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Edited bv the Junmor Class 

Clarence R. Belding 
\V. Irvi.nx. Carlsen 
Wegger K. Mathison 

J union 

. Editor 

Assistant Editor 

Business Manager 

Leslie \\'right 
George H. Toolson 
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Cartoons and Dra-a'iiiqs 

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CHARLES NKLSON JOHNSON, M.A., L.irS., D.D.S., dental surgeon, authur 
and journalist was born on a farm in Brock County, ( )ntario, fifty-three years 
ago, on March 16, 1860. Although a Canadian by birth, his immediate pro- 
genitors were born and spent their early days in Pennsylvania and Vermont. (")ne 
of his grandparents took an active part in the war of 1812. So, it is easy to account 
for this man's love for his native countrv and his loval devotion to all tilings per- 
taining to the United States Government. 

His earlv education was received in the rural [lublic srhiml near his h<ime and 
he graduated from Port Perry High School in his sixteenth year. He immediately 
took up the study of Dentistry in a practitioner's office in Port Perry and continuetl 
this relation until he entered the Royal College of Dental Surgery, Toronto, in 1880. 
He graduated in 1881 receiving the L.D.S. degree and a gold medal given to the 
student making the highest general average in theory and practice. He began his pro- 
fessional career as a licentiate in Collingwood, Ontario, immediately following his 
graduation. Was married to Fannie Patterson, daughter of Dr. l-'lijah Patterson, in 
1883. They have two daughters, Mignon and Nelyon. 

The first position as a teacher he held in our school was that of demonstrator 
of anatomy during the term of 1886 and 1887 ; associate professor of operative 
dentistry in 1888 and 1889; professor of operative dentistry from 1890 to the present 
date. He received the degree of M.A. from the Lake Forest University in 1897, as 
a public recognition of his literary talents, and he was made Student I^ean by the 
Board of Directors of our College in the year 1906. 

Professor Johnson has been editor of the Dental Rci'icw continuouslv since 1902 
and in this journal, which contains probably less than one-third of his professional 
writings for this period, one finds 51 papers and 359 editorials. He is a member of 
the National Dental Association, ex-president of the Odontographic Societv of Chi- 
cago, ex-president and member of the Chicago Dental Society, ex-president and mem- 
ber of the Odontological Society of Chicago, ex-president and member of the Illinois 
State Dental Society and was its treasurer from 1900 to 1905 inclusive. He is a 
member of the Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity. 

He is the author of tlie "Hermit of Nonc]uon", a work of fiction published in 
1893, "Poems of the Farm and other Poems" in 1901, "Success in Practice" in 1903, 
"Operative Dentistry" in 1908. All of his literary work is accomplished at night in 
his study at his beautiful home located on the north side of Chicago at 6118 Sheridan 

\Vhen reviewing the character and deeds of our eminent Student Dean, we are 
inclined to believe that all impartial observers would wish to place Charles Nelson 
Johnson as one of the just representatives of the Dental Profession's most brilliant 
members, a gentleman of broad culture and possessing exceptionallv natural abilitv. 
Young in years, but old in professional experience and full of honors worthily won, 
a charming companion, a genial inspiring friend, a great intellectual and moral dental 
leader, even when judged by professional leaders of all times, and his true worth is 
best reflected bv his modestv. 

When he appears before his classes, he is always listened to with awe-inspiring 
respect, because he asks of his students onlv those things which thev know to be just. 
As a teacher he is clear, his comparisons are illuminating and convincing while his 
unlimited enthusiasm for his work and his al>solute faith in the future of his pro- 
fession makes every worthy member of his classes grow to feel that it is a fine thing 
to be a good dentist, because a suci-essful dentist, like our Student Dean, is a true 
benefit to mankind. 





Set' lit' — Garfield I'arh 


Ashland Boulevard 


Presbyterian Hospital 


Cook County Hospital — Old Cut 




{By special pt-rmissiou of Charles R. E. Koch, D.D.S.. of Xorih-wcstcm Cui7'ersily.) 

SAIX'I' APOLLONIA, in the year 300 A. 1)., was canonized by the church of 
Rome, and since then has been the patron saint of Dentistry. The ninth day 
of February has been observed by the church of Rome in her commemoration. 
A painting of this saint ^vas. in 1900. presented to the Academy of Stomatology, on be- 
half of Dr. Mary H. Stilhvell, by Dr. C. N. Pierce of Philadelphia, together with 
this historic sketch : 

She was the daughter of a heathen magistrate in the city of Alexandria. Her mother, al- 
though not a Christian, was inclined to look with sympathy on the believers in that faith and 
often spoke to the child of the wonderful power there was in the prayers of these people. It is 
not surprising, therefore, that Apollonia, as she grew up, felt more and more deeply that this 
alone was the one religion that could satisfy and ennoble her life. Longing to obtain the grace 
of baptism, she made her way to Saint Leonine, a disciple of St. Anthony of Egypt, and, as he 
baptized her, he bade her go to Alexandria and preach the faith. So she went forth, and though 
she was only a woman, young and frail, yet so elo([uent were her words, so fervent her zeal, that 
she made many converts. About this time a tumult had been stirred up in the city against the 
Christians and the mass of the people were enraged at her teaching, and came with bitter com- 
plaints to her father. He gave her up to be judged by the governor. They brought her before 
the idol temple and bade her worship the graven image. It is rejiorted that she made a sign of 
the cross, and there cam.e forth from the statue an evil spirit shrieking, "Ajjollonia has driven 
me hence." This was more than could be borne ; the people thirstetl for vengeance, so they tried 
by torture to overcome her constancy. She was bound, and one by one her teeth were drawn out, 
but still she did not flinch or fear, and on her refusal to accede to the demands of her perse- 
cutors and renounce her faith, she was brutally clubbed about the head and face, and subsetjuently 
sufl'ered death by fire. 

For a period of nearly fifteen hundred years her intercession has been sought for relief 
from all pain incident to dental diseases, and her relics have been and are regarded as possessing 
great efficacy in the cure of the same. 

Remains of her head and jaws, which were gathered from the tire in which she was thrown, 
are said to be preserved in various churches. In Rome, in Naples, in Antwerp, Brussels, and 
Cologne portions of the bones or teeth are cherished. There is also a portion of these resting in 
some of the churches in the province of Quebec. 

Chapels and altars in her honor are found in many churches. He 
the pinchers and tooth, the latter in some of the paintings is hung by 
neck as an ornament. 

Another story is that St. Apollonia suffered martyrdom at an advanced age in Alexandria 
during the Decian persecution, 249. She was seized, together with other Christians, and received 
such violent blows upon her jaws that she lost all of her teeth. The Pagans then lit the fire, and 
demanded that she should curse Christ. She hesitated for a moment and then suddenly leape<l 
into the fire. During the middle ages she was worshipped as the patroness against toothache. 

distinctive emblems are 
gold chain around her 


By Truman W. Brophy. M.D., D.D.S., LL.D. 

The first organization of dentists in Illinois, the Chicago Dental Society, came 
into existence on the twenty-sixtli of January, 1864, and from that date was occasion- 
ally discussed the feasibility of establishing a dental college in Chicago. 

During the succeeding five years the movement took such form that the Rush 
Medical College decided to found a department of dentistrv. Application to the 
Illinois state legislature was therefore made for a charter, which was granted on 
March 12, 1869 to Horace White, Allan N. Towne, Thomas I^rummond, Francis 
Munson. Robert Collyer, (jeorge S. Bowen, George Hibben, Robert L. Rea. Samuel 
B. Noble, John B. Rice, George H. Cushing, Robert C. Hammill and their associates. 
The corporation thus created was known as the Chicago Dental Colle'ge. and its ob- 
ject was to establish and maintain a dental college and dispensary in Cook County. 

Various unsuccessful attempts were made to put in operation the charter of 1869, 
and during the succeeding year the faculty of the Rush Medical College proposed 
the following arrangement to the trustees of the Chicago Dental College. 

The faculty of the dental college shall consist of not less than seven members ; of these, 
three, viz., chemistry, anatomy and physiology, shall be filled by appointing those holding the 
like chairs in the Rush Medical College. The dental students shall have admission to all regular 
lectures of the Rush Medical College, and the lectures of those professors holding professorships 
in both schools shall be only those of their regular course of lectures in the Rush Medical College. 
The special dental lectures shall be given in such a way as not to encroach on the course of 
medical instruction in the Rush Medical College. The fees at the dental college shall be the same 
as those of the Rush Medical College, antl one-half of the professors' tickets shall go to the Rush 
Medical College, and any incidental e.\penses above the ordinary expenses of the Rush Medical 
College incurred bv the dental college shall be paid by said dental college, but in no case will any 
rent be charged for the use of the college building. 

Inasmuch as the dental department was not organized, the proposed- arrangement 
was, of course, never consummated. Not discouraged in its long continued efforts 
to place a dental departmein or college on a sound footing, the Rush Medical College 
made various overtures to the Chicago Dental Society looking to that end. At length, 
in September, 1876, the society appointed a committee, consisting of M. S. Dean, 
Cleorge H. Cushing, Gorton W. Nichols, Edgar D. Swain and Truman W. Brophy, 
to confer with the committee from the Rush Medical College, composed of Joseph P. 
Ross. E. L. Holmes, J. F. Freer, W. S. Haines, Charles T. Parkes and Norman 
Bridge. While the faculty of the college desired to organize, it was finally decided 
that, for a time at least, it was best to abandon the attempt. The views presented by 
the committee of the Chicago Dental Society were to the effect that the dental colleges 
now in operation in the United States were sufficiently numerous to meet the demands 
then existing for educational work in this special line : that those in operation were 
not so supported as to enable them satisfactorily to carry on this educational work, 
and for these reasons the committee was not in favor of organizing another school. 

In 1880 another effort was made to organize a dental department of Rush Medical 
College. A meeting was held at the office of Dr. Charles T. Parks. No. 125 State 



Street, at which were present Drs. W. W. Allpurt. I-".. S. 'I'allxit. 'rruman W. Brophy. 
Walter S. Haines and James H. Etherridge, to discuss the matter and come, if possi- 
ble, to some definite conclusion. Those in attendance were divided in their opinions 
as to the educational scope and plan of the proposed institution. 

Doctor Allport contended that the students should be graduates in medicine be- 
fore taking the course in dentistry and receiving the dental degree. Students in medi- 
cal colleges might enter the dental course of instruction, but prior to graduating in 
dentistry must obtain the degree of M.D.. thus placing them in the position of special- 
ists in the practice of medicine. Doctor Parkes opposed this plan on the ground that 
the courses outlined required an attendance of five vears and that few men would care 
to devote so much time to college work : besides, those who thus took up the studv and 
practice of dentistry (while there might be distinguished e.xceptions) would, as a rule, 
have been failures in medicine and would not be desirable additions to the province 
of dentistrv. whether as students or practitioners. As stated, Doctor Parkes opposed 
the plan, at the same time agreeing not tn antagonize anv effort which might lie made 
to organize a dental infirmary or college. 'J'he outcome of the conference was that 
Rush Medical College dropped the matter entirely, so far as organizing a dental de- 
partment was concerned : but. fortunately, a sufficiently strong sentiment existed to 
prevent the matter from being dropped completely by those who were most vitally 

The point has now been reached where commences the historv proper of the 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery, During the summer of 1882 the movement to 
organize an independent dental school took such definite and encouraging form that 
in October of that year application was made to the secretary of the state of Illinois 
for a license to open books for subscription to the capital stock of the institution. 
Such license w-as issued to Gorton W. Nichols, Truman W. Brophy. Frank H. (Gar- 
diner, A. ^\'. Harlan and Eugene S. Talbot, as coiimiissioners to open books and 
transact the business of the corporation, ( )n February 20, 1883, in the office of the 
secretary of state, the commissioners filed a report of their proceedings under the 
license, upon which date a charter was granted legalizing the corpioration under the 
name of "The Chicago Dental Infirmary." On June 30. 1884, the name of the insti- 
tution was changed to that bv which it is now known, the Chicago College of Dental 

The first regular session of the infirmary opened March 12. 1883, continuing 
twenty weeks, or until July 31. As this was the father of the college, which has since 
developed into one of the largest institutions of the kind in the world, it is of interest 
to know who were the members of its chief bdards of management and education. 
They were as follows : 


Hons. Lyman Trumbull, .John Wentworth, Carlile M.ison and B. C. Cook ; Rev. Robert D. 
Shepard and Dr. George F. Root, and Messrs. \\'illiam K. ,\ckerman, K. II. .^argent, Murra\- 
Nelson, Wirt Dexter, William Penn Xixon, George W. Lyon, John V. Farwell, William M. Tloyt 
and George M. Pullman. 

Bd.ARD (IF Directors 

N. S. Davis, .M.D., LL.D., Chicago Medical College: William H. Byford, A.M., M.D., 
Woman's Medical College; X. B. Delamater, ."^.M., M.D., Chicago Homeopathic Medical College; 
Norman Bridge, M.D., Rush Medical College; A. Reeves Jackson, A.M., M.D., College of Physi- 
cians and Surgeons; Milton Jav, M.D.. Eclectic Medical College; lames Swasev. Eugene S. 
Talbot, M.D., D.D..S. ; Frank "H. Gardiner, M.D., D.D.S. ; Truman W. Brophv, M.D., D.D.S. ; 
A. W. Harlan, M.D., D.D.S.; and Gort(m W. Nichols, M.D. 

F!xEciTi\E Committee 

Frank II. Gardiner, Truman W. I-^rophv, Eugene .S. Talbot. -V. W. Harlan, and Gorton W. 


Officers of the Infirmary 

James A. Swasey, President; A. W. Harlan, D.D.S., \'iL-e-president ; Eugene S. Talbot, M.D., 
D.D.S., Recording Secretary ; Truman W. Brophy, M.D., D.D.S., Corresponding .Secretary ; 
Edgar D. Swain, D.D.S., Treasurer. 


W. W. Allport, M.l)., D.D.S., Professor of Dental Pathology and Therapeutics. 
George H. Cushing, D.D.S., Professor of Principles an^l Practice of Dental Surgery. 
L. P. Haskell, Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry and C)ral Deformities. 

At its origin the college was a post graduate school, known as the Collegiate De- 
partment of the Chicago Dental Infirmary. Its students were first required to ob- 
tain the degree of IX)ctor of Medicine, or its equiYalent, from some college recognized 
by the Illinois State Board of Health, and to take two courses of lectures with the 
infirmary before receiving the degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery. Such a system of 
education for dentists was urged, because, as has already been stated, the prime movers 
in the establishment of the institution, holding that dentistrv was but a department of 
medicine, believed that dentists should be educated in medicine before beginning the 
studv of this specialtv. The organization was elfected under the most favorable 
auspices. There were at that time seven medical colleges in Chicago, six of which were 
represented on the board of directors, and the opening lecture was delivered bv that 
scholar, celebrated speaker and distinguished physician. Dr. N. S. Davis. 

1 )uring the first session there were three professors and eight .lecturers in the 
institution. The jirofessors taught the ])rinciples and practice of Dental surgery, 
operative dentistrv and prosthetic dentistrv. and the lecturers devoted themselves to 
dental anatomy, dental pathology and other special branches not followed minutely 
in medical colleges.- Eighteen students were enrolled for the first course, and at its 
close there were no candidates for the degree. Two, however, entered the examina- 
tions for a special certificate, both of whom failed. During the following course 
eleven names were entered in the matriculation book, two candidates entered the final 
examinations, anil after successfully passing them, received the degree of Doctor of 
Dental Surgery. The first graduates of the college, were C. W. Carson and A. E. 
Baldwin, both of whom are now engaged in practice in the citv of Chicago. The 
honorarv degree of D.D.S. was conferred upon Edmund Noves. 

It was the middle of the second course that a new charter was obtained for the 
organization of the Chicago College of Dental Surgerv, which from that time (June 
30, 1884, as stated) supplanted the Collegiate Department of the Chicago Dental 
Infirmary. In explanation of the change, I will quote a portion of my address de- 
livered at the sixth annual commencement exercises of the college, in March, 1888: 

The institution, ns organized, did not recei\e the large support \\hich was expected from the 
medical ])rofession ; second, the dentists of Chicago and the northw est couKl not, or would not, 
encourage and support a college which required a course of study twice as long as did the older 
and honored dental colleges of the east. Their students, therefore, came to us, investigated, said 
they wished to become dentists, not physicians, and moved on to some regular dental college. 
The medical graduates who came were in many instances, imbued with the opinion that the 
knowledge to be actjuired, in addition to what they already possessed, was purely mechanical and 
exceedingly simple. Moreover, we disco\'ered that those who had not engaged in dental study 
prior to, or along with, their medical training attached too little importance to dental science and 
art. Thus vanished our fondly cherished hopes of ]iractically teaching dental and oral surgery, 
and making it a siiecialty in medicine by conferring the dental degree only u]ion those who had 
first received the degree in medicine. Attracti\'e though the theory was, it was found imjiracticable, 
and the educating of physicians to become tientists proved in this instance, at least, far short of 
a success. 

To say that it is nut possible by careful training in a dental college to make a skillful ac- 
complished dentist of a gentleman who has been previously educated in metlicine and practices 
that profession would be jireposterous. Still, one thus educated would be the better dentist had 
he begun the study of dentistry first, and had dentistry, his life work, constantly before him, 
instead of carrying in his mind the expectation of engaging in general medical practice. While a 


H 1 S T R Y 

knowledge of the underlying principles of medicine is indisjiensabie to the dentist, he must always 
study to ai>propriate these principles to his use as a dentist. A change came. The board of 
directors experienced what might be termed a "remoleculization" of ideas. In its beginning it was 
medicine first and practical dentistry afterward. Now, as the politicians would say, it is practical 
dentistry, "first, last and all the time," accompanied by the teaching of anatomy, chemistry and 
physiology and the principles of medicine and surgery, thereby presenting to the student's mind 
those branches of knowledge which we regard essential to a well-informed practitioner of dental 
and oral surgery. 

Ill addition tu this radical cliange in tlie plan of instruction, the curriculum was 
extended so as to include, besides the departments named, general pathology, materia 
medica and therapeutics. Practical anatomy received the same attention given this 
subject in the best regulated medical colleges, and a complete course in the chemical 
laboratory was a requirement for admission to the examinations for the dental degree. 
Physiology and histology were brought to a high grade of practical value in the hist- 
ological laboratory, and microscopical work was made obligatory. 

The Chicago College of Dental Surgery was the first institution of its kind in 
this country to introduce and use for the benefit of its students a complete apparatus 
for the cultivation of microbes, thus demonstrating the agents active in establishing 
caries of the teeth and effecting their destruction. This institution was also the first 
to organize its junior students in the prostlietic department into classes for practical 
work in dental technics, lioth operative and prosthetic. In addition to these innova- 
tions in teaching, semi-daily clinics were organized in the college infirmary, being 
conducted for the benefit of the senior students by most skillful and successful practi- 
tioners. This clinical instruction is still carried on systematically and to an extent 
unequaled in former years. 

While upon the subject of innovations in dental education which have originated 
with the Chicago College of Dental Surgery, mention must be made of the pioneer 
class of dental practitioners, which, in April, 1889, assemlded for a special course of 
instruction to be given by tlie faculty i.if that institution. This so-called "practitioners 
course" was decided upon at a meeting called by r-)octor Hrophy, president and dean 
of the faculty, during the preceding January. The course extended over a period of 
four weeks, and at its conclusion those who had taken it. thirty-two practitioners 
from Illinois. ( )hio. Missouri. Mississippi. (Jeorgia. Wisconsin. Indiana. Iowa. Ne- 
braska. < )regon, and (Germany, passed most enthusiastic resolutions commending the 
action of the college in providing such a course and the able manner in which it had 
been conducted. 

Witli the reorganization of the institution as the Chicago College of l^ental 
Surgery, the faculty was increased from nine to seventeen members, and the college, 
during the session of 1884-85 showed in its attendance a gratifying effect of this ex- 
pansion of plan and machinery. As against twenty-five matriculates and two gradu- 
ates for the session of 1883-84. the succeeding collegiate year — tliat of 1884-85 — 
graduated twenty-two out of fifty matriculates. 

Thus, at the present time, the Chicago College of Dental Surgery, which since 
1889 has been a department of Lake Forest University, is one of the largest institu- 
tions of its kind in the world. During 1893 it erected and now occupies a magnificent 
building on the corner of Wootl and Harrison streets, which is prominent even among 
a group of the fourteen other fine structures, comprising medical colleges, hospitals 
and schools. It is a five story and basement building, the basement and first story 
being of rock-faced Bedford stone and the sujierstructure of pressed brick and terra- 
cotta, the entire edifice having an imposing frontage of eighty-five feet and a depth 
of one hundred and twenty feet. 

The original building was erected at a cost of $75,000 and was one of the most 
complete structures of the kind in existence, but the remarkable growth of the institu- 
tion made such an extension necessary as would nearly doul)le its capacity and accom- 



modations. The addition, which was completed in the fall of 1896. especially pro- 
vided for an extension of laboratory and infirmary work, and better lecture, reading 
and library rooms, and furnished the students with a complete gymnasium. 

Naturally, however, before attaining its present standing the Chicago College of 
Dental Surgery has had its home in various localities and in a variety of structures. 
During the first three years of its e.xistence as infirmary and college, its headquarters 
were at 22-26 Adams street and 5-6 Washington street. The rooms in which the 
lectures and clinics were held were well lighted, fitted with chairs, engines, brackets, 
etc., both in the operating room and laboratory. The appliances also included a con- 
tinuous gum furnace, nitrous oxide apparatus, drawers for the safe-keeping of the 
students' instruments, forceps and medicine cases and microscopes. 

In 1886, owing to the rapid growth of the college, a lease was secured on the 
building at the northeast corner of Madison and Wabash avenue, having a frontage 
of sixty feet on the latter thoroughfare and one hundred and sixty-five feet on the 
former. As the rear of the structure rested in Dearborn place excellent light was ob- 
tained from three directions. The college rooms consisted of lecture and faculty 
rooms, museum, convenient quarters for the infirmary, with a capacity for sixty chairs, 
chemical, mechanical and physiological laboratories, dissecting room, administration 
office and conveniences for patients, students and visitors. 

