University of Maryland Baltimore Dental School - Mirror Yearbook (Baltimore, MD)

 - Class of 1909

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University of Maryland Baltimore Dental School - Mirror Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1909 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 124 of the 1909 volume:

% wmp 1 T.TBRARY B .: T i: E COLLEGE tji- ' DENTAL SURGERY. PUBLISHED BY THE CLASS sf 1910 Baltimore College of Dental Surgery BALTIMORE - - - MARYLAND GEORGE E. HARDY, M.D., DDS. 5 LIBRARY To (tow S utar i arJtg. iH.i., iJ. . Our excellent I eacner ana good Friena. whose aims in lire are as nign as mortal man can make tnem. ana whose hand is always given in rriendship to one and all of the boys of the B. C. D. S., this Book IS Affectionately Dedicated. A ui ulnI luiarii 1 W G FOSTER. D.D S. 3 W. H. RYAN, 10 2 C V McCORMACK. 09. 4 J. E. DOYLE. 11 5 P. W. ALEXANDER. 10 iElittonal By vote of the Classes, with the approval of our advisers, the aid of our friends, the patronage of our advertisers and the hard work of all concerned, we are able to present this edition of The Mirror. Trusting it will meet with the approval of all, offend none, and be looked to in future years, as its name implies, a " Mirror " of the happy student days spent within the walls of our alma mater. The Editors. LIBIVaRY BALTiMOi I CQLIEQE t i DENTAL SURGERY„ loar at lE itnrs •if? " i ' ' t ' ' p. W. Alexander Editor-in-Chief E. J. McQuillan Literary Editor W. T. Arms Assistant Editor R. J. Murray Business Manager E. P. Wright Assistant Business Manager P. P. A. Chesser Subscription Manager A. J. Cormier Grind Editor W. K. Mackay Artist laltimnrr (Eolk r nf irutal B ' unnprij r ){? ){c jfilCllltjl 3 M. WHILLDIN FOSTER, M.D.. D.D.S., Professor of Therapeutics and Pathology. 4 WM. B. FINNEY. D.D.S., Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry and Metallurgy. 7 B. HOLLY SMITH, M.D., D.D.S., Profcs,sor of Dental Surger y and Operative Dentistry. 5 WILLIAM SIMON. Ph.D.. M.D , Professor of Chemistry. 2 GEO. E. HARDY, M.D., D.D.S., Professor of Physiology. CHARLES F. SEVAN, M.D. Clinical Professor of Oral Surgery. J. W. CHAMBERS. M.D., Professor of Anatomy. WM. F. LOCKWOOD. M D., Professor of Materia Medica. lU W. G. FOSTER. D.D.S.. Prof, of Operative Technique and Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. T. S. WATERS. D.D.S.. Professor of Clinical Dentistry. C. M. GINGRICH, D.D.S., Profes.sor of Clinical Dentistry. 6 E. HOFFMEISTER, PH.D.. D.D.S., Prof essor of Materia Medica and Demon.strator of Chemistry. 5 STANDISH McCLEARY, M.D., Professor of Anatomy. 1 CLARENCE J. GRIEVES, D.D.S., Professor of Comparative Anotomy and Dental Histology. KASSON C. GIBSON, N.Y., Protessoi- of Oral Deformities and Fractured Maxillaries. J. N. FARRAR, M.D.. D.D.S.. Irregularities. HARRY E. KELSEY. D.D.S., Orthodontia G. L. DEICHMANN, D.D.S., Dental Ceramic; fflUitirnl 3Jiistnirtiirs WATERS, Chief Clinical Instructor, Resident, Md. C. M. GINGRICH, D.D.S. CoRYDON Palmer. D.D.S Ohio. E. Parmly Brown. D.D.S N. Y. A. L. Northrop, D.D.S N. Y. E. L. Hunter, D.D.S N. C. W. W. Walker. D.D.S N. Y. J. Emory Scott, D.D.S Md. C. L Alexander. D.D.S N. C. M. M. Maine. D.D S Conn. J. W. David, D.D.S Texas. J. Roach, D.D.S Md. Oscar Adelburg. D.D.S N. J. I J. G. Fife, D.D.S Texas. G. Marshall Smith, D.D.S Md. I William Mitchell. D.D.S. London, Eng. H. A Parr, D,D.S N. Y. , C. A. Timme, D,D.S Berlin, Germany. Curator, R. Bayly Winder, Phar.G., D.D.S. Qriiiouiiti ' utiirs William G. Foster. D.D.S.. Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. 11 J. K. Burgess, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Mechanical Dentistry. EDVf. Hoffmeister, Ph.D., D.D.S., Demonstrator of Chemistry. AssiHliUtt HiMiumiilratora Harry E. Kelsey. D.D.S. R. B. Berry, D.D.S. John R. Ames, D.D.S. H. H. Street, D.D.S. .1. H. Schlinkman. D.D.S. H. V. Devonian. D D.S. G. J. Smith, D.D.S. C. D. Sadler. D.D.S. L. R. Pennington. D.DS. J. W. Wohrna, D.D.S. T. R. Manakee, D.D.S B. L. Brun. D.D.S. B. J. Gorman, D.D.S. Carl E. Smith. D D.S. N. B. Gwynn. D.D.S. F. J. Barclay. D.D.S. R. E. Gibbons. D.D.S. B. H. Smith, Jr., A.B.. D.D.S. H. H. Hayden, M.D. , Demonstrator of Anatomy. C. F. Blake, M.D.. Demonstrator of Anatomy. L. F. KoRMAN, M.D., Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. 13 lalttmuiT QloUrgr nf Sctttal itrgrrij ' 4 % ALTIMORE has justly been called the cradle of dentistry, as it was here that the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, which bears the distinction of being the oldest and for many years, the only dental college in the world, was conceived and brought forth; and here, also, the degree of D.D.S. (Doctor of Dental Surgery) was originated. The lives of two men, Dr. Chapin A. Harris and Dr. Horace H. Hayden, are so closely interwoven with the history of our College as well as the his- tory of the dental profession, that we can do no better at this time than to insert a short sketch of their lives. For this purpose we will make use of the sketches written by Charles McManus, D.D.S., of Hartford, Conn. (Elta tu A. I anis was born in 1806, in Pompey, New York. He commenced his medical stud- ies early in life and began practice in Ohio. His attention was called to dentistry by his brother, John Harris. Until after 1827, however, he gave but little attention to dental practice except to extract and clean teeth and insert a few fillings; when, after studying Hunter, Fox and Delabarre, he entered upon the exclusive practice of dental surgery. From 1827 to 1833 he traveled South and West, elevating the profession of dentistry and estab- lishing his reputation. In 1833 he opened an office in Baltimore and wrote largely on dental subjects. In 1839 he published his first edition of his ' ' Principles and Practice of Dental Surgery. " With the end in view of preserving the experience of the profession, he visited New York and with some of the leading dentists of that city established a periodical devoted especially to the interests of the profession. Drs. Harris and Eleazer Parmly were joint editors of this periodical and, in accordance with the arrangement, the first volume was issued from New York, June, 1839, under the title of The American Journal of Dental Science. During the first year of its publication it was issued with some irregularity at the price of $3 per annum. It was printed in Baltimore. His next task was the creating of faculties for educating men for the duties of THE MIRROR the dental profession; accordingly in the winter of 1839-40, he obtained signatures to a petition to be laid before the Legislature of Maryland for the incorporation of a College of Dental Surgery, at Baltimore. After much opposition the charter was granted and Dr. Harris continued through life to exercise the duties of one of its most important professorships. In 1840 Dr. H. H. Hayden went to New York and Boston with the design of form- ing a Dental Society. Dr. Harris, among others, immediately responded to the call and the speedy result was the organization of the American Society of Dental Surgeons. In 1840 he published a " Monograph of the Physical Characteristics of the Teeth; " in 1841 a " Dissertation on the Diseases of the Maxillary Sinus. " He also revised his " Principles and Practice " through several editions, and completed his " Dictionary of Dental Science, " " Biography, " " Bibliography " and " Medical Terminology. " He also translated from the French the works of Delabarre. Through his labors for the profession and his unbounded generosity, although his practice was large, he died poor in the city of Baltimore on the twenty-ninth of September, 1860. ignrarr i . i ix hnx was born at Windsor, Conn., October 13, 1768. He was remarkable from his childhood, and it is said that he learned to read almost as soon as he did to talk, and at once contracted that love for books which was so marked all through his life. While a boy he also manifested a great fondness for nat- ural history which clung to him in after life. At ten years of age he began the study of classics, but, probably for the want of means, soon abandoned it and at the age of fourteen, in the humble capacity of cabin boy of a fine brig, he made two voyages to the West Indies. At the age of sixteen he became apprenticed to an architect until he became of age. He then pursued his business in the West Indies, Con- necticut and New York. While in the latter State he had occasion to call on Dr. John Greenwood (dentist) for his services, when the thought struck him that he would like to follow that profession. Obtaining such informa- tion as he could from Dr. Greenwood ' s instructions and from his books, he went in 1804 to Baltimore, Md., to practice the profession and labored to elevate the calling. To this end he commenced the study of medicine, and in later life the honorary degree of Doctor of Medicine was conferred upon him both by the University of Maryland and the Jefferson Medical College of Philadelphia. In 1814 he was appointed acting surgeon in the Thirty-ninth Regiment of Maryland Militia. About the year 1825 he was invited to read a course of lectures on den- tistry before the medical class of the University of Maryland. He also con- THE MIRROR tributed several papers to medical journals on his physiological researches. Having ever in mind the elevation of the dental profession, he, Dr. C. A. Harris and others sent a petition to the Legislature in December, 1839, to establish a dental college, the faculty to consist partly of dental and partly of medical practitioners. The legislature having granted a liberal charter the college was founded with a faculty composed of the following named gentlemen: H. H. Hayden, M. D., Professor of Physiology and Path- ology; R. W. Baxley, M. D., Professor of Anatomy; C. A. Harris, M. D., Professor of Theory and Practice of Dentistry; and Thomas E. Bond, M.D,, Professor of Therapeutics. Although at the advanced age of 70 years Dr. Hayden entered upon the duties of the chair assigned him, and until the illness which terminated his life, he continued to exercise the duties of his profession and lectures to his class. In 1840 in New York, was held a meeting of the best dentists then in the profession, the outcome of which was the formation of the American Society of Dental Surgeons. This outcome was chiefly due to the labors of Dr. Hayden, and he was unanimously elected President of the society and and reelected each year until his death. He died on the twenty-sixth day of January, 1844, at the age of sev- enty-five. A remarkable feature of dentistry, a feature common to no other pro- fession, is that, although it is one of the most prominent professions of to- day, its evolution is embraced within the space of one human life. The political inauguration of the new college presented a difficulty well known in America, when professors often outnumbered students. At length five legitimate students were found to covet the honor of the new title, D.D.S., and the first course of instruction was given in the winter of 1840- 41. The didactic lectures were delivered in a small room publicly situated, but the teachings of practical anatomy demanded privacy and other pru- dential considerations also suggested the use for that purpose of a secluded stable loft, the prejudice of the community against dissections having shown itself some years before. The College was organized with the design of teaching dentistry as a regular branch of medicine, and in order to denote the phenomenal progress of the old Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, start at the time of its birth; when there were about 1200 practitioners of dentistry in America, more than one-half of whom were ignorant, incapable men, whose knowl- edge was composed of a few secrets which they had purchased at fabalous