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

 - Class of 1921

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University of Maryland Baltimore Dental School - Mirror Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 164 of the 1921 volume:

i MARYLAND CC DENTIS : i " Prc . Ge.oro i E . H rcl 1 5 cy,-f o r (Bvtd ' mas. The aim of this hook is to record, in permanent form, the more important ac- tivities and incidents of our class during our years of college life at the B. C. D.S. While these activities are yet fresh in our minds, it is somewhat unfair to take us to task for the way in which we have reproduced them. But if in some far- off future year, you, gentle reader, shall take from some dusty shelf this book, and if, as you turn the pages o ' er with sacred care and swelling heart, there arise before you the memories of our happy years spent here, our feeble ef- forts will not have been in vain. We have no apologies to offer for this Mirror. As it is, we present it for your inspection, and, we trust, approval. The Staff. LIBRARY BALTIMORE COLLEGE OF DENTAL SUKGERy •=i 4.] ' , flic It Ot btttott 211 Pwbltslicb lig tl|c dlass nf 1921 u f the altuttore College of eittal urgerg I J ma Ifames pBtthall urgcss, . - , rnfesenr of Bentat rnstljEsta fiiljo, bg Ifts iitnti manner anh ca-opevtdian, Itas Ijelpeli the stubrnts to titealiie llie I|tgl|er tilings in life, the class of 1921 itffectionallu Jtetitcates this hook. I34b0 Professor iamcs cnball ]m eee |R. JAMES KENDALL BURGI ' .SS was Ijorn at Scottsville, Allje- marle County, Virginia, Novemher 3, 1870. His primary education was received and com[)leted in tlie 5 ; grammar schools of Scottsville and Culpeper, Va. Anxious to M m oljtain a further education, he entered the Virginia Mechanics W)iO), Institute, of Richmond, Va., from which he graduated in Mathe- matics. , In October, 1886. he entered the office of Dr. J. Hall Moore, {_ one of the leading Dentists of Richmond. Thus was started his Dental career. After working with Dr. Moore for three years, he entered the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery on September 28, 1889. On March 23, 1891, he graduated from this college, receiving Honorable Mention. The first year and a half of his Dental practice was spent in Richmond and Charlottesville, Virginia, and then, attracted by the magnet that draws men hither and thither to the ends of the earth, he moved to Baltimore in September, 1892. A short time afterward he was appointed to assistant demon- stratorship at the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, and worked through the various grades to first assistant, summer demonstrator, and, finally, to full dem- onstratorship, from which office he resigned on leaving Baltimore in 1909. He moved to New York City, where he established for himself a first-class practice, due to his magnetic personality, profound knowledge, and skilled work- manship. As years rolled by. the Baltimore College, in need of his services, recalled him to special lectureship on Crown and Bridge work. In November. 1918. he was elected to the chair of Prosthetic Dentistry, succeeding Dr. William B. Finney, who retired. In the same 3 ' ear, Dr. Burgess was elected instructor in Extension Courses in the Post Graduate Dental Department of Columbia L ' niversity. Xew York City. It is since his appointment to professorship that the graduates of this year ha e learned to know and love him. Not following any particular textbook, but taking from a multitude of sources the " " latest ' ' and best in Prosthesis, he brings before his classes a course of study unparalleled in the history of the college. Professor James Kendall Burgess — Cont. A brilliant speaker, a superior thinker, a skilled workman, and a good friend — these are the qualities that make him dear to all. Dr. Burgess is not of the opinion that a Dentist should know his profession alone, and nothing more. It is this erroneous idea that throws the gleam of coldness into the hearts of some Dental practitioners. Religion and Literature, Art and Drama, Music and Travel are things which broaden the knowledge, and it is because of these assets, that Dr. Burgess has developed so wonderful a personality. His lectures and talks show the spark of philosophy, and no mistake is made by calling him " the philosopher professor ' ' of Prosthetic Dentistry. A scholar by birth. Dr. Burgess considers no time lost by traveling from New York to all parts of the country, so that he may read papers before Dental Societies, or give clinics for the advancement of the profession. His papers published by the various dental journals are masterpieces of style, study, and philosophy. Dr. Burgess is a member of the First District Dental Society of New York City, The New York State Dental Society, and The National Dental Association. He is a member of the © N E Fraternity and an Honorary Member of the Psi Omega Fraternity. In October, 1897, Dr. Burgess was married to Miss Frances Severson. He has four children, ranging in ages from twelve to twenty years. His home is in Montclair, New Jersey. The students of our College are. honored in having Dr. Burgess as one of their professors, and it is their wish that he live to an old age and spread the gospel of good Dentistry for many years. Marcu BruckEr, Historian, ' 21. Eight LIB RARY Baltimore college of DENTAL SURQfny M V, B tEl|E ,3nftnuaru " Paxtip " Nm - _ CO _j ' j: O 3 O 03 - a. DQ uj _ a: J o 5 K Q CO ALMA MATER Ten J Ima aht At last comes the time for departing, At last comes the time for farewell; It is not without pain that we leave thee, Or the city in which you dwell. You have given to us of your wisdom, You have inspired in our hearts a great love ; And we ' ll boost you forever and ever, Thou college of wisdom and love. May you ever climb onward and upward. Oh, wonderful school that j ou are, And be in our honored profession, The pathfinder and guiding star. The star to which our profession, May always look for its light ; May it never dim, but brighter grow, As it guides the way through the night. At last comes the time for departing, At last we must say good-bye ; It is not without pain that we leave thee. It is not with deceit that we sigh. C. H. I., ' 21. Eleven THE FACULTY Twelve faculty William B. FinniCy, D.D.vS.. r ' rofcssor ICnicriius and llunorary J ' resiflcnt. Georgk E. Hardy, M.D., D.D.S., Professor of Physiolofjy. William G. Foster, D.D.S., Professor of Therapeutics and Pathology. Edward Hoffmeister, Ph.D., D.D.vS., I ' rofessor of Materia Medica and Met- allurgy. Cyrus M. Gingrich, D.D.S., Profesi or of Clinical Dentistry. Standish McClEary, M.D., Professor of . ' Xnatomy. Harry E. KElsey, D.D.S., Professor of Orthodontia. B. Holly Smith, Jr., A.B., D.D.S., Professor of Operative Dentistry. W. W. Parker, LL.B., Professor of Dental Jurisprudence. Louis D. CoriELL, D.D.S., Assoc. A.I.E.E., Professor of Dental Radiography and Electro-Therapeutics. B. LuciEn Brun, D.D.S., Professor of Oral Surgery. James Kendall Burgess, D.D.S., Professor of Dental Prosthesis. J. Leroy Wright, M.D., Professor of Dental Histology. Philip L. Robb, Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry. SEiiionstrators: Louis D. CoriELL D.D.S., Pyorrhea Alveolaris. L. Walzak, D.D.S., Radiography. G. A. Burch, D.D.S., Bacteriology. J. W. Wohrna, D.D.S., Operative Dentistry. N. H. McDonald, D.D.S., Anesthesia. George B. Jersin, D.D.S., Operative Dentistry. J. H. Ferguson, D.D.S., Prosthetic Dentistry. Louis Rossman, D.D.S., Prosthetic Dentistry. L. B. Gatch, D.D.S., Prosthetic Dentistry. J. R. Davis, D.D.S., Prosthetic Dentistry. G. M. Anderson, D.D.S.. Orthodontia. j BBtstant BrntonBtrators: N. E. Page, D.D.S. R. M. Lamb, D.D.S. T. J. Bland, D.D.S. H. T. Hicks, D.D.S. L. M. B. Koontz, D.D.S. Thirteen The follozi ' incj eulogy zvas read by Prof. James Kendall Burgess at the formal unveiling of the Prof. B. Holly Smith Memorial Tablet, on Monday, March 2 st, at the College Building. Ji. ollg ntttly 4 w! : E are met here to unveil this memorial to our beloved friend, Professor B. Holly Smith! What a name to conjure with! What memories it awakens! What thoughts stir the heart! What a record of achievement stands out before the mental vision! What a personality it recalls; so virile that his very glance could pierce like a sword thrust and withal so tender that his embrace was like the touch of a mother ' s hand. It is doubtful if but few men who have ever entered the W dental profession have had as wide a circle of acquaintances, as many friendships and such loyal devotion as he and it is certain that none ever more richly deserved them and more heartily reciprocated them. As has been said of the possessions of a great nation : the sun never set upon his friendships. That this is true was due to no accident nor favoritism of the gods — but the just reward of his large attainments, his varied interests, the character of his achievements and his splendid qualities of mind and heart. There was no honor that his confreres of Local, State and National organizations had not bestowed upon him. Fie was at the forefront of every advance and every reform not only of the organized profession he loved, but pertaining to its pedagogy as well. He fathered many measures and supported those of other parentage with all the vigor of his intense mentality and personality. He was not a man of even temper. Few such men are worth while. He hated unworthy motives and injustice to loathsomeness and he could chide an unworthy opponent with a sarcasm that cut like a Damascus blade ; but he loved as intensely everything of truth and beauty — trees and fruits and flowers and birds and the great out-of-doors that God made : and poetry and painting and music that He has inspired his creatures to bring into being. He knew with the great apostle how to be abased and how to be exalted. He was never asham.ed of the humble circumstances of his young manhood — V •«J4«S $ " S ®- s " : rourleen Fifte l . llolLij S )ii h — Colli. nor ever spoiled by tlie success, vvitli its attendant rewards and acclaims, of his maturer years. He was a good adviser and an honest counselhjr and he was never too busy to perform these gracious ofifices. However, much occupiefl his mind and heart with his multiple responsiliilities there was always room for the outpourings of another ' s per])l exed consciousness and troubled heart. There was no call that commanded his obedience like the call of duty. Bodily ills, the advice of physician or friend nor even the pleading of those he loved best could overcome its magnetic power. None knew better than he the supremacy of service in the Divine scheme and that who does well even the humblest task keeps company with angels. The son of a minister, he inherited a deep spirituality and in later years this side of his nature found fresh inspiration in the clear and pure and sparking stream that flowed constantly into his life from that devoted heart that made it her obsession to feed and to mother his great heart. He loved life, and, like the industrious bee at the heart of the rose, he knew well how to find his way to its innermost recesses and there to extract its sweets, but he never lost sight of the fact that life comes in a borrowed vessel, which, thoug ' h we cherish, will one day be required of us by Him who lends it. He kept it in readiness and never complained at the prospect. What a full life he lived — not in years! Clock beats and the journeys of the sun across the blue heavens make the hours and the days in which we measure time, and the summer ' s rose and the hoar frost of winter differenti- ate one season from another season. But life is not a thing of days and months and seasons. The Divine Alchemist takes joy and sorrow — opportunity and disappointment — passion and perplexity — privilege and responsibilit} ' and compounding these with time, pours them, as it were, into our conscious being. Who lives most transforms most these gifts of the gods into character from which flow noble thoughts — kind words and generous deeds for the blessing of his fellows. Who gives most, lives most ! How full the life he lived ! Those of us w ' ho knew him need no memorial save that indelibly graven upon our hearts. You who are denied that privilege and honor — and those who come after you — find here a simole reminder of a life of devotion, of sacrifice, of achievement for your inspiration and your emulation ! God bless the memorv of B. Hollv Smith! ; §Kj A St .; i -f4 S $ " l 5 Pholografh by M. P. Rose, ' 21 professor piilltam Ci. ostfr Dea7i Sixteen ll I ' Kdi ' ivSSOR Wii, 1,1AM (j, I ' ()sTi ' .i , Dean. Sp - ' 1 ' I ' LJDKNT.S who have pnililcd l,y ihfir cohcf c career and are a credit K So to their instructors can usually he ijicked (jut ])y their loyalty to ()y W their Alma Alaler. A studeni who does not li(jnor liis Alma Mater i V Cba= is generally one who has thrown away his (jpportunities, l,een dis- loyal to those who tried to hel]3 him toward gaining distinction in his profession, and blames his failures on everything and everyone but himself. Remember when you attain success that it was the Alma IMater which helped you to develo]) the best that was in you. Your loyalty is needed for its welfare. Jts future depends largely u]5on your continued thought and work for it. The alumni are the backbone and should they prove disloyal it might mean in time the end of the school. Talk and keep talking and bnost your Alma Mater upon e ery occasion, if you woulfl he lo -al and have it; success truly at heart. Starting in practice one should endeavor at first to have the necessary equip- ment for his office, the things needful to aid him in the best work for his patients, rather than the merely artistic effect in his surroundings. That will come later when he is al)le to afford improvements. Cleanliness and neatness are absolutely necessary attributes to success. Conscientiousness in practice consists in doing the very best work of which you are capable for every patient. Never allow carelessness to creep into any of your work however trivial it may appear to you, or how unimportant you may consider the patient. You owe it to yourself and to you- Alma Plater to give the best of which you are capable. Subscribe for some of the dental journals and carefully read the contents, as much valuable information is gained in this way. When you have made suc- cessful experiments, or discovered something new of interest, write an article about it to your journal, in this way helping a fellow practitioner. Affiliate yourself with Dental Societies; it he lps you to become more widely known, and gives you an interchange of ideas professionally and otherwise. If yoti love your chosen profession and value the esteem in which the world holds it, remember that it is the individaul who helps to uplift it. See to it that you evertiecn A Word of Advice — Cont. do nothing to dishonor it. Let each one so conduct himself that he may help in this upHfting. Dental ethics might well be summed up in one short sentence: " Do unto others as you would have others do unto you. " If you lived up to this standard there would be no necessity for special rules of conduct toward the other members of your profession. For instance, if a fellow-practitioner became ill and for a period of time was