University of Pennsylvania School of Dental Medicine - Dental Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA)
- Class of 1904
Page 1 of 169
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 169 of the 1904 volume:
of DENTAL SURGERY
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WE ARE DEAEPLY INDEBTED TO THE FACULTY, THE STUDENTS, THE BUSINESS HOUSES
AND EVERY ONE HAVING AIDED USQ THUS MAKING THIS URECORDU POSSIBLE.
ITIS WITH EXTREME PLEASURE WE TAKE THIS MEANS OF THANKING THEM FOR THEIR
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PENNSYLVANIA COLLEGE OF DENTAL SURGERY
HE Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery was an outgrowth of the
Philadelphia College of Dental Surgery, which was, after many unsuc-
cessful efforts, chartered in 1850 g and held its first session in the fall of
1852, occupying rooms in the third, fourth and fifth stories of the Hrm
of Bullock 81 Crenshaw, but at that time owned and occupied by the firm ofjones,
W'hite 81 McCurdy, now the S. S. White Dental Manufacturing Company of
Twelfth and Chestnut Streets.
The Philadelphia College of Dental Surgery completed four sessions, gradu-
ating in all sixty-three students. Owing to the unprecedented action of the Board
of Corporators of this institution in conferring honorary degrees without the
recommendation or even consent ofthe Faculty, the latter resigned, and the Col-
lege as an active educational institution ceased to exist.
The charters of the present Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery was then
obtained by the retiring Faculty on April 3, 1856, with the Hon. Henry C. Carey
as President. At the iirst meeting of the Board of Corporators, held April 6,
1856, the following gentlemen were elected members of the Faculty :-
ELISHA TOYVNSEND, M.D., D.D.S.
Pryessor of Operaiioe Denial Surgery and .Sf7ECZ'fZf Dezzia! Paihology
ROBERT ARTHUR, MD., D.D.S.
Professor of the Prinrzloles and Przzrlire ofDe11!11! Sznjgery
I. F. B. FLAGG, M.D., D.D.S.
Pryessor of Afzofomy and Ph'1'SoI'0fUgj'
A ELI PARRV, M.D., D.D.S. .
Professor of Ckemzsbjf, fllzzlerizz Jlledica and .Special Y'l2ernjbeuzf1'rs
THOMAS L. BUCKINGHAM, M,D., D.D.S.
Przykssor ofjllechzzniml Deniisiry
The Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery, thus organized, remained in
the same building, previously occupied by its predecessors, until 1863. At this
time the Faculty reorganized and the following were elected members :-
T. L. BUcK1NGHA1v1,M.D., D DS.
Professor of CihE77l'l'5l'7jl and flleiallnrgy
J. H. NICQUILLEN, M.D.
Przy'5s5or ofA1Lato11zy amz' Plzysiology
J. L. Sussmorr, D.D.S.
Professor Qflpgllfllf Surgery and Therapenfifs
C. N. PEIRCE, D.D.S.
Professor of Denial Physiology and Opermfioe Dehlislry
E. WILDBIAN, D.D.S.
Professor zyhleehoazicol Dehliszfry
Owing to the rapid growth of the student body and lack of accommodations
for improved apparatus, the college changed its quarters to the south-east corner
of Tenth and Arch Streets, where it occupied the upper floors until the close of
the session of 1877-1878.
At the close of this session, the Faculty again reorganized, and the Board
composed the following :-
T. L. BUCKINGHAM, M.D., D.D.S.
Professor of Chemistry and fllelallzlrgy
J. EWING MEARS, A.M., M.D.
Professor of Anatomy and Surgery
C. N. PEIRCE, D.D.S.
Prqfessor of Denial Physiology and Ojierfzlive Denlislry
XVILBUR F. LITCH, M.D., D.D.S.
Professor gf Proslhelio DE7Zfl5f7jf and Therrzpezllics
HENRY C. CHAPMAN, M.D.
Professor of Physiology and General Palhology
The Faculty again deeming it advisable, a larger building was secured at the
north-west corner of Twelfth and Filbert, which gave to the incoming student
body more than double the floor space previously available for their use as lecture
rooms and chemical and physiological laboratory work.
After 1884, the Faculty composed the following :-
J. EWING MEARS, A.M., M.D.
Prqfessor fyf Anatomy and Surgery
C. N. PE1RCE,D.D.S.
Professor of Denial Physiology and Ojnerzzlioe Dehlislry
WILBUR F. LITCH, M.D., D.D.S.
Pwwfssor ey' Proslhefic Defztisbfy, flfzzferizz IVfcdz'ca and Thcwzjneuizks
HENRY LEFFMANN, M.D., D.D.S. '
Professor of Chemistry and ilietollmfgy
ALBERT P, BRUBAK1-ER,lV.l.:D., D.D.S.
Professor of Plzysiology and Gevzoral Paifzology
Early in 1898 the chairs of Dental Anatomy, Dental Histology and Prosthetic
Technics, and that of Clinical Dentistry and Oral Pathology was established. I.
Norman Broomell, D.D.S., and George W. Warreii, A.M., D.D.S., were elected
to the respective chairs.
Professor I. Ewing Mears retired at the close of the session of 1899. The
chair of Anatomy and Surgery thus being vacant, was divided into two branches,
Percival E. Loder, M.D., D.D.S., taking the chair of Anatomy, and W. J. Roe,
M.D., D.D.S., the subject of Oral Surgery.
At the conclusion of the session of IQOO, Professor Henry Leffmann, long
occupying the chair of Chemistry and Metallurgy, retired, and J. Bird Moyer,
B.S., Ph.D., was elected to fill the vacancy.
From the Spring of 1878 until the present time, May, 1904, the career of the
College has been one of unprecedented prosperity, every year recording an
increase in the number of students and some important extensions of the College
curriculum. Previous to the change in 1878, the annual list of matriculates had
not exceeded seventy in number, but from that date it has rapidly increased. The
students for the session just closing, 1903-1904, numbering over three hundred.
Owing to the rapid evolution of dental science, still higher educational
standards were required and greater facilities demanded. These requirements, to-
gether with radical changes in the length of the term from four to seven months,
and the number of terms from two of four to three of seven months, made it again
obligatory upon the Faculty to look for larger and better accommodations.
A property on the north-east corner of Eleventh and Clinton Streets was pur-
chased, on which was erected a building in every way adapted for college pur-
This admirably located and commodious building' was occupied at the close
of the session of 1892-1893. The years which have passed in the new location
have been of such advantage to the College that the wisdom of the Faculty in
making this change has been fully sustained. The increase in the size of the
class, the improvements in the method of teaching and the additions to the com-
fort of the students, Faculty and Auxiliary Instructors, all attest to the good
judgment displayed in the selection of the location, as well as in the arrangement
of the building and the equipments of the several rooms. I
This institution, from the time of its organization in 1855 to the close of the
present session, May, 1904, will have conferred the degree of D.D.S. upon 2,617
students g of these 108 have been Women. The list of the alumni is greater than
that of any other dental college in the world. While the Pennsylvania College
of Dental Surgery was the third in order of organization in this country, its single-
ness of purpose in dmm! educalzwz has stamped it as the leading institution, and
one of Whose consistent and unsullied record can be regarded with just pride by
its graduates. I ' '
The Faculty, since completing the building, recognizing that the Board of
Corporators are the legal and permanent representatives of the College, has, under
equitable arrangements, transferred the property to them, so that it is now and
will be for all time held in trust as an institution for the education of students in
dentistry and the advancement of dental science.
The following is a complete roster of the Board of Corporators, the Faculty,
and the Auxiliary Instructors at the present time :-
JBOHFC of QOl'DOlf3fOl'5
J. MINIS HAYS, M.D .... Prcsideu! -
JOSEPH PETTIT, M.D., D.D S. . Socrclazjf
GEORGE R. MOREHOUSIS, M.D. . . . Trcaszzzffr i
T. MORRIS PEROT, Esq. W. ATLEE BURPEE, Esq.
JOHN H. BRINTON, M.D., LL.D. N. B. CRENSHAXV. Esq. '
WILLIAM H. TRUEIIAN, DD S. WM. W. Kean, M.D., F.R.C.S. CLondonQ
EMLEN HUTCHINSON, Esq. Hon. SAMUEL GUSTINE THoMPsoN
JosEPH M. WILSON, Esq. CHARLEs F. BONSALI., D.D.S. .
jfacultp A I T p
.c. N. PEIRQE, D.D.s.
Enzerizfus Professor of Principles ami Przzcfice ofOf1erzzZ1oe Denfislvjf
HENRY LEFFMANN, A.M., M.D., D.D.S.
Emerzlzcs Pmwfssor cy'Chemi5Z1'y
WILBUR F. LITcH,'M.D., iD.D.S.
Profesxor Qffifflffflill 1Vea'im,' Therapeutics amz' Pffbzcfjalfs offroslfzcfic DE7Llf5f7'jf
ALBERTP. BRUBAKER, M.D., DQDS.
Professor oflphysiologjf, Genera! Pathology and b'czc'!c1'fology
I. NORMAN BROOMELL, D.D.S.'
Professor of Dental Anatomy, Dental Histology and Prosthetic Technics
GEORGE W. WARREN, A.M., D.D.S. -
Professor of Principles and Practice ryf Operative Dentistry
PERCIVAL E. LODER, M.D., D.D.S.
' Prqfessor W' Anatomy
W. ROE, M.D., D.D.S.
Przyessor of .Surgical Pathology and Oral Surgery
J. BIRD MOYER, B.S , Ph.D.
. Pryessor of Clzernistry and Metallurgy
INSTRUCTORS IN OPERATIVE DENTISTRY
E. ROLAND HEARN, D.D.S., Chz'cy'Instruczor J. W. ADAMS, D.D.S.
A. F. GODDARD, D.D.S., Chieflnstructor I. T. YODER, D.D.S.
LOUIS BRITTON, D.D.S. FRANK G. RITTER, CExtractingQ
INSTFIUCTORS IN PFIOSTHETIC DENTISTRY
RUPERT G. BEALE, D.D.S. FRANK S. HALL, D.D.S. S. E. CONLEY, D.D.S.
FREDERICK R. BRUNEI, D.D S. E. A. KRETSCHNIAN, D.D.S.
W. T. HERBST, D.D.S.
E. E. HUBER, D.D.S. A. GRANT LODER, A.M., M.D.
Instructor in Metallurgy Instructor in Anatomy
W. I. GRIFFIN, D.D.S. JUSTIN E. NYCE, D.D.S.
Assistant Instructor in Anatomy Assistant Instructor in Anatomy
W. R. ROE, D.D.S.
Instructor in Surgery and Bandaging
CHARLES S. HEARN, M.D. H. I. CRAGIN, D.D.S.
Instructor in Histology and Microscopy Instructor in Dental Histology ana' Ceramics
WILLIAM B. WARREN, D.D.S. F. P. RUTHERFORD, Ph.G., D.D.S.
Instructor in Crown and Bridge Work Instructor in Bacteriology ana' Plzarnzacology
' RUPERT G. BEALE, D.D.S.
Instructor in Appliances for Cteyft-Palate Deformities and Maxillary Fractures
W. K. THORPE, D.D.S.
Instructor in Operative Technics
L. W. SWARTZ, Chair zy'Anatomy GEO. B. IRVINE, Chair ry'Anatonzy
E. S. COULTES, Cliairqf OralSurge7y J. F. COULTES, Chair fy' Oral Surgery
ANNA M. SELLERS, D.D.S., Chair Q' Ora! Surgery
. 1 .v
V , iy,4f,,1..fY
ALBERT' P. BRUBAKER, M.D., D.D.S.
r. NORMAN BROOMELL, D.D.S
GEO. W. WARREN, A..M., D.D.S.
VAL E. LODER, M.D., D.n.s
xv. 5 ROE, M.D., D.D.s
1. BIRD MOYER, B.S., PH.D
HENRY LEFFMANN, M.D., D.D.S
Ex-Professor of Chemistry
E. ROLAND HEARN, D.D.s
A. FRANKLIN GODDARD, D.D.S
w. K. THORPE, D.D.S
LOUIS BRITTON, D.D.S.
J. T. YODER, D.D.s
FRANK G. RITTER, nn s
RUPERT G. BEALE, D.D.S
FREDERICK R. BRUNET, D.D
VV. T. H
FRANK S. HALL, D.D.s
s. E. CONLEY, D.D.s
A. GRANT LODER, A.M., M.D
NVILLIAM B .
F. P. RUTHERFORD, PH.G., D.D.S
H. 1. CRAG1N,D.D.S
E. Af KRETSCHMAN, D.D.s
CHARLES s. HEARN, M.D
E. E. HUBER, D.D.s
IGNATIUS F. MURPHY
HOMER E. CORBETT .
CHARLES A. RLY
HARRY K. GEROW .
LEROY W. SWARTZ
EDGAR S. COULTES .
CARL V. L. DIENRR
ALBERT MEHRER .
LESLIE M. STEVENSON
CHARLES W. OUTEN
M Executive Clommittee
ROBERT N. CUSHMAN, Ckczirzlzalz
AMOS M. MARSH RAY D. GUTELIUS HERMAN MEYERS
WM. H. SMITH ' GEO. F. CARLING LOUIS F. FOLZ, IR
wut beabs we b111O,
wut brows are Iineb,
'QU1e've racheb our 11111105
50 barb to ffllb
:lfor each a grinb.
So please 0o11't 1111110
Elbout the hinb
wi grinb Qou finb
Go Qou assigneb.
Charles m. Hustm, Pb.G., Zamden, ll. 3.
Member of Xi Psi Phi, Peirce Society and Mandolin
l john william Jlkcrs
Member of RECORD Committee, Psi Omega, Litch
" A 7ZIZl1H'CZl born 11ms1'cia1z."
Ranfor K P., was dqfealied by one,
Bu! made WL07'Bj9'iE7Zd8 than !ze'd won. "
mlSS ESPGYEIIIQO P. Hllllld
Secretary of Woman's Dental Society.
Society, Gridiron and Mandolin Clubs. Home, Holli-
Zharles 'Fi Bailey
Member of RECORD Coniruittee, Psi Omega, VV., F.
Litch Society, Glee and Mandolin Clubs. Home, South
A woman fIaf.e1fQ.?J.
Zbarles Griffen Barker, ilineland, ll. J.
Member of RECORD Committee, Psi Omega, Peirce
Society and Gridiron.
H Always in seafch ofa hzziri01z1'c."
iiesse m. Belber, Phila.
john j. Blackman
Member of Psi Omega, and Secretary of W. F. Litch
Society. Noted for his attention to business OJ in the
latter. Home, Atlantic City, N. J.
A non-society man. Past-master in the art of
cribbing. A Philadelphia boy.
" We will no! blame zffzeefor lhyfrzce, poor devil
llzrzl Zhou ani"
Member of W. F. Litch Society. A native of
" A B1fz'Z01z'sji1fsi impulse, I believe, is Z0 guard
the eofzleuls ofhis poclzelsf'
George Ferguson Qdfllllg
President of C. N. Peirce Society. Member of
Psi Omega and Executive Committee. Home, Weatherly,
Noledfor burning 17ZZ'fZ'7l72'lZL' oil, and as being zz
Member of C. N. Peirce Society. Loreutz's partner
in distress. Home, Newark, N. J.
GQOYQC 5. Zldfk
Member of Xi Psi Phi, C. N. Peirce Society, Art and
Science, Glee and Mandolin Clubs. Home, Kingston,
" For ambilion were zz gener0usfan!!."
Class Prophet, President of Class during second year
Assistant to Prof. Roe, Chapter Editor of Psi Omega
iosevh QOIIIIIRQ, jr., Phila.
"Fd rallzer be cz dog and bay the moon, than
such zz man."
Chairman Executive Committee C. N. Peirce Society
and member of Gridiron Club. Horne Bluevale Ont
" A clzzssmaie, bones! and true
fI7Zd,f?L7'fh67'77707"6, zz worker, loo
mrs, J1. B. Konrad
Home, Osterburg, Bedford Co., Pa. President of
Woman's Dental Society.
"Her wife was very nw, gentle and low, an
excellent Ming in womzmf'
' i thomas ii. ZOIUIQIIV
Home, Ashley, Pa. Member of Psi Omega
W. F. Litch Society.
" Rare compound ofoddz'1!y,fv'0Iz'c rmdfzm,
Who relishes zz joke and rejoires in zz pun."
5. E. Corbett, new Bethlehem,Pa.
Vice-President of Class, Vice-President W. F. Litch
Society. The Beau Brummel of the Class.
I i A l
JI. R. Zurrv
Home, Philadelphia. Always a Fresh-Man.
Hbraham ll. Cramer, Phila.
Member of C. N. Peirce Society. A violinist ever
ready to display his talent GJ.
" Vanity abidelh in ez weak slrfmfuref'
Robert mwcomb Zushman
Home, Springfield, Mass. Member of Psi Omega
Treasurer of C. N. Peirce Society, Chairman of Execu-
A11 alleged widower. Also an adzfoczzle of
P. 5. ZIQGW
Member of Xi Psi Phi.
" A solemn youih wilh sober 'phiz '
Who eats his grub and minds his ' biz! "
D. Eharmcs Daois, Bedford, Pa.
" Jllixlilee me nolfor my c01npZexz'on."
0scar Emerson Day
Vestal Qlook for Binghzmitouj, N. Y. Member of
RECORD Committee, Peirce Society and Psi Omega.
" Along Me cool, sequestered zfafe oflyfe,
He keeps Me even tenor of his way."
Earl U. IZ. Dioner, m.E., Waterloo, juniata Zo., Pa.
Grand Master Xi Psi Phi, member of C. N. Peirce
Society and Class Historian. Formerly a pedagogue.