After remaining at this location for five years, a removal to more commodious 
quarters became necessary, the management securing the three upper floors of the 
building situated at the northeast corner of Michigan avenue and Randolph street. 
The frontage was fifty feet on Michigan a^•enue and one hundred and fifty feet on 
Randol])h street, with the rear resting on Central avenue. 

The next change made liy the college was to its present locatioti in 1893. where 
it is appropriately established in the midst of the great medical district of Chicago, 
housed in a structure which is both massive and ornamental, as befits one of the most 
important institutions of Chicago, the west and the United States. 

The founders of the Chicago College of Dental Surgery being desirous of making 
a university affiliation, which would insure its permanence for the future, in July 
1906. entered into an affiliation with the Valparaiso University of which it is now the 
dental department. 





















A lien 

At kiiison 





II all 





De Reimer 


Mac Bo vie 


Sth iiiitz 









Henr\ Barer Brdwn. PrcxiJ,-iit of l\rl/^driilsc> i' iiirrrsitx. A.M.. Xatiinial Xoniial 
University (Lrbanon. Ohio) jSjr. Founder and first President of the Northern 
Indiana Normal Sehool, the name of which was changed in igo^ to Valparaiso 

Truman W. Brophv. ASA. Dean of Faculty and Professor of Oral Surgery. D.D.S., 
Pennsylvania College of Denial Surgery. M.D.. Rush Medical Colleeje. iSSo. 
LL.D.. Lake Forest University . One of the Founders of Chicago Cidlege of 
Dental Surgery. Dean of Faculty and Professor of Oral Surgery iSSj-- 

C. N. Johnson. A i A. Dean of Students, Professor of Operative Dentistry. L.D.S.. 
Royal College of Dental Surgery iSSi. D.D.S. Chicago College of Dental 
Surgery iSSj. M.A.. Lake Forest University lSg6. Professor of Operative 
Dentistry i8go-. 

]. Newton Roe, Professor of Cheinistrx and Metallurgy and Business Manat^er. 
A.M., Valparaiso University. Sc.D., Valparaiso University. Ph.G. Northwestern 
University. Oriianized College of Pliarinacy . Valparaiso U niversity . iSgj. and 
Chicago College of Medicine anil Surgery igo2. Professor of Chemistry and 
Metallurgy and Business Manai^er iSg^-. 

Calvin S. Case, ASA, Professor of Orthodontia. D.D.S. . Ohio Dental College iSji. 
M.D., University of Michigan 1SS4. Professor of Orthodontia iSgi.-. 

William L. Copelanh. Professor of .Anatomy. Secretary of the CoHey;e. M .D.C.M .. 
McGill iSj2. M.R.C.S.. Royal College of Surgeons (London) /S^'j. Pro- 
fessor of Anatomy /SSg.-. 

W. H. Logan. A 5 A. Professor of Oral Pathology. .Associate Professor of Oral 
Surgery. D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery lSg6. ^LD., Chicago Col- 
lege of Medicine and Surgery igo4. Professor of Oral Pathology igoi-. .As- 
sociate Pri'fessor of Oral Surgery iSgg-. 

J. P. Buckley. A 2 A. Pri'/.-.ocr of Materia Medico and Therapeutics. Ph.G.. J'al- 
paraiso Uni'cersity . iSq6. D.D.S.. Chicago College of Dental Suri;ery. iSgS. 
Professor of Matiria Medica and Therapeutics ig('>4-. 

F. E. Roach, ASA. Clinical Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry and Porcelain .Art. 
D.D.S.. Northwestern University lSg4. Clinical Professor of Prosthetic Den- 
tistry and Porcelain .Art igio-. 

A. Brown Allen, ASA. Professor of E.xtracting. D.D.S.. Chicago College of 
Dental Surgery iSgj. Professor of E.vtraeting jg(>j-. 

Charles H. l)E\\"irr. Professor of Bacteriology and [Jistology. .A.B.. ]'al paraiso 
University iSgS. M.S.. ]'al paraiso University /O'f^. Professc'r of Bacteriology 
and Histology igoj;-. Beck. ASA. Professor of Dental .Anatomy. Imperial University of .Aus- 
tria. D.D.S., Chicago College of Denial Surgery iSgg. Professor of Dental 
.Anatomy igoS-igij. 

v. L. (iRisAMiiRE. ASA. .Associate Professor of Orthodontia. Ph.G.. Valparaiso 
iSg6. D.D.S.. Chicago College of Dental Surgery iSgS. .Associate Professor 
of Orthodontia igoS-. 



Patrick O'Doxnell, A.M., LL.D.. Professor of Di-ntal Jurisprudence. 

Leoxard C. Borland, Instructor in Anatomy. M.D.. Rush Medical College i88y. 
L.P., State of Illinois. iSSj. Instructor in .4natoin\' iSgo-. 

Elmore W. Ellujtt, ASA. Associate Professor of Materia Medica and Thera- 
peutics. Ph.G., Valparaiso University i8g6. D.D.S.. Chicago College of Den- 
tail Surgery iSgS. Associate Professor of Materia .Medica and Therapeutics 

ROBERJ- E. Mac B(ivle, Instructor in Operati'ce and Prosthetic Dentistry. D.D.S.. 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery. iQiX't. Instructor in Operative and Pros- 
thetic Dentistry igoi-. 

Edgar D. Coolidge, S * <!', Instructor in Operative Technics. D.D.S.. Chicago Col- 
lege of Dental Surt^ery igo6. Instructor in O perative Technics igoS-. 

J. R. WxTY. A 2 A, Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry. D.D.S.. Chicago College of 
Dental Surgery iSg6. Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry iSgj-. 

R. I. DeReimer, ASA, Assistant in Oral Surgery. D.D.S.. Chicago College of 
Dental Surgery jqo^^. .Assistant in Oral Surgery jgoQ-. 

P, (;. Puterbacgh, ASA, Instructor in Operative Dentistry. .4nesttie.sia and Super- 
intendent of ILxaniination Room. D.D.S.. Chicago College of Dental Surgery 
igo2. M.D.. Chicago College of Medicine and Surgery igi2. Instructor in 
Operative Dentistry. Anesthesia, and Superintendent of E.xaniination Room igoS-. 

M. L. ScHMiTZ, Assistant in Oral Pathology. D.D.S.. Chicago College of Dental 
Surgery igog. .Assistant in Oral Pathology Jgog-. 

J. E, ScHAEFER, H * <J>, Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry. D.D.S.. Chicago College 
of Dental Surgery igoy. LL.B.. Chicago Kent College of Laio igij. Instructor 
in Prosthetic Dentistry igoj-. 


George Walter Dittmar. D.D.S., Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry and Technics. 

Doctor Dittmar was born at Derinda, Jo Davies County, 111., April i, 1872. His elementary 
education was received in the district schools of that county. Later he entered the Philomath 
College, Benton County, Oregon, taking a course in Normal training. After graduation he taught 
school for a number of years and in 1895 matriculated at the Xorth^\■estern I'niversity Dental 
School graduating with honors in lSq8. After a fe\^• years' practice he accepted the position as 
Superintendent of the Infirmary and Instructor of ( )perati^"e Technics in the Illinois School of 
Dentistry. He lilied \'arious chairs in that school and at ihe lime the school closed, occujned the 
chair of Prosthetic Dentistry and Technics. 

Doctor Dittmar is a member of the National Dental Association, Illinois State Dental Society, 
Chicago Dental Society, George H. Cushing Club, Masonic and Delta .Sigma Delta Fraternities. 

Doctor Dittmar has been the recipient of many honors from the profession and was jjrominent 
in the reorganization of the Illinois State Dental Society, which stimulated the organization of 
other State Dental Societies and later the National Dental Society. He was honored with the 
Presidency of the Chicago Dental Society and in igoo was elected a delegate by the Chicago 
Dental Society and the Illinois .State Dental Society to the International Dental Congress at Paris, 
France. His office is at 51.) East Madison Street. 

Waid Dotv, D.D.S., Deiuonstrdtor in liilirniary. 

Doctor Doty was born March 20, 1878, at Racine, Ohio. His early education was received 
in the public schools of Minneapolis, Minn., and in Chicago at the Emerson School antl the 
Chicago Business College. .After completion of his business course. Doctor Doty spent three >'ears 
as salesman with the Portland Cement Co, He entered the Chicago College of Dental Surgery in 
iqoq and graduated with honors with the Class of IQI2. His conscientious a]")plication to his 
studies as a student gainet! for him a ])lace on the faculty and this year he is acting as Demonstra- 
tor in the Infirmary. 

DiiXALii Mackav (Iali.ii;. D.D.S.. Clinical Professor of O Iterative Dentistry. 

Professor Gallie \\as born at ( )ak\'ille, ( )ntario, ^lay 8, 1866. His early education was re- 
ceived in the ()ak\'ille schools. lie was a member of the Class of '91, C. C. D. S., and in 1892 
became a member of the teaching staff, lecturing in Dental Anatomy and later became Associate 
Professor of (^perati\e Dentistry. He was appointed a member of the Illinois Board of Dental 
Examiners by Governor Yates in iqoi, resigning in 1904 to take the chair of Operative Dentistry 
in the College of Dentistry, University of Illinois. 

Doctor Gallie was President of the Chicago Odontographic .Society in 1897; President of 
the Chicago Dental Society 1902 ; President of the Illinois State Dental Society 1910, and Presi- 
dent of the Institute of Dental Pedagogics iqii. In 1910, he was a member of the E.xecutive 
Committee, National Dental Association. He is a member of the Masonic and Delta Sigma Delta 
Fraternities. His office is in the Reliance Building. Chicago. 

Wii.i.iAai D. ZdETiiDiT. .\.B.. Pli.T),. Professor of Physi('loay. 

Professor Zoelhout was horn in the Netherlands, August 19, TS71. F.arh- in life he came to 
this country and with his parents located at Holland, Mich. After completing the High School, 
he entered Hope College, receiving the degree of A.B. in 1893. .A few years later he entered 
the University of Chicago and graduated with the Class of 'qS, receiving the degree oi Ph.D. 
He has published numerous articles in the American Journal of Physiology and has translated 



from the German the following works: Schenck and Guerber's Human Physiology (H. Holt & 
Co., IQio) ; Physiology of the Eye (Hazlitt li: Walker igio). He is author of a Laboratory Manual 
of Physiology. In 1897-9S he was a Fellow of the University of Chicago. In 1008-09 he was 
Professor of Physiology at the University of Illinois (College of Physicians and Surgeons) and 
at the present time occupies the same chair at the Chicago College of Medicine and Surgery and 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery-. 

R. E. Mover, M.E., M.l.)., Rccjistrar and Assistant in Histology, Physiology, and 

(Inadvertently a sketch of the life of Doctor jMoyer \\as omitted in the IQ12 Dentos and we 
are pleased to give the same herewith. — Editor) 

Doctor iMoyer was born at Tower City, Pa., March 5, 1879. His boyhood days were spent 
in that village, graduating from the Tower City High School in 1897. Subsequently he matricu- 
lated at the Keystone State Normal School, Kutztown, Pa., receiving the degree of M.E. from that 
institution. Following graduation he taught for several years in the public and high schools of 
Pennsylvania and in 1904 matriculated at the P)ennett Medical College, Chicago, 111., where he 
received the degree of M.D. in 1908. Since that time, Doctor Moyer has acted as Registrar and 
Assistant in \'arious dejiartments at our school. He has an office on West Madison Street near 
Western Avenue. 

S. P. Starr, D.D.S., Instructor m Prosthetic Dentistry. 

Doctor Starr was born in Danville, III., February 12, 1878. He received his early educa- 
tion in the public schools in that city and in 1899 took a position in the office of E. P. Wicker- 
sham, D.D.S., St. Louis, Mo., remaining there for several years. In 1908 he matriculated at the 
Dental Department, University of Illinois, receiving the degree of D.D.S., in 1911. During his 
senior year, Doctor Starr was assistant to Doctor Bake, and after graduation was retained by 
the Faculty as Instructor in Prosthetics, occupying that position until the school was closed in 
1912. In the fall of 1912, Doctor Starr came to our school, succeeding Dr. V. W. Watt as In- 
structor in Prosthetic Dentistry. 

Doctor Starr is Xoble Grand of the I. O. O. F., Norden Lodge Xo. 699, and a member of 
the Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity. His office is at 4021 Milwaukee Avenue. 

Robert Wood, D.D.S., Demonstrator in Infirmary. 

Doctor Wood was born at Smithville, S. Dak., February 5, i88g. After completing the 
grade schools in that village, he entered the Sturgis (S. Dak.) High School, graduating in 1909 
In his Junior year. Doctor Wood was President of his class and has always shown a keen interest 
in class and school activities. He was a member of the Class of 1912, receiving the degree of 
D.D.S. After graduation he was retained by the Faculty as Demonstrator in the Infirmary. 

Thomas George Atkinson, B.A., M.U., L.R.C.P. (England). 

Professor Atkinson was born in London, England, February 26, 1870. He received his 
early education in the Wesleyan Grammar Schools of London and in June 1886 matriculated at 
London University receiving the degree of B.A., in 1888. He entered St. Bartholomew's Hos- 
pital Medical School in 1888, graduating in 1892 with the degree of L.R.C.P. Doctor Atkinson 
came to the LInited States in 1893 and took the Senior year at the American Medical College, 
Chicago, and received the degree of M.D., in 1905. From 1906-10, Professor of Physiology and 
Associate Professor of Neurology in the Chicago College of Medicine and Surgery and from 1908- 
10 held the same chair in the Chicago College of Dental Surgery. In 1910 he went to St. Louis 
and was Professor of Neurology in the American Medical College until 1912. In 1912 he re- 
turned to Chicago and resumed place in Chicago College of Medicine and Surgery as Associate 
Professor of Neurologv. From 1905-1910, Doctor Atkinson was Editor of the Medieal Standard. 
and in igio took the Editorship of the Medical Brief, which position he still holds. 

Cari. a. Hallie, D.U.S., Demonstrator in Infirmary. 

Doctor Hallie was born at Rio, Wis., February 3, 18S2. After finishing the grammar 
school in that city. Doctor Hallie entered the Valparaiso University, graduating with the Class 
of 'gS with the degree of Bachelor of Accounts. After graduation he spent two years and a half 
at the University specializing in scientific work. He then came to Chicago and accepted a posi- 
tion with the United States Steel Corporation as Assistant Secretary, which position he held for 
three years. Doctor Hallie was a member of the Class of '12, C.C.D.S., and since graduation has 
been acting as Demonstrator in the Infirmary. 



M. S. Hexson, D.D.S., Demonstrator in Infirmary. 

Doctor Henson was born at Clinton, 111., September 27, 1SS9. His early education was re- 
ceived in that city, graduating from the High School in 11)07. He matriculated at C. C. D. S., 
in 1909 and received his degree \vith the Class of '12. His ability was recognized by the Faculty 
and since gratluation has been retained as Demonstrator in the Inhrmary, paying sj^ecial atten- 
tion to jKircelain work. Doctor Henson is a member of the Xi I'si I'hi Fraternity. 

\V. E. PuTZ, M.I)., Proicssor oj Pliysical Diagnosis. 

Doctor Putz was born in Chicago January 7, 1884. He was a member of the Class of 1902, 
Kewaunee, (Wis.) High School. After graduation he entered the Chicago College of Medicine 
and Surgery receiving the degree of M.D., in I90<S. While a student. Doctor Putz acted as as- 
sistant in various dei>artments. I-'rom 1908-10, Instructor in Chemistry, Chicago College of 
Medicine and Surgery. .Since 1909, Assistant Professor of .Medicine and Physical Diagnosis, 
Chicago College of Medicine and Surgery. Doctor Putz is an Attending Physician, Cook County 

George W. Cook, B.S., IJ.IJ.S., Frafcssor of Oral Bacteriology. 

Doctor Cook was born in Union County, Kentucky, January ig, iSbO. About 1868 the 
family moved to southern Illinois. Shortly after their arrival in the state the father was taken 
ill and died and at the age of seven years he was bereft of his motlier. When ele\en years old 
he was taken into the family of a physician named Hastings where he obtained the foundation 
of his medical and dental education. His early education was obtained in the i)ublic schools of 
Jackson County, Illinois, and later attended the .State Normal School as preparatory to college 
entrance. Then followed two years at the Northwestern Medical School. He continued his studies 
at the University of Iowa, receiving the degree of D.D.S. In 1S90 he returned to Chicago taking 
a Post Graduate course in Haskell's School of Prosthetic Dentistry. After several years of prac- 
tice, he took up a systematic study of bacteriology and ]jathology, as a special student of Dr. 
Stanley P. Black, and was Assistant to Doctor Black for two years at the Mercy Hospital, 
Chicago. He then entered the laboratory of Doctor Klebb, of Klebb-LoefHer bacillus fame. At 
the organization of the Illinois Dental College he was made Professor of Histology and Bacteri- 
ology. After two years he was made Professor of P»acteriology and Pathology. In 1906 he was 
made Dean of the Faculty of the Dental Department, Uni\'ersity of Illinois, which position he 
held until the closing of that school in June 1912. He has done extensive research in Oral 
Bacteriology and Pathology and Dental Therapeutics and is the author of many articles on these 
subjects. He was Editor of the American Denial Journal from 1901-1909. Doctor Cook has 
been honored by the profession many times and has served as President of the Chicago Dental 
Society and as a member of the 63d, 64th, and (15th International Dental Congresses. He is a 
member of the Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity. 

August Joseph Ki-:oimi3.\s. Assistant in Cliuieal Suri^ery. 

Doctor Krombas was born in \'ienna, Austria, C)ctober 2u, 1S76. His early education was 
received in the schools of Vienna, finishing with two years at the University of Vienna. He then 
came to this country and took up the study of dentistry at our school and recei\ei.l the degree 
of D.D.S., with the Class of 'n. .Since then Doctor Krombas has attended the clinic of Pro- 
fessor Ritter von Metnitz, Berlin, t^ermany, and has taken a Post Graduate Course at Dr. Emil 
Richter's Clinic, Berlin. Doctor Krombas is Clinical Assistant to Doctor Brophy which posi- 
tion he has fdled for se^•eral vears. 


Jn iirmnrtam 

lorn i-rpt. IB, 1BH9 
Strliliartl! 15, 1913 

[T/w folloK'ing is fdki-/i from the March igij "Bur" — Editor] 

\\<i are exctedingly pained to announce to readers of the Bur the death. Saturday, 
March 15, of Dr. Rudolph Beck, professor of dental anatomy, Chicago College of 
Dental Surgery. While it has lieen but a short time since Doctor Beck was about, 
attending to his usual duties, he has been, indeed, a sufferer for some weeks. The 
trouble, oliscure at first, developed into what was at length diagnosed as a tumor on 
the brain, from which relief, if at all, could be secured onlv bv a dangerous operation. 
'i'his process was decided upon for Saturday, tlie 15th inst. ; but death came first to his 
relief early Saturday morning, at liis home, the residence of his brother. Dr. Carl 

Dr. Rudolph Beck was born in Bobrich. Bohemia, fortv-four vears ago. ^^'hen 
16 years of age he came to Chicago. He worked until he had completed his medical 
education, and fourteen years ago graduated from the Chicago College of Dental 
Surgery. He had a large private practice. Doctor Beck is survived by three broth- 
ers, all doctors, Carl. F'mil and Joseph, and two sisters, Mrs, David \\"internitz and 
Mrs. Buxbaum. 



Henry B. Brown, A.M. 

President, Valparaiso University 

Truman W. Brophv. M.Ti.. D.D.S.. LI^.D. 
C. N. Johnson, M.A., L.D.S.. D.D.S. 
W. L. CoPELAND, M.D.. CM.. M.R.C.S. 
J. Newton Roe, A.M., Sc.D., Ph.G., 

. Dean of Farultv 

Dean of Students 


Business Manager 

R. F:. MdVKR, M.D., Registrar 

Mrs. D. B. Presti.ey In C'liarge of Plate Department 

Mr.s. E. a. Allen Chief Supply Clerk 

Miss Mavme Schaefer Assistant Sup|)ly Clerk 

Mrs. W. M. McPherson I.ilirarian 

Mlss Juija A\'ittmann (_'lerk 

Mrs. John Kane lusher 

Miss Julia ll'ittmait. Clerk 

Mrs. ir. M. McPherson. Librarian 



P. (t. Puterbaugh, '02 

B. F. JOHAXSON. '09 

j. e. schaefer. '07 
Geo. N. West. '87 . 

. President 


. Serrrfarv 


W. D. N. MoiiRE. '02 V. W. Watt. '09 

W. H. Dunn, '96 

Coininittcc on Nrw A ppliancfs 
Committee on N eeroioqy . 
Committee on Ih-nlol I.iteratnrt 

C. E. Haoi.and. '11 

W. E. Hexshaw. '09 

W. (;. Wi I.SOX. '11 





MIc Auley 



La Salle 


Me Cune 




Ml Clauahan 



B. F. Porter Prrsidnit 

C. E. MoOERS Valcilictoriau 

W. A. Maxwei.i First I'irf-prrsiiirn/ 

Ed. Cisna Si'cond Vice- [^rt'sidrut 

W. G. Fischer S,vr,/<7;v 

F. C. McAui.EY 'J'lYdsiirrr 

A. J. Huffman Prop/ui 

F. C. GrOSSE Ilisti'i-liin 

H. J. La Sai.i.e ScrgcLjnt-at-Aniis 

W. F. Abbey 
H. H. Pfister 
R. C. Jones 

W. H. Carson, Cluiinuan 

Norman Ferguson 



Leslie Wright 

G. H. Ton I. SI IX 

Charles E. Mooers 




When Doctor Brophy sends out upon the un- 
suspecting world his present senior bunch of em- 
hyronic dentists, his conscience may hurt him a 
little but he can always feel better when he thinks 
that there was one at least who deserved his 
D.D.S. That man was "SlinV Abbey. Born at 
New Britain, Conn., March 4, 1888, but was taught 
his abc's at Hartford Public Schools, later grad- 
uating from the high school at that place ; hence 
he could not help but be a "bugbear" at books, 
but he e.xcels equally as well with the practical 
end of his work ; so we have little fear when he 
joins his father in active practice at Hartford, 


( )n March 1. 1891, Samuel made his appearance 
into this worldly e.xistence and spent his early 
school days preparing for his entrance to Portland 
High from which he was duly graduated. 

