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DENTAL DEPARTMENT.

William Pepper, M.D., LL.D., Provost of the University, and ex-officio President of the Faculty.

Charles J. Essia, M.D., D.D.S., Professor of Mechanical Dentistry and Metallurgy.

Edwin T. Darby, M.D., D.D.S., Professor of Operative Dentistry and Dental Histology.

James Truman, D.D.S., Professor of Dental Pathology, Therapeutics, and Materia Medica.

Joseph Leidy, M.D., LL.D., Professor of Anatomy.

Harrison Allen, M.D.,* Professor of Physiology.

Theodore G. Wormley, M.D., LL.D., Professor of Chemistry,

Robert Htjey, D.D.8., Lecturer on Operative Dentistry.

Students of the Dental Department have access, without additi jial charge, to %J1 the other lectures and clinics in the Medical Department.

Surgical Clinics at University Hospital twice a week; at Philadelphia Hof p*lal, contiguous to grounds of University, Wednesday and Saturday.

William Diehl, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry.
Wm. Lewis Cave, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Mechanical Dentistry.
Joseph W. Noble, D.D.S., Assistant Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry.
J. J. Edwards, D.D.S., Assistant Demonstrator of Mechanical Dentistry.
Luther H. Graves, D.D.S., Assistant Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry.
George G. Milliken, D.D.S., Assistant Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry.
John B. Deaver, M.D., Demonstrator of Anatomy.
John Marshall, M.D., Demonstrator of Practical Chemistry.

Dr. C. S. Beck. Dr. W. R. Millard. Dr. R. H. Shoemaker.

Dr. Louis Jack. Dr. E. H. Neall. Dr. R. R. Underwood.

Dr. H. C. Longnecker. Dr. H. C. Register Dr. I. P. Wardwell.

Dr. W. G. A. Bonwill. Dr Geo. W. Klump. Dr. J. A. Woodward.

The appointments of the Lecture-Rooms, Operating-Room, and Laboratories are the most complete in America.

The belief entertained when the Dental Department was started that the facilities for obtaining a supply of clinical patients were ample, has been fully realized, and owing to the unequaled accommodations and appointments of the new operating-room, the daily applications are now largely in excess.

Laboratory instruction of each student, not only in Practical Dentistry but also in Practical Chemistry, forms a prominent feature in the Department of Dentistry.

IFIEIES.

Matriculation Pee . . . $5.00 I Dissecting Fee . . • . . $10.00 Fee for One Course of Lectures 100.00 | Graduation Fee .... 80.00 Board can be obtained at from five to eight dollars per week, according to location and accommodations. In locations near the college, students generally pay about five dollars per week.

• Resigned. Lectures on Physiology for 1885-86 by Dr. Edward T. Reichert.

University of Pennsylvania—Dental Department.

The dental department possesses the means for thorough training, both theo retical and practical, not surpassed, it is believed, by any other institution. Th< operating-room is 151 feet in length by 46 feet in width, and lighted by windowi on all sides. In front of each window is placed a Morrison Chair, a handsome nickel-plated movable bracket, and a neat walnut table. Battery-wires ar< arranged to a number of the chairs for the use of electric pluggers.

The Mechanical LaboratoryJs supplied with all the modern appliances, and if under the care of an able and experienced mechanician. Special clinics will b( given in continuous-gum work by the professor of mechanical dentistry and metallurgy.

-.The extensive Chemical Laboratories are under the charge of a demonstrate) well qualified to meet all the requirements of his position.

The Dissecting-Eoom is large, well lighted, thoroughly ventilated, and is fur. nished with ample material for the successful prosecution of anatomical studies.

THE EEGULAB OE WINTEE SESSION.

The session will commence on Thursday, October 4, and continue until the last of April, The number of lectures per week, with a synopsis of the various branches taught, will be found in the General Catalogue.

