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Full text of "Dentos"

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

CARLI: Consortium of Academic and Research Libraries in Illinois 



http://www.archive.org/details/dentos1914unse 



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Printing and Binding 

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Engravings 

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Photographs 

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Fred. A. Green 

Chicago, Illinois 




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-V presenting this, the third editioft 
of the "Dentos", we have tried to 
mirror ax clearly mid completely as 
possible the myriad and diverse ac- 
(^3 D tivitics pf the Chicago College of 
p)"?i> Dental Surgery. If there is any 
Cjrffcy' virtue in it, ice ask only that credit 
be given those who so kindly and so 
readily co-operated with us, to make 
it what it is. We are conscious of 
its many shortcomings but our apol- 
ogy is that ice have done the best ice could. If there is 
any thing to bring pain to anyone, or if there has been 
anything omitted which should be here, it was far from our 
intention tlwt it be so, and we beg forbearance if there be 
such a contretemps. 

We desire to express our gratitude to those who have in 
any way helped to make this book possible; to the student 
body 7t'ho have given us their financial support; to those 
alumni who have responded so generously; to the faculty 
who have so graciously given us every assistance and to 
those who, either from personal friendship or regard for 
the institution have given us so liber- 
ally of their time and talent. 

We shall feel that our efforts are 
repaid if this volume, even in a small 
measure represents the true C. C. D. S. 
spirit. 

THE DENTOS BOARD 





U-J 




O William Lowry Copeland, 



vW D. C. Af., M. R. C. S. and 
Hi &kw ecre ' a ry °/ ^c College, who for 
^ twenty-nine years, with untiring 
zeal and unselfish deootion has 
labored for a greater Chicago 
College of Dental Surgery 
and to whom, as much as to any 
other, the College owes its present 
eminence, as a token of appre- 
ciation and esteem, this booh, is 
y respectfully dedicated. 




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William Lowry Copeland, M.D., CM., M.R.C.S. 



OOCTOR COPELAND was born in St. Catharines, Ontario, January 7, 
1851. His father was William Lowry Copeland, and his mother Dency 
Prudence Moore. His father was born in County Armagh, Ireland, his 
mother in Ogdensburg, N. Y. Doctor Copeland attended the public, 
schools of St. Catharines, and later four years at the Academy. He matriculated 
in Medicine at McGill University Montreal, in 1868, and was graduated in 1872. 
He spent one year in the the London Hospitals, becoming a member of the Royal 
College of Surgeons. He practiced Medicine in St. Catharines from 1873 to 1879, 
when he came to Chicago, where he has since resided. His mother died in 1880, 
and his father in 1887. 

In 1875 Doctor Copeland was married to Mary St. John, daughter of Samuel 
L., and Martha St. John. They have two daughters, Mary Maude and Dency 
Belle. 

This is a brief summary of the Chief Events in the life of a man who lias 
made a profound impression on the student body of the C. C. D. S. Doctor 
Copeland accepted the Professorship of Anatomy in the College in 1881, and 
since that time has taught every class in the institution. He also holds the same 
chair in the Chicago College of Medicine and Surgery, thus coming into personal 
contact with several hundred men every session. Thoroughly master of his sub- 
ject he makes his teaching so plain and simple that the beginner has no difficulty 
in following him in every detail. In ordinary hands, the study of anatomy is 
somewhat irksome, but with Professor Copeland it is made most entertaining. 

Nor is this his only qualification. He has the rare faculty of attracting to 
him every member of each class, and it is not an exaggeration to say that no 
student ever left either of these colleges without feeling that in Doctor Copeland 
lie had a true and lifelong friend. As a teacher he is always approachable, and 
he commands attention without exerting authority. He is not so puffed up with 
the conviction of his own importance that he cannot bend to listen to the point 
of view of others. He is fairmined to an exalted degree, and no complaining 
student was ever turned away without an impartial hearing. 

It lias fallen to his lot to aid in the discipline of man}' a recreant boy, but 
he never left a sting as the result of his verdict. Mingling with students all his life 
he readily grasps the student's point of view, and is thereby enabled to pass 
judgment on young men and their motives with an accuracy born of long ex- 
perience supplemented by a keen intuition. Best of all he is personally young — 
not only in appearance but in spirit. Mayhap it is his constant association with 
vouth that contributes to this his distinguishing characteristic. In any event 
the remark is frequently passed that Doctor Copeland looks not a day older than 
he did when he first taught in College. And it is the fervent wish of all his 
friends that this may continue for many years to come, that his faculty and students 
may long have the benefit of association with his delightful personality. 



•> M I I I I I I I I II I M I I I I II I I I 1 I I I I I ! 11 I I 1 I I I I I I I II I I I I I I I I M I M I I I II I I I I I I I • ; . 



AN APPRECIATION 




'UT inveniam viam nut faciam. As it happened that to the writer was left 
that difficult and most important task of selecting a motto for the greatest 
class in history, would there be any objection to my making the first 
practical use of it in print? All those in favor signify by saying "aye", — 
opposed, "no". I declare the motion carried. 

Some one should express an appreciation of the spirit, the great accomplish- 
ments, the loyalty of the Class of 1911. Some one should express an appreciation 
of the kindly and willing assistance that has at all times been proffered us by the 
members of our honorable faculty, of the courteous, painstaking efforts of our office 
forces in assisting us. And should not some mention be made of the men who 
have been chosen to lead, to steer this great class, to shoulder their class burdens 
through the past three memorable years ? Should not some one express an ap- 
preciation on behalf of the entire college membership of the self sacrifice, the 
countless hours of labor and worry, the incessant anxiety and the seemingly un- 
bounded patience and the ability which our most worthy editor-in-chief and his 
assistants have displayed in the production of the Dentos? 

Some time ago the Editor of the Dentos requested me to write an article on 
"Fraternalism", but I felt that though I might write truthfully my firm convictions 
on that subject, my position at the head of Beta chapter of Delta Sigma Delta might 
lead to the possible inference that any ideas that I might express must necessarily 
be biased. Having decided, therefore, not to write on the subject just referred to. 
and learning that the book was about to go to press without an appreciation such 
as I have intimated being expressed therein, I decided that ami inveniam viam aut" 
faciam — "I will find a way or make one" — to assure the editing board and others 
that their efforts are appreciated. 

Let me toucli lightly then upon some of the events that we of 191-t shall ever 
remember, and hastily review the work of those men who were chosen to bear the 
honors, and, of course, attached to. and possibly outweighing the honors, the hard 
work, complaints, and kicks of this great, illustrious, epoch-making class. 

For have we not been a great class ? From every part of the world, from 
haughty Spain to classic Greece, from the land of the fighting, sturdy Boers, from 
Japan, Russia, Lithuania, from gay "Paree". from the home of the big steins, from 
Holland, Canada, Australia, South America, from "Old England" and from prac- 
tical!}' every state in our own union, there gathered in the autumn of 1911 about 
one hundred fifty fellows, and where could one find another such a number of men 
who could associate with one another for three years with such a spirit of com- 
radeship, of pleasant sociability, of solidarity, as this class has manifested? 

Have we not shown that when necessary we would "stick", even as an im- 
pression for a partial upper denture doth stick to the patient's mouth ? And 
through this solidarity and sticktoitiveness we leave behind us an epoch-making three 
years, a standard which the Juniors might well strive to attain, a record which the 
Freshmen may with profit attempt to equal. 



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What was that? Some D. J., "puffed up" over the possession of an incipient 
mustache, his pockets bulged out with old technique plates and a completed ortho- 
dontia model, with "Daddy" Watt's clearance card in his hand, with a smile of 
confidence over his countenance as he imagines that he has the world by one of 
the sphincter muscles, dreaming that pleasant, inspiring, delusive dream of having 
his points all in by Christmas, standing in the admiring gaze of a couple of un- 
tutored Freshmen, has audaciously asked, "What has the Class of 1914 done?" 

Listen D.Js., wake up. Freshmen, and be guided. Show your college spirit 
and your love for your Alma Mater by advocating any changes or reforms the 
adoption of which will place our college in even higher standing, if possible, than 
you find it. Keep up the good work done by our class. 

We have brought about an increase in the janitor staff, a general cleanup of 
the building, installed an elevator (if you want a ride in it, see some Senior, we 
have the use of it, you know) ; we have caused measurements to be taken for a fire 
escape, procured new blackboards, and containers for plaster of Paris, dispensed 
with roll call, except once every month, always taken on the one day we stay home. 
We cut the length of Doctor Watt's lectures; yes, they used to be longer. We secured 
more operating chairs ; we bought new vulcanizers and built a cage of iron bars 
around them so no one could use them. We induced the demonstrators to occasionally 
leave the office and visit us on the infirmary floor ; we exhausted Doctor Cope- 
land's supposedly unlimited crop of stories by insisting on six or seven at each 
lecture; we forced the supply houses to furnish us with smoking tobacco (keep it 
up, Juniors, make McKay and Rudy come across) ; we put the Y. M. C. A. on its 
feet, watch it grow; we made it easy for the Juniors to "get oft'" with Doctor Buckley 
next year — there'll be lots of absesses for you to treat; we furnished some of the 
most eccentric students in captivity' — see "Murphy", "John the Boob", "Old Man 
Bellows ". and others. We changed the schedule so that all lectures will be 
held in the morning, to go into effect in 1 916. We instigated plaster throwing 
as a means of letting underclassmen know their places. W T e established our luxurious 
smoking room; we procured the new X-ray apparatus; we instituted "an honor sys- 
tem" and always brought back every scrap of gold; we dispelled the "grouch" from 
the office force — haven't seen either of them with one for the year. We pulled off 
some of the most successful social affairs and more of them than any other class. 
We were the first class that ever induced the entire faculty to attend Doctor Roe's 
annual Chop Suey Banquet; we procured a new sterilizer, a new drinking fountain; 
we instituted the first strike ; we moved S. S. White from the basement to the first 
floor, there being too great a rise in temperature in the basement when the "hot 
air" of three supply house salesmen was turned on at the same time. And so on, 
ad infinitum, I might record the achievements of this class, but what of the men 
of prominence in our student life ? 

First there was Beatty, President of our class as Freshmen. "Those were the 
happy days", the days of plaster shampoos, crap-shooting, gun pulling and water 
throwing, interspersed with apologies to the faculty. Poor Beatty, he said at the 
close of his term that he was "in so bad" that he never would get out, but how about 
it? Has he not redeemed himself? Who is there that doubts that he did his duty 
as he saw it; who will say that he is, or ever was, anything but "on the square"? 
Who could have done better in presiding over such a bunch of "rough necks"? 

For. hastening to our Junior year, we had by this time so firmly established 
our reputation as a "bunch of rough necks" that several of the "profs" gave us 
recognition from the "pit" under that title. I will not dwell on the greater part of 
this year, except to express to the fellows my appreciation of any honors that they 
by their votes conferred upon me in our college course, and to assure the opposition, 
my friend Joe Weidder in particular, that there is, and should be, no ill feeling 
over any differences of opinion expressed during the year. Their points of order 



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M I I I I 1 M I I I I I I I 1 M I I I I I I I I I I 1 I II I I I I I I I I I I I I I 1 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I II - 



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were well raised, and well presented, but I think that even they will now grant that 
they were poorly founded. Nevertheless, without opposition there is little progress, 
and besides contributing to better class government, their alertness and eagerness to 
seize upon a suspected breach of rules, tended to create a welcome interest in class 
affairs, to enliven our class meetings, and to profitably increase our experience 
with parliamentary rules. 

But let us hurry along to more exciting times, the election for senior officers. 
With apologies to the Tribune, *'Them were the days of real sport". Who of 
191-t will ever forget the thrilling campaign waged between the friends of Jenkins 
and Harwood over the coveted presidency of the Senior Class? Here were two 
candidates, differing in traits, characteristics, and experiences, as far apart in person- 
alities as the poles, yet both popular, both having the confidences of their classmates, 
as shown by the balloting of their friends. 

A year has elapsed since we counted the ballots and smoked the cigars. Three 
years acquaintance as classmates, including one year of experience with them in 
their official positions should be ample time for us to form accurate, impartial opinions 
of our officers, and of the wisdom of our choice of men to be granted our senior honors. 

In reviewing the personnel of our class it would indeed be a most difficult task, 
if not an impossibility, to select a man who, judged from any standpoint, were 
more deserving of the honors of the senior presidency than "Ernie" Harwood. 
While the writer admits his acquaintance with our worthy president is somewhat 
limited, he being a hard man to get real well acquainted with, and difficult to un- 
derstand, (it seems that I must take a friendly "rap" at him), yet I feel that I under- 
stand the characteristics, the ideals, and sentiments of the members of our class well 
enough to be able to point out a few of the characteristics of this man that appealed 
to us and that led us to choose him as our senior president. For, granting the fact 
that politics often plays an important part in the selection of officers, nevertheless 
it is true that no one could be elected except he have some striking characteristics 
which make him deserving of the honors. In the case of our president, it is his un- 
limited capacity for work, his incessant industriousness. his high scholarship, that 
have won our admiration ; it is his generosity, his willingness to lend assistance, his 
manliness and good natured optimism that have brought him respect and popularity. 
Who would be better fitted to stand at the head of our class ? Who could more 
typically personify the spirit of the Class of '14, as indicated by our motto, "I will 
find a way or make one"? 

In most colleges the Valedictorian is chosen by the faculty, but in our class 
it was an elective office. This fact made little difference, as with rare judgment 
we elected the one above all others for that honor, "Jimmie" Ford. 

We of the Class of '14 appreciate, and our appreciation will grow as we look 
back upon the willingness and fairness with which our requests have been con- 
sidered by Miss Wittmann, Mrs. Allan, Miss Schaeffer, and Mrs. Crane of the office 
force. Nor shall we ever forget the interest in our welfare shown by our registrar, 
Doctor Mover. Of course, we have our pessimists and "chronic kickers" but the 
spirit of the class has been one of optimism, with a tendency to give this advice: 

Here ! you discontented knocker, 

Growlin' 'bout the country's ills; 
Chloroform your dismal talker: 
Take a course of liver pills. 
Stop yer durn ki-o-tee howling, 

Grab a horn, you cuss, and split 
Every echo with your tootin' — 
• Jump the roost — 
An' boost — 
A bit! 



I I I I II I 1 I I I I I II I I I I I I I Ml 1 1 I 1 I 1 I H I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I H I I I I I I II I I I I I I II «-.' 




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•!■• ! I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 1 I I I I I 1 1 t -' ■ 



Holmes has said that the world is divided into two classes, those who go ahead 
and do something, and those who sit and ask, "Why wasn't it done the other way"? 
It is a pleasure, then, to write of a bunch of good fellows who are enthused with a 
real true college spirit, an altruistic, C. C. D. S. spirit — the same spirit that, exerted 
in larger spheres, has placed our college in first rank — to write of men who are dis- 
tinctively leaders of the first of those classes to which I have referred. Did I say 
it was a pleasure? — Yes, it is, and yet I must admit that it is a task to which I 
hardly feel equal — that of adequately expressing an appreciation of the work 
of the editing board of the Dentos. However, I will make the attempt, feeling 
that however short any eulogy of mine might come from doing them full justice, yet 
the spirit and sentiment which inspires the attempt will have the support of the 
entire college membership, students, alumni and faculty. 

Few of us realize the magnitude of the task that confronts a committee in editing 
and assembling a book such as this. We are all glad to subscribe for a copy and with 
much interest we read the write-ups and enjoy the jokes, but how many of us con- 
sider' the reasons for its inception, the how and wherefore of its completion? The 
Dextos is first of all a valuable asset in placing the institution "on the map" as 
having more interests than that of "plugging teeth", and in uniting more closely the 
ties between alumni and their Alma Mater. 

The successful production of the annual calls for men of brains, men of col- 
lege spirit, men of initiative, of fair-mindedness, men of altruistic tendencies. 
Have we men of this calibre in charge of the 191-t Dentos? How about Ferguson, 
Blackstrom and Pudroch of the Freshman committee? We of the senior class know 
little of them personally, but a glance at the Freshman section will suffice, — and the 
comment will be. "Well done. Freshmen !" 

Then there are Jones and Guse of the Junior Class. Here we touch upon one of 
the greatest problems concerning the book, — the business, the financial end of it. 
"Give the devil his dues" is an old saying, and a good one, and for this reason I have 
no hesitancy in saying that without Guse, with his enthusiasm and determination, 
with his business ability tempered with diplomacy, this copy of the Dentos could 
not have gone to print. Well done, Guse, you have been justly honored by your 
election to the presidency of the class of 1915. 

The Senior Committee, it is hardly necessary for me to mention. We are all 
too well acquainted with Wirth, Olson, Preston, Yake and Wiedder; we are 
too familiar with their respective personalities, their ability, their capacities and 
desires for work to make any individual comment necessary. But I would be 
neglecting an opportunity if I did not state that the appointment of "Peoria" with 
his stenographic abilities, with his habit of viewing seriously any duty assigned to 
him and "making good", to a position on the Senior Committee was indeed a well 
advised, opportune move, and a fortunate one for the Dentos. 

The production of a masterpiece requires a master mind. The production of 
this copy of Dentos, surpassing, as it does, all previous efforts, and establishing 
a standard for future issues to emulate, requires a man of more than ordinary 
ability as the directing head. It requires a man capable of exercising firmness and 
diplomacy in the handling of his assistants; a man entirely free from prejudice, 
thus insuring fairness and impartiality in all accepted contributions, a man well 
qualified along literary lines, a man capable of handling countless details as well as 
outlining general policies, a man with an unlimited capacity for work, and above 
all, a man who has a high regard for his college and his fellow students, who 
regards a student office as a college trust, and realizing his responsibilities, allows 
nothing to swerve him from the path of duty. 

Just such a man is L. V. Daniels, our esteemed editor-in-chief. Well might 
the poem be dedicated to him: 



1 1 h ii 1 1 1 1 h 1 1 1 1 1 1 n u i ii 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 i n ii 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ii 1 1 1 1 inr 



Somebody said that it could not be done, 

But he, with a chuckle, replied 

That may tie it couldn't, but he would be one 

Who wouldn't say so till he tried. 

So he buckled right in, with the trace of a grin 

On his face; If he worried, he hid it. 

He went right ahead and tackled the thing 

That couldn't be done — and he did it. 

There were many to tell him it could not be done; 

There were many to prophesy failure; 

There were many to point out to him, one by one, 

The dangers that were to assail him; 

But he buckled right in with that Daniels grin, 

Then rounded up Guse and went to it. 

And he worked like h — on that difficult thing 

That couldn't be done, — and he did it. 

Ere this book reaches the hands of its readers the members of the Class of '1L 
or perhaps I had better say the more fortunate of us, will have graduated. A 
month or two and we will have scattered to all parts of the globe, but a perusal 
of these pages will bring back to us pleasant reminiscences of our college days. 
Let us as individuals keep up the spirit that we have manifested the past three 
years as a class. Let us at all times be governed by a spirit of optimism. Do not 
become discouraged — 

'Cause yer porc'lain facin's get peevish like and break, 
Er 'cause a root you're pullin' on busts off up in the gum 
And makes the patient get quite sore an' say yer on the bum. 

Now what's the use of gettin' sore an' looking like yer mad 
It only makes the work you do, as a rule, come out bad, — 
Yer gold foil fillin's don't work well, yer 'malgam gets all wet, 
Yer vulcanizin' comes out soft, yer cement won't even set, 
Er yer patient gits dissatisfied an' sulks about yer bill 
Until you git sore at yerself, and just git "blue" an' ill. 

Then jist smile a good broad, healthy smile, not one that looks diseased, 
Smile so's the other feller knows that you are really pleased. 
There's smiles and smiles — all sorts an' styles, but you feel 

you could not fake one 
Then remember our class motto, boys, and "Find a way or make one". 

A. T. Gribble, 'li. 




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TRUMAN W. BROPHY. (Delta Sigma Delta) 
Dean of the Faculty and Professor of Oral 
Surgery. 

D.D.S., Pennsylvania College of Dental 
Surgery. M.D., Rush Medical College, 
1880. L.L.D.. Lake Forest University. 
One of the founders of the Chicago Col- 
lege of Dental Surgery. Dean of Faculty 
and Professor of Oral Surgery 1883. 



HENRY BAKER BROWN, President of Val- 
paraiso University. 

A.M., National Normal University (Leban- 
on, Ohio), 1871. Founder and first Presi- 
dent of the Northern Indiana Normal 
School, the name of which was changed in 
lpO-i to Valparaiso University. 



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C. N. JOHNSON, (Delta Sigma Delta) Dean 
of Students, Professor of Operative Dentis- 
try. 

L.D.S., Royal College of Dental Surgeons. 
1881. D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental 
Surgery, 1885. M.A., Lake Forest Uni- 
versity, 1896. Professor of Operative 
Dentistry in 1890. 



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CALVIN S. CASE, (Delta Sigma Delta) Pro- 
fessor of Orthodontia. 

D.D.S., Ohio Dental College, 1871. M.D., 
University of Michigan, 1884. Professor 
of Orthodontia. 1891. 



WILLIAM L. COPELAXD, (Psi Omega) 
Professor of Anatomy. Secretary of the Col- 
lege. 

M.D.C.M., McGill, 1872. M.R.C.S., Royal 
College of Surgeons, (London) 1S73. Pro- 
fessor of Anatomy. 1884. 



W. H. LOGAN, (Delta Sigma Delta) Professor 
of Oral Pathology. Associate Professor of 
Oral Surgery. 

D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
gery, 1896. M.D.. Chicago College of 
Medicine and Surgery, 1904. Professor of 
Oral Pathology, 1901. Associate Profes- 
sor of Oral Surgery, 1899- 



[Page 14 



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J. NEWTON ROE, Professor of Chemistry and 
Metallurgy arid Business Manager. 

A.M., Valparaiso University. Sc.D., Val- 
paraiso University. Ph.G., Northwestern 
University. Organized College of Phar- 
macy, Valparaiso University, 1893, and 
Chicago College of Medicine and Surgery. 
1902. Professor of Chemistry and Metal- 
lurgy and Business Manager, 1 



J. P. BUCKLEY, (Delta Sigma Delta) Pro- 
fessor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics. 
Ph.G., Valparaiso University, 1896. 
D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
gery, 1898. Professor of Materia Medica 
and Therapeutics, 1894. 



F. E. ROACH, (Delta Sigma Delta). Profes- 
sor of Prosthetic Dentistry. 

D.D.S., Clinical Professor of Prosthetic 
Dentistry and Porcelain Art. D.D.S. 
Northwestern University, 1891- Clinical 
Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry and 
Porcelain Art, 1,910. 



Page IS] 

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ROBERT E. MAC BOYLE, Instructor in 
Operative and Prosthetic Dentistry. 

D. D.S.j Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
gery, 1900. Instructor in Operative and 
Prosthetic Dentistry. 1901. 



T. L. GRISAMORE, (Delta Sigma Delta) As- 
sociate Professor of Orthodontia. 

Ph.G., Valparaiso University, 1896. 
D.D.S.. Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
gery, 1898. Associate Professor of Ortho- 
dontia, 1908. 



CHARLES H. DeWITT, Professor of Bacter- 
iology and Histology. 

A.B., Valparaiso University, 1898. M.S.. 
Valparaiso University, 1905. Professor 
of Bacteriology and Histology, 1903. 



[Page 16 — 



I H I I I I I I I I I I I I I I H I I I I I I I I I 1 I I I I I I I I I I N I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I ITT 



ELMORE W. ELLIOTT, (Delta Sigina Delta) 
Associate Professor of Materia Medica and 
Therapeutics. 

Ph.G., Valparaiso University, 1896. 
D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
gery, 1898. Associate Professor of Ma- 
teria Medica and Therapeutics, 1905. 



R. I. DeREIMER, (Delta Sigma Delta) As- 
sistant in Oral Surgery. 

D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
gery, 1906. Assistant in Oral Surgery, 
1909- 



M. L. SCHMITZ, Assistant in Oral Pathology. 
D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
gery, 1904. Assistant in Oral Pathology. 
1904. 




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J. R. WATT, (Delta Sigma Delta) Instructor 
in Prosthetic Dentistry. 

D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
gery, 1896. Instructor in Prosthetic 
Dentistry, 1897. 



LEONARD C. BORLAND, (Psi Omega) In- 
structor in Anatomy. 

M.D., Rush Medical College, 1887. L.P., 
State of Illinois, 1883. Instructor in 
Anatomy, 1890. 



WILLIAM D. ZOETHOUT, Professor of 
Physiology. 

A.B., Hope College, 1893. Ph.D., Univer- 
sity of Chicago, 1898. Professor of 
Physiology, 1912. 



LR: 

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[Page 18 

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P. G. PUTERBAUGH, (Delta Sigma Delta) 
Instructor in Operative Dentistry, Ancesthesia 
and Superintendent of Examination Room. 
D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
gery, 1902. M.D., Chicago College of 
Medicine and Surgery, 1912. Instructor 
in Operative Dentistry, Anaesthesia, and 
Superintendent of Examination Room, 
1908. 



J. L. KENDALL, Associate Professor of Chem- 
istry and Metallurgy. 

M.D., University of Kentucky, 1908. 
Ph.G., Valparaiso University, 1895. B.S.. 
Valparaiso University, 1894- Associate 
Professor of Chemistry and Metallurgy. 
1913. 



R. E. MOYER, Registrar and Assistant in 
Histology, Physiology, and Bacteriology. 
M.D., Bennett Medical College, 1908. 
M.E., Keystone State Normal School. 
Registrar and Assistant in Histology. 
Physiology and Bacteriology, 1908. 



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ROBERT WOOD, Professor of Dental Ana- 
tomy. 

D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
gerj^ 1912. Professor of Dental Anatomy, 
1913. Demonstrator in Infirmary, 1912. 



JOHN E. KOEAR, (Delta Sigma Delta) In- 
structor in Operative Technics. 

D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
gery, 1913. Demonstrator in Infirmary, 
1913. 



J. L. MEREDITH, (Delta Sigma Delta) 
Demonstrator in Infirmary. 

D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
gery, 1913. Demonstrator in Infirmary. 
1913. ' 



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J. E. SCHAFFER, (Xi Psi Phi) Instructor in 
Prosthetic Dentistry. 

D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
gery, 1907. LL.B., Chicago Kent College 
of Law, 1913. Instructor in Prosthetic 
Dentistry, 1907. 



IRWIN G. JIRKA, (Psi Omega) Instructor 
in Anatomy. 

D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
gery, 1910. Prosector in Anatomy, Chi- 
cago College of Dental Surgery, 19 10. 
Assistant Demonstrator in Anatomy, Uni- 
versity of Illinois Dental School, 1911. 



W. E. PUTZ, Professor of Physical Diagnosis. 
M.D., Chicago College of Medicine and 
Surgery, 1908. Professor of Physical 
Diagnosis, 1912. 



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CARL A. HALLIE, Demonstrator in Infirmary. 
D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
gery;, 1912. B.A. University of Valpa- 
raiso 1898. Demonstrator in Infirmary, 
1912. 



P. D. SUMMER, (Delta Sigma Delta) In 
structor in Prosthetic Dentistry. 

D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
gery, 1913- Demonstrator in Infirmary, 
1913. 



W. A. DANIELSON, Instructor in Histology 
and Pathology, Chicago College of Dental 
Surgery. 

M.D., Chicago College of Medicine and 
Surgery, 191*- B.S., University of Ne- 
braska. 



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G. M. ABBOTT, (Delta Sigma Delta) Demon- 
strator in Infirmary. 

D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
gery. 1913. Demonstrator in Infirmary, I 
1913. 



E. LeMOTTE EUSTICE, Assistant in extract 

ing and gold casting and demonstrator in 

Infirmary. 

D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
gery, 1905. B.S., University of Milwau- 
kee. 





Page 23] 



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Administration 



Henry B. Brown, A.M. 



President, Valparaiso University 



Truman W. Brophy, M.D., D.D.S., LL.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., ScD., Ph.G. 



Dean of Faculty 

Dean of Students 

Secretary 

Business Manager 



R. E. Moyer, M.D., Registrar 



Mrs. D. B. Prestley 
Mrs. E. A. Allen . 
Miss Mayme Schaefer 
Mrs. W. M. McPherson 
Miss Julia Wittmann 
Mrs. Crane 



hi Charge of Plate Department 

. Chief Supply Clerk 

Assistant Supply Clerk 

. Librarian 

Clerk 

Usher 



[Pace 24 



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OFFICERS 



J. E. SCHAEFER, '07 
B. F. JOHANSON, '09 . 
P. G. PlTTERBAlGH, '02 

Geo. N. West, '87 



EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 



President 

lice-president 

Secretary 

Treasurer 



W. D. N. Moore, '02 

V. W. Watt, '09 



W. H. Di-NN, '96 



Committee On New Appliances 
Committee on Necrology . 
Committee on Dental Literature 



C. E. Hagland, '1 1 
W. E. Henshaw, '09 
. W. G. Wilson, '11 



- Page 25] 



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The Alumni Association 

CO be a member of the Alumni association, of any college, is a privilege. 
It means that one enjoying this privilege has experienced much of work 
and pleasure, much of development socially and physically, and it means 
that such a person has the satisfaction of feeling that he has labored effectually. 

To be a member of the Alumni Association of the Chicago College of Dental 
Surgery means all these things and this besides. It means that the person enjoying 
this privilege has chosen his profession, and through his own efforts and the efficient 
help of the college has fitted himself to go out into the world and succeed. It means 
that he will make a good practitioner, for he is a graduate of a college that lias 
the reputation, throughout this state and all other states, of sending out dentists of 
ability. 

But such a privilege entails its own especial obligations which every Alumnus 
would recognize, and these obligations are two-fold, to advertise the college and 
to uphold the Association. 

To fulfill the first of these obligations the members of the Alumni Association 
should constitute themselves an advertising department for the college. They should 
accomplish their task in two ways, first, by each making his own work so superior 
that it will reflect credit not only on himself but on the institution which trained 
him; — second, by boosting the college, telling everyone everywhere what the C. C. 
D. S. can do for him: — "Shout the tidings throughout the length and breadth of 
the land". 

The second obligation, to uphold the Association, requires that each member 
pay his dues regularly and attend whenever possible, the banquets given at com- 
mencement time. At such times it becomes the duty and pleasure of old members 
of the association to be present to welcome to Membership the body of new 
graduates, and to make the occasion one to be remembered in after years by reason 
of the joyous meeting of old friends, the delightful responses to our honored toast- 
master's happily chosen toasts, and the new inspiration and the impetus gained in 
the cause of the college. 

Come then, you thousands of members, rally around the black and yellow, boost 
your association and your college, fulfill your obligations to old C. C. D. S. 



[Page 26 

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I 







SENIORS 




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Page 27] 




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The Seniors' Lament 



EOR a cap ar 
A small tuil 



md gown, three years we pay 
tuition day by day. 
Each day we try a little bluff' 
And twice a year we cram on stuff'. 
We till notebooks with foolish lore, 
And decide that we know less than before. 
If we keep this up with steady pace 
We gain at last the faculty's grace. 
They sit upon our virtues great 
And scratch our names from off the slate. 
Senior — the word fills us full of pride. 
The doors of the world are open wide. 
We try our luck and we gain or fall — 
This is the outcome for Seniors — all. 



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Senior Class Organization 



E. E. Harwood President 

C. N. Ames First J'ice-president 

X. J. Schultz Second J'ice-president 

Valedictorian 



J. W. Ford 

W. E. Mathison 

0. Cyrier 

1. M. Skoien 
W. I. Carlson 

V. Vander Kemp 



EXECUTIVE COMMTTTEE 
A. Sanbero, Chairman 



Secret an/ 

Treasurer 

Historian 

Prophet 

Sereeant-at-arms 



W. T. Pendergast 
C. A. Sweeney 



ANNUAL COMMITTEE 
A. P. Preston, Chairman 



J. G. Weidder 

H. J. WlRTH 



A. P. Preston 
H. E. Haines 



J. C. Yake 
C. O. Olson 



| Page 38 



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ALBERT WARREN ANDERSON, A 2 A 

Working tor a dentist in Grantsburg, Wis., his place of birth, before coming to the 
C. C. D. S., "Andy" fell for the lure of the crown and gold inlay and came to Chicago. 
His genteel manner and willingness should be rewarded by a large practice when he re- 
turns to Grantsburg. 

CHARLES MARION AMES 

Charles' rheumatism never daunted his aspirations. His wide experience in other enter- 
prizes has prepared him to cope with anything that came in the category of dentistry. 
His popularity was proven when elected First Vice-president of the Senior Class. Charles 
will always bear an ill feeling against the fellow who authorized that the elevator be used 
by faculty men only. Expects to take his knowledge and unload it in San Francisco, Cal. 

AARON J. AGRANAT, D.D., Ph.D. 

At an early age our Reverend Doctor entered the Jewish Seminary in Minsk, Russia. As 
his wild ideas could not digest the philosophy of divinity, he left for Odessa, Russia, to 
receive the degree of Ph.D. Not being able to tolerate the persecution of his people in 
Russia, he left for the U. S. A. The Reverend is an excellent student and always in on 
a joke. Expects to practice in Chicago. 

HAROLD CATON BRIMELOW, g * <i» 

Lord Harold the automobile kid. Yes the duke has purchased a real "gazump" and it 
runs. Harold is a good fellow and he expects to take his family — you notice that we say 
family — to California, where he intends to practice. 




[Page 30 



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ARNO LAWRENCE BRETT, iS4 

No nick name was attached to his short career at the school. He was attracted to dentistry 
by the large glaring signs of the dental parlors, with the fond hope that he would, and he 
will shine in the profession, like those electric lights at night. His quiet attitude has won 
for him many friends. Expects to practice in Chicago. 

BURREL B. BEATTY, A 2 A 

Familiarly known as "Burrel". Took advantage of the educational possibilities of his home 
town, Bloomington, Illinois. During his first year in our school, he was elected President 
of the Freshman class, and made famous the saying "just one minute boys". To meet 
him is to establish confidence in him. He will practice in Illinois. 

WILLIAM S. BOWIE 

"Bill" has not been with us very long, therefore the smooth stuff cannot be spread too 
thick. We do know he has a tendency to lean towards the theoretical life. We believe 
the actresses and actors will tolerate his ability should they be stranded in Chicago. 

ALVIN B. BERKEXSTADT, A Z T 

"Berk's" only excuse for studying dentistry was to get into some profession wherein some- 
body outside of himself would do the dirty work, meaning laboratories. Although neat 
and natty in his appearance, he has satisfactorily demonstrated that his results in labora- 
tory and infirmary work are in accordance with his make up. Has a weakness for pretty 
patients, which accounts for his decision to practice in Chicago. 




M I I I II I II I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 1 I I I I I I I I I II I I I I 1 nTTT 



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BURT D. BOWIE, g * <j> 

Burt has accomplished many things since he has entered the C. C. D. S., in fact Doctor 
Roach hasn't anything on him when it comes to inventing attachments. The Bowie at- 
tachment is a wonderful thing and is being manufactured by the International Harvesting 
Machine Co. Burt however, is a good workman, and will make a hit in Illinois. 

COLBURN H. H. BREVIG, A 2 A 

He has a reasonably good ear for music. Crane Technical of Chicago turned out a good 
fellow in "Lengthy". During his Junior and Senior years, he assisted Doctor Brophy, and 
Chicago will have another Oral Surgeon to contend with when he opens his office in the city. 

