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Published by 

The Junior Class of the 

Chicago College of 
Dental Surgery 





Printing and Binding 

Chittenden & Frew Company 

Chicago, Illinois 


JAHN & Ollier Engraving Company 

Chicago, Illinois 


Mabel Sykes Studio 

W. J. Root Studio Company 

Fred. A. Green 

Chicago, Illinois 






TION of the "DENTOS" 
is the result of many 
thoughtful hours. 
To keep in pace with the 
record made by the "Dentos" 
of last year, has been no easy 

Mayhap we have hitched our 
wagon to a star too high, but 
the trying has been pleasant, 
and worth the while. 

We have attempted to portray 
our life at the College in its 
various aspects. 

Ours is a College ever grow- 
ing greater, and we offer this 
book as a part of our contri- 
bution to its forward move- 

In this work we have done 
our best; we now present it 
to you. Gentle Reader, for 
your consideration. 



^jn Jasper Nptuton En? 

Business Manager of the College 

Win tB largely 
rrfipnnBibb fnr tI)F 

nf tl)p 
Oll^iragn Cnlkg? nf 

mt hthuutt tl|tB 
(§m Innk 


cf:c/co college of dental surgery 

Slaapfr Nntitnn Enr, KM.,BtM.,'^iiM.3.§'.,fi\M..MM. 


OCTOR ROE was boni at Marklc, Indiaiui, in the year 1864. His early' 
boyhood was spent there, imtil entering the Public High School of 
Ossian, Indiana. He graduated from the high school and entered the 
Central Normal College of Danville, Indiana. 

In 1889, Doctor Roe matriculated with the Northwestern University, 
beginning his studies in the Medical School, but having a natural genius for 
chemistrj", he entered the Pharmacy Department in the year 1892, obtaining 
his Ph.G. degree from that College. His other degrees, A.M., B.S., Sc.D. and 
Ph.D., were obtained at Valparaiso University, and his il.D. degree at the 
Chicago College of Medicine and Surgery. 

Doctor Roe has always been a keen business man, and in 1893 he was 
called upon to organize the Pharmacy School at Valparaiso University, which 
he successfully did, lieing Professor of Chemistry and Dean of the School of 
Pharmacy from 1903 to 1908. 

The Doctor was head of the Chair of Chemistry at the Northwestern 
Dental School from 1895 to 1903, and in that year organized the Chicago 
College of Medicine and Surgery, at 706 South Lincoln Street. In the 
following years, 1904 and 1905, he developed the Frances Willard Hospital, 
which stands to-day as a monument to his good works. 

In 1904 Doctor Roe was made Professor of Chemistry and iletallurgy at 
the Chicago College of Dental Surgei-y, which chair he still holds, and in 1906 
he was appointed Business Manager of the College. 

All who know Doctor Roe recognize that it is greatly his management 
and untiring efforts in behalf of the Chicago College of Dental Surgery that 
has made our Alma Mater what it is to-day, and it is our hope that he may 
long enjoy the results of his work and be rewarded by seeing the graduates 
of this College "making good" in their chosen profession. 

Doctor Roe has made himself famous from a social standpoint, and every 
student of the College, as well as hundreds of gi'aduates, will cherish fond 
memories of the Annual Banquet and Entertainment which the Doctor pro- 
vided. It is one of the great events of the term, and a Freshman is only in 
College a few days when he learns the College Yell with which Doctor Roe 
is greeted whenever he appears. May the College halls for years to come 
resound the echo of that yell, and Doctor Roe live long to enjoy it, is the 
fervent wish of the Class of 1916. 

Page 9 

Page 10 

®Ij^ Jarultg 

TRUMAN W. BROPHY, (Delta Siyma Delta] Dean 
of the Faculty and Professor of Oral Surgeri/. 

D.D.S., Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery. 
M.D., Rush Medical College, 1880. L.L.D., Lake 
Forrest University. One of the founders of tlie 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery. Dean of 
Fa cult V, and Professor of Oral Surgery. 1.88.3. 

HENRY BAKER BROWN, President of Valparaiso 
' University. 

A.M., National Normal University (Lebanon, 
Ohio), 1871. Founder and first President of the 
Northern Indiana Normal School, the name of 
which was changed in 1904 to Valparaiso Uni- 

C. N. .JOHNSON, (Delta fiiyma Delta) Dean of fltu- 
dents, Professor of Operative Dentistry. 

L.D.S., Royal College of Dental Surgeons, 1881. 
D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 18S.5. 
M.A., Lake Forrest University, 1896. Professor 
of Operative Dentistry, 1890. 

Page 11 


CALVIN S. CASE, (Delta Sigma Delta) Professor 
of Orthodontia. 

D.D.S., Ohio Dental College, 1871. M.D., Uni- 
versity of Michigan, 1884. Professor of Ortho- 
dontia, 1891. 

WILLIAM L. COPELAND, (Psi Omega) Professor of 
Anatomy. Secretary of the College. 

M.D.C.M., McGill, 1872. M.R.C.S., Royal Col- 
lege of Sxirgeons (London), 187.'?. Professor of 
Anatomy, 1884. 

W. II. LOGAN, (Delta Sigma Delta) Professor of 
Oral Pathology. Associate Professor of Oral Sur- 

D.n.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 1896. 
M.D., Cliicago College of Medicine and Surgery, 
1904. Professor of Oral Patholog}-, 1901. Asso- 
ciate Professor of Oral Surgery, 1899. 


Page 12 







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J. NEWTON ROE, Professor of Chemistry and ilet- 
aJlurgy, and Business Manager. 

A.M., Valparaiso University. Se.D., Valparaiso 
University. Ph.G., Northwestern University. 
Organized College of Pharmacy, Valparaiso Uni- 
versit}', 1893. And Chicago College of Medicine 
and Surgerv', 1902. Professor of Chemistry and 
Metallurgy, and Business Manager, 1895. 

J. P. BUCKLEY, (Delta ^igma Delta) Professor of 
Materia Medica and Therapeutics. 

Ph.G., Valparaiso University, 1896. D.D.S., Chi- 
cago College of Dental Surgery, 1898. Professor 
of Materia Medica and Therapeutics, 1894. 

F. E. ROACH, (Delta Sigma Delta) Professor of 
Prosthetic Dentistry. 

D.D.S., Northwestern University, 1894. Clinical 
Professor of Prosthetic Dentistrj' and Porcelain 
Art, 1910. 

Page 13 

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

D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 1900. 
Instructor in Operative and Prosthetic Dentistry, 

r. L. GRISAMORE. f Delta- Sigma DeUa) Associate 
Professor of Orthodontia. 

Pli.G., Valparaiso University, 1896. D.D.S., Chi- 
cago College of Dental Surgery, 1808. Associate 
Professor of Orthodontia, 1008. 

C:I1ARLES H. DeWITT, Professor of Bacteriology 
and Histology. 

A.B.. \'alparaiso University, 1S9S. M.S.. Val- 
|iaraiso University. lOO.l. Professor of Bacteri- 
ology and Histology, 1903. 

Page 14 

CHARLES ERWIN JONES, (Delta Sigma Delta) 

B.S., Ruskin College, 1897. D.D.S., University 
of Illinois, 1900. Registrar of the College, 191.5. 

WILLIAM D. ZOETHOITT, Professor of Physiology. 

A.B., Hope College. 1S93. Ph.D., University of 
Chicago, 1898. Professor of Physiology, 1912. 

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

D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 1896. 
Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry, 189". 

in, iiLH'.,.'',».ftfflfty.ii!:.i _ ^ 

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Page 15 




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P. G. PUTERBAUGH, (Delta Sigma Delta] In- 
structor in Opcratire Dentistry, Anaesthesia, and 
Svperititendent of Examination Room. 

D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 1902. 
jU.D., Chicago College of iledicine and Surgery, 
1912. Instructor in Operative Dentistry, An- 
aesthesia, and Superintendent of Examination 
Room, 19.08. 

J. L. KENDALL, (Psi Omega j Associate Professor of 
Chemistry and Metallurgy. 

5I.D., University of Kentucky, 1908. Ph.G., 
Valparaiso University, 189.5. B.S., Valparaiso 
University, 1894. Associate Professor of Chem- 
istry and Metallurgy, 1913. 

R. I. UeREOIER, (Delia Sigma Delta] Assistant in 
Oral Surgery. 

D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 1906. 
Assistant in Oral Surgcrv. 1909. 

Page 16 

LEONARD C. BORLAND, (Psi Omcya) Instructor in 

M.D., Rush Medical College, 1887. L.P., State 
of Illinois. 1S83. Instructor in Anatomy, 1890. 

CARL A. HALLIE, Demonstrator in Infirmary. 

D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 1912. 
B.A., University of Valparaiso, 1898. Demon- 
strator in Infirmarj', 1912. 

JOHN E. KOLAR, (Delta Sigma Delta) Instructor in 
Operative Technics. 

D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 1913. 
Demonstrator in Infirmary, 1913. 

Page 17 

CARL MARTIN CAHILL, (Delta Sigma Delta) As- 
sociate Professor of Materia Meiiica and Thera- 

Ph.G., Valparaiso University. D.D.S., Chicago 
College of Dental Surgery. Associate Professor 
of Materia-'iMedica and Therapeutics, 191.5. 

JI. L. SCHMITZ, Assistant in Oral Pathology. 

D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 1904. 
Assistant in Oral Pathology, 1904. 

M. KUZXIK, Associate Professor of Atiatomt/. 

Jt.D., University of Illinois, 1902. L.L.B., Chi- 
cago Law School, 1905. Ph.D., Chicago Uni- 
versity. 1907. Associate Professor of Anatomy, 


Page 18 

J. E. SCHAFFER, (Xi Psi Phi) Instructor in Pros- 
thetic Dentistry. 

D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 1907. 
L.L.B., Chicago Kent College of Law, 1913. In- 
structor in Prosthetic Dentistry, 1907. 

W. A. DANIELSON, fPsi Omega) Instrtictor in His- 
tology and Pathology. 

M.D., Chicago College of Medicine and Surgery, 
1915. B.S., University of Nebraska. 

IRWIN 0. .JIRKA, (Psi Omega) Instructor in An- 

D.D.S.. Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 1910. 
Prosector in Anatomy, Chicago College of Dental 
Surgery, 1910. Assistant Demonstrator in An- 
atomy, University of Illinois Dental School, 1911. 

Page 19 

L. C. EMENHEISEE, Instructor in Physiology. 

M.D., Chicago College of Medicine and Surgery, 
1915. B.S., Chicago College of Medicine and 
Surgery, 1915. 

•T. B. NELSON, Demonstrator in Infirmary. 

D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 1914. 

C. R. BELDING, Demonsiratur in Infirmary, 

D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 1914. 

Page 20 

F. S. DILGEE, Demonstrator in Infirmary. 

D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 1914. 

M. R. LINDAAS, Demonstrator in Infirmary. 

D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 1914. 

J. W. FORD, Demonstrator in Infirmary. 

D.D.S., Chicago Colle^'e of Dental Surgery, 1914. 

Page 21 












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Knight of the whirring wheel, at whose command 

Great yearning caverns open, and display 

Their ivory store, that must perforce obey 

The awful beck of thy resistless hand! 

When, speechless, at thy mercy we recline. 

Of coming fate in blissful ignorance. 

And, sudden, see thy flashing forceps glance: 

'Tis then alone we feel what power is thine. 

Full oft beneath thy wheel I've squirmed, — Ah, woe! 

Right through my frame it buzzed, and whizzed, and whirred. 

While, ever and anon, I. writhing heard 

Those hateful words, "A leetle wider — so!" 

Page 29 

^^ntnr OIlaHH Wffmrs 

A. W. GuSE President 

D. H. McCaulay pi,;^t Vice-President 

P. De Grasse Second Vice-President 

A. R. HiGSON Valedictorian 

W. P. Christen SEN Secretary 

J. P. O'CONNELL Treasurer 

N. R. Smeltzer Historian 

G. Hambleton Prophet 

J. W. Sanborn Krst Sergeant-At-Arms 

W. J. McCoSHEN Second Sergeant-At-irms 

Sxprirttti? Olnmmtttee 

W. W. WuMKKS, Chairman 

L. H. Jacobs 

W. ■^. GONWA 

B. R. Bennett 
R. N. Lindbeck 

Annual Olommittfp 

R. E. Snowbkroee, Chairman 
VV. B. Mariner e. VV. Poui.son 

P. Dk Grasse n. Jf. Kbeeoer 

Page 30 

Page 31 

BRYON R. BENNETT, A i; A, was born at 
Monroe, Wis., in 1892 and graduated from the 
high school of that city. His long suit is tales 
of the "vvonderous Green County cheese, manu- 
factured in Monroe. He will locate with his 
fatlier in Monroe. 

in 1890 at Buchanan, Mich., and graduated 
from tliat high scliool. He was previously em- 
ploj'ed as a machinist. Expects to hang out 
his shingle in South Bend, Ind. 

tlie central part of Austria and was educated 
in the Imperial Military College of Austria 
and Valparaiso LTniversity. He intends to lo- 
cate in Wisconsin. 

ill 1892. Preliminary education was received 
at Said City, Notre Dame and Indiana Dental, 
two years. He will locate in the southwest 
(probably as an extracting specialist). 

Page 32 

iMM' M 



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J. C. BEEWNER, of Eldorado, 111., was boni 
in the year 1891 and finished liis preliminary 
education at the Soutliern Illinois Normal 
School. He was previouslj' occupied as a sales- 
man but thought that dentistry was more prof- 
itable so we have liim with us. He will prac- 
tice in southern Illinois. 

0. P. BRICK, S -I' *, was born at St. Cloud. 
Minn., in the 3'ear 1891 and gi'aduated from 
the high and normal schools of that city. You 
have to give him credit for the fact that he had 
- nerve enough to get married during the sum- 
mer vacation just passed. His place of loca- 
tion is as vet undecided. 

CHARLES HEXRY BROSEY, * 0, was born 
in 1890 at Hinsdale, 111. Attended the Carter 
grade school and finished his preliminary edu- 
cation at the Englewood High School. He was 
employed at the Armour Institute of Teeh- 
nologj', and later by the London, Liverpool and 
Globe Fire Insurance Company. With all his 
training he is going to Lewiston, Jlontana. 

THOS. M. BURNS, -V Q. was born in Lin- 
eage in the year 1893. "Tommie" was educated 
ai the St. Patrick Academy. He feels tliat 
Chicago will be tlie best place for him to locate. 

Page 33 

HYMAN BURTON, otherwise known as 
"Lizzie," was born in Kansas City ana grad- 
uated from the liigh school department of the 
Y. M. C. A. and also from the Illinois Business 
College. He was previousl}' occupied as a 
credit clerk but vows that he never had any 
experience as a badger fight referee. He is sure 
to be successful in Chicago. 

l)orn at Russelville, jfo., in 1894 and graduated 
from the high school of that town, after which 
he tauglit rural school for one year. He was 
livave enough to take unto himself a wife at 
tlie end of his junior year, for which he is to 
be commended. He will locate in Missouri. 

ED. H. CARROLL, S * *, was born in 
1 893 at Davenport. Iowa, and was educated at 
the Davenport High School, St. Ambrose, Col., 
and the Iowa I'niversity. He came to us at 
the beginning of our Junior year and has been 
very successful at school and we are sure that 
he will continue in liis practice. Will practice 
in Davenport, Iowa. 

EARL H. CARSON, our Iowa farmer, was 
horn in Logan, Iowa, the year 1890. He re- 
ceived Ills high school education in that city 
and then pursued a collegiate course at Coe 
College for two years. He picked on Creighton 
I'niversity as a good place at which to study 
dentistry but after taking two years there de- 
cided that good old C. C. D. S. was a much bet- 
ter school and as a result we now have him 
among us. He expects to practice in Iowa if 
lie and the board of tlu\t state can come to 

Page 34 

MAURICE 1.. CHETLAiN, a Z r, was bovn 
in Rusian in the year 1888, and came to Clii- 
cago in 15102. He was employed as a travelino 
salesman until coming to us in 1912. He will 
probably locate in Chica<;o. 

"Christie," was born in Chicago in 1889 and 
attended R. T. Crane High School and Lewis 
Institute. He also is a D. V. M., graduating 
from McKillip. A general good fellow and all 
around rough neck, he will make good in 

EDWARD LEE CLARK, A 2 A, commonly 
called ".Joe Smith" or "Sandpete," was born at 
Payson, L'tah, in the year 1884 and received a 
high school and commercial college education, 
the latter at B. Y. University of Provo City. 
Lee was previously occupied in the propagation 
of fish and as a produce merchant and we 
suppose that it was his experience in the latter 
business which gave him his ability as a sales- 
man. It is generally known that if a patient 
comes to him for a cement filling she usually 
goes away with either a gold or synthetic. 
He will probably locate in his home state. 

RAY C. CO.MSTOCK, A 2 A, was born on 
a 60-acre farm in Lenewee County, Michigan, 
in 1891 where he lived until he entered the 
Sylvania High School, graduating from there 
with the class of '12. After spending one 
year seeing Nebraska he came to the C. C. 
D. S. to become a tooth carpenter. Ray will 
probably locate in Toledo, his ^present home. 

Page 35 



GLENN G. CONNER, A 2 ^, was born at 
ilanville, 111., in 1891 and attended the Strea- 
tor High School and took one year at the 
Northwestern Acaderaj'. Immediately upon 
coming to school he was named "Shanty Irish" 
by the student body and it has stuck with him 
to this day. "Shanty" says that he will hang 
his diploma in the barn and go back on the 
farm, but we are sure that he will have a 
lucrative practice in Streator. 

ROBERT JOSEPH COX. •i' n, was born in 
Alexandria, South Dakota, in the year 1891 
and was educated in the public schools of that 
city. He was previously engaged in helping 
his father in agricultural pursuits, which we 
suppose means farming. He will locate in 
Soutli Dakota. 

WILLIAM T. tRAMER. a native of the 
"Pine Stiuup" state, was born at iluskegon 
in 1894, from which school he graduated in 
1912. He came to us while still a lad but has 
grown into a very dignified senior and wo are 
sure tliat success awaits him in Jlichigau. 

.T. L. CUMMINGS, ^I' Q. was born in 1892 
near Soldiers Grove, Wis., and attended the 
Soldiers Grove High School and also Val- 
paraiso University. Joe will locate in Wis- 
consin. He has been a loyal supporter of the 
school and judging from his success in school 
we are sure that he will make good in prac- 

Page 36 

was born at Chicago, 111., in 1891 and received 
his preliminary education in the Chicago 
schools. His life has been quite a romance 
for he rose from a messenger boy to the posi- 
tion of branch manager in the service of the 
Postal Telegraph Company. He will practice 
in Chicago. 

LEO V. DANIELS, A :; A. who won fame 
in our school by editing tlie annual in his 
Junior year, was born in \"\'iluiington. 111. He 
received his education in the Flanagan public 
schools, after which he took charge of and ed- 
ited the Flanagan Times for a period of three 
years. After disposing of the paper he decided 
to Join lis as an embrvo dentist. 

VERNOX W. DAV18, A :; A, was liorn in 
1891 at ilinneapolis, Jlinn. He graduated from 
the Spring Valley High School. Wis. He was 
formerly employed on the railroad as express 
messenger until he came to C. C. D. S., in the 
fall of 1912. He expects to locate in Wisconsin. 

WILLIAII L. DOUGLASS, Z * ■!>. was born 
at Joilet, 111., in 1891, but received his educa- 
tion at the Clarton Penn. High School, finish- 
ing at Gary, Ind.. where he now resides. He 
will practice in Gary. 

Page 37 

born in the Badger state at Menomonie, in the 
year 1890 and at the tender age of ten he was 
moved to Ashland, graduating from the high 
school of tliat place. "Stan" received great 
notice tlironghout the state last year by his 
lieroie rescue of three young ladies from drown- 
ing in Lake Superior. As a sequel to the res- 
cue we understand that he will lead one of the 
ladies to the altar some time during the en- 
suing year. He will practice in Superior. 

ilRS. ,T. A. FABBRI was born in tlie city 
(if Slonini, state of Grodna, Russia. She grad- 
uated from the grammar school of the same 
town and then served as assistant to a dentist 
for three years, later attending and graduating 
from the College of Dentistry of Warsaw. Al- 
ready has a license to practice in Russia where 
>lie intends to locate. 

EilERV F. FEKETE, Prosthetic specialist, 
was born in Ihingary in the year 1887 but has 
been a resident of Chicago since 1900. Emery 
icri'iviil his grammar school education in Hun- 
gary iiiul the high school part of it was taken 
in Cliicago, graduating from the latter in the 
vi'ur 1912. He intends to practice in this city. 

W. 11. I'l'MLMlOLZ was born in Wisconsin 
in the year 1S79 and was educated in high and 
normal schools, .\fter leaving normal he was 
riii|il(i\ed as siiperintendent of a high school. 
Til is all proves that he is a good student and 
"e e\| t liiiii to be successful in Xorth Dakota. 

Page 38 

HAROLD BEIGGS FOITZ, -Hire "aliall.- 
was born at Tuba City. Arizona, in 1893. He 
graduated from the Richfield High School in 
1912. Having worked among bees, the busiest 
of "animals," he decided to get the habit and 
study dentistry. He expects to work with his 
father in southern I'tah. 

GUILLERMO GALLEG08 G.. ^l' 9.. our lit- 
tle fire eating Central American, was born in 
San Jose, Costa Rica, in the year 1893 and was 
educated at the College of San Luis. While 
yet at a tender age he assisted his father in 
the latter's office, receiving some experience 
which proved very valuable to him in his col- 
lege career. He will locate either in Costa Rica 
or South America. 

EDWIN C. GARBERG. * Q. was born in 
Revillo. South Dakota, in the year 18!)1. He 
graduated from the Madison High School with 
the class of '11, after which he was employed 
as an electrician. Will locate in Svdnev. Mont. 

GEORGE W. GILBERT came to us at the 
beginning of the .Tunior year, having taken his 
Freshman year at Baltimore. Md. He was 
previously employed as a dental assistant. Will 
locate in Hartford, Conn. 

, — ^uc-J 

Page 39 

\V. J. GONWA. A 2 A, ••Honest Abe" was 
lioiii at Chicago, 111., in the .year of 189'2 but 
{iraduated from the Roberts High School. After 
tliis he was occupied as a baker. "Abe" has 
surely made good from tne start with us and 
\vi' think tliat he will be successful in Illinois. 

BERNARD A. GOOD, M.D., -i' Q, "Barney" 
was born in San Francisco, C'al., in 1884. He 
was educated at the Nortliwesterii Military 
Academy and received his medical degree from 
tlie College of Medicine and Surgery in 1910, 
iifter which he tra\eled in Europe for a time. 
He served as prosector in anatomy to Dr. Bor- 
land during his Senior year. Will locate in 
( "Iiicago. 

GEORGE A. GRANT, A i: A. a Canadian 
gentleman, was born at Grant's Crossing, On- 
tario, in 1SS8. George says that a relief train 
lilts the burg the first of every April. He re- 
ceived his preliminary education at that place 
Mild also at the Manitoba University. "Shorty" 
will |irai-tice in western Canada. 

1'. .1. PAUL DE GRASSE, * Q, born in 
\\ licatoM, 111., in 1891 and attended the schools 
(if that city after which he spent five years at 
carpentry. As a speaker to the class Paul is 
inicc|ualed and we think that this talent will 
lie of aid to him in his practice near Chicago. 

Page 40 

EMORY A. GREER, A ri Ji. first saw tlic 
light in MeCleansboio. III., tlio yoar 1887. 
Emory attended the soutlu-rii Illinois State 
yormal University for three years. He then 
acted as pedagogue for the Adams Express 
Company in St. Louis and was concerned in 
many other ventures before entering C. C. D. S. 
He says he will practice in East St. Louis if he 
graduates within tlie ne.xt five years, so we are 
sure that he may be found in tliat city at any 
time next year or for some time thereafter. 

A. W. OUSE. A 2 A, our worthy President, 
was born at Bryant. S. D.. and graduated from 
the high school of that city. He served as 
hank cashier for two years, was Business ilan- 
ager of the last year's publication, and is presi- 
dent of the Y. il. C. A. Albert's long suit is 
urging his patients to "Kindly kee|) your a|i- 
pointment." He made a discovery early in his 
infirmary practice which astonished the dcMital 
world. J^amely: a deciduous bicuspid. "AI" 
will locate in Bryant. S. 1"). 

EARL T. (JTSTAVESOX. A :C A. was lioni 
at Whitewater. Wis., in 1880. His ]u'eliminary 
ediu-ation was received at the Xorthern Illinois 
Xormal at Dixon and also at Valparaiso Uni- 
versity. The "Skee jumper" was a regular 
"Devil" at Valpo and has continued in his 
course at our school, but as last year's editor 
has said. "Even the simple Freshmen love him." 
Gus was honored by being elected Grand blas- 
ter of Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity and w 
are sure that he will be successf\il in Madison. 

GEORGE X. HAIK was born at :Mt. Lebanon, 
Syria, in the year ISSO. His schooling has been 
continuous since he was old enough to go to 
school, receiving an A.B. degree from the 
Syrian Protestant College of Beirut. Syria. He 
expects to practice in Beirut and we are sure 
that we will aH bear from him in later years. 

Page 41 


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■T. A. HAGAX. A :; A. a native of Ontario, 
but who has since joined the ranks of Uncle 
Sam's domain, was born on a farm near the 
(Jerman town of Zurieli. He was educated in 
tile schools of Ontario, before joining the 
"plaster throwers." As a result of his success 
lie expects to locate in Chicago. 

GAIL il. HAilBLETON, A 2 A, -'Ham," our 
gifted singer was born in Ovid, Mich., in 1886. 
He graduated from the Galesburg High School 
and the Jlichigaii Normal. "Ham" taught 
scliool for four years previous to taking den- 
ti^trv. Will practice in Kalamazoo. 

CHAS. H. HATCH. A i: A, was born at 
I'.cUoiui. N. Y., in 1884 and received a "Dees- 
trict" and public school education at Erie, 
I'cnn. Charley has been our radiography ex- 
pert and expects to use it in his practice, the 
location of which he has not yet decided upon. 

KOII.VR W. IlKEKWAM), our silent man, 
\\a-- iicirii in South Dakota in the year 1801. 
-\ftri- .i;v:iduating from business college at 
New I'lni, Jlinn.. he attended Valparaiso Uni- 
M rsity. lie was previously occupied as a ste- 
nograjdu'r. Will |iractici> some where in South 

Page 42 

ALFRED ROYAL HlfiSON, S * *, "Hij;;' 
was born in Pocatillo, Idaho. His preliminary 
education was received in the Academy of 
Idaho, and the Salt Lake City High SchooL 
"Hig" was honored by being elected Valedictor- 
ian. He will locate in the (iem State, probably 

HOMER A. HINDMAN was born at Carbon- 
dale, 111., in 1881 and was educated at West- 
field, 111., College and Valparaiso University. 
He was previously engaged in farming and lie 
and "Daddy" have had some great talks over 
transportation of hay, corn, etc. He comes 
from "'Egypt" and says that he is going back. 

LAWRENCE A. HIX, ^I' 0, who is small, but 
only in stature, was born in Milford, 111., in 
1893. He graduated from the high school of 
his home town and we can onlj' say that if he 
was as lively there as he has been here he cer- 
tainly kept the "Profs " busy. He will locate 
in Illinois. 

HARRY HORWITZ was born at St. Paul 
in 1885 and graduated from the central high 
school of that citj'. After graduating from high 
school he entered the mercantile business and 
pursued the same until the start of his dental 
education at Marquet where he attended for 
one year. He will practice in St. Paul. 

Page 43 

MM,, o^-. 





was born at Cleveland, Ohio, in 1887 and grad- 
uated from the Grand Rapids Central High 
School. He is President of the Xi Psi Phi 
fraternity this year which speaks well for any 
man. He will practice in Grand Rapids with 
his father. 

LAVERXE HAMES JACOB, S vl' *, ''Jake," 
was horn at Bushnell, III., in 1893, and grad- 
uated from the Peoria High School. "Jake" is 
line of 1)111 (|iiict good natured fellows and is 
well Hkeil. We are sure that he mil be suc- 
cessful in Peoria. 

I.KOX Ainiin; JUXES, Z ^' *, -Grand- 
ma." was born at Cliebause, 111., in 1891 and 
unuliiatcMl from the public schools of that town. 
After this lie was employed as a drygoods sales- 
uiiin with vocal music as a side line. Will 
locate in Chicago. 

V. .J. JOl'BERT was born in South Africa 
in tlie year 1890. His preliminary dental edu- 
cation was received at Utrecht. Holland. We 
are sure tliat lie will he successful in his South 
African practice. 

Page 44 



















:M0RRIS JURBIN, a native of Russia and 
a student in Russian schools, came to America 
eight years ago. He lias taken high school 
work at Lewis Institute and Valparaiso. His 
present address is in Chicago and he will prob- 
ably practice in this city. 

was born at Millburg, Ohio, in 1889. His 
elementary education was received at Amhurst, 
one year at St. Joseph of Rensselaer and an- 
other at Oberlin College of Oberlin, Ohio. He 
was previously employed as dining car con- 
ductor and traveling auditor by the L. S. & JI. 
S. Ry. out of Cleveland, Ohio. He was Presi- 
dent of the Junior class. He will locate in 

GEORGE D. KEATOX. A 2 A, was born in 
Salt Lake City, Utah, in the year 1889 and at- 
tended school at that place, later taking five 
years at the Agricultural College of Utah. 
George will locate in Salt Lake Citv. . 

JOHN FRANKLIN KIRTZ, our shoe sales- 
man, was born at Pulaski, Ind., in 1886. He 
graduated from the Logansport High School 
and expects to take up that $.>.000 practice in 
Indianapolis, Ind. 

Page 45 

JOHX ALFRED KIRCHEN, whose advent 
into tliis sphere of action happened in 1890 in 
Cliicago, obtained his education in the De La 
Salle Commercial High School. He was em- 
ployed as a bookkeeper by the National Mill 
and Iron Works. He expects to practice in 

JOHX P. KOBRZVNSKl. if you can't pro- 
nounce it whistle it. was born in the unique 
city of Plonsk in the state of Poland, Warsaw, 
in 1887. After graduating from a normal 
school and a teachers seminary he became the 
assistant of the county clerk. Not being satis- 
fied with this he came to Chicago to study 
dentistry and after graduating he will return 
to his native countrv. 

ALBERT F. KOCH, ^V P.. was born at Oak, 
III., in the year 1SH2. He was graduated from 
the Golconda High School and came to us from 
there. As a plaster thrower in his Freshman 
year, Albert excelled but has since reformed 
and is at present one of our most dignified 
Seniors. He will probably locate in Illinois. 