" How nice his whiskers plainly show
Hflzzkh way the wintry wind dozfh blowf'
miss marv J. Donovan D
Prominent member of WonJan's Club, and noted for
4 " !WeL'lz'i1zks lhis lady dollz protest loo much."
Edith illinifred Eaton, Gowanda, li. Y.
Secretary of Class, first and second year.
" Be1mlMzl in form zmclfeolure,
Cam zfhere be sofair a creature, formed Uf
common clay ? "
Boi she could noi endure lo hear lellzyfa husband. D
Zhanles Il. Elv, l5untor's Qaoo, Pa.
Class Secretary, Secretary and Treasurer Gridiron
Club, Member W. F. Litch Society and Psi Omega.
" A scholar, and a ripe and good one, loo,
Exceedingly zoi.re,fair spoken ll7ldp67"S1llZdi7Zg'.H
millard D. Eroh, Hazleton, Pa.
Member of Xi Psi Phi, Peirce Society and President
of Y. M. C. A.
" The wards which felljronz his 11zom'h were as
smoolh as halter. "
Barry H. Evans, Hshlev, Pa.
Treasurer Xi Psi Phi, Member Litch Society and
Gridiron Club. Entered junior Class from Baltimore
"Si1'!l wtzzfers 71511 rI'6c'p."
E. m. Taber, new jersey
" An 0bj'El7f,0hfi7ll67'6Sf 7Wl0.S'l1'D!Zi7U'IlZ fo zzllff
Bouts Folz, Slr., Zamden, h. j.
Member of Executive Committee, Psi Omega, Litch
Society and Gridiron Club.
" Cleanliness is Mex! Z0 Godliness,
V Thou zzrlfarfrom ihe kingdom "
joseph Flaherty, Plymouth, Pa.
Member of Peirce Society.
"The mrzn who would be King-ami Zlzey
zU0uZd1z'Z lei him." A
ndvid f0ldll1dll, Pmld.
Success in life is only reached through one's own
perseverance. A good student.
Bdffv GQNW, Uimlillld,
Class Treasurer, member of C. N. Peirce Society,
Psi Omega and Gridiron Club.
" I1 'e feazfe My praises m1expressea'."
Econ Zonklin Gage, new York Qitv
Member of Psi Omega, Litch Society and Gridiron
Club. One of the " Siamese Twins. "
" Jlfelted af! over willz suzzslziny .smz!es."
JOSQIJD H. lietzow, Phila.
" On fzazfure do not lay Zlze blame, bu! mourn
zfhe place he camejifomf' '
Hdam m. Goosev, Dallastown, York Zo., Pa.
urer of W. F. Litch Society, member Gridiorn Club and
" A Zion among llze ladies is a da1zge1fozzs i!zi1zg."
Ill. R. Gomez, Zllbd
A non-society man.
" He had a she!! like any other Zobslerf' E
Frank Gordon, Phila.
'I He is fzolfzmg, whereyfwfe is he here .? "
Member of RECORD Committee, Psi Omega, Treas-
'Q . .
.HGOIPDIIS H. GIGSS, Phila.
Member of C. N. Peirce Society.
" Hz's legx fmfned oul,
His ioes iuwzed in,
He had a Jiffy wr! of g1'z'11." '1Vzq?'sed,
II. m. Goodenough, Umeland, lt. ii.
Member of Psi Omega, C. N. Peirce Society and
" The name is very im1'z'czzl1've of fhe man. A
Rav D. GIIWHIIS, m0llfdIId
Member of Executive Committee, President Grid
iron Club and Junior master Psi Omega.
"And xii!! ihe wonder grew ihazf one small
head could oarmf all he lmew WJ "
j0bll S. lidmilwll, n0Wdl'k, U. j.
Member of Xi.Psi Phi, Litcli Society and Gridiron
" What Iaspired lo be and was not, comfwfis me."
fred. B. BQIIGQYSOII, Riddillg, Pd.
Chairman RECORD Committee, President W. F. Litch
Society, Vice-President Art and Science Club and mem-
ber Psi Omega and Gridiron Club.
" Liiile ilioughis, expoifulaied i7Zf07Zd61'01LSph7'LZS6S,
Sound likejire cfzzckzffs in an emjaiy barrel."
Beniamm Bavtock, Easton, Pa.
Member Xi Psi Phi, C. N. Peirce Society and Grid-
" Wlzaf ajine mem lzaih mmf zfailor made Qfjl0Zt.',
j0bl1 Blll1IQl', medford, n. 1
Member ofLitcl1 Society. Hendersozfs body-guard.
H A quiet, easy-gaifzgfellow, glues each palievzt
lo Me chair by zz smile and, if is even lzifzied,
drilfs ifzlo sensilizfe fZ'e1zZz'1ze by its 1zz'd.,'
Lewis m. BQCRIIIGII, fl'Q0b0ld, D. ,
Member Psi Omega, Litch Society and Gridiron Club
"A goonffellow, well mei. Kfzown Z0 all as zz
E. jdllfeglli, Zelitral .HlllQl'iCd '
Member of Xi Psi Phi and Peirce Society.
A " I do beseech you-ehz'q?y fha! fmzzy set il in
VVHAT is YOUR NAME?"
Q. ZQGIIIIQNI, IIQIICDMQI, SWliZQI'lZllId
Entered Senior Class from a foreign college
A " A hard worker."
james LU. F. johnson, wav Gross, Georgia
Entered second year from Philadelphia Dental ,
" Atiefzded sfrinflv 150 his own ajlzirsf
B. KdIIf0l'0WifZ, Phila.
Recently changed name to Cantor.
" A very quiz! boy."
william EQWIIQ, HQWGYR, n.
"U My sfrezzgllz were equal io flze odor Q' My
socks, zz Szwzsofz zoozz!zz".vt thou oe."
j0S2l.?h T. EMI, B0lliddVSblll'g, Pd.
Member of Psi Omega, Litch Society and Gridiron
1' Lys isjesl, and ol! Zhings show if ,f
Itlzough! so 07166, but 71020 Ik710ZU ii."
m0l'l'iS H. IIOYQIIYZ, new York Qi!!!
Member of C. N. Peirce Society.
"Look him over bfyore pmfchzzsifzg elsewhere,
I0 Z off"
m. mdIldQlSfdlll, Phila.
A non-society man.
" They say yozwfe a nzelfzfzcfzobffellow-well, you
we Llewellyn lllovd, Westfield, ll. 1
Member of C. N. Peirce Society.
" They say iherels always mom az' the iop, so
keep on growing."
Jlmos m. marsh, Ph.G., Hlexdndel' Bay, ll. Y.
Grand Master of Psi Omega, President Art and
Science Club, and member Litch Society.
" Obstinacy W opinion is flze grerzlesz' proof of
Berman meyers, Phila.
Member Executive Couimittee, C. N. Peirce Society,
Gridiron Club and a Class Artist.
" To be C07lI'6'lIf,' his ualmfal desire."
,Hlbefl m0hfQY, Phila.
Class Poet, member Psi Omega, Gridiron Club and
C. N. Peirce Society. Q
" From warn lil! night, y9'0m birlh Zo dealh,
you can hear his bellows blow."
Ignatius Francis murphy, Philadelphia, Pa.
President of Senior Class, Senior Editor Denial
Times, Secretary Psi Omega, uieuibcr XV. F. Litch
Society and Gridiron Club.
He made friends with all because-
" Wkazf'e1'g he did was done zlfiih so muclz care,-
fn him alone 'lwas vzzzlmfal to please."
james D. malonev, llortb Hdams, mass.
Member Xi Psi Phi, Litch Society and Gridiron Club.
" Grezzier men than I have lived, bu! I IZIUIIV
0li0QI' PNSFOII mOl'gdll, Sldlillgwll, Pd.
Member Psi Omega, Litch Society and Gridiron
Club. Known as " Pierpont."
" Fm fl good slzzdezzl, bn! lhlllI!f6'7' ffllllil apply
james Hlexander montielh, Rockford, Ill.
Member Xi Psi Phi and Gridiron Club.
H IVh0s0ezff1'jindeM zz 7z'Q'e,ji11de!h zz good thing."
james P. 0' Rourke, Phila.
Member Xi Psi Phi, C. N. Peirce Society and Grid-
"In books or sizzdelzls, he zfook litlle stock,
His cofzslamf couzpaniofz was Ben Ifrzyiockf'
S. B. m00Y2, QlQdl'fiQld, Pd.
Member Litcli Society.
" Olhers may be perfect, bu! hezzzfens-I am Illoorc
james Edward Onlev, flacksonville, Fld.
Entered second year from Philadelphia Dental.
Zbarles weslev Outen, Phila.
Member Psi Omega, Lilch Society and Gridiron
Club. Likewise a Class Artist.
" C'h1'Idre1z should be seen mm' not heard
j. B. Powers, massachusetts
Member Litch Society.
" H145 onlyfrzull is fha! he had none."
Samuel S. Peck, Phila.
Secretary Xi Psi Phi, and nxemlger of Litch Qociety
Owen Bm'ke'5 vale!
william Francis Peak, Bedford, lw.
Member Psi Omega and Litch Society. Entered
Senior-Class from New Orleans Dental College.
"A lypicnl son W' ilze Bins Grass Sizzle with
politics as his hobby. H15 Uenzocvfary was
j. E. Quigley, meriden, mass.
Member XV. F. Litch Society.
" He bslzczxcd in Zlze Golden Rule azzlrljlrzzclzked il."
joseph IZ. Rlehev, Butler, Pa.
" A g1z1'e!mmz."
jose' B. Ramirez, Dominguez, San Germain, Porte
Rico, KU. T.
Member XV. F. Litch Society.
" A quid, z'110jemiz1efel!0w."
HIDQN Swlig, 17 East ISU? Sl., MW YOFR QM'
Member Litch Society aud Gridiron Club.
" There lies a flea! Qf0'EZJI'ff7j' 'zzmlh his mild E,X'l'E7'Z'07'. "
Isaac Schechter, Phila.
A uon-society man.
john C. Simpson, Phila.
Member Xi Psi Phi and C. N. Peirce Society.
" A wodesl, meek ond 7lZ6flZ1ZClZ0fj!'llZll',
Who most the time looks sorrowful and sad." V
william B. Smith, Cnnkhannock, Pa.
Treasurer Psi Omega, member Executive Committee
and C. N. Peirce Society. '
" .He was Mor! and sion! mm' 7'0IHllf zzboui,
Amr' zazzlous as could oe."
Beman warren Stevens, mt. Uernon, Ii. Y.
Member Xi Psi Phi and C. N. Peirce Society.
" I knew demfislry bgfore frame to collogfe, os I
used to sei ieoifz in Jaws."
Leslie m. Stevenson, helsonville, lt. Y.
Class Orator, member of Psi Omega, and Vice-
President of C. N. Peirce Society. joined the Beneclicts
Peter Stirling. fall River, ltass. ,
President of Class during Freshman year, nieiuber
C. N. Peirce Society and Art and Science Club.
" Afzolher man whose name is imz'ic1ziz'zfe ry his
c!m1'rzn'er. N1'rkna1u.e, 'Pelcf "
- . ,,
Edward Staten, Banson, Kentucky .
Member RECORD Committee, Psi Ouicga, Gridiron
Club and Litch Society.
"Like all Kemfznckirzfzs he liked fzorses, bn!
'jwouiesi suiiezi him belief."
james S. Sullivan, Phila.
Member WY F. Litcli Society.
EQYOV Winfield Swartz, DQWDOYY, Pd.
Class Presenter, member Psi Omega, Secretary C. N
Peirce Society, Manager Mandolin Club.
" A very merry man 20:13 he."
H. cl'iQllQl'0S, Guatemala, Qellffdl Hmerica
Member of Xi Psi Phi and C. N. Peirce Society.
" Ye Gods, make me zoorzfhy ofmy noble wQ'e."
S. 5. UOIIK, Phild.
" There is noi much harm in llzis bay."
D. w. CUOIIIRS, Zdllddd '
Member of Xi Psi Phi and Peirce Society.
" He grew in a slraiglzt line and upward."
w. E. wdllillg, GNC!! PORN, H0119 'lSldlld
Member C. N. Peirce Society.
"Heaven bless zflzee, child ,'
Thou hast llze sweeteslface 1 ever looked on."
5 A' Joseph wbvman, new York.
Member C. N. Peirce Society.
" " Few earthly ilzingsfozmdfazfar in his szghlgn
fl. Bod williams, mrwich. Zonn.
Entered Senior Class from Tufts College.
" God made hZ'1lL-f1ZE7"U07'5 let lzim passfor zz mall." A
l1ldl'i0ll m0lil1QllX Bdilill
Entered Class ,O4 at age of two years. Addressed
her preceptor as "Uncle Charlie" fBaileyj. A petite
little miss whose only fault was her love for the bottle.
Had no fear of State Board or Faculty. A full-iiedged
Psi Olnegan and an active member of RECORD Com-
mittee. Her hobby-demonstrating on deciduous teeth.
x fwiw W
X 5 S55
Nw X X
Q13 M ik
1 , 'Ns
l..e::'y f s 1 X
O you my dear classmates who
with me have been 111 all the X
pleasures and diiiiculties dur
ing our colle e l1fe I affec
tionately dedicate this History
My hearers to you it may seem
an easy task to write a history of the
.-x. X 'ig ',l if -1 - ,-' E
1 7' 4
0 fi E f' D I ii R
X 5 'S 5 X
X Q "- V ' x ' E X-.ia N
is f 'u X I: 'g x X
if ' in M I , P a u,
- to f +c?' Q X
n' 1 ' N
i -4 V Si: .
i il: 11,314 W x x X UK
f 1 , 1 vt lx
r A V , f ,f ' y . J 1 x
il 9 X . . A
I "' ' ix ull
111 PM WI, I JIM . . . . Y ' kk X
ii fn!! ' 2 1 I
4 W if - - 1 N
ii I luxu-"ii
th , M
if class of Naught Four
To me, it is both an easy and
difficult one. Easy in the sense that
this class is the greatest, noblest and best that has ever been
graduated from the P. C. D. S., but here is the diilicult part, to
give each one credit for his great deeds, to give each one honor for
his work faithfully done and to give each one the proper rank in
the class as each rank so closely together.
In October, 1901, one could see on the arrival of the different
trains into this city, numbers of reiined and honest looking young
men wending their ways from the different terminals and were soon
lost in the hustling, bustling crowds on the streets. I have in
mind one young man when he arrived, had a large pocket map of
Phila., and was tryi11g to locate the college building and the most
direct way to. reach it, and nnally after studying the map for a long
time on the street corner, he was compelled to ask one of those
stately looking men found any where on the streets, the nearest,
easiest and safest way to reach the Pennsylvania College of Dental
Surgery, after following his instructions and others of his kin, he at last found
himself in the presence of a large, magnificent building, he was dumbfounded
for awhile, but when being seen by
V 71, EN ri -A - . v .some of his fellow students asked him
lm' "'l ' V " i iii' what he a' lookin for re lied that
'T' 1 xv- , 1 l - - 5 'Q' W 5 g ' p '
V271 -Q n m 1 25 :-1 a ll ill U he was hunting the P. C. D. S., being
g l 123 ,uni ul , gt 9' informed that he was then standing
,I .- If --Q' 5 before -the oldest and best institution
i s 'X of its kind in this country, he was
E ARRIVAL We Llwxkb wmv. gsm?
uf- - f- X still more amazed, being ushered in
Them Tkxewg-Ml Gtllw ?tTT1oN
the reading room he was given a
his junior brothers with a song and a
dance, after this being done he was ushered into the august presence of the
Dean, and while waiting the Dean's pleasure, he stood there with fear and
tremblingg after a brief interval was asked by the Dean his business, he meekly
informed him that he wished to become a student of the P. C. D. S. After
showing his credentials and satisfying the Dean that he was a fit subject for a
student, he was ushered into the real zeal of college life.
After being shown around the college building was nnally introduced to
Dr. Flagg, then Instructor in Prosthetics, was told to get a book and a knife
and he would show this very zealous student what was to be done, after securing
these necessary articles from our ever patient janitor, Owen Burke, he again
repaired to the class room, by the way, this was known as class room C or
Soapology room 5 after receiving instructions and a block of soap, we all began
cordial welcome, and was asked to amuse
to carve from this soap what was to
be a molar, when finally finished, you
might call it anything else you wish ,JD In
but a molar. Slilliiwi 3 'ng'
Several of our class became very iiiiviiiiiiigknu. Bill
proficient and skilled inthe art of l "WW"" mu,
tooth carving, we might mention the
names of Montieth and Blackman, the
teeth carved by these young artists
were so nearly like the natural tooth
that Dr. Flagg had them on exhibition
before the Society of Dental Pedagogics
at Pittsburg. Let us lose this certain
individual now and let him be a part
of the class of ,O4.
Soon after our arrival at the
College, the management of the Y. M.
C. A. presented each student with a
T5 I WI
R' """' WWW
Imaam' isis: Lx:
9 mmm Xi
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Q ' li will
rom s. fnnhenqme :AWA ut n The x nT.
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H sem- lx' ms
hook in which he could keep
track of his dates, which ofcourse
were not few in number, and it
was learned upon perusing the
pages of this booklet that the
Y. M. C. A. would hold its
annual reception to the students
nENNA.njLLn:El1rN1AL ,nc .
-- g 'r'fn,n.n
It 'tina A' '-r'-A
if will '
of the six colleges in which the
Y. M. C. A. was -represented,
viz: the P. C. D. S., jefferson
Medical, Phila. College of Phar-
macy, Medico Chi, Phila. Dental
and Hahnemann Medical.
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We of course, green, like ' " 4 "--
freshmen always are, did not know what was going to happen, but like wise
men, which we always were, waited until we were informed personally about it.