ROBERT S. BURNS, A 2 A 

Prior to the year 1911, "Bobby" was employed with the American Express Co. as 
stenographer, but heard the call of the D. D. S. and heeded. For the benefit of the pro- 
fession, he has acted as a "living model" for Doctor Sehafer's demonstrations of the face 
bow. Does not know just where he will practice. 

GEO. F. BENNER 

From our early Freshman year, George was there to give us pointers on the how, the 
where, and why. His conscientiousness and pleasing disposition, have often been the 
envy of those who never could make a job the first time. Should Wisconsin and he come 
to terms, George will drop stakes at Janesville. 




[Page 32 

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a 



CLARENCE RUSH BELDING 

Rush received a large portion of his practical training with the various railroads, holding 
several prominent positions; was also employed as bookkeeper at the Murray Hospital at 
Butte, Mont. Just prior to entering the C. C. D. S., he attended the University of Wash- 
ington at Seattle. Editor-in-Chief of the Second Volume of the Dextos. 1913. Will return 
10 the golden west, and seek his fortune in either Washington or Oregon. 

JOSE' G. CARDE PERUYERO, Ph.G., <S> X S 

Quietly he worked away and accomplished whatsoever he undertook. Graduated in 
Pharmacy, Loyola University, 1913. Assistant in the Prosthetic Department during his 
Junior and Senior years. "Joe" will return to Porto Rico and practice dentistry among 
his own people. 

CONSTANTINE D. COCALIS, L.L.B. 

The nations of the earth are well represented in our class, Cocalis being a son of Sparta, 
Greece. For over two years he served his country as a lieutenant, before coming to 
America, and since has served as President of the Young Greek Volunteers of Chicago. 
When he adds the D. D. S. degree to his name, Athens, Greece, will claim him as a citizen. 

WALKER MEDLEY CROUCH 

Crouch was a good farmer, but we have all realized he makes a better dentist. He loves 
good looking girls and is a real heart breaker. McLeansboro, Illinois, will be Walker's 
destination. Here's wishing him success. 




Page 33] 



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WILLIAM IRVING CARLSEN, S ^ 4> 

A real Chicago product. After receiving his high school education in Chicago, was at- 
tracted by the brilliant electric sign of the Union Dental Company and came to us. As- 
sisted Doctor Molt in Radiography, 1914. Assisted Doctor Borland in dissecting, 1913. 
Class Prophet, 191-1 and Assistant Editor of Dextos, 1913. Irving will locate in Chicago. 

GORDON C. CALDWELL 

Hail the King. Although a very quiet fellow, he is "there" with the goods. Gordon will 
return to Bellville, Ontario, where we are sure he will make good with his father serving 
the King's people. 

OSCAR CYRIER 

From telephone boy to a Senior is as good as any wonderful change for "what ere he did, 
was done with ease". Oscar's popularity was displayed early in our Freshman year, which 
has increased to such an extent that he was chosen Treasurer of the Class of 1914 in our 
Senior year. He will probably remain in this city. 

ELMER J. CHAPUT 

When not working in the infirmary or laboratory, his principal occupation was nursing a 
luxuriant crop of boils. One of Elmer's weakest points is his inability to swear when 
unable to make gold foil remain in a cavity. Prior to entering the C. C. D. S., he worked 
for Lfncle Sam in the capacity of mail carrier for one year. Will practice in Calumet, 
Mich. 




[Page 34 



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FRANK SHERMAN DILGER 

A hard worker who never stopped at things done by halves. Prosecutor under Doctor 
Borland, proving himself invaluable in that capacity. Frank spent some time in Val- 
paraiso University. Will practice in the West — Montana or South Dakota. 

FRANK JAMES DEDIC 

Frank's ability as a musician has kept him posted on the latest popular songs, for example, 
"Why do you Hang Around". He possessed the faculty of making much noise while 
performing a delicate operation, a feature that cannot be done without a makeup. A 
good fellow and clever dentist. He will wish himself on Chicago. 

T. R. DUNN 

Dunn is one of our intermittent members and shows up every once in a while, when 
occasion demands. During our Junior year, acted as a sort of trainer for "Murphy". 
Chicago is his home, and will be his place of practice. 

J. SELTON EMERY 

One of those men who say little and accomplish much. Now that he has discarded the 
term "shave or hair cut", we can conscientiously predict a prosperous future for him 
when he locates in Illinois or Minnesota. 




- Page 35] 

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;'>U_LLULLL I I I II I II I I II I I I I I I I I I I II I II II I I I I I I I I III I I I I I I I I m17TmT | I I I I I 




ARTHUR FINKELSTEIN 

Although "Fink" is small and hard to find, he can surely tickle the ivories. He learned 
this trick at the Chicago Musical College, and others at'the McKinlev High School, but 
the stunts he picked up at the old C. C. D. S., had it on them all. He will practice them 
on Chicago people. 

JULIUS FRIEDMAN 

When it comes to peddling that hot stuff, we have to hand it to Julius. His last recitation 
to Doctor MacBoyle explaining the advantages and disadvantages of the lingual rest 
proved to us that he has fully mastered the subject of Crown and Bridge. He has served 
on several social committees, notably our Junior smoker. Will practice in Illinois. 
JAS. W. FORD, Jr.. g ^ <|> 

"Wee Jimmy". When Jim was only ten years of age, he mingled with the wisest men and 
talked of law and politics and everybody said of him "he has a future". Jim has done a 
great many things worthy of mention, but too numerous to mention. James is Vale- 
dictorian of the Senior Class, and Secretary of the Xi Psi Phi fraternity. We know that 
he will become prominent in Illinois. 

H. SAUL FUERSTEXBERG, A Z r 

"Frisby" never should have thought of dentistry, when his mind wandered in search of 
some future profession. A circus barker would have easily brought him good returns, 
and less work. But he is a hustler, and his knowledge of alveolar abscesses is surpassed 
by none, for old Putrescense performed some fine work on Fersties physiognomy. Expects 
to practice in Chicago. 







[r .* In i i i i i I i I I I I I I I I I M I 1 1 I I I I I I I I I I II I II I I I M I I 1 M I I N M I I I I I . 




NORMAN ROTHWELL FLATH, ASA 

When Norman was a boy in Drayton, Ontario, his parents told him to prepare to become 
a dentist, so he began this preparation by milking cows, and feeding chickens. After 
teaching school for four years, he became affiliated with us and we all like him. Flath will 
practice in either Western Canada or Illinois. 

CYRUS MEHRING FLETCHER 

Although born in the U. S. A., Cyrus moved to Alberta, Canada, while still a lad. This 
is his first year at the C. C. D. S., but he has made many good friends. He spent three 
years at the Dental School of Toronto before entering here. Canada as well as the 
C. C. D. S., will be proud of him some day. 

sr FERNANDEZ, <t> X A 

One of the Spanish-American students of the C. C. D. S., who has worked hard during the 
past year, although he hasn't been heard from very much, and surely deserves the grace 
of the faculty. With the degree of D. D. S., he will probably leave the U. S. A., for some 
Latin American country to practice. 

ANTHONY P. GL'RSKIS 

"Gurskie" will never need worry about getting stout, it is not in his make up. His love 
for work is so intense that we have concluded that in him we have the individual who 
invented work. He possesses the capability, so they say, of handling seven patients in 
the same chair, at the same time. To practice in Chicago. 




I M I I I I II I I I I 1 I I I I I I I I I I M 1 1 I I I I I I I I I I I I I 1 I I I 1 1 I I I I I 1 I I 1 I I I I I I I I I I I I II - 



1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' 




ROBERT GISWOLD, A 2 A 

Every one is satisfied that "Gizzy" would have made his mark as an artist, being a strong- 
adherent to Daddy Watt's motto "Using art to hide art". He is using all of his accomplish- 
ments as an artist to convince the public what beautiful work really is. Expects to practice 
in Grantsburg, Wisconsin. 

ARTHUR THOMAS GRIBBLE, A 2 A 

"Art" did a host of things along educational lines before he left his home in Calumet, 
Mich., for Chicago with intentions of studying law. Upon second thought, dentistry 
appeared more lucrative, and he registered with us. We first became well acquainted with 
him and learned of his thorough knowledge of parliamentary law when he served the 
class as its President in the Junior year. Elected Grand Master of the Delta Sigma 
Delta Fraternity for the past year. Has not decided definitely as to where he will practice. 

ALEX GOLOVEN, A Z r 

Small, but mighty, do not underestimate him, remember that good things are always done 
up in small packages. Expects to practice in St. Paul, Minn. 

ISAAC H. GINDICH, A Z Y 

From artist in a pill institution to a dentist ought to be an excellent combination. "Cindy's" 
unchangeable smile has stumped many a Prof. Another stumper is his ability to draw 
ponies. His generosity and pleasant disposition, will always remain a memory to his 
classmates. To practice in Chicago. 







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WILLIAM MAXWELL HAYDEX, A 2 A 

Xext to Doctor Gary, William says none of them can sew any buttons on him when it 
conies to chemistry. About the only thing we can hold against him, is his interrupting 
Doctor Murphy's first lecture on Physiology prematurely. Elroy, Wis., will be his base 
of action. 

HARRY W. HEXXIS, A 2 A 

For the past few years. Sandwich (Illinois) graduates one of her sons from the C. C. D. S., 
and Harry is her protege this year. Before coming to Chicago to become a "tooth carpen- 
ter", Harry was employed with the Sandwich Electric Co. for five years. He will remain 
in Illinois to reap the fruits of his labor. 

ERXEST E. HARWOOD, ASA 

If Streator, Illinois, has any more of the "E. E. H." variety, the C. C. D. S., will be more 
than willing to enroll them. His stock of good fellowship has made him a friend of every 
one of us, and during our Senior 5'ear he was elected to the esteemed honor — the Presidency 
of the Class, and he has served us well in that capacity. Some Illinois town, populated with 
people who appreciate ethics, will claim him as a practitioner. 

I. GEORGE HOCKMAX 

George became aristocratic by getting appendicitis, which landed him in the Francis 
Willard Hospital. While minus an appendix, he still remains a clever fellow, a good 
student and as he explained, "getting through by the skin of my teeth" or hanging on for 
dear life. To practice in Chicago. 




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RAY C. HARDY 

Although quiet and unassuming, is one of the hardest workers of our class; he has, all 
through his school days, continued to work for Uncle Sam as a Railway Mail Clerk, and 
has secured advancement from time to time. We all wish him success in his practice at 
Rockford, Illinois. 

ALBERT HEIDE 

If Albert makes as good a dentist as skater, he will he some dentist, for lie was a champion 
skater in France. He spent a year with Doctor Johnson, which will aid him to a great 
degree in his work at Paris. France. 

HARLAN E. HAINES, g * $ 

"Wap" — We do not know where Harlan acquired this handle, but somehow it was wished 
on him and he can't get away from it. He comes from Bushnell, a little village somewhere 
in Illinois. If you don't know this chap, girls, get acquainted with him for he has a natural 
step that has the Tango beaten a mile. Member of Senior Executive Committee. To 
practice in Illinois. 

ERWIN I. HERZBERG, A Z T 

Beyond any doubt "Heps" has more friends and admirers than Hinky Dink could ever 
boast of. His congenial disposition has not only made him popular with his classmates, 
but the faculty were soon to realize that in "Herzie" they had an individual small in statue, 
but amply supplied with gray matter. Expects to practice in Chicago. 




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TATSUZI ITATANI 

This smiling son of Nippon came to us to secure the finer points of dentistry after graduat- 
ing from the Kansai Dental College of Kabe, Japan. "Tokyo" proved himself to be a 
wizard at flowing solder, and was also very popular with the ladies. He will return, to 
the Far East and practice in Tokyo, Japan. 

S. LEE JACOBI 

His "I should worry" expression should be a good remedy to those who take this life too 
seriously. Lee's desire for crown work leads us to believe that he will specialize in ready- 
to wear crowns. His sunny disposition has made him popular and well liked by patients 
and classmates. Will probably practice in Chicago. 

LEONARD JENKINS 

"Jenks" has proven to our little class world, as well as to the rest of the world owned by 
Great Britain that he possesses that distinctive gift of being honest, honorable, conscientious 
and full of character, a qualification only attained by one who has been compelled to ride 
the rough bumps of life. He became famous in our class for his belief in fairness to all. 
Served as Chief Prosector under Doctor Borland in 1913-14. To practice in Montana. 

R. W. JAFFE 

Perhaps no student in the class has worked harder and more conscientiously to reach the 
goal than Robert. During our Freshman year, he gained the good grace of Doctor Borland, 
by giving Doctor Borland his idea of an enzyme. His persistent efforts should win him 
success when he starts a practice. 




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LORNE VERNON JANES, A 2 A 



Born on a farm in Warwick, Ontario, where he attended public school and later attended 
high school in Watford. After leaving school, he was employed three years with the 
Merchants Bank of Canada in Ontario, British Columbia, and Alberta. During our Junior 
year he served on the Students' Committee. With the degree of D. D. S., he will return 
to Western Canada to practice the ethics of dentistry. 

ABE HENRY JACOBSON, A Z r 

Will wonders never cease. Abe has demonstrated the ability to the satisfaction of every 
member of the faculty to handle with efficiency and ease, any, and every department in the 
curriculum. To fill teeth surely cannot be his goal. We are led to believe that he intends 
to open a new dental school in Bay City, Mich. His capabilities and personality will make 
for him a figure in Bay City community. 

HARVEY KARGAU, A Z r 

"Following father's footsteps" is the only reason Harvey has for studying dentistry. If 
heredity counts for anything, he has a good support to lean against, his popularity is due 
to his mind, which becomes blank whenever he borrows any instruments. To practice in 
Chicago. 

JIRO KITAMURA 

Attended and graduated from the Tennoji High School of Asaka, and also from the Nippon 
Dental College of Tokyo. "Kitty" is always on the job with a smile. To practice in 
Tokyo, Japan. 




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IV 




ROBERT EMMETT KINSMAN 

"Bobby" is one of the jesters of the class and he has helped to pass many of our hours 
pleasantly, that would otherwise have been weary. He says his reason for entering the 
study of dentistry, "there are so many prosperous ones in Waterloo, Iowa," his home, and 
where he expects to practice. 

WATARI YAMADA KAWAI 

Attended and graduated from the Aichi High School, Japan, and also from the Tokyo 
Dental College. A fine workman, a good fellow, always ready to give a helping hand. 
Will return to Japan and practice in Tokyo. 

GUY ATCHISON KARR, 2 * <f> 

Known to the girls as "the good looking blonde". Not only is he popular with the girls, 
but also with his classmates. Guy has done much for us, while at school, besides serving 
on the Dentos committee in the Freshman year. Treasurer of the Class and Secretary 
of the Xi Psi Phi fraternity this year. Guy will become famous in Illinois. 

P. W. KANIEF 

The universal energy never ceases to act, and its ceaseless -activity constantly creates. 
Those who know him, have learned that, like many of his brothers who were prohibited 
the privilege of a liberal education, he has developed something more than an atrophied 
brain. His handicap has stimulated his effort to succeed. Expects to practice somewhere 
in Illinois. 




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RICHARD A. LEAVITT, A Z Y 

The little man with a big head, that is, an ample supply of gray matter, which must be 
necessary to sail through three years of rough weather of the C. C. D. S. Aside from being 
studious and ever cheerful, he has a weak spot for high school girls, who listen to his 
dentigerous terms with awe, wondering how such a mite of man can know so much. Expects 
to practice in Chicago. 

HEXDRIK LEOPOLD 

After yielding to a pugilistic tendency and incidentally acquiring a pair of highly pigmented 
optics, he decided that the dental profession was more profitable. We know that he will 
make good when lie dons the wooden shoes in Holland. 

HARRY L. LINDBERG, 5 ^ <t> 

"Lindy" says Doctor Moyer's hair tonic is not worth a ** * — Oh well what's the use, 
he believes in perseverance anyway. When the brush on his upper lip proliferates suf- 
ficiently, he will graft it on his cranium with the other six. Harry is one of the best 
workmen in the class, and should become prominent in Illinois. 

JOHN E. LYNCH 

A son of Erin who strange to say would rather lend than borrow. One of John's capa- 
bilities is the faking of ridges on plaster casts for artificial dentures. John loves the cows 
and chickens, but says "this is the life", therefore will remain in Chicago to practice 
dentistry. 




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EMILIE M. LOHMANN 

The hand that rocks the cradle is the hand that should rule the world. In Miss Lohraann 
we have the true type of woman who can and will prove to the profession the how and why 
of modern dentistry. Her ability as a student and dentist is second to none in our class. 
We expect big and little things from her during her practice in Chicago. 

MARTIN RUDOLPH LINDA AS 

Martin hails from North Dakota where he spent his early youth. His smile and agree- 
able personality have made a host of friends for him, and will continue to do so whether 
he practices in Chicago or North Dakota. 

LUTHER RAYMOND LEININGER, S * * 

Luke alias "the two bit kid", who has actually been known to have spent lie at one 
time (Chicago Tribune and Home Runs). A glance at Luke's upper lip should be a lesson 
to all — "if you don't succeed at first, try, try again." He will practice in Chicago. 

SAMUEL MINN, s Z Y 

If anybody deserves to be favored by Dame Fortune, Sam will surely get an ample share, 
for his road through school was not paved with roses, sprinkled with sunshine. Notwith- 
standing his handicap, Sam sailed through the storm with flying colors. His ability and 
unassuming disposition have made for him many friends. He expects to practice in 
C'licaeo. 




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K. KAWASAKI MIYAMOTO 

His early training before coming to the U. S., consisted of five years High School, three 
years Military Academy, four years Medicine and three years Dentistry. Also two years 
work on Oral and Abdominal Surgery in the U. S. His congenial Ways and manner have 
made him many warm friends. Will probably practice in the West. 

MICHAEL MICHMAN 

Michman is of full Russian descent, but since coming to America has adopted a few of 
our ways. His early training was received in Russian schools, and later, English. He 
likes Chicago and thinks he will stay here. 

THOMAS GEORGE MILLER 

When "Tom" started proceedings against the C. C. D. S., he displayed the rare ability of 
holding his temper for three full years, out of which developed a clean wholesome genial 
disposition, that soon won for him many friends, both in and out of school. His ability 
as a good dentist made him very popular with the nurses in all of the surrounding hospitals. 
His friends have urged him to practice in Chicago. 

ALBERT A. MARTINEAU, ASA 

From the thistles of North Dakota, in the neighborhood of St. John, "mother" drifted 
to Chicago to fathom the mysteries of dentistry, after receiving his early education in 
the Rolla High School and University of North Dakota. During one of his talkative spells, 
Albert told us that he did all of his own laboratory work. To practice in Montana. 




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WEGOR EMERSON MATHISON, A 2 A 

One of the most popular men of the class and hetter known to all as "Matty", hails from 
Clifton, Illinois. During our Junior year he gave to the class the first and only concise 
definition for "Muscle tone". He is an excellent violinist and during our Senior year, was 
elected as Secretary of the class. A native of the Prairie State, he will remain there and 
from the character of work turned out this year, is certain to lie successful. 

FRANK PHILLIP MINCH 

"Minch" is one yf our younger members, but his youth is one of his virtues. Onarga, 
Illinois, is proud of him and we look for big things from him. He will practice somewhere 
in Illinois. 

JOHN ROY MacCROSTIE 

Another member of the Canadian contingent. We would advise Mac to buy a "cable 
engine" instead of the "all cord", as the latter might become contaminated with his many 
seasons growth of cranial timothy. Will practice in British Columbia or Alberta, Canada. 

WM. I. McNIEL, A 2 A 

Bill is one of our orators and he showed us how to dispense it in some of our class meet- 
ings, but since his marriage to a Chicago girl, he has not had so much to say; nevertheless 
he is a good fellow. He expects to practice in Logan, Utah, his home town. 




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JULIUS HERMAX MARTIN, A 1 A 

"J. H." gave his services to Uncle Sam at the age of 18 1 /, years in the capacity of post 
office clerk at Minneapolis, Minn., and continued to hold this position up to the time of 
entering the C. C. D. S., also during vacation. He will return to the Twin Cities to practice 
in Minneapolis. 

JOHN B. NELSON 

Although born in Chicago, John migrated to South Dakota, which state he claims as his home. 
John deserves much credit for the fact that during his entire three years at the C. C. D. S. 
he worked nights at the Presbyterian Hospital. He will return to his home, Avon, S. D., 
to practice. 

ALOIS D. XEWBERGER, A Z I" 

From an actor to a regular dentist, is no small jump, but from a good actor to a better 
dentist is some going. We have got to hand it to "Al." for his stick-to-itiveness. His 
road was anything but smooth. His ever ready smile and helping hand will be a great 
asset to him when he starts his practice in Chicago among that class of people whose chief 
object in life is to make others happy. 

GEOFFREY HERBERT NELSON 

How bitter a thing it is to look into happiness through another man's eyes. Nelson says 
he is built for speed not service. Expects to practice in Minnesota. 




■ I I I I I I HI I I 1 I I t I I I 1 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 1 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I H I I I I I I I I I I nTT 







I1ARHY DIAMOND NORTON 

Got his early training and education in Memphis, Mo. and then went to Denver to complete 
the same, but the art of making crowns interested him and that is why he has been one of us 
since the first day of "freshmandom". Harry expects to practice in Chicago. 

CARL O. OLSON, A 2 A 

"Swede" is the original "Ole Olson" from Mount Carroll, 111. After he got enough bunk 
from the high school there, he went out to South Dakota to teach the Indians some of his 
ideas. He says the red skins are poor students and couldn't grasp his profound philosophy. 
Ole joined the married men's league in his Junior year. Expects to enter the Government 
service as dental surgeon. 

ALEX P. PRESTON, A 2 A 

Logan, Utah, no doubt is and should be proud of the son she forwarded to the C. C. D. S. 
Alex first became prominent in class circles during our Freshman year, when he calmly 
requested Doctor Borland "not to scare him to death", and has maintained this prominence 
ever since. Chairman Senior Dentos Committee. Chairman Students' Committee, 1913, 
also serving on the Executive Committee this year. Worthy Master, Delta Sigma Delta 
fraternity. Will return to his native state to practice. 

JOSEPH A. PFISTER, * V. 

The man of the people; when no one can satisfy them, they are sent to Joe. If you don't 
think he is a good fellow just ask him. Has done more than his share to help the manu- 
facturers of chewing gum to make a fortune. To practice in Illinois. 



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WALTER T. PENDERGAST 

"Pendy" came to us at the beginning of our Freshman year and has been with us very 
much ever since. His wit and humor has helped to keep many of us in good spirits after 
failure to make gold foil stick, or when the vuleanizer went on the "bum". One of his 
recent inventions, which he has used with much success, is the Yonover attachment. Walter 
will stay in Chicago. 

DONALD MILTON PHILLIPS 

Graduating after a two years' course on plowing, apple knocking, hunting eggs and 
pitching hay obtained on his dad's farm, Donald M. entered the C. C. D. S. with the Class 
of 1914. He has no trait more striking than his common sense. To practice in Galesville, 
Wis. 

E. A. PRUGH, 2 * * 

Just Prugh. He is a wonderful chap. We don't know where Seymore, Iowa, is but hope 
that the natives will be proud of "Burt". He will do well in Illinois. 

FRANK X. PELKA, * v. 

A man with a vocation and avocation and many vacations. He seems to have the happy 
faculty of getting in good, so we know that he will make good in Chicago. 




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HARRY C. ROME 

The name of Rome will ever be a living memory to his classmates and the faculty, for 
without him Quiz Compends and Quiz Courses would have no value. His indomitable 
spirit to move onward was proven by his accumulation of points that made others look on 
with envy. His ability as a dentist will surely spell success for him after leaving school. 

ABRAHAM ROCKOFF 

An excellent student, a good operator, quiet and unassuming. He is bound to succeed for 
he was compelled to leave his native land on account of the Russian Revolution, and chose 
God's country for his future home. Throughout his Senior year, strange as it may seem, 
the majority of his patients were of Irish birth. Expects to practice around Bubbly Creek, 
Chicago. 

NATHAN M. ROSENSWEIG 

"Rosie's" love for honesty and justice was proven by the returning to the owner a purse 
found in a street car. A reader of books and a good student, and the personification of 
politeness, so the professors think. Another of the vast number who are ready to pro- 
claim their love for the Land of Liberty. Prosector in Anatomy by choice of Doctor 
Borland. Chicago is big enough for him. 

ARTHUR W. SANBERG, * fi 

His future in the lumber business did not appear very bright to "Dynamite" so he decided 
to take a whirl at dentistry. Made himself famous before the public eye by selling bear 
skins in his Freshman year. He served the class as Chairman of the Executive Committee. 
Will practice in Spokane, Washington. 




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FLOYD E. SMART, A 2 A 

A modest young man of the auburn type, who has opinions of his own. Prior to enrolling 
at the C. C. D. S., Floyd graduated from the New Lisbon, Wis. High School and assisted 
his father in business. Will return to Wisconsin to practice. 

PREMYSL J. STRANSKY 

His ability as a prosthetic dentist has now been accounted for. Prior to entering the 
C. C. D. S., he was engaged at prosthetic dentistry for a number of years. Received his 
early education in Chicago and Owatonna, Minn., the latter being his home. Will remain 
in Chicago. 

JOHN W. SHURTLIFF 

Shurtliff, of Ogden, Utah, always liked the back seats in the lecture room, because the 
professor could not tell who was doing the talking. Weber Academy gave him his high 
school education, and Ogden will register a capable man when he returns. 

N. J. SCHILTZ 

His name surely looks simple enough to pronounce, but each member of the faculty seemed 
to take pride in calling him anything but Schiltz. "Nick's" favorite food according to 
Pendergast is "sweet potatoes with the shell". At the present time he has not decided 
definitely where he will practice. 




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PETER H. SCHUURMAN 

"Pete's" only reason for studying dentistry was to van' the monotony of a minister's son's 
life. Not wishing to spurn his father's belief in saving souls, he decided the saving of 
teeth would prove effective to himself. His everlasting sense of humor has made him 
popular with the class. He will practice in Illinois. 

H. S. SOBOLEFF 

A quiet unassuming fellow who never did anything worse than work. When in practice 
we hope his clientele will keep him out of temptation by keeping him busy. Expects to 
practice in Chicago. 

FRANK C. SECOR 

Frank is large enough to take care of himself, and his laugh is his most valuable asset and 
stock in trade. Illinois or Nebraska will claim his services. 

HENRI SAAVEDRA 

The first year of Henri's dental education was received in Baltimore, but hearing of the 
great C. C. D. S. at Chicago, he deserted Baltimore, and came to us at the beginning of. 
our Junior year. "Murphy" originated the idea of a night school at the C. C. D. S., but 
owing to lack of support from the student body, his cherished plans fell through. Will 
probably practice in South America. 




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IVAN M. SKOIEN, * n 

Ivan is one of Chicago's native sons, receiving his early education in the schools of this city, 
attending the Chicago Academy of Fine Arts for three years. Railroading was his last 
adventure, but after six years of this work, ventured to try his luck at dentistry. Will 
practice in Wisconsin. 

CLARENCE ANTHONY SWEENEY, ^ n 

Clarence graduated from Dodgeville High School where he made a great reputation in 
football. If he can push the engine as well as his opponents in football, success is his. 
Platteville, Wisconsin, will show its appreciation by turning him plenty of work. 

S. ALBERT SIGEL, A Z T 

Albert's only excuse for studying dentistry, was to impress upon his Dad that he must 
have a room for himself, and away from home. There was method in this boy's madness, 
for his apparent dignity will make strangers sit up and take notice. Is a lover of text 
book nomenclature, a good student and dentist. Served as Vice-president of the Junior 
Class. Has a host of friends that ask him to practice in Chicago. 

ROBERT EUGENE SMITH 

After graduating from the High School at Darlington, Wis., he took up dentistry in 1891 
at our school when it was located on Randolph Street. Since then he has practiced in 
La Salle, 111. Owing to the fact that he has only taken our lecture courses, we have not 
had an opportunity to get well acquainted with him. To continue his practice in La Salle. 




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HAROLD H. SNOWDEN 

Yes he is married, but that is no discredit. Graduated from North Bay Normal after 
which he taught several years. When the C. C. D. S. turns Harold hack to Canada they 
will not feel ashamed of him. Harold expects to practice in Western Canada. 

ANNA E. SIMONEK 

After acting as assistant in her brother's office, Anna decided that it was easy money, and 
finishing her Freshman year at the Illinois Dental College came to us at the beginning 
of the Junior year. She created quite a sensation one fine winter's morning by parading 
through the infirmary with a vivid colored sweater coat. Anna will remain in Chicago. 

ROBERT SCHUHMANN 

Robert came to us directly from the Fatherland the middle of our Freshman year, and 
kept himself in the limelight during the remainder of the year. Upon the arrival of 
"Murphy" at the beginning of our Junior year, Robert's comedy was forced out of the 
limelight. He will practice in Chicago. 

CHARLES W. STEPANEK 

"Step" has a natural love for difficult subjects and. proved that no anatomy was too 
complicated for his master mind, no subject too deep, but was in easy reach for him. 
His responses to quiz or exams, demonstrated this. His cheerfulness and untiring effort 
to turn out the best of everything, will aid him materially when he starts to practice in 
Chicago. 




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MARK KIRBY SHEEHY 

'those who know him best, respect and admire him most. Chicago should be glad to 
accept his services. 

FREDERICK H. STOCKFLETH 

It is reported that he has moved to Evanston. Not only does his winning smile make 
him popular with the fair sex, but with everybody. Fred will do well in Wisconsin. 

ROY S. SCHLUCHTER, £ * <J> 

"Levi Soloman" — loves the ladies, comes from a great city in Michigan, in fact the City 
of Pigeon is so large that Soloman says the Pere Marquette runs through it; notice we 
say through it. However, we wish Roy well in Detroit. 

EDWARD A. SHIMANDLE 

Farms do wonders. It produced "Ed" and Kewaunee High is proud of him, especially 
the Class of 1911 with which he graduated. He won honors for them in declamatory 
contests and debates, and through his connection with the C. C. D. S., has made many 
friends. To practice at Iron River, Michigan. 




I I I I I'll I I I I I I I I I I I I II I I I I I I I II I I I I I I II I I I I I I I I II I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 




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HENRY W. STAHL 

Tiring of travelling throughout the world, Stahl matriculated at the C. C. D. S. in 1911 
and has been one of us ever since. He speaks several foreign languages and will seek his 
fortune in South America. 

JOHN J. SITKIN, A Z r 

Alias "J. Rat", he of Madison St. fame. Some of John's favorite pastimes are comedian, 
plaster throwing, and last but not least, keeping every one awake during six o'clock lectures, 
by whispering (?) with Herzberg. We are advised from a reliable source that his father 
said "Not guilty" when he saw "Rat's" last picture A la Dress Coat. He will remain in 
Chicago. 

MABEL B. TICHY 

Mabel has a winning way, which has made her popular with her classmates. We regret 
that Haines can not be with her always, however, after she revives from the sorrow of 
parting we are sure that Chicago will be benefited by her services. 

MARIE M. TICHY 

She is a lady who does her own thinking. Although her favorite saying is "Oh shut up 
smarty", she is very engaging if tactfully approached. We all like her, and wish her well 
in Chicago. 




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EDGAR B. THATCHER, A i; A 

"Ed." is a Utah product, born in Logan. He received his early training at the Brigham 
Young College, and the U. A. C. in that city. After spending three years in Europe 
and one in Idaho, he entered in the three year relay with us; a good student and a hale 
fellow well met. 

JOSEPH V. URBANEK, * 

"Joe" told us a story at one of our smokers that we will never forget. We know that his 
ability as demonstrated to us at school, will aid him in making good in Chicago. 

CHARLES Z. VEZEL 

"B. S." is a mighty good fellow who just plugs away, keeps his eyes open and minds his 
own business. As soon as he receives the coveted D. D. S., he will return "back to the 
cranberries" and practice in Worcester, Mass. 

A. L. DeVILLERS 

He came amongst us quietly during our Senior year and has remained that way throughout 
the entire year, therefore we haven't "much on him". Has worked faithfully and will be 
a credit to any community he decides to locate in. 




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PIETER UEXDRIK VAX DER KEMP 

Ever a conspicuous member of our class and not due to his size alone, nor to the fact that 
he has been our Sergeant-at-Arms for two years, but to his genial disposition and willing- 
ness to help a fellow student. Kemp will practice in Padang, Java. 

ARIE DE VRIES 

Came to America probably because he was seeking that which he could not find in Holland. 
We all admire him for his modesty and will be sorry to see him leave for his native land 
where he expects to practice. 

HEXRY J. WIRTH, ASA 

"Peoria". Although Cbaput says he often utters naughty words, that girl on the North 
Side says she can break him of the habit. He is full of wit and humor and his ability as 
a stenographer has assisted greatly in the presentation of this Senior department. His 
work is good both from a theoretical and practical standpoint; this faculty will put him 
in good standing when he locates in Peoria, Illinois. 

JAX DeWILDE, ASA 

"DeWilde" although a new man with us, soon proved himself to be a good fellow and made 
himself one of the boys. Served several years as instructor in prosthetic department of the 
University of Holland at Abrecht. He will resume this work upon his return to Holland. 





• ! ■ II II I I MM II III 1111111 ITTT1 • * •"' 




MILTON F. WORCESTER 

"Milt" is the man who put the damn in rubber dam. His cheerful disposition and dental 
ability have made him a leading figure of the class. His one fond hope is to get back in 
the Navy and practice on some of his superior officers. His love for adventure and ex- 
perience abroad will make him a desirable practitioner in any city or town. If the Iowa 
State Board and "Milt" can come to an agreeement, he will practice somewhere in Iowa. 

W. IRA WILLIAMS, A 2 A 

After filling prescriptions in a drug store in a small town in Arkansas, Ira decided he was 
capable of being a "prescriber" and came to Chicago to master dentistry. For two years 
he acted in the capacity of Assistant Instructor in Operative Dentistry. During" our 
Senior year, Ira sold us white coats, and represented a laundry that fixed them for us. 
Will practice in the Sunny South. 

ROY L. WESTGATE, g * $ 

"Tiny" is a big fellow, just like the leading man in a play. He loves horses and his grand- 
father tried to break him of his affection when he was a little boy by giving him a real 
watch, but somehow he still lingered about the barn, and got the idea that he was cut for 
a Vet, and after studying for a year, switched to dentistry. To practice in Wisconsin. 

OLIVER WARDEN 

When "Ollie" was a boy he was called "Skinney", but that could hardly be applied to him 
now, as he belongs to the fat man's league. The schools of Kansas and Chicago contributed ■ 
to his early training along with the more practical "School of Life". He will practice 
in Chicago. 




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.• 1 1 I I I I I 1 I I I I I I 1 I I I I 1 I I I L TD O 




EZRA WADDOUPS, i;i 

"Ez" is a typical son of the West, and a man through and through. He comes from 
Idaho where he ranched and raised calves, and taught school, until he had a bank roll 
large enough to buy his freshman outfit. He made himself famous by advocating the use 
of a "golden sprue" in inlay work. Says he is a graduate of the school of "hard knocks" 
and will practice in Blackfoot, Idaho. 

CLARENCE W. WILLMAN 

Kankakee, Illinois, will have at least one good dentist when Clarence goes back home to 
practice. To promote the science of Orthodontia, Clarence wore an appliance for a con- 
siderable length of time and made us all believe they were comfortable. 

