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1916 Bentosi 

Cbtteb bj> fticfjarb £J. ifflcHean 

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for tlje 3 untor Class 

of tfje 

Cfjtcago College of Qental &urgeri> 


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Chicago College of Dextal Surgery 


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In submitting this, the 'i6 edition* of "The Dentos." we 
have attempted to reflect as accurately and concisely 
as conditions would permit the innumerable and varied 
incidents as they have occurred within this past year of 
our Alma Mater. 

What merit it may possess is due to the splendid assistance 
given us by our co-workers. to those we here wish to 
make an acknowledgment to express our gratitude for 
their efforts in bringing this edition to the standard 
which typifies this publication each year. 

We are fl'lly* cognizant of its many imperfections and 
only ask that you withold criticisms as we have laeored 




of our School. May this be as a fountain of inspiration 
to which all sons of c.c.d.s. may return to rfvive their 



Dr. Jones Office 

The Library 




%\)t CbttorS of tfje BentoS of '16 
bebicate tins bolume in abmiration of 

tufjose great talents, toljose toonberful skill, anb 

tmjose ingenuous simplicity fjabe toon 

tlje Ijeart of cberj> stubent 

Bunng tlje golben moments of fjts uplifting anb 
inspiring presence, lessons of untolb balue fjabe 
been tnbclibl)' Stampeb upon our fjearts anb 
minbs, toijtcf) totll, in tfje pears tfiat lie before us, 
enable us to meet tf)e man? biscouragements, anb 
to surmount tfje obstacles anb btfficulties tfjat 
toe are certain to encounter. 

3n appreciation of tjis goob anb lasting inspira= 

tions, tlje Class of 1917 gratefully 

inscribe tljis bolume 



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Professor Buckley was born on a farm near Lowell, Indiana, December 20, 
1873. After attending the grade schools he entered the Lowell High School and 
from there he went to the Northern Indiana Normal School (now Valparaiso 
University). At twenty years of age he began teaching school at I'almer, 
Indiana, and also taught for three years at < Irchard < Irove, Indiana. During the 
summer months he spent the time at the Normal School at Valparaiso, or doing 
special work at Crown Point, Indiana, where Teachers' In>titutes were held. 

In the summer of 1894 while he was studying botany and zoology at Val- 
paraiso, he was thrown more or less in contact with the class in pharmacy and 
began to take an interest in the work. In 1895 he entered the drug store of Mr. 
George W. Waters of Lowell, a very methodical and painstaking man, where the 
future professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics received a most excellent 
training in system and orderliness which has stood him in good hand to this day. 

While working in the drug store he took a course by mail in Pharmacy and 
Chemistry by the late Professor C. N. S. Hallberg, of Chicago. In 1896 he took 
the "Pharmacy Course" at Valparaiso, graduating in August of that year. The 
same fall he entered the Chicago College of Dental Surgery, and as pharmacy 
graduates were then given credit for one year, he was graduated in dentistry in 
the spring of 1898. During his attendance at the dental school he assisted Pro- 
fessor J. N. Roe in the Chemistry Department, having charge of the laboratory 
work in experimental and analytical chemistry. He continued in this work up to 
11)03, an( 1 Ior three years previously he also assisted the late Professor A. W. 
Harlan in teaching Materia Medica to the Juniors. 

In 1903 he was offered and accepted the position of Professor of Materia 
Medica and Therapeutics in the College of Dentistry. University of Illinois, filling 
the chair for one year. At that time Doctor Harlan, who had held the chair of 
Materia Medica and Therapeutics in the C. C. D. S. from its inception, decided 
to move to New York City, when the position was tendered to Dr. Buckle} and 
accepted by him. He has taught in this capacity in the college from that time to 
the present. 

In 1898, shortly after entering in practice in Chicago, Dr. Buckley married 
Miss Jennie M. Snyder, and they have one son, Clarence Elmore Buckley, who is 
thirteen years of age. The home residence is 505 Fair < )aks .Avenue. ( )ak Park. 

Professor Buckley was President of the Alumni Association, C. C. D. S., in 
1902 ; President of the ( Idontographic Society of Chicago in 1904 ; and is now 
1916 President of the Illinois State Dental Society. In 11)07-8 he edited the 
Dental Digest, and in H)C<) he brought out the first edition of his book "Modern 
Dental Materia Medica Pharmacology and Therapeutics,'' which has already 
run into the third edition. He is a member of Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity, and 
a past Crand Master of the Chicago Auxiliary. He is a Royal Arch Mason and 
past Master of Hesperia Lodge, Number 411, A. F. and A. M. He is also a 

Page p 

<r/jf&<£^ cO(0f^W>' , 

member of the Second Presbyterian Church of Oak Park : the Chicago Athletic 
Association ; the Chicago Automobile Club ; and the Colonial Club of Oak Park. 
In thus recounting briefly the activities of Professor Buckleys the. merest out- 
line has been given. He has read numerous papers before different dental organi- 
zations, bringing out new and important discoveries in practical therapeutics. 
The formocresol treatment of pulpless teeth, a method which has almost revo- 
lutionized the management of putrescent cases, is due to his initiative, as well as 
the more recently introduced desensitizing paste for the control of sensitive 
cavities. He has compounded many drugs into preparations for the treatment of 
various pathological conditions found in the mouth, and has thereby been of 
immense service to the profession and to humanity. Personally Professor; 
Buckley has many charming attributes. He is genial, companionable and always 
entertaining. As a public speaker he is fluent, magnetic and interesting. Apt in 
his illustrations, ready in his wit, and convincing in his logic, he never fails to 
hold his audience in rapt attention. In all those various qualities which go to 
make a man useful to the world and of service to his fellowman, the subject of 
our sketch stands out in bold relief. Daily he is contributing to the sum total 
(if human advancement and efficiency, and this is the highest function that any 
man can achieve. 

Page 10 


North Infirmary 

South Infirmary 


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Q>1 ; : 

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Wbt Jf acuity 

Guarding our Destinies 

Thru three long years of toil 

Watching our every step, 

Freely you give the spoils 

To us, to use and profit by. 

To build up altars where ambitions fires 

Burning low, suddenly flame so bright. 

And then we see in each of you 

A mirage to guard us through life's night. 



Page is 

e^C<3— JlD^B^riiAa^^'- 

Truman W. Brophy (Delta Sigma Delta), 
Dean of the Faculty and Protessor 
of Oral Surgery. , 

D.D.S., Pennsylvania College of Dental 

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

Henry Baker Brown, President of Valpa- 
raiso University. 
A.M. National Normal University (Leb- 
anon, Ohio ), 1871. 
Founder and first President of the 
Northern Indiana Normal School, the 
name of which was changed in 1.9 14 
to Valparaiso University. 

. N. Johnson (Delta Sigma Delta), Dean 
of Students and Professor of Oper- 
ative Dentistry. 
L. D. S.. Royal College of Dental Sur- 
geons, 1 88 1. 
D.D.S.. Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
gery. 1885. 
M.A., Lake Forest University. 1S06. 
Professor of ( )perative Dentistry, 1890. 

Page 74 


Z /fl!S£^ 

William L. Copeland ( Psi Omega), Pro- 
fessor of Anatomy. Secretary of 
the College. 
M.D.C.M., McGill, 1872. M.R.C.S.. 
Royal College of Surgeons ( London ) , 
1873. Professor of Anatomy, 1884. 

Calvin S. Case (Delta Sigma Delta), P 
fessor of Orthodontia. 
D.D.S., Ohio Dental College, 1871. 
M.D., University of Michigan, 1884. 
Professor of ( Irthodontia, 1891. 

W. H. G. Logan ( Delta Sigma Delta), Pro- 
fessor of Oral Pathology. Associ- 
ate Professor of Oral Surgery. 
D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
gery, 1896. M.D., Chicago College of 
Medicine and Surgery. 1904. ■ Asso- 
ciate Professor of Oral Surgery. 1899. 
Professor of Oral Pathology, 1901. 


Page 75 

e^Ce- dGl<BWLjkotP^ 

J. Xewton Roe, Professor of Chemistry 
and Metallurgy, and Business Man- 
A.M., Valparaiso University. Sc.D., 
Valparaiso University. Ph.G., North- 
western University. Organized Col- 
lege of Pharmacy, Valparaiso Univer- 
sity, 1893. And Chicago College of 
Medicine and Surgery, 1002. Profes- 
sor of Chemistry and Metallurgy, and 
Business Manager, 1895. 

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

. P. Roach (Delta Sigma Delta), Pro- 
fessor of Prosthetic Dentistry. 

D.D.S., Northwestern University, 1894. 
Clinical Professor of Prosthetic Den- 
tistry and Porcelain Art. kjio. 

I'af,i- 16 


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Robert E. MacBoyle, Instructor in ( )pera- 
tive and Prosthetic Dentistry. 
D.D.S.. Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
gery, 1900. Instructor in Operative 
and Prosthetic Dentistry, 1901. 

T. L. Grisaraore (Delta Sigma Delta). As- 
sociate Professor of Orthodontia. 
Ph.G., Valparaiso University, 1896. 
D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental 
Surgery, 1898. Associate Professor 
of ( )rthodontia, 1008. 

Charles H. DeW'itt. Professor of bacteri- 
ology and Histology. 
A. P., Valparaiso University, 1898. M.S., 
Valparaiso University, 1905. Profes- 
sor of Bacteriology and Histology, 


Page 17 


Charles Envin Jones (Delta Sigma Delta), 
B.S., Ruskin College, 1897. D.D.S., 
University of Illinois, 1900. Registrar 
of the College. 1915. 

William D. Zosthout, Professor of Physi- 
A.B., Hope College. 1S93. Ph.D., Uni- 
versity of Chicago, 1898. Professor 
of Physiology, 1912. 

R. Watt (Delta Sigma Delta). In- 
structor in Prosthetic Dentistry. 
D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
gery, 1896. Instructor in Prosthetic 
Dentistry, 1897. 

Part iS 



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. G. Puterbaugh ( Delta Sigma Delta ) , 
Instructor in ( )perative Dentistry, 
Anaesthesia, and Superintendent of 
Examination Room. 
D.D.S.. Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
gery, 1902. M.D., Chicago College of 
Medicine and Surgery. 1912. In- 
structor in Operative Dentistry, An- 
aesthesia, and Superintendent of Ex- 
amination Room, 1908. 