unable to attend to his patients, and sent them to you, or some of them came to you of their own accord, what would you do? If acting up to a high standard of ethics you would promptly attend to any press- ing need. An unscrupulous practitioner might employ some methods in the hope of making these chance patients consider that his knowledge and skill is of a higher order than that of their own practitioner. Such means, however, do not make him a credit to his profession, and certainly does not help in uplifting it. In the long run he loses the respect of cCthers and does not attain any prom- inence. The graduate who can respect himself and his methods, makes others respect him also, and he is the one who gains honors. To do this he must be true to the ethics of his profession. As Shakespeare said: " This above all — to thine own self be true; and it must follow, as the night the day, thou canst not then be false to any man. " Eighteen Patl|armg ilR. OIitttt:tttngs The Class of 1921 feels that it could not leave our glorious college without first paying a worthy tribute to Miss Katharine M. Cunimings. Secretary to Dr. Foster. Miss Cummings has, in her few years ' stay at our College, been wonderful to the students. She wears one of those smiles that " won ' t wear off " and her genial levity toward us, bridges over that breach that usually exists between students and college officials. In the inlirmary. Miss Cummings is a most excellent manager. Her readiness to assist the students in any way possible, and her exactness in keeping her infirmary accounts has won for her the admiration of all the students and patients. The Board of Editors has received valuable aid from her, and we take this means to extend our thanks and best wishes. The Editor. Nineteen By Professor Edward Hoffmeister lEFLY stated, psychology is the study of experience. Hence to define or analyze the experiences of student and of teacher and to be able to determine the mistakes and shortcomings of each or the benefits derived and successes won and their co-relationship, one should enter the domain of psychology. Better still one should have occupied during his career the posi- Qi=J)l) tion of each to obtain the viewpoint of either intuitively or by the exercise of thought and judgment arrive at some basis of determina- tion of their proper, respective attitudes. By proper attitude we imply that conduct that would gain for each the objects sought, not only for temporary or immediate but permanent and ultimate good. For the student, the acquisition of knowledge for future de- velopment and for practical purpose, the habit of orderly and rational deduction from cause to eiifect and an intelligent application for such knowledge. For the teacher, the imparting to minds capable of absorbing, those estab- lished facts the fruit of painstaking experimentation and experience and the satis- faction and pleasure resulting from the thought and the hope that he is accom- plishing something to further the welfare of his students and ultimately the good of humanity. It is needless for the student to consult the psychologist for guidance and direction. We know that good habits, physical, mental and moral application, in- dustry, common sense, cordial and helpful relationship with fellow students are requisites. There should be manifested the proper and respectful demeanor toward the teacher with the ever-present conviction that he has at heart the student ' s interest, the advancement of professional practice and the welfare and good name of the institution. And what should be the attitude of the teacher toward the student? He should realize that he is addressing an intelligent audience, hence the presentation of his subject matter should be along rational lines; he should be cognizant of Tjnenl)) student and Teacher— Cont. the fact tliat llie student body, save in age, experience and consequent knrtwierlge is his equal and, therefore, he should not establish himself U])on a pedestal, hold- ing himself aloof from the councils and activities of the students ; that he has assumed as tutor a responsible role and hence should discharge his duties with studied care and thought fulness. He should recognize the truth that althought to him his subject matter is old and probably lacking in interest, to his students it is new, alas! eternal!}- new to son e, and he should endeavor to present it with pristine freshness. He should have ideas and ideals. ' A wonderful privilege with great respon- sibilities. Many people believe this is a world of chance, many believe they are victims of bad luck, many believe that they are favorites of fortune and will be helped out somehow. Now and then some man catches a falling apple, picks up a penny from the dust or a nugget from the gulch. Then his neighbors set to looking into the sky for apples or sift the dust for pennies as though pennies and apples came that way. But whatever is worth having comes because we have earned it. Another session is about to close. How have we conducted ourselves rela- tively? AMiat does the ledger show? Let us hope that we have at least endeavored to approximate the ideal atti- tude toward each other. jTvenly one ■MIRROR- ADVISORY BOARD 7 n»en p- n o William G. Foster, D. D. S., Dean W. W. Parker, LL. B. Legal Adviser J. Fked. Grimm Phea E. Kerche ' ae Forrest D. Patrick Tieent -three BOARD OF EDITORS Tiveniy-four 0arh of itnrs (HI Ar.VIN H. BURMAN Edifor-in-Cliicf I-Irnry j l. BlumEnThal Business Manager VVai.tlvr W. Stevens Aebert D. Beatstein (irind F.ditor Assistant Business Manager Whitney Godwin J. VViELiAM Shea George R. Yeckley Ethelbert Lovett E. A. CapeanELLIs, Artist 7 " n cn ij- ' e THE STUDENT COUNCIL Tmenl -six mi|e tuhntt (dnmtril Dr. W. C,. Fos ' i ' i ' K Dean Maurice A. BrackEtt, ' 21 Frank WhitnEy Godwin, ' 21 J. F,. L. Thomas. ' 21 Etheebert Lovett, ' 22 ' J, E. O ' Connell, ' 23 J. M. jMcGrath. ' 24 In 1918, Dr. Foster, our Dean, worked out a plan for a students ' organiza- tion to act as an intermediate body between the students and members of our Faculty. This organization, known as the Student Council, is composed of the President and two other members of the Senior ckiss, one Junior, one Sophomore and one Freshman. The purpose of the Student Council is: 1. To make suggestions to the Faculty regarding anything that may be helpful to the students or beneficial to the College. 2. To see that all requests and orders from the Faculty are carried out. 3. To settle minor disputes between students. 4. To encourage, help and in any way assist backward students. We desire to express our appreciation to the student body for the good will and friendly spirit it has always shown us, for the readiness and eagerness with which it carried out our plans, and for its co-operation and assistance in all our efforts. The success of the Student Council is due only to the support given it by the Faculty and the student body. 7 TDenl)) itVej, (=] Thou shall not have thy hberty, For be it understood, That thine own will rules thin own life, To me does not seem good ; So thou shalt do not as thou wilt, But do as I shall say, And tho my power is self-assumed I ' m bound to have my way. Thou shalt not drink, for I say no. Although no bounds thou pass; I think it better thy shalt not Touch even a single glass ; No gambling doth one see ; Thou shalt not play at cards e ' en tho And that ' s enough for thee. I don ' t approve of cards at all. What warrant have I to dictate Thou to my will shall bow ? Because I know what ' s best for thee I ' m holier than thou. TTuenly-eighl The mighty senior bowed his head And unto Diety gravely said, " Thou perfect one who knowest all. Thou who marks the sparrow ' s fall, " Grant this — my prayer through e " ery working hour. That thou, in thy wisdom, shall give me power To know as much — I pray of you — As the lowly freshmen, think I do. T ' jDen ij-nme SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Thlrly mttnr (!llas5 ODff iters [=1 MAURice A; BrackEtt President Alvin H. Berman Vicc-Presidcnt Walter W. Stevens Charles H. M.iddox Secretary Poet Joseph K. Bryan William H. Kantner Treasurer Prophet Marcu BruckEr E. a. CaplanEllis Historian Artist J. William Shea Valedictorian Epifanio Garcia deOuEvedo Sergcant-at-Artus Thirl )-: FRANCISCO AGUADO FRANCO Manila, 1 ' . 1. Latin-American Clul). " Franco ' ' Black hair, large black expressive eyes, perfect features, well dressed, pleasing personality Girls, how can you resist him? " Franco " is well liked by us all — a chap of the first order. ' ' = ' ' " • WALTER B. BAILEY Leonardsville, N. Y. o ' Skinny ' ' Walter, the quick, impetuous, impul- sive fellow from Leonardsville. He knows his " stuff " and talks right up to the profs. His ambition is to join the army as a D. D. S. From appearances, he should be a stenographer, because he is always pounding away at a typewriter in his room. INIaylie he ' s an author — who knows. Thht -lTDO SILAS RAYMOND BALDWIN P.aldwiii, Aid. H l ' ' I ' , (-) N K ••Baldy " ' ■( ' .ccnicny f i-;uid.s ! " J lure ' s " ■P.akly! " Ain ' t lie the cutest thing in that ea]) and ,L;() vn. A committer is investigating whether he is sophisticated enough to |))actice Dentistry. He has perfect serenity and poise under all circum- stances. He says, says he, that he will specialize on " periodontoclasia. " Our hats are off to you, " Baldy ! " ' ' ' ' ' ' • HARRY C. BARRON Boston, Mass. A n " Harry " Lemme Club. . " A still tongue showeth a wise head. " That ' s " Harry! " Always sedate and quiet, he goes about his work with little to say- -his results aie always good. Our best wishes to you, young fellar ! ThklM-lhree SAUL S. BAUER New York, N. Y. Lemme Club ' Sdl " Did you ever see this fellow without a cigar between his incisors? He can play " three cushion " like a big leaguer. Kee] " ) it up " Sol, " ' you ' ll he a Willie Hoppe yet. Our best wislies to you. JOSE E. BERTRAN . San Juan, P. R. Married Men ' s Club. " Josie " Latin-American Club. Honk ' Honk ! Make wa - for Josie ! We don ' t mean make way for his Buick — make way for " Josie " himself. His bet- ter half, who arrived at 12 M., is holding an infirmary chair and he is headed that way. Did you ever hear him answer in a quiz? What did he say? Thirl )-four ALVIN H. HERMAN J ' l.iItinKirc, .Mil. An " Al " Dr. Snii li Tabid Committee Vice-f ' rrsident. ' 20- ' 21 Bditov-in-Cliicf MikKoK, ' 20- ' 21 That ' s him! Never stops talking! He always seeks the limelight, hut he gets there, only through hard work. " Al " deserves much credit for his efforts. He can have the credit — we ' ll take the cash. ' " 5: ' - • MAURICE A. BRACKETT Skowhegan, Ale. ©NE " Maurice " President, ' 18- ' iy Students ' Conned, ' 20- ' 21 President, ' 20- ' 2 ] Iarried Men ' s Clulj. Handsome in appearance, C|uiet, cour- teous and gentle in his manner. Maurice is a very likab ' .e chap, strong in physique, an expert hunter and sportsman, and a 2 ' ood all-around man. Ttiirly-five MARCU BRUCKER New York, N. Y. Stitdcntx ' Council, ' 18- ' 19 Stiidcnls ' CoHHcil, ' 19- ' 20 JIi -torian, ' 20- ' 21 Married Men ' s Cluli Plaster Paris Club Marc ' There never was a more modest young man ! " Marc ' s " chief pleasure is to study ' till 1 A. AL and get up at 5 to look it over again. Pie is a leader in theory and his practical work is very good. A mark of 95 in either never satisfies him. ' ' : - ' ' ' • JOSEPH KINSLEY BRYAN Oxford, N. C. = , 2 M A, © N E " Joe " Treasurer. ' 20- ' 21 Plaster Paris Club. Our modest " tarheel! ' " Joe " has cul- tivated a desire to hear good music since he has come to Baltimore. This is borne out by his visits to the Peabody and his friendships with the students of that in- stitute. Tell us, confidentially, " Joe. " is it the music or the ffirls? Thirty-six CLIFFORD BUCKLEY Uriclgc ' ijort, Cuiin. E vl ' ]. " Buck " Lemme Clulj. " Buck is a cracker jack exodontist. He goes alioul: his work with precision and lie never fails. Tall, broad-should- ered, handsome, good-natured — he make. friends very easily. E. A. CAPLANELLIS Metylene, Greece " Cap " Artist, ' 19- ' 20 Artist jMirror, " 20- ' 21 Plaster Paris Clul). Married Men ' s Club. We are sorry he didn ' t smile enough on the picture to show his gold tooth. A good worker, and popular with the boys — and female patients. " Cap " surprised us all recently by applying for member- ship to the Married Men ' s Club. Our best to you, " Cap ! " Thirl))-. IGNACIO CASTANY Alamigua, Nicarauga Latin-American Clul . " Iggy ' ' Did you ever lamp this South-Ameri- can " handsome, ' ' with that cute httle pipe? Said pipe is so necessary to liis beauty that he even holds it in his mouth while sleeping and eating. We are told he has a stock of them. ' - ' .i? ■ ' SSi. ' =5 ' PEDRO A. CORDERO Salinas. P. R. n " Pedr Artist, ' 17- ' 18 ] Iarried Men ' s Clulj. Latin-American Club Plaster Paris Club. Ain ' t he just the grandest thing! He is always willing to tell you what he knows, but it usually doesn ' t take long to tell it. Dandy operator, and excellent laboratory man. We expect him to " shine " in the latter some dav. Thirty-eight JOSEPH J. COREY Syracuse, N. Y. I ' laslcr I ' aris Cliih. " Joe " ' I he !; )} ' with nature ' s (nvn rosy cheeks, ilark brown eyes and thick, brown liair. lie is quick and clever. We can ' t under- stand why he " ' hangs around " the infirm- ary even tlno he has his cards. Is it tlie girls, " Joe ' ' ? •z:? ' - r? - ' ' OSCAR DASH Philadelphia, Pa. Plaster Paris Club. " Oscar " " Oscar " is our midget. He wonders why everyone likes to kid him so. May- be its because you ' re cute, " Oscar. " He is a diligent worker, and much success is lying before him — go get it! Thirt))-ninc ALBERT JOSEPH DEMERS Baltimore, j ld. Lemnie CIuli. " Aldemers " Married ] Ien ' s Clul). One morning, after eating 25 pan- cakes, the lunchroom waitress made " Al ' ' sore. In a rage, he actually walked out without eating breakfast. He is much more handsome than he " used to was. " Will we ever forget that inevitable ques- tion, " Say, kid, gimme a cigarette, will- ya? " ' • :? ' - FREDERICK M. DIMAS San Juan, P. R. O " Dimitis " Arilst, ' IS- ' ig Arilsi, ' 19- ' 20 Scrgcant-at-Arms, Harris Haydcn Society, ' 20- ' 21 " Dimitis " was ottered a position as a model in a Baltimore clothing store, but he refused the flattering offer because that store is seldom visited by ladies. He says he would sooner be a model for a corsetiere. " Fred " has a natural lean- ing toward ladies. 