With these credentials he entered the College 
of Dentistry of the L'. of 111., where he finished the 
freshman and junior years, Cuming to us at the be- 
ginning of his Senior year. 

Being a native of Chicago he intends to make 
tliis city his home and to conduct his practice here. 


"(iordon" was born at Watford, ( )nt.. Canada. 
July 12. 1889. After attending the high school 
there he worked at various occupations for some 
time, but he finallv made up his mind that he 
wanted to become a dentist. .Accordingly he en- 
tered the C. C. I). S. in the fall of 1910. 

Abbott came to the conclusion that it wasn't 
good for man to be alone, so he became a married 
man during the early part of his course. Gordon 
has worked hard and steady and he leaves with 
our l)est wishes when he locates in Illinois. 





Palmer was Ijorn June 25, 1889. at La Crosse, 
Wis. After attending the Marshfield High School 
his ambition was to become a dentist. Accordingly 
he came to Chicago and entered the C. C. D. S. in 

Ask him anything he will refer vou to his bus- 
iness manager, Peterson, or his understudy, Pfister. 
Andv is a quiet sort of a chap who savs little liut 
does much. He will do well in Wisconsin. 

.\lexaii(ler M. Andrews, gold foil specialist and 
exponent of porcelain art, "was born in Chicago on 
April 9. 1892. He attended the Wendell Phillips 
High School for two years and then began work as 
a bookkeeper. Since taking up his college career 
he has acted as bookkeeper for different clubs in the 
city. Andy w-ill practice in Chicago. 


H. W. Babcock was born in Clifton. 111.. June 12, 
1888. He was graduated from the Clifton High 
School in 1906 and from the Grand Prairie Semin- 
ary in 1909. He then took two years at Northwest- 
ern Uniyersity and then the lure of the automatic 
mallet and the anatomical articulator overcame him 
and he began the study of their uses. 

"Bab" will return to his home in Clifton to prac- 





Jacob A. Best gavt his first opinion of the Uni- 
verse in general, in a little place called Kurtzville, 
Ontario, Canada. This opinion was given on Sept. 
15. 1889 and still stands undisputed. Jake soon de- 
cided the United States looked better to him than 
did the [irovince of < )ntario and betook himself 
thence locating in (_)danah. Wis. He attended the 
Ashland High School and Northland College, later 
attending \'alparaiso University, finally landing at 
the Chicagt) College. He is one of the recent bene- 
dicts having married in the summer between his 
Junior and Senior vears. He is Grand Master of 
Delta Sigma Delta fraternity. He will practice in 

Arthur \\'. Bricston was born in Deerfield, Wis- 
consin on April 20, 1891. He was graduated from 
the Deerfield High School in 1909 and in 1910 
c amc to Chicago to study dentistry. His quiet de- 
meanor and pleasant disposition have won many 
friends for him and it would be safe to predict a 
liright future for him when he begins his practice 
at Vox Lake. Wis. "Brie" is a member of Delta 
Siirnia Delta fraternity. 

On the twenty-eighth day of January in the year 
1881 the little village of Berryville, Arkansas, in- 
creased slightly in population. I'he cause, a healthy 
dark haired bov. soon became known as Albert 
Huncli. His high forehead and set mouth gave 
early indications of a brilliant career. He attended 
Clarke's Academy at Berryville and later took up 
commercial and stenographic courses at the Spring- 
field, Mo. Business College. He was employed 
from 1902 until 1910 as a stenographer and book- 
keeper. In the fall of 1910 he began his course in 
dentistry. He was soon christened "Honest Abe", 
and the name fitted so well that it has followed him 
thru school. Possessed of a great conscience and 
ability his work at school is unsurpassed, and let it 
be said of him that those who know him best, re- 
spect and admire him most. He is a member of 
Ashley Lodge No. 66, A. F. & A. M. and of Delta 
.Sigma Delta fraternity. "Abe" intends to practice 
in Chicago. 





At a place called Clear Lake in the great state of 
Iowa, there came to this earth on the eleventh day 
lit June 1890, a babe, with large blue eyes. These 
e\es saw and comprehended and when the babe had 
become more matured and had been given the name 
of Arthur Mvron Brager, he secured a violin and 
as a means to an end he became a master of it. 
His three years of college life have been filled with 
music. He is a member of Delta Sigma Delta and 
uill liicate in the ^^'est. 


"Phil" began his mundane career as a native of 
Louisville, Ky., on Dec. 7, 1887. where he spent 
his boyhood days. 

In clue course of time, having completed his pre- 
liminaries, he entered Fisk L'niversitv of Nashville. 
Tenn.. and graduated with the degree of .-V.B. 

He was one of many 3rd year 111. men who took 
up studies with us in our 3rd \ear. 

Finding Chicago a pretty decent place he in- 
tends locating here. 

Pt)ssibly because there are only tliree years to 
a dental course or perhaps he is well enough satis- 
fied with C. C. D. S. he will no doubt graduate 
with Class of '13. On May 11. 1886. in "the fur- 
niture city of Grand Rapids. Mich., he was born 
and holds credits of a full course from (irand 
Rapids High School. 

His first year of dentistry was spent at Detroit. 
Mich,, in the dental department of the Detroit Col- 
lege of Medicine; his junior year at Illinois, and 
for graduation C. C. D. S. claims him. He will 
practice in his home city. 



S E N' I O R S 

Bill Burroughs, of Platinum fame, was born at 
Centerville, South Dakota, Aug. 27, 1891. After 
graduating from Centerville High School where 
we understand he was the shining light, he spent 
a year at Vankton College. 

He then resolved to become a dentical man and 
in year 1910 entered Dental Dept., of the LTniver- 
sity of Michigan. Chicago shining lights appealed 
to him and we find him with us in our junior year. 
'['he dental profession needs conscientious men and 
in Bill Burroughs it is getting one. He will prob- 
ably locate in South Dakota. 

^V. H. Carson, a native of Hepburn, Ind., since 
Feb. 9, 1885, came to the C. C. D. S. after a de- 
cision to prepare for professional life, having com- 
l)leted his preliminary education at the Hepburn 
High in 1906. 

Bill enjoys the esteem of his fellow classmen in 
his presidency of the executive committee and prom- 
ises to o'erthrow graft through those channels. 
His intended location is Alexander, No. Dakota. 


Though the family Bible tells us that he first 
appeared on Oct. 8. 1884, it was not until 1910 
that he came to the C. C. D. S.. If you could 
see the innocent pained look in "Shylock's" eyes 
when some poor fellow is made the butt of an 
excellent joke, you would never think to accuse 
him of being the instigator of the same. He is 
married, that accounts for his conscientiousness, but 
its usually "Sizzy's" feet that scrape restlessly on 
the floor when he realizes he is next for quizz on 
that unstudied lesson. He will practice in Chi- 
cago, not as an advertiser we hope, but a leader in 




The charms with which a little shaver greeted 
the world one cold February day, the sixth of the 
year 1887, ha\-e a])parently stood the test of years 
for the fair sex still maintain that "He's a darling". 
Though reared at Caro, Michigan, and educated at 
Iroquois High School, we suspect that from the 
initiative he now displays he was not a Model boy. 
But he is a conscientious, popular student and above 
all a good fellow, and when he leaves to locate 
in Michitfan we realize we have lost a friend. 

Wm. B. Coverly was born at Jacksonville, 111., 
July 22. 1891. He was graduated from the Jack- 
sonville High School in 1910, and in the fall of that 
year entered the Illinois College. He is a member 
of Delta Sigma Delta fraternity and will practice 
in Jacksonville. 

'rf^ = 



It is so fine a day, I shall leave you. Henderson, 
and go by Adams Street, and so we find Murray 
watching his silent partner from lab window until 
out of sight. 

January 4. 1886. was a great day for ^'erona, 
111., as Dale became a perman.ent fixture of that 

He was graduated from Mazo Twp. High School 
and afterwards took up pharmacy by apprentice- 
ship. After four years at this he decided to try 
for a D.D.S.. and at once set out for Chicago 
and C. C. D. S. 

Believing Illinois board easiest to ride he will 
practice in this state. He is a member of A. F. 
A. M. 




Twenty-two years ago on the fifth day of Octo- 
Ijer the city of Chicago welcomed into its midst a 
lad whose name now represents one of the best 
students in the class of 1913. Lester F. Clow, Jr., 
is a graduate of the John Marshall High School. 
He will practice in Chicago. 

( )ne morning some vears ago in Ireland, to be 
e.\act — June 14, 1887 — a grinning youngster wig- 
gled with jov. when the executive council of 
the Cronin household conferred upon him the never- 
will-be-forgotten name of John. His parents soon 
moved to Chicago, and we next hear of "Pat" 
at St. Ignatius college. He was, however, soon 
sought by Metropolitan Elevated Co. to demonstrate 
doing two things at once viz. — opening gates and 
hollering look where vou step. John's effectiveness 
soon led him to dentistry and we find him one 
of our most diligent students. As his smile won't 
wear off, he will no doubt en jov a large practice 
in Chicago. 

From the lake country of Wisconsin comes "Dix" 

to prepare for his practice in Chicago, where he 

will locate. 

Silver Lake claims him as a native since it was 

there on July 6, 1890, that he first saw light of 


He began his studies at Illinois College after 

having graduated from Welmot High School, and 

comes to C. C. D. S. to finish his course. 





Scene — Aiiv eight o'clock class — Doctor Mover 
taking roll. I )ulson doing gymnastics over seats 
and fellow students to his seat, in time to see 
1 )octor Mo\'er leave. 

Ionia. Michigan, was the birth [dace of this man 
and January 12, 1890, the date. 

He has never told us what induced him to lie- 
come a dentist, but he probably thought it offered 
the best course for the shortest length of time. 

His voice will no doubt aid him in singing to 
his patients when taking gas. We will watch his 
progress wlien he locates some where in Michigan. 

( )n lanuar\- 1, 1888 in the province of Lithu- 
ania in Russia, Kazvs Drangelis was born. His 
earlv education was completed in the lathuanian 
schools when his parents emigrated to America, 
ll^^^ locating at Steger, 111. For some time he was 

in the eniphiv of the Illinois Central R. R. Co., 
and then decided to fit himself for professional 

He began his preparatory at Valp., finally grad- 
uating with an A.B. and in 1910 entered C. C. D. S. 
He was elected secretary of the Lithuanian Stu- 
dent organization of America and with the expi- 
S'^"^^ ration of his term as secretary and coincident with 

his graduati<in he will practice in Chicago. 





(iermany produces many waiters, but here the 
tables have turned and we find our friend Dutch 
with us. He was born at Kauschwarda, Germany. 
January 7, 1888, later moving to America, where 
he could collect more tips and we first hear of him 
in employ of the Blackstone Hotel. It was here 
that he was impressed with the advantage of a pro- 
fession and so we find him among us in 1910. Hanse 
occupies liis spare time sketching, and his drawings 
of things dental deserve credit. He intends to lo- 
cate in Chicago. 





On October 29, 1885. August E. Fehrenbacher 
became an inhabitant of Ingraham, Illinois. 

He was educated in public high schools of In- 
graham and afterward attended Illinois State Nor- 
mal and Valparaiso University. He came to C. 
C. D. S. with cousin H. E. and being built for 
service was elected Sergeant at Arms of the 1912 

He will tack up his shingle in Ingraham with his 
cousin H. E.. and we predict for him an extensive 
and lucrative practice. 

St. Thomas, Ont., Canada, is known to us for it 
was the birthplace of "Fergie" August 3. 1892, 
being the date. After receiving his preparatory 
work at the Collegiate Institute, he came to the C. 
t". 1). S. in 1910. 

I'erguson's ambition besides that of a dentist 
was that of an anatomist so he became Doctor 
Borlond's assistant demonstrator in anatomy his 
senior year. 

"Fergie" will hang his shingle in Chicago. 


This Jonah of T- Newton's was born at Ingraham 
111., June 26, 1882. 

He joined our ranks well on toward the 2nd 
semester of our freshman vear but was soon up 
and coming with the rest. 

\\'e as juniors elected him to presidency of the 
class and received the best in fulfilment of his 
office. Some of his time was spent in the oil fields 
l)ut after two years of preparatory work at Yalpo 
he joined us as freshmen. 

He will practice with his cousin in Ingraham. 





Aiikiiil; the contingent of Illinois hoys this one 
will) was Ijorn June 3. 1886. in Jasee, Austria, 
where he spent the greater part of his boyhood 
\yas graduated from the Jasee (iymnasium. 

The next we see of him is at the Illinois College 
and from that we judge him to haye successfully 
withstood the terrors of the ocean yoyage. 

After graduating he will ]iractice in Chicago. 

From the plains of (Ontario comes this Canadian 
subject to become familiar with the intricacies of 
(Town and bridge and tlie manipulation of such 
materials as will restore to usefulness diseased den- 
tal organs. 

March 8. 1888 he came into the world and up to 
the time of his enrollment in 1010 there is no rec- 
ord of his life's eyents. However we would judge 
that it took him some time to make up his mind and 
the remainder of the time to get here. 
He will conduct his practice in Chicago. 




Walt saw his first daylight on January 22, 1888. 
at South Kaukauna. ^^'is.. and in due course of 
time graduated with honors from the Kaukauna 
High School. 

He entered C. C. D. S. October 4th, 1910 and 
went diligently to work, applying himself so thor- 
oughly that Doctor Borland cliose him as as- 
sistant demonstrator of anatomy in the college lab- 

( )ther sterling qualities haying been put in evi- 
dence, he was elected to the office of secretary dur- 
ing his senior year. 

His parents, having ^emo^•e(l to Salt Lake City, 
L'tah. \\"alt intends practicing there. 





The question of a career either in dentistry or 
railroading was finally decided in favor of the 
former, and at once "Looie" packed his trunk and 
came to Chicago. 

He comes from AUiston. ( )ntario, with a di- 
ploma of Alliston High School. 

He was born November 26, 1888. and expects to 
go back to his native Canada to practice at Barre, 
( )ntario. "Looie" says little but is always on the 
job. and can always be found searching for Mike 


A little behind, perhaps, but the stork presented 
his Mav offering to the Freedman home in Min- 
iK-apiilis, Minn., on Mav 7. 1888. 

Art has been with us at C. C. D. S. since 1910. 
having "gotten bv" the ever watchful "J. Newton" 
on his Medill High and Chicago College of Music 

Being a violinist of no mean ability, he con- 
ducts an orchestra and furnishes the music for our 
freshman and junior dances. 

Having resided in Chicago for some few years, 
and being a married man he intends locating here. 

John Ro\' French is a Chicago product having 
been born in this city on the tenth of March, 1890. 
He was ambitious and met all handicaps in such a 
manner as was 1/ound to spell success. He at- 
tended the High School at Racine, Wis., and was 
graduated from there. He is a member of Alpha 
Phi Alpha fraternity and will locate in Chicago. 



Bloomington, 111., was crtditL'd with one more 
soul on ( )ctol)er 5, 1886. when the stork dropped 
a package at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Frost. 

Ha\-ing availed himself of the educational fa- 
cilities of his birthplace he pocketed his 11. S. 
diploma and beat it for C'liicago and the Illinois 

The honor of presidency fell to him in his first 
year there and at the beginning of his ,5rd year we 
welcomed him to C. C. D. S., as Bloomingtun ex- 
pects to welcome his ministrations to their dental 

OTTO F. (i.M.L. E * * 

Step to one side, please, (iangway for Mr. (iall. 
II vou can't see him. borrow Daddy Watt's mag- 
nifying glass, but don't underestimate him. for good 
stuff always comes in small packages. Otto was 
born in (lermany. but early in his life migrated 
to America, where chances are better to tell a man 
where he gets off at. Nevertheless, at rock liottom 
he is all right, and when a fellow needs a friend to 
take his (lart. he can always rely on ( )tto. W'e are 
glad to be his friend and predict a great future 
for him when he locates in the W est. 


The story of the young rustic on his way to the 
city and the advice of the father on parting not 
to enter a bar but if he did, not to take a drink, 
but if he did take a drink to stand up and 
jiav for it like a man, brought ()liver Goff into 
the limelight in Doctor Case's class. 

After his graduation from the Tacoma High 
School he enrolled in 1910 at the Illinois College 
of Dentistry. 

He came to us at the beginning of his senior 
\ear and after graduating will ]3ractice in Tacoma, 
Washington. He was born .August 1, 1890, at 
Seattle, Wash. 






Having been born in Chicago, May 28, 1890, 
educated through the schools of that city and 
holding a diploma from Jos. Medill High School 
Jack intends doing the town a good turn by locat- 
ing liere. 

His home has been on Ashland of the West 
Side proper for these many years and to our knowl- 
edge we have found him an exception to the rule. 


What is so rare as a day in June? It was on 
June 9th, 1891, that Bobbie was born at Carberry, 
Manitoba, a town we cannot locate on the map, but 
somewhere in the Canadian wilds. After receiving 
his education at Carberry High School he entered 
Royal College of Dental Surgeons, Toronto, where 
he spent three years and then evolved the idea to 
join our noted class of 1913. Despite the fact that 
he is a "foreigner" we w'ish him well, when he 
opens his office somewhere in Western Canada. 

Ha^•e you ever met a man who is always willing 
to lend a helping liand even at the expense of 
losing something for himself? There aren't many 
of us who are built that way, but yet we run across 
them once in a while. On June 26. 1891, this 
"fairhaired" product of Milton, N. D.. began help- 
ing and has never subsided. But what John really 
was noted for, was his junior work of last year, and 
the fact that he joined the ranks of the benedicts 
early in the year, for prior to that he was known 
as "Price's better half". He has had the honor of 
casting senior inlays and has done it in a manner 
commensurate with liis ability. 

Milton, N. ])., will get a proficient dentist. 




frp:d c. gr()SSe, * n 

(iermany has the honor of being his birthplace, 
which happened June 20. 1885. 

Grosse had three years in pharmacy at the Uni- 
•\-ersity of Valparaiso. x\fter he came to the con- 
clusion he would rather become a dentist. He 
entered the Chicago College with the rest of us in 
1910. and has since that time assisted in the chem- 
istry department of the college. During his senior 
year he was class historian. Anyone wishing to 
correspond with Fred \vill iind him at 7346 
Madison Street. Forest Park, Illinois. 



In the person of Herman R. Grzesik, the class 
of 1913. secured a typical representatiye of the 
(lerman Empire, sturdy men. conscientious and with 
habits as would tend to make them a desirable ac- 
quisition in any class. Herman was born in Rati- 
borhammer. (iermany. April 13. 1884. He secured 
his education at the Real gymnasium in Ratilior 
and then came to this country to iinish his course. 
He is a member of Delta Sigma Delta fraternity. 
He will locate in this city. 



On July 18. 1888, was born this worthy member 
of class of 1913 at Iowa Falls. Iowa. 

In his earlier boyhood he was at home "on the 
farm" but soon w-ent to the "Falls" to further his 
education and while there attending school he be- 
came a helper to Doctor McClanahan of that city 
who taught him his lirst in dentistry. Later, after 
graduating. Ham taught the "rustics reading, 
'ritin' and 'rithmetic for two years and then decided 
it was time to prepare for a life work. 

Forthwith he set out for Chicago and C. C. D. 
S. and here we find him acquiring such manipula- 
tiye ability and knowledge as will enable him to 
practice in Iowa. 







This son of the wild and woolly was born at 
Lusk. Wyoming, December 15, 1890, but in his 
earlv childhood his parents went to Sturgis, S. D., 
where Hans secured his high school diploma, grad- 
uating in '09. 

During the following year we imagine him 
punchin' 'em on the range and in 1910 when his 
education bee buzzes we see him on his wav to 
Chicago with his matriculation receipt in his pock- 
et. Sturgis, S. [).. will be his permanent location. 


After attending the Leamington High School and 
Ferris Institute, M. J. decided he would like to 
be a druggist, but after filling prescriptions for a 
number of vears, he was sorry he hadn't studied 
dentistry, consec]uently Henderson entered the Chi- 
cago College in the fall of 1910, and has been 
handing out the hunk ever since. 

Mr. Henderson will practice somewhere in the 
middle west. 

\\'e are not kidding when we say that January 
15, 1890, has a very special significance for on 
that day our big beauty was born at Farmer City, 
Illinois. After graduating from his home high 
school, he came to Chicago, entering the employ of 
Metropolitan Elevated Co., where he was named 
the "undauntable" from answers while a witness 
in courts against the company. Besides being 
vice-president in our freshman year, he served on 
several committees and was also president of 
Lambda chapter of Xi Psi Phi. H he does not 
attempt to take too much unto himself — love is 
serious — he will do well in Illinois. 




Leslie 1). Hiiich is a true product of tlie Windv 
City, haviiiL; been born here on ( )ct. 21, 1891. Me 
was graduated from McKinley High School and 
then conceived the idea of becoming a dentist. He 
l)egan his course at the University of Illinois Col- 
lege of Dentistry, where he spent two vears, coming 
to the Chicago College with the consolidation of 
the schools. He is a member <if Psi ( )mega fra- 
ternit\' and intends to locate in Chicago. 

(;i:()R(;k k. hobhs, a 2 a 

This "part" of our Canadian contingent was 
born at Port Hope on the eleventh of March, 1879. 

In 1895 he graduated from the Jarvis Collegiate 
Institute and from then on until the time when he 
entered the Illinois College as freshman in 1910, 
we know little of him. 

Judging him from his works here he has applied 
himself diligentlv and will lie a creditable practi- 
tioner in the Illinois town in which he locates. 

