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ground which all could occupy. After otology is a classic, while the instrument the new College was formed he ac- which he invented for aural massage is cepted a place on its faculty and for in very extensive use among otologists. two years held the chair of physiology. He was Dean of the Homeopathic His health and strength not being equal College of Ophthalmology and Otology to the task, he was, however, forced to in New York city, and for many years relinquish the professorship. He re- had the professorship of otology in the tained an interest in both Colleges and New York Homeopathic Medical Colwas always willing and anxious to do lege. In both these positions he filled a anything he could to further the best in- very important part and the institutions terests of either one.

will have difficulty in finding any one to His life was what would be expected take his place. from one possessing such characteristics. He was active in church work, was

Charles M. Vorce at the head of all movements in his chosen home for the betterment of man. In the death of this brilliant attorney kind, was a leader in literary circles, was our College should have more than a prominent in many organizations which passing interest, for the reason that at have for their object the relief of their one time he lectured on Micromembers—and above all he was an scopy. He was very popular and ideal son, husband and father. His aged his lectures were strong presentations of mother, his wife and two sons remain to his subject. He was a practical micromourn him while testifying to his worth. scopist, which accomplishment was of

His death was an indirect result of an great assistance to him in his work. apoplectic attack which occurred about His death was sudden, being the resix months ago. He had also an organ- sult of organic heart trouble. ic heart trouble. November 26th he quietly, suddenly passed away to meet

We have on our mailing list the the reward of a Christian life.

names of a number of physicians—alumni of the College and others—to whom

complimentary copies of the Reporter Henry C. Houghton

have been sent regularly during the past The death of Prof. Houghton, which two years. We beg to call their attenoccurred at his home—New York City, tion to the notice on page X of the adDecember ist, as the result of apoplexy, vertising department and ask that they creates a distinct and definite vacancy comply with its provisions at the earliest in New York Homeopathic medical cir- opportunity if they desire to be contincles. He was known in his specialty as ued as regular subscribers during the an otologist almost throughout the en- current year. tire world. His textbook on clinical We send a specimen copy of the Reporter this month to a selected list of a high class journal which will be wholly physicians with the hope that they will free from personalities and which will be examine it and if possible become worthy of your professional confidence. regular subscribers. Our aim is to We ask and urge that every reader of make this journal the most widely• read the journal make it his aim to use it for Homeopathic publication in the country, his own benefit and contribute some and for the coming year we have en- useful idea or bit of experience to its listed the co-operation of many Homeo- pages. We call special attention to our pathic physicians of national reputation list of premiums mentioned on page 52, who will contribute practical articles to Send in your subscription at once so as its pages. Our aim is to give our school to get a complete file of the journal.

Original Articles

History of the Cleveland II.--Finance Committee-Drs. Big-
Homeopathic Medical gar, Beckwith and Hall.
College

III. — Printing Registration and The Homeopathic Hospital College, Mailing—Drs. Bishop, Frost and Wells. 1891-1892

IV.-Correspondence — Drs. Hall,
By D. H. BECKWITH, M. D.,

Canfield and Baker.
Emeritus Professor of Physiology

V.—Dispensary and Clinics—Drs.

Ellis, J. K. Sanders and Bishop. July 9th, 1891, a special faculty meet

VI.-Care of College Buildings—Drs. ing was called to hear the report of the

Hall, Chamberlin and Bishop. committee relative to the purchase of property that would be suitable for a

VII. — Ambulance Service – Drs. medical college. The chairman said the

Frost and Chamberlin. property was located on Huron street

VIII.-Anatomical Material — Drs. adjoining the Hospital, that the commit

Frost and Chamberlin. tee had purchased said property subject IX.-Opening and Commencement to the approval of the faculty. The cost Exercises—Drs. J. C. Sanders, Kraft of the lot was sixteen thousand dollars, and Baker. two hundred to be paid to J. G. W. Cow X.—Publication of the Argus—Drs. les as commission, and one hundred and Kraft, Eggleston, Hall and Bishop. sixty due on paving tax, total $16,360. Later the following report was preThe size of the lot was 40 feet on Huron sented: street, 165 feet deep, the lot facing 40 “Arrangements have been completed feet on an alley. The faculty approved for the establishment of a School of the purchase and gave a guarantee to Dentistry in connection with the Colthe committee that they should incur no lege. It will be completely equipped loss by the purchase of the land. (To with all modern conveniences and apjustify the wisdom of the purchase I pliances and will compare favorably with will state that the property at this date ' any Dental College in this country. The if there were no improvements on the teachers will be the best that can be seland would be worth $50,000.)

cured. The whole of one floor in the The committees appointed were as new College building will be utilized for follows:

dental work and dental instruction. Stu1.-A building committee consisting dents of the Medical department will be of D. H. Beckwith, J. Kent Sanders and allowed to attend the lectures of the Stanton L. Hall. They were instructed Dental department, whenever it can to secure plans for the new Medical Col- be done without interfering with their lege, while the whole faculty were sup- studies, without extra charge; and denplied with subscription books to solicit tal students will have similar privileges donations to pay for the land and to in the Medical and Surgical department. build a suitable building for a Medical “Dental Materia Medica will be

taught, fully meeting the requirements

College.

of the dental student. The aim will be Dissections,

Prosthetic Dentistry, to make the study as thoroughly prac

Physiology, tical as possible. Other departments

Osteology, will be taught by the best teachers, Materia Medica, members of high standing in the dental Metallurgy, profession."