prices from other charlatans, and who considered three or four weeks ample time in which to attain all the knowledge necessary to the successful pur- suit of the calling, contrast the requirements of that time with those of the present day. This is the sixty-eighth year of the career of the college with its pros- 16 THE MIRROR l ects for usefulness brighter than ever. It has added to its faculty and clinical corps strong and active men, and is better equipped to carry out the purpose of its inception than at any period of its existence. Over twenty-five hundred graduates have gone from this College into practice, and these are scattered all over the civilized world. They are located in nearly every city of Europe. They lead the profession in all the great centers of civilization and have won eminence in England, France, Russia, Switzerland, Spain and Italy. They have carried the honors of the institution into Asia, Australia, and the land of the pyramids, while in every State of our Republic, and in all parts of Canada they have demonstrated their own worth and the excellent training afforded them by their Alma Mater. They have met with signal honor abroad, nearly every court den- tist in Europe being a graduate of this institution. Such in brief is the history of our dear old College, our beloved Alma Mater, where we are now seeking a training which will not only bring dis- tinction to, and benefit us personally, but which shall instil nobler ideas into our minds, and so broaden our characters, that we may become better citizens, and better able to fill our allotted place in life, whatever it may be. And may we ever prove an honor to the calling in which we are about to engage, and to our best friend, the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery. In, ifrattk t. itUniait |ENTLEMEN of the faculty, fellow classmates, ladies and gen- tlemen : {%5! l! From the day of our entrance upon our college course, un- ' 1 til now, we have been propelled by the same force and guided by the same rudder. For three years the Class of 1908 has looked forward with much earn- est ambition to this day, in which we step from the hard work of student life into the cares and responsibilities of the profession of dentistry. We have pictured this day as the day when we would take our places in the world as men learned in a profession, and the heartfelt buoyancy of the moment seems to exclude a thought of the sterner responsibilities of those duties, which from now we must face. Very soon we must realize that we can no longer lean upon the resourceful minds of our professors and in- structors, for he who goes out in life armed with the equipment of knowl- edge gained in his collegiate career, must strain every energy in the battle of life if success is to be achieved. Success is the bright star on the horizon of the future. This is our goal. How are we to attain it? Genius has been defined as an extraordinary capacity for work. Who has not wondered at the great achievement of someone known to us, who at no time displayed anything above ordinary talent and yet reached the pinnacle of success through the sheer force of incessant work. Work is the wealth of the human race. It creates, it infuses the breath of life into chaos. The greatest minds the world has produced have preached the doctrine of work; without it, great talent atropies. Those who have been endowed for wonderful performances, with what we call a natural aptitude, accomplish nothing without work. They languish in an unpro- ductiveness and their great talents are as sterile as the soil of the dessert. Another quality necessary for success and the full measure of its rewards, is integrity — an integrity of purpose which makes for the higher life. Just as work creates and advances our aim so does it yield its proper and full enjoyment only when conjoined to an integrity of purpose. Men may reach the sphere of success, reap its material rewards, but cannot find 18 THE MIRROR that peace of mind, so necessary to contentment, (the greatest blessing of all) if their life work lacks in integrity. To be imbued with an honest purpose even though we may not find our reward great in material aspects, we are assured a mental calm, a content- ment, of all rewards, the greatest. an tlir iFarulttt: Honored and esteemed gentlemen of the faculty : You, who through our worthy dean, have this day conferred upon us the degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery, will find each one of the class of 1908 filled with a spirit of loyalty to his Alma Mater. Her high reputation and proud position, as the oldest dental college in the world, attracted us from all parts of this and other countries, and it is our purpose to the best of of our endeavor throughout our professional lives, to add to her honor and fame. For what you have done for us while we were students in your classes we are deeply grateful; we thank you for your forbearance, kindness, af- fection, which you manifested toward each and all of us. We thank you for the patience, often tried and never exhausted, which saved you to us as friends through all the trials of our college life. Dear classmates: Tonight we assemble as a student body for the last time. The close bonds of intimacy and companionship are about to be severed. Into widely distant fields do the purpose of our lives call us; we scarcely can look to a future, when a roll call of the class of 1908 will not reveal an extended list of ab- sentees. Three years ago we assembled as strangers, but constant association with each other soon ripened into friendship and love; ' til now, as we look back upon our past career, the pranks, the joys, the trials, the mistakes, the achievements, all form a picture that, as time passes by, will in the mellowing light of distance be an unfailing source of pleasure. From now on we must separate to take our places in the world, to prac- tice the profession we all honor. We may have some failures at first, but to fail and profit in knowledge thereby, and by the exercise of patience, persistence and honesty of purpose, will finally lead to the highest place in our profession, and an honorable position in society. Let us always live true to the high standard inculcated by our Alma Mater, and demanded by the ethics of our profession, never forgetting the motto of our class, " Suceedere Nostri Ambitio " — our ambition is to succeed. Farewell. D E N T A. L S U R n p v (ififtr ra of thp l arria-ISall PU QPtinutulnrjiral i»nnptii ' i ' ' it? ' J? Hervey L. Desmarais, ' 09 President Edwin J. McQuillan, ' 10 1st Vice-President James E. Doyle, ' 11 ■. 2nd Vice-President Charles V. McCormack, ' 09 Treasurer Owen J. Dennehey, ' 09 Secretary (iur ifbatrrs % ' i? 4? |T the beginning of the session in the month of October, 1908, a meeting of the three classes was called by First Vice-President Lawlor for the purpose of choosing officers for the session. Be- fore proceeding to elect, Mr. Lawlor explained the object and aims of the society to the new class, and nominations were made which resulted in the election of the following officers: H. L. Des- marais, ' 09, President; E. J. iVlcQuillan, ' 10, 1st Vice-President; James E. Doyle, ' 11, 2nd Vice-President; 0. J. Dennehey, ' 09, Secretary; Charles V. McCormack, ' 09, Treasurer. Meetings were held every two weeks and debates of a lively and most interesting character to students of dentistry were heaixl. After listening to several of the debates we feel justified in stating that the gi-aduating class of ' 09 are taking out into the profession several men who will add lustre to the B. C. D. S. in any State dental association they are called upon to address. We are pleased to note also that the faculty took a deep interest in the society and honored us with their presence on several occasions. At one of the meetings a letter from our worthy dean was read, proposing to create a fund for suitable prizes to be given the best debaters, and we trust that this will be a reality in 1910. ' At the meeting on January 21, 1909, Dr. Chase, of Florida, was our honored guest, and at the close held the attention of the students with a short address on preparing cavities to receive gold inlays. We were successful also this year in having a suitable diploma for the society drawn up, and trust it will be an incentive to every student (present and new) to take an active part in the society while at college. The close of the session leaves the society on a firmer footing than ever, and it is pleasing, both to its organizer. Dr. W. G. Foster, and the officers, to note the fact that all the students are taking an active interest in it. As a member of the class of 1910 I am looking forward to still greater success for the next season. E. J. M. Antt-i bmtt|Jon Klnb 4 " ' ♦ ' ' Jp iBultU : Judge not a man ' s brains by his head. ©ftkprs : Organizer " Billy Van " Cummings Booster " Show Critic " Pratte Legal Advisor " Sporty " Small Lady Killer " Billy Van " Cummings Gallery God Henry Pratte Pool Sharp John Benson Tailor Model Percy Small Peanut Eaters Doyle and Gatch Harrigan Pat Liebergott Dignified . . . . ' H— CoRDEZ IFarultij iflcmbpris: Too numerous to mention. Jarputrll 1. (H. i. . ' 06- ' 07 Who were we? Wno were ■we; rresnmen, rresn as rresn can be. Simple, cnilalike, meelc ana | reen. Never vere sucn Freshmen seen. ' 07- ' 08 Who -were we? Who were we? Juniors, ny as ny can be. rluggea the girls ana kissed them, too, 1 aught the Fresh just " what to ao. ' 08- ' 09 Who are we? Who are •we? beniors, -wise as wise can be. Dentists, now we rather guess. Fare thee well B. C. D. S. LIBRARY BAIT -ChE COLLEGK ' ■ . ; AL SUHGSRY. SEMIORS (UlaHH of ' 03 4 ' 4 ' 4 ' fHDltn: Ololurs: Pedetentim Orange and Black IFlouipr: Hyacinth 5 I ' ll: Multiarie, patiarie, Katry kinkerdine B. C. D. S. Nineteen Nine. (Offirrrs: Emmet J. Lawler President Frederick L. Mason Vice-President Chas. V. McCORMACK Secretary Edw. L. Cunningham Treasurer John A. King Poet Modie S. Jenkins Artist Burton E. Flanders Histoi ' ian Thomas F. Cummings Sergeant-at-Arms John F. Barton Valedictorian THE MIRROR Miss Mary A. Bane, Hartford, Conn. Learned women are ridiculed, because they put to shame unlearned men. Wm. H. Baish, Baltimore, Md. So long as you are innocent, fear nothing. •John F. Barton, a. © n e East Hampton, Conn. Valedictorian. The trust that ' s given, guard and to yourself be just. Rafael Blanes, n Mazafuez, Porto Rico. I go in to win, always. (jf«r« I C. A. Celestin, Hg Houma, La. Truth is the foundation of all knowledge and the cement of all societies. 28 THE MIRROR John F. Cleveland, yp n Alma, N. B. Canada. Artist ' 07- ' 08. I am as good as the best. Arthur H. Coffin, Parrsboro, N. S. Music should strike fire from the heart of man and bring tears from the eyes of woman. Thomas F. Cummings, h ' i ' i Bristol, Conn. Sergeant-at-Arms ' 09. May the realities of life dispell for you its illusions. Edw. L. Cunningham, = i h n e River Point, R. I. Treasurer of Senior Class. Your presence makes us rich. Owen J. Dennehey, h v I). © n e Stonington, Conn. Secretary, Harris-Hayden Odontological Society, ' 09. A wise man is he, who keeps his knowledge to himself. 29 THE MIRROR Hervey L. Desmarais, a © N e No. Grafton, Mass. President Harris-Hayden Odontological Society, ' 08- ' 09. Not all can achieve such greatness. Gerardo L. Despiau, n San Juan, Porto Rico. Fair and dark is he, whose wondrous eyes Shine out as stars from Southern skies. John F. Dunn, Fall River, Mass. Vice-President, ' 06- ' 07. A hundred thousand welcomes. Henry L. Fisher, i n Waterbury, Conn. Grind Editor, ' 07- ' 08. I am a part of all that I have met. ISft Burton E. Flanders, h ! Waldoboro, Maine. President, ' 07- ' 08. Historian, ' 09. A good fellow and a good student are seldom found in one body, here ' s one 30 THE MIRROR Frederic E. Fraser, v x. © n e Nova Scotia. A gentle, harmless youth of good consience. Miss Cecil L. Goetz, Baltimore, Md. There is nothing so queenly as kindness and nothing so royal as truth. Peter F. Harrington, Fall River, Mass. A little nonsense, now and then. Is relished by the best of men. Alfonso E. Hennegar, i n Chester Basin, N. S. Happy were men, if they but understood ; There is no safety, but in doing good. 1? Dennis M. Hoban, n Plains, Pa. Assistant Business Manager, ' 07- ' 08. The man with the senatorial air. THE MIRROR JtiHN II. HoLLlHAN, ! 