his friends; and he is also known as “southpaw." He is athletically inclined, being a member of the Dental Basketball Team. Alpha Omega Fraternity. 1.. Ashley Faught Society. William J. McKinley Society. Reuben Fisher. Philadelphia, Pa. "I am what I look ” A charter member of the A. O. H. and one who is a staunch supporter of Home Rule for Ireland. He as one of our class is numbered among the Benedicts and hopes to have a few little Fishes in the near future. Alpha Omega Fraternity. (iarretsonian Society. noThaddeus Fowler. Philadelphia, Pa. Mis early life was spent in Jersey, hut whether he wa hitten bv the Anopheles we don't know, we can only summarize, hut something really happened to him in his early life. Thaddeus is a man who has done more for his country than any other Penedict in the class. (iarretsonian Society. Samuel Friedman. Austria. ‘7 work in silence, but not in roji:.' “Silent Sam" was born during peace in a land that changed sovereigns several times in recent years, namely. Lemberg. Austria, during July, lX'M. lie received his preliminary education at Temple and entered Philadelphia Dental College in 1913. Sam i a hard ami industrious worker and full of “pep." Xo doubt success is in store for him. Alpha Omega Dental Fraternity. L. Ashley Faught Society. (iarretsonian Society. 6tNicaragua, C. A. ■ Jose Francisco Gasteazoro. "Gasty Jose was horn in Nicaragua in 1894. He at tended school in Nicaragua, and then graduated from Swarthmore Prep., located in Amer ica. In 1914 lie entered Philadelphia Dental College. Latin American Society. Garretsonian Society. Mackie Generctte. New Haven. Conn. lie has the honor of being the only one of his race in the class, and may his future he as bright as the other great member of his race, Booker T. Washington. While with us he has proved himself to he a white fellow in all respects, and has the best wishes of all his classmates. Garretsonian Society. 6 2William E. Gildea. Yi Ikes- Bar re. Pa. "PiIP received his earl education in the schools of W ilkes-Barre, Pa.. and after debating for a whole summer decided to take tip dentistry, so matriculated at Medic.o-C hi, and followed the rest of the Chi boys up to P. 1). C. to finish the course. “Bill" i a good lellov. and well liked, and one of the best representatives of the Keystone State. (iarretsonian Society. David W. Griffith. l.ansford. Pa. One of the most popular boys in the class and a strong member of the bald-headed club. “Dave" is always with bis Hump, and together they make a pair of “number one fellows." In the Clinic he is a fellow that is always willing to give another a hand, and I know he has the best wishes of 1017 for his future. Psi Omega Fraternity. (iarretsonian Society. Clyde Dewitt Grooby. Phillipsburg, N. J. “ Groob." "Groob” made his appearance July 3, 1893, at Phillipsburg. Me graduated from Phillips-burg High School in 1913. He spends hours preparing for the ladies, hoping that he might land the "Queen of the Fairies” some day. She is now becoming a male sporting a moustache. "Groob” says: "I may linger long, but I'll get there in the finish.” Garrctsonian Society. Thomas Henry Harding. Scranton, Pa. “Tommy.” "Tommy” was chosen President of the Senior Glass. He is one of Scranton's representatives. and has shown us that everyone front the coal regions does not have to fill a minor position all his life. In the life of old Philadelphia Dental College you have been one of our best compatriots. Truly, when the final curtain rings down it will be with deep regret we say “Good-bye.” Garrctsonian Society. Raymond L. Holt. Fall River. .Mass. "Si. Fall River Had never had a good bluff. St) one day in October. IX'M. they all were made happy by the introduction of "Si" as a professional bluffer, lie entered J 1). C. in the fall of 1914. and Handed out a long line of Oh! Eddie stuff, but the boys did not stand for it. so his bluff was called. Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. (iarretsonian Society . William R. Horn. Easton. l a. "Bill ’ Behold a typical representative of the Pennsylvania Dutch contingency. "Bill” prepared at Palmer High and Lerch Prep, t ame to us with the serious intention of becoming a dentist. and lie has not changed his mind, although upon a second look you will wonder that he was not captured before coming to P. D. Object: To follow the tine of least resist- ance. Psi Omega Fraternity. tiarretsonian Society. (JoJoseph J. Humphries. I .ansford, Fa. Joe without Dave would be like Mutt without Jeff. Joe's idea in dentistry is to become an ethical dentist, and he is gradually getting there Coming up with the Medico-Chi boys, he proved himself to be one of the best among them, and at all times is ever ready and willing to sacrifice his time for a friend who is in need, and will leave us with the best wishes from all. G a r r e t s o n i a n Society. Psi Omega Fraternity. Denmark. This taciturn, solemn looking fellow first saw the glimmer of day in Denmark. lie received his preliminary education in the Skelskor High School and the Classical Cathedral School, graduating from the latter in 1912. In September, the same year, he entered the Dental College of the University of Copenhagen. from where he was graduated in 1915. Still he was not satisfied, and after practicing a year in Switzerland, decided to cross the “Herring Pond” and obtain the greatest of all degrees—American D. 1). S. Garretsonian Society. 66Reuben T. Johnson, Jr. Enna, X. J.. ‘‘Rapid Transit.” Reuben while at school had the greatest difficult} in being distinguished from " Third Rail Johnson.” They are both good types of Moxie drinkers, but in one it produces a greater effect than in the other. “Rapid Transit” will work on the male sex only. As far a bull throwing goes, he is past master of the art. Garrclsonian Society. Psi Omega Fraternity. Theodore Ridgeway Johnson. New Britain, Conn. “Johnnie.” 7 may be youuy but am modest." One day in August. 1893, the "Goddess of Matrimony" appeared in Wethersfield, Connecticut. with the intentions of haunting poor "Johnnie” until November 30. 1916, when she became satisfied that her haunt was ended. “Johnnie” now wishes that he never came to Philadelphia. He has been President and V ice-President of the Zi Psi Phi Fraternity. Garretsonian Society. »; 7Truman W. Jones. Philadelphia. Jones saw the first light of day in the Quaker City, and is an ideal supporter of the City of Brotherly Love. Mis denial career was started at Medico-Chi and is going to he finished at the P. D. C. As a dentist lie will make good from the start, in view of the fact that he is a good mixer and a good listener, two things that will get any dentist by. Art Editor. (iarretsonian Society. Roy C. Joslyn. Albany, X. Y. Received his early training in New York City, graduating from the William Penn Charter School and then entered Cornell University. After traveling extensively in the West, he returned East and decided to take up dentistry, matriculating at the New York School of Dentistry. In the fall of 1915 he decided to change school and so matriculated at the Philadelphia Dental College. He is a good mixer and a white guy. (iarretsonian Society. Psi Omega Fraternity. Assistant Editor of Class Book. 68Assure Kamel. "Pharoh. Egypt. This much traveled Egyptian first saw the light of day in a little town on the sandy shores of the Mediterranean. After completing his early education, he entered the Orthodox College, Cairo, and in 1011 received his ITS. degree. Later he traveled extensively, visiting many parts of the Old and New World. Finally, he decided to take tip the profession of dentistry, and after coming to this country entered P. I). C. as a freshman in the fall of 1914. Like all other camels, he has carried a heavy load for the past four years. Garret sonian Society. Charles Frederick Kauffeld. Philadelphia, Pa. Charles graduated from the Northeast High, and in the fall of 1914 matriculated at Philadelphia Dental College. Since his arrival he has proven himself a prince of good fellows and an American gentleman at all times. McKinley Society. (iarret sonian Society. 69Earl R. Kay. Nova Scotia. ‘Decay. yy This hardy Canadian was born in Nova Scotia, and received his early education at St. Francis Xaviere. He entered the employ of the Western Union Co., where he remained for a number of years. Becoming tired of this kind of work, he resigned, and matriculated at the McGill University. After spending a year studying medicine, he finally decided to take up dentistry. and in the fall of 1914 entered P. 1). C. as a freshman. He is a bluffer of note, but is generally recognized as a good fellow and a clever student. Garretsonian Society. Charles K. Knoll. Vineland, N. J. "Villa." Old Villa came into existence and fame as a rough houser. Charles was graduated from the Vineland High School, and in the fall of 1914 entered P. 1). C.. and right from the start he was a regular fellow. He is Nice-President of the 1917 Class; President of the Garretsonian Society, and President of the Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. “Some day you will look at me, wish me well, and wonder how I get by." 70William E. Larkin. Stamford, Conn. "Chip.” In the spring of 1894. the population of Stamford w as increased by one in the person of “Chip” Larkin. “Chip" graduated from the Stamford High School and was one of the boys from Medico-Chi, where he was Secretary of the Broomell Society. “Chipmunk's” chief delight i to beat John Ling Knoll about the head and watch the windows at 1920 with a field glass. Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. Garret Ionian Society. William Laub. Brooklyn, X. V. "Sh as a fox, but knows no parts." In June, 1892, Brooklyn, X. . welcomed a newcomer into its numbers. Although born in Brooklyn. “Slippery Brownie” received lii knowledge in Central High of Xevvark, and later entered the New York University, where lie remained for two years, lie entered Penn and later joined the ranks of P. 1). C. lie is always jesting and knows of no wor ries, and hopes for the future. bile in Philly he succeeded in landing a female prize. His smiles made many friends in the class. Epsilon Delta Fraternity. (iarretsonian Society. 71Thomas Patrick Lavin. Oliphant, Pa. I.avin. better known as Toni, first set eyes upon this world in Oliphant, Pa. Tom comes from good Irish stock, and is well replenished with a stock of Irish wit. and is the only man who ever congratulated a Prof, upon not having made a mistake in his lecture. Tom is one of our hardest workers, and is a bureau of information before an exam., as he is always able to hand out the dope. (iarretsonian Society. Braulio Lizama, Jr. Guatemala City. “Lizzie.'' Braulio opened his eyes in Guatemala City in 1895. “Lizzie" is short, as you see, hut he says that good perfume comes in small bottles, lie is the best of friends, of good character and ready to help his friends at all times, lie is thinking of taking up medicine in his country as soon as he gets hack, and we are to believe that he will make a good surgeon. Latin American Society. Broomell Society. Ga rret sonian Society. 72Irving Locke. New York. “Eppel." u IV hat I can yet. is mine; ir mt you can hold, is thine." On I mu 8, 1894, in the city of New ork, “Kppel" announced his arrival on earth. He graduated from Bush wick High School and entered Philadelphia Dental College in 1914. "KppelV’ smiles are golden. He is as close to dentistry as his roofs are t« his sockets, for his daddy has a shingle out with a 1). 1). S. He is always happy and smiling and doesn't care which direction the breeze blows. He is a hard worker when he wants to be. May dentistry lead him to success. Alpha Omega Fraternity. (iarretsonian Society. Armando Lopez de Leon. Guatemala. His name is big. but his stature is short. I le loves his little moustache as well as his instruments. I.opez was born in Guatemala City and attended the lnstituto Xacional of the same place. Me is a nice looking chap and great ability in Broomed Society. Latin American Society. (Iarretsonian Society. 