'['ammo Haeksema was born in Stroobos, Hol- 
land, April 16, 1887. He attended the Institute 
Poutsma in that countrv and having secured a good 
education, his mind grasped the wonderful oppor- 
tunities in dentistry and he came to this city to fit 
himself for that work. He is a member of Delta 
Sigma Delta fraternity. Tammo will practice in 





Henrvville. Indiana, was put on the map about 
three years ago when Arthur J. HutTman made his 
appearance at the college doors and began his rapid 
strides toward prominence. Arthur was born on 
Sept. 17. 1878. He attended the Southern Indiana 
Normal College until coming to Chicago. His ex- 
cellent work soon gained him recognition and he 
was made an assistant demonstrator in Prosthetic 
Dentistry during his Junior and Senior vears. He 
will locate in Chicago. 


( )nce again Canada is represented this time by 
a I'oronto product for the "Pat" of our class was 
born on August 15, 1891, at Toronto. But being 
of the shiftless kind we find him attending Van- 
couver, P. C. ])ublic schools, and later the Portage 
Collegiate Institute from which he graduated in 
the spring of '10. He has been one of the bovs — 
\es. very muchly — and he can look back with pride, 
for whenever anv class function or etc. needed 
suppt)rt he was always on hand with his support. 
It is rumored Cecil will take on to himself — a 
better half, shall we say, but let us hesitate as this 
is only a rumor and we do not like to delve into 
personal affairs, nevertheless this should prove a 
help wlien he leaves to locate in Vancouver. B. C. 

John J. Jarvinen was born in Finland, January 
28. 1887. He soon realized the great opportunities 
for a voung man in this countrv, however, and his 
first audible sound was an entreaty to his parents 
to cross the waters. His efforts were rewarded and 
the family came to this country, locating in North- 
ern Wisconsin. Jarve soon gave evidence of 
mechanical ability and decided to make use of it 
in the restoration of teeth. He finished a common 
school course and then took up a course in a tech- 
nical school finally landing at the Chicago College. 
His Senior year was marred liy the death of his 
father. He will practice at Superior, Wis. 


S E N' I O R S 


Every class, we are told, has its "Pat and Mike". 
The person who plays the role of "Mike" in our 
class is a short, good natured, "foreigner" for was 
he not horn in Canada — July 27, 1890 was the 
date and Cannington, Ont. the place. He, however, 
soon moved to Portage La Prairie, Manitoba, from 
which collegiate institute he graduated in '09 and 
we find liim a freshman here in '10. It is said, dur- 
ing his first vear he started nut with an emjitv l>ox 
and ere long had a complete laboratory outfit, — we 
never could understand his connection with "(ieorge 
Flagg". "Mike" has proved himself a good Chi- 
cago Dent, and, we have not the slightest doubt he 
will make good in Western Canada. 



In a certain locality in Pittsburgh, Pa., on June 
26. 1891. there was great rejoicing when to a 
proud father and happy mother was born Llywolaf 

Fxcept that early in his young life this family 
removed to Chicago and that "Johns" was educated 
in Fast Chicago schools finally graduating from 
Fast Chicago High, we know little of this pros- 
perous candidate for graduation. 

He came to C. C. 1). S. in I'MO and ever since 
has been plodding diligently with the '13 bunch. 

This college will greatly miss this ardent ex- 
pounder of efficient crown and bridge work when 
he leaves to practice in Fvanston. 




Jonsey is the little king of the Cisna-McCune- 
.Mooers Club for we are told he certainly deserves 
an A when it comes to collecting. "They ain't 
going to slip anything over on me", he says, and 
that's the wav it has been ever since he joined this 
\vorld at (jibson. 111., on .April 8. 1888. In spite 
of his tendency to play little jokes on the boys, 
Raymond is a good scout and is alwa\s ready to 
do his share, for he has been on our students' com- 
mittee during freshman vear, on Dexto.s committee 
last vear and is this vear a member of executive 
committee. We will miss his congenial and happy 
smile when he locates in Western Canada. 





Greece surely lost a loyal son and brilliant man 
when Karamanos decided that America offered 
greater opportunities and emigrated to this country. 

In the year 1904 we can imagine him going 
through his "Ellis Island", "getting by" their in- 
quisitiveness and finally in our metropolis and decid- 
ing that Chicago was his Mecca. 

In 1910, armed with his (irecian certificates and 
'I'ripolis High School diploma he enrolled at C 
C 1). S. and became one of the '13 bunch. 

After his graduation he will conduct his prac- 
tice in his chosen home, Chicago. 

( )ur friend Carl has fulfilled the first requirement 
for the job of President of the United States for 
he was born in ( )hio. Stonv Creek was the place 
and September 13, 1891 the date, hut it was too 
slow there for a minister's son, so we soon find him 
attending the Crane High School in Chicago. Af- 
ter graduating from there he joined our class of 
' 1 3, and since then has been a sort of advisory 
member of the faculty, but not as necessary as one 
might think. It is fortunate he is with us, tor one 
day he blew uji the gas machine — something an 
expert should not do — but luck was with him and 
he was sjiared to seek a practice in Flint. Michigan. 


riiat a married man can enter and graduate from 
college has been conclusively proven by John, a 
native of Chicago, born November 12, 1880, edu- 
cated here, he resolved that every man should have 
a trade and so prior to entering C. C. D. S. in 1910 
he was engaged in photo engravitig. The fact that 
he has assisted Doctors Coolidge and Starr since 
his junior year speaks well for his work, but we 
must profess it provoked us when we could not 
locate him for Mrs. Prestlv's difficult extracting 
cases. John likes Chicago so well that he will 
locate here. 



(;L V HOWARD LARSON, =. ^ <S> 
Wisconsin is noted for two great men, Bob La- 
fiillette and Babe Larson. We give the names in 
this order only because of respect for ages. Babe 
was born at Deerfield, Wisconsin. November 4th, 
1890, and later while attending school at 
tliat place, we find him picking up a few gitnevs 
playing the cornet with the "t'ountrv dance" or 
chestra. This will no doubt take the place of a 
music box in administering gas to patients, and 
it will be a pleasure to look up d. H.. the sliort 
cut dentist at Stoughton, Wisconsin. 


'« ^ 

J. H. Larson was born in the Metr()|)olis of 
America on Feb. 7, 1881. He took three vears 
High School work at Washington and then came to 
Dixon, 111., where he spent one year at the Normal 
School, finally landing at the Chicago College. 
"Rube" will locate in Chicago. 



I'Mward W. Luebke is a product of the Badger 
state having first seen the dawn of day at Clinton- 
•\ille, Wisconsin on July 29, 1890. He was gradu- 
ated from the Clintonville High School, and then 
came to Chicago to prepare for his life's work. His 
first two vears were spent at the Illinois College. 
He is a member of the Psi ( )mega fraternity and 
will locate at Clintonville. 



Tht Philippine Islands contributed their repre- 
sentative to the Chicago College in the person of 
|cia(|uim Ladao, who was horn in San Marcelino, 
Zambales. P. I., on August 17, 1888. After se- 
<uring a High School education, Joaquim came to 
this country and began his professional education 
at lllint>is College, later coming to the Chicago. 
He will return to Manila to practice. 




This jovial Frenchman was born June 27, 1888 
at ('loi|uet. Minn. Having always admired the 
liuskies as they swung on and off the moving trains, 
this chevalier of Doctor Borland's took to rail- 
roading soon after graduating from Cloquet High 
School. At this he worked faithfullv and was 
finally given brass buttons and a train to manage. 

He soon realized that this was no life work, 
so decided on dentistrv, entering with us at C. C. 
1). S. in 1910. 

Spokane, Wash., will get an able practitioner 
when our senior sergeant-at-arms comes a'marching 
witli his sheepskin and "D.D.S." to locate per- 
maiienth' there. 




(Juietly, no doubt, on October 28, 1890, at Utica, 
Wis., Ben. F. Lockhart began his existence and this 
quietude has been characteristic of him ever since. 
He was graduated from high school at Omro, 
W is., and soon turned towards the C. C. D. S., 
his name appearing among the "freshies" in 1910. 
Since that we have never at any single instant 
noticed an\' hurr\ or excitement about Ben., but vou 
remember the turtle won the race. He will practice 
in Wisconsin. 







JOHN C. Mc(;L IRK. A i A 
John C. Mc(juin.- was horn in Londonville. ( )hio, 
on the 17th of January. 1885. He wa.s graduated 
from High School and entered Ohio Northern 
L niversitv where he spent two vears. "Mac" then 
decided that the field in dentistry looked good and 
he hied himself to Chicago where he was soon 
recognized as a good studt;nt and made many 
friends. During the latter part of his senior year 
he suffered with an acute attack of appendicitis and 
was forced to he out of school for some time. He, 
however, recuperated in time to finish with his 
class. He is a member of Delta Sigma Delta fra- 
ternity and expects to locate in the state of Indi- 

HKNRV J. McCUNK. H * <i> 
There is only one thing that McC'une hates 
worse than "kidding" and that is to ha^■e Cisna 
do it. \\ e imagine this has been second nature to 
him ever since his birth at Trov. X. \.. on Sep- 
tember 2 7, 1886. 

Prior to coming to C. C. D. S. he spent two 
years at \'alparaiso. anil since coming here he 
has done good consistent work : not the kind of a 
man who tries to do all in one semester, but one 
who keeps up his work and gets through in good 
shape. He has held various offices during our 
freshman and junior years and is a member of this 
year's e.xecutive committee. \\"e wish him suc- 
cess in his endeavors and future life work in Il- 

I a 0f»^ 

To hear Mac agonizing would lead one to believe 
that he had missed his calling and that Fate had 
intended him to succeed Caruso. .Vjiril Id. 1890. 
was an eventful day for Corydon. Iowa, but it was 
soon after his birth that Mac's parents moved him 
to Iowa Falls. Here Mac received his education, 
graduating from the graded and high schools. 

Being of sturdy build he naturally took to ath- 
letics and holds interscholastic medals for 100 
vds.. 220 yds., and 1-4 mile sprints, establishing 
some unbroken records. 

He will join his father to practice in Iowa 
Falls, where the corners will soon be ground off 
and Mac initiated into full manhood. 





L. c. McDonald, s * <i> 

Distrabit animiim lihrorum midtitudo. Thus 
Seneca says that a multitude of books distracts the 
mind, conset]uently we have Lloyd Charles Sebas- 
tian McDonald, a follower of Seneca. 

Seb was born at Wichita, Kansas, June 23, 1891, 
and although we know little of his history prior 
to coming here we do know he attended Friends 

He is one of those big good natured fellows 
who is not overfond of study but always has a 
pleasant smile for everyone, and so we find him ser- 
geant-at-arms in our freshman yealr. He daes 
like to make Lasalle laugh in class, but vou only 
have to know him to appreciate his depth of 
thought. We will all miss him when he assumes a 
practice in Wichita. 

C. W. McGinnis, more familiarly know-n about 
school as "Birdie" comes to us from the state made 
famous for its steel. Roaringspring in the state 
of Pennsylvania is his birtliijlace and September 20, 
1886, the date of his birth. He received his 
grammar school and high school education in this 
town, graduating from the latter in '07. Like all 
truly great men his early history is shrouded in 
obscurity, hut for his college career we can say 
he is a sticker and without him, for consolation. 
Shannon might have been missing. He is a big 
good hearted fellow and we will miss him when 
he assumes practice in Pennsylvania. 


In Chas. E. Mooers, we find a man who, bv his 
i|uiet and dignified manner has won the esteem and 
respect of his classmates ; such a man will have 
an easy time making good, for it often happens 
that the amount which other people "toot our 
horn" varies inversely as the amount we toot it 
ourselves. Charles was born at Kewaskum. March 
7. 1887. But it was not till 1910 that he joined 
the Dentist Army. Since coming to us he has 
never swerved from his purpose, and we find 
him valedictorian of our graduating class as well as 
vice-president in our junior year. He has our best 
wishes for bright future in Illinois. 




^at •^ 



At Demosville, Ky.. on September 28, 1880, 
was born J. Frank Mulliiis. 

Not much is known to us of his earlier life until 
in 1900 when he graduated from Frenchburg, Ky. 
High School and soon after in 1903 from Com- 
mercial College. 

After a sail on the high seas of commercialism 
he entered Valparaiso University, where he grad- 
uated after two and one half years of study. 

He then entered C. C. D. S. to become one of 
the many who will do dental services to the people 
of Illinois (until such time as when the world 
shall have beaten a path to his cabin in the woods). 



Frank A. Murrin was born in Belvidere, 111., on 
June 13. 1885. He was educated in the Belvidere 
schoiils, graduating from that high school. He 
came to Chicago to make his fortune and decided 
the dental field was as attractive and lucrative as 
any and in pursuance to this decision he enrolled at 
the Chicago College where he has made an excel- 
lent record. Frank will locate in Chicago. 

\\'. MARK MUCHOW, A :i A 
Muchow was born in the thriving town of 
Mountville, Minn., March 27, 1887, and passed 
i'' ^|l_ the vears of his preparatory course in the (javlor 

" Public and High Schools, later attending Minne- 

),'i,'|;' apolis business college and Valparaiso University. 
He evidently came to the conclusion book-keeping 
was only a woman's job, and so we find him signed 
up with the class of '13 in 1910. As for his pop- 
ularity — he was well known at Dreamland, and 
frequent trips to the South Side later culminated 
in his marriage last fall, which we are told was 
the cause of George Coons having to walk home 
in his stockini' feet. Mark will locate at Gavlor. 




W "^ 




Somewhere in the great state of Ohio there 
stands a small cluster of houses. This fact is not 
startling nor unusual for there are many such clus- 
ters but this particular one stands pre-eminent be- 
cause it marks the birthplace of no greater nor 
lesser a man than William A. Maxwell. The place 
is called Hicksville, and the eventful day was May 
1. 1883. "Bill" finished three years of a high 
school course and then launched out into the battle 
of Life. After experimenting with several of the 
methods of making a living he was attracted to the 
art of restoring lost dentures and began the study 
of that profession. Sometime during his second 
year he became imbued with the idea that it was 
not good for man to live alone and he took unto 
himself a wife. During his first year he served on 
the class book committee and in his senior year was 
I'lected vice-president of the class. He is a member 
of I. ( ). (). F. and of Xi Psi Phi fraternity, having 
held offices in both orders. He will locate in 
1 llinois. 

If Springfield, 111. had nothing else to be proud 
of, we would still sav that her name should be per- 
petuated down thru the ages with other cities in 
whose confines some great man was born, because 
it was here that the light of day first met the eyes 
of Jesse L. Meredith. Jesse showed an earlv apti- 
tude for music and from the day of his birth, Feb. 
6, 1888, until the present time the atmosphere sur- 
rounding him has been filled with melodv. He is 
a member of Delta Sigma Delta fraternity and ex- 
pects to return to his native city to take up the 
practice of his profession. 


In the birth records of DeSoto, Wisconsin, there 
is registered Frank McAulev, born September 4. 
1882. He surely was the pride of that town and 
without a doubt everv mother in that place told 
her \-oung hopefuls that if thev would behave like 
that McAuley boy they would grow to be as hand- 
some as he was. 

Since joining our ranks in 1910 Frank has been 
an earnest worker and has shown interest in any- 
thing promoting welfare of our class. He was 
secretarv in our freshman year and treasurer in our 
senior year, and consequently has many friends. 
He will practice in ^\'ashington and we all join 
in wishing him abundant success. He is a mem- 
ber i,f A.>. A. M. 



As lie was not rtsponsiblt fur his choice we will 
not hold it too strongly against him that he was 
burn in Lake Park. Minn., July 25. 1889. Later 
his home was changed to Moorehead. Minn. — a dry 
town — so after graduating from Moorehead high 
school he immediately left for Toronto. Canada, 
where after taking a year's preparatory work he 
entered the medical department of that uniyersity. 
After spending two years at medicine he considered 
dentistry would allow more sleep, and so we haye 
him with us in our junior year. Herbie loves dogs 
and children and we predict great things when he 
follows his jirofession in Washington. 



This "Ckiy" is a natiye of Centralia. Illinois. 
ha\'ing "ariy" on January 28. 1892. Being of a 
]irofessional turn of mind he decided soon after 
his graduation from Centralia Twp. High School 
to sttidy dentistry. 

Forthwith he packed his carpetbag and with his 
diploma uniler his arm we next see liim at the 
registrar's desk of Illinois C'oUege in I'MU. 

He comes to us to graduate and will locate some 
where in California. 




I, .''I 


"|oe" is one of those men who say little but ac- 
complish much. During his two years at Illinois, 
and one year with us he has been employing his 
time to best ach'antage. Truh' with him rest is 
best found by a change of work. f(;r when not 
operating he might be found poring over a text 
book. He is a Chicagoan. having been born here 
Ma\- 30. 1889. and prior to taking up dentistry he 
was employed as a government inspector of meats, 
for he is a graduate of Chicago Veterinary College, 
where he had the honor of being valedictorian of 
his class. He will practice in Chicago and we 
know his work will be appreciated to the fullest 






Leo Bovden Muzzy was born at Odell. Illinois. 
April 6, 1891. 

Being the son of a dental practitioner he natur- 
ally realized the desirability of the profession, so 
after graduating from Odell High School he en- 
rolled as a freshman in 1910. 

The first two years of his college life were prac- 
tically uneventful but soon after junior exams he 
made us sit up and take notice by taking unto 
himself a wife. 

After graduating he will conduct his father's 
practice in <_)dell. 


Nagasawa Lomijiro is a name, originating from 
Shizuoka, Japan, at least this particular person 
(iriginated from there. He came into existence on 
December 25. 1885. Attended and graduated from 
the Shizuoka High .School and also from the Tech- 
nical College of Lokyo. He came to Chicago to 
complete his course in dentistry and expects, after 
graduation, to return to Tokyo. 


"Speech is silver, silence is golden" and of these 
E. G. Nemmers is a bearer of the latter standard. 
Since his matriculation in 1910 at C. C. D. S. 
he seems to have lost the faculty of speech and 
firmlv believes in being seen and not heard. 

He hails from Buncombe, Iowa, and expects 
to locate in that state. He was born November 19, 
1889 and was graduated from St. John's High 
School at Bancroft, Iowa. 







This senior hibernates from Buncombe, Iowa, 
beiny a native of the place since ( )ctober 7, 1886. 

Having chosen ])harmacy as a profession early 
in life he prepared for such a course of study bv 
attending the Bancroft High School and St. John's 
High School from both of which he graduated. 

Finding that pharniacv was not to his liking, 
after getting his Ph. (i. at the Iowa College of 
Pharmacy, he began the studv of <leutistrv with us 

at C. c.'n. S. 

After graduating, he will assail the Iowa 
"Board" with his C (". I). S. to obtain license to 
practice at Bancroft, Iowa. 

\^- 9^ 





"Swede" is a type of manhood seldom encoun- 
tered and many will miss his smiling countenance 
and his word of gcHid <-heer. when we go forth 
inli) the world from this our alma mater. 

Pat is a native son of the Emerald Isle, born on 
.March 21, 1877. Early in his lH)yhood this fam- 
ily emigrated to America settling at Lawrence, 
-Mass., where Patty received his earlier education, 
graduating from the common and high schools of 

In 1910 he enrolled at C. C. D. S. and after the 
close of his freshman vear decided to "lav over" 
for some time. In 1911 he again entered with the 
I), j.'s, the 1913 bunch, and is one of its shining 

Aurora receives an able practitioner when .Swede 
locates there. 


With the birth of a new day so came into this 
worhl a new soul, and so it came about that on 
September 2, 1892, was l)orn \\'aldo H. Norlander. 

(iaining his earh' education through the chamiels 
of the schools of his native W'aukegan. his leisure 
time was spent in weighing beans and cutting 
pork chops in his father's grocery and market. 

Having graduated from W'aukegan Commercial 
college and finding such work did not suit, he en- 
tered with us at C. C. 1). S. in 1910 and was soon 
making plates for Vic Watt as he soon expects to 
do for the people of A\'aukegan. 






Far back in the eighties there "happened" one 
of our best men. The expression "all work and 
no play makes Jack a dull boy" could hardly be 
applied to the aliove mentioned, but from the time 
of his birth at Summerside, Prince Edward Island, 
Canada, he has been the bosom friend of labor. 
He was a fur trader, homesteader, rancher, rail- 
roader, in fact rambler, but now he is just an em- 
bvro dentist. He spent two vears of his course at 
Illinois where he was president of the junior class, 
just joining us in time to graduate with the lucky 
class of '13. For such a natured man as Frank, 
we can only foresee a successful and eventful fu- 
ture wlien he locates in Western Canada. 


Norman M, ( )gilvie, senior president of tlie C. 
C. D. S. Branch V. M. C. A., was born at Kenosha, 
Wisconsin, on July 14, 1891. 

His earlv education he gained at the Sandwich 
(III.) Higli School from which he graduated with 
the presidency of his senior class to his credit. 

After graduating from C. C. D. S. he intends 
taking the Illinois "board" altho' has not decided 
on anv definite location. 


This interesting and energetic subject is a pro- 
duct of Munderf, Pennsylvania. June 22, 1888. 

After developing to manhood he had a desire 
to become a professional man. He started his 
career at the Illinois Dental School, but joined the 
C. C. D. S. boys October 3, 1912. 

Patterson will hang out his shingle in Chicago, 




Almost at any time can he heard in the senior 
lahoratorv, snatches of grand opera and generally 
on investigation these sounds emanate from this fair 
haired native of Finland. 

He was horn in Helsingfors, Novemher 7. 1886, 
and was graduated from Reali Lyceum of Fin- 

Later he emigrated to America, finally settling 
at Big Rapids, Michigan, where he graduated from 
Ferris Institute. 

This Caruso of the '13 class will practice in 
Michigan, and should be a big asset in church work. 