12. w N E New Bedford, Mass. A sport, and a true one. Samuel J. Holt, ] a Hanover, N. H. One to copy for style. Horace S. Hursh, h ' i ' ! . © n e Canton, Ohio. Our married man. MoDiE S. Jenkins, h 1 ' h. « N e Windsor, Va. Secretary ' 07- ' 08. Artist ' 09. His arguments are emblem of his mind. %5 Adolph Kahn, New York, N. Y. I to myself, am dearer than a friend. THE MIRROR John P. Kirwan, John A. King, n Lamoine, Me. Poet of the Senior Class. Shakespeare, Longfellow, Lowell, all in one. Roxbury, Mass. Shortly his fortune shall be lifted higher; True industry doth kindle honour ' s fire. J. Frederick Lang, Port Clinton, Ohio. Junior Prize, ' 08. He who walks with the wise, shall be wise. J. Edw. Libbey, vj a n e Portland, Me. Laugh and be fat, sir. Clay W. Leps, xi- a. one Keyser, W. Va. I have done my best and am satisfied. 33 THE MIRROR Emmett J. Lawler, vj a N e Norfolk, Va. President, Senior Class. 1st Vice-Pres. H.-H. 0. Soc. ' 07- ' 08. Adversity is the diamond dust heaven pob ' shes its jewels with. Michael J. Welsh, h Turners Falls, Mass. A good fellow and a jolly one. Henry Martin, a Worcester, Mass. Tall, quiet and unassuming;. George T. Masters, Marksville, La. u . O wad some power the Giftie gie us, To see oursel ' s as ithers see us. A. C. Wingrove, Scarboes, W. Va. Sergeant-at-Arms, ' 06- ' 07. The sheriff of Broken Bow. THE MIRROR Frederick L. Mason, h ! ' . ® n e Pawtucket, R. I. Vice-Pres. ' 08- ' 09. Great men are all small. Chas. V. McCoRMACK, ! 12 Davenport, Iowa. Advisory Board, ' 06- ' 07. Vice-Pres. ' 08. Bus. Mgr. of Mirror, ' 08. Treas. H.-H. 0. Soc. ' 08-09. Sec. of Senior Class. With that silver tongue thou shalt achieve much greatness. Hugh G. McElroy, h p t . w n e Landing, N. J. Treasurer, ' 07- ' 08. Short and sweet. Casper N. Mims, h I ' Fort Pierce, Fla. Silence is Golden. ■ .4 m Joseph A. Moran, h ] i Willimantic, Conn. Prophet of the Senior Class. The force of his own merit makes his way. 35 THE MIRROR Watson E. Morgan, e i ' Lincoln. Vt. Historian. ' 06- ' 07. Sub. Mgr. ' 08. Insti-ucted by the antiquary times, he must, he is, he cannot but be wise. Clarence L. Pegues. h Marion. Ala. Accept my thoughts for thanks, I have no words. Joseph L. Pietroviak, Baltimore, Md. The man from home. Henry E. Pratte, h Fall River, Mass. Search not to find what lies too deeply hid. M Erwin a. Randall, s Providence, R. I. Studying makes a good student. THE MIRROR Francis H. Richardson, e i Charleston, Mass. Assistant Editor ' 08. As slick as they make ' em Frank A. Rock, b p Pawtucket, R. I. Thy purpose firm is equal to the deed. Harry C. Schaner, u a Linglestown, Pa. A man he seems of cheerful yesterdays and confident tomorrows. Percy L. Small, h i . h n e Danbury, Conn. Where they make the best of hats. Frederick P. Sullivan, h •i? Potsdam, N. Y. Sergeant-at-Arms, ' 07- ' 08. A man who ne ' er spoke aught of any gent, ■But that which to his name, bright lustre lent. THE MIRROR A. BucKNER Thruston, Jr., a Sedalia, Mo. I ' m from Missouri, you ' ll have to show me. Alphonse a. Verrete, Houma, La. Where ' s yo ' pard, Gaston ? Claude U. Voils, h . © n e Mooresville, N. C. Historian ' 07- ' 08. And when a lady ' s in the case, You know all other things give place. Fred. C. Wainwright, Dundee, N. Y. Yes, assistant to Dr. T. S. Waters, if you please. H Ollaas l tatnrii ' 09 ii ' ' j}? •){? EEPLY imprinted on our minds are the many months of past col- lege life spent in the dear old Baltimore College of Dental Sur- gery. From the time when we first entered within its glorious walls, to be entertained by those terrifying yells of " Rif-Raf- Ruf " and " Pass-Him-Up, " we have slowly but surely arisen to the dignified positions of Seniors. Dui ' ing our Freshmen year we passed through the various humiliating- ordeals bestowed upon us by our Junior friends without any serious mis- haps. How we enjoyed these experiences it is needless to say, for they are the necessary evils of college life. Aided by one of our Professors and with a little strategy on our part we soon held a successful class meeting, the following officers being elected: Henry Martin, President; J. F. Dunn, Vice-President; J. N. Rogers, Sec- retary; E. R. Morris, Treasurer, H. L. Rees, Poet; P. A. Wood, Artist; W. E. Morgan, Historian; A. C. Wingrove, Sergeant-at-Arms. Much of our time during the first part of the year was taken up in forming new acquaintances and investigating the many phases of Baltimore city life. At the close of the Christmas holidays the lectures for the differ- ent classes were set apai ' t. Then our minds were turned to more serious things. We began to realize that in order to be successful, work must super- cede pleasure. Finally with feverish excitement and many grave fears we proceeded through the routine of examinations knowing that a long and pleasant vacation awaited us. As Juniors we entered upon our work with some detei-mination. The first task which presented itself was to enlighten the minds of the Fresh- men in certain directions, also to teach them that they did not own the city of Baltimore and particularly the B. C. D. S. This we did to their entire satisfaction. One event perhaps most worthy of mention was a " Sight- Seeing Trip, " in which the entire Freshman class, dressed in modern style and escorted by the Juniors, marched through some of the most famous streets in Baltimore. Next in order came the Junior class election, with the following i-esults: B. E. Flanders, President; C. V. McCormack, Vice-President; M. S. Jen- kins, Secretary; H. G. McElroy, Treasurer; A. B. Aldrich, Poet: J. F. Cleve- land, Ai-tist; C. U. Voils, Historian; F. P. Sullivan, Sergeant-at-Arms. Later on we began our career of dissecting at the College of Physicians THE MIRROR and Surgeons, where we learned the structure of the human body in its minutest detail. Our brief stay at this college was filled with many enjoy- able incidents. The object foremost in our minds seemed to be the cutting up of the " stiff " in the shortest possible time, regardless of results. How- ever, we claim the distinction of having completed our dissecting course in less time than any other class within the history of the college. The B. C. D. S. year book, known as ' The Mirror, " and published by our class during the latter part of the Junior year, deserves special men- tion. The book was the finest ever gotten out in this college and reflects much credit upon the class. As Seniors we have gathered together and taken up our work for the last time. We miss the familiar faces of those in the class gone out before us. A feeling of sadness creeps over us as we realize the fact that the time is not far distant when we too, shall leave the scenes we love so well. Our Professors, through their untiring efi orts, have imparted to us suf- ficient knowledge to take our stand in the world, and we owe them a debt of gratitude which can never be repaid. If we make a failure in life, we must remember that success depends upon the man himself. Members of the class of 1909, we are soon to be separated, perhaps never to meet again. When we shall have received our much-coveted diplomas from this institution of learning, may we go out into the world with a strong heart and a determination to win. The day is passed when one reaches a high standard of excellence by a life of ease and pleasure. In order to obtain success we must climb step by step, and overcome the many difficulties which beset us. Therefore, let us labor with earnest, united effort, keep our profession in its exalted position, and finally reflect credit upon our Alma Mater. Historian. 40 Tneir was a young Denior named Voils, Wno got nimselr in the toils. Of a roDDer so base. As to steal nis suit case. Ana -wnen ne trunks or it no v, nis blood boils. But be lell asleep m tbe station, Tbough be Kne v or sucb men in tbe nation, 13ut bis tbougbts vere or bome. And or Loume alone. And awakening be swore like damnation. Ob ! Claudie wby don t you get wise. And for Heavens sake open your eyes, Don t sleep all tbe day. For you know it won t pay. And Loume wants a live looking guy. M. F. H. G. M. L. ■I? 4 " ' k •AVING been selected as the prophet of the class of ' 09, I immed- iately began to try and foretell the future of all my classmates. As clairvoyance and occultism are a branch unto themselves, I soon found my task was much harder than I at first imagined. As the material that goes to make up the most wonderful class that ever graduated from the dear old B. C. D. S. is so varied, it would tax the capacity of the ordinary mortal to forecast the future of the class of ' 09. After several unsuccessful attempts, I had almost given up in dispair, when, to my great fortune, one afternoon while trying to unravel the in- tricate mysteries of the cranial nerves, in my room at 668 Franklin Street, I suddenly fell into the arms of Morpheus, hence this narrative. Before proceeding further, I sincerely hope that none of my confreres will take offense at what is here narrated. It appears as though I had started on a much-needed vacation, and be- lieved nothing would be more enjoyable than a visit to my former class- mates. Starting from my home in Connecticut, I arrived at the pretty lit- tle seaside town of Stonington, and found the dentists of the town holding a meeting Having been directed to their meeting place, the first one I met was my classmate. Dr. Denehy, who at the time was holding the attention of the audience on a treatise of " The Advantages of a Good Matriculation, " and, from the knowledge I gained from him after the meeting was over, he was doing a prosperous business. He still adheres to his favorite neckwear of a flaming red hue. Meeting Drs. Barton and Fisher, found them in a lively debate as to whether pyorrhea is a local or constitutional disease. They intend to lay the question before Prof. Kirk, and see if if he can en- lighten them on the subject. My stay being limited there, proceeded at once to the capitol city, Hartford, where I found Dr. Bane is still enjoying a life of single bliss, and conducting a combination private hospital and dental office. She informed me that she was " just wedded to her profession. " From Hartford I went to Bristol, the home of my old room-mate. Dr. Cum- mings, or as we students used to know him, " Billy Van. " Bristol is one of those cute little places where they give you very little room to back in or out; but, as I proceeded up the main thoroughfare the first sign that at- tracted my attention, was that of " Billy ' s. " Entering his office, I was im- mediately recognized and received the greatest shaking up of my life from him. He spoke to me at great length on his hobby of reinforcing crowns with " Melotte ' s Metal. " With his lucrative practice and acting as the town THE MIRROR dancing- master, he was coining money. He intends to apply for a vacancy on the State Board of Dental Examiners. From Bristol I went on to New York, and there called on Dr. Small; found him happily married to a former chorus girl, now a real, live Broad- way star. Small is not worrying much about bridges or fillings, as his wife ' s salary is amply sufficient to keep the wolf from the door. Small informed me that Wainright was doing a very lucrative business, so much, in fact, that he had engaged Dr. Waters, our