L. S. KOFFMAX, A Z V. was born at Odessa, 
Russia, in 1889 and took public and part of 
high school there but finished in Chicago Y. M. 
( '. A. Feeling that he was very much in need 
of a profession he decided to take up dentistry 
and there is no doubt but that he will be a 
success in Chicaso. 

Page 46 

genial representive of India, was born in 1S80 
at Bombay, India. He was educated at Bom- 
bay and London and acted as Dental Assistant 
to St. Marllebone General Dispensary of Lon- 
don. He is a very good worker and will surely 
meet with success in Bombay, where he intends 
to locate. 

JOSEPH G. KOHL was born at Fulton, III., 
in 1889 and passed through the country school 
then worked on a farm for a few years, but 
having a desire for learning entered Valparaiso 
University, taking up high school work. He 
then came to us in tlie fall of 1912. He will 
locate in Illinois. 

OTTO KOLAR, * Q, was born in Chicago in 
1892. He graduated from grammar and high 
school and spent one year at Illinois Uni- 
versity before starting his dental education. 
Otto is so quiet that we hardly know wlien he 
is around. He will practice cither in Illinois or 

H. M. KREEGER, A Z I', was born in Chi- 
cago, 111., in 1894 and received his elementary 
education in the schools of this city. He came 
to us from the Northwestern Dental in our 
Junior year. He expects to locate in Chicago. 

Page 47 






FRAXK J. KUBIAK was born in Posen, 
German Poland, in 1891. He later came to 
America and graduated from the Detroit Col- 
lege, also spent two years at Valpo. He was 
]irevioiisIy employed as a dental lab. man. 
Will locate in Cliicago. 

M. 1. LANDESJIAX is foreign by birth, being 
liorn in Berlin, trermany. He attended high 
school some place but where we do not know. 
•■Dutcliie' was previously occupied as an in- 
terior decorator. He expects to cast his lot 
with tile great number of Chicago dentists. 

FRANCES LASCH was born in Austria and 
after graduating from college there decided to 
take a course in dentistry at Chicago. She had 
intended to return to Austria but owing to the 
uiisetth'd oiinditions there she may remain in 
Cliicagu. She is the first lady student to grad- 
uate from our school after taking the three 
^'(■ars coui'se. 

STi;l'IlEX S. I.EPAK was born in Gncsen, 
Minn., in ISS.S. "Steamship," after completing 
eiMintry school, one year at St. Mary's College 
and tliree years at \'alpo, entered C. C. D. S. 
iind proved to all concerned that he was cut 
for a cicntist. lie will locate in Ouluth, Minn. 

Page 48 

R. X. LINDBEC;K, S ^I- *, "Dick," our good 
iiatured playful patriot, was born in 1892 at 
Jamestown, N. Y. He finished his preliminary 
education at Jamestown, and in fact he is so 
much in love with the city that he is goina 
there to practice. 

ARTHUR H. LINDER, ^I' n, was born in 
Chicago, 111., in 189.3 and attended the Farra- 
gut and Crane public schools. He was ,a mem- 
ber of the class of '14 but quit before the 
school year was over so we have him with us 
this year. He will locate in either Chicago or 
South Dakota. 

was born in Chicago in ISS.^ and received his 
education in the Chicago schools. He was 
preveiously employed as department manager 
for a wholesale rubber firm. "Mark" has 
proven that he can do good dentistry and will 
undoubtedly be successful in his Chicago prac- 

W. B. MARINER, S 'J' *, was born in 
Bowling Green, Ohio, in 189.3 and graduated 
from the high school of that city in the sprin.L; 
of '12 and at once entered college. He has not 
as yet decided upon his place of location. 

Page 49 

was born at Burlington, Iowa, in 1893. He 
graduated from the Burlington High School, 
then came to us for learning. Ha^■ing lived in 
Burlington all his life he will undoubtedly gu 
there to practice. 

LYXX C. ilARTIX was born in 1S90 at 
Clark, S. D. He started in dentistry with the 
class of '14 but stayed out of school a year be- 
tween his .Junior and Senior years. He came to 
us last fall. He expects to locate in Chicago. 

.STE\'\ART A. .MATTHEWS was born in 
1S94 at Clintonville, Wis. He received his pre- 
liminary education at the Carter H. Harrison 
High School, and immediately took up den- 
tistry. He expects to locate in Chicago. 

D. 11. McCAULEY, S M' +, the oral surgeon 
iif the class and assistant to Dr. Brophy, was 
born at Childs, Maryland, and was educated 
in till' Wilna school and Cecil County High 
School. "Mac" is noted for his endeavors to 
make the Senior students liecome dignified and 
l)rofessional looking. 

Page 50 










"Rough Neck De Luxe," was born at Interior, 
Mich., in the year 1801 but attended the giade 
and high schools of Ashland, Wis. Although 
Bill is always having fun at the other fellows' 
expense he can take his share of it like a little 
man. He will practice in either AVisconsin or 

A. E. Mcculloch, a 2 a. was bom in 

Corpus Christi, Texas, but while yet a young- 
ster his parents moved to Laredo and he re- 
ceived his education in the scliools of that city. 
Before entering college he was engaged in the 
mechanical and rubber business. Besides be- 
ing a rapid base ball fan he is well versed in 
all points of the present war and can put 
any other Senior to shame in an argument on 
that subject. Will locate in Texas or Mexico. 

ARTHL'R J. McDOXALD was born at Haw- 
ley, Minn., in 1884. He of the "'Big voice and 
curly hair" attended the high schools of that 
city and entered the government service in 1904 
as a railway postal clerk. This accounts for 
his wonderful memory. He will practice in 

.JOHN H. McDonald. "Oold foil and ortho- 
dontia specialist," was born in Belwood, Ont. 
Canada, in 1886. He attended Hawley, Minn., 
high school with his cousin "Art." John after- 
wards took a Veterinary course at McKillips 
and we think that he may combine the two 
professions in his Minnesota practice. 

Page 51 

C. H. JIcKEXZlE was born in Belleville, 
Canada, and graduated from the schools of that 
city and also Alberta College. He made him- 
self useful for a time by teaching school in 
western Canada and tjien decided to cast his 
lot with us. He will practice in Calgary. 

•JAS. EAEL ilcKEXZIE. S ^ *, first opened 
his lamps in Chicago in 1893. Yes and ''Gip" 
attended liigli school. He informs us that his 
jucvious occupation was that of Sec. To The 
President of South America. He intends to 
practice either in Chicago or the U. S. Navy. 

•TUAX B. ilEDIXA, an unassuming student, 
\v;is l)(ini in 1S92 at San Clemente, Jal. Mexico. 
He received his preliminary education at a pre- 
paratory school. Having done nothing but at- 
tend school he felt qualified to study dentistry 
and now looks forward to a practice in Gauda- 

MArvVTX F. jni.LEE. .i 2 ^. was born in 
the small town of Winchester. Tenn., in 1S92. 
He grad\iated from tlie Franklin County High 
Scliool witli the class of '12. being president, 
valedictorian and winning a medal and scholar- 
>hip in Ins Si'iiior year. He expects to answer 
the lall of a lucrative practice. 


Page 52 






^M ^ 



1 K <ffl ,! 


^8 ^^^P9' £^^ 





TOSHIYE MIYASAKI was born in Koclii. 
Japan, in the year of 1890 and graduated from 
the second middle school, later passing the 
examination given by the state examiner of 
California. His early life has been spent in 
school. He will practice in Koclii, Japan. 

0. F. MOORE, 3 * <{•, was born in Chicago 
in 1889. He graduated from the Lane Techni- 
cal School, had two years at the Academy of 
Fine Arts and one year at the Art Institute. 
He was previously engaged with the Apprais- 
ing and Engravers Co. He will remain in 

representative of the "Badger State," was born 
in Manitowoc and graduated from the high 
school of that city. He studied civil engineer- 
ing at Wisconsin University and practiced it 
for a time before entering our college. Since 
entering our school lie has become known to 
the students through Iiis association with Dr. 
Brophy in the surgical clinic. He will prac- 
tice in tlie "Windv Citv." 

BEXJAMIX J. XEIMAN was born in 1S92 
at Chicago and attended the Crane and Medill 
High Schools, after which he spent two years 
in business with his father. He has served 
in so many capacities that we have not room 
to mention all of them. He will probably 
locate in Chicago, 

Page 53 


was born in 1889 at Dwiglit, 111. He graduated 
from the Pifer City High School and then was 
employed as an insurance agent and salesman. 
His intended location is either in Chicago or 

PAUL G. PAPSDORF, <l' Q, "Bishop," was 
liorn in Casco, Mich., and studied for the min- 
istry at the Elmhurst Seminary, but decided 
tliat he was not cut out for a minister, so we 
have him Mitli us. He also taught school before 
taking up dentistry. Chicago will be good 
ciiougli for him. 

HOMER PEER was born at Ellis Mound, 111., 
in the year 1S88, and was educated at the 
Southern Illinois State Normal University, 
from whicli he graduated and took up school 
teacliing as a pastime until he could decide 
upon some profession. After deciding upon 
dentistry, lie came to tlie right place. He 
will locate at McLeansboro. III. 

ALBER'I' WILHE]>jr PETERSON. ^ i: .i, 
•I'ete." was born at Bloomington, 111., in 1888 
.ind ^rndiiatcd from the high school of that 
city, lie was then employed as a salesman for 
ii retail and wholesale grocery firm. Pete's 
good humor cannot be ruffled, as is proven by 
bis three years' experience in school. He will 
Incate ill Hliioiiiiiigt(m. 

Page 54 














. . ^ J g g| 





short, was born at lleligala, Greece, in 1800. 
His preliminary- education was received at the 
Messini High School and ne came to us in 1012. 
The Count expects to take a post-graduate 
course in oral surgery after finishing and 
previous to his locating in Athens, Greece. 

SCOTT r. PETRIE, M. D., ^ Q, was born 
in 1874 at Palmer, 111., graduating from the 
Nilwood High School and later the Blackburn 
University, after which he taught school for 
several years. He graduated from Harvey 
Medical in 1004. taught in that institution, 
served in the Ghetto and then went into pri- 
vate practice. He is Grand Master of the 
Kappa Chapter, Psi Omega fraternity. Will 
use the knowledge gained in the dental coursi> 
in his work in stomatology. 

GUS PETTY, A 2 A. "Angus." is one of our 
great foil workers and a Aery good workman 
besides. He was born at Richmond, Utah, in 
1886. After selling enough Studebaker wag- 
ons and buggies to get a roll, he decided to 
come to C. C. D. S. He received his prelimi- 
nary education in the school of hard knocks 
and expects to practice in Ogden, Utah. 

born at Clinton, Iowa, in 1891. His prelimi- 
nary education was received in the Clinton 
High School and also two years at the Cornell 
College at ;Mt. '^'ernon. Harry says that Iowa 
will be plenty good enough for him if the 
board does not object. 

Page 55 

JOSEPH A. POLLICE was born in Italy in 
1SS7 and came to America in 1895. He at- 
tended the public and high schools of Chicago 
and will practice in this city. 

EIG1:NE \A-. POULSON was born at Rich- 
field, I'tali. in 1885. Before he decided to 
study dentistry he attended the Brigham Young 
University and served as a bookkeeper. Poul- 
son is noted for liis quiet ways and the fact 
that he was on both the Freshman and Senior 
Dentos committee. He will practice in Rich- 
field, Utah. 

HARRY G. Y. RAHN first put in his appear- 
ance at Minneapolis. Minn., in the year 1802. 
Harry attended the grade and high schools, 
and also had two years at the Academic Uni- 
versity of Minnesota. He will practice either 
in Chicago or Minneapolis. 

C IIR. W. RATCHEFF was born at Etropol, 
Bulgaria, and took pro-gymnasium work in 
Etropol, high school work at Yalparaiso, and 
graduated from the Bissel Photo-Engraving Col- 
lege. He followed the trade of an engraver for 
several years before taking dentistry. He ex- 
pects to return to his native country and prac- 
tice in Sophia. 

Page 56 

born in a certain locality near Olivet, S. D., 
in the year 1S91. Later his family removed to 
Lincoln, Neb., where he was educated. Ever 
since coming to C. C. D. S. he has been plod- 
ding diligently along with the 191o bunch. He 
is one of the benedicts of the Freshman-Junior 
season and says that he and the wife will 
reside in Chicago. 

Rit," was born in Streator in 1SS7 and grad- 
uated from the Streator High School, after 
which he was employed in the dress goods 
department of a department store in that city. 
Billy never crabs except when the boys are a 
little late after their laundry. He will locate 
somewhere in Illinois. 

at Portage la Prairie, Man., Canada, in 1886, 
and graduated from the public schools of that 
city. Since entering our school he so proved 
his worth as a cliemist that Dr. Kendall ap- 
pointed him as his assistant. He will practice 
in Alberta. 

T. P. ROSE was born at Belliflower, 111., and 
received his primary education in that city, 
but later attended the St. Dede College, at 
Peru, 111. "Jack" has worked as a railway 
telegrapher while going through school and is 
to be commended on staying awake as much as 
he has. He first learned ''Digital Manipula- 
tion" at the key. and we are sure that tliis 
will help him in liis Chicago practice. 

., i 

Page 57 





AL. S. RUDEX attended his Freshman year 
at Baltimore and came to us at the start of 
the Junior year. Previous to dentistry he 
was employed as a traveling salesman. He 
acted as cartoonist for trie publication this year 
and is to be complimented on his ability. Will 
practice in Springfield, ilass. 

was born in Chicago in 1878. He attended 
the West Division High School and later be- 
came a locomotive engineer, wliich position he 
now holds. He says his place of location is 
undecided, but will be any place where he can 
find a girl who will liavc him. 

BORES K. SANDEROW was born in Russia 
in tlie year 1890. He was educated in a Rus- 
sian high school. He is the man who was 
going to sliow all of us the "way" when he got 
U]) in the "Firmary." He will cast his lot with 
the Chicago dentists. 

STASYS SAPRAXOS was born in Lithuania 
in 1881. He attended the schools of that coun- 
try and Scranton Business College, S. S. Cyril- 
lus and Methodius College, later obtaining the 
degrees of A. B. and B. S., after six years at 
\'alpo. A tliorough student and a good work- 
nuin, he is as yet undecided upon a future 

Page 58 

GEORGE SCHVETZ. '■Frenchy," was born in 
Russia and received his preliminary education 
in Paris, France. Being unable to understand 
and speak English as well as the rest of us, he 
has been under quite a handicap. Will locate 
in Paris. 

often been taken for Dr. Buckley, was born in 
Wakarusa, Ind., the year 1S90, and received his 
education in the schools of that city, besides 
putting in a year at Indiana University. He 
taught school for two years, and we can easily 
imagine the manner in which he handled the 
"Hoosier" children. He will locate in the 
Hoosier state. 

J. C. SHOTTON, ^I- o, was born at Brown- 
helm, Ohio, in 1892, and graduated from that 
high school with the class of '10. He was later 
employed by the United States Steel Company 
until 1912, when he entered the Western Re- 
serve University, taking his first two years of 
dentistry there. He will locate in Cleveland. 

at Silver Lake, Ind., in the year 1893. He was 
graduated from the high school of that city 
with the class of 1911. and after taking a year's 
"rest" decided to take up dentistry. He ex- 
pects to practice in Illinois. 

Page 59 

at Xeede. Holland, in 1870. He graduated in 
medicine in Holland in 1900 and took his first 
two years of dentistry at the University of 
Berlin in lOOS and 19011. He is going to prac- 
tice in Holland. 

HARRY E. SOOY, A 2 A, Alpha Chapter, 
was liorn in Wayland, Jlieh., in 1888 and grad- 
uated from that high school. He took the first 
two years of dentistry at the University oi* 
ilichigan and transferred to us for the senior 
year. He will locate in Chicago. 

M. STERLIXG SORLEY. Z •i' *, was born 
in Bu.xton. X. D.. in 1893. ".'^al" graduat<;d 
from the Condo High School and declares that 
after graduating he never did a thing until he 
lanie to us. He expects to practice in Chicago. 

•T. ARTHUR SPICKERMAN' was born at 
Sandwich, 111., in 1890, and graduated from 
tlie Sandwich Higli School. "Spick" has a 
l)rothor who has made good and he expects to 
follow in his footsteps by locating with him at 
DeKalb. HI. We hope tliat parting his name 
in the middle will not interfere with his 

Page 60 

RAYMOND E. SQUIRES, * U, was born at 
Roberts, 111., in 1892. He finished his high 
school in Roberts. Pete sure does love his 
Climax, but that docs not in the least interfere 
with his dentistry. He will locate in Illinois. 

ANDREW H. STITH was born at Nashville. 
Tenn., and received his preliminary educatioi 
in the public schools of Chicago and also took 
academic and collegiate work at the Tick Uni- 
versity of Nashville. He will probably locate 
in Chicago. 

MARK E. STRUBLE, A 2 A, was born in 
Wilshere, Ohio, in ISfll, and later graduated 
from the Fairmont, Ind.. High School. It has 
been said of Mark that he is the only man in 
the infirmary who really looks well with a 
mustache. He will locate in Chicago. 

LEON J. STUCK, A 2 A, was born at Otsego, 
Mich., in 1888, and he graduated from the pub- 
lic schools of that place, after which he took 
up pharmacy and practiced that until his en- 
trance with us at C. C. D. S. He will locate 
in Illinois. 


Page 61 

was born at Hulena, ;jIont.. in the year 1888. 
After attending the public schools, ''Pat" was 
graduated from the Montana State School of 
ilines. He served the government as a civil 
engineer for a period of seven years, after which 
he cast his lot with the class of "15. Will 
U>cate in Butte. Mont. 

in 1888 at Passaic, N. J., and finished his liigh 
scliool at the Passaic High. "Tillie"' is our 
athletic coach and is very active in that direc- 
tion, but for tlie life of him he can't get the 
class to give a dance. He is weighing Chicago 
and New Jersey to see wliich will tip the scales 
in favor of his practice. 

horn in Smitlifield, Utah, in 1894. Glenn is 
one of Utah's farmer boys, but has proved to 
us that it makes no difference, for he has cer- 
tainly made good as a student. He attended high 
scliool and worked on the farm before coming 
to us. He will locate eitlier in IHah or Idaho. 

was born and raised in Sandwich, III., and his 
|ireliminarv education was received at the 
scliools of tliat place, together with one year 
at the University of Illinois. "Var' is noted 
chieOy for his crabbiness, but really he is not 
as crabby as he appears. If he only continues 
at the present rate success surely awaits him 
in Illinois, where he expects to practice. 

Page 62 

RALPH W. VOEXHOLT was born at Xew 
Bremen. Ohio, in 1887. and received his high 
school education at Worker, Ind. After this 
he filed on a claim, tauprht school, and finally 
took a course in pharmacy at Fargo. N. T>. 
Deciding upon something better than a pill 
roller, he came to us in 1912. Will locate in 
Palm Beacli. Fla. 

R. "S'AX HUYSSTEEX was born in youth 
Africa in the year 1889, and received his pre- 
liminary education at Cape Town, later taking 
three years of dental work at Utrecht, Hol- 
land. He will practice in .'-^wellendam. South 

P. WARSAW, alias Peter Warsawski, was 
born at Motol, Russia, in the year 1891. Red 
came to America in 1907 and attended the 
Foster Public Evening School and the Jledill 
High School. He was previously employed as 
a l)ookkeeper. Will locate in Chicago. 

ADOLPH WEISS was born in Chicago in 
189.3 and received his preliminary education at 
Valpo. He was previously occupied as a jew- 
eler. Will locate in Chicago. 

Page 63 





I'^H mH E^ ' 





Marslialltown, Iowa, in 1S93. He graduated 
from the Bancroft Higli School, attended Valpo 
for two years and tlien decided to take up 
ilentistry. His location is as yet undecided. 

THOMAS H. WILKINS, Jr., ^^•as born in 
Xew York City in 1885, and received his educa- 
tion in the schools of New York, after which 
he graduated from the Bronx Business College. 
He expects to locate in New York. 

P. G. WIUJI was born at Wellington, South 
Africa, in the year ISni. He was educated in 
tlic country and later qualified in Holland, 
where he received his two years of den- 
tistry. He will locate in South Africa. 

came to the world in lSi12 at Lennox, S. D. 
He graduated from the liigli school of that city 
ill 1!MI|1. •llill" was previously engaged in the 
sale of cultivators and kitchen ranges and since 
coming to school has served as prosector in 
anatomy. Ho will return to Lennox to 

Page 64 

EARL N. YACKEE. A Z A, was born in Rob- 
erts, III., in 1892. and graduated from the high 
school of that town in 1908. He was then 
employed as a clothing salesman. "Jake" is 
noted for that famous laugh which no one can 
imitate. He will probably locate in Central 

JESSE C. GUE, our speed king, was born 
in Place York, Minn., in the year 1881. His 
preliminary training was taken at the Univer- 
sity of Southern Minnesota. Jess has served 
as a school teacher and also as a railway postal 
clerk. He is envied by the whole class for the 
reason that he was out in points before the 
most of us got fairly started. He will locate 
in Illinois. 

ELIAS FRAXKEL. A Z r, was born at Xew 
York City in 1892 and attended the public 
schools of that city. Since then he has become 
an actor and baseball player. He does not 
know as yet where he will practice. 

JACOB J. ZUNX was born in 1888 in Odessa, 
Russia, graduating from a "6th class city 
school" in 1906 and later attended the Buffalo 
Central High School. "Jake" is a hard worker 
and no doubt will get results in his Chicago 

Page 65 

Unnnx^abb iFarultij. iF^Uniu OIlaasmatfB. 


T IS with a keen appreciation of the honor that yoii have bestowed upon 
me and of the eonfidenee that you have ]:)laced in me, that I shall attempt 
to address this illustrious class, the able Faculty of the College, the friends 
aud guests gathered here this evening. 

This commencement night for the Class of 1915 of the Chicago College of 
Dental Surgery, marks the goal which, for three long years we have been striv- 
ing to reach. 

On the evening of the Tuesday in October of 1912. we the Class of 
1915 gathered together in the large amphitheatre for the first time and received 
the welcome of the Faculty, heard the loud outcries of the Seniors and Jiuiiors : 
"Freshmen out." "Freshmen down in front," etc. It was then that we felt 
very keenly that all eyes were resting upon us. wondering what the harvest 
would be. But not so to-night. Time has turned the tables and we now stand 
upon the threshold of one of the grandest and most promising of all professions. 

As we left that evening we felt that we had many friends to help us on- 
ward with our undertaking, and so it has been. The glad hand of the Faculty 
has always been extended to us. The following day we again mounted the six 
flights of stairs to take up the work that was outlined for iis. and needless to 
say we were full of vim and vigor. Coming from many colleges, schools, from 
many vocations and paths of life, we may have wondered what the outcome 
would be for each of us. The course as outlined b.y the Chicago College of 
Dental Svirgery. co%'ers a short period of three years and during this brief time 
we have laid the foundation of what we shall all hope to be — the true profes- 
sional man with a long life of usefulness and happiness. 

Many are the profitable experiences, good times and hardships which we 
have shared with each other. Oft-times we may have thought that the Faculty 
was dealing harshly with us. but I frankly assure you that we now realize it was 
for the good of us all. 

Fellow cla.ssmates, we are standing to-night, as it were, at the brink of a 
great abyss, .straining with eagerness, our eyes to explore the vast expanse which 
lies before us. We have toiled patiently aud enthusiastically for years to gain 
that token which shall admit us to the world, and in which we are henceforth 
to work out our destinies. 

It is indeed a pleasure and good fortime to be graduating at this time from 
the Chicago College of Dental Surgery for it means and offers nuich to hiui 
who will strive for that which is best. We should always be proud of our D.D.S. 
degree and let us continue to uphold the honor and iutegrity which it implies. 
Let us do our duty to the professiou. conduct an ethical practice, do what we 
can for the uplift of humanit.v and the betterment of our noble calling so that 
no man nuiy ever have an opportuuit.v to class us other thau a credit to the 

It should be our aim to make the word "Dentistry"" stand for more than 
it has meant in years that have jiassed. This profession m- calling in life offers 
such excellent opportunities for inHueiice in a coiiununity. for good or bad, as 
that offered to one in any field of work. 

Page 66 

We may never be able to add a new thought to the world of truth, but we 
should strive to execute the principles which have been handed down to us in 
a more efficient manner than has been done by any former class. If we do one 
thing better than it has ever been done before, we ai-e truly great and the world 
is that much better as the result of our eiforts. 

The principles of our profession are based on science, but the practice of 
dentistry is an art, and the true dentist must be an artist. The artist in the 
studio, after the picture has gathered form, carefully scans it from different 
points of vision, noting each defect in coloring and expression, and toning down, 
heightening, obliterating and retouching as his skill and taste may dictate until 
he feels that it is perfect. The dentist takes the living fragments of a more 
beautiful painting than has ever graced the easel of the most renowned artist, 
and by the aid of his skilled hand, guided by the power of his carefully dis- 
ciplined mind, and harmonized by his gentle heart, so modifies and directs the 
forces of mother nature, that he restores back to physical and mental perfection ; 
a human life. 

A piece of art may fall short of perfection because of defects in the artist. 
Hence it behooves us as artists — as individuals who revere our profession, who 
strive for excellence and efficiency, who respect ourselves and our talent — to 
stand aside occasionally and examine ourselves — our outer and inner lives — 
and note wherein we have come short of being the ideal man that we were 
designed to be. In a painting cre^ed by an artist's pencil a few movements of 
his hand will effect a wonderful transformation, so if defects exist in character, 
we may be equallj^ adroit in the removal of blemishes and in the attainment of 
that which is wanting. 

During our career here we have formed many dear friends and a.ssociates, 
the memories of whom will cling to us throughout our whole life. Within a 
few days we will be separated, each going to his intended place of practice, and 
then will end our pleasant associations as a class. Classmates, let us not forget 
the other fellow, remember the good turns he has done for you, show your ap- 
preciation by taking the time to write him a line or two. He will be glad to 
receive it and you like^\nse. Although we may be widely separated, let us follow 
out the course of in.struction as it ha.s been laid out before us in tlie last three 
years, ever striving to do what is right and for the good of the profession, and 
credit to our Alma Mater. 

In closing I wish to quote a few lines of one of the greatest men the nation 
has ever known, "Abraham Lincoln." 

"I now leave, not knowing when or whether ever I may return, with a task 
before me greater than that which rested upon Wasliington. Without the assist- 
ance of that Divine Being who ever attended him, I cannot succeed. With the 
assistance I cannot fail. Trusting in Him who can go with me and remain with 
you and be everywhere for good, let us confidently hope that all will be well. 
To His care commending j'ou, as I hope you in your prayers will commend me, 
I bid you an affectionate farewell." 

A. W. GusE, 1914. 

Page 67 

Bmxttt ©la00 I|t0t0rg 

"j^:^ HE date, October 1st, 1912, is a memorable one and a date which I am sure 
\^ cverj' member of this Class of '15 will remember; for it was on the even- 
^^ lug of this daj' there gathered in the large ampitheatre of the Chicago 
^^" College of Dental Surgery, a mass of people — and judging from the noise 
made one might be mislead into believing there were only Juniors and Seniors 
present — not so, for by close observation we could distinguish here and there 
a few. huddled in their seats, wh.o wei'e not so noisy and who did not yell 
"Freshmen Down." These silent members made the new class, the Class of '15. 
Being one of them I wish to enumerate some of the happenings of the following 
years : 

On this eventful evening we met the Faculty and listened to the addresses, 
directed mostly to the Freshmen ; it was not difficult to determine that we were 
the important ones in that assemblage. The following morning we met Dr. 
Copelaud, from whom we received much valuable advice about our work, etc., 
after which the class was divided into two sections, one half going to the 
dissecting room while the other was committed to the prosthetic lab, there 
to cope with the very perplexing problems in prosthetics. Both sections were 
ecfually successful, acciuitting themselves as no previous class had ever done. 

Several weeks passed before we realized that class organization was a neces- 
sity ; consequently a movement was started with that end in view. Well do we 
remember that iirst class meeting when all seemed reluctant to assume the re- 
sponsibilities of temporary chairman, however, one man braved that yelling mob 
and amid much noise and turmoil proceeded with the business in hand. Right 
here I miist say a word about this man, who was no other than A. H. ]\Iueller. 
Later he was elected president. Little knowing the task before him, he never- 
theless, guided i;s through that year as few other men would have done and to 
him much credit is due. 

Our instructors were not slow in. recognizing that they were dealing w'ith a 
class which was ready and willing to learn. With this impetus before them, they 
put forth every effort to give us the very best — the result of their long years of 
experience. Nevertheless we were convinced that certain changes were essential. 
Tou see, having been in school only a few short months we were in a better posi- 
tion to .judge of our needs than those who had been running the institution for 
thirt.y-one years. Suffice it to say. after some delay a change in the chemistry 
course was made and things went merrily on. 

Before we realized it, the holiday season was upon us, and here too, we dis- 
tinguished ourselves; for instead of only taking a week's vacation, we voted for 
two, and even w-ent so far as to threaten he who dared to work in the laboratoiy, 
with a plaster shampoo. Needless to sa.v, no member was so indiscreet in this 
matter as to call iipon himself the wrath of the Gods. 

Following the holiday season we returned with the same vim and energy 
that has characterized this illustrious for the past three years. At this 
time the entire class entered into the my.steries of prosthesis — and it was also 

Page 68 

at this time several of the menibei-s became popular; some by their deeds and 
some by their recitations. I've only to mention Gallic and Comstock, who gained 
considerable notoriety by originating the painful procedure of watering hip 
pockets; Good, who took it upon himself to show Sanborn the sliort cut in con- 
structing artificial dentures, by vulcanizing his plate in wax ; Connor, who dis- 
played his spartan tendencies by ejecting several Juniors from our lab ; Berl- 
stein, who in his forcible manner narrated his New Year's experience and cau- 
tioned us against a similar incident; Peterson, who led in shouting "Stoiy Doc"; 
"Gip" McKenzie. with his hair raising and blood-curdling stories as to how 
it was done down at "De .yards" and so on. but space does not permit of more. 

It was about the first of February that we entered the operative lab and 
under the careful tutelage of Dr. Coolidge we enjoyed and profited in the course 
in dental anatomy in conjunction with operative technic. The carving of teeth 
and the filing of brass instruments was tedious work, but we succeeded very well. 
It was here that A. McDonald became prominent, for did he not make such a 
perfect carving that it was impossible to differentiate it from the original model ? 
This lasted until our final exams, after which we departed for our respective 
homes wondering if we would ever bear the distinction of lieing called Juniors. 

The summer months soon passed and October first, '13, found us back again 
ready to "do or die"; and at the opening exercises we found our opportunity to 
shout, "Freshmen down, pass him up." etc. 