It was not long to wait, for the following week a mass meeting of all
Students W-QS held, and We were soon made familiar with the College yells and
songs, which were to be given on this memorable occasion 3 so by the time the
night arrived for the reception, we were the best drilled yellers in the entire
fi Q ou-T
'ff 4? '
ff oio I .
ffl u aww .'
College, yes, even the city, and we were very anxiously
awaiting the time to let forth some of our surplus energy.
Finally the day came, and such a day, for it was raining
when we awoke from our slumbers after a hard night's
study, for it must be remembered we were the most dili-
gent students in Philadelphia, and it continued to rain
throughout the entire day and all night, but this did not
drown the College spirit, for nothing could do that, but
instead urged us on to activity, so about 7 o'clock we
were all gathered at the College where we were to meet
the brass band, and then march to the Y. M. C. A. at
Fifteenth and Chestnut, so after arousing the neighbor-
hood with our wonderful yells and songs, the march
began, headed of course by the band, down Clinton Street
moved the procession, then up Tenth to Chestnut, to
Broad, then up Broad to Arch, back to Market, to
Fifteenth and down to the Y. M. C. A. singing and yell-
ing like all good students should on an occasion
'MYERS' of this kind.
When we arrived at the Y. M. C. A. we dismissed the band, for we would not
have use for them on the inside, because our lungs were all sound, as they had been
examined before we started by our beloved Honorary President, Prof. Brubaker.
We then marched up stairs to our seats, which were on the balcony, where we
could view and storm everything. No sooner had we taken our places than the
fun began. Be it known here that whenever trouble was coming, the Penn.
Dents, Jeff Meds and Phila. Pharmacy always clung together to iight Medico
Chi, Phila. Dents and Hahnemann.
The Medico Chi had the orchestra seats, and as we came in cheering they
gave us a reception of potatoes, and to even matters we returned the reception
with interest in the shape of onions, cabbage and tomatoes g and as we held the
upper seats, thus the upper hand, as we always do, we could pelt them when and
wherever we pleased.
It was with great difficulty that the speakers could speak or at least be heard
for great was the war, as we had to keep trimming the Phila. Dental boys while
jeff looked after Chi, and Phila. Pharmacy attended to Hahnemann.
Well, after the reception continued thus for a couple of hours, the Phila.
Dents, Chi and Hahnemann slipped out quickly by the back way, as they per-
haps thought it better to run and live than to stay thus and iight and get
So by the time the reception came to a close, which we stayed to see, thus
showing our good behavior and good manners, there was not a man from Phila.
Dental, Chi or Hahnemann to be seen, then we took up the task of looking for
them, but they were hard to find as they had nearly all gone home, but when
one of their number was found he was very properly taken care of.
The hunt continued up one street down another until Chinatown was
reached, where a number of the boys partook of the favorite dish, Chop Suey,
and then the reception came to an end after the much loved manhunt of the
students. The boys then returned to their respective homes soaked to the skin,
for the rain continued to fall in torrents.
Thus ended the only reception of the kind ever held, but which will not soon
be forgotten by the men of the old Penna. College of Dental Surgery. Early in
the year a meeting of the Freshman Class was called by Prof. Moyer, who assisted
in organizing, and a temporary Chairman and Secretary were chosen. On the
roth of November, 1901, a class meeting was called to elect permanent oiicers
for the year. The result of the election was as follows : President, Peter Sterling,
Vice-President, C. F. Bailey, Secretary, Edith W. Eaton, Treasurer, M. D. Eroh,
Historian, C. V. L. Diener, Sergeant-at-Arms, E. Slaton, Ass't Sergeant-ab
Arms, A. R. Curry, Executive Committee, C. H. Austin, joseph Flaherty. The
The President appointed a committee to draft a constitution and by-laws. Later
on in the year a committee consisting of Miss Eaton, Messrs. Swartz and Diener
to submit designs for class pins, several designs were submitted, and a very pretty
design was chosen by the Class. '
We were then introduced to the different subjects of our freshman year, and
after listening for several weeks to these almost unspeakable medical words and
phrases, we were surprised one day to see announced on the bulletin board a
lecture on Histology every Thursday evening at 5 o'clock, when the word
" Histology H is mentioned, it brings to our minds a little coincidence that
occurred prior to one of these lectures, a few of the shallow heads from '02 and '03
class being over enthusiastic and also over jealous at the excellent record 'o4
class was making for itself in the study of Histology, decided to give us trouble,
as we assembled we noticed " strange things," and when we were all ready for
the lecture, note books in hand, these gentlemen QD rushed in pell mell and tried
to break up our lecture, being
asked by Prof. Hearn to retire .ildkggct
from the room and leave this -- " - . fl' ,.
,J ., f .il vi
brilliant cuss of '04 to differ- -
entiate between an undiffer- - I ' 5 ' - f
. . . VK 1- ' i. . I
entiated and a differentiated Xp '04 A ': I
squamous epithelial cell, they 145-XQ I
refused, the class was called a
upon to administer its ever vic- ' N' lu'
t . v me -,xl
orious rebuke, no sooner was 1 - I
the invitation given, and the ' 9 wma
class was up in arms, note ... e
books and pencils were flying, G in eg ll 5,
eye glasses breaking, hats 'YK ,uj wgh Q, ' , ' i 4
. M, I x 4
smashing, and black eyes pre- gi A
vailing, and the contest over, .V " I K ,
resulting in the upper class men F- V 5 '
being put out of the room and l ' nl X
not a few in the pit. Prof. J-'-H-"nf R-
Hearn then decided we would
have an examination, and owing to the excitement he said we might use our
note books to find the answers.
We then took up the study of chemistry in the chemical laboratory, where we
studied the mysterious chemical compounds, and wrote reactions with such
accuracy that the upper classmen looked with jealous eye on our progress, and
time and again they tried to intimidate the onward and upward movement of the
illustrious class of '04, but without success. Many of the boys attempted to
establish a new system of nomenclature, but owing to the fact that chemical
nomenclature had been established years ago, to this Prof. Moyer would not con-
cede, but Leet insisted on calling things by the new system, and asked one of his
neighbors to hand him the " potassium perpromenadefi We might mention
here that Slaton took a special course in kitchen chemistry.
Our next adventure was in the dissecting room where we were to study the
bones ofthe human body, you can imagine the surprise to our olfactory nerves when
we entered this room, and also our mental state when we were brought face to
face with those gruesome subjects, and saw the grim Visage of death stamped on
the faces of them, right then and there we decided 'L it was not all to die," and
we say with Mark Anthony, " The evil that men do lives after them, the good is
oft interred with their bones."
Austin, who was always a Very diligent student and always wanted to be on
time, tried to take a short route to the dissecting room, found himself ascending
the stairs that leads to the surgical arena, this is now one of the old land marks
at the College and is labelled, " This is the way Austin goes to the dissecting
' Cushman tried to tell Dr. Loder that it was the " Peter-Y-Goid" muscle
that elevated the lower jaw.
Thus we plodded onward through our course of lectures to the end of the
year, to our next goal the
W! N I XS I ., examinations QThe Monsterj
EY 'J ,lg 9 ' Q ' which entitles us to enter
'QIVIS' " 75 f , the junior Class.
W K.-'r A Jul! We spentavery pleasant
K, 37 f Z vacation at home with our
friends, and as the vacation
period came to an end, something told us that it was time to return to our
college duties again in the capacity of juniors, who were to look after the well-
fare of the " freshies " as they assembled at the college. " So on the evening of
October 16th, 1902, they were gathered together in the prosthetic laboratory of
the College, waiting for their lecture in Histology, the juveniles of the class of
'o5. Scattered among this plebeian gathering were a few members of the class of
,O4, twenty or thirty in number, who happened to be detained for different
reasons, The 'freshies,' thinking that an excellent opportunity had presented
itself for them to demonstrate their power, undertook to clear the college of all
Juniors. But they reckoned without their host, for the 'little band of second year
men made up in quality what they lacked in quantity. Before the 'freshies '
knew what had happened, they found themselves being hurled down the stair-
way, and out into Clinton Street. In the wink of an eye the Juniors had placed
anything and everything in shape of a Fresh-
man outside of the college walls.
" One zealous junior, not satisfied with
ejecting one 'freshief was hanging on to three
of them, and at the same time trying to induce
them to come down to the first Hoor with him.
An unfortunate false step. it seems, landed the
quartette at the bottom of the staircase so111e-
what sooner than they had calculated. On
calling the roll, it was found that one of them,
the junior, was unable to answer to his name,
he having been rendered unconcious, no bones
were broken and he soon recovered. This
accident ended host1l1t1es for the night but 1t
brought the juniors to the realization of the
fact, that the class of 1905 Was endeavorinof to
become a too conspicuous figure about the
College So a secret meeting was held at
form of the ten commandments, were gotten
- ' 4
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which a set of rules and regulations in the 'WfJ-Me"ff5i'-'-1fff- Iwf'M'-K-vs
up for the observance of the 'freshiesf In order to pay for these notices a col-
lection was taken up among the Freshmen for 'literature for the readingroomf
They bit beautifully, and so paid for their own postersf,
I will give a copy of the notices as follows :
wb ":lfresb" Cake 1P1otice
Read carefully and observe the following commandments prescribed for you by your
exalted and brilliant guardians, members of the illustrious class of 1904, Penna. College of
Dental Surgery, who have always your welfare at heart.
, - Che E611 GOlT1l'Il8l10l'll6l1lI5
Ist. Thou shalt not be seen wearing red socks or neckties, or carrying canes within a
radius of ten miles of the College.
2nd, Thou sh alt show due respect to thy noble and lofty superiors, the juniors and Seniors.
3rd. Thou shalt not mingle in the company of young ladies, as thou art too young and
innocent and not long enough away from the nursing cradle.
4th. Thou shalt not use tobacco in the form of cigars or pipes, as it will givest thou a too
self-important air. Q
5th. Thou shalt keep to the rear of the third row of seats in any lecture at which your
patron saints, the Juniors, honor you with their august and elevating presence.
6th. Thou shalt not wear College colors, except at foot ball games, as thou art too im-
provident, and so not capable of showing them due respect.
7th, Thou shalt not mention, much less display the hated, conternptible and thrice
ignominious numerals, '05, as such will be offensive to the eyes and ears of thy distinguished
Sth. Thou shalt not be seen on the streets or at any place of amusement after dark, as
many things occur in such places at such times, which thou, on account of thy extreme youth
and greenness, hadst better not witness.
gth. Thou shalt not allow to grow on thy face anything whatsoever which bears the
slightest resemblance to a beard, or wear thy hair long and curly, as there are plenty of worthy
barbers in the neighborhood of the College, who need the money.
Ioth. Thou shalt, while at the College apply thyself most closely to thy work and studies,
at the same time keeping silence most profound, lest the sound of thy childish voice, prattling
nonsense, grate upon the ears of thy learned and scintillating elders and thereby incur their
just anger and displeasure.
Moreover, a11y Hfreshies " found gathering in groups about the College, or attempting to
tear down any of these notices, will be summarily dealt with, and any " freshies " violating any
of these commandments, an observance of which will be strictly enforced, will do so at his
N. B.-The junior class take this opportunity of thanking the " freshies " for their gen-
erous contributions towards defraying the expenses of the printing of this " Liie1'aZzWe."
These were posted in the College and about the surrounding neighborhood
during the wee small hours, and when the Freshmen appeared on the scene on
the morning of October zoth, they found the college district literally Hooded with
them. They also found the juniors in goodly numbers about to see that the
notices were not tampered with. Before long a Freshman came along wearing
red hosiery and his hair long and curly, thereby violating commandments one
and nine. He was ordered to remove the offensive hose and locks, which he
promptly did. Then a red tie was spotted on another Freshman. He was com-
manded to remove it. This he refused to do, with the result that it was torn
from him. Then started a general fuss, which lasted for about half an hour, and
in which the Freshmen were subdued. Our junior year was not without its per-
plexities, the swaging of a partial upper and lower plate from 4' German Silver,"
to which teeth were to be soldered g I need not mention the trials and tribula-
tions that we experienced, as each of you, classmates, know them better than I
can tell you, I may say this, however, that after replacing a few " checked "
teeth, resoldering and finishing this piece of work, our hands looked more like
blacksmith's than the soft velvety hands of the exalted junior.
We then took up the study of Metallurgy, under the guidance of Prof. Moyer,
and learned how to refine gold, silver and other things too numerous to mention,
and it seems that Corbett has taken an advanced course in gold, he recites a
wonderful and most interesting story about the " Golden Flap," you can all
receive this advanced course by applying to him privately,-price, twenty-five
The different committees were not without this knowledge of extracting
silver. Another of our new studies this year was that of Oral Surgery and
Surgical Pathology, all of the students availed themselves of this opportunity
to witness many operations in Oral Surgery.
We then met with Dr. Warren in the Crown and Bridge Laboratory, where
we made all sorts of crowns, and Folz, other-
wise known as "Electric Louie," as usual, "-
being desirous to deviate a little, wanted to
know if he could make a "porcelain jacket
crown g 'l Dr. Warren not familiar with this
kind of a crown and with advertising names,
asked the gentleman to explain what kind of
a crown it Was, to which he replied,-" That
is what I want to know?
Our class can boast of several very dis-
tinguished athletic men, I need only to men-
tion the names of Corbett, Sullivan and Curry.
xxx wf - X
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U Eucrguc L 1 rl A N onixyrrx
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2 i X ff
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4 ,,,,, , , ,,,. ,,,,,,, W , , , ,
fff- --M ' ' One who will be distinguished ten
W sv years hence donning a silk tile 3-
- , uten, w 0 urt er 1st1n urs e
X 'O h f h cl' ' g ' h d
' 1 h .cu-i-- 4 . himself for his heroic treatment of
A W' impacted third molar,-a hot mus-
fl' f A V profession, that
X X X X Dentistry is the
X X scienceofpunch
I ing holes and
CORBE11' AND SULLIVAN This Same gen
tleman was asked
follows : " Plethora is the state of being without breath
Seelig distinguished himself on the discovery of a new
Germicide for sterilizing forceps. Before extracting places
forceps in his mouth, he is the co-partner of the iirm Seelig 81
Gage, Painless Dentists, and are known to have actually
hunted for the third root of a lower third molar.
In one of our anatomical lectures we were informed by
Smith, who made the startling statement that the oesophagus
was thirty-two feet in length 3 classmates no doubt youremember
how we received this information, not willing to depart so
suddenly from the teachings of those more learned, and until
we saw it further demonstrated, we considered it a mistake.
tard foot bath, and explains to the
. . .A "5 X
by Prof. Warren to define " Plethoraf' His definition is as F
' at ' ' '
To the surgical world
is given a new discovery
X made by Connelly and
l fl : - U .5 Stevens, that the Subcla-
Q, - A0 vius Musclerhis Ifoungl on
f, ff' "M "1 L' Q the arm. e rien s of
i' j ' is these gentlemen wondered
- 'ig e f 'J 'L how they made such a dis-
N93 covery, and sometime later
Ks jx ' PN Y Q on classmates, a demon-
j 3 stration of this great dis-
' 1 covery will be given, and
A N f 3 you with all the other dis-
D A " 25' 'L E 4 tinguished surgeons of the
world, even those from
Q. O S gf' 2 4 Austria, will be invited.
Q M H 'I ,nw ff Z '- "e'1: The authorities on
' 'WG xg? ,PZ Dental Anatomy will now
' f 'TWD Rm' ON L""E'i"'lot"'U'A have to retire, owing to the
fact that Akers made a
wonderful discovery, after diligent research, that the " nrst deciduous bicuspid "
is replaced by the second permanent bicuspid. In connection with this celebrated
discoverer is associated the name of Ely, being tired of anatomical researches, they
started to search for Chinatown. We all know the story, but for the benefit of
the few who do not, we will repeat it as follows: on the evening of the 29th of
january, 1903, these two gentlemen, viz, Akers and Ely started to go over to
Chinatown and take in the New Yearis celebration there, only one thing stood
between them and their destination, neither knew the location of their point of
interest, and consequently could not reach it. After wondering for a few hours
over the different parts of Arch, Vine, Market and in fact every street in the city
directory except Race, and stopping in at a few deserted laundries which they
happened to meet with, they hied themselves back to their domiciles weary and
footsore, there to find comfort in the arms of Morpheus, and in pleasant dreams
forget all about almond-eyed Chinese, New Year's celebrations, Chinatown,
and in- fact everything connected with their night of disappointment.
It seems that during an investigation of the tendinous cords of the heart that
Clarke and Corbett exhibited quite a difference of opinion as to what they should be
called, and these gentlemen wishing to become famous , started a controversy 5 Clarke
being of the opinion that they should
be called the " Tendo-Achilles, " while
Corbett held the opinion that they
were the " Chorda-Tympanif'
Morgan surprised the class in
telling Prof. Wa1'ren that the first
original metallic plastic filling was
brass. It seems to me it took cons
siderable brass on the part of this
gentleman to make such a statement.
We might state in passing that this
gentleman is known as Pierpont
At this time finds us rounding
out our second year, and the next thing
in order is examinations QThe I-Iideous
Our vacation was spent very
wuru. NG XX, A
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Lawwnnv Qs' gt:
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pleasantly, and no doubt each
one of the class during their
vacation availed themselves
of the opportunity of parting
from their rightful owners a
few inolars and filled a few
cavities, but we are not like
the man whose epitaph on
his tomb stone was: "Here
lies jack who has Hlled his
last cavity. "
Many of the boys spent
their vacation in following
other pursuits, and were only
reminded by the falling of the
autumn 'leaves that it was
soon time to return to the
Quaker City, so in October,
U fgga 1903, one could see the boys
' returning not as verdant fresh-
men of two years ago, but the
digniiied Seniors, members of
our illustrious class of 'o4.