7 Henry R. Lubeck. Born in Sydney, N. S. W., Australia. Having received his preliminary education at the Sydney High School, he decided to enter the profession of dentistry. After studying four years under a preceptor, he took the .V. S. Y. Board and was duly nullified and registered as a dentist. lie entered this university as a freshman in the fall of 1914. As instructor in the prosthetic branch, his keen foresight thwarted the efforts of the deli |uent students to introduce laboratory dentures. W e consider him a fine representative of our allies across the pond, lie is Kay’s champion when dealing a death blow to Snyder on the submarine question. Garretsonian Society. Frank J. Lynch. Holyoke, Mass. After graduating from Holyoke High School he entered Holy Cross College at orcester. Mass., graduating in 1910. After teaching High School for four years he decided to take up dentistry as his life's work, and so matrieu hated at the Philadelphia Dental College. While at school he has been Grand Master of the Psi Omega Fraternity. Editor-in-Chief of Class Book. Kxecutive Board of the Garretsonian Society. Dental Editor for the Temple University Magazine and also contributed for the Garret son i an. 74Joseph Mareno. Newark, X. J. Newark High School. Our musical dentist is a graduate of the New Jersey College of Pharmacy. Mareno entered the Medico-Chi Dental College, bur took his Senior year a I I’. I). C. While here he has made a host of friends, and we predict for him a very successful career. Psi Omega Fraternity. (iarretsonian Society. Broomell Society. Starr Dental Society. Jacob Miller. Philadelphia, Pa. “.I lad icho is gifted with (jab. And whose tongue knows no thoughts Horn in a cold day of December. 1892. Jake started his tongue going to keep warm, and it has been going ever since, "lake ' received his education in Philly, graduating from Southern High in 1912. It occurred to Jake to investigate the oral cavity, so he entered Medico-Chi in 1913. where he spent two years, lie was compelled to stay out a year for reasons known to himself. At Chi “Jake" was a member of L. Ashley Faught and Secretary of William I. McKinley Society. “Noise" is a jolly chap, always smiling at the world. He is known for his humanitarian deeds and thoughts. His success will depend upon his abilities of rolling his tongue. Garretsonian Society. 76Cuba. Rene Mini y Rodriguez. “Baron." “Baron" opened his eyes in Santa Isabel de las Lajas, Cuba, in June, 1895. Preparatory to entering P. I). C. in 1914 he attended Pal men Institute, New York. As all the Latin American fellows, he loves the ladies, and always has something to say about the pretty blonde he met the night before. He believes in his ideas and not those of some one else, therefore he depends upon his ability. We wish our “Baron" good luck on his sunny island. Broomell Society. Latin American Society. (larretsonian Society. Frank J. Monaghan. Waterbury. Conn. After finishing his early education lie entered St. Bona venture College and graduated from the same place. He then entered Yale, and in the fall of 1914 he decided to matriculate at P. 1). C. From his talk you would think he was a Jew, but that is a grave mistake. While at school with his boon companion. Snitz, he was an ideal student, and it's a question who loved the other the better. But the breaking out of the war showed that their ideas did not quite agree; and so when they were together. an topic of conversation was ]deasing but the war. Garretsonian Society. TOCornelius A. Mundy. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. “Connie.” “Connie” prepared at Wilkes-Barre High School and Bioomsburg State Normal. Then worked for a few winters on the county highways around W ilkes-Barre. He tired of this cold job and decided to get a higher education which would procure for him a warm spot in an office of his own. lie is cpiiet and unobtrusive, but always has a |itick retort at the end of bis tongue if you attempt to hand him anything. Xi I ’si Phi Fraternity (Jarrctsonian Society. Object: To he everybody's friend. Bernard O'Hara. W aterhury, t onn. After trying all the schools in the country, and making impressions on all the teachers in the country, the singing dentist decided to finish with us. Instead of being a dentist, the Bell Telephone Company ought it» give him a commission for the business he is turning their way. It is nothing new for “Bernie” to be called on the phone twenty or thirty times a day. by some fair chicken who wants to buv his lunch. (la rret son i a n Soclet v.M. Park. Philadelphia. Pa. “Adrian.” "Adrian” was bom in Philadelphia, March. 1893. He graduated from Central High School in 1914. "Adrian” intends to live the life of a hermit, for he does not believe in the modern science known as "Tonsorialectomy.” Garretsonian Society. Michael H. Pelosi. Italy. “What's the use of worrying if Columbus is dead.” In a town with a peculiar accent—Casteba-ronia, Italy—in the month of August. 1889. Mike Pilosi was born. "Schlimaser soon moved to Naples to get what learning he could, and then left the land of olives and spices and came to Philadelphia. In 1911 he entered the Pharmacy Department of Temple, graduating in 1913; but he soon forsook the drug business and finally decided to become a dentist, so in 1914 he entered with our cosmopolitan group. Mike is a good boy, close to his chair, with plenty of “ambish.” Garretsonian Society. 78Clayton E. Phillips. Easton, Pa. Phillips hails from the learned town where Lafayette College is located, and why he did not stay in Easton is a mystery to us. With his running mate. Smith, he makes Bud Eisner's characters look sick. As a dentist he has shown to the demonstrators that there is not anything in dentistry that he does not know. Garretsonian Society. Joseph M. Purcell. Philadelphia, Pa. "The elements so mixed up in him that nature mh ht stand up and say to all the world, ‘This is a man ' " What strange things will happen. “Joe" selected Dubiin. Ireland, as his birthplace. I lie date being selected by his father, April 0, ISb.E “Joe" came to this country to instill into us some "Harr) Lauder" humor. He received his preliminary education in Philly. graduating from Central High. He entered P. I). C in 1014. He is a good student with plenty of gray matter. His ability of handling "do ladies” and the morning after we heard the results. His jovial nature, read) wit and humor have made for him many friends. May success he with him where'er he dwells. Alpha Omega Fraternity. 7! Lansford, Pa. Matthew K. Quinn. “Satchel." In January, 1895. Lansford boasted that the arrival of Matthew would some day make the town distinguished as possessing the mightiest of coal heavers. Everything has turned to the worst, for now Matthew clinches the torceps and keeps pulling at molars, hurling them away in a shovel, just to please his early admirers. lie was graduated from Lansford High School and spent one year at St. Mary’s College. “The largest men are not always the greatest.” Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. Garretsonian Society. Edward F. Rabe. Northampton. Mass. "Bob." Brought into Lawrence. Mass., in July 8. 1893. Graduated from Northampton High School and Williston Seminary 1912 and 19i3. respectively. A loyal subject of the Kaiser and an active member of the shake a leg society of dancers. Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. Garretsonian Society. 80Nathan Raff. Paterson. X. J. “The end of a perfect day.” A stork while wandering through Jersey, stopped on October 15. ISO5. and delivered a ray of sunshine to the dying embers of Paterson. "Sunshine” received his education at Pater son High, where he was quite active in school affairs. Graduated in 1912. “Raffic” thought that he would make a good deciduous dentist, so he entered Penn, continued at Chi. and decided to complete at P. I). C. “Raffic” is sunshine wherever he dwells, lie is a hard worker, close to his books and well liked bv all his classmates. (larretsonian Society. Ralph Raker. Shamokin, Pa. Shamokin is soon to boast of the fact of possessing a live dentist in the person of Raker. While at school, though very seldom around, he managed to accomplish more work than those that were around all the time. IIis motto at the chair was. "Less Bull and More Work.” Garretsonian Society. 81Bar Harbor. Me. Fred W. Richardson. “Rich." Ever since November, 1893, Bar Harbor has been an ideal summer resort, because of a noted “Bull artist" by the name of “Rich.” Fred was graduated from the Bar Harbor High School and entered 1 D. C. in 1914. Chairman of House Committee. Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. President Garretsonian Society. Leo V. Robbins. Fori Kent. Maine. Kicker Classical Institute. University of Maine. 'Phis delicate little boy, weighing only two hundred pounds, entered our school in 1914. Bv carefully nursing his strength he has managed to pull through the three arduous years, and is now developed into a stalwart dentist. Psi Omega Fraternity. Broomcll Society. Class Secretary during his Freshman year. 82Benjamin Rosenthal. Brooklyn, X. V. “-• word to the "wise is useless ' “Rosie” first opened his eyes in June 22. 1891, in some part of the universe. Received his training in the Kastern District High, of Brooklyn, and then entered the Xew York Col lege of Dentistry. It took him two years to find out that P. D. C. is the school he should have selected. “Our Demonstrator" is a good fellow with plent - • » grit and elbow grease, always happ and has an ability of pulling it over. At the end of each day he would limber up in the Y. M. C. A. Ilis hard work and perseverance will no doubt make him a success in his chosen profession. Alpha Omega Fraternity. Garretsonian Society. Maurice M. Rose. Philadelphia, Pa “One lone rose amotiff so many thorns." “Rose” was a Xew Year resolution, for he was born on [amtan 1st. 1895. He has been making yearly resolutions ever since. Bike all roses, they show up better in cities. Philadelphia first showed him to the eyeing public. He graduated from Centra! High and entered Philadelphia Dental. His tenor voice and jovial ways soon made main friends. He has our wishes for success. Alpha Omega Fraternity. (iarretsonian Society. S3Bias Atilio Russo. Italy. “Atilio.” "Atilio” was born in Italy in 1893. He graduated from Bachelor’s School, of San Domingo. “Atilio” is a good student and never allows girls to take him away from his hooks or to prevent him from becoming a dentist. Garretsonian Society. Francisco Sarria, Jr. Columbia, S. A. “Paeho.” "Pacho” graduated from Cauca University, Columbia, S. A. lie is a nice looking and bright fellow of king qualities. Secretary of Latin American Society. Broomell Society. Garretsonian Society. 84L. H. Schuck. “Sell uckie.” Philadelphia, Pa. One day in April, 1894, a flock of ducks dropped a queer looking specimen almost human, into Philadelphia. “Schuckic," with his little gun. has been trying to round up the flock that gave him the bump, which he now carries. Served as Treasurer of the Freshman Class. President of the Junior Class. Treasurer of the liarretsonian Society, and as Master of Ceremonies of the Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. Joseph F. Sheridan. Plymouth, Pa. “Joe" is one of the coal region boys, and he and our President are inseparable. “Joe’s" special hobby in the clinic is “girls.” He seems to be more fitted to work on the weaker sex than anyone else in the class, and this can be proven by the number of girl patients. Before coming to us, “Joe” received his early training in his home town, and then decided to become a dentist, so in the fall of 1914 matriculated as a dental student. (larretsonian Society. 85Thomas J. Shore. Minersville, Pa. Tommy. ff 'There is not a more even tempered, self-controlled youth numbered among our midst than “Tommy." He meets all vicissitudes of college with undisturbed equanimity. In moments of great emotional stress, when self contained persons would tear their hair "Tommy" is very modest and unassuming. He is by no means bashful, hut is at ease under any circumstances. He has a great fund of energy and is never happy unless he has some thing to do. Object: To do the fair, square thing by all. (iarretsoman Society. Louis Shrallow. Philadelphia. On a bright and sunny morning the population of Philadelphia was increased by one, and that one small but mighty. As a dentist in his own estimation he is in a class by himself, and has improved this beyond a doubt. He is very clever with the pen and his write-ups in the Class Book arc full of pep and ginger. (iarretsonian Society. Alpha Omega Fraternity. 86Morris N. Silnutzer. Prussia. "To look wise, one must bunu how.” In a quaint and shivery spot of Russia Morris was born in 1K95. Later he came to Temple, where he received his preliminary education at Temple, lie entered P. I). C. in 1914, where his classmates soon learned to have confidence in him and was elected Treasurer. He has a good start in his profession, for he already knows how to handle money. He is a pleasant chap and an earnest worker. Alpha Omega Fraternity. (iarretsonian Society. John Sinda. Buffalo, N. Y. John was born in Buffalo. N. Y.. and educated in St. Mary's College, Detroit, Mich. After attending one or two dental schools he decided to finish up at P. 1). C. He is very unassuming, but a good fellow at all times. (iarretsonian Society. 