former cohesive gold demonstrator, as his assistant. How things have changed around, but, there is no limit to one with lofty ambitions. Proceeding to the Catskills, and arriving at one of the camps in the mountains, was not a little surprised to find Sullivan acting as one of the guides, and a most imposing one he makes, I assure you. Tried to find out his reason for not practicing his profession, but he was non-commitant. After my Catskill trip, returned to New York, and while strolling through the Bowery, saw a wonderful sign, " Kahn ' s Department Store, " and the " Dental Annex. " Sure enough, it was my old friend Sammy, and running a dental parlor where the millinery ought to be. He told me that his ready-made plates at $3.00 per, sold like hot cakes on a bargain day. From the appearance of the collection of glass on his shirt-front Sammy must be getting " de coin alright. " Looking at my watch I saw I would just have time to make the Fall River Liner from Pier 19, and after a rather rough voyage, which caused me not a little dizziness; on landing in the morning made a bee-line for the nearest cafe. After I had been seated, proceeded to give my order, when to my surprise, behold my friend and classmate, Dr. Peter Francis Harrington, in the guise of a waiter. Pete tells me dentistry is not suited to his strenuous nature, hence the change. He informed me that his old roommate. Dr. Dunn, was now giving lectures at one of the Boston dental colleges and expects to be a member of the faculty ere long. Here, also, I found my roommate. Dr. Pratte, and after he had gi-eeted me with " comment te portes— tu Joseph, " and answering him in like man- ner with " tres bien, Henri, " he proceeded to unburden his mind. He is married to a pretty French girl that he met in Flint Village, and is one of the prosperous dentists of the town. Outside of his office duties he finds time to act as music and dramatic critic for one of the local newspapers. What a change from the peanut gallery of Ford ' s and the Academy. From there I went to Worcester, Mass., and found King and Martin the proprietors of large dental parlors under the name of the " King Dental Parlors. " They informed me that Desmarais has given up dentistry and entered the pugilistic game. He is training at the present time, they said, to fight Johnson, the " Chocolate Drop. " He is also the possessor of a string of blooded horses, and is a familiar figure at the race track. The next stop was at Providence. Saw our old friends Mason and Ran- THE MIRROR dall, both dignified married men, and judging from their spick and span appearance must both be living on easy street. Cunningham, though very prosperous, seems to pine for dear old Baltimore, but, during the summer is a frequent visitor at Crescent Park, the " Coney Island of the East, " a famous Rhode Island shore resort. Dr. Rock is employed by the city of Providence, as chaffeur on a stone- crusher, it is so much easier than dentistry, he says, the strain not being so tense on the eyes. My next trip was to Portland, Maine, and during a dental convention there, came across our Dr. Flanders giving pointers on operative dentistry. Richardson was there also on a visit to his old home, and tells me that he has a very nice practice in the Back Bay district, the classy part of Boston. Morgan (not J. P.) is one of the directors of the Central Vermont, and has a flourishing practice traveling from one small town to another. Libby has acquired large revenues, chiefly from actresses that call regu- larly to have their teeth inspected. Sam Holt has settled in a large New Hampshii-e town and has built up a fine practice; no more hair-cutting for Samuel. As I had visited nearly all of my New England friends, I proceeded to New York again and crossed the ferry to New Jersey; here I was made aware of the fact that McElroy was the leading gold-plate specialist of his town, and Voils, his partner in crime, was his guest, and was being royally entertained at dinners, etc. That just suited Claude, who has developed into a notorious lady-killer. Then I wandered into the State of Pennsyl- vania, and found our friend Hoban in charge of the aneasthesia department of the largest advertising parlors in Scranton. You are all aware that was his specialty while at college. Schaner is in one of the mining towns, work- ing the miners for all they are worth. My next trip brought me back to dear old Baltimore, the scene of our college career, and naturally the first thing I did was to proceed to the B. C. D. S. In the infirmary had a talk with one of the demonstrators and in- quired for some members of the class. Hollahan had just been elected mayor of Govanstown, thanks to the ladies, who had been allowed the use of the ballot. Jack sure was a great pet of the gentler sex. Petroviak was practicing in Dickyville. Dr. Geotz was in the Common- wealth Bank Building, with a very large Clientele, due no doubt to her charming personality. Baish has a practice confined almost wholly to cus- tom house officials and their families. Wheeler is located on Linden Avenue, and Jenkins is doing Owings Mills, his home town. He conducts a large poultry farm as a side issue and has issued a " treatise on the diseases of hens ' teeth. " I next started on a long trip to the Virginias and stopped at my old friend Moody Jenkins, and found him superintending the peanut crop. He insisted that I stay over night, as he was to make a trip to one of the large cities in Virginia, where some eminent doctors were to hold a meet- THE MIRROR ing in the interest of forming a dental college. Through the influence of my classmates I was admitted to the session. Moody Jenkins was elected dean; Leps was assigned to the chair of mechanicaldentistry; Wingrove was given charge of the glee club connected with the college, and Emmet Law- lor was chief demonstrator. My next stop was to see Minis, in Florida. He was practicing in a small country town, and also holds the position of announcer of the incoming and outgoing trains (he was appointed because of his powerful voice). I then boarded one of the beautiful Florida steamers and landed in New Orleans. My first thought was to look up Verret and Celestin, who were running an office conjointly . From their conversation I found they were doing every- body nicely. Celestin, being somewhat of an orator and politician, landed on the school board. From New Orleans I sailed for Porto Rico and found our friends Despiau and Blanes were proprietors of large sugar plantations and practiced payless dentistry on the field hands. I next jumped to the Middle West in our own U. S. A. To my surprise I found McCormack and Lang practicing together, and I recalled that old saying, " birds of a feather flock together. " Mac was also the sporting editor of the town paper, controlled mostly by Lang ' s capital. He told me that Thruston had become dean of the dental department of Vanderbilt University. Knowing Mac always kept posted on current events, I inquired for some of our Nova Scotia boys, and was informed that Cleveland (Grover) had become a police court justice and a great advocate of temperance. Knowing that he could not be separated from Frazer, he had prevailed on him to become his court crier. Henningar was one of the leaders in Y. M. C. A. work in one of the provincial towns. Coffin kept his promise and landed in the Northwest, where he is a flourish- ing practitioner. He and his better half are in great demand for their ser- vices at musicales given by the elite of their town. Kirwan has a wonder- ful practice in Pictou, N. S. , but is annoyed very much by frequent calls to the telephone. It seems that John is a great favorite of the fair sex in his locality. McTyre is a deacon in one of the A. M. D. Zion foreign mission- ary societies. I also heard that Dr. Masters had opened a school of mental telegraphy and was frequently called to Baltimore to lecture to the B. C. D. S. boys on th is valuable, but neglected branch of the dental profession. Wonderful how we travel in our dreams, for from the sunny South I was carried to a little town near Springfield, Mass., and found our old friend, Dr. Welch, alias " Picket, " conducting a grocery store with a dental office overhead. Mike told me that there was nothing to the story that he was offered the position of Court Dentist to King Koko, of Madagascar, and that Massachusetts was good enough for him. Just at this period of my hal- lucinations I became aware of a violent tugging, and awoke to find my gen- tle roommate, Cummings, calling me to arise and go to our dean ' s lecture. iiv D E N T A L S U R G E RY. J kL u N O n s )!? ' il? " it? ilDttO : GInlm-H : Secundus Nulli Maroon and White If knurr : Red Carnation Rip, Rap. Rah ! Rip, Rap, Rah ! B. C. D. S., Rah, Rah, Rah! Doctors or Dentists, Well, you can bet, Nineteen-ten will be the best yet. (iDffirrni : Robert M. Bannon President A. Joseph Cormier Vice-President Charles W. Gilmartin Secretary F. A. Rousseau Treasurer Page P. A. Chesser Poet P. Bayne Johnston Artist Harry G. Dudley Historian Edward A. O ' Connor Sergeant-at-Arms dlmtinr (Ulass E0U ){? ij? " i!? Alexander, P. W Worcester, Mass. Arms, W. T Richford, Vt. Bachler, 0. D Summit, N. J. Bannon, R. M Pawtucket, R. I. Benson, J. L Fitchburg, Mass. Blevins, J. G Sterling, Va. Buck, W. F New Glasgow, N. S. Chesser, p. p. a Horntown, Va. Cormier, A. J Shediac, N. B. Deitz, W. L Mechanicsburg, Pa. De Lacerda, R. Bua Aurea, Portugal. Dudley, H. G Glade Hill, Va. Dyer, V. R Patterson, N. J. Ferris, F. B Boston, Mass. Gearon, J. J Woonsocket, R. I. Gilmartin, C. W New Bedford, Mass. GooDALL, J Hackensack, N. J. Henneger, 0. H Burlington, Vt. Johnston, P. B Leesburg, Va. Kahn, M • • • New York City. Kennedy, D. R Boston, Mass. King, J. E Quinapoxet, Mass. Lally, T. J Boston, Mass. Leahy, W. J Stanfold, P. Q. Liebergott, I Philadelphia, Pa. Lillard, R. B Farfield, Texas. Mackay, W. K Barre, Vt. McKibbon, L. a Crystal Springs, Pa. McQuillan, E. J Fall River, Mass. Murray, R. J Unionville, Conn. Odio, p. M Cuba. O ' Connor, E. A Johnstown, Pa. Rousseau, F. H Meriden, Conn. Ryan, W. H Bridgeport, Conn. Scott, C. N Worcester, Mass. Sutherland, D. C Baltimore, Md. Vilella, F. V Lares, P. R. Warren, J. A Leominster, Mass. Watson, H. Merci, Texas. Wright, E. P Fort Worth, Texas. ilmtuu (ElaBB l tBturg «)!(• " jl? i!? |HE Junior Class History is not as exciting as " Nick Carter " or " The James Boys, " but we are just as full of red blood cor- pusles as any of the characters in either renowned book. As is customary, we put the Freshies through the usual stunts, had a lot of fun doing it, some pleaded sick, others failed to appear at lectures while the Junior ' - ' haze " hung o ' er the college. Many were the black and blue spots after the first " rush. " When I look back (way back) to my Freshman year, I shudder at the mental pictures I made of what was in store for me before I could become one of " the boys. " Those days are past, and now as Juniors we are considered semi-digni- fied professional men, not boys, not as dignified as our Seniors, nor as fresh as our Freshmen. Our annual " Carving Bee " at the College of Physicians and Surgeons was " one grand success " from every standpoint. We hacked and cut, sliced and hooked, cut veins, arteries, nerves and muscles with the care-free skill of any good student. Some few of the class smoked and chewed for the first time in their lives, our first night down there. And talk about learning anatomy! Why we found things that Gray, Morris and Dr. McC. never knew were in the human body. (See Ferris ' Anatomy " Up-to-Date.) When the Professor in charge failed to make his appearance, the evening was devoted to the culture of the voice, under the direct supervision of our renowned Caruso. As the P. S. faculty neglected to provide us with instrumental music, knives, hooks, etc., were used upon the zinc-lined tables. The effect was weird, catchy, and is soon to be staged at the Holliday Street Theatre, by Kahn Co. A name suitable to the play has not yet been obtained, the the management wishes to state through their organ that a prize of 39c. and a second-hand flask wrench will be given to the person sending the most appropriate name before May 1st, 1909. Chesser was unable one night to find in his stiff a very important thing, as near neighbors, I endeavored to find it for him, but after an hour ' s fruitless search among arteries, veins and muscle, under and around the table, and a " third degree " system of in- quiry among our fellow classmates, the search was abandoned. - 50 THE MIRROR Chesser is wise now, as he asked the Professor the next night. But, it ' s all over now, and we are glad of it, to a man. I could write for weeks on the virtues of my classmates, and then not get them written correctly. But I mustn ' t do it, the editor says, as there are two other classes besides ours, we are the coming class, though, if you don ' t believe it, ask Liebergott, he knows. Historian. (£ 2, ' :XTl( .