J. L. Kendall ( Psi Omega), Associate Pro- 
fessor of Chemistry and Metallurgy, 

If)I 3- 
M.D., University of Kentucky, 
Ph.G., Valparaiso University, 
E.S., Valparaiso University, 
Associate Professor of Chemistry and 
Metallurgy. 1913. 


R. I. DeReimer (Delta Sigma Delta), As- 
sistant in Oral Surgery. 
D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
gery, 1906. Assistant in Oral Surgery, 

; i 6 

Page 79 




Leonard C. Borland (Psi Omega), In- 
structor in Anatomv. 
M.D., Rush Medical College, 1887. L.P., 
State of Illinois, 1883. Instructor in 
Anatomy, i8qo. 

John E. Kolar (Delta Sigma Delta). In- 
structor in Operative Technics. 
D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
gery, 1913. Demonstrator in Innrm- 
ary, 1913. 

Carl Martin Cahill (Delta Sigma Delta 1. 
Associate Professor of Materia 
Medica and Therapeutic.--. 
Fh.G., Valparaiso University. D.D.S., 
Chicago' College of Dental Surgery. 
Associate Professor of Materia Med- 
ica and Therapeutics, 1915. 

Page 20 





Carl A. Hallie, Demonstrator in Infirmary. 
D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
gery, 1912. B.A., University of Val- 
paraiso, 1898. Demonstrator in In- 
firmary, 1912. 

J. E. Schaffer ( Xi Psi Phi), Instructor in 
Prosthetic Dentistry. 
D.D.S.. Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
gery, 1 9 1 7 . L.L.B., Chicago Kent Col- 
lege of Law, 1913. Instructor in 
Prosthetic Dentistry, 1917. 

W. A. Danielson (Psi Omega). Instructor 
in Pathology and Histology. 
M.D., Chicago College of Medicine and 
Surgery, 1915. B.S., University of 


Page 21 


W. W. Evans (Delta Sigma Delta), Dem- 
onstrator in Infirmary. 
D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
gery, 1912. 

E. E. Harwood (Delta Sigma Delta), Dem- 
onstrator in Infirmary. 
D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
gery, 1914. 

Irwin G, Jirka ( Psi Omega), Instructor in 
D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
gery, iqio. Prosector in Anatomy, 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 
iqio. Assistant Demonstrator in 
Anatomy, University of Illinois, Den- 
tal School, uji 1. 



L. C. Emenheiser, Instructor in Physiology. 
M.D., Chicago College of Medicine and 
Surgery, 1915. B.S., Chicago College 
of Medicine and Surgery, 191 5. 

A. Brom Allen (Delta Sigma Delta). Dem- 
onstrator in Extracting. 
D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
gery, 1892. 

X. Smeltzer (Delta Sigma Delta), In- 
structor in Dental Anatomy. Dem- 
onstrator in Infirmary. 
D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
gery, 1915. 


Page 23 

e^Ccs— <oG^<B^irMUy^ > 

\. W. Ford (Xi Psi Phi), Demonstrator 
in Infirmary. 
D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
gery, 19 1 4, 

J. L. Meredith, Delta Sigma Delta), Dem- 
onstrator in Infirmary. 
D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
gery, 19 1 3. 

"■•» m 

P. G. Wium, Demonstrator in Plate De- 
D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
gery, 1915. 

Page 24 


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^o ti)e J|onoreb anb pelobeb Jfacultp 

Members of the Faculty: We, the students of Chicago College of Dental 
Surgery wish to extend our utmost regards and thanks to you for the noble 
efforts you are extending in our behalf and in behalf of humanity at large, and 
can find no place so convenient as our 1910 volume of the Dentos. 

We wish to thank you for the patience with which you correct our sometimes 
ludicrous mistakes, and we ask your pardon for our few sleepy hours during 
lecture, and assure you that such is no fault of yours ; also we wish to sav that 
whatever mischief is committed it is in no manner a discourtesy to you, but just 
an overabundance of youthful vigor, or in Dr. Kendall's words, potential energy, 
which must in some way become kinetic. We regrt. the absence of a more suita- 
ble place where we can congregate and expel that energy, but as such is not the 
case we ask your forbearance. Altogether the text of our tribute to you is that 
no unseeming act of our student body is in any way a slam or a knock upon your 
individual knowledge of the subject or your ability to portray the same. 

Therefore, in consideration of the above, we, the student body of the Chicago 
College of Dental Surgery, once more extend to you our best wishes, and beg of 
you to continue your service to us and those who follow until we ourselves are 
able to take your place and relieve you from your post of duty. 

Always remembering that in our lives as practitioners we will have nothing 
but praise for you who have done so much for us. 

We remain, earnestly yours. 

Student Body. 

, Page 

1 aic 


Henry B. Brown, A. M President 

Truman W. Brophy, M. D., D. D. S., LL.D Dean of Faculty 

C. M. Johnson, M. A., L. D. S., D. D. S Dean of Students 

\V. L. Copeland. M. I).. C. M., M. R. C. S Secretary 

J. Newton Roe, A. M., Sc. D., Ph. G Business Manager 

C. E. Jones, II. S., D. D. S Registrar 

Mrs. D. Prestley In charge of Plate Department 

Mrs. C. E. Allen Chief Supply Clerk 

Miss Mary Flynn Assistant Supply Clerk 

Mrs. J. II. Graham Librarian 

M iss J i'lia W'ittman Cashier and Stenographer 

Miss Ethel Miller Usher 

I. W. F. Kossmann Curator of College Building 

Page l(> 




3n jfflemortam 

Maxamilian Kuznik, M. D.. LL.E., Ph. I). 

A. Wolfe (Junior) 

Michael Alexander (Freshman) 

They lived among us for a fleeting day ; 

They grasped our hands, walked with us on our way 

We heard their voices, we caught their sunny .smiles. 

And all the world was brighter for a while. 

The days are dark, our breasts are full of pain. 

But in this deepest loss there is a gain. 

For ere the shadow of that sad end. 

We learned to know them, and to call each friend. 

Page 27 

^N2— c/i^ww^ 



(L/jfj^- oO^_ 



Here's to the Grads. of bygone years, 
Be they old and gray-haired or young. 

I hey are toilsomely climbing the ladder of success. 
Behind them Dame Failure is flung. 

So onward they toil and continue to strive, 
What fame they have won they deserve. 

They have faced many failures and dangerous pits, 
But have won thru a strong heart and nerve. 

And now, boys, they stand as a motto for us: 
Follow them if you wish everlasting success. 

"Do your work with a conscience and zest, 
And always remember old L. C. 1 >. S." 

So here's honor and praise to the old ( irads.. 

So loyal where ere they may go. 
Here's hoping that when we're their age. bovs. 

We'll have just such a record to show. 


Paee 2Q 

"CJm^B^ dL^<B^tfLjUx$>- 

Officers, of Alumni &££octatton 

A. M. Hewett, D. D. S President 

W. I. Carlson, D. D. S First Vice-President 

F. P. Jenkin, D. D. S Second Vice-President 

P. G. Puterbauoii, M. U.. D. D. S Secretary 

J. E. Schaefek, LL.I!., D. D. S Treasurer 

A. E. De Reimer, D. D. S. C. E. Jones., B. S., D. D. S. F. F. Molt, D. D. S. 

W$t gUumnt gteoctatton 

By J. P. Buckley. 

The Alumni Association of the Chicago College of Dental Surgery : what can 
truthfully be said of it? Everything. That is. everything that is good, inspiring, 
uplifting. If it be true, as is generally recognized in the profession of dentistry, 
that the C. C. D. S. is not only one of the largest but one of the best dental schools 
in America, then it must be admitted that its success is due. in no small measure, 
to the loyalty of its Alumni. 

In this age of tempestuous warfare the word "loyalty" is used more often, and 
its true meaning is more fully appreciated than ever before. The dictionary gives 
as a synonym of loyalty the word "fidelity," and as synonyms of fidelitv we find 
such words as "faithfulness, honesty, integrity." So that when we say that the 
success of our Alma Mater is due largely to the loyalty of its Alumni, we mean 
that every graduate of the institution has been honest and faithful to the College. 
and their integrity in this respect, at least, has never been questioned. Some of 
the graduates may have fallen into unethical practices, and these are few, indeed, 
but it may be said that even these men have remained loyal to their Alma Mater. 

There must be a reason for this manifested loyalty on the part of the gradu- 
ates of the Chicago College of Dental Surgery. The College was organized 
thirty-four years ago by our present Dean. Doctor Truman W. Brophy, and a 
few co-workers. During all of these years Doctor Brophy has been the guiding 


C/»<B— c/2#W<bc^ 


spirit of the institution. lie has a keen insight into the lives and character of men, 
and has wisely used this trait in the selection of his associates on the faculty. In 
all but a few instances the members of the faculty are graduates of the College, 
and Doctor Brophy has never lost an opportunity to speak a good word or do a 
kind act for his graduates whenever and wherever the opportunity presented. In 
brief, our Dean has been loyal to his students and to his graduates; and this 
loyalty has radiated to. and manifested itself among, the Alumni. It is not difficult, 
therefore, to find the reason why the graduates of the C. C. D. S. have remained 
faithful to their Alma Mater. 

A short time since I was riding through the streets of the city of Louisville, 
Kentucky. Just as we were entering Cherokee Park my attention was called to 
the statue of a man sitting upon a horse. I was told that this was a peculiar 
statue; and as I looked at it I saw that while it was beautiful, I could not discern 
anything singularly peculiar about it. So I asked why it was peculiar. The reply 
came that it represents a man who did a great deal for the park system of Louis- 
ville, and that the man is still living in that city. Monuments are usually erected 
and flowers are generally given after one is dead. In this respect that statue had 
an individuality of its own. .After we had returned from the trip to the meeting 
place where I was to deliver a lecture, a dentist present asked for the privilege 
of showing a patient, a hoy of about fifteen years of age, who had been horn 
with a cleft palate and a harelip. He described the case as being the worst he had 
ever seen. This boy had been operated upon in Chicago about three weeks pre- 
vious, and the result was simply marvelous. That operation was performed 1>\ 
the Master ( )ral Surgeon, our Dean, Doctor Brophy. As I examined the case 
with the others present, I thought of the monument to the living man. which 1 
had just seen; and I thought, too, that if any man deserves a monument while he 
still lives, for what he has done for deformed and suffering humanity, that man is 
Doctor Truman W. Brophy. And as Dr. * )ttolengui, editor of the Dental Items 
of Interest, once said, "< In his monument there should be no name: simply these 
words inscribed: 'He Made Little Children Speak', and the world would know 
to whom it was erected." 