87Trenton, X. J. Howard M. Smith. "Fatty." Fatty was horn in Trevorton. Pa., April 19, 1885. Graduated from Trevorton High. He then attended Albright College for a year. From Albright he entered Medico-Chi, where he began to prepare for his future. He came to us after completing his Junior year at Chi He soon gained the respect of his classmates with his quaint, reserved ways and close application to work. Fatty's one object in life is: To be an ethical dentist in every sense of the word. Garrctsonian Society. John Snyder. Harrisburg, Pa. Harrisburg High School. Hock der Kaiser! Snitzy is graduating just in time, as he is liable to be interned at any moment. This may account for his extreme nervousness and his fondness for bromides, but "With all his faults we love him still.” (iarretsonian Society. Business Manager of Class Book. 88K. Charles Seigel. Philadelphia, Pa. r'II'here there is youth, there is folly." "Silent K" embarked on the ship of life in the city of "brotherly Love” on a hot day of July in 1895. He received his preliminary polishing at Southern High School anti entered Philadelphia Dental College in 1914. "Smiling Charlie” is a dandy chap, a lover ot dreams, and always ready to agree on points that are blunt. Alpha Omega Fraternity. t Iarretsonian Society. H. Russ Storr. Easton, Pa. "Russ.” "Russ” is noted for a few things. We might mention first his long, narrow pedal extremities. which he uses to demonstrate the typical country walk. Second, his ability to charm the ladies, and if you don't believe he is charming. just ask "Russ" about it. Before he came to us he attended Mr. Lafayette’s College and Medico-Chi. Object: To be a real "guy” in Easton society. t Iarretsonian Society. Sl rq r U n.u c 5 u j c v—■ ■Mon qrnv« J ser-l -6ro)s v o -n • 'v-Gj.S | + h« foaif- SOd rtj, jSeoto Y iv» f , h s I Fqc.Z Wt ia so )c 4. + ■fepotv.z. p i L s For- hcc 0i»iJ.rfy| I Of- lY 4S€eiir, Louis Sugarman. New York. Received his early education at the Town-sand Harris Hall and in the fall of 1914 matriculated at the Philadelphia Dental College. “Lou” is the most popular fellow in the class, and is known through the Clinic as the King of the Irish. He occupies his spare moments in playing basketball in the Eastern League, and among them he is a top notcher. Garretsonian Society. Clarence Sullivan. Fall River. Mass. “I’m off you for life” Fall River High School. Outside of being a deadly enemy of out classmate Lynch. “Sully’’ is the most quiet and unassuming chap in our midst. He is surely blessed with a wonderful eyesight, for he can easily recognize his own burs even in another man's case. Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. Garretsonian Society. Musketeer Society. 90Uichiro Suzuki. Japan. “Dr. Yokoham.” This worshipper of Budda first opened his eyes on a bright spring morning in that faraway city of Tokio. Japan. He received his early education at the Akita High School and High Commercial College, from where he was graduated in 1905. In the fall of the same year he entered the Tokio Dental College, later receiving the degree ot D. 1). S.; but like many more of us. he realized that his education was not complete without the American D. 1). S., so he crossed the briny deep and entered P. 1). C. in 1916. Garretsonian Society. Edward Talbot. Sandwich, Mass. Sandwich High School. Phillips Exeter Prep. This thin, angular fellow came down from .Massachusetts with a sandwich under each arm. His greatest ambitions are to eat, sleep and dream ; therefore we elected him class poet. Psi Omega Fraternity. Garretsonian Society. Musketeer Society. 91Cuba. Miguel de la Torre. "Cubano.” “Cuhano” was born in Cuba, and attended Hebron Academy. This dear “old top," as you may see, is of great quality, and loves to work at high speed when he comes around. He always has a roll in his pocket that knocks the eyes out of everyone, lie says that he is not going to practice dentistry ; he is only studying for the degree. (iarretsonian Society. Floyd N. Wagner. Whitehaven. Pa. Hailed from the airy reservation of Whitehaven Was graduated from the Whitehaven High School and spent two years at Muhlenberg College. Filtered P. D. C. in 191-1 and at once won the favor of all the boys. He is Librarian of the (iarretsonian Society and Treasurer of the Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. 93Louis Leonard Weinberg. Norwich, Conn. "H ater trickliny in silence, burrows itself deep.” "Kid Rachmunis" was lir t accepted in his community at Norwich, Connecticut, on Ma 30. 1 S95. Not satisfied with the small town t Norwich, he betook himself to W’aterbury. lie graduated from Crosbx High School, at Vater-bury, and entered Philadelphia Dental College in 1914. lie is a quiet, gentle, pleasant chap with silent ways. His entrance to Philadelphia Dental College added another to our number. May he never regret he was one of us. iarretsonian Society. Ambrose A. Whalen. Locust Gap, Pa After finishing his schooling in his native home. "Pop” decided to follow a professional career, so in the fall of 1914 his ambitions were realized when he matriculated at Chi. Like all the rest of the hoys, when Chi closed he entered P. I). ('. He is a hard worker and a good student, and we wish him all the success in the world. (iarretsonian Society. 93Middletown, Pa. Franklin Pierce Whitman. Middletown High. “Whit" first saw the light of day in Middle-town. Pa. On account of his ability to veil, was a capable cheer leader at college. He is the only man that has sported a real moustache for two years. He is nevertheless a heart-breaker, being second to none in our class. They claim it is not his looks, but his winning ways. He is nevertheless popular with the fellows, as he was elected Secretary of our Class. Garrctsonian Society. Walter Starr Society. John A. Walsh. New Britain. Conn. After completing his early education in the schools of his native town, “Jack" for the following few years was a student at Georgetown University and the University of Pennsylvania. In the fall of 1916 he joined us. He is one of the l-don't-worrv twins that hail from the Nutmeg State, “lack's” idea of life is to follow the line of least resistance, and he is carrying that out in great style. (iarretsonian Society. 91MILTON L. WOODW ARD. Jin iflnmirtam to (Dor ttirothrr Our brother was tired and weary. Weary with toil and pain, W hen last he lay down on his couch Never to rise again. But now after life's fitful journey, N'o more to waken and weep. Our own dear loving brother Has quietly fallen asleep. He lies ’neath a mound on the hillside. That now is covered with snow, But soon in profusion green grasses And violets sweet will grow. But he'll heed not their beauty and fragrance. Or know how long they creep, But under the grass and flowers W ill quietly lie and sleep. This rest to him has come sweetly: That dear brother’s hands are still. Pulseless the heart that no longer Joy or grief can quicken or thrill. N ears will pass over him peacefully. Fading the shadow lands deep. Drive back the tears—would you wake him? Our brother has fallen asleep. 95Iprpaiiipnt’a Ai»iu psa NCE more the Philadelphia Dental College is about to send out into the world its annual quota of practitioners of the profession. “To the world”—I use the phrase advisedly. W e are gathered here not onl from all parts of this country, but from all the nations of the globe, Germany, Russia, the British Isles, Scandinavia. France, Egypt, Japan, the South America Republic—each has its representatives, who mingle with the more familiar natives of our own several States; and who now ore about to go forth to impress upon their particular locality or nation, the spirit of the training which they have received at this institution. ()ne of our professors remarked in the course of the past year that we are to be congratulated upon our having taken up these studies at so opportune a time. Never before, he said, has the intrinsic qualities of Dentistry been so appreciated and its development into a genuine branch of the heoling profession never before so generally recognized. Numerous remarks like this—made and reiterated by medical men as well as dental—are impressed upon us with the force of conviction. It is no longer a matter for assertion, but something to be received without argument. The old tooth-plugging days of which we have heard, have quite departed and we and the dentists of the future shall work hand in hand with the physician. It is for us to live up to the ideals of our profession, and so to act that our entrance into the ranks shall not be a detriment, but shall he an impetus to i’s future progress. During our course of study we have received a training by which each has benefited according to his ability. They have been years of trial and sifting, with a rejection of the unfit and a confirmation of the able so that each of us that shall stand up in cap and gown for the reception of his diploma, can do so with a certain self satisfaction. We should not. however, be blinded to the fact that this victory over one set of difficulties automatically brings us face to face with another and greater array of obstacles. This means, to put it concretely, that we have left behind the protecting influence of the College and look around upon the unfamiliar aspect of our own office, we are just beginning to learn. This with no disparagement of the faculty. There are some things which only one preceptor can teach us; and this is the fact that stares us in the face now.—that we are departing from the kindly tutelage of Dean Guilford, Dr. Broomell, Dr. Boom. Dr. Russell. Dr. Inglis, Dr.Adclie, Dr. Reiser and others whose names are prominent in the minds of us all, to face that hard task master—experience. It is with no pessimism or shrinking that we remark this, but merely with understanding. We believe firmly that we hove the basis upon which to rear a tall structure of good standing, and even fame, in the profession of dentistry. And so we bid farewell! To those—the faculty—men who have labored to bring out the best that is in us; to those men who together have struggled towards a common end—ourselves; to that institution which sums up all—the Philadelphia Dental College: To these we say farewell. T. H. Harding.CUSS History - mnn siiangc faces that were to form the nucleus of our Class first nu t n October 6th, 1914. Wc immediately began looking the place onci and getting acquainted. What preliminary education wc might ia e had availed us little in this new field, for few could recognize an impression tray from a dental engine. ()nc by one we became acquainted with our noble professors and the subject about which they were going to expound their philosophy. The Juniors, however, did not select the one-by-one method to become acquainted with us, but in one well-organized and better-equipped body charged us in the lower amphitheatre. Many ot our men intrenched themselves behind the big slate in the pit of lower amphitheatre, others between the scats. Later wc rushed out of the amphitheatre and finished the battle on nultomvood Street. In half an hour all was over and we were shaking hands with our new friends. Our first Class meeting was held in the latter part of October, at which time officers were elected and business transacted. Shortly after our return from Christmas vacation wc had our mid-year exams. This wras a much dreaded period for us all and called for some tall cramming, hut we stood this first test. During the winter we cut several lectures in Histology given by Dr. Ym. Hew son. The Trocadcro offered far better instruction and manifold more interesting information on live subjects, so. naturally, we went to the Trocadero and saw all the latest movements. On May 1st we helped celebrate Barnum and Bailcv’s return to tin city. We reviewed the parade from the middle of Broad Street and spoke cheery words to the animals as they passed. Our friend Sully, unconsciously, ventured too close to the tigers and since then resents, Sis-s-s-t Tiger. Finals soon arrived and passed, but not without considerable losses of sleep and burning of much midnight oil. The fellows immediately went to their re- 98spective homes. Our reports did not arrive for a month, which caused an awful suspense, but we all passed. When we returned to this old place in the fall we were Juniors. With i hello and a handshake to our old pals, we were ready for work. Our first work was to meet the Freshmen. We met them in the same ampi-theatre that our upper classmen met us a year previously. With all the rotten eggs, -oft tomatoes, torpedoes and plaster we could get. we shelled the Freshmen. Many Freshies were discolored and disfigured, hut there was no mortality. The result was a brilliant victory for us. Things went very well until we walked out on Dr. Doom, when he attempted to spring a physiology examination on us. Since then we have bimonthly examinations with all the dates of examinations previously posted. Several Freshmen