GCSTAV WILLY WERNER 

A product of Berlin, Germany, where he took a course in Dentistry at Dental Art Corpora- 
tion and practical dentistry in Germany. Served three years in the German Army. Will 
either return to Southern Germany or practice in Chicago. 

WILLIAM J. WILSKY 

"Billskie's gray hairs do not signify old age, on the contrary like our Teddy R., his hat 
is in the ring to stay. Every question of doubt for his success is removed when you watch 
those clever hands with trained digitals operate or manipulate a complicated bridge case. 
His popularity with the class displays his personality. He will stick to Chicago for the 
big show. 




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JOS. G. WIEDDER 

We can say nothing that would do him justice. His advice in class meetings will long 
be remembered. "Joe" graduated from two mechanical institutes of New York City and 
during his three years at the C. C. D. S. has taught this branch in the public schools of 
Chicago. His conscientious work has helped materially to make the Senior section of the 
Dentos a success. Joe will stay in Chicago. 

HAL. W. WOODWORTH, g * i 

We have always expected great things from Hal, better known as "Woody". True to our 
convictions he landed here for his Senior year with Mrs. Woodworth, and was also the 
proud possessor of a neatly trimmed misplaced eyebrow. Woody will practice in South 
Dakota. 

J. CALVIN YAKE, g * * 

In the fall of 1911, Calvin bid the good citizens of Moose Jaw, Sask. farewell and made 
tracks for Chicago to enter the C. C. D. S., promising them at that time that they would 
hear of him again in three years as a prominent dental surgeon. During our Freshman 
year the class sat up in astonishment, when "Cal" recited almost a page of Gray's Anatomy 
verbatum, demonstrating that anatomy was one of the subjects he had mastered. To our 
surprise he will remain in Chicago and give her people the benefit of his training. 

NAFTHALI YONOVER 

"I have chosen the Sweet Land of Liberty to be my permanent home after being driven 
from my native country into exile by the tyranny and oppression of the Russian govern- 
ment." Any foreigner with such sentiment should not only be welcomed, but given every 
opportunity' to unfold himself. His corpulent figure and ever spreading smile, has made 
him popular, particularly his "he'ah". To practice in Chicago. 



i 




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Address to the Graduates 




©HIS is commencement night for the Class of 1914, of the Chicago College 
of Dental Surgery. This evening marks the culmination of three years 
of hard work, with its multiplicity of varied and profitable experiences. 
Nor shall we forget the pleasant experiences and good times incident to our col- 
lege life as a class, or the class associations and personal friendships which we, 
each one of us, have formed with our fellow classmates. 

Three years ago this occasion appeared to us so far in the future that we 
dared not think of it. Now, when we look back, what a short three years they 
seem to have been. 

Three years ago the future of our college course seemed so mysterious, the 
secrets and intricacies of Dentistry seemed so vague and indefinite, that we 
wondered whether or not we could master the problems confronting us. In moments 
of serious reflection we may even have questioned the wisdom of our choice of 
a professional career. 

Tonight I venture the assertion that there is hardly a member of this class, who, 
could he live again the past three years, would have done things differently. We 
feel that we have been successful, and we have been, in so far as reaching the goal 
is concerned. However, let us realize that reaching the goal of graduation does 
not include everything to be gained through pursuing a course of study in a College 
of Dentistry, or in any institution of learning. 

We were so often told, during our first two years, that it was "up to us," and 
yet I feel that we shall never fully realize the true significance of that phrase, 
until we find ourselves starting out in the world, with the problem of "making good" 
confronting us, when we can no longer call a demonstrator to help us out of our 
troubles, and the timely information and kindly advice of our professors, can no 
longer be so readily procured. Then it will be that our fate as Dentists shall be 
decided. Then it will be that real ability, conscientiousness, true professionalism 
and true manhood will be the factors, with the public acting as the judge. 

How fortunate we are to be graduating at this time, to stand as we do, at the 
threshold of one of the grandest and most promising professions. We ought always 
to be proud of our D.D.S. degree, and let us hope that the members of the dental 
profession will never have reason to consider us with anything other than a feeling 
of pride and satisfaction. Let us, then, uphold the honor and dignity of the dental 
profession, let us give to our patients our best efforts, let us conduct our practices 
as ethical dentists. We are indeed fortunate in being so well prepared for our 
professional duties, through having matriculated at an institution of such high 
standing as the Chicago College of Dental Surgery; we are fortunate in having 
been under the instruction of a faculty, the members of which took an active interest 
in us, and seemed pleased to impart to us the benefits of their many years of study 
and experience, a faculty which includes in its personnel men who take the very 
highest rank in their respective departments. 
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♦ INI I I I I MM III INI lIlTTm -- 



Fellow classmates, we have concluded our college course of study ; we have 
reached the goal for which for three years we have striven ; we may be pardoned 
for assuming an attitude of relief, a feeling of satisfaction, but let us not be self- 
satisfied ; let us not be content. Content may be divided into two classes — one is 
connected with exertion, the other with habits of indolence; the first is a virtue, the 
other a vice. While it may seem strange that I would wish any one anything other 
than happiness and success, nevertheless, it is true that I feel we all should have a 
certain measure of discontent for let me prove to you that discontent is at the bottom 
of all progress. 

Because Stephenson was discontented with the power of man, he discovered 
the power of steam. Edison, dissatisfied with the powers of speech, invented the 
telephone. Let us apply this idea to lives along which we are more particularly 
interested. Because Doctor Brophy was not contented with the old methods of 
surgical operations, he perfected new ideas along that line. Because Doctor Buck- 
ley was dissatisfied with the results obtained from the use of certain drugs, he 
formulated and gave to the profession other remedies, enabling us to attain better re- 
sults. Because Doctor Roach is dissatisfied with much of the apparatus used in 
the practice of dentistry, he periodically surprises the profession by the intro- 
duction of some new result of his inventive genius. It seems, then, that there can 
be no progress without discontent. 

Therefore, we members of the Class of 101 4, let us shun that content, which 
is connected with indolence ; let us acquire some measure of discontent, and re- 
membering the high ideals that our faculty have set before us, let us strive on to 
that content which comes through exertion, to that satisfaction which comes from 
the knowledge that one has the estimation of his friends, to that happiness which 
comes through living up to one's highest ideals, and to that delightful rest that 
comes to him who has labored hard and done his work well. 

E. E. Harwood, '14. 




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^IIIIIMIIMI Mi Hill I ITTED-:- ""'■ ^■j^'| f-;-[ I I II II 111 ITTTTTTI I I I I I I I I lyi 



History of Senior Class 

^J^^^O tliose who for three years have been interested in the school activities a 
■ J written history of the Class 1914 would be unnecessary for they are all 

^^■^^ familiar with her excellent record, her enthusiasm and her fidelity. Yet, 
lest tradition fail to hand down from year to year the history of her existence the 
following account is submitted. 

With the rise of the sere autumnal sun they began to arrive and one hundred 
and fifty students of the Class 1914 entered the school. After accustoming them- 
selves to its surroundings this body began to show great interest in their studies. 
In fact, the faculty recognizing this spirit claimed that it exceeded that of all 
previous freshman classes. From that time on this spirit increased and through 
its influence the class has thus far overcome a great many difficulties in its career 
and has arisen to the position of respect and esteem. 

Its originality was first shown in its freshman year by the establishment of the 
dental annual. Then, too, the class of 1914 was one of the first to inaugurate the 
Wesley lectures which have been so beneficial to the students at large. Throughout 
its course, Class 1914 has been prominent in forming an orchestra which added 
to the amusement given at stags, smokers, etc. Many of the best known musicians 
of the school are among its members. The names of Mathison, Brett, Dedic. 
Preston, Finkelstein and Sherman are well known by everyone. In oratory, dra- 
matics and matters of general interest the Class has always been well represented. 
The entire Class has shown unusual esprit de corps which has been strenghtened 
by the practice of requiring that all class officers be nominated in open meeting 
not neglecting its scholarship because of its many outside interests. 

The Class has attained a high standard and record thus; as Class 1914 passes 
from the college it leaves a memory of lo\'alty and accomplishments which any 
student body would be proud to attain. Who can make known the accomplishments 
of Class 1914 and by whom can her history be told. Her name has gone out 
through the states and her deeds to the end of the globe. Fortune and success 
await her with honor and integrity to back her. 

Oh, that some great being might rise to voice the achievements of our class. 
Shall not we, who have been crowned with the wreath of victory and to whom 
the sting of defeat is unknown, be overwhelmed with joy. Fortune, herself, smiles 
with content upon her favorite children. 

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Carpe Diem 



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HAT you earnestly aspire to be, that in some measure you are, the mere 
aspiration by changing the frame of mind, for the moment realizes itself. 
and having enrolled as a student in pursuit of dental education, you have 
shown to the world that you have a purpose in life, and having it, it i9 
necessary that you throw into your work all the strength of mind and muscle God 
has given you. Let a man have but an aim, a purpose, and opportunities, to attain 
his end shall start forth like buds at the kiss of spring. 

Watch the beginnings, and the results will watch themselves ; remember there 
is no continuance without a beginning, no completion without a continuance. 
Ignorance is the chain of slavery that binds those who do not trouble to acquire 
knowledge; and so it is, if we do not progress we retrograde, "Per Aspera ad Astra." 

Duty is the only one stimulant that never fails, yet never intoxicates. Keep 
the words of Abraham Lincoln ever in mind, "Let us have faith that right makes 
might," and in that fact let us to the end dare to do our duty as we understand it. 

Johnson well says, "There is nothing too little for so little a creature as man." 
It is by studying little things that we attain the great art of having as little misery 
and as much happiness as possible. There is nothing in the world that helps like 
perseverance. The world's prizes are not given away, they are won ; and so it is 
only by continued strenuous effort, time and again, day after day, week after 
week, and month after month, that we can acquire ability to fasten the mind to one 
subject, however abstract and difficult, to the exclusion of everything else. The pro- 
cess of obtaining this self mastery, i. e., a complete command of your mental 
powers, is a gradual one, varying in length with the mental make-up of each person, 
and the acquisition is worth more than the utmost labor it necessarily entails. This 
perseverance is one of the two ways of attaining an important end and can be 
practiced bv the most insignificant, and with time, its still power becomes irresist- 
ible. 

The necessary work being accomplished in the required time, the most coveted 
reward for your efforts is conferred upon you ; you enter upon a new phase of 
life, but with privileges, come responsibilities, and with responsibilities may come 
dissatisfaction, then, is the time to bring to mind these lines: 

"There's a craze among us mortals that is cruel hard to name, 

Whereso'er you find a human, you will find the case the same; 
You may seek among the worst of men, or seek among the best, 

And you'll find that every person, is precisely like the rest, 
Each believes his real calling, is along some other line, 

Than the one he's working — take for instance yours and mine. 
From the meanest "wee too" creature to the leader of the mob. 

There's a universal craving for the other fellow's job. 

There are millions of positions in the busy world today, 

Each a drudge to him who holds it, but to him who doesn't play, 
Every farmer's broken-hearted that in youth he missed his call, 

While the same unhappy farmer is the envy of us all. 
Any task you care to mention, seems a vastly better lot, 

Than the one especial 'something', which you happen to have got; 
There's but one sure way to smother Envy's heartache and her sob, 

Keep too busy at your own, to want the other fellow's job." 

Leonard A. Jenkin, 'Ik 



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Seniors 




T this time of the year the senior becomes an all-important institution in 
our college. 

A senior is like a president in the last gasps of office. He is a great 
man who is about to become a common citizen. After the senior has de- 
livered his oration and has received his diploma, he takes off his cap and gown 
and becomes a humble struggler at the foot of the ladder with everybody's feet 
in his face. But just before commencement he is so large that it takes a 
freshman or junior several minutes to walk entirely around him. Nothing is more 
interesting than to watch an underclassman looking up to a senior. 

A senior is a man who is completing his education in science, philosophy, 
languages and art to hide art, and is about to begin it in work, worry and the 
earning of a living. Being a senior is more fun than almost anything else, be- 
cause a senior has had all that is coming to him in college and does not know 
what is coming to him in life. 

A great many seniors are very wise, and have more knowledge than most men of 
fifty. A senior can sit down and instruct a captain of the industry in metaphysics 
and aesthetics, and can read Latin faster than a railroad president. Some seniors 
carry this knowledge away from the college with them and try to peddle it in 
the wholesale districts while others take a check for it in a cool dry place where 
it will not be disturbed. When you notice an ex-senior making very good in 
business you can safely bet that he has taken off most of his eulogies and has 
gotten to his fighting clothes. 

Seniors are very necessary because we must have them with trained minds 
even if they do leave their mental indian clubs in the gymnasium on graduation. 
But seniors do not have to be taken seriously except by those who are not yet 
seniors. 



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•-•LLL LULJ I I I I I I I 1 I I I 1 I I 1 I I I I I I I I II I' I I 1 I II I I I I I I I I I I 1 I I I I I I I I I I I II .'. 




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Rumblings 



■ O school in this great land of ours 

Has ever sent forward such shining stars. 
From Freshmen to Seniors there is not one 
Who will not make good in years to come. 

Though '15 and 'l(i are worthy of mention, 
1914 is the class that will get the world's attention. 
If our praise is too much and you read with scorn, 
Just tarry a while and I will inform. 

We entered the college as green could be 

And finished the year successfully; 

Our Junior year was unsurpassed, 

And we made things hum from start to last. 

And now that our last term draws to a close, 
How much they will miss us nobody knows. 
To show you who gave the Seniors their fame 
I will note a few of the men by name. 

Schuhmann and Shurmans whose names get confused 
Are pretty good fellows too often abused. 
Murphy and Frankle the comedy pair, 
They sure get us going when out on a tear. 

Freedman and Stockfleth, the heart-breaking guys, 
When a skirt looms in sight, they are nothing but eyes. 
Then there is Waddoups, the best of the crew, 
He presented the profession with the golden sprue. 

Williams, we know, must achieve success 
As he doeth all things his level best. 
And Pendergast whose manner is very sedate 
Tries to sell his patient a second-hand plate. 

Martin and Nelson, Minnesota's their state; 
They are threshers by trade and are Dentists by fate. 
But speaking of men they are not such bad eggs 
When you think of Lindaas and heavy beer kegs. 

Sister Bowie and Chaput, a mighty fine pair, 
They are stuck on themselves and are full of hot air. 
Then there are four others with always a glad hand, 
They hail from the country, flower} - Japan. 

Carlson, McNeil and Wiedder have minds discreet and deep, 
Though the way Wiedder got hit nearly put him to sleep. 
Jaffe and Rome, the talkable pair, 
If not asking foolish questions are shooting the air. 

Old Jenkins and Karr we will never forget, 
They are men who are square and never a fret. 
"Doc" Leininger with his brush wheels and chuck 
When it comes to 8 o'clock classes is there like a duck. 

Our friends, Yake and Lindburg, are musicians of great note. 
Every class we will hear them, it's enough to kill a goat. 
Westgate our big beauty we must not pass by, 
When called upon to recite he is ready to cry. 

Now I couldn't get all of you fellows in this, 
So I beg the pardon of those that I miss; 
Or when glancing this over don't start and get mad. 
As I might have said something to make you feel sad. 

S. Skoix. 'It. 



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The Hill of Difficulty 



/ / v ta ^SOOK upward and onward. We learn to climb by keeping our eyes. 

I ■ not in the valleys that lie below us, but on the mountains that rise 

M P ^ above." 
*"^ ~^ To some, in fact to a great many people, this life when viewed 

as if through a telescope, which appears far into the distance, seems to be one 
of nothing but obstacles to be overcome. And as they take a second view, far 
into the future, it appears to them as a huge hill of difficulty, on which they see 
many rough and rugged rocks that are far too dangerous for a foot hold, and no 
pathway, but that has its thorns and entangling thickets. 

But now let us look at another class of people, who get an entirely different 
view. 

Instead of a pathway of thorns alone, they see the roses as well, and find 
among the rough and rugged rocks, many a suitable one for a foundation, aiding 
them to something higher. It is true they see the difficulties to be overcome, but 
they ought not to be disheartened by them; they seem especially to test our ability 
and they do us a great deal of good, because in our repeated attempts and failures, 
we gain strength. 

There is a reason why there are bones in our meat, and stones in our land. 
A w r orld where everything is easy would be a nursery for babes, but not a fit place 
for man. Celery is not sweet until it has felt the frost, neither do men come 
to their perfection until disappointment after disappointment has dropped several 
hundred-weight upon their shoulders. We should do but one thing at a time, and 
pay careful attention to the thing at hand. Whatever direction we take, persever- 
ance is the essential thing to hold on and hold out to the end. We should sur- 
mount the difficulties instead of turning aside to avoid them. Let no obstacle turn 
us from our intended course. 

If the race could be won by making one sudden, vigorous effort thousands 
would be wearing the blue ribbon ; but we are weak and give up at the first gallop. 
We begin by flying, but end by creeping. 

However, we have many examples of men who have attained success but not 
without great difficulties to overcome. We listen eagerly to all that is told of them, 
but find there is no "royal road, no short and easy way to success with which they 
have been found ; and instead of brilliant schemes, it is due to hard work, persistent 
effort, vigilant attention to small things, and thoroughness in all. Among these, 
one of the most prominent might be mentioned — the unflinching patriot, Washington. 
On the battlefield he often snatched victory from defeat, and endowed his 
officers with strength and courage. When he became the President of the United 
States, the government was beset with difficulties on every hand ; these he bravelj' 
fought, and by his persistent efforts, surmounted them all. 

But let us not refer to history alone for examples, but to ourselves in every 
day life. In our earliest years, the tasks which were set before us seemed to be 
surrounded by difficulties of all kinds, but as we approached them, we overcame 
them one by one ; thus laying the foundation for the greater work which we met 
in after years, and finding, if we had wasted the elementary work, we would have 
been unable to perform the more advanced. Often we came in contact with 
problems that perplexed us, but after repeated attempts, we solved them and found 1 
ourselves well paid for our efforts, strengthened and better prepared to meet future 
difficulties. 

And so it is throughout our lives ; we are continually meeting difficulties, which 
in the overcoming gives us strength and courage to press onward and upward to 
success at the summit of The Hill of Difficulty. C. O. Olson, '14. 

[Pace 70 



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Junior Class Poem 



fILENT tonight are all thy dreaming halls. 

The yellow glow of yon slow waning moon 
Thy humblest stone doth bathe with mystic light. 
The wanton breezes wand'ring through the leaves, 
Bestow a soft caress upon thy walls, 

Then die away too soon 
Among the whisp'ring voices of the night. 

In nestling tenderness the ivy cleaves 
And wreathes with green thine every roughened spot, 
That all the storm and stress of years have wrought. 

Ah ! beautiful thou art to me tonight, 

And swiftly rushing mem'ries throng my brain. 
Once more thy halls resound with tramping feet, 

I hear the sound of laughter and of song. 
I see then all with joyous faces bright, 

We grip the hand again. 
Once more upon the field our foes we meet, 

The chant of victory echoes from the throng. 
Around the fire our song of battle rings, 

The deep toned bell our challenge wildly flings. 

But ah, the vision swiftly fades away. 

Night from o'er the heavens lifts her veil, 
The moon has sunk far down the western slopes, 

The flush of morning stains the eastern sky, 
And all too soon the garish light of day 

Shall tell another tale. 
The story of those early youthful hopes, 

That were faded one by one to die. 
For youth dreams out its feverish years ahead, 

Before the strife has brought its dread. 

O Mother Dear, though long the way has been. 

And far, beyond us shines our goal, 
Our hearts for thee will never cease to beat, 

Thy voice we hear at every path we cross, 
The laurel on thy brow to us is green, 

Still beautiful thy soul. 
And where'er shall go our wandering feet, 

Or on whatever sea our ship shall toss, 
To thee shall rise our grateful song of praise, 

An altar fire to thee shall ever blaze. 



Page 73] 

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Junior Class Organization 

J. R. Keane President 

M. J. Krogen ............ Vice-president 

C. W. Reimche Secretary 

J. A. Spickerman Treasurer 

L. V. Daniels ........... Editor-in-Chief 

G. G. Conner Sergeant-at-Arms 

W. W. Wumkes .......... Sergeant-at-Arms 

COMMITTEES 

Annual Committee 
L. V. Daniels .......... Editor 

L. A. Jones Assistant Editor 

A. W. Guse ......... Business Manager 

Students Committee 
J. W. Sanborn, Chairman 
W. J. Gonwa D. H. McCauley 

W. J. McCoshen M. Chetlain 

Social Committee 
H. A. Hindman, Chairman 
J. L. Cummings A. F. Koch 



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Junior Class History 

'^4^^^'HE beginning of our school year found us again assembled at C. C. D. S. 
a C~\ This year we came no longer as unsophisticated freshmen, but as dignified 
m J juniors. Whether or not we have passed through any noticeable changci 

^^^^ relative to dignity, might be hard to discriminate, yet the faculty having 
sufficient confidence in our ability, has seen fit to bestow upon us that title. 

On the evening of October 7. we assembled in the large amphitheatre for the 
annual reception. Here we heard the opening addresses directed chiefly to the 
freshmen, and having so shortly before passed over the same route they are to 
travel, the purport of the message was brought to us with greater force. Could 
we retrace our freshman \ r ear, and do so with the knowledge of a junior, recognizing 
the importance of some of the essentials we have allowed to pass, allowing for 
discrepancies here and there, the product would be a better equipped applicant, for 
admittance to the Junior class. 

As Juniors we have found our work of greater interest, as it has taken us 
farther into the realms of our profession. Doctor Borland assisted by a competent 
corps of quiz masters, saw us safely through dissecting. Upon completion, al- 
though hard, and objectionable, as it seemed to so many of us, we shall alway.i 
look back upon it, as having been of inestimable value. Few are they, who shall 
ever forget the dissecting room. 

We were next introduced into prosthetic dentistry, with Doctor Roach in the 
lecture room, and Doctor Watt in the laboratory. Doctor Roach has given us a 
series of lectures in crown and bridge work, and we have been benefited by his 
life's work. It was in the laboratory, that we alternated from keen disappoint- 
ment, to secret satisfaction, resultant upon the acceptance, or rejection of the case. 
It was in this department that we spent the greater part of our time and energy. 
Enthusiasm has been manifested, by the manner in which the class has performed 
the required amount of work. We owe more than can be estimated to Doctor Watt, 
who has so faithfully guided us over the hard, and ofttime discouraging places 
His patience, kindly assistance, justice to all, and non-partial attitude, has won 
for him the regard, and sincere appreciation of the entire class. 

Doctor Johnson has spared no effort to make our course in Operative Dentistry 
as valuable a one as the subject requires. To us he has given the result of a life's 
work, and in response to his earnest appeal, "His Boys" shall go out prepared to 
meet and overcome all obstacles. His untiring efforts in our behalf have won 
for him all the love, and regard that his sincerity demands. 

Doctor DeWitt has lectured to us in Bacteriology and Pathology, and Doctor 
Mover has succeeded in making the laboratory work in each subject, a very inter- 
esting and valuable part of our course. 

Our course in chemistry has undergone an evolution, and we now have one 
of the best chemistry courses, that has ever been inaugurated. 

We recall the time when chemistry was a burden, and bugbear, and an oppor- 
tunity to "skip lectures" was a pleasure. Doctor Kendall has come to us, and 
has made the course one of the most interesting on the calendar. 

As Freshmen, we allowed our gaze to wander off toward the horizon, and there 
we could see a huge, dark, rolling cloud, dotted here and there with drugs, pre- 
scriptions, and therapeutics. We had anticipations of this cloud breaking forth 
in all its fury, upon the advent of our Junior year. Doctor Buckley came to our 
rescue, and has made our course in Materia Medica such an interesting one, be- 
cause of his command of the subject, and manner of instruction that he caused 
the sun to shine, where once was darkness. 

Page 77] 

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Doctor Logan gave us a very interesting, and valuable course in Pathologv. 
The subject was carried only through the first semester, but we shall welcome. 
Doctor Logan, when he meets us as Seniors to complete the course. 

Doctor Copeland has either lost his art, or for some other reason refuses to tell 
us any more stories, for which he is famous, and we soon learned that even Peterson's 
vociferous expostulations, would not cause him to waver. 

Doctor Jirka has held us in Anatomy quiz, and by his good fellowship has won 
the respect, and good will of the class. 

Doctor Zoethout has continued our class in Physiology, and in this subject the 
class has retained the interest, which was so manifested in the Freshman year. 

Due to the opening of the Illinois College of Dentistry, our class roll was 
somewhat altered. In numbers we have not lost, as the places vacated, were filled 
by those coming from other colleges, they having seen greater advantages at 
C. C. D. S. 

We entered upon the duties of the Junior year, filled with enthusiasm, and 
an ardor to meet and overcome all obstacles. If we have been true to this impulse, 
and have not wavered, or allowed lesser things to detract, we may a.t the end, turn, 
and see the part well done, and success as a class, our reward. Class success can 
only be the result of individual success. An inspiration to do greater things, ac- 
counts for our presence here, and we, as individuals having been honest to our- 
selves, and to those who have placed faith, and confidence in us, and to our Alma 
Mater, then can the Class of '15, fly her colors, and demand of those who have gone 
before, as well as those who are to follow, admiration and recognition. 

We have lived up to our present growth, and faith, and stand strong where 
we now are, and await the withdrawal of the curtain that may reveal to us what 
lies beyond. 

What tho the way lie difficult before? 

All cannot be flowery ease. 

We know not what the future hath in store. 

Success is only u'iven us bv decrees. 




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Beistle, H. M Buchanan, Mich. 

"Oft he rejects but never once offends." 

Block, M. M Chicago, 111. 

"It is such a serious thing to be a funny man." 

Brosey, C. H Chicago, 111. 

"Much learning doth make thee mad." 

Burns, T Chicago, 111. 

"Doing nothing to repent." 

Burton, H Chicago, 111. 

"Can the world buy such a 'jew'el?" 

Berlsein, J. B Chicago, 111. 

"From the crown of his head, to the sole of his feet, he is all mirth." 

Belangi Chicago, 111. 

"I could be good if I would. 
And I wouldn't be good if I could." 

Brewner, J. C Eldorado, 111. 

"Silence, and common sense makes the man." 

Bennett, B. R Monroe, Wis. 

"A good name is better than precious ointment." 

Brick, O. P St. Cloud. Minn. 

"I know no rest, no, never more." 

Campbell, J. C Russellville, Mo. 

"You look wise — pray correct that error." 

Carroll, E. H Davenport, la. 

"A modest young man with opinions of his own." 

Christiansen, W. P Chicago, 111. 

"A friend who's a sticker thru thick and thin." 

Conner, G. G Manville, 111. 

"Long experience has made him sage." 

Cramer, W. T Muskegon, Mich. 



"And still they gazed and still the wonder grew. 
That one small head could carry all he knew." 



Clark, L. . 
Comstock, R. C. 
Cljmmings, J. L. 
Cox, R. L. . 

Page 79] 



"Master of human destinies am I." 
"How far that little candle throws his beams." 
"Braw and brains, a matchless combination. 



. Richfield, Utah. 

Toledo. Ohio. 

Soldiers Grove, Wis. 

Alexandria, So. Dak. 



"Absence of occupation is not rest, 
A mind quite vacant is a mind distressed." 



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Cheti.ain, M Chicago, 111. 

"Ye Gods ! I am truly a man after my own heart." 

Dahlberg, E. W Chicago, 111. 

"A young man ought to he modest." 

Daniels, L. V Flanagan, 111. 

"Judge not the workings of his brain." 

Davis, V. W Spring Valley, Wis. 

"I dare to do all that will become a man." 

Douglas, W. L Gary, Ind. 

"I chatter, chatter as I go." 

Douglas, G. S Superior, Wis. 

"He hath preserved the innocence of his childhood." 

DeGrasse, P ■• Chicago. 111. 

"Then he will talk. Ye Gods! How he will talk!" 

Edwards, G Cairo ' E g.vpt- 

"A sincere fellow and a bluff one." 

Fabrie, Mrs Chicago, 111. 

"Her care is never to offend." 




"Dreamland" 



Page 81 J 






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Foutz, H. B Richfield, Utah. 

"In that first garden of simpleness." 

Fekete, E. F. ........... . Chicago, 111. 

"He has a face like a benediction." 

French, S. F. .......... . Chicago, 111. 

"Johnnie's always up to tricks, 
Ain't he cute — and only six." 

Grant, G. A (Grant's Corner), Ontario, Canada. 

"Exceedingly wise, fair spoken, and persuading." 

Guse, A. W Bryant, So. Dak. 

"A man of colossal brains." 

Goergen, X. J. . . . . . . . . . . . Caledonia, Minn. 

"Most friendship is feigning." 

Gilbert, G. W. .......... New London, Conn. 

"He was a very parfit gentil knight." 

Gustaveson, E. T Cambridge, Wis. 

"Even the simple freshmen like him." 

Gue, J. C. ........... Austin, Minn. 

"My reason makes it summer in the land." 

Good, B. A. . . . . . . . . . . . . Chicago, 111. 

"Live, and be prosperous, good fellow." 

Gallegos, G. ....... . San Jose, Rep. of Costa Rica, C. A. 

"Quiet, unruffled, always just the same." 

Gonwa, W. J Roberts, 111. 

"Good natured with a grin that laps over and buttons behind." 

Greer, E Omaha, 111. 

"Man is yet being made." 

Garberg, E. C Madison, Minn. 

" 'Tis the voice of the sluggard, I hear him complain: 
You have waked me too soon, I must slumber again." 

Haik, G. H Berrut, Syria. 

"A thinker, deep and profound." 

Hatch, C, H Chicago, 111. 

"In marriage no one knoweth what she getteth." 

Higson, A. R Pocatello. Idaho. 

"As quiet as the whisperings of silence." 

Hudson, B Grand Rapids, Mich. 

"Fiddler and fusser." 

Hambelton, G Plainwell, Mich. 

"A little more sleep, and a little more slumber." 

Hagan, J. A Hensall, Ontario, Canada 

"Discretion of speech is more than eloquence." 

Hix, A. L Milford, 111. 

"Thou knowest all without the books." 

Heerwald, E Bowdle, So. Dak. 

"He fails alone who feebly creeps." 
Page 83] 

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Hansen, H. O Wcnewoc, Wis. 

"I never dare to talk as funny as I am." 

Hindman, H. A Vergennes, 111. 

"Some heart is glad to have it so." 

Horwitz, Heymon, Chicago, 111. 

"There is many a man hath more hair than Wit." 

Horwitz, Harry Chicago, 111. 

"Nay, I do hear a brain; but as I said — ." 
Jacob, L. H Peoria, 111. 

"We've but to make love to the lips we are near." 

Jurbin, M Chicago, 111. 

"Huh." 

Jones, L. A Chebanse, 111. 

"A quiet lad of sterling worth." 

Johnson, H. G Chicago, 111. 

"Villain and he are many miles asunder." 

Kubiak, F Chicago, 111. 

"Every one is as God made him, and ofttimes a great deal worse." 

Kohl, J. G Carrollton, 111. 

"He knows about it all — he knows-knows." 

Kirtz, J. F Logansport, Ind. 

"He hath the fatal gift of beauty." 

Krogen, M. J Manistee, Mich. 

"In him alone 'twas natural to please." 




Ratcheff 

HlXDMAS KOLAR 



Page 85] 

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Keane, J. R Elyria, Ohio. 

"His name is befitting his ability." 

Koch, A. F Oak, 111. 

"Enough of this; I pray thee, hold thy peace." 

Kreeger, H. M Chicago, 111. 

"Forbear to judge for we be singers all." 

Keaton, G. D Logan, Utah. 

"Good gentle youth, tempt not a desperate man." 

Koffman, L. S Chicago, 111. 

"We have all at some time been foolish." 

Kobrzynski, J Chicago, 111. 

"Perhaps with this existence all will end." 

Kolar, O Chicago, 111. 

"The man who has lived most, is not he who can count the most years, but 
he who has most appreciated life." 

Kirchen, J. A. .......... . Chicago, 111. 

"You beat your pate and fancy wit will come. 
Knock as you please, there is nobody at home." 

Landesman, M Chicago, 111. 

"As if we had them not." 

Lindbeck, R. N Jamestown, N. Y. 

"Oh ! that those lips had language." 
Lasch, F. ........ . Leitmerotz, Austria, (Bohemia.) 

"To all obliging, yet reserved to all." 

Lepak, S. S Duluth, Minn. 

"So shines a great deed in a naughty world." 

Mariner, W. B Bowling Green, Ohio. 

"A mind that's ricli in all that's good." 

McCoach, G. H Rochester, N. Y. 

"His feelings all were true." 
Midina, J. A. . . . . . . . . Guadalajara, Jal, Mexico. 

"His heart is open as the day." 

Mitchell, M. C Chicago, 111. 

"Friends, Romans, Countrymen lend me your ears." 

Miyasaki, T Kochi City, Japan. 

"His prowess is too wondrous." 

Miller, M. F Winchester, Tenn. 

"He is a paralyser of the female heart." 

McCullough, A. C Laredo, Texas. 

"I am the very pink of courtesy." 

Marquardt, H. A. Burlington, Iowa. 

"Procrastination is the thief of time." 

Mueller, A. H Manitowoc, Mich. 

"A man of brass." 

Marcinkiewiez, A. J Chicago, 111. 

"A patient man is a pattern for a king." 

McKenzie, C. H Morwood, Manitoba, Canada. 

"It takes all sorts to make a world." 
Page 871 



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Moore, 0. F Chicago, 111. 

"A little learning is a dangerous thing." 

McCauley, D. H Childs, Md. 

"To the fair ones mine eyes forever wander." 

McDonald, A. J Hawley, Minn. 

"I was made to speak all mirth." 

Mckenzie, Earl Chicago, 111. 

"To be sure he is, but some girls enjov it." 

McLean, E. H . . . '. . . Chicago, 111. 

"The absent get nothing." 

McCoshen, W. J Ashland, Wis. 

"A noisy man is always in the right." 

Mathews, S. A. Chicago, 111. 

"Huh." 

McDonald, J. H Hawley, Minn. 

"I thought thy disposition better tempered." 

Neiman, B Chicago, 111. 

"When I ope my mouth let no dog bark." 

O'Connell, J Piper City, 111. 

"I am small, but of great reputation." 

Pierce, H. E. Clinton, Iowa. 

"Equal to every trial, every fate, he stands." 

Peer, H Wayne City, 111. 

"Loyal and faithful and ever true." 




Ciihistkxsox McCauley Linubeck 



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Peterson, A. W. ........... Bloomington, 111. 

"We grant that though he has much wit, he's very shy of using it." 

Fetrie, Dr. S. T Chicago, 111. 

"Loyal and faithful and ever true." 
Petty, G. ........... Ogden, Utah. 

"When I have anything to do, I go and do it." 
Poulson, E. W. ........... Richrteld, Utah. 

"What'er he did, was done with so much ease." 

Pollice, J Chicago, 111. 

"His looks I fear, and his intentions I doubt." 
Petracogianis, A. ......... . Meligala, Greece. 

"That he should cross the seas to win." 

Papsdorf, P. . . Saline, Mich. 

"His heart was open as the day, 
His feelings all were true." 
Quint, L. ............ . Chicago, 111. 

"How many came forth in the morning." 

Reimche, G. W College View, Neb. 

"He is a man who does his own thinking." 

Rahn, H Minneapolis, Minn. 

"1 love my voice's sweetness 
I love its limpid flow." 
Robertson, C. J. . . . . . . . . . . . Wilkie, Sask. 

"For I am nothing if not critical." 