In order to facilitate work in the practical departments, and to fully emplo the student's time, the regular winter sessions are so arranged that the first-course student is required to devote the morning hours equally between dental and chemical laboratory work.

The second-year student, having passed in chemistry and materia medica is no required during his second course to attend the lectures upon them; thus he has the entire forenoon of each day for practical dental work.

It is the desire of the Faculty to offer every opportunity for the acquirement ol practice in operative and mechanical dentistry, and as many large operations in the mouth require the morning light, and more time in their performance thai an afternoon affords, permission will be given to the second-course student to de vote the morning hours to this object when required.

It is believed that this plan of grading the course, and of affording the first year student an opportunity of coming forward for examination in the branchei of chemistry and materia medica, will not only prove ah economical arrangement of his time, but will really facilitate his labors in the acquirement of knowledge in the remaining branches.

GBADUATION IN MEDICINE,

Dental students wishing to take the degree in Medicine also, can do so in thret years from the beginning of their studies; but candidates must notify the Secretary of the Department of Medicine of such intention before the beginning of the secoru course of lectures. They then must add to their studies of the second yeai which they would take as students of dentistry, Medical Chemistry, Topograph! eal Anatomy, General Pathology and Morbid Anatomy, Therapeutics, Theo*? and Practice of Medicine, Surgery, and Obstetrics, with Clinics medical and surgical. At the end of this year they are examined in Medical Chemistry, Anatomy, and Physiology, together with the dental branches proper, when, if qualified, they receive the degree of D.D.S., and pass on to the third year in medicine.

To such graduates the spring course is open for practice at the chair, or in the dental laboratory, free of additional charge.

In the third year they take the studies of the third-year medical students, as laid down in the Medical Curriculum Catalogue, and at the end of the year pass an examination in Therapeutics, General Pathology and Morbid Anatomy, Theory and Practice of Medicine, Surgery, and Obstetrics.

PLAN OF EXAMINATIONS.

Attendance upon two regular winter courses of lectures will be required before the final examination for the degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery.

At the close of the first year, examinations are held in chemistry and materia medica. If the student is not qualified, a second examination is afforded him at the beginning of the next winter session.

The final examination is in anatomy, physiology, operative dentistry, mechanical dentistry 1 metallurgy, and dental pathology and therapeutics.

Students who have attended one full term in another dental school recognized by the Faculty will be admitted to the graduating class upon presentation of the required certificate.

Students holding a medical diploma will be admitted to the Senior Class, but will be required to spend a year in the study of practical Dentistry in the Operative and Mechanical Departments, the year to include the regular winter's course of lectures.

Students who have attended but one course in a medical college will be required to take two winter courses in this Department.

A preliminary examination will be required for entrance to the first or Junior year. The requirements will be a good English education.

Students who have certificates properly attested from colleges or other schools of reputable character will be accepted without examination.

JAMES TRUMAN, D.D.S.,

Secretary of the Dental Faculty, 3249 Chestnut Street,

PHILADELPHIA. In directing letters addressed to this department, for catalogues or other information, correspondents are requested to write the word Secretary (not Dean) under the name.

. FOR SALE. ——

A $3000 practice in the center of a population of 8000, in the State of Maine; only one other dental office. Will sell either part or full outfit with office and practice. Business can easily be increased one-third.

Address "MAINE,"

Care The S. S. White Dental Mfg. Co., 160 Tremont St., Boston.

______ FOR SAIJE. ~~"

A remunerative and steady practice, established for thirteen years, in a wellknown health resort of the South. The town is attractive on account of its natural beauty, balmy climate, and geographical location. Its population is near 3000, composed of Northern and Southern people. Will sell furniture and office with practice if desired. Practice easily held by a competent dentist. Opposition slight. This is a desirable opportunity for a graduate commencing practice or one seeking a salubrious climate. For particulars, address

B. H. Teague, D.D.S., Aiken, South Carolina.

A good dental practice, with a complete outfit, located in a fine, growing western town, of about 3500 inhabitants; educational center; business the best m the vicinity. No competition for a well-qualified, worthy man. To a competent dentist who wishes to locate in the "Mississippi Valley," there is no better opportunity offered. Terms, $800,—$500 down, balance in one year.