1 ■ft r , y ForiX) CLIFTON B. DOANE Tr(i3 ' , I ' a. = ] " ! " Clif Plaster Paris Club. If Helen of Troy were to come to ' l roy, Pa., she would immediately ' " fall " for our " Clif. " . nd, being human, we wouldn ' t Ijlanie her much because " Clif " is a model young man — a feast for the eyes. Troy should order its home town band out to meet him when he returns. MICHAEL S. DOOLAN Philadelphia, Pa. " Percentage " hile reading our favorite magazine " The Police Gazette, " we noted the fol- lowing : The Orioles lost the World Ser- ies because the star pitcher had peridon- toclasia, and the pinch hitter had maloc- clusion. Go get ' em " IMike, " but don ' t forget the old percentage. Fort )-on GONZALO FERNANDEZ Camaguey, Culja Latin-American Club. " Ferny " " Ferny is an excellent operator. He works diligently and deserves success. If his future motto is to work as hard in dentistry as he does with his " misplaced eyebrow, " he will l)e sure of success. CLIFFORD A. FISHER Middletown, Conn. Plaster Paris Club. " Fish " Here is a quiet, modest young man. A good all-around man and " shines " par- ticularly in lal)oratory work. Young, h andsome, pleasing personality, very friendly — in fact we can ' t say anything bad about him. We admire him espe- cially for his prompt attendance during the college vear. Forl -iwo ERNEST A. GAUTHIER Walerville, Me. = vl ' l , © N E " Gooch " Sccrrlary Harris llayden Society. ' 20- ' 21 Plaster Paris Clul). This sturdy lad, from ' atervil!e, is a • holy terror to the Freshmen. He can recite " The Shooting of Dan. J IcGre v " in such a reahstic manner that it will make you weep. " Gooch " is a familiar figure on the volley-ball court. ' ' ' ' ' 5n. FRANK WHITNEY GODWIN Chuckatuck, ' a. O " Whitne} " Associate Editor Mirror, ' 21 Plaster Paris Club. Look him over, girls ! You don ' t won- der why a Baltimore photographer dis- plays " VVhitnev ' s " picture outside of his shop. He is a clean-cut, honest-to-good- ness Southern gentleman, and we all think highly of him. For(i)-( iree GEORGE PRESTON GREEN Surry, Va. K A " Preston " Lemnie Club. One of the best-natured fellows we have with us. He is constantly hiimniing, -histling. or even singing some old Dixie ditty, to which we are eager listeners. Helps Myers along in our well-known laboratory Glee Club. " Preston " is a good " skate " and we all like him. •- i% J. FRED GRIMM Buckhannon, W. Va. n, 2 M A " Freddie " Vice-President, ' 17- ' 18 Business Manager Mirror, ' 19 Advisory Board Mirror, ' 20 Advisory Board, Mirror, ' 21 Behold the workings of a master mind " Freddie " has the science of applied psy- chology down to a fine art. Possessing great self-confidence, natural ability, and applied with masterly skill, secures for him everything he desires, z s a result, students, professors and demonstrators are eager to serve him. Forl )-four ANTONIO GUTIERREZ Caniaguey, Cul)a I atin-Anierican C!ul). " Tony " A happy-go-lucky Ijoy — nothing seams to worry him. When everyone else is _ serious, he suddenly develops a keen sense of humor, and usually gives vent to his feelings. Keep it up, " Tony, ' ' you ' ll own a Dental Parlor yet. ' ' li: ' ' : ' v ? GEORGE HASSON Windber, Pa. . © N E " Neighbor " Scrgcant-at-Aiins, ' 17- ' 18 President, ' 19- ' 20 President Harris Hayden Soeiety, ' 20- ' 21 George is a mighty fine fellow, but he needs an injection of nitro-glycerine. His chief characteristics are his pleasant smile, modesty and his desire to do the riffht thinar. Frrl -five AINSLEY L. JONES Mariners Harljor, N. Y. Plaster Paris Club. " Jones " Plere is Bailey ' s side-kick. Maybe he will go into partnership with Walter some day. Jones knows a little more about Periodontoclasia now than he did when he first came here. Why don ' t you specialize in it, Jonesy ? Great field ! m m m WILLIAM H. KANTNER Minersville, Pa. H J , ONE " Biir ' Secretary, ' 17, ' 18 Treasurer, ' 19, ' 20 Prophet, ' 20, ' 21 JNIarried Men ' s Club. Our big, overgrown boy — resembling in appearance the Greek god " Apollo, " and in manner the war god " Mars. ' ' In hazing freshmen and in frat initiations he wields a wicked paddle. Although " Bill " is a rough devil, his heart is big, and we all like him. He tried to start an orchestra with only himself in it. You oughta hear him " jazz ' em up " on his saxophone. Firiy-six FRANCIS XAVIER KELLEY Milford. Ma . (5) N K " F. X. " riaslcr I ' aris Club. The boy with the lloslon smile. " F. X. ' ' oaii do some wonderful work, when he tries. Those spasms, however, eome often , and his satisfied patients can ' ouch for that. PHRA E. KERCHEVAL Tunnelton, W. Va. n, 2 MA, ONE " Blondy " Kercheval is the " Beau Brummell " of the college. He is familiarly called " the blond baby " by Goucher girls and fea- body students. What we can ' t under- stand is why he always goes out with girls who are, at least a foot taller than lie is. We wish you the very best of luck, " Blondv " ! Forl -s, EDWARD KESTENBAUM New Bedford. Mass. T E $ " Kesty " Lenime Club. This handsome blonde is the " life " of the Infirmary Vamps. He enjoys v alk- ing past the college building with one of Baltimore ' s beautiful girls, when all the fellows are standing outside. We ought to give him the " razz, ' ' but we have hearts, we have. ' ' ' r? " ' = ' BENJAMIN KOPALOFF Philadelphia, Pa. A n " Benny " ' Treasurer Harris Hayden Society Lemme Club. ' 20- ' 21 " Benny " is a good fellow and every- body ' s friend. As handsome a man as ever was and all of Baltimore ' s young- ladies will verify this statement. " Work " is his second name, and " Fun " is his third. Fori})- eight NORMAN M. KRESGE Bethlehem, I ' a. vJ ' O ' Kres " Neatness personified. lie re(|uires ahnost an hour to dress Ijefore the morn- ing lectures, hut when he comes out of his room — oh, girls ! There is every reason to believe that he will have a large practice amongst the fair sex. Our best wishes to you, " Kres ' ! PERLEY JOSEPH LESSARD Waterville, Me. H $, ® N E " Perley " Plaster Paris Club. " Perley " is Gauthier ' S twin. They room together, sleep together, eat together, study together, act together and think together. They remind us of the ' " Gold Dust Twins. " " Perley " is a good worker and a dandy chap. Forl -nine CHARLES H. MADDOX Ripley, W. Va. E , 2M A, 0NE " Hess " Secretary, ' 18- ' 19 Poet, ' 20- ' 2] Married Men ' s Club. " Hess " is a quiet, dignified individual, happily married and usually spends his evenings at home. Once in a while he surprises us by dissipating to the extent of a pool game. " Hess " is well liked by his fellow students. • ' z - ' ' = ' • HORACE WILLIAM MARTINEAU Cambridge, Alass. Plaster Paris Club. " Marty " " Marty " is one of those fellows who has you guessing — sort o ' mysterious. But we can say that he always has a pleasant word for everyone — never gets sore — ■ that ' s why we can ' t figure him. We ex- pect big things from him. Fifi}) VIRGINIUS DANTE MATTIA Newark, N.J. H l ' ! ' " Virgie " You tell " em — 1 st ' uUer ! " Virgie ' ' is get- ting as much out of the Dental course as is possible. He will carry back to Rome real ' Dentistry. " We are sorry that you will be so distant from us, and we bid you God-speed. MICHAEL MILLER Bayonne, N. J. Plaster Paris Club. •Hot Doe " " Mike " is a little fellow, conspicuous in the ey s of all. Neatness is his foreword as his clothes and work indicate. " Mike " is a gi od fellow, and we wish him much succes. ' ,. " on — - Kt nn : - ' ' i B 11 ■ B w 1 fei - m i ■ WMm. .» J 1 Hk vS i l])-one EDUARDO MORALES MUNOZ San Juan, P. R. Latin-American Club. " Morales ' " It ' s tough when a fellow has no nick- name. " Morales " is a crackerjack at gold fillings, but when he gets through making plates for the demonstrators, he will be even better in Prosthodontia. Keep it up, young feller, you ' re doing fine ! • 7 ' ' " ' ' • EDWARD FRANCIS MULHOLLAND Pawtucket, R. I. Plaster Paris Club. " Mul " Did you say you were looking for " Mul ' " ? You ' ll find him at his regular hang-out — up in the northwest corner of the laboratory. He is always there — working away and, at the same time, giving one of his famous confidential talks. Flfl -lno JOHN F. MULLEN Portland, Me. H M ' ' I ' " Jack " It ' s a shame we can ' t ?hovv you that little liald spot on to]) of his " dome. " It ' s alright. Jack, grass don ' t grow on a busy street — neither will hair grow on wood. We recommend " mange cure. " This fel- low goes about his work in a quiet way and does it well. The best o ' luck to you, ol ' top ! W. JENNINGS MYERS Marysville, Pa. n " Jennings " Vice-President Harris Haydcn, ' 17- ' 18 Historian, ' 18-19 Vice-President, ' 19- ' 20 " Jennings " should need no introduction. He is a natural born comedian and we are glad he finished his course before theatrical managers besieged him with offers. The best known fellow at the college. Fifl i-lhree FREDERICK PATRICK O ' GORMAN South Manchester, Conn. Lenime Club. " Pat " An ardent worker — he never quits — ■ doesn ' t know what that word means. " Pat " is in a class by himself when it comes to exoclontia technique. We expect big things from him some day. AMERICO H. ONETO Lima, Peru. Latin-American Club. . " Neeto ' ' " Yon Oneto has a lean and tired look ! " Give me men who sleep nights — not during lectures. But it ' s alright — if he ' s up late, it ' s because he is plugging away at his theory. A good fellow, and is well liked. H. L. PAIKOWSKY VValervilie, Me. I " Pike " Well known to all who patronize the basement as Benny ' s worthy and capable assistant. " Pike " is doing very well. He is always present at roll-calls. If not in lectures, he is " setting them up " below. ' ' ' ' " ' • HARRY A. PASHKOW Newark, N. J. " Pash " Plaster Paris Club. Harry was one of the first fellows to finish his infirmary work for the year and we attribute that fact to his aggres- siveness. His locker and case are always at our service — for the asking. We wish you all the success you are hoping for, " Pash. " F!ft )-fiv FORREST DE ESTA PATRICK Westeniport, Md. Plaster Paris Clul " Pat " " Pat " has a luvely disposition. He takes his front seat during exams and lectures and passes up our questions to the " profs. " It ' s hard on a fellow to inter- rupt those dreams by slapping him on the side of his head with a note directed " up front. " " Pat " will make a good Dentist, some day. EUGENE S. PRINCE Morgantown, W. Va. n, 2 M A, © N E " Gene " This little chubby fellow is our own " Gene, ' ' the pride of IMorgantown. Always smiling, and we all like him be- cause of it. One of the hard-working laboratory fellows. When things go wrong with " Gene, " he just smiles and starts over again. Good stufif, old top ! F n-s-. EPIFANIO GARCIA DE QUEVEDO Y RIOS y na.sco, I ' . R. " Eufando " Scrgeani-a I -A r ins, ' 20- ' 2 1 Latin-American Club. Here is a litt le fellow who becomes absorbed in his work in such a way that even the college bell fails to arouse him. He is very shy, particularly of the ladies, but we hope he v ill overcome this in his own home. He should some day be a leader in his community. ' ' ' mm- ' CLARENCE LESLIE REYNOLDS Amsterdam, N. Y. n, ®NE " Clink " Married Men ' s Club. Lemme Club. Clarence is one of our handsome fel- lows. Say, girls, your hearts must be of stone if it don ' t melt when you meet him. He is the offi:ial drummer in the " Be- tween Lecture Jazz Orchestra, " and we hrpe to tell ycu he 1 eats a mean drum. Fifty-seven MARTIN P. ROSE New York, N. Y. " Mart " Poet, ' IS- ' l ' J Poet. ' 19- ' 20 If you don ' t want to know anything, ask " IMart " — he ' ll help you. His locker and instrument case are always at your disposal — help yourself. One of our " roses. " Tries hard and usually turns out good work. We sure do wish you success. j - ' - - • SIGMUND P. ROSE New York, N. Y. " Sig " " Sig " never gets excited and thinks very little of his little self. He is very popu- lar w-ith the " profs, " as his after-lecture confidential conferences indicate. Very good in theory and practice, and many of us might learn something from him — if he would tell. 1 r r ' Tjr . x3 i ' 1 V - ' 1 Fifl )-eight JAMES C. RUTHERFORD Staunton, Va. n. :i M A I ' laster Paris Club. •■Jim " We rememl)ei- " Jim " when he first came to us right off the farm. He has become very " citified, " taking up the styles and pleasures of a " big town " fellow. How- ever, Jim has never forgotten the advice of his home-town folks and has .steered clear of all temptations — lots of will power — " Jim " has. TOBIO THOMAS SCALA Bayonne, N. J. S ' I ' " t " Tohe " " Tobe " is a fine worker. His inlay work shines. We wonder why he alwa}-s " hangs around " the lady patients in the infirmary. Do you mean to attract them by your beauty, " Tobe " ? Don ' t you have any place to hang your hat in the eve- nings ? Fifl -nii RICHARD W. SCHAFER Baltimore, Aid. vl ' n " Levi " Lenime Club. " Dick " is a characteristic figure around the front steps, reading room and infirm- ary doors, smoking his old pipe. Even in our dreams we can hear him ask, " Whose gotta match? Ain ' t any o ' you fellas gotta match? " " Dick ' s " a good old scout, a clever operator and a true friend. " e all like him. ' ' ' " " ' ' • J. WILLIAM SHEA Simsbury, Conn. E , © N E " Bill " Associate Editor MrRROR, ' 21 Valedictorian, ' 20- ' 21 Plaster Paris Club. When we first met " Bill " we thought of that old saying — " still waters run deep. " Here is a man with common sense, the most uncommon thing of all. Shea thinks deeply, plans wisely and acts skill- fully. " Bill, " we are glad to have you as a classmate. Sixty WALTER WALLACE STEVENS Windham, N. Y. H C I ' , © N E " Walter " Associate ildilur .Mjkror, ' 21 Vice-President, ' 18- ' 19 Secretary, ' 20- ' 21 Plaster Paris Clul). Valter is a monogamous animal ; that is, he has hut one girl. Like the man in the song, " He ' s not much in a crowd, but when you get him alone — you ' d be sur- prised ! " Stevens has a girl named Maude, She is surely a society fraud; Oh, sne ' s haughty and cold In a ballroom, Pm told, But in the parlor with Stevens — Oh, Gawd ! ' ' ' ' ' ' ' J. E. L. THOMAS Rocky Alount, N. C. H , S M A, ® N E " Jake " Students ' Council, ' 20- ' 21 Married Men ' s Club. " Jake " ' is our aristocratic friend from North Carolina. Here in a well-balanced personality we find the spirit of true southern hospitality, charming manners, the love of ease, pleasures and luxury, broadness of mind, a strict sense of honor and the finer instincts of a gentle- man. Success to you, " Jake " ! Sixty-one EDUARDO UMPIERRE Comerio, P. R. Latin-American Club. " Ed " Another one of our good-looking fel- lows. Very popular with some girls, but he refuses to divulge their names. Tell us. " Ed, " where d ' j ' a get ' em and how d ' ya keep ' em? We can ' t. • ' i ' ' ' " CHARLES C. WEINTRAUB Paris, France. Plaster Paris Club. " Twiggy " Here is a marvelous man. Did 3 ' ou ever see him do orthodontia on himself? He moves his upper centrals three-quar- ters of an inch within two seconds by the aid of the glossal muscles. We predict him a speedy othodontist. Sixl -itvo GEORGE R. YECKLEY Portage, I ' a. ! ' a " Y ' eck " President. ' IZ- ' IS Associate Editor NIikkou, ' 21 " Yeck " is a very quiet fellow, a man of deep and strong convictions, giving the impression of much reserve power. There was a rumor about at one time that he has a sweetheart, and if he has he surely does l now how to keep her under cover. ' - ' ' ' ' • W. HAROLD YOUNG Meridian, Conn. E ' l ' " Young " Married -Men ' s C " ub. lyO and behold ! He has g-ro n a mus- tache since last fall. How did he o -er- come the objections of his lady fair? At any rate, he deserves credit for his suc- cess. Good luck to you, old boy ! Sixl )-lliree HYMAN LIPSCHITZ New York, N. Y. Plaster Paris Club. " Lip " " Lip " is a serious minded, conscien- tious fellow. No fooling with him. He knows his theory and how to put it to practice. We predict success for him. He ' s on the right road now as he has lieen seen riding about Baltimore in an auto. • i? •zi? ' ' ' ' • LEO JOHN HILL South Lawrence, Mass. Lemme Club. " Hill " Hill is as handsome a man as you might see (if your eyesight is bad). This applies to Leo, especially when he tries to answer a quiz, or when he figures one his " terminology. " He is a very delib- erate and cool-headed man — except when he gets excited. Then you should see him " colorize. " Sixi )-four Thoughts of a future: home LAueniNG eA5 HERt5 HOP)NG she: MAKtO A HIT w (TH DOC NOTE (TOC (5 TAKING HIO INSTRUMENrS .ourj -Uohmnv is try- ltM 3 TO CC)NiV(KC£ MA " THAT HIS TOOTHACHE HAS QUITE WORftieO WHETHER. SHE Took eisiouc H -SEfv) -CHEN ' S FQf? Heft eR ATH FAMILIAR FACES IN THc. INFIRMARY Sixi -five eitior istoru ZS ' ' .