Returning to work was much the same as the year previous. Half of us 
went to the lalwratory of "silent ones." and the remainder to the prosthetic 
lab. Dr. Boreland with his able corps of assistants led ils farther into the 
realms of human anatomy and after several vain attempts taught us the ne'er- 
to-be-forgotten, "Heat, cold, pain, and touch." The second section under dear 
old "Daddy" was taught the requisites of perfect fitting crowns and successful 

As Juniors we were brought into contact with some of the greatest men of 
the profession. Dr. Jolmson gave us the results of a life's work in operative 
dentistry; Dr. Roach in Prosthesis exceHed himself; Dr. Buckley cleared up 
many things in Materia Medica that we. as Freshmen, did not understand ; Dr. 
Logan, in Oral Pathology, proved himself very popular; Dr. Kendall in Chemis- 
try, and Metallurgy made the course both interesting and profitable; Dr. De- 
Witt in Bacteriology and Pathology with his blackboard drawings, made a pro- 
found impression upon us all; Drs. Copeland and Zoethout completed their 
respective courses in Anatomy and Physiology, which they had begun in our 
Freshman year. 

The time for the election of Senior officers was at hand and caused consider- 
able excitement. The day was declared a holiday to enable the political bosses 
to mend their fences and line up their constituents. The returns showed a very 
close vote, in fact, so close that the count on one officer resulted in a tie and a 
special election was held some few days later. 

The social and athletic events must not be overlooked. As Freshmen, we 
successfully held a dance and a smoker and in the same year lost the bowling 
match to the Juniors. It was in our Junior year that we succeeded in publishing 
and supporting the best annual ever published at C. C. D. S. In this year we 
lost the bowling contest to the Seniors, and the Junior dance is still an expecta- 
tion. All our athletic events were staged at the Y. M. C. A. and due to the 
fact that it is located some distance from the College, the interest manifested 

Page 69 

Page 70 




li ^ Ji^ rwS'^S^i^ 


was not as great as it would have been had there been a gj-nmasium in the 
College building. 

The close of our Jimior year fomid most of us ready and willing to take 
a much needed vacation, however, about fifty remained to take the siunmer in- 
firmary course with visions of having the "required number of points in by 
Christmas time. Some returned earlier than others and by the time the formal 
opening came around we were all back in line. 

Seniors at the Chicago College of Dental Surgery travel much the same 
coiirse each year, but, such superior abilities as ours are uncommon even in the 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery, have surrounded us with a dazzling halo 
of brilliancy, making us appear as a radiant smi amidst pale stars. Of course 
there have been, are, and will be, other cla.sses than ours, but no other one class 
has combined all the good qualities common to classes with the utter exclusion 
of the bad ones. 

Our sterling worth joined to our quality of perseverance and our natural 
aptitude has raised us to an eminence far above that which any other class 
has ever dreamed of attaining. 

With becoming modesty and himiility do we occupy our .supreme position 
on the mountain of fame. 

We have been an ideal class, regarded by the other classes with awe and 
reverence, an ideal class which all others may aspire to emulate but can never 
hope to equal. 


Page 71 





l^tgljujatfrfi iFalltng 

You sliall hear liow Higlnvater 
Burst its bonds — the bonds that held it- 
Threw itself into the big room, 
In the crowded big Infirmary. 

You shall hear of all the trouble 
Caused by it and of its ravings. 
Of the fun and its replacement 
In its former home, the lead pipe. 

In the building on the corner. 

In the mighty yellow building, 

By the noisy, rumljling carline. 

Worked the near Dents at their calling. 

Never mindful of the weather, 
Though the air outside was chilly. 
Still, within the steam was popping 
And the room was warm as could be. 

Then there came a little dropping 
From the ceiling high above them, 
In the building on the corner. 
In the mighty yellow building. 

"What is that," then some one called out. 
"Ish ka wiggle," was the answer; 
And he worked on at tlie filling. 
At the lovely, shining filling. 

Then the water came down faster. 
Till the patients moved a little. 
Faster, faster, like the ocean. 
Like the stormy big sea water. 

Streptococci had a picnic. 
In their pyogenic nuinncr. 
For there was no sterilizing 
At the cop])er sterilizer. 

On the basins poured the water, 
Poured the water from above them. 
Poured upon tlie bench and lockers, 
Poured upon the case and engines. 

Those who cuiuc up to tlic doorway 
Felt the "Highwaters" wetting. 
Ducked their licads ami tlicn retreated 
To the dryness of the hallway. 

Page 72 

They, whose lockers in the corner 
Were submerged by Highwater, 
Swam to rescue their belongings 
From the rushing, raging torrents. 

While the others stood In* laughing. 
Laughed and gave them many ha ha's, 
And the floor was being flooded. 
Like the big Shecango River. 

Soon came John with the buckets. 
With the mops and with his cohorts, 
Plxunbers on the floor above them. 
Stopped the "Highwater's" leakage. 

Then there went 'round much rejoicing, 
And the Dents resumed their working, 
Opened up the sterilizer. 
Put their instruments within it. 

Then the floor was put in good shape 
After "Highwater's" falling, 
In the building on the corner. 
In the mighty yellow building. 

.1. fir. 8. 

Page 73 


©R. PRESIDENT, Members of the Faculty, Fellow Classmates and Friends : 
places and at fruitful times. We now stand at the threshold of a won- 
must be congratulated, for in truth our lives have fallen to us in pleasant 
We are in the midst of a most wonderful period of progress, and we 
derful edifice and view the dawn of a glorious day ; this edifice is a temple of 
knowledge and this day is made bright by the sun of wisdom. 

Let us pause for a moment and consider what the twentieth century has 
brought the world. Never before has history reported such wonderful prog- 
ress in the masterj- of physical problems. Men have annihilated distances 
by means of the transcontinental railroad, the steamship and the gasoline 
engine. Intelligence can be transmitted from place to place, using the nat- 
ural elements as conductors as a result of wireless telegraphy. The human 
voice can be preserved in all of its beauty to please and instruct future gen- 
erations. It would be indeed strange, Avith this wonderful progress in the 
mechanical arts, if dentistry did not produce an inventive mind. It would 
be indeed strange if dentistry did not improve its mechanical pi'ocedure. 
Rejoice, then, young man, for the twentieth century carries wonderful 

What is necessary of the man of to-day? A careful and thorough prepa- 
ration for life's work. Superficial efficiency will not answer. No matter 
what your vocation, you must do better than those who preceded or you will 
fail to measure your progress in keeping with the twentieth century pace. 
Competition will demand this of you. We must take advantage of every 
source of knowledge and sharpen every inherent faculty if we expect to 
win success. 

Emerson has told us that "Our lifi^ is an apprenticeship of the ti-uth; 
that around every circle another can be drawn; that there is no end in 
nature, but every end is a beginning." Just as the school boy would draw 
one circle around another with his compass, each tiny opening of the instru- 
ment representing the previous effort outdone. Thus we are all drawing 
circles, enlai'ging on our previous attempts. There are no fixtures in nature. 
There is no circle so large in circumference that another cannot be circum- 
scribed about it. There is no outside to us, no enclosing wall, no circum- 
ference to us. We go on drawing one circle about another. We may say 
that the new destroys the old. See the fortifications made useless by gun- 
poAvder ; the sail by steam; steam by electricity; the horse by the motor car; 
and within our own art the depressing operations by the process of casting 
gold. Th(i circle of the twentieth century is a large one, and the compass 
which is circumscribing it is a massive instnunent requiring great power to 
propel it. 

The Sir (inllahad of the twentieth century must ride foi'th with a seeing 
eye and a hi ariug ear and let no good thing escape him. Our knight must 
have wisdom, skill, aptitude and cultivation. He must have all these if he 
expects to progress. With the glorio\is d(>velopment of the world, the sciences 
and arts have played the greater part, and the dental pi'ofession 1ms been 

Page 74 

numbered among these forces for advancement, and is looked upon to-day as 
a great profession. We are living in a day of specialties. Men have realized 
that the general practice of medicine is too large in scope, and as a result 
of this realization we have the oculist, rhinologist, obstetrician, osteopath, 
orthopedist and the various specialties of surgery. It is along with these 
specialties that dentistry must be classed. Recently a prominent educator in 
this city made the statement that in time the present system of medical edu- 
cation Avould be completely changed. That all candidates for admission into 
any of the branches of medicine would be required to attend a foundation 
school where he would be thoroughly trained in the fundamental sciences 
of anatomy, histology, physiology, bacteriology, chemistry and physics. From 
this school he would pass to the institution prepared to train him in the 
particular specialty of his choice. 

This is the day of prevention, aiul it is along this line that our greatest 
effort shall be. The mouth, as we know, is a most convenient avenue of 
entrance for infection, for through the oral cavity we take in all our nourish- 
ment, and with it many forms of bacteria. These organisms exist in the 
mouth and are transmitted by the circulating medias of the body, to parts 
M'hich have lowered vitality, where they begin their attack. Eminent physi- 
cians and research workers along medical lines claim that a diseased mouth 
is the most prolific cause for many of the chronic infections. Diseased 
glands, intestinal disorders, nephritis, arthritis, pulmonary affections and 
heart lesions are some of the results. In a discussion of this matter, Dr. 
Charles Mayo, in a paper entitled "The Mouth as a Focus of Infection," put 
this question as a conclusion, "The next great step in preventive medicine 
must be taken by the dental profession. Will they take it?" 

The dental profession of to-day consists of an army of energetic workers, 
who are concious of the great responsibilities Avhich rest upon them and are 
making every effort to equip themselves for this great work. In the public 
schools of our cities may be seen the dental surgeon examining the mouths 
of children and instructing them in oral hygiene. Funds are being arranged 
for this purpose by the different cities and health departments are demanding 
courses in oral hygiene for the children. Dental infirmaries are being erected, 
such as the Forsythe Dental Institution, for the betterment of humanity and 
the prolongation of life. It is believed that a healthy mouth is one of the 
greatest factors in the development of a healthy mind and of a healthy 

Classmates, our chosen profession presents exceptional opportunities 
to-day, and let us take advantage of them. Let us be efficient, ethical and 
always students. With the rapid advancement of dentistry, people will 
realize more and more what is expected of the dentist of to-day, and they 
will judge him accordingly. You cannot afford to be satisfied with your 
present preparation, for you must advance with the more progressive mem- 
bers of the profession. If you do not, it will mean a falling by the wayside 
and consequently failure. The Sir Gallahad of dentistry in this twentieth 
century must be well armed, and he must replenish that armor as it becomes 
battered by usage and useless by the introduction of new and better methods. 
We now face the completion of our apprenticeship, and with this foundation 

Page 75 

Page 76 

we ride forth. How nmst we be equipped if we desire successfully to over- 
come the difficulties that may beset our paths? In the first place we must 
be well grounded in the technical use of our weapons against suffering and 
disease. We must always be students and each day gather fresh treasures 
into our mental storehouses. As practitioners of dentistry we must have 
everything at our fingers' ends, be equal to any emergency, allowing no diffi- 
culty to daunt us. We must keep pace with the times and possess a sound, 
practical and workmanlike knowledge of our profession. We must have capa- 
bilities, confidence and courage. We must have all the knowledge we can 
acquire. We must always remember that every man is a debtor to his art 
and that he is in duty bound to pay with usury to the next generation all 
that he has received from the past. He must employ his leisure time dili- 
gently or he will be a laggard at the heels of time. Our Knight shall be of 
sanguine temperament and full of hope. He shall be of a kindly disposition, 
ambitious, and filled with an earnest desire to make for himself an honorable 
name in his profession and in the world. Our Knight must be brave, strong 
and cheerful, ready for the battle of life and confident of victory. Hard- 
ships, privations and discouragements are but the steps upon which he 
will mount to the attainment of his desire. Our Knight shall be a true man 
in the widest and best sense, true to his profession, to his school, to his 
patients, to his Maker and to himself. Thus equipped, he challenges all, 
and rides forth armed for the contest of life. It is my wish, classmates, that 
each and every one of us will be side by side in this combat. For the equip- 
ment and preparation we have received from our College and worthy Faculty, 
we are thankful. To-morrow we cross the meridian we have been striving 
to approach. Clad in our armor, we go forth both happy and sad, with a 
gladdened heart and a moistened eye, happy to commence our life's work, 
but sad to depart from our College and friends. Happiness and fellowship 
have reigned these past three years between Faculty and classmates. Many 
have been our advantages and experiences, but now we are to leave all and 
bid farewell to our Ahua Mater. A sad mission I am to deliver, I assure you, 
for in my mind the gladdest and saddest of words are "Hello" and "Good-bye." 

Members of the Faculty, we are gathered to bid farewell to the three 
past years under your excellent tutorship, in the Chicago College of Dental 
Surgery. Henceforth we shall enter the field with you, as members and 
teachers of dentistry. We are to matriculate among this army of toilers and 
benefactors of humanity. We are to be congratulated upon the splendid 
teaching which you have given us, and while we know that we cannot fully 
appreciate it all at present, the day will come when its realization will be 
forced upon us. To bid you a farewell is a difficult task, for you will ever 
be numbered among our sinccrest friends. 

Fellow classmates, this parting is indeed sad, but unavoidable. To be 
together as students and closest of friends for these three years now makes 
the parting difficixlt. It is true that we shall be scattered to various parts 
of the globe, but we are combatants of the same contest of life, so let us 
maintain always this goodfellowship that has existed in our college days, ever 
proud of being a member of the Class of 1915. I wish you God-speed. 

Page 77 


Set me back for twenty summers, 

Back in old Chicago town. 
Back in lecture halls, my fancies 

Wander through them, up and down. 
I can see the many faces 

Of the boys and profs I've met, 
I can hear the old time chorus, 

"Hail, all Hail." and "Hello, Heck." 
Sleeping mid the pineclad Northland 
'Neath the smiling Southern Cross, 
Scattered with the world's commotion, 
Scattered gain, and scattered loss. 

Mails from home with anxious waiting. 

Waiting for the needed tin; 
I can see the line of class-mates 

Hurrying their gold points to win. 
And I see along the clinic. 

With a student arm in arm. 
Through the years he seems a giant. 
Time has lent him added charm. 
Homes in Iowa, homes in Texas, 

Homes in sunny Tennessee, 
Scattered from the flowing prairies. 
To the ports of open sea. 

Rushing to make attendance. 

Rushing out again to smoke, 
Rushing freshmen in the hallway. 

Feelings bum, and watch in soak. 
Working through the long vacation. 
When each dollar meant so much. 
Nights of fun, and fair girls' laughter, 
Poker, badger fights, and such. 
Homes in Europe and Australia, 

Some in stmny Panama: 
One more yell for Alma Mater, 
C. C. D. S. Rah ! Rah ! ! Rah ! ! ! 

Page 78 


Page 79 


imitor QIlaBs l^amx 

'Tis fate that ever rules our lives. 

And what it chooses brings us, 
Our Aveal or woe, our wealth or wives. 

It at its option flings us. 
And if what we don't want, we get. 

And what we want's denied us. 
What use is railing or regret. 

For Kate would but deride us: 
On. on. its restless wheels go round, 

And no good gifts ma}- grace it, 
But for a man. the only plan, is this, 


T\'hen fortune seems about to smile. 

And hearts thereat heat faster: 
Most likely in a little while, 

"Twill vanish in disaster; 
And oft the love we counted on. 

To bless our lives hereafter, 
^Yill prove to be a fickle one. 

And end in mocking laughter: 
On, on, its restless wheels go round, 

And no good gifts may grace it. 
But for a man, the only plan, is this, 


Page 81 

HE/vncOLD! PAm!lt)uch! 


ilmttor OIlasB Q^flftrrrs 

E. H. Baikstkom . 




C. E. Petersox 
P. E. Lee . 
T. T. Fekgusox 
V. E. Rapp 

F. S. TiCHY . 


AyviiwI C(nniiii 1 In: 


. Treasurer 



Sergeant-at-A rms 

'1'. '1'. Fergihon 
V. R. Jones 

. Editor 
As.iistant Editor 

Jo.s. Butt 

Assistant Editor 

C. R. JIcKariand 

Allilclir Voiinnillcc 

I'lislnes.i Manager 



V. li. .lOXES 

*S'oria/ Connniftce 

F. C. Lextz 

H. E. RisT A. 

• r. I.ONd 

V. r. 1. i:\Tz I 

(ClasH (Colors 


. F. Pierce 

I'., v.. P.ROSMAN 

Page 82 

Page 83 

Page 84 

diuninr Ollaafi Enll 

Allan, T. R. Fargo, N. D. 

"When there's a lady in the case, all things else must disappear." 

Sioux Falls, S. D. 

'He did nothing in partitular, and did it well." 

Muskegon, Mich. 

"Was ever man so grandly made as he?" 

Peoria, 111. 

'Industry, diplomacy, ability and willingness." 

■ ••■... Pigeon, Mich. 

"My kingdom for a mustache." 

Chicago, 111. 

"I feel the stirring in me of great things." 

■ Tomah, Wis. 

"His golden locks covering a noble brow." 

Michigan City. Ind. 

Anderson, C. E 
Backstrom, Ed 
Barclay, H. F. 
Bartow, F. W. 
Belanyi, E. a. 
Bell, E. A. 
Bennett, J. R. 
Bensend, A. S. 
Berry, H. A. 
Besser, J. M. 
Black, E. T. . 
Blase, A. . 
Brosman, E. 

Bona, B. T. 
Brown, H. L. 
Burke. W. E. 
Butt. Jos. 
Carr, a. F. . 

"Good natured, and getting fat." 

"Still waters run deep." 

'"Deeds, not words." 

. Turtle Lake, Wis. 
Apache, Ariz. 

• • • • ■ . . . . Mt. Vernon, la. 

"I like above all other things in the world, to be loved." 

. Ashland, Ore. 

Athens, Greece 

Chicago, 111. 

"Calm, and of an innuiring turn of mind." 

"A quite unassuming chap of sterling worth." 

"A little nonsense now and then 
Is relished by the best of men." 

"All is well that ends well." 

"All is a musical strain with me." 

Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 

Alvinston, Ont., Can. 

"Nature hath formed strange fellows in lier time." 

Plainfield, N. J. 
Chicago, 111. 

'Silence and common-sense make a man.' 

''I'm there, attendance, a little sneeze and nothing more.' 

Carroll, H. E Chicago, 111. 

Cox, J. M. 

"When I have anything to do. I go and do it." 

"America is no place for me — I'm going back." 

"How he studies and recites 
Gives the Hunker forty frights." 

Lares, Porto Rico 

Elinton, Mass. 

Cerney, J. C. . . . . . . . . . Chicago, 111. 

"My worried look bespeaks the cares of a benedict." 

Craycroft, F. H. . . Springfield, Ky. 

"I like the essentials of a wise man." 

Page 85 












Page 86 


Ellsworth, L. J. 
Emjioxs. ;\I. 

Springfield. 111. 

"Putting all joking aside, I'm a soiious youth." 

. South Bend. Ind. 

"He came unheard, and silently he went away." 
"A man's a man for a' that." 

Payson, Utah. 
Culter. 111. 

"My strength, like Samson, all lies in my hair." 

Endsley. L. J Kalaniaz(.(x .Mich. 

"Reticent, but real." 

Evans, S. S. . Preston. Idaho 

"Quiet men at times are most surprising."' 

Pehrenbacher. F. J. . . . . Bogota. 111. 

"All the great men are dead or dying, anil I feel rather poorly myself."" 

Fellows. D. M. . . ' . Riceville 

'Mj' endeavors liave ever come too short of my desires." 

"Jly native country. I love thee best." 

Drayton. Ont.. Can. 
"A happy heart makes a blooming visage." 

Chicago. 111. 

"Veracity is not my strong point." 

Richfield. Ctah. 

"A gentleman to the finger-tips." 

St. Paul. :\Iinn. 

"A bold, bad man." 

• ■ • • . . . . Beaverville 

"Life is a serious proposition after all." 

Saiilt Ste. :\Iarie. Can. 

"I love the States, but oh. you Canada." 

■ Duhith. :\linii. 

"Silence and common sense make a man." 

Ferguson, T. T 
Fl.\th, G. 0. 
Fox. M. E. . 
FoOTz. A. J. 
Framheiji. F. G, 
Gagnon. E. J. 
Gemmill. L. W. 
goering, e. h. 
gorrell, h. b. 
Hall. J. K. . 
Hamilton, R. J. 

Pilot ;\Innn(l. ;\Ian.. Can. 

"Blushiiii;' is the sign of true virtue." 

South Australia 

"I always get the better wlii'u I argue alone." 

Chicago. III. 
"His brain is furnished, and his tongue well taught." 

Heighway. J. C Washburn. Ind. 

'"Hail to the man who tries and succeeds."' 

Henery, C. 

Herzberg, B. 
HouNS, A. R. 
Hutschneker. W. H. 


"He ^^•orks on quietly but well, 
Xot grades but technie tell." 

"Deeds, not words." 

"A ])rime good fidlow." 

■'Every little dog has his <lay." 

■"May the fair goddess Fortune 
Fall deep in love with thee." 

Jarvinen. G. a. 
Johnson. G. A. 

"If you want a thing avcU done, call on George."' 

"I like tlie girls — reallv I do.' 

Toniah. "Wis. 

Chicago. 111. 

Blanchardville. Wis. 

New York City 

Belleville. 111. 

•Lake Xchaganion. Wis. 

Batavia. III. 

Page 87 

Page 88 

. Watseka, 111. 
Cando, N. D. 

Johnston, J. D. . 

"Reticent but real." 

Jones, V. R. ....... . 

"You liave deserved high commondatiou. true applause, and love.' 

Kane, W. J Meriden, Conn. 

"Chase me, girls, I have the nickels." 

Khuri, I Lebanon, S.yria 

"A good student. If you don"t i>elieve it. ask him.", Japan 


Kinney, W. B. 


Kbnney, E. J. 
Koch, H. H. . 
Kopp, W. 
Lacoursiere, a, 

LaDue, S. B. 
Lee. p. E. 
Lentz, F. C. 
Lewis. R. A. 
Liebers. J. 
Light, R. E. . 
Lindeberg. W. 
Long, A. J. 
Mahan, H. C. 
Manahan, E. A. 
IVIarble, E. H. 
Martineau. M. M. 
McEvoY, H. H. 
McFarland, C. R. 

McFarland, J. D. 

"From ClirvsaiitliciDviin land." 
'Smile and tlie world smiles with vou." 

Chicago. 111. 
Marinette, Wis. 

"One of the few good fidlows from Wisconsin." 

South ^Mountain. Can. 

""The quiet kind, whose nature never varies." 

. Chicago, lU. 

Stout, Ohio 

Quebec, Can. 

Tampieo. 111. 

Plymouth. Pa. 

Danbury. Conn. 

Logan, Utah. 

Chicago. 111. 

. Angola. Ind. 

:Miles City. Mont. 

Lewistown. Mont. 

Creston, lo'wa 

Chicago, 111. 

Logan, Utah 

St. Johns. N. D. 

Chicago. 111. 

Rensselaer, Ind. 

Rensselaer, Ind. 

"The chemist of the class." 

"His eye and manner bespeak ambition." 

"There is a soft and pensive grace, 
A cast of thought upon his face." 

"Has nice curlv hair, and Hashing black eyes." 

"Power dwells with cheerfulness." 

"Everyone loves a lo\"er." 

"Smooth runs the water wlie\e tlie brook is deep." 

"Of lower eye-bro\\- fame." 

"Alwa.vs a favorite with the lioys." 

"No one knows liis thoughts, not even he." 

"Decided ideas of his own." 

"He thinks he is a ladies' man."' 

"The anatomy fiend." 

"Talks little, but he may be wise." 

"I love the ladies." 

How true a gentleman. Iiut still a wise man." 

"He enters into things with zest. 
And ranks in knowledge the best."' 

"Be dignified and aristocratic." 

Page 89 

Page 90 

■4-3^^ i^y 


MhjK^I ^ ^i 







Wi "m^'^-'-^ 







McCallum, J. a Chicago. 111. 

"Let the world slide. I'll throw on the sand and stick." 

Millard. E. J. . . . . . . . . . Montour, Iowa 

Morris, B. A. 

]\IORROW, H. R. 

"Some ladies" man." 
"He gave up chewing for a time." 

Viola. 111. 
Carrollton, 111. 

"Has trouble about breakfast when he rises late. 

MuEDEKiNG. R. F Owatoniia, Minn. 

"Our champion lio.xer." 

MuNK, N. E 

"I'm sporty, but no one knows it." 

Neuensch"\vander, E. J. . 

"Appointed assistant at clinic, for scliolarsliip? 

NORTHSTRUM, 0. ....-•• ■ 

"Is he a roughneck?" 

NovY, H. N. . 

Packer, S. 
Parro, E. D. 

POULSON, 0. i\I. 

poulson. l. 
Pesch, T. ]M. 
Peterson, C. E. 
Pierce. L. F. 
podkuch. l. l. 
Preston, W. M. 
R.vpp. V. E. 
Rice, H. C. 
Ritter. S. 
roskelly, r. b. 
Roy, W. D. . 
Rust, H. E. 
RuKSC, p. 
Rosenthal, H. I 
RiTNER. S. B. 

King, Utah 

Mnnroe, "Wis. 

Marinette, Wis. 

. Chicago, 111. 

Preston. lo'wa 

Chicago. 111. 

Jlinueapolis. Minn. 

Richfield. Utah 

Maseppa, ]Minn. 

Chicago, 111. 

Newark. N. T. 

Blroy. Wis. 

^lonroe. AVis. 

Oakes. N. D. 

Detroit. Minn. 

Chicago. 111. 

Sniithfielfl. Utah 

■• \ hair in the head is wortli two in the brusli." 

Island Pond. Vt. 

"All brains and no heart. Slie lias it." 

]\Innroe, Wis. 
"Is he a pugilist?" 

Suwalki. Poland 

■■S|icll it if yini can't pronounce it." 

Chicago, 111. 

"It takes all sorts to make a world." 

Martinshnrg. W. Va. 

"We will hear of him in the Senate some day." 

"I may be small, but I'm tough." 

"Bears the burden of a family." 

"Our reciter, a good fellow." 

"He likes the French, and he's German.'' 

"Vice-iiresi(U-nt and atliletc.'' 

"Hair cut or shave?'' 

"Then he will recite — Ye gods! how he will recite 

"One of a crowd." 

"From Wisconsin — he'll live it down." 

"Cleanliness is next to Godliness." 

"Lost his hair in tlie sununer. Why?" 

"Our Mellin's Food boy." 

"A good student, and a chemist." 

Page 91 

Page 92 

Savage, J. T. 


"Enjoys throwing paper in class." 
"His first name is Jlerle." 
"A student? Yes, indeed." 

"One of a crowd." 
"A great friend of the .Jap?" 

ScHNiTzER, Minnie ........ 

"A perfect lady — never kicked up any kind of a row.' 

Sequin, L. P. 


Simmer, C. 
Simon. H. 
Simpson, M. F. 
Sitkin, F. L. 
Smith, H. B. 
Smith. Hazel E. 

Spiro, B. 
Stevens, L. 
Storlie. a. 
Scott, W. M. 

SlEGEL, J. M. 

Thane, Lars 

"Man. false man; smiling, destructive man." 

"A big man with a little voice." 

"He wears bright blue sox." 

"A broad mind, but narrow vocabulary." 

"Power dwells witli cheerfulness." 

"Deeds, not words." 

"It is a great responsibility to liring up a son 

"Her heart is in the right place. 
Her laughter holds no scorn." 

"I like the essentials of a wise man." 

"Was ever man so grandly made as lie?" 

"Athletic chairM'-an." 

"Hall's understudy.'' 

"Good habits and jiunctuality are virt\ious." 

"Taunt, if you must, this jKJor bald head. 
There's something in, if not on it, lie said." 

Moitntain, "Wis. 

Ft. Dodge, Iowa 

St. Cloud, Minn. 

Newark, N. J. 

Chicago, 111. 

Chicago, 111. 

Ransom, 111. 

. Watibay, S. D. 

Hancock, Mich. 

Chicago, 111. 

Taylorville. 111. 

Chicago, 111. 

Logan. Utah 

Norwich, Ont., Can. 

Chicago, 111. 

Kalamazoo, Mich. 

Revillo, S. D. 

Whitefield, Mont. 

LaPorte, Ind. 

Trondhjem, Norway 

P,lack River Falls, Wis, 

'Do the other fellow or he is going to do ymi." 

Battle Lake, Minn. 

"Life is a serious proposition after all." 

St. Paul. Minn. 

"A man, he seems, of cheerful yesterdays and confident to-morrows." 

TiCHY, F. S , ■ ■ ■ Chicago, 111. 

"A rising cartoonist." 

Van Sickle, F. E Whitehall, Wis. 

Thompson, R. W. 
Thoreson, C. a. 
Tomasek, C. a. 

Vera, Alphonso 

"Has a delightful laugli." 
"That he should cross the seas to win." 

Madrid, Spain 

Page 93 

Page 94 

Wagapoff, H. 
Walker, C. U. 
Walty. R. L. 
Weaver, II. D. . 
Webster. C. B. 
Weingart. W. 
Wharton, J. L. 
Whitebread, K. E, 
WiLBERG. E. 0. . 
YOKIE, W. C. . 

•'He knows all about badgfis." 

"I^luirt and retirinj; fellow." 

"On Jii'Ua's lionur list." 

"He fails alone. \^'Iiu feelilv ereej)S." 

"A thinker, deep and [irofound." 

"I never dare tu talk, as funny as 1 am." 

"In raarriaae, no one knoweth what slie gettetli." 

"Not eoniplete witliout his eounterpart." 

"Puttinu' all jukes asiile. I'm a serious youth." 

"A bowler, and also a singer." 

"Quiet, unruffled, always the same." 

"Xo one loves a fat man." 

Pirm, Russia 

Beaimiont. Texas 

Chicago, III. 

Onward, Ind. 

Hartford, S. D. 

Chicago, 111. 

Springfield, Ky. 

Nelson, Canada 

Whitehall, Wis. 

Logan, Utah 

Vermilion, S. D. 

Hancock, ilich. 


Page 95 




LiiiaLe«y ^g 










3«nt0r OIkss Ifist^rg 

SOilE it M'as wearj^ waiting, while to others the time passed swiftly by 
^\'hen it was realized that the vacation of a little more than four months 
gggg was about ended. Vacations are very necessary things to a student who 
has completed a Freshman years' course at C. C. D. S. First, we all want 
to get away from the humdrum of the College, away from the closed-in-quarters 
of the city and get a chance to find our real bearings again ; then, to most of 
us at least, an opportunity must be had to get a large supply of the "long 
green" which is so necessarj' to a "Dent." 

At the closing of the summer, these conditions having been filled the dig- 
nified Junior class of somewhere near one hundred and fifty members turned 
their eyes towards America's great metropolis — Chicago. ^Most of the boys were 
back, a few new ones took the place of those who for some personal reasons did 
not consider it wise to begin the Junior year with us. 