attempted to raise mustaches. We notified them that this was not permissible, and told them to shave them off. This they did not do, so we removed the mustaches for them. Freshmen never look well with mustaches. Our chance to don a white coat and work in the dispensary came toward the Spring; we had finished our work upstairs. This event we had looked forward to and anxiously awaited. We got something to do, too, for the Seniors quite generously passed up prophics and putrescent pulps which gave us some experience. The days now passed very rapidly and finals were upon us again. More studying and worrying and little eating and sleeping. This awful agony lasted for ten days and all of us were glad when it was over. Our returns did not arrive until August 1st, hut they brought good news. When we met to begin our Senior year our Class had increased to more than twice its original members. These new faces came mostly from Medico-Chi. ami U. of P. This large Class demanded many changes in the faculty and in the dispensary and laboratories. We began our dispensary work with lots of confidence, but our demonstrators soon noticed and pointed out our mistakes to us. Just before an Oral Surgery examination we rushed some fresh pharmacy students out of the upper amphitheatre and into the chemical laboratory. This we did in a fine style and appears to have been a good lesson for them. After Christmas we all came back full of determination and vigor for the home stretch of the course. With the greater part of our practical requirements to do. it was necessary to persevere long and late during the day and this until the 1st of May. Our theory now demanded all our attention. Many days and nights did we spend during the month of May plugging and worrying over final examinations. Here’s hoping we will all graduate and be a success in our profession. K. G. Benedict. Library Temple University Philadelphia Dental CollegeHHniirm imtistry 11 K rapid progress made in recent years in the scientific diagnosis of diseases of the oral cavity has revolutionized the practice of dentistry, has enabled the modern dentist to successfully grapple with the many problems and responsibilities of his daily practice, and to extend the limitations of the field of operation far beyond the expectation of the early practitioner. So rapidly and resistlessly has it taken its place among the distinctive callings of modern civilization that at the present time it is rightfully looked upon as a specialty of medicine, it has elevated itself from a mechanical art to a scientific and learned profession. The teachings of modern dental science arc not those of the early art. nor alone those of more recent, ‘‘restoration." But they are of a higher and greater art. that of preventive dentistry, not alone by the profession, but by the laity as well. A great movement is now going forward toward child welfare, race betterment and human uplift, ever recognizing the mouth to be the gateway of health and the dentist the chief guardian of the gate. School children all over the country are now given free dental inspection; dental infirmaries have been established in all up-to-date hospitals, and in the business world where the strife is ever for higher efficiency dental inspection is being inaugurated to educate the people, to the importance of oral betterment. Kven Uncle Sam has recognized the fact, “by instituting naval dental service." that when a man can eat and does it. he is fit for fighting. li is the duty of a dentist to catch the first glimmering signs of danger, and 100to guard those who are threatened, to teach the coming generation what they will regarding health, but teach them first, last and all the time, most earnestly and most faithfully, that there is no horror so horrid as that of an unclean mouth. Together with the rapid strides made in the field of action, goes the astonishing advance in the dental office equipment. Thirty years ago the successful dental office was about one hundred per cent, inefficient, to-day the successful office must be nearly one hundred per cent, efficient. The rolling mill forge and foot engine arc good and gone, but the) are not missed in the complexity of the new equipment. Little did the fathers of dentistry dream of the electric engine, furnaces and anealers, mouth and antriunt lamps, sterilizers, X-Ray, microscope and compressed-air appliances of all kinds, together with a fully equipped laboratory. While these developmental changes which have occurred in progressive offices in the past thirty years have been revolutionary in character equally as radical will be in the changes in the pm fession within the next ten years and the man with the low efficient standard will he using the trolley while his more efficient neighbors glides by on high. Like medicine, Dentistry has progressed along special lines to a high degree of development. Crown and P.ridge work has attained such a standing that it has replaced partial vulcanite plates to a great extent. In orthodontia facial irregularities and maxillary asymmetries are being overcome with little difficulty. The advance along the lines of Oral Surgery was a step forward for tlu-dentist. It assisted in bringing the profession more on a base with the medical profession. In the present F.uropcan conflict the services of the dentist and ()ral stir geon are recognized as indispensable, and it has been known that lacking such, no military hospital can adequately deal wieth the large groups of casualties due to wounds of the head and jaw which result from modern methods of warfare. Many of the hospitals throughout the country have appointed dental surgeons to their staff and some of them have already opened their doors to the dental interne. The wonderful results in general systemic disturbances following the eradication of oral foci of infection makes it obligatory for even general hospital not only to employ dentists to make mouth examinations, hut to equip dental departments and give the patients the same service in respect to their mouths that they arc receiving in other parts of their bodies in their fight for health. The public as well as the medical man is awake to the important place that dental surgery can play in general medicine, and are looking to the dentist to take the next great step in preventative medicine. With such progress and modern equipment we shall expect to see the banner of the dental profession carried to t he seats of the mighty. 101 Thomas J. Shore.A stands for Articulator, the models to hold; l'» stands for Berylite, better than gold; C stands for Carbolic, derived from coal tar; 1) stands for Dam, the moisture to bar; E stands for Excavator, chisel, hatchet and hoe; F stands for Forceps, the use we all know; G stands for Gas, N20 will do; H stands for Hemorrhage, arrest, or you'll rue; 1 stands for Impression, the best is of plaster; J Stands for Jackscrcw, works slow, sometimes faster; K stands for Kandol, the Gorgas you find; L stands for Lathe, to polish or grind; M stands for Matrix, as a wall will serve; T stands for Neuralgia, that’s pain in a nerve; O stands for Obturator, an entrance to stop; 1 stands for Palate, the month's roof or top; Q stands for quick-silver, mercury of renown; K stands for Richmond, an all-porcelain crown; S stands for Spunk, cavities to dry; T stands for tin. recognized by its cry; I' stands for Ulitis, inflammation of gum; Y stands for Vulcanizing, of which we have done some; W stands for Wintergrcen. in Black’s one, two. three. X stands for Xerostoma. a mouth from saliva being free; Y stands for Yux. we call; X stands for Zinc, that will be about all. 102 1C. S. TalbotHR prophecy of the Class of 1917 of the Philadelphia Dental College is in itself a true future of each member named You will appreciate the fact that it i almost impossible for one man to prophesy the future of one hundred, but being of great foreseeing power. I am enabled, like the clairvoyant, to prophesy great things for some and possibly not so great for others. In the spring of 1937. having had a very prosperous winter, and no previous vacation for three or four years. 1 decided to visit some of my old friends. The first place I decided on was New York. My ticket was not punched until I had almost reached New Haven, hut when the conductor asked for it. I looked up and saw the stern face of Charlie Knoll. He said he had started dentistry, but had rented his office to a real estate firm. At our stop in New Haven. 1 recognized the haggagemaster as “Hutch" Baker. He was just as slender as slender as ever. He has seven little Bakers up on Oak Street. Monaghan. O’Hara and W alsh were at the front in the theatrical circles. Their special act was “Thirty Days on a Gobi Inlay.” “Third Rail" Johnson runs a general store up in New Britain Centre and amuses the natives with his double whistle. Small and Clarke, the ambitious, seem to succeed at the art of dentistry'. They have a well-appointed office with varied signs lmng about. One of them reads: “Teeth extracted while voit wait.” lTpon stepping from tlie train at Grand Central Station, none other than Generctte offered to earn my hag. On Forty-second Street 1 called a taxi, and to my surprise, the chauffeur was Rosenthal. I don’t think he recognized me; 103but I could not fail to recognize him. When I asked how long to the Yale Club, he said: “Veil, 1 am not the best driver in the city, but I am the qvickest.” He demonstrated that fact, which was always his ambition. He said Cassidy was u working in the l S. Cigar Store and hade quite a number of shares in the shape of coupons. Over in Brooklyn, Lock makes the fans sit up and take notice, lie has attained the ligheweight championship in pugilistic circles. While in New York, 1 met Duron. He was cartooning for a newspaper. He said Bertrand had joined lJarnum and Bailey’s Circus as the last living survivor of Swamp Root. Gasteazoro was in New York selling tickets to the public to see the Statue of Liberty do a Hula-Hula up Broadway. Cobar is on h: coffee plantation in San Salvador and is a political .boss. Arias is proprietor of a Cafe on the main street of his town. Our copatriot and friend Marino is still selling a short measure of peanuts to the unsuspecting public of Newark. Raff is still in Paterson, twice married, twice widowed and still on the stand. Small, but, Oh! My. Joslyn could not make a go of dentistry, so is on the road selling cuckoo clocks and vanity cases. Worner. after several years of hard work, finally satisfied the New Jersey Board of Examiners that he was a regular operator and could do good work Reuben Johnson is a waiter up in Minnicks in Philadelphia, hut is thinking of railroading. Through political pull, Daily regained control of the street cleaning department of Bethlehem, and says his white coats come in real handy. Creasy and Adams consolidated and are running a feed and grain store in Nanticoke. Pa Ash followed in the footsteps of his pater and has a hard time controlling his ambitious desires. Feldman, Fisher and Freedman joined hands and resources and are well established in a place called ‘‘Uncles.” General Dutcher has gone into the fish business and is prospering wonderfully. He used to bang around the water: considerably at College. Oh! Boy. Harding and Sheridan opened advertising offices and are wonderfully successful, especially on Crown and Bridge work. Snyder is burgomaster of a village near Harrisburg and dealer in second-hand, dental appliances. Charles Kauffeld rose rapidly in operatic ranks to the position of property man at the Metropolitan. Gildea is still cutting meat, and of late lias engaged the valuable services of Lavin, who has been ward boss up in )lyphant, Pa. Whitman is a prospering farmer and was recently elected a member of the W. C. T. L’. Conny Mundy has established a good plumbing business and is supporting a wife and twelve children. Purcell is working with Sugar man at their old occupation of washing autos in a down-town garage. Silnutzer is still a collector for an insurance company in Camden, N. J. Horn is instructing the public of Pennsylvania bow to take Father John’s Medicine at only $1.00 a bottle. Jones has established an ethical practice in the coal regions of Pennsylvania, but finds his favorite pastime in drawing for Collier's 1 4Rush Benedict rules with an iron hand in the schools of Mont Alto, where he is superintendent. Cornfeld and Brickman are cigar manufacturers and prosperity seems to he their middle name. Cook and Kay have revolutionized dentistry on the Maine-Xova Scotia borderline, but the bulk of their profits comes from the operation of a trolley line consisting of one car. Richardson is still practicing ethically in Bar Harbor. He has made several improvements on Black’s Cavity preparation, but they have yet to be recognized by the profession. Robbins is following in father’s footsteps and runs the general store and harness shop at Fort Kent, Me., with dentistry as a side line, fie has been elected Mayor twice and is considering moving to a less thickly populated centre. Damon has a practice in Rockland, but his energies are turned toward the operation of a grape vineyard and apple farm. He also raises chickens for his own use only. Elliott was a salesman for the firm of Dolcss and Sea-more selling bees’ knees and chickens’ teeth, but changed and is now tending bar for Sullivan in Fall River. Sullivan allowed his political ambitions to best him and was elected Mayor of Bingville. Mass. He has at his word bosses Talbot and Holt. They have discovered a new way of preserving pulp nodules. Upon retiring one night, I had a peculiar dream, in which I saw Jensen as a bouncer in a pool room in Denmark. Suzuki and Lubcck opened up Chiropody parlors on the Sandwich Islands and seem to prosper. They make ice cream out of pool balls. Matthew Park and Schuclc have gone into the contracting business, and over their shop hangs a sign which reads, "Roofs replated. Canals Dug and Filled.” Our long-waited-for College buildings are now on the beautiful Parkwa of Philadelphia, due probably to the efforts f Dr. Con well and the College Faculty. And now I bring my prophecy and predictions to a close. It has proved to be a strenuous task. II. F. Doyle. I OftTHE JUNIOR FRESHMAN RUSH. A Play in Two Acts. The Time—Present. Place—The Philadelphia Dental College. Dramatis Personnae—Members of Freshman Class, Members of Junior Class Joe. the Prosthetic Janitor; “Bush.” Chief Janitor; Messer, Engineer; Police men, Alumni Visitors, Camera Man. etc. Act One Scene I.