We did not take part in
. the trivial things that engaged
MN E our minds in our 'first two
C nxcowc years, but saw to it that the
X X juniors would jealously look
after the welfare of n the
xxx A"yT""c' " freshiesf, ' and see to it
that they follow closely the
X rules and regulations that were
A- xi? '
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J ii, gy X .Q I C4114 TEAZ: ME
XX l V uii,
L' Remember this where'er you be
And don't forget to follow me." A
But some ,of the " freshies " were like the man who went into the grave yard and
saw the above inscription on a tomb stone, and who wrote below:
" To follow you is not my intent
Until I know which way you went."
Of course it need only be mentioned here that the " freshies " soon learned :to
follow the advice of their elders.
In November, IQO3, the class elected the NN 6
following otlicers: Honorary President, Prof. "' v "'
A. P. Brubaker, President, I. F. Murphy, Vice- Q ' ,
President, Homer Eugene Corbett, Secretary, ' , '
C. A. Elyg Treasurer, H. K. Gerowg Presenter,
L. W. Swartz, Prophet, E. S. Coulter, Poet, '
Albert Mehrel-5 Orator, L. M. Stevenson, EX- W, E
ecutive Committee, Chairman, R. N. Cushman, M115 .I
A. M. Marsh, R. D. Gutelius, G. F. Carling, W.
H. Smith, L. F. Folz and I-I. Myers, Record 1, fm!f!f'7-i
Committee, Chairman, F L. Henderson, C. F. 5 hwjerd
Bailey, I. W. Akers, C. I. Barker, A. M. Geesey, I' - Oulm
O. E. Day and Ed. Slaton. at -r.,.u,,,E.,,.,.,'1'm.
The Chairman of the Record Committee, N'm'TWmER'
F. L. Henderson, called the attention of the class
to the fact that it was the intention of the Committee to spare no effort to make
this year's Class Record an exceptional volume. I Wish to say to Mr. Henderson
and members of the Record Committee that I think I voice the sentiments ofthe
class, when I say that this year's Class Record is the best, the most interesting
and most attractive Record that has ever been published by any class of the old
P. C. D. S.
On December I ith, 1903, a theatre party composed of Freshmen, Iuniorspand
Seniors visited the Chestnut St. Opera House.
The occasion is one that will never be forgotten by those who participated,
and there is great interest manifested in connection with this party, as one of our
former graduates, Dr. Mace, having tired of the coninements of dental practice,
and having a natural talent for an actor, decided to cast his fortunes on the stage.
From the beginning of his theatrical career he was a success, and rapidly ad-
vanced until he became 'leading man in the popular play, " The Chinese Honey-
moon," Ely SL Ackers, Managers. The play being scheduled for a vveek's run
in Phila., and on receipt of a letter from Dr. Mace to visit him at the above place
and give the good old College yell as of yore. The boys decided on Friday
evening, and turned out in good numbers.
On the entrance of the actor on the stage, the boys rose in a body and gave
the good old " All you rooters get in line, root for Pennsy every time,'l etc.,
Mace, Mace, Mace.
Several times during the play the various yells of the college were given,
also the various dental terms used by our Alumnus brother during the perform-
ance and the extemporaneous Wit, made the evening one never to be forgotten
by those present. After the performance some of the boys met Dr. Mace at the
stage entrance and congratulated him on his success, after which he spent the
greater portion of the night with the boys, then with good wishes for P. C. D. S.
bade them good-bye.
There is a story afloat that several
being able to see they used the sense of
blind men went to see an elephant, not
touch in describing the elephant. They
each took their turn, and one man after touching the elephant's ears, says:
" Methinks he is much like a fan 3 " another, after feeling the elephantis trunk,
says: " Methinks he is rnuch like a snake, " another, after embracing the
elephant's legs, says: 'K Methinks he:
is much like a tree, " another, in feel-
ing the elephant's sides, says: "Me-
thinks he is much like a wall 5 H another,
after feeling the elephant's tail, says:
" Methinks he is much like a rope."
After relating this story to one of our
classmates, Eroh, he decided to visit the
animal arena then in our city. After the
performance an invitation was given to
ride the elephant, and on receipt of this
invitation he and his lady friend managed
to ascend the ladder to the elephant's
back, and had a very delightful ride
through the jungles of Africa and other
parts of the animal World. We might
make this known that it was the ad-
vanced journey of theirgwedding tour.
The next duty that engaged our at-
tention was the work in the crown and
bridge laboratory where we built a bridge,
not a few of us experienced some dilii-
culty and we often sighed over this bridgeg as the bridge was nearing completion
We often thought of Thomas Hood and his " Bridge ofSighs."
" The bleak wind of March
Made her tremble and shiver,
But not the dark arch,
Or the black flowing river:
Mad from life's history,
Glad to death's mystery,
Swift to be hurl'd,
Out of the world ! "
I need only mention the bridge of Murphy, which I believe proved to be a
" Bridge of Sighsf'
Our next piece of work was the making of an obturator with- clasps, and
these clasps were very diiiicult to make, and it seems they could 'not be made
heavy enough, some of the boys proposed the idea of making them out of sheet
steel. We could not meet a Senior during the construction of this obturator that
one or the other was not confronted with the profound question-" Have you
your clasps made? "-" No, Doc, have you? "
It seems that some of the boys mislaid their obturators or had them mislaid,
and it also seems that some have adopted the saying that a certain lecturer from
Alabama has said :-'We manufacture iron and steetajl for a living.
The next was our examination in crown and bridge work, and it was only
necessary to say, " Made like the Richmond."
Our work under Dr. Kretchman was much appreciated, and the severe tests
that we were subjected to about the laboratory and the rigid examination that
we all successfully passed made us feel that he was Master of his Art.
On Tuesday, February 23rd, at 3.30 P. M., a fire broke out in the small
room under the upper lecture room, thought to be caused by a cross electric
wire. ' No sooner was the iire discovered and the alarm turned in, and the fire
department was there and soon had a stream of water playing on the fire. There
was much confusion about this time, the boys were running hither and thither
not knowing exactly what to dog the cry was save your instruments, and no
sooner said and the ire escape was crowded with students eager to save what few
possessions they had, but in descending the fire escape, quite a number dropped
their cases and scattered their instruments in all directions. At last they landed
at the bottom of the fire escape and deposited their engines and cases on Clinton
Street, a place of safety they supposed, but in a very short time one of the main
hose burst and you can imagine the effect on the crowd, the boys were drenched
to the skin in trying to save their belongings, but on the timely arrival of the
iiremen this leak was soon stopped. --
A number of the boys fought heroicly and aided the firemen very materially
in extinguishing the Hames. Chief Mehrer, Linemen Eroh and Morgan were
seen tugging and pulling at one of the main hose, and the force they exerted
it seems they were trying to detach the hose from the engine, but we learned
afterward that they were simply helping to get the hose to the fourth story.
We were very sorry to learn that Peck and Dr. Bennett lost their overcoats
in this iire and were compelled to borrow from some of the more fortunate.
After the fire, of course there was a fire sale advertised in the laboratory, and
Iky Neilon oiered for sale two very swell raglins, reduced from 152.98 to 98c.,
and oifered one of these rare bargains to Dr. Moyer for the small sum of 98c.,
41 ,' .
X K .
F , E- f .'
of course it was needless to say that l
Dr. Moyer was not in need of any
" Bill " Neilon's swell raglins. Oi , ,.
We cli the followin from the Ll l FWF? ME? '
P g uct NEILA.
Phila. Ifzqzcirer. N , QWWS -if-93 - P , , 'l ' Y - n
jflre In Ebental college Glauseb , , 'NQ
1 I. L-J 45' --'N 7'
Illllllb Stampebe ,T , 51 .
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A QW. l
Fire was discovered shortly before 4 l - '
o'clock yesterday afternoon in the surgical , Sf, Vi
department of the Pennsylvania College of , 4 Nt 24" 7 7
Dental Surgery, at Eleventh and Clinton , W 2 N .. 3 Qfg .
Streets. The flames swept through the four- """Ii 'li 1' .l ,f lk" Q , S
story annex of the institution on Cypress l 9 ' 7' ' i
Street, in which the fire started, before the 1 I lg' X 'iw' A
firemen succeeded in getting them under M X i et lm '
control. X S., N 1 , '-5
About 400 students were at work in the WA, - I ls omfii
main building, which adjoins the annex, - 5 lib, ' X
when dense volumes of smoke started them ' ,m l bp yew
in a panic-stricken rush for the street. V 1-' N af
Electric 'wires Supposeb Cause f E' i " Q XX X
Defective insulation of an electric light
Wire is believed to have been the origin of
the fire. Quite a number of wires run beneath the floor of the anatomical room on the top
story of the annex. The latter building, which comprised, besides the anatomical and surgical
departments, two large amphitheatres or lecture rooms, was unoccupied at the time of the
outbreak of the flames. I
Shortly before 4 o'clock Prof. Warren noticed smoke issuing from the ventilators between
the annex and the main building. A few minutes later dense volumes of smoke poured into
the latter structure. '
Students picked up their dental machines and instrumeuts and ran from the operating
rooms. The fire escapes were soon crowded and many of the students in their alarm dropped
their instruments to the sidewalk below. Several minutes elapsed before the bottom ladders
of the iire escapes were lowered and the number of students, impelled by fear, dropped to the
street below, escaping, however, with a few cuts and bruises. 1
On the stairways leading to the street a struggling, frantic crowd of students fought 1ts
way out of the endangered building.
Many of the students, reassured by Professor Warren and other members of the faculty,
remained with the throng of frightened women patients in the operating rooms. Many of
these, despite the efforts of the students to hold them back, joined the frantic students on the
stairways and finally emerged from the building. their clothing torn, hats gone, hair dishevelled
and with rubber dams and clamps still upon their mouths, having been in the dental chairs
when the alarm of iire was sounded.
But those students who remained in the building restrained most of the patients. Several
women fainted, while others became hysterical. A I6-year-old girl, who fainted, was carried
from the building by D. VV. Thomas and J. W. Akers, two students.
E685 Jf5obies in the jflames
There were eighteen dead bodies, used for dissecting purposes, in the anatomical rooms,
and these were almost consumed by the Haines. The upper and lower amphitheatre were
gutted and much damage was done to the main building by smoke and water. The loss was
estimated by Professor lfVarren to be about f20,000.
Fireman Thomas Lynn, of truck No. 4, was severely cut on the hands and face by falling
glass during the fire. He was taken to the jefferson Hospital.-The Phila. I11q1zz'1'er.
And now dear classmates as quizes and examinations are over, we lay aside
the historical part of our being, and engage our minds upon the things which
will determine our success.
With this brief history of the
class of '04, I ask your kindest
consideration, be not over-hasty
- - -- - e bb
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ll . Y 1 JI I ' :fi in your judgments, be lenient with your criticisms g with this end in view, I wish
you one and all God speed and an ever abundant success, and as our college
days are ended, yet let us realize that the class of 1904 is " Finished, yet begin-
ning," and that life is what we make it. W'ith the wordsof Longfellow wel close.
Tell me not in mournful numbers,
" Life is but an empty dream I "
For the soul is dead that slumber's,
And things are not what they seem.
Life is real 3 Life is earnest,
And the grave is not its goal 3
" Dust thou art, to dust returnest,"
Was not spoken of the soul.
Not enjoyment, and not sorrow,
Is our destined end or way-
But to act, that each to-morrow
Find us farther than to-day.
Art is long and time is Heeting,
And our hearts, though stout and brave,
Still, like muffled drums, are beating
Funeral marches to the grave.
In the World's broad held of battle,
In the bivouac of Life,
Be not like dumb, driven cattle I
Be a hero in the strife.
Trust no Future, howe'er pleasant!
Let the dead past bury its dead!
Act,-Act in living Present!
Heart within, and God o'er head I
Lives of great men all remind us
VVe can make our lives sublime,
And, departing, leave behind us
Footprints on the Sands of Time.
Footprints, that perhaps another,
Sailing o'er life's solemn main,
A forlorn and shipwrecked brother,
Seeing, shall take heart again.
Let us, then, be up and doing,
With a heart for any fate 5
Still achieving, still pursuing,
Learn to labor and to Wait.
-C. V. L. DIENER,
V I ,
AM AFTER HEARING HIS FIRST
CTURE IN BACTERIOLOGY
, I, .- . W 1-T
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tgxws tf k -- ,
PLACE--Academy of Music.
TIME-April goth, 1904.
The tights are out and gone are all the guests,
Who thronging came with proud and eager zest,
To celebrate on Aprifs closing hour,
The Gradufztion zyf the Class of Ni1zetee1zy'ozn'.
IS night I The sunls last rays have long since vanished from the western
horizon 9 the day so memorable in the life of each and every member
of the Class of 1904 is fast nearing its close. For three long years
student and friends alike have anxiously and hopefully awaited the
dawn of Graduation Morn as the New Year of his or her life, bringing with it
the sunshine of professional duty, new ideals, and new impulses. But time has
been fleeting, and the years, which at the beginning appeared as mountains in
the distance, now take on the image of gentle undulations as we look back
And now, as the day's exercises are concluded, I see the various members of
the Class in company with their friends, who have come from far and near to con-
gratulate them on their recent success, as evinced by the diplomas now in their
possession. I-Iow cheerful they appear to be l I-Iow full of hope and new ambi-
tions as they look out into -the future and build their castles in the air, inspired,
no doubt, by the friends at their sides, who may be dearer than a sister, or nobler
than a brother! But, presently, I see a shadow of gloom chase the sunshine
across their faces, as they are brought to realize that life has also its bitter side,
-that the time for " Farewell to classmates " has come, and friends, who have
been friends through thick and thin, are now shaking hands they never more
may clasp. As I look more closely, I see many a hot tear unconsciously coursing
down the sad cheek, and hear many a good-bye said in faltering accents. In a
few days the Class is scattered far and wide:
From H zld5on's icy walers
To the fZ'QZllll07'iS burning sand ,'
Andfronz our dear old Alma Dialer
To many aforeign land.
TIME-Three months later.
As one who walking in aforesl, sees
A lovely landscape llzronglz lheparled trees,
Then sees zl no1f,fo1' boughs that inlerzzene ,-
Or, as we see llze moon somelimes revealed
Through drwfing elouds, and then again concealed,
So I behold Zlze scene.
Three months have rolled by and linked themselves on, to the Past. These
months have formed a very important link in the lives of all the members of the
Class. They have been a time of recreation and pleasure spent at the old home,
among friends near and dear. All cares and responsibilities have, for the time
being, been cast aside, and all seem to realize this as one of the shady avenues of
life, where we may rest for a while from the heat and turmoil of life's duties.
Soon, however, the call to duty has been sounded, and each member, armed
with a thorough training in the Art and Practice of Dentistry, as imparted in
none other than the Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery, has launched his
boat on the sea of life, with only one goal in View-Success-success in the
entirety of the term 3 not merely financial success, but professional success, the
result of that honest, conscientious, self-sacrificing effort, which alone can elevate
Dentistry to the level of an ideal profession. But as I watch their courses, what
changes take place! How soon the innate ability of each individual begins to
evolve itself! Some glide calmly and quickly onward, wafted gently by the
balmy zephyrs of success and public favorg others get into troubled waters and
are tossed hither and thither by the storms of chill adversity, which in many
cases only tend to make their lives broader and more useful. Again I see several
who have changed their courses but are attaining success through other channels,
while a few have become shipwrecked on the rocks of fortune and despair.
Speaking generally I see a very bright future ahead of the Class. In a few'
years many of the leading dental'-positions of the country are filled 'by its mem-
bers g many of the mostg successful 'colleges .of this and other lands have seen lit'
to secure theservices' of suchmen as Professors Diener, Eroh, Connelly, Carling,
Swartz and Austin. The leading manufacturing establishments and dental ldepots
ofthe world are managed by Slaton, Peak 81 Co., Drs. Mehrer, Smith, Folz, and
Morgan SL Leet, while such conveniencesas The Slaton Chair, Smith's New
Crown and Bridge' Outiit, Folz's Electrical Appliances, Smith's Insoluble
Cement, Morgan Sz Leet's Gold Foil, the Stevens' Crown, and Outen's Cheap
System of Dentistry are things never dreamed of in 1904.
PLACE-Elphinstone Hotel, Cor. Broad and Chestnut.
TIME-April 29-30th, 1919.
Reunion on THE CLASS or 1904.
Bai again the iossivzg boaghs shui ou! the scene,
Again zfhe drwfifzg vapors intervene,
And fhe moohispallia' dish is hidden quite ,'
Ana' new I see afier yijieen years or more,
The reunion cy' the Class of zVi1zeteefzy'aur.
Fifteen years have passed by and 1919 inds the Class of 1904 reassembled in
the City of Brotherly Love, renewing old acquaintances, wondering at the
changed appearances and professional airs of some of the boys, and marvelling
at the vast improvements about the city in so short a time. A
On my way down to the city, the hrst of the boys I met in with were Drs.
Gutelius and Thomas. Gutelius, by the way, is practising in Montreal. I had
the pleasure of visiting him in his office a few Weeks ago, and found him doinga
rushing business. Thomas has an extensive practice on King Street, Toronto.
It is reported that he works only for the upper class, being unable to condescend
to people of small stature, I met in with them at Niagara and we journeyed
together to Buffalo, and, just as we descended from our coach, whom should we
see but Diener and Eroh-CI should have said Professors, but you will excuse
me for dropping all prefixes and aflixes at this time.j Diener is Professor of
Anatomy in the Buffalo Dental College, and Eroh, Professor of Prosthetic Den-
tistry in the 'same institution. I hardly knew Eroh at first, as he has become
very corpulent and his face bears an abundant harvest of golden grain. Diener
has not changed at all except for the ravages of time. His clinging to that ovoid-
lanceolate beard reminds me of the story of Sir Thomas More, who, when he was
about to be beheaded, pushed his long beard aside, saying, " It is too bad to cut
that off, it has done no wrong." I suppose you all remember the nice little
speech Diener made in behalf of his beard during his,Freshman year.