The opening exercises took place in the large ;imphitheatre of the College 
building on Tuesday evening, October 6th. The all-wise Seniors and D. J.'s 
took their places in the upper seats, Avhile the Freshmen filled in and occupied 
the seats at shorter range to the base of operations. Dr. Jones, the new Registrar, 
delivered the address of welcome to the students, especially directed to the 
Freshmen. Dr. J. M. Dean, the Chaplain of the College, was present and took 
part in the exercises as well as several of the other members of the FacultJ^ 
There was the usual "Freshmen out" and "Freshmen down in front" as these 
boys came straggling in. 

Seeing the buildiiig in daylight several changes were noticeable. The win- 
dows had been washed and the sashes painted brown. New doors had been 
placed on the students' entrance on Wood Street. The sidewalk had been re- 
paired. In the basement Uncle Dudley had changed the Cafe to a Cafeteria 
and the help-yonrself system has proven very efficient. Of course, the floors, 
hallways and stairways were treated to a pail of water, soap and brush, and 
even in the dissecting room the tables had been repainted. There were also 
some changes in the curriculum and instructors but these were all for the wel- 
fare of the students, and all the alinosphere seemed ])('rnieated with a serious 
sort of feeling tluit the Faculty meant business this year as never before and 
that if strict attention to business on the part of the student was not the rule — 
well look out for your Angora. 

At the beginning the class was divided into two sections. The first was 
privileged to ascend to the dissecting room and recite in concert on "Heat, 
Cold, Pain and Touch" with Dr. liorland still in the game and chief voice 
traiiu'r. The other section contented themselves with burning up liands, carv 
ing cusps, etc., in the prosthetic laboratory. Having made the necessary adjust- 
ments and deposits each one set about to make both Dentistry and History such 
as was never made before. 

Page 96 

In Prosthesis. Dr. Watt was in charge of the laboratory. He was the first 
of our new instructors and every one soon found out that here was industry 
to reign, with a "why" to every step. His keen eye and skillful manipulation 
of the contouring pliers together with his "soul of wit" lectures went a long 
way in helping "nineteen out of twenty" of the boys to help themselves. Al- 
though somewhat exacting in the kind of work accepted it was always for the 
student's benefit that judgment was passed as it was 

Dr. Roach, in the didactic work, made the subject interesting by inter- 
mittantly telling his "Pat and Ikie" stories. It was here that we foimd our- 
selves sadly in want of knowledge, when Texas Tommy recited on Anatomical 
Occlusion to the utter astonishment of the entire class. 

The Department of Operative Dentistiy, in charge of Dr. Johnson, was 
most interesting and instructive. The Doctor knows Operative Dentistry as no 
other man knows it, and not only that, but his peculiar ability as a teacher and 
having the best interest of "His Boys" at heart, he fulfilled his part well so 
that every one got a thorough luiderstauding of the fundimental principles of 
"Extension for Prevention." 

In the Dissecting Room we dissected the more important parts of the body 
from a dental students standpoint — the head, neck and upper extremities. Dr. 
Boreland, with his relay of prosectors, spared no effort to give us the "Biggest 
parcel of the best kind of goods at the least effort to us." 

During the first semester, Dr. Logan gave us lectures on Oral Pathologj', 
covering everything from Active Hyperemia to Dento-Alveolar Abscesses. His 
"Don't do it" advice regarding the opening into the pulp chamber without 
previously having adjusted the rubber dam will be remembered by all. With 
him in this department was Dr. Schmitz, who impressed upon our minds the 
diagnostic symptoms of each disease so that when explaining in putrescent con- 
ditions with some vital tissue the kid would not want to go home. 

Following up the study of Anatomy under Dr. Copeland we attacked some- 
thing more important and less dry than the bones, namely, the blood vessels and 
nerves chiefly of the head and neck. To those who could "Git "em" they will be 
easily remembered, but the most of us had to draw considerably on our imagi- 
nation. Dr. Jirka was Quiz ilaster in Anatomy and when he threatened to 
make each one recite on the fifth ner\'e. we boys thought it high time to blow the 
dust from the cover of our Gray's. 

We continued studying chemistry luider Dr. Kendall, having organic the 
first semester and metallurgy the second. In the laboratory the time was siient 
by watching your neighbor discover his unknowns, or watching your watch to 
see how much longer you had to stay, or by watching your chance to get out 
without being seen. 

Dr. DeWitt gave us lectures on liacteriology and General Pathology. We 
also had several illustrated lectures on Bugs which were most interesting and 
instructive. His "we don't know much about this and I suspect you don't 
either" was no doubt true, especially the latter, "and all of that." Dr. Daniel- 
son had charge of the laboratory and he insisted that we fill our charts in the 

The course in Physiology was .still pursued. Dr. Zoethout delivering the lec- 
tures. He somewhat surprised us one day by saying that baths were not neces- 
sary for good health, and the chief reason for taking them was that we had 

Page 97 

Olfactory nerves. The demonstrations and quizzes were conducted bj' Dr. Em- 
menheiser and we are still waiting for him to kill that rabbit to see the fat 

And now comes Dr. Buckley with the easiest, the most interesting and most 
important subject in aU Dentistry. If some one had told us that last year we 
would have doubted, but this year we believe Dr. Buckle}' to be telling the truth 
and that the mists have cleared awa.y from around the subject of Materia 

Dr. Lewis and Dr. Jones guided us in the technic of Porcelain and Gold 
Inlay work, while Dr. Grisamore gave us instructions in Dental Orthopedia. 

During the first semester there seemed to be a considerable amomit of the 
"Get the Freshmen" spirit. Just before Christmas vacation the two classes had 
a general scuffle on the fourth floor. The result was that had it not been for 
the interference of Dr. Kendall, Bona would most likel.v have been introduced 
tangibly to the sink in the chemical laboratorj-. After the vacation the classes 
seemed more friendly and no more of the animosity was noticed. 

The Annual Smoker was held in Barnes Hall during Februar.y, a more 
detailed account of it and also of the Badger Fight, in which Waggie outdis- 
tanced the street cars, appears elsewhere. 

There seemed much disinterest and pauperism regarding the Dentos. The 
Committee had given up all hopes of getting out the book. The Faculty even 
ventured the opinion that the task was impossible. It has been said that back 
of every great movement or reform there is a woman. This was exemplified at 
one of the Class Meetings when the last ray of hope had gone. Miss Smith 
voluntarily came to the rescue and .saved the day by obtaining several more 
subscriptions and this seemed to revive matters. 

There were a couple of pugilistic demonstrations. One in the prosthetic 
laboratory, when it was a disputed fact whether or not Hutch or Brosman was 
the owner of a stool. Intense fighting ensued and finall.v Dr. Watt and others 
acted as peace makers and no blood was shed. 

Soon after this was a miniature war between Russia and Japan in the large 
amphitheatre. Something hit Arai on the left optic and immediately Sehlansk.y 
was the other contracting party. There was rapid mobilization. Military tactics 
were in evidence and a repulsion of first one side then the other. After con- 
siderable of falling over seats, and shooting down steps the crisis came and the 
matter was settled by arbitration to the satisfaction of both nations. 

We have had our fun, we have studied hard, we have had our ups and downs 
and the end of the term is drawing near. We feel we have made nuich progress ; 
in fact we have accomplished things we thought were impossible, and yet we are 
only at the very edge as yet. Our history is still in the making. What prophet 
can say what it will be ? Soon we will be scattered for a short time. bx;t not long, 
until w(> congregate again with our enthusiasm, ambition, energy and discou- 
tentedni^.ss of present accomplishments. Who knows what a history there will 
be to write of the Senior Class of '16. 

There have been classes in days gone by, 
Whose intellectual power has risen quite high, 
But none as yet has ere been .seen 
Which can compare with this of "16. 

Page 98 

(iII|F i»trangpr 

There's been a new stranger in our school, 
A stranger whom nobody knew, 
He has us all buffaloed. Freshman and Junior, 
And most of the Seniors too. 

He started right in with a tlourish. 
And at everj' class took the roll ; 
When all marks showed present. 
He'd smile and look pleasant, 
And seemed to be pleased with the toll. 

He stormed when the fellows were absent. 

And posted our names when he could, 

Some excuses were fearful, 

And some were quite tearful. 

When he told them just where they stood. 

He yelled when the Amphi looked vacant, 

And when 'twas most empty he screamed. 

He went to bed growling. 

Got up again howling, 

'Till of him with that roll-book we dreamed. 

He 's here and I guess he '11 be with us, 
Especially when we'd like to roam. 
When he's out of the school, he's .just splendid, 
But he's hell with his roll-book, this Jones. 

— y. B. J. 

Page 99 

iuntor OIlasB f ? Ub 


Dr. Borland 


Heat, Cold, Pain. Touch! 
(Faster) Heat. Cold, Pain, Touch! 
(Still faster) Heat, Cold, Pain. Touch! 
Common sense ! Yeh ! 

Well man. Sick man. Dead llan, Stiff. 
Cut 'em up, Slice 'em up, What's de diff. 
Humerus, Tumerus, Blood and Gore. 
C. C. D. S. forever more. 

Painless tooth pulling, Margins smooth ; 
Perfect root fillings. Pain we'll soothe. 
Do we do it ? Well I guess ! 
C. C. D. S.! Yes! Yes! Yes! 

Page 100 

rill » f 





u -' \a. ■ fld 



C JvB^^ 








11 ^^ 










. w ^ 




Page 101 



H WS mm 'i 


< ^^) ^^ I 'K 



3n ii^mnriam 

liri 3ffrt6ay, April OIu^^ttt«-tl|tr^ 
NittPtfrn 1^lm^r^il Jffiftprn 

Page 102 

(Ulaaa Pof m 

A Dentist I aspire to be. 

Ambitious, yes I am : 

To fill the teeth of King or Queen, 

I hope to be the man. 

Don't think I am too high. 

Don't judge me harsh I pray: 

As Freshman Dent, I beg the right 

To have my little say. 

Page 103 

Jr^sliman (Elass d^&^ra 

H. L. Macdonald . 
l. g. mullineaux 
Miss Budka 
E. R. Anderson 


. President 


. Secretary 





Annual Committee 
W. J. Fury H. L. Johnson 


Page 104 



















8v < K 



Page 105 


Page 106 

iFrrsliman Ollaaa I0U 


Agosta, Benedict . 
.\ltman, Bernard 
Anderson, Edwin R. 
Anderson, Oscar V. 
^Ipp, James Edward 
AscHER, David H. . 
AsHTON, Lawrence M. . 
AxELROD, Samuel E. 
Bahadour, Khoren 
Bancherel, Clarence E. 
Beguian, Parnag 
Bellak, B. a. . 
Bernsen, Louis B. 
Bethea, Malcolm . 
Beveridge, Charles 
Brandau. Charles H. 
Bridewell, Wesley A. 
Brockbank, Herber D. 

BudKE, ]\riNNIE A. 

Cannon, James H. . 
Capel, Robert J. 
Carlson, John E. . 
Carpenter, Chas. H. . 
Carriss, John A. 
Cassidy, George P. 
Dahl, Harry J. 
Day, Joseph C. . 
Deutch, JIelvin B. . 
Deutch, Samuel R. 
Donovan, Stephen P. 
DoxEY, George R. 
Draper, Joseph S. . 
Duncan, Wilfred M. . 
Eddy, Roy.u. A. . . 
Erickson, Joseph E. . 
Pernandes, Ramon . 
Pisher, T. G. . 
Pdbie, Walter G. . 
Garcia, Carlos M. 
Gee, Margaret A. . 
Gerlach. Leo H. . 
Ginsburg, Samuel J. 
Goldstein, Gersion M. 




Shining Light 


Some Pumpkins 


. Jlodel Youth 




. A Man 


Rare Jewel 


. Shark 




. Cook 

Etherial . 




S. 0. S. . 




Wa^•^• . . 







A Dear 


Ladies' 31 an 


Class Beauty 


Danielson's Pet 

Benevolent . 













Million Dollar Kid 

Extraordinary . 





A Good Sort 


A Case 

Crooked . 

Handsome Harry 

Meditative . 


Powdery . 

Just Right 

Clean . 

Good Looking 


Modesty Itself 

Boston . ■ . 


Childish . 



Mere Atom 




Mamma's Bov 




Whole Cheese 

Page 107 










'*r. ^. 




Page 108 


GooDNEY, Sydney . 
GousE, Melvin H. 
Greenberg, Herman 
Greenspahn, Irving 
Grossman, Harry A. 
Gudmensen, Reed 
Halgren, Levon 0. 
Ham, Edward 
Hayvvard, J. R. 
Heller. Rufus A. 
Henderson, Harry M. 
Henkel, Fred J. 
Hendrick. James H. 
Hernandez, Ulises . 
Hitt, Claude G. 
HoEFT, William J. . 
Hudson, Ernest A. 
Imber, William J. . 
Irwin, Edward B. 


Jahnke, Herbert F. . 
Jensen, Melvin 
Jiminez, Joaquin 
Johnson, Harral R. 
Johnston, Walter W. 
JuMER, Albert 
Kahn, Harry 
Kalinsky, Joseph H. 
Kaplin, Israel I. 
Kasalovsky', Godlieb 
Kelly, Cyril R. 
Kelly', Ralph M. 
Kelly\ Worrall S. 
Kennedy', Joseph L. 
Khedroo, K. S. . 
Khuri, G. . . . 

KiMMEL, Frederick 
Koch, Anthony' J. . 
Lane, Wilbur F. 
Langworthy, Harold P. 
Lee, Leonard N. . 
Lee, Rupus W. 
Lemmer, Albert 
Lepak, Michael K. 
Lieber, Philip 
Liss, John J. . 
LoKKE, Arthur L. 
Lundahl, Byron J. 

facial expression 

what I think 1 AM 




. The Big Boy 


Hasn't Decided 


. "Flunked" 




. Snail 

Immense . 


Slick . 

. Can't Tell 

. Hatchet . 

Little Tin God 


. Oh. Nothing 


Slipping One Over 


. Getting By 




. On Time 

Good Natured 

Always There 

Inquisitive . 

High Brow 




. All 

Dreamy . 





The Last Word 

. Gentle 

A Bounder 


Oratorical Bubble 

. Tipsv 






Reddish . 

So Tired 

. Muddy 

. Little Blue Gloom 






Having a Good Time 


. I Dare Not Say 




. Critic 


60 Horse Power 


Stop ! Look ! Listen ! 


Hunting a Girl 




Long Lane 

. Self-Satisfied 

Someone's Affinity 




Quiz blaster 




. Brilliant 




. Poet 





Page 109 

Page 110 


Lyhne, Jesse C. . 
MacDonald, Harry L. 
Manilow. Louis . 
McCuLLorCiH. Fred II. 
McCuLLOCH. Harve L. 
McKean, Harry J. . 
McKell, Rodney W. . 
McLean, Richard W. 
McKinley, Clyde V. . 
Merril, Wendall W. 
MiKULAs. George W. 


Miller. C. . 
Miller, Russell 
mulleneaux, l. g. 
Nauer, Henry A. 
Nelson. Elmer G. 
Nelson. ]\Ielvin 0. . 
Nelson. G. W. . 
Neilson. William G. 
Nesheim, a. a. . 


Bashful . 
. Official 



Regular . 








. Milky , 



''Come Hither" 


. Chilly 





Society Bud 

Deaf and Dumb 

Casey Jones 

Extremely Coy 

Hard to Say 

Old Maids Waterloo 

Family Jo.y 

Somebody Impoi-tant 






Imposed Upon 

Dashing Blonde 


Bleached Blonde 




Page 111 

Page 112 


Olson, Carl G. 
overiiolt, e. m. 
Parr, Willis . 
Papantonopoulos, S. 6. 
Paxman, E. a. . . 

Peterson, George I. 
Pisha, Beatrice M. 
Poland, F. E. . 
Pope, Jesse A. 
Rainey, D. W. Jr. 
Rasmussen, John 
Rathbun, Milo D. 
Regent, Paul B. 
Reithel, Otto C. 
Rile, Charles M. 
RiNGLEE, E. F. . 

Ross, Raymond A. . 
RouBERT, Lester N. 
Sandquist, Einar W. 
Sargent, Howard W. . 
Saskob, Anthony A. 
ScHMiLLEN, Theodore S. 
Schneider, Henry W. 
ScHNiTzEE, Oscar 
Schust, John H. 
Shaughnessy, Laurence 
SiEGEL, Benjamin . 
Singer, Harry" . 
SoBENSON, Hans C. . 
Stern, Leon IL . 
Stone, Harry 
Stone, Joel A. . 
Straup, Perry D. 
Strozewski, Waclow . 


Shklar, Leon S. 
Tamaein, Abraham . 
Tanner, Frank R. 
ToRSON, Archie 0. . 
Tretner, William J. . 
Trovillion, R. a. 
Tyler, Clyde L. 
Valenzuela, Mariano 
Vennesland, Gunnuf O. 
VicKERS, Lloyd N. . 
VoLKMAN, Arthur H. . 
Voss, Earl R. 
Walker, John B. 

facial expression 

what i think I am 

Innocent . 


Cruel . 

. Card-Shark 

Positive . 

Expectorating Genius 

Aggressive . 









. Nuts 

Jlistake . 







Passing Fair 

Ruff on Rats 




Peaches . 









Embryo Doctor 


. Lady-Killer 










Ask Anybody 


. Just Off* the Ice 


The Regular Thing 


Sadly Abused 


Tailor's Model 

Joke . 

Fooling Someone 

Mummy . 

Mr. Stone's Son 




Some Musician 





Tame . 

Microscopical Specimen 


Billiken Kid 

Elongated . 



Papa's Pride 





Pale . 

. Lovable 


Snake- Charmer 


. A Recluse 


Speed Artist 


. We Should Worry 


Abused Mortal 


. Graceful 

Page 113 


Wells. Albert O. . 
Weidner, J. W. . 
White. Isadore A. . 
Wilcox, Mines G. 
WiRTH, Elizabeth . 
WiTOUs, Charles J. 
WozTALEwncz, J. A. 
Wood, P. H. B. . 
Young, Sidney C. 
Zuback, Louis A. 

FACIAL expression 

Quaker Oats 



Eosey Nosey 








Hot Sausage 









Book- Worm 


Page 114 











iFr?Bl|man f^nltloqug 

■^^-f FJ]W hours, a few days and our Freshman year will have vanished into 

JJ. histoi'y. Our farewell to our initial year will be fraught with genuine 
sadness. The word "Freshman." so redolent with thoughts of green 
pastures and immature knowledge, is none the less a sweet one to our 

ears for reasons far more material. It recalls events of almost vital importance 

to our prospective place in life. 

We have been a good class, yes. even a grand class. Ever since the day we 
nervously pushed our "bucks" across the office window desk and received our 
receipt for matriculation fee and other essentials, we have commanded the 
respect of student and "prof" alike. We have made the required number 
of breaks. We have even missed a few lectures with all the confidence of 
haughty seniors. We have purchased an unusual niunber of imneeessary books 
and they have made good decorations for our library table. 

Early in our history as a class, we a.ssembled oiirselves in the amphitheatre 
and chose from among our ranks a number of representative men and one lonely 
maiden to act for us in the capacity of class officers. They have ruled wisely 
and well. Our various enterprises have won success because of their untiring 
efforts. Truly were we honored in honoring them. 

The dissecting room gave us a chance to get acquainted. The prosthetic 
laboratory gave us an opportimity to borrow with impunity the equipment of 
new found friends. The witticisms of the class room have distinguished us as a 
class of unusmil wit and rare good nature. 

On December eleventh we gave a dance which compares more than favor- 
ably with its predecessors of previous years and spoke volumes for the eyes of 
the class of Seventeen when a matter of choosing a fair companion was the 

In the course of human events we removed a large number of collars, clean 
and otherwise, in a more or less dignified seance which almost replaced one of 
Dr. Kuznik's lectures. We even braved an improvised rain storm which was 
confined to the front steps of the institution in order to have our pictures taken. 

How different life seems now than it did a year ago ! How different the 
true significance of a college education. Then we were all anticipation. We 
were almost upon the eve of the last leg of our educational journey. We were 
about to enter upon a life imknown in which the horrors of a morgue, the 
problems of theory, and the mechanical and artistic possibilities of our chosen 
profession were strangely combined. Now we have located our class rooms, we 
have made the acquaintance of our instructors and fellow students. We have 
come to a realization of our position in our school and are almost ready to 
assume our higher calling and responsibilities, when we aspire to the title of 

R. M. Kblley. 

Page 115 

Qlnmtng Swnta 

The Freshman is not fresh to-day, 

We know tlie reason why — 
He's plugging Histologj- night and day, 

Resolved to do or die. 

Tlie Freshman is not fresh to-day. 

His countenance is drawn; 
He s loading up with Chemistry 

From eve to early dawn. 

The supplementors do not sup. 
With their accustomed glee; 

For now their system's filling up 
With Physiologj*. 

The Seniors are not seen to-day. 
They have no time to bum; 

And all their actions seem to say 
Tliat Judgment Day has come. 

The barriers that bar tlie way 

Seem lofty now and high; 
And graduation's far away. 

Exams are drawing nigh. 


Page 116 





\^^a ^i 






Junior Jlrom 


T WAS one of those quiet winter evenings when, on Friday, February 10, 
1915, I strolled down Ashland Boulevard, gazing at the starry heavens 
and watching the thin clouds, as they swiftly sped beneath, and would 
shut off the stellar glow for a moment. 

The moon had apparently come from behind a cloister of tall buildings to 
the east, and it seemed that all nature was at its best. I wa,s content to be 
alone and to nourish visions of the futm-e. I stopped for a moment in front of 
a magnificent building, and heard strains of music, as though it, too, had come 
from the sky. I listened — how beautiful ! Looking up, I saw that I was in 
front of the West Side Woman's Club. 

Just then a friend tapped 2ne on the shoulder, and I asked: "Where does 
this music come from?" He replied: "It is from the ball room of the club, 
and this is the night that the Junior Class of the Chicago College of Dental 
Surgery is forgetting all of their .struggles of College life, and entertaining 
royally the Faculty and other two classes of that institution. 

"It is the most elaborate dance ever given by a student body of the C. C. 
D. S. They are showing the youthful spirit that makes all feel that life is 
beautiful. Beneath the golden chandeliers of this great and glorious ball room 
are one hundred and twenty Juniors and they have welcomed three hundred 
guests to-night. 

"Many noted members of the Faculty are there with their families, and 
there are a great number of Chicago's best young ladies present. These young 
ladies are of that rare type of womanhood, beautiful, with happy faces, answer- 
ing to the call which God intended— to blight away man's sorrows, and fill his 
heart with gladness. 

"The strains of music that are floating so softly through this wintry breeze 
is furnished by Harry Brown's orchestra. The affair is under the management 
of Stan LaDue, Packey McFarland and their President, Ed Backstrom. 

"My hope is that this spirit will bind the tie of the Jimior Class more 
firmly, and when time rolls on and each finds a place to practice his chosen pro- 
fession, may they all be happy, and occasionally in reminiscence see the happy 
faces of classmates, as they see them to-night." 

Page 117 



ARNES' HALL was the scene of a gay gathering on Friday evening. May 
15, when our class held the Annual Smoker. Coming, as it did, toward 
the end of the term, when everyone was feeling good at the prospect of a 
long vacation and a time at home with the folk, a spirit of absolute enjoy- 
ment wa.s present, and one could not enter the hall without being influenced by 
this atmosphere. 

We feel that it was an important event, because we had with us several 
members of the Fat-ulty. Dr. Buckley was present for the first time at a 
Freshman function. Dr. Copeland was there and redeemed his almost lost repu- 
tation as a story-teller. He was exceptionally good, especially with his stam- 
mering story. Dr. Boreland runs a good second to him, and his story of the 
negro woman and her pulse will not be forgotten for some time by us. Dr. 
Kendall had his usual good words of advice for wayward Freshmen, and also 
Dr. Danielson, who was one of our favorites. 

Telegrams of apology were received from President Wilson, who also sent 
a special message of war; from General Huerta, who could not attend because of 
having to salute the flag, and from Professors Brown, Brophj-, Johnson and 

Manahan, who had charge of the evening, certainly deserves credit for the 
progi-amme which he presented. We knew that we were a talented, but 
even the most sanguine of vis were surprised at what we heard. Tubby Lentz 
and Harry Clayton fairly brought down the house with tlieir songs, and had 
to respond to repeated encores. Ptirro recited in grand style "The Boy Orator 
of Zepelin City," and the burst of applause which followed showed how it was 
appreciated. Neuensch wander '.s orchestra enlivened proceedings with several 
popular numbers, and were helped along by all the boys joining in the choruses. 

Perhaps the most interesting event was the boxing match, Meudeking vs. 
Tichy. This proved very good, as both men are expert with the gloves. The 
fight went to Meudeking on points. 

The cigars and cigarettes were the best and there wiis an abundant suppty 
of punch and doughnuts. Certainl.y, Manahan and his committee deserve the 
greatest praise for bringing off oni< of the best and most successful functions 
of our Freshman year. 

Page 118 

OIlf0p ^u^g 

^w^ EDNESDAY evening. May 22, was an evening long looked forward to by 
\mJ us as Freshmen. On that date the long-expected and mueh-talked-of Chop 
^^^ Suey Dinner was given ns; by Dr. J. N. Eoe. At the opening exercises on 
October 7 we tirst learned to call Chop Sney. and ever after that when 
the Doctor showed his face in any of our lecture rooms, he was greeted by this 
wild yell. "We began to despair of ever getting it. as the weeks passed by, but 
we were rewarded at last, and we gathered in full force at Oriental Cafe, on 
State and Van Buren Streets. A large room was set apart for oui' use, and we 
weren't long in settling down to the real business of the evening. Choice Chinese 
dishes were set before us, and justice was done to these rare viands by those 
who liked them. Dr. Roe, in a few pleasant words, welcomed us and told us 
to en.ioy ourselves. We hardly needed him to tell us that, because we had come 
with that intention. Other members of the Faculty present were Dr. Boreland, 
who told us some more of his original stories • Dr. Moyer, who informed us that 
for the past three years he had been teaching twenty-five subjects. Physiology 
Demonstration included, and Dr. Summer, who also told us a good little sto^\^ 
Although we were asked not to carry away the teapots and cups, I saw quite a lot 
a few days after which looked uncommonly like those we had seen before, and 
I think the tables had a little less mother-of-pearl about them, too. After three 
ringing cheers for Dr. Roe for his entertainment, our Chop Suey ended, every- 
one having enjoyed himself immensely. During the evening an orchestra played 
several popular selections. 

Page 119 




W^^ if 3 






Annual ^mnk^r nf Ollasfi nf '10 

ON THE eveiiiug of February 12, the Junior Class held their Aanual 
Smoker at Barnes Hall. The entire class was present wdth few exceptions, 
WSi^ among them the JMisses Smith and Snitzer. Both sent their regrets. A 
goodly number of the Faculty was present, including Drs. Jones, Buckley. 
Copeland, "Watt, Kendall, Cahill and Danielson. 

The early part of the evening was spent in card playing and getting 

About 9 :3U. Chairman LaDue annoimced that he had a short program to 
present. After each member of the Faculty had made a short speech, we were 
entertained by Jluedeking and App in a three-round bout for heavyweight 
championship of the school. Muedeking was returned winner on points, and 
the verdict met the popular approval of all present. Lentz and Clayton were 
then called upon and pleased everyone with some popular songs. Johnson, Fel- 
lows and Framheim then gave their verdict of a Salvation Army meeting. 
Immediately after this number, Kinney's Band marched in and entertained the 
boys with a few choice selections. Kinney, not being a imion man, is still looking 
for his pay (fifty cents). A light lunch was served about 11 o'clock and every- 
one surely en.joyed it. Harrj^ Wagapoff, the Siberian Count, acted as chief 
usher and saw that everyone was taken care of. 

The programme was concluded by a three-round bout between Foutz and 
DeGrrasse, which ended in a draw. 

The spirit of the Class of '16 was in evidence throughout the evening, a 
spirit which the class may well be proud of — that of doing anything they started 
and doing it well. The music was furnished by the Freshman Orchestra and 
was fine. In concluding, let's boost for another Smoker and extend our thanks 
to the committee for their work. 

Page 120 













A f 

6 . . \_mSr' 



^^^k , ^^^^k 


BPi^j t Tir 

if -^, 

A Mortal (^atl^rring 

Everybodj' had a good time at McKean's place March 25, 1915. 

About fifty of the Freshmen were invited to his apartments and enjoyed 
themselves to their hearts' content. 

The more talented boys favored the class with songs or musical selections 
in their respective turns, and we had no idea the class contained so many artists. 

Lunch was served in the dining room and reception hall, after which all 
joined in and made some noise in the order of songs. 

This is the first of a numljer of parties that will be given this semester. 

Owing to the large class it is impossible to invite all to such affairs, there- 
fore would encourage more affairs of this kind, as the boys are the kind that 
will furnish a good time whenever they have an opportunity to get together. 
So you are next; keep the good work up. 

Page 121 


Ttt -■ Y C 













rTiiin^ mimi—mMJ- 


Page 122 


®l|f iFr?Bl)man iaitr? 

GLICKETY Bang." "Cliukety Bang," and every bang a page. Every page 
a record. The "Dentos" has gone to jtress. Years pass, the embryo has 
vanished and the professional man has replaced him. But still on the 
shelf under the library table ean b(> found a book in limp leather binding 
which contains a year of incidents. To the casual observer it is a college annual, 
containing the required number of pictures, anecdotes, and slams about various 
students who have scattered to the ends of no where. But to the proud possessor 
it is a stimulus to the memory mechanism bringing a reel of mental motion 
pictures to view which speak to him out of those happy college days. On the 
steenth page of that section devoted to the famous class of seventeen when they 
were "freshies" will be found the record which that printing press left with 
its noisy bang on that day long ago. It is the story of The Freshman Dance, 
December eleventh nineteen hundred and fifteen. Oh those happy memories. 
First the planning, then the work and finally the climax of anticipation — 
realization. Remember how ilulineaux, xVnderson and Nelson came to us in the 
dissecting room and made us forget the odors of "has beens" and the agonies 
of a barber shop quartette, with their wonderful tales of a gala night? Or 
perhaps they found us in the prosthetic "lab" en.joying the stifling air and 
music resulting from the use of a hundred blow pipes. 

Then we scratched and scraped. We made the acquaintance of our friends' 
friends. "We joined the illustrious ranks of the "chicken" hunters. But we 
found 'em. And on the big night the West End Woman's Club was the ren- 
dezvous of the fair maidens of South Chicago, Evanston, Oak Park and Ravens- 
wood. Truly, Chicago was well represented. And the escorts, proud of the 
successful ending of their search, deemed their work well done, and smiled. 
Those smiles stuck all evening. At the door, or shortly afterward, our reception 
and floor committee presented themselves for inspection. Ringlee, Straup and 
Hauft, resplendent in their open-faced (rented) dress-suits, struck terror to 
the heart of the would-be "bear" dancer, and caused a flutter in the breast of 
many a fair maid. But the dance, the thing of things. From the beautifidly 
decorated stage. Singer's orchestra speeded us on to bravery. We held the 
winsome lassies a wee bit closer and dreamed dreams which carried us to realms 
of bliss w^hile the music lasted. Then there was one dance when we allowed some 
high and mighty Senior to .judge the quality of our fair partners' "gliding," 
while we slipped downstairs to enjoy a much needed stimulant in the form of 
nicotine. Refreshments? Oh, certainly — that thirst.y crowd consumed fifteen 
whole gallons of the most delicious frozen, frapped fruit pimch you most ever 
tasted. But the happiest of events must end. and along about an hour after 
yesterday had become today, we willingly paid a tip for the privilege of viewing 
a .set of white teeth against a dark background as our attendant presented us 
with hat, coat and gloves. 