¥f_M JT came here as Freshmen, from all parts of the world, with one ideal as our aim, and one wish in our hearts — to study Dentistry. r-cSN) The college spirit was transfused to us by the juniors, ' through a " passing up " around the lecture hall amidst the cheers and laughter of our superiors. Looking over our schedules, it took us no time to find out : that we had to do some stud3 ' ing if our intention was to become professionals. So we started the struggle for promotion from the very beginning of our college days. It was perhaps due to this fact that Dr. Wright had no difficulty in making us realize that the cell is microscopic in size and Dr. Hardy had no trouble in getting our approval as to the functions of the four elementary tissues. It was in November, 1917, that we first had to report in clinic room No. 3, where Dr. Gatch initiated us in the underlying principles of Prosthetic Dentistry. A w eek later we were busy in the laboratory taking impressions for a partial upper plate with four teeth — two laterals, and two bicuspids. When Christmas came, w ' e left for our homes, some of us with the " par- tials ' ' in our pockets to show our folks at home what we knew already about Dentistry. Our memories received quite some training before entering college, but nothing improved our gray matter more than the study of long bones. It was this subject that kept us busy and confined us to our rooms the ereater part of our Freshman year. Our Sonhomore vear was a combination of sorrows and pleasant events. The influenza enidemic took some of our best friends away, pneumonia keot a ffood number from attending school, and the world war called to the color-; manv of our classmates. The Students ' Army Training Corps, with its rieoi-- nus laws taught us the importance of promptness, . " or the first time we real- ized that exactness is one of the very things on which success depends Sixly-six History — Cont. The nig-hts spent in the Dissecting room at the Mercy Flospita! will nevRr be forgotten. It was there that we learned to know each other best. Many friendships had their start amongst the " stiffs. " Six new subjects were added to our curriculum for this year. We h- ' irl to stud} hard for there was a tremendous lot to know about bacteria, uus, prescription writing, metallurgy and mal-occlusion. The clinics in bridee- work by Dr. Davis, and those in metal o-lates by Dr. Xettleton carried us sev- eral steps forward into our chosen field. One change was made in the facult}- that year. Dr. Wm. B. Finney, for thirty years Professor of Dental Prosthesis retired, and was succeeded by Dr. James Iv. Burgess, of Xew York. When Afa_y arri -ed we took our final exams, and somewhat tired, we de- parted to our respective homes to enjoy a much-needed rest. October, 1919, brought us back with the determination to put into prac- tice our theoretical knowledge. We were assigned in the infiimary and some- what frightened the first patient we approached. With kindness on the part of Drs. Jersin and Page, we were instructed how to apply the rubber-dam and prepare cavities according to the theories of Dr. Black, Drs. Fe rguson and Davis tried their best to show us how to take impressions with the Hall method, and to prepare abutments with parallel walls. Dr. Rossman ' s clinics on bridge-work and metal plates and those in co- hesive, and non-cohesi ' e gold given b}- Drs. A ohrna and Gingrich respective- ly, carried us still further into the prolific field of Dentistry. It was during the second half of our Junior year that one of our most be- loved professors was called away. On Wednesday morning, January 20th, the sad news that Dr. B. Holly Smith, Sr., had passed awaj- shocked everyone. As if he knew his end was near, the night before his death he left us a power- ful message. ' ' I have always tried to make friends, " he said, " for money is not all — friendship, companionship and honor are worth more. " A movement was started to erect a tablet in his memory. The undertak- ing was carried through and down in the reading room his image, carved in bronze, gazes upon all. The chair of Operative Dentistry was entrusted to Dr. B. Holly Smith, Sixly-seven History — Coiit. Jr. In a clear and concise manner, Dr. Smith, Jr., lectured to us and thus helped us to finish the course. The final Junior exams were over by the beginning of June, and back to our homes we departed again. We retiu " ned in October, 1920. One of our dreams, at last, came true. We were Seniors ! A big task, however, was before us. The requirements in Op- erative Dentitstry were raised and there was but one way in which to make graduation possible. It was only through hard work that our ideals could be attained. And everyone tried hard. The lining up of the Seniors in front of the infirmary door an hour before its opening-, only for the purpose of getting a chair to do some work every day showed an unprecedented effort. We all tried to be on time in the lecture hall so as to not to miss the roll call and keep pace with the advance of the course. The clinics were attended with regular- ity and in the laboratory great zeal was shown towards the finishing of speci- men work. And now, as the time for leaving the B. C. D. S. is near, we all feel sorrv. The days spent here, our college days, will never come back. During our stay, many have shown real ability. Some, no doubt, will some day write books on Dentistry. Many will make history for the profession, and I hope that all will bring great fame to our school, and try to serve humanity in the best way possible. Marcu BruckER, Historian, 21 ®l]B arterial itssarh I ' m just a simple saprophite, Demure and sentimental, I love to romp and splash about In spaces interdental. I love to range the gingivae, My refuse there instilling. And rove in my precarious way In chinks about a filling. I sigh in vain for other days When margins were infracted By gold that had been pounded in, And most alloys contracted. But — a cruel world ! Grim science now Has made my lot, a " dareful " There are no chinks where I may romp Since dentists are now so careful. W. H. K.. ' 21. Sixi -eighl euinr Jrnpliesu r was a warm, bright, sunny day in June, and as 1 sat gazinjj out of my window, my thouglits wandered back to 1921. and the dear old Dental Collesje in Baltimore to which I owe mv success. It was ten j-ears to the day since 1 had graduated, (jraduallv, to my mind, came the thoughts ' of my classmates. I thoug-ht of them as they had been in that college of learning, and how life had since dealt with them. Just then a tiny fairy, with merr3- laughing e3 ' es, alighted on my window sill. ' ' Good morning, happy friend, why so serious? Never mind — don ' t speak, I know 3-ou were wondering- about j ' our classmates of 1921, and ni}- duty in life is to gratify the good desires of the human being. Outside is my aeroplane, and I have a special seat for j ' ou. Here are glasses through which you can .see life in every particular. We shall visit France, Italy, Rou- mania. Greece, Hawaii, Porto Rico — in fact every place which, by chance, anj of your classmates may have settled. " With this, and a merry laugh, the fairy queen touched my shoulder and we were ofT. I was eager as I strained every nerve to see, and the fairy queen sat beside me, her face aglow with joy. The first town we visited was Charleston, W. Va. There was an enor- mous dental college and on close observation, I discovered a class in session. Before it stood ' ' Hess " Aladdox. I smiled to myself as I remembered how " Hess " always did like to tell the other fellow how to do things. In another classroom stood " Freddie " Grimm. How fine it was to see Grimm and lad- dox in their work, as they had been in the old school days. Prince, fatter than ever, was the dean. I wonder if Maddox and Grimm like their dean? Kercheval has settled in Swampoodle, A ' . " a., a small mining town. He is chief Burgess and is happy with his lot. " Jake " Thomas has settled in Rocky Mount. N. C. We found him sit- ting on his lawn in front of a comfortable cottage with several children play- ing about him, while he puffed his favorite Chesterfields. Sixl - Prophesy — Cont. " Joe " Bryan is happil} ' married. I suppose tlie Peabody doesn ' t hold the same attraction for him as was the case years ago, iDUt I wonder if he still likes music. Oxford, N. C. was holding an amateur performance. Green was the head- liner. Godwin, with his family, looked on from the audience. Godwin has been very successful as a small-town Dentist. Rutherford has answered the call of the soil down in Old Virginny, and has decided, that as a Dentist — he is a pretty good farmer. " Silas " Baldwin, a successful Dentist in Belair, Md., was standing on the corner raising the devil about the speed of the Toonerville trolley. Schafer still works nights at the Emerson. He also works with the Bal- timore Dental Parlor, and is striving for a start for himself. Paikowski and Buckley are still in Baltimore and have joint offices. Forrest de Esta Patrick is a model at the Quality Shop. Why change the natural instincts of a person? Berman is now Postmaster of Baltimore and we feel proud of a classmate to hold so important a position. Yet it ' s a position of appointment and is never graded on merit. George Washington Hasson is chief guest at his father ' s hotel, " The Windber Palace, " Windber, Pa. George Yeckley, Portage, Pa., is an all-around-town man, and still enjoys (?) single blessedness. " Mike " D ' oolan is a well-established Dentist and citizen of Ashland, Pa. He is also manager of the home-town baseball team. Doane, Troy, Pa., has his own Dental Parlor. However, it is necessary for him to employ a nurse to revive him should he collapse after an extraction. Gauthier is now Mayor of Waterville, Me. He always was an important personage. " Perley " Lessard has dabbled into a little of everything. His last work is the making of a special green salve to relieve the growth of exanthemata eruptions. Castany is still at the picture game, having won laurels as a special X-ra - man for the Havana Dental Parlor. ' even u Prri ilicsij— { ' out. Over an office in little old New York may be seen Al. V . Rose — S. ' P. Rose, Dental Advertising a Specialty. Cut rates. Hill has a factory, the output lacing measuring wire, better known as Dentimeter wire. Lipschitz and Kestenl aum we encountered in a heated argument. Still at their old game — a match game. " Benny " Kopaloff has established a fine office from the proceeds of Home- Made Brew. Matt ia is an army dentist in Washington, and finds relaxation in his sweet wife and comfortable home after the toil of the day. Bertran, tinding his American wife out of place in sunny Porto Rico, has returned to America, and directs a successful Spanish-American school. He speaks English now. Bailey is a government Dentist on an Indian reservation in Arizona, and is much liked by the redskins. Oscar Dash sat on the veranda of his home with a little Dash on his knee. He is telling his son that it is " better to be little and shine than to be big and cast a shadow. " Demers has educated Elkton, Md., to shoot pool. His friends from Balti- more frecpiently visit him and come away with their pockets empty. Cordero has succeeded Dr. Ferguson, who lectures now. and is keeping the laboratory at the College up to the times in ever) ' particular. In far away Athens, Greece, may be seen a fruit store, over which is a dentist ' s office. Caplanellis mixes them up. Reynolds has succeeded his father on the Xew York Dental Board, and we understand he is very lenient. He ought to be. Fisher has a laboratorj " at Howard and Franklin Streets. He is doing very well and all B. C. D. S. students visit him occasionally. Weintraub is chief ' instructor in a dental infirmary in France teaching American methods. Young, up in Meridian, Conn., is doing well. He has seasons with his mustache — raising them in the fall and razing them in the spring. Sevani ' -onc Prophesy - Cout. Myers has just composed a new song entitled ' ' Oregon For Ale. " Possi- bly his patients need some special attraction. Jennings always thought he could sing. In San Juan, Porto Rico, there is a painless Dental Parlor. The opera- tors are Gutierrez, Fernandez, Aguado, ' Umpierre, Qtievedo and Oneto. The boys are doing very well and have a very large practice. In " Mike " i Iiller ' s office in Bayonne, N. J., I found ' ' Mike " and Scala in a heated argument about open-faced crowns. Alulholland has gone back to his old trade of plumbing. " Mul " says, " more pounding, more money. " ' ' Bill " Shea has succeeded and is one of the intellectual citizens of Sims- bury, Conn. He is president of the Alumni Association of the B. C. D. S. men in Connecticut. In the little town of Windham, X. Y., Dr. Stevens, Sr., has retired in favor of Dr. Stevens, Jr. President Brackett, Class of ' 21, dispenses liquid happiness. He is chief of the Skowhegan Moonshiners Association of Maine. Brucker is chief examiner of the Roumanian Dental Board. Lucky we fellows are not traveling that far for state Isoards. Barron and Martineau have settled in their city, famous for beans and cracked English. They are running a dental laboratory with much success. Kresge has established a chain of 5, 10 and 25 cent dental parlors. The home office is in Bethlehem, Pa. Dentistr} ' with Pash ' ' cow " is a thing of the past. He is now in the dairy business. Corey is a noted specialist in Syracuse, X. Y. People come from all parts of the world to take advantage of his skill in chiropody. Bauer, after many j-ears of experience, has come to the conclusion that he is a good clothing merchant. That ' s his line now. Jones has settled in Hawaii. His time is divided l etween the belles at Waukiki and his own little Tones ' . Kelly has made several discoveries and inventions that make dentistry more complicated. His latest invention is an orthodontic appliance. 5eVen(J)-(n)o I ' loplheay - Coitt. " Jack " Mullen has entered the Coco-Cola business and is doing sjjlendidly as a prohibition lecturer. O ' Gornian is the founder ul a dental de];artment at ' ale University. It is equipped with the latest devices, includintr O ' Gorman ' s extracting sim- pHfier. " Bill " Kantner, still fat and grouchy, has a pretty fair practice, specializ- ing in grabbing the " kale. " He has ten children now. He teaches them the alphabet, begins with B. C. D. S., but he won ' t tell them much about himself. I wonder why ? My trip in the fairy ship was about to end when the fairy queen touched me on the shoulder. I looked up to see my wife standing over me. " Asleep at the switch, " she laughed. The ProphKT. 