—Cor. Eighteenth and Buttonwood Streets, just outside of College .. .nng. A half-dozen Freshmen wheeling 3 crates of tgg contained on a wheel-barrow around corner, stop at main entrance of College Building. Scene II.—On College Steps. Three Seniors conversing. Notice boxes, ask Freshmen what they have on push cart. Cut in Leader—We have three crates of the freshest eggs obtainable; some are worth as high as 48c a dozen. Back to Scene—Freshmen run upon approach of two Juniors, and they are beaten at their game. Juniors spread alarm and the entire Class arrives. Egg' placed in safe keeping. Orchestra—Sad music. Act Two Scene I.—Lower Amphitheatre. Lecture by Prof. Broomell. Freshmen restless. Prof. Broo7ncll (attired in an old suit of clothes). Freshmen are suspicious. Scene II.—Upper entrance of Lower Amphitheatre. Juniors coming up. with ammunition and all crowd the entrance. Scene III.—(Same as I). Prof. Broomell—“I cannot lecture with all this commotion.” Scene IV.—Juniors rush into Amphitheatre. “Fresh out,” “Fresh out.” Biff. Bang, Boom, and the rush is started. Prof. Broomell escapes into small annex. Freshmen rush to exists, but they arc located; others get under benchc . but alas, the cannonading is so terrific that they all take their medicine. Scene V.—Exterior of Amphitheatre. In the corridor. Bush, the Chief Janitor, helps Freshmen by forcing Juniors out on Buttonwood Street. 10(1Scene VI—Freshmen make exit from lower amphitheatre, rushing to all parts of building. Scene VII.—Intrenchment of Juniors on Buttonwood Street, behind ash cans, boxes, etc. Exit some Freshmen into street; they are plugged with eggs, tomatoes, lemons, fire caps and they make their escape. Scene VIII,—Prosthetic Laboratory. Joe the Janitor admitting Freshman who has escaped from Lower Amphitheatre. A sortie of Juniors approach doo which is locked. They knock. Joe makes his appearance with big club. “We want the Freshmen, we want the Freshmen.” Joe at door: “There are no Freshmen here.” and closes door upon them. Scene IX.—Buttonwood Street. Moving picture man taking movies Juniors pummelling a Freshman. Alumni members all cheer. Rush is over. Juniors cheer Freshmen. Finis. 107“WHO’S WHO” “in the W hite W ings” Dr. Beiser’s pet—Lopes. I)r. W ass’s pet—Benj. Benedict. King of the Harem—Cassidy. Dream of the Clinic—Rosenthal Crown and Bridge expert—Monayhan. The Wise Guy—Doyle. King of the Dudes—Axle Johnson. 1 am from the L of P.—O'Hara. Kieth’s Friend- -IValsh Most Inquisitive—Daly. Ihggest Grouch—Store. The Noisiest—Sully. Class Baby—B rich man. Foolish Questions—lilliot. Best looking—Lock. A11 - a round Athlete—Talbot I am nervous—Snyder. . . Class Nut—Purcell. Sh rew des t—Cook. The Only Chicken—Annie. Oh! Eddie Dentist—Lynch. Soap Box Dentist—Raff 1 want a regular man—Gibby. HIMCALENDAR 1915-16. September, LS—Dean Rosenthal first on the Infirmary floor. 19— Adams—“I am a self-made man.” 20— Areas of Beau Brumell of South America. 21— Getting money out of Ash is like screening ashes. 22— Ayer, the afternoon tea dentist. 23 Butch Baker—“Let me live among the chickens." 25— I know it all—Ben Benedict. 26— A member of [ngli's sleeping dolls—Rush Benedict. 27— A perfect thirty-six—Brickman. 28— The only chicken we have—Annie Cahan. 29 Did you ever see Cassidy work on a man? 30—King of the race-course—Hootmon Clark. October. 2— With us. but not of us. 3— The best friends Acker’s got—Cook. d—The man that can't be told anything—Cornfield. 5— Blondy, the Pittsburgh Stogie King—Creasy. 6— Dailey, “All the women fall for me." 7— Bureau of Information—Doyle. 9—I am Small but mighty—Damon. 10— The silent dentist—Dun fee. 11— Villa the second—Duron. 12— Chronic walker a la Boom—F.lliot. 13— A1 ways cribbing— Fajardo. Id—Mary Garden complexion—Feldman. If)— 'I am what I look"—Fisher. 17—Seldom seen—Fowler. 1.8—A No. 1 borrower—Friedman. 19— Can’t get along without a baby doll—Gnsteazore. 20— ’■( )pen your mouth"—Freedman. 21— Couldn’t get along without a mirror—Gildea. 23 -Herpicide will save him—Griffith. 2d—W ill I ever get my work finished—Grooby. 25— I am President of them all—Harding. 26— Sully’s spendthrift friend—Holt. 10927— Taking dentistry by I. C. S. system—Horn. 28— •,,What do you know”—Humphries. 30— “I must know all the chickens that come in the clinic”—Jenson. 31— The students’ railroad guide—Axle Johnson. November. 1— My kingdom for a beer—Third Rail Johnson. 2— Will they hold you for all the work—Jones. 3— Where does Joslyn go every week-end? -1—King of the cigarettes—Kamel. 6— The singing dentist—Kaufcld. 7— The herring choker—Kay. 8— I am making more money this year than last—Knoll. 9— The fellow that chases the nuts—Squirrel Larkin. 10— A good-natured Irishman—Laub. 11— Pyorrhea Alvelaris Lavin. 13—I love the fat ones—Lizama. A—The wise guy—Lock. 15— A friend of Reiser's—Lopez. 16— The Ducoid Snake—Lubeck. 17— The fellow that never owned an engine—Lynch. 18— The playing Italian—Marino. 20— Here hire a hall—Miller. 21— Puzzle, find mine. 22— Of a retiring disposition—Monaghan. 23— Ask Mundy where Merchantville. N. J.. is. ZA—1 should worry dentist—O’Hara. 25—Did he ever get a hair cut—Park. 27— In the strength of onions, is the strength of Kings—Pelosi. 28— Under-shod dentist—Phillips. 29— King of the nuts—Purcell. 30— Satchell A the second—Quinn. December. 1 Can you get it any cheaper?—Rabe. 2—The only P. D. C. white hope—Raff. A—Hardly ever around—Raker. 5— Solomon in his wisdom had nothing on Richardson. 6— Campho Phenique Anesthetist—Rose. 7— They are big enough, they are old enough—Sarria. 8— The regular South American Dentist—Russo. no9—Mutt and Jett—Phillips and Smith. 11— To be continued in the next—Schuck. 12— Second the motion—Sheridan. 13— The gentleman dentist—Shore. Id—The wise acre—Shrallow. 15— It’s my chair—Silnutzer. 16— The eyebrow on his upper lip—Sinda. IS—I tried to raise one but couldn’t—Robins. 19— The Midvale dentist—Snyder. 20— The gum •'hoe artist—Siegel. 21 — 1 bale myself—Storr. 22 The Idol of the V. M. II. A.—Suggarman. January. 3—1 am off you for life—Sullivan, d—The silent worker—Suzuki. 5— Mother Ilirtz’s Pet—Talbot. 6— The Sugar King—de la Torre. S—The original grouch—Wagner. 9— Guess what his nationality is—Weinberg. 10— The man that steals (ienerette’s patients Whalen. 11 -11. L. Cut Plug King—Whitman. 12— The $15,000 dentist—Walsh. 13— Ask Reuben Johnson where the Downey Broach is. 15— Silnutzer filling root canals with cement. 16— Ask Suggarman how the sandpaper works for impressions. IS—Clark gets a clean coat. 19— Dr. Halpern writes his name on it. 20— Lynch tries another engine. 22— Sully wins a Plymouth Rock Chicken. 23— Talbot and Sully immediately gel friendly with fleas. 2d—How many have had social dandruff in the Class. 25— Joe, the janitor, breaks his arm. 26— We will sweep up. Doctor. 27— Dr. Cotting starts his menagerie. 29— Turn off the expensive lights. 30— Sully follows the tigers. 31— His suit at the tailor's. February. —Boom slips one over on the gang. in2— Juniors go out on strike. 3— Mervin Ross Taylor has a patient in Florida. A—Snyder the "Ad” man. 5— Who got all the graft? 6— Dean Guilford taken sick. 7— Elliot Raffles a razor. 8— Who won the razor? 9— Elliot, of course. 10— 1 might not he the best, but I am the quickest—Rosenthal. 12 -Careful on the potatoes, boys—Steward Knoll. 13— Generette, Suzuki and Sullivan go out for a walk. 14 Dr. Hail pern has the boys up to the Thirty-second Republican Club. 15—Not a drop to drink. 16 S. S. White Dental Co. held a demonstration. 17—As usual, no samples. 19— Dr. Cotting tries to explain. 20— Dr. George threatens to put the boys out of the Infirmary. 21 He says he will use force. 22—A picture no artist can paint. 23 -Suggarman and Dr. Wass are chumming again. 2A—Dr. Starr forgot his chew of B. 1,. 26— Did you ever see Reiser that he wasn’t dolled up? 27— He gives demonstrations on how to shave your neck. 28— Dr. Halpem has another parlor joke. March. 1 — I am looking for Dr. Addie. 2— Junior sneak down 'tairs. 3— Joslyn looking tor a temporary bicuspid. 5—Aide Johnson works on Santa Claus. 6)—Bertram puts in a gold. 7— All the boys enlist in the army. 8— Psi Omega Banquet. 9— Everybody on board next day. 10— Clark looking over engines. 12 Our classmate. Woodward, goes over into the land of no return. March 13— Clark and Lynch still using other people’s engines. 14— Xi Psi Phi Frat Banquet. 15— All's well in the morning. 11216— Preparing for the Jewish Breakdown. March 17th. 17— Jewish Sabbath. 19— Everybody by in Anesthesia. 20— Boys busy on the State Board Bridge. 21— Snyder decorates a Ginger Ale bottle in Lynch's room. 22— Talbot buys another magazine. 23— Tight Clarry reads it as usual. 2A—1 don’t care Kids begin to work. 26— Dean Guilford resumes his lecture after his long illness. 27— All the boys enlist in the Dentol Unit of the Army. 28— Lecture by the Bed Cross Society representative. 29— Villa Knoll barred from hearing Pop’s lecture. 30— Pop's marks go up. 31— A mortality of seven. April 2— Dr. Joe Beiser out sick. 3— Bush develops toothache. -1—Any one see a demonstrator? 5— ()ut there matching nickels. 6— Boys home from Easter vacation. 7— Dr. Beiser gives instructions to Juniors. 9—Special quiz by Dr. llass. 10— Snyder looking for $2.50. 11— Gibby presented with twins. 12— Boys work hard on Class Book. 13— Orthodontia Call, few respond. 1-1—Annie makes another perforation. 16— Demonstrators more scarce than ever. 17— Dr. Wass seen to crack a smile. 18— Dr. Wilbur on the warpath. 19— Infirmary empty. 20— Boom’s exam, covered all but the Preface in the book. 21 -No tipping in the Infirmary this year. 23—Dr. Addie hands 1). C). on a few. 2A—Dr. Addie: "Tell that basketball player, come here." "My word." 25— Clark gets a clean coat. 26— Second this year. 27— Dr. C. E. Mallon in solid with the boys. 28— Baseball game. Philadelphia Americans versus Boston Americans. 30—State Board practical exam. 113May. 1— Sigh of relief. 2— Kay disappoints a patient. 3— Clinic filled with patients. 4— Clinic minus the embryo dentists. 5— All Seniors burning the midnight oil. 7—Juniors have full swing of the Infirmary. 9—Many fail to have cards signed. 10— Dr. Reiser becomes more popular. 11— Seniors drinking black coffee at 10 M. 12— Special quizz by Dr. Hass. 14— The exams, are on. 15— Boom sends one to the jaw. 17—Boys sidestep Inglis and Broomell. 16— Taylor pulls a knockout. 19— Russell still the same old ring general. 20— Returns—in the arms of the God Bacchus. June. 9—Commencement—So long, boys, I’m through. I wonder u ho 'j kujing har ,-yoei 1(Sarrrtammm Swirly (Ofiurra President—Charles G. Knoll Pice-President—Frederick Y. Richardson Secretary—Earle C. Elliott Treasurer—Leon H. Schuck Librarian—Edward J. Doyle fcxrrutiur (Oommittff C. E. Barton Addie, D.D.S., Faculty Alfred M. Haas. D.D.S., Faculty Cliarles G. Knoll, President Xi, Psi Phi Frank J. Lynch, Fraud Master Phi Omega J use i'll Purcell, Alpha Omega Thomas H. Hardinc., 1917 Class President Harry Schell. 1918 Class President A. Theodore Slocum. 