Ruden, A. B Stamford, Conn. 

"Equal to every trial, every fate, he stands." 
Ratcheff, C. ........... Chicago, 111. 

"He mouthes a sentence, as a cur niouthes a bone." 

Rose, T. P Kankakee, 111. 

"The things are few I would not do, in friendship's name." 

Ritenaur, W. Y Streator. 111. 

"What ho! What ho! This man can surely sell the shoes." 

Sanborn, J. W Chicago, 111. 

"Farewell; buy food, and get thyself in flesh." 

Stith, A. H Chicago, 111. 

"Silence has become his mother tongue." 

Sapranas, S Chicago, 111. 

"He makes a swanlike finish; a masterly stroke." 

Sorley, M. S Grand Forks, N. Dak. 

"What is there in the Vale of Life, 
Half so delightful as a wife." 

Snoberger, R. E Gay Mills, Wis. 

"His frowns are even fairer, than most men's smiles." 
Sanderow, B. ........... Chicago, 111. 

"Thou fair-haired Angel of the Evening." 
Struble, M. E. . . . . . . . . . . . Fairmount, Ind. 

"Nor what is mine shall ever do thee good." 
Spickerman, J. A. .......... Sandwich, 111. 

"I often stop and wonder just what I was begun for." 
Smeltzer, N. .......... -. Wakarusa, Ind. 

" 'Tis he, I knew the manner of his gait." 
Squires, E. R. ........... . Roberts, HI. 

"I am small, but of great reputation." 
Pace 91] 



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Sweeny, P. J Helena, Mont. 

"His care is never to offend." 

Sti-ck, L. G Otsego, Mich. 

"It's 'gude' to be honest and true." 

Toolson, J. G Smithfield, Utah. 

"Quiet as the sands of time." 

Tiletzky, G Passaic, N. J. 

"What he does, he does well." 

Tines, C. F Amite, La. 

"I love to wind my mouth up 
I love to hear it go." 

Vornholt, R. W Chicago, 111. 

"He has the charm of courtesy." 

Vermilye, O. V Sandwich, 111. 

"We could tell you no more, if we talked a year." 

Wumkes, W. W Lennox, So. Dak. 

"Beauty is its own excuse for being." 

Wilkens, T. H ' New York City. X. Y. 

"Had you been silent, you might still have passed as a philosopher." 

Welp, L. W ' Bancroft, la. 

"He trudged along unknowing what he sought." 

Warsaw, P Chicago, 111. 

"I dare not say." 

Weiss, A Chicago, 111. 

"The name! The name! Strange, I cannot comprehend." 

Yackee, E. N Roberts, 111. 

"A quiet fellow with virtues, many." 

Zi-n, J Chicago, 111. 

"A student, ves indeed." 



J 

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Junior-Freshman Basket Ball 

OUE to the efforts of Gustave Tilitsky of the Junior class, and Albert 
Storlie of the Freshman class, to revive athletics at the college, basket ball 
teams were organized by them, and a game was played at the West Side 
Y. M. C. A. the night of April 2. Through the aid of Ira Williams, Presi- 
dent of the college branch Y. M. C. A. the officials of the West Side Y. M. C. A. 
donated the use of the gymnasium for the whole evening. 

Although we were given but a few hours notice, each class had a good sized 
crowd of rooters on hand, to cheer their team to victory. The Freshmen trotted 
out between fifteen and twenty men for their preliminaries. While the Juniors 
numbering nine came on, attended by "trainers" Cox, DeGrasse, and "Red" O'Con- 
nell. As usual, mascot Frenchy was at the head of the Juniors. During the warm- 
up, the crowd was entertained by stunts on the parallel bars, by the trainers and 
Mascot, while upstairs on the running track, several spirited sprints were pulled 
off, in one of which "Christie" took a tumble, just as he was about to pass "Tennes- 
see Shad" Miller. 

The preliminary practice over. Referee Eddie Lanzendorfer, of the S. S. White 
Co., branch, tossed up a coin for choice of baskets. Tilitsky called "Tails" and 
lost. Captain Storlie choosing the north basket. The lineup of the teams were: 
Juniors: Hix, R. F., H. Foutz, L. F., Gonwa, C, H. Horwitz, R. G., Tilitsky, L. G. 
Freshmen: Poulson, R. F., Bransman, L. F., Storlie, C, Millard, R. G., Goering, 
L. G. Time Keeper, Cox. Scorekeeper. O'Connell. 

The game started with a rush, the ball being passed back and forth quite a 
bit, before "Aba" Gonwa threw the first basket of the game, for the Juniors. This 
was followed by loud cheering from the junior rooters. Horwitz then followed 
with another. Poulson then broke the ice for the Freshmen, by scoring their 
first basket on a field goal. Tilly then came across with a field goal, making the 
score read 6 to 2. Poulson then followed with a free throw for one point. After 
some hard playing, Hix made the final field goal for the Juniors. The score 
reading 8-3 in favor of the Juniors. 

After ten minutes intermission, the second half started with Guse in Gonwa's 
place at Center, Block at left forward in place of Foutz, and Struble in Tilly's 
place at left guard, for the Juniors. 

The Freshmen also changed their line-up some. Benson going to center, and 
Foutz taking Millard's place. They started off at a hot pace but could not keep 
it up. Poulson made a field goal, then shortly afterwards made a basket on a 
free throw. Horwitz then made a field goal for the Juniors. At this point 
Douglas took Guse's place at center, and Tilly got into the game again in place 
of Struble ! By some good passing, the Juniors worked the ball down under 

Page 93] 

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the basket, where Douglas shot a goal. Poulson then made a point on a free throw 
for the Freshmen. Tilly following this up by a free throw for the Juniors. 
Block next missed a ringer. Poulson then made another goal on a free throw, 
followed shortly by a field goal by Douglas. Tilly made another goal on a free 
throw, just before the whistle blew, ending the game, in favor of the Juniors. 16-8. 

The feature of the game was the all-around work of Horwitz and Tilly for 
the Juniors, and Poulson and Storlie for the Freshmen. The shooting of Douglas 
was very good, as was the dribbling of Block. The game was hard fought, but 
free from any unnecessary roughness, and the verdict of all was that the best team' 
had won. 

It is the intention of the Y. M. C. A. next year, to have several interclass 
meets in the different branched of athletics, such as Basket Ball, Swimming, Bowl- 
ing for the "Faculty Cup," and possibly an indoor track meet. 

There is plenty of athletic material in the classes to form good teams, and 
we do not see why these interclass meets should not be a success. To make the 
efforts of the Committee in this direction easier, let us all get together and do our 
share. 

A basket ball team to represent the college in outside competition, is almost 
a certainty for next year. 

Junior Basket Ball Team 




Foutz Gonwa Hix Guse 

French Douglas 

Douglas Horwitz Tiletzky 



[Page 94 



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Doctor Roe's Chop-suey Dinner 

QERHAPS one of the most enjoyable affairs held in connection with the 
class of '15, other than the regular "Daily Performance" in the class room, 
was the Dinner, tendered us by Dr. J. Xewton Roe, on the night of May 
2 1 , last year. 

The occasion was a sort of a double celebration. We had pestered Doctor 
Roe all year, and had finally decided that the Dinner was not forth-coming. 
When it was finally announced, we of course felt like celebrating. 

The other reason for feeling happy, was the fact that we had, that day, passed 
through our last examination, and were now free for four months. 

The Dinner, a five course affair, was served in a manner, in which only the 
"Orientals" are adept, and it is hardly necessary to state, that the whole company 
assembled, did ample justice to the dainty viands. 

Doctors Schaffer, Moyer, and Roe, were among the Faculty members present, 
and each responded to the call of the Students, by giving short speeches and 
stories. 

It was certainly an occasion long to be remembered by all present, and one 
to be looked forward to again with much pleasure. 

It has been rumored several times that the famous "Chop-Suey Dinner", bears 
a strange relationship to our "Five Dollar Breakage Fee," but we are unable to 
offer anything authentic on this point. 




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Noted Men Visit Class of '15 

W^^-^HE class of '15 was especially favored by the presence of Doctor Newkirk 
fl « j of Lower California at our regular lecture by C. N. Johnson, Tuesday. 
^^^^^^ March 24. The former gentleman in response to Doctor Johnson's urgent 
request, occupied nearly the whole hour, with a very capable address to 
the students, and his words of advice, and encouragement will never be forgotten 
by those present. 

We were also fortunate in having present, four members of the class of 1 891, 
who had come with the express intention of hearing Doctor Johnson lecture. How- 
ever, the tables turned, and instead of being lectured to, they found themselves 
ushered into the pit, where they each, in turn were "forced" to give an account of 
themselves. 

Amusing stories, mingled with real earnest advice, and helpful suggestions 
from these men, served to make the hour, one of the most profitable, that the class 
has had the privilege of taking part in. 




Hatch Marcinkiewiez Poulson 



[Page 96 



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Election Returns 




'PRIL 15, was a notable day in the history of the class of '15, for this 
was the time when the officers for the Senior year, were to be elected. 
A week previous to this, the nominations had been made, with the 
result that two distinct factions were in the field, ready to back their 
respective candidates, with every assistance possible. At the same time a motion 
had been made, and carried, that in respect to this note-worthy event, and in ac- 
cordance with the custom of previous classes — the day be designated a holiday, 
consequently no lectures were given. 

The day dawned bright and clear and eacli contingent was at the polls early, 
ready and willing to guide the unwary in the right direction. 

The voting continued until 1 p. m. when the judges took charge of the ballot 
box, and after two solid hours of tedious labor, declared the following results : 
For President, Guse 67, Gue 65; Valedictorian, Higson 82, Kohl 51; 1st Vice- 
president, McCauley 104, Block 29; 2nd Vice-president, DeGrasse 78, Tilitsky 
51; Chairman of Executive Board, Wumkes 66, Marcinkiewiez 66; Sec. Ex. 
Comm., Jacobs 67, McDonald 65 ; Members of Ex. Board, Gonwa 104, Clark 45, 
Bennett 91, Chetlain 34, Lindbeck 80, Lepak 31; Secretary, Christensen 99, Hind- 
man 34; Treasurer, O'Connell 82, McDonald, A. J. 49; Class Prophet, Hambleton 
92, Johnson 41; Historian. Smeltzer 92, Poulson 38; 1st Sergeant, Sanborn 104, 
Foutz 28; 2nd Sergeant, McCoshen 93, and Kirtz 39. 




Sweeny 



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Stuck 



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W^^-'-'HE Dentos Board is indeed proud of the fact, that in this, the third issue 
■ 1 they present a likeness of Dr. Truman Brophy's Oral Surgery Clinic. 

^^^^^ To our knowledge this is the first time that Dentos readers have been 
thus favored, and well may they point with no little secret satisfaction 
and pride to the man at the head of this department, and voice the opinion of the 
entire profession, when they say "Here is an Oral Surgeon and above all a man". 



We note with considerable satisfaction that the old C. C. D. S. School Spirit 
is being revived. The recent interclass basket ball game is only a beginning and 
we predict for the next year a number of spirited contests between various classes 
and organizations. We are prone to believe that the faculty might help consider- 
able were they so inclined. 

* * ■* *■ 

Whether or not it was the result of the Senior Class strike, we can not help 
but comment on the radical change that was brought about in the condition of 
affairs about the building, in way of cleaning, following this notable event; and 
to the credit of the management, the "good work" has been continued. The students \ — 

should show their calibre and join forces by assisting in every way possible to 
keep the building in such shape that when their friends or relatives come to visit 
them apologies are not forthcoming. 

* * * * 

The golden anniversary of the Illinois State Dental Society was celebrated 
in Chicago at the Hotel LaSalle during the week of March 23. Perhaps no greater 
thing can be said for Chicago College of Dental Surgery than the fact that the 
greater majority of the "big men" at the head of this mammoth Dental Society 
are alumni of our Alma Mater. It is not necessary to state that our graduates 
always find their way into the "Big Things of the Profession" and their many 
accomplishments along that line only reflect more credit upon old C. C. D. S. in 
such a way that we feel a sense of pride at being enrolled as a student here. 



It is a lamentable fact that the students of C. C. D. S. as a body do not take 
the interest in their annual that the writer believes should be manifested. In a finan- 
cial way we have little complaint to make, but from a standpoint of contributions it 
has been a keen disappointment. When it is taken into consideration that our field 
from which to draw is so limited as compared with that of larger colleges and univer- 
sities, one can readily realize that the undertaking is no mean task. We urge you 
to next year take a more active interest and make it a point to contribute something. 

[Page 98 

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FRESHME N 



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Freshman Class Poem 



W 



'HEX a bit of sunshine hits ye. 
After passing of a cloud ; 
When a bit of laughter gits ye. 
An yer spine is feelin' proud; 
Don't forget to up and fling it 
At a soul that is feelin' blue. 
For the minit that you fling it 
It's a boomerang to you." 

— Jack Crawford. 



Page 99] 

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Freshman Class Organization 

S. B. Ritner President 

E. H. Backstrom . Vice-president 

W. A. Cusick ......... Secretary and Treasurer 



V. E. Rapp 

W. R. SCHAFFNER 



Sergeani-at-A rms 
Sergeant-at-Arms 



COMMITTEES 

Annual Committee 



E. H. Backstrom 



L. V. Jones 



T. T. Ferguson 

Social Committee 

S. B. Ladue 

Sports Committee 



L. L. PODRUCH 



E. V. WlLLARD 



A. Storley 
S. B. Ladue 



CLASS COLORS 

Purple and Gold 
CLASS YELL 

Stack-a-tackle! Shack-a-tackle! 

Sis Boom Bah! 

C. C. D. S. Rah! Rah! Rah! 

Are we in it? Well I guess. 

1916. Yes! Yes! Yes! 



Basket Ball 
Bonding 



[Page 100 



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Freshman Class Officers 




RlTJfEK 



Backstuom 



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SCHAFFXER 



Page 101] 



CUSICK 



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Freshman Class History 




S we gaze upon the short, yet interesting history of the class of 16, we 
cannot refrain from thinking that to write such a history, would be a 
vast undertaking, and it is with fanltering pen that I now record the 
triumphs and success, the miseries and woes, of this the most illustrious 
class that has ever honored the Chicago College of Dental Surgery, with its pres- 
ence. 

Upon the seventh day of October some 170 students, representing nearly every 
country in the world, were assembled in the large amphitheatre upon the fifth floor 
for the first time, stranger among strangers. 

It took some little time before the necessary acquaintances were made, to 
contemplate organization, but finally one plucky member of our class, who saw our 
needs, could restrain himself no longer, so taking advantage of a few minutes be- 
tween lectures one day, with many foreign gestures lie told the class just what 
was needed and requested the class to get together in the large amphitheatre the 
following "Toisday", when the election of officers would be considered. 

Accordingly on the day set at the appointed hour, every member of the class 
was present and eager for the first meeting, without delay a temporary chairman 
was appointed, but owing to the fact that he was a greater pugilist, than an 
observer of Robert's Rules of order, he was unable to maintain discipline. 

Out of the chaos, order was soon obtained, and an agreement reached by the 
well directed and well composed speech of our present president. By his cooling 
words the hot and impetuous minds of his classmates, were finally convinced that 
sense, and reason, was the best policy. He suggested a future date for the election, 
when the classmates would be of a somewhat less antagonistic term of mind. 

The date was appointed and this cool-headed hero, this man of the hour who 
hailed from no clime, and claims no state as his, who claims no fraternal order, but 
that universal principal of brotherhood to all deserving such consideration, was 
appointed temporary president. For six months through every trial and pleasure, 
under this man's tuition, the class of '16 acted as a unit, and has obtained many 
things which it needed. As a man we worked, and as a man we still work. To 
a man we honor, respect and uphold in all things our President, Royal Ritner. 

All organizations must be governed by order and principle. Again a man met 
the need and came forward, with a masterpiece of organization, the Laws, Con- 
stitution, and By-Laws, of the Class of '16, James Donlan by his ability and ex- 
perience, conceived this efficient code of government. 

For the office of Secretary and Treasurer a man of sterling qualities was 
elected, William Cusiek, Jr. 

The office of Vice-president could not be neglected, and E. Backstrom, a 
diplomat and orator was elected. 

Under the adequate managment of this staff of officers, the class has progressed 
in all tilings, and we feel safe in predicting a brilliant future for the organization 
and the illustrious C. C. D. S. 
Page 103] 



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Freshman Class Roll 



Allen, T. R. . . . . . . . . . . . Fargo, N. D. 

Anderson, C. E. — "Andy" ....... Sioux Falls, S. D. 

Backstrom, E. H. — "Becky" ....... Muskegon, Mich. 

Barclay, H. F. . . . . . . . . . . Peoria, III. 

Bartow, F. — "Shorty" ......... Pigeon, Mich. 

Barlow, A. C. — "Raffles" ........ Peoria, 111. 

Bellack, B. A. ......... . Chicago, 111. 

Bennett, J. R. . . . . . . . . . Michigan City, Ind. 

Bensend, A. S. . . . . . . . . . Turtle Lake, Wis. 

Benson, H. C. . . . . . . . . . . Chicago, 111. 

Berry, H. A. . . . . . . . . . . . Chicago, 111. 

Besser, J. M. — "Jack" . . . . . ... Burlington, Iowa 

Black, E. T. . . . . . . . . . . Medford, Oregon 

Blase, A. .......... . Athens, Greece 

Bona, B. T. . Chicago, 111. 

Brooks, H. J. . . . . . . . . . Schenectady, N. Y. 









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Brosman, E. E Martinsville, 111. 

Brown, H. T Chicago. 111. 

Burke, W. E. ........ . Newville, Sask. 

Butt, Jos. ........... Plainfield, N. J. 

Carr, A. F. . . . . . . . . . . . Chicago, 111 

Carroll, H. E. . . . . . . . . . . Chicago, 111. 

Cernev, J. C. ......... . Chicago, 111. 

Colon, S. ......... . Terres, Porto Rico 

Cox, J. M Clinton, Mass. 

Cusick, W. A. ........ . Chicago Heights, 111. 

Craycroft, T. H. . . . . . . . . . Springfield, Ky. 

Desser, I. M. .......... Chicago, 111. 

Dixon, R. J Elroy, Wis. 

Donelan, J. .... ..... Springfield, 111. 

Duggan, R. E South Bend, 111. 

Ellsworth, C. W. ........ Payson City, Utah 

Emmons, M. .......... . Culter, 111. 

Endsley, T. J. . . . . . . . . . Kalamazoo, Mich. 

Evans, S. S. . . . . . . . . . . Preston, Idaho 

Fehrenbacher, F. J. — "Sleepy" ....... Bogota, 111. 

Fellows, D. M. . . . . . . . . Riceville, Iowa 

Ferguson, T. T. — "Fergie" ..... Queensland, Australia 

Flath, G. O. . . . . . . . . . Drayton, Ontario 

Foutz, J. A Richfield, Utah 

Fox, M. E Chicago, 111. 

Gagnon, E. J. . . . . . . . . Beaverville, 111. 

Gemmill, T. W Sault Ste. Marie, Can. 

Goering, E. H. — "Boy Scout" ....... Duluth, Minn. 

Goldfield, M. ....... Weathersfield, Conn. 

Gorrel, H. B Pilot Mound, Manitoba 

Hall, J. K Adelaide, S. Australia 

Hamilton, R. J. . . . . . . . . . . Chicago, 111. 

Hodges, H. S. ........ . Clarendon, Vt. 

Houns, A. R. . . . . . . . . . Blanchardville, Wis. 

Hutschnecker, W. H. — "Toisday" ...... New York City. 

Ihle, C. ......... Newfolden, Minn. 

Isselhard, R. — "Kaiser" ......... Belleville, 111. 

Jarvinen, G. ....... . Lake Nebagamon, Wis. 

Johnson, G. A. . . . . . . . . . . Batavia, 111. 

Johnston, J. D. ........ . Watseka, 111. 

Johnson, W. W. .......... Chicago, 111. 

Jones, V. R. — "Jonesy" ........ Cando, N. D. 

Kane, W. J. ......... . Meriden, Conn. 

Khuri, I. M Chicago, 111. 

Kopp, O. W Stout, Ohio 

Page 107] 



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Lacousiere, A. — "Frenchy" Three Rivers, S. Quebec 

LaDue, S. B Tampico, 111, 

Lee, P. E Plymouth, Perm. 

Lentz, F. C. — "Tubby" Dauburn, Conn: 

Lewis, R. A Richmond, Utah 

Libbers, J Chicago, 111. 

Light, R. E Angola, Ind. 

Lindberg, W Miles City, Mont. 

Long, A. J Lewiston, Mont. 

Mahan, H. C. — "Irish" Creston, Iowa 

Manahan, E. A Chicago, 111 

Marble, E. H. . Logan, Utah 

Martineau, W. M. St. Johns, N. D. 

McCallum, J. A. — "Mae" Chicago, 111. 

McEvoy, H. H Chicago, 111 

McFarland, C. R. — "Packey" Cortland, Ohio 

McFarland, J. D Chicago, 111. 

Millard, E. V. — "Harry" Montour, Iowa 

Miller, C Chicago, III. 




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Mikules, L. ......... . CedarRapids, Iowa 

Mikules, G. ........ . Cedar Rapids, Iowa 

Morris, B. A. Viola. 111. 

Morrow, H. R. . . . . . . . . . . Carrollton, 111. 

Mudeking, R. F. . . . . . . . . . Owatonna, Minn. 

MJunk, N. E Benson, Utah 

Neuenschander, E. J. . . . . . . . . . Monroe, Wis. 

Packer, S. P. . . . . . . . . . . Preston, Idaho 

Parro, S. S. . . . . . . . . . . . Chicago, 111 

Peterson, C. E. ........ . Chicago, 111. 

Pierce, L. F. ........ . Newark, X. Y. 

Podruch, L. F. — "Nute" ........ Elroy, Wis. 

Poulson, L. . . . . . . . ... . Richfield, Utah 

Poulson, O. ....... . . Minneapolis, Minn. 

Preston, W. M. . . . . . . . . . . Monroe, Wis. 

Rapp, V. E Chicago, 111. 

Rice, H. C. — "Skinney" Detroit, Mich. 

Ritner, S. B. — "Rit" ........ Martinsburg, W. Va. 

Ritner, S. B.— "Rit" .... Chicago, 111. 

Rosenthal, H. I. ........ Chicago, 111. 

Roskelly, R. B. . . . . . . . . Smithfield, Utah 

Roy, W. B Island Pond, Vt. 

Ruksc, P. ........ . Suwalki. Poland, Europe 

Rust, H. E. ......... . Monroe, Wis. 

Savage, J. T. . . . . . . . . . . Mountain, Wis. 

Schaffner, M. R. . . . . . . . . Fort Dodge, Iowa 

Scharenbroich, E. ....... . St. Cloud, Minn. 

Schnitzer, M. Miss ......... Chicago, 111. 

Scott, W. M.— "Tilly" Whitefield, Mont. 

Sequin, T. P. ......... . Ransom, 111. 

Siegel, J. M. . . . . . . . . . . . LaPorte, Ind. 

Sikkink, R. A. . . . . . . . . . . Waubay, S. D. 

Simon, H. .......... . Chicago, 111. 

Simmer, C. .......... Hancock, Mich. 

Simpson, M. F. . . . . . . . . . Taylorville, III. 

Sitkin, F. F. . . . . . . . . . . Chicago, 111. 

Smith, H. E. Miss .......... Norwich, Ont. 

Smith, H. B. . . . . . . . . . . Logan, Utah 

Spiro, B. .......... . Chicago, 111. 

Stevens, T. M. ......... Kalamazoo, Mich. 

Storlie, A. .......... . Reville, S. D. 

Sturgis, F. M. . . . . . . . . . . Chicago, 111. 

Thane, L. ........ . Trondhjein, Norway 

Thompson, R. W. — "Tommy" ..... Black River Falls, Wis. 

Thoreson, C. A. . . . . . . . . . Battle Lake, Minn. 

i Page 111] 
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Tomasek, C. A. . . . . . . . . . St. Paul, Minn. 

VanSickle, F. ......... . Whitehall, Wis. 

Vera, A. ......... . Alalaga, Spain 

Wagapoff, H. — "Waggy" ...... Yakatarinburg, Russia 

Walty, R. T.— "Sister" Chicago, 111. 

Weaver, H. D. . . . . . . . . . . Onward, Ind. 

Weingart, W. .......... Chicago, 111. 

Wharton, J. T. — "Pop" ........ Springfield, Ky. 

Wind, J. — "Weinzendorf" ....... Dresden, Germany 

Whitebread, K. E. . . . . . . . . Nelson, B. C. Can. 

Wilberg, E. O White Hall, Wis. 

Woodworm, E. I. . . . . . . . . Vermillion, S. D. 

Yokie, W. C— "Bill" Hancock, Mich. 

Zajewski, W. J. ......... . Chicago, 111. 




Page 113] 



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The Freshman Dance 



XT seems as though it has been the custom for the last few years for the 
Freshman Class to give a dance, or ball, if you like, and being a typical 
freshman class, full of vim and energy, and pretty fresh, as some of the 
upperclassmen remarked, we decided that it behooved us to show our mettle. 
A class meeting was subsequently held and our worthy president Mr. Ritner was 
asked to act as floor manager, but he asked to be excused on the plea that he wasn't 
up on the new fangled dances, being accustomed to the square dance, and Old 
Dan Tucker. Thereupon we selected Mr. LaDue to fill the office, he having claimed 
vast experience in this line, having been instructor in skating rink up Home. The 
next important move, was the selection of a committee to take care of the printing 
of circulars and tickets. Mr. Millard was chosen as chairman of this committee, 
and proved very efficient, the only fault found being that he left a line, for the 
secretary's name to be signed, on about 300 of the tickets and Cusick sat up all 
night signing them. Neat little circulars with the words "Lets go to the C. C. D. S. 
Freshman Dance", were printed, but were not very advantageously displayed. It 
was rumored that Barlow used them for a raffle. The most important and very 
delicate position, was that of chairman of the Reception committee and Mr. Gearing, 
on account of being well posted on International Law and Diplomacy was elected 
to the office. The committee supporting him were very apt men and women. Among 
who were Misses Smith and Schnitzer, Messrs J. D. McFarland, Cox, Johnston, Rice, 
Roy, Cusick, Ritter, Barlow, McCullum, Backstrom, Schaffner, Benson, Sequin, 
Benson, Spiro, Koch and Ihle. I believe that every nation was represented. Presi- 
dent Ritner distributed the tickets, and says that everyone received one whether he 
used it or not. It seems as if Ritner got stung on a class function once before, 
and having been told that previous class dances had proved disastrous to the 
officers decided to take no chances. This proved to be a very good plan. The 
school basement was turned into a dance hall a few days before the dance, for 
the benefit of the beginners. Poulson and Benson were chief instructors, and 
Minney first assistant. Mr. Munk and one of the scrub women proved very apt 
pupils. Mr. Simons got his hands and feet mixed and gave it up as a bad job. 

The dance was held at the West End Woman's Club, Tuesday, March 3, 191-i. 
and was the scene of merriment and great activity. Mr. Wingert felt that it should 
have been held elsewhere but Ferguson couldn't interpret the meaning of refractory 
so it was out of the question. Mr. Donelan was at the door to receive the guests, 
also the tickets, and proved a very gracious and pleasing personage. Treasurer 
Cusick was also present to take care of the finances, as usual. Mr. Brown, class 
of 1916, had his best orchestra there and amid the strains of "The International 
Rag", the couples wended their way gracefully around the hall, and the dance was 
on. 

Mr. Bartoe was expected to lead the Grand March but on account of busi- 
ness in Pigeon, Mich., was unable to attend. The programs were very attractive, 



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especially to Mr. Spiro who didn't want to write upon them. The costumes of the 
ladies were very attractive and pleasing to the eye, especially bright red. Schaffner 
was attracted to an exhibition of the "Texas Tommy" by two girls and got so excited 
that he threw a penny in the ring and started clapping. He was probably think- 
ing of Columbia Hall. We were very pleased to see so many of our Juniors and 
Seniors present and doubly pleased because they had such a fine time. It was re- 
ported that many came in taxi-cabs among whom were Mr. Lentz but all we could 
find outside was a popcorn wagon. Lentz likes popcorn too. Many of the boys 
were astonished because the door man wouldn't let them out between dances, for 
a little nip— of fresh of course. The feature of the evening was the appearance 
of the photographer who took a flash light of the gathering, much to Mr. LaDue's 
delight. The dancers danced to their hearts' content and shortly after midnight, 
slowly broke up and departed, everyone seemingly pleased and happy with the 
evening, which proved a success from every respect. 




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Basket Ball 



M*fc_ 'TUT TIT EVENING, April 4, at. the West Side Y. M. C. A. gymnasium 
■ 1 the freshman team met the juniors in the first game that has been played fon 

^^fc^^ years between the classes. The athletic spirit of the college has been 
dormant; ancient history tells us that the college did possess a baseball, and 
other teams, which were successful in their contests, and probably the classes pre- 
ceding the Class of 1916, have been content to feed on the glory of their ancestors, 
but on October 7, 1913 this was changed. A class of boys entered the school who 
wanted to do things, not dream them, all day long, and as an outcome this match 
was arranged. Soon after 8 o'clock the noble contestants assembled in the arena 
and talk about your display of muscles, why the freshmen were magnificent. 
There was the "Boy Scout" adorned in his brilliant red sweater and short trousers. 
displaying a figure that Apollo might well envy; LaDue came out in bloomers, like 
ladies used to wear when riding cycles ; and as for Carl he looked exactly like the 
native rice gardeners of Honolulu. Millard and Storlie each wore their high school 
suits and looked as if they meant business. Excitement was at its height, when the 
game started and soon the barrackers on the stairs and in the galleries were yelling 
and jumping and giving miscellaneous advice to the players. It was soon evident 




Freshman Basket Bali. Team 



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that it was to be a fight to the death. Poulson who was the player of our team, put 
in some good work, but was handicapped by some of the team neglecting to guard 
their men; and by the "Boy Scout" thinking that he was in a sham battle. When 
one of the team was passing the ball to him he turned and fled, the ball hitting him 
on the back of his head, he certainly was an advantage to the team, because he 
seemed to disconcert the other side ; he waved his arms so much, and bounced the 
ball with two hands, and gave the juniors many free throws. Bossman did his best, 
but had little chance to do much when the noble juniors sat on him so often. Lars 
from Norway who was- watching the game for the first time, wanted to know what 
was the use of having baskets with holes in the bottom, he would like to see the 
ball stay there when it got in. At half time the freshmen had scored one basket and 
one free throw, but nothing daunted and cheered by the class yell, they returned to 
the fray, and finished with a score of 8 to 16 in favor of the juniors. 

Next year we intend to start earlier, and some exciting times are in store for 
us, for every basket ball player is determined to get in trim during the summer, and I 
know some novices who intend learning to play. Our bowling team is getting ready 
to win the Faculty Cup from the Juniors, and with a tennis, and baseball team, which 
we hope to form next year we will see the good days of sport return to C. C. D. S. 



K0/.UNJ3. 




Page 119] 



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Hallie Wood Kolar 

Meredith Abbott Summers Eustice 



Page 121] 



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Doctor Boreland's Dissecting Corps 




Emory Jacobson Rosejjwieg Urbanek 

Ames Jenkins Dr. Boreland Dilger 



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THE BURR 

Published Bi-Monthly by 
The Alumni Association of the Chicago College of Dental Surgery 



R. C. Brothy, M.D., D.D.S Editor 

R. B. Tuller, D.D.S Associate Editor and Publisher 

CORRESPONDING EDITORS 

R. H. Chant, '10 Foam Lake, Sask. 

K. C. Campbell, '00 Winnipeg, Man. 

A. D. A. Mason, '01 Toronto, Can. 

A. Dangar Burne, '09 Sidney, N. W. S. 

A. Piperno, '08 Rome, Italy 

J. H. Kolter, '10 Wausau, Wis. 

J. F. F. Wattz, '00 Decatur. 111. 

F. M. Bozer, '90 Logansport. Ind. 

G. W. Lovett, '08 Cleveland. Ohio 

C. W. Currie, '09 Oakland, Cal. 

C. S. Tuller, '01 New Orleans, La. 

Paul Nespoulous, '07 Paris, France 



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Leo V. Daniels ......... Editor 

L. A. Jones Assistant Editor 

A. W. Gcse . . . . . . . . Business Manager 

SENIOR COMMITTEE 

A. P. Preston, Chairman 
C. O. Olson J. C. Weidder 

J. C. Yake H. J. Wirth 

FRESHMAN COMMITTEE 

T. T. Ferguson, Chairman 
E. H. Backstrom L. L. Poudrouch 



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Beta Chapter 



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Delta Sigma Delta 



Established 1885 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 



T. 



C. 



W. Brophy, M.D., D.D.S., 

L.L.D. 

N. Johnson, M.A., L.D.S., 

D.D.S. 
W. H. Logan, M.D., D.D.S. 
J. P. Buckley, Ph.G., D.D.S. 
A. B. Allen, D.D.S. 
A. E. DeReimer, D.D.S. 
J. E. Kolar, D.D.S. 
J. E. Meredith, D.D.S. 
C. N. Case, D.D.S., M.D. 
P. G. Puterbaugh, D.D.S., M.D. 

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

T. L. Grisamore, Ph.G., D.D.S. 
E. W. Elliott, Ph.G., D.D.S. 
J. R. Watt, D.D.S. 

G. M. Abbott, D.D.S. 
J. S. Grimson, D.D.S. 
P. D. Summers, D.D.S. 




A. T. Gribble 
L. V. Janes 
C. H. Brevig 
C. O. Olson 
F. E. Smart 
N. R. Flath 
T. deWilde 
E. E. Harwood 



A. W. Guse 
L. V. Daniels 

E. T. GUSTAVESON 

J. A. Hagan 
R. E. Snoberger 
O. V. Vermilye 
G. A. Grant 

O. POULSON 

J. D. -McFarland 
W. A. Cusick 
J. T. Savage 



1914 
A. P. Preston 
R. S. Burns 
W. E. Math iso n 
H. J. Wirth 

A. W. Anderson 
E. Waddoups 

E. B. Thatcher 
R. Giswold 

1915 
C. H. Hatch 

B. R. Bennett 
G. Hambleton 
G. S. Douglas 
G. D. Keaton 
R. C. Comstock 

1916 
T. R. Allen 
T. T. Ferguson 
R. M. Isselhard 



W. I. Williams 
W. I. McNeil 
W. W. Hayden 
H. Hennis 
A. L. Brett 

A. A. Martineau 
J. H. Martin 

B. B. Beatty 



H. O. Hansen 
G. G. Conner 

E. A. Greer 

W. J. McCoshen 
A. E. McCulloch 
N. R. Smeltzer 
W. Y. Ritenour 

F. M. Sturgis 

C R. McFarland 
F. J. Fehrenbacker 
W. Johnson 



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Delta Sigma Delta 

Founded at The University of Michigan 1883 



ROLL OF CHAPTERS 



University of Michigan 

Chicago College of Dental Surgery 

Harvard University 

University of Pennsylvania 

University of California 

Northwestern University 

University of Minnesota 

Vanderbilt University 

Western Reserve University 

Tuft's Dental College 

Kansas City Dental College 

Lincoln 



Indiana Dental College . 
St. Louis University 
University of Buffalo 
University of Illinois 
University of Pittsburgh 
Washington University 
Colorado College of Dental Surgery 
University of Southern California 
North Pacific Dental College 
Creighton University 
Georgetown University 
University 



[Page 130 

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Lambda Chapter 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

J. E. SCHAEFER F. F. MOLDT 







1914 


H. 