- v -- t (Prof. Simon.) — " Mr. Mansway, name me 12 liquids. " (Mansway— Fresh) — " Beer, Wine. Whiskey, Brandy, Gin, Lager, Ale, Porter and Grape Juice. " 52 DENTAL SU P riV, [t] [f] Ct] C!3 CJ] C l Ct] C!3 C?3 Cf] Freshmen Ct] ct] " Nuff Ced " C?3 Ct] cp Ct] Ct] ct] C!3 C!3 pSn ct] „ S CV:]Cpl CV3CV3Ct]Ct3CV:CpCpCpCpCt3CV3CpCpCt]CV3CV3Ct]C¥3 it li ' 4? iFIniiipr : (SnlnrH : Red Carnation Pearl Gray, Cornell Red iiuttn : Labor improbus omnia vincit By steady labor we conquer all. frlls : Rip, Rap, Reaven ! Class of 1911! Fe Bar! Fi Bar! Who are ? We are 1 Freshmen, Yes, Yes, B. C. D. S. Excavators, pluggers, burnishers, chisels, Inlays, fillings, crowns and bridges ; Fill ' em, crown ' em, pull ' em out. We can do it without a doubt And operate painless, just like heaven, B. C. D. S. Dents, nineteen-eleven. (Dffirrra : C. J. Sullivan President J. E. Doyle Vice-President C. F. Davis Treasurer G. W. Morris Secretary E. W. Galligan Historian A. CORDEZ Prophet F. J. Mann Artist A. P. Dixon Sergeant-at-Arms iFrrshmnt (HUbb IS0U Bennett, J. T Rhode Island Benson, H. W Virginia BOARDMAN, F. C Florida BOULE, G. A. New York Brown, L. J New York Cabrera, A San Domingo Camp, H. H West Virginia Cheney, R. G Maryland Christopher, F. W Massachusetts Christopher. L. V Massachusetts Cobb, W. B Massachusetts CORDEZ, A New York Davis, C. F Massachusetts Dixon, A. P Maryland DoEL, Miss F New Jersey Doyle, J. E Rhode Island Galvin, J Connecticut Galligan, E. W Massachusetts Gardner, E. F West Virginia Gatch, L. B ' Maryland Geddie, C. H North Carolina Gesegner, a New Jersey HoULE, J. L Massachusetts Johnson, J. G Virginia Linger, F. S West Virginia Lynch, W Massachusetts Lynn, J. R Georgia Mann, F. J New Brunswick Mansuy, M. N Pennsylvania Margarida, R Porto Rico Martin, R. J Connecticut Maxon, F. L New Jersey Moynihan, H. G Massachusetts MoRRiSS, G. W ' . New York O ' TOOLE, M. F. A Maryland 56 1 THE MIRROR Ramirez, M Porto Rico Richmond, E. H Connecticut ROSENFELD, W Connecticut Searle, B. E Massachusetts Shuttleworth, H New York Silveira, J. B Portugal Simpson, Alex Massachusetts Sullivan, C. J Massachusetts Sweeney, D. J Massachusetts TORRALLABAS, F Cuba Tyrell, D. F Rhode Island |NE evening during the first week in October, 1908, the three classes assembled in the lecture hall of the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, to hear the opening lecture delivered by Dr. Waters. A cordial welcome and wishes for his welfare and successful dental career was extended to each new comer. But this was only the beginning. One morning about a week later, immediately after a most instructive lecture by our worthy Professor, Dr. Finney, the Juniors, who had stationed themselves just outside the entrance to the lecture hall, struck up the tune of " Rif-Raf-Ruf, " and each Freshman, leaning on the arm of a Junior, was escorted to the mechanical laboratory, which had been fitted up as a re- ception room especially for the occasion. Here each Freshman was served refreshments consisting of jap-a-lac and vari-colored theatrical paints; after which, although many of them were crying for Mamma, it is doubtful if she, even, would have been able to recognize her own boy, the entire number of Freshmen, now resembling a ti ' ibe of Cherokee warriors, after having been tied to a rope like clothes- pins strung on a piece of telephone wire, were marched up Franklin Street, down Greene Street to the University of Maryland, where to the delight of the frightened and embarrassed Freshies, they were joined by three " cops, " who, thinking there was not enough life in the crowd, decided to make it move a little more swiftly, which they did. Juniors as well as Freshmen. The retreat resulted in the capture of half a dozen Freshies, who, after being given a free ride to the police station, were released, after assuring the justice that they would not be caught figuring in any such parades again. Of course, they meant until next session, when the next bunch of Freshmen report. One or two " rushes " followed later, in which the Fresh- men showed that they were improving in regard to plaster rushes, etc. Our president called a meeting of the class, one day, to be held in the lecture hall; but the Juniors deemed the humiliation of the Freshman the nearest way to the street, presenting him with a through ticket in the form of a push. Many other interesting things have occurred during our brief history, but for lack of space I cannot enumerate them. It now remains for me to extend to the Seniors and Juniors, in behalf of the Freshmen class, wishes that they may be as successful in their den- tal careers as we hope to be in getting our revenge upon the Fi ' eshmen next year. Historian. 58 iFrFHliman f rn jlirrg it? i!? " fr jj ,., 7 iTDNIGHT— strange, mystic hour, — when the veil between the past, present and the eternal future grows thin, send me the prince of darkness to enlighten me, what fate has in store for the Freshmen of the B. C. D. S. After the trials and worries of the examinations, I see the members of the class taking leave from their old fiiends, the new D. D. S. " Friend after friend departs, Who hath not lost a friend? There is no union here of hearts That hath not here its end. " Vacation time is over. Again the boys gather at the old B. C. D. S. , to renew the adoration for their Alma Mater, and are trying harder than ever to soften the cold heart of this most dignified woman. Then everyone, with- out exception, is madly in love with her; but her heart is like marble, and as the siren in olden times, she demands blood as a sacrifice — blood spilled by long, hard work. If this is accomplished, her face changes entirely, her eyes become soft with infinite love, and around her mouth plays a smile which makes the poor boy stare at her with bewilderment and amazement. He knows that he has reached the zenith of his happiness and does not un- dei ' stand himself nor the world around him. If he had found himself on the Mars, with strange beings for his companions, or if Dr. Simon had discov- ered the elixir of life, this would not have surprised more than what he feels within him. For he was made to believe from his first day in college, that the Alma Mater, in whose services he entered, was heartless and ungrate- ful, and that it was next to impossible to really love her. To find now just the opposite, overwhelms him. He feels ashamed of himself, that he ever could nourish, even for an instant, those trivial thoughts. His better self, so abruptly shaken out of its dorment state, receives a severe blow and rebels against such treatment. The battle, however, does not last long, then again he feels the eyes of the Alma Mater resting upon him. This time they seem to promise what he hardly dared to dream. Boundless joy and happiness overcomes him. If this could last forever, and if he could command the moment to stand still! But the smile from this lovely woman will never come off ' , then it means success with the highest honor a man can obtain in his professional career. He will be a better and nobler man if he puts his heart in his work. Hinderances, when overcome, will become stepping stones, and no great things were ever accomplished at the first trial. 59 THE MIRROR My spiritual adviser further tells me that class 1911 has a great future. It will be the most important group of students the B. C. D. S. ever had ; then as Juniors, the middle class, they will hold the balance of the scale of justice, and will see that everything goes right, and that the right spirit prevails among the students. They are a welcome infusion in the veins of the oldest dental college in the world, and will help her to overcome the crisis of old age, and as the gossip goes among my spiritual friends, class 1911 shall be the fulfillment of the dean ' s daily prayer, to bless his old age with children, as Abraham prayed so many years ago. A. C. ' ■- ' ■ COLLEGE DiiiVTAL SURGrrr... THE MORNING AFTER THE FRATERNITY BANQUET LONGING FOR THE RETURN OF THE STUDENT B t« pnt iauB Two boys sat in their room one night, " l-was cold and wet -without. And not a cent had either one. And twas money they talked about. They told of things at home, sweet home. And things their mothers cooked. Of pies and cakes and puddings sweet. And how the good things looked. This talk could not but stimulate. The glands of their inner selves. But neither one had a ry a cent. And bare vere the pantry shelves. They schemed and schemed, then schemed some more. Then tried to make a loan. To buy a steak at Dennett s, but. Got nothing but a groan. Where is that check, they each did cry. Then shook their heads and sighed. And hungrily they went to bed. Their folks to them had lied. Next day, of course, the checks they came. And to Dennett s they quick did go. And the feed they tucked beneath their belts. Was better than any show. In years to come, as they sit and think. Or college days gone bye. They never ■will lorget the night. Their pocket books were shy. BALinU i t COLLEGE i DENTAL SUPO ' T . ' . DE VT A f Bt ( ntpija Jratrntttu, ' 0H- ' n9 E. J. Lawler J. F. Barton — H. Martin - G. L. Despiau - S. J. Holt - C. W. Leps D. M. Hoban J. Edw. Libbey ' H. C. Schaner - C. V. McCormack- J. F. Cleveland - J. A. King - A. P. Dixon R. J. Martin H. W. Benson J. B. Silveira R. M. Bannon Artiur iHrmbrrs H. L. Fischer - H. L. Desmarais - A. B. Thruston, Jr. J. H. McTyre A. E. Hennegar- J. H. Hollihan - P. W. Alexander W. T. Arms H. G. Dudley W. K. Mackay P. P. A. Chesser D. C. Sutherland J. R. Lynn D. F. Tyrrell J. T. Bennett P. B. Johnston J. B. Goodall W. H. Ryan W. F. Buck F. E. Frazer — R. 0. De Lacerda J. L. Benson A. J. Cormier W. J. Leahy F. A. Rousseau C. W. Gilmartin R. Blanes - F. V. Vilella P. M. Odio F. Torralbas W. B. Cobb E. A. O ' Connor IfanUty M. Whilldin Foster, M.D., D.D.S. Wm. B. Finney, D.D.S. B. Holly Smith, M.D., D.D.S. Wm. G. Foster, D.D.S. Geo. E. Hardy, M.D., D.D.S. iDrnnntBtratuni J. K. Burgess, D.D.S. H. H. Street. D.D.S. R. B. Berry, D.D.S. J. M. Wohrna, D.D.S. N. B. GwYNN, D.D.S. F. J. Barclay, D.D.S. L. D. Coriell, D.D.S. Ol iiiiiii ' rfj 0 ' iif " t. ' - FRESHMAN LEAVING HOME .I.B Xi Pfit pit iFrati ruttu, ' flB- ' Oa J ' fj- " fj? Artiiir iHruibrrs C. U. Voils H. S. Hursh J. G. Blevins 0. J. Dennehey T. F. Cumming-s J. A. Warren B. E. Flanders H. E. Pratte H. Shuttleworth F. L. Mason R. B. Lillard E. H. Richmond F. A. Rock 0. D. Backler J. E. Doyle F. P. Sullivan 0. H. Henniger H. J. Moynihan H. G. McElroy E. L. Cunningham A. E. Boule H. C. Watson M. S. Jenkins F. T. Maxon B. F. Ferris M. J. Welsh E. W. Galligan J. A. Moran W. E. Morgan B. E. Searle P. L. Small F. H. Richardson C. F. Davis C. N. Minis R. J. Murray