Well, after sizing each other up, we hurried to the other side of the depot to
meet the Chicago Express with its load of Dental freight, and before the train
had rightly stopped I knew Marsh was on board. 'You .ask me why ? Well, I
saw a cloud of smoke from which came a loud laugh. The fumes had a very
familiar odor, and Murphy, who was present intimated to me,
" Tha! Amos siill persists in the use of YY db' B.
Regardless of the enlrealifs of his wg? and L'hZ'!li7'67l ilzreefl
Along with Murphy and Marsh were Akers, Ely, Monteith, Peck, Hamilton
In a short time we had left Buffalo and, on the 'K Lightning Express," were
hurrying towards our destination. Needless to say, we had a very enjoyable time
relating our professional experiences. By the way, I must tell you of the won-
derful success of Akers and Ely. You remember the frequent visits they used to
make to Chinatown during their college days? By so doing they became very
popular with the Mayor of that town, who recognized their unusual dental ability
and advised the Emperor of China to secure their services as instructors in the
American System of Dentistry in the Government Institution at Canton. They
accepted the position in 1907, and for the past twelve years have had a fat time of
it. But to the sad disappointment of some of the American girls they have
become Chinese benedicts. Y
Marsh and Murphy are located in Chicago, and are doing well. For a
time after graduation Marsh practised at Sa'ckett's Harbor, and Murphy hung his
shingle in West Philadelphia, but both being of that restless disposition which
was intensihed by their not being able to see each other at least once a day, they
decided to seek their fortunes in the Busy City. They entered into partnership
and located at 1017 Baxter Street in 1908. Murphy, having a rare taste for
mechanical work, and being an expert at crown and bridge work, looks after the
laboratory, while Marsh does the most of the operating.
Peck and Monteith are located in Detroit, having gone there directly after
graduating. Dr. Monteith, better known to the Dental Profession as the man of
new devices and high prices, has merited a very enviable name among the leading
dentists of that city. His new system of making lower dentures has done much
to make him famous. Byqthis system the utmost comfort and immovability of
the denture is secured, thus removing all previous annoyaiices, together with the
danger of the patient's swallowing the plate. Full instructions of the method
will be sent to any address on receipt of ten cents in stamps. '
Time passed very quickly, and we were soon nearing Philadelphia. I was
just having a confab with Hamilton regarding his practice in Minneapolis, when
our train pulled into the Reading Terminal. We were somewhat surprised at not
meeting any more of the boys on our way down, but we learned a few minutes
later, when we reached the hotel, that most of them were already in the city.
Almost the first man we met was O'Rourke, and his first question was : " Say,
Murph I did you see Haytock ?"
It was ten o'clock on Tuesday forenoon, April 29th, a bright, cheerful morn-
ing, quite in harmony with the general feelings of the boys, and the joy at meet-
ing so many of our old classmates again was something I can never forget,
although I must confess that my right arm felt as though some of the iiexor and
extensor muscles had been unduly exercised. On inquiry I found that with few
exceptions, every member of the Class 'would be present at our " Reunion Ban-
quetf' The ladies we need scarcely expect, as they have long since deserted the
ranks of Dentistry and have other cares to occupy their attentions. Still, we must
not bar them from the Profession, nor banish them from our memories on this
occasion. We must freely admit the poet's words :- -
They laik abou! a womank sphere,
As ihough it haa' a limit ,-
Thereir noi a place in earth of heaven,
Therelr not a iash Zo mankind given,
Therelf not a blessing or a woe,
Therelr noi a whisper-" yes " or " no,"
Thereiv not a Ive, or death, or birih,
Thai has afealherlr weigh! ofzoorth,
Wz'thoui a woman in ii.
Well, as "old Kentucky " says, it seems like old times to be back again.
Fifteen years seems a long time, and many changes are bound to occur, but when
you see familiar faces, stroll along familiar streets, and visit familiar scenes of our
college days, it seems but as yesterday. Although quite a number located in
the city, yet to many of us this is our iirst visit since IQO4.
I had quite a long chat with Slaton this forenoon. Slaton, as you know, is
no longer in active Dental work, having given up practice in IQI3 and entered
the iirm of Slaton, Peak 8: Co., Dental Manufacturing and Supply Co., of New
Orleans. Peak, by the way, practised dentistry only four years, during which
time he became noted as the most successful rubber plate maker in the South. It
is claimed that all plates fitted so perfectly that the patients had to return once a
day to have them removed. Slaton was busy demonstrating to Carling, Barker,
Goodenough, Walling, Lloyd and myself the principles of the " Slaton Chair,"
when Drs. Smith, Mehrer and Morgan came in, and the demonstration ceased.
He had shown us cuts of many of its movements-how that it could be raised to
a suitable position for Lloyd to operate, and had then lowered it to a position
which would alleviate'Walling's diiiiculties when extracting, but being of that
extremely modest temperament, and not wanting to hurt the feelings of the other
Dental Supply men who had just come in, he ceased the demonstration, leaving
'Walling still in the dark as regards the proper position for extracting.
Mehrer, as you know, is chief manager of the S. S. White Manufacturing
Co. Al. never entered into practice. He said he got all the practice he wanted
making that Cantilever bridge in his Senior year, since when he has also clipped
out a number of words and phrases from his vocabulary. Speaking of the bridge
reminds me also of Stirling and Smith, both of whom liked it so well that they
made it over the second time-just for practice, you know. In fact, Marsh was
beginning to think that Smith was taking too great a fancy to bridge-work, and
for his own protection found it necessary to interfere. Stirling, by the way,
became so infatuated with bridge building that he has followed the business ever
since, and is now considered the most skillful bridge contractor in the land, the
last and greatest monument to his dexterity being the famous Brooklyn Suspen-
Barker, Cleary, Seelig and Walling also have many warm words of appre-
ciation to say about that bridge. Hunter declares that Walling got so worked
up one day as to even say " Oh, Fudge!" Hunter, on the other hand, never
took kindly to bridge work, his hobby being impression work. He would work
at this diligently all day, and he has a record of taking twenty-two impressions of
one young lady's mouth at one sitting, which must have required the utmost
patience Con the part of the patientj. Sad to relate, the lady never returned, and
Hunter is still at a loss to know whether she had succumbed to the operation
or had decided to do without teeth. Hunter is practising in New jersey now,
but he told me this morning that he is not nearly so persevering now as he was
during his college days.
just at this time Corbett and Carling came along, and informed us that they
were going out sightseeing, and if we had no serious objections to offer they
would like to be in good company. At that, Smith, Slaton, Gerow and I went
along, but we had only gone a block or so down Broad Street, when we read
the sign :-'K Dr. Adam Geesey, Surgeon Dentist."
As we had not seen Adam yet, we dropped in. The lady who met us at the
door asked us if we wished to see the Doctor. Answering in the affirmative, we
were ushered into a handsome and spacious waiting-room, and in a moment the
Doctor appeared,-the same old Adam! Hadn't even yet made the raise of a
moustache. He asked us to be seated for a few minutes and he would join us,
stating that he had arranged to have no work on those two days, but a lady had
just called to make an engagement. In a short time he appeared again, accom-
panied by a lady and little girl of about twelve years of age, whom he introduced
to us as Mrs. Geesey and Miss Mattibelle. ' I
In a moment we had taken our leave, Dr. Geesey accompanying us. We
passed up Broad to the corner of Broad-and Cherry. Here a magnificent struct-
ure of white marble met our gaze, a building of six stories, built on the most
modern principles, and which we knew to be the new Pennsylvania College of
Dental Surgery. But, beautiful as was the outward appearance, with its nicely
arched doorways on either side of which stood huge marble pillars, on entering
we found it eclipsed by the grandeur of the interior. I shall not attempt a
description of it, suffice it to say that nothing more beautiful or convenient could
be desired, and that it is recognized far and near as one of the finest and best
equipped Dental Colleges in existence. We visited every department guided by
Dr. Cramer, whose duty it is to escort visitors through the building and to meet
patients on entering the college and direct them to the Infirmary, which, by the
way, is on the fourth floor. On entering the Infirmary we were greeted by Dr.
Stevens, who has charge of that department. Stevens is the same jolly, obliging
soul that he always was. After demonstrating to us the various electric appli-
ances, which, by the way, have nearly all been put in by the "Folz Electric
Co.", of Camden, he called Dr. Austin, who is now Professor of Materia Medica
and Therapeutics. Charlie had only a moment to stay with us on account of a
lecture to the Senior Class at that hour, for which he was sorry, but said he would
see us later. Passing then into the extracting room we found our old friend
Quigley in charge. Quigley has made a specialty of extracting, and was secured
at a large salary to demonstrate to the students of P. C. D. S.
Before leaving, Dr. Stevens took us to the fifth floor. Here was one large
room, which Stevens informed us was the " Assembly Hall," but which I soon
recognized to be the Examination Hall, supplied with single desks placed at least
eight feet apart. I said nothing, butl, well, the Class of 1904 used no cribs
Leaving the college we returned to the hotel, to meet more of the boys.
The first we saw were Cushman, Blackman, Powers and Gomez. Seeing Gomez,
we naturally looked around for Miss Avila, feeling sure that the ladies were going
to have at least one representative, but, on inquiry, Gomez informed me that he
hadn't heard of her for ten years. After returning home, she practised for a few
years and then, like all girls, gave it up for a higher calling.
Seeing Cushman reminds me of the joke I 'heard about him some time ago.
After graduating he located at Springfield, Mass., and soon became connected
with an educational institution, in which he lectured to the different classes on
" Physiology " and " Care of the Teeth." He was soon appointed Principal of
the Institution, and, being somewhat clerically inclined, he chose to open the
institution each morning by reading a passage of Scripture. Bob always selected
passages from the Old Testament. On this particular morning two pages had
accidentally become glued together, causing the passage to have a different
though connected reading. Bob started off in his usual solemn tone: "And
Noah took unto himself a wife "-turning over the pasted pages he continued,-
" 3oo cubits long, 50 cubits wide and 30 cubits high, pitch inside and outf'
Pausing, he said, " Young gentlemen, I have been a life-long student of the
Bible, but I do not remember of ever reading that passage before. It explains,
however, that other Scripture, which says : ' Behold, we are fearfully and won-
derfully made.' "
Blackman, the man known as " the long-distance sleeper " during his col-
lege days, and whose evening hymn was " God bless the man who first invented
sleep," has long since woke up and is now the most popular dentist in Atlantic
I was just on the point of passing along the corridor to where I saw Day,
Stevenson, Goodenough, Moore and Barker, when I received one of those
unearthly cracks on the back, which for a time puzzled me to know whether
a vulcanizer had gone up or something had come down. Turning around, I no-
ticed a short, stout gentleman, wearing one of those "baseball moustachesf'
whom I at once recognized as Clark. Along with him were Flaherty, Powers
and Maloney. After a short chat we passed on to where Day was giving a hot-
air demonstration of how they do things in New York. Oscar, as you know, is
a partner in that world'renowned "' Advertising Firm " of Smith, Day Sz Steven-
son. They have an enormous business with two 'branch offices, one in St. Louis
and the other in St. Paul, employing in all seventeen workmen.
just at that moment Dr. F. L. Henderson came in. Fred is one of the most
enthusiastic newspaper men in the city now, being editor and manager of the
Nofflz Avfzeffzkan. After graduating, he practised at Fifty-second and Market
for some time and was eminently successful, but he gradually drifted back
into the newspaper business. I-Ie says he has just run in for a momentls chat,
and to gently break the news, that by the way of a surprise, he has arranged for a
little feed for us that evening,-nothing elaborate,-but just to get the boys
together. I-Ie commissioned us to notifythe boys around the city, which we
Passing down Chestnut Street, I was astonished to see that the " Globe
Clothing Store 'l had changed hands,sbeing now controlled by Lorentz and Buech-
ler. I was somewhat surprised at this, for I was under the impression that Dr.
Lorentz had won for himself a noted reputation in New York, and was chief
demonstrator of Crown and Bridge Work in one of the colleges of that city, but
on inquiry I was informed that his ideas were so in advance of the times as not to
be fully appreciated by people generally, and so he decided to quit practice.
But surprises seem to have been the order of the day, and when we reached
the corner of Eighth and Chestnut, the climax was surely reached. I could
hardly have helped noti-cingqit, but Barker called my attention to a large brass
sign, reading thus :--
' THE EUREKA DENTAL PARLORS
Painless Operations under Hypnotic Influence
Fu!! zipper and lower plaies, 83.00, 84.00, 85.00
Crown and Bffidge Work, 82.00 per foollz
All work guaranteed zo per cent. off for cash
DR. CHAs. W. OUTEN, Maazageff
Of course we had to drop in to see Charlie, but he was so busy we stayed
only a few minutes. However, he promised to be around at the hotel that even-
ing, and expressed his regrets that Dr. Connelly would not be present.
. Leaving there, we hurried around to the Morgan 81 Leet salesrooms on Arch
Street, and those of Haytock and O'Rourke on Race Street, and then up to the
office of Dr. Bailey, at Eighteenth and Mifliin. Dr. Bailey was not in, as Mrs.
Bailey, who chanced to be there, informed us. Charlie hadjust gone down to
the hotel. Mrs. Bailey showed us through the Dental parlors and made us prom-
ise to call again before leaving the city. I
' It was six o'clock when we returned to the hotel, and again we met several
who had arrived during our absence. Among these were-Seelig, Gage, Simpson,
Heckman, Meyers, Sullivan and Brown.
Seelig and Gage, by the way, manage another large Advertising ofiice in New
York, although I believe Seelig devotes much of his time to experimental work,
much to the discomfort of the patients, many of whom have therefrom met with
untimely ends. However, he has discovered many valuable remedies for dental
diseases, such as Aconite for lacerated gums.
But the time passed quickly, and at eight o'clock we were assembled in the
large festive hall of the Elphinstone Hotel, Dr. Henderson being our honored
host. A most enjoyable time was spent, and the Class of '04 will always have a
fresh spot in their memories for " Fred." The evening closed by singing " He's
a jolly, good Fellow." I
The morning broke clear and bright, and as we arose, fond memory carried
us back to such a morning, just fifteen years ago. Then, we looked forward to
the day's exercises, and with the eye of imagination tried to penetrate the dense
mist which obscured our futureg now we look back to that bright Aprilmorn
and recall the hopes and fears, the impulses and ideals which then filled our
mindsg and We are able to make comparisons, to solve many of the diliiculties
which then perplexed us, and to see, to what extent, our ideals have been
Wrought out. l
The day was spent in social chat and in making preparations for our " Re-
union Banquet l' that evening. Dr. Carling, who by the way is Professor of Oral
Surgery and Bacteriology in the Dental Department of the Baltimore University,
was, by the unanimous vote of the Class, elected Toastmaster for the occasion
and the various toasts were responded to by Drs. Murphy, Simpson, Flaherty,
Gerow, Gutelius, Bailey and Austin, while the Elphinstone Orchestra filled in
the intervals with the nnest of music. The hours sped rapidly on, and every
person evinced signs of enjoying himself to his heart's content. just then Dr.
Henderson read letters from Professor Connelly, of Dublin University, Ireland,
and Professor Swartz, of Manilla University, Philippines, expressing their regrets
at not being able to be with us. The following verses are taken from Dr. Swartz's
Would that I were present at your tabte,friends,
To share yourfestive cheer, and all that beauty lends,
To grace your circle bright, replete with witty wealth,
But since Pm miles away, I can but drinh your health.
So wasting words no more then, I'll straight this toast respond,
Remembering though I'm absent, that still there is a bond,
An unseen chain offriendshib to link those far apart,
Ana' bring in closest union each true and loyal heart.
For my cherished friends and classmates a future I foresee-
A future full of glories and crowned with victory ,'
Your namesfar known and honored by youth and grandsire old
Your true hearts bounding gaily as swells your pile cygold.
Good cheer to all assembled-may mirth and song' go 'round,
With truth, and wit, and humor, may every toast abound ,-
Though great may be the distance, I'll stretch this hand of mine,
A token of myfriendshiltfor the. days of " Auld Lang Syne."
Shortly after, the events of the evening and our nrst reunion were brought to
a close by singing " Auld Lang Synefl Y
" And again the Shadowmoveth o'er the Dial Plate of Time."
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S the dial hands slowly approach the hour of departure from the scenes
of our recent endeavors, we are deeply impressed with the signincance
of this event. It is with feelings ofjoy tinged with regret that we are
assembled this afternoon to celebrate this final parting. How short
seems the time since, as Freshmen, we first crossed the sacred threshold of Old
Penn. Then the time of graduation seemed almost hidden in the mists of the
distant future. But time has sped with eagle swiftness, carrying its full quota of
failures as well as achievements. The future thus transformed into the present
reveals many ambitions still unrealized, many promises unkept.
Whatever the degree of success the future may have in keeping for us, I arn
sure none will be found appropriating the entire credit to himselfg but rather
will he gratefully recall the conscientious labors performed in his behalf by the
gentlemen of this faculty, who have so constantly and zealously maintained the
relation of teacher and friend with us all. We should be extremely ungrateful,
to say the least, were we to leave these scenes of pleasant associations and com-
mon endeavors without voicing the sentiments of appreciation and esteem, which,
I assure you, sirs, dwell in our hearts. In the years just passed, you have been
as a reservoir of knowledge from which we have taken draughts, long and deep.