Say! Remember that ride to the home of our "Juliet"? Then it was we 
had to inform her that the man with the "sore-throat necktie" was "Mae," our 
president ; that it was Harry Clayton, a Senior, who sang ; that it was Straup 
who aspired to a decoration of the upper lip. and that the elderly men in the 
balconj^ were Faculty members. Also, you had to answer the thousand queries of 
the feminine mind as to hair, di'esses, dances, personalities and flirting. But 
that's all in the bargain, and if yoii didn't go to school the next day everyone 
knew why. But now — well, it's time to quit dreaming. Gee! Those were 
happy days! R. M. K. 

Page 123 


Page 124 

GuSTAVE J. TiLiTSKY, Chairman 
Ray C. Comstock Alfred Higson 

Albert Storlie 



Leslie Poulson 


Vernon Jones 

C. L. Tyxer 

Our "College Night" at the West Side Y. M. C. A. was held October 23, 
at whieh addresses were delivered by our Dean, Dr. Brophy, and Dean of Stu- 
dents, Dr. Johnson ; Mr. Parker, Secretary of the Central Y. ]\L C. A., and 
President Guse. 

Harry Clayton entertained the crowd with some singing and dancing, 
assisted by Bob Keane at the piano. Refreshments were served, after which all 
moved to the "Gym." where a boxing bout was held between Paul DeGrasse 
(Senior) and R. P. Muedeking (Junior). 

Following the bout, tjie Freshman-Junior basketball game was played, in 
which the "Freshies" lived up to their names by beating the "D. J's. " 



Shaughnessv, F. 
G. Nelson. F. 
Tyler, C. 
Kelley. G. 
Gouse, G. 

Poulson. F, 
Brossman, F. 
Storlie, C. 
Goering, C. 
Millard, G. 
Rice. G. 
LaDue, G. 
Foutz. G. 

The scheduled inter-class swimming race fell through when some of the 
"cracks" got "cold feet." Two picked teams, however, raced against each 
other and gave the crowd a chance to .yell a bit. 

The Freshmen, having beaten the Juniors, now went after the champion 
Senior team and played them for title at the West Side Y. "SI. C. A. on February 
17. A large crowd gathered to witness the battle. The Freshmen started with 
a rush and before the winded Seniors realized it. had a comfortable lead. The 
attack was so rapid that the Seniors could not get started, the first half ending 
18 to 3 in favor of the Freshmen. The second half opened with the line-up of 
the Seniors changed somewhat. They started off with a rush and threatened to 
overcome the lead the Freshmen had. but found the pace too tiresome and had 
to slow up. The score at the end of this half was 23 to 21 in favor of the 
Seniors, the final score resulting in a victory for the Freshmen. 39 to 26. 

Page 125 







m WMJ^mM 



The features of the game were the playing of Douglas. Tilly and Lindbeek 
for the Seniors, Tvler and Schaunessay for the Freshmen. 


G. S. Douglas, F. G. 
A. Guse, C. 
Block, F. G. 
Horwitz. G. G. 
Lindbeek, G. 
Foutz. F. 

Shaughnessy, F. 
MeKinley, F. 
Tyler, C. 
Kelley, G. 
Gouse. G. 


The inter-class contest for the Faculty Cup was held on the West Side 
Y. M. C. A. alleys March 19, and it proved to be an exciting race between the 
Juniors and Freshmen, the Juniors winning the deciding game and cup over 
a hundred pins. The Seniors presented a weak team owing to the failure of 
their stars to appear. 


S( jtinrs 















G. S. Douglas 



A. Guse 

Van Sicle 


H. Foutz 









Page 126 

iFrpaltmau-31iminr 1. 1. 


HE night of October 19 was the date set for the Freshman-Junior basket- 
ball game given in connection with the College "Get Together" S(X'ial 
and Athletic Carnival at the West Side Y. il. C. A. 

Tryouts for positions on both teams had previously been held, and 
when Referee Schwan called them to the center of the floor for the toss-up and 
instructions, the galleries were well filled with student rooters for their classmen. 

The Juniors won the toss and chose to defend the north goal. The Fresh- 
men broke into the scoring column early, just after a few minutes of play, when 
Tyler dropped in a field goal, quickly followed by Xelson and Shaughnessy, who 
also registered a point on a free throw from the foul line. Junior forwards 
were not afforded many open shots at the baskets, the Freshman guards being 
on them continually and breaking up their plays easily. Nelson followed next 
with another field basket and Kelly came up the floor, caging a long shot just 
as the half ended. 

At half time the score board showed 11 points for the Freshmen, while the 
Juniors had to be content with a goose-egg (0). 

The second half showed several substitutions on the Jiuiior five, due to the 
stiff pace set by the Freshmen, the game being more interesting than in the first 
half. But soon the superior team work of the Freshmen became evident, and 
Gouse opened up the scoring with a pretty field goal from the side-lines. Tyler 
next added to the score with a field ba.sket. The Freshmen, over-anxious on 
thoughts of a whitewash, fouled and the Juniors convez'ted two of these into 
points. By some brilliant interpas.sing, the ball was worked down the floor. 
Nelson and Shaughnessy caging baskets for the Freshmen's final score, with a 
half minute to play. Poulson. Junior forward, shot their lone field goal. 

How the.v line up and score: 

Frcshine)!, 19 
Nelson. F.. 4 
Shaughnessy, F., 5 
Tyler, C, 4 
Kelly, G., 2 
Gouse, G., 2 

Juniors, 4 
Paulson. F.. ; 
Millard, F., i 
Rice, F. 
Storley, C. 
Foutz, G. 
Brosman, G. 
Goering, G. 

Page 127 

Page 128 


After their easy victorj- over the Junior five, the Freshmen looked forward 
to the game with the Seniors, last year's champions, who had in their line-up such 
celebrities as Horwitz, Tilitsky and Block, of university experience ; Lindbeck, 
formerly of the Buffalo Germans, and Blinks, their new trainer and coach, last 
year with Indiana Dental. 

The Freshmen presented their usual line-up. witli the exception of Nelson, 
whose place at forward was taken by ilcKinley. ^Manager Tilitskj- of the Seniors 
also, in addition to a basketball team, presented a relay team, which was sent 
in the game at intervals when the pace became too fast. This easily accounts 
for their spurt in the second half, when they held the Freshmen on even terms, 
the Freshmen being content to use their same line-up throughout the game. 

The game started with the Seniors defending the south goal. The half was 
hardly a minute old when Tyler dropped in a field goal for the Freshmen's 
first marker. 

After this, the Freshmen, using their team work and dribbling, caged sev- 
eral baskets in succession, and taking the lead, they were never headed. The 
Freshman guards were blocking almost every play of the Seniors and allowed 
them little chance to score, while the Freshmen were piling up points both from 
the field and the foul line. The first half ended with the Freshmen at the long 
end of an 18 to 3 score. 

The second half showed almost an entirely new team for the Seniors, who 
had not yet given up hopes of winning, and started out in whirlwind fashion, 
making several goals before the Freshmen coidd get their scoring machine into 
action. After this it was an evenly fought game, thrills being furnished on both 
sides by sensational baskets, team play and dribbling. Near the end of this 
half the Freshmen, having gotten their second wind, began bomliarding the 
basket again with good results, and with the lead of the first half, finished the 
game with a comfortable margin and a well-earned victory. Score, 39 to 26. 

Inability of the Senior team to locate the basket cost them many points, 
both from the field and foul line. Their passing was not up to the standard of 
the Freshmen, whose team play resulted in many baskets. Tyler .started most 
of this from the center ring. out-.jumping his opponent and contributing several 
field baskets, besides his foul tossing, which was good for about 10 points. 

McKinley and Shaughnessy, at forward, came in for their share of baskets, 
as also did Kelly and Gouse at the guard positions. 

For the Seniors. Douglas was their main point-getter, while Tilitsky and 
Horwitz played together well at guard, coming up the floor and caging several 
baskets on different occasions. How they line up : 

Freshmen, 39 
JIcKinley, P. 
Shaughness3% F. 
Tyler, C. 
Kelly, G. 
Gouse, G. 

Seniors, 26 
Guse. F. 
Douglas, F. 
Lindbeck, F. 
Block, C. 
Foutz, C. 
Tilitsky, G. 
Horwitz, G. 

Page 129 







W^m^ 1 














A game was played between the Freshmen and Juniors last spring after 
the Dentos had gone to press, in which game the Juniors beat the Freshmen bv 
a score of 10 to 6. 

Higsou, 3 B. 
Block. S. S. 
Waumkees, 2 B. 
J. McDonald, 1 B. 
Jackee, L. F. 
Tilitsky. C. F. 
Cummings, R. F. 
Comstock. C. F. and C. 
Stuck, R. F. 
Garberg, C. 
Leon Jones, P. 
V. Jones, Emmons and Comstock made home runs. 

A College team was selected from this bunch and beat the University of 
Illinois Dental College, 11 to 4. 

V. Jones. 3 B. 
Van Side, S. S. 
Storlie, 2 B. 
Savage. 1 B. 
Emmons. C. 
Tomashek. P. 
Wilbert, P. 
Bennett, R. F. 
Koch, C. F. 
Allen. L. F. 

Gigson, 3 B. 
Block, S. S. 
V. Jones. 2 B. 
J. McDonald. 1 B. 
Yackee. L. F. 


Comstock. C. F. 
Storlie. R. F. 
Emmons. C. 
Leon Jones. P. 

The features of the game was all-around playing of the team, along with 
some fine pitching by Leon Jones. 

Page 130 


PROMOTER BflDCtR M'Knr ^'^a^'SttnFR'Vii^ 'REFnEfvErios-euRTOM ■ 

(iur Mnh^tv Jtglit 

To say that the excitemeut near reached a riiit, a week previous to ilarch 
2, in the basement of old C. 0. D. S. would be putting it very mildly. Fresh- 
men fought and argued over the prospect of an extra five dollars, to be earned 
so cheaply, for where, pray tell me, could five big iron bucks be earned more 
easily than refereeing a dog and badger fight? 

That was the event. The third annual badger fight was to be held by the 
111. Badger Association, on Tuesday evening, March 2, at -ITth and Madison 

After much discussion the referees were finally chosen, and headed by 
Freshman Vickers, the chief of them all, from Kingsville. Ontario, Canada. 
The position of chief referee was conferred on him owing to his previous 

Page 131 

knowledge of such fights, and because of his apparent firmness, and desire to 
render an impartial verdict. 

The fight was scheduled to take place on Friday evening, Feb. 26, but 
owing to the fact that everj'thing was not in readiness, it was necessary that 
a po-stponement be made. 

At this time Vickers was present at the club rooms and before the members 
present, made the following statement: "In Canada where I come from, 
badger fights are quite common, but little did I realize when I left home, that 
in a comparatively short time I would occupy such a high position, and have 
such a distinct honor conferred upon me. Tonight I am practically a stranger 
to the majority of j'ou boys. ]\Iy name is Vickers, but just call me Vic, boys. 
In judging this fight I want each and every one of you to place your utmost 
confidence in me, because not for a thousand, aye, a million dollars, would I 
render anything but a fair and just decision of this fight.' 

Vickers afterward proved the truth of this statement, turning a deaf ear 
to all who tried to bribe him, even to his most intimate friends, and he is to 
be highly commended, for his lack of prejudice one way or the other. 

When the great night finally arrived, the rooms were crowded to overflowing, 
every one betting on either the dog or the badger. The odds hung heavily in 
favor of the badger, until B. J. Grogan called and placed $5 on the dog. this 
served to even the betting somewhat. 

At 9 :30 sharp, the referees were taken to the dressing room and there thej' 
were dressed with the greatest care, to avert an accident. Large paper bags 
were placed upon their hands, and many thicknesses of paper securely tied 
around their legs and bodies. This was done to prevent, if possible, the biting 
of the referees by the badger. The dressing was accomplished in a short 
time, after which Vickers instructed his assistants in the rudiments of the game. 

Following these instructions, the members were allowed to enter the amphi- 
theatre, where each of the referees was interrogated as to his qualifications to 
act. "When Vickers was called into the pit, there was evidence of entire satis- 
faction on the part of everybody present. He was greeted with cheers from 
every part of the amphitheatre, many questions were asked, hut from the 
answers given, a more fair and impai-tial judge could not have been selected. 
The assistant referees were of minor importance, and were taken without 

After carefully examining the dog. the referees pronounced him in the 
best condition, and then the tense moment arrived, the badger was to be bi'ought 
in, and the fight was to begin. With bated breath everyone watched the opening 
from whence the badger was to appear, every nerve was strained to its utmost, 
silence reigned supreme, as slciwly the manager lifted the trap to allow the 
badger to escape into the pit. and — Ye Gods!! What was that? A shot? 
Listen ! Can it lie that someone lias blundered ? So it seems, for through the 
fault of someone, everything was not properly arranged with the police depart- 
ment, because what followed that first fatal shot, seems like a horrid nightmare, 

Pajre 132 




^M W^WS^^^^L '^ 

\^S M@ Rw 





more shots followed thick and fast, Tyler's ear was singed, and then horrors! 
the lights went out. 

Someone opened a rear door, legs, arms, papers, and paper bags were 
everywhere. Vickers was the first out, and when last seen was leading the rest 
of the referees by several blocks, with the exception of Burton, who had the 
good fortune to grasp one of Vicker's arms, and was clinging there, touching 
the ground once every twenty j^ards. 

Each referee was followed by detectives, and some of them were arrested, 
but were torn away from the arm of the law by loyal friends who ran the 
risk of imprisonment to save their poor helpless referees. 

It was afterwards figured out that the one who ran the least was Waggy, 
his record being eleven and a half miles. The automobile would have caught 
him sooner if it had not been that the machine could only make forty-two miles 
an hour. Into the "wee sma 'ours" were these poor victims chased, caught many 
times by officers, but rescued by friends. 

Several hours after the first shot was fired, Vickers was found in his own 
room, peacefully sleeping under the bed. From this place a cruel policeman 
dragged him, and started for the station, but Vic's friends were true blue, and 
again rescued him. The next time he managed to crawl on to a roof, and was 
finally persuaded the next afternoon to come down and laugh with the rest of 
the gang. 

It is estimated that "Venus" Burton spent $44.69 on taxis that night, 
while poor Tyler got his the next morning, when a big guardian of the peace 
walked into Mac's and inquired for a man named Tyler. Tyler at once changed 
his name to Taylor. 

The fun lasted for several days, before all of the referees finally got "wise." 
and like true men and good fellows, they took it with a grin, and smilingly 
said: "There's another one coming, and then revenge will be sweet," and here 
is hoping that they may be as successful in theirs as we were in ours. And 
also of Mac, a prince of good fellows, who makes the fights possible, and assures 
their success. And may many more be pulled off, before old C. C. D. S. closes 
her doors. 

Here's to the man who gets his 
And takes it with a grin. 
Who smiles when it's all over 
And knows the laugh "s on him ; 
He's the man that '11 sure come back 
With a punch that's good and strong. 
And then he'll laugh, and maybe best 
For the last laughs loud and long. 

— V. R. Joiies. 

Page 133 

iFrrBl)mau Atljlrttra 


HE manner in which tlie Freshman "Athletic AVarriors" have displayed 
their strength during the year in the competitive inter-class meets has been 
very much to our credit, to say the least, when we take into consideration 
the immediate preparatory training before the usual curriculum of clashes. 

If it were not for the considerate work of the C. C. D. S. branch of the 
West Side Y. M. C. A. we would be able to note but little athletic enthusiasm. 

As for getting a line on the strong candidates for the various branches of 
sport, it seems to be a general characteristic of us Freshmen to cling to a degree 
of modesty in the exposition of our willingness to participate, or oifer assistance, 
"shark or no shark." 

But nevertheless ours is a professional institution, wherein the inclination 
for athletics is deprived to a certain extent by the taxing continuity of our 
duties, especially in our laboratory work. 

Basketball was sure our easy meat, for when the dust had settled at the 
end of the basketball season, we had trampled all over our worthy superiors. 
Juniors and Seniors. The best way to account for this, perhaps, is the previous 
experience in high school or collegiate athletics. 

At the Bowling Tournament we have little to boast of, outside of the fact 
that we out-counted the Seniors, and the deserving Juniors captured the cup. 

For our own benefit, which we nuist consider, let us in our other years to 
come as students in the C. C. D. S.. endeavor to erase the line drawn, to a certain 
extent, between our professional education and our athletics, and give proper 
attention to ourselves as men and women, which will be very easily carried 
through -with some red-hot Rah ! Rah ! enthusiasm. 

Page 134 

®l|0 lur 


Business Manager 

Published • Quarterly 

In the Interest of the Almnni Association of 
The Chicago College of Dental Surgery. 

You. Mr. Graduate, are now enthusiastic about your future career and 
extremely optimistic as to its ultimate success; and I fear that some are so 
engrossed with the larger problems of entering upon their career that they lose 
sight of many of the finer details that are so essential to a successful professional 
life. Therefore it will not be out of place to remind you that, in leaving your 
Alma Mater, you should not look upon your graduation as separating the ties 
of friendship that have united you so closely to each member of your faculty, 
for our interest and best wishes will go out with each and every one of you 
with the hope that you will be successful in your chosen field of labor. 

In the former days of apprenticeship, a practicing dentist would take a 
few students into his office, and was able to impart to them about all that was 
known about dentistry at tluit time. One dentist might teach a student all of 
dentistry that is known today, but no one man could inspire his students with 
the moral courage and the progressive spirit that has ever been present in the 
alumni of this College. 

No institution of dental learning in the world has among its graduates so 
great a percentage of teachers in other colleges, and men of prominence in their 
profession, as has the Chicago College of Dental Surgery. 

Your faculty has endeavored during the past three years to present to you 
the basis for your successful performance of the technical details of a dental 
practice. They have by precept and example offered the inspiration for a clean 
moral and social career, and now stand ready to offer any assistance to you in 
the future that occasion may recpiire. 

No man. be he ever so skilful, will attain that highest success in life unless 
he be more than a technician : he must be a man through and through. He must 
cultivate habits and desires that will lead him into the better strata of society. 
We unconsciously attract people who have similar ideals and desires; and it 
is only by setting your ideals upon a lofty plane that you will place .yourself 
in the companionship of those people whom you strive most to serve and whose 
patronage is most in demand. 

Point out to me a man who has an exclusive and high-class patronage, and 
I will show you one who is not only a high-grade operator, but a man who finds 
time outside of his office hours to read good books, to take part in social func- 
tions and to keep abreast of the times on current literature ; one whose reception 
room is not littered with last years' magazines and cigarette stubs. 

In choosing your ideal, be careful to see that it is of the proper standard 
and sufficiently high, because you will be astounded at the rapidity with which 

it is approached, when once your energy is concentrated on its attainment. 
When once it is approached, do not assume the complacent air of one who has 

Page 135 

1 ^^^^a / ^^^ 




successfully accomplished a task, and glory in the reward ; because no wealth 
is so great that it cannot be dissipated, no character so secure that it cannot be 
blackened. Push ahead after your ideal and learn what pleasure is, for unless 
a man gets pleasure out of his work, he will never know what the word pleasure 
means. The best and greatest men of all ages agree that the highest function of 
a great life is that of service to their fellow men. 

You have received from this faculty the best that they have been able to 
acquire, and you have that advantage at the very outset of your career. Thus 
it may be seen that you are better ecfuipped than have been any of your 

The world moves rapidly and in order to keep abreast of the times the 
dentist must keep closely in touch with things pertaining to his profession. 
Dental societies and dental journals are necessities, and I feel that keeping 
closely in touch with your Alma jMater is one of the greatest factors in moulding 
a professional career. 

To the last mentioned cause we have dedicated The Bur ; filled from cover 
to cover witli college items, and papers written by members of our own faculty, 
it will prove one of the best investments you can make. P. G. P. 

Page 136 

T. T. Ferguson 
V. R. Jones 
Jos. Butt 
C. R. McFarl.vnd 



Assistant Editors 

Bimriess Manugrr 

Subscription Manager 

W. B. Mariner 
P. DeGrasse 

^futor CEominittfp 

R. E. Snowberger, Chairman 


H. M. Kreeger 

H. R. Johnson 

Hfrcslimatt Qlommittpf 

R. M. Kelly, Chairman 
E. F. Ringlee 

W. J. Furrie 

Page 137 






Page 138 

Page 139 





Page 140 

Page 141 


Page 142 

Cnlbg? Iranrli, 1914-1915 


{Chairman. Committee of Management) 

(Acting Executive Secretary) 


(Student Secretary) 

A. W. GusE President 

H. B. GORRELL Vice-President 

T. T. Ferguson Eecording-Secretary 

Page 143 

Page 144 

Pnutbg^a of tl|p il^mbf ra 

y^^ HE West Side Department of the Young Men's Christian Association is lo- 
\^ eated 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. 

^nmp of tl)f ^Prtntlpgp H 

Gymnasium classes. 

Swimming Pool, Tile lines; filtered 

Showers; 2-4 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. 

Cheek Room Facilities. 

Educational Lectures. 

Practical Talks. 
Bible Study Classes. 
Religious ^Meetings. 

Clul)s :— 

Boxing Club. 
Wrestling Club. 
Debating Club. 
Glee Club 
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 145 

Ololbgp |. ii. (E. A. 1914-15 

Committee of Management: Dr. T. W. Brophy, chairman; Dr. C. N. John- 
son, Dr. J. P. Buckley, Dr. J. N. Roe. A. W. Guse. 

Officers: A. W. Guse. president; H. B. Gorrell, vice-president; T. T. 
Ferguson, secretary-treasurer. 

The College Young Men 's Christian Association has made very commendable 
progress in the last few years. The membership has increased and many students 
have taken advantage of the reduced rates for full physical privileges in the 
Cit.v Association buildings. 

It can be stated with honesty that the student's handbook, put out at the 
beginning of the term, was the best of its kind published for many years. This 
was given free to all students of the college, and contains much good advice, 
especially to the new students. 

About the middle of December the association put out a Students' Directory. 
This is a very convenient and handy booklet, containing the name, city address, 
telephone number, and home address of each student. This book, too. was given 
free to all who cared for same. 

On the evening of October 23 the association held 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 the C. C. D. S. students. In 
the auditorium, talks were given by Dr. T. W. Brophy. Dr. C. N. Johnson. Dr. 
Chas. Jones, and President A. K. Guse, who presided. There was music, both 
vocal and instrumental, by student talent. 

So far this year a number of good meetings have been held in the college 
amphitheatre, which were well attended, and it is the aim of the association to 
have more meetings during the winter ; also to promote athletics, in order that 
a college interclass meet may be held before the close of the .year. 

This brief summary indicates that there is a growing and progressive spirit 
prevading the atmosphere. The College Y. "SI. C. A. is not only promoting a 
wholesome and attractive college life, liut it is bringing the students of C. C. 
D, S. into toucli with the progressive movciiicuts lun iiu' students of the State, 
tile nation, and the world. 

Page 146 







M '^iLi^J'tV. 




V7 V7 


(} ijQiri) 


7 \ 

\ u 




i L\ 


Ashley ]M. Hewett 
W. J. Carlson 
F. R. Jenkins 

J. E. SCH.\EPER . 

. President 

First Vice-President 

Second' Vice-President 


. Treasurer 

Exfruttttp Qlnmmittpp 

A. E. DeRiejiee 

C. E. Jones 


Editor of "The Bur" P. G. Puterbaugh 

Business Manager of "The Bur" . . . . . J. E. Schaefer 

Committee on Art and Invention . . . . . . F. W. Stephan 

Committee on Dental Literature . . . . . . M. A. Webb 

Committee on Necrology . . . . . . H. N. Pitt 

Page 147 

(§m Alumni Aaaonatt0n 


HE Alumni Association of any College is usually the outgrowth of the 
loyalty of its graduates. 

The Chicago College Alumni Association was first organized at the 
old Leland Hotel, Tuesday, March 30, 1886 (nearly thirty years ago). 
Dr. Noyes was selected for its first President. 

If "knowledge is power," the College must be the "power-house." 
America leads the world in dentisti-y, Chicago leads America, and the Chicago 
College of Dental Surgery — well, some things are best left unsaid. 

There are about 3,100 Alumni of the Chicago College. The Association 
is held together by a sjunpathy, developed through labor, in a field in com- 
mon, for humanity. 

No man is "built up" right without loyalty. I am always afraid of 
the man who doesn't have just a little thrill when he reads in his College 
paper about the Freshman Class rush. His conscience ought to make him 
subscribe a few "jitneys" for the "Bur" and encourage the editor and others, 
who labor many nights to produce a journal to hold the Alumni Association 

Every man who graduates should stand for something in the community 
in which he lives. He should strive to be second to none in his loyalty to his 
country, his God, his family and himself, and lastly, the Alumni Association, 
which is justly proud of his achievements. 

It is an honoi- to be connected with any good cause; a special privilege 
to be affiliated with a profession whose object is to benefit all humanity 
regardless of race, color, creed or financial acumen. 

To develop better thought is laudable. Every institution or association 
which teaclies men to think freely, unhampered by pi-ejudice, deserves hearty 
commendation. Our mothers had the first and hardest task in teaching us 
to "thinlc rightly"; later, our schools try. and finallj- the College. The C. C. 
D. 8. Alumni Association members and the dental profession are doing much 
to develop higher thought among the masses in regard to better dentistry. 

Emerson says, "The key to evei'y man is his thought." Beware when 
the great God lets loose a thinker on this planet. Then all things are at risk. 
It is as when a conflagration has broken out in a great city, and no man 
knows what is safe, or where it will end. 

The millions wlio constitute the laity throughout this great universe are 
depending upon the membei's of our profession and our Association to solve 
the problem of their dental tmmhIs. The Alumni has a great responsibility — 
to discharge this ti'ust \\\\h homir to tlii'nisclves and credit to the profession. 

Page 148 

Aim l|tglf 

HE CLASS of 1915 now stands at "Attention" awaiting the command, 
"Break Ranks" and ere the command is sounded permit these few part- 
ing words. 

Three short j'ears ago, we assembled at our "Temple of Learning" to 
take up that work which we had chosen as our field of labor. From every part 
of the world we came, all with the same purpose and the same end in view. 
I shall not attempt a recollection of the numerous things that have happened 
to make our college career such a happj- one, as I feel that thej- are too 
forcibly impressed upon our minds to need such. 

We have passed through each stage, met and overcome each obstacle, and 
now we stand ready to take from our Alma Plater that which is our Passport, 
and which will permit us to do the things in life for which we stand prepared. 
We have struggled hard, and in accepting our recommendation we can do so, 
firm in the belief that it has been well earned and that we are worthy of it. 

Scarcely one of us but who can realize the great change in our lives from 
the time we entered into the spirit of our work up to the present time of 
graduation. Into our lives has crept a new being, latent powers have been, 
developed, we have discovered new qualifications, things we possessed which we 
never knew existed. We have developed a power which, if we are true in the 
proper use and further development of. shall take us through the balance of life, 
and bring us a credit and a demand of respect from those for whom we do 

For three years we have been close to each other. Each one has know^l the 
other's short comings and failures, so in the knowledge of these things, we have 
seen them overcome and mastered. Little by little we have overcome ourselves, 
and arrived at the point where we are the victors. Victors now but soon we must 
go forth to do battle anew, and not as heretofore will the battles be within our 
college, but the greatest of all when we nuist meet the world and prove our 
ability : In the past we have been excused for our errors, now we are dependent 
solely upon ourselves. 

We carry with us qualifications, but ere they are recognized we must prove 
our worth. This can be done in more ways than one. It is not only the 
practice of our profession that we give to the world. If so, how .small then 
would be our share in the real work of our lives. If we have developed within 
us a further training of true manhood, have made use of a moral life, and added 
to it by the expansion of our ideas of the right way, then is there open to us 
another channel to be some real worth to mankind. By our actions we will 
first be judged and as we think so will we do. Our moral standards must guide 
us here. 

We have had the advantage to choose our associations, to choose our manner 
of amusements. We have been in an atmosphere of temptation where we have 

Page 149 

had to choose between good and evil. Surrounded by both, our natural bent 
has decided for us the better way, and because of this we can go forth and do 
our life's work strong in the knowledge that w'e bring naught but good. 

We are possessed of a high degree of efficiency, and our worth to ovu-selves 
and fellow man can be raised to a higher standard if we are ever mindful of 
the fact, that no matter in what capacity we render services they must be 
well done. We will oft times be misjudged, our real motives will be misin- 
terpreted, and because of this we may lose heart and become discouraged. In 
such moments let us be strong with ourselves, and as we have been true to the 
best there is in us, then shall there come a time of recompense. 

During our college life we have been very intimate, and all unconsciously 
we have absorbed from each other. We have given a great deal and taken more. 
As we depart we shall take with us that part of the class fellowship which has 
interwoven itself within our individual lives. 

It is not possible that we may ever hear the call which will again assemble 
the class of 1915, but it is most probable that no matter in what part of the 
universe we may be, there will always be the memories of our college days. 
Because of those memories, everywhere will there be a spirit of the class of '15. 

So then, may each member of the class reach the goal of their highest 
aspirations, and success be yours to the end. E. T. G. 

Page 150 






g^igna nf ttj? Sim^a 

y^lHE trend of the times along educational lines was strikingly illustrated 
V-/ to me recently when I happened to enter the retail salesroom of the 
g^ C. L. F]-ame Dental Supply Company and noticed on a glass paneled 
door — "The Educational Department." Interest being aroused, there 
naturally followed some inquiry, and the result was an object lesson that 
will not soon be forgotten. It is our common practice or attitude of mind 
to consider business as a purely money-getting, cold-blooded proposition, hence 
it was with something of a shock that another side was presented on the 
occasion to which reference is made. In a suite of rooms excellently arranged, 
tastefully and, I might say, beautifully furnished, there is housed an educa- 
tional scheme that is worthy of more than mere notice. Without regard to 
the actual object in view, it may safely be said that these rooms are an educa- 
tion in themselves, so far as the presentment of equipment and its arrange- 
ment are concerned. From the entrance hall you enter what is nominally 
known as the reception room, and here one almost immediately feels that he 
has crossed the threshold into a home of wealth where the cares of the outer 
world are supposedly forgotten, and those things that make life enjoyable 
are at our command. There is nothing whatever to suggest the anteroom to 
a dentist's chair and its attendant memories of unpleasant origin. The 
furnishings are comparatively few and simple, but afford an impression of 
richness combined with comfort, and such surroundings could not help but 
allay any nervousness or fear that a prospective patient might be expected 
to have. From such a room the visitor passes into a corridor, from which 
open entrance-ways into four operating rooms fully equipped with every 
necessity for the practice of operative dentistry. For purposes of making 
appointments and as an information bureau, a lady assistant is installed at 
a desk convenient to these rooms, where, in addition to the duties mentioned, 
she keeps the records of operations and other details incident thereto. A 
retiring room with toilet table and requisites is another feature calling for 
comment. At the end of the corridor is a business office, where conferences 
may be held and those arrangements made that are not Avithin the province 
of the lady assistant ; here, also, are the permanent records kept. 