As an Alumnus, I can say that we are proud of our Dean; we are proud of 
our Alma Mater; as a member of the faculty, I can say we are proud ot our 
Alumni Association. If each graduate is not already a subscriber to the Bur, the 
Alumni journal, they should subscribe for it at once. It is managed and edited by 
two of our fellow Alumni, and will keep you posted on the affairs of the College. 
In closing, I will simply say that I trust your loyalty for our Alma Mater will 
never be lessened, and that each Alumnus will follow the advice of Ruskin when 
he said: "Cain all the knowledge you can, and then use it for the highest 



(cJjfh<s^ dLJ^m&atfP^ r 


In Cliarge of Plate Department. 

She is very small and tiny, 

And her desk is always shiny. 

For she always keeps her office nice and neat ; 

But she never will get troubled, 

Even tho' the patients grumble, 

Because her way of pleasing people can't be beat. 


Chief Supply Clerk. 

If a grain of gold you're missing, 

She simply says, "Now Listen, 

You'd better find it quick and bring it here." 

But for all her frowns and fussing, 

She really does mean nothing, 

For you couldn't find her equal in a year. 


Assistant Supply Clerk. 

If you're in an awful hurry. 

And your patient in a flurry. 

And you want to get that old root fill in ; 

You just can't keep from stopping. 

To do a little talking, 

Cause there never was a smile like Miss Flvnn. 

Page 32 

C^CcG^ ^Sl<3^TMk(yaP'' 



In her every way and action 

She has a simply charming fashion 

Of making friends with everybody around. 

You simply can't forget her, 

When once you've really met her. 

For Mrs. Graham's equal can't be found. 


Cashier and Stenographer. 

When it Gomes to counting money. 
It really strikes me funny. 

How readily she can tell how much we owe : 
She can count our checks and bank drafts. 
Cancel notes and issue contracts: 
We have to marvel at how much Miss Wittmann 

L T sher. 
You've simply got to wonder 
How she gets each fellow's number. 
And she never loses track of patients there ; 
She's full of information at her telephone and 

We'll hand it to you Ethel, You're a "Bear." 


Page 33 

<t/j£<&*-> jL^B^n^a^P^ 

Bentos poarb 

Richanl \Y. McLean Editor-in-Chief 

K. A. I Idler Assistant Editor 

R. M. Kelly Business Manager 

R. W. Lee Subscription Manager 

L. G. Mullineux \ssistant to Subscription Manager 

J. A. Pope, R. H. Legget Art Editors 


V. R. Tones 

C. B. Webster 

R. A. Muedeking 


E. C. Fox 

E. H. Wallace 

G. H. Waldron 

''•W 34 y~* 




R. W. Lee 
R. A. Heller 

R. M. Kelly 
R. W. McLean 
R. H. Ljs^et 


L. g. m 


J. A. Pope 




Websten Tones Muedeking 







HL\)t £>tatf 

The Freshmen all rave of dissecting and Lab., 

From the Juniors comes never a laugh; 
The Seniors may also have reason to crab. 

But thev're all care-free compared with the Staff. 
ihe r/ acuity, too, have their troubles galore — 

Getting attention and watching the roll call ; 
And we students make some ridiculous mistakes — 

in tact, something worries them all. 
But worse than the burdens of these, we can find 

The woes of this tormented Staff; 
Of any and every and various kind, 

Of our sorrows f couldn't tell half. 
Of prices and prints and engravings v\ e rave, 

Till others just laugh while we moan ; 
i )f rushing the Seniors down to Roots Cave, 

And coaxing the subscriber to come clean with the bones. 
Then weary, but willing the hours we spend 

< In that wonderful, heart-rending store 
Of poems and stories our friends all send in, 

But. alas! the next day brings still more. 
There's pictures to take and there's ads to get. 

And write-ups to suit every call ; 
There's posters to make, and even yet 

It seems we will never get all. 
Ob. ours is a sad and solemn fate — 

We 'work and we struggle and yearn ; 
Our book goes to press and we breathe free again 

'Till the work of our tired brains returns. 
"The annual has come — let's see what it's like !" 

"Oh, why did the)' not do it right?" 
"I'm sure I could do lots better than that." 

"Those drawings are simply a fright." 
Will this be the greeting our labors will get, 

Or will it be just the reverse? 
Do give us a little praise, if you can. 

For remember — it might have been worse. 
So, reader, just think, when this book" you read, 

How toilsome the hours we've passed through ; 
We've worried and worked till we've nigh lost our wits, 

But we'd do it again just for you. 

— Editor. 


Page 57 




entor imtm 

Three years of battle, toil and strife, 

Each day a clearer vision given. 

Each a little nearer seemed to come 

The goal for which we all had striven. 

At last the day had come, 

And here, they mused, "our battles won." 

But guiding hands which lead them thru those years of toil 

Merely smiled and said, "You've just begun — the world's your spoils. 


Page 39 

Mentor Clastf <&iiittv$ 

S. B. Ritnee President 

M . R. Worley Vice-President 

A. J. Foutz Second Vice-President 

H. B. Gorrell Valedictorian 

J. Butt Historian 

W. D. Roy Chairman Executive Committee 

E. E. Sharon Secretary Executive Committee 


II. D. Weaver J. Cox P. S. Tmv 

F. H. Craycroft Secretary 

J. Donalin Treasurer 

F. G. Framheim Prophet 

C. A. Tomasek Sergeant-at-Arms 

H. B. Smith 

Page 40 






U&~ dQl (B^Tl^O^P^ : 

E. L. Aison, "Cement," was born at Constanti- 
nople, in 1886. He later moved to Petrograd, Rus- 
sia, and received his preliminary education at this 
place. He also attended school in New York. The 
man with the lady's voice will practice in Russia, 
and we all wish him every success. 

Tom Rexford Allen (Delta Sigma Delta). "Al- 
kali" was born at St. Lawrence. S. D., in 1888, and 
later moved to Fargo. S. D. He obtained his early 
education at a high school of Granite Falls, Minn. 
He intends to locate in the Lone Star State. 

Teiryo Aoki, Naganoken, Japan. Teiryo Aoki was 
1 orn in Naganoken. Japan, in 1893, graduated from 
Suwa Middle School, which is a five-year course, 
and also Nippon Dental College in Tokio. Teiryo 
will go back to the flowery kingdom in Japan after 
leaving the C. C. D. S. and locate there. 

E. H. Backstrom ( Xi Psi Phi), "Becky," Muske- 
gon, Mich. Vice President (1), President (2), 
Dentos Committee (1). Born in 1893. ar >d re- 
ceived his early education in Muskegon High School. 
Whatever put the idea of dentistry into his head, 
nobody knows, but he surely will make "some 
Dent" when the people of Michigan receive him. 
At the end of his junior year "Becky" "got spliced" 
and brought her back with him so that none of the 
lights saw little Edward without the consent of 
friend wife. 

Pay 42 



H. F. Barclay (Delta Sigma Delta). Newark. Ohio. 
"Dad" once worked on a railroad but thought he 
would rather be a school teacher. He taught in 
Muskegon High until coming with us to learn to 
relieve those who suffer. "Dad" is O. K. He con- 
templates matrimony soon, and we extend our con- 
gratulations and wish him every success in Peoria. 

F. W. Bartow. "Shorty" ( Xi Psi Phi). "Shorty" 
was born at Pontiac, Mich., in 1892. Later moved 
to Pigeon. Mich. "Shorty" received his early edu- 
cation at Pontiac. After he felt himself sufficiently 
educated he decided upon dentistry as a profession. 
His location is undecided. 

E. A. Belanyi. "Bert," the big guy. with the voice 
of the class, was born at Vienna, Austria, in 1895. 
He received his preliminary education in the schools 
of Chicago. He intends to locate in Chicago. 

Jesse R. Bennett, Michigan City. Ind. Benny was 
born in Tyner, Ind.. in the year 1889, and graduated 
from the public schools of that town. After this he 
was employed as steel inspector for railroads. Ben- 
nie will undoubtedly he a success wdiere he intends 
to locate, which will be somewhere in Indiana. 


Page 43 


A. S. Bensend (Delta Sigma Delta). "Al." the 
quiet man of the class, was born at Turtle Lake, 
Wis., in 1889. He received his early education at 
Turtle Lake and Tolands Business College of La 
Crosse, Wis. He also attended Valparaiso Univer- 
sity. He will locate in Wisconsin. 

Herbert Alonzo Berry, Utah. Berry was born 
somewhere in southern Utah in 18S4. He came to 
school from St. Johns, Arizona. He attended the 
Brigham Young University in Provo, L T tah. He has 
a wife and four children. He will locate in Arizona. 

J. M. Besser ( Xi Psi Phi). "Jack" was born at Mt. 
Pleasant, Iowa, and later moved to Burlington, 
Iowa. He received his early education at Mt. Pleas- 
ant, and after graduating" from high school he de- 
cided to take up dentistry. "Jack" is a favorite of 
all of us. 

Edward T. Black, Medford, Oregon. "Whitie" was 
born in the Lone Star State, Taylor. Texas; grad- 
uated from the Medford. Oregon, High School. 
"Whitie" is a thorough student and a good workman. 
He intends to locate in Oregon. 

Page '4 / 


= <CJrJfo<<&~ => 

'*-. ~^ 

A. Blase Anapleotes, Athens. Greece. "Tony" 
was born at Athens, in 18S2. His preliminary edu- 
cation was received at Athens and at Valparaiso 
University. He came to us in 1913 and we expect 
him to "blaze" forth in dentistry in Chicago. 

Bronislous T. Bona. Chicago, 111. "B. B." was 
born at Chicago in 1892 and received his preliminary 
education at the St. Stanslaus College of Chicago. 
"B. B." intends to locate in Chicago. 

Edward E. Brossman, Martinsville, 111. "Farmer 
Bross" was born in Martinsville, 111., Dec. 22, 1891. 
He attended the grades and high school of his home 
town. He expects to locate in Martinsville. 