Clinics, Drs. Biggar and Pomeroy were ap COMPLETED. THE FIRST YEAR. pointed by the Trustees to take such Osteology,

Dissection, legal action as the state of Ohio re

Histology, Normal. quired. The Faculty having been secured and confirmed by the Board of SECOND YEAR—JUNIORS. Trustees and all legal requirements met

Anatomy,

Prosthetic Dentistry, by the committee, the first Faculty

Microscopy and Histology-(Pathological), meeting of the new Dental College was

General and Oral Pathology, held August 29th, 1891. W. H. Whits General Chemistry, lar, M. D., D. D. S., was appointed Physiology, Dean. The Dental Faculty was as fol

Materia Medica,

Dissection—(If not completed first year). lows: S. B. DEWEY, M. D., D. D. S.,

Note.—The above are completed at end of Professor of Dental Histology, Pathology second year. and Embryology.

Theory and Practice of Dentistry, J. E. ROBINSON, M. D., D. D. S.,

Clinical Dentistry, Professor of Operative Dentistry.

Dental Anatomy and Histology, H. BARNES, M. D., D. D. S.,

- Clinics. Professor of Dental Anatomy and Dental

THIRD YEAR-SENIORS. Technics.

Theory and Practice of Dentistry, L. P. BETHEL, M. D., D. D. S.,

Dental Anatomy and Histology, Professor of Dental Medicine and Thera.

Diseases of Children, peutics.

Dental Medicine, W. T. JACKMAN, D. D. S.,

General Pathology, Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry and

Oral Pathology, Metallurgy.

Chemistry, GRANT MITCHELL, D. D. S.,

Clinics. Professor of Crown and Bridge Work and Orthodontia.

August 3d, 1901, at a meeting of the OFFICERS OF THE FACULTY.

Board of Trustees the following resoluW. H. Whitslar, M. D., D. D. S........ Dean tion was adopted: That there be added E. R. Eggleston, M. D........ .... Registrar to the College a Dental department, to H. Pomeroy, M. D........ Deputy Treasurer

be thoroughly equipped; that the FacS. L. Hall....

.... Secretary

ulty of the College select from Cleveland Dr. J. E. Robinson... Superintendent of the Operating Room.

and Northern Ohio men who were qualDr. W. T. Jackman...

ified and suitable for a Faculty for the Superintendent of the Dental Laboratory Dental Department of the Cleveland

The following course of study was ar Homeopathic Hospital College, said ranged for the session:

Dental department to be under the rules FIRST YEAR-FRESHMEN.

and regulations of the College. It is reAnatomy,

quested by the Board of Trustees that General Chemistry,

hereafter, when the Faculty present the Histology and Microscopy,

names of students to the Board of Trustees as candidates for graduation, that drones and idlers. There is no cure for the report include the percentage of a wasted life. When possibilities are each student as to his standard of merit, gone and time is gone then all is gone." his percentage in each department, and The address of the evening was dethat this report be signed by the Profes. livered by Dr. S. R. Beckwith, of New sors of the various chairs.

York. He spoke at length upon the The announcement for 1801-1892 wonderful increase in business in the contained the usual information con- commercial interests in this city since cerning the medical course and also the he had been a resident. In closing his prospectus of the Dental department.

remarks he said that the time would The first break in the Faculty occurred come when the two rival colleges wo on September 12th. 1891, when Prof. be under the one bannerof Homeopathy. Frank Kraft tendered his resignation as

THE NEW BUILDING a teacher of Materia Medica in the old College and accepted the chair of Ma

Meantime hard work had been done teria Medica as an associate with Prof by the friends of the College in their efH. H. Baxter in the Cleveland Medical

forts to raise a fund for putting up a new College. The Trustees and Faculty re

building. Mr. George H. Warmington gretted this withdrawal from the Facul

was treasurer. After inspection of the ty, as Dr. Kraft was an able and effi

plans of many architects those drawn by

Mr. Wm. Daniels were accepted. Work cient teacher.

progressed rapidly and on the 24th of The forty-second annual opening of September, 1891, the corner-stone was the Cleveland Homeopathic Hospital laid with imposing ceremonies. Five College occurred on the evening of the hundred men and women were gathered 23d of September, 1891, in the College at the spot to listen to the exercises. building on Prospect street. Rev. Dr. After prayer by the Rev. Dr. Leavitt Leavitt opened with prayer, the Arion and singing by the Arion Club, Presiquartette following with well selected dent Warmington put the box in the music. The President introduced Hon. place prepared for it in the corner-stone. R. C. Parsons. He took for his sub- The box contained the College articles ject “Aesthetics, or the Science of the of corporation, names of the alumni of Beautiful.” He termed the science of the College, College Argus, College anthe beautiful, the medical science. His nouncements of 1890 and 1891, the denremarks upon man's conception of med- tal announcement, a steel engraving of icine as contemplated in the archives of the Trustees and Faculty, a historical mythology were especially interesting. letter from Dr. S. R. Beckwith, etc. He said: “Go slowly and master what Dr. S. R. Beckwith said in part: “Mr. you undertake. Remember that knowl- Chairman and Friends:—We have met edge is power. A knowledge of here today to lay deep and solid a rock literature is as essential as a which will do its part in supporting an knowledge of medicine. In former edifice later to be dedicated to the furtimes this knowledge was attained in nishing of young men and women with the theater and kindred places of amuse- an opportunity to receive instruction in ment. Not so today. Be sure that you the best known means and methods of are equipped for the work before you. saving human life and relieving pain and There is no place in your profession for suffering. No purpose or object is

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