The Faculty of Dentistry Museum on the second floor of the Edward Street building overflows with artifacts. Vintage portraits, old dental instruments, war medals and more fill every inch of wall, surface and floor space. Dr. Anne Dale (DDS 1958), the museum’s longtime curator, has devoted countless hours to this ever-growing collection, which tells the history of dentistry in North America. On a monthly basis, she changes the display in the window that faces the second-floor hallway. Although she retired as a professor in the Faculty of Dentistry nearly two decades ago, she still comes in frequently and also works at home, writing descriptions of items in the collection. “I’ve spent my life doing this, and I’d do it again because I love dentistry,” says Dale. Since it was founded in 1869, the museum has moved homes within the faculty and had various curators until responsibility for it fell to Dale’s husband, Jack Dale (DDS 1958), in 1964. A decade later, when Jack began to travel extensively, Anne took over much of the work. She kept taking care of the museum, even after Jack’s death in 2016, and has no plans to stop. “It’s our memory as a profession,” she says.