From your skilled hands have We been aptly taught the manipulative processes
whereby nature may be aided in either the preservation or restoration of her
handiwork 3 while our course, through it all, has been strewn with acts of kind-
ness that shall ever remain enthroned in our memories as the most pleasant of
experiences. Many times you may have thought your teachings were falling
upon unappreciative minds, but I venture to assert that, at the dictates of
necessity, We shall be found possessed of a goodly number of unassorted facts,
Which, like rough building blocks, when properly chiseled and arranged, will
be transformed into the majestic edifice-knowledge-a lasting monument to the
Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery and to the efliciency of its faculty.
In the course of events, the year Igor appeared on the calendar and, coin-
cident with it, was the birth of this class. As with awe we were ushered within
the portals of this institution, we were viewed with disdain and contempt by the
upperclassmen. Deeply sensible of their own attainments, they suifered no
occasion to pass whereby they might impress us with their superiority. But,
despite their scoH's and ridicule, we have adhered to our purpose 3 we have proven
our mettleg we have demonstrated our capacity, and now claim the reward of
our achievements. 1
Classmates, on the dawn of another day we shall take our place in the ranks
of the alumni. Perhaps never again shall we assemble in unbroken numbersg
never more shall we stand shoulder to shoulder in the rushes and battle for the
supremency of 'o4. Those silent college walls that have marked the entrance
and departure of so many classes, have likewise 1'ecorded our last deeds and
The new field of activity into which we are now entering presents a steadily
enlarging horizon. The restricted vocation of yesterday has become the broad
enlightened profession of to-day. Imbued with the highest ideals of the character
of our chosen work, we must carry into it all the energy of youth and determina-
tion of purpose to broaden still further its scope and enhance its importance to
While in the past many may have thoughtlessly conceded success to be the
inevitable result of graduation, yet, I venture to say, that future experience will
reveal the folly of this supposition and impress us with the fact that permanent
success in our calling, as in all others, is the product of painstaking and conscien-
tious efforts together with true and enduring worth. To gain the laurel crown
may mean a long, weary iight to many of us 5 but let each remember that
" Heaveiz is not gained by zz single bound,-
We build the ladder by which we rise
From the lowly earth to lhe zzaulied skies,-
Q And momzi 150 its summit round by rozivzdf'
As we stand intently gazing into the future hoping, perchance, some tlitter-
ing ray of light may reveal the pathway Destiny has mapped out for us, anxiety
may be felt by some as to the safety of their independent career. While this
course may abound in dangerous by-paths still we have nothing to fear, for by
ever keeping in mind the precepts given us by our beloved teachers and the deeds
of that great throng of Sons of Old Penn who have gone on before, we shall ever
travel on that broad highway that ultimately leads to the City of Success.
In a few hours the good-byes will have been spoken, and with the partir:
handshake we shall pass forever from under the shadow of our Alma Mater.
Many the time in the years to come will memory carry us back to these scenes
which we are about to leave, and one by one shall we recall the student friends
we once knew-the boys of long ago. Though time will have crowned them
with snowy locks, and the feeble step replaced the strong stride of youth, yet we
know that the old fire on the hearthstone of friendship still burns brightly not-
withstanding the years of separation. And thus may it ever be : let other things
change that will 5 but the regard in which we hold our class friendships and our
grand old Alma Mater shall ever remain Hrm and unchangeable. A
L. M. S.
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Q s f? s '
And now it is my turn your attention to hold,
To say a few things if I may be so bold 9
So, without further ceremony, right here will begin
And start on Doc Vlurphy, if it won't be a sin.
Over there sits the Doctor, he's President of the class,
I have him down first, but he ought to be last.
We have a club in the college, the Knockers, it's called,
Murphy is President, Secretary, Treasurer and all.
One day in the clinic, a fellow named Sam,
Said, H Murph, lend me your punch to puta hole through my rubber dam."
H I never use one," said Murph, H it's all Tommy rot,
The best way is to heat, a hot instrument hot."
This will please Connolly, and I know he will smile,
But never mind, Tommy, it's your turn after while.
For Tommy was born on old Pennsy sod
With a shovel in one hand, the other a hod.
A fine comparison this certainly must be
Between carrying a hod and studying Dentistry.
I tell you it was great to see Tommy climb
And come down again three rounds at a time.
He worked for a while last summer, so I am told,
At another old job 5 namely, on the railroad.
Once down in the H lab," Tom said to a friend,
ff What's the best cement to use when you've a bridge to mend ? "
After two weary years, Tommy didn't know
That it took a blow pipe flame to make solder flow.
There is another fellow, who from Camden hails 3-
He wears a black coat with very long tails g
He's worn that coat for the last three years 9
None the worst for wear, to me it appears.
As for the coat, that's about all l have to say,
Except, I actually believe Folz has it on to-day.
Next, comes Charlie Outen, known where he goes
As the little man, with a very large nose. ,
Once Charlie was told of a disease a man had,
The ailment was serious, indeed very bad,
He was told it was plethora, then asked what that was,
He answered 4' without breath," the class gave a buzz.-
A man without breath, and alive, just think!
That's enough to drive any professor to drink.
There's another young fellow, who cannot distinguish
A German newspaper from one that is English.
You all know Jack Blackman-he's always so dry,
Well, Jack's the man who this paper did buy.
There are three other fine boys who always sit in a row 3
They hail from Vineland-Barker, Goodenough, and Gerow.
Last Spring, when school was closed, to their home l went
To stay a few days, and a pleasant time l spent.
One night we went fishing, it was dark as a hat 5
We only caught one fish, and H Goody " caught that.
There's one thing l can say, without regret or pain,
We're glad Colonel Slaton is back with us again.
Buechler, who thinks he has such a very good voice,
Would keep quiet once in a while, if we had our choice.
A song called-ff We traced her little footsteps in the snow
You may not understand, but ask Charlie Ely, he'll know,
But say what you like, and knock all you can,
Charlie Ely is certainly a fine young man.
Everybody's his friend, he has no foes,
And Charlie spreads sunshine wherever he goes.
And there's Whitey Peck, he's no slob,
Even if he did ask Professor Loder for his job.
And Glass, who on Campbell's soups does sup,
Poor boy fell down, now he's all broken up.
l'll tell you of another young man of our class,
Who for kindness and accommodations is hard to surpass.
He minds his own business, but no sin,-
His name is Austin, I wish' there were more like him.
Now we come to Seelig and Gage, the Siamese twins,
They always look just like two brand new pins,
Hats, and coats, and smiles, all the same,
These two are certainly a hard pair to tame.
And Jack Akers, who the piano does play,-
lf it wasn't for Jack, we'd have many a dry day.
Miss Avila and Gomez, we'll put on a side slate,
For they come into every lecture about ten minutes late.
And Feldman, Gordon, Blitstine and Levine
Together at the U Park Theatre " were seen.
If getting through the State Board on Histology depends,
Just get a little coaching from Professor Lorenz.
Lloyd must be working on very close lines
When he wouldn't subscribe for the ff Penn. Dental Times."
There is Corbett called Euge, and Swartz called Winney,
Carling called Fergy, and Thomas called Skinny.
And Bailey, with his big, round, rosy face,
Laughs like a bass drum, but that's no disgrace.
Cramer, who's superstitious, has the best of him, I think,
He wouldn't work on Friday, because it was the thirteenth.
Marsh, for a cloud of smoke, you could hardly see
Because he was puffing on his famous 4' T. B."
I must speak of another young fellow as onwardl pass,
His name is Myers, one of the best of our class.
I never saw him angry, he has always a smile 3
If you don't know him, get acquainted, it will be worth you
Two very industrious fellows to see
Are Edward Coultes and Adam Geesey.
There's another student, now don't anybody get sore,
It's the one who gave a fellow-student a punch in the jaw.
This is no lie, it's a straight, honest fact,-
It was the day that Donovan was hit with a tack.
I'll say of Clark the best I can,
He is commonly known as the hotcair man.
There's one thing about Coltune I must say,
If it wasn't for him, I wouldn't be here to-day.
Diener, our Historian, like an old sage does look 3
I am sure our class history will be a very good book.
There's Miss Eaton, our rosy cheek girl, .
As sweet as a daisy and as charming as a pearl.
Eroh, with a P. C. D. S. march. comes along,
What's the matter with writing a 1904 song ?
Also the contractor's son, Jimmy 0'Rourke,
Who hails from old Ireland, and a town called Cork.
Fatty Bill Smith, who comes from afar,
Looks like the man who stands back of the bar.
And Hunter, the man who moves so fast,
But never mind, Hunt, if you do get there last.
There are also two more, but I mustn't speak so loud,
Stevenson and Monteith, they've joined the benedict crowd
Poor little Weinman, of him it is said
He asked Professor Moyer the best way to anneal lead.
And Ray Gutelius, from far away Montana,
Ask Ray about the girl whose first name is Hannah.
Also little Peak, who's been with us a short time,
ls certainly all right, so I must give him a line.
There's Jim Maloney,'from him you haven't heard,
Jim is also all right, and you can depend on his word.
And there's little Heckman, who rooms with Jim,
To forget old Heck would be an unpardonable sin.
Honest Bob Cushman, the jolly old fellow,
One Saturday night tripped, and near fell down the cellar.
Old Pierpont Morgan, head of the shipping concern,
How you make money so quick, we'd all like to learn.
Evans, six feet tall, of him it is said
That Harry likes to lie too long in bed.
There's another fellow, who's also all right,
His name is Day, but he can be seen at night.
The rest of the fellows, whether thin or stout,
l beg your pardon if you've been left out.
It's almost impossible to get in every one, .
So, with good wishes to all, my poem is done.
Q N19 f'
VVILBUR F. LITCH SOCIETY OF STOMATOLOGY
Vice - Pres iden Z
H z'sz'0rz'a rz .
. L. HENDERSON
. W. AKERS
. F. BAILEY
. E. BROWN
H. E. CORBETT
. J. CONNELLY
A. M. MARSH
. A. FITZGERALD
H. W. W. DUEFELL
H. H. BELL
A. J. MCKNIGHT
A. B. MASON
H. M. CRANDALL
'Qlllilbur jf. iLitchI Society of Stomatologg
MOTTO : Sub hoc Szlgvzo Vizzees
. . . FRED L. HENDERSON
. HOMER E. CORBETT
. JOHN J. BLACKMAN
. ADAM M. GEESEY
. LEON C. GAGE
I. F. MAURPHY L. F. FOLZ
O. P. MORGAN L. C. CAGE
J. D. MALONEY A. M. GEESEY
S. L. MOORE J. S. HAMILTON
C. W. OUTEN E. SLATON
S. S. PECK L. M. HECKMAN
W F. PEAK A. SEELIG
J. E. QUIGLEY J. S. SULLIVAN
C. A. ELV J. RAMIREZ Q
H. A. EVANS J. S. POWERS
H. H. SHEPLER A. R. HAMILTON
G. V. KALB M. THROCKMORTON
W C. T. BAUERLE P. L. WOODS
V. A. RIGHTMIRE M. A. RAIRIGH
E. T. WILLIAMS S. W. REED
L. EGGLESTON J. EIGENRAUC-H
QU. 1H. llbeirce Dental Society
I. T. SIMPSON
IAS. P. O,ROURKE
H. W. STEVENS
W. H. SMITH
E. S. COULTES
O. E. DAY
H. K. GEROW
FLOYD C. SANDT
G. MILLER BETTS
L. E. NEWMAN
F. F. BANNAN
H. M. LUCAS
IOS. W. HARVEY
M. C. HOADE
I. LOUIS MINTZ
C. G. BARKER
I. A. FLAHERTY
L. M. GOODENOUOH
C. H. AUSTIN
C. V. L. DIENER
M. D. EROH
GEO. H. CLARKE
P. H. CLEARY
IOS. N. MERTZ
IOHN F. COULTES
CHAS. B. MCBRIDE
GEO. E. REITER
WM. C. HOFIVIANN
I. I. CLARKE
. GEORGE F. CARLING
L. M. STEVENSON
. R. N. CUSHMAN
L. WINFIELD SWARTZ
W. L. LLOYD
WILLIANI L. WALLING
D. W. THOMAS
E. IA UREGUI
ADOLPH S. GLASS
ABRAHAM L. CRAMER
EDWIN T. LOWNSBURY
A. W. KNIGHT
FREDERIC CHARLES FREEMANTEL
IRA O. FELMLEE
CHAS. F. ASSENHEIMER
GEORGE B. IRVINE
c. N. PEIRCE socrmfv
PSI OM EGA
Gamma Glhapter of llbsi Gmega jlfraternity
Ch. Ing. .
Ch. Inf. .
A. M. MARSH, P. D.
R. D. GUTELIUS
I. F. MURPHY
W. H. SMITH
H. E. CORBETT
R. N. CUSHMAN
E. S. COULTES
A. M. GEESEY
F. L. HENDERSON
C. A. ELY
G. J. O'NIELL
J. . COULTES
P. L. WOODS
H. H. BELI.
S. S. REYNOLDS
J. J. BLACKMAN
C. F. BAILEY
L. M. HECKMAN
L. C. GAGE
O E. DAY
C. G. BARKER
H. K. GEROW
G F. CARLING
C. W. OUTEN
E T. WILLIANIS
J. W. HARVEY
A. B. MASON
T. A. FITZGERALD
G. M. BETTS
A. M. MARSH, P.D'.
R. D. GUTELIUS
I. F. MURPHX'
W. H. SMITH
H. E. CORBETT
R. N. CUSHMAN
F.. S. COULTES
J. F. COULTES
G. J. O'NIELL
A. M. GEESEY
L W . SWARTZ
L. M. GOODENOUGH
J. W. AKERS
T. J. CONNELLY
L. M. STEVENSON
L. F. FOLZ, JR.
W. F. PEARE
J. I. LEET
O. P. MORGAN
F. F. BANNAN
H. M. CRANDALL
M. A. RAIRIGH
A. VV. KNIGHT
. A. RIGHTMIRE
J. W. IVIENZIE
C. N. MARSH
C. A. CHURCH
WILBUR F. LITCH, M.D., D.D.S.
ALBERT P. BRUBAKER, M.D., D.D.S.
I NORMAN BROOMELL, D.D.S.
GEORGE W. WARREN, A.M., D.D.S.
.PERCIVAL E. LODER, M.D., D.D.S.
W. J. ROE, M.D., D.D.S.
J. BIRD MOYER, B.S., Ph.D.
PROF. C. N. PEIRCE, D.D.S.
F.. ROLAND HEARN, D.D.S.
A. FRANK GODDARD, D.D.S.
WM. B. WARREN, D.D.S.
CHARLES F. BONSALL, D.D.S.
J. CLARENCE SALVAS, D.D.S.
GEO. C. BRYANT, D.D.S.
DR. EDW. H. STING . South Washington St., Tiiiin, Ohio
DR. R. H. PIERCE . Providence Building, Duluth, Minn.
DR. H. E. FRIESELL . 6200 Penn Avenue, Pittsburg, Pa.
XI . .
MU DELTA .
PI. . .
Psi . .
BETA ZETA .
Baltimore College of Dental Surgery
. New York College of Dentistry
Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery, Phila.
. Tufts Dental College, Boston, Mass.
Western Reserve University, Cleveland, O.
. University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia
Philadelphia Dental College
. University of Buifalo, Dental Department
Northwestern University, Chicago, Ill.
. Chicago College of Dental Surgery
University of Minnesota, Minneapolis
. University of Denver, Denver, Col.
Pittsburg Dental College, Pittsburg, Pa.
. Milwaukee, Wis. Med. Col., Dental Department
Harvard University, Dental Department
. Louisville College of Dental Surgery
Baltimore Medical College, Dental Department
. College of Physicians and Surgeons,
Dental Department, San Francisco, Cal.
Ohio College of Dental Surgery, Cincinnati
. Medico-Chirurgical Col., Dental Dep't., Phila.
Atlanta Dental College, Atlanta, Ga.
. Uni. of Southern Cal., Dental Dep't., Los Angeles
University of Maryland, Baltimore
. North Pacific Dental College, Portland, Ore.
Ohio Med. Uni., Dental Department, Columbus, O.
. Indiana Dental College, Indianapolis
University of Illinois, Chicago
. Columbian University, Washiiigton, D. C.
University of California, San Francisco
. New Orleans College of Dentistry
Marion-Sims Dental College, St. Louis, Mo.
. Keokulc Dental College, Keokuk, Ia.
Georgetown University, Washington, D. C.
NEW YORK ALUMNI CHAPTER
DUQUEsNE ALUMNI CHAPTER .
MINNESOTA ALUMNI CHAPTER
CHICAGO ALUMNI CHAPTER .
BosToN ALUMNI CHAPTER .
PHILADELPHIA ALUMNI CHAPTER
New York City
Zeta Chapter, fi llbsi llbbi jfraternity
Assi. Grand Hlasfer
Ch ig' Herald
CARL V. L. DIENER,
JOHN S. HAMILTON
SAMUEL S. PECK
HARRY A. EVANS
GEORGE H. CLARKE
JAMES A. MONTEITH
WILLIAM C. T. BAUERLE
HOWARD H. SHERLER, B.A.
ALEXANDER R. HAMILTON
GEORGE E. REITER
GEORGE B. IRVINE
S. ELWIN CONLEY, D.D.S.
FRED. R. BRUNET, D.D.S.
. CARI, V. L. DIENER, M.E.
JOHN S. HAMILTON
SAMUEL S. PECK
. HARRY A. EVANS
JAMES A. MONTEITH
. WILLIANI C. T. BAUERLE
HOWARD H. SHEPLER, B.A.
CHAS H. AUSTIN, P.D.