E 


Haines 


G. 


A. 


Karr 


R. 


L. 


Westgate 


B. 


D. 


Bowie 


S. 


T. 


Hood 


R. 


L. 


ScHLUCHTER 


J. 


W. 


Ford 


L. 


R. 


Leinenger 


E. 


A. 


Prugh 


II 


C 


Brimelow 


H 


L 


LlNDBERG 


J. 


C. 


Yake 


W 


I. 


Carlson 


W 


. A 


. Ransier 



M. S. SoRLEY 

L. H. Jacob 
W. L. Douglas 
O. F. Moore 

R. N. LlNDBECK 



J. M. Besser 

E. B. Woodworth 

E. V. Millard 
I. W. Kopp 

F. W. Barlow 



1915 
W. B. Mariner 
B. H. Hudson 
J. E. McKenzie 
D. H. McCauley 
F. H. Clayton 
W. D. Christensen 

1916 

R. W. Thompson 
V. R. Jones 
S. B. La Due 
Al Storlie 




A. R. HlGSON 

H. E. Pierce 
P. J. Sweeney 
L. A. Jones 
J. R. Keane 



D. M. Fellows 

E. H. Backstrom 
H. C. Mahan 

H. L. Brown 

F. C. Lentz 



Pledges 



Harold McLean 



E. H. Carroll 



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Xi Psi Phi 



Founded at the University of Michigan 1889 



ROLL OF CHAPTERS 



University of Michigan 
New York College of Dentistry 
Philadelphia Dental College 
Baltimore College of Dental Surgery 
University of Iowa, Dental Dept. 



University of Pennsylvania, Dental Dept. 

Northwestern University 

University of Illinois 

Washington University 

Ohio College of Dental Surgery 



Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery University of Minnesota 



University of Maryland 
Indiana Dental College 
University of California 
Starling Ohio Medical College 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery 
University of Buffalo 
Harvard University 
University of Medicine 
Royal College of Dental Surgeons 



Western Dental College 
Lincoln Dental College 
Vanderbilt University 
Detroit Medical College 
Baltimore Medical College 
University of Southern California 
New Orleans College of Dentistry 
North Pacific Dental College 
Southern Dental College 



Atlanta Dental College 



[Page 134 - 



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Kappa Chapter 




W. L. Copeland, M.D., CM., M.R.CS. 

I. G. Jirka, D.D.S. 



A. W. Sanberg 
C. A. Sweeney 

A. F. LlNDER 

J. E. Lynch 



W. W. Wumkies 
B. A. Good 
M. J. Krogen 
S. T. Petrie 



P. E. Lee 



1914 
P. J. Stransky 

E. C. Zajicek 

F. X. Pelka 
I. M. Skoien 
J. B. Urbanic 

1915 
J. W. Sanborn 
A. L. Hix 
C. F. Brosey 

O. KOLAR 

J. P. O'Connell 

1916 
H. S. Hodges 



Page 137] 



L. C. Borland, M.D., L.P. 



G. W. Cisar 

E. W. Schiues 

F. H. Stockfleth 
F. E. Minch 



R. J. Cox 
H. Beistle 
S. French 
R. E. Squires 



C. E. Anderson 



— 



I I M II Ml I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I M I I I I l"l I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I "MM II I I 1 I l|y] 




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Psi Omega 



Founded at Baltimore College of Dental Surgery 189& 



ROLL OF CHAPTERS 



Baltimore College of Dental Surgery 

New York College of Dentristy 

Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery 

Tufts Dental College 

Western Reserve University 

University of Pennsylvania 

University of Buffalo 

Northwestern University 

Chicago College of Dental Surgery 

University of Minnesota 

University of Denver 

Pittsburgh Dental College 

Marquette University 

Harvard University 

Louisville College of Dental Surgery 

Baltimore Medical College 

College of Physicians and Surgeons, 
(San Francisco) 

Ohio College of Dental Surgery 

Medico-Chirurgical College, (Philadel- 
phia) 

Wisconsin College of Physicians and 
Surgeons 



Atlanta Dental College 

University of Southern California 

University of Maryland 

North Pacific Dental College 

Starling Ohio Medical College 

Indiana Dental College 

George Washington University 

University of California 

New Orleans College of Dentistry 

St. Louis Dental College 

Keokuk Dental College 

Georgetown University 

Southern Dental College 

University of Michigan 

College of Dental and Oral Surgery, 

(New York) 
University of Iowa 
Vanderbilt University 
University College of Medicine, 

(Richmond) 
Medical College of Virginia 
Washington University 
Kansas City Dental College 



[Page 138 






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Alpha Zeta Gamma 



Alpha Chapter 



S. A. Sigel 
S. C. Minn 
E. Frankel 

J. SlTKIN 



lQllt. 

H. S. FlXERSTENBERG 

E. Herzberg 
R. Leavitt 
A. Jacobson 



Established 1911 



A. L. Berkenstadt 

L. GlNDICH 

A. D. Newberger 

A. GOLOVEN 



H. M. Kreeger 

L. S. KoFFMAN 



1915 



1916 
S. G. Kline 



M. L. Chetlain 
B. J. Neiman 



Page 141] 



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Alpha Zeta Gamma 



Founded at the Chicago College of Dental Surgery 



ROLL OF CHAPTERS 

Chicago College of Dental Surgery 
Northwestern University 
University of Illinois 
Western Reserve 

College of Physicians and Surgeons, San 
Francisco 



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Phi Chi Delta 



XN 19<>9 enthusiastic Spanish-American students of Louisiana University, 
founded a fraternity known as L. I. U. N. 
On the 21th day of March, 1912, several Portirican Students of the 
College of Physicians and Surgeons and of Baltimore College of Dental Surgery. 
held a meeting for the purpose of establishing another fraternity, based on the 
same principles as the L. I. U. N., but known as Phi Chi Delta. 

Both organizations became so interested in the welfare and high standard of 
the Spanish- American Students, not only in the Universities of the United States. 
but also in Central and South America, and the West Indies, that in 1913, they 
decided to form only one. Phi Chi Delta. 

Since the main object of such organization is to bring in close relationship 
all the Spanish-American Students of America, different chapters were founded in 
the many cities of the U. S. A., and besides an alumni chapter, has been established 
in Porto Rico. Soon the Phi Chi Delta will have an alumni chapter in Cuba, 
Mexico, etc. 

This association has been so wonderfully developed that in its short period of 
existence, twelve different chapters have been founded. 

The Phi Chi Delta is well represented in the Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 
a first class institution perfectly known all over the world. 

Epsilon Chapter, to which I have the honor of being its first Grand Master, 
was accepted as a branch of our beloved fraternity in April of 1913. This Chapter 
publishes a monthly magazine "Mundo Latino" (Latin World) which shows the 
great success of our young, but powerful fraternity. 

I do not wish to close this without thanking the members of the Dentos Board 
for having been given this space. 

Jose G. Carde, '14. 



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West Side Department, Young Men's Christian Association 
15 15 West Monroe Street 



Page 147] 



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Privileges of the Members 



CHE West Side Department of the Young Men's Christian Association is lo- 
cated within a few minutes' walk of the college. Here students are 
offered a special rate on membership and have the use of a splendidly 
equipped building containing all the most modern advantages offered by the larger 
clubs, together with many special features. A glance at the privileges listed below 
and a look at the pictures on the preceding pages will give some idea of the 
opportunity for pleasure and profit offered by the Association. 



Gymnasium classes. 

Swimming Pool. Tile lined ; filtered 

water. 
Showers; 24 individual baths. 
Hand Ball Court. 
Athletic and Gymnastic Meets. 
Bowling; 4 regulation alleys. 
Billiard room: 5 tables. 
Dormitories: 216 rooms. 
Dining Room. 
Club Rooms. 

Reading and Correspondence room. 
Spacious Lobby. 
Check Room Facilities. 



Some of the Privileges 

Educational Lectures. 
Practical Talks. 
Bible Study Classes. 
Religious Meetings. 
Entertainments. 
Clubs : — 

Boxing Club. 



Wrestling Club. 
Debating Club. 
Glee Club. 
Orchestra. 
Cosmopolitan Club. 
Leaders' Club. 
Bible Study Clubs. 
Aquatic Club. 

Special Gymnasium classes are conducted for professional school students and 
every effort is made to make the student feel at home. The building is indeed a 
social center where "good fellows get together" and where life-long friendships 
are formed. 



Page 149] 



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College Branch, 1913-1914 

Truman W. Brophy 
Chairman, Committee of Management 

L. P. Putman 
Acting Executive Secretary 

EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 

W. I. Williams President 

J. Pi. Keane ........... Vice-President 

A. W. Guse Recording Secretary 

COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN 
E. E. Harwood ........ New Student and Meetings 

G. A. Karr Athletic 

L. V. Janes ............ Membership 

R. Giswold Finance 

A. T. Gribble Social 

J. W. Ford ............. Social 

W. E. Matheson Musical 



[Page 150 

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College Y. M. C. A. 



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^J^^^HE College Young Men's Christian Association has made very commendable 
■ | progress this year. The membership has increased and many students 

^^^^^ have taken advantage of the reduced rates for full physical privileges in 
the City Association buildings. 
The following brief summary of the activities for the year gives some idea 
of the importance that the Association has gained in the life of the student body 
of Chicago College of Dental Surgery. 

Handbook 
It can be stated with honesty that the student's handbook put out last October 
was the best in this line published in many years by any professional college 
Y. M. C. A. in Chicago. It was given free of charge to all students and hundreds 
of them have made good use of this little book with its college-year calendar. 

Social 

On the evening of October 10, 1913, the College Young Men's Christian As- 
sociation invited all the students to an open house night at the West Side Building. 
For this occasion the whole building from the auditorium to the swimming pool was 
open for the free use of C. C. D. S. Students. The Social Committee had planned 
the evening for such great variety of enjoyment that very little of the reality can 
be indicated here. In the auditorium there was speaking by Dr. T. W. Brophy, Dr. 
C. N. Johnson, Dr. E. D. Coolidge and President W. I. Williams who presided; 
there was music, both vocal and instrumental, by student talent. On behalf of 
the Faculty Doctor Brophy presented to the Young Men's Christian Association 
a beautiful loving cup for an interclass bowling contest to be held in February of 
each year. The cup was won first by the class of 1914- After the meeting in 
the auditorium, every one received passes to the gymnasium and the swimming pool 
where some very lively contests, wrestling, boxing and swimming, were pulled off. 

The Cabinet Conference was held Sunday afternoon and evening, October 5, 
at Glen Ellyn, twenty-three miles west of Chicago. Eleven members of the Cabinet 
were present. The afternoon and evening were spent in conference. The camp 
fire supper and social hour will be long remembered by the participants. 

Meetings 
Between October 1 and April 1, the College Young Men's Christian Association 
has had eleven general meetings with a total attendance of 1 ,825 and an average 
attendance of 175 men at each meeting. This large attendance is no doubt due to 
the fact that the meetings were made interesting and helpful to the students. Special 
mention ought to be made of the very successful series of addresses on Monday 
evenings from February 16 to April 6. The speakers and subjects of this series 

Page 151] 



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were: Dr. J. P. Buckley, "Rufus Fearing Dawes"; Dr. C. N. Johnson, "The Value 
of Moral Fiber"; Dr. J. L. Kendall, "Is It Worth While?— The Dentist As a 
Citizen"; George M. Martin, Physical Director, "Problem of Individual Exercise"; 
Dr. Wm. D. Zoethout, "The Effects of Alcohol"; Hon. Wm. E. Mason, "Urgent 
Public Questions"; Dr. W. H. G. Logan. "Ambition and Accomplishment". 

A group of students studying Mr. Fosdick's recent book called The Manhood 
of the Master since December 1, has had twelve sessions with a total attendance of 
53. The study of this book is especially attractive to thinking college men all 
over the United States and Canada. 

Conferences 

Our Association was represented at the President's Conference at Eureka in 
April, 1913, by the retiring President, W. I. Williams. At the Western Students 
Summer Conference, Williams Bay on Lake Geneva, our Association was repre- 
sented by W. I. Williams and C. W. Willman. They report that the ten days at the 
Lake Geneva Conference with 750 other college students from eight of the Middle 
West states was one of the greatest experiences of their lives. 

J. C. Campbell represented the students of C. C. D. S. at the Seventh Quad- 
renniel Convention of the Student Volunteer Movement at Kansas City, Mo., where 
7,000 college students of North America were in conference four days. 

Certainly this summary indicates that there is a growing progressive spirit 
among the students. The College Y. M. C. A. is not only promoting a whole- 
some and attractive college life, but it is also bringing the student of C. C. D. S. 
into touch with the progressive movements among students of the state, the nation 
and the world. 



MQLLANQ 




[Page 153 



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Y. M. C. A. Bowling Tournament 

ON the evening of April 10. representatives from each class in the college, 
assembled at the West Side Y. M. C. A. to compete for the honors of the 
Faculty Bowling Cup. A large number of rooters were out to cheer 
each team on to victory. The lineup was as follows : 

Seniors Juniors Freshmen 

Janes Pierce Besser 

llndberg guse benson 

Giswold Higson McFahland, C. R. 

White Douglas Wilbert 

Olson Marcinkiewitz VanSycle 

At 8:15 the tournament commenced, and each team started out with a de- 
termination to win. The Seniors started out strong, and were followed closely 
by the Juniors and Freshmen, until the latter part of the game. The Freshmen 
picked up and soon had the Juniors in the shade for second place. The results 
of the first game were as follows: Seniors first. Freshmen second, and Juniors 
third. 

In the second game the Freshmen gave the Seniors a merry chase for first place. 
About the third game each Freshman seemed to have a streak of luck as all Freshmen 
do at times, and nothing less than a spare fell to their lot. The Seniors too were 
doing some good rolling at the same time. Janes pulling down high score (209) in 
this game. The Juniors as before were bringing up the rear. The outcome of the 
second game was the same as the first. Seniors first. Freshman second, and Juniors 
third. 

The third game, however, was taken by the Juniors, who came in strong on the 
home stretch. The Seniors, and Freshmen, falling down due to too much exertion 
in the first two games. At the end of this game, when the pins were counted, it was 
tound that the Juniors held first place, Freshmen second, and Seniors third. The 
tournament being won by the Seniors. 

Good clean rolling was the feature of the game, and from all reports there 
was no fault to be found at any time. 

This Bowling Tournament is an annual affair, the present Senior Class winning 
the first tournament, which was held last year. 

It is the aim of the officers of the College Branch of the Y. M. C. A. to have 
a series of tournaments next year, as well as a series of basket ball games, and 
gym classes. So let us all get the athletic spirit at the beginning of next year, and 
start things out right, so that we can make a good showing at the end of the year 
in the Athletic Line. 



Page 153] 



111 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I II I I I M I Ml MINIUM ITTTTTT 





A Bit of Class History 



M^^HE afternoon before Thanksgiving of the year 1913, was ushered in with 
■ » ] a dark and foreboding mien. It was an afternoon as dark as a pocket, and 
^^^^^ of such a character that I believe our Oriental relations would kneel down 
in supplication and offer up prayers to the gods. 

However such things did not occur, but there was a feeling subtle, it is true 
of some coming disaster. 

There was a great calm, peace and quietude predominated such as precedes 
a great storm or disaster. 

Hither and thither moved the mighty white coats, some as silent as wraiths, 
others as loud and boisterous as school boys on a holiday. And who had a better 
right to be loud and boisterous, for wasn't the morrow to be a holiday ? Ay, but 
with these silent ones, those whose very faces revealed the inner workings of their 
minds about as much as a sphinx, there hangs a tale. 

Now there comes into every man's life periods of success and of failure. 

These two processes seem to work hand in hand, and establish an equilibrium. 

Now then, list to me for here is the tale. — 

It came about that certain people, — we will call them patients, — were seated 
in the plate room. These people, pardon me, patients, were there for a definite 
reason. Need I go further to explain? For the benefit of ye who are unen- 
lightened, I will say that they were there for the specific purpose of having their 
masticatory apparatus restored. Remember the morrow was to be Thanksgiving. 

As I said before, they were seated. They also waited. But alas and alack 
'twas all for naught. One by one these silent white coats of serious mien sought 
their respective patients and with soothing words informed them that it was an im- 
possibility to furnish them with their plates. 

Ah it was a sad day. Many plates beautifully soft were turned out that day. 
Some of the wise ones, those who had no plate work to do offered many suggestions. 
"Yes," said they, "the very softness of the plates gives them the property of 
mouldability. Why not place them in the mouths and they will conform to every 
little ridge and hollow." Beautiful theory. !!— ?!x— ! 

The calm and peace was now ruffled. No longer were they silent. Loud ex- 
clamations could be heard. It was a sound fraught with anger. "We shall have our 
bond," they cried in Shylockian air. And with this foremost in their minds, these 
students went home that night to dream possibly of turkey and cranberry sauce. 
Such seemed to have happened for the day following Thanksgiving was character- 
ized by the calm of just a few days before. 

Everything went on smoothly until one day a meeting was called. Everybody 
attended by request. It was a meeting long to be remembered. Here it was that 
the oratorical skill was displayed by nearly all those present. Here it was that 
many schemes were plotted and here it was unanimously voted that every student 



- 



stay off the infirmary floor until further notice was served. They stayed off', for 
they knew the penalty — plaster bath. 

All this of course was done for certain reasons. These, though too numerous 
to mention, embodied certain improvements which the students demanded. A set 
of resolutions were to be drawn up and read before the faculty. The meeting ended 
with the official beginning of the strike. 

Right after the meeting, little groups here and there congregated upon the 
infirmary floor discussing the various phases of the situation. Dr. J. Newton Roc 
was immediately seen to appear and a series of conferences ensued. 

Later in the morning the infirmary was deserted, but along about noon of that 
day something happened that seemed to add to the zest of the occasion. Reporters 
of several newspapers made their appearance, coming as it were from mere 
nothing, and disappearing via the same route. In the evening editions, there were 
articles pro and con of the situation, most of them grossly exaggerated. 

The following night a class meeting was called to which members of the 
faculty were invited. Two responded, they being Doctors Roe and Copeland. 

Quiet reigned. Everybody strained to catch every word said. Guy Karr 
was very fortunate to have the opportunity of reading before the doctors the set 
of resolutions. After being duly read, the resolutions were opened for discussion 
by Doctor Roe. 

Imagine the chagrin if you can that the senior class felt when they heard 
that all improvements embodied in the set of resolutions were being executed as 
soon as the school could get workmen to do them. 

This satisfied them, however, and the class went back to work the following 
morning. Order was brought out of chaos, and the old quiet and peace once 
more held sway for the CLASS OF 1914. 







- 



- 



H 



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Page 155] 



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[Page 156 



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SENIOR 

THEY SAY THAT 

Agranat does not know the meaning of "garlic." 

Ames so called "rehumastism" is only a stall. 

Beatty used to be a good barber. 

Belding was an advisor to the Presbyterian Hospital staff. 

Burns can swear when occasion demands. 

Brimelow took his "automobile" in his grip with him on his trip East. 

Chaput and Shimandle are twins — in habits. 

Carlsen has been outside the city limits of Chicago. 

Dilger did not ask Doctor Borland to be his patient. 

Dunne does his own laboratory work. 

Finkelstein is just as much Irish as Lynch. 

Frankel was a pretty baby. 

Ford expects to run for mayor in Chatsworth (Illinois). 

Curkis was a good student before he came to the C. C. D. S. 

Harwood had one patient who was not a nurse. 

Haines was a model young man before he met Lindberg. 

Jenkin did not really care to be elected President of the class. 

Leininger bought a prosthetic instrument box — that's all. 

Lohman (Miss) 

Lynch did not chase Jaffe down into the basement. 

Martin, J. H. never did wear a wig. 

Mathison can still explain the "so called tone of a muscle." 

Pendergast did not teach Nick Schiltz to smoke "Bull Durham." 

Rome has not a "B.S." degree. 

Secor does not try to be "cute" in class, it is just natural. 

Simonek (Miss Anna) did not steal that loud sweater coat. 

Stahl smiled when he was born. 

Sweeney has a new razor — he should use same. 

Waddoups uses a "golden sprue." 

Warden and Gindich are good friends now. 

Westgate would rather drive a wagon than practice dentistry. 

Worcester is an affectionate father. 




Page 157] 

1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ii"i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 



1 1 i 1 1 1 i i i ii i ii 1 1 1 m i i i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ii ii i in 




Ln. 



CAN YOU IMAGINE 



The condition of a student after eating at the College Cafe for three years. 

Mrs. Allen smiling when you are short in weight of gold scrap. 

How Baltimore felt when "Murphy" left. 

Rome leaving class without asking some foolish question. 

Stahl (Groucho) looking pleasant. 

Sandberg (Dynamite) alias "Mutt" talking to Leavitt "Jeff". 

Karr staying awake in class. 

Lindberg, Carlsen or Haines keeping quiet for five minutes during a lecture. 

Cocalis, President of State Board in Greece. 

Secor not acting "the boob" in class. 

Gindich coming to class on time, or not cribbing during an examination. 

Schluchter not trying to borrow something. 

Miller with a male patient in his chair. 

Hayden with a luxuriant crop of hair. 

Chaput saying a bad word. 

Stepanek wearing a clean white coat. 

Pfister not chewing gum in the infirmary. 

Leavitt dressed in tights. 

Stahl not crabbing about the curriculum. 

Frankel attending lecture without making some smart (?) remark. 

Yanover without a grin. 

Miss Shaefer giving a Senior one too many napkins. 

Schiltz (Rumhauser) putting one over on "Pendy". 




[Page 158 



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HUMOROUS-SENIOR 



THE BACTERIOLOGIC BALL 

A gay Bacillus, to gain him glory, 
Once gave a ball in a laboratory, 
'the fete took place on a cover-glass, 
Where vulgar germs could not harass. 
None but the cultured were invited 
(For microbe cliques are well united), 
And tightly closed were the ballroom doors, 
To all the germs containing spores. 

The Staphylococci first arrived — 
To stand in groups they all contrived; 
The Streptococci took great pains 
To seat themselves in graceful chains. 
While somewhat late, and two by two. 
The Diplococci came in view. 
The Pneumococci, stern and haughty, 
Declared the Gonococci naughty. 
And would not care to stay at all 
If they were present at the ball. 

The ball began, and mirth ran high 
With not one thought of danger nigh. 
Each germ enjoyed himself that night 
With never a fear of the Phagocyte. 
'Twas getting late, and some were "loaded" 
When a jar of formaldehyd exploded, 
And drenched the happy dancing mass 
That swarmed the fatal cover-glass. 

Not one survived, but perished all 
At this bacteriologic ball. 

— Journal Tennessee State Med. Asmn 




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Page 159] 

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HUMOROUS — SENIOR 

CHICAGO COLLEGE OF DENTAL SURGERY DICTIONARY 

Adoration — A general feeling that does not exist between many members of 
the class. 

Affection — Brotherly love existing between fraternities. 

Ascension — A trip to the Senior lecture room. 

Brevity — Doctor Watt's "long suit". 

Bookstore — A place of robbery "within the law". 

Bluff — Pfister's main asset. 

Board Bill — The most neglected item in a college career. 

Broke — A condition that eliminates "coffee and". 

College — A place of separation between a student and the money he has 
borrowed. 

Cribbing — Being honest in a chemistry exam. 

College Condolence — The privilege of making up a flunked subject. 

Draft — The cause of father's cough (up). 

Diploma — A piece of hide full of long names entailing a three year's struggle. 

Elevator — A push button vehicle used only by our profs, when they have 
their "ups and downs". 

Examination — A one hour period when we all play the ponies. 

Economy — The subject matter of father's epistles. 

Faculty — The jury that returns a verdict ofvguilty or not guilty, ten minutes 
before commencement. 

Flunk — A surprise by exposure. 

Farce — Our college quartet. 

Freshman — A being possessed of a superabundance of ignorance, and who does 
not know it. 

Grade — May be an "uphill" pull or a long slide to a flunk. 

Genius — A characteristic that the class of 1914 could never lay claim to. 

Graft — A wav of taking monev that is within the law (see the supply houses 
or the C. C. D. S.)". 

Harmony — That thing most lacking in our quartet. 

Histology — A subject mastered by all and understood by none. 

Heartache — A condition caused by the scarcity of gold foil fillings. 

Insanitary — The condition of a man's mind when he decides to study den- 
tistry. 

Ingenuity — A much needed virtue when trying to conceal faulty inlay margins. 

Joy — This word has no place in our dictionary. 

Juniors — A class instituted to give advice to Freshmen. 

Junk — A meal in the College Cafe. 

Kendall — A source of knowledge of chemistry. 

Kindness — A virtue unknown to dental students. 

Keepsake — Articles borrowed and never returned. 

Library — A room set apart for the collection of dust and cobwebs. 

Lost — The most used word in our vocabulary. 

Money — A requirement of the college in which we are all short. 

Nap — A luxury indulged in at any "five to six" lecture. 

Notes — The only thing a dental student does not take, when he gets a 
chance. 

Orthodontia — Doctor Case's favorite "story". 

Optimism — Found in Juniors and Freshmen only. 

October — The beginning of our dental careers. 

Painless — This word applies only to advertising dentists. 

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HUMOROUS-SENIOR 

Parasite — A student who is continually borrowing from his neighbors. We 
are infested with them. 

Pony — Not an animal but an abridgment of the subject we are to be examined 
upon. Sometimes it is a whole livery stable. 

Profs — Our source of knowledge. 

Queer — Lack of brains, this applies to many of the C. C. D. S. students. 

Quadrille — A polka (r) game by four or more. 

Run — That which we do for a demonstrator. 

Story — Doctor Copelan's side line. 

Shining Lights — This word is synonymous with the names of some of our 
prominent ( ?) class members. 

Smile — An article of wearing apparel that can be taken off. 

Timid — Rome's most prominent characteristic (?). 

Time — A Senior's most valuable asset. 

Undercut — A safety device for the insertion of gold foil. 

Vaudeville — One of Frankel's recitations. 

Vivil — A lozenge used as a chaser to a cigarette. 

Winners— The Class of 191^ I ! 



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HUMOROUS— SENIOR 

"DON'TS FOR JUNIORS" 

Don't flirt with girls in the infirmary. 

Don't get intimate with the demonstrators. 

Don't litter the floor with paper, cotton or discs, it makes too much work 
for THE janitor. 

Don't try to grab off every good looking patient that happens to rind her way 
into the infirmary ; she is liable to sting you. 

Don't hang around the examination bench. 

Don't try to get in with the heads of the infirmary or plate department thinking 
you stand a better chance to graduate; its more liable to "flunk" you. 

Don't get too intimate with the lady in the plate room ; she understands you 
better than you do yourself. 

Don't lend your supplies, but borrow all you can. 

Don't try to pass brass cuttings for gold scrap when Mrs. Allen has her 
glasses off, she can see just as well without them. 

Don't try to vulcanize your wax base plates, that has already been proven a 
failure. 

Don't try to put in all of your points at "Felix's" at least 600 must be done at 
the school. 

Don't hammer in a gold foil filling the second time, unless cement will not 
hold same. 

Don't fill pulp chambers with gutta percha, hardened with alcohol, in an at- 
tempt to hide faulty root fillings ; the demonstrators are "next". 

Don't confiscate the other fellow's water glass and cut your name on it — it may 
be the only one of its kind in the infirmary. 

Don't wear a white coat over a week, especially if you are doing any laboratory 
work. 

Don't mask the patient's entire face with rubber dam ; if you do, be courteous 
enougli to cut holes for the eyes and nose. 

Don't grab a chair in the front row, and expect to hold same all day whether 
you have a patient or not. 

Don't whistle at the cashier's window ; Mrs. Allen doesn't care to know what 
you had to eat for breakfast. 

Don't sterilize your instruments before using same in the mouths of patients 
who only have an amalgam filling to be inserted. 

Don't keep a patient in your chair over four hours just because she is good 
looking. 

Don't tell your patient that you are taking a post-graduate course, a fellow 
classmate may come along and "crab" your act. 

Don't scratch your name off the register, if the next patient up has a large 
crop of alfalfa on his chin. 

Don't talk so loud during six o'clock lectures that you will awaken the fellow 
that sits in front or beside you. 

A FEW GOOD SAYINGS 

Harwood — "I've got a seat reserved with the angels." 

"Laugh and the world laughs with you. 

Frown and you will wrinkle your face." 

Worcester — "I love my wife, but Oh you coyotte." 

Salmon — "I may crawl on my knees for a mushroom, but never for a D. D. S." 

Sandberg — "He used to be an awful nice boy." 

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HUMOROUS — SEX IOK 



MARCH 12, 1911 



During the latter part of our esteemed Doctor Puterbaugh's lecture on Oral 
Bacteriology, there seemed to be a general restlessness of the entire class. At 
this time, we were unable to say whether it was due to the fine, balmy spring 
weather, or occasioned by the fact that a class meeting was scheduled for the 
hour of nine, pursuant to notice of our President. Promptly at the hour of nine. 
Doctor Puterbaugh dismissed the class, and as soon as the racket created by some 
of our loyal (?) classmates pushing one another, endeavoring madly to be the 
first one out of the lecture room and down in the infirmary, the meeting was called 
to order. 

After several motions had been made and carried by different members of the 
class, regarding such trivial matter as sanitation, light, etc., a hush fell over the 
entire class; this silence did not last but a few seconds, and was followed almost 
simultaneously by cheers — "Murphy" was bravely asking for recognition from the 
chair, which was granted. Can we ever forget what happened. 

President — "Mr. Saavedra has kindly consented to give the Senior Class a 
review course in Freshman and Junior physiology, during any open hour the class 
may decide upon. Mr. Saavedra, will you please state to the class the proposition you 
have to offer." 

"Murphy" arises quickly to his feet, amid deafening and prolonged cheers. 

"Murphy" — "I am willing to give the class a review course in Freshman and 
Junior physiology, but first of all I will say that I won't stand for any monkey 
business. (Cheers) The state board of Pennsylvania and New York is not the 
same as Illinois, but I will give you physiology so you can pass any state board." 
(Deafening cheers). Some one in the audience blows a referee's whistle calling 
for time, announcing Murphy had gained five yards on the first down. 

Karr interrupting; — "Before we accept Mr. Murphy's proposition, I would like 
to ask him what salary he will expect from the class." 




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Voice — "He told me a nickle a man, paying as you enter the lecture room." 

"Murphy" springing to his feet (it is hard to keep a good man down). "No 
sir, I don't want a cent, I will do it honorarum." (Applause) lasting several minutes. 
Again the whistle calling for time. Murphy is getting excited and breathing 
heavily. 

Leavitt — "I would like to ask Mr. Murphy what he means by "honorarum". 

"Murphy" sarcastically, "Veil, it is not my fault that you know nothing about 
Latin." (Again the referee's whistle and profound cheers. Murphy has gained 
another yard, and smiles.) 

Leavitt — "Will Mr. Murphy give us—" 

Murphy" jumping to his feet — "My name is "Savedra" not "Murphy". 
(More cheers and laughter). 

"Murphy" resuming — "Now you must all understand that I can not give my 
course in this subject in one hour, it will take a number of lectures. I would 
like to have at least two hours a week. I will give the class a series of lectures 
in general physiology, there is no such thing as dental physiology. Now whenever 
the class is ready, I will begin my lectures, but remember, I won't stand for any 
monkey business." Entire class rise to their feet and cheering lasts for several 
minutes. "Murphy" quickly leaves lecture room via the reardoor, and meeting 
breaks up immediately, following motion for adjournment. 




[Page 164 ~ 



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Pendergast — "Doctor Summers, I skidded around on the distal of this root, but 
I think the cervical part of the apex is all right." 
Doctor Summers — "Oh yes, I think so." 

Schluchter — "Doctor Abbot, what treatment should I seal in a putrescent pulp?" 
Doctor Abbot — "Ask Lindberg." 

Harwood — "Mrs. Crane, have you seen any nurses here today?" 

Kemp — asks demonstrator how to hold wax in cavity, hold mirror and carve 
inlay with only two hands. 

Bowie, B. D. — Cements foil back in place. 

Doctor MacBoyle — "The matter of opening a bite is a very important one." 
Lindberg — "How many months does it take to open a bite?" 

"WJiat is your greatest wish, Rome, now that you have successfully passed 
for your degree?" 

Rome — "To put DR. before my own name, and DR. after the name of other 
people." 

Preston — "What's the rent of this room, including the use of the piano?" 
Landlady — "I can't say off hand, you must play me something first." 

Manager of booking agency to Frankel — "Have you any thing to say before 
I let you go?" 

"Fish" — "All I have to say, sir, is this, 'If you let me go you are letting the 
best bass singer in Chicago go' ". 

Patient to student — "Cigar, old man?" 

Student — "Thanks. (Puff, Puff) Capital well this. Aren't you going to 
smoke too?" 

Patient — (Examines remaining one) "No, I think not." 
Student — "What's the matter, did you give me the good one?" 

Miller, Shimandle, Chaput and Stockfleith, when asked about their getting up 
in society, replied, 

"Well, we don't believe in bragging, but we know three ladies who smoke 



Williams — "Boys, I want you all to know I am a self made man." 
Boys — "That sure takes a great responsibility off of God." 

Rome — (to patient) "Does cold water cause your teeth to trouble you?" 

Patient — "Yes, Doctor." 

Rome — "Well you have pyorrhea." 

Rome — (again) "How about warm water?" 

Patient — "Well, at times it causes them to pain, also. Doctor." 

Rome — "Then you must have an abcess." 

Shimandle — "Are you going to establish balancing contact on those plates you 
are constructing?" 

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Sheeny — "No." 

Shimandle — "Why, not?" 

Sheehy — "Why the blamed old patient can't even speak English." 

Doctor Buckley — "Don't write your prescriptions too plainly, make your drug- 
gist think you are busy, and in a hurry." 

Mrs. Crane — "Will some one please call Belding, here comes a policeman." 

Doctor Putz — "Mr. Dilger, give me the methods of diagnosis." 
Dilger — "Inspection, palpation, and "osculation." (Laughter) 

Bobby — (to another Senior) "I wonder what is the matter with this, I've been 
dehydrating for ten minutes and can't evaporate the stuff." 
Senior — "What are you dehydrating with?" 
Bobbv — "Lavoline." 




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HUJIOROUS-SENIOB 

William — "Would like to announce that Doctor Kirk will lecture tonight on sex 
hygiene." 

Bright Senior — "Second the motion." 

Sitkin working on a small boy, trying to force explorer through pulp chamber. 
Child's Mother — "You are too young to be a dentist, I'll take my boy to a 
real dentist." 

Sitkin claims he will be a manicurist. 

Doctor Kendall — "What is the formula for nitrous oxide or laughing gas?" 
Pendergast — "HN03" 

Harwood — Have you had your picture taken vet? 
Roberts — No, every time I think about it, I forget it. 

Doctor Kendall — on the "How and Why" — "I can tell you how I was born 
into the world, but for the life of me, I cannot tell vou why." 

Professor in Chemistry Lab. — Mention and Oxide. 

Bridge Student — "Leather". 

Prof — Leather is an oxide of what? 

Student — Oxide of Beef. 

Doctor Brophy — Can you differentiate between Tic Dollaru and Neuralgic 
pain ? 

Belding — I did know, Doctor, but just now I can't remember what it is. 