Now, turning to the operating rooms. The first of these is equipped with 
furnishings of the regular black enamel type, the next follows a coloi' scheme 
of pearl gray, the third is entirely in Circassian walnut with its beautiful 
grain markings on both wood and metal parts, while the last is of mahogany 
throughout. The general color scheme is enhanced by the use of a neutral 
tint carpet thus throwing into some relief the general effect desired in the 
room. Wallpapers have been chosen with the same general object, while 
the window curtains and di'apes lend their effect, also, this being partly 

Page 151 


^ W^ ^^ '^^^ IS '^^i 


m^miw Ji^m 


secured by the toning down of outer light and slightly intensifying the main 
color of the particular room. 

Any one of these would serve as an excellent model for the outfitting of 
a dental office, since the variation necessary to suit a given locality or sur- 
roundings would be of little moment in the composite whole. 

The only feature remaining for mention is the lecture hall, a room 
specially arranged for its specific purpose. A seating capacity of fifty affords 
ample provision for a large class under the scheme in mind, and it is under- 
stood that its capacity has already been tested to the limit with certain 
classes. A lecturer's rostrum has sufficient room for the use of operating 
chair to be used in practical demonstrations accompanying certain lectures 
and for analgesic work both nitrous oxid and oxygen gases are piped direct 
from tanks, thus oJjviating any unsightly cylinders at chair side. A black- 
board for lecturer's use and stereopticon with white screen for illustrations 
all prove that a more complete equipment for educational work could hardly 
be conceived. 

Now for the object in view Avhen such a suite of rooms with their attend- 
ant equipment was planned. Certain surface indications have seemed to con- 
vince the management of the C. L. Frame Dental Supply Company that there 
is a desire for enlightenment on the part of the dentist along the lines of 
teaching that "The Educational Depai'tment" covers. 

The subjects are strictly Post Graduate subjects, being "Analgesia," 
"Anatomical Articulation," "Oral Prophylaxis" and "Pyorrhea." and crown 
and bridge-work of the fixed and removable types, each course being inter- 
spersed with special lectures on "Dental Economics." 

Upon inquiry we are told that the end in view is to teach and enable 
the dentist to make himself more valuable along certain lines of work. As 
the dentist becomes master of the advanced methods, as he is enabled to 
increase his practice and his fees, then as dentistry is better, so is the dental 
busiu(>ss better. 

It seems that the proposition is not altogether philanthropical, but this 
company has seen the way of converting their advertising appropriation into 
this department, whei'e its ciistoincrs may lienetit as well as themselves. 
Their slogan, "Our success is measureil by the success of our customers," 
secius to have been successful and the new departnient is certainly entitled to 
the hearty support of all practitioners. The entire course is given gratis, all 
equipment, operating instruments and niatei'ial being fui'nished whei'c prac- 
tical woric is pel-formed. 

Page 152 

i>^^3 ' ^^^ ^ 





mB'- ^^ I 



Founded at The Universiti/ of Michigan 1883 

Slnll nf Qlliaptfra 

University of Michigan 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery 
Harvard University 
University of Pennsylvania 
University of California 
Nortli western University 
University of ]Minnesota 
Vanderbilt University 
Western Eeserve University 
Tuft's Dental College 
Kansas Citj- Dental College 
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 I'niversity 

Georgeto\\Ti University 

Lincoln University 

Page 153 

joMcmifi>^D i.psmm f^M^r.<.-^ ,-i,me.-/iv jooifHroAsim yp^f ;s^; j^;^, ^^,, 

-f-V "■Ifiiff-' MMmM:W! 


MSfM>t(>¥S W»..lOil'.:WI/ 


j/mni'.aos L,t'./,'*tA-!t'n-.ji-.i' '^ 

i fj.fB'Pf.vs/fOirtf rrfcff^'i'^iw AC 

llclta ^i$»tta BeKv 



Page 154 

BtlU ^igma i^lta 

lieta Chapter. 

EstablisJicd 1SS5 

3taUrB in Jffarultat? 

T. W. Brophy, M.D., D.D.S.. LL.D. 
C. N. Johnson, JI.A., L.D.8., D.D.S. 
W. H. LoGAX, JI.D,, D.D.S. 
J. P. Buckley, Ph.G., D.D.S. 
T. L. Gbisamore, Ph.G.. D.D.S. 
C. N. Case, D.D.S.. JI.D. 


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

.J. R. Watt. D.D.S. 

C. E. Jones, B.S., D.D.S. 

C. M. Cahill, Ph.G., D.D.S. 

J. E. Kolab, D.D.S. 

A. E. DeReimeb, D.D.S. 

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


0. V. Vermilye 


B. R. Bennett 
G. G. Conner 
A. W. GiSE 

G. Hambleton 


G. A. Grant 
L. V. Daniels 

T. R. Allen 
J. T. Savage 
J. D. McFarland 

C. R. McFarland 
T. T. Febgi-sox 

F. ,T. Fehrenbacheb 

H. R. Johnson 
M. D. Rathbun 
R. Ross 
W. W. Johnson 

It. E. Snowbergeb 
(». S. Douglas 
J. A. Hagax 


C. H. Hatch 
R. C. Comstock 

G. D. I\^EAT0X 

E. A. Greer 
JI. F. JIiller 




J. M. Cos 
M. R. Shaffner 
M. M. Martineau 
L. P. Seguin 
H. F. Babclay 

R. W. McLean 
E. R. Anderson 
L. N. Vickebs 
E. G. Nelson 


L. Stuck 

M. E. Struble 


G. Petty 
V. W. Davis 
E. N. Yackee 
A. W. Peterson 
L. Clark 

H. E. Rust 

E. J. Neuenschwander 

W. Emmons 

M. J. Seigel 

H. H. McEvoY 


G. W. Nelson 
E. A. Hudson 

Page 155 

MS. SOffL£y 






DH.McCmL£r HJ.M/lffomiFiWCZ 

Pnato by Mittiti Syit^s 


dR.HEmE. Fiv.ejjRmv 


j.wtv£iMeR av.j>fti?e>fsoff j.m.besser 


er./^/URRD SJORRP&? 



Hii N Staff St. G^-c^a 




Page 156 

Lambda Chapter 

%x fax W 

Establislierl 1S96 

3ffratprB in iFarulate 


W. B. Mariner 

A. J. Marchinkewiez 

H. E. Pierce 


P. J. Sweeney 
L. A. Jones 
0. F. Moore 
F. H. Clayton 
.T. E. McKenzie 
D. H. jMcCatley 


F. F. Moi.DT 


.1. R. Keane 
L. H. Jacob 


B. H. Hudson 
E. H. Carrol 
\V. L. Douglas 

W. V. Christiansen 
0. P. Brick 


J. M. Besser 

E. H. Backstrom 
H. L. Brown 

F. W. Bartow 
D. M. Fellows 

V. R. Jones 
0. \V. Kopp 
S. B. LaDue 
E. V. Millard 
H. C. Mahan 


A. Storlie 

E. B. Woodworth 
R. \V. Thompson 

F. C. Lentz 

O. V. Anderson 
J. C. Day 
S. J. Draper 
C, D. Beveridge 



W. Parb 


J. W. Weidner 

J. B. Walker 
F. E. Poland 
J. H. Hendrick 

Page 157 

Xt fat W 

Founded at the Viiircrxitij of Michigan 1889 

Soil of (Eltaptprs 

I'niversity of Jlic-higan 

New York College of Dentistry 

Philadelphia Dental College 

Baltimore College of Dental Surgery 

University of Iowa. Dental Dept. 

Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery 

Universit\- of ilaryland 

Indiana Dental College 

University of California 

Starling Ohio Medical College 

Chicago College of Dental Snrgery 

University of Buffalo 

Harvard University 

University of IMediciiu^ 

Royal College of Dental Surgeons 

UnixTrsity of Pennsylvania, Dental Dept 

Northwestern University 
University of Illinois 
Washington University 
Ohio College of Dental Snrgery 
University of ilinnesota 
Western Dental College 
Lincoln Dental College 
Vanderbilt University 
Detroit Medical College 
Baltimore iledical College 
University of Southern California 
New Orleans College of Dentistry 
North Pacific Dental College 
Southern Dental College 
Atlanta Dental College 

Page 158 

Pat (f^m^ga 

Founded at BaUimure College of Dental Surgery 1892 

SlnU of (Eltaptfra 

Baltimore College of Dental Surgery Atlanta Dental College 

New York College of Dentistry University of Southern California 

Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery Universitj' of Maryland 

Tufts Dental College 
Western Reserve University 
University of Pennsylvania 
Ilniversit.y of Bufifalo 
Northwestern University 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery 
University of Minnesota 
University of Denver 
Pittsburgh Dental College 
Marquette University 
Harvard University 

North Pacific Dental College 
Starling Ohio iledical 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 
Universitv of Michigan 

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

Baltimore Medical College 

College of Physicians and Surgeons, 

(San Francisco) 
Ohio College of Dental Surgery 
Medico-Chirurgical College. (Philadel 

Wisconsin College of Physicians and Washington University 

Surgeons Kansas City Dental College 

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

IMedical College of Virginia 

Page 159 

V^O^P », 1«atif\ ^-^fi 

HSUU'M G^ufcy. 

Page 160 

Kappa Chapter 

fat ®m^ga 

Established 1S98 

iFratf rs in JParultatf 

W. L. C'OPELAND, M.D., CM., M.R.C.S. 

I. G. JlRKA, D.D.S. 

W. A. Danielson, B.S., M.D. 
L. C. Borland, :m.D., L.P. 
John Beegee Nelson, D.D.S. 
J. L. Kendall, B.S., Pli.G., M.D. 
T. C. McClintock, D.D.S. 


Stephen F. Feench 
R. Joseph Cox 
Edwin C. Gaeberg 
Scott T. Petbie, JI.D. 
Bernard A. Good, M.D. 
A. L. Hix 
H. B. Maequard 
P. G. Papsdore 
Otto Kolar 
Joseph W. Sanboen 
Thomas M. Burns 
Albert F. Koch 
J. Clayton Shotton 

F. .J. Paul de Grasse 
John P. O'Connell 
Harey M. Beistle 
Raymond E. Squiees 
William W. Wumkes 

G. Gallegos-Y 
Charles H. Brosey 
J. Clyde Campbell 
p. cummings 
Arthir H. Lindner 
E. W. Dahlberg 

Ernest H. Goerixg 
Horace C. Rice 
Jay D. Johnston 
Pierce E. Lee 
Arthur .J. Long 
W. Lindeeberg 
Henry N. Xovy 
Loyd M. Stevens 
Clarence E. Anderson 
C. B. Webster 
Eber .J. Kenney 

Charles .J. Witous 
Ralph M. Kelly 
M. Valenzuela 
Melvin 0. Nelson 
Theodore S. Schmillen 
Howard W. Sargent 
Peery D. Straup 
C. Harold Carpenter 
H. F. .Jahnke 
Edwin M. Oveeholt 


Page 161 

C: „ 



Plwh by M^be/SyAes 

14-0 N.SfafeSt. Cfuaigo 

Page 162 

Alplja iHn (Samma 


H. M. Kreeger 



L. Chetlain 



M. E. Fox 


J. Greensphan 


A. Heller 

p. Regent 

Page 163 


SnU of m^uptns 

Chicago College of Dental Surgery. 

Northwestern Universitj^ 

University of Illinois. 

Western Reserve. 

College of Physifiaiis and Surgeons, San Francisco. 

Page 164 

Jrat^rnitg J^UnmsJjtp 

y^ HERE are a great many things of value to the student outside the cur- 
\Ly riculum. aud with this in view, the average dental student never lets his 
§JS^ school work interfere with his education. If he belongs to a fraternity, he 
is so busy building political fences that he has no time for much else. 
And if he stays in the house, studying is out of the Cjue.stion. He may wish to 
do so — intend to do sti — determine to do so — slam the door and put up a "busy" 
sign, and this is what happens every time he tries it, with a few variations. All 
will be quiet for a time, the only thing to disturb him will be the occasional 
click of the typewriter in the next room, where a Jimior is trying to write a 
chemical equation. Then there is a knock at the door and events begin. A 
brother comes in to tell him that his room is as cold as a barn, and then goes 
over to the radiator and plays "Winter Nights" on it. to tr.v and get the furnace 
to take notice. After freezing him out and getting comfortably settled, then 
comes Imoek number two. " Oh ; I see you are busy, sorry to bother you, but 
I want to know what Dr. Bucklej' lectured about to-night. Say what did you 
get in his exam? I copied all mine from 'Who's this' and he got an 'A' and I 
only got a 'C what do you know about that? I should have got a 'B' any- 
how." And so on, winding up with speculation as to what would happen if there 
wasn't a girl in the class. Then he goes out with the note-book that our studious 
brother intended to use. In desperation he tried to study when in comes number 
three. "Say, can you let me have your safety razor? Got a date, I met her at 
the Arsonia. She's a pippin." And then he executes a hilarious ballet dance 
to the accompaniment of "Oh You Beautiful Doll." He has just left when 
number four enters with some new pennants which he would like to sell. By 
this time our studious brother is beginning to lose his mental reserve, and to feel 
anxious, and even peeved, and Pow, goes the door, and the witty boy riishes in 
with a new one — and says listen to this: "The eyes of Digit-ALIS were GLY- 
CERINE with tears, because ETHYL lO-DIDE when the clock STRYCH- 
NINE." (And still we wonder at crime). Then he rushes out, leaving the 
door open, goes down the stair in an aimless sort of fashion, about four steps 
at a time, to spring it on the next victim. And before our long-suffering brother 
gets a chance to shut the door, someone calls out, and wants him to go out and 
get sandwiches for the bunch, and when it isn't sandwiches, it's a two-cent 
stamp. He shuts the door, and .iust as his countenance again becomes "sickleed 
o'er with the pale cast of thought," some brother sticks his head in the door, and 
asks him to come out and lift one. Have to study? Oh. you can't study, do that 
next week, you've got to come that's all. And before he realizes what is happen- 
ing, he has twelve fellows in his room, having an argument about the unknow- 
ableness of the whenceness, of the what, or some such thing, and after a while 
they all decide to go over to the Arsonia, and nothing is left for him to do. but 
to wait patiently for the time to flunk, when he will have it all over with. 

Page 165 

A IGtttl? Woth at Mma to tl|? Jnrommg 3luntorB 

I realize in writing this that a fool never takes advice, and that a wise man 
doesn 't need it. But nevertheless a few lines and simdry reflections on the daily- 
routine of the infirmary will not be taken amiss. The powers that be will thank 
me and I hope the coming class will tolerate, so the way is clear for this dis- 
jointed discourse on the process of grinding out Dentists. 

I will cite to you, with apologies to Bryan, a few lines which will help some 
and can do no harm I am sure. 

"Work, so that when the day comes to join that countless crowd where 
each shall take his place in the busy hall of fame, you go not like an imposter, 
sneaking and lying to thy place. But bolstered and braced by an imswervable 
knowledge, approach thy seat like one w'raps the cloak of fame about him. and 
stand for deeds well done." 

Boys, men I should say, firstly don't expect sympathy because this is a 
world of hard knocks. Don't you suppose the men who preside over our destinies 
know this? Don't you suppose they Icnow what makes a man? 

The road to this temple called "Fame" is not a primrose path, but there 
is one however. (For particulars read Shakespere). ilost of our instructors 
have walked in this path and their words of advice are hard to take. 

The Ancients consulted the oracle of Delphi and followed its advice \dthout 
question. And truly we have an oracle far more perfect, of men who have gone 
over the hard road to success, so why should we for whom they are working to 
remove the veil of ignorance, question their advice? 

I know that it is hard, when you have worked on a foil or a crown all day 
and view your result with the pride of a father, to have the glaring faults 
pointed out to .you by the "Supreme Judge." Take it and if you have an.y- 
thing to say, say it to the face. Better still say nothing. Any one can be a 
coward and run a man down while a long way off. 

You may put on a bridge that doesn't fit and get by, by hiding its defi- 
ciencies by methods known to all. But I ask you — Does it get you anything? 
Are you not losing the many little points that go to make greatness? I don't 
mean fame for that is only for a iew. We are not all bom to be Logans. John- 
sons, Goslees and .such. But do your best that you may have that deep down 
comfy feeling of satisfaction that speaks of work well done. It may not be a 
masterpiece, but it is your best and that is what counts. 

I shall only sa.y this — Be absolutely fair with yourself and you know some- 
where, sometime your reward awaits you. The law of compensation never varies. 

M. Sterling Sorley. 

Page 166 

Humorous — Senior 




"Lizzie" Burton, our little lady, asked Casey how he was aljle to keep a 
locomotive on the track all the time. He thought that a locomotive was steered 
like an automobile. 

Red Wasaw boiled an akolite inlay in HCL to remove the oxide, and upon 
looking for it, he discovered that it was missing. Now the question is, "What 
became of the inlay?" 

It was the timely arrival of fellow-students on one occasion that prevented 
a fire scare in the Infirmary one day last fall. Gus spilled his outfit as usual 
and the alcohol lamp exploded, causing a great sensation. 

Dr. Kolar says he is going to hang "Red" on a sour apple tree if he 
doesn't quit using wood alcohol for sterilizing cavities. 

While discussing the whereabouts of one of the boys who was in the hospital 
for a few days, some one a,sked if he had been operated on. Commy replied: 
"Oh, yes, they are trying to cut out his booze." 

Page 171 


Qllftragn S^tttal Slj^ato 

Tel. West 1669 

Oltjiragn's iFinpBt Bawitmllr — lEiiprg Art a l^^ablinpr 



In Their Specialty 

"Another Year"' 

Burton, Guerskis and AVarsaw 

Featuring "Venxis" Burton in his Pyorrhea Two-Step. 



The Spanish Onion, in His Protein Sketch 

"Almost Human" 


Jake Zunn 
In Opera and Ragtime. 



The Satirical Artists, Presenting 

"Ne.\rly Mx\.rried" 

Fish . 

Miss Lasch 

Miss Fabbri 



World's Greatest Comedians 


The Dutch and French Comedians, in their Laughing Riot 

"Ve No Can Talk Inglish" 


During the Intermission our Celebrated Candy Boys, Comstock and "Christie," 

will demonstrate their Nut Stuff. 



The Great Mimic Quartet in Their Specialty 

"Are We To Be With You Again. Newton?" 

Sweeney. Stith, Neiman and Gorman 

M7-S. Short 




"Two Grains Short" 

The Problem Plav of the Age. 

Mrs. Allen 

Miss Fr.VNN 

Mrs. Prestly 



Tlie Human Snail 

Count Petrocooinies 

Introducing his f.iiiioiis trained mustiiche. "Duke." Tlie Count will make the 

mustache put in a foil at ever>- performance. 




















Humorous — Senior 

\}m Hill iiftt ai^asr to ICnu? 

When the lion eats grass like an ox, 

And the angle worm swallows the whale; 

When the robins knit woolen socks. 
And the hare is outrun by the snail. 

When serpents walk upright like men. 

And walruses travel like frogs; 
When grasshoppers feed on the hen, 

And feathers are found upon hogs. 

When Thomas cats swim in the air, 

And elephants roost on trees; 
When insects in summer are rare. 

And snuff never makes people sneeze. 

When fish creep over dry land, 

And mules on velocipedes ride : 
When foxes lay eggs in the sand, 

And women in dress take no pride. 

When Chiappe no longer likes beer, 

And Lee Jacobs' bright shoes lose their shine; 

When William goats butt from the rear. 
And treason has ceased to be crime. 

When ideas grow in a young Dude's head, 

And wool on the battering ram, 
Then will our love for the fair ones be dead, 

But living won't be worth a DAIIN. 

tnc average- - 
BUT IF you 
mane the walli 
a =tc 


Page 173 

Humorous — Senior 








we RRe rrtt 


VyOlv\K£S M^C05H6rl 





Page 174 





fil.Sl M 



1 ^MM 



Humorous — Senior 

A N^m irug 

Upon entering the Infirmary work. Warsaw presents a bottle labled "Oil of 
Clover." He claims that in Eussia oil of cloves is made from red clover. 

Earl McKenzie. in relating his many funny experiences in school, says that 
he has had everything from amalgam in his teeth to lead in his neck. Some one 
has added that some ladies are very good marksmen. 

After listening to Christie for a couple of hours, a neighboring patient 
asked: "Don't that fellow ever get tired of that jabbering?" 

Blink's plate patient called him up one day and told him that the plate 
which he had made was fast in her mouth. She said that she couldn't get it 
out with "a shuvel. wrench nor nothin' and it hurt her turrible." 

"Christie" told Dr. Jones that Red Warsaw was a very good student, and 
Red was perfectly willing to admit it. but remarked that he had flunked in 
pathology last year. 

We have tried to get the cartoonist to pose Abe Gonwa splitting rails, but 
he reports that he has been unable to get him in any other pose, and that that 
would be entirelj' too natural for this department. 

Conner had Isselharde. one of our promising Juniors, in his chair one day 
and "Issy" asked who ilacBojie was. Conner told him that he was our crown 
and bridge man. Then came this remark: "Does he pass on all cavity prep- 
aration for crown work?" 

Dr. Buckley — "Wake him up. please."" Cummings immediately woke up. 

Upon seeing a verj- large and corpulent woman crossing the Infirmary 
floor one day. Commy remarked : ' ' Gee, there goes an awful big crowd. ' ' 

H HflriOYTnTieNr. 

Page 175 

Humorous — Senior 


Dr. Belding (talking to a friend nurse)— "You must not call me 'Mister' 
and more, little girl. You know I have graduated, so it must be either 'Doctor' 
or 'Clarence.' " 

^IcCciuley (talking to his patient)— "Oh, yes; I assist Dr. Brophy over at 
the hospital and have made quite a little reputation for myself in oral surgery." 

Jake Zunn— "Dr. Dilger. give me a slip for a putrescent pulp for Dr. 

Dr. Dilger— "Have you opened into the pulp chamber? And do you know^ 
that it is putrid ? " 

Jake— "No. I haven't opened into it yet, but it looks bad— it's all black 
looking and looks awful and is sore under pressure, too." 

Patient — "Doctor, my tooth aches awfully." 
Sanderow — "Veil, no vonder it aches. This tooth is putrescent." 
Patient — "What do you mean by putrescent?" 

Sanderow— " Oh. a putrescent tooth is one that stinks a lot— that's why it 
hurts you so. ' ' 

ensr niioe ■ — ► j 

.11 It .#S 



(jH0BTr"6RB'-'T,T),T)5 T- 


Page 176 

Humorous — Senior 

'(Umaa lEupr ®I|ita 

A Dentist "croaked" and took his flight. 

And as good dentists do. 
Went to a land, that fateful night. 

Where dwell the goodly few. 

And as he climbed tlie long white way, 

His history in his mind, 
He heard a voice behind him say, 

"Wait, friend, first we must find 
Out, if you deserve to be here. 

For there are certain things. 
Which we require of dentists, 'ere 

We give them golden wings." 

"0, sir," he cried, his heart beat fast, 

"I'm sure I should come in; 
I have worked hard as years have passed, 

And work can be no sin : 
I never charged exacting fees. 

My work has been the best, 
O, sir, kind sir, now won't you please 

Let me come in and rest?" 

"Wait," said the voice, "first answer me. 

When thou wert at thy school. 
Didst thou return things loaned to thee. 

I mean just as a rule?" 

"And didst thou boast, whene'er thou turned 

In work, thou didst not make. 
And didst thou swear when crowns thou burned, 

When facings thou didst break? 
And tell me, didst thou hand in scraps 

Of brass, which should be gold. 
And didst thou loaf in streets, perhaps 

Where dolled up damsels strolled? 

"Or didst thou then at every chance. 

Cut classes for baseball games ; 
Or spend thy nights at every dance. 

Thou thought there would be dames? 

"And if the patient thou didst get. 

Had hair all o'er his face. 
Didst thou go smoke a cigarette. 

Downstairs, in Rudy's place? 

"When Doctor Buckley talked, didst thou 

E'er kick upon the door. 
When down the stairs thou walked, didst thou 

E'er spit upon the floor?" 

Page 177 







Humorous — Senior 

"O, sir," the Dentist cried at length, 
"Believe me, kind sir, please. 

Indeed I have with all my strength, 
Refrained from deeds as these." 

''Why, I have ne'er been guilty — nay. 
Of these things you have said, 

I'm sure now nothing my way. 
To your bright realms ahead." 

The voice then called a clerk in wliite, 

"Get Satan on the wire. 
And tell him to prepare to-night. 

Here comes another liar." 


H. Stith 

CoMSTOCK StU-lrtti HlOMiJOm |is iKOmrtt^. 

N^^iRLLEM'5 loEfl Of 5eIT£MSER Mo«1 

Page 178 

Humorous — Senior 


Casey Junes gave ilrs. Fabbri's note-book the onee over and discovered 
quite a number of notes on the Antrum of Lowmore. Also, MaeBoyle's notes 
were headed "]Mcboil." 

The most comical thing in class: Sehvetz dodging the oranges and apple 
cores at about two minutes of five. 

Mrs. Fabbri asks "Casey" what the placenta was. 

JMcCoshen asked Mrs. Allen for a piece of carbon pamper and she gave him 
a piece about the size of a gnat's eye, whereupon he asked for more and the lady 
said that it was worth as much as a loaf of bread. So to square things Bill went 
out and bought her a loaf. Since then they have again become friends. 

"Christie's" patient fainted in the chair and he didn't know it until 
"Commy " volunteered to go and tell him. 

For data on the treatment of syncope, "Commy." He has had experi- 
ence in parks and places. 

"Mister, have you attended my lectures?" 

Shorty — "Well, Doctor, I missed two or three of them because I didn't get 
back in time." (At that time Dr. MacBoyle had only lectured twice.) 

Dr. MacBoyle — "Mister, I have a notion to fine you 25 points." 

Fekete— "All right, go ahead: I have 190." 

Uljat tijp log ulijtiika 

The Dentist is the baddest man 

That you have ever seen; 
He has a little buzzing wheel. 

His hands are very eleen : 
He sits me in a 'normous chair 

All beautiful and green ! 

And then the whole long afternoon, 

He hurts me all he can ; 
With pins and knives he digs my teeth. 

While I sit cryin' — an' — 
I think I'll be a Dentist, too, 

When I'm a grown-up man! 

Page 179 

Humorous — Senior 


Jake Zunn took Shorty Grant's chair and it made Shorty very much 
peeved, so to settle things they went to see Dr. Jones. 
Dr. Jones — "What did Grant say to you?" 
Jake — "lie called me names." 
Jones- — "Well, what did he say to you?" 
Jake — "He called me a damned Jew." 
Shorty retired, convulsed with laughter, leaving Jake to take the chair. 

Dr. Puterbaugh (examining for Dr. Buckley) — "Mr. Guse, you are presi- 
dent of this class, are you not?" 

Guse— "Yes, Doctor." 

Puterbaugh (taking the pulp out of the lingual canal of a molar that Guse 
had shown up for pressure) — "Well, you siire do set a h — 1 of an example for 
the class." 

Belding — "Now, by Dr. Johnson's teachings — " 

Barney Good should be thankful that he has a good stand-in with one of 
the demonstrators at least, for it isn't everyone that would pound foil for him 
while he eats his dinner. 

Personification of the height of independence : John at the casting machine. 

Andy McDonald (in the dissecting room) — "Good, are you taking off your 
Junior diissecting?" 

Barney — "Taking it! H — I no; I am giving it." 

Some of the fellows tried to convince Miss Wirth that McKenzie was a 
rotten workman, but she refused to believe it, saying that he did her work in 
the prosthetic lab. very nicely and she thought he could continue. 

It is rumored around the Infirmary that Lizzie Burton is Comstock's hot 
water bottle. 

( IJo fe foV^P 




Foft B.fl Or B.S 

jllRE WRjf TO »m^„ t„;„^ „i,„,„ j^^jj^^ 

Page 180 

Humorous — Senior 

WIFE cmr 






|rH05t THINSS 5J 



j-^ MOW 
l^tiMILIflTINC j\( 

Page 181 

Humorous — Senior 

ICmpB to M^ i^nttBt 

Come I with reluctant feet 
Down the "long, unlovely street," 
Saw your name inscribed on brass, 
Would have given worlds to pass, 
Till a sudden twinge that came 
Bade me put my fear to shame; 
So I rang your bell and stood 
Summoning up my hardihood. 
Fearful lest the passers by 
Should guess my errand smilingly. 

Came your butler, staid of mien. 
Dignified as any dean. 
Swung your portal open wide, 
Softly bade me step inside, 
(So might good St. Peter say, 
"For Paradise, please step this way,") 
Then your door shut fast, and I 
Was in your web, like some poor fly. 

Peter, with a holj- smile. 
Begged of me to wait awhile; 
In your gloomy waiting-room. 
Others, conscious of their doom. 
Sat "all silent and all — " (well, 
You'll find the line in "Peter Bell"). 
Soon the dreaded summons came, 
And good St. Peter cooed my name. 

Seated in your easy chair, 
Deep and deeper in your snare. 
Altogether in your power, 
Gagged and tortured for an hour — 

— - ? ? ? ?"" : : ???•••■ 

??.-;; ????::!! 

Heaven bless you, best of men, 
Life's worth living once again. 

A new way to extract : Take three grains of nitroglycerine and seal in the 
tooth in question, then strike tlie patient forcibly on the back of the head with 
a hammer. — Contributed by Harwood, Class of '14. 

Page 182 

\\'io}' ^,'t. 



Page 187 


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Humorous — Junior 


iluntBr €laHH QIalrn&?r 

Oct. 6. 

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Scliool opens. 

Dr. Jones introduces himself. 

Schlionski appears. 

Everybody happy. Cadavers arrive. We meet Dr. Watt. 

Threw water on the Freshmen. 

Gagnon buys a two-bit pipe. 

Lars Thane arrives from Norway. 

Becky requests the class to refrain from making too much noise. 

Kopp returns from North Dakota. We discover Dr. Brophy's clinic. 

Liebers gets a hair-cut. 

Rapp arrives amid much laughter, hairless. 