JAMES D. MALONEY
WARREN H. STEVENS
PATRICK H. CLEARY
JOHN T. SIMPSON
MICHAEL C. HOADE
HARVEY M. LUCAS
EDWARD L. METSCITAN
CHAS. F. ASSENHEIMER
WILLIAM C. HOFFIVIAN
DAVID H. NOLL
EDWARD R. DOUGHTY
ARTHUR E. ANDERSON
M. W. BACHMAN, D.D.S.
JAMES P. 0,ROURKE
MILLARD D. EROH
BENJ. HAYTOCK, JR.
JOS. N. MERTZ
GEORGE V. KALB
ROBERT T. ROTH
JUAN J. ANGULO
J. PAUL CHAMBERLAIN
ALFRED J. BIRKS
EDW. E.HUBER,D.D S
W7M.T.HERBST, D.D S
Chapters of fi llbsi llbbi Iitg jfcaternity
University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich.
New York College Dental Surgery, New York, N. Y
Philadelphia Dental College, Philadelphia, Pa.
Baltimore College Dental Surgery, Baltimore, Md
Dental Dep't., Univ. of Maryland, Baltimore, Md
Penna. College Dental Surgery, Philadelphia, Pa.
Dental Dep't., Univ. of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa
Indiana Dental College, Indianapolis, Ind.
Dental Depft., Univ. of Calif.,'San Francisco, Cal
Dental Dep't., Ohio Medical Univ., Columbus, O
LAMBDA Chicago College Dental Surgery, Chicago, Ill.
MU . . Dental Depjt., Univ: of Buffalo, Buffalo, N. Y.
NU . Dental Dep't., Harvard Univ., Cambridge, Mass.
GMICRON . . Royal College Dental Surgery, Toronto, Ont.
PI . . Dental Deplt., University of Penna., Phila., Pa.
RHO . . Northwestern Univ. Dental School, Chicago, Ill.
SIGMA . Dental Dep't., University of Illinois, Chicago, Ill
TAU . . Dental Dep't., Washington Univ., St. Louis, Mo
Zllumni Gibapters, fi 1155i llbbi jfraternitig
CHICAGO ALUMNI ASSOCIATION . Chicago,.Ill.
TORONTO ALUMNI ASSOCIATION . . Toronto, Ont.
' 'COLUMBUS ALUMNI ASSOCIATION . Columbus, Ohio.
SIIDFCNIC Gbapfel' wfflC6I'S
Prqsidcn! . . DR. GEORGE BROWN, Glens Falls, N. Y.
Serrefa 131- Treasurer
. DR. W. J. MQNTGOMERY, Chicago, Ill.
DR. M. C. SHULER, Chicago, Ill.
. DR. C. C. NIARKEY, Chicago, Ill.
XI PSI PHI FRATERNITY
ART AND SCIENCE CLUB OF P. C. D. S
Elrt anb Science Gllub Of llb. GZ. E. 5.
' S6c1'eZcz7jf- Treasurer
Yjfler . . A .
WILBUR F. LITCH
W. J. ROE
GEORGE H. CLARKE
EDWIN T. LOWNSBURV
LEON G. EGGLESTON
I. W. MENZIE
I. BIRD MOYER
A. F. GODARD
S. W. REID
MAX. A. RAIRIGH
CI-IAS. A. CHURCH
A. M. MARSH
FRED. L. HENDERSON
HOLLY H. BELL
WM. C. T. BAUERLE
E. E. HUBER
F. P. RUTHERFORD
M. R. GOMEZ
P1'eside1zi . . .
Vice-Presideni . .
J. W. AKERS
I. F. MURPHY
L. M. HECKMAN
H. K. GEROW
CHAS. G. BARKER
L. M. GOODENOUGH
L. G. GAGE
I. A. MONTTETH
CHAS. W. OUTEN
F. L. HENDERSON
H. M. CRANDALL
CHAS. A. ELY
A. M., GEESEY
A O. P. MORGAN
E. T..WILLTAMS M. THROCICMORTON GEO. A. b,NEIL
T. A. FITZGERALD J. CLARKE M. A. RAIRTGH
P. L. WOODS H. H. BELL L. REED
CHAS. A. CHURCH V. L. STULTZ
SIR OXVEN BURK
A Class Book would be incomplete '
wxthout the picture of our Genial
Janitori "A sur
vivor ofthe fittest.
,hpxwix x 'lj
A ' - 'fr
1 A N 2 ! .I '
I j' N! , 1 2
5, ai Q A i
. ,.--T xi
. i S EN
F .- 55362
Q A .. I 1
" -wif: H- ,
Ebe Bowie Qilub
GREETING-PEQC6 be wiih thee, Brofher
Elykzh IV. . . J. ALEXANDER MONTIETH DOWIE
Mrs. Dowie . . . CHARLIE CURLS ELY
The Greax Unlezksed Son JACK GLADSTONE BLACKMAN
Assisian! Genera! Overseer COLONEL EDNVARD SLATON
Elders . . . I. F. MURPHY and ALBERT MEHRER
Composed of a congregation of Stinkpots, Liars, Curs, Thieves and Robbers
LOUIS F. FOLZ, JR. F. L. HENDERSON HARRX' EVANS
HERMAN MEYERS CHARLES F. BAILEY J. S. HAMILTON
WARREN STEVENS CHARLES W. OUTEN
INITIATION FEE : " Tfea! z'l1e crazed?
MEETINGS : OCCll5Z'07Zll!Q'. Somefimes qfiener, zmiil fired.
JBean llbole Glub
'lR6ql1lI'6l1'l6l1f5 for flD6l11bCl35l3lD
I. No man may be less than five feet, ten inches in height, nor weigh more
than one hundred and ten pounds.
2. Applicants must show proof that they have not been able to cast a shadow
when standing less than three times in same place.
3. Applicants must be able to dodge rainzdrops in a thunder:shower for three
consecutive minutes. .
4. Applicants that are over weight can prepare themselves by using Anti-Fat.
Ctbief JBean llbole
W. LLEWELLYN LLOYD
MILLARD D. EROH GEO. F. CARLING HARRY EVANS
EDW. SLATON AMOS M. MARSH Jos. FLAHERTS
D. VV. THOMAS
GAGE CLARK GLASS
CHAS. W. OUTEN WALLING MOORE
WM. F. PEAK PECK SMITH
Viee- Presiden z' .....
flllattieb fllberfs Qilub
EMBLEM-U T he Pierced Hear! H
My heart used Z0 ihrob when I went out lo ea!!
Oh May, ihe mos! eharming of misses ,-
For Ihfzew she was wailingjor me in the ha!!
With words ofajeetiovz and kisses.
Jiffy hear! ii is throbbing mziehfasier Z0-vzighl,
But it is nal! wz'1fhj0ypaQiZa1fi1zg ,' U
For Ihnow on ihe stairs, in her night-robe cy' white,
With ihe poleerfar me she is waiting.
C. V. LQ DEINER
fwith large and varied experiencej
Ulou wou1dn't think itg so youngj
fOu1y one who makes it payj
WM. H. SMITH
fWho tried to keep it quietj
. I. A. MONTIETH
L. M. STEVENSON
El Glass 1Flame marrative
One Day, while staying at an inn, situated Ozczfen the Ilfarshes, as I was
Eafon a Peck of Brown berries from a Glass dish, in an endeavor to Gage the size
of my appetite, I was accosted by a Hu7If67, a Blafkmcm, who told me he owned
Alzers of land in that locality, and claimed that he was Goodenozzgh to associate
with Pierpont Morgafz. He seemed Pealeed about something, and, while talking,
Watched from a window his groom, who was Cuwgfing his horse. I invited him
to Dzkfzer with me, and ordered .ilfoore berries, but he refused to Lloyder any
longer, saying that he must be off for the Falz CFallsD of Schuylkill, the town of
Lorerzfz, there to See Lzlg, the village Smith, and have his steed shod with Sz'z'rZz'ng
silver. And so he started as I leave off.
I. F. M.
I1U1ouIon't it Gichle 112011 to 'Bee
Corbett in- the ring ?
Buehler in grand opera ?
Day at night ?
Folz in a 'bathing suit?
Curry Whitewashed ?
Gage divorced from Seelig?
Hunter get a move on P
Diener get a shave ?
Glass get broken ?
Feldman in kilt skirts ?
Marsh Without a patient?
Lorentz as a professor?
Thomas working in the clinic?
Stevenson pushing a go-cart ?
Williams with a glass shirt front ?
Phlaherty carrying the hod ?
Connelly counting the ties ?
Outen quit following Blackman ?
Smith on stilts?
See Lig washing shirts ?
mu? 'QUIOIIID like to 'lkll
What will make Henderson's moustach
Why Murphy eats Force?
e grow ?
Why the ladies think Blackman pretty ?
W'hy Ely traced her little foot prints in
VVhy Corbett is such a sport?
VVhy Marsh is getting so bald ?
Why Clark is so noisy ?
Who made Miss Eaton's bridge?
Why Mehrer talks so rnuch ?
'Who the grafters are?
How Peck got his job as an assistant ?
Who carved Akers, soap teeth ?
Why Lorentz makes himself so conspic
If everything is ine to Stevens ?
If Geesey got his vulcanizer blocked P
Who stole Slaton's full upper plate ?
Why Swartz frequents Germantown ?
What makes Stirling's head bob?
If Cushman really is a widower ?
When Coultes will become naturalized ?
How old is Ann?
the snow P
Statistics of the
Name Nicknames Nationality Politics Hobby
TOHN J- BLACKMAN lgiitlgr Mefmaid De Qallg Regulating Cases
SAMUEL BLITSTEIN Donkey Israelite Aniigglii for Making Faces
HARRY BUECHLER Dude Do. Tammany Ring Slnggggpggvfch
H. E. CORBETT Kid Dutch Grafter R2iSi11gH-1 with
THOS. J. CONNELLY 133553515 Pape Kicker Autornobiling
R. N. CUSHINIAN Pop German Ward I-Ieeler Crown Work
A. L. CRAMER Ikie Irish jew Suffrage Fiddling
O. E. DAY 'Sleepy Turk Smith 85 Co. Giddy Girls
C. V. DIENER Dad Zionist Y. M. C. A. Chemistry
CHAS. A. ELY Parson Amazon Lost Cause Ask Stella
M. R. GOMEZ Garrah Zulu Single Tax lggtxliiilifljfisiiq
FRANK GORDON Foetus It Pack Party To smoke Moguls
ADOLPH GLASS Pain Ike To free Ireland Guying Feldman
ADAM GEESEY jeesy Qual-:er G. O. P. Seeking informa'n
R. D. GUTELIUS Goo Indian Chronic Kicker Early ,Eg gig' early
BEN I-IAYTOCK Hello Ben French General Delivery Walk Chestnut St.
L. M. HECKMAN Louie Japx Jersey AConfidential Chat
IOS L LEET Tow Head Swede Prohnndonht 624
M. LORENTZ Professor I-Iindoo Histology Prof.
AMOS M. MARSH Swamp Russian To Fleece Owen Tobacco
ALBERT MEHRER I-Iot Air Emerald Isle Court Crier Long Hair
I. F. MURPHY W'indy Italian Pushingthe Times Causjigjsifgiiriug
J. D. MALONEY Jim Norwegian Stgglnigifsr A Skint Nose
J. A. MONTEITH Elijeh Chinese Muzzler Giving Advice
C. VV. OUTEN Frisky I-Iinglish Grafter A I1giiVTie
S. S. Peck Stool Pigeon Cgggiiilu A Free Pass Be ASst.with Loder
ALBERT SEELIG Knickerbocker German Neutral for Cash Raising I-I-l
PETER STIRLING Pete Hungarian Boozer Sqlifgigisthe
L. 'W. SWARTZ Agitator Mogul Germantown Local High Notes
. VVhat he used to do
Cause of Death
St. Peter's Greeting
A Neat Dresser
and a Cigar
Put a Halter on it
able with hisSing'g
Hands in Pockets
Giving Advice to
Hair Combed Nice
Picking his Nose
To be Late
Low Cut Vest
A Heart Breaker
To Stay Awake at
Teach Bill Warren
Singing about his
Br'd smile to ladies
Love for Miss
Love for Work
Tell'g Fish Stories
Willing to Wear a
A Pink Shirt
Push a Chair along
Boardwalk, Atlantic City
Broker in Shoe Strings,
Dispenser of Soda
No one seems to know
Lightning Rod Agent
Teach rising Generation
Till the Soil
Pose for Puck
A Country Doctor
Advance Agent for Dowie
A Volunteer Soldier
A Sailor Boy
Scrap anyone down from
Cover Big Heads
Soap and Water
Kick of Horse
Water on Brain
To be Loved
Writ'g history of class
Boosting for Gridiron
The Plaster Barrel
Collecting Fines for
Weight of his Pipe
To pass Broomell
Hart's Irish Stew
Running for Oilice
Two Meals a. Day
Hunting Patients in
Don't blush, my child
Not on my books
You must eat ham
Do you want front seats?
You can 'tgrease my hands
You must marry first
You must be " Waked "
Pass him up
Why not attend Roe's
A good, faithful servant
I know thee not
You can't come here in
a dress suit
Go to Hades
Nit! you roonied with
, Show him up to bed
The smoking room is
Got cigarette paper?
Standing room only
I don't think we can
please you here
Yon're always talking,
but say nothing
Do you want electic light?
Give him a high bench
What? You! Nit ! !
You are not the average
Are you a borrower?
No kickers admitted
Are you an honest man?
Keep your nerve
O'Rourke and Haytock
QThe Mucilage Brothersb
Past Masters in the Art of Shadowing
For three long years these men have
never let one outof the other's view.
Runiored that they lived together.
Their favorite text- -
" Until Death do us part."
MOTTO-" If you can't write poetry,
get someone who can to write it
This gentleman has all the qualifications
for a good poet, that is wears his hair long
and curly, wears nose glasses, and is in love,
but unfortunately lacks the gift of rhyming.
We know of one poem of his in which he
has jaw rhyming with Sore. He has too
much "jaw " anyway.
PRES., G. F. CARLING VICE-PREs., L. W. SWARTZ SEC,Y 8: TREAS., H. E. CORBETT
WE, US AND COMPANY
MOT'FO-" Each man for himself and the devil for us all."
DEALERS IN SOUVENIRS, LADIES' HEARTS, HAIR DYES AND BULL PUPS
This firm dissolves May 1, 1904, when a great sacriice sale
will take place, IOW off for cash. z : : : : :
Blackman and Stevens
loth and Spruce Streets
PROFESSIONAL BEAU BRUMMELS
' Large line of long yellow overcoats,
Striped trousers, Hot vests, Loud
hose, Conspicuous ties, and plenty of
nerve always kept on hand.
Slaton and Peak
Cfhe Kentucky Firmj
' BLUE GRASS
AND ooon WATER
-WE DoN'T THINK
Evening Prayer-God save Kentucky
and the South. The North will
. CLASS ADVERTISEMENTS.
VVhen you're giving a show, donlt fail to engage the two real
vaudeville artists '
HUNTER AND HENDERSON
' ffhe H. fr H. Combination?
For a slow and fast talking turn on the program. Have Mr. Henderson
give you a lightning discourse on "Speculations in Real Estate, Stocks
and Bonds, etc., and Mr. Hunter a "q-u-i-e-t e-a-s-y W-o-r-d" on
"The Physiologic Dangers of Fast Talking."
Akers and Ely Seelig and Gage
CThe Chinatown Pilgrimsj Cfphe Siamese Twinsb
l1H CHINESE CURIOS Manufacturers and Dispensers of
b i l HOT AIR
We are in a position to furnish you
with the rarest in this line of goods, B031 Domestic and Imported
having been able to secure same
one memorable evening while visiting
Chinatown during the celebration of
the Chinese New Year.
When you find the Mercury going
OUR Morro-" Keep Warm "
FIREXVORICS AND CHOP SUEY down send for the above iirm. Not re-
N IGHTLY sponsible for damaged Thermometers.
INVEST AT ONCE IN
CONNELLY'S GOOD NATURE
Warraiited to stand for any and every old joke without getting swelled. Made
and prepared only by
Dr. Thomas Connelly
A SUGAR Norcu, PA.
A TYPICAL SCENE AT A RECORD COMMITTEE MEETING
-V 1 Q11g,Z'55 1324-9
4 fy-.q:::g5:g'-I ":g:51,,
1 :fi ' 51 5 f
5' Qiiilfig 5 '-5.251
I ., L..-.a:515?a?5?9
' 1i'5I-.if-nh' ---' M Z',Q1f4'C"Z-I ,Zi2f."1'1":"'
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,.L..,...Lii1iZ:.'1"' - .,
., ,,,, V ,..,. ,, ,,,A 1 E E 1
' W" ':ZIl".::f.'.I7.'.3I'f.E.Q'E?'bi ' - ' 'I
'21 ki' 'Zz T ' 'itijiliii
, , f if .un 312:25
2:1 'tl :11-1-1'-:-14--.'..-sd.-1-:-m
' A :Mya se
' ziezgzgsfzmiseismi .q'f.,1u.-ix .
.Y L -iff .V V .-..,.,.--. '
,,f:. ,, .2-zQ-u:-:-
. . . ,,V,... , :.- ,af
- ef-2-1-1-111:42s-:a:::::f.fzaf'f1r-' W1-
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ga,--, 'A v',.::sa,2f.11.,::.i.
2 tiff- ,::::,:2.:-ss:
- Q ::,5,-,,.,z::f. L--..,:,w'1"3,::'Q
.,.:,- .4 ':f'-':',.,1-is 3 . .
. 4-f:?.?r?i. 2 f.. f.
fig - f'-f2?:1,:-:1'jf'ff.::::':1,-,:':-:' 1 5 4:12
. ', . " -'ft ii ai' 'YJ -' ' 'P ai - 4:g"1 t- 2332?