5even y three " cA noted ' Baltimore ' Dental Surgeon receives f 1000,00 for extracting one tooth. " — News Item. •$» A dentist just out of college went And said to his father, " Give, Yes give to me two thousand bucks. To buy an equipment with. " " I ' ll give you nothing? " the old man roared, " Not one cent will I give to you. I ' ve give and give and give and give. Until for giving I am through. " Our hero, not a whit dismayed, Stalked out with. his chin held up. And tho supper was on the table, He did not stay to " sup. " He grabbed a patient from the street, And pulled him through the door. And in a minute two aching teeth Lay shining on the floor. And from a pocket of his pants, The grateful patient drew Two thousand bucks, and with a smile, Said, " Doc, this dough ' s for you. " C. H. M., ' 21. SeVenl} -four 1 Se ' venly-f ve O a. CD _, x O 3 O CO cc O I- •; z _ UJ I- Q Seventy-six HJxminv rs M. 1. Pricix President T. S. Clement Vicc-Presidenl R. H. BrotmyVn i ice Presidcnt Harris Ilaydcn Society R. C. Dove Secretary E. LovETT Treasurer L. L. Lavine .- Poet S. W. Dorset Prophet F. CoROSO Artist J, A. SiGEER Historian H. FisiiM AN „ ergeant-at-Arms Blumenthal, H. M Maryland Brotman, R. H Maryland Berdofsky, L. J Connecticut CeEment, T. S Maine CoROSO, F Connecticut Dorset, S. W Virginia Dove, R. C Rhode Island Fishman, H Massachusetts GoENOUR, L. W. . . . West Virginia GrEEnberg, H Canada FIelsEL, S. a Pennsylvania Hess, P. L West Virginia Kassels, FL I Massachusetts LovETT E Maryland Lightman, ' P Massachusetts Eavine, E. E Virginia Eongo, S. W ' Connecticut Eandry, H. G Massachusetts EiPSEY, J. G Canada LucEY, F. J Massachusetts McGiNNis, B.J Texas Malaney, B. C New York Manning, W. P... . Pennsylvania Norton, T. A Vermont O ' TooLE, E. D Maryland Price, .AE E. . .-. Maryland PrEndergast, J. E . ... New York Rogers, C. W Vermont Radzieowski, J. E . . Pennsylvania SiGEER. J. A IMarylana Shannon, J. H Connecticut Wood, G. B Virginia Youngs, FE J ... New York Yeaton, R. B Massachusetts Se cni -!ieVeT 3Jtxtnor ■itstory Ptl? 0 J October, 1918, twenty-seven men from all parts of the country entered the Freshman class of the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery. It was a sorrowful-looking bunch that assembled for the first class, because many of us had never been away from home before, and we felt that terriljle feeling of homesickness. This was the final year of the World War, and as soon as we arrived at the college we were inducted into the Student Army Training Corps. We were forced to arise early in the morning for drill and then go to school ; and as a result, we were so tired at night that we could not concentrate our minds on our studies. For that reason, our professors didn ' t consider us a very good class. A Freshman is always found fault with, but our lecturers and clin- icians helped us over the rough spots to a successful year. On December 14th, that year, we were demobilized and that day was one of the happiest in our lives. The evening of demobilization was fittingly cele- brated by a dance in Lehman " s Hall. After this came the mid-year exams which the class managed to " get by " very nicely, considering the small amount of studying. But " after the rain the sun always shines " — the sun applying, in this case to the Christmas holidays which followed the exams. When we returned from our vacations we found that only fourteen students had returned. This was the smallest class the college had ever had, but it enabled us to get a more thorough course, as we received almost individual instruction. Our professors pointed to the Freshman class with pride at the work we had accomplished. Our first work was a full upper denture. When we had made and polished it, it shined so brightly we felt that we had accomplished the impossible. One important pleasure of the Freshman class was the daily roll call in the laboratory. We were kept so busy that we hardly realized when May came. Then the final examinations and the joyful home-going. The Freshman year, though very eventful, passed rapidly for all, and our final marks for that year showed no failures. In our Sophomore year, the original fourteen returned. Two new students Sevenl -eight Junior History — Cant. were added to the class that year. The class election was held after which a ban- ner committee, consisting of Messrs. Price, Helsel and Sigler was appointed. An excellent design of the class colors — red and white — was selected. The class had an easy time until November when Dissecting started at the Mercy Hospital, Dr. Wright being in charge. The first evening was fairly miserable for the class, but after that the boys all enjoyed the . " work " ; especially riding in the elevators, matching pennies, and flirting with the pretty nurses. The saddest event of that year was the demise of our beloved professor, Dr. B. Holly Smith, Sr. The joy seemed to depart from all the students, as Dr. vSmith was loved and highly esteemed liy all who knew him. Dr. Smith, Jr., took up the work of his father, and we all hope he will remain in that chair. At last the Junior year has ariixed and the si;.e of the class has been aug- mented by the addition of twenty new members. The class has settled down to real hard study, for we realize that the time draws near when the decision will be handed down whether or not we are eligible for the Senior class. The class is making an excellent reputation in the infirmary, and all are striving hard to be- come real dentists, as the infirmary is the place where everyone can put into prac- tice their knowledge of theory. The marks in theory are always high, and we look forward to a very keen competition for class honors. The Historian. beVen p nine Jiutini- propI]gm M LIGHTED my pipe, settled back in my comfortalile chair and pre- ' i J) pared my soul for my daily pipe-dream. A cloud appeared before me and a steady tramp, tramp of feet could be heard approaching. As the cloud slowly lifted, I saw a company of men, and lo, and behold, I recognized it to be the crack training company of the B. C. D. S. My. how straight and rigid they looked as they quickly obeyed the commands of their superior officers. I could see my old comrades, and I swelled with pride when I saw my body swinging in perfect rythni with the rest. The cloud slowly settled and then I realized that I was no longer a member of the Class of ' 22, but a habitant of the world of 1942. I got down my old Class Book from my she ' f of treasurers and slowly turned the pages. " Tom " Clements is now the owner of a large practice in Maine. Lovett and Sigler are partners in practice in Baltimore, while a few miles away Price is a traveling country Dentist, pitching his Ford by the side of the road and specializing in his favorite infirmary sport — exodontia. O ' Toole is married and his son is, at present, attending college where old " Hyme " ' Fishman holds sway as the chief infirmary " kicker. " Brotman has a large family, and his chief pleasure seems to be in his home. Our good friend Henry M. Blumenthal is doing wonderfully well. I never realized that his middle initial represented Money, and it can well be said that he is living up to that ideal. Henry Youngs is running for Governor of New York, and the golden-voiced Dove is day clerk in a large hotel in Washington, and is the chief performer in a soda- water cabaret at night. I had turned the last page. Carefully I closed the book, and settled back in my chair to visualize those wonderful days at my dear old Alma Mater — The B. C. D. S. The Prophet. Eighty ' m mmm SOPHOMORES. I. ONE YEAR OF EXPE fENCE. Eighty-one u. O • ::j a O 3 (r O CO CD ■- _ a: -1 OQ Eig iip-fiuo npljoutnrcs Paul M. Vi;i ' .i:u President W ' ji.r.iAM I ' Vice-President Wiij.iAM Xai!1 . Secretary G. A. De ' i,i. Treasurer L. jMartucci Historian C. A. Stink Poet J. E. O ' CoNNiCLL ' . Artist A. Carvaljal Scrgeant-at-Arms V. W. Hoi ' RNi ' .R. . . 2nd Vice-President Harris Hayden Society Beerman, H. P Pennsylvania Belote, N. E Virginia Beatstein, A. D. . . . Pennsylvania BvRON, W. C Maryland Carter, G West Virginia CoHN, M Pennsylvania Colon, M. C Porto Rico Davila, E Porto Rico Devlin, F. L New Jersey Devlin, G. A New Jersey DiNNEEN, ' . A Massachusetts DoiRON, J. A Canada Foley, J New Jersey Gaston, H. L Connecticut Gervais, L. F Massachusetts GoGGiN, J Connecticut GrEEnblatt, G New Jersey HoErnEr, ' . W Pennsylvania KooN, H. T West Virginia Marquez, R Porto Rico Martucci, L Trinidad !McGrail, C. J Connecticut IcGrail, V. J Connecticut Micone. S. L New Jersev -Mor ris, J. H . West Virginia Moss, B. J New York MusTAiN, W. F Maryland Xabk, W. S Delaware O ' CoNNELL. J. F Maine O ' Leskie, W. J New Jersey Pargman, V New Jersey Perlmutter, I New York PiGOTT, J. P West Virginia Reeves, E. E New York Shanahan, W. J New York Smith, F.N IMaryland Smith, H. W Maryland StinE, C. a . Pennsylvania Swisher, P. C West ' irginia SvMONDS, R New York Thrall, R. J Connecticut Torres, R Porto Rico Trojakowski, W. C. . New York A ' era, E Porto Rico Weber, P. M New Jersey ' eldox, A ' . J Connecticut WiEzxoLOWSKi, F. W.Pennsylvania Williams, A. C INIaine £igA p- iree o}jI|onioi-e tstnru E have lost that verdancy of the Freshman life, and with the attitude of Napoleon, cast a futile glance upon those who now cherish the green pasture. With a true and loyal spirit we l)egin our task anew. It is with a purpose that makes one the master of his art, which draws us closer to our classmates, and gives us a deeper respect for our school. The future looms ahead, and with eagerness, we now seek to complete the masonry of our foundation, after which we shall con- struct our surgical palace, thorough in its engineering, scientific in its workmanship, and perfect in its art — the picture of a com- plete work. It will not be an easy task, for it is one that will re- quire the best from us all. But the arrow points ahead, and we are looking forward to great success. We have, thus far, fulfilled our obligations, and we are learn- ing through the experiences of our superiors. May the proceeds of the Class of ' 23 be stamped upon the pages of the classic history of our glorious college — the B. C. D. S. . - The Historian. A SOPHS AMBITION Eighl )-four FRESHNEH Eightj-tiVe o Hi CD ■ _l C5 tC _, a: O 3 Q. U CO C° iil oc _| o - 5 , ui K a GQ Eighty-six ■J. M. McGrath President O. M. BuRLEv Vice-President H. Waring Secretary D. N. Hall Treasurer M. J. MiNAHAN .- Poet H. M. Jones , Prophet L. M. Bennett Historian G. B. BissETT Scrgeant-at-Anns F. V. SwEARiNGEN Artist Alford, W. C Virginia Bennett, L. AI New York Benson, C. O West Virginia BissETT, G. B West Virginia Brandow, G. R Pennsylvania Brooks, C. W Maine Bump, F. M West Virginia BurlEy, O. M West Virginia Clark, R. R North Carolina CoBERLY, B. O West Virginia Connell, E. W North Carolina Cyr, C. C Maine Fox, yi West Virginia Ginnavan, W. J Alabama Gorman, J. R Massachusetts Hall, D. N New Jersey Harris, M. W West Virginia Higinbotham, J. H . ' est Virginia Holmes, C. S Pennsylvania Janes. A. R West Virginia Jones, H. M . Maryland Karayan, C. Leary, W. a Lenzer, C. . . Ling, T. W. MiNAHAN, M. McGrath, J. AI Moore, E. . . . Moore, R. O. aioran, e- f. Nesbit, W. D. Oulette, W. Pengel. W. H Plesko, J. E. RowE, J. E. . . schnitzer, j. Simons, B. E. Smith, G sorokin, l. a SwEARIXGEN, F Waring, H. . . . . . Connecticut Alassachusetts . . . New York . Pennsylvania . Pennsylvania . . . Connecticut North Carolina North Carolina Pennsylvania . . Connecticut Alaine . . New Jersey Pennsylvania Alaine . . New York ' est Virginia . . New York Pennsylvania Pennsylvania .. Alarvland Eighl -seven 7|[rfsl|man tstortt r-viKp Y the 10th of October, 1920, forty-six Freshmen had matriculated in our venerable college and started on their courses toward re- ceiving the degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery. The first few weeks were filled with more or less astonish- ment. We were being initiated into the streets and localities of Baltimore and becoming accustomed to the " bright lights " of the city. The prosperous attitude of the Upper Classmen made us envious. Gradually we realized that the Freshman year had its turns and " caution zones, " and this opinion was emphasized and affirmed when we ran the gauntlet down the rear stairway of the college, and had been repulsed by the terse sarcasm of boarding mistresses, and brought into a condition of submission by their ecpally as terse pastries. However, we decided that the spice of life was well worth lis cost, especially when such pranks were accompanied by such a good spirit as that shown by our superiors. The Christmas holidays afforded a joyous time for all, and after spending these days at our homes, we returned with a feeling that college life is after all, an iileal one. Nevertheless, a few black clouds were coming up in the form of exams and the " bones " looked longest and hardest of all. It was ! Then came days of study and evenings of more study, till finally the exams were over and we settled back with a sigh of temporary relief. The following semester was also full of surprises and pleasures. Our Upper Classmen were ever willing to assist us, and having successfully completed the (mal exams for the year, we determined that we could do scarcely better than to follow their worthy example in upholding the good name of our college. Tlie Historian. Eighl -elghl ■Qllie aitist ' s |!lia ' ant Last evening 1 was talking With a dentist, aged and gray, He told me of a dream he had, I think ' twas New Year ' s day. While snoozing in his office, The vision came to. view; He there beheld an angel, In garments white and new. Said the angel, " I ' m from heaven; The Lord just sent me down, To bring you up to glory And put on your golden crown. ' ' You ' ve been a friend to every one. And worked hard day by day ; You have labored for many thousands, And from few received your pay. " So, we want you up in glory, For you have worked so hard. And the good Lord is now preparing Your eternal, just reward. " Then the angel and the Doctor Started up toward glory ' s gate; But when passing close to Hades, The angel murmured, " ' ait " Right here ' s a place to show you — It ' s the hottest place in Hell, Where the ones w ' ho never paid you In torment always dwell. " And, behold, the Doctor saw there. His old patients by the score, And grabbing up a chair and fan — He wanted nothing more. Eighl]}-nine But was bound to sit and watch them, As they ' d scram ble, singe and burn, And his eyes would rest on debtors. Whichever way they ' d turn. Said the angel, " Come on. Doctor, There ' s the pearly gates I see. " But the Doctor only muttered, " This is hea en enough for me. ' ' He refused to go on further. But preferred to sit and gaze. At that crowd of rank old dead-beats. As they squabbled in the blaze. Just then the Doctor ' s office clock. Tolled out the hour of seven, And he awoke to find himself, In neither Hell nor Heaven. J. W. S., ' 21. LABORATORY QUARTETTE Ninety L(BRARY fiALTIMORE COLLEGE OF CENTAL SUhQtRY ■■ -y r— - — nn -fj iy-- iPZX, J xyc, Fraternities Ninety- COLL tGE or DtNl U SUhG THETA NU EPSILON Nmel )-ln o ' «„ ■ cuiurs ¥n lutr Commencement time is coming, Exams are drawing near, And as the Seniors " cram ' ' tlieir stuff, This is what you hear — Lord, God of Hosts, be with us yet, Lest we forget, lest we forget ! Just now we know our " stuff " As well as we know our dad. But we know by sad experience, That one ' s