Dr. Jones announces that the lecturers request less noise. 

Lentz arrives. 

Class meeting. Protest against paying Lab. fees. 

Condition exams are held. 

Dr. Borland quizzes. Cries and cusses. 

Waggy makes a trip to Molar's Barber College. 

Junior trio comes into prominence. 

Storlie finds his lost love, and sings: "There's a little spark of love 

still burning." 
LaDue visits the bake shop. 
Fellows falls in love — again. 
Simon wears a clean collar. 

Rumors are afloat that Becky has been seen in the vicinity. 
Roskelly's hair begins to grow. 
Amputated a Hebrew mustache. 
Steve cliases a Freshman in the Aniphi. 
A Freshman is passed up. 
We decide to take a long Xmas vacation. 
Khuri caught smoking a cigarette. 
Vacation begins. 
Thirteen in class. 
Rapp combs his hair. 
Waggy sends his sweater to the laundry. 
Lentz is seen in the Lab. 
Mid-term e.xams ; everybody gloomy. 
Rust appears in a new suit. 
Simmer wears a pair of bright blue sox. 
Barclay tak(>s Liiideberg's seat. 
Washington's birthday; much needed rest. 
Framlieim has a pain on the sixth floor, and disturbes Roach. 
We start Bacteriology' Lab. 
Sun sliines bright; few in class. 
We lake the organ grinder's cart away from him. 
Schlionski and Ami eoine to lilows in the Amphi. 
Dr. Walt is sick. 

-Millard and Becky are seen limping about the College. 
Dr. Watt returns and everybody is happ.v again. 
Blase makes many Api-il fools in the Lab. Dentos goes to press. 

Page 188 

Humorous— Junior 

**(lllip olmbr" 

I ain't ner don't peitend ter be 
Much posted on Philosophy, 
But there are times when all alowe 
I work out idees of ray own; 
And of these same there are a few 
I'd like just to refer to you, 
Pervidin' that you don't object. 
And listen close and recollect : 
I alius argey that a man 
Who does about the best he can, 
Is bound to make that solder flow 
Er crown ter fit; I'd ought to know 
'Cause I have cussed and fumed a lot, 
When cusps er wrong er get too hot; 
Now I've known some ter try and do 
A piece of work, ten times er so, 
And when they'd get it they'd jest smile. 
And sorter feel that life's worth while; 
But others, when they strike some work 
That doesn't suit them, they jest shirk 
The whole blamed business, and lie right down. 
And claim they couldn't make a crown. 
They think that they are out of luck, 
And never try the thing called pluck. 
Which one do you suppose will prove 
The best man, if he win er lose? 
The feller with the "I've won" smile, 
Er the one who groans. "It ain't worth while"? 

— r. R. J 

Dr. Amenhauser — "What is the function of the Sebum in connection with 
the fetus?" 

Khnri — "It keeps the fetus warm." 

Dr. Kendall — "What is metamerism?" 

Ritner — "It is the power an element lias of passing through an animal 

Dr. Zoethout — "What do you know about the arrangement of the food in 
the stomach?" 

Otto Paulson — "The food eaten last is inside the stomach." 
Dr. Zoethout — "And that eaten is outside, is it not?" 
Paulson — ' ' Why, yes. ' ' 

Page 189 

Humorous — Junior 

of "time 


I didnt^ think it 
was *o close 




Page 190 















Humorous — J unior 


Are they rough'? Oh. no; they are just wild, 
Their noise can be heard for a mile. 
Doctor Jones says he'll "can" the whole crew, 
And get a new bunch from the zoo. 

If you don't believe that Riee has wonderful eyes, ask Miss Smith. 
Where is Barlow? 

Daddy Watt thinks "Tubby" Lentz awfully nice— so "Tubby" says. 
"Hey, Jack! Gimme a chew." 

Storie says he cannot sleep at all any more since Ritner has begun to ask 

so many questions in class. 

Dr. Roach claims that Wagapoff is bilious. "How about it, Harry?" 
Stone age stuif. "Nope, I can't; I'm off from that stuff until after the 


!!!???!!! Blink the bank, blankety hlink— I burned another hole in that 

"I wonder if I can slip this one over on Dr. Watt?" 

Becky Back.strom has had yellow .I'aundice, and now everyone is saying, "I 
laiew it would get him." 
Who is Circus Solly ? 

There was a young D. J. named Hutch, 

Who always was talking too much; 

And so one fine day 

He got mixed in a fray. 

Doctor Watt says, "'We care not for such." 

Neuenschwander is appointed assistant at the clinic, because of his scholar- 
ship. (Munro Weekly Times.) 

Chemistry is that branch of human suffering which treats of the destructive 
distillation of midnight oil, and tlie changes that the gray matter undergoes the 
night previous to .iudgment day. 

Dr. Roach (in lecture) — "Punch your neighbors, boys." 

Wanted — One second hand carriage for twin boys. Pop Wharton. 

Since Rust has entered upon his pugilistic career, it is doubtful whether or 
not he will continue in his enthusiastic support of badger fights. 

The lo.valty of friendship, according to Hark Twain, ma.'V' be altered some- 
what to apply in our Lab. It goes thusly : ' ' The holy passion of friendship is 
of so sweet and steady and lo.yal and enduring a nature, that it ■will last through 
a whole lifetime, if the said friendship does not include the borrowing of 
instruments. ' ' 

Just a little mustache 

Worn by a Freshman small. 

It lasted till .Steve Brodie saw it 

And now his face is bawl. 

Making a crown: "A trying ordeal. It embraces our minds, our bodies 
and our souls. We see many other victims bending toward the same end, swear- 
ing over it, sweating over it, and at last when completed we delighted in our 
most humble devotion to it." 

Page 191 

Humorous — Junior 

Page 192 

Humorous — Junior 


This from a Junior after the mid-term exams : "Ye gods ! ye gods ! What 
shall I do now? I'm a flunk. I would die, but it is too cold to jump in the 
lake and they have nets spread around the ^Masonic Temple. ' ' 

Bacteriology is the science which treats of bugs (bed-bugs, potato-bugs, hum- 
bugs, and the ordinary bugs found in Freshman classes, nickel shows and Dun- 
ning). It treats of the organism responsible for the sleeping sickness exemplified 
by certain Juniors during Dr. Roach's weeldy sermons. 

Latest microscopic examinations confirm the diagnosis of Bill Kinney in 
connection with a curious growth on his upper lip. It is hair, which may in 
time develop into a lip-tickler. 

At the clinic held one day, 
Hutchneker was heard to say, 
"Doctor Brophy, do you think that you 
Can make my forehead look like new? 

"Listen, this is wliat I mean. 
Remove this wrinkle good and clean : 
Sure it's an important issue. 
And yet leave there no scar tissue." 

Doctor Brophy then said with laughter, 
"It should not be beauty tliat i/ou are after; 
Fix up the inside: that's what's wrong; 
'Twill help you as the days go on." 

Did Waggy say, "To helmit the police"? 

itmtnr i>utitmfr itaa^rttng 

Roy describing the sub-mental artery. 

Dr. Good — "No, you're wrong. The sub-mental artery goes to the brain. 
See, 'sub' means under, and 'mental' means brain." 

Good — "Give muscles of expression." 

Tichy — "There are about twenty-three, but I don't think I can give 
them all." 

Good — "Xo. there are only four: Risorius, deep labii superioris, pterygoi- 
deus internus and externus. Fibres of the pterygoideus mingling with the 
obicularis oris." 

Prof. Good — "Give the muscles of mastication." 

Brown — Names them, but the Doctor insists that there is one left out. He 
passes his fingers through his hair very professionally and tells Brown that he 
has forgotten the sterno mastoid. "^Mastoid means mastication, .see?" 

Page 193 














Humorous — Junior 

DRRWING PICT0R£5 Rccoroin&to 

As for this man in our class, 

I'm sure you know him well. 

Large, husky, handsome, strong and stout, 

Our latest .Junior Bell. 

No matter wliat man you may call. 

If you want a good knocker, get Hall. 

Where the students all abound. 
You will find our Baby Houns. 

When he recites he looks like a cherry. 
And tliev all love to fuss Harry Berry. 

By his tail from limb and trunk, 
In ancient days has swung this Munk. 

W'hen it comes to old Noah and Daniel, 

They can't hold a candle to him. 

He's wise and don't know it. 

And won't even show it. 

And just simply spouts over with vim. 

His name is all the praise we give him. 
He's as solid as a stone; 
A man. a good one, and a scholar, 
He'll make good where'er he roams. 

Page 194 

H uinorous — J unior 

®ut 0f tl|? Motxtl^B of labpB. lEtr. 

Dr. Cahill : 
Backstrom : 

Mention a spirit. 

Brandy, Three Star-Hennesy. 

Dr. Cahill — explains the use of emetics, and tells of a friend who in an extremity 

used the contents of a cuspidor. 
Brossman — gets white about the gills and leaves the room. 

Dr. Zoethout : Swanski, what is obesity ? 

Swanski : I think it is stomach trouble, Doctor. 

Jarvenin : Shay Doctor, what is carbohydrates good for 1 

Dr. Kendall: Carbohydrates commonly called foods. 

Jarvenin : I thought they were burned up. 

Amenhauser: What did he say, Mr. Carr? 

Carr — (rubbing his eyes) — Eh, Eh, I don't know what. 

Dr. Kendall : 
Podruch : 
Amenhauser : 

Prof. Johnson: 

Fellows : 
Amenliauser : 

Yokie — (asleep, rubb-np; his eyes) 

Why is Formic Acid not stable? 
Because the Oxygen only holds to four Carbons. 
You may take up the discussion, Mr. Hall. 
Good-night, fellows, ,you may just as well go home. 

In mastication of an average meal, how many occlusions 

generally take place? 

About 4000 to 6000, Doctor. 

You may tell us Yokie, what was said. 

I think he said absorption takes place in the 

Prof. Johnson: 
Novy : 

Amenhauser : 

Dr. Roach: 

What kind of rubber dam is best to be used? 
All kinds. 

What is a ferment? 

A ferment is anything causing a physical change. 

What would you do to relieve the hard and soft places in 

the mouth when making a full denture? 

I would cut the gums away in those places. Doctor. 

What particular class does gellatin belong to? 
To a class of its ovvti. 

Walty — reciting on the functions of the brain. "When the cells urinate, etc," 

Simmer: An abscess is a circumcized cavity containing pusa. 

Swanski : 

Dr, Zoethout 

Schmitz : 

Jirka : 
Belanyi : 

Goering — after 

Jarvenin : 
Dr. Logan 

Calling roll, "Whitehead"; much laughter. "Oh, White- 
bread : Well, you 're 6 cents a loaf anyway. ' ' 

What is the difference between a foramen and a sinus? 
A foramen has nothing going through it and a sinus has. 

making his first crown: "Do you think I could get a .job in a 
lab, Jarvenin? 
I don't think you could get $45 per week. 

Dr. Logan : 

asks Swanski a question he is unable to answer because of eating 
his supper. 
Evidently the tooth is not sore under pressure. 

Page 195 

Humorous — Junior 

Beckj' is the President 

Of this year's Junior Class, 
A favorite with all he meets 

Not omitting any lass; 
He always ean be found 

When the fair ones are in sight, 
Well what liae we to say? 

W'liy! Becky's all right! 

He is known here as Tubby 

He was once on tlie stage, 
But alas as a student 

He is not a great rage : 
He's good natured and liajjpy 

Not a common thing here, 
Whene'er you glance at him 

He'll smile from ear to ear. 

Loves autos and joy-rides 

Which is quite contrary, 
'I'o the teachings he had 

At Holy Cross Seminary: 
lias a pleasant disposition 

Ts a gentleman, too, 
An<I all those who know him 

Will agree it is true. 

Last year Ihle and he were friends 

But now they do not speak; 
So much so, that Ihle 

Had another school to seek ; 
But Goering is a good chap 

And this we all found out. 
You may call me anything you please 

But please don't say, "Boy Scout." 

Page 196 

Humorous — Junior 



We nicknamed him Sliortie 

And he likes it. if you please, 
At Prosthetics he is at home 

And perfectly at ease; 
He is small, nearly little 

But why harp on his size, 
Every knock is a boost 

Claim the old and the wise. 

He was Presidence once 

Our friend, Mr. Eitt. 
He's a terror indeed. 

But passes some wit, 
Always up to mischief 

And playing tricks galore 
A good fellow at heart 

And quite an orator. 

Earned fifty per at Dentistry 

That's his constant cry. 

And Daddy Watt just shakes his head, 

But knows the reason why; 

We call him here the missing link. 

That is a fact, no joking; 

When he's wanted in the Amphi, 

He's in the basement smoking. 


He is good and he is kind ; 
A gentleman fine; 
Accomplishments many. 
They are all in his line; 
Plays foot-ball, is chauffeur; 
Music is his whim. 
This world would be great 
With many like him. 

Page 197 

Humorous — Junior 


He is quiet and retiring 

For he came here from Greece, 
The home of Berne plate 

And of wise Socrates ; 
He was Captain in the Navy 

And tliinks it only right, 
If war sliould l)e declared 

To go back there to fight. 

One of the wittiest boys in class 

And he's a rationalist, too. 
Though he lives at the Y. il. C. A. 

He finds fault with all they do; 
He hates Frat. organizations 

And a lot of talk it took, 
To convince him that the Dentos 

Is not a Fraternity book. 

OL' N.Y. 

We would call him "Troublesome Willy" 

Were we writing this hist year, 
But since his triii to old New York 

He is difTcrcnt, that is clear; 
Perhaps "slic" worked this magic charm 

For she lives there, so they say. 
Her work is not completed yet 

Ho borrows sfill, and says "Toisday." 

He sleeps through all the lectures 

And snores most of the time, 
And when the Profs awaken him 

He thinks it is a crime; 
He certainly 'd feel happy 

If it at them he could shout, 
And he's last one in the Amphi. 

And first one to get out. 

Page 198 

Humorous — Junior 

He is ahvays asking questions, 

At times he's quite a bore, 
He tlirew a wad of paper. 

And make the Jap quite sore; 
At pool he is a wonder 

His equal he can't meet. 
Can use his cue blind-folded 

And even Thompson beat. 

He comes from a farm: 
He thinks he's a wonder, • 
But when the Profs quiz 
It's blunder on blunder; 
Better fit for the farm, 
Where the cows he can feed. 
Than annoj- all his classmateB 
This querrulous breed. 


Severed friendship with Carr, 
Studies most of the time, 
What a wonderful change 
Wrought that wedding bell chime. 
But he still throws erasers, 
His old hobby and trick. 
We'll have to tell wifey. 
And she'll pick up the stick. 

Page 199 

Humorous — Junior 


Jirka : 


Jirka : 
Kane : 

Everything we do here is usually done for a reason ; I do a 
thing once, and then I am through. 
Did you ever get married? 

Tell me the branches of the internal maxillary artery. 

It has only one. Doctor, and that is from the "hindmost" 

portion, but I don't know what it is. 

Dr. Cahill — (quizzing Jarvenin) — "What is your name?" 
Voices from the multitude — "Canal water." 

Prof. Zoethout : 

Kirmse : 

Prof. Zoethout : 


Dr. Zoethout : 
Liebers : 

Dr. Jirka : 
Dr. Jirka : 
Bona : 

Dr. Sehmitz : 
H. E. S. : 
Dr. Sehmitz: 

Dr. Zoethout: 

Where do we get fats from? 

From foods. 

Why, of course; you didn't think we got them from the 

air, isn't it. 

What does the fifth nerve supply? 

It supplies the side of the nose and the lower 

Where do we find adipose tissue? 
Iia the bones. 

What is the Placenta, Mr. Bona? 
It is a sac connected with the fetus. 
Where is it ? 
It is situated above the fetus. 

We will have the lady recite. What is your name ? 

iliss Smith, sir. 

H. B. — (laughter) — well her name may be Harriett. 

What .juices aid in digestion? 
The digastric juices. 

Dr. Zoethout— "What is the final effect of diabetes?" 
Duggan — "The patient dies." 

Dr. Jirka — "Tell us something about the Dura-mater, Pesch." 
Pesch — "The Dura-mater terminates in the cleft-palate." 

Thompson says. "Drinking water has a tendency to cause fat to accumulate 
around the heart, in the abdominal cavity." 

Pesch claims that one of the muscles of mastication is the mass-eater. 

Amerhauser — "What is the function of the skin?" 

Hall — "Well, it may be as is the case with an egg, to keep the contents in." 

Dr. Roach (after discussing a question for 15 minutes) — "Will >ou answer 
the question. Mr. Swanski?" 

Swaiiski — "Sure, wlicn you ask me the question." 

Dr. Watt (before a lecture) — "Draw your chairs up closer, boys: my voice 
is weak tbis morning aiul T cnn't throw it as well as usual." 

Dr. Jirka — "Where does the pancreatic juice mix with the food?" 
Rosenthal — "In the pancreas." 

Page 200 

Humorous — Junior 


The man who peddles sassafi'as, 

May herald gentle spring. 
The red-breast on the greening grass, 

A promise o't may bring; 
But I know spring is on the bound. 

And coming mighty fast. 
When Dr. Watt comes poking round, 

And sizing up the class. 

He takes a book from out his coat, 

A coat of glossy white. 
"Now boys," he says, "just dig right in. 

And get your technic right. 
Be here each day, and do your best. 

And let eacli richmond show 
That you have got each point in mind. 

As all good Dentists know." 

Sure harbinger of Spring is he. 

When he begins to tell 
The laggards to brush up a bit. 

And do their last work well. 
And when tlie grasses grows less sere, 

An<l leafy grows tlie bough. 
I hope to hand him every piece, 

And wipe my sweating brow. 

©an f flu ifma^tnr ? 

Peseh making: a good recitation? 
Rapp and Roskelly with curls? 
Marble getting lively ? 
Shaffner acting according to his size? 
Jarvenin making .$45 per week? 

Isselhard not trying to bite the right corner of his mouth with his left 
cuspids ? 

Waggapofi' running to Garfield Park? 

Framheim being quiet? 

Gorrell not blushing? 

Savage not throwing paper? 

Flath like Kolar? 

Hutchneker not bumming round the faculty? 

Anderson hard at work? 

Walker flunking in prosthetics? 

Miss Smith without a smile? 

Baekstrom early at lectures? 

Schlionski handsome ? 

Hall not knocking somebody? 

(UnntterHatton (itJerIjfar& in iFrealiman ICab. 

Senior — "Why don't you stop and talk to us sometimes, as you used to, 
on the infirmary stairs?" 

Miss Pisha— "Oh, I don't want anything like that to be put in the Dentos." 

Page 201 

Humorous — Junior 

An Au^ragf Sag for a diuninr 











S :00 








































































11 :30 






1 :00 




Majority dreaming of home. One or two getting in from the night 

Waggapoff sweeping the basement. 
"Coifee-and" in the College Cafe. 
Pat Cahill talks to ns, when it isn't too cold. 
The Zips arrive. 

Savage throws an eraser at Swanski. 
Packey yells, "All out." 
Zoetie begins his gentle Quizz. 
Daddie says he will meet the class in ten minutes. 
Sweat flowing freely, and much wind lost. 
Sundry curses, because solder won't flow. 
Sandwich and pie in the basement. 

Shave a Freshman, or pour water on the seat in the Consolidated. 
Sitkin is passed up, or Freshman made to dance. 
We see moving pictures of society bugs. 
Looking for unknowns in Chem. Lab. 
Fellows, Allen and others prepare to sleep. 
Roach tells a story. 

Nearly all lulled to sleep by Roach's dreary monotone. 
Lights go out, yells, erasers and papers flying in all directions. 
Supper on Madison Street. 

Stroll on Ashland Boulevard looking for a friend. 
Martineau starts for West Madison Street. 
Paulson is seen entering the "Arisonia." 
Punishment of "highballs" bj"- majority. 
Roskelly begins massaging his head. 
Seguin returns from the North Side. 
A Freshman is sent out for a lunch. 
Pearl is heard calling. "I want to see Tom." 
Martineau "hits the hav" at his usual hour. 

Page 202 



m^M'^^^ ^M^ 'WWA 




Humorous — Junior 


Dr. Roach — "Where would you make reliefs for a full upper denture?" 
Cerney — "On the alveolar ridge." 

Amenhauser — "What is the amount of sweat expelled?" 
Hutchneker — "About four gallons a day." 

Dr. Sehmitz — "What is suppuration of the dental pulp?" 
Butt — "You see, Doctor, I haven't studied this subject." 

Shaffner — -"What is the matter with La Due, he hasn't been to school 

Thompson — "Oh, I suppose it is that 'Halsted Street girl.' " 

Dr. Borland — "Pick up the sterno mastoid muscle." 

Bennett — Picks up the digastric. 

Dr. Borland — "You will have to study, Bennett." 

Bennett — "Well, you see, I work, Doctor." 

Dr. Borland — "You will pass then." 

Dr. Cahill— "What is an astringent?" 

Mahan — "An astringent is anything that will control spasms." 

Ritenour — ' ' Show me the vagus nerve. ' ' 

Thompson — (Picking up the corotid arterj'.) "This is the vagus." 

Ritenour— " The vagus what?" 

Thompson — "The vagus artery, of course." 

Dr. Watt — "Contour the mesial a little more, then show me again." 
Koch — -"I have been doing that all morning. Doctor." 

Dr. Kendall — "What noble metal has the valence of three?" 
Liebers — ' ' Lead. " 

Dr. Zoethout— "What is Glycosuria?" 
Hutchneker — "Too much starch in the blood." 

Dr. Borland — "Weingart, pick up the right arm." 

Weingart picks up the left. 

Dr. Borland — "Is the man dead or alive?" 

Weingart — "I believe he is dead. Doctor." 

Dr. Borland— " Correct— 100. " 

H. Simon attempts to make a recitation in class but fails. (After) — "Dr. 
Jirka, you know that I know anatomy." 

Dr. Jirka — "Yes, by the way you talked." 

Amenhauser — "Where do ferments occur?" 

Kinney — "Fei'ments are very abundant; in fact, they occur all over the 
world." (Some ferments.) 

Page 203 

Humorous — Junior 

©1)0 iCmip SpIi look 

While tlic boys aru getting seated 
At your notes you take a look. 

For very soon tlie prof will come 
With his little red book. 

The time has come, the prof appears. 

In the pit he takes his, stand 
And calls on the students one by one, 

W'itli hook and ]ieneil in his hand. 

The student then whose name he calls 

Arises in liis feet. 
And tells him everything he knows 

In language short and neat. 

"That's sullicient, you're excused," 

The prof does make reply. 
The student once more takes his seat 

With a satisfactory sigh. 

Page 204 

Humorous — Junior 

If at any time while being quizzed 

A friend does help you go. 
The prof says that it will not do, 

And both will get zero. 

So throw away your crutches, 
And all your note books close; 

And we will then all think at once, 
And see what each one knows. 

For heaven's sake, wake up, says he, 

Of sleepers, there are two, 
And when along comes .Judgment Da}', 

There's naught for them to do. 

At the end of the year this little red book, 

Has a curious story to tell; 
It tells of the work of every one, 

And whether he has done it well. 

And so you know that while being quizzed. 

It pays to not be a crook; 
For as sure as you are the prof will know, 

And it goes in his little red book 



Page 205 

Humorous — Junior 


Dr. Zoethout: 
Voices : 
Zoethout : 
Dr. Zoethout : 
Liebers : 
Zoethout : 

Prof. De Witt : 
Besser : 
Amenhauser : 
Sie^l : 
Jirka : 
Lentz : 

John : 
Northstrom (trembli 
John : 
Preston : 
Dr. Watt : 
Dr. Kendall: 
Burke : 
Amenhauser : 
Fellows : 
Amenhauser : 
Dr. Kendall: 
Butt : 

Amenhauser : 
Schrenbroic : 
Amenhauser : 

Dr. Roaeh : 

Savage : 

Dr. Johnson : 

Evans : 
Fehrenbacher : 

Lentz ; Lentz ; anybody in the class by the name of Lentz? 

He'll look sick when he sees his record. 
Where would we find fat? 
Round a muscle like the eye. 

I have forgotten some of my anatomy, but I don't think I 
would call the eye a. muscle. 
What is a fistula, Mr. Besser? 
What's that, a blister? 
What causes respiration ? 
The muscles of the lungs. 

Name the branches of the External Maxillary Artery. 
It has no branches except the terminal branches which are 

Are you the fellow who spat on the floor? 
ng) — Yes. 
Well, give me a chew. 
Is this all right. Doctor? 

It looks as if the chronic abscess will have to be opened. 
In the preparation of chloroform, what method is used! 
Why, the cheap methods of course. Doctor. 
Tell us. Fellows, what is Ranke's diet? 
Urea, 1200 c. c. Solids, 70 c. c. 
Better look at your notes again, IMr. Fellows, 
How is ether made? 
Why, ether I believe is made from coal. 
What temperature can the body stand? 
About 1000 degrees F. 

Your knowledge of the subject is very meager, Mr. Schren- 
broic, you had better study. 

What is the best metliod of making impression compound 

stick to the tray? 

Drill holes in the tray, and counter-sink them. 

In preparing a cavity in a central incisor, what method 

would you use? 

Oh, any method I believe. Doctor. 

Name structures in right auricle. 

I am not prepared. Doctor. 

Wil}txt ir. Irnjilig f'aga 

A race which drinks from bubbly foimtains will become a race with lips 
like the pelican's, intimated Old Doc" Brophy t'other day; and Fred Wessels, 
having worked on the problem, slips us a few figures. If a man drinks S times 
a day from a bubbly fountain, allowii% 1") seconds for each drink, he spends 
120 seconds or two minutes eacii day. There are 1,440 minutes in each 24 
lioui-s; thus a man spends 1-720 of each day pursing his lips like a pelican's. 
Problem : How many anms would evolution require to complete its work ? 

Page 206 

Humorous — Junior 

inn'tH for Suntora 

Don't extract any temporary bicuspids. They never decay. 

Don't fill root canals with "barbed-broaches." They permit 
the entrance of air into the canals. 

Don't kill yourself and don't kill your patients. We have 
enough "stiffs" to take care of. 

Don't tell the demonstrator how many rolls of gold you 
plugged in. Let him see your slip. 

Don't cement a gold filling in place after it rocks out and 
tell your patient that it is a new style of inlay. The outer 
layer may flake off. 

Don't invest your inlays in plaster of Paris. It cracks. 

Don't work too hard. You may get nervous prostration. 


The weeks and months were fleeting fast, 
As through the Freshman year I passed; 
But one desire e'er came to me — 
The hope that I might sometim?be 
A Junior ! 

It filled my mind, no more I knew. 
As I planned what great things I should do. 
'tVhen, having passed each test and quiz, 
I should be high and mighty, viz., 
A .Junior ! 

I crammed, I stewed, I boiled, I ground. 
And when the cards at last came round, 
I found that I had really passed, 
And that I had become at last, 
A Junior ! 

But ah! you all know how it is — 
''Affairs" that make the periods whiz; 
Next comes the bluffing — good or bad ; 
And last the marks that make so sad, 
A .Junior! 

Fat lemons came from R. E. M., 
From Daddy Watt and all of them; 
Ay wish twice granted now I see. 
For next year also I shall be 
A Junior! 

Page 207 

Humorous — Junior 

TIKJH ll^©[LllJ?TD(S)Kl @\F IFA €l^[^©iy) /Fulfil 

Page 208 

Humorous — Freshman 


A Ef mtntfirpwrp of a iFr^aliman 

Seized with much fear, though undismayed, 
Our freshman class, with muflfled tread, 

Into dissecting room had swayed 

In silence which outspoke our dread. 

'Twas for the first time we assembled 
In this much dreaded, horrid place. 

My hands and feet like leaves had trembled, 
And ghastly pallid was my face. 

The "Prof," when order was restored, 
Outlined the details of our work. 

Then for a while with "Quiz" he bored 
Us, and from good times warned to shirk. 

But when he looked around the place 

And slowly scrutinized us all 
No one dared glance upon his face 

Lest some ill fate him might befall. 

Then, after silence solemn, grave. 
He sent me to dissect with care 

The bandaged corpse of some good knave 
Who left this world for our welfare. 

I took the knife with trembling hand, 
The while cold chills ran up my spine. 

And then to mock me, some stray band 

Across the street played "Auld Lang Syne." 

Sharp, bitter words to my lips rushed 
As I carved on with "faked-up" zest. 

What welcome joy in my heart gushed 
When I was told to take a rest. 

Then anxiously my seat I sought 

While mist still thickened in my "dome." 

Oblivious of the matter taught. 
I dozed on till we were sent home. 

To ease my fevered brow that night 
I burrowed through my tomes unused. 

Still I could not repress the sight 
Of that poor, shriveled corpse abused. 

Despite this tough, nerve-racking test, 
That frightful day I'll always bless. 

It hardened me and now with zest, 
I work to earn my D. D. S. 

— I. J. L. 

Page 209 

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Humorous — Freshman 


There's a wee little puzzle I don't understand, 

To explain it is not my intention; 
If you work without "cribs" the result is "Suspense," 

While if caught wth a "Crib." it's "Suspension." 

Dr. Amenhauser — "The infant gets very little food in its iron." 

Voss — "The shape of a crown is an improper shape." 

Zoethout — "What is the condition of the hardening of the arteries called?" 

Student--' ' Peristalsis. ' ' 

Student — "Who are the two best read (red) men in the class?" 
Answer — "Kelly and Kahn." 

Dr. Kendall — "Khuri, what is the formula for lead acetate?" 
Khuri — "I don't know, sir." 

Dr. Kendall — "Maybe you woi;ld know the formula for olive oil." (Bingo !) 
Dr. Zoethout — "Give me a few examples of energy." 
Furie — "Heat, light, electricity, and — and sleep." 
Dr. Zoethout— "Sleep?" 

Furie — "Yes. I have a brother who saws wood in his sleep and takes 

A student named Schust. whom all of us know, 

Had a photograph taken a short time ago ; 

But soon in the garbage the proof did repose, 

He said it displayed — too much of his nose. 

Dr. Zoethout — "Describe the oblongata." 

Co-ed — (blushing) — "I can't. I only wear the circular ones." 

Dr. Danielson's ancestor bears the name of ]Mike Roscope. 

Carlyle says: "There are about one billion people in this world, mostly 
fools." So cheer up. Heller, the ma,iorit.y is on your side still. 

Dr. Kendall may think he knows how iron was discovered, but he has 
nothing on Furie; he says they smelt it. 

Gerlach in solitude smoked a pipe. 

In reverie deep, 'till the air was blue; 

His father came, alas! too true. 

He smoked no more. The air was blue. 

3)af lErtrkHon'a Hf ratatt of 
"Qlijf ^am^ Saiitg" ^oug 

When ever you Seniors stay around. 

You start to kiekin' us Freshmen aroun'; 

You always pick on the Juniors also. 