IK L. Broun ( Xi Psi Phi). "Brownie" was born 
in Chicago, III, in 1885. He received early education 
in Chicago at the Division High School. "Brownie" 
is a quiet, peaceful fellow, and everyone knows that 
still water runs deep, so we'll expect to hear more 
of him in practice. 



Page 45 

^B^TH^HXl^ ~ 

Wilbert E. Burke, Aloinston, Ont, Canada, Psi 
Omega. Wilbert was born on March 25, 1893, at 
Alvinston, Ont. He is a live wire, which the 
teachers at C. C. D. S. found out, as well as those 
at Aloinston High School where he received his 
preliminary education. He is a "home" man, mar- 
ried, and is one of our proud fathers. He will 
locate with his family in the good state of Idaho. 

Joseph Butt was born in New York City in 1S88. 
He later moved to Plainfield, N. J., and now claims 
this place his home town. Butt is a master with the 
pen and his cartoons cannot be surpassed. For the 
last two years he has served on the Deutos Board 
as Cut Editor and last year was Associate Editor. 
He is the Senior Class Historian. Before coming to 
study dentistry he graduated from the New York 
Technical Institution and worked seven years as a 

A. F. Carr. "Ford" was born at Minneapolis, 
Wis., in 1895, and later moved to Chicago and grad- 
uated from the Crane Technical School of Chicago. 
He then took three years of Pharmacy but later de- 
cided upon Dentistry. He is associate to Dr. Gris- 
more in the Junior Laboratory. He also is a plate 
expert ; in fact, on a whole, a good, all-around work- 
man. He intends to practice in Chicago. 

Harry E. Carroll, our moving picture operator, 
was born at Chicago,' III, in 1887, but attended High 
School at Lafayette, Ind. Upon deciding Dentistry 
was better than being an operator of moving pic- 
tures, he came to pick on the C. C. D. S. He has 
not as yet decided where he will locate. 

Pagt- 46 



James C. Cerney, "Jay" (his wife calls him), was 
born at Chicago, 111., in 1894. He attended the Crane 
High School prior to entering the C. C. D. S. Am- 
bition and married life go together well, so Jay says. 
He intends to locate somewhere in Illinois. 

S. Colom, $XA The Porto Rican was born at 
Lares, Porto Rico. "Santi" made his appearance 
in 1893 and received his education at the city in 
which he was born. He intends to locate in Spain. 

James Michale Cox (Delta Sigma Delta). "Jim- 
mie" is one of our best students and a good fellow. 
He acted as Prosector in the Dissecting room in 
his Junior year and is also a member of the Senior 
Executive Committee. We are sure he is going to 
make good when he hangs out his shingle in the 
"Old Bay State." 

J. C. Donelan (Delta Sigma Delta) was born at 
Springfield, 111., in 1895 and graduated from the 
High School of that city. Without waiting a minute 
he matriculated at C. C. D. S. and now holds the 
office of Treasurer of the Senior Class. "Donnie" 
will locate in Illinois. 


Page 47 



Ralph D. Duggen. "Dug" was born in South 
Bend, Ind., in 1896. He expects to locate in South 

C. W. Ellsworth. "Cyrus" was born at Parson, 
Utah, in 1891. He is noted for his wonderful ring 
carving. He graduated from Payson High School 
and will locate at American Fork, Utah. 

Matthew Emmons (Delta Sigma Delta). "Matt" 
first opened his eyes in 1893 at Cutler. 111. He 
obtained his early education at the school of this 
town. It is undecided where he will locate. 

Louis James Endslcy was born in Hastings, Mich., 
in 1889. Endsley is a quiet, unassuming chap of 
sterling worth. His preliminary education was ob- 
tained at Otsego, Mich. He will return to Michigan 
and show the natives some good dentistry. 

Page 48 

ion 6 

/ l<B^ini^xor^> 

Samuel Evans. "Ev" was born at Preston. Idaho, 
where he attended the Oneida Academy and received 
his education. "Ev" then decided to be a dentist : 
to make a long story short, we have him with us 
at C. C. D. S. He was honored by being elected 
Secretary of the Senior Class. He will practice in 
Preston, Idaho. 

F. J. Fehrenbacher ( Delta Sigma Delta ) . "Fehrie" 
came to the Dent school an unsophisticated youth, 
but acquired great knowledge since his arrival in 
Chicago. He is a good workman and if he decides 
to locate in Chicago will soon be among the best in 
that city. 

David M. Fellows ( Xi Psi Phi). "Dangerous Dan'' 
received his early education in Riceville High School 
and later attended the University of Minnesota for 
two years. It is still a mystery what his object in 
dentistry is. 

T. Tarran Ferguson (Delta Sigma Delta). "Fergy." 
Walking sticks in dental schools are not looked upon 
as raiment of students, much to the chagrin of our 
friend "Fergy." He is a good pal. even though 
guilty of this breach of college etiquette initial trip 
to our fountain of knowledge. While here he has 
met with great success. During his Junior year he 
was editor of the Dentos and was chairman of the 
Freshman Dentos Committee. He was also presi- 
dent of the Y. M. C. A. in his Junior year. He is 
now Grand Master of the Delta Sigma Delta Fra- 


Page 4Q 

C/%^- <d/~MB^/^<L 

Geo. O. Flath was born in Drayton, Ont., in 1888. 
He graduated from Church Ferry, N. D., spent nine 
years in North Dakota and then took up dentistry. 
For two years he was Dr. Kolar's assistant instruc- 
tor in operative dentistry. He will practice in 
Winnipeg, Canada. 

A. J. Foutz was born in 1890 at Yuba City, Ariz. 
He is a graduate of the B. Y. University High 
School Department of Provo, Utah. Foutz is a 
steady, hard-working man, and is liked by everyone. 
He will make good when he returns to Utah. 

M. E. Fox was born in Russia in 1896. He at- 
tended the Commercial High School in Russia for 
four years and was in the drug business before he 
came to C. C. T. S. He entered to locate in Chi- 
cago. He loves to play ball out on the Wood street 

Fred J. Framheim, better known as "Fritz," was 
bnm in St. Paul, Minn. He is our class prophet 
and we are wondering just what he really thinks is 
going to happen to our Senior Bunch. Some of 
"Fritz's" good work was to travel as far as Texas. 
He intends to locate in St. Paul. 

Page so 

) &^tftfko 

Edward J. Gagnon. "Gag" was born at Beaver- 
ville. 111., in 1884, and is one of our good natured 
fellows who would rather carve an inlay than plug 
gold foil, but both are easy, says "Ed." He at- 
tended the Valparaiso U. prior to entering the C. C 
D. S. He will locate at Kankakee, 111. 

E. H. Goering ( Psi Omega). "Ernie" hails from 
Minnesota and is a graduate of the Duluth Central 
High School. He has a good record here as a stu- 
dent. He was chairman of the Freshman Dance 
Committee and is now secretary of the Psi Omega 
Fraternity. The Juniors got well acquainted with 
him as prosector in dissecting. Some Seniors call 
him "Cap." Dr. Smeltzer calls him "Hank." He 
will probably locate in Minnesota. 

Harvey B. Gorrell was born at Pilot Mound, 
Manitoba, in 1892. After receiving his preliminary 
education at the Pilot Mound High School, he de- 
cided on dentistry, so now he is with us and is 
Valedictorian of the Senior Class. Harvey intends 
to locate in western Canada. 

Robert J. Hamilton. "Ham" is a very quiet and 
studious fellow and made his appearance at Chi- 
cago in 1891. "Ham" says the Wappanee cigar is 
the best. He graduated from the St. Philips High 
School of Chicago and also intends to locate in 


V 51 

(cjjfn^^ <o^^<&<mjko&>-' 

John Clifford Highway (Delta Sigma Delta) was 
born at Vorna, 111., where he graduated from High 
School. "Hi" has proved to the instructors that 
he is a very good student and is sure to make good 
in his place of location in central Illinois. 

Carl R. Henry, "Prince" for short, was born at 
Tomah, Wis., in 1891. He attended the Marquette 
High School, Marquette, Mich. He is one of our 
very quiet fellows, who would rather listen than 
talk. In his Freshman year he occupied the office 
of first sergeant of arms. He will locate in Illinois. 

Benjamin L. Herzherg. "Karmzy" was born in 
Russia in 1888. In 1904 he came to the U. S. A. 
and here was very successful in graduating from 
a High School in Chicago. Herzherg, having a large 
family, feels he cannot leave the city so we expect 
to hear great things about him here in Chicago. 

Hymon Harwitz. "Baldy" was born in Russia in 

18S5. Later in his life the U, S. looked good to 
him, so decided to come and study dentistry. He 
will locate in Chicago. 

Pate 52 


(clMub^ offle^f: 


Archie R. Houns. "Fredie" was born at Blanch- 
ardville. Wis., in 1893. From there his family moved 
to Tomahawk, Wis., taking little Archie along with 
them because they thought him too small to take 
care of himself at that time. He attended High 
School at Tomahawk, Wis. He will locate in Toma- 

William Hacker Huthneker. "Toisday" was born 
at New York. X. V., in 1893. Battling Huthneker 
intends going back to Xew York to practice. 

R. Imamaki was born at Tokyo, Japan. He is a 
graduate of Eda High School of Xagen, Japan. He 
spent the first two years of his dental course at 
the North Pacific Dental College in Oregon. He 
is not decided as to where he will locate. 

Roland M. Isselhard (Delta Sigma Delta). "Issy" 
was born at Belleville, 111. After graduating from 
the Belleville High School he decided to take up den- 
tistry. He undoubtedly will make a hit in the dental 
profession, as he is one of the most competent men 
ever turned out by C. C. D. S. In Dr. Johnson's 
words, "An excellent manipulator of gold." Issy is 
gifted with a most pleasing personality, which will 
make friends for him and insure a lasting success 
in any place he may choose to locate, which will 
probably be in Illinois. 


Page S3 


Douglas Boyd Irwin ( L. D. Q.), was born in 
Ipswich, Queensland. Australia, in 1890, and was 
educated at Brisbane Grammar School. Three years' 
apprenticeship to the Preceptor of Dentistry. He 
also spent one year in Dental Hospital in Sydney, 
Australia, passed the State Board examination suc- 
cessfully, getting a diploma ( S. D. Q.), engaged in 
practice in Bundisberg, Queensland, four years, 
finally coming to the good old U. S. A. as a good 
place to study dentistry the way we do at the C. C. 
D. S. He will practice in Queensland. Australia. 