memory, is sometimes bad. Lord, God of Hosts, be with us yet. Lest we forget, lest we forget ! We know the dose of all the drugs. Their action and uses, too — But when called on in the finals Will our memories play us true? Lord, God of Hosts, be with us yet. Lest we forget, lest we forget ! So through the whole curriculum, Right now we ' ve got it cold ; But in the hour of " Judgment, " We won ' t be near so bold. Lord, God of flosts. be with us yet, Lest we forget, lest we forget ! Yes, commencement time is coming. Yes, we will soon be there. And, though we are full of confidence. This is our constant prayer — Lord, God of Hosts, be with us yet. Lest we forget, lest we forget ! C. H. M., ' 21. N ' lnel ' ' three SIGMA MU DELTA Ninel -four J. Fred Grimm, ' 21 Grand Master L. W. GoENOUR, ' 22 Grand Scribe C. H. Maddox, ' 21 Grand Chancellor of the Exchequer J. C. Rutherford, ' 21 Grand Initiator and Conductor J. E. L. Thomas, ' 21 Grand Guard FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. G. B. Jersin Dr. H. T. Hicks Dr. E. G. Gail Dr. L. M. B. Koontz Dr. G. F. Xettleto.v HONGR.ARY MEMBERS P. E. Kerchevae J. E. L. Thomas C. H. }i1addox J. C. Rutherford E. S. Prince J. F. Grimm ACTIVE MEMBERS B. J. AIcGlNNIS J. A. SiGLER L. W. GOEXOUR PUBLICATIONS Secret: The Key. Annual: The Chain. Flozvcr : White Carnation. Colors : Black and Old Gold Ninel))-five LIBRARY 3,UT.M0R. COLLEGE OF ' DENIAL SURGERY ALPHA OMEGA Ninet )-six 1u (!ll|apta- Executive Headquarters: Philadelphia, Fa Publication : The Alpha Omega n. Colors : Black and Gold. ■ OFFICERS Alvin H. Herman Chancellor Robert H. Brotman Vice-Chancellor Henry M. Beumenthal. . , Scribe Albert D. Blatstein Quaester Myron I. Price Financial Secretary Leonard L. L,avine Maccr Harry C. Barron Benjamin Kopaloff H. Pahl Beerman Perc Lightman Marcus Cohn William Pargman Hyman Fishman Jesse Schnitzer CHAPTER ROLL Alpha University of Buffaiv , N. Y. Beta University of Pennsylvania Gamma Tufts College Delta Harvard University Epsilon Georgetown. L ' niversity Zeta University of Maryland Eta College of Dental and Oral Surgery of New York Iota New York College of Dentistry ThETa-Ramach Philadelphia Dental College Kappa College of Physicians and Surgeons of California Lamda North Pacific College Mu Baltimore College of Dental Surgerv Nu University of California Xi L niversity of Denver Omicron Universitv of Pittsburgh Ninely-seVen tn X Ninel -elghl EKHHH Dr. Edward lioin ' Miiis ' i ' iiR Dcpiily Supreme President W. W. Stevuns President E. A. Gauthier , Vice-President F. D. Patrick Secretary ]. A. SiGLKR Pinancial Secretary J. K. Bryan Treasurer F. CoROSO Director J. E. L. Thomas Master of Cercinouies C. B. DoANi; Sentinel T. S. ClEmknt Censor E. LovBTT Editor PRATERS IN FACULTATE Dr. Edw. rd HomorEisTiCR Dr. B. LuciEn Brun Dr. Geo. B. Jersin D ' r. Louis Rossman Dr. L. Walzack Dr. L. B. Gatch Dr. R. W. Lamb Dr. George M. Anderson FRATERS IN ACTIVI S. R. Baldwin F. L. Devein G. A. Devein C. H. IMaddox W. H. Kantner W. Nabb P. J. Lessard C. W. Rogers L. Martvcci p. M. Weber J. W. Shea S. W. Dorset R. J. Thr. ll ' . D. Mattia H. J. Youngs W. J. O ' Leskie R. C. Dove F. ■. Wieziolowski S. L. MicoNE " C. C. Cyr T. T. SC. LA W. J. OULETTE R. Brandow J. F. Mullin C. A. Stine ' . H. Young W. A. Learv E. E. Reeves V. W. HOERNER J. E. RowE C. W. Brooks J. L. Prendergast C. A. Fisher W. A. Dineen OIi|aplei- Poll UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN. NEW YORK COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY. PHILADELPHIA DENTAL SURGERY. BALTIMORE COLLEGE OF DENTAL SURGERY, UNIVERSITY OF IOWA. UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND. INDIANA DENTAL COLLEGE. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY. CHICAGO COLLEGE OF DENTAL SURGERY. UNIVERSITY OF BUFFALO. MEDICAL COLLEGE OF VIRGINIA. ROYAL COLLEGE OF DENTAL SURGEONS, TORONTO. ONT. UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA. NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY. UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS. WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY, ST. LOUIS, MO. OHIO COLLEGE OF DENTAL SURGERY. UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA. KANSAS CITY WESTERN DENTAL COLLEGE. UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA. NORTH PACIFIC DENTAL COLLEGE. ATLANTA SOUTHERN DENTAL COLLEGE. UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA. CREIGHTON UNIVERSITY. TULANE UNIVERSITY. GEORGETOWN UNIVERSITY. VANDERBILT UNIVERSITY. One hundred i ' $ i $ ' S $ ' 4 4 ' $Hit 4 $ M ' Now there ' s one thing about a clock, That everyljocly likes; Off work, it refuses to knock, Although it often strikes. Upon the mantel piece it stands As steady as can be; It never has to wash its hands, Just like you and me. It tells us when to hit the hay. And likewise when to rise ; It never takes a holiday Like ordinary guys. For many years a clock will go. And keep a steady pace ; But in the end it will not show A wrinkle on its face. It always does the best it can. Without a cent of pay; And with it anybody can Wind up a perfect day. V. H. K., ' 21. One hundred and one o 3 ■ a: a: 00 a: o CO O UJ IS) a. One hundred and tnjo J lpl]a (Chaptcv, OFFICERS J. 11. Ferguson, D. D. S Deputy Counsellor B. J. McGiNNis Grand Master P. C. Swisher Junior Grand Master G. Carter Secretary J. H. Morris Treasurer W. F. Mustain Chief Inquisitor H. W. Smith Chief Interrogator L. W. GoENOUR Historian G. B. Wood Editor H. M. Jones Inside Guardian AI. AI. Harris Outside Guardian S. A. HelsEE Member Executive Committee H. S. Gaston Member E.vecutive Committee FACULTY. W. G. Foster, D. D. S. L. D. Coriell. D. D. S. W. B. Finney, D. D. S. H. H. Street, D. D. S. G. E. Hardy, M. D., D. D. S. J. H. Wohrna, D. D. S. J. K. Burgess, D. D. S. J. H. Ferguson, D. D. S. N. E. Page, D. D. S. L. M. B. Koontz, D. D. S One hundred and iJ ree (Acti e embers ♦ [=!♦ 1921 E. P. L. F. C. S. Prince V ' A. CoRDERO Fernandez AI. DlMAS - L. Reynolds J. F. Grimm ' F. W. Godwin ' R. W. Schafer ' W. B. Bailey P. E. Kercheval " ' G. R. Yeckley ' W. J. Myers J. C. Rutherford N. M. Kresge J. J. Corey v 1922 S. A. Helsel L. W. Goenour H. G. Landry B. J. McGiNNis ' P. L. Hess F. J. LUCEY Geo. B. Wood, Jr. S. W. LONGO W. P. Manning 1923 W. C. Trojakowski G. Carter AV. C. Byron J. H. Morris H. W. Smith C. J. McGrail J. P. Pigott P. C. Swisher H. S. Gaston R. Symonds V. J. ' McGrail J. A. DoiRON ■W. F. Mustain L. F. Gervais J. W. Foley W. J. Siianahan 1924 G. B. BissETT F. M. Bump O. M. BURLEY E. W. Connell B. E. Simons W. D. Nesbit W. J. Ginnavan P. R. Clark D. N. Hall M. M. Harris J. H. Higinbotham F. V. Swearingen W. C. Alford M. Fox ' H. M. Jones C. Karayan B. O. COBERLY One hundred and four so CI i-rriES One hunilred and ' " ' ' " e HARRIS-HAYDEN ODONTOLOGICAL SOCIETY One hundred and six OFFICERS George Hasson President Robert H. BroTiMan First Vice-President Vernon W. HoernEr Second Vice-President Ernest A. Gauthier Secretary Benjamin Kopaloef Treasurer Frederick AI. Dimas Sergeaiit-at-Anns Onti hundred and seven ®I|E Palur of iFratemttltes to tI]E tu cuts © ■i ' FTER reading the accounts of the different fraternities in " the Mirror, we are impressed with the large numher of men who be- long to fraternities. Over 90 per cent, of our students belong to some fraternity, about 20 per cent, belong to two fraternities, and a few belong to three fraternities. In order to get and to hold such large numbers the fraternities must be of some definite and practical value. Let us see just what is the value of fraternities to the student. Most fraternities have for their aim the development of the intellect, the promotion of literary culture, the cultivation of con- fidence and brotherly feeling, and the nourishment of social enjoy- ment. At the B. C. D. S. the social side seems to predominate. " All work and no play makes Jack a dull boy. " There is and should be a social side to every student ' s life. Study becomes wearisome if pursued un- remittingly and sooner or later reaction sets in. If proper outlets are not pro- vided for unexpected outbursts of feeling or action, hazing and all other disreput- able forms of college enterprises are sure to flourish. No better outlet could be provided than the fraternity chapter wherein friendly meeting the Seniors, Juniors, Scphomores and Freshmen forget class rivalries ; where college topics are dis- cussed, college laws unfolded, and college politics debated over ; where contro- versies on living issues take place, and the peculiar bent of each individual mind is allowed to follow its own path. " Behold how good and pleasant a thing it is for brothers to dvvell together in unity. " How many weak students insufficientlv prepared have been assisted by the helping hand of their brothers, and nothing said about it ! How many bene- factors of colleges have had their interest in their Alma Mater preserved by the friendships formed and the precepts taught in chapter meetings ! The fraternity furnishes a home for the student on his introduction to college life. It gives him friends who will guide him around all the pitfalls unto which he might otherwise plunge, friends that will show him college customs and prac- tices, friends that will help him in times of need. One hundred and eight The T ' alue of Fraicndiu ' s to Uie SUtdenia - Coii,t. The fraternities are not selfish; they are not aristocratic clubs. No man was ever refused admission on account of his poverty. It fosters kindly feeling and earnest appreciation between poor students and their rich classmates when they belong to a common lodge. Without it they would inevitably separate into cliques divided by money lines. Fraternities fullfil a necessary and ' important place in college life, sup])ly a lacking element in the student ' s career, are a help to their members, and a vahi able and efficient aid to good college government. E. LovETT, ' 22 One hundred and nine " nttn-JViitrrtcaxt Ollith •[=i Francisco Aguado, Jr. Manila, P. I. Jose Bertr ' an San Juan, P. R. Ignacio Castany Managua, Nicaragua. Pedro Cordero Salinas, P. R. Gonzalo Fernandez Camaguey, Cuba. Antonio Gutierrez Camaguey, Cuba. Eduardo Morales San Juan, P. R. Americo H. OnETo Lima, Peru.. Epifanio QuevEdo Anasco, P. R. Eduardo UmpierrE Commerio, P. R. We extend a word of welcome and congratulations to these men who have come from far oil ' countries to conquer an education from our institution, thereby spreading abroad a good name for the school and those connected with it. We express our warmest wish for a successful career to these graduates. We feel sure that, in years to come, though they may be in distant lands, there always will remain a feeling of professional co-operation and bindings in the behalf of the Dental profession. One hundred and ten ®I|e an•ic 0m ' 5 Club 1920-1 ' J21. William H. Kantner President L. W. GoBNOUR : Vice-President P. CoRDERO Secretary I. Castany Treasurer Jose E. Bkrtran - Artist C. H. Maddox Poet C. L. Reynolds Scrgcant-at-Arms J. F. Grimm Diper Washer W. H. Young Diper Dryer R. H. Brotman Diper Ironer M. BruckER Baby Dresser E. S. Prince Baby Spanker F. Bump Baby Feeder ' M. A. BrackETT Baby Exerciser The following men have given evidence that the}- will soon join this club of " Happy The Married " individuals: J. E. L. Thomas, E. A. Caplanellis, A. J. Demers, A. H. Berman, S. P. Rose and C. B. Doane The Married Alen ' s Club has issued the following- advice to those w-ho seek entry into its portals : 1. If your wife is sulky, and will not speak — Exciter! 2. If she gets too excited — Controller! 3. If she talks too much — Interrupter! 4. If she goes up in the air — Condenser! 5. If she is hungry — Feeder! 6. If she eats too much — ' Condenser! 7. If she gossips too much — Regulator 8. If she is contrary — Transformer! 9. If she is willing to come half way — Meter! 10. If she is a poor cook — Discharger! 11. If she is wrong- — Rectifier! 12. If she becomes upset — Reverser! 1,1. If she elopes — Telegrapher! One hundred and eleven Our Baby Biggest Eater Maddox (jrold Uust 1 wins } [ Lessaru Baseball Player Dash Best Athlete Doane Poorest Athlete Grimm Class Dreamer Berman Handsomest Bertran Homliest Godwin Poorest Student BruckER Biggest Clown YecklEy Shortest ; Thomas Thinnest KantnER Class Model (Clothes) GauthiER Biggest Grouch Prince Stoutest BaieEy Class Hero Hasson Prize-fighter Bryan Quietest Myers Biggest " Buller " SchaFER Handiest Jones Wildest CoRDERO El[=]lil (SltttagtltS- Thomas in knee trousers, Kopaloff at work, Myers sitting still, Brucker flunking an exam, Bauer getting into lecture on time, Buckley with a smile on his face, Berman with nothing to say, Shea with a woman. Stevens chasing " chickens, " Young bossing his wife, Grimm singing bass, Doane attending a dance. Prince weighing ninety pounds, Kresge taking anti-fat, Bailey failing to work a bluff. Kantner sliding down the col ' .ege banister. One hunjre{] and tivehe GRINDS One hundred and ihirleen mm- .ilustc Olaliiuct I Love the Ladies Gauthier Don ' t Wake Me Up I Am Dreaming Pashkow Please Don ' t Take My Lovin ' Girl Away Castany He ' s A De ' il In His Own Home Town Thomas I May Be Crazy But I Ain ' t No Fool Scala Monkey On A String MvERS Evergreen , FrEsiimkn Class How Can You Tell That I Am Irish. Shea H-A-S-H Am De Word I Love Bauer You ' ll Do the Same Thing Over Again CorEY Oh You Dear Sweet Wonderful Boy. Rutherford The Little Lost Child Prince I ' m Longing In My Heart For You, Mary Bryan In A Shady Little Dell In New York State Stevens Listen To the blocking Bird [NIulholland Measuring the Dentimeter W ' ire Hill You Can Always Expect Kisses From l Ie KellEy Turkey In the Straw Grimm I Just Can ' t Keep My Feet Still Buckley I Want To Go Back on the Farm Baldwin They Always Pick On Me Dash Carolina Love GrEEn I ' ll Tell the World I Love Her P.