Pecaro was born in Chicago, February 14, 1892, 
and has since honored the place of his birth t/y 
li\'ing there up to the present time. After gradu- 
ating from Lane High School, he entered Illinois 
Dental in 1910. so has only been with us this 
year. He has been well named "peanuts", hut tiiis 
has no bearing on "Peapool" for if he was found 
missing at school, likewise was Hood, vou might 
find them at (iilhert's studying phraseology. He 
will locate in Chicago where his pleasant smile 
should surely corner many patients. 



Since June 5, 1882, Petratis has seen a greater 
portion of this sphere, having been born in Li- 
thuania. Russia, and in 1902 emigrating to the "land 
of brave and home of the free" where he took up 
the trades of liarbering, shoe making, and also 
tried first class cooking. 

A\'ith none of these was the spirit satisfied so 
after a three years' preparatory course at Valpo. 
he entered the C. CD. S. and here, it seems, his 
knowledge seeking journey ends, as he has chosen 
a convenient corner in our dear old Chi from which 
to display his "shingle". 



Have you ever heard the story of beauty and the 
beast ? Beauty we would say was none other than 
Pfister, and well — "Dreamland" — the beast. This 
lily-faced lad was born at Preston, Minn., May 
26, 1892, and after graduating from that high 
school he started to learn the grocery business, but 
it did not suit his complexion, so he decided on 
dentistry in 1910, and since then has acted as 
the "model" for our class. His reputation was 
established in his freshman vear when he was 
named the roll call kid. hut aside from this Pfister 
is all right. He will locate in his home town. 


Phi! does his share in holding up the Missouri 
argument that seeing is believing and must there- 
fore be shown. 

If Trenton, Mo., is on the map it will be brought 
conspicuously to the notice of the Illinois Board 
when this vear, 1888, December 8, son of the 
aforesaid village presents his diploma and takes 
its (the Board's) exams. 

Phil comes to us from Illinois and managed to 
draw the best bed in the lecture room, on his 

Nebraska has done its share in supplying us with 
ntited men and again comes back strong for it was 
on June 10, 1887 at Lincoln, Nebraska, that our 
honorable President Frank first made things hum. 
and in his own t]uiet way has kept them humming. 
He was educated at McLeansboro, 111. High School 
and later entered the armv where he rose to be 
an officer on staff of army hospital corps. It was 
there that he realized the need for dentists and 
so we find him with us in fall of '10. He was 
head prosector under Doctor Borland, for he knows 
some anatomy. His fairness in marking will no 
doubt prove an asset when he locates in Illinois. He 
is a member of A. F.-A. M. 





\()u have often heard, "what little change two 
years bring about", but in 1910, there landed at 
the union depot Robert Nat. Price, a fleshy country 
youth and today we present the official dentist 
of the Francis \\'illard Hospital. He was born at 
Kewanee. Illinois, on July 28, 1889. later chang- 
ing his abode to Milton. N. I)., where he received 
his preparatory work at the schools of that place. 
It was here that he met one of his own kind — 
John Grimson, an account of their travels l)eing 
recorded elsewhere in this book. Suffice to sav he 
has merited the nickname of "Boob". Neverthe- 
less he has plenty of Push (mostly weight) in him 
and a few times has convinced us that he has a 
little more than bone and muscle, namely brains. 
He has served on several book committees and will 
locate somewhere in North Dakota. 



Louis (;. Prendergast saw forth at Seaforth. ( )n- 
tario. Canada, on the Nth day of the Nth month 
in the year NN. He attended the Seaforth Col- 
legiate Institute and immediately instituted pro- 
ceedings against the Chicago College of Dental 
Surgery whereliy he gained admission to that prom- 
inent institution. What he saw when he saw forth 
at Seaforth on that memorable day of mystery in 
the year A. D. it is difficult to say but visions of 
cleft palates and hare lips may have cleaved an in- 
delible impression on his voung mind as he has en- 
tered into his work with Doctor Brophv with all 
the vim and vigor of an energetic Canuck. He is 
Delta Sigma Delta, first, last and all the time and 
v.-ill hang his shingle in some pretentious spot in 
the Windy City. 

Maza, N. Dakota, does not occupv a verv con- 
spicuous position on the map. nevertheless it is 
destined to plav no small piart in our historv of 
the class of '13. It was not until February 25, 
1891. that this honor became definitely known, and 
this little town still has its eves on the cause of its 

After graduating from Cando High School he 
was employed as a niail clerk, ^\'e admire his 
ambition in bettering himself, and he surely deserves 
to for still water runs deep. 

At school he is known as McDonald's better half 
and if he can get along without "Seb". will A'enture 
practice in Montana. 




Lealand Lorenzo Rennie was born May 21, 1891 
at Ustick, Illinois. In 1910 this pink-haired dentist 
came to us with the required credits from Fulton 
High School and at once became the shining light 
of '13 hunch in chemistry. 

During the summer months following his fresh- 
man vear Lee was put in charge of the dining 
room on board the excursion boat Columbia, plying 
between Chicago and Milwaukee while his second 
vacation period was spent as assistant to his brother, 
a dentist in Chicago, with whom Lee will practice. 

Dale E. Repp began seeing, hearing and smil- 
ing August 25, 1885. at Bryan, Ohio, where he 
was reared to young manhood. 

From the time of his graduation from Brvan 
High School we know little of him until his en- 
rollment with the freshman class in 1910. He 
seems to have the happv faculty of "getting in 
good" wherever he goes and has made himself 
conspicuous through "flirting a fan." 
He will locate in Ohio. 


Reay intends spending his entire life in the 
city of Chicago. He was born there March 15, 
1892, and intends setting up there. 

His entire boyhood was spent in public schools 
and finally the Lake High School, and during his 
vacations, for the past two years, he has been with 
the Wells Fargo E.xpress Company. 





¥. L. Robinson was born at Springfield, Illinois, 
October 6, 1876. 

The early part of his life was spent in San 
Francisco, California, where he graduated from 
public schools and from Sumner High School of 
Frisco. He soon became a member of the Hospital 
Corps of our army where he served faithfully. 

His first two years of the study of dentistry 
were spent at the old Illinois College and he comes 
to us to finish with the '13 class. 

Lower California will no doubt list him among 
their practitioners as he intends practicing there. 


If the seniors do envy anyone it is Otto : not 
because he is "the guy from the golden west" but 
because he had all his points by middle of March. 
He is a true westerner for he was born at Cocini, 
Arizona, later moving to Provo. Utah, where he 
learned dentistry as a licentiate. After practicing 
there for some time he decided on a diploma and 
so we have him with us since 1910. 

We must admit, his tales of the lonesome pine 
seemed far fetched at times but we always welcomed 
liis practical points. 

He has also a secret ambition to make a million 
dollars, marry and — but that is getting too personal, 
so we wisli him the success he deserves, when he 
resumes practice in I'tah. 



Chicago was surely honored for on (October 4, 
1893, this individual opened his eyes. After grow- 
ing up to good sized lad, he decided to take up 

Charles was one of the good natured boys that 
joined the Rah Rah lads at the Illinois Dental 
School in 1910. 

Mr. Schwartz intends to locate here in Chicago. 





elmp:r p. sigrest, a 2 a 

Sigrest is one of the many born in Missouri who 
need to be shown. 

This "Doctor" was born in Rochester on April 
13. 1891, and judging from the school records 
handed us he was one whose thought turned more 
to the practical than theoretical, which only gives 
us some reason to believe this "joker" was justi- 
fied in spending but three years at St. Joseph High 
and one year at Chillecothe Normal. 

With us, however his record has been A-No 1, 
and shows the sterling qualities which go to make 
up the best of professional men. He will locate 
in Missouri. 


April 7. 1892 Arthur came into existence in 
Chicago, Illinois, and there received his education, 
holding a diploma from McKinlev High School. 

His freshman and junior years at C. C. D. S. 
were so well improved. Doctor Borland chose him 
as one of three demonstrators of anatomy. This 
position he fulfilled with closest application and 
armed with these many recommendations he will 
locate to practice in his native city. 

It was a soft Autumn day in Owatonna, Minn.. 
on September 19, 1891, when Sewell first gazed 
on this planet. We first hear of him playing base- 
ball for his home high school, so when released 
he entered Pillsbury Military Academy where he 
later graduated with honors. He then entered the 
C". C. 1). S. in fall of '10 and became one of the 

Sewell has managed to get a little more out 
of going to college than dentistry — we understand 
he has studied nursing — as this develops sympathy 
and, yes, affection, he should do well at Owatonna. 




^^'^r. v. shkr, a z r 

February 22 has long been rtcognized as a legal 
hiiliday but it was nut until recently that the dis- 
covery was made that there was a twofold reason for 
this. The fact of the matter is that it is the birth- 
day anniversary of our esteemed fellow classmate, 
\\'m. V. Sher. he having been l)orn on tliat day in 
the year 1892. He was graduated from the North- 
west Division High School and began his course in 
dentistry at the Illinois College. He has continued 
work as a clerk in a local shoe store during his three 
years at school. He is a member of Alpha Zeta 
(iamma fraternity and will practice in Chicago. 


Every man we presume was l)()rn for scime defi- 
nite purpose, Herbert's, it would seem, was to teach 
"perseverance" to the class of 1913. 

He was born at Mount Erie. Hlinois, wherever 
that is. June 9, 1891. and after following the 
|ilough for some years he "took on" a little pre- 
paratory work at Valparaiso, later qualifying for 
a teacher. After wielding the rod for a short time 
he joined our ranks in 1910 and since then he 
has been a faithful follower of dentistry. Mon- 
tana will get an honest i^ractitioner when Herbie 
locates there. 



'I'his native of America's little Holland origi- 
nated in Buffalo, N. Y., July 31, 1878. The par- 
ents seeing the coming of the West soon removed 
to the locality of celery and furniture where "Sig" 
graduated from the Grand Rapids High School. 

His happy way and willingness to loan things 
(?) has won for him a,n enviable position in the 



Stark is a product of Michigan, having been born 
at West Bay City, October 30. 1878. His life 
from that time until he entered C. C. D. S. is a 
deep mystery which we are unable to solve even 
by intervievif. He was graduated from Arthur 
Hill High School at Saginaw, Michigan, and it 
was no doubt here that he so thoroughly had 
Robert's Rules of order instilled into him, for were 
it not for him our class might long ago have for- 
gotten their value. He was not a musician although 
he always wore his hair long ; nevertheless, he 
seemed to "get by" at Dreamland with an O. K. 
He is a member of A. F.-A. M. lodge and intends 
to practice in Arizona. 


Stone is one of our boys who came into our class 
this past year, having l)een out of school for a few 
years during which time he was a rancher in Colo- 
rado. Of his past history we known little, but we 
do know he was born at Rich Hill, Mo., on Octo- 
ber 29. 1882 and that he is married and the father 
of a couple of "chips off the old block." His 
time has been well occupied here between work, 
bringing up "Andrews" and giving advice down 
in "Consolidated" supply house. He will practice 
in Colorado. 


Sometime during the eighties there was ushered 
into this world, at a place called Metamora in the 
state of Illinois, a precocious vouth. Probably be- 
cause of some strange intuition the parents chose 
to call the lad Peter David and to the best of our 
knowledge Peter David Summer has merited the 
names of the illustrious biblical characters. Peter 
completed the two years' course at Goshen College. 
Goshen. Ind.. holding the position of physical di- 
rector for one term. He later taught school in 
Metamora. Since coming to Chicago to study den- 
tistry he has been chosen president of the Chicago 
Alunini Association of Goshen College. He is a 
member of Delta Sigma Delta fraternity. Peter 
has not decided definitely upon a location but will 
])rohal)ly remain under the stars and stripes. 



\Vihu Sugiyama, one of Japan's representatives, 
was born at Sugiyama on June 24, 1879. He was 
graduated from the college bearing his name and 
then crossed the "Pond" to delve further into the 
intricacies of band fitting and foil retention. 
"Sugv" will return to his native countrv. 

After receiving a diploma from the Allegan High 
School at Allegan, iMich., Ernast's mechanical and 
artful mind became centered on becoming a den- 
tist. So he entered the Chicago College in the 
fall of 1910. and since then he has been known as 
"Swordie". Ernast was born at Allegan, Michigan, 
November 28, 1891. 

Mr. Swartout intends to practice somewhere in 


Thanksgiving of 1885 was indeed a happy day 
in Menominee, Michigan, and thanks were offered 
for the arrival of baby Grove on November II. 

Not being well able at this earlv age to "relisli" 
these days, he informs us that lie attempted to 
atone for it at subsequent "sittings", and has missed 
out on onlv a few of the good things of life since. 

He came to us from Illinois in the beginning 
of his senior year and became assistant "dispenser" 
to the student body in the C. L. Frame Co. supply 

His location for practice has not been definitel\' 
decided upon but it is an assured fact he will not 
leave the bounds of the U. S. A. 





(.)ntario has produced many of our noted dentists, 
and again we have to credit it with a big mark 
for our own Earle was on February 6, 1891, born at 
Burlington, Ont., Canada. He later moved to 
Saskatoon, Sask., where he received his education at 
the college and university of that place. After two 
years of university work he moved to Vancouver, 

B. C, where he intends to locate after finishing 
the medical course at C. C. D. S., better known as 
the Mill. Earle has shown his ability and energy 
from the fact that he is vice-president of our col- 
lege Y. M. C. A. and assistant to Doctors Brophv 
and Borland. He w-ill practice in Vancouver, B. 

C, and we will watch for great things from him. 

Joseph ^^ Tintera was born in Chicago on Nov. 
18, 1890. He secured a public school education and 
then took entrance examinations to the Chicago 
College. He will practice in Chicago. 

To look at the Lincolnian frame and serene fea- 
tures of this man one would likelv expect to lind 
material for an orator, minister or perhaps a law- 
yer, but (ieorge thinks he can ser^'e the nation 
equally well by being just an unassuming dentist, 
in embryo, and judging by his work we can justlv 
\-erifv this argument. He was born at Smithfield, 
Utah, September 14. 1887, and after finishing his 
preparatory work at the schools of that place he 
entered college at Logan, Utah, where after ac- 
quiring what knowledge he needed he joined the 
class of '13 in 1910. George has been a capable 
student and man as you may judge from the fact 
that he is one of the senior editors of this year's 
Dextos. The good will of the class will follow 
liim when he locates in his home town. 




^ X 

From the great continent of Europe there came 
to this Country, about three years ago, a lad small 
of stature, l)ut large in ambition and perseyerance. 
The boy's name was ^\'. S. Trafney and he was born 
on January 14, 1888. He successfully passed the 
entrance e.xaminations and has since been a factor 
in our great school. Trafney intends to practice 
in Chicago. 

Edward Charles ^^'itt hails from Francis Creek, 
Manitowoc County, \\'isconsin. He was born on 
April 7, 1889. He was graduated from the Wis- 
consin Business College as an accountant, but soon 
eyinced a desire to delye into the mysteries of the 
plaster bowl and spatula. He will practice in the 
United States. Anyone desiring to communicate 
with him will iind liim there. 





Among the Canadian representation in the class 
of '13, stands "Doc" White as one of the foremost 
in college circles. 

This "fair-liaired angel of eyening" claims El- 
mira, Ontario, as his birthplace and since October 
29, 1890, has l)een ntmibered among the existing. 

Not much was found out of his early life but 
his haying graduated from Clinton Collegiate In- 
stitute in 1909, allowed him to enroll with us with- 
out further preliminaries. 

Fortunate indeed will be those of the commtmity 
of the town of Western Canada where "Doc" 
locates, as his record of cures effected through 
eugenol and phenol comp. is without end. 




Here we have the original self made man and 
one need only to look at the picture to see that the 
architect knew his business. One might suppose 
he was a farmer having been born at (jrundv 
Centre. Iowa ; but such was not the case for be- 
ing of the restless disposition he got tired of the 
place and his family soon moved to Lennox, S. D., 
from which high school he graduated in 1908. He 
immediately turned toward business, and we find 
him interested in the hardware and implement bus- 
iness prior to signing up with the class of '13 in 
1910. He has the happy faculty of saying little 
but accomplishing much. He was a leader in 
fraternity and Y. M. C. A. work, as well as a 
senior editor of this year's book. We are glad to 
have known Pete. Bon Yovage in vour chosen 

LESLIE (1. WR1(;H T, H * * 
Again Canada is represented, this time by a pro- 
duct of sunnv Alberta. Laughingly he will tell 
you. it is the home of No. 1 hard frozen wheat, 
dissatisfied American farmers, mush, good whiskey, 
and Clod save the King, but you know he is 
"kidding" for no place today offers so great a 
harvest with so few laborers — to the dental pro- 
fession. Since coming to C. C. 1). S. "King" 
A\'right has been associated with V. M. C. A. 
work, occasionally "Dreamland", an assistant to 
Doctor Borland, and lately to "Dextos". We do 
know that he is a high school graduate and has been 
across the "pond" but know little else of his past 
history, but he always manages to "get by", and 
no doubt will continue upon assuming a practice 
in his native land and 82ii-12th Ave. W.. Calgary. 
Canada, will always find liim. 

Melville M. Zeches was born at St. Charles. 
Minn., on May S. 1889. He graduated from the 
St. Charles High School with the class of 1906. 
He is a member of the Xi Psi Phi fraternity and 
will return to Minnesota to take up a practice. 



Zim was born in Hungaria, December 17, 1892. 
Having graduated from GNTunasium in 1905, he 
emigrated to America, finally landing in Cliicago 
where he entered public school, soon after remov- 
ing to Indiana Harbor, where he completed his 
public schooling. Later he spent one yeakr 'at 
X'alparaiso University and again coming to Chi- 
cago to complete his high school. 

Having noted the desirability of a profession, 
he entered C. C. D. S. in 1910 and is gaining that 
knowledge requisite to the practice of dentistry in 
Chicago, 111., where he intends to locate. 




Class of igis, College of Deniislry, University of Illinois 


District Views 



:^ yM.,A'/J,.,:..^M.- 

; ru 

V r^ 



Kan- IVirih 


Van der Kemp 






. / 



Arthur T. Gribble Prcsiiirnt 

S. Albert Sigel ]'icc-f<n-sidciit 

Henry J. Wirth Sicritary 

(iuv A. Karr Trrasiircr 

Peter H. Van der Kemp Scrgcaiit-at-Arms 


Annual Coininiiit'e 
Clarence R. Belding W. IR^"1NG Carlsen ^V'Et;GER F. Malhison 

Sfuiifiits' Committee 
Alex. P. Prestox. Chairman 
LoRNE V. Janes Walter T. Pendergast James W. I'dkh. Jr. 

John R. Mac Crostie 

Conierencc Committee 
Harry L. Lindberg Ernest E. HARwuon 

Danee Committee 
Robert S. Burns Alvin Berkenstadt Oscar Cyrier 



"Herr" Kemp 



Xi Psi Bunch 

" I sudor' 







"A lex" 






Agranat. Aaron J. 
Ames, C. M. . ' . 
Anderson, Albert W, 
Barmore Del. 
Beattv. Burrell B. . 
BeldinCv Clarence R 
Bell, Elmer 
Benner, George F. 
Berkenstadt. a. 
Blum, N. W. 
Brett, Arnold L. . 
Bowie, Burt D. . 
Brimelow, Harold C 
Brevig, Carl H. 
Burns, Robert S. . 
Caldwell, G. C. 
Carde, J. G. 
Carlsen, W. Irving 
Cass. C. H. . 

'Egg Nogg" 


'Music Band" 

. "Queen" 
. "M'Lord" 


Chaput, Elmer [. 
CiSAR, (;. W. 
CocALis, Const. . 
Crouch, W. M. . 
Cyrier, Oscar . 
Clayton, H. 
Dalton, B. E. . 
Dedic, Frank J. 
Dilger, Frank I. . 
Doktorsky, p. 
Dunne, F. R. 
Emery, J. S. 


Flath, Norman R. . 
Ford, James \\'., Jr. 
Frankel. E. 
Friedman, Julius . 
Fuerstenberg, H. S. 
Gindick, E 
GiswoLD. Robert 
Galoven, a. . 
tiRiBBLE, Arthur T. 
GuRSKis, Anthony . 
Haines, Harlan E. 
Hardy. R. C. . 
Harwood, Ernest E. 
Haydex, W. ^L . 
Hexnis, H. W. . 
Herzberg, E. 


Itatani, T. 

Jack, A. S. . 


"Coca Cola' 

'Jack Dalton' 


. "Itsik" 

'(iloomv (Jus" 




. Chicago, III 

Merrill, Ore. 

. (jrantsburg. Wis. 

. Belvidere. 111. 

. Bloomington, III. 

Butte, Mont. 

. Tomah, Wis. 

. Janesville. Wis. 

. Chicago, 111. 

Chicago, III. 

. Chicago, 111. 

Schuyler, Neb. 

Everett, ^V'ash. 

Chicago, 111, 

. \\aterto\vn, N. Y. 

. Belleville, Out. 

San Sebastian, Puerto Rico 

Chicago, 111. 

. Chicago, 111. 

. Osceola, Mich. 

. Chicago, 111. 

(ivthion. Greece 

." Chicago, III. 

Chicago, III. 

Minneapolis, Minn. 

almerston. New Zealand 
. Chicago, III, 
Olivet" S. D. 
. Chicago. 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Pine Island, Minn. 
Chicago. Ill, 
Drayton, ( )nt. 
, Chatsworth, 111. 
, Chicago, 111. 
St. Anne, 111. 
. Chicago. III. 
Chicago, III, 
(irantsburg. Wis. 
. St. Paul. Minn, 
Calumet, Mich, 
Chicago, 111, 
, Bushnell, III, 
Roscoe, III, 
, Streator. Ill, 
P'.lroy, ^\'is, 
Sandwich, III. 
Chicago, 111, 
, Chicago, 111. 
( >kavania, lajian 
Mt. Vernon. 111. 