Geo. A. Jarvinen. "Canal Water" was born in Fin- 
land, 1S92, where he finished public school. He then 
came to the U. S. and took up preliminary work and 
received credits from the superintendent of public 
schools at St. Charles, Mo. George then came to 
pick 011 the C. C. D. S.. where, after studying for 
a while, budded forth a "regular dentist." When 
away from school on his vacation he traveled ex- 
tensively. A good location, but as vet is undecided. 

Gifford Arthur Johnson. "Gift" was born in St. 
Charles, 111., in 1S93, and graduated from the Batavia 
High School in 1912. He then came to the C. C. 
D. S., wdiere he proved to be a very good student. 
He expects to locate in Illinois. 

H. G. Johnson. "Red" was born in Chicago in 
1889. After graduating from the Waukegan High 
School he decided upon dentistry. "Red" likes to 
make crowns and difficult bridges and maybe some 
day he will carry the burden of Dr. McBoyle. 

Page 54 



J. D. Johnstone (Psi Omega). "J. D." hails from 
Watseka, 111. He was born at Illiopolis, 111., on 
May 30. 1892. Besides being interested in motor- 
cycles and Junior election committees he demon- 
strates speed in getting out his points. "J. D." cer- 
tainly should make an ethical practitioner. Quiet- 
ness is his long suit, but he has some smile. Hasn't 
he, girls ? He will locate in Chicago. 

Vernon R. Jones (Xi Psi Phi), was born at 
Cando, N. D., in 1896. After graduating from High 
School and business college of that place he came 
to us. He has served well on committees since 
his arrival in college, being on the Freshman, Junior 
and Senior "Dentos" committees. Jonesie intends to 
locate in N. D. 

Walter J. Kane was born in Meriden, Conn., in 
1894 and received his preliminary education at thai 
place. Walter is one of our good hearted Irishmen 
and has made good as a student. He is one of the 
most attractive in the Senior Class and sure will 
make good when his shingle is tacked up in Conn. 

I. Khuri. "Quri" was born in Lebonon, Syria, in 
1889. and was educated at Burnt, Syria. Later he 
attended a Mexican college and received part of 
his preliminary education. "Quri" is undecided on 
his 'location. 


Page 55 



William B. Kinney. "Eill" was born in Houghton, 
Mich., in 1888 and later moved to Chicago. Bill 
has made our laboratory work a pleasure during 
our three years, with his wit, smile for everyone and 
always happy. He had thought of going on the 
stage with his mouth organ and guitar, but finally 
decided dentistry would be the best profession. He 
will practice in Chicago. 

Harvey H. Koch was born at Sumner, Iowa, in 
1893. Later he came to Chicago and took up phar- 
macy, after which he decided upon the dental pro- 
fession. Harvey is a good workman and intends to 
locate in Chicago. 

Herman W. Kirmse, commonly known as "Kem," 
i- a native of Marquette, Wis., and was born at 
this place in 1892. He expects to locate in his 
home state. 

< ). W. Kopp 1 Xi Psi Phil was born at Rome. Ohio, 
in 1887. He received his preliminary education at 
Manchester, Ohio. Kopp has spent his leisure hours 
in Chicago selling shoes, lie will locate in Chicago. 

Pa&t 56 

^Juh^B^ <J^<B^rii^>C'^ : -' 

Eber L. Kenney ( Psi Omega") was born in South 
Mountain. Out., February 9, 1890. He is a product 
of the Morrisburg Collegiate Institution. He re- 
ceived the first years of training toward the dental 
profession in the Royal College of Dental Surgeons. 
Eber certainly carries the best wishes of the class 
with him. He will locate some place in Canada. 

Joseph Kraschovetz was born at Frenyrfolva. Hun- 
gary, in 1875. and also received his early education 
at that place. He then came to Chicago to study 
dentistry at the C. C. D. S. "Joe" vows that he 
never had any experience as a Badger fight referee. 
He will locate in Chicago. 

Augustin J. LaCousiere (Delta Sigma Delta). 
"Frenchy" was born at St. Tite, Canada, in 1891. 
His preliminary education consists of studying lan- 
guages and he is a fluent speaker of French, Greek, 
Latin and English. "Frenchy" will locate at Mont- 
real, Canada. 

Stanley B. LaDue ( Xi Psi Phi). "Stan" was born 
at Tampico, 111. He also received his early educa- 
tion at this little town and later attended Dixon 
College at Dixon, 111. He was president of the Xi 
Psi Phi Fraternity and has helped wonderfully in a 
social way in college functions. The people of 
Sterling, 111., may expect this shining star in the 
dental world to be among them in June. 


Page 57 

Kunji Lall was born at Lahore City, India, in 1887. 
After attending the University of Bonjaub in India 
he came to the U. S. and attended the University 
of Columbus, Ohio. He then decided upon den- 
tistry and came to C. C. D. S. to study. Lall in- 
tends to go back to Bombay to practice. 

Pierce E. Lee ( Psi Omega) was born in Pennsyl- 
vania and received his preliminary education at St. 
Vincent's and Wyoming Seminary in the same state. 
Lee formerly was a bank teller. He was a member 
of the Freshman Class Entertainment Committee, 
treasurer of the Junior Class, and is now Grand 
Master of the Psi Omega Fraternity. He will locate 
in the Great West. 

Frank C. Lentz ( Xi Psi Phi). "Tubby'' was born 
in Danbury, Conn., and received his early education 
in this city. After graduating from High School 
be decided to come to C. C. D. S. and take up den- 
tistry. Tubby, the fat, good natured man, made such 
a splendid showing in the Senior year that he even 
surprised himself. Whatever village gets him will 
sure have a prize winner. 

Roy A. Lewis. "Ray" was born at Richman, Utah. 
111 [883 and attended the B. Y. College of Logan. 
Utah. He then accepted a position with the Thatcher 
Bros. Bank as paying teller. He then left his peti- 
tion and came to Chicago to study dentistry. He is 
an excellent student and will make good in his place 
"1" location, be it either Utah or Idaho. 

Page sS 

Jacob Liebers. "Jakie" was born in Moscow. 
Russia, in 1890. Jakie beard of wonderful opportu- 
nities in tbe U. S. and decided to emigrate to tins 
country in 1892. He obtained his preliminary edu- 
cation at East Xew York. Since coming to Chicago 
he has decided to locate at Twenty-second and Hal- 
stead street, Chicago. 

Ralph E. Light (Delta Sigma Delta). "Chris." We 
will remember him by his smile ; it can't be beat. 
He was born on a farm in Stinbin County. Indiana, 
and later went to Angola. Ind., where he received his 
preliminary education. "Chris" intends to locate hi 
Wisconsin. He undoubtedly will make a success 
anywhere he might choose to go. 

Wm. W. Lindberg. "Bill" was born at Miles 
City. Mont., in 1892, and received his preliminary 
education at the Custer County High School. "Big 
Bill" intends to locate either in Montana or North 

Arthur J. Long ( Psi Omega). "Hurry a Long" 
was born in Butte, Mont., but is a resident of Lewis- 
town of the same state. He obtained his prelim- 
inary education at the Fergus County High School. 
He is a fast and clever man, hence the nickname 
conferred by Miss Flynn. He will locate with his 
brother in Montana, where succe-s will crown his 

Page 59 

- 3~ <dG^B^zad<ytA>-' 

H. C. Mahan ( Xi Psi Phi). "Irish" was born in 
Nebraska City. Neb., in 1887 and later moved to 
Creston. Iowa. He received his early education in 
Nebraska and Iowa and also attended Drake Uni- 
versity. "Irish." the advertising man, is a fast and 
good workman and will make good wherever he 

Elmer A. Manahan. "Pop" was born at Lancas- 
ter, Pa., in 1872. He attended the Valparaiso Uni- 
versity before entering C. C. D. S. "Pop" is a tine 
specimen of a professional man, that is, as far as 
looks are concerned. He will locate in Chicago. 

Edwin II. Marble. "CaCCr" was born at Slater- 
ville. Utah, in 1882. but claims Logan. Utah, as his 
home. He attended B. Y. College and also gradu- 
ated from the Agricultural Colege of Logan. He 
went to a night school for three years and then be- 
came traveling auditor for the Studebaker Company. 
He then decided to study dentistry. We arc- sure 
that "CaCO'" will make good when he Starts hi* 
practice at Brigham City, Utah. 

Marin- M. Martineau (Delta Sigma Delta"). 
"Marty" was born at St. John. X. D.. anil also ob- 
tained bis preliminary education in this village. He 
then decided to come to Chicago and study dentistry. 
It is not known where he will locate. 

Pagf 60 

— > 

e^4<3- jG^B^jz^cr^? 


John A. McCulluni was horn in Chicago, 111., in 
i8g^. Wee "Mac," the Baby Dynamo, sure is a 
wonder and the city he decides to locate in will have 
a treasure. 

Chas. Roy McFarland (Delta Sigma Delta). 
"Packy" was horn at Hartford, Ohio. He received 
his preliminary education at the Cortland (Ohio) 
High School, of which he is a graduate. He was 
business manager of the 1915 Dentos and has been 
an active body in school affairs ever since he en- 
tered. He is a Knights Templar and also a Shriner. 
Just lately "Packy" decided that a single life was 
not meant for him and of course the knot was tied. 
We wish him all the success and happiness possible, 
lie will locate in Chicago. 

John Darius McFarland (Delta Sigma Delta). 
"Steve Brodie" was horn at Tomles, Ohio. "Steve" 
is a graduate of the Cortland (Ohio) High School. 
After finishing his preliminary education he came 
to Chicago and graduated from the Chicago Veter- 
inary College and was given the degree of M. D. C. 
He intends to locate in Chicago, 111. 

Robert J. Meakin. "Boh" was horn in Salt Lake 
City, Utah, and later moved to sunny California, 
making his home in San Francisco. He attended the 
Alhallows College of that city. He also attended 
the Dental College of California, but finally de- 
cided he would like to graduate from C. C. D. S. 
He intends to locate in California. 