1919 Class President William T. Wyckofe. D.D.S., Alumnus 1161(Sarrrtsmuan uriptij mi I one cares to investigate he will find that every institution worthy of consideration has either its general club or society open to all students. 1 heir purpose is not only to encourage scientific and educational investigation. but to create a greater brotherly feeling and intimacy among the various students, and to afford a means of pleasant and profitable recreation. With the foregoing in mind the Garretsonian Society of Philadelphia Dental College was founded on the 27th day of September, 1833. by Professor Leo Greenbaum and other members of the faculty, and was so named in commemoration of the late Professor Garretson, thus serving as a constant and ever-living tribute to that great man’s noble life and character. It was the custom of Dr. Garretson to deliver weekly lectures, usually of a philosophical nature, to the students and their friends, and the large audiences always present proved the eloquence and personal magnetism of Dr. Garretson; indeed, it has often been said that lie never lacked an audience, no matter what his subject, the time or place, so great was his ability to interest and instruct his hearers. 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 best be remembered by those who lived within the circle of his sympathies. As a teacher he was the best, and his eloquence will long be remembered; as a surgeon he was unexcelled, but as a writer and thinker he best brought himself before the world, lie paved the way for oral surgery, and after devoting a great part of his life to research work, issued his then famous oral surgery, which later authors have found a valuable source of information. One of his greatest deeds of kindness, and a labor which he always considered a privilege, was his work among the afflicted poor. Here he dispensed his knowledge and skill a freely as among the more fortunate, often stopping in his treatment of the physical to administer to the spiritual needs of the body. As to the club, the Executive Committee of the Society early recognized the 118needs of greater facilities for social life among its members, and arranged for the formation of a club, adjacent to the college buildings. This to be known as the Garretsonian Club, and governed by the Society officers. The faculty aided the proposition by providing for the collection of annual dues from all active members, and in addition they, together with several alumni, contributed early financial aid. The new project has provided a long-felt want, supplying, as it does, ample amusements in the way of billiards, pool, indoor games and music, as well as a convenient house in which the members may congregate at pleasure. In turning over the affairs of the Garretsonian Society to our new officers we wish them every success and hope that they will endeavor not only to keep tip the good name of the Garretsonian Society, but also seek advancement, for it is this that brings strength and prosperity. Charles Knoll o Weep in A TRIUMPH OF MODERN SURGERY (Compliments of A. Lopez tie Leon.) They sawed off his arms and his legs. They took out his jugular veins. They put fancy frills on his lungs. They deftly extracted his brains. They opened his abdomen wide And an exploration they made And found within—shame—almost sin— There was naught that needed their aid. But still there must something be done. A triumph must surely be won, Appendix removed; wound closed—not healed. The patient's own troubles begun. ’Twas a Triumph of surgical skill Such as never was heard of till then, ‘Twas the subject of lectures before Conventions of medical men. The news of these wonderful things Was heralded far and wide; But as for the patient, there's naught to be said. Excepting, of course, that he died. 120 pai ©mega Eta (Uhaptrr (Dfftrrrri Groin! Master—Frank J. Lynch Junior Grand Master— Y. S. Broom ell Secretary-—Biox P. Cook Treasurer—F. S. Talbot Senator—Fred J. Creasy Editor—Leo V. Robbins Chief Inquisitor—Perley R. Damon Chief Interrogator—Reuben T. Johnson Jfarultii Members Charles F. Wilbur, D.D.S. Dudley Guilford, D.D.S. F. St. Flmo Rusca, D.D.S. D. Marcy Wass, D.D.S. Leon A. Ualpern, D.D.S. R. F. Starr, D.D.S. C. E. Mai Ion, D.D.S. Bion P. Cook Reuben T. Johnson Frederick J. Creasy h'rank I. Lynch Perley R. Damon W. R. Horn W. S. Broomell D. A. Culhane R. Gilroy L. I. Bela so M. II. Ash DHrmhrrs termors D. VV. Griffith Edward S. Talbot Leo Robbins j. Humphries Raymond Joscelyn T. W. Jones J. B. Marino Juniors A. L. Genkens H. A. Schell C. A. Sutliff A. E. Hughes R. W. Walters Jfrrsljmrti I . D. Legien G. E. Crane 122Artiup (Ehaptrrri nf IJiii GDutrita 3Fratprnihj Alpha......................................Baltimore College of Dental Surgery Beta.............................................New York College of Dentistry Gamma.....................Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery, Philadelphia Delta........................................Tufts Dental College, Boston, Mass. Epsilon............................Western Reserve University, Cleveland, Ohio Zkta........................................University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia Eta..................................................Philadelphia Dental College Tiieta............................................University of Buffalo, N. Y. Iota..........................................Northwestern University, Chicago, 111. Kappa..........................Chicago College of Dental Surgery, Chicago, 111. Lambda............................University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. Mr........................................University of Denver, Denver, Colo. Nu...................................Pittsburgh Dental College, Pittsburgh. Pa. Xi.........................................Marquette University, Milwaukee, Wis. Mu Delta.............................................Howard University Dental School ( )m icron......................................Louisville College of Dental Surgery Beta Skima ....................College of Physicians and Surgeons, Dental Dept, San Francisco; Cal. Kuo ............................Ohio College of Dental Surgery, Cincinnati, Ohio Skim a.................................Medico-Chirurgical College, Philadelphia TA-u............................................Atlanta Dental College, Atlanta. Ga. Upsilon.....................University of Southern California, Los Angeles, Cal. pm University of Maryland, Baltimore, Md. C„,..................................North Pacific Dental College, Portland. Ore. ps,.........................Starling Ohio Medical University, Columbus, Ohio Omf.c.a................................Indiana Dental College, Indianapolis, Ind. Beta Alpha.....................................University of Illinois, Chicago, 111. Beta Gamma....................George Washington University, Washington, D. C. Beta Delta.............................University of California, San Francisco, Cal. Beta Epsilon.................................St. Louis Dental College, St. Louis. Mo Beta Eta.........................................Keokuk Dental College, Keokuk, Iowa Beta Tiieta................................Georgetown University, Washington. I). C. Gamma Iota..................................Southern Dental College, Atlanta, Ga. Gamma Kappa..........................University of Michigan, Ann Arbor. Mich. Gamma Lambda...................College of Dental and Oral Surgery of New York Gamma Mr....................................University of Iowa, Iowa City. Iowa Gamm Xi..........................University College of Medicine, Richmond, Ya. Gamma Nu..................................Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Gamma Omicron.......................Medical College of Virginia, Richmond. Va. 12-1Alpha (Shtmta Ifratmtitij Shrta (fihaytrr JFratrrii tit ifarultatr F. M. Chcsner, M.D.B.S. (Offtrrra Grami Master—Same el Corxfeld Deputy Grand Master—William Landisberg Scribe—Morris Silnutzer Treasurer—Joseph M. Purcell I id it or—j. D. Kauai . JFratrrn I). Baker R. Goldstein B. M. Brickman A. L. Phillips B. Feldman M. Quartner R. Fisher Harry Sloane S. Freedman F. Weinstein Irving Lock P. Holstein Nathan Raff 1. Holzman B. Rosenthal 11. A. Weiner Morris Rose Nathan Koff Charles Siegel Adolph Stern Louis Shrallow Louis Binder Louis Sugarmari S. Sherolin A. R. Abrams M. O. Fineman Samuel lusher Louis Krainan M. Tubinsky 1 '20Ji fllji Jffratrrnitg Okmma £haytrr President—Charles Knoll Vice-President—V. E. Wilkins Secretary—C. P. Sullivan Treasurer—F. W. Wagner Master of Ceremonies—F. '. Richardson Ed it or— R »bt. Barn es Saiuirary S. H. Guilford, A.M., D.D.S., Ph.D. S. B. Howell. A.M., D.D.S.. M.D. Thos. C. Stellwagen, M.D., D.D.S. Leopold Greenbaum, M.D., D.D.S. Henry C. Boening, M.D. Henry H. Boom, M.D. Otto E. Inglis, D.D.S. H. Augustus Bacon, M.D., Ph.D. Henry H. Burchard. M.D., D.D.S. Alfred M. Haas. D.D.S. Mervyn Ross Taylor, M.D. Irving N. V JHrmbrrn V. G. George, D.D.S. Henry I. Dorr, M.D., D.D.S. J. Foster Flagg. D.D.S. George A. Magee, D.D.S. William Hollaway, D.D.S. (i. S. Smoyer, D.D.S. Alton H. Thompson, D.D.S. C. I . Franklin, M.D. D. Sherman Smith, D.D.S. W. A. Capon, D.D.S. Hugh B. Mitchell, D.D.S. ood, D.D.S. $ntiara H. P. Ash V. K. Dutcher E. C. Elliott R. L. Holt T. R. Johnson C. Mundy E. A. Dundee F. G. Daly C. G. Knoll F. L. Richardson Leon Shuck W. H. Larkin Ed. F. Rabe C. P. Sullivan F. N. Wagner E. R. Warner M. Quinn ilumora Ed Doyle J. I. Pavlik C. II. Culver F. S. Rothenbergei S. V. Stickler P. E. Wilkins J. B. Hittner S. W. Myers Robert Barnes C. B. Shoup Leo A. Collins rraijutru (i. D. Estabrook W. S. Heindel J. Nickcy M. J. Dahlen A. Slocum D. Sheperd 1'. W. Sherrer 128Artiur (fhaptrrs nf Xt ai ptji Jfratrrnity Alpha. . Beta.... Gamma. . Delta... Epsilon . Eta..... Theta. . Iota.... Kappa... I .A M BDA . Mu..... Xi...... ( )MICRON Pr..... Run.... Tau..... Pm...... Cm...... Omega........ Alpha Epsilon Alpha Zeta... Alpha Eta.... Alpha Theta. . Alpha Iota... .. .University of Michigan. Dental Dept., Ann Arbor. Mich. ..........New York College of Dentistry. New York. X. Y. ..................Philadelphia Dental College, Philadelphia, Pa. ..........Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, Baltimore, Md. .........University of Iowa. Dental Dept., Iowa City, Iowa ......University of Maryland. Dental Dept.. Baltimore, Md. ....................Indiana Dental College, Indianapolis, Ind. University of California, Dental Dept., San Francisco, Cal. ......Ohio State University, Dental Dept., Columbus, Ohio ............Chicago College of Dental Surgery. Chicago, 111. .........University of Buffalo, Dental Dept., Buffalo, X. Y. ....................Medical College of Virginia, Richmond, Va. ..............Royal College of Dental Surgeons, Toronto. Out. University of Pennsylvania, Denial Dept., Philadelphia, Pa. .........Northwestern University, Dental Dept., Chicago, IT. ......Washington University, Dental Dept., St. Louis, Mo. .University of Minnesota. Dental Dept., Minneapolis, Minn. ..................W estern Dental College, Kansas City, Mo. .......................Lincoln Dental College, Lincoln. Neb. ......Vanderbilt University, Dental Dept., Nashville, Tcnn. ..............North Pacific Dental College. Portland, Oregon .........................Southern Dental College. Atlanta, Ga. ..........................Atlanta Dental College. Atlanta, Ga. University of Southern Cal.. Dental Dept., Los Angeles, Cal. ..Central University of Kentucky, Dental Dept., Louisville College of Dentistry, Louisville, Ky. Alumni (Cltaptrrs nf Xi }Jai Jfratrrnitit National Alumni Association. New York State Alumni Association. Now York City Alumni Association. Buffalo Alumni Association. Nebraska State Alumni Association. Twin City Alumni Association. Chicago Vumni Association. St. Louis Alumni Association. Philadelphia Alumni Association. Rochester Alumni Association. Syracuse Alumni Association. Southern California Alumni Association. Minneapolis State Alumni Association.IGatiu Amrrirau £ orietij (0ftirrrn President—A. K. Arias Vice-President— R. Duron Secretary—F. Sarria. Jr. Treasurer—J. Gusman rmorB B. Lizama, Jr. A. Russo J. R. Cahar R. Mini C. Fajardo Dmuorii A. Lopez L. Martinez iFrrBljmcn F. Ortiz G. E. Grane M. T. Tanarez J. S. Linares J. R. Salamanca itiummiry ificmhrni Dr. Iriglis, Hon. Pres. C. B. Addie, D.D.S. J. X. Broomell, D.D.S.ISruumrll nru'tij (Dffucrfi Honorary President—L)k I. X. Broom ell. President—A. E. Arias [ 'ice-President—(}ilkoy Secretary—Gilroy Treasurer—YV. Broom ell Historian—Lizama Honorary Member—C. Russf.l Arttur iflrmbrra Arias Boiilcn Lopez (iilroy Mini Larkin Cobar Lizama Marino I Carat Sarria Mundy Ash Whalen Russo Robbins (I i Idea Fajardo Gallagher Killeen Sugarman Broomell Harding S. S. WHITE SHOOTING CLUB B. S. CLUB Chronic Bull—Dk. J. W. Cutting Sec ond B u 11—A x l e Johnson Big Bulls—Snyder. Clark. Talbol. Sullivan. Lynch. Schuck, Knolls. Lillie Bulls—Raff. Doyle, Cook. Sheridan, Humphries, Griffiths, Jones, Shore. 