'Babv Doll" 


Jacobi, Lee 
Jacobson,, a. H. . 
Jaffe. Robert W. . 
Janes, Lorne V. 
Jenkins, Leonard A. . 
Kahn, Charles S. 
Kanief, p. . . . 
Kaplan. J. H. . 
Kargan, Harry 
Karr, Guv A. 
Kemp, P. H. . 
Kinsman, Robert K. . 
koetters, e. f. 
Leavitt, Richard 
Leixixger, Luther R. . 
LixDAAs. Martix R. . 
Lixdburg. Harry L. 
LixDXER. Arthur F. . 
Lohman, (Miss) Emelia 
Lyxch. Johx 
Mac Crostie, J. R. . 

Martix. J. H 

Martix. Lyxx C 

Martixeau. Albert A.. "Mrs. Martineau" 

Mathison, ^\' "Mattv" 

McNeil. Wh.lia.m L . . . "Bill" 

Michmax. M 

Miller. Thomas G 

Mixch. F. R 

Minkowsky. Sam 

Mitchell. Ci. H 

Moldt. G. C 

Nelsox. (5. H 

Nelsox. Juhx B "Fat" 

Nortox. Harry D 

()lsox, Carl () "Swede" 

Pelka. F. X. 


Pfister. J. A. . 
Pexdergast. Walter T. 
Phillips. I). M. 
Prestox. Ai exaxdkr I'. 

Puffer, C. L 

Rockoff. a. 

Rome, Harry C. . "Hairbreadth Harry 

Silk Hat Harry" 

. "Aleck" 

Rosensweig, N. M. 
Saavedra, H. 
Sauer, C. J. . 
Saxdberg, Arthur \\' 
ScHULTZ, Nick J. H. 


ScHUHMAXx, Robert 
ScHURMAxs. Peter H. 

. "Rosy' 

"I )\namite" 

. "Dutch" 

. "Spider" 

. "Pete" 


lo. Dutcl 

Chicago, 111. 
Bay City, Mich. 
Chicago, HI. 
Watford, Ont. 
Great Falls, Mont. 
. Chicago, HI. 
Chicago, 111. 
Minneapolis. Minn. 
Chicago, 111. 
Friona. Texas 
Den Yaag, Netherlands 
Waterloo, Iowa 
Qujncy, 111. 
. Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Mayville.^N. I). 
Moline, 111. 
. Chicago, 111. 
Appleton, Wis. 
. Chicago, 111. 
Belfast, Ont. 
Minneapolis, Minn. 
Chicago, 111. 
. St. John, N, D, 
"Clifton, 111. 
. Logan. Utah 
Chicago, 111. 
. Sterling, 111. 
Roberts, 111. 
. Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
. Chicago, 111. 
. Henning. Minn. 
. Avon, S. D. 
. Memphis, Mo. 
Mt. Morris, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
. Chicago, 111. 
Walker, Iowa 
Galesville, Wis. 
Salt Lake City, Utah 
La Grange, 111. 
Slonim, Russia 
. Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
( luiana. South Amer. 
Aniboy, 111. 
Port Allegany. Pa. 
. Bancroft, Iowa 
. Chicago, 111. 
Pigeon, Mich. 
. Munich, Germany 
Chicago, 111. 



Secor^ F. C Prague, Ntb. 

Seten, C. E Harrisliurg, 111. 

Shay/w. G Chicago, 111. 

Sheehy, Mark K Green Bay. Wis. 

Shimandle, Ed. A. . . . "Shim" Kewanee. Wis. 

Shurtliff, John W Ogden, L'tah 

Sir;EL, S. Albert Chicagn. 111. 

Simmons. C. J Faulkton. S. I). 

SiMONEK. (Miss) Anna E. . . . Chicagn. ill. 

SiTKiN, John J "J. Rat" Chicagn. 111. 

Skoien, Ivan M Chicago, 111. 

Smart, Floyd .... "Zeke" New Lislion, Wis. 

Snowden, H. H Sault Ste. Marie, ( )nt. 

Soboleff, Harry Chicago. 111. 

Stahl, H. W. .... "Groucho" Chicago. 111. 

Stepanek, Charles W Chicago. 111. 

Stevens, H. F Redfielcl, S. I). 

Stevens,, M. D Chicago. 111. 

Stevens, Vincent Humboldt, S. I). 

Stockflath, F Chicago. 111. 

Stranskv. F. J Chicago, 111. 

Sweeney, C. A Platteville. Wis. 

Switzer, Elmer W. . . . "Swats" Milford. Mich. 

Taylor, H, W Chicago, 111. 

Tichy, (Mrs.) Marie M Chicago. 111. 

TicHY, (Miss) Mabel B Chicago, 111. 

Thatcher, Ed. B "Ed" Logan, Utah 

Umbenhauer. E. V Montpelier, ( )hio 

Urbanek, Josepil Chicago, Hi. 

Vezel, C. Z "H.S." Worcester. Mass. 

Vries, a. DE Utrecht, Holland 

Waddoups. E;;ra .... "Ez" ^\"oo(ls Cross. Itah 

Wallace, Edwin M. . . . "Daddy" Dunham, 111. 

Warden, Oliver , . . . "Ollie" Chicago. 111. 

WiEDDER, Joseph G Chicago, 111. 

Werner, W. {; "Shrimp" Berlin. Germany 

Westgate, Roy L. . . "Tiny" Manitowoc, Wis. 

Williams, Ira . . . "Arkansas" Atkins. Ark. 

WiLLMAN, C. \y. . . "Grandma" Kankakee, 111. 

Wilske, J, W. . . . "Old Faithful" Chicago. 111. 

Wirth^ Henry J. . . . "Peoria" Peoria, 111. 

Woodworth, Hal W .... Vermillion, S. 1). 

Worcester, Milton F Waterloo. Iowa 

Yake, J. Calvin . . . "Dok Yak" . . . Moose Jaw. .Sask., Canada 

Yanover, N .....". Chicago, 111. 

Yamada, W Tokio, Japan 

Zajicek, E. C Chicago, 111. 



Class of iqi4. College oj Dentistry, University of Illinois 









A. H. Mueller President 

H. E. Pierce Vice-president 

Dox M. CIallie Secretary 

N. SoMMERFiELD Treasiirei 

R. C. CoMSTOCK Sergeant-at-Arnis 



Annual Committee 
J. C. GuE 

G. M. Hambleton 


C. H. Hatch 

A. W. GusE 

Students Committee 


J. R. Keane 

G. W. Reimche 


Social Committee 


J. A. Spickermax 





*i2^^^ ,.- .; 

k- ^ 

ML^ ^ 



^Em - rii 











W'' ^w^^ 

^7^ A.. ' . ^ 

ff^*^ m%>i^ 

L -~- Ljh^^^lL '"^i^^M 

^ 1 ^/ 






•V ^ ^ i 


^?. ^^ 

*> ^ 

ri / '^ 



V ■ x 


1 i 


1. ^-.!r< 





■ -V 

■RP0R-. ^^^^^D»P 



Block. Martin M. 
Brosev. Charles H. 
Burns. Thomas . 
Burton. Hvmax 
Berlsein. John Bernharht 

Belangi, Z 

Brewner. James C. . 
Baumstein. Michael 
Brogmus. Krnest J. F. 
Bennett. Brvon R. 
Campbell. J. Clyde 
Conner, Glen (Jarfi 
Cramer. W. T. 
Clark. Lee 
comstock. r. c. . 
cummings. j. l. 
Cartinas. Geo. . 
Cox, R. Joseph 
Chetlain. M. 
Cohen. Mandel 
Dart. O. Lester . 
Dahlberg. Edward 'W 
Daniels, Leo V. . 
[^Avis. Vernon W. . 


DeGrasse, Paul 
Fekete. Emery F. 
Fink. Herman R. . 
Felcher, Gei). L. 
FouTZ. Harold B. . 
French, Stephen F. 
Grant, Geo. A. 
GusE, Albert ^^^ 
Goreski. ^L 
Gustavesox. Farl 
GuE, J. C. 
Good, Bernard A. 
Gallegos. c;uii,lerm(i 
Gallie. D. M. 
Gonwa. W. J. . 
GooDFRiEND, Samuel 
(jREER. Edward 
Garberg. Edwin C. 
Hatch. C. H. . 

HiGSON. A. R. 
Hudson. Burleigh 
Hambleton. (_;ail 
Hagan. John A. 
Herzberg. Bentamin 
Hix. a. L. 
Heerwai.d. Edgar 

. 4515 Prairie Ave.. Chicago, 111. 

6218 Indiana Ayc Chicago. 111. 

4212 W. Park Ave.. Chicago. 111. 

1U26 S, Rohey St.. Chicago. 111. 

1102 N. ,\shlancl Ave.. Chicago. 111. 

3355 Carroll Ave.. Chicago, 111. 

Eldorado. 111. 

. 1729 AN'ashburn Ave.. Chicago, 111. 

. 854 N. Mozart St.. Chicago, 111. 

Monroe. Wis. 

. Russell ville. Mo. 

Manville. 111. 

Muskegon, Mich. 

Richfield. Utah 

. Toledo. ( )hio 

. Soldiers Grove. Wis. 

759 S. State St.. Chicago. 111. 

. Alexandria. So. Dak. 

. 1448 W. 12th St.. Chicago, 111. 

5417 Indiana Ave.. Chicago. 111. 

1416 Washington Blvd.. Chicago, 111. 

1253 Rosedale Ave.. Chicago. 111. 

Flannagan. 111. 

. Spring Valley. Wis. 

(iary. Ind. 

2703 Potomac Ave.. Chicago. 111. 

. 1110 W. Harrison. Chicago. 111. 

1535 N. Rockwell St.. Chicago. 111. 

1314 S. Alhanv Ave.. Chicago. 111. 

. ' . Richfield. Utah 

. 4347 (iladys Ave.. Chicago. 111. 

( Grant's Cor. ) . ( )ntario. Canada 

. Bryant. S. Dak. 

1730 N. ISth St..' Chicago. 111. 

Cambridge, ^^'is. 

Austin. Minn. 

1250 Dearborn Ave.. Chicago. 111. 

San fose. Rep. of Costa Rica. C. .\. 

Wilmette. 111. 

Roberts, 111. 

. 2136 Haddon Ave.. Chicago. 111. 

Omaha. 111. 

Madison. Minn. 

224 S. Lincoln St.. Chicago. 111. 

Pocatello. Idaho 

Grand Rapids. Mich. 

Plainwell. Mich. 

. Hensall. ( )ntario, Canada 

. 839 S. Wood St.. Chicago. 111. 

Milford, 111. 

. Bowdle. So. Dak. 



Hess. FRA^■R (J. . . . 

Winona, Minn. 

Haugh^ ]. F. 

. 1715 Marshfield Ave., Chicago, 111. 

Haxsen, Harold O. 

Wonewoc, Wis. 

HixDMAN, Homer A. . 

Vergennes. 111. 


1275 S. Troy St.. Chicago. 111. 

Jacob. Laverne H. . 

Peoria, 111. 

JuRBix. Morris 

. 1448 Washburn Ave., Chicago, 111. 

Jones,. Leon Arthur . 

Chebanse, 111. 

Johnson, H. G. 

. 1653 N. Whipple St.. Chicago, 111. 

KuBiAH, Frank . 

722 W. 18th St., Chicago. 111. 

Kohl, J. O 

Carrollton. 111. 

KoHN, Joseph E. 

1146 Washliurn .\ve.. Chicago. 111. 

KiRTZ, John Franklin . 

Logansport Ind.. 

Krogex, Martin J. . 

Manistee. Mich. 

Keane. James R. . . . 

F.lvria. ( )hio 

Koch, Albert F. 

' Oak. 111. 

Keaton, (;eo. D. . . . 

Logan. L tah 

KoFFMAN, Lewis S. 

. 1712 Washtenaw Ave., Chicago. 111. 

KdBRZVNSKi. John . 

2128 N. Robev St., Chicago, 111. 

KoLAR. Otto 

1660 Millard Ave.. Chicago. 111. 


1634 W. 51st St., Chicago. 111. 

Lebin. W." B. . . . 

4722 Langley Ave., Chicago, 111. 

Landesmax. Morris 

1459 Spruce St., Chicago, Hi. 

LiNDUECK, R. N. . 

lamestown, N. Y. 

Leggett. Richard H. 

. 3136 Washington Blvd.. Chicago, 111. 

Lasch. Miss Fanny . 

Leitmerotz. Austria. ( Bohemia ) 

Lepak. S. S 

Duluth. Minn. 

Miller. Marvin F. . 

\\'inchester. Tenn. 


Laredo, Texas 

^L\RQUARDT. Herbert A. . 

Burlington. Iowa 

Mueller, A. H. . . . 

Manitowoc, Wis. 

McCartlev. T. p. 

1716 Congress St., Chicago, 111. 

Marcinkiewieg. Andrew J. 

. 1135 W. Sacramento Ave., Chicago. III. 

McKexzie. C. H. 

Morwood, Manitoba. Can. 

Moore, O. F 

. 1366 N. Hoyne Ave.. Chicago, 111. 

MoRRisox. Wm. Reginal . 

Virden. Manitoba. Can. 

McCaulev. 1). H. . 

Childs, Md. 

McDonald. A. J. 

Hawlev, Minn. 

McKenzie. Earl . 

839 W. 55th St., Chicago, 111. 

McLeax. Edwin H. . 

. 1900 W. Jackson Blvd.. Chicago. 111. 

McKentv. ^L D. . . . 

1632 Congress St.. Chicago. 111. 

McCoshex. W. J. 

' . Ashlanci. \\'is. 

]\Lathews. Stewart A. . 

McDoxald. J. H. 

Hawley. Minn. 

Neiman, Benjamin 

. 3128 W. 14tli I'lace, Chicago. 111. 

O'CoNNELL. John 

Piper Cin-. 111. 

Pierce. H. E 

Clinton, Iowa 

Peer. Homer 

Wayne City. 111. 

Peterson. Albert W. 

Bloomington. 111. 

Petty, Gus .... 

Ggden, I'tah 

POULSON, E. W. . . . 

Richfield, Utah 

Pedler, James . 

Muskegon Heights, Mich. 

PoLLicE, Joseph 

. 112 W, Ontario St.. Chicago. 111. 


F R E S H M E N 

Petraco(.;ianis, Andrew 
Papsdorf, Paul 
Qui XT, Louis 
Reixiche^ Geo. W. 
Ratcheff, Christian 
Rose. Thomas P. 
Ritenaur. W. V. 
Sanborn, Jos. W. . 


Stith. Andrew Hayden 
Sapranas. S. 
sorley,, m. s. . 
Snoberger, R. E. 
Sanderow, Bores . 
Struble. Mark E. 
Steinberg. A. D. . 
Spil'kerman, J. A. 
Smei.tzer. Norman 
ScHACHTER, Manuel 
Squires, E. R. . 
Sweeney, P. J. 
Stuck, Leon G. 
TooLsoN, J. G. . 


Vornholt. R. W. 
Vermilye. O. v. 

W'll.KlXS, Thdmas H. 

\\ arshawsky, Philip 
Weiss. Adolph 
Vackee, E. N. . 
ZuN. Jacob 
Zatkwski, Walter 

Meligala, (ireece 

Saline, Mich. 

. 1508 Polk St., Chicago, 111. 

. College View, Neb. 

. Etropol, Bielgovia, Europe 

Kankakee, 111. 

Streator, 111. 

il47 Washington BIycI., Chicago, 111. 

2249 Cortez St., Chicago, 111. 

. 3668 Wal)ash AYe., Chicago, 111. 

1854 W. Adams, Chicago, 111. 

Grand Forks, N. Dak. 

. Gays Mills, Wis. 

. 1531 Edgmont Ave., Chicago, 111. 

Fairmount, Ind. 

1419 N. Western Ayc., Chicago, 111. 

Sandwich, 111. 

. Wakarusa. Ind. 

Newark, N. J. 

Roberts, 111. 

Helena, Mont. 

( )tsego, Mich. 

. Smithfield, Utah 

Passaic, N. J. 

Harvard St.. Chicago, 111. 

Sandwich. 111. 

Lemiox, S. Dak. 

New York CitY, N. Y. 

W. Folk St.. Chicago, 111. 

Irving Ave.. Chicago, 111. 

. Roberts. 111. 

929 Harrison St., Chicago, 111. 

5157 S. Laflin St.. Chicago, 111. 


. 1752 
1309 N 


A'. B. Ttil/c-i: D.D.S. 

R. C. Brophv. M.I)., D.n.S. 
R. B. TuM.KK. D.D.S. . 


Ful>lislu-ii Hi-Monthly by 

The Alumni Association of thr Cliicago 

College oj Dental Surgery 


Assoeiate Eilitor ami Publisher 


R. H. t'HAxr. '1(1 
K. C. Campbei.i,. '00 
A. D. A. Masdx. '01 . 
A. Dangar HiRXF,. '09 

A. PlPERXd. 'dS . 
J. H. KoMKK. '10 . 

J. F. F. Wai.iz, '00 . 
F. M. BozER. '90 . 

(.. W. LOVETT, '08 
C. \V. CURRIE. '09 . 
C. S. TULl.ER, '01 

Paul, '07 

Foam Lake. -Sask. 

Winnipeg, Man. 

Toronto, Can, 

Sidney, N. W. S. 

Rome. Italy 

W'ausau, Wis. 

. Decatur. 111. 

Logansport. Ind. 

Cleveland. < ). 

. Oakland, Cal. 

New ( )rleans. La. 

Paris. F'rance 



B elding 
Tool son 

Mat his on 



C arisen 




I ; ood 






Gi\cn in the order of their estalilishment at Chicago College of Dental Surgery 

Delta Sicma Delta 1885 

Xi Psi Phi 1896 

Psi Omega 1898 

Alpha Zeta (Iamma 1912 



F R A T E R X I T I E S 



T — 



F R A T F 

R N I T I E S 


, Beta Chapter 

Estahlistu-d iSS^ 





T. W. Brophv, M 

.1).. D.D.S., LL.D. 

C. N. Case,, D.D.S., M.D. 

C. N. JOHNSOX. M.A.. L.D.S., D.D.S. 

P. G. Puterbaugh, D,D.S., ^LD. 

W. H. Logan, iM.D., D.D.S. 

F. E. Roach, D.D.S. 



T. L. Grismore 

Ph.(;., D.D.S. 

G. W. Cook. B.S 

, D.D.S. 

E. W. Elliott, 

Ph.(;., D.D.S. 

Donald M. Gall 

IE, D.D.S. 

Rudolph Beck. 


C. E. Jones, B.S. 


S, P, Starr, D.D.S. 

J. P. Buckley, Ph.G., D.D.S. 

J. R. W.att. D.D.S. 

A. B. Allen, D.D.S. 

A. E, DeRk.imk 

<. D.D.S. 


L. Johns 

A. M. Bra(;er 

H. Grzesik 

C. W. Dixox 

J. F. Drummond 

J. S. Grimson 

N, M. Ogilyie 

X. (;. frosj" 

A. W . Bricston 

A. Bunch 

W. A. Cronin 

G. ^'. HOBBS 

( ). Sainsbury 

G. M. Fisher 


E. G. Marshall 

L. G. Prendercast 

I). L. Hamilton 

H.E. FehrenbacherW. C. Phillips | 

T. A. BosT 

E. B, Muzzy 

D. E. Repp 

P. D. Summer 

H. WnriE 

C. C. Jeffrey 

E. P. Segrist 

(;. C. Taylor 

G. M. Abbott 

A\". MucHow 

B. L. LocKHAur 

J. ,\. Nichols 

J. C. McGlIRE 

J. L. Meredith 

G. H. TooLSON 


C. M. Kalbfleich 



'1". HoCKSF.MA 

E. H. Thomas 

H. C. Jeffrey 

\\'. E. CoYERLY 

J. R. Cronin 

R. N. Price 


I,. T. Fisher 

R. S. Burns 

C. O. Olson 

C. H. 15re\tg 

C. E. Seten 

B. B. Beatty 

W. E. i^L■iTHISON 

\\'. E Williams 

A. S. Jack 

J. H. Martin 

A. P. Preston 

A. T. (Iribble 

E. V. Umbenhauer 

E. E. Harwood 

E. Waddoups 

(r. C. MOLDT 

C. L. Puffer 

W. \\. Hayden 

A. A, .\Lartineau 

C. J. Sauer 

(;. H. Mitchell 

H. J. Wirth 

W. G. Shay 

E. F. Koetters 

E. 'W. S\vitzer 


^L V. Steyens 

H. W. Taylor 

A. W . Anderson 

L. V. Janes 

\\. \. McNeil 

C. J. Simmons 

E. B. Thatcher 

H. F."Steyens 

R. GiswoLD 

A. L. Brett 


F. E. Smart 
H. Hennis 

N. R. Smeltzer 



1!. R. Bennett 

O. V, Vermilye 

A. W. GusE 

G. G. Conner 

G. PIambi.etiin 

R. H. Leggett 

D. ^L Gallie 

F. G. Hess 




Founded at U nhcrsitx of Mio/iii/oii I'S^Sj 

Roll of Chapters 


University of Michigan Kansas City Dental College 

Chica(;o College of Dental Surgery Indiana Dental College 

Har\arii I'niversity 
L xuKKsriv (IF Pennsylvania 
L'xnKKsrrv of California 
North vvesterx Uxiversity 
Universiiy of Minxesota 
\'axiikki;ilt Uxiversity 
\\'ksikkx Reserve Uxiversity 
Tuft's Dental College 
Georgetown Uxiversity 

St. Louis University 
Uni\ersitv of Buffalo 
University of Pittsburgh 
\\'ashington University 
U'dlorado College of Dental Surgery 
L xivERsiTv of Southerx Califorxia 
North Pacific Dextal College 
Creighton University 




—- ' --^ iii 1) X :5 






Lambita Cluipter iSg6 

^H^^H^u '" *\ ' .. 