Page 61 


E. E. .Millard ( Xi Psi Phi. "Pa" hails from Mon- 
tour, Iowa. All Millards are dentists and "Pa's" 
no exception to the rule. He was born in 1895 
and received his early education in Montius, and is 
a graduate from the High School of that city. He 
expects to practice on the folks in Iowa. 

John VV. Montelius. "Monty" was born at Phila- 
delphia, Pa., in 1892. After attending the High 
School of that city he decided to come to old C. C. 
D. S. and take up dentistry. He is thinking seri- 
ouslv of locating in Chicago. 

I '. \dclhcrt Morris " Ik n" u .1- 1" rn .it \"v >1 . 
Ilk. in 1892, and also obtained his early education 
in the schools of this village. Bert is the boy with 
the smile. His shingle will be hung out somewhere 
in Illinois. 

Harry Roy Marrow was born at Athensville, Ilk. 
in [890, but he now claims Carrollton, 111., as his 
home town. Marrow is accomplished as a musi- 
cian and can entertain his patients with a violin if 
they arc hard for him to keep. He is a graduate of 
tbc Carrollton High School and received his early 
education .11 this town. He intends to locate in 



<cJms<&^ o£2 


Ray F. Muedeking. Claims Owatonna, Minn., as 
his birthplace. He attended Pillsbury Academy at 
Owatonna, also Valparaiso University. He then 
decided to come to Chicago and enter the C. C. D. S. 
and become a tooth artist. He is on the Senior 
Dentos Committee this year. We feel sure success 
awaits him. He will locate in Minnesota. 

Xewal E. Munk. "Pega" is one of our farmer 
boys from Logan, Utah. He was born in 1892. 
After attending an agricultural college he came to us. 
"Pega" is sure to make good wherever he may 
choose to practice. He will locate in Idaho. 

E. J. Neunshwander, Delta Sigma Delta. When 
"Speedy" was ushered into this world little did his 
fond parents and good friends realize the position 
he would sometime occupy. In his Junior year he- 
was placed on the staff of assistants to Dr. Brnphy. 
This position was gained by his high scholastic stand- 
ing. Nevertheless we wish him every success in the 
state where gold is buried in the hill-. We know 
he will get his share of it. 

Orville A. Northrum ( Xi Psi Phi). "Nordy" re- 
ceived his early education in the High School of 
Marinette, Wis. After he had developed into a 
"White Hope" of 230 pounds to setoff his six feet 
four, he reasoned that dentistry would be the best 
way to use his surplus energy. He came to us as a 
Junior, having spent his Freshman year at Marquette 
Dental School. 


Page 63 


Henry X. Xovy. "Hank" hrst saw light of day 
in this city on March 10. 1S92. He graduated from 
the Joseph Medill High School, of Chicago. Xovy 
is a likable chap and will make Chicago his camping 
grounds, where he surely will meet with success. 

Samuel P. Packer. "Pack" was born at Franklin. 
Mali. 1. in 1890, and from there his family moved to 
Preston, Idaho, where he graduated from High 
School. Xow he is with us and is known for his 
speed. He has them all beat when it comes to mak- 
ing points. "Pack" will locate in Preston, Idaho. 

Pari D. Parr,, was born in 1890 in Chicag,>. 111. 
He received bis early education in the Chicago 
Xormal College and Gabriel High School of this 
city. Immediately after bis preliminary education 
he decided to take up dentistry, hence came to us. 
lie is planning t" locate in Manila 

1''. W. Waller Penningdorf. "Kiser' 1 i- what we 
call this little man and be comes from Magdeburg. 
Germany. He made his debut into the world in 
[S80 and obtained his early education in Germany. 
"Kiser" would rather be called doctor, but we will 
let bis patients do that. He intends t'> Incite in 
( u-rmain . 

/'. n, 


Carl R. Peterson. "Pete" came to us at Gales- 
burg, 111., in 1889, and now claims Chicago as his 
home. He attended High School in Chicago and 
also Valparaiso University. He worked as an 
accountant in Chicago and San Francisco previous 
to taking up dentistry. "Pete" was secretary of the 
Junior class. He intends to locate in Chicago. 

Leo F. Pierce was born at Xewark. N. J., in 
1891. and graduated from the High School of that 
city. Since he came to us we have been trying to 
solve a big mystery and that is, what is it that makes 
him so quiet ? Leo will locate in Xew York state. 

Theador H. Pesch. "Ted" he is sometimes called 
and at other times "Sunshine." It is hard to say 
which suits him best. Anyhow he was born in 
Wabaska. Minn., in 1892, and attended the High 
School of this town. He also spent one year going 
to school at Craton. Neb. He will locate in Minne- 

L. L. Porruch ( Xi Psi Phi"). "Xew" received his 
early education at Elroy, Wis. After graduating 
from High School he took charge of the North- 
western railroad just long enough to get a permanent 
pass, which he uses to good advantage on week ends. 
He is a fine student and was on the Freshman 
Dentos Committee. It is not known where he will 


Page 65 

<c/jflP<2^ c^Sh^TTl^C^'-'' 

Leslie A. Poulson ( Psi Omega). "Les" was born at 
Richfield, Utah, in 1893. "Les'' is an athlete and 
was the star of our basket ball team. He graduated 
from the Sevier High School and served when a 
Freshman on the Athletic Committee. When a 
Junior he acted as our vice-president. He will locate 
in Utah and his work and personality will surely 
bring him success. 

Otto M. Poulson (Delta Sigma Delta). Just say, 
"What do you mean, shelf crown?" or call him 
"Brainy" and watch him sputter. You got to hand it 
to Otto, he's a good head just the same. Otto 
was born in South Dakota, but later moved to Min- 
neapolis. Minn. He graduated from the Model High 
School University, Xorth Dakota, and then came to 
Chicago to take up dentistry. He undoubtedly will 
make a success wherever he may choose to locate. 

Willard M. Preston was born in Monroe. Wis., 
in 1S92. Mill was educated at the Monroe High 
School and he decided to take up dentistry. As a 
result he has turned out to be one of our good 
students and is Mire to make a success in Chicago, 
where he intends to locate. 

Victor E. Rapp. "Uncle Vic," as they say. was 
hi. in at (takes, X. D., in 1888. lie attended High 
School at Maysville, X. D. He also is a licensed 
embalmer, but his ambition led him to believe he 
could find more live ones iii dentistry than in bis 
previous profession. He intends to locate in South 


/'. ■ - 


Horace C. Rice (Psi Omega). "Smoke'' was 
born at Oakes, S. D., in 1889. He was educated in 
the Detroit (Minn.) High School, from which he 
is a graduate with high honors. He is also a gradu- 
ate of the Mayville ( S. D. ) State Normal School. 
He was formerly a dispatcher for the Canadian 
Northern Railway at Winnipeg, Manitoba. Rice is 
a good student and will make good in his home state, 
Minnesota, where he intends to locate. 

Smith Boyd Ritner ( Psi Omega ) was born in 1890 
at Martinsburg, W. Va., and attended High School at 
that town. He also attended the Maryville College of 
Maryville, Tenn. He came to Chicago finally and 
decided to take up dentistry. We are very glad 
indeed to have such a man among us because we 
could not have found a better one to take the part 
of Senior Class President and play the role better 
than he has. He intends to locate in Minnesota. 

Solomon Ritter. "Mamma's Baby" was born in 
Russia, 1889, but he could see the chances were bet- 
ter in the U. S. A., so came here in 1906. After 
a preliminary, "Sol" decided to study dentistry and 
intends to locate in Chicago. 

Herman I. Rosenthal was born in Russ Poland 
in 1888 and came to the U. S. A. in 1905. "Murphy" 
says he received his education at a Y. M. C. A. He 
will locate in Chicago among the rest of the Irish. 

1910 = 

Page 67 

e^%^-» o^^^?2^xP^ 

i * 


R. B. Roskelley (Ross) was born at Sheffield, 
Utah, in 1893. He attended High School at Smith- 
field, Utah, and also the agriculture college at Logan, 
Utah. "Ross" came to us with a wonderful growth 
of hair, but before he left he had to purchase an- 
other. He is a good, conscientious workman and 
will undoubtedly make a success in Utah when he 
locates there. 

Wilfred D. Roy made his appearance at Island 
Pond, Vt., in 18S6. He also attended the Island 
Pond High School. He was a railroad man up to 
the time of taking the course of dentistry. Roy 
excells as a student and is chairman of the execu- 
tive committee of the Senior Class. Vermont or 
lllincis will be his location. 


Herbert Edward Rust ( Delta Sigma Delta). 
"Buck" was born at Monroe. Wis., in 1893, ail d ar ~ 
tended the Monroe High School and Business Col- 
lege. Buck can do most anything he should or 
should not do. but nevertheless he is bound to 
make good in the dental game. In his Junior year 
he served on the Committee for the Junior Smoker. 
Buck will locate in Chicago. 

John T. Savage (Delta Sigma Delta). "Yutch" 
was born in Green Bay. Wis., in 1893, and later 
moved to Reedsville. Wis. He attended the public 
school in Oconto county and high school in Mani- 
towa and graduated from Oconto High School in 
1011. In liis early life his occupation was mostly 
chasing prairie chickens in northern Wisconsin. His 
habits have greatly changed during bis three years 
and he is now more or less civilized. loin's great- 
est fault is impacted third molars, but the last one 
will be out in a few days. We are strong for Tom. 
lie intends to locate in Wisconsin. 

/',. 6i 




Merle R. Schaffner (Delta Sigma Delta). "Tiny 
Schaff" was born in 1891 at Fort Dodge, Iowa. After 
graduating from the Fort Dodge High School he at- 
tended the University of Michigan in igio and 1911. 
He is a member of the Alpha Tan Omega fraternity. 
In 191 1 he played full back on the U. of M. football 
team. While a Freshman in C. C. D. S. he filled 
the office of Sergeant-at-Arms. Al Christensen. the 
"King of Rag Time," has nothing on "Tiny" when 
it comes to playing a piano. He will undoubtedly 
succeed in his chosen profession. He will locate in 

Eugene Edward Scharenbroich ( Psi Omega). 
"Sharry" was born at North Prairie, Minn., in 1888 
and graduated from the St. Cloud High School. He 
also attended the State Normal School at St. Cloud. 
Previous to coming to C. C. D. S. he was employed 
as a postal clerk. Gene is a very good student 
and is secretary of our Senior Class Executive Com- 
mittee. He will locate in Minnesota. 