For they're low down. But — 

You'll have to quit .shovin' us Freshmen aroini" 

Page 210 

Humorous — Freshman 















There was a young man named Lokke, 

As a man he was built very stocky, 

Witli a big bulge in front, 

We have got a big hunch 

That he got it by drinking brown Bocky. 

This cute little kiddie named Singer, 

On a piano is sure a hum dinger. 

He makes notes so fast, 

He has all out-classed, 

And everyone wishes to linger. 

Pope from Texas sure can draw 
Pictures grand without a flaw. 


In Porto Rico's sunny clime, 

Hitt would love to spend his time. 

"Doe Axelrod" is quite a name. 

But with "Alex Rod" he won his fame. 

Kid Feagan sure can fight some scrap. 
Although his name is only App. 

In the wondrous arms of music. 
Ham doth love to dwell. 
He can sing and dance and fiddle. 
And can pound the keys like "L." 

In a big red circus wagon 
Stone can ^t and feel at ease. 
But when it comes to carving Ivory. 
He will never Kolar please. 

This Jew with all the red hair on. 
Invented the first Transverse Colon. 

Page 211 

Humorous — Freshman 

UttV<4 hcTOft 

^CH— O— O-O — O -^T 

®1|F larljflor 

Why is it that from yonder window, 
Einglee's lamp is burning still; 

Tho' it is past the midnight hour. 
The light still beams upon the sill? 

Is it for old, historic love, 

Or modern science that he seeks ; 

Or is it some nerve or muscle cell. 
That he must learn before lie sleeps? 

'Tis not the wisdom of the sages, 
Or science fair that him enchants; 

An earthlier task his time engages — 
He's sewing buttons on his pants! 

Page 212 

Humorous — Freshman 


Sargent says he slept and dreamed 

He drank eighteen milk-shakes; 
We think this Freshman must have seen 

A bad attack of "snakes." 

Dr. Zoethout — "Where are the white corpuscles made?" 
Ashton — "They are made in the marrow of the bone." 

Elmer Nelson entered the Consolidated one day. and while looking in the 
show-case ho noticed some rubber dam weights with their stamp on them. 
Turning to Carr, he said: "Say, Carr, what are the C. C. D. S. watch-fobs 

Ham — "I'd like to meet the guy who said, "Ignorance is bliss." 

Dr. Kendall— " What is a vacuum?" 

Peterson— "I've got it in my head, but I can't explain it." 

Amenheiser — "How would you treat a ease of diabetes, Valenzuela?" 
Valenzuela— " By golly, teacher. I cannot tell you; I am no doctor." 

Oh. grind me to atoms of dust, if you will. 

But save me from that which is sorer — 
Ay, choose any means that quickly will kill, 

But don't make me room with a snorer. 

McClintock — " . . . and also the pedicle. 
Valenzuela— "What, also the petticoat?" 

Dr. Zoethout — "How far would each contraction of the heart raise a one- 
pound weight?" 

Voss (promptly)— "One hundred and seventy-five feet." 

Dr. Kusnik — "Describe the scapula." 

Rathbun — "Has head, neck and two extremities, and articulates with the 
fellow on the opposite side. " 

The Senior was born for great things. 

The Junior was bom for small ; 
But no one has yet found the reason 

Why a Freshman was born at all. 

Dr. Kendall — "Has absolute zero ever been reached?" 

Henkel— "Yes." 

Dr. Kendall— "When?" 

Henkel — "In my last exam." 

Dr. Kusnik — "What bones make up the cranium?" 

McLean — "Two parietals, two temporals, occipital and femur." 

Parr, when asked how he came out in anatomy exam, replied: "All right, 
except those d — n ligatures, and I don't know a one of them." 

Page 213 

Humorous — Freshman 

The fracas commenced when a Stone was thrown by Tretner at Rasmus- 
sen, who chiickled as Straup Hitt Valenzuela with an Axelrod, before 
Beveridge started to Draper with Goldstein's Kinunel. While Brodewell sat 
on Brockbank, a Carpenter asked an App for a Ham, to Koch Overholt's 

The Mikulas Bros., Wood Rile Schnitzer in the Park, but when McDonald 
interferred, an attempt was made to throw Kelly into a Cannon, ^^•hieh directly 
aimed at a Dahl, with the intention of raising Furie; while Izakowitch was 
thrown into an Eddy at Khedros; Ijut Gee spoke Deutch to Cassidy, and 
Donovan did not think it was Wirth a Rathbun. 

Then Carlson took Budka to a Schuman, Avhere Schaughnessey was on 
his Knees before the Pope in the Witous. A Nauer later, LangTVorthy was 
shipped to Poland, thru Volkmann's Canals, as the Sargent of Wojtalewicz, 
sat on the Stem of Contopoulos, watching Agusto Cariss Pisha Avho blushed 
Hayward to Lee who was a regular Heller. Lepak who Avas jealous, got 
Tanner to Weidner in a Greenspahn. 

The next Day, the Regent of Seidenberg Reed Trovillion judgment, which 
was to take place in the Wells of Shapiro; but he was on a Parr with 
Kasalovsky, who did not approve of the Singer, being Schuest as Kleeber 
as our Lieber Lokke, who was a Gud-men-sen, sent from McCullough, that 
Less-Tevery time, A-Ladon was put on the Miller. 

Tyler, by this time being very puch "peeved" over the decision, chal- 
lenged Anderson to a duel, at the McVickers Ringlee; for the price of a 
nice Young Gouse, Avhich Avas in Kalinsky's Lane, Kitty corner from Mul- 
lineaux Duncan, next to the Kahn of Hernandez, A\hich AA-as filled AA-ith Gar- 
lach. In order to spread the ncAvs, a Jummer Avas sent upon a Schlar, on a 
Rainey night, to Sorenson, AA'ho Avas on a Manilow across the Sandquist of 
Roubert, Avhere the Paxmann of Strozewski, Voss Schmellen a Jahnke 

They became very excited Avatehing the Lun-dahl, Torson was forced to 
Walker, and Zammen Zu-back to McVickers. Wilcox Avas called from Saskor 
to Schneider Grossman's Fermandez; but too much Branday at Greenberg, 
landed them in the clutches of Garcia, Avho had Kennedy Lemmer already. 

With th(^ aid of Bethea, Hoeft \\ as charged to be a Goodney and sent up 
the Hudson to Allmann's Nesheim, and given a Seigel by Hal-gren. There 
they found Nelson, Neilson, Olson, Peterson, Jensen, Johnson, Henderson, and 
Eriekson, Avho had come from Vermisland, to Ascher something about Mc- 
Kinley's assassination, but Avere turned back Avith Kap-lin who knew less than 
Imber about Ross, Avho had been Tamarin Avith McKeans Khuri. But by 
Jimenez, you should have seen Mac-Keel over, Avhen Hendricks hit him AA'ith 
a Reithel, on the Henkel of his Doxey, as CoUington Avas trying to Bern-sens 
Kep-el which made Mc-Lean over the Lyhne of Merrill. 

Page 214 

Humorous— Freshman 

iFr?0l|man f trkin s 

Hudson— "Who sat in my seat yesterday?" 

Miss Budka— "I did. Why?-" 

Hudson— "Well, next time you sit there, don't leave your chew of tobacco 
m my drawer." 

Brandon — "The chicken of an egg— or rather, the heart of an egg beats — 
no, I mean the heart of a cjhicken beats and forms the egg." 

Danielson — "Where are the dentinal tubules?" 
White — "In the inner layer of the tongue." 
Dan — "What direction do they run?" 
White — "Perpendicular to the enamel prisms." 

Danielson — "Name some specialized epithelium of the mouth." 
Walker — "Columnar, squamous, striated." 

Dr. Jones — "You know it pains me deeply to see \o\\ failing in your 
work, and — " 

Lyhnne— "Well, don't think about it; I hate to see anybody suffer." 

Parr — "My eyes have been troubling me lately. I always see red and 
black spots." 

Dr. Zoethout — "Better quit playing cards. Isn't it?" 


Page 215 

Humorous — Freshman 

O^ur ®urk 

When Bahadour first came to our sehool. 

He wanted it understood he was nobody 's tool ; 

For the fellows would lay for him more than anyone, 

'Cause he kicked up a fuss with his fiery tongue. 

Where all the "junk" heaved came from it's hard to say, 
And showers of paper always came his way. 
Yes, erasers or furniture we soaked — 'twas a scream; 
But Bahadour awoke, as 'twas surely no dream. 

He surely was up a stump for a while. 

Whether to "peeve" or whether to smile. 

'Twas sure no ' ' bum steer ' ' that gave him a ' ' hunch ' ' ; 

For when fun's to be had he's there with his punch. 

He got a bum start for a rapid shanged man, 
For one day he picked on a Porto Rican. 
It might have been worse had he picked on a Russ, 
And never again does he pick up a fuss. 

When the bunch is together, way up in the rear. 

And the "Grasshopper Song" and "Tipperary" we hear; 

Bahadour is there and has joined. He is Jake ! 

You're ag'in with me, boys. He's changed some — shake! 

Page 216 

Humorous — Freshman 

(§n tlfp (f . ®. 

You may have ridden your horse to water, 

But you could not make him drink; 
You may have ridden your "pony" to exams, 

But you could not make him think. 

Halgren — "The seventh cranial nerve pa,sses out of the brain, and down- 
ward through the fallopian tubes." 

Dr. Zoethout— "What is the systolic output?" 

Jahnke — "It is the amount of blood sent out after the closing of the .semi- 
lunar valves." 

Dr. Kolar— "Name the parts of the tooth." 
MacDonald — "Crown, neck and root." 
Kolar— "Where is the neck?" 
MacDonald — "Between the crown and the root." 
Dr. Zoethout — "What are the four signs of inflammation?" 
Ross — "I don't know. Doctor." 

Dr. Zoethout — "Did vou ever have an inflamed finger on anything?" 
Class— "Ask Draper." 

Dr. Danielson — ' ' Tell us the purpose of the secretory glands. ' ' 
Cannon — "They secrete some kind of juice." (Much laughter.) 
Dan — "Wrong; but maybe you can tell us what lines the arteries." 
Cannon — "Mucous membrane." (Renewed laughter; Cannon leaves room.) 
Dr. Zoethout succeeded in persuading Mullineaux that chewing gum was 
a bad habit. 

Stone entered the arena of the Physiologj^ Lab. with the intention of sacri- 
ficing some of his precious blood for the benefit of his fellow students. His 
finger was punctured several times without any blood appearing. Voice from 
crowd: "You can't get blood from a stone. Doctor." 

An oarsman lone upon the wave 
Tried all in vain his craft to save; 
There was a — a gurgling roar. 
Then Draper strove to make the shore. 
He slowly sank, quite out of view — 
"Oh, what," said he, "will Miss Wirth do?" 

"Safety First" motto adopted by the Freshman Class: "Watch your 
instruments; here come the Juniors." 

When the Seniors enter our Labs, wearing their white coats, the cry is: 
"Next! Haircut or shave!! Will you have a little hair tonic?" 

Will we ever forget the ciuestion Rufus Lee used to ask? 

Altman at prayei-s: 

"I wish I had some whiskers long. 

Upon my downy face. 
So when the maidens 'Doctor' me 

I'd suffer no disgrace." 

Page 217 

Humorous — Freshman 

That when a Senior calls a Freshman ' ' Doctor ' ' he either wants to sell him 
something or practice on his perfectly good teeth. 

That Kalinski chews his words before letting us have them, so we get it 
like chop suey, and that's something an American cannot understand. 

But since he has stopped washing his upper lip and the fuzz is starting to 
appear, he talks through it, therefore giving a fine recitation. 

That the way a large per cent of the Freshman Class butcher the English 
language, by talking in chunks during recitations, is amusing. 

That what we don't know about osteologj' would make a big book. 

That our operative technic class (1 p. m. to 2 p. m., Fridays) has proved a 
most successful sleeping hour. 

That a large number of the class have taking ways, which makes is neces- 
sary to watch tools very closely. 



Antt-iSarbrrH' Uninn 

Motto: "Ycci, iind I will ne'er shave nor get a hair-cut.' 
President — Carlson. 
\'ice-p resident — Saskor. 
Secretai-y and Treasurer — Gouse. 
Members — Misses Wirth, Gee, Pisha, Budka. 

Page 218 

laatoball ^an^ 

Our hoys are playing basketball, 
They 've gathered for the fray ; 
The Freshman yell is in the air, 
We're bound to win the day. 
"We'll hand a game that's "snappy" 
To our Seniors who eorae this way, 
While we are shouting for Freshmen. 

Then pass, oh pass. 
We'll pass the ball along, 
A toss, a catch — 
We'll send it thro' the throng. 
No team can stop our fellows 
In their "passes" swift and strong. 
While we are shouting for Freshmen. 

Our players, every one, are made 
Of mind and miiscle tough : 
The combination always works, 
For they are up to snuff ; 
They'll show the Senior fellows. 
That they're diamonds in the rough, 
While we are shouting for Freshmen. 

Just watch the Freshmen get the ball ; 

This time we '11 see some fun ; 

The Senior boys are rattled. 

And we'll score another basket; 

Like lightning through the air he shoots, 

The victory is won, 

While we are shouting for Freshmen. 

iont B for Jr^alimfn 

Humorous— Freshman 

Don't vulcanize wax. It can't be did. 

Don 't let your room-mate burn a bridge for you. Do it yourself. 

Don 't yell if you drop your instrument case. The boys will do that for you. 

Don't let Taffel make your instruments. Kolar can tell them. 

Don't tell Dr. Kendall you are in a huriy. lie knows it already. 

Don't think because a girl smiles at you that she is in love with you. She's 
only making a fool out of you. 

Don't wear an operating coat. You'll get there soon enough. 

Don't hand in your work on time. The Faculty won't appreciate it. 

Page 219 








Humorous — Freshman 

(0ur gikplrton 


E'VE fourteen bones within the face, and eight within the head; 
And three small bones complete the ear, to help us hear what's said. 
It takes but one to move the tongue, and thirty-two are teeth ; 
Then sununing all. both great and small, write sixty-one beneath. 

Two parietals on top the head, the frontal joins sublimely; 

Two temporals on either side remind us we are timely. 

The ethmoid so delicate has eyes and nose for minions, 

The sphenoids at the base of skull like birds with double pinions. 

Superior maxillaries unite beneath the vomer. 

The lower bones are upper jaws, which seems quite a misnomer. 

Inferior maxillaries like them contain the sockets 

For all our teeth, which till them up like overflowing pockets. 

Its common name is the lower jaw. the largest and the longest 
Bone in the face, and we may add, it also is the strongest. 
The vomer, mentioned once before, tits 'twixt the nostrils snugly, 
To noses large, or noses small, long, short, or fair or ugly. 

The turbinated bones extend each side the nasal fossa ; 
Though smaU in size, they curl around just like a tiny lasso. 
The nasal bones between the eyes unite to form a ridge 
On which the spectacles cross, as we would cross a bridge. 

The laerymals are very sad. intended just for weeping; 
Within the sockets of the eyes we see their ridges peeping. 
The malar bones on either side, their name on apple foimded. 
Uphold the beauty of the cheeks, and make them smooth and rounded. 

The palate bones between the two. both mouth and nose espouse ; 
The former's roof the latter 's floor, like a two-storv house. 
Some bones are very neighborly, and on each other wait. 
With processes or edges joined, 'tis called articulate. 

The hyoid at the root of tongue articulates with none, 

But lets the tongue articulate enough for either one. 

Six bones for hearing, one for speech, from this it would appear 

That nature meant us just to tell one-sixth of what we hear. 

The twenty-four called vertebrae make up the spinal column ; 
All neatly joined, they follow up like a procession solemn. 
The axis joins the atlas, which with edges well unfurled. 
Holds up the head, as Atlas old was said to hold the world. 

Page 220 








Humorous — Freshmjin 

The ribs called eostos, form a cage for the liver, lungs and heart, 
Twelve on each side, and in the front for breathing bent apart. 
The scapnlae. our shoulder blades, are fan-like at the back, 
With clavicles in front that processes do not lack. 

The sternum up and down the breast gives fullness to the form. 
The humerus on either side is called the upper arm. 
The forearms have two bones apiece, the ulnar is the longer. 
The radius, in front of it, is shorter but is stronger. 

Eight carpal bones are in each wrist, with meta-earpals five. 
Join at the fingers, and the thumbs are busy and alive. 
Two .sturdy bones are in the thumb, the phalanges, or fingers 
Have three apiece, all neatly .ioined, like rows of beaded stringers. 

The pelvis holds the lower limbs in balance straight and clear. 
It bears the trunk ; the sacrum and the coccyx are its rear. 
Iliac, ischial, piabic bones the pelvis help to make. 
Upon each side, and in the front, are strong and hard to break. 

The femurs to the pelvis .ioined. are found upon the thighs. 
No other bones in all the frame can equal them in size ; 
Patellas, within each knee are loose, but there to stay. 
Support us, and protect the joint, whene'er we kneel to pray. 

The tibia and the fibula unite beneath the knee. 
Again they at the ankle join, to complete the leg. you see. 
Each ankle, seven tai-sals has. vdih meta-tarsals five. 
Join at the toes of skeletons, of dead men and alive. 

The hair, the teeth, the fingernails, are neither flesh nor bone. 
But very useful in their place, as everyone will own. 
Now count these bones, omit the teeth, before you leave the spot. 
You will find two-hundred, six besides, jast to complete the lot. 

We'll leave unnamed a bone or two. but we have coimted all. 
Because our iluse is tired now, we'll drive him to his stall. 

— H. E. S 


Oh. the meanness of a Junior when he's mean; 

Oh. the leanness of a Senior when he's lean, 

But the meanness of the meanest. 

And the leanness of the leanest 

Are not in it with the greenness of a 

Freshman, when he's green. 

Page 221 

Humorous — Freshman 

Poor iFr?sI|i0 

Where did you eome from, Presliie dear? 
Out of tile High School into here; 
How did you like it, sweet little one? 
If I'd stay with my ^la. I'd Imve more fun. 
What do you do. from nine to four? 
I .iust sit and wish the day was o'er: 
Who takes care of you. innocent child? 
None hut the Facully. tender and mild. 
What do they teach you. pocu- little dear? 
They teach us to dig for the Junior year. 

Page 222 

Humorous — Freshman 

E»flMiNmiofs J)f,>( ^i^fntum 


®l|p Nfru? 0f Htm 

I went to Cupid's garden, 
I wandered o 'er the land ; 
The moon was shining brightly, 
I held her little— shawl. 

Yes, I held her little shawl. 
How fast the evening flies ; 
We spoke in tones of love, 
I gazed into her — lunch-basket. 

I gazed into the l)asket, 
I wished I had a taste ; 
There sat my lovely charmer, 
My arm around her — umbrella. 

Embracing her umbrella. 
This charming little Miss, 
Her eyes so full of mischief, 
I slylv stole a — sandwich. 


'(Hwaa EtJpr Qlijua 

A wood-peckev sat on a Fvesliie's head, 

And started in to drill; 
He bored away for half a day, 

And tinallv broke his bill. 

Page 223 






rpvlOW that our book is nearly completed, we stop for a moment to think 
1 ^-4 it all over. The amount of work required was greater than we sup- 
MMM posed, but it involved more pleasure also. 

The help that we have received has been a revelation to us; little 
did we think that Sitkin and Gorrell were poets, or that many others that we 
could mention were men of literary genius, but such they proved themselves. 
There has been much speculation as to the color of the book. We have 
used the colors of the Class of '16 (purple and gold), and we hope that the 
combination will be pleasing to all, even to our co-eds. 

There are many jokes appearing in our Humorous section which the 
Board cannot be held responsible for; they were found in the box and were 

It has been our aim, in compiling this volume of The Dentos, to do so 
without carrying the burden of a debt, and the outlook at present seems favor- 
able to us. This will explain, perhaps, the absence of the glittering pages which 
made the last volume so beautiful. 

In the making of this book, we have formed friendships "more lasting 
than brass," and we have learned ourselves and each other more fully. As 
we look through the book, we realize that it is far from perfect, but we think 
it portrays our College life here, as it is. We hope that you will appreciate 
it because it is a book of the C. C. D. S., and we of 16 shall love it both for 
that reason and because it is our own. 

The Dentos Board. 

Page 224 



















WE desire to call the attention of 
the students of the Chicago 
College of Dental Surgery 
to the advertisers represented herein, 
whom we are pleased to recommend as 
reliable. We believe the spirit of recip- 
rocity should prevail, and we respectfully 
request the student body to patronize those 
w^ho have been liberal in assisting us. 


Page 226 

Where Substitution Will Not Answer ! 

Last Thanksgiving season ostriches weighing 50 lbs. each 
were sold as "substitutes" for turkeys, in Chicago markets. As no 
medical reports of serious injury to health appeared, presumably 
the substitutes were digested without their consumers needing 
medical aid. We are not informed of how the birds tasted. 
At best the innovation was an experiment. 

The price was double that asked for turkeys. But, however 
well substitutes may answer for a dinner, they will not answer 
in dental golds or solders. Birds kept too long, without freez- 
ing, become "high" and are unfit for human food, although 
some foreigners prefer pheasants, and mutton, far from fresh. 
So also, there are dental golds and solders which are very "high." They were born that way 
and will cost all who flirt with them far more than the price of pure, sweet Dental Golds, 
euid Solders, free from taint ! Ne^'s are so. 

Unfortunately, in some places, base dental materials seem to have permanent lodgings. 
Certainly practitioners guilty of using them l^now that the practice is destructive to professional 
reputation. If persisted in long enough, disaster to them and to their clients will be inevitable. 
IVhy do these men buy inferior golds, etc. ? IVhy do they pay as much for meretricious 
au-ticles, as reputable manufacturers ask for best quality ? 

A sign in front of a grocery store, where meals are served in boxes, reads "Ten cents on 
every dollar's worth bought, paid to errand girls." Can it be that such an unethical induce- 
ment (?) is the reason why spurious golds and solders are welcomed? Is that why the 
world's Best Dental Golds and Solders will not be given even one trial? If "Actions speak 
louder than words," some Ethiopians still lurk in woodpiles. They are a perpetual menace to 
honest workers. We should like to smoke them out. 

Avoid substitutes ! Order the only genuine Ney's Best since 1812 Dental Golds and 
Solders. If your dealer has none, order direct from us. Our guaranty of unbounded satis- 
faction is your protection, and never expires. The student body of the Chicago College of 
Dental Surgery should hasten to use Ney's Dental Golds and Solders — today as for the past 
1 03 years, the World's Best— for, "As the tvt-ig is bent the tree's inclined." 

i&e J. M .NeY Odmbwk 

Founded IN 1812. 




CableAddress ■NEYGOLD.HAKTFORD.'A-B.CCoiB.Sik Edition. 

Page 227 

Do YOU Know 

what equipment is necessary and best for 
the office you will open after graduation? 

The model office illustrated is but one of five we have on display. 
Those in charge of our furniture department are alw^ays at your service 
to afford detailed information of whatever nature you may require and 
to demonstrate by comparative showing the actual merits of all equip- 
ment covered by our line. 


Brancli in College Building 

Page 228 


follows upon material equipment as well as upon educational qualifications. 
Successful prosthetic dentistry today requires 

The 0O$Xee Tooth 


The rightly constructed GosLee prosthetic case has greater strength than 
the old-fashioned metal backed bridge, and has the translucency and 
anatomical advantages of the individual porcelain crown. The GosLee 
Tooth is made of the famous CONSOLIDATED porcelain. Send for our 
new booklet. 


you will find goods of CONSOLIDATED manufacture in highest repute All 
leading dentists use and endorse them; all leading dental dealers sell them. 


our specialty is service. On all orders, from a GosLee Tooth or Davis Crown 
to a completely equipped Dental Office Outfit, you will find at our depot 
efficiency, reliability and promptness. 

Consolidated Dental Mfg. Co. 


29 E. Madison Street at Wabash Avenue 


Home Office and Factory: 130 Washington Place, New York, N. Y. 

Branch Depots: New York, Philadelphia, Boston, Detroit, Cleveland, Chicago 

Subscrihe for ITEMS OF INTEREST, America's foremost 
Monthly Magazine of Dental Art, Science and Literature 

Page 229 



Our Dental Supplies are sold under the condition that you can 
"Write Your Own Guarantee." 

We handle a complete line of Dental Supplies from a broach 
to the entire outfitting of a Modern Office. 

Land B 

Crown and Bridge Investment Compound 

(Formula of Dr. P- G. Puterbaugh) 

Sterling Broaches 
L a°d B Burs 

are representative of the class of supplies we handle. 

Don't forget to visit the display rooms of THE HARVARD 
COMPANY, Room 1100 Marshall Field Annex Building, 25 East 
Washington Street; also, 615 South Wood Street, (one door South 
of College Building). Investigate the merits of these goods before 
placing your order. 

Land grebe & Beart 

Dental Supplies 
Modern Dental Office Equipment 

615 South Wood Street 

Chicago, IlUnois 

Page 230 










f K@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 
Like the flag of this Nation, you will find 
the output of our factory meeting with 
praise and popularity all over the universe. 

When we selected the name COLUMBIA for our product, 
we established a standard that represented the "top-notch" 
quality, and it has always been and always will be our 
constant aim to maintain this degree of excellence. 





represent equipment of the highest standard. The material, workman- 
ship, adaptability and finish of these articles have brought them world- 
wide popularity, evidenced by their universal use. 

There will be frequent opportunities presented for seeing the above 
product demonstrated, and we trust that everyone will avail himself of 
the same. 

We shall be pleased to send our catalog upon requesL 






II 11 I I LI I I I I I I I I I I 

Page 231 

Official Photographer 

for the 

Class of 1915 



140 N9 State 5t. C-hicago. 



The Mabel Sykes Studio 

does the highest and most artistic grade 

of photographic work 

in Chicago. 


Page 232 




) W\ Ir^ ' i 



'x^ 1^ 


N^^^ In 1 'R 







The Chicago College of Dental Surgery 


An Institution Famous for the Strength of Its Teaching Corps and the Thoroughness of the Instruction Given. 

This picture will present a familiar sight to the 3098 graduates and 500 students of the 


The great structure shown above attests to the loyalty of her sons and daughters, and to the 34 
years of steady development. 

Information pertaining to the next course of instruction which begins the first Tuesday in October, 
will be cheerfully furnished by addressing the College, ■-> 


Page 233 




Oil?- Work 
Speaks for Itself. 
The Word ROOT 
on a Photo 
Means Quality 

Sorrority and 

Given Special 


Kimball Hall 

Corner Wabash and Jackson 

Page 234 

TF you are a particular chap --if you 
want Clothes that are exclusive— 
you will see what I am showing this 
season in Suits and Overcoats at 





63 to 67 W. Washington Street 





L. P. KOZIE, Secretary 


Page 235 

Profit Sharing 

MR. STUDENT, do you know 
that each time you eat in the 
College Cafe you are receiv- 
ing the benefit of no over-head ex- 
pense? All Restaurants must add 
to the cost of food such expense as 
rent, light, heat, etc.: not so at the 
College Cafe. The money which 
would be expended for these pur- 
poses is invested in better food at a 
lower cost to you. 

College Cafe 

W. M. Dudley, Manager 


Engraving Company 

5 South Wabash Avenue 

All Kinds of Fraternity Jewelry 

Leather Goods, Embossed Stationery 

College Novelties, Calling Cards 

Wedding Invitations, Etc. 

The Very Latest in Dance Programs 




Tel. Rand. 3163 

The Most Popular and Reliable 


Wholesale and Retail 



The Ogden Market Company 


1748-1750 Ogden Avenue 

Near Jackson Boulevard 

West 1781 

Page 23G 

■■ 1 1 iM1|-fci'^'*'*T^''^ ^ — . J^^ 


Express & Van Co. 

;^\,.^^^^^^k 412 South Wood Street 

FVRN1TUR& & PlAf^jJM^^ 

M^HH^^^^^^P^ Furniture and Piano Moving, Baggage 

'^^^^^^^Kf/ TrnnsfprrpH and ChprkpH 


_mj^P^p'^^ to all Depots 

fj 11^ A Phone West 1740 

Success to the Lads of 19i5 

Hatter and Furnisher 

Cor. Van Ruren and Wood Streets 
and Oeden Avenue 

Dental Coats and all Gent's Supplies 


Hand Laundry 


1545 Van Buren Street 


Sholty Printing Co. 

(Not Inc.) 

Printing for Professional People 
a Specialty 

Get the samples and prices of our plateless en- 
graving. Les<i than half the cost of copper plate 
printing and just as good. 

1751 Van Buren Street 
Tel. West 4427 Chicago 

Phone Seeley 3697 

Prompt Service 


Whenever your Clothes need Cleaaiag, Pressing or 

Repairing, have it done by regular 

Cleaners by Trade 

Consolidated Cleaning Co. 

1609 West Van Buren Street 

Will give you absolute guaranteed first-class work 
and satisfaciion. The store that has more college 
trade than any store on the West side. 


Successor to 

Cigars, Tobacco, Cigarettes. Stationery 
Periodicals, Pocket Billiards 

1759 Van Buren Street 

Cor. Wood Street Phone West 4668 

Telephone Seely 6260 

Auto 81-336 


Chinese and American 



1704-1706 West Madison Street 
TOM BIU, Manager Chicago. Illinois 

Page 237 

Cut Rate Drug Store 

1818 Ogden Ave. cor. Van Buren St. 

Special Rates to Students 

Fountain Pens $1.00 up Rubber Gloves 42c 

Kodaks Postal Station 

WendellState Bank 

Cor. Madison, Asbland and Ogden 

Will carry accounts in their savings department for 
the accommodation of students who are properly 
vouched for and who wish to carry an expense 
account. Such account should be carried to the end 
of the course without closing. Personal checks must 
be collected before drawing against them, unless en- 
dorsed by a duly authorized officer of the College. 

Twelve Tables 

Phone West 3269 

A Desirable Place to Spend 
an Afternoon or Evening 

Wilson & 




Largest and Best Equipped 
Tables, fitted with the World 

on the West Side. Twelve 
's Finest Electric Cushions 

1754-56 Van Buren Street 
Near Wood Street Chicago 

J. D. McFarland 

Infirmary Coats, Gowns 
Felt and Leather Goods 


Fred. A. Green & Co. 

Expert Photographers 

Flashlight and Interior Work a Specialty 

Commercial Work Done 
I 750 W. Monroe Street Phone West 5583 

Party, Dance or Group Pictures 
made at any time or place 

For samples of our work, look 

at some of the photographs 

in this book 

Page 238 

Quality Printing 

This issue of THE DENTOS speaks 
with convincing argument of the abihty 
of our organization to do 

'^ry'nty'ng ^nat s Qooa 

Our modern equipment and our skilled 
artisans will handle your printing to 
your satisfaction, and at reasonable cost. 


Main 3621 

Chittenden & Frew Company 

222-224 South Canal Street, Chicago 

5w s™6 

Page 239 

Page 240 




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