Harvard Dental Cabinet, Style 44x.
"Get:a" H RV' RD
DENTAL CHAIR, CABINET, TABLE, BRACKET,
.ENGINE AND FOUNTAIN SPITTOON
On Easy Monthly Payments 'or Liberal
Harvard Dental Chairs are made in four C43 styles, with
either mechanical or hydraulic lifting' device.
Harvard Dental Cabinets are made in forty-one 1411
styles, in any wood Hnish.
Harvard Dental Furniture is fully guaranteed.
Harvard Dental Cabinet, Style 27.
Write for Illustrated Catalogue,prices and terms.
Dr.'W. STUART CARNES
I2I4 W. Ioth St., Canton, 0.
WASHINGTONQ D. C.
Harvard Dental Chair, Style 55x
fhydraulicj, with Harvard Dental
Table, Style 2, and Chair Bracket
Keep th mouth as nature intended t
should be- '
- " 17' he AZk'aZz'7ze Avztisejblzk t' -
Restores normal conditions and -maintains
SPECL4L OFFER.-This Sprinkle Top
Bracket Bottle, together with samples
for your patients, free of all t f
you mention this journal.
t KRESS Q65 OWEN CO.
210 Fulton Street A NEW YORK
THE I-IANSBURY STUDICD
I QF PHOTCDORAPHY I
Q14 Chestnut Street, Phlladelphlle, Pe.
. OFFICIAL PHoTooI2I-IIDIIEIQ ot INDIVIDUAL
SITTIIXIQS IN THIS BOOK
- ii ,.
usti Combination Sets
I :i. it 1 ...ff-, ,25 3 'fi
2' ..1?:.F' ....E?E5'f1 P5f':'15f'f IES' :.i.5iZ ' . ESB" .-:.?-':f:'f1,..' ...iii -: f '?f 'iff'
-V "'v!g,3v' fs' '41.:'.:f.,i.:9s'E:- -14155115-f h'?"' "
. . "
,,,, 1 .
if .I-,fill 1, -:via-111, ' I.: 4 ,ig pg: 451' .11
Combination Sets are made up by assembling our Standard Pin
Incisors and Cuspids with equally as good but less expensive back teeth
CDiatoric Bicuspids and Molarsj. Our combination Sets have attained
an unprecedented popularity since they were Hrst put on the market.
P R I C E S
Single Sets 525 Lots S50 Lots S100 Lots S300 Lots
Per Set of I4 ....... 51.38 51.31 51.24 51.14 51.04
The retail price and the quantity rates are subject to our regular discounts for spot
cash, viz. : 5 per cent. on 525 or E50 lots, and IO per cent. on 5100 and 5300 lots.
Showing the amount of sets the Dentist gets at each quantity rate, also the spot cash discount
Reff'i1PfiCC QEZZTYJQTSSQESS M0Zi22'a3a13'f-?a'i on PerE'.fiff1.f of
20 Sets . 5 27 60 S 24 89 5 2 71 9.8 per cent.
41 " . 56 58 48 30 8 28 14.63 "
88 K' 121 44 90 29 31 15 25.65 "
289 " 1 398 82 270 50 128 32 32.17 '
H. D. JUSTI 6: SON
If a man can write a better book, preach a better sermon, or make a better
mouse-trap than his neighbor, though he build his house in the woods, the world will
make a beaten path to his door.-Emerson. A
It would be difficult to find a clearer, more promising
guide for a man's-any man's-life work than these words
ofthe Sage of Concord. They are another setting for the
idea expressed in the old copy-book phrase, ustrive to excel."
It is just as necessary for the dentist to strive for excel-
lence as for the writer, the preacher, or the maker of mouse-
traps. The best work will win for him as well as for them.
lf you have a lead pencil to sharpen, you do not look
for a pair of shears, but for a pen-knife, and the sharper the
better. So, in dentistry you need tools and instruments
adapted to their work. The more exactly they are adapted,
each to its special sphere, the better the results you will
achieve. You cannot do your best if you are handicapped
with inferior instruments.
The business of this house has been built upon a strict
adherence to its motto, "the best is the cheapestf' another
paraphrase of Emerson's statement. , When you buy
Dentists' Supplies which bear the trade W mark you get 100
per cent. of first-quality goods. Every one of our products
is 'Cmade the best we know how." lt must be fit to uphold
the dignity of the trade-mark which marks the world's
standard of quality.
In buying these products you have the certainty of
the highest quality known to dentists' supplies. Using
these and no others, and striving always for greater excel-
lence, " the world will make a beaten track to your door."
The S. S. White Dental Mfg. Co.
Philadelphia New York Boston Chicago Brooklyn Atlanta Rochester
Berlin Buenos Ayres St. Petersburg Toronto
You can attracta bet-
ter class of patients
and demand better f ees
if your office is Well
Such furnishing calls for
a chair of handsome appear
ance comfortable and restful
able and smoth and silent
working No other Chair so
Well answers all demands as
aFavor1te Columb1aNo 2
To serve such patients
properly you need a Colum-
bia Electric Engine. It will
enhance the ornamental, up-
to-date impression made by the chair, and works so
silently and effectively as to create for its user the
most favorable opinion.
Columbia Electric Engines never balk at critical
moments. They are under more perfect control than
any other electric engine. The method of suspen-
sion is perfection itself. They never Wear out.
A beautifully illustrated catalog giving all de-
tails of both chair and engine, and a booklet of testi-
monials froni delighted users, free, with our compli-
Special terms to students. Inquire of your deal-
er or of us.
For sale by all leading dealers.
to the patient, absolutely reli-
The Ritter Dental Manufacturing Co.,
ROCHESTER, N.Y. C ,B
ig ! ,ah h
5 fu I ,f rw I
Dx Y ,ff MIN :ri
Nxxxxxx,-fgjbxx X ve' Nxxxw- -afbxxxxxe
TRANSLUCENT TEETH DAVIS CROWN5
THE CONSOLIDATED DENTAL MFG. GO.
RANSOM AND RANDOLPH
CLARK AND WEBER
FOUNTAIN SPITTOON5, ETC.
.IENKIN'S PORCELAIN OUTFITS
DAVIS VULCANIZER WILLIAMS GOLD
M C, - - fm t -M '
, I Nl N. wx
if 'nz 'nb V Z 1 "IZ NH
I 1 9
I , f f Q 4
- Z 4 5 1
' I I f f
I 1 f 1
IIN. 3 ! 'IIN E 5
5' C ' IXwxwfc,?lNxxxxwp:
J vga 4 ' .
f v r we .. , a f 4 2
' -'-' I 1 N e w
,.g.-if-ay' za ,takin-14 .. .W . at t:.b .,-f i.-s . 42
-wma r -ag. 'ff .-.fp .fa fi.:-rim ,wc-A gaw-
fgwkgt R00-4-M,?g,,N4 .,., , .: ,,., .., ., , ,Wf.,.,,, Q aMs,,4.,7 .
.abil .GJ F Q3 H ,-..:..,-45441 'EIS fl 'tv , 'zzfv -'v -2,-5 2.1! ' K5 - 1 ?"XQZix5Q? tof-
NJF 'X 1:-2 1- Q wt- . x52..-s'1,.35l-:-w- e'!w!::..! +14
V- .aft ': 2 ,. -I s' -fm.-.,:-1:14-f,Q 1. . ,s, ff..-
Xiws' C - - :-.fi in 'fT'ft?3":', 42. Jivtii' .,.::F" LW "E,.,'- f
.4,.,"m .f54s6,XM.,g-f4..2 , .,.,, , ffm, , ,,. iwy-Q, was 62:
wx ww, ,,.4 as ,ma , ...,, .. , ,,w,,,,,, .A M .mf gf.
5, K f vlfmp 44 :-h e: .f'-N55--Abi!!
.rf-Q C I ag -ww: ssl, wt. 1. -.ef-ffm 71'
-mf' K, C,.,.,. ., M
bwgl- 2 -xabhm -:
"Excel" Modeling Compound
EXCELS OTHERS IN THAT
lt becomes plastic at a very low heat
I-lardens quicker than other compounds -
Brings out the minute lines and rugae with
Does not " crawl " like other compounds'
Entirely devoid of stickiness, unless overheated
A single trial will convince you that all these claims are well founded.
MADE IN OVAL CAKES. PUT UP IN BOXES CONTAINING ABOUT I-IALF A POUND
Your dealer can supply you. If he won't, write us about it.
PRICE, 5o CENTS
S. Eldred Oilbert Dental lvlig. Co,
1515 Nlarket Street, Philadelphia, Pa.
' ll, ' 'PHYS .. fit' P '
1, li llm lll l 'lllll Wg llllllllll + llll ilg l lf ll ll i
., ,5 . w , il . l ' llllmlllllla P A i ,
5 ll' f1f1"l.l.l , ..,, ll ,l. - fl pg., WW All l l .-
lil lil 'il l ll llllt . 1,1 lb
1 llllllrli 'fllllllll ll ll f .ll ll' l 1 .l..l'l2 l i 4 3 ll ll ,llc - lfll,
,iq ll ix! ll I U Mlulw U ll im 1'N1, .. wllllg
lllll' I2 I ll lll I3 ll ' Mlm Bi.NaP.
Nos. I2 and I3 are desivned , llll, Vi 'ffl . - 1
for buccal cavitiesj those pbecu- ix , W k ill' , lll b The Blcllspld Napkm C-IQPUP
liar saucer-shaped cavities in i il 13 used umvefsauy for holding
first and second inferior molarsg r ? "" l l 'J bibulous paper, rolls, etc., while
used with Rubber, holding the i i Hi operating without rubber on
1 ' 1 ,. . .
Sfugijtivdaylidiiboegei-Jaiiiliiiell out blcuspld teeth'
Price, per pair, 551.60 Price, 51.00
U M W HI N
if: , W ul ' ' l 'I 23A ,
i f f '-,L l f W
QW 1 E,
p all 'Fee N A d H h 1
, ' . os. 22 an 23 ,rug t anr
anlglolsglcliizklnbiiljjg fggplxplisi left, are adapted for first su-
' - perior rnolars and large size
cotton rolls. Price, 51.00.
+I - Y 1
1 lwl, ,, I ' l
W Hil l '
llllllllll AI7 l llll
No. 17, Distal Cavities and 2
Anterior Cavities when teeth e
are missin gimniediately back 5
E J. L. . ef -
? , ' l Sox
an a SS-
or front of tooth clasped, -V
lioldingdam away and giving
clearance for instrumentation.
second superior molars and
third inferior molars. '
Price, per pair, 51.60 .
1 llllllll V4 ,N .
.Hmm W llllim ,EO Us
WI" all ll"
Nos. IQ and 20 are Bicuspid
Clan1ps,right and left,f0rlabial
cavitiesg are used by a. great
FI., 1, No, 18,is a Bicuspid Clamp for cavities 'V I
on distal surface of cuspid and bicuspid many Ovefafols as general bl'
1- viii. 'N t gth. , cuspid clamps.
liO" '8 C , . ,
W ' Prlce, 51.00 Price, per pa1r, 21.60
J . SAI . I M O F2 Y
571 N. TEINITI-'I ST. -' PI-IILFDELPI-IIFY
599 99999999 99999999 99999999 9999999999999999 99999999 999999 O95
Matching a ooth Shade 3
. as o
o . . . . 8
5 with a cement Hllxng IS an art. You can do it 3
9 1 0 C
' best with Petroxd Cement for the follow- 5
Z Ing 1' CHSODS I 2
2 lst. Petroid Colors are the colors of the 2
0 natural teeth. from the four-color box 3
3 you can match almost any tooth shade. 2
2 ' Zd. Petroid Colors do not change when 2
2 mixed. A Peiioid filling wiu be just the 3
4 , o
2 color of the powder from which you 2
2 mix it. 2
2 . . . . 2
2 3d. Petrold fillings are susceptible of con- 2
5 siderable polish by burnishing. This E
2 imitates the gloss of the natural tooth, 2
2 and is an important item. 2
5 One-color box Cyellow, light yellow, gray, or pearl grayj . . . 81.50 E
2 Four-color box fall of above colors, permitting many blendsj . . . 3.00 2
2 Sold nearly everywhere 2
:H Made by L. D. CA ULK 2
2 Broad and Chestnut Streets 2
2 Phila., Pa. 2
no 99996000 u...... ...uno nnuoo oooooooo oooooo ouooon .J
E. Q. GEF DENTAL MP0
ARTIFICIAL TEETI-I 63 DENTAL
FULL LINE OF SPECIALTIES ALWAYS ON HAND
248 SOUIIW IIIIW SI., PIwiIacIeIpIwIa
Lewis Automatic Pluggers Lead
because they are made on correct principles, are smooth in operation, easily
adjusted, beautiful in design and finish, and mechanically perfect. A The blow is
positive and effective. Made in three styles.
A g so ee-e e eeeee f L -gg T- lee -+ s e 7,
...W e ""'f'f-ff-if-f-r-f' !l!Q.!a!Q!!,, ..........,,i -T A e 'i'4
,i,.i.. Q r'ee
f i-eei fi
No. 8 88.00
No, 7, Direct-Action, variable length ot' stroke . . . . . 57,00
No, 8, Double-Action ...... ............ 3 8,00
No, 9, Direct-Action, fixed length of stroke ........ 57,00
All have black hard rubber grips Sold by all dental dealers
Catalogue " E " of Pluggers tells about them
BUEEALO DENTAL lVl'E'O COMPANY BUFFGFQANY'
Original Manufacturers of Automatic Pluggers
Tl-lE STANDARD OE OUALITY
Eine Oold Eoil
Pure Oold Cylinders
Extra Pliable Burnish Oold Cylinders
WE CONEINE OUR ATTENTION EXCLUSIVELY TO OOLD EILLINOS
MOROAN, l-IASTINOS 53 CO.
aio-821 Eilbert Street Philadelphia, Pa.
GF DENTAL SURGERY
FOUNDED IN EIGHTEEN HUNDRED AND FIFTY-SIX
THE forty-ninth annual session will begin October 5, IQO4.
The entrance requirement is a certificate of two years' com-
pleted high school work or its equivalent. For those not holding
the required credentials, entrance examinations will be held at
stated periods: dates and subjects will be forwarded on appli-
cation to the Dean.
The requirement for graduation is attendance on four regular
courses of instruction of seven months each and the passing of
satisfactory intermediate and final examinations. Frequent quiz
and review examinations are held throughout' each session.
The course of instruction is thorough, progressive, and practical.
By lectures, demonstrations, quiz examinations, laboratory
experimentation, and continuous clinical practice, the student is
fitted on graduation to enter at once on active professional work.
Since its foundation, over 26oo graduates have received the
diploma of the school, the list of alumni being larger than that
of any other dental college in the world. 4
For catalogue and further information, apply to
WILBUR F. LITCH, M.D., D.D.S., Dean
1500 Locust Street
GEO. VV. WARREN, A.M., D.D.S.,Secreta1jf
161 1 W'alnut Street
Eleventh and Clinton Streets, below
Spruce Street, Philadednhia, Pennsylvania
IMMEASURABLY IMPROVED SINCE THE PARIS AWARD
This should indicate to you, in some degree, the position occupied to-day by
This is the Chair that is built upon lines which all mechanical experts, inventors,
and practical dentists agree are mechanically correct. Elegant in appearance, durable
in construction, almost frictionless in operation, it appeals powerfully to any judge of
' WRITE FOR BOOKLET AND TERMS
GIDEON SIBLEY, Manufacturer
Branch House: cmcAc.o, ILL. PHILADELPHIA, pg,
E. E. SMITH'S OCTANGULAR HAND-PIECE FOR DENTAL ENGINES "a'e"'e?93'0'W' M'
3 In : I X , Q ' tio?
I, L - ,
i i l llll
I l I 'H I ll 'rl f f we '
Z id l ,alll in G: 'gl 6
' fl F 1' Y, px ' is 3
ll I lil -I lg I fy tl ll ll l
l I i ll i l
-N as -X
,I l i
rw lil' I W,
lf l l, ff
ri llitll .W N E l el ,lla
' 1. Il l I , :lil
, il ll ll , la fl i f,, I ,
I I llllill , ' I 'I'
' E " aw .ewe i W
Nl I Jim - IM! Vi, 5 ,
htm ' EE ix: - '
llttytwlil ' I I
l to well
INI O ZIN
Fig. 1-For Slip Joint
ffl Q im sql
l ll I 1
' l ll E Nl
l l l
,li l lil llllisl
l ' 'll
f emu' in
l ' I' llll
ll tu 1,
'I ml I
ij 1 , lligllllllll JI
l tsl it '
ll ' giilz L" so 'A
' . Fig, 3-For Doriot
. lf, 'll Hand-piece
ll fa lu il
Fig. 2-For Universal
or Cone Journal
This is the outcome of over zo years' experience in the manufacture of Dental Instru-
ments, and was originally perfected after months of diligent effort on the part of a skilled
mechanic. THE ADVANTAGE in the use of this improved Angular Hand-piece is to
enable the operator to drill any cavity quickly and with ease. It turns completely around,
LOCKING AUTOMATICALLY AT EIGHT DIFFERENT ANGLES. It is made of the
best material, strong, durable, and finely tinishedg has won its way to popular favor and
is indispensable to those who have once used it. It is now in use by many leading
members of the profession, who speak highly of its merits. Try it and you will be another
to testify to its value. PRICE, S10.00. MADE T0 FIT ANY HAND-PIECE.
E. E.-SNIITH, Manufacturer of Dental Instruments, 1028 Arch St., Phila., Pa.
If your dealer cannot supply you, send direct to us.
TO SWIVEL HEAD, PULL DOWN RING AS INDICATED BY :Sail
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