William M. Scott. "Bill" was born in Watertown, 
S. D., in 1894. He attended the Trinity High School 
at Trinity, Texas. After graduating he chose den- 
tistry as his life work. He is envied by the whole 
class by his wonderful wavy locks and will no doubt 
make a hit wherever he intends to locate. 

Miss Beulah R. Seamons is our little southern 
girl from Atlanta, Ga. After attending High School 
at that place she decided to take a course in den- 
tistry and attended a dental school in the South 
and later determined to take her last two years in 
C. C. D. S. Beulah is in love with Chicago and we 
will no doubt see her shingle somewhere in this city. 


Page 6q 


Marvin Charles Serels. "Chuck" was born in 
Salem. S. D.. in 1889 and received his education at 
this town. He decided to come to Chicago and 
study dentistry, first entering Northwestern, where 
lie stayed for two years. "Chuck" then heard so 
many boosting C. C. D. S. that we have him with 
us now. He will return to South Dakota to practice. 

Lionel T. Seguin (Delta Sigma Delta) was born 
at Ransom, 111., in 1893. He graduated from the 
High School at that place and taught school for 
three years ; then decided upon dentistry. "Seg" 
says that there is nothing like dentistry. He intends 
to locate in his home town. 

Jerold M. Siegel (Delta Sigma Delta). "Terry" 
was born at Laporte. Ind.. in 1S93 :ul d graduated 
from the Laporte High School in 1911. "Terry" 
has made much of the U. S. A. and has fiddled at 
lots of things before deciding to study dentistry, 
lie has done well and we must say that he is quite 
a favorite with the ladies at the college. He expects 
to locate in one of the Southern Statc> 

Roy A. Sikkink. "Ros" was born at Waubay. 
S. D., in 181;-'. He is a graduate from the High 
School of that place, after which dentistry looked 
to him as a great profession, lie came to us in 1013 
and intends to locate in South Dakota if the board 
does not object. 





Herman Simon, our anatomist of the Freshman 
year, was born somewhere in Russia in 1889, but 
claims Chicago as his home town. He will locate 
in Chicago. 

Charles C. Simmers was born at Hancock, Mich., 
in 1891 and a graduate of the High School of that 
city. He expects to hang out his shingle somewhere 
in Michigan. 

Mentor F. Simpson, sometimes known as "Simp," 
was born at Forman, N. D„ in 1893. He came to the 
C. C. D. S. to get his dental education and is one 
of our quiet fellows. Simp is well liked by every- 
one. He intends to locate in Peoria. 

Frank L. Sitkin. "Sit" made his appearance at 
Chicago in 1886 and received a private education. 
"Sit" is the only one who quit cigarettes in the 
Freshman year and has stuck it out to the end. He 
intends to locate somewhere in the U. S. 


Page 7 i 



Miss Hazel E. Smith, the sedate young lady of 
Norwick, Canada, who will make good as a dentist 
wherever she chooses to locate. We all envy Miss 
Smith for being such a good scholar. She is a char- 
ter member of the Delta Sigma Phi sorority. She is 
undecided as to her location. 

I laid I'. Smith was born at Logan, Utah, in 1887 
and attended the agricultural college of that city. 
He then decided to take up dentistry. He has the 
honor of being Second Sergeant at Arms of the 
Senior Class. If no one objects he will practice in 

Bernard Spiro, "YVingard's crutch." was born in 
1895 in Vilna, Russia, but claims Chicago as his 
home town. He is a graduate of the Chicago Gram- 
mar and High School. He attended the Genner 
Medical College and decided he would rather be a 
dentist, so came to us. He will locate in Chicago. 

Loyd Maynerd Stevens ( Psi Omega) was born at 
Kalamazoo. Mich., in [893. He attended the Michi- 
gan Stale Normal and High School before coming 
to C. C. D. S. "Steve" was a sheet metal worker, 
but bad always dreamed of becoming a dentist, so 
left little Kalamazoo to be among the rest of the 
rising young professional men at the C. C. D. S. 
lie intend- to locate in Chicago. 

Page ,-j 

-■ -> x 

z/Jt^b^ ^/^B^ni^KP^ 

Albert Storlie (Xi Psi Phi). "Olof" was born 
at Reville, S. D. After attending the High School 
in that city he decided to study dentistry at the 
C. C. D. S. "Olaf" has served on several commit- 
tees during his stay with us. He is going back to 
South Dakota to pound in gold foil. 

E. W. Switzer (Delta Sigma Delta). "Swatty" 
was born at Milford, Mich., and also obtained his 
preliminary education at that place. After graduat- 
ing from High School he decided to study dentistry 
and came to the good old C. C. D. S. "Swatty" 
will probably locate in Michigan. 

Lars Thane was born in Trondajen, Xorway, in 
1892. Daddy Watt recognized Lars' ability as a 
crown and bridge artist and made him his assistant 
before he had finished his Junior work. Lars will 
locate in Minnesota. 

R. W. Thompson ( Xi Psi Phi). "Tommy" was 
horn in Wisconsin in 1893 at Black River Falls. 
"Tommy" claims that at one time he weighed 102 
pounds with his overcoat on, but dentistry being a 
strain he rapidly fell off, and now be blames it on 
the Omaha Railway, the building of which he was 
interested in. He received his early training at Black 
River Falls. He intends to locate in the Badger 


Page 73 



Christian R. Thoreson. "Thor" was born in 
Battle Lake, Minn., in 1883. He received his pre- 
liminary education in the schools of that city for 
almost a decade. He then took it in his head to 
study dentistry. He undoubtedly will make a suc- 
cess and his name will be heard of in Minnesota, 
where he intends to locale. 

Frank S. Tichy (Psi Omega) is a native born Chi- 
cagoan. having first made his appearance in 1889. 
He attended the schools of Chicago and was with 
Uncle Sam as a petty navai officer for three years. 
A skillful workman, clever athlete and all-round 

u 1 fellow, makes Tichy one of our best-liked class 

mates. In his Freshman year he filled the office of 
Sergeant at Arms, and is now acting on the Senior 
Executive Committee. He will locate in Chicago. 

Charles A. Tomasek was born in St. Paul, Minn., 
in 1S99. "Tommy mixes with canal water." He is 
Sergeant at Arms of the Senior Class. He will locate 
in St. Paul, Minn. 

Floris Van Minden. "Van" is one of our Holland 
boys, born at Amsterdam in i8o,v Me is a graduate 
from the High School of that city and also from 
the Utrecht State Dental College of Holland. He 
also attended Vatinal Dental Hospital. London, Eng„ 
but now we have him at C. C. P. S. He is unde- 
cided as to where he will locate. 



/'■ . I 

zJjf&&^ dL%B^r!ls{bQ&>- 

Floyd E. Van Side. "Van" was born in Preston, 
Wis., in 1893, and later moved to Whitehall, Wis., 
and graduated from the High School of that city, 
and later became a printer. He then decided upon 
dentistry and came to us in 1913. He will locate in 

Alphonso Vera Montelius (Phi Chi Delta). "Miss 
Vera" was born at Malago, Spain, in 1S92. He 
graduated from an institute at Malaga and also at- 
tended the University of Valparaiso. "Vera" will 
locate in Argentina, South America. 

Harry H. Wagapoff. "Waggie'' is known to us 
as our Russian badger fight referee, and was born 
at Prim, Russia, in 1S90. He attended school in 
this city and also at Valparaiso University. "Waggy" 
speaks six languages and demonstrated each indi- 
vidual one at the badger fight. He intends to locate 
in Russia when the war ceases. We don't know 
how soon this will be. 

Ralph L. Walty, otherwise known as "sister," was 
born at Plymouth in 1886 and attended Gem City 
Business College of Quincy, 111. He is sure to be 
successful in Illinois. 


/•,,,, -5 

(^Jjf^<B^ dt%B^HLjkarZ$>- 1 

George William Watkins, Jr. "Duke" saw the 
first ray of light on Septemher I. 1S90, in Toledo, 
Ohio. After graduating from the High School at 
Toledo he started taking dentistry at Cincinnati 
Dental College, but decided that C. C. D. S. was 
hetter. He is a member of the Sigma Lambda Nu 
fraternity. "Duke'' likes it in Chicago so will locate 

Harry D. Weaver. "Buck" was born at Onward, 
Ind., in 1893, and graduated from the High School 
and then taught school in Indiana and Iowa. Then 
he began collecting nickels on a street car, then to 
railway mail clerk and at last landed in old C. C. 
D. S. lie will locate in Nebraska. 

William Wingard, cheap politician, wa- born in 
[893 m Russia. Graduated from the Chicago High 
School and Valparaiso University. He will locate 
in Chicago. 

James 1.. Wharton. "Dad" was born at Spring- 
field. Ky.. in 1877. "° attended a Springfield 
academy and then took up salesmanship of dental 
articles, from which he could not resist the study 
of dentistry. Dad intends to locate in Michigan. 


Page -<> 



Chester B. Webster. "Cupid" ( Psi Omega) first 
saw the light of day on August 12, [887, in San 
Francisco, Cal. Web is one of the best liked men 
in our class and will do well in his home town. 
Hartford, S. D. He is a member of the Senior 
"Dentos" Committee and a good head. He is a 
graduate of the Hartford High School and they 
can be proud of their product. 

J. S. Whelan. "Joe" was born at Waco, Neb., 
in 1886 and later moved to York, Neb. After gradu- 
ating from High School he attended the Teachers' 
Normal School of Geneva for two years. He also 
attended U. B. College, of York, Neb., and from 
there he took a science course leading to a B. Ph. 
degree at Creighton University. He will locate in 

Id. ill 

K. E. Whitebread was born at Kingston. Ontario, 
in 1887. Previous to coming to C. C. D. S. he 
worked seven years as an accountant for the Im- 
perial Bank of Toronto. "YVhitie" is our specialist 
in the plate department, especially where charity is 
needed. He intends to locate somewhere in the 
western part of Canada. 

Einar O. Wilberg. "Bill" was born at Ettrick, 
Wis., in 1893. and later moved to Whitehall, Wis., 
where he is a graduate from the High School of 
that city. He then decided very quickly upon den- 
tistry as his life work. He will locate in Wisconsin. 