0 0 0 THE TOBACCO CM EWERS' CLUB Canadian Cut Pint) Chief—Whitman Navy Cut Plug Chief—Damon B. L. Cut Plug Chief—Dailey DUST SMOKERS Lavin Silnutzer Kaufeld Cornfield Purcell Walsh (I'Hara Suggarman Lubeck Miller Shore 136 Lodge Rooms MUSKETEER CLUB 1831 Wallace Street Meet livery Second Thursday in the Week Presidcnt—Cran Sullivan 'Ice-President—Racetrack i lark Secretary—(,unv- VV()RM Lv sc 11 Treasurer—Keyhole Talbot MEMBERS Grandfather Joslyn Ridge Avenue Cook Submarine Snyder Mikado Tokio Suzuki The Steward, Cenerette CLUB SONG Fifteen men on a dead man's chest Yo Ho llo! and a bottle of Rum! Drink and the Devil had done for the rest Yo Ho Ho! and a bottle of Rum. We wrapped ’em all in a main sail tight W ith twice two turns of a hawser’s bight; With a Yo heave Ho and fair ye well And a sudden plunge in a sullen swell. Ten fathom along on tlie road to hell Yo Ho! Ho! and a bottle of Rum. O o o THE LADY KILLERS’ CLUB Lord High Executioner— Reuben T. Johnson Exalted Assistants- Gekekette. SrziKi. Jenson NOBLE MEMBERS Kamel Fisher Grooby Simla Horn Whitman Lizama Cassidy Phillips Rush Benedict 1STh Ap diiP. wq 6 BD S Oi) iKiI Junior Tomaji Abe Archie Abrams John Baker J. D. Barab T.. J. Balaso Robert Barnes Frank VV. Bolard H. W. Bon sail I. C. Brennei II. Xelson Brennan Thomas Bright Willard S. Broomell Theodore S. Carlitz (George 1.. Cavanagh Joseph J. Chermol George F. Cherry G. Francis Cleary Leo A. Collins Joseph Connolly Daniel A. Culhane C. Harold Culver Jose DeCelis Santiago F. Diaz Wilbur C. C. Dillman Patrick L. Donahoe Vincent P. Donahue Kdward Doyle Patrick II. V. Dunphy lexander Kdgar I. Samuel Fisher Peter A. Frank Thomas G. Gallagher Robert Gilroy Harry II. Gobbler MlRubin Goldstein Henry J. Grady John S. Guzman James Heffner Arnold E. Hughes Alfred Jenkins Herbert W. M. Jepson Ira !■'. Keiter I 'rank M. Killeen William B. Landisberg E. M. Martinez Elpiniki M. Mavrogordato Joseph H. MeCrory Richard 1.. McNichols Charles A. Mendiola Joseph A. Murray Myrtle A. Myers Stanton W. Myers Francisco Ortiz Jacob W. Ouslander John J. Pavlik A. Louis Phillips Myer Quartner Lewis W. Robinson Frank S. Rothenberger Archie A. Salisbury Albert W. Savage Harry A. Schell Gordon W. Sehurch Erroll F. P. Shope Harry Sloane S. Victor Stickler Charles A. Sutliff James E. Tarter William H. Taylor Vhaness Thomas Emil Vogel Raymond C. Walker Raymond C. Walters Catherine M. Waters Edwin Weinstein M. S. Weinstock Edwin P. Wilkins Charles B. VVirtz 1 VifVt l ( iT BALD IIF. AD ED Cl.IT. President—de la Torre Vice-President— 11 aroint. Secretary— 11 alen Treasurer—Snyder HONORARY MEMBERS. Joslyn Elliot Parks Phillips Griffith 1)utcher Luheek Mundy o o o Dr. Cotting CHRONIC KICKERS' CLUB. President—DoYLE I ’ice-President—H akdinc. Secretary—Creasy Treasurer—Benj. Benedict ACT I E MEMBERS. Dailey de la Torre Dutcher Storr 143 FajardoMentor (Class, 191fi-’ir Adams, Abram R. Alvarez, Jorge Arias, Aurclio E. Ash, Henry l Ayer, B. Alberto Baker, I )avid Benedict. Benjamin Benedict, Rush G. Boucknian. B. M. Cahan. Annie Cassidy. William M. Clarke. Dugald . Cobar. Jose R. Cook, Bion P. Cornfield, Samuel Creasy, Fred J. Daily, Franklin J. Damon, Perley R. Doyle, Harold F. Dun fee, Earl A. Duron Raul Dutcher, Warren K. Elliot, Earl C. Fajardo, Cesar Feldman, Benjamin Fisher, Reuben Fowler, Thaddeus Freedman, Samuel Casteazore, Jose 1'. (ienerette, Mackie C. Gildea, Y. E. Griffith, David W. Grooby, Clyde D. Harding. Thomas H. Holt. Raymond 11. Horn, William R. 1 hunphries, Joseph J. Jenson, P. G. Johnson. Ruben T. Johnson, Theodor R. Jones. W. Trufnan Joslyn, Roy C. Kamel, Assure M. Kassel. Charles S Kaufcld, Charles F. Kay, Earl R. Knoll. Charles G. Kramer. David W. Larkin. William K. Laub, William Lavin, Thomas P. Lizama, Braulio Lock, Irving Loj)ez de Leon, Armando Lubeck, Henry Lynch, Frank J. Marino, Joseph Miller. Jacob Mini y Rodriguez. Rene Monaghan, Frank J. Mundy, Cornelius O'Hara, Bernard A. Park, Matthew Pelosi. Michael Phillips, C. E. Purcell, Joseph M. Quinn, H. K. Rabe, Edward F. Raff, Nathan Raker, Ralph Richardson, Fred V. Robins, Leo V. Rosenthal, Benjamin Rose. Maurice Russo, Blase A. Sarria, Francisco Schuck, Leon 11. Sheridan, Joseph F. Shore, Thomas F. Shrallow, Louis Silnutzer. Morris H. Simla, John J. Small, Theodore C. Smith, Howard M. Snyder. John W. Siegel, Chas. W. Storr, H. Russ Sugaman, Louis Sullivan, Clarence P Suzuki, Uichiro Talbot. Edward S. Thomas. Edward J. de la Torre, M. A. Wagner. Floyd Weinberg. Louis J. Whelen, A. A. Whitman. F. P. Woodward, Milton L. Worner, Earl Walsh, J. A. n i(Blass nf 191? They can because they think they can. (Class (Offtrrrs President—T. E. Harding Vice-President—Charles Knoli. Treesurer—, Iorris Selxutzer Secretary—Fra n k Win t m a n (Colors: (§olb attb UlUip fcbitnrial Huarb Editor m-Chief—Frank J. Lynch Business Manager—John V. Snyder Class Poet—E. S. Talbot Class Historian—R. G. Benedict Class Oration—T. F. Shore Class Prophet—H. F. Doyle President's Address—T. H. Harding Class Artist—T. W. Jones Class Artist—R. Duron HoSM M Doctor Boom is my teacher, 1 shall not pass. He maketh me to explain hard reactions. And exposeth my ignorance before the whole class. He restoreth my sorrow ; He causes me to work hard problems for my grade’s sake. Yea. though I study until midnight. I shall gain no Knowledge, For properties sorely puzzle me, And molecules and atoms they distress me. Thou prepares! a test for me in the presence of the Seniors: Thou giveth me a low grade, my sorrow runneth over. Surely anxiety and trouble shall follow me all the days of my life, And I shall dwell in the class of Chemistry forever. 146fh-S ■ S most" ahK « Pr,c’ 3 Ooul j +kfr»k o . f ' Ikrt A-torr w.+» • MARRIED MEN'S CLUB. WHALEN JOSLYN J HNSON MONAGHAN KNOLL F( )WLER ELLIOTT KNIGHTS OF SLEEPLESS NIGHTS. FOWLER LUBECK ELLIOTT H )T CANDIDATES. LYNCH CLARK SULLIVAN TALBOT P. S. We have been requested to withhold some names of other dead ones, as they are remorseful. C. Mundy 147 J. W. Snyder E. Gildea (S £®i § {? £ lfVe. v © , 4«(f»toU 3 " '"Pro e.ccj {.K«r C .qss ©{ Z 5b j v tierg. » m (.V : » v vcfie?. ‘ °''r’ vif rAnnual Satire of llir (SarrptHotttan nrirtti of llir JIMlaftelylita Dental (Hellene 3Frtbag fctirniun. Srmnbrr fctyhtb Niurlrrn Suttbrrb atti) Sixtrrn Snrtirultural SailCX p V i ri K wmTn i KNOW IT ALL CLUB. Prcsiden t— K ic h Ardso.n Vice-President—Johnson. T. R. Secretary—Cor N KI f.i.i Treasurer—A DA m s MEMBERS. Cassidy Lock Schrallow Phillips Dutcher Daley o o o O’Hara Rosenthal Rabe S. O. S. CLUB 1831 Wallace Street.....................................Philadelphia, Pa. Prcsiden t—1 .v NC H Vice-President—Talbot Secretary—Sulliva n Treasurer—Clark A banc, to [ "tHc- rt o vrj acvosS- linz-Str-ccfr ) Susvuki MEMBERS. Mundy CookTHE DENTIST AND THE GUV. Will you step into my parlor? Said the demist to the guy. 'Tis the swellest dental parlor That ever you did spy. Now have that tooth extracted You no longer need refrain; In my modus operandi There is not the slightest pain. So you step across the threshold Of his cunning little lair. And he lands you very quickly In his cushioned dental chair. Then he props your mouth wide open. He’s a humane sort of guy. And he asks you twenty questions When he knows you can’t reply. Then a drill that would be famous On the Panama lie takes, And Vesuvius is an infant To the earthquake he creates. After weary hours of torture Having hammered, ground and drilled Glee fully he then assures you That the nerve must now he killed. Oh the agony you suffer— Words can scarce describe the pain While the dentist blandly tells you Of his methods safe and sane. And he keeps right on tormenting With his hammer, hie and saw In a manner most distracting To that molar in your jaw. Through this pain exemiating Staring at you all the while There’s a mural decoration Asking why you do not smile. Well, you ask me how I know this— Where 1 got this blooming hunch ? Let me tell you. gentle rea 'cr. That I had the toothache once. 152“BULL DURHAM.” A tobacco made for kings, no doubt. Yet smoked by the meanest of men With hearts made light by memories, Is the solace it brings to them. For solace it brings with every puff And the world has a brighter hue. For trouble and care vanishes then, So J recommend it to you. So iill up your briars with a laugh, boys. And puff to your heart’s content; Not a care in the world can trouble you now. You have nothing to repent. Leon H. Schuck, '17. S f j cf ? rS h o h h y 4 hrMAiitx'cj 163STUDENTS ROSTER ais A. M. 0 A. M. 10 A.M. 11 A. M. 12 M. 1 P.M. 2 P. M. 3 P. M. 1 I . M. S P. M. 6 P. M. 7 till ? Sunday Bed sound asleep Bed half asleep Bed beauty sleep Bed still asleep Ice water and Sunday paper Dinuer Gang arguments and music Letter home (for money) Walk in Park with n chicken Walk continued •Supper at chicken's home ? Monday Lecture or bed Appoint- ment Waiting for patient or demonstrator Smoke in ball Lunch (Hash) Sleep Stanley (Movies! Demonstration at some Den to 1 Co. (Samples) Free lunch and ? Dr. Digit's movies Dinner Bowling aud Pool Tuesday Sleep Alarm clock still ringing War arguments Lunch nt "Roach” Pool at Club? Bumming nt S. S. White’s with Dr Codding Appoint- ment Russel’s Jokes and witty remarks Dr. Guilford’s Circus Assisted by Rush Dinner Dance Wednesday Dr. Room’s singing lesson Class meeting (Inside dope) Appoint- ment Following Reiser about Infirmary Lunch Walk to laundry for white coat Rest Tending furnace (porcelain room) Conven tIon III Library No Smoking Dr. Taylor's Imitation of "Billy Sunday" Dinner Trocodcro and Slumming Thursday Sleep Sick Bromo Seltzer Bath Lunch Smoke Date nt Wana-maker's Arcadia Chestnut Street Proiue- unde Nap in Dr Guilford's lecture (noise) Dinner Peanut Joe's or Bunt's Friday Dr. Room's Class Reunion (Roll call) Bridge work Structural dentistry Dr. Addle Smoke Nothing to do Lunch II H. Stroll Appoint- ment Dr. Digit's. 1 •••II t a Dope lugll's Movies "Sound Asleep” Fish dinner Date with chicken Saturday Sleep Assign-men t of patients absent Appoint- ment Ortbodon-ticl patient Slaughter nt Illockley Dinner at Market Poker Poker Poker Bath and dress Free lunch aud Show andA (Harii of (iibanks We are deeply grateful to those who by their generous help given to our Class Hook, or who by their advertisements or complimentary notices have manifested their good will and their kindly interest in our affairs. We take this opportunity of expressing our appreciation and our sincere thanks. We would remind The Class of 1917 that those who have advertised in these pages are our friends; and as such they are worthy' of consideration and patronage. We earnestly hope that our classmates will bear them in mind ; and by favoring them with their business, cause them to realize a profitable return for their investment. Frank J. Lynch, Editor-in Chief m 1551 Q-3=9 go (k QaQ 60 ■ sd [ s Qarj §)IMPORTANT TO YOU When you complete your course in dentistry, you will be qualified to practice, but if you think of what it means to open an office for yourself, you will doubtless conclude there is more to practicing dentistry than just the professional part of it. The other part you have not learned, for it is the business side of dentistry and that is not taught in schools. Without a knowledge of the fundamentals of business as applied to dentistry, you cannot hope to know the many little things which will help you to the success you desire in your chosen profession. The selection of a location; the decorating and equipment of an office. The proper handling and educating of patients to a realization of the value of your services to them. Enabling you to get the best po-sible fees with half the efforts of other dentists. The care of an office. Properly estimating what you will have to earn per hour or day, in order to make the amount of money you will need. The collection of accounts. We can teach you these and a great many more very valuable things about the business side of dentistry. For that is part of our business. We have been dealing with dentists for twenty years and our knowledge is the result of observation of those who have failed and those who succeeded. You want to be a successful dentist from a professional and business standpoint. Come in to see us before you start in practice and the assistance we give you will mean thousands of dollars to you. THE DENTAL MANUFACTURERS’ SUPPLY CO. 1419 real estate trust building PHILADELPHIA, PA. 1 8WRITE TODAY FOR OUR NEW CATALOG of "Modern Dental Equipment" illustrating and describing entire line of S. S. White Equipment Combinations ’ret upon request Yom Dealer Will Supply ) 'on The S. S. White Dental Mfg. Co