Good reasons for selling. "West,"

Care Dental Cosmos.

WANTED.

An assistant thoroughly practical and competent in both branches of dentistry. Address, with testimonials, "M. B.,"

Dental Manufacturing Co.. 5 Little Windmill St., London W., England.

The Baltimore College of Dental Surgery.

Chartered by the Legislature of Maryland in 1839.

THE OLDEST DENTAL COLLEGE IN THE WORLD.

ZF-AJCrcrriT-z-.

JAMES B. HODGKIN, D.D.S., Professor of Pathology and Therapeutics.

RICHARD B. WINDER, M.D., D.D.S., Professor of Dental Surgery and Special Anatomy.

M. WHILLDIN FOSTER, M.D., D.D.S., Professor of Dental Mechanism and Metallurgy.

JOHN H. COYLE, D.D.8., Professor of Operative Dentistry and Dental Materia Medica.

THOMAS 8. LATIMER, M.D., Professor of Physiology.

JAMES E. LINDSAY, M.D., Professor of Chemistry.

CHARLES F. BEVAN, M. D.. Professor of Anatomy.

OSCAR J. COSKERY, M.D., Clinical Professor of Oral Surgery.

RICHARD GUNDRY, M.D., Professor of Materia Medica.

OLINICAL INSTRUCTORS.

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DEMONSTRATORS.

WILLIAM B. FINNEY, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry.
R. BAYLY WINDER, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Mechanical Dentistry.

ASSISTANT DEMONSTRATORS.

B. HOLLY SMITH, M.D., D.D.S. | WILLIAM G. FOSTER, D.D.S.
J. W. CHAMBERS, M.D., Demonstrator of Anatomy.
J. H. BRANHAM, M.D., Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy.

The Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, the first and for many years the only Dental School, offers facilities for the study of Dentistry proper, such as age and experience only can give. Its immense museum, complete apparatus, large and well-arranged building, and carefully-studied curriculum give to its students great advantages and opportunities, both theoretical and practical, while its age gives its Diploma a dignity far out-ranking all other Colleges—a diploma honorably represented in all civilized countries, and held by the most distinguished members of the Dental Profession.

The fact that. Dentistry must be practically taught is fully recognized, the College Infirmary, a most complete, large, and handsome Matt, being daily filled with clean and respectable patients, of a class nearly equal to those of the average dentist. This Infirmary is <vpen all ike year, students paying an entrance fee which is deducted from those of the regular succeeding course.

The session begins Oct. 1, closing in March. The first month is devoted mainly to Practical Den* tistry—the regular lectures commencing Nov. 1. A large corps of Demonstrators, always present, put in actual practice the teachings of ail lecturers on Dentistry—leaving nothing undemonstrated. Alt methods are fuMytaught, all appliances and apparatus used; the making of instruments and the most elaborate gold and continuous-gum work, and all the cases arising in ordinary practice, with many which are rarely seen, carefully demonstrated.

The College has formed an alliance with the College of Physicians and Surgeons by which its students are privileged to attend all lectures and clinics. The patients of this medical school numbered last year over 40,000.

Graduates of the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery are required to attend but one session at the College of Physicians and Surgeons prior to presenting themselves as candidates for the degree of M.D. gee Catalogue.) In accordance with the resolution adopted by the National Association of Dental Faculties in the City of New York on the 4th of August, 1884, and which goes into effect for the session of 1885 and 1886, the qualifications for entering the Junior Class are a preliminary examination in the ordinary English branches.