I^: ))i 




S. E. 

D. C 


W. P. Burroughs 

E. C. Cisna 

0. F. (;all 


D. L. Decker 

R. C. Jones 

S. T. Hood 

R. N. Grant 

G. H. Larson 

G. H. Marks 

C. E. MliOERS 

C \V. McGiNNis 

L. C. McDonald 

F. C. McAuLEY 

H. 1. McCuNE 

E. A. Prugh 

A\'. .\. Ransier 

S. M. Searl 

W. H. Shannon 

L. \\right 

G. F. Coons 

B. D. Bowie 

A. R. Barmore 

^V. L Carlsen 

J. W. Ford. Jr. 

H. E. Haines 

G. .-V. Karr 

L. R. Leininger 

H. L. Lindberg 


R. S. Westgate 

H. W. Woodworth 

J. C. Yake 

W. I,. Douglas 

A. R. HicsoN 

B. Hudson 

L. H. Jacobs 

D. H. McAuLEY 

E. McKf.nzie 

0. F. "Moore 

H. E. Pierce 
R. N. Keane 


P. J. Sweeney 

F. H. McLean 




James Pedler 







Founded at U nivcrsity of Michigan l88g 

TTm\eksity of Michigan 
Philadelphia Dkxtal College 
Baltimore Collkge of Dental Strgerv 
University of Maryland 
IxtiiAXA Dental College 
University of Calif(1rnia 
Starling Ohio Medical College 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery 
ITniversity of Buffalo 
Harvard University 
University of Virginia 
Royal College of Dental Surgeons 

Roll of Chapters 

University of Pennsylvania 
Northwestern University 
Wash i ngt(_in Un i versitv 
University of Minnesota 
Western Dental College 
Lincoln Dental College 
^'anderbilt university 
Baltimore Medical College 
North Pacific Dental College 
Southern Dental College 
Atlanta Dental College 




i.A.300D C-E.GAR8ERC tiM.^CVY 

V^. tV. WuriKES A . W.SANBERG ,^-^y^ 





».m\iB\\ *iV\,t,V>,i. 




Kappa Chapter 

Established i8gS 




CM., M.R.C.S. L. C. Borland, M.D., L.P. 



W. H. Carson F. C. Grosse 

H. J. La Salle 

(;. L. McClanahan W. G. Fischer 

A. V. Shalek 

A. D. Freedman W. H. Nordlaxder 

J. C. Patterson 

A. Pecaro L. L. Rexnie 


L. D. HixcH 

S. Fernandez 

0. Golf 


A. F. Lindner 

I. AL Skoiex a. ^\■. Sandberg 

E. W. Schlies 

J. F. Pfister C. a. Sweenev 

F. X. Pelka 

E. C. Zajicek H. Novy 


W. W. Wumkes 

B. S. Good .\L J. Krogan 





Founded at Baltimore College of Dental Surgery iSg2 

Roll of Chapters 

Baltimore College of Dental Surgery 

New York College of Dentistry 

Pennsylvania College of Dental Sur- 

Tufts Dental College 

Western Reserve University 

University of Pennsyl\ ania 

University of Buffalo 

North \vestern University 

Chicago College of Dental Surgery 

Universiiv of Minnesota 

University of Denver 

Pittsburgh Dental College ' 

Marquette University 

Harvard University 

Wisconsin College of Physicians and 

University of Southern California 

University of Maryland 

North Pacific De^ntal College 

Starling ()hio Medical College 

Indiana Dental College 

George Washington Iniversitv 

University of California 

New ( )rleans College of Dentistry 

St. Louis Dental College 

Keokuk Dental College 

Georgetown Iniversitv 

Southern Dental College 

University of 

Louisville College of Dental Surgery College of Dental and Oral Surgery, 

Baltim(.)re Medical College 

College of Physicians and Si rgeons, 

(San Francisco) 
Ohio College of Dental Surgery 

Medico-Chirurgical College, (Phila- 

Atlanta Dental College 

(New York) 

Unhersity OF Iowa 

Vanderbilt L'niversity 

University College of Medicine, 

Medical College of Yirginia 

Washington L'niversity 

Kansas City Dental College 



F R A T E R -\ I T I E S 

Ilphaf eta ©amniallfriibmitg 





Local Established jgii 

A. Aberman ^[. I-'kier W. Y. Sher 

S. Zimmerman 


. A. D. Newberger a. Berkenstadt N. W. Blum 

Ph. I. DoKTORSKY S. F'uerstenberg K. Frankel 

a. Fixkelstein . !•■. Herzberg H. Kargau 

S. Minkowsky A. S. Sigei. C. Kahn 


G. L. Felcher L. S. Koffman M. Cohen 







La Salle 






Mc Neil 












Tool son (G. 











Fisher (C. M. 





Hag AN 

Jeffrey (C.) 
Mac Crostie 
Craxt (R. N.) 
Mc Kexzie 

Fisher (L. T.) 

Jeffrey (H.) 


(}rant (G. a.) 



CHORUS Marcia (moderato) 

ii I J' IN J> J JMJ J) J i 

In your eyes the light of love was soft - ly beam - ing, My 



p i' ^;' j^ P p I p 


When I dream of old Er - in, Im dream- ing of you, With your 


Be my lit-tle ba-by bum-ble bee,bujja-TOund,buzza - rovnd,ieep abuit-inrvuna 

Tempo diValse 








beau-ti - ful la-dy I raise ' my eyes,. 


Con moKo. Lillte faster with muc/i expi-essmn 




Till the sands of the des - art grow cold^ 


And their 



J _ i J ;, J) I ^^ 

Like the ros - es need their frag-rance,- 
. REFRAIN. (fVit/i c.rp,is:i,o„ ' 

Ij — t» 1 , 1 

Like a sweet- heart 


ti^' I ^'' p ^p p 'f 



Good - bye Rose, 

the Au - tumn leaves are fall 



Y. M. C. A. 

ll'cst SiJi- Dcpartmi'nt, Young Men's Christian Associatioji 



V. M. C. A. 

Thomas Mc Ctiirc Guse 

Wright W'umkcs XVillmoH 





Dr. E. D. Coolidge. 
Chainnan. Com mitt cc of Miviagciitcnf 


Acting Department Secretary 

Executive Committee 

NoRMAX W. Ogilvie President 

Earl H. 'I'homas Vice-President 

A. W. GuSE Recording Secretary 

Committee Chairmen 

J. C. Mc GuiRE Religions 

C. \\. ^\'ILLMAX Bil'le Study 

E. H. Thomas Finance 

P. J. WUMKES -S"'''"^ 

H. E. Fehrenbacher Athletic 

Leslie ^^■RIGHT Membership 


'W lUiani" 



" -r* 

_ ?5 

^^K'- ' ^^^^^ 








' Towe) 



(^\'herein ye I^d hands out a few hot ones.) 

What's hec(.)me of our school spirit? We 
used to have a footliall team, baseball, orchestra, 
band, glee clui), etc. Times have changed, 'tis 
true, but at that we have ample facilities at hand 
for inter-class and inter-fraternitv billiards, liowl- 
ing, hand ball, basket ball, boxing, swimming, 
etc. And this, too. in a club building the like 
of which is not afforded at some of our largest 

The only activity supported by the students 
is the "Annual" and this is maintained only by 
the perseverance of a faithful committee whom 
you have literally made beggars of. We don't 
mind work, but we do want your co-operation, 
cspeciallv when it conies to dollars and cents. 
'I'iie student who has the most monev is always 
the one who is "broke" when you strike him to 
lielj) a laudable enterprise. It was ever thus. 
We should worrv. 

The roller towel must go. 

It is a well known fact that the copious drink- 
ing of water is most advantageous to the normal 
maintenance of our health. To the writer's 
knowledge there is but one sanitary drinking 
fountain in the school and this accessible to about 
one-third of the student bodv. In case of thirst, 
use a plaster bowl. 

NOTICl'^: There's a fire escape on the east 
wing of the building, but on your life don't at- 
tempt its descent. In case of fire the safest 
thing to do is to ring a towel (roller variety pre- 
ferred) and then jump for your life. 


R ij A S T S 


lilt wanton ik'struction of another man's 
prujierty is to lie deplored and the "boob" who 
kicks a hole thru the back of a seat and then 
tears the arm off is to he pitied. \\'e place him 
in the sanu- category as the guv who chews to- 
bacco during lectures and uses the back of our 
seat for a garboon. 

Professors as a class are full of patience and 
endure without ( omplaint main' indignities. 
Karely lia\e we seen a flash of temper from the 
pit but our heart went out to Dr. Buckle\ the 
night he landed on "M' Lord Harold". "Don't 
VOU get mad at me. sir. No sir, 'ee. \'ou can't 
afford to. Now stand up there and answer these 
ciuestions. Stand up. sir." Didn't it remind vou 
of a few years ago back on the farm when "Pa" 
used to make vou toe the mark? 

W'hv go to the trouble of incubating bacteria 
in e.\pensi\-e apparatus? Thriving cultures can 
be had in the basement lavatory without trouble. 
Sun is fatal to some micro-organisms, but no sun 
beam of good repute would ever venture into this 
most certainly uncleanly hole. The macro- 
organisms that infest the locality should be shot 
with rifles and h'reshmen made to rarr\' out the 
carci. P'or the love of Mike, get the white-wash. 

Permiscuous spitting on the stairs and floors 
of the building is a little short of criminal in the 
light of our receiith' a((|uired knowledge of the 
dangers of microbes. Down town vou'd get 
"pinched" for it. It wouldn't be so bad but the 
Janitor (singular number) only makes the rounils 
once in everv two weeks. \\\\\ drill and hammer 
into students the necessity of precaution in mat- 
ters of this kind. Tlieorv without practise is as 
naught. l''ii\-ironmeiit is a stimulus, good or bad. 



Why all this flub-duhbery about dress suits, especially when only about 3 per cent 
of the fellows happen to own one. Clothes don't make the man. and then, too, 
it saves trouble in explaining to the folks back home where you got the togs. We 
appreciate, of course, the weight these dress suit pictures have when rushing a 
Freshman for your Frat, but outside of this we don't see why a big intelligent grad- 
uating class should adopt the custom. It's hard to look comfortable in a rented 
dress suit, especiallv when the photographer onlv has three sizes. 

"Good morning, Wirth. Is your b.irber dead?" 
Wirth : ''No, Clarence, but he's an awful sick man." 

An interfraternitv council of nine men (chosen to select candidates for Senior 
Class officers) chose six members of that council as candidates. Such rare modesty 
cannot pass unnoticed. Not that we give a dam. but it looks likell. 

"Come on. Vake, let's go and hist one." — Hen. Wirth. 

While there is a vast difference between the man who carelessly borrows your 
instruments (and forgets to return them) and the man who actually steals, it amounts 
to about the same thing in Dutch. You buy in either case. 

"You win, ( )scar, pick up the marbles." — Kinsman. 

The man who vulgarly displays his "Frat" pin is usually the one who uses the 
fraternitv to exploit himself and to our mind is more of a liability to that fraternity 
than an asset. Your demeanor will usually bespeak your "Frat" calibre rather than 
the emblazoned pin you so conspicuously flaunt. 


I'm the guy who hantled in a "pony" to Doctor Mover. "Doc" said he couldn't even 
pass the horse. 

"What's become of the old fashioned dentist who filled your mouth with rubber 
and then asked you about your folks?" 

*Twas the tale of a golden sjirue. 
That Waddoups is his way did rue ; 
And there were many a lalf 
While Waddoups did chaff 
Sitting down in his seat feeling blue. 

AMien Janes first came to us, he wore yarn mits of the good home spun variety 
with a string running up under his coat sleeves to prevent their being misplaced. 
Now look at him — in a dress suit. By the (ireat Horn Mallet he will be owning 
one next. 

"Open wide, please." 

Have you ever seen (Tailor made) Taylor made plates? 

'The longer a man lives, the more 'py golly' he finds out." — Doctor Buckley. 



Boob Price — Dental questions for instance are not to lie com- 
pared with "Princess." 

Li\(;s of great men all remind us, 
We can make our lives sublime 

And by asking foolish questions, 
Take u]i Doctor Mac Royle's time. 

Doctor Huckley — It pains me not tu see C. JefTrey here this 

Trafny — Not as much as it pains him. 

l)c)ctor Buckley — Don't whistle at me. voung man. 

Doctor Logan — \\'hy don't you take notes. Have \ou such 
a good memory? 

Pecaro — "Kvervliddy's doing it. S(i wh\' shouhl i ?" 

Conductor (on street car) — "What street tlo vdu want?" 
Coons — "Hie a Hie a John — oh what have you got?" 

Landlady to Taylor — "Lll have to raise your rent next week." 
Taylor — "Thanks awfully. I can't raise it myself. 

Marks at 7 a. m, (to alarm clock as it goes off} — "I fooled you this time, I wasn't 
asleep at all." 



■ 1%- r 

Ed Cisna. age 10 months 

Stranger to Herb Shannon — "What course do you in- 
tend to graduate in?" 

Shannon — "In the course of time, I guess." 

Seb MacDonald — ^^"hat are you going to do this 

summer : 

McGinnis — I am going to practice dentistry at home. 
McDonald — How much are you getting? 
McGinnis — Twenty dollars per. 
McDonald — "Per-haps?" 

Doctor P. — What's the matter with Clow this morning? 
Prendregast — His train was late. 
Doctor P. — What train? 
Ogilvie — His train of thoughts. 

L. Wright — I tell you that travel is a great thing. If there is anything in a 
man travel will bring it out. 
Jones — Yes. ocean travel. 

Doctor Puterbaugh — This is the first afternoon I have seen vou since school 

Jake Bost — \W11. doctor, it was the fault of the sox. 
Doctor Puterbaugh — ^\'hat so.\ ? 
Bost — "White Sox." 

- m C'^Mf M^sssbir m^m 


J U N I () R S 


Oct. 1 — "Sister" Chaput arrives in Chicago, calls 
at t'ollege office and asks Dortur M(>\er Idr a 
freshman rcwm mate : one who is kind, genteel, 
Oct. 7 — Blum makes a feeble effort to organize an- 
other "music band"; mandolin, guitar and 
mouth harp. 
Oct. 10 — Dilger lectures to the freshmen on the reproductive organs. 
Oct. 12 — jack Dalton almost decides to attend class, but instead calls on Heart. 
Oct. 21 — Lord Brimelow attends liis first lecture and departs the next day for a two 

weeks' vacation at Valparaiso. 
Oct. 25 — Secor wins "boob" contest, winning over Worcester bv four votes. 
Nov. 14 — Haines tells class about new C. B. & Q. depot at Bushnell (Illinois) to 
cost $940.00. 

Nov. 22 — Pendergast finds a lathe in prostlietic laboratnrv that snunds like an automo- 
bile, borrows Vake's new auto cap. Vake has a friend whose uncle owns a car. 

Nov. 26 — Havden volunteers again and answers for every one else in the class during 
chemistry quiz. Doctor Kraft says he will make a good chemist when he grows 

Dec. 11 — Kaplan asks "Daddy" Watt to be excused from prosthetics, stating his 
uncle is a dentist. 

Dec. 16 — Lynch discovers red blood corpuscles in the long skinny bones. 

fan. 15 — Blum asks foolish question No. 1024; Rome No. 1020; Waddoups No. 634. 

Jan. 20 — "Dynamite" tells Doctor Zoethout about a spygmograph that resembles an 

Jan. 26 — ^\'orcester goes to sleep again in anatomy class ; this time a cigarette is held 
firmly bv the orbicularis oris. 

"It's the little things in lije that iount." — Doctor Buckley. 



Feb. 1 — Dunne apjjears in prosthetic lab. and 

declares he is going to start working — burns 

case No. 10 and then looks for "Murphv". 

Feb. 15 — Vake starts to comb his hair like 

Schuhmann and Blum. 
Fell. 28 — Murphy loses his orthodontia outfit 
and wins the sympathy ol entire faculty and 
student body ( ?) . 
.Mar. 3 — Murpliy is unanimously elected chair- 
man of the Lost and Found Committee. 
"Lord" IJrimelow declines to serve on the 
Barcmoi\-d Sitiying committee. 

Mar. 7 — Murphy b\' |iower vested in him as chairman of Lost and Found Com- 
mittee, searches every one's instrument box in the vain attempt to locate his 
orthodontia outfit, but without success. 
Mar. 7 — Stockfleitli begs ( )lson to let him bowl the lunior team, and then goes to 
nearest l)o()k store and purchases a book entitled "How to Become a Cood 
Mar. 11 — Frankel and Doctor Johnson debate on the subject "Are teeth as strong 
after devitilization as bef<.)re". "Fish" takes the affirmative. During the debate 
Pendergast laughs and falls from his seat. 
?\[ar. 20 — Doctor Schaeffer rescues Rome from rough necks, takes him by the hand 
and leails him to the examination room, antl after an hour's [letting, stops the 
secretion of Rome's lachrymal glands. 
Apr. 2 — Fz. ^^'addoups brings a lunch to six o'clock lecture. F,z. forgets that he is 

in Chicago and not Idaho. 
Apr. 10 — To add further to his troubles, Murijhy burns a hole through his coat 
sleeve during bacteriology laboratory class and immediately goes to Doctor 
Moyer and complains that the fellows let the gas jets burn in order to cremate 

First Fresh : "I am goiii.i^ lo join the Delta Sig Frat . are you?'' 
Second Fresh : "Sure I am. Everybody's doin' it." 


"Old Penny Pete 

H U M ij ROUS 

Doctor Zotthout : "Now. Mr. Brimelow, supposing 
you should t|uit Dentistry and take up farming as a means 
of livelihood, ^\'hat change do you think would nccur 
in the muscles." 

Brimelow: "Thev'cl pmhalilv give nut on me." 

Haines : "Sav, Harwood, clid vou hear that storv 
Pendergast is telling?" 

Harwood ; "\"eh, 1 heard that. \ iiu know 1 told 
it to mv landladv the other night and she laughed so 
hard I thot she would fall off my lap". 

"There is nothing true in art that is not perfect". — 
Daddy M'att. 

Pendergast: "Sav. Mr. i-.ditor, I understand there 
is some graft going on in connection with the getting out 
of the Dextos. How about it? I want to expose it — or 
get in on it — one of the two. 

Doctor Craft: (After a thoro discussion of the 
properties of Alum) "Are there anv more (luestions, boys, 
about alum?" 
McNeil: "\\'hat is the formula for slijjpery alum. Doctor?" 

Doctor Craft : "Can some one define specific gravity?" 

Pendergast: "Specific (Gravity is the attraction the earth has for things." 

Doctor Buckley: "Vou will find HNOg an excellent remedy, boys, in the re- 
moving of warts." 

Waddoups : "How about corns. Doctor?" 

Doctor Zoethout : "Mr. Caeser. tell me what blood pressure is." 
Gaeser : (After much thot). "Blood pressure is the pressure against the walls 
of the systole." 

Student: (At local hospital). "Doctor Jones is a patient here. I would like 
to go up and see him for a few minutes." 

Nurse: (Confidentially.) "Say, you know that fellow isn't a Doctor at all. 
He's nothing but a "dentist" and is just trying to make us believe he is a real doctor." 

(Operative Dentistry Exam.) 

Question: "If you found food wedging in the interproximal space between two 
teeth, what would you do to remove it?" 
Bright D. J. : "Use a tooth pick." 

Pendergast: "1 heard you were the fellow wlio put 'cus' in bicuspid, (iursky. 
How about it?" 

(jurskv; "Naw. not me. I'm not thru dissecting vet." 

"The man who sits next you in the beanerv down stairs and leans on your side 
of the trough". 

'A word to the -icisc is sufficient" . — Diidi/v Watt. 



Prosthetic Lab: "Lock your boxes fellows. Here comes Leininger." 

Mabel : "Funnv about those dentists." 

Hazel: "Yes"?' 

Mabel : "Every time I go to see one, he is 'looking down in the mouth' ". 

"I should worry — and lose my patients". — W. T. P. 

Doctor Zoethout : "Mr. Schiltz. what is the pulse?" 

Schiltz : "The pulse is the vibration of the systolic output." 

Doctor Puterbaugh : "Can anvone tell me the color of the retina?" 
Anderson (A. W.) : "Dark black." 

Doctor DeWitt : "What are gas producing bacteria called, "Mr. Jenkins?" 
Jenks : "Gasogenic, sir." 

"Daddy" A\ att : (After examining band on No. 10). "Mr. Schiltz, you belong 
to that class — 'He who knows not and knows not that he knows not'. I am always 
willing to help one in your condition. 

Doctor Zoethout: "What is meant bv the muscle tone, Mr. Mathison?" 
Matty: "The muscle tone. Doctor, is the so-called tone of the muscle." 

Now you know there's a fellow named Blum 
Who fathered the first "moosic" band ; 
But this band, alas, was aborted while young 
And we think Nathan Blum feels (juite glum. 

There's a black haired and cocky "Canuck" 
Who thinks he is a high-muck-a-muck ; 
His name is Cal Yake and at Chem he's a fake 
And we think it's a goose egg he'll pluck. 


Do you smile ivhen your band gets too hot? 

Do you smile when your crown ii.'on't repair? 

If you do you're a dandy. 

So here, take the candy. 

But you don't — all you do is to S7i'ear. 

"Dear dad: Please send me $40 ; I need it for more books and instruments". 

"I've a great mind not to have it pulled. Doctor; it doesn't hurt a bit now." 

"Trill- art is nature reproduced" — "Daddy" Watt. 




Now in Texas' sunny clime, 

Where I used to spend me time 

A herdin' long horned steers from near and far, 

Of all the motley crew 

The best man that I knew 

Was his nibs, his royal highness, one Guy Karr. 

So it's Karr! Karr! Karr! 

Why you came so far is (juite a mystery. 

You should have stayed in Texas 

Herdin' cattle 'mong the "cactus" 

Than to have ever tried to master dentistry. 

T shan't forget the night 

When you first hove into sight 

With a wild and woolly look upon your face. 

In two years how you have changed 

With your old ways you're estranged 

And it's few of us can now keep up your pace. 

So it's Karr ! Karr ! Karr ! 

Vou fair-skinned lad from far off southern land ; 

Of all the good old crowd 

Now you're the one who'll do us proud 

When it comes to swaggin' cusps upon a Viand. 

And when with life you're thru 

I know what you will do. 