- trick W ' hen I Get Her Alone Tonight Bertran I ' d Love To Talk Forever M. P. Rose No Wedding Bells For Me YecklEy Who ' s Giving You Pennies, Now Young Sit Down, You ' re Rocking the Boat Gutierrez He ' s A Rag Picker Martine. u I ' ve Onlv One Idea About Girls Bailey One hundred and fourteen ciiinr Ipliahct A stands for Aguado Who was in Spain, B is for Rerman And his Taljlet Campaign. C stands for Corderd Some prosthetist is he, D is for Doolan As strong as could be. E is for Eugenol Our favorite drug, F for Fernandez Who girls like to hug. G is for Gauthier And his vulcanite plates, H stands for Hill Who theory hates. I for Ignacio A friend in distress, J stands for James Their second names guess. K is for Kresge And Kopaloff as well, Where they spend the evenings Is a hard thing to tell. L stands for Lessard, A good boy you know, M is for Myers His voice he can throw. N is for nicknames. None such in our class, O for Oneto, He surely will pass. P stands for Prince, A good friend I claim. And also for Paikowsky Of Pimlico fame. One hundrei and fiftee Senior Alphabet — Cont. Q is for Quevedo, How quiet is he, R stands for Reynolds, Who ' s nice as could be. S stands for Stevens, The lad from New York, T is for Thomas, As tall as a stork. U for XJmpierre You all know him well, V is for vigor, A thing you won ' t sell. W for Weintraub, The boy full of pep, X for the unknown. We meet every step. Y stands for Yeckley, A boy nice and fair. And also for Youngs, With dark-colored hair. Z is for Zeta, It means quite a lot, For cohesive gold fillings, How many you got? M. BruckER, ' 21. A STUDY IN BONES One hundred and sixteen One hundred and seventeen ®iie mtcl|rah (fiinh (The names of the officers and members of this organization are withheld as this is one of the secrets of the Order) Official Insignia Skull worn on watch chain. Motto To look professional. Color " Bone " White. Flower Lily. You may have noticed many of our members wearing the insignia on their watch chains. These men have been examined and have been found to be abso- lutely without brains. Tliey have walked through the valley of the shadow of death in the presence of ghastly spectres, and have emerged with their ghostly guides without a gleam of intelligence and completely devoid of wit. They go about their daily work in a manner which bespeaks of their brainless character- istics. Have you ever noticed them? Watch them! C§itesttnxts to be JVusbjereh- Where do Freshmen go to study Anatomy ? Which Freshman spends his lunch hour in the lecture hall? May Freshmen flirt with infirmary patients ? Which Senior has the greatest confidence in his operations due to his hospital experience ? Who started the Mississippi Marble game in the lab? Who stole the gold cuspidor ? Who has the best looking female patients? What Freshman can put in liquid gold fillings ? Why do so many students put on glasses in the spring? Why do we return borrowed instruments? Who uses the best laboratory language ? Which laboratory down town makes the best plates and bridges? ' hy do we change our room and boarding place so often? One hunt reJ and eighteen C. p. Telephone C M. KEPNER Dental Supplies 319 W. Mulberry Street RALTIiMORE, Md. Cne hundred and n ' meieen They say sometimes it ' s hot as hell, And then sometimes it ' s cold as hell, When the rain comes hard, it ' s hell, they cry, It ' s also hell when the well goes dry ; They hate like hell to see it snow, It ' s a heJl of a wind when it starts to blow; Now how in hell can anyone tell What in the hell they mean l)v hell. This married life is hell, they say, When they come home late, there ' s hell to pay ; It ' s hell when the kid has got your goat, When he starts to bawl, it ' s a hell of a note. It ' s hell when the D entist sends his bills For a hell of a lot of " pulls " and " fills. " And now that booze is on the blink, It ' s a hell of a job to get a drink. Hell, yes ! Hell, no ! and Oh, Hell, too ; The hell you don ' t ; the hell you do ; And what in the hell, and the hell it is ; The heli with yours and the hell with his ; Now who in the hell, and oh, hell, where, And what in the hell do you think I care ? But the hell of it is — it sure is he ' ' . — We don ' t even know what in the hell is hell ! W. H. K., ' 21. Dr. Hoftmeister sez — How to take a Seidlitz Powder and feel the effects — Dissolve the contents of the blue paper in water and drink it. Then dissolve the contents of the white paper and swallow that. Result — explosion, both ways. Dr. HofTmeiser — What is Quinine? S. P. Rose — An alkaloid of " Chinch " ona. Dr. Hoffmeister — Please don ' t, Mr. Rose ; that reminds us of bed-bugs. One hundred and trvenlyj Mental and Mechanical Equipment WHATEVER your preparation for dental praflicc may be, the accumulation for specialized knowledge represents an asset in mental equipment. It is a valuable asset; more valu- able as you have conscientiously applied yourself to the ma ery of the science of dentiflry. Having acquired the knowledge and the training with which to work out a successful career, the next consideration is the char- ader of the equipment which will enable you to give the fullest expression to your abilities. Manife ly an environment and a mechanical equipment of a an- dard below your personal Standard, will not contribute to your beft efforts, neither as an inspiration nor as a material aid. We urge you therefore to procure the beft materials, the be inftruments, the beSl goods of every kind within your capacity to purchase, not that they mu be of our manufadure but of the kind we have always endeavored to provide. Let your mechanical equipment equal your mental equipment in that it is of the highest charader possible of attainment. The S. S. White Dental Mfg. Co. " Since t8 4 the Standard " PHILADELPHIA, PA. FOR DAILY REFERENCE Our catalogs of general supplies, and litera- ture on Equipment and Office Planning will be sent you upon request. These books should always be close at hand. S 4ail a ' Poaal Today One hundred and tivent -one Imagine the scene. A big comfortable chair, a beautiful girl snuggled down in it, her head leaned back so that she is looking up into the face of the man, who is bending so attentively over her. Now he reaches his arm around her. Her head is pressed against his heart. Speech at this time would be impossible. Listen! We hear her struggle and whisper: " Oh, dear, you hurt. " In a low earn-est voice he says : " Well, I simply cannot help hurting a little bit. You do not mind that, do you? " Again we hear only silence. They seem perfectly con- tented. It is not long, however, that they remain in this position. He does not seem content with what he can see of her face. Her eyes are a violet gray. He bends farther over so that he can see into — well — see into her mouth. Because, of course, it is the dentist repairing her teeth. Paikowski wants to know if he should eat a bushel of oats would he become ho(a)rse. Dr. Hoffmeister says that anesthesia maybe produced by water alone. Junior Lavine asked if the part was drowned. He — I was sorry you were not at home when I called. She — W ' ell, I should have enjoyed being at home more than where I was. He — That ' s nice of you ; where were you ? She— At the dentist ' s. Patient — You told me the false teeth would be just as my natural ones, and thev hurt me fearfully. Dentist — Well, didn ' t your natural ones hurt you? The conscience of some fellows worries them so that when they should be quizzed one of them walked up front without an invitation. We won ' t mention any names but Senior Hill — but we said we wouldn ' t mention any names. Grim — Say. Hill, let me have some measuring wire, please? Hill — Ah, I ' m from HaaaaaVard ; I don ' t understand your terminology; do you mean dentimeter ware ? Grim— £e$ " (.)? One hundred and Iwent -llito y.yyvbr. ' wviV iV .v wwb Advertisers Engraving (b. riists. Engravers Catalog Illustrators INDUSTRIAL BUILDING 501-509 E.PRESTON ST BALTIMORE, MD. Monejityfr. 23 7 ernon 2555 A SVAV ' f« ' .V ' W V % VSV» One hundred and (n)cn j-( iree (E[|E lirobtijars Ixttunt Z2 teeth Standing in a line — Pyorrhea affected them, Leaving only 9. 9 :ittle teeth, Lonely as could be — Abscesses affected them. Leaving only 3. 3 dirty teeth Aching night and day — Along came the Dentist, And pulled them all aw ay. The patient got some plates, The plates refused to chew — One night he swallowed both tl ' iC plates And regained his i2. a Now the man is dead. H is story we have told — Take this advice, keep your teeth nice And live till you are old. — Contributed by L. L. L., ' 22. Kercheval — Can you tell me why the forests are not being cut down as fast ridW as in former years? Schafer — Sure! Because sawdust is not needed any more for saloon floors, l " )r. Hoffmeister — What is a hypnotic? vSenior Jones — An agent having hypnotic effect. The Seniors ' Proverb — To take Dr. Smith ' s exam without taking notes from hi, lectures is like a home without a mother. One hundred and iweniy-foiir OF INTEREST TO NEW ENGLAND STUDENTS A MODERN OPERATING ROOM EQUIPPED AND DESIGNED IN THE CRIMMINGS WAY J. J. CRIMMINGS COMPANY NEW ENGLAND ' S LARGEST DENTAL SUPPLY AND EQUIPMENT HOUSE 3 DENTAL LABORATORIES ( 136 BoYLSTON Street 307 Main Street 3 DENTAL SUPPLY HOUSES 333 Butler Exchange Boston. Mass. Springfield, mass. Providence. R. 1. One hundred and ( " cvenly-five ...3lWasle-olagu,-. Dr. Burch — What are the most favorable conditions for Ijacterial growth? Student — Unacc|uaintance of one ' s feet with the bath tuli for the entire school year. Eating immediately after shooting craps without washing one ' s hands. Expectorating in every direction except in the cuspidors. Dr. Burch — How do germicides kill bacteria? Student — By numerous deviHsh plots. Dr. Burch — How did bacteria help to make prohibition an apparently effective law? Student — By refusing to ferment. Dr. I urch — What are the dimensions of the Typhus Bacillus ? Student— You tell him, microscope ; I can ' t SEA-PLANE. Dr. Burch — I congratulate you. You know your stuff. Your knowledge of nonsense-o-logy entitles yo u to this tissue paper diploma, which I confer upon you with all due deserved honors and a virulent dose of Epsom Salts. Dr. Burch — Define Bacteria. Student — Funny bugs, and man ' s bosom friends or enemies. Living at the expense of patients ' pocket-books and very closely associated with druggists and physicians. Undertakers are their permanent secretaries. Dr. Burch — How do bacteria communicate with the spirits? Student — By using " culture " as their medium. Dr. Burch — How do bacteria get home when in a hurry? Student — They use blood serum as a vehicle. Dr. Burch — What is the most favorite glassware bacteria use in their parties? Student — Petri dishes. Dt. Burch — Do female bacteria paint their lips? Student — Nope ; they stain them. Dr. Burch — What is the favorite mathematical term of Bacteria? Student — A ' lultiplication. r= 1 The boy stood on the bridge at midnight. The wind was full of air ; Someone took the bridge away And left him standing there. One hundred and tTi enl -six Establishment: 852 North Howaid Strrel Telephone, 3 it. ' Vcmvn 26 Residence, 1826 Druid Hill Avenue Telephone, adifon iiiy-lV Thomas Henry Waters Qlatpfpr anil EuiniBliPC Dinners, Lunches, Weddings and Receptions Catered (in Short Notices Sea Food and Game Old Virginia Hams Exclusive Service MY SPECIALTY: EVERY DELICACY OF THESEASON, FAULTLESSLY SERVED Mt. Vcrnan ?08!-W We Call anti Ddiier H. Levi (HatlDr Gents ' and Ladies ' garments Cleaned, Repaired and ' modeled 1110 Linden Avenue FIRST CLASS WOK K REASONABLE PRICES ' Pliune. Madison 6687-J FederoH ' s Orche ra flJuair FOR EXCLUSIVE FUNCTIONS Music of the Highest Grade 1346 West North Avenue ' Pill, lie. jMI. Vcriiiin )s:S The Victory Confectionery Emanuel G. Andrews Home Made Candy of Sluality N. E. Cor. Eutaw Franklin Streets ' Plione. Mt. Vernon 1752 Max P. Schulz. Prop. Smith ' s Sea Food House The " Little House of polity " Clean Surroundings, (Jcod Service and Old Fashioned Home Cooking 808 North Howard Street Ne-ir Maryland General Hospital ROELECKE BROS Nh ER CI Ostl) 1 ABLES FOR LADIES PHONE. CALVERT 27 Wood Lawn Farm ' s Lunch special Diihes Each Day, Eggs in cAll Styles, Steaks, Fresh Fruits m Season, Sandwiches, Finest Stled OySfers in cAll St) ' les Bakery On Premises 406 W. Baltimore St. College Boys WrII Taken Care Of Branch Store: 889 N. Howard St. One hundred and tjveni -seven etraucb The other n ight I went to a THEATRIC With Bill Myers And the ORCHESTRA played " The Little Brown JUG, " And HE thought It was the NATIONAL ANTHEM, So he STOOD up And I did, TOO, DARN HIM! Dr. Foster — What are the causes of gum hypertrophy? Vera — Overhanging margins, tumors of the peridental memlirane. Dr. Smith — Give the eruption of the temporary teeth. Dove — Centrals, laterals, cuspids, bicuspids and molars. Dr. Smith — Gi e the eruption of the temporary teeth. Loyal Son of Porto Rico — I don ' t know exactly, Doctor, Inn according Id some authorities the second molar erupts first. Dr. Smith — What is stoma? Young Senior — I ' m not sure, but I think that it is somewhere around the head. Dr. HofTmeister — Is quinine a strong analgesic? Kapolofif — Yes, very strong. Dr. Hoffmeister — You may have a right to your opinion, but I don ' t agree with you. Sufferer — I have a terrible tnothache and I want something to cure it. Friend — Now you don ' t need any medicine. I had a toothache yesterday and I went home and my loving wife kissed me and so consoled me that it soon passed away. Why don ' t you try the same? SuiTerer — I guess I will ; is your wife at home? One hundred and Imcnly-eighl There are a lot of features you will like about a Harvard Chair and many of these same features will have a pleasing efTeft on ynur patients. The latest Harvard is equipped with the supplemental child ' s seat, automatic head rest, low-pressure, dust-proof oil pump and new Harvard foot rest. Write for installment terms and a copy of the Harvard catalog. Harvard Company Canton, Ohio, U. S. A. One hundred and iweniy-mne They tell us of Dan, a dangerous man, Whose last name was McGrew, Of the halcyon days of the gold dust craze, And a woman whose name was Lou. Environment, they say, is a wonderful thing, ' Twill change one ' s nature, I ween. Had Dan lived now instead of then He wouldn ' t be half so mean. If Dan were here in this balmy year, In this day of the reformer ' s sway, He ' d walk right by with a kindly eye. And there ' d be no hell to pay. It ' s hard to be tough on this grape juice stuff, That they sell you across the bar. And I think that Dan, the dangerous man, Would prefer a mild cigar. Without his " licker " I think that he Would not e en carry a gun ; And if some of the crew would steal his Lou, He ' d just look for another one. C. H. M., ' 21. Dr. MacDonald says that a 95 per cent, alcohol solution will sterilize an instrument as well as iodine. We agree with you, doctor, but who in thunder wants to get an iodine drunk? Dr. Foster — What will cause the death of a pulp? Lessard — Cancer and tumors. Dr. Smith — Where is the submaxillary gland located? Dash — LTnder the jaw, doctor. One hundred and thirty --FOR EVERYTHING GOOD-- FEHLER ' S DRUG STORE MAUISON and BIDDLE STRKKTS BALTIMORE MARYLAND Strayer ' s Business College == Inc. = " Teaching larest methods in Shorthand, Typewriting and Commercial Subjects. Departments headed by Degree Teacheis. CL SSES NOIV OPEN ' Day and ' Njght School open a ' l year ENROLL NOW CHARLES and FAYETTE STS. Baltimore :-: Maryland The Norman, Remmaton ■Company ■ BOOKS, ENGRAVING and FINE STATIONERY CHARLES STREET at MULBERRY Baltimore :-: Maryland CHARLES R. DEELEY — Dealer In All Kinds of— . .jt T)ENTAE SUPPLIES , .jt 308 WEST MULBERRY STREET BALTIMORE. MD. One huTK reJ and ihirt -one Question — ' here is the Pons Varolii ? Answer — Boat lake, Druid Hill Park. Question — Give the function of the cement substance ? Answer — To make asphalt. Question — Give the function of the capsule of Bowman? Answer — To make quinine capsules. Question — What are goblet cells? Answer — Oh, Doctor, they have gone out of date. Question — What are taste buds? Answer — I don ' t know; my doctor don ' t al ' .ow me to eat candy. He went to see the dentist, The picture of despair. He came home with a smiling face, The dentist wasn ' t there. Kestenbaum — Did the play have a happy ending? Bauer — How should I know? Kestenbaum — You saw it, didn ' t you? Bauer — Yes, but the hero and heroine married each other. Kopaloff — You know, I couldn ' t see a woman stand while I was sitting. Weintraub — So you gave her your seat? Kopalofif — No ; I closed my eyes and pretended to be asleep. " Pardon me, " said the photographer, " but your smile is unnecessarily broad. It will show all your teeth. " " Those teeth cost me twenty dollars, " growled the sitter, " and I zvant to show ' em. " Corey — Your shoulders remind me of a typewriter. Hill— Why? Corey — Because they ' re Underwood. One hundred and ihirl -ireo Phone, Mr. Vernon 4686 Mt. Royal Lunch and Sea Food House We serve only the best provisions Fresh daily and prepared in home- like cooking by our expert chef. Delicious Fried Oysters Special attention given to small parties Give Us a Trial 108 W. Mt. Royal Avenue Branch Store: 629 West North Avenue FORMERLY SMITH ' S One bundret] and thirty- three WANTED — A good wife who will allow me to sleep. One with experience preferred. Apply at any time to S. P. Rose. Life ' s Tragic Moments — Waiting in line at the dentist ' s and knowing and realizing that you ' re doomed as the next victim. Dentists say that teeth are like verbs — regular, irregular and defective. Dentist ' s Son — Pop, is rubber dam swearing? Dentist — Certainly not. Why? Dentist ' s Son — Sis got mad this morning because I told her to lake her hand- kerchief and rub ' er dam nose with it. Dr. Hoffmeister — From what plant is the drug novocain derived? Sigler — Novol plant, doctor. Why is the candy shop on the ground floor and the dentist ' s office four flights up? One hundred and ihiri -iour Boys Come Down to Our Place We Serve You Right Krafft ' s ..LUNCH %00M.. 224 West Franklin Street ' I clcphune, Mi. Vernon 1796 Liberty Amusement Company ' s Hazazer Dancing Palace Franklin St. at Park Ave. The iSMost ' Beautiful Ballroom in SVlaryldnd D.