C. H. Geddie C. L. Pegues E. J. McQuillan F. G. Boardman A. E. Randall D. R. Kennedy H. H. Camp L. A. McKibbon W. L. Deitz F. W. Christopher L. V. Christopher A. Gordez L. B. Gatch iFarultji Wm. Simon, Ph.D., M.D. Edw. Hoffmeister, Ph.D., M.D. Clarence J. Grieves, D.D.S. Harry E. Kelsey, D.D.S. Irmnnstratnrr. B. Lucien Brun, D.D.S. G. J. Smith, D.D.S. Carl E. Smith, D.D.S. TAL SIJRGEP ' SENIOR HENNIGAR IS NOW TAKING SINGING LESSONS ' - ' £ COLLSOL ' ■jTAL SURGEr ' " ®hpta Nu iEpatlnn iFratmutii. GB- n iFratrps in ifarullatf M. Whillidin Foster, M.D., D.D.S. Wm. B. Finney, D.D.S. B. Holly Smith, M.D., D.D.S. Wm. Simon, Ph.D., M.D. Edw. Hoffmeister, Ph.G., D.D.S. H. E. Kelsey, D.D.S. C. J. Grieves, D.D.S. B. L. Brun, D.D.S. J. K. Burgess, D.D.S. H. H. Street, D.D.S. C. E. Smith, D.D.S. H. L. Desmarais C. U. Voils J. H. Hallihan F. L. Mason P. W. Alexander D. Southerland R. 0. de Lacerdo tiihrut iHruilirrH H. S. Hursh J. F. Barton 0. J. Dennehey J. E. Libby W. L. Dietz F. E. Eraser P. L. Small E. J. Lawler M. S. Jenkins H. G. McElroy W. H. Ryan 0. H. Henniger W. F. Buck C. W. Leps f oimg MmB OIl|rtsttau Aasnnation i{? if? «)}? J. F. Barton, President P. W. Alexander, Vice-President. C. N. Scott, Treasurer. P. P. A. Chesser, Secretary. We feel that with the cooperation of all B. C. D. S. students, these men will be entirely competent of filling their respective offices, and our Y. M. C. A. will meet with great success during the coming session. J. F. Barton, ' 09, Ex-Pres. Only just a few years ago our branch of the Y. M. C. A. was established, and each year this little body of men have increased and thrived with the same object in view. The opening of the massive and beautiful Y. M. C. A. building was one of the great events of the past year. Its beautiful corri- dors, finely equipped gymnasium, home-like reading room, large swimming pools, and its good purposes have caused many of our boys to join with us. We exceedingly regret the loss of Dr. Cort, our Intercollegiate Secre- tary of last year, who has gone to a foreign country to practice his profes- sion. But the Bible Study classes he originated still continue successfully under the leadership of the Acting Collegiate Secretary, Mr. Minor, of Central. This year, at our last meeting, we appointed two delegates to the Inter- state Convention of the Y. M. C. A , at Westminister, Md. At that time we also elected the following officers for the ensuing year: P. M. Alexander, President; J. R. Lynn, Vice-President; R. J. Martin, Treasurer; A. J. Cor- mier, Secretary. 76 Grinds OirtuJis •p Rf?F roi ' ff ' HON 05 TifTD Then send for my free pamphlet. It tells you how any student can acquire within a few of the summer months, financial inde- Ijendence for the next collegiate year. Write today! Don ' t delay! Ex. C— Warren, New York City. .Junior Arms, who is an aspirant to pool champion honors, practices several hours daily with a broomstick and potatoes. Davis (Fresh.) — " What takes place when all the lower teeth are extracted? " Searle (Fresh.) — Elongation and loss of appetite. " NEW DISCOVERIES. Windgrove, who stands foremost in our ranks, has employed, of late, his finger- nails to advantage in the manipulation of cohesive gold. The discovery of a new class of drugs termed, " Salivagogues, " is attributed to Jr. Warren. This class was not yet recognized by the U. S. P. when this book was printed. Sr. Schaner claims superiority for his method of polishing fillings. A little t ime, a little skill, a little rouge and any old stocking is all he uses. Patent applied for. Fr. Benson has rendered the study of the parietal bone more complicated by dis- covering on it a new surface, which he termed the " ex-cave surface. " Mr. Libergott, who first made his ap- pearance in 1907, as a brilliant lightburst on the college horizon, has been elected president of the B. S. Club. L-I-B-E-R-G-0 double T, 0-Yoy-O-Yoy 0-Yoy-Yoy-Yoy-Yoy, Libergott, That ' s Me! Newlywed Wright (proudly) — " I always make it a point to tell my wife everything that happens. " Old Baish — " Pooh! that ' s nothing. I tell my wife lots of things that never happen at all. " How much Jupiter would Deitz have to drink to become as big as Windgrove? Ferris to McQuillan — " Say, how long be- fore I can polish this amalgam filli ng? I waited an hour already. Fr. Mansuy says the correct pronuncia- tion of amoeba is am ' a-bee. Windgrove says you must say may-bee. And when freshy Freshman Lynn, Said that he was operating, A set of teeth he cleaned like this: By using three pounds of pumice, Brushes galore, both large and small. In four sittings he did it all. THE MIRROR Our Editor-in-Chief trying to make good at the theatre. AN ODE TO OSCAR Oh! Heine, you dear little rat, You look like h in that hat, Take a walk some dark night, Scale it far out of sight; It was made for a man that is fat. Oh! if Lena were but here, To see Heine mop up the beer. He goes down to the bar to get a cigar (?) And fills himself up with good cheer. Oh! Heine, please do not get sore, For you know that you have one year more To get back at the guys Who think they are wise. Then you can settle the score. C. U. V. man wearing the white cuat, have left the room. The scene was changed. The fall and tussle of her dream was real. On the floor in the lecture hall lay Fr. Galligan, with power stricken from his arm, and from his cheek the blood. The hght again began to shine into his glassy eyes. Investigation proved that there is no saw-mill running at night on Argyle Av- enue. That ' s only Warren and Windgrove snoring. A CASE OF N2O ADMINISTRATION Take long, deep breaths, said the man wearing the white coat. She saw eight strangers. Who could they be? What could they want? She hear d a heavy fall; the tramping of feet, and in whispering voices, " dead? " " No, I ' m not dead, " and fully regaining consciousness, she finds that all, but the Officially announced that Lang contribu- ted .0500 cents towards the " Howard Thanksgiving Dinner Fund. " It was not compulsory, either. Miss Dole expects to economize this sum- mer by making her hammock serve for two. THE MIRROR Our Annual cTVlusicale By the B. C. D. S. AMATEUR GLEE CLUB Selection Violin Solo Recitation Vocal Solo Cornet Solo Piano Solo PROGRAMME Selected Intermezzo from Rusty Can Opener Mother ' s Revenge on Father Orchestra Junior King Junior Libergott When the Onions Bloom Again Mims and " Cadge " ' Henningar What I Saw When I was Out Grace ' s Moonlight Sonata Dog Fraser Senior McTyre Accompanist, Peanut King Ushers: Fatty Windgrove, Baby Dixon, Skinny Sullivan Max Kahn: — " Any danger of fire in this boarding house ' ? ' Small Boy:— " Not unless you pay extra for it. " 80 THE MIRROR " DUCKY " D vs. " KID " B The only real Sporting Event of the Session. -yj-| jS a rule during each year of college life there is always an incident, which gives the ( — students an opportunity to talk of something besides bones, chemistry, histology, jj and the like. The session of ' 08- ' O9 proved to be no exception. The scene of this eventful incident is laid in the corridor of the college. The time is 4:45 p. m. Date, March 24th, ' 09. The principals were " Kid " B , of the Fresh- man class, and " Ducky " D , a stocky Junior. There was no previous announcement that a fistic encounter would take place, but a crowd that Al. Herford would have been glad to see assembled at any of his aifairs, soon collected and theatened to block Eutaw Street. The fight had a very simple origin. The usual crowd of ten or fifteen stalwarts, who stand in the doorway previous to five o ' clock lecture, were occupying their customary pos- itions, and giving the ladies who happened along a feast of their manly beauty (?). The " Kid " was edging his way past the crowd, when " Ducky " was pushed against him. The former did not take kindly to being jostled, and soon both were facing each other like gladiators of old, with fire sparkling in their optics. A wordy battle with both squared ready for action was soon on, and which ended by " Ducky " leading with his left, catching the " Kid " flush on the jaw. The battle was on. " Ducky " followed up his opening ad- vantage with rights and left to t he face. The " Kid " ducked, but it was into the leads of " Ducky, " which soon caused the claret to flow freely from " Kid ' s " fountain. They went to a clinch, with " Ducky " using his right fi-eely (a la Patsy Kline) and the " Kid " blocking with his face effectively. The " Kid " managed to get ahold on " Ducky ' s " free hand and a wrestling match ensued. Upstairs and down they went, without either gaining an advantage. The go was brought to a close with both winded. " Ducky " was hailed as a hero by the members of the Junior class, while the " Kid " repaired upstairs to wash the plasma, red and white blood corpuscles and placques from his besmeared face; and to receive the sympathy of the Freshies. " Ducky " says, if you are going to be a cat, why not be a wild cat. Moral: Never rub a cat ' s fur the wrong way. By D. A. M. H Freshman Vulcanizing. 81 THE MIRROR A common occurence at Prof. Smith ' s lectui-e. WHAT HAPPENED IN A BARBER SHOP Celestin, on entering a barber shop on George Street, was greeted with a big " Good morning, doctor, thischair,please. " Celestin took the chair and asked the barber for a feather-edge haircut. After he had gotten the haircut, he and the bar- ber had the following dialogue: Barber — " Do you want a singe? " Celestin — " No. " Barber — " Have a shampoo? " Celestin — " Don ' t want any. " Barber — " You need 9, shave, may I give you one? " Celestin— " NO-0. " Barber — " Let me give you atonic rub? " Celestin— " NO-0-0. " Celestin, on getting out of the shop, said: " I wonder if that fellow took me for ad f , " Freshman Doyle — " Dr McCleary will you please tell me what the word ' hiatus ' means? " . Dr. McCleary — It means a gap; we speak of a gap in a man ' s memory; a loss of memory. " , Freshman Linger (excitedly) — " Ah! at last I know what is the matter with my head. " Dixon (Fresh) to Silveira (Fresh) — " Say, Count, are there any nice girls in your country? " Silveira — ' ' Sure, come with me in vaca- tion time and you will meet a princess. " ■ Gesegner (Fresh) — " Say, Count, if I go, can I meet a ' dukess? " Freshman Linger, from West Virginia, worked three days making a crown and then publicly announced that he would never be able to make one. 82 THE MIRROR " Jack " HoUahan off to Massachusetts. SUNBEAMS. " Send for Hohan, he knows. " B.C D.S. The saddest, " Please remit. " The sweetest words in the English lan- guage, " Enclosed find cheque. " Student. " Put away your Lady Macbeth and take up your Ana Tomy. " McCleary. Senior Hursch wanted to sell his diamond ring to a blind man for fifteen cents. Any- body who would cheat a blind man is no good. — Fair Play. Tubby Dixon sat on a Derby without any apparant damage to the hat. Freshmen are not men of weight. —Junior. If the heart is reached with food, the pancakes we eat in Baltimore will never make us light-hearted. — Star Boarder. Ten pennies, one dime. One dime, one drink, Ten drinks, one drunk. One drunk, thirty days. CHEMICAL LAB. Blevins breaks bottle containing H2 S and Murray is heard to say: Yo- may break, you may shatter The vial if you will. But the scent of the acid Clings to it still. O. U. CUNNINGHAM She laid her head close to his breast, The color left her cheek; But upon the lapel of his coat It showed up for a week. LALLY IN THE WRONG CHURCH Junior Lally had been praying with all the devotion of his good Irish soul. Hearing footsteps, he turned around and saw a clergyman of another denomination than his own. He immediately proceeded to go out. Clergyman (confronting Lally) — " Why are you leaving the church, my good man? " Lally — " I ' m in the wrong church. " Clergyman — " Don ' t you know that the Lord