TEBM8 OF GRADUATION".—Attendance on two Winter courses of lectures in this College ; as equivalent to one of these we accept one course in any reputable Dental College. Graduates Medicine who have attended one Winter Course in this College and have passed one year, inclusive of the Winter Course, in the practical work of the Infirmary and Laboratory will be permitted to present themselves for graduation.

BEN EFICIARTT STUDENTS.—Each State Dental Society is privileged to send one Beneficiary Student to this College at one-half the regular tuition fees. This has been for some years an established leature of this College.

FEES.—Matriculation (paid once only), $5.00. Tuition fees, $100.00. Diploma fee, $30.00. Dissecting fee, $10.00.

Students corresponding with the Dean will please be careful to give full address, and direct their letters to

Prof. R, B. WINDER, Dean,

No. 140 Park Avenue, Baltimore, Md.

AND

Hospital Of Oral Surgery.

TRUSTEES.

President,

Hon. JAMES POLLOCK,

Ex-Governor of Pennsylvania

Secretary,
CHAS. P. TUBNEB, M. D.

PETER F. ROTHERMEL, WM. H. MACDOWELL, L. TURNBULL, M.D.,

WILLIAM DULTY, GEO. J. ZEIGLEB, M.D., REV. JOHN S. SANDS,

HON. JOHN K. YALENTINE, COLSON HIESKELL, C. A. KINGSBURY, M.D., D.D.S.

J. L. SUESSEBOTT, M.D., D.D.S., W. B. ATKINSON, M.D., J. E. GABRETSON, M.D., D.D.g

FACULTY.

HENBY MORTON, A. M., Ph. D.,

Emeritus Professor of Chemistry.

C. A. KINGSBURY, M.D., D.D.S.,

Emeritus Professor of Dental Histology and Operative Dentistry.

S. H. GUILFORD, A.M., D.D.S.,
Professor of Operative nnd Prosthetic Dentistry.

J. FOSTER FLAGG, D.D.S.,

Professor of Dental Pathology and Therapeutics.

HENRY I. DORR, M.D., D.D.8.,

Professor of Clinical Dentistry.

S. B. HOWELL, M.D., DDS.,

Professor of Chemistry and Materia Medica.

THOMAS C. STELLWAGEN, M.D., D.D.SM

Professor of Physiology.

JAMES E. GARRETSON, M.D., D.D.S.,

Professor of Anatomy and Surgery. Surgeon to the Oral Clinic.

S. ELDRED GILBEBT, D.D.S., A. S. BAILEY, D.D.S.,

Demonstrator of Clinical Dentistry. Demonstrator of Clinical Dentistry.

L. GREENBAUM, D.D.S. WILL X. SUDDUTH, M.D., D.D.S.,

Demonstrator of Chemistry and Materia Medica. Demonstrator of Dental Histology.

HENBY C. BOENNING, M.D.,
Demonstrator of Anatomy.

CLINICAL INSTRUCTORS.

WILLIAM 0. HEAD, D.D.S., WM. CARR, M.D.,

GEORGE W. ELLIS, M.D., D.D.S.,C. E. FRANCIS, D.D.S., J. L. EISENBREY, D.D.S.,

JAMES MoMANUS, D.D.S., HENRY L. GILMOUR, D.D.S., JAMES MARTIN, D.D.S.,

CHARLES E. PIKE, D.D.S., F. D. GARDINER, D.D.S., GEO. 8. CARDWELL, D.D.S.,

W. G. A. BONWILL, D.D.S., W. J. MAGILL, D.D.S., AMBLER TEES, D.D.8.,

TI. 0. BEGISTEB, M.D., D.D.S., JOSEPH P. WYMAN, D.D.S., JOS. B. C. WABD, D.D.*.

Spring Courses commence March 1st. Fall Courses commence September 1st. Winter Courses commence October 1st.

Fees, $100 per year.

Announcements affording all particulars are to be obtained by addressing

Dr. JAMES E. GAKBETSON, Dean of the Paoulty,

1537 Chestnut Street, Phila., Pa.

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