-incing Nightly, 8:30-12 P. M. Saturday Matinee, 2:30-5:30 P. M. KSTABLIiHED 1S69 A. Holzer cArt er and Expert French 1 ■y Cleaner Goods Call ed for and Deli vered 262 West Biddle Street Vito Cicchetti . . . Electric Shoe pairing . . . 711 North Howard Street . : . The Royal Garden Restaurant WILLIS CHANDLER, Prop. 1110 Cathedral Street COLLEGE MEALS SERVED AT ALL HOURS The Madison Mechanical Shoe Repairing 702 MADISON AVENUE The finest shoe repairing that it is possible to get. Done under my per- sonal supervision. J. Chait MK. H. SCHRECK HOWARD LUNCH ROOM Vs ' mi " meal IICKET .MRS. . 1. SCHRECK 804 NORTH HOWARD STREtT Used BALTIMORE, MD. One hundred and lhirl )-five BALTIMORE ' S BEST STORE HOWARD AND LEXINGTON R. E. Thompson 1. E. Thumpson Pbone, Mt. Vernon 4189 THE MADISON Cleaning, Pressing, Dyeing and Repairing We Steam Plush— Quick Service Work Called For and Delivered When Requested 947 MADISON AVENUE C. P ' Phone Connections M. Nelson Barnes Inmbing Heating 807 N. Howard Street Telephone, Mt. Vernon 121-120 Mary Johnston Nee Patterson FLO%IST 221-223 W. Madison Street Member Florid Telegraph Delivery Phone Ml. Vernon 575S-J Shapiro The Tailor " Dyeing - Cleaning - cAltering ' •Repairing of Ladies ' and Gents Garments Clothes to Order From $18 Up 508 N. Eutaw St. L rxoTrcf Trao:: PHONE, ST. PAUL 2253 J. G. LEAKE CO. PRINTERS AND LITHOGRAPHERS Loose Leaf liooks SMade to Order 128 LIGHT ST. N. W. COR. PRATT BALTIMORE .MARYLAND Onz hundred and thiriyf-six College Is Over, What ' ' ; Next? [OUR career is ahead of you, with all its opportunities and possibilities. If you are going to be a success, you must have, in addition to your pro- fessional ability, a comprehensive view of the business side of dentiftry, — the side that has to de with " Dollars and Cents. " Successful dentists are realizing the importance of environment on their pa- tients, and the efTe( l exerted on them by modern pleasingly appointed offices, and up-to-date equipment. When you buy equipment for your office, seleft the kind that will give your the most efficient and lasting service; the kind that will save your time and the time of your patient. Ritter Equipment will do all of these things, and more. It will give you a big impetus on the way to financial success. Wiite today for literature and description of ' VJtter Equipment Ritter Dental Mfg. Co., Inc. Rochester, N. Y. One hundred and ihirl -ieVen HARRY B SCHWARTZ RAYMOND SACHS CO-OPERATIVE DENTAL LABORATORY REMOVABLE WORK OUR SPECIALTY MT. VERNON 5760-5761 P O BOX 84 S. E. COR. EUTAW AND FRANKLIN BALTIMORE, MD. STS. SHOES REPAIRED WHILE YOU WAIT H. LEVINSON Prop The Modern Electric Shoe Repairing Shop 140 DOLPHIN ST. COR JOHN ST ■HONE ERNEST PIPER, PROP. RESTAURANT HOME COOKING SEA FOOD, STEAKS and CHOPS GAME IN SEASON 820 N. HOWARD STREET Liberty Window Cleaning ...Company... 25 YEARS EXPERIENCE 403 N. HOWARD STREET W A CANTRELL. MGR PHONE. Ml. VERNON 1504 WILL BE PLEASED TO MEET YOU AT THE PLAYMORE POCKET BILLARD PARLOR (seven tables) CHOICE BRANDS GIGARS AND CIGARETTES 218-20 WEST FRANKLIN ST. SECOND Floor TWO STORES GEO. KONSTANT, Prop, THE MIRROR CANDIES 5 N. EUTAW STREET 903 W. BALTIMORE STREET PHONE. GILMOR 3514 . . One hundred and thirt} ' eight ..dpiiinlnj Jan.. We arc open on vc ck-d:iys from 11:30 A. M. until 7:30 I . M. IVE SERVE A LA CARTE LUNCHEONS A LA CARTE TEAS A LA CARTE DINNERS ;S1.50 Per plate Table D ' Hote Dinners We Have Afternoon Cards every afternoon, except Saturday on the balcony and ccond floors. TaMes for four, includinfr cards und afternoon tea, $3.00. Reservations may be made by calling; St Paul 6987. Wc also have a private dininp; room and make ' a ipecialty of planning and serving parties of ail kinds— teas, dinners, dinner-dances, luncheoni, card parlies and banquets. We ar; closed on Sundays and HoHdavs. ESTABLISHED 1856 SUCCESSOR TO SNOWDEN, COWMAN DENTAL CO. — Dealer In — " DENTISTS ' . " MATERIAL.. 305 N. Howard Street Baltimore, Md. HOWARD CANDIES oARE 100% ' PURE Made Daily On The Premises We would like you to call and make us prove that what we say is so p. KOTSONES, Proprietor 104 NORT " !! HOWARD STREET One hurJrcd ar.J ihirlv-nine CLEAN AND QUICK SERVICE POPULAR PRICES OPEN DAY AND NIgHT New Academy Restaurant and Lunch Room TABLES FOR LADIES 302 W. FRANKLIN ST., NEAR HOWARD PHONE. MT. VERNON 3920 BALTIMORE. MARYLAND SERVICE has been our watchword thruout the fifty-four years of honest deaHngs with the Dental Profession. KEEPING in close touch with all improve- ments which tend toward the advancement of better Dentistry, and having at all times an adequate supply of standard equipment and supplies, we ask when you are prepared to practice your chosen profession, you call upon us and let us demonstrate; we can ren- der the service you have a right to expect. Lee S. Smith Son Co. MEET ME AT " EDDIE ' ' HOHMAN ' S 862 NORTH HOWARD ST. BALTIMORE, MD. Cne hundred and forl T W w I N N E R S No. 91 Cabinet No. 2 Operating Table With Cabinet Thousands of dentists are using this cabinet and like it. IVhy experiment? Its interior conveniences are fully equal to its exterior attraitiveness. The table has been in use for a long time and found convenient. Adding the cabinet gives you an ideal auxiliary cabinet or a cabinet for prophylactic work. Our goods can be combined " with others and purchased on the installment plan if desired. Shall lee mail you our catalog? The American Cabinet Co. Two Rivers, Wisconsin. One hundred and forl )-one ESTABLISHED 1873 A. H. Petting Manufacturing Jewelry Co. MANUFACTURERS GREEK LETTER FRATERNITY JEWELRY DIAMONDS PRECIOUS STONES FINE MOUNTINGS 213 N. LIBERTY STREET BALTIMORE. MD. WYMAN ' S MENS SHOES, THE LARGEST AND MOST COMPLETE STOCK OF SHOES IN BALTIMORE EVERY WANTED STYLE IN COMFORT AND ORTHOPEDIC SHOES SOLE AGENT FOR THE JOHNSON and MURPHY SHOES 19 WEST LEXINGTON STREET ALL LEADING BRANDS NEWSPAPERS OF CIGARS. CrGARETTES MAGAZINES PIPES AND TOBACCOS STATIONERY evEREAdy FLASHLIGHTS. BATTERIES AND ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES H. B. BOTTOM -SMOKE THE RICHMOND CIGAR PIPES, FLASHLIGHT, ETC. REPAIRED C. a p. TELEPHONE 310 RICHMOND STREET ELLERBROCK CLASSY CLASS PHOTOGRAPHY 112 N. HOWARD STREET BALTIMORE. MD. One hundred and for())-tn o ROTISSERIE FOOD CLEANLINESS LUNCHEONS, TABLE d ' HOTE DINNERS, ORCHESTRA, FREE DANCING, ENTERTAINMENTS BANQUETS, WEDDING PARTIES, CARD PARTIES, AFTERNOON TEA, SANDWICHES Alps ' Main Dining Room 331 North Howard Street :-: Baltimore, Mel. OUR £MOTTO QUALllY - SERVICE - ECONOMY L. SILVERMAN Send for our catalogue, as we can save you about 50% on your supplies and general equipment L. SILVERMAN 1033 Chestnut Street (Entire Sixth Floor) :- Philadelphia, Pa Kronenberg X-Ray Supply Co • MANUFACTURERS IMPORTERS T)ISTRIBUTORS BALTIMORE WASHINGTON RICHMOND CHARLOnE ATLANTA — Distributors of— ' °®Iff Kut -X-mg irwld litt— @Iif EtPiraalfe lla!ff!|itaf " Everything Electrical for Diagnosis and Treatment " One hundred and forty-three PHONE. MT, VERNON 2B10 FRANK J. KNELL SANITARY PLUMBING AND GAS FITTING 837 NORTH HOWARD STREET BALTIMORE REMODELING OF DEFECTIVE PLUMBrNG A SPECIALTY MT. VERNON ie30-W W B STARKLOFF MONUMENTAL AWNING ..AND TENT COMPANY.. ANYTHING IN CANVAS TO ORDER WORKMANSHIP GUARANTEED AWNINGS, TENTS. FLAGS. FLAG POLES. WINDOW SHADES. CANVAS AND COTTON GOODS WAGON COVERS, HORSE COVERS CAMP OUTFITS. FISHING TACKLE 702 N. EUTAW ST. BALTIMORE, MD. COMPLIMENTS OF BALTIMORE DENTAL LABORATORY , . PROSTHETIC DENTISTS . . PHONE. CALVERT 2312 NATHAN ' S SHIRT SHOP NATHAN J COHEN Be CO THE SPOT TO BUY 103-105 N, EUTAW STREET PHONE, MT. VERNON 2783-J LOUIS Cohen THE HOFFMAN TAILOR 318 W. HOFFMAN ST, SUITS MADE TO ORDER CLEANING. DYEING, REPAIRING, PRESSING LADIES ' GARMENTS REMODELED TO THE LATEST STYLES SILKS, FANCY WAISTS AND EVENING GOWNS CLEANED AND PRESSED RESIDENCE 1812 W. NORTH AVE. MADISON 4602-w PHONE. MT. VERNON 554a-J TAILOR SINCE 1895 EXPERT IN ALTERING AND PRESSING L. BATES .. .TAILOR AND DESIGNER. SUITS MADE TO ORDER DISTINCTIVE TAILORING 916 NORTH CHARLES STREET -:- BALTIMORE, MD One hundred and forly-four COLLEGE BOYS Visit our fine POOL ROOM — In conjunction we run a HAT CLEANING and SHOE SHINING ESTABLISHMENT KATSAROS BROS. CO. N. E. Cor. HOWARD FAYETTE STS. BALTIMORE, MD. PHONE. CALVERT 3430 FOR BEST VALUES GO TO WEINBAUM BROS. DENTAL SUPPLIES REFINERS OF GOLD. SILVER AND PLATINUM PARK BANK BUILDING LEXINGTON AND LIBERTY STREETS BALTIMORE, MD. NEW YORK OFFICE PHILADELPHIA OFFICE CANDLER BUILDING COLONIAL TRUST BUILDING THOMAS L. KEATING PRIVATE OR CLASS LESSONS LEHMANN HALL 852 North Howard Street Ove hunthed and forty five Kronenberg X-Ray Supply Co. MANUFACTURERS IMPORTERS ' 7 ISTRIBUTURS BALTIMORE WASHINGTON RICHMOND — Distributors of— CHARLOTTE ATLANTA tni-3C-SHg IfEltal lull:-® Iff JvnTtanwEl:!!: iSEirI|!rar° Everything Electrical tor Diagnosis and Treatment " Free Call and Delivery Mt Vernon !SJO C. THOMAS 400-2 DKl ' in HILL AVKNUK at KUIAW SI ' RFI-T I RESSING CLUB and HAT RENOVATORS Ladies ' and fients ' ( ;arments Cleaned,. Uycd ami Altered Suits Pressed, Hats Cleaned and Rt-blocked wliile you wait Te epiione. vit. Vernon 49 2 R. LKVl Pr.p. THE LYNHOF ' VYEINC, STEAM and ' DRY CLEANING CuatF Kelineil and Altered I adies ' Work A Specialty 1023 Linden Avenue at Hoffman St. THE HARFORD %00M ti„d ' BOARD FOR STUDENTS Board A Specialty 849 Hamilton Terrace MRS. L. E. BUI LER. Pn.p. I ' lioiic Ml, (-riioii lil52 W e can duplicate any pill J. TROCKENBROT CO. •Manufacturers of • CbllcEe, Class, Club. Lodge. Fraternal Uriiversity, Seals, Pins. Vedals, Enihlems .t- Rinys. Diamond Settings " nL ' inal and Special Uesijjns lu Ordpr 24 WKS ' SAW A 1 OC; S 1 K Kt- L CHARLES HETT HAIR CUTTING oAND ..SHAVING VARLOR.. 815 MADISON AVENUE n. ORI) CAPS and njw s A. T. JONES SONS THE " BALTIMORE COSTUMERS 82! NOk rn HOWARD .MRKET Costumes for Mask Falls. Operas. Plavs. Tadleaux, etc. Full l ress ;iiid I uxedo Suits for Hire CORRECT CLOTHING AND FURNISHINGS FOR YOUNG MEN ■ft am(ji tCj r BALTIMORE ' S BIGGEST, BEST STORE KR CENT EST PAID YOUCANi.PEM AM Q n 1] ! ' z P ACCOUNF WITH " " C iVUliai ifjTKK CALVEUT BA.NK H nvARD and SARAIOOA STS. Branches; Helair. I.afavette. Cross St.. and Hollins Markets WE WELCOME SMALL DEPOSITS C. ,1- P Plioue. Mt. Vernon 3i5-W MILLER BROS. ijMrrrl]aut alailorfi Special Attention C Iven to Pressing, (Cleaning and all Alterations on Ladies and Cients Garments Phone or ' write and ' work ' will be gladly Callea for and Delivered 525 WEST FRANKLIN STREET One hunJreJ and fort))-six See Out NEWEST SPRING SUMMER MODELS SUITS MADE TO TOUR MEASl ' RE $29.75 Up We specialize in Tailoriiij: tlic Jazz ari ' l Monkey Baclv Clothes, as we are nriiiiriators of Stylisli Clotlies The Conservative Styles consist of ilrooks ' Model, Sack ' s A Co. New York ' s latest Styles for Well Dressed Men fcxclusively. ATTENTION EVERY STEP SAVES YOU MONEY Exclusive Tailoring Co. Second Floor 3 1 7 N. Howard St. Room 202 See LEON ' PRUZ.-IN or JOSEPH SIUW.R STEIN " LEON " The man with the Shoe- Ri-pairinir mind Formerly Shoemaker for Hul ler liros. I ' ll show you boys some work at low prices 4 24 WEST FRANKLIN STREET Corner PACA STREET UNIFORMS LIBERIES A. Jacobs Sons ..TAILORS.. 899 N. HOWARD ST., cor. Richmond PHONK. MT. VERNON 5!77 EAGLE DENTAL LABORATORY 323 North Eutaw St. A valuable assistant to the Ethical Dentist A course on cast dasp removable bridgcwork giyen to tlie Graduate DOWNS ' ..WEDDING .. INVITATIONS James H. Downs 229 NORTH CHARLES STREET BALTIMORE COMPLIMENTS OF =THEz Community Barber Shop JOS. E. KEISER, Proprietor 308 RICHMOND STREET T). OLIVER TlITTO, TropuetoT COMMUNITY LUNCH AND DINING ROOM 887 North Howard Street 5TATLER PARTICULAR HABERDASHERS n N. EUTAVi ' ST. 22 W. BALTIMORE ST. OPP. HIPPODROME THEATRE NEXT TO CASWELL HOTEL One hundred and forty-seVen HOME madb; ' J IES For College Boys C E. R ITT EN HO USE 835 NORTH HOWARD STREET COMPLIMENTS OF COMMONWEALTH BANK MADISON HOWARD STREETS SHEPPARD ' S PRESSING CLUB SUITS PRESSED 35 CENTS Dyeinjr. Scouring t Dry Cleaning Done at Moderate Prices Give Me a Trial Ail Work Guaranteed LADIES ' WORK NEATLY DONE L. SHEPPARD. Prop, 404 W. HOFFMAN ST. SISCO BROTHERS FLAGS - " BANNERS - " PENNANTS 304 NORTH HOWARD ST. HART FRIEND 10 WEST SARATOGA STREET BALTIMORE MARYLAND YOUR OLD SHOES MADE INTO NEW ONES oAT De VASQUALE ' S BrinE your worn outs to— 501 N. HOWARD STREET In A Few Minutes •Be -PASqUALE Will make them to wear ' ike new ones Wc call for and deliver Phone. Mt. Vernon 498iJ SHIRTS NECKWEAR LEFRANC AULT 421 North Howarc Street HOSIERY GLOVES Phc lamson s rnarmacy F. S. GARRISON, Proprietor ' Prescriptions Carefully Compounded Full line of Toilet Requisities S. E. Cor. Eutaw Preston Streets One hundred and forlj -eighl Day Printing Company Souvenir Programs a Specialty ife Building Fallsway near Baltimore Street Baltimore We Print More Programs Than All Other Printing Houses Combined Estimates Furnished • ' 42 Phone, St. Paul 3 83 One hundred and forts-nine Francis Scott Key Monument One hundred and fifty One hundred and fifl -one -TKeEncL- One hunJreJ an J fifl )-lii!o 1 FOR REFERENCE Do N»l Tike Frtm This Riom

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, 1918 Edition, Page 1


University of Maryland Baltimore Dental School - Mirror Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1


University of Maryland Baltimore Dental School - Mirror Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1


University of Maryland Baltimore Dental School - Mirror Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


University of Maryland Baltimore Dental School - Mirror Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


University of Maryland Baltimore Dental School - Mirror Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


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