Page 77 


Earl Bristol Woodworth ( Xi Psi Phi). "Woody" 
received his early education in Vermilion, S. D. 
He attended the High School of this city and also 
attended the University of S. D. for two years. 
When asked why he gave up the responsible position 
in the National Park, he merely replied, "light occu- 

William Raymond Worley. "Bill" was born at 
Logan. Utah, in 1899. He attended the Agricultural 
College of Utah prior to his course in dentistry. 
He is not a farmer but is noted as a tenor singer 
and also occupies the position of vice-president of 
the Senior Class. He intends to locate in Salt Lake 
City, Utah. 

William C. Yokie. "Bill" was born in Hancock, 
Mich., in 1888. After receiving bis education at 
that place he came to Chicago to take up dentistry. 
"Bill" is in love with Hancock and intends to locate 

Pant ?S 



M^ [ 

€^%xS— s> 




= C^C<3— cO#»C^ ===== 

abieu, '16 

From our first acquaintance with you, when you not infrequently gave us 
that casual look of haughty superiority, to the present, as you survey us with 
mingled scorn and pity, we have ever and anon been obsessed with the ambition 
to occupy your exalted position — first as juniors, later as Seniors. At all times 
it has seemed cruel, not to say excruciatingly painful, that unkind fate had 
ordained us to be Freshmen and you Juniors, or us Juniors and you Seniors. 

However, we shall never forget (not forgive) your generous bestowal of ad- 
vice from time to time. While Freshmen you pityingly hinted that until we became 
Juniors the real delight of studying actual dentistry would be denied us ; that only 
you could pilot our shy and faltering footsteps safely thru the intricate vicissitudes 
of the Madison Street cabaret district ; that to be present in classes more than 
twice in the same week would stamp us as novices and be prima facie evidence of 
our verdancy ; that to refrain from demolishing the amphitheatre furniture would 
brand us as effeminate imbeciles ; that our classmates were useful only as targets 
for discarded newspapers, erasers and loosened chair backs. 

We undoubtedly owe you much for tutoring our dwarfed intellects in all of 
the above mentioned accomplishments, as well as in sundry other diversions such 
as divesting one another of our linen (clean or otherwise) on various unforeseen 
occasions. For teaching us the art of surreptitiously borrowing instruments with- 
out the owner's consent, we confess our indebtedness to you ; and since you gave 
us various adroit demonstrations of your extraordinary dexterity in this pro- 
found science, we are constrained to admit that, as perceptors, you have no 
equals — at least we hope not. Again, I repeat that you have done your best ( or 
worst) to create in us a duplicate of the Class of '16. 

That we have only imitated you and never attained your superlative pro- 
ficiency in these pastimes is no fault of yours. Indeed, we have vainly endeav- 
ored to embellish our daily activities with those choice bits of deviltry which 
only your supernatural ingenuity could successfully achieve ; and now that we 
are to lose your guiding hand, we may revert to our original unfortunate estate, 
and act again like human beings, unless you have the foresight and generosity 
to leave a few of your most accomplished members to adorn the Infirmary during 
our senior incumbency. 

That we have failed to impart your teachings to the Freshmen, we admit ; 
however, judging from reports and demonstrations observed, they have not 
needed our tuition — they bid fair to even surpass your pinnacle of success in 
all your diabolical avocations — especially in that favorite diversion of beating 
classes and, occasionally, the domes of their fellows. 

Doubtless your beloved ( ?) Alma Mater will wander thru countless genera- 
tions of senior classes ere within her hallowed walls there be duplicated a 
replica of the Class of '16. 

In cheerfully bidding you adieu, we look forward with uneasy fear and quiv- 
ering trepidation to the colossal task of living up to your reputation. Doubtless 


Pair Si 

< %<B^'7l^araP^' 

we can never acquire that sophisticated pose attained by you, when so elegantly 
adorned in that gorgeous barber's uniform, so symbolic of chaste virtue and 
incomparable purity of character. 

We arc so innately cursed with manly dignity that we may never hope to 
equal your inane hilarities as displayed in the Little Amphitheatre; and we are 
so inordinately frugal as not to waste shoe leather kicking the Large Amphi- 
theatre door as we pass the oppressed Juniors during their nocturnal innocula- 
tions of odontologic wisdom — even though we sacrifice our reputation as Seniors. 

We fear that our extraordinary intelligence and our keen sense of learning 
will so far surpass that of the Class of '16 that our dear teachers will be 
b< wildered and incapable of using the same elementary lectures thev have used 
heretofore, thus being forced to comb the sea of science for new and more 
advanced material with which to cope with such unexpected precociousness. 

1 hen think of the qualms of conscience suffered as these same prelectors 
realize their egregious mistake in inflicting the world with your baneful services. 
( >h ! the tragedy of this latent realization! Yet, verily, may they be comforted 
and soothed in their affliction by the deduction that, to a certain extent, the State 
Boards of this and various other bailiwicks of this realm (fortunately) are 
watchfully waiting, and that under their sheltering pinions even the most unwary 
and careless of the public are spared the horrors of vivisection by pseudodentists. 

Notwithstanding all the handicaps which you, as a class, may possess, as 
individuals you have set before us a line example; and from the bottoms of our 
hearts, we wish every one of you that full measure of unqualified success to 
which you are entitled. We wish you ( iod Speed and Hon Yovage. 

R. W. L. 

''Puzzle" — Find Tom Savage 

I'.f .V' 


O^ZmS- o^L2<e^2-«4>H2>" ' 






^alebictorp &bbres# 

(By H. B. Gorrell) 

Mr. President, Members of the Faculty, Fellow Classmates and Friends: 

It is with some degree of pride and pleasure that we, the Graduating Class 
of the Chicago College of Dental Surgery, celebrate tonight our commencement. 
It brings with it a commingled feeling of joy and sadness — joy because we have 
reached the goal for which we have been striving for three years, and sadness 
because there will be a severing of intimate companionships. Tomorrow we 
shall step forth and view the dawn of a future, in which we must begin to 
carve out a career which shall be a benefit to humanity and a success to ourselves. 

We have been assembled in this city to acquire an education. True educa- 
tion means the drawing out and development of all the human faculties, and the 
preparation of the man or woman for the duties and responsibilities of life. 
Only in so far as these faculties of ours have been developed so that they may 
be used for the benefit of others, just in so far have we been educated. 

As in other professions, much more is expected of the modern Dentist than 
formerly. It is not so long ago that Dentistry was looked upon as a mere 
mechanical trade. Those especially skilled were honored by being called artists. 
It was a generally accepted fact by members of the other professions, especially 
the medical, that little education was needed to become a dentist. A few months 
of training in an office was all that was deemed necessary. For about fifty years 
the profession has striven for the higher ideals and general advancement, so 
that it might better serve humanity. 

The general problems with which we are grappling today are analogous with 
those of the medical profession. The old family doctor treated symptoms 
entirelv. < >bservation was the important means of diagnosis. The appearance 
of the tongue, skin, eyes, etc., decided the course of treatment. Microscopical 
examinations were seldom made and a knowledge of bacteria was meagre. Their 
progress has been phenomenal to bring it to its present state of development. 

The science and practice of Dentistry has made great advances, especially 
during the last few years. That which stands out most prominently among the 
more recent developments is a better understanding of the evils which result 
from the septic infections of the mouth. The recognition of the importance of 
this source of infection as being directly or indirectly responsible for many con- 
stitutional disturbances has done more to bring about a closer relationship 
between the medical and dental professions that any one thing. The greater the 
service we can render humanity, the greater the reward, and the more honored 
will be our profession. We hold the important position as guardian of the oral 
cavity, the principal portal of infection of the whole body, and we should guard 
it well. 

In fulfilling our demands in this regard we must practice prophylaxis. The 
public is becoming alive to the value of this, as is shown by the establishment 
of Dental Infirmaries and the inspection of the children's teeth in public schools, 
together with the tooth-brush drills. Consideration is now made of the fact that 
it is much better to prevent disease in a Dental Hospital than to try to cope with 


Page S 5 

<^Jjfi^<B^ dGk&^njfaxlP^ 

it in a general hospital. It is one of our highest obligations to so educate the 
public thai < )ral Hygiene will be given the attention which its merit demands. In 
short, we must practice less of Mechanical Dentistry and more of Preventive 

'I his opportunity is now here — the gates stand ajar, ready to be swung open. 
The public is more ready than ever before to receive and appreciate good service. 
The foundation laid by our predecessors has been well laid, and to us falls the 
privilege of continuing the structure to that completion which ends in exactness 
and perfection. 

To accomplish this we must continue to be students. Let this night be a true 
commencement. Let us study and keep abreast with the limes, for study is the 
basis of professional progress and efficiency the password of the day. To note 
the importance of this we have only to be reminded that authorities have deemed 
it not only wise but necessary to extend, the Dental course to include one more 
academic year. This means that new subjects will be taught, a better understand- 
ing of the principles already recognized as fundamental, and a greater acquire- 
ment of skill in the line of digital manipulation. Dentistry is a series of intricate 
and difficult operations, and to be a success in the broadest sense of the term 
we must apply ourselves in such manner as to be masters of the situation at all 
times. This success lies chiefly in our own hands, and as individuals we must 
now depend each upon his own resources. 

"Ships sail east, and ships sail west. 
By the very same winds that blow, 
'Tis the set of the sail, and not the gale, 
That determines where they go." 

Every one should have an ambition towards which all his energies are directed, 
but between the present and the goal of that ambition will be found many way- 
stations worthy of consideration, and any who in the journey of life can see only 
the end, who works and plans to enjoy only the final triumph will not make the 
most of his opportunities, for he will miss his share of the joy of living. 

This is especially true in the practice of Dentistry, for its highest rewards 
must not be in fees alone but in the excellence of the work accomplished. Life 
is a grand excursion over the Scenic Route. He who is not willing to take in 
the beauty of the rugged mountain and modest flower by the roadside, who is 
impatient if sidetracked, who i> disturbed by smoke or cinders, should choose 
some ol her route. 

Dentistry has its rewards. It pays dividends, but it offers no field for exploit- 
ing. The books should be balanced each day and you must count that day lost, 
whose low descending sun sees not ln r you some worthy action done. If this will 
satisfy the ambition, if one has contentment and a desire to serve rather than 
to acquire, Dentistry presents a field