is everywhere? " Lally — " I know that, sir. " Clergyman — " Don ' t you know he fell among strangers? " Lally — Yes, but see what happened to Him. " Freshman Linger, hearing the fire en- gine, runs to the window. Dr. McCleary— " You can always tell a man from the woods by the way he runs to the window when he hears the fire engine, and the further back he comes from, the sooner he gets there. " Experience must be a hard teacher, when you are prevented from taking a girl home after a party. At least, that ' s what Fr. Morris thinks. Holt has procured a single-seat runabout for his private use. The machine is strictly white, without a brass horn, but with a top on it. Mr. Holt keeps it under his bed. Here is an opportunity for a good chaffeur. (Special to The Mirror) Mr. Forsythe, formerly of B. C. D. S., has again been seen in town lately. THE MIRRO Dr. Davis— The first section is a lit- tle too noisy tonight. By the way, that stiff is giving off a peculiar odor. Lacerdo — D at eez nutheng, doctor, I just put der perfume on her. Bannon — I am through dissecting this side, doctor. Dr. Davis — Go ahead and see how long it will take you to cut up the other side. Bennett ' s Usual Occupation. Chesser ' s Quest for the Spermatic Cord. Poor Chesser looked, looked everywhere. From eight ' till ten, with all his might. But looked in vain for one whole night. He could not find what was not there; The silent stiff gave him no clue. Of what it was best next to do. Said he, " There must be something gone, Perhaps it ' s where it don ' t belong, " Engrossed, friend Chesser, all alone Read Gray and seached for missing bones, ' My skill will show you yaps ere long. About who ' s right, just who is wrong, " The Juniors sang a college strain, In hopes the air might aid his brain; ' Confound you harps, " he said with a start. ' Convinced am I and that right smart. Omitted is the part I seek; " Rif-Raf-Ruf, rent the air with a shriek, ' Dog gone, " says Chess, " that stiff ' s a fi ' eak. WARNING! READ FRESHIES AND BEWARE The JUNIORS have sent forth this edict: Dare to disobey and no power on earth can save you. Remember their commands are as firm as Gibraltar. Heed them as you would the prayers you listened to ere you started on this journey of sorrow and strife. OUR LAWS MUST BE OBEYED I LET THEM SINK INTO YOUR EMPTY SKULLS, NEVER TO BE EFFACED 1. Keep in the rear, always. Front seats in the Lecture Hall are for your Superiors ; rear seats for suckers such as you. 2. Derbies are worn only by men ; skull freezers for children, such as you. Take warning and remember. 3. Dare not to smoke the dope pipes, the cigars or French briar outside of your rooms. An obituary for yours if caught doing so at the college or reading room. 4. Ladies you must not look at. Even a smile from one will cause you misery and calling on them will not be tolerated by us. 5. Be humble in the presence of all Upper Classmen and failing to ad- dress them as Doctor is beyond pardon. Doff your caps when you meet them or take the consequences. 6. Wear no insignia of your College or Class until we, JUNIORS, set aside this ruling. 7. The kindergarten has turned you loose and the rattle of the nurs- ery is still ringing in your ears. The path is straight and narrow that lies before you, but we will keep you from falling off. Obey our laws and no harm can overtake you. Remember we are dissecting and you certainly look good to us. SUCKLIINQS BEWARE CLASS OF 1910 Baltimore College of Dental Surgery H__sr 9atronhe " 6ur Advertisers C( — ■ — S " Help Those That Help You, " is a good motto for a student to keep in mind while at college and we know of no better way to follow it out, than to call and see the friends of " The Mirror. " Only those who have charge of a work of this kind, can realize how difficult it is to procure ads for our year book. When you are in need of wearing apparel, or in fact anything that our advertisers handle, look up a friend of the B. C. D. S. " Mirror. " BUSINESS MANAGER. A ENGRAVINGS Electric City Engraving Co. buffalo, n. y. c. m Have you investigated thoroughly the merits of the " HARVARD " ? Do you know why the " HARVARD " is superior to any other Dental Chair on the market? Consider Well The Following Points: Convenience to Operator Ease of Manipulation Comfort to Patient Ease of Adjustment Access to Working Parts Correctness of Mechanical Principles Kind and Strength of Material Used Simplicity of Construction Artistic Design Everlasting Durability Superior Workmanship and Finish Give us an opportunity to demonstrate that the " HARVARD " is superior in every point that goes to make up the Ideal Denta! Chair. We do the demon- strating and you do the judging. To claim superiority is one thing, to prove it is another. We do both. We will equip your Office and Laboratory with all " HARVARD " goods on easy monthly payments or liberal cash discount. THE HARVARD CO. CANTON, OHIO Cliicago Branch: 709 MASONIC TEMPLE Foreign: LONDON, ENGLAND MELBOURNE, AUS. U. S. A. Philadelpllia Brancll: 1232 RACE STREET FOR THE yp DENTAL BRACKET. QUOTATIONS. " Proper instrumentation and GlycO ' Thymoline Cure Pyorrhoea. " " It is soothing, very healing, and a powerful deodorant. " ' We prescribe it exclusively, after extractions, and sore mouths are a thing of the past. " " 1 prescribe GlycO ' Thymoline for all diseases of the oral cavity, offensive breath, ill-fitting plates, etc., and find my patients in their appreciation of its merits, give new assurance of its worth, and their continued use. " " A most inviting solution. " " If I can get as good a compound as GlycO ' Thymoline by just writing to Kress ■ Owen Co., 210 Fulton St., N. Y., for it — here goes. " PHILLIPS ' MILK OF M AGNESIA " THE PERFECT ANTACID " FOR LOCAL OR SYSTEMIC USE CARIES SENSITIVENESS STOMATITIS EROSION GINGIVITIS PYORRHOEA Are successfully treated with i t. As a mouth wash it neutralizes ora 1 acidity PHILLIPS ' PHOSPHO- MURIATE OF QUININE TONIC, RECONSTRUCTIVE AND ANTIPERIODIC With marked beneficial action upon the nervous system. To be relied upon where a deficiency of the phosphates is evident. The Charles H. Phillips Chemical Company NEW YORK AND LONDON C. M. KEPNER DENTAL SUPPLIES STUDENT OUTFITS 404 N EUTAW STREET BALTIMORE, MD A CHAIR AND ENGINE Are absolutely necessary to a dentist. If he is ' down to now " he ' ll have the highest type of Chair and the best Electric Engine. A dentist just from college, intent on building a practice, needs these appliances. IMPERIAL COLUMBIA CHAIR Embodies the follow- ing superior features: Durability and sim- plicity of construction. Finish and symmet- rical beauty of design. Ease of manipula- tion and convenience. Ejctremely high and low range Compensating back. ideal child ' s seat. New style sectional headrest. COLUMBIA CORD SUSPENSION ALL-CORD ENGINE As shown in cut with Imperial Columbia Chair combines the cord suspension move- ment of our cable en- gine, thus insuring per- fect freedom and un- limited range, with the more powerful, silent and safety drive of the All-Cord Engine, and does away entirely with the " back lash " or un- steady motion of the bur or stone. LIBERAL TERMS will be given to students, and if by any chance you don ' t see our ambassador, we shall, upon request, be pleased to furnish you with our lat- est catalog and quote you pnces, either directly or through your dealer, on whatever goods you desire. The Ritter Dental cTVLig. Compan} ROCHESTER NEV YORK Mv Ho iet Hhc i e t iioed A simple, infallible rule for getting tne best tbere is in dental appliances ana materials is to buy only those which bear our trade-mark. There are tvi o forms of this trade-mark. It IS a badge of superiority; an assurance to the buyer that all that skill, knowledge and money can do for the betterment of the article upon which it appears, has been done. It means efficiency and durability. Dentists -who use our products exclusively, do their work easily, economically and satisfactorily. We Sioe 6pedd Attentkn k ail rder Both m the matter of care and exactness in sending -what is called for and in the prompt dispatch of goods. Our rule IS to send in every case the day the order is received and as early in the day as possible. !Hc Matter Where l(cu ire :iceated, We can do business vlth you either from headquarters in Philadelphia, or from any of our Branch Houses and do it promptly and satisfactorily. buch service, based upon intelligent and careful attention to detail backed up by ample stocks of goods, is yours for the asking. We " Ccrdiallii Jnvite " Ccrre pendenee Relative to any requirement of the dental office and laboratory. he . d. White S)ental Mfg. " c. PHILADELPHIA NEW YORK BOSTON CHICAGO BROOKLYN ATLANTA ROCHESTER NEW ORLEANS CINCINNATI BERLIN TORONTO C. Hf p. PHONE. ST. PAUL 1930 Dentist s Oeneral buppiy riouse (H. T. THAYER. Proprietor.) 235 PARK AVENUE - - BALTIMORE, MD. everytbing a Dentist needs Harvard, Columbia, Consolidated, Cleveland, Ransom Randolph and American Cabinet Company ' s CHAIRS, CABINETS, FOUNTAIN SPITTOONS, ELECTRIC AND FOOT ENGINES, ETC. YOUR OFFICE EQUIPPED ON EASY MONTHLY PAYMENTS OR LIBERAL CASH DISCOUNT The Lyon Plate Swager The Lyon Swager is used in more than 1400 offices and we do not believe that there is a dental appliance made today that has the universal endorsement that the Lyon Sv fager has. I have made more than 300 practical Gold and Aluminum Plates the past two years and have given it out in every tow n I have visited in the United States, that 1 vsrould fit any mouth -with the Lyon Swager where all other methods had failed, so far 1 have not a failure to my record, you can do the same thing. If you doubt this statement, w rite for a book of testimonials from hundreds of leading dentists in your own tow n and elsewhere or write to your instructors of the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, they are using it. For sale by all supply houses or shipped direct from factory. J. A. REED Sole Owner c o LEE S. SMITH SONS CO. Wholesale Agents PITTSBURGH, PA. TRAVELING REQUISITES IMPORTED AND DOMESTIC LEATHER NOVELTIES Trunks, $2-$50 Bags, $l-$50 Suit Cases, $l-$50 Special Discount to Nurses and Students LEXINGTON AND EUTAW STREETS Xne McConnell Portable Ckair THE IDEAL LOW PRICED DENTAL CHAIR PRICE ONLY $16.50 SPITTOON AND HOLDER $1.50 EXTRA FULLY GUARANTEED Guaranteed to excel any chair that is sold for less than twice its price. Thousands sold that way, not one has failed to " make good. " The material is so sci- entifically distributed that while they are the lightest chair, they are also the strongest. The elevator is the most powerful, practical and durable of any portable chair, equalled only in the high gi-ade station- ary chairs. Operated with ease and safety while occupied. Elev- ates from 15 to 36 inches weighs 35 lbs. and folds most compactly of any THE SOUTHERN NOVELTY WORKS DEMOREST. GA.. U. S. A. PHYSICIANS DENTISTS OFFICE Beautiful Oak Reception Room Outfit, Large Rug for tne Floor, Operating Xaole, Cnairs, Stools, Irrigators, Instrument Cabinets, Nebulizers. Dry riot Air Apparatus, $75 Pope Galvanic ana Faraaic Battery, Set of Electrodes. Centrifuge, Test Outfit, Complete Set of Books, Etc. WORTH $400 BUT $200 PAYS THE BILL We refer to over 45,000 Doctors Write today for Particulars FRANK S. BETZ CO. HAMMOND IND. The Greatest in the World ,jj-i i|l3EBG mm t ideal) Dealers the World over can supply you with a WATERMAN ' S IDEAL to fit your hand. PRICES, $2.50 AND UPWARDS HoRLiCKS Malted Milk THE ORIGINAL AND ONLY GENUINE PRESCRIBED BY DENTISTS FOR MANY YEARS Grateful and sustaining after Anaesthesia, extrations and other operations. An ideal food for Dyspeptics and Nervous cases. Fre- quently enjoyed as a office luncheon by business and professional men. The Tablet form, with chocolate, is relished by children in place of candy and supplies nourishment