You'll go and live where all good "Dents" shall dwell; 

And when I meet you in that land 

I will grasp you by the hand 

And together we'll make "crowns" for those in hell. 

So it's Karr ! Karr ! Karr I 

Why you came so far is (|uite a mystery. 

You should have stayed in Texas 

Herdin' cattle 'mong the "cactus" 

Than to have ever tried to master dentistry. 


On Halstead street there lived a Jew, 
(Right well you know his name) ; 
You'll know it too before I'm thru, 
'Twas he of "Enzyme" fame. 

And on that street a dog was found. 
As many dogs there be. 
Both mongrel, puppy, whelp, and hoiiml. 
And curs of low degree. 

This dog and .Tew at first were friends ; 
But when a pitjue began. 
The dog, to gain his jjrivate ends. 
Went mat!, and bit the man. 

The wound it seem'd both sore and sad 
To every Jewish eye ; 
And while they swore the dog was mad. 
They swore the man would die. 

But soon a wonder came to light. 
That showed the rogues they lied ; 
"Jaffe" recovered of the bite ; 
The dog it was that died. 


l'\ (^ 




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Taylor (G. C.) 


Grim SON 


















Stevens (M. D.) 




Martin (J. H.) 











McDonald (J. 


(V Con NELL 




McDonald (A 







Mc Coshen 
















1 )ec, 


J an. 
J an. 





< Ht. 1 — Everybody in the Freshman class turns 

out at the opening exercises to learn how to 

act by following in the footsteps of our 

\-eneral)le elders — the Juniors and Seniors. 

Oct. 14 — Dreamland Berlstein learns earlv to 

spend his nickels doing the fantastic step. 
Oct. 18 — Mathews comes to class with his hair 

(-(imbed — just had it cut. 
( )ct. 21 — Zun and (Juint agree to let Zun do the 

I'late Work. 
.Nov. 5 — (ioodfriend announces to the Chemistry 
class that he has discovered how to make 
sugar o.xide. 
Nov. 19 — Gallie works the full 3 hours in the 
Prosthetic Lab. — Doctor (iallie. Sr. had a 
class in the Infirmarv. 
Nov. 20 — Vermilye finds out that school has 
started over a month, and comes to class. 
Nov. 22 — J. H. McDonald takes a liking to our 
friend Burton and gives him a pet name. 
"Venus Popoletus" — Burton takes a liking 
to "Mc" ever after ( ?). 
Nov. 25 — Burton suggests he be called "Lizzie" 

for short. 
Dec. 2 — Vornholt returns from a couple days call 
on his "brother." He says she's very nice 
3 — Sanderow startles the class by speaking above a whisper. 

9 — Kobrzynski was asked to tell all he knew about the spinal ( dlumn — and 
answered in full — "It's a bone". 

8 — Warshauski confidentially told his friend McDonald that he is arranging to 
take a special course of inlav work at Rush Medical. 

10 — Landesman and Hanson are still in their grade school spirit by playing tit- 
tat-toe on their note books. 

15 — Our friend Vermilye was with us again today — game ended with a free for 
all cue fight is the report. 

16 — Fink makes a "10" in a recitation — by Steinburg's assistance. 
22 — Rev. (jrant has been appointed guardian of Vorholt. who has been making 
too many visits to his "brother". 

.30 — Doctor Zoethout learned a new use of the sphygmonometer (according to 
^\'arshauski ) which was to place the machine on the apex of the heart beat and 
the exact degree of temperature — Fahrenheit — is obtained. Doctor Zoethout 
still feels the effect of the shock. 

5 — At the Class Meeting Hinman insists that Doctor Moyer will furnish us with 
a smoking room — but our meeting was intended to decide on a class Smoker. 
Hinman says. "\\"ho ever heard of one of those kind of parties?" 
7 — Rose came to class without toothpicks and went sound asleep. 
7 — Conner's size, nerve, and temper assisted in putting some of our ] unior friends 
out of the laboratory. Who blames B. for moving double (]ui(k? 

Ilu/nkts and Garhcri 



Feb. 7 — < )ur valiant Sergeant-at-Arms Comstock hides under a table during the com- 
motion in the Laboratory — displaying his Spartan blood. 

Feb. 10 — E. McKenzie makes his debut as a story teller — not a parlor story either. 

Feb. 11 — During the motion picture show given by Professor DeWitt, it became 
necessary for the Professor to excuse Hagan and McCoshen for holding each 
others hands. Hagan insisted that McCoshen was the one who was holding 
his hands as he could not help himself, but Professor DeWitt would not argue it. 

Feb. 12 — Gallie shows up after a long vacation of 7 days — the Tuesday before. 
Nobody can figure out why Gallie comes on Tuesdays and not other days, unless 
it's because he likes the work so much better on that dav. 

Feb. 13 — Ritenour comes to classes and announces that he is going to quit worrying 
about his studies for if (iallie can get thru bv coming once a week, he can get 
thru by coming every day. 

Feb. 14 — A. J. McDonald finds it necessary for him to mark the tooth he has carved in 
order to distinguish it from the model. 

Feb. 17 — Hatch calls a meeting of the Class Government Committee and wants the 
entire class fined and imprisoned for 30 days for laughing aloud. 

Feb. 18 — Zun tried to make everybody believe that he never eats 
slapped Comstock on the wrist for insinuating it. Somebody 

Feb. 19 — Dreamland Berlson takes a collection to buy new collars. 

Feb. 20 — Mathews comes to school with his hair combed again — the barber combed it. 

Feb. 21 — "Teacher" Felcher gets down on his knees and pleads to the Juniors to be 
merciful to him and handle him less roughly. 

garlic, and even 
eats it, anyhow. 

FW?C-3NiF — 

'nmr nm aft^r^ 





Feb. 24 — Daniels tried to make Doctor Zoethout believe that the heart was in the 

Feb. 25 — Horwitz has a theory which is rather uncomfortable to work out. He said 
that, "one must have typhoid fever in order to be able to take the reading of a 
double pulse." 

Feb. 27 — Peterson says "that he is able to feel the retina in his eyes dilate and con- 
tract," and that "he is able to control such action." ( ). Peterson, such eyes! 

Feb. 27 — Koffanan seems to have everybody believing him when he said the course 
in our school was too easy, but we noticed he followed this remark by "flunking" 
in two recitations. It's too easy ! 

Mar. 4 — (iallie came to class again today — it lieing Tuesday — (lallie day. 

Mar. 4 — "Lizzie" "Venus Popoletus" Burton is disgusted with everything and sug- 
gested to one of the fellows that it would be great sport to be real tough for once 
and bolt Laboratory and spend a whole afternoon in a nickel show. We were 
not aware that we had such desperate people in our midst. 

Mar. 5 — E. McKenzie, Ritenour and Krogan have announced dividends with Presi- 
dent Mueller as his reward for appointing them as the Lost and Found Com- 
mittee. Lock your boxes ! 

Mar. 12 — Dolberg has been appointed as the head of the Histology Department in 
research work. The assistance which he gives to his fellow men in this branch is 
very much appreciated. 



Mar. 14 — Bennett and \'ermilye take a day's vacation to buv a nice spring suit for 
Bennett. We all think it's very nice — for $10.00. 

Mar. 11 — Since Krogen and Baumstein have been rooming together, we notice that 
thev are both losing their former good disposition. Krogen complains of Baum- 
stein's feet being cold. 

Mar. IS — Neiman was caught asking a Senior what kind of trees black rubber is ob- 
tained from. 

Mar. 19 — Schacter still thinks that the cliamliers of the heart are the arteries and 

Mar. 20 — ( )ur friend Dart came to class with a cauliflower growing on his forehead. 
He promptly replied when questioned that he intends to quit pugilism. 

April 4 — Comstock has signed up with Ringling Brothers' Circus to take the place of 
their worn out caliope. 

April 15 — (iallie worked in the Laboratory again today — Tuesday. 

April 23 — Our friend Landesman has decided to go back to the German Army. 

April 25 — The new firm of Ritenour, McKenzie & Krogen have opened offices in the 
building. They are selling second handed dental supplies of all kinds. A\'e re- 
member the members of the above firm as being the original Lost and Found 
Committee. Mueller is one of the silent directors. 

r\ , f n^ e,DOf> 'THAI' SAio-^SnoV*". S^DW- 



ll'/it'ii 7'lffic ii.'hic]i sit'als our ycurs a'way 
Sliall slcal our pleasure too. 
The memory of t/ie pas/ "wll/ stay 
And half our joys reneti<. 

( )n ( )ct()l)er first there dawned a new era. for it was tlien C C I). S. celebrated 
iier thirty-first annual opening. But this in itself was a small factor in comparison 
to the great forward stride our noble profession was about to make. I safely use 
the word "about" for this wonderful forward stride was accomplished by no less a 
factor than the class of '15. 

From morn till night did those individual factors come in one bv one. What a 
pity Chicago did not realize what each entree meant, that she might have done honor 
to each of those famous men to be. Even though there was no outward show, each 
member felt within his breast a swollen feeling of greatness. 

No sooner had he gained the entrance to the building but what there was an 
undisputed proof that some one recognized him. .\s liis noble stature was spied stand- 
ing hat in hand on the threshold of the Infirmary, an upperclassman came forward 

with an outstretched hand and most confident smile. "Mv name is and vou 

are a freshman, aren't you? Come right this way." So eager to be of service, 
so willing to give advice, ready to parade his protege around the Infirmary. Alas' 
Poor Freshman you did not know how dear you would pay for all this — only a little 

Of course there was a tour of the building, and as a test an upward flight to 
the dissecting room. Hats off to you who still wore a smile as you thought of the 
work destined here for you. Then down, down, down those manv flights of stairs 
and a visit to the supply stores. Here were "Mac". "Rudie" and "Baird", all good 
fellows. Then rose a question as to which one would do the fleecing. 

That evening a reception was held in the large amphitheater. No sooner would 
a freshman appear but shouts of "freshman down", were hurled at him. then followed 
moments of extreme discomfiture until some friend saw him safelv seated, ^^'e then 
had the pleasure of being addressed by ilifferent members of our facultv. men whose 
names are famous the world over. 

Doctor Copeland met us the ne.\t morning and at once proceeded to render advice 
as to what a young man should not do. Woe to you who failed to take heed. 

After some delay we were at work. Dissecting was the first great bugbear to the 
first section but ere long we had grown quite at home with those silent fellows way 
up there. As we progressed a few of the more intelligent were able to locate the 
stomach. "Hats off" was a law strictly enforced with missies of "cold tissue". 
Some also had their troubles in the prosthetic lab. 

As we became familiar with w-orkings of the school, having become organized, 
we were convinced it was not run in i)roper manner. In a few class meetings a 
committee was appointed to confer with the faculty antl set them aright. 

The following week Doctor Roe met the class and plead for extension of time and 
prevailed upon us to overlook their inability after running the school for thirty-one 
years. The committee changed our instructor in chemistry and adopted a new one, 
which we have not as yet learned the physicial properties of. 




"Good" The man who vulcanized Sanborn's plates invested in wax. 

"Dreamland." His New Year's Experience. 

"Peterson." His immortal recitation on the Magnum Foramen. 

"Gallie." His shirt still decorates the gas pipes. 

"Garberg." To have the Freshman record of breakage equal the Juniors. 

"McCoshen." There's your five points. 

"Hagen." His departure from the picture show. 

"Sorley." Was present April 1 in operative technic. 

"Fink." The Inventor of "Bonehead" questions. 

Good. "I studied it for three hours last night Doctor and 1 don't know it." 
Shaefer. "We don't doubt that." 

Hagan: "It wasn't my fault. Doctor." 

Thev sav President Mueller belongs to the Reformed Spelling Clul). 

Wanted — A good story. — Reg. Morrison. 

Peterson (after visiting his cousin (?) on the north side) : "And so I am not pre- 
pared. Doctor." 

Doctor Atkinson (coming into the room) : 

Students: "Story I Story!! Story I!!" 

Doctor Atkinson : "Do vour story telling in the basement.'' 

Red ( \\'arsawski) , aspirant for 191.S. claims that the manometer gives best re- 
sults when applied to the apex of the heart, as his investigations on several occasions 
have shown it to register 125 degrees F. He is waiting anxiously for further develop- 
ments as he has already lieen awarded first premium bv Doctor Zoethout. 

"Yenus Popoletus". our beloved friend Hyman Burton, has won fame as an 
anatomist. Watch "Venus" from now on for new nomenclature in anatomv as we are 
expecting great things of him. Also that he being particularly fond of anatomy has 
developed an abdominal movement which has Mrs. Engersol Badlv beaten. 

Instructor. "Does the trachea and esophagus pass through the foramen mag- 

Peterson : "\\'hy . \\'hy . Oh '. Well ! ! No. I don't think so 

I didn't read of it." 

Doctor Copeland : "Where is the <")dontoid process?" 
Baumstein : "( )n the ulna." 

President Mueller (In announcement): "There will be a Freshman Smoker." 
Dreamland (rising in haste) : "Will there be beer?" 

Chemistry Professor to Goodfriend ; "Name the most common oxides." 
Goodfriend : "Sugar Oxide." Interruption. 

Zoethout: "(iive components of blood." 

Landesman : "Proteins, Sulphuric acid and Hydrochloric acid." 

Zoethout : "Fortunately, not so." 



H I' M O R O U S 



Since I came to Chicago. — Dream- 

H Will - — 

Who ever heard of Inhibition. — 

"Yes, I don't think so." — Zoethout. 

"Now, Boys" . — Doctor 


\\'e wonder if smoking is encour- 
aged in the basement as a substitute for 
lights, that the Freshmen may find their 

President Mueller. "A motion is 
now in order regarding our Freshman 

Fink. "Mr. President 1 move that 
the Smoker be left to the Faculty." 

'Tis said "that Peterson developed 
his ability to yell 'story Doc' in the wilds 
of Bloomington." 

The grin that won't come off. — 

Zoethout. "Is that all you know, 
Mr. Bennett?" 

Bennett. "Yessir." 

Zoethout: "^^'ell it will never hurt 


"Pres" Mueller, gave several lessons or rather attempts: 

No. 1 — How "Comstock" should act as Sergeant-at-Arms, [Rotten). 

No. 2 — Socialism (Ridiculous). 

No. 3 — Grains and (Irams (Laughable). 

Spickerman tried to teach Professor Dewitt Histolog\' one nioiiiiiig [just one) ! 

Sorlev matle a similar attempt with Professor Craft on Suiiaee l'ensio}i. 

Jacobs tried to tell Professor Craft in chemistry that oxygen was (iREEx. 

The question is "did Krogen get married during the Holiday vacation or has he 
changed his boarding place?" 

After a moment's hesitation, Hagan slowly arose to his feet and in a most [iitiful 
and pleading \-oice said. "That was not my fault. Doctor." 

Riildle: — If President Miller, ex-ofiicio, can talk forty-five minutes on evolution 
and Zun can receive four and a half slaps per minute how many questions can Red 
ask during Chemistry recitation? 

Ans : — As many as P'ink. 


H I' M O R O U S 

If Wuinkcs (S; C'tmner had a chicken 
fur sale wouhl lames Peddler? 

If we ha\-e a baseball team will Som- 
merfield and Albert Koch? 

If O'C'onnell is nervous and due is 
fdiilish is All)ert Goosy? 

If (iustavesun is Irish and Kobrzyn- 
ski Swede, is Steven French? 

If (Jallie likes Doctor Mover's lec- 
tures and Bennett loves Zoethout, do cows 
like "De (irass" ? 

If J. N. Roe started for the Freshman 
lass would Richard Leggett? 

If the faculty shoulil set on the Fresh- 
man class would Charles Hatch? 

When Miss Lasch goes boating, does 
Sanderow ? 

"Hudson" is too old to blush but nev- 
ertheless every time he makes a recitation 
it occurs. 

Since Keene lifted three men does Fiiik know Hough? 
\\'hen it comes to a recitation is Bernard (iood? 
Should Fannv Fasch be followed bv a Kolan? 
Oh. how that anatomv recitation Burns! 


Hatch — The stalwart and handsome I'reshman who gained great notoriety by 
means of his sober and serious manner. Father Hatch's greatest hobby is handing out 
advice to the more jovial Freshmen. 

Felcher-Faber suae fortunae (a self-made man) had the title "Teacher" thrust 
upon him for his elaborate display of his teaching ability. 

Keene — A prettv good scout — is one of the seven wonders, he can lift with ease, 
three freshmen at once. Ask Fink or Sugar ( )xide. 

































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)"('// to the h'jt. and I to flu- right. 

For the ioa\s of men must scicr — 

And it K'ot! inoy l>r for a day and a niqht . 

And it veil nioy l>e forever. 

But -lohetlier <oe meet, or lohether -,o<' part 

(For our loays are f>ast our knoieiug) . 

A pledqe from the heart to its felloio heart 

On the -coaxs we all are going : 

Here's luek : 

For we kno70 not ichere we are going. 



^^l/HE Dentos Board desires to 
V^V thank most cordially the 
firms who have so generously ad- 
vertised in our annual. 

We bespeak for them the [)at- 
ronage of the student body. Tell 
them you saw it in the "Dentos". 



The S. S. White Dental Cabinet No. 200 

THE dentist who wishes a Den- 
tal Cabinet at a moderate ex- 
pense, which will satisfy every rea- 
sonable demand and continue to 
give satisfaction through years of 
service, cannot do better than to 
purchase our No. 200 cabinet. 

It contains every important 
cabinet requirement. 

The division and arrangement 
of the drawers and compartments 
place the greatest number of arti- 
cles in daily use within easy reach 
of the operator. 
It is compact as well as convenient, takes up but lit- 
tle space and can be set in close proximity to the chair. 
^-vThe working top is set at a convenient height 
and affords ample room for instruments, etc. Its 
white vitrolite surface can be easily cleaned as it is 
impervious to stain or discoloration. 

The medicine and sterilizer compartments are 
built to prevent vapors from the preparations pene- 
trating other portions of the Cabinet. 

In four shades of Oak, Golden, Pearl Gray, 
Fumed and Early English, dull finish; in Dark Ma- 
hogany, dull or polished. 

Cabinet No. 200, Oak, Metal Knobs .... $ 95.00 

Glass Knobs add $3.00 to price quoted 
Cabinet No. 200, Mahogany, Brass or Glass Knobs . 110.00 

The S. S. White Dental Mfg. Co. 




Includes not only the merchandising of a diversified line of 
the highest grade dental materials, but also the furnishing 
and installation of high class Dental Furniture. 

We Are Specialists in Artistic Office Equipment 

C. L. Frame Dental Supply Co. 

Mailers Bldg., Chicago 

Sole Chicago Agents for 

Twentieth Century Products in Anatomical Moulds 
and Steele's Interchangeable Facings and Posteriors. 


S one of the largest manu- 
facturers of dental materials 
and equipment in the world, 
we know our goods from the 
raw material to the finished product 
and are therefore enabled to guarantee 
them to you direct. 

Merely saying an instrument or an 
appliance is the best means nothing 
\\ ithout knowing for what use it is in- 
tended and why it is the best. It is 
the intimate knowledge of the manu- 
facture and use of an article, that 
assures you of getting the ''right 
thing" for the right place when you 
buy Consolidated goods. 

Consolidated Dental Manufacturing Go, 


Chicago, New York, Philadelphia, Cleveland, Boston, Detroit, 
London and Paris. 


A Distinctive Chair 

Is one which will increase the charm 
of your office by reflecting your own 
character in its selection, and exert a 
positive influence upon your patients by 
the good impression it creates in your 
favor, by its subtle suggestion of beauty, 
strength, reUability and endurance. 

And it is the only dental chair made 
which will enable an operator to accom- 
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or deformed patients. 

This is very important, for a great 
many patients are exceptionally sensitive 
about their physical peculiarities, and in 
gaining their confidence by catering to 
their wants and needs, you will require 
a chair which will aid you in the very 
best way. Such a chair is The Ideal 

A New Electric Engine 

To the dentist who wants an electric 
engine of the folding bracket type, 
this new Columl)ia Model "C" will 
appeal with an irresistible fascination. 

For it combines a more highly perfected 
bracket than any other on the market, 
with the motor supported in a swivel and 
balanced by the main belted arm and 
short arm, so that the motor itself is 
always away from the patient, while the 
arm and handpiece is most convenient for 
the operator. 

Because of its greater range, smoother 
action and almost universal adaptability, it 
is believed this new type will supersede all 
other makes of this kind on the market. 

Investigate it and you will be convinced 
of this beyond a doul)t, when you have 
seen the details of its construction. 

In addition to the highest types of Columbia Chairs and Electric Engines, you can get 
the furniture and other appliances of first-class manufacturers to complete your equip- 
ment, on the most liberal instalment terms, through your regular dental depot. 




New designs and unsur- 
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and utility mark the Har- 
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For Artistic Effects, Convenience 
to Yourself and Comfort to Your 
Patients See Harvard Chairs, Cab- 
inets, Electric Engines, and have 
them demonstrated to you. 


For advantageous prices and ter?7is 
consult Harvard representatives. 
"To be informed is to be profited." 


The Harvard Company 


Manufacturers of Dental Furniture of Every Description 




that please 

Fraternity, Sorority 
and Club Pictures 



work speaks 

for i 





on a 






Kimball Hall 

Cor. Wabash ami Jackson 







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5 South Wabash Avenue 

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Phone West 4668 



DO NT - 









U3 EJ 


^ I "^HE invention of the printing press has made a 
-*■ great difference in the development of the world. 
It has enabled man to educate himself, chronicle his- 
tory and do many other wonderful things. Yet, did 
you ever stop to think of how little it had to do with 
the production of this or any other book.^ The human 
touch is apparent on every page. 

Our plant is more than a building which holds 
linotypes, presses, folding and sewing machines, etc. 
It is an organization built upon an idea and its j:)ur- 
pose is manifest in its product. We have a distinct 
service to offer college men and women in the pro- 
duction of their publications and we submit this book 
as a fair sample of our work. 

iSlir CCnUrgiatr litcsB 

George Banta Publishing Company 







13 EJ