V "Since lS t he Standard" PHILADELPHIA The S. S. White Equipment Combination “C’ A SATISFACTION BEYOND ALL PRICE Comprises the Diamond Chair and Equipment Stand No. 3 The S. S White Diamond Chair combines strength and lightness, smooth and positive action with wide range of adjustment. Tilts easily at any desired angle and sets rigidly in all positions at any height. The S. S. White Equipment Stand No. 3 is compact, sanitary, durable and complete. It includes S. S. White Electric Engine, Spiral Flue, Spittoon, Glass Aseptic Table No. 3, Movable Electric Light and extra electrical connection for any appliance operating on full voltage. The Spiral Flush Spittoon, with its three-faucet supply head, saliva ejector, tumbler holder, etc , does away with cumbersome, unsanitary hose or rubber tubing, and permits the use of any caustic cleansing solutions required to assure sanitation. The water is piped directly into the base of stand, with concealed piping quickly accessible through removable plate in base.Wel are pleased to be spoken of highly, but our depot must be seen to be appreciated. What you want and what you probably expect is definite worth-while results from each dollar you spend. The highest dental fee believed ever to have been paid for a few hours’ work was paid in one of New York’s best furnished dental offices. Well furnished offices are essential to get fees. They promote confidence in the patient’s mind. The finest Dental Furnishings and Equipments made are shown in our depot. Come and examine the extensive lines, showing the different lines at your leisure. L. D. CAULK DENTAL DEPOT, Inc. 15th FLOOR. WIDENER BLDG. JUNIPER AND CHESTNUT STREETS Fred. W. BeittenmillcrI ELECTROfOENTAL A Money Making Practice When pou begin to practice dentistry, pou will need better equipment than Have those dentists you will compete with. For the influence it v?ill ha-Oe on your patients thru the favorable impression it creates; for the prestige it will give you; for its time sn-Oing qualities and its stimulating effect upon pour work and character. I herefore, get the best and you will save money, time and worry Electro Dental Engines, Switchboards, Lathes and Compressors are “Standard and will please pou most because they? will serve you better in e'Oery’ wap. We urge you to make a comparison and satisfy pou rself. Complete descriptive catalog will be sent on request. Electro Dental Mfg. Co. PHILADELPHIA. PENN A. Electro Dontol Appliances are sold on most libetul installment terms ! y lfil HflHHHHIHUHBHflBCompliments of Johnson Lund 13th Floor Real Estate Trust Bldg. PHILADELPHIA, PA. Manufacturers of... —TEETH AND— DENTAL MATERIALS EXPERTS IN EQUIPPING AND SERVICE Branches: ROCHESTER ATLANTA CHICAGO Factory: 620 Race St., Phila., Pa. WE SHIP TO ANY PART OF THE WORLD 162CABINET No. 60 BEFORE furnishing your office, get our catalog from your dealer. It shows a most complete line of Operating and Mechanical Cabinets, Laboratory Benches, Waste Receivers, Operating Tables, Drinking Glass Cabinets, Switchboard Mountings, etc. CABINET No. 94 WE ALLOW a liberal cash discount, or goods can be combined with Chairs, Engines, Switch-bo a r d s, Cuspidors, etc., and sold on one contract on easy monthly payments. The American Cabinet Co. TWO RIVERS, WISCONSIN7 Let JLj ir us help $ou m arranging the equipment, furnishings and decorations of 3)011 r nev? offices, a service v?hich 0e are rendering the profession without cost or obligation. Our experience in this xOork vJill enable us to be of assistance to 3)011 in solving these problems, b drafting detailed plans and offering suggestions to fit 2y)our particular case. “FifO-fDe Modern Dental Office Plans’’ our book, explaining this service in detail, together 0ith interesting catalogs of Columbia Dental Equipment, v?ill be sent Cith our compliments upon receipt of request and dealer's name. THF. RITTER DENTAL MFG. CO. Rochester, N. T. NcoJYoik Cliicoiio Plulodeli’liia P ,'-v r. § i 'H ■ % ""Sj UM 1 CLIMAX SERVICE EQUIPMENTS and SUPPLIES Standard Products of the leading manufacturers—Columbia Chairs. Electric Engines. Panels and Air Compressors. American Cabinets. Weber Cuspidors, etc. Our experience in designing and Outfitting modern dental offices is at your command. LABORATORIES It will be to your interest to avail yourself of CLIMAX LABORA 1 OR SERVICE. We operate the largest dental laboratories in Pennsylvania, employ the most skilled mechanics and use nothing but the best materials. CLIMAX DENTAL SUPPLY CO. ---Depots and Laboratories at PHILADELPHIA SCRANTON WILKES BARRE From true Confidence. This Advance which means KNOWLEDGE IS POWER comes real Achievement in almost without limit. Add to your knowledge of general Prosthetics by obtaining and studying the literature on IMPRESSION TAKING, and Denture Making. Mailed on request by SAML. G. SUPPLEE CO. 1 UNION SQUARE - - NEW YORK 105■f •if, •VKi „ . •. • 5i = V4 1 ; S ry A' - m ')Sv ;'vy : ‘ , - f • . t • • - , • • • ■ ■■' ■'■■■•- . • ;•■' ’ - '■"'■■ ; ••■'■, •" %•§ - ■ ffi: y f: v - . Mg; • • iS ' „• "-V. •' ?f Credit Only IVhere tr'iWi m 'V,-' 1 |- ■ . ,'vA-.r"'1 r •2 •• , '■.'.■ •. Credit ()nly here Credit is Due! f( m m «=. miA Affiviy L____yw must go the credit for making painless dentistry through local anesthesia—that wraith so ardently and for so long a time pursued by dentists and chemists the world over—a work-a-day actuality and a sate one. Nowadays, painless dentistry through Kalo-Kain does not mean a lulled sensibility. a general deadening of the nerve action; it means absolute local freedom from pain without diffusion to adjacent parts—and without toxic effect. Kalo-Kain means much to the operator because of its simplicity—it requires no special apparatus, no elaborate “make-ready.” no complicated technique. Surely you cannot afford longer to delay making the acquaintance of this wonderful product! May we be the mutual good friend to bring about the proper introductions? Drop us a line now. A. P. deSanno Son PHILADELPHIA, PA. The uses of this Wonder Drug include the immediate and absolutely painless Extirpation of Nerves Grinding of Hypersensitive Cavities Removal of Pulp _ _ Extracting and Exodontia Cutting Sensitive Cavities Excavation of Sensitive Dentine Absolute Guarantee Goes With Each Package TWELVE AMPULES TO THE PACKAGE. Price $0 -n IIVENTY Af N AfS TO THE A A! POLE. ‘ ' 'PJ 0U ,-v •['1 ••(«£ jM . ■ I . ' ■ V r ■r r- ' : • ' tf-t..: , e- .1 c • t ', i, ?■ •; - :'• I' mm - V I ■ 3 y',;ACir • I’ L •: ■ 1 y'.O , » 1 Vf; Vk' ft i ... ;.r' ■ - V •' V .. 4v I ' ) t w -V 0 : ■ fily, ■ I "■1 . ' . ' I : , • . A -w f ••• I • :-r . ■ . . .... • ___________________________________________________________________________________: • v? jf? - 1 v ... r V '• S: 1 % fv’ " ;• .. ■ - i - •: fa ■Phillips’ MILK OF MAGNESIA “The Perfect Antacid FOR LOCAL OR SYSTEMIC USE Caries Gingivitis Erosion Stomatitis Sensitiveness Pyorrhoea ARE SUCCESSFULLY TREATED WITH IT As a Mouth Wash It Neutralizes Oral Acidity Phillips’ Phospho-Muriate of Quinine Comp. NON-ALCOHOLIC TONIC AND RECONSTRUCTIVE With marked beneficial action upon the nervous system To be relied upon where a deficiency of the phosphates is evident nbw york The Chas H. Phillips Chemical Co. London College Friendships Make college life worth while. Coca-Cola is a friend worth knowing and having all the way through from Freshman to Senior year. It will fill your college days with pleasure, health and benefit. Delicious—Refreshing Thirst-Quenching' THE COCA-COLA CO. Atlanta. Ga. y,'u ▼ think When ever see in Afrow tbinkof Coci-CcL' 1«7r Harvard Peerless Chair 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. The only chair awarded Gold Medal at the Panama Exposition, also the Chair adopted by the United States and Foreign Governments. Harvard Cabinet STYLE 86 Harvard 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. THE HARVARD COMPANY CANTON, OHIO ---Branches — PHILADELPHIA. 1403 Widen Bldg. NEW YORK. 45 W. 34th St. CHICAGO. I 100 Marshall Field Annex J. J. CRIMMINGS CO.. 136 Boylston St.. Boston. Mans . General Snlcs nnd Distributing Agency for New England 1«81 Philadelphia Dental Laboratory 1215 FILBERT STREET Philadelphia, Pa. 4b Governed by the simple and sincere principle: To Give the Best Service Possible jyjANY years of Specializing has enabled us to produce dental appliances that have Real MERIT. They suit the purpose for which they are intended. They have that Dependable Quality of Steel and Temper. WRITE FOR CATALOGUE J. W. IVORY 2i N. 13th Street - - Philadelphia 169F LACEY’S DRUG STORE 1900 GREEN STREET 4 DENTAL SUPPLIES AND REQUISITES Have Your Orthodontia Technic Work Gold Plated by LOUIS J. MEYER Gold and Silver Plater for All Kinds of Dental Appliances 804 WALNUT STREET - - PHILADELPHIA The hat with the “Hunch” that is worn by “the bunch” comes from “EAKLES” GEORGE I. EAKLE 1534 Market St. SNAPPY CAPPIES. TOO IToOF IMPORTANCE TO NEW ENGLAND STUDENTS We place at your service a High Grade Mechanical Laboratory for the proper execution of your Prosthetic Work. A Complete Line of Modern Dental Office Equipment with a Service Department to assist you in the arrangement of your Office, with suggestions for Color Effects. A Fast Mail Order and Delivery System unequalled in New England, with a complete line of dentists supplies of the leading manufacturers at your disposal. Open Up Business Relations with the House That Serves You Best J. J. CRIMMINGS COMPANY The Home of Satisfaction For OFFICE EQUIPMENT DENTAL SUPPLIES 136 Boylslon Street LABORATORY WORK Butler Exchange BOSTON. MASS. PROVIDENCE, R. I. $2.50 a Gross for Any Burs You Are Now Using We will restore your old burs to their old efficiency; we will give them a new lease on life. We recut. polish and return your old burs carefully packed and assorted in dozen packages, at $2. SO per gross, 25c per doz. You probably have hundreds of burs lying around idle; your money is invested without bringing you a return. Stop this waste. Send your burs right now; don’t bother about assorting them. We will recut all that is worth it, and you will be surprised at the results LINCOLN DENTAL MFG. COMPANY 1215 Filbert Street, Phila. “EVERYTHING ” Purchased of “Cadmus’ Chemist’’ Spring Garden and Twentieth Sts. IS OF THE “HIGHEST GRADE’’ NO SUBSTITUTION Robert C. Cadmus CHEMIST Spring Garden and 20th Sts. Philadelphia Bell Phone Keystone Phone Poplar 5430 Race 6985 Poplar 5431 Poplar 5432 IT 1The Photographs in this book were made by J GILBERT BACON photographers 1624 Chestnut St. Official Photographers for Phila. Dental College 1721 The Chas. H. Elliott Company The Largest College Engraving House in the World COMMENCEMENT INVITATIONS CLASS DAY PROGRAMS CLASS PINS Dance Programs and Invitation Menu Leather Dance Caaca and Cover Fraternity and Claas Insert for Annual Fraternity and Class Stationery Wedding Invitations and Calling Cards WORKS—17th STREET and LEHIGH AVENUE Philadelphia, Pa. Cotrell Leonard ALBANY. N. Y. INTERCOLLEGIATE BUREAU OF Academic Costumes Caps Gowns Hoods PHILADELPHIA 500-LAND TITLE BLDG.—500 Official Provisioner For P. D. C. Fraternities REAL RED MEATS THAT ARE ABSOLUTELY FRESH WE SUPPLY THE XI PSI PHI FRATERNITY CHAS. W. SPENCER 1650 Ridge Avenue PHONE. POPLAR 2425 Our Best Wishes to Class ’ I 7 PYLE, INNES BARBIERI LEADING COLLEGE TAILORS 1115 WALNUT PH1LA. 173r — places to fiat ani nnh HOLME’S RESTAURANT 17th and BRANDYWINE STS. QUINN’J care 2025 Fairmount Avenue u Try Our BUSINESS MEN'S LUNCH Smith ’s RESTAURANTS 16th and BRANDYWINE 20th and GREEN HUNT 20th and BRANDYWINE Where You Always Find Some One You Know CAFE BRIGHTON L. FALKENTAL. Propnttcr r 7 SPECIAL STUDENTS RATES "WHERE riOJT OF THE FELLOWS EflT" JOE RODEN 19th and HAMILTON 1 he place to go between classes, or when you are in a hurry 1741 Hall ■ Saenz Casting Machine PERFECTLY SIMPLE Used exclusively by the Philadelphia Dental College and other leading schools, also by prominent dentists. n The Only Machine With Perfect Regulation of Pressures SIMPLY PERFECT I he most remarkable machine on the market. Will cast anything from an inlay to a gold or aluminum plate. n Demonstrations Cheerfully Given HALL DENTAL LABORATORY 735 Arch Street - - Philadelphia, Pa., U. S. A. SOLD BY ALL LEADING DEPOTS tfTj Y7HEN you start, start right by sending VV your Laboratory work to the HALL DENTAL LABORATORY PROSTHETIC DENTISTRY In All Its Branches PHILADELPHIA. 735 Arch St. BALTIMORE, 214 W. Saratoga St. TELEPHONE CONNECTION AT YOUR SERVICE 17ftLyon Armor Printers and Publishers 122-26 N. Seventh Street Philadelphia, Pa. (EnUrrir Class IBooks atib {frnobtrals Library Temple University Philadelphia Dental College 17 $

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Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1


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