that aids in tooth and bone formation. Always specify " HORLICK ' S " the original and only genuine and thus avoid imitation. Samples of both forms for trial, sent free and postpaid to the pro- fession, upon request. HORLICK ' S MALTED MILK CO. RACINE WISCONSIN JUDGING FROM ANY STANDPOINT ' ' Square DieU " Clothes are right, they excel m style, tailoring, taDrics ana value and confer on the wearer the great- est degree of comfort, service, fit and satisfaction. SUITS, $15.00 to $30.00 605 W. BALTIMORE ST. MYER FISHER. Manager TRAYMORE CASINO N. W COR FRANKLIN AND PACA STS. BALTIMORE, MD. ELLERBROCK 22 WEST LEXINGTON STREET BALTIMORE, MD. S. SALABES 8c COMPANY ... Pawnbroker s... PRIVATE OFFICES 675 W. BALTIMORE ST. GIVE ME A CALL BE- FORE DECIDING TO GO ELSEWHERE ), DENTAL SUPPLIES REPAIRING OF FINE DENTAL AND SURGICAL INSTRU- MENTS A G. B. BOUTELLE specialty 324 N. EUTAW ST. izrm The Deichmann College Preparatory School FOR BOYS AND YOUNG MEN 714 N. HOWARD ST. Moael Buuaing. Sanitary Conditions unsurpassed. We prepare ror the leading Universities and Colleges or tne Country. Elementary, Inter- mediate, Collegiate and Commercial Courses. The principal is the official examiner for entrance to the three (3) leading Medical Colleges or the city, besides the College oi Pharmacy, bum- mer School during July and August. E. DEICHMANN, Ph.D., Principal. M00RF;S Non-Leakable ' ' i:-:t; t ' $250 FOUNTAIN PEN . - - CLEAN TO CARRY — Safe to cany in vest - " jP ALWAYS READY — pocket or shopping baj; in any position. fff ' ' ' ' ' ' " " usV- ifence ' iK, CLEAN TO HANDLE — Barrel . a j t jti shaking is required, ill one piece— no joints. .. I mllf UNIQUE CONSTRUCTION— No other pen Can be filled with- MJ Mp I like it. Can ' I leak — no pen section to in- out siiihna; the ...aSl ' Sllll screw and get covered with ink. Uses any kind lingers , 0 I U ° ' " ' including Higgins ' India Ink. 0 KK Knell pen fully guarnnteed. Money refunded after 10 days ' trinl if not I AMERICAN FOUNTAIN PEN CO., 168 Devonshire St., Boston, Mass. EUTAW HOUSE Baltimore and Eutaw Sts. BEST LOCATED HOTEL BEST FOOD PROPERLY PREPARED , MOST DELIGHTFUL PLACE TO BREAKFAST, DINE OR SUP BANQUETS OUR SPECIALTY HOTEL TEWELES (Adioining: Blaney ' s Theatre) 311 N. EUTAW ST. ::= BALTIMORE, MD. Five minutes walk to Ford ' s, The Maryland, Auditc Academy and Holliday Street Theatres. C. P. Pho FINEMAN SAMET THE LEADING POPULAR TAILORS OF BALTIMORE Fashionable Tailors for Fashionable Dressers 218 N. EUTAW STREET SPECIAL INDUCEMENT OF 10 PER CENT. DISCOUNT TO COLLEGE MEN ESTABLISHED 1856 LUTHER B. BENTON SNOWMAN, COWMAN DENTAL CO. DEALER IN DENTISTS ' MATERIALS 302 WEST SARATOGA STREET COR. HOWARD STREET BALTIMORE MARYLAND Donohue and Co. TJilLOnS AND DESIGNERS 429 N. EUTAW STREET Under Dental College BALTIMORE, MD. C. p. Tel., Mt. Vernon 4530 Md. " Courlland 1795 Bachrach Bro. The Reliable Photographers Are not cheap photographers but give very low rates to classes of students and frater- nities for the exact same class of work that the highest price is charged for. First, class and permanent work the only kind furnished Studios, 327 W. Lexington St. Corner of Eulaw. J. H. SACKS HIGH GRADE Domestic and Key West CIGARS C P. Phone, Mt. Vernon 4524-M Franklin Tailoring Company D CHERTKOF. Proprietor SUITS MADE TO ORDER AND ALL KINDS OF CIGARETTES TOBACCO S. E. Cor. MADISON AVE. and BIDDLE ST. and N. E. Cor. EUTAW and MULBERRY STS. Extra Department For Cleaning, Dyeing, Scouring, Pressing and Repairing 203 WEST FRANKLIN STREET BALTIMORE, MD. Work called lor and Delivered lO ' i off to Students on all work TRY MY 5c. Y. M. C. A. CIGAR GOOD AS THE NAME BOX TRADE A SPECIALTY IF YOU GET STUCK ON A PROBLEM DARNOC CIGAR m AND NOTE THE RESULT C. ZIEQET 422 W. FRANKLIN STREET LADIES ' AND GENTS- DINING ROOMS Thomas J. Cavanaugh CAFE m 317 W. FRANKLIN STREET Opposite Maryland Theatre BOTH PHONES BALTIMORE MARYLAND B. Weyforth Sons TAILORS 217-19 NORTH PACA STREET We have the latest materials at popular prices OUR SPECIALTIES Suits from $13.00 up Trousers from 5.00 up O ' coatings from 15.00 up LADIES ' DINING ROOM GRAND LUNCH ALL DAY EUTAW CAFE JOS. H. CRUMPTON, Prop. PURE WINES, LIQUORS CIGARS 506 N. EUTAW STREET BALTIMORE MARYLAND " QUEEN OF SEA ROUTES " Merchants Miners Trans. Go. STEAMSHIP LINES A. H. PETTING, Manufacturer of GREEK LETTER FRATERNITY JEWELRY BETWEEN BALTIMORE and BOSTON BALTIMORE and PROVIDENCE VIA NEWPORT NEWS and NORFOLK DIRECT LINE BALTIMORE to SAVANNAH Send for Illustrated Folder W. p. TURNER Passenger Traffic Manager Ticket Office, LIGHT GERMAN STS. " Finest Coastwise Trips in the World " Memorandum package sent to any Fraternity member through the Secretary of his Chapter. Special designs and estimates furnished on CLASS PINS, MEDALS RINGS, ETC. 213 NORTH LIBERTY STREET BALTIMORE, MD. STUDENTS ' SUPPLIES NUNN COMPANY BOOKSELLERS STATIONERS A Complete Line of Fountain Pens 535 N. HOWARD STREET near Centre Street BALTIMORE, MD. John Niederhoefer RESTAURANT 320 W. SARATOGA STREET BALTIMORE, MD. MEDICAL and DENTAL BOOKS ESTABLISHED 1884 Family Groups made al your own home J. B. TRAINOR, Photographer 731 WEST BALTIMORE STREET Studio South Side of Street Amateur Developing and Printing, Crayon, Water Color, Oil Portraits and Pastels We copy and enlarge from Old Tintypes and Photos ALL KINDS OF OUTDOOR PHOTOG- RAPHY DONE AT SHORTEST NOTICE SISCO BROTHERS Flags Banners Badges 13 W. LEXINGTON STFIEET BALTIMORE, MD. C. P. Phone, Ml. Vernon 3257-M M. POSNER Merchant Tailor A FINE LINE OF TAILOR MADE SUITS READY TO WEAR AT LOW PRICES Cleaning, Dyeing Scouring and Repairing in all its Branches 420 N. EUTAW STREET BALTIMORE MARYLAND N. RAB S. RAB C. P. PHONE RAB COMPANY Theatrical Costumers FANCY AND COMIC COSTUMES Also Full Dress Suits and Oxford Caps and Gowns 821 MADISON AVE., Near Biddle St. European American Plan :;: THE ■■.■ TIERNEY ' S " EUTAW " SHOE ACADEMY HOTEL AND CAFE FOR DINING ROOMS FOR PRIVATE PARTIES MEN AND BOYS Ladies ' Entrance HOWARD OR FRANKLIN STS. MARION H. SNAPP - Proprietor F. TIERNEY. Prop. 226 N. EUTAW STREET BALTIMORE MARYLAND BALTIMORE MARYLAND Special Discount to College Men Robinson ' s Drug Store S. W. COR. KRIEGER BROS. Greene and Franklin Streets PRESCRIPTIONS HIGH GRADE CHEMICALS DRUGS ..MERCHANT TAILORS.. 1 WILL SAVE YOU MONEY PANTS, $5.00 UP SUITS. $15.00 UP C. P. Phone. Mt. Vernon 2441 Cleaning, Dyeing and Repairing HENRY L. MEIGS TAILOR 525 W. FRANKLIN STREET 1 11 W. FRANKLIN ST. Have your suit pressed while you wait BALTIMORE MARYLAND Student trade solicited We Never Disappoint .}, c c{o Our aim is to please every customer, to make you feel sat= isfied that you are getting the best worl manship that can be had. All work made on our prem- ises under our own supervision. Our equipment, the finest. If you deal with us, we both make money, if you don ' t, we both lose. SACKS CO. POPULAR PRICE TAILORS Plione, 3S12 Mt. Vernon S. SWERDLOFF ..MERCHANT.. TAILOR 1 502 DRUID HILL AVENUE TUXEDO and FULL DRESS SUITS TO HIRE 671 W. BALTIMORE STREET Discount to Students Ask Your Alumni Friends About HIRSHBERG ::: THE : = : CLEANER AND REPAIRER 712 MADISON AVENUE Mt. Vernon 3087 AMERICA CLEANING CO. JACOB LEVI New York Loan Office .. LIBERAL- PAWNBROKERS 568 WEST BALTIMORE STREET BALTIMORE MD. C. P. Phone, St. Paul 599 FULL DRESS SUITS TO HIRE Sach ' s Misfit Parlor DYEING, SCOURING REPAIRING AT LOWEST PRICES 816 DRUID HILL AVENUE BALTIMORE, MD. CAST OFF CLOTHES BOUGHT S. KATZ SHOES, MATS and Gents ' F ' urnishings A FULL LINE OF PANTS Under the College BALTIMORE, MD. EUROPEAN PLAN $1.00 PER DAY AND UP HOTEL KERNAN The Central Feature of the Kernan Million Dollar Triple Enterprise Directly Connected with the Hospitable RATHSKELLER Maryland and Auditorium Theaters. Marble Cafe and Bar. Art Gallery. Machinery Hall $50,000 Turkish Bath. Palm Room. Pool and Billiard Parlors, Etc. CHRIS. RUMENAP, Proprietor THE SARATOGA HOTEL AND RESTAURAINT N. E. CORNER SARATOGA AND GREENE STREETS CEASAR QRLIENSPAHN. Manager BALTIMORE Colleg e of Physicians and Surgeons OF BALTIMORE, MD. offers medical students unsurpassed clinical and other advantages. Modern equipped building, unsurpassed laboratories, Lying=in=Asyluni Hos= pitals, etc. 38th Annual Session begins October 1st. For catalogue address CHAS. F. BEVAN, M.D., DEAN CALVERT SARATOGA STS. BALTIMORE, MARYLAND DEAL w 1 1 n REITZE " SQUARE DEAL TAILORS " MAKERS OF MEN ' S GARMENTS THAT SATISFY Suits to Order, $13.50 up. Pants, $5.00 up. Overcoats, $15.00 up. Full Dress Suits. $30.00 up. Tuxedo Suits, $22.50 up. J. H. REITZE SON 2 DOORS WEST OF ARCH STREET 643 W. BALTIMORE STREET WE DON ' T CROWN TEETH WE CROWN HEADS 5!i v A [CCbv v Hr ONE PRICE HATTER H S .W.COR;EUTA;W A D, SARATDGA REETS,. GEO. E. HARRIS ROBT. C. PHYSIOC GEO. E. HARRIS CO. ...iJailcr ... 204 W. FAYETTE STREET BALTIMORE C. p. Telephone. Mt. Vei Special Rate Playing Tickets ■.■■: THE WHITE-WAY ::: Billiard and Pool Parlor S. E. Cor. HOWARD and FRANKLIN STREETS WILLIAM D. MESENZEHL, Proprietor o J Tt Ar r c ;I Former Manager, Kernans Pool Parlor - ' IMOKL, MU. Renovated and Imprf Best o( Beds Centrally Located European Plan, 75c. and $1.50 All Outside Roc Free Bath PARK AVENUE HOTEL CAPT. WOOD, Manager Formerly HOWARD HOUSE PARK AVE. MULBERRY ST. BALTIMORE, MD. CUISINE POPULAR PRICES Electric Cars from all Depots, by Transfers. Pass the Door Twenty Years ' Experience in the Shoe Business J d The men who repair your shoes should be rated for honesty the same as the men who manage the banks that receive your deposits. On that basis my shoes are gold dollars. Don ' t let ■wild horses drag you away from the fact that quality is the keynote of our repairing, using the same process by which the shoes were originally made. BOSTON SHOE REPAIRING COMPANY Work Called For and Delivered Cor. FRANKLIN PEARL STREETS IF IT ' S FOR SPORT, IT ' S HERE IF IT ' S HERE. IT ' S ALL RIGHT SPECIAL DISCOUNTS TO STUDENTS little joe ' s m BALTIMORE AND HOWARD Some folks have trouble with their feet, the others wear — Walk=0ver Shoes When they go on, shoe troubles go off. $3.50, $4.00, $5.00 SEND FOR STYLE BOOK OR PHONE Walk=Over Boot Shop (THE WERNER CO.) 17 E. BALTIMORE STREET HAVE YOU BEEN TO j. JACOBS, THE TAILOR Clothes Tailored to Fit with Style and Superior Workmanship SPECIAL DISCOUNT TO COLLEGE MEN H. JACOBS 1410 N. CHARLES STREET BALTIMORE, MD. The Hore-Shafer COo Prmters ainid Pimlbllshers Cofo diaries aind Oermain Streets -s " s BOTH TEILEIPHONES MAKERS OF E: MIRROR " 1909 OUR FACILIXIES ARE UN- SURPASSED FOR the: PROMPT A N IJ EFFICIENT EXECUTION OF COLLEGE ANNUA LS OUR EXPERIENCE IN THIS LINE ENABLES US TO BE OF GREAT SERVICE TO EDIT- ORIAL BOARDS HAVING THEIR RESPECTIVE YEAR BOOK IN CHARGE HERE ' S TO THE B. C. D. S. DATE DUE m ir . ' m rsmBi mm For Reference NOT TO BE TAKEN FROM THIS ROOM


Suggestions in the University of Maryland Baltimore Dental School - Mirror Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) collection:

University of Maryland Baltimore Dental School - Mirror Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1906 Edition, Page 1

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University of Maryland Baltimore Dental School - Mirror Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1907 Edition, Page 1

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University of Maryland Baltimore Dental School - Mirror Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1908 Edition, Page 1

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University of Maryland Baltimore Dental School - Mirror Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1910 Edition, Page 1

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University of Maryland Baltimore Dental School - Mirror Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1911 Edition, Page 1

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