Doctor Brophy — Oh, I am so sorry, the profession has been seeking it for 
ages. 

Foolish question No. 162,575. 

"Would you advise the using of rubber dam more than once, if it is sterilized 
and placed in an envelope?" 

This question was sent down to Doctor Johnson from somebody sitting in Mrs. 
Tichy's seat. 

Modern Lighting System 




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HUMOROUS 



JUNIOR 

OUR DIGESTION 

Professor Zoethout — "Pleasurable emotions increase the flow of saliva, and we 
digest our food better. A laugh is the best sauce". 

When you think the plate a beauty, 
On which you have worked so long, 
And you polish to a lustre 
Saying, "Nothing can be wrong," 
When you seek the demonstrator, 
And he tells you soft and low, 
"Make it over, set the teeth aright," 
(Laugh, it makes the saliva flow). 

You may think crowns are your forte, 
And you make a band so neat, 
That you go beyond the limit 
Of professional conceit. 
Then into the flame you place it. 
And the gold begins to glow. 
When you burn the hole, remove it, 
(Laugh, it makes the saliva flow). 

When you make a recitation 
Fifteen minutes, say, or more, 
And you think you have enlightened 
All, as more have done before, 
You decide to cease your discourse 
When these words come very slow, 
"Yes — quite right, but I don't think so". 
(Laugh, it makes the saliva flow). 

When you have sent your invitations, 
Seen your likeness in a gown. 
Told the folks to have a brass band 
Meet the train, in your home town, 
Then you proudly wait, expecting, 
But the sheepskin fails to show. 
There is but one thing to do then, 
(Laugh, it makes the saliva flow). 

A. H. S. 

WE WOULD LIKE TO KNOW 

Why Kobrynski never makes a recitation? 

Where "Fannie" gets her innocence? 

Why Christensen is always late for an eight o'clock class ? 

Why Pierce insists in wearing that misplaced ej'ebrow on his upper lip? 

Why Mueller does not obtain a position on the faculty? 

Who furnished the gonococci specimen for bacteriology lab? 

Why so much cleaning up in the infirmary? 

Why Doctor Copeland lost his reputation as a story teller? 

Why Hindman always makes it a point to speak to the Profs, after lectures? 

Where Sorley gets his angelic expression? 

Who told Bleigne that he would make a dentist? 

Why Vornholt does not go out to see his brother any more? 

Why the "Lost and Found" committee never report anything as being found? 

Why Landesmann never went back to the German army ? 

[Page 168 
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H U M O R () US — JUNIO R 

April 13 — Whispered conversations, loud arguments, clandestine meetings, and know- 
ing looks and nods, are the order of the day. With election day drawing 
near it behooves the candidates to get busy. 

April 15 — The eventful day arrives, and the scene opens with our old friend "Gyp" 
McKensie holding down the Judges Chair. 

The voting took place quietly and by noon nearly all men listed upon the 
class roll had expressed his opinion upon the ballot. 

April 16 — The day after the night before. 

April 20 — Dextos off to press. 

FACULTIES I HAVE KNOWN 

By Doctor French 

The learned author lias put in ten years getting familiar with his subject. 

Doctor Mover: What are facultative bacteria? 

McDonald: Those bacteria that invade the members of the faculty and cause 
the examination fever. 

Campbell: Doctor may I go home and sleep off the effects of last night's 
social ? 

Doctor Sheer: Well I don't know of a better place to sleep, than in Doctor 
Copeland's Lecture. 

Janitor to Vornholt: Are you the fellow that spit on the floor? 
Vornholt: (trembling): Y-e-s sir! 
Janitor: Well, give me a chew. 




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Believe all things "Good" though "Petty" by casual sight, like the "Rose", 
grown with lifted head, learn from babes as well as the "Weiss," and let each 
day add "Moore" to the debt of civilization. Let each kind thought "Hatch" into 
a worthy act, and live so that the "Laseh" of a troubled conscience is never felt, 
that the "Keane" "Dart" of past misdeeds, may never "Pierce" the quietude of later 
life. 

JOKES OR ROASTS 

Of all the sad things said or hinted, the saddest are those we might have 
printed. 

Kohl and Mrs. Fabric invaded the "privacy" of the faculty room, and attempted 
to correct some chemistry Blue Books, which Doctor Kendall had left on the table. 
Doctor Moyer marched them out, and threatened to make them stand in the corner 
a whole day, if they ever did the like again. 

Evidently McCoshen's mustache did not make much of a hit with the, "Girl back 
home". 

Gus: "Christy, when a man starts shivering what does it signify?" 
Christensen: "I presume he is shaking for the drinks." 

"Every little disease has a symptom of its own." 

Prof. Kendall: (To McCoshen who was talking rather loudly in the laboratory) 
"Mr. McCoshen, if I were you, I'd use just about 3ccs less noise." 

Prof. Zoethout: "Mr. Grant, what is the pulse?" 

Grant: "It is the thing you can feel jump in your wrist." 

DAILY EVENTS IN ROSES LIFE 

Monday — Chemistry, Professor Kendall: "Will someone please wake Mr. Rose." 

Tuesday — Physiology, Professor Zoethout: "We will stop just a minute till 
Mr. Rose wakes up." 

Wednesday — Pathology, Professor DeWitt: "Hansen, please tap Mr. Rose 
on the shoulder." 

Thursday — Anatomy, Doctor Copeland: "Of course it makes no difference if 
students would rather sleep. There is a day coming." 

Friday — Doctor Buckley: in Materia Medica: "Rose will you tell — oh, he 
is asleep again." 

Saturday — Juniors register a kick against taking lectures in Prosthetic Lab- 
oratory on Saturday, basing their claims on the fact that if Rose should go to sleep, 
and fall off one of the high stools the class would have to hold the college for damages. 

Great oaths from little corns do grow. 

Venus: "I hope that you will be man enough not to print any rough jokes on 



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H U M O R O U S — J U X I O R 



SUPERLATIVES 



Most concise — Gue. 
Most Methodical — Hindman. 
Most attractive — Warsaw. 
Most nervy — Fabric 
Most studious — Bennett. 



Most distant — Hike. 
Most popular — Good. 
Most noisy — Papsdorff. 
Most desperate — Zun. 
Most absent — Tvnes. 



Most dead — Kobrinskie. 



SOME OF THE 1.Q15 ASPIRANTS AS SEEN BY A MEMBER 

Paul DeGrasse: Noted for angelic expression of countenance, sweetly sub- 
dued voice, and marvelous convincing power. 

McKenzie: Noted for coatless speeches, advocacy of anything, and everything, 
and a pronounced tendency for "shooting distilled hot air." 

Mueller: Noted for liberation of odoriferous chemical preparations, and heroic 
defense against free clinics in Germany. 




Roach: 
Tvnes : 



We see it, and hear it, and feel it. 
We know it's among us at times. 
We know that it's worthy of mention 
But still we refuse it a name — 
For here is to the gentleman's game. 

"Out of what would you make a lingual bar"? 
"Out of some sort of hard metal." 



-t'.W, 



2-18-11 Doctor DeWitt wakes Campbell by untieing his shoes. 

• T* 
2-16-18 Everybody sneezes in Doctor Roach's class. 

Doctor Roach: "I wonder if we could find out who spread that stuff." 
Student: "No Sir." 
Roach: "I guess that is right." 

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Professor Zoethout: "Mr. Pier" tell us about bile." 
Pier: "It has a greenish taste." 

Garberg in Physiology. 

"Lacteals are some constituents of milk." 

Zoethout: (Picking up flower, which had been placed upon his desk): 
"I fear that you will have to look to your laurels Mr. Sorley." 

Zoethout: "Just because we call it the milky way, is no reason that the cows 
pass that way." 

Petty in Chemistry. — 

"A physical change, is a change that is not a chemical one." 

Prof. Kendall: "Mr. Jacob." 

Jacob: "Oh! J-—." 

Kendall: "Well you called upon good help." 

Kendall: (After recitation) ; "Part of your prayer was answered." 

Doctor Kendall: "Mr. Mincepie." 
(Marchienkewitz responded) 

Miss Fabric in Anatomy examination. 

"What are the cranial sinuses, and where are they located Doctor Copeland?" 

Gustaveson in Chemistry: "Speaking from a pharmocopeic standpoint 



we- 



VACATION TIME 



How shall I spend my summer vacation? We pondered this subject long 
and diligently, arriving at no definite conclusion determined to interview several 
eminent D.J's, and in this way possibly get some ideas. Sorley (Happy though 
married) was our first victim. In answer to our query he immediately replied, 
athletics. His idea is to specialize in the shot put, it seems that on the occasion on 
which a portion of Roe's furniture hurled through the air, in the general direction 
of the amphitheatre pit, Sal was merely practicing his specialty. Most of us were 
of the opinion, that Marvin Miller must indeed be possessed of an exceedingly 
jealous disposition, else why should he have allowed his neck to interupt Sal's 
substitute for the 16 pound shot in its certain course toward the pit. Success to 
you, Norway. 

Rose has other ideas about the coming summer. His program will be some- 
thing like the following; breakfast-sleep-lunch-sleep-dinner-sleep. Says he does 
not expect to vary from this outline very much. However on some days he may 
overlook one or two of the meals and in their place substitute — more sleep. At this 
rate Rose may be enabled to take in the whole of a one hour lecture without a nap. 

Peterson did not seem to relish our line a' questioning a great deal but finally 
owned up to the following: w-a-11, w-a-11 now, I g-g-gu-ess I'll put in a month or two 
at Dwight, 111. We were much mystified at this, knowing his home to be at Bloom- 
ington and he assured us that he knew no one at Dwight, nor was he going there 
for pleasure. However he seemed so reluctant on the subject that we left him, 
and inquired of his sidekick Cummings. He first pledged us to secrecy and then 
whispered the information that Pete had decided to take the (Cure), after hear- 
ing Doctor Zoethout's talk on alcohol. Wise little Pete. 

A feud which has existed all this year and much of last, came to light with 
our talk with French and Gallegos. It seems that both of the valiants have in 

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HUMOROUS-JUNIOR 

their respective way, been wooing our fair co-ed Miss Lasch. An open break now 
exists between the two, and each vowed vengance on the other, their summer will 
probably be spent preparing for the inevitable clash which both freely predict. 
S' Death. 

Burton, alias Venous Popiletus ; alias Lizzy; alias a dozen or two other harsh 
names, has booked himself with various dime museums throughout the country. His 
specialty will be the (Muscle Dance). We must admit that "she" is nearly perfect 
at this, eh boys? 

Mariner expects to devote the whole of his vacation along physiological lines. 
He predicts that he will come back next fall ready to step into Professor Zoethout's 
shoes. Well ! the school must have the best. 

Dreamland, Berlsein was interviewed at some length, but all that we remember 
was the following: What do you mean, your horse won't pull?; also kiss me kid, 
nothing makes me sick. Seems to us that we have heard these original expressions 
from him before. 

Earl MeKenzie, better known as "Gyp the Blood", expects to tour the country 
delivering his well-known scholarly treatise, on "English as she is spoke down by 
'de yards'." All who have heard Gyp's oratorical efforts know him as a master, 
and predict large and enthusiastic audiences. 

Comstock has not yet decided which of several offers he will accept. However 
that offer made him by the City of South Haven — steamship, he considers the best. 
They propose to remove the steam calliope now on their boat, and utilize Comstock's 
ability along that line, instead. The owners considered that they had a very 
satisfactory noise maker till they heard Comstock. In addition to this their motives 
were somewhat selfish, Comstock assures us. They expect an enormous increase 
in revenue from the fair sex (particularly the nurses) who will cross the lake on 
no other boat this summer. 

Red Warsowski and Jake Zun were seen in an earnest conversation, their heads 
being bent low over a sheet of paper, on which countless figures were written. 
Red was arguing with hands and feet for the fish business as a money getter dur- 
ing the summer, while Jake in turn spoke for the hock-shop with equal enthusiasm. 
This mercenary line of talk from two of our most liberal spendthrifts quite 
shocked us, and we made haste to get away. 

Bishop Papsdorf was found studying the good book, and informed us that his 
whole summer would be devoted to the saving of souls. Profanity, that vice which 
the bishop abhors, he expects to fight tooth and nail, especially among his erring 
iellowstudents. He has hopes even for the reformation of such incorrigible rep- 
robates as Kohl, Kirtz, and Jones. May the Lord be with you, Bishop. 

And after all we can thing of no better way to spend our time next summer, than 
to labor in Roe's health emporium located at the corner of Wood & Harrison streets, 
in that delightful summer resort — Chicago. 

HIT AND MISS 

It has been said that Ex-president Mueller has so much latent eloquence 
that it is impossible for him to refrain from "popping off" occasionally. We do 
remember that while a paper was being read in Chemistry, he had a slight eruption 
and said, "I question the authority, Sir". 

Daddy Watt: "Is Moore here?" 
Comstock: "More what?" 





S3 <P ^J <&> 

I M 1 I I II I I 1 I I I 1 I 1 II I IT - 

HUMOROUS — JUNIOR 

Daddy Watt (Pointing at Bill McCoshen) : 
"There goes one of my lambs." 

Quint: "Say, do you think you will be human when you grow up?" 
Comstock : "No! When I grow up. I am going to be a Jew". 

Some of the boys are finding trouble in distinguishing between Christenson and 
Edwards. 

Daddv Watt: "Some of the prodigal sons are returning. 
Comstock: "Praise the Lord"! 
Daddy: "And I wish to add — Amen". 

Life's a joke 

And all things show it. 

Look at a Junior 

And then you will know it. 

Mitchell (Handing in a crown) You see, Doctor Watt I have done this work 
many times before. I worked in my Dad's office for two years, making crowns. 

Daddy: "Which one is this supposed to represent, a first upper molar or a 
lower second?" 

Mitchell: (Much surprised) "Why Doctor that is an upper second molar, don't 
you see that wrinkle?". 

John McDonald has a new cure for dandruff. 
Simply hold your head over a bunsen burner flame. 
John will gladly demonstrate to all interested parties. 

If there should be another flood. 

Then to this book for refuge fly, 
Tho' all the world should be submerged, 

This book would still be dry. 




[Page Vi 



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1 I I I 1 I I I I 1 1 I I I I I I I I TTT 



HUMOROUS — JUNIOR 

What is a demonstrator ? 

A demonstrator is a senior who does not have enough nerve to get out and 
practice — Correct ! Sit Down ! 

Shakespeare said: " 'Tis a wise father that knoweth his own son". If they 
did we would have some dental students "following the plow". 

Reimche says that he can find no work this winter, and being a married man 
must make some money. One Senior, several Juniors, and three Freshmen, were 
each relieved of a quarter. Reimche's new hat is a dandy, isn't it. Boys ? 

Breathes there a man with soul so dead. 

Who never to himself hath said, 
As he stubbed his toe or bumped his head. 

. i j s»s iii !!! 

"Turn on the lights, I can't find my pony". 

Doctor Borland: "Mr. Jones, pick up the right arm." 
"No-No- that's the left." 

Campbell's motion that the seats be upholstered, so that they be more comfor- 
table to sleep in, was defeated by a large majority. 

Who said that French was not our Beau Brummel? 

If Mary goes out to see, 

By the wayward breezes fan; 
I'd like to know, can you tell me. 

Just where would Maryland? 

Gustaveson laid off on Washington's birthday to get a hair cut — Hooray ! 

Do you suppose that Hudson blushes when he stalls a chicken ? 

Shakespeare had a lengthy conversation with Mitchell in the basement and then 
went to his room and wrote. 

"Much Ado About Nothing." 

Prof. DeWitt: "Here is another job lot over to the southeast." 

Taking Class Roll — 
Miller: "He'ah." 

Doctor Jerka: "My wife is a friend to all you boys," — Cheers. 

For once Brosey was thankful to DeGrasse. but for only one moment, yes just 
one. 

Stith classes all men as mammals, but Professor Zoethout says some are and 
some are not. 

Lives of Juniors all remind us. 

Things that are seen when in their prime; 
All they lack is growth and culture, 
They'll come out all right sometime. 

Christenson: "Well I guess that is all that can be said on the subject." 
Page 179] 



_ 



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JUNIOR 



Daddy Watt: "Label this so that I may know what it is." 



Weiss (On spoiling number fifteen) :-????!!!??? ?|||||||| ?? 

Daddy Watt (On hearing him) : "There is another one of the lambs." 

Professor DeWitt's picture show on the "Job Lots" was viewed with much 
interest by "Dreamland". 

MODERN MELODRAMA 
Act 1. — Villian, girl, dog, river. Villian throws girl in river. Dog jumps in and 
drinks river up. Saves girl's life. 

Act 2. — Villian tries to escape. Dog coughs up river. Villian drowns. Curtain. 

IN THE PROSTHETIC LAB. 

Mitchell: "Well, it is a quarter to twelve, guess I'll make another Richmond 
before dinner." 

Sorley brings his box preparatory to work in the lab., but decided not to. Puts 
his box in his vest pocket and wends his way homeward. 

We always laugh at Zoethout's jokes, 

No matter what they be; 
'Tis not because they're funny, 

But because it's policy. 



HOLLAND 




Here comes Mitchell, lock your boxes, boys. 



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HUMOROUS-JUNIOR 



A REMARKABLE VOYAGE 

It was a fine day in summer ; Bili Rubin and Bili Verdin closed up the Ol- 
factory, and invited their lady friends Ethyl Alcohol and Bella Donna to ac- 
company them to the Islands of Langherhan, to hear the Great Trochanter speak 
on the Navel Question. Bili Rubin having procured beforehand a bundle of 
eats, neatly tied with Spinal Cord, costing three bones. 

Pso — as to get there quickly, they sailed down the Alimentary Canal to 
MeBurney's Point in a Blood Vessel. On the way down, Bili Ruben tried to make 
Bella Donna believe she was as Cut-is Vira, but in Vein. She told him he had 
too much Nerve, and Gall, and to be careful or the Recurrent Tibial would swamp 
them. Tympanic had sailed there before and the Recurrent Tibial had wrecked 
him on the shores of Gall Poor Soli. They went from the Alimentary into Hunter's 
Canal. Ethyl Alcohol was reading a very Humorous book entitled, "The Trail of 
the Lonesome Spine", by Mic Robe. Bili Verden remarked that he was Green at 
sailing, but was not as Yellow as Bili Ruben. At the end of Hunter's Canal, the 
bunch left the Vessel in the Hands of Art-Ery, to get some Col-on board. They 
crossed to the Islands of Langerhan on Foot, via, the Pons Varoli within a Radius of 
half a mile, they could see a great flock of Duets, the Ducts of Liebirkuhn floating 
on the Peristaltic Waves. On reaching the Island, lunch was served beneath a 
Shed of Tears, away from the Solar Rays. Lunch consisted of cold ham and hot 
tongue, served on Platlets with Wharton's Jelly, White Substance of Schwan, with 
Heart Beat salad. 

After lunch, Bili Rubin strolled off to get some of Adam's Apples, while the 
rest of the Body picked berries in Pyer's patches. They thought they could hear 
the Eye Ball, and the, Verte-brae, and were much afraid. However, by taking 
a Glisson's capsule, they became quite Sternum. The noise they heard was the 
noise from the Ilio-Tibial band, marching along the Spinal Line to Meet the Great 
Trochanter, who came to the Island in a Lymph Vessel decorated with Two-lips, 
propelled by the Oculi-Motor. The Great Trochanter, having pointed out the Vas 
Deferens between the two Navel Policies, told about his tryps — in Teres Minor 
with Sartorius. He also told about the Pacchionian Bodies, buried in the pyramids 
of Malpighian, and the Temple built in the region of Gluteus Maximus. The pro- 
ceedings were much interrupted by Rolando, and Sylvius, Fissures by trade, who 
had been down to Glenoid, a tough joint, and succeeded in getting stewed. They 
had their Cheek all right. 

The Nerve of Bili Rubin was shown when he looped the Loops of Henle; 
some Feet, I assure you. Some of the people rode Bronchi up and down the race 
Tracks of Gall and Burdoch; others watched the Coe-cum in on the shore. The 
children enjoyed the Cytes (Leuco and Lymph) and made their Pa-tell-a story to 
them. After consulting the Auricles of the Heart, they all went home. At present 
Bili Verdin is in the Central Acini Cells, breaking Gall Stones for insulting the 
Great Omentum. Concerning poor Bili Rubin, alas, alas, he Trypes in the Ol- 
factory and loses his Toes. It must be terrible to Lac-tose. 

MAKES A GREAT IMPROVEMENT 

Tilitsky, while aiding a freshman in setting up a denture, demonstrates his 
remarkable improvement over nature, by interchanging the incisors. Doubtless 
his dormant creative powers were being awakened, he being newly wed. 

Doctor Borland: "Mr. Peterson, what is the function of the tonsils?" 
Peterson (His girlish figure beginning to quiver) : "Why, why the t-t-t-t 
tonsils se-se- secrete bacteria." 

Page 181] 



- 



Z 



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MJJ i ii i i i i i 1 1 1 1 1 1 ill ii i I I ii i 1 1 i i 1 1 ii 1 1 1 i 1 1 1 1 1 ii i i 1 1 ii 1 1 1 i i n 1 1 .;. 




October 7, Tuesday. Located a swell room on Jackson Blvd. Some swell 
looking landlady. Think I'll like her better than the one I had last year. 

October 8, Wednesday. Minister called. Had cards on table and was smoking. 
Promised to go to church next Sunday. 

October 9. Thursday. Went to class this A. M. prepared to knock out the 
Prof's eye but he got both of mine. 

October 10, Friday. Tried to solder my first band for the thirteenth time 
and burned it again. Friday always was a bum day for me anyway. 

October 1 1, Saturday. Slept until eleven. Got a letter from Marie, said she 
was awfully glad that I was doing so well. 

October 12, Sunday. Went to church. Studied the balance of the day on 
Anatomy. Gee ! but it is fierce. 

October 13, Monday. Changed sections. Dissecting tomorrow, guess I don't 
eat dinner. 

October 1-t, Tuesday. Class election today. Received two votes for Vice- 
president. Krogen the man elected, voted the same as I did. 

October 15, Wednesday. Was late for for dissecting. Professor rattled me 
so that I could not pick up the right arm of the cadaver. 

October 16, Thursday. Dead Broke. Wrote dad for money. Bet he will 
forget he is a deacon when he reads my expense account; one mylo-hyoid outfit 
$21.75; one hand piece $14.00. 

October 17, Friday. Met some chicken today as I was coming home from 
school. Got her telephone number, and she promised to let me know what night 
I could call on her next week. 

October 20, Monday. Letter from home telling me to borrow a mylo-hyoid 
outfit, or buy a second hand outfit. Dad is not a Dent. 

October 2-1, Friday. Plugged all last night for Anatomy quiz and flunked 
flat. Would like to go home if it weren't for being a quitter. Ain't feeling well 
tonight. 

DON'TS 

1. Comstock — Don't force your jokes on people — you may think them clever, 
but remember you're only from Toledo, where wit never grew. 

2. Peterson — Don't get excited when receiving congratulations. They 
should always be treated with real mock turtle modesty. 

3. McCoshen — Don't appear embarrassed when Doctor Watt catches you 
throwing plaster. Admit you're on the wrong train, and whistle for brakes. 

4. Mitchell — Don't talk always — of course the majority of people enjoy 
hearing about your fine work, but by this time we've all formed opinions of our own. 

5. Hindman — Don't think that you are making a hit with the faculty by 
sticking around, to the contrary you are getting in bad. 

6. DeGrasse — Don't flatter yourself, conceit is not becoming to a young 
married man. 

7- Tynes — Don't spend too much time in study, your constitution will not 
permit. 

8. Smeltzer — Don't take any more Mellin's food, you don't need it; besides 
your complexion is better without it. 

9- French — Don't try to act cute — we don't like to have you — so — don't do it. 

10. Sanderow — Don't smile at everyone, use discrimination. 

1 1 . Hagan — Don't be a tight wad ; we would suggest being a crab in pre- 
ference. 

12. Warsaw — Don't ask the girls to kiss you goodnight. (That's a slicker). 

[Page 183 



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v 



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H Li MOROUS — JUNIOR 



ADVERTISEMENTS 

N. B. — The following advertisements came in after all the space in the regular 
advertising section had been sold. We were at first inclined to refuse them, but 
when offered double prices we finally accepted. 

— The Board. 



SAL SORLEY 

The faultlessly clad one 

The Monroe Clothes Shop satisfies him 

Why Not You? 

Take elevator, save .$10.00 



MUELLER & CAMPBELL 

Dealers in Brass 

Also extensive line of Hot Air 

Furnaces 

Give Us A Trial 



Timid Freshman 
Don't be afraid of the girls 
Let me teach you how to become ac- 
quainted. Free Demonstration every 
night in front of the Ashland 
Theater 
MARVIN MILLER 



Do Not Fail 

To buy my little booklet 

"How To Fuss Properly'' 

Full instructions for each step. 

Especially valuable to 

Freshmen 

BURLEIGH HUDSON & CO. 



"How I Do It" 

Evening instruction in how to miss 

classes and beat the Roll 

Limited number of applicants 

BILL WUMKES 



- i Page 1831 



No Student's Desk Complete Without 

My Book 

"How To Run A College" 

Only three dollars a copy 

PAUL DEGRASSE 



BULL EDWARDS 

"The White Hope!" 
eats Freshmen alive. On exhibi- 
tion daily 
Admission One Bone 



COM STOCK 

The Perfect Model 

Am willing to pose for anyone, at any 

time. Let me teach you how 

to become perfect 

Terms easy. No Pay 



LA VERNE JACOB'S LATEST 

SONG HIT 

"Oh, Ain't I surely It?" 

Sold at all High Class Music Stores 

No Piano complete without it 

Price Three Cents 



ALBERT PETERSON 

Toilet Cream Expert 

Information gladly given On every 

Kind 



t I I I I I I I 1 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 1 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I M I I l~|| | | | |~| | I' ^l 




HUMOROUS 

NOISES HEARD ABOUT C. C. D. S. 

Freshman out. 

Hat's off! 

I wish to question the authority of that statement. 

Juniors — "Let's go." 

We're going to the Hamburg show. 

Get Murphy. 

Kill him while he is happy. 

Hire 'ahall. 

To be sure. 

Hello Harry. 

Turn on the lights. 

Speech from Murphy. 

Cheer, cheer, the gang's all here. 

Chop Suey ! 

Bang! Bang! (Seniors coming from the lecture). 

We want gas. 

Get up. 

In the pit. 

M-u-h, M-u-h, M-u-h. 

Illinois out. 

NOISES STUDENTS NEVER HEAR 
Ding, ting-a-ling! The alarm clock in the morning. 

SOME FACULTY SAYINGS 

"Eighteen years ago." 

"For heaven's sake wake up." 

"Quite right, I don't think so, Sit down.'' 

"Peripheral continuity." 

"My wife corrected these papers." 

"My mother-in-law is in town." 

"I'll meet the class in ten minutes." 

"You'll do this won't you son." 

"We don't make anything out of this." 

"Here is another bunch to the northwest." 

"That's fair is it not?" 

"We will rest a few moments and then 

resume taking notes." 

"You have to get down to business and 

get this stuff." 

A STRANGE OCCURENCE 

If Dame Rumor is to be believed, a strange thing happened in class the other 
day. In physiology, Professor Zoethout asked Kubiak to recite and he did. As 
yet there has been no explanation for this strange phenomenon. 

Mueller elaborates on the relation of crime to chemistry. Get the point? 

Belaney's lecture on anterior fixed bridges, with Doctor Roach, an interesting but 
sceptical listener, proved a source of much laughter. 

Quint (To McKenzie who's dome is crowned with a new mantle) : "You look 
like a Jew." 

[Page 181 



Doctor Johnson 


Doctor Kendall 


Doctor 


Zoethout 


Doctor 


Roach 


Doctor Jerka 


Doctor 


Moyer 


Doctor 


Watt 


Doctor 


Kolar 


Doctor 


Grisamore 


Doctor 


DeWitt 


Doctor 


Buckley 


Doctor 


Logan 



Doctor Schaffer 



1 1 1 1 ii 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 in 1 1 1 1 h 1 1 1 h 1 1 1 n i i-i n i hi ill i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 n 1 1 nrm 



b 



— 



Comstock contributes a quarter to Reimche's household expenses, via of neck- 
tie route. 

"Now Sterling Dear" — Sorley. 

Result of one year at C. G. D. S. — From Warshawsky to Warsaw. 

Pierce and DeGrasse wear a sweater on alternate days. 

Is it possible that it is the same sweater? Some Sherloko. 

Prof. Kendall: "What is the difference between window glass and optical 
glass ?" 

Venous: "Window glass is made of cheap, while optical is made of more ex- 
pensive material." 

Jones: (When flashlight was taken in the dissecting lab.) "Oh! Dear, that 
scared me". 

Prof. Kendall: "What is the chemical formula for emery?" 
McCoshen: "A wheel." 

Warsaw: "Mammals and birds are warm blooded." 

Zoetho-ut: "Mention me some birds." 

Warsaw: "Chicken." 

Zoethout: "Some people remain mammals a long time." 




Page 185] 



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Z ' HUMOROUS — JUNIOR 


| ] 


- 




_ Dr. Buckle}': "Who suggested this prescription?" 


~ 




Z Keaton: "I did." 


■ z 




Buckley: "How much do you want to give to a dose?" 


— 




Keaton: "A.teaspoonful." 


- 




Z Buckley: "You must be going to prescribe for a lady." 


! p~ ! 




To Class — "He looks pretty much like a lady's man." 


= 




2-16-14 Doctor Buckley tells a story. 


_ 




Roach: "That lady up in the back". — "Explain fixed bridges. 


Petracogenes ! Z 




— arises. 


— 




Z PI.AYS AND PLAYERS 


- 




— Gonwa In "Uncle Tom's Cabin." 


- 




Z i Mitchell In "Ten nights in a Bar Room." 


Z 


t 


— McKenzie In "Is Matrimony a Failure?" 


z 




-1 Hatch In "Don't lie To" Your Wife." 


'. - 




Z Miller In "Love's Dream." 


- 




— Papsdorf In "Champaign Bells." (German Comedian). 


~ 




— , Hudson In "Hearts I Have Broken." 


— 




Z Neiman In "The Pillers Of Society." 


— 




— Carrol In "The Gamblers." 


— 


1 


— Edwards In "Why Girls Leave Home." 


- 




Z Warsaw In "Peg O' My Heart." 


z 




— O'Connell In "The Red Headed Drummer." 


- 




LEST WE FORGET 


- 




— Priend of our fathers, known of old, 


— 




Steed of the student of every clime, 


_ 




_ We fain would have thy praises told, 


j — 




— Thy hoof prints left in the sands of time. 


~ 




Friend of our fathers, bear us yet, 


_ 




_ Thru our exams, lest we forget. 


- 




_ The College walls grow gray with age. 






— The Presidents and Profs depart; 


T 




Thou still doth live this printed page — 


— 




_ Thou idol of the Juniors' heart. 


' — 




— Pride of our course, brot with us yet, 


: ~ 




Lest we forget, lest we forget. 


~~ ' 




The cribber hold, that puts his trust 


Z 




— In the printed cuff or the pony's word — 


— 




- No tough exam by him is cussed. 


z 




Z No vain regret from him is heard; 


! — -i 




— And ages still to come, you bet, 


1 — >; 


i 


— 1 Will ride on thee, lest we forget. 


z 




GREAT EXCITEMENT IN THE C. C. D. S. 






— Astronomical Discovery Made In College 


z 




Intensely Luminous Bodies Found to be Stars of Junior 


Class Z 






Star Cut-up 






Star Grafter 






Star Bluffer 






Star Chemist 






Star Warbler 




Miller, A. H 


Star Nolonger — 




McCauley Star Physiologist — 

Z [Pace 186 ~ 


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HUMOROUS-JUXIOK 

Mrs. Frabieh (To the maid): "I saw the milkman kiss you this morning. 
In the future, I will take the milk in." 

Maid: "It won't be of any use mam. He's promised never to kiss anyone 
else." 

Freshman: "How long can one live without brains?" 
Senior: "I don't know, how old are you?" 

IX THE PROSTHETIC LAB. 

MeCoshen is seen throwing plaster, Doctor Watt approaches Mac and makes 
the following request — "Mr. MeCoshen if you see anyone throwing plaster, you will 

please report the fact to me." Mac blushes and stammers , but fails to mention 

himself. 

Tilitsky: "You have some fine color in your cheeks this morning. Miss 

Lasch." 

Miss Lasch: "It is because of the heat in this room." 

Comstock: "I thought perhaps, it was because of that (cold) Kohl. (Miss 

Lasch works alongside of Kohl.) 

"Bull Durham" Edwards tries to convince Doctor Watt that he Gotta "The 
B.A. Degree." 

Doctor Watt (On seeing Edwards coming in after the lecture) : "Good-morning 
Edwards, been to the doctor?" 
Edwards: "Yes Doctor". 
Doctor Watt: "You feel guilty, don't you?" 
Edwards: "Yes, I feel better." 

Doctor Zoethout: "What is water composed of?" 
Peterson: "Hydrogen, oxygen, and carbon." 
Doctor Zoethout: "Carbon"? 
Peterson: "Well s— i— r— to a certain extent." 

Doctor Zoethout is contemplating having Brosey read a paper on the retarding 
effects of H.C.L. acid on digestion. 

Doctor Watt started the year by being lenient to sick students. 
Result : A mid-year epidemic. 

Block: "I wish to anient this motion." 

Jack O'Connell: "Isn't it dinner time yet?" 

Mrs. O'Connell: "No dear. I got it according to the time you set the clock 
when you came in last night, and dinner will be ready in four hours." 

A JUNIOR'S CONCEPTION OF A FRESHMAN 

The Homo Verdue, or Freshman, is a structure usually found in a Dental 
college, and forms one of the important parts of that institution. We find its origin 
in a home town, and after passing through a process of matriculation, is inserted 
into the prosthetic laboratory. He may be of any size or form, and presents for 
examination a head, body and distal extremities. 

Pace 1871 

I I I 1 1 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I M 1 I I I I I I I M I I I I I I I I I I I I MINIMI 



'■■ 



IS 



Ml II I MM |T 



Hl'MOROUS-Jl'NIOR 




The Head — The Head or upper extremity is rather irregular in shape, and 
may or may not be covered with a substance called hair, depending upon domestic 
relations or the kindness of the barber. It has upon the lower part of its anterior 
surface an opening, or mouth, which serves for the reception of a plaster tray, or a 
cigarette. Sometimes sounds are emitted from this orifice, similar to "Juniors Out!" 
Above the mouth is another structure, the nose, which has no other function than 
to pass smoke into the surrounding atmosphere. Laterally and above this are found 
the eyes which are used to roll skyward when "bearing". Flap-like projections are 
found upon the lateral surface of the head, which serve for the attachment of 
plaster, thrown from the other side of the room, and occasionally for the purpose 
of lectures. Below the head is a constricted portion or neck, around which may 
be found almost anything, usually a collar. 

The Body — This is covered by a gown, and serves the triple purpose of oc- 
cuping a seat, thus answering the roll, receiving a slap from a playful neighbor, 
and carrying the same neighbor downstairs. 

The Distal Extremities — sometimes long, and flattened from behind forward, 
are important, in that they are used to kick in the backs of seats, and to place 
upon the shoulders of the one in front. 

Nerve — Increases with time, for after a month the Homo Verdus ventures 
through the "Senior Laboratory". 

Blood Supply. Used to make specimens for histology. 

Articulation. Roughly with Juniors in the large amphitheater. 



WHO ARE THEY? 



'Shanty Irish" 

"The Critic" 

"Red" 

"Christie" 

"Gus" 
"Venous" 
"Shorty" 
"Pete" 
"Mary" 
"Burlev" 



"Swede" 
"Mrs. Quint" 

"Val" 
"Bropliy 2nd" 

"Mac" 
"Honest Abe" 
"Smeltz" 
"Tubby" 
"Bennie" 
"Slick" 



- 



What right did Red Warshawshi have to change his name to "Warsaw"? He 
has not announced his marriage as yet. 

Is'nt Red O'Connel just awfully nervous. 

Doctor Zoethout: "This leads us to a very important point, and the changes 
which occur at that time, and their effects, are points which we will consider at our 
next lecture. 

Doctor Logan advised Juniors to wear all neckties presented to us at Xnias 
time, whether they are just to our liking or not. 

Fannie: "When you told your father that your love for me was like a rushing 
river, what did he say?" 

French : "He said dam it". 

Professor Kendall: "How was iron first discovered?" 
Stuck: "Thev smelt it". 



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CONGRESS OF NATIONS 

GERMAN CLUB 

Pass Word— "Ach Louie" Emblem— Schooner 

National Song 
"Oh Where, Oh Where Is My Little Dog Gone?" 
Members — Higson, Kohl, Marquardt, Mueller, 
Papsdorf, Sanborn, Smeltzer, Wunkes, Vorn- 
holt, Davis. 



IRISH CLUB 
Pass Word— "Sure Mike". Emblem— The Pick 
National Sana 
"We won't go Home 'till Morning" 
Members— "Opie" Brick, Cummings, Keane, 
McCauley, McCoshen, McDonald, A. J., Mc- 
Lean, Shanty Irish: Glen Conner. 

BOHEMIAN' CLUB 

Pass Word — Narodni Sin. 

Emblem — Dandelion. 

National Sony 
"Everybody's Doing It." 
Members— Brosey, Dahlberg, Framhein, Ham- 
bleton, Hatch, Hindman. Kirchen, Cramer, 
Mariner, Lindbeck. 



ENGLISH CLUB 
Pass Word — "Bah Jove." 

Emblem — Monicle and Cane. 
National Song 
"God Save Our Money." 
Members— Grant, Jacobs, DeGrasse, Christen- 
son, Spickerman, Peterson, Moore, Jones, 
Hansen, Gustavson. 



Words by Grant. 



Page 189] 




COSMOPOLITAN BATTLE SONG 

Mitsic by Papsdorf. 

The Frenchman likes his glass of wine, 

The Dutchman likes his beer, 

The Englishman likes his 'art and 'art, 

Because it brings good cheer: 
The Irishman likes his whiskey straight, 

Because it brings him dizziness: 
The American has no drink at all, 

So he drinks the whole d — business. 

Copyrighted, Patents Pending. 



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HUMOROUS-JUNIOR 

Jacob: "I am indebted to you for all that I know". 
Hudson: "Don't mention it. It is a mere trifle". 

He: "Hark! what is that noise?" 

She: "Oh, that's the maid banging her hair". 

The one who thinks these jokes are poor. 
Would quickly change his views 
Could he compare the jokes we print 
With those we did not use. 



College Coach: "Did you take a shower bath?" 
Freshman: "No sir, is there one missing?" 

Carroll was going away to C. C. D. S. full of high hope. "I shall win all 
'AV, and color two pipes in one year." He bravely said. His mother kissed him 
and wept. His father wrung his hand in silence. They were too full for speech, 
then. But when he was gone, and they were calmer, they talked of him together, and 
prayed his ambition might not carry him beyond his strength. 

"I pay as I go," said the bland young Vornholt. 

"Not while I am running this house," declared the angular landlady, "You'll 
pay as you move in." 

Jack: Put plenty nuts in the cake, Bridget. 

Bridget: I'll crack no more nuts today. Me jaw hurts already. 

"It is a good tiling to be rich and a good thing to be strong, but it is a better 
thing to be beloved of many friends." — Eurpsides. 

Doctor Jerka : "Mr. Tynes, where is the special nerve of smell located?" 
Mr. Tynes: "Why it is located just a little above the eye". 

Wouldn't Doctor Kendall be surprised if he ever found Rose awake? 

An example of chemical affinity — Galliagos and Miss Lasch. 

So far as we know now, Brick is the only candidate for the marathon club. He 
is some "long distant" runner. 

Jacob Zun tried to tell Doctor Kendall, that an acid is formed bv the action of 
a salt upon a salt and "equilib rium". 

Comstock still continues to be the terror of the poor unsophisticated Freshman. 
Between He and "Honest Abe" we believe that we are well protected against in- 
vasion by the first year men. 

McClean is generally known of as "Our Correspondent student." 

Titlitski once more tries to persuade us that we ought to have a Junior dance. 
No noise along that line as yet. 

"The brave man comes out of his fortune and every man is the son of his 

own works." — Cervantes. 

[Page 190 



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HUMOROUS-JUNIOR 

For any information regarding the latest styles in collars, and canes, enquire 
of Bill McCoshen. 

Sorley and McKenzie have not as yet announced a new edition to their publi- 
cation, known as "Dr. Coolidges notes on 'Operative Technics' ". 

Doctor De Witt's moving picture shows, always meet with the hearty approval 
of the class. They produce an effect almost like unto analgesia. 

Peterson attempts to demonstrate that sticky wax is of higher fusing point than 
that of silver solder. 

We note with great interest, Mitchell's feeble attempt to develop a hairlip. 
We would advise frequent application of boiled onion juice. 

After many years of waiting the C. C. D. S. boasts of a real passenger elevator. 
Lucky is the student, however, who gets a chance to ride, as only the faculty mem- 
bers possess keys. 

Venus informs Doctor Zoethout, that in drinking water the object is to moisten 
the saliva. 

AN EXAMINATION ON PARASITES 

"My kingdom for a pony," quoth the Dent as he strode along, 
Mounting slowly the stairway and singing this little song; 
(Tune: "Just as I am") 

Just as I am I come to thee 

As crammed on worms as I can be; 

And if I flunk it's up to me — 

To take this course again, you see. 

"Oh, Gee ! I want a pony", moaned the Dent as he worked along, 
Missing most of the questions, so he changed his little song. 
(Tune: "In the shade of the old apple tree") 

On the paper right opposite me 

There's an answer that I'd like to see, 

It would help me along, 

For I know I am wrong 

And am doomed to a nice little "C". 

"Oh, .that I'd had a pony," mused the Dent at the announcement of the time. 
And he sadly folded his paper and hummed this little song. 
(Tune: "On that beautiful shore") 
I one time took a little exam, and took it very bad. 

Doctor Kendall, he asked most everything, his questions made me mad. 
I saw but one that I could get and I answered that all wrong. 
And I only had nine questions left at the announcement of the time. 

Chorus 
Oh, I am awfully mad, I am terribly mad, 
I am awfully almighty sore, 
Doctor Kendall will regret 
When we meet on that beautiful shore. 

— A Victim. 



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HU.MOROUS-JUNIO R 



THE JUNIOR PROM 

Anticipation 

Ever since the time of Richard third, it has been the custom of the Junior 
Class to have a dance. Professors may come and professors may go, but the Junior 
dance stays forever. 

The Class of 1915 was no exception in this regard. In other respects we 
did not resemble our famed predecessors. From an intellectual, artistic, or esthetic 
standpoint, we were said not to be up to the standard of previous classes. But in 
our plans for a dance we put them all in the shade. 

After the examinations the Juniors' fancy lightly turns to thoughts of a dance, 
So in the due course of human events. President Keane put the proposition before 
the class, together with question whether we were to include the members of the 
other classes ; the class was wildly enthusiastic about both. Straightway we pro- 
ceeded to arrange for a grand ball. 

But before proceeding to this noble work, we were compelled to turn aside to 
consider the case of the "Laws vs The Light Fantastic". Finally Chairman San- 
born of the dance committee, after traveling to New York, and San Francisco, in 
search of information reported in favor of Budda. Glen Connors for reasons which 
he refuses to disclose, submitted a minority report in favor of Manville. Hindman 
moved that the faculty be invited, but his rash suggestion was turned down by a large 
majority. Guse proposed that the banquet be held on the steps of the West Side 
Y. M. C. A. building, that "the fair name of the class might remain unsullied." 
On the whole our plans contemplated one of the most successful dances ever held. 
The transportation committee arranged for a special train ; the refreshment com- 
mittee secured a spread, that was cheap at five dollars a plate ; the entertainment com- 
mittee secured such eminent speakers as Wm. J. Bryan, Wm. H. Taft, and Theodore 
ftoosevelt; Sousa's band was engaged to furnish the music. The Mayor of Budda 



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[Page 192 



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HUMOROUS — JUNIOR 

asked permission to meet us at the depot, and furnish the keys of the city, while the 
commercial club offered to show us the sights in automobiles. 

Realization 

When the time for the dance arrived, the class went down to the College Cafe, 
to see who would pay for ten cents worth of peanuts. The lot fell on "Venous" 
Burton, which made him so peeved that he announced he would never buy another 
Dentos. 

Thus ended our great Prom. Everybody voted it a grand success and thorough- 
ly in keeping with the progressive spirit of the Junior Class. 



IF I HAD, BUT I HAVEN'T 

If I had a smile like Jones's, 

And a beard like Dr. Petrie, 

Or the crops of hair that Warsaw's got, 

Or Mueller's watchful eye; 

If I had the mustache of Bill MeCoshen, 

Or Edward's husky frame, 

I'd run this college all myself; 

I'd sure be in the game. 

If I had I.indbeck's winning ways, 

And Hagan's pretty grin; 

Or Berlsein's "Deutchy Sprechen", 

Or French's extended chin; 

If I had the nerve of Burton, 

Or the modesty of Block, 

I believe I'd make my Credits 

As good as any one in the Flock. 

If I had a name like Stucks', 
And eyes like Paul DeGrasse, 
Or cheeks as fat as Smeltzer's, 
Or half of Hatch's sass, 
Or could talk like Papsdorf, 
With not a thing to say, 
I'm sure in this old College, 
I'd always have my way. 

If I had Hindman's mother-in-law, 

And Petracogianus' modest style, 

Or half the brains of B. A. Good, 

Or Rateheff's cheerful smile, 

If I had Gonwa's wonderous length, 

Or the limb of Joseph Cox, 

Or the easy way of Snowberger, 

I wouldn't work with my tin box. 

If I had Wumke's elegant form, 

And Vornholt's majestic glare, 

Or Marquardt's frizzly auburn beard, 

Or Stith's long flowing hair, 

If I had Krogen's near profile, 

Or Otto Kolar's husky might; 

If I had Quint's big fat job, 

I'd run this college right. 

— By One Who Hasn't. 



Page 193] 

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HUMOROUS-JUNIOR 




LIMERICKS 



A cute little boy is our Rose. 

For the girls he always will pose, 

He takes them to shows, 

When they've no other beaux. 

As he thinks every gentleman should do. 


Another good student was Val, 
Who could soak up Chem. so well, 
When it came to an "X" he could 
Write it from a text. 
And get by just as well. 


Fannie Laseh is a name that we all know, 

And you bet nothing about her is slow, 

And the whole Junior class. 

Without this bright lass, 

On the brink would be sure to go. 


A very good student was Good, 

He studied as all good students should. 

At the end of the year, 

When the grades all appear, 

He's a large bunch of "A's" in arrears. 


A youth of dark hair named Kirtz, 

Aspired to be a great flirt, 

But the girls all smiled 

And said "My dear child". 

You'll have to be much more alert. 


Oh, A wonderful boy is W-arsawsky, 
So handsome, so brave and so husky, 
He's the pride of the bunch. 
Let me give you a hunch, 
When he's around, you'd best make your- 
self dusky. 


There is a young fellow named Conner 

For pure brass he carries the honor, 

And the way he can fuss, 

Makes the other boys cuss 

When their girls go out with this Conner. 


Gail Hambleton, the Plainwell wonder. 
Who never has yet made a blunder, 
In his own mind, we mean, 
For in most things he's green, 
Tho in oral surgery, he makes the bunch 
thunder. 


Young Rahn, "The Junior Tough". 

Said "To all my Profs I will Bluff". 

But he found, alas, 

That j list plain gas. 

Was not sufficient enough. 


A bashful young guy is Neiman, 

He's as plump and fat as a seaman, 

But he's not very bold — ? 

For we've often been told. 

That he runs from a girl like a demon. 


A very good student is Gus, 
Altho, chemistry makes him cuss, 
When he gets up to recite, 
He tangles things up right, 
And the rest think it a fright. 


There is a young man from Piper City 

Who is reported to be rather witty; 

He cracks jokes in class — 

Don't look at a lass, 

So we dolefully wind up our ditty. 



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H U M OROUS-JUXI O K 
HOW TO GET OUT A DENTOS 

With the experience of getting out the present publication behind it, the staff, and 
the editors feel the duty thrust upon them, of leaving behind full instructions for 
succeeding classes who wish to attempt a task of this magnitude. We feel that 
had our predecessors left such information, we would have been saved untold mistakes, 
unmeasured heartaches, and unmitigated anxiety. We therefore feel that we are 
contributing a service to humanity, which will go down through all ages, as a tribute 
to ourselves in leaving these few words on the methods of getting out a Dentos. 

First. Begin early. Establish a correspondence system among the prospective 
members of your class two years before you become Freshman. Elect your editor- 
in-chief, and other officers. Then maybe, by Christmas of your Junior year, you 
will be ready to start to work. 

Second. Make all of your class, members of the staff. This will then do 
away with innumerable petty jealousies, and then you can't be accused of playing 
politics. Then select a committee of five, and go to work and put your Dentos to- 
gether. You will have to do it ultimately, so you may as well start in early. 

Third. Equip yourself with the following: 

1. Double barrel shotgun, 8ga. 

2. One Springfield long range army rifle. 

3. Ten .32 Cal. Colt Automatic Revolvers. 

4. Ten 6-inch daggers. 

5. One sharpening stone (for above). 

6. Ten regulation loaded policeman's billies. 

7. One pen. 

8. Nine bottles of ink. 

9. One hundred blue pencils. 

10. Ten reams embossed linen writing paper. 

11. One professional Photographer. 

With these articles, you should be able to get your staff to do at least, one 
per cent of what you want them to do. You may, perhaps, wish to add a few items 
to this list, but these are all that are really necessary. Good dry-goods boxes make 
excellent desks, and you can usually borrow enough chairs, and rugs, as well as 
divans, and couches from the library, to complete your office equipment. They will 
never miss them. 

It is best to leave the shotgun, and army rifle in charge of the editor-in-chief 
who will stay in the office, so that in case he sees any of the staff in difficulty at 
any point about the college, he can help them out. It also helps to keep out in- 
truders, although one great drawback is, that a shotgun makes the blood spatter too 
much on the walls and floor. Also the shot scatters too much, and mutilates the wood 
work. The revolvers, if distributed to the members of committee, should prove 
useful in extracting orders from the unwilling, also in making people get their 
pictures taken, and turning in "copy". The daggers are of use when you have 
emptied the chambers of the revolvers, while the billy should be used only when 
you do not wish to call attention to yourself. 

With these few suggestions, we feel that you should be able to make an attempt 
at getting out a Dentos. Matters of detail may be worked out by the individual 
editors and managers. 



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HUMOROUS 



FRESHMAN 

FRESHMAN CLASS CALENDAR 

Oct. 7 — A reception was tendered the student body at 8 p. M. in the large amphi- 
theater. As the freshmen entered, after having completely exhausted them- 
selves climbing six flights of stairs, they were met with jeers and hoots from 
the Juniors and Seniors and invited to take a front seat where their dignified 
superiors might give them the "once over". Brief addresses were given by 
the faculty members, the opening address being delivered by Dr. J. E. Schaffer. 
A trio of musicians rendered the music for the occasion. 

Oct. 10 — A reception was given by the College Y. M. C. A. at 8 p. m. at the West 
Side Y. M. C. A.; an enjoyable evening being spend by all present. 

Oct. 20 — A freshman narrowly escaped death while passing through the Senior 
laboratory with his hat on, he having cleverly dodged a volley of hard plaster, 
the favorite ammunition of the "White Coats". News to the effect that we 
should remove our "skypieces" when infringing upon the territory of our upper 
classmen, was rapidly circulated by this particular individual. 

Oct. 30 — A smoker was tendered the Freshmen by the Xi Psi Phi Fraternity at 
their Frat House. 

Oct. 31 — The first meeting of the freshman class and in as much as we were not 
very well acquainted with each other it was decided to elect temporary class 
officers until the men might know each other better. Barlow was suggested to 
act as temporary chairman to preside over the meeting. His procedure was 
somewhat out of line, resembling that of a "Bathhouse John's campaign" at a 
spring election instead of a quiet Freshman meeting. Of course this caused 
confusion, the class decided that they would elect officers at a later date, 
allowing Barlow a little time to brush up on "Roberts Rules of Order." 

Nov. 6 — Election of the temporary president and secretary-treasurer. After several 
ballots were taken — Ritner was elected president and W. Cusick was elected 
secretary-treasurer. 

Nov. 7 — A Freshman smoker was tendered the students by the Delta Sigma Delta - 
Fraternity at their Frat House. 

Nov. 1 1 — Class meeting is held in the large amphitheater. Resolutions in the form 
of an apology were sent to Doctor Babcock a true friend and teacher in regard 
to complaints made by students who were misrepresenting the class. President 
Ritner appointed the Dentos Committee, the latter being Strong chairman, 
Ferguson and Backs trom. 

Nov. 15 — Much excitement in the dissecting room. Benson allows a liver to drop 
accidently six flights into a basket of cranberries in a peddler wagon. Doctor 
Borland's question to last table, "Is this man dead or alive?" and the class 
is dismissed. Time 7 p. m. 

Nov. 26 — Weingart, who having felt that a little spinach on his upper lip might be- 
come him, and making him stronger in his eyes of his fair one in the Getto, 
is escorted to the basement and there submitted to the short cut route to a clean 
shave, but without battle. Amid the hoots of the angry mob, could be heard 
a voice which very much resembled that of a Bulgarian weasel calling to its 
mother. 

Dec. 12 — The class decides that Christmas vacation shall be from December 19, 
to January 5. Needless to say there was much joy on the part of those who 
were fortunate enough to be able to go home to spend their time and money. 

[Page 19fi 

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H U M O K O U S — F R E S H M A X 



Jan. 5 — The Freshmen make their first appearance after the holidays arrayed in 
gaudy colors. Suits of all colors and neckties with a variation of colors which 
would do justice to a paint shop, were seen everywhere. 

Jan. 12 — T. T. Ferguson, newly made chairman of the Dentos Committee, having 
replaced Strong who has left school, canvasses the class for subscriptions and 
receives their hearty support. L. L. Podruch is appointed to fill the vacancy 
left by Mr. Ferguson. 

Jan. 20 — Doctor Allen makes his first appearance at the college as the quiz master 
in Freshman Anatomy. Greetings on the baldheaded man. 

Jan. 21 — Goldfield meets Professor DeWitt personally at the Histology exam. 
Carl Benson tango class meets down in the smoking room of the college. 

Jan. 23 — "Tubby" Lentz and Miss Schnitzer are seen in corner of prosthetic 
laboratory talking confidentially. Aha! He is spied by the ever watchful Hall 
who rents the air with curses (also his pants) and reprimands Lentz for in- 
fringing on what he rightfully calls his own. So chagrined and humbled is 
our little fat man that great tears came. 

Jan. 29 — Barlow who is on his fourth and fifth card in Prosthetics makes a wonder- 
ful spurt to finish up before the end of the week. 



[ foil I Ill 111 II I M III I II 




Ht'MOROl'S-FRKSH II A X ; 

Feb. 10 — "Daddy" Whorton seeks lost plaster bowl in the Junior laboratory. Pod- 
rueh goes to synagogue section of the class, and there attempts to induce the 
members to subcribe for the Dentos and after having debated for one and 
one-half hours, he leaves empty handed, exhausted and downcast. 

Feb. 1 1 — The day at last came when the permanent officers of the class were to 
be elected and naturally the whole class was on hand to cast their votes for their 
favorites. The following officers were elected: President, S. B. Ritner; Vice- 
president. E. H. Backstrom ; Secretary-Treasurer, W. A. Cusick; Sergeant 
at arms. V. E. Rapp. and M. R. Schaffner. 

Feb. 20 — The Carr-Sitkin bout takes place in the college gym before a crowd 
of enthusiasts. Fox and Cerney fought to a draw in the preliminaries. Cer- 
ney contested the referee's decision, declaring that he had won on points, having 
put several telling blows across without the latter having seen them. His 
footwork was slightly deficient, owing to the fact that his pedals were causing 
him much pain. 

Mar. 3 — The Freshman Class Ball is held at the West Side Woman's Club. It was 
a beautiful scene, the girls being bedecked in beautiful costumes. All had an 
enjoyable time, the couples dancing to the enlivening strains of Harry Brown's 
orchestra. Rosenthal and others gave their version of the tango. 

Mar. 18 — Several Freshmen captured a passing accordion player who is made to 
entertain them with a few Hungarian Rhapsodes and Polish Mazurkas. Shorty 
Barlow demonstrated the Highland fling as danced in Pigeon. Mich., while 
"Toisday" made himself famous with the Yidisha Gayatski. The strains of 
"Everybody's Doing It" fell upon the ears of the bystanders. Benson who could 
no longer restrain himself, cut loose, lighting on the spyglass of Barlow, which 
was sadly ruined in the melee. The former took flight with Barlow in pursuit, 
the last seen of them being in the form of slight specks on the horizon. Later 
a conference meeting was held in Mac's depot. Barlow agreeing to compromise. 

April 4 — The Geering-Ihle feud is at last to be settled, the latter approaching Geer- 
ing in the College Gym and demanding settlement. The bout in rounds. Round 
1. Kid Ihle pulls himself together, expands his chest and strides toward Knock- 
out Geering. When within striking distance he puts one over with the force of 
a steam hammer. Geering dodges and Ihle nearly breaks his metacarpal bones 
on the locker behind the corner. Ihle decides to down him via of the Frank 
Gotch method, and they clinch. Geering is hurled to the floor when the bell 
rings. Round Ihle's all the way. Round 2. Ihle again struts toward Geer- 
ing, but the latter straightens one out to him, the force of which nearly ruins 
his left optic, taking the fighting spirit out of him. Round decidedly Geering's 
and he is pronounced the winner of the bout. 

April 7 — "Collar Day" Things were kind of dead up in the Operative Laboratory 
on this particular afternoon; the quartet was taking a vacation, there were no 
teeth to bounce on some unsuspecting classmate's head, and nothing was heard 
but the setaping of the file. Dave Fellows thought that he would enliven things, 
so he proceeded to dismangle "Irish" Mahan of his collar. Revenge was sweet 
for Mahan so he marched up to the front of the room and there was given a 
cool reception by a committee who decided to give him a bath, but not until he 
had accomplished his purpose. And so it went on until all had lost their collars ; 
all but Ritter, Simon, Spiral, and Schaffner who had rapidly thrust theirs into 
their pockets. When Stevens pounced on Tischy, the latter objected somewhat, 
and made it known by cracking Stevens on the Nasal Bone. 



[Page 198 

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HUMOROUS-FRESH M A N 



Pierce: Doctor I can't find the dental germs. 
Doctor Danielson: Whatj have you been looking 
not found them? Well that's too bad. 



all this time for them and 



- 



Lacousiere: What use are those air bubbles in there? 
Doctor Summers: Xo use at all, they are a hindrance. 
Lacousiere: I see it all. 

Millard: How are these for draw- 
ings ? Doctor. 

How did you 



(sn.'f 






•: 



Doctor Danielson : 
make such drawings ? 

Millard: Just drew them. 
Doctor Danielson: (Picking up book) 
You should have altered them a little from 
the book. 

Forget thyself and all thy woes. 
Put out each feverish light, 
The stars are watching overhead ; 
Sleep sweet. Good night ! Good night ! 

"BURNING DRESS" 

In this picture here depicted, 

lies a story sad, but true. 

How Miss Smith, a fair young Freshman, 

Came near death; while trying to 

Gain a smile from Leslie Genmiill 

While he worked, and wouldn't woo. 

She -forgot the flaming gas-jet, 
In the strength of her desire. 
'Till she woke, but to discover 
That her skirt was all afire. 

If it had hot been for succor. 
With sharp brains, and quickened wit, 
We'd perhaps this hymn he singing, 
"She's up yonder, Dear Miss Smith." 

V. R. J. 

CHARACTERISTIC SAYINGS 

H. Barclay "Say feller!'' 

A. C. Barlow "Let me put you hip to something." 

Benson "Hello du poyk.' 

Besser "Oh, fair." 

Dixon "Hi old top." 

Ferguson "What do you mean — refractory." 

Backstrom "In as much as the president is away." 

Foutz "Well Doctor." 

Gagnon "Sure I've got a cigarette." 

Goering "So-o-m-e-jane some time." 

Hall "Oh! the bally blooming thing." 

Jarvinen "I should Isgkabibble." 

Jones "Well, now you look here fellows, can't we have a little party." 

LaDue "Funniest thing I ever heard." 

Lentz "Oh I guess not. Why pick on me." 

Marble "As I understand it— according to the text." 

Podruck "Well it's this way." 

Ritner "Don't you think so boys." 
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HUMOROUS — FRESH M A N 




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Goldfield "It belongs to me." 

Simon "???!!!!$$$$$ — ?!!! 

Wharton "Any of you Doctors have my plaster bowl." 

Ihle "I wouldn't slur nobody's character." 

Wagapough "Doctor, I do not understand." 

Light "Say Boys." 

Kendall "Throw away your crutches." 

Zoethout "Quite Right! to be sure. Isn't it"? 

Moyer "All right! If the man with the blood gets back from the stock- 
yards in time." 

Flath "By the Sam Hill." 

Peterson "You should see San Francisco." 

Manahan "Will you repeat that again Doctor?" 

Lentz: "Say Doctor! Do you know our new Anatomy Quiz master, Doctor 
Cusemick?" 

Doctor Danielson: "Sure I do." 

Lentz: "He's a pretty good man!" 

Doctor Danielson: "I should say so! Why that man got more degrees than 
a thermometer." 

A FOOL THERE WAS 

A student there was, and he made his prayer. 

Even as you and I. 
To the Dean of his College, who had gray hair 

Because at home he would not dare. 
He shirked his studies and went on a tare. 

Even as you and I. 

Oh ! The hours we waste, and the fears we taste 

As we wonder where we stand; 
With professors and teachers who know, 
But once they were students so they know, 

And they all understand. 

A student there was and his time he spent. 

Even as you and I. 
To have a good time was his bent. 
To study and learn was his intent, 
That's why to a Dental College he went. 

Even as you and I. 

For the knowledge we lost we paid the cost, 

And the hours of study we planned; 
At home with the folks; who never knew 
And now we hope they will never know why 

And never will understand. 

The student was told at the end of the term, 

Even as you and I. 
By the Dean, who cold as steel and firm. 
Plunged a knife into your side, 
Buck up and study, you haven't tried, 

Even as you and I. 

It isn't the low mark on the Dean's part 

That stings like a white hot brand. 
It's the learning to know the fool you have been, 
As your classmates meet you, with a knowing grin, 

That makes von understand. 



I I I I I I I I I I I I I II I l-l I IT 




HUMOROUS-FRESHMAN 

FRESHMAN'S PRAYER 

(Before Exam.) 

Now I lay me down to sleep. 
In my little bunk; 
I hope to die before I wake, 
And thus escape a flunk. 

FOUR TIMES A YEAR 

When the questions are before us, on examination day. 

When we've spent the night in grouching — when the good old "Hunkers" pray. 

When the "Profs" dish up the questions, that they mixed the previous night 

And when little Bob and Bennie, keep their ponies out of sight. 

Oft 'tis then then that we are feeling, j ust a little bit afraid, 

Lest in making out our ponies, a mistake we should have made. 

Ah! 'tis then we see our finish, close at hand and straight away, 

When the questions are before us on examination day. 

WHAT'S IN A NAME 

Whitebread is good to eat, Butt great Scott who wants to eat him? A Savage 
night. We don't care a Rapp if Black is white. Brown isn't green, Simon isn't 
simple, and Simpson is no simp, neither is there any fur on Ferguson. Fellows is 
only one, and Marble is not hard headed. Rice seems to grow well in Chicago, this 
is probably due to Wind. Kinney Kopp take a Carr to Sequin? They say Bensend 
has been sent, but I hie says it sounds fishy. If we can't have Mioyer any more and 
Summers in the winter, we will hire a Hall for Tomasek to-Morrow. "Ach du 
Liebers" a little Light may be Besser. It won't be Long before the Miller will be 
grinding teeth. 




WORRY-The fear of loss of future happiness, 

Prof. Zeouthout 



16 a Page 201 J 



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"THE IM'POSTER" 

A senior bright, as a star at night 
Came to us, to tell him all we might, 
Of a pickled cadaver, black with age, 
Whose history gloried many a page. 
Poor little lambs, we were scared to death. 
To think of a quiz, almost took our breath, 
. Sure this was darn funny, to get for our money. 

So we inquired about the quizzer, so bright and sunny. 

Oh, that senior bright as a star at night, 

Jumped up so quickly and took to flight, 

Let this be a warning to one and all. 

The freshmen are husky, and don't stand a stall. 

PROSTHETIC LABORATORY IN GENERAL 

When "Short}'" Bartoe beat everybody to the fourth card some grew suspicious ; 
that worthy gentleman Mr. Jarvenian (Jarvinian) approached "Shorty", on the sub- 
ject of speed and workmanship. "Shorty" naturally referred Jarvenian to the book 
labelled "Prosthetic Dentistry", which was easily obtainable at the insignificant price 
of five baloons. 

When "Uncle" Simon ran the vulcanizer up to 350 degrees something happened. 
Even Spiro, and the brave hero Goldfield were justified in their hurried retreat from 
the laboratory. Now Weingart happened to be near, and as the steam escaped it 
nearly ruined his mustache (apologies to the real one), so the whole class responded 
to this catastrophe, by getting rid of the remnants in the basement. Through all these 
ordeals and trials, amid the explosions of vulcanizers we lived. We even dodged the 
missiles of plaster, heaved by a certain individual, with bright eyes of the female 
family. 

Even when our plates came out porous, we didn't get mad. Of course the 
faculty knew better than to put a sign "No profane language allowed." They might, 
however, put up one, "No profane language aloud". But I doubt if it would 
do any good. Say ! did you ever get your hands tangled up with a wrench 
and a hot vulcanizer? Until you have had this pleasant experience, I would 
not care to hear any argument from you on the advisability of the above sign. 

Even Hutchneker said "darn", and then comes the question; can you blame 
him? Another argument not in favor of the sign, is a little hot babbit applied to 
the pronated hand. When the moulding flask, on the eighth card sprung a leak 
some got mad ; but these things are very small indeed as compared with the 
following. You never could realize until you have had this happen, what an 
awful thing it is. Suppose your plate escaped coming out porous,- — if it did 
you are luckj' — , in getting it polished up, it comes in close contact with the 
cloth wheel. The chemical affinity of the tooth, toward the wheel is sometimes 
too great, a chemical reaction takes place, and well — "The small thing that 
hits the window is a dickens of a big thing to you. Immediate effects as follows : 
A hurried acquirement of the lost tooth, quite a bit of blue air, and I wonder if 
"LePages" glue would do the trick. I learned a few chemical compounds which 
are very essential, and that I didn't get from Doctor Kendall. They are: dilute 
plaster of paris and vulcanite dust, for porous plates. It fills up the small ones 
fine. A little "rouge" applied to the too numerous red rubber, where the pink 
is supposed to be, is excellent. This can be bought at any of the supply houses. 
Cheer up boys, next year they use a microscope. 

A freshman once to Hades went, 
Something there to learn; 
They sent him back to earth again. 
He was too green to burn. 

[Page 202 



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- 



FRESHMAN ANATOMY CURIOSITIES 

Found in Exam Book April 6, 1911). 

Mohan (Describing Antrum of Highmore) : The maxillary bones are the upper 
jaw, helping to form the roof of the mouth, and are the receptacles for the upper 
teeth. The maxillary sinus is the small foramen or opening between the two cavities 
of the maxillary bone. This bone is the next to the largest bone in the face. It is 
convex from side to side and from above downward having the general appearance 
of a horseshoe. 

Wood worth: The roof of the mouth is formed by the following bones: Sup. 
Maxillary, two palate, two lacrymal, vomer, two nasal, ethmoid and sphenoid. 
Doctor Copeland: "Oh! what a mouth". 

Manahan describes the "Manageal" foramen. Doctor Copeland wants to know 
where it is. 

W'ilberg tried to make us believe that the Antrum is filled with mucous mem- 
brane. 

Bona in finishing his description of the Antrum says: "After sickness or 
hemmorhages, puss forms in this cavity which is a very serious case." 

Neuenschwander: The Sigmoid Notch transmits the "Messenteric Artery". 

Jones: "The Ramus of the mandible has the "Hylo-Thyoid" groove. 

Tomasek; "The ramus ascending from before backward." 

Craucroft: "The orbits are two canoidal shaped cavities." 

Pop Whorton: "The Antrum is located above the palate bones, back and be- 
low the floor of the orbit, and back or posteriorly to the nasal bones, and back 
of the middle and anterior portion of the Superior maxillary. It is very easily 
punctured by treating a chronic abscess, in any of the six anterior teeth." 

We pity his patients. 

Walty: "The vagus nerve of the spinal column does not pass through one 
foramen, but passes through another. The throat also passes through another fora- 
men." 

Fehrenbacher: "The maxillary sinus sits above the alveolar process of the 
Inferior maxillary bone." 

LaDue: "The roof of the mouth forms the floor of the Antrum." 

Simpson, is asked by Doctor Copeland to give a lecture on Surgery of the 
antrum, at a future date. 

Thompson insists that the Ramus of the mandible is flattened from before back- 
ward. 

Car: "The ramus of the mandible are at right angles to each other." 

Seguin: "The maxillary sinus is a large opening in the superior maxillary, 
formed by the four processes of same. The nasal, orbital, zygomatic and facial. 
The floor of the bone is formed by the Alveolar process. Nothing passes through 
this sinus but canals and foramen." 

Hodges: "The superior ramus is wider, and longer, and convex from side 
to side, and slightly concave from side to side." 

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HUMOROUS-FRESHJIA N 



Stevens : 
meatus." 



"The antrum forms the central opening to the ear, into the middle 



Lewis: "The apex of the antrum extends from backward forward and inward, 
and often opens through a small probe point into the middle meatus of the nose." 

Thane tells of the "Angel" of the mandible. 

Such spelling as ; — uper, mussel, aveolar, proces and palitine was used by 
our scholars. 

"THE GLADIATORS" 

There was tumult in the basement, 

Of our college of renown. 

And the stairs were rife with Freshmen, 

Rushing madly up and down; 

Freshmen jammed up 'gainst the lockers 

Where they watched with bated breath 

Handsome Goering and "Chet" Ihle 

Fighting grimly to the death. 

Make some way there, cried a Senior 
I am choking! Choke on then. 
When a fight like this is raging 
We've no time to think of men. 
We've no time to think of Khuri 
Crazy Hutch has been forgot, 
We will never kid Jarvinian 
Till this death has been fought. 

Long they fought there, rolling over, 
We could tell from their wild yells 
That the thots of each combatant 

Wished the other were in, well. 

At last, the storm cloud lifted. 
Look ! there's Goering on the top. 
He has Ihle in his power, 
And he takes him for a mop. 

Slowly then their legs untwisted 

Stiffly rose they from the floor. 

Both were weary from the battle, 

Still their souls cried loud for more; 

Goering was silent for a moment, 

Then he straightened stiff and tall, 

"Ihle" these trembling words were uttered, 

"Now, Can I play Basket Ball?" 




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Dr. Motor's Evening Class 








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A I I I I I I II I 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 I I I 1 I I 11 I ' 



HDMOROUS-FRESHMAN 



FRESHMAN JOKES 

Doctor Borland: Point out the Planter Interosseus muscle. 

Sitkin: ■ looking eagerly to locate in Pelvic cavity. 

Doctor Borland: You are up in the air, get a parachute and come down. 

Doctor Kendall: When you inject hypodermically, does that mean that you 

inject "at large"? 
Besser: "Yes sir." 

Doctor Moyer: I will give you a good way to remember the "White sub- 

stance of Schwan". 
Czerney: S. S. White, Doctor? 

Doctor Kendall: What is the formula for chloric acid? 

Barlow: CI. (Doctor Kendall doesn't believe him). 

Lentz — with a spark of genius. "If a tooth has been discolored by a filling, 
would the cavity have to be removed ? 
Doctor Elliot: Not necessarily. 

Doctor Zoethout: What is the apex beat? 
Benson: It is the tip of the heart. 

Doctor Zoethout: You got the wrong tip that time, Isn't it? 



Doctor Kendall: 
Barlow : 



Where do we find sulphur in the free state? 
In the coal mines. 



Doctor Zoethout : What do you know about the apex ? 

Anderson: It is found between the 24th and 25th costal cartileges 

about 1 inch to the right of the left ventricle. 
Doctor Zoethout: Mr. Anderson evidently thinks that we are snakes. 



Doctor Kendall : 
Hall : 



We can collect gases over what? 

Over night. 



Doctor Copeland: What are the three small bones in the middle ear? 
Fehrenbacher: Mallus, Stincus and Apes. 



Doctor Allen : 
Kinney: 



(Calling roll) Carr ! Carr! Where is Carr? 
(In doleful voice). Off the track. 



Doctor Zoethout: What is the chief constituent of hemoglobin? 

Weingart: Altitude. 

Doctor Zoethout: How large is a millimeter? 

Bartoe: About as large as a flea's head. 



Manahan: 
Doctor Kendall: 
Manahan: 



Why do positives in a chemical equation seek other nega- 
tives ? 

I've often worried over that myself. When I took a girl 
to a social, she went home with some one else. 
I understand. Doctor. 



Page 205] 



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HUMOROUS- F RESH M A N 



THE SPIRIT OF LIFE 



Whence comes the spirit of might? 
Though its source cannot fathom. 
To whom this spirit message sent. 
Its use the only revelation meant. 

Other spirits its message will emply 
Its source, never question whence, 
'Tis enough the light it sheds 
Awakens response where'er it treads. 



Its golden rays adorn each day, 
Where'er abroad its light does stray, 
A grouping heart its message sends. 
To halt, to beckon, and amend. 

Many a wayfaring waif it sends 
Enchanting gifts to make amends, 
Its course has ever the upward trend, 
Imparting this to a lacking friend. 



Its source so far above its sphere, 
'Tis as if it were not so near, 
But to breathe the breath of prayer. 
Awakens all that is needed there. 



"IT MIGHT HAVE BEEN WORSE" 

What's that sound methinks I'm hearing? 

What's that rumbling rush and moan? 

Can it be a Devilish Demon, 

Come to steal us from our home? 

Or perhaps 'tis imps of Hades 

Singing in their hellish choir, — 

But a Junior sets us easy, 

With these words, "That's Doctor Moyer". 

V. R. J. 




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HUlIOROl'S-FRESH M A N' 



TEN COMMANDMENTS FOR FRESHMEN 

I 
Thou shalt obey the faculty — Thy instructors ; There is no power before them. 



and Them only shalt thou serve. 



II 



Thou shalt not cut class, or in any way misconduct thyself, for the faculty, 
thy instructors are zealous instructors, visiting thine iniquities upon thy head even 
to the third and fourth hour thereafter. 

J III 

Thou shalt not "sass" thine instructors, for they will not hold him guiltless 
who sassith them. 

IV 
Remember the catches in chemistry, work all the problems, lest thou waste thy 
labor thereon. 

V 
Honor the smoking rule, that thy privileges may be long in the school. 

VI 

Thou shalt not sleep during lectures. 

VII 
Thou shalt not commit flirtations in the halls. 

VIII 
Thou shalt not pony. 

IX 
Thou shalt not tatter against thy neighbor, unless thou be big enough to defend 
thyself against his wrath. 

X 
Thou shalt not covet thy neighbor's graft; neither shalt thou desire his high 
marks, labor diligently and thou shalt be rewarded. 




J usee. — Juse-e. — Jusee,, 
Woff you, hsttn, Jo -me, 

ClnA see wkaf I can A.o? 
J Cd.fi sin.o like, a, fa,rk, 

£ikt tht doo can. ha,rk. 
Cltia moo (ike the. moo- couX-moo. 



Page 207] 



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HUMOROUS-FRESHMAN 

LOST AND FOUND 

(Anything lost or found, see Goldfield, lie will find owner or keep.) 

Lost: One perfectly good set of Freshman Class Resolutions and By-Laws. 
Last seen in possession of one Donelan. 

Lost: Somewhere in the basement. One handsome "A la Kaiser" mustache. 
Finder please return to Weingart. 

Lost: Plaster bowl. Reward on delivery to Pop Wharton. 

Lost: Reward offered for information as to the whereabouts of the Smoking 
Room and Gymnasium. 

Lost: By the class of 1916, one distinguished gentleman. The Hon Stanislaus 
(Bugs) Gorecki of Kaleshesdofski, Russia. 

Found: In dental Anatomy blue book, one pony, owner can have same by ap- 
plying to Doctor Wood and proving property. 



16. 



Found: Several ways to beat the Class roll, by three members of the class of 
BEWARE 



It is pleasing to human nature to fluctuate with the inclination of the emotions, 
and flatter itself, with the belief, it is thinking. 




[Page 208 - 



V I I I M I Ml I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I II M I I I I I I I I I I I I I M I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I II III • 



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H U M O R O U S — F R E S H M A N 

WILL THE TIME EVER COME WHEN— 

Allen quits stopping at "Felixis". 
Barlow is speared by the "Bull". 
Bennett lays off from getting the wrong collars. 
Besser is seen with a smiling countenance. 
Black is white. 
Bona quits righting. 
Cerney quits wearing that red necktie. 
Endsley will lose his beaming countenance. 
Evans will weigh 200 pounds. 

Goldfield goes out of the lost and found business. 
Hall will be a clergyman. 
Shorty Bartoe is Long. 
Hutchnecker is not put out. 
Kain will fail to capture the girls. 

Khuri and Simons will put on the brakes and quit talking in — 
Frenchy quits his old pipe. 
Lentz is a Cabaret singer. 
Lewis is a football star. 
Light is dark. 

Munk is seen without a girl. 
Simmer stops making the air blue. 
Stevens is seen in the same seat twice. 
Storlie quits wearing brown socks. 

Tomasek will wrap up a cadaver or definitely locate a muscle. 
Weingart will raise a mustache. 

Wharton will succeed in convincing the Faculty that the amphitheater should 
be heated during zero weather. 
Wind will blow. 
Zazewski will quit riding the pony. 

I stood upon the mountain, 
And looked upon the plane; 
And saw a bit of green stuff, 
That looked like waving grain, 
I took another look, 
And thought that it must be grass, 
And my goodness, on my honor. 
It was the Freshman Class. 

ALLITERATIVE ABSURDITIES 

If you caught a captious curate killing kippers for a cook, 

In the cloisters, with a club yclept a cleek, 

Would you say he was as wily, 

As a cunning crocodily, 

Catching cockles with a corkscrew in a creek? 

If you held a battleboat, bombarding Biscay Bay, 
While the big guns bellowed bold from brazen throat, 
Would you say it was as funny, 
As a bouncing blue-backed bunny, 
Blowing bubbles with a bobby in a boat? 

If you saw a driveling dreamer drowning ducklings in a ditch, 
And deducting data dry as dust to see, 
Would you say that this death dealer, 
Was of ducks and drakes a stealer, 
Or of Darwin's dead ideas a devotee? 



Page 209] 



I I IN I I I I I I I I I I I I II I 'I I I I I I I I 1 I I I I I I I I I I I I 1 I I I I I ITTT 



HUMOROUS — FRESHMAN 

A FRESHMAN'S DREAM 

The scene was a newly furnished office, with all of the latest improvements in 
Dental use. Everything was beautifully clean, as yet undisturbed by hurrying 
hands. I was seated at my desk, my eyes resting upon my diploma, so recently 
received, awaiting my first patient. Presently a husky old gentleman presented 
himself and I at once saw that a full upper denture was sadly needed. 

After seating my patient I proceeded to demonstrate my skill and knowledge 
of prosthetic dentistry. Selecting a large tray I filled it with plaster and inserted 
it into the mouth. I was just about to push it into place when the old gentleman 
was seized with a violent fit. Convulsions followed, so severe and frequent, that it 
was with great difficulty that I succeeded in keeping the plaster within the confines 
of his oral cavity. In spite of my knowledge of Materia medica, nothing would 
suggest itself, still I was determined at all cost not to lose my first patient. Sudden- 
ly an idea popped into my mind, and I leaped astride his breast, pinning his arms 
tightly to his sides and with my hands I firmly held the tray in place. 

Just then I felt the force of a kick on the posterior surface of my occipital bone, 
with strength enough to turn the concavity of the bone inside out, and to send 
me rolling back over the chair. 

I awoke to find myself on the floor of my room, having fallen out of bed in 
my exertions. 

DEDICATED TO HUTCH AND BARLOW 

Little deeds of kindness. 

To the Profs now and then, 
Will often raise your grade, 

From up to 10. 




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Doctor Copeland: 
Flath: 

Doctor Elliot: 
Peterson: 
Doctor Elliot: 

Doctor Zoethout : 

Long: 

Doctor Zoethout: 

Geering: 

Cusick: 

Geering: 

McCallum: 
Doctor Elliot: 

Miss Schnitzer: 
Dolelan: 

Doctor Kendall: 

Carr: 

Doctor Kendall: 

Doctor Zoethout: 

Fehrenbacher: 

Doctor Zoethout: 
Fehrenbacher: 
Doctor Zoethout : 
Fehrenbacher: 

Doctor Zoethout : 
Liebers : 

Doctor Elliot: 
McCallum: 

Thoreson, - - - - 



Hall: 

Doctor Kolar: 

Peterson : 

Doctor Danielson: 

Roy: 

Doctor Danielson: 



What does the radius articulate with ? 
With the Humerous and Fibia. 

(To Peterson) What is your name? 

Pit sn . 

What fish did you say? 

What is the effect of inhibition of the heart? 
Reduction of temperature. 
Oh ! Yes ! Eventually. 

Appears with lower incisor missing. 
How did you get it extracted? 
By pressure ana?sthesia. 

What is meant by "Diatome"? 

I really don*t know. Look it up and report next week. 

What animal comes from the sky? 
The Rain— dear ! 

Gives formula for acids of Boron. 
Why is the H, before 7 ? (H 2 B 4 7 ). 
Then dismisses class. 

We have seen what would happen to a rabbit if it were tied 

up by its ears, tell us about a man. 

"Well! If he were tied up by his thumbs his Cardio-In- 

hibitory nerve, would be stimulated. 

And what would happen then ? 

He would fall down. 

And what then Mr. Fehrenbacher? 

He would stay there. 

What do you know about vaso-motor nerves ? 
They supply the muscles of the nerves. 

Tell us the physiological action of Arsenic. 

It takes from two to three days to kill a patient. 

-making good recitation in operative technics. (A medic 
drops a book). 
Kill him. 
That's good ! Keep it up. 

I cannot find the ameloblasts. 

Well look at the specimen, you won't find them on my face. 

The enamel is thicker at the gingival than above. 
Where in h— did you ever see anything like that? 



Ihle: "Say Lee — Your teeth are not set up right. 

Lee: Well, I only set them up temporarily. 

Ihle: Why only temporarily? 
Lee: Because they are deciduous teeth." 



Page 211] 



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HUMOROUS-FRESHMAN' 



The law of worthy life is fundamentally the law of strife. It is only through 
labor and painful effort, by grim energy and resolute courage, that we move on to 
better things. T. R. 

Doctor Zoethout: When a person stands on his head the blood rushes to it. 
Jarvenin: Why doesn't it rush to one's feet when one stands on them? 

Doctor Zoethout: Don't you know that your feet aren't Empty! 

Doctor Zoethout: Tell me Mr. Hall, how would you demonstrate to me that 
the "Water of Organization" is essential to life, if we were in the laboratory to- 
gether. 

Hall : Well, Doctor, if you know as little about it as I do, we would have a 
pretty bad time. 

Jacobsen (Demonstrator): What is the function of the Ureters? 
Walty: They convey urine from the bladder to the kidneys. 
Jacobsen: Are you sure about that? 
Walty: Oh, No! From the kidneys to the spleen, Doctor! 

THE FRESHMAN FACULTY 

Who welcomes us when we come here 
From tent or cottage, far or near, 
And buys "Chop Suey" once a year? 
Prof. Roe. 

Who takes the early morning train 
From Valparaiso, sun or rain. 
Metabolism to explain? 

Dr. DeWitt. 

Who was it who taught us all to think 
That chlorine could not bleach this ink, 
That HCL. turns litmus pink? 

Dr. Kendall. 

Who took the amoeba in the hand, 
And with a fire and eloquence grand. 
Proclaimed it was not made of sand? 
Prof. Zoethout. 

Who is the man so straight and tall, 
That makes the semi-weekly call 
And knows the bones and muscles all? 
Dr. Copeland. 

Who has the microscopic call. 
Yet talks to us of cells so small, 
We scarce can see the things at all? 
Dr. Danielson. 

Who is the man we hold in awe. 
That teaches us to file and saw, 
Inspects our work, and finds the flaw? 
Dr. Kolar. 

Who told us how to vulcanize, 
To let the mercury slowly rise, 
But oft it went near to the skies? 

In spite of Dr. Summers. 

Who knows the phenols, thymols all, 
And knows the dose, whether great or small 
When to dilute, or add guaiacol? 
Dr. Elliot. 



[Page 212 : - 



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Who is the sweet and kindly maid 
That gives to us our standing grade 
Or passes back the cash we paid? 

Miss Whitman. 

Back and forth, back and forth, daily a mile, 
For hooks we ask or keys, meanwhile 
She always has a pleasant smile? 

Mrs. McPherson. 

Who is it that makes the old ship go. 
Hurrying hither, to and fro, 
And smiling whether weal or woe. 
Da. Mover. 

Who takes our dollars by the score, 
Still holding out its hand for more, 
That old, old College, That we adore. 
C. C. D. S. 

H. E. S. 



Simmer received the following letter from Hancock, Mich. 
Dear Doctor: 

Having heard that you are pretty good in making teeth, I would like to have 
you make me a set, while you have nothing else to do. 

My mouth is three inches acrost, five-eights inches threw the jaw, some hum- 
mocky on the edge. Shaped like a hoss-shew toe forward. If you want me to be 
more particular. I shall have to come thar. 

Ever yours, 

Annie Schafer. 



_ 
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Hl'JIOROUS-FEESHJIAN 



TO DEMONSTRATORS 

Emmons was having difficulty in soldering his lingual bar. He called the 
demonstrator, his Cuban assistant, and a dignified Senior, who each in turn struggled 
with it for half an hour, each one leaving the work in a worse state than before. 
Emmons then sought the aid of a classmate and together they discovered that the flux 
being used was —French Chalk. 

Do not hurry; 

Do not worry, 

As this world you travel thru, 

No regretting, 

Fuming, fretting. 

Ever can advantage you. 

Be content with that you've done; 

What on earth you leave undone, 

There are plenty left to do. 

P. M. W. 

THE ARABIANS SONG 

His eyes are keen, his head is bare, 

The sun has burnt his coal black hair; 

His eyebrows have a rusty stain, 

And he comes far from o'er the main. 

He has a spatula in his hand, 

Or else he were alone. 

And standing near a bench or stand, 

Or by the lathe or stone. 

He talked and sung, the boys among. 

And it was in the Arabian tongue. 

Sweet spatula ! They say that I am mad, 

But nay, my heart is far too glad; 

And I am happy when I sing 

Of anatomy, or anything; 

Then lovely spatula, do not fear ! 

I pray thee, have no fear of me, 

But safe as in a plaster-bowl here, 

My lovely spatula! Thou shalt be: 

To thee I know too much I owe, 

I cannot work thee any woe. 

H. E. S. 



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HUMOROUS-FRESHMAN 



POEM 

The world's now old, but likes to laugh; 

New puns are hard to find. 

The greatest editorial staff 

Can't tickle every mind. 

So if you read some old style joke, 

Patched up in modern guise; 

Don't fuss and say, the thing's a fake 

Just laugh Don't be too wise. 

TELL ME THIS 

Do ships have eyes when they go to sea? 
Are there springs in the ocean's bed? 
Does the Jolly Tar flow from a tree? 
Does a river lose its head? 

Are fishes crazy, when they go in-seine? 
Can an old hen sing her lay? 
Can you bring relief to a window pane? 
Or mend the break of day? 

What sort of a vegetable is a policeman's beat? 
Is a newspaper white when it is read? 
Is a baker broke, when he's making dough? 
Is an undertaker's business dead? 

Would a wall paper store make a good hotel? 
(Because of the borders there) 
Would you paint a rabbit on an old man's head, 
Just to give him a bit of hare? 

Would you pay policemen with silver coin? 
For nickels aren't made of copper. 
If a grass-widow married a grass-widower, 
Woidd the children lie grass-hoppers? 

If you ate a square meal, would the corners hurt? 
Could you dig with in ace of spades? 
Would you throw a rope to a drowning lemon? 
Just to give a lemon-ade? 

L. W. G. 




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22 


Demoi 


Oct. 


29 


Do. 


Nov. 


5 


Do. 


Nov. 


12 


Do. 


Nov. 


19 


Do. 


Nov. 


26 


Do. 


Dec. 


3 


Do. 


Dec. 


10 


Do. 


Dec. 


17 


Do. 


Dec. 


24 


Do. 


Dec. 


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Do. 


Jan. 


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Li 
PI U M O R O U S — F R E S H M A X 

POEM 

First a happy freshman 
Thinks he knows it all, 
Never stops to think about, 
What goes before a fall. 

Xext the Jolly Junior 

Oh, good ! but one year more, 

Our tests are long, our language strong, 

Of "Smartness" we have great store. 

But oh, to be a Senior, 
So dignified? and free! — 
I can tell you something later, 
If fortune smiles on me. 

Fissle-Illogical Da-Me?ist mat ions. 

or 

Blood Letting Orgies 

Oct. 15 Horrifying recital of prospective slaughter of Batrachians, Rodents, and 
Marsupial Innocents. 
Demonstration postponed. 

No Egyptian Papryus Reeds. Someone went and busted the elas- 
tic, which made the fligger work. 

The lime water too weak for lung test. 

Eccentric Rotary on the bum, made too much racket anyhow. 

Frogs absent. 

Frogs frozen. 

No blood. The Janitor got stewed on the blood money. 

Talked on Foetal Circulation. 

All sweat blood taking notes on future events, dictated by Doctor 

Babcock with great solemnity. 

Xmas. 

New Year. 

Another solemn occasion and monologue entitled "The Chloro- " 

form and the Sponge." 
Jan. 14 Do. More Solemnity, Rendition of "Atalectayis" or "The Abandoned 

Babe". 
Jan. 21 Do. Too Crowded. Class divided. 

Jan. 28 Do. Sphygomonometer went on the bum so we switched to Arterial 

and Venous Circulation. 
Feb. 4 Cardiac fiutterings of a flighty female frog. 
Feb. 11 Hemin (Not human) crystals. 
Feb. 18 Microscopic observation of a frog's circulation. 
Feb. 25 Mery's Tambour. 

Mar. 4 Burned camphor and inhaled acitic acid odor. 
Mar. 1 1 Sick Doctor, No class. 

THE WAY OF LIFE 

For weeks, Dave would arrive home in the "Wee Sma hours" and waking his 
room-mates would exclaim, "I believe that girl really loves me!!" 

[Page 216 

iTmij-i ti rTM 1 1 1 1 mi 1 1 nil iii i in ii i i i i i i i li I mTNim i minimi lyj 



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HUMOROUS-FRESH M A N 

Allen and Bennett had an exciting experience in Union Park ; seeing a pretty 
girl sitting alone, and feeling tired, they decided to sit with her ; but alas ! No 
sooner had they got seated than men began to issue from behind bushes around. 
Our two "gallants", realising that "discression is the better part of valour", took 
to their heels, and only just escaped to Madison Street in time. Remember that 
"Women were deceivers ever". 



- 
■ _ 




FINIS 

The busy days at last are over, 
We all have done our best; 
The book is filled clear to the cover, 
The committee now takes a rest. 

The knockers now can go to work. 
And do as they have designed; 
The frosters they have never shirked, 
Should we worry? We've resigned. 



J Page 217] 



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ADVERTISEMENTS 



pVUR ADVERTISERS have 
^^^ helped to make the 1914 
Dentos possible, and right here 
"The Board and the Class of 
1915" want to express their 
thanks and appreciation.- 
C These firms are all of the very 
best, and the student body can- 
not do better than to patronize 
them whenever permissible. 



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AN IDEAL TOOTH CROWN 

AND A PERFECT BRIDGE TOOTH 

Are among the best aids to success in dental prac- 
tice. You will find them in 

THE DAVIS CROWN 
THE GOSLEE TOOTH 

They are made in the Consolidated way, of the 
famous Consolidated porcelain, which embodies 
the highest qualities found in any artificial tooth, 
and ensures for every crown and every bridge 
you set, "That Live Tooth Appearance". 

WHEREVER YOU LOCATE 

you will find goods of Consolidated manufacture 
in highest repute. You may obtain these goods 
from all leading dental dealers, and from the 
makers. 



Consolidated 
Dental Manufacturing Company 

Home Office and Factory— 130 Washington Place, New York, N. Y. 
Branches — Chicago, New York, Philadelphia, Boston, Detroit, Cleveland 



Subscribe for Items of Interest, America's foremost monthly magazine 
of Dental Art, Science and Literature 



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1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 n i n i ii 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 n 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 i-i 1 1 n irrrr 




THE S. S.WHITE 



TRADE 




MARK 



OUR Trade-Mark stands today, as it has stood 
for more than two-score years, for the highest 
efficiency to be found in dentists' supplies. 
C It is placed only on the products of our own facto- 
ries, where every step of the manufacturing is under 
surveillance, where frequent inspections and tests as- 
sure the high standard which must be maintained to 
merit our trade-mark. 

C,It is the hallmark of superiority in dentists' supplies. 
C It stands for intelligent, never-tiring effort toward 
greater perfection in their manufacture; for the up- 
ward progression of practical dentistry — because the 
instruments and appliances which bear it help the 
dentist to realize his highest conception of what his 
work should be. 
C. Always it means full value in service. 

S. S. White Goods Can Be Procured Through 
Your Dealer 

The S. S. White Dental Mfg. Co. 



I I II I I I 1 I I I I I I -I I I I I I II I I I I I I I I I I I H II I I I I I I I I I 1 II I I I I I I I II 1 I I I I 




Ideal Columbia 

pi • "Absolutely 
Vsliair the Best" 

dTt We have been making Dental 
\}\ Chairs for twenty-five years and 
have always produced a chair 
that has met with instant favor. Dentists 
the world over are using our product, 
and the majority of graduates from year 
to year demand our goods. 

Our latest pattern, the IDEAL COLUMBIA, 
is by far the greatest chair we have ever 
turned out, as it combines all of the good 
features of previous models together with 
twelve individual features never before 
found in our product. 

Get frequent demonstrations of this chair. You 
will find same both interesting and instructive. 



^Manufactured 



lu 



The Ritter Dental Mfg. Co. 



Rochester, N. Y. 

Sold by Leading Dental Dealers the World Over 



The New Columbia Folding Bracket 
Swivelled Motor Electric Engine 

(c5KWe/C) 




must be seen to be appreciated 
and we urge you to have this 
engine thoroughly demonstrated. 

Columbia Electric 
Laboratory Lathe 

This appliance has the same 
artistic worth and qualily that 
all our product possesses, but its 
chief attribute lies in its efficiency. 
You need electricity in the labor- 
atory as well as at the chair. Get 
one of our lathes and dispel your 
dread of Prosthetic Dentistry. 



Our Electric Equipment is Constructed for 
jlltematingi Direct or Storage Battery Use, 
and our Motors are of the Satisfactory Type 




%-JTL 



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VARD 

The Highest 
omplishment 
in 
Dental 
Furniture 



Convenient for the opera- 
tor, comfort to patient, dur- 
able and artistic. 

Write for Catalog of den- 
tal furniture. 

Portfolio of color schemes 
and suggestions for arrang- 
ing and decorating an office. 

Essentials for equipping 
and stocking a dental office. 




THE HARVARD COMPANY 



CANTON, OHIO 



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The 

Bosworth Way 




C.If you want a real dental office, 
one that will reflect credit on you 
and so impress your friends and pa- 
tients that it will be a pleasure for 
them to send patients to you, 
consult us. We can deliver such an 
office at no more cost than the other 
kind. 

C.The public will enthuse over a 
nice office when they will not en- 
thuse over dentistry. 


Harry J. Bosworth 

"Specialist" 

In Modern Dental Office Equipment 

Phone Central 3091—31 W. Lake St. 









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WE MAKE 



Photos 



that please 



Fraternity, Sorority 
and Club Pictures 



GIVEN SPECIAL ATTENTION 



Our work speaks 
for itself. The 
word Root on a 
photo means quali- 
ty : : : : : 



ROOT STUDIO 



Kimball Hall 

Cor. Wabash and Jackson 



• " • I I I I I I I I I I I II I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 1 I I I I h I I I: I I I I I I I II I I I I s*| 



Announcing the New Typewriter 

Oliver Number 7 

We announce an amazing model — the OLIVER NUMBER 7 — a type- 
writer of super-excellence, with automatic devices and refinements that mark 
the zenith of typewriter progress. A marvel of beauty, speed, and easy action. 
Typewriting efficiency raised to the nth power. 

the OLIVER No. 7 embodies all previous Oliver innovations and new self-acting 
devices never before seen on any typewriter. A leap in advance which places the Oliver 
ten years ahead of its time. So smooth in action, so light to the touch, so easy to run 
that experts are amazed. A model that means to the typist delightful ease of operation. 

A model that means a higher standard of typewriting, longer and better service. 

The NUMBER 7 is now on exhibit and sale at all Oliver Branches and Agencies 
throughout the United States. 

Trje OLIVER J 

The Standard Visible Writer 



The new model has more improve- 
ments, refinements and new uses than 
we can even enumerate here. 

The "cushioned keyboard" with "an- 
chor keys" and the new automatic fea- 
tures means less work for the hands, 
less strain on the eyes, less manual and 
mental effort. 

With all of these masterly mechanical 
improvements we have made the ma- 
chine more beautiful and symmetrical. 
From every standpoint the OLIVER 
NUMBER 7 attains superlative excel- 
lence. 

Nothing you could wish for has been 
omitted. The new devices, refinements, 
improvements and conveniences found 
on the NUMBER 7 represent an enor- 




mous outlay and vastly increase its value — the price lias 
not been advanced one penny. We shall even continue 
in force our popular 17-Cents-a-Day purchase plan, the 
same as on previous Oliver Models. 

The OLIVER No. 7, equipped with the famous Prin- 
type, if desired, without extra charge. 

You owe it to yourself to see the new machine before 
you buy any typewriter at any price. Note its beauty, 
speed and easy action, its wonderful automatic devices. 
Try it on any work that is ever done on typewriters. 
Try it on many kinds of work that no other typewriter 
will do. 

It is a significant fact that the typewriter that intro- 
duced such epoch-making innovations as visible writing, 
visible reading, Printype, etc., should be the first to in- 
troduce automatic methods of operation. 

Oliver Book DeLuxe 

We are just issuing a richly illustrated catalog de- 
scribing the Oliver No. 7. A copy is yours for the ask- 
ing. There are still openings for more Local Agents in 
many localities. This is a good time to investigate these 
money-making opportunities. 



THE 

OLIVER TYPEWRITER CO. 

Oliver Typewriter Bldg., Chicago 



I I I I II I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I II I I I I I I I t I I I I I I I I I 1 I I I I H I II I I II . 




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The College Cafe 

Is Conducted in the 

Interests of the 

Students of the College 




Only the Best That the Market 
Affords Is Served 



'ill pie 



all at 



THE 

Gerber and Bolotin Studio 

1870 OGDEN AVENUE 

Telephone West 2818 

Before going down town to have your 

Photos Taken 

It will be to your advantage. We 
will save you time, trouble and expense. 
Satisfaction guaranteed, as we aim to 
please. No charge for extra sittings. 

We are making special rates to stu- 
dents, also special prices to fraternity, 
society and club groups. 

We do expert and artistic photo en- 
larging and framing. Bring in your 
old and valuable pictures to enlarge. 

We make a specialty of 
Smokeless Flashlight Photography 



"Brochon" 
Engraving Company 

5 South Wabash Avenue 

CHICAGO 

All Kinds of Fraternity 
JE WELR Y 

Leather Goods, Embossed Stationery, 

College Novelties, Calling Cards, 

Wedding Invitations, Etc. 

The Very Latest in Dance Programs 

"BROCHON" 

means 

"QUALITY" 



rs in 

Webster^ 
New International 

-Th eM erriam Webster 

Even as you read this publication you likely 
question the meaning of some new "word. A 
friend asks: "What makes mortar harden?" 
You seek the location of Loch Katrine or the 
pronunciation of jujutau. "What is white coal? 
This NEW CREATION answers all kinds of 
questions in Language, History, Biography, Fic- 
tion, Foreign Words, Trades, Arts and Sciences, 
with final authority. 

400 , 000 Words and PhrasesDef ined. 

2700 Pages. 6000 Illustrations. 

Cost $400,000. 
The only dictionary with 
the new divided page, — 
characterizedas "A Stroke 
of Genius." 

Write for speci- 
men pages, illus- 
trations, etc. 
Mention thin pub- 
lication and 
receive FREE a 
Bet of pocket 
mapa. 

G.&C. 

MERRIAM 

CO., 

Springfield, 
Mass. 




I • > ii 1 1 ii 1 1 1 n n 1 1 1 1 ii i ii 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 m 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ii 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ii. itt 



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Kasens Express & Van Co. 




Baggage Transferred and Checked to All Depots 
Phone West 1740 412 South Wood Street 



Success to the Lads of 1914 

CHAS. H. CLINGEN 

Hatter and Furnisher 

Cor. Van Buren & Wood St., 
and Ofjden Ave. 

Dental Coats and all Gent's Supplies 



Lieberman's Cut Rate Drug Store 

1818 Ogden Ave. Cor. Van Buren 



Special Rates to Students 



Fountain Pens $1.00 up 

Rubber Gloves 42c 

Photo Supplies 



LINK & JOSEN 



Cigars, Tobacco, Cigaretts, 

Stationery, Periodicals, 

Pocket Billiards 



1759 Van Buren St. Cor. Wood Street 

Phone West 4668 



Sholty Printing Co. 

(Not Inc.) 

Printing for Professional 
People a Specialty 

Get the samples and prices of our plate- 
less engraving. Less than half the cost 
of copper plate printing and just as good 
1759 Van Buren St. 
Tel. West 4427 Chicago 



HARRY GOON 

Hand Laundry 

Work Called For and Delivered 

1545 Van Buren Street 

CHICAGO 



Phone Seeley 3697 

NOT 



Prompt Service 
C E 



Whenever your Clothes need Cleaning. Press- 
ing or Repairing, have it done by 
regular cleaners by trade 

Consolidated Cleaning Co. 

1609 W. Van Buren St. 

Will give you absolute guaranteed first-class work 
and satisfaction. The store that has more col- 
lege trade than any store on the West Side. 



Telephone Seeley 6260 Auto 81- 

New Republic 

Chinese and A merican 
Restaurant 

1704-1706 West Madison Street 

TOM BIN. Manager 

Cbicagn, Illinois 



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Infirmary Coats 

Made to Order 

Only the Best Goods Used 
Various Styles and Patterns 



The Price is Right 



Give Me a Trial 



A. W. GUSE 



Twelve Tables Phone West 3269 

A Desirable Place to Spend an 

Afternoon or Evening 

Modern Billiard Hall 

WILSON & LAUGHLIN, Props. 

Largest and Best Equipped on the West Side. 

Haupt Tables. Fitted with the World's 

Finest Electric Cushions. 

1754-56 Van Buren, Near Wood Street 
CHICAGO 



Wendell State Bank 

Cor. Madison, Ashland and Ogden 

Will carry accounts in their savings department 
for the accommodation of students who are prop- 
erly vouched for and who wish to carry an ex- 
pense account. Such account should be carried 
to the end of the course without closing. Per- 
sonal checks must be collected before drawing 
against them, unless endorsed by a duly author- 
ized officer of the College. 



The Students 9 Friend 

Goodhart's Laundry 

2345-53 Harrison Street 
Phone West 736 and 139 

Mending Free 

W. Y. RITENOUR 

College Agent 



M. C. GATES 



1802 Ogden Avenue 



Phone Seeley 4063 



Professional Photography a specialty 
Try me on your banquet and class pictures 

We develop FREE any roll film pur- 
chased of us. We do all work on 
the premises. We guarantee best 
work and give you one day service. 

Also a Fine Line of Candies. Cigars, Ice Cream and 
Soda Water 



Telephone Seeley 3542 

M. RUCH 

FRENCH RESTAURANT 
Meal Served in First-Class Style 

1746 Ogden Avenue 
Near Jackson Blvd. CHICAGO 



Pennants, College and Fraternity Goods 

In Felt, Leather and Jewelry 
SPECIAL DESIGNS TO ORDER 

Stationery, Books, Magazines, Etc. 

Z A P P ' S 



1791 OGDEN AVENUE 



CORNER WOOD STREET 



1 I I 1 I I I I I I I I I I I 1 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I .1 I I I I I I 



Hi 




PRINTING is an art, not an ordinary commer- 
cial business. At least, that is the way we look 
upon it. Some printers think that it is a "slam 
bang" proposition for making money, and their 
product is typical of their idea. 

C Every person in our plant organization takes a 
personal pride in doing work that reflects credit 
upon himself and upon his plant. It is quality first, 
then cost, then output. That is why we are serv- 
ing the same customers year after year. 
C School, College and Fraternity work is our spe- 
cialty. Write to us. We eliminate distance. 

This is one of "our" books 



QIljp Qlnllpgiate iJIrrBH 

George Banta Publishing Company 

Printers— Publishers — Binders 

450-454 Ahnaip Street MENASHA, WISCONSIN 



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THIS SPACE 
RESERVED FOR 

3(atyn $c (Sllxtx 
iEngrautng dnmpany 

Main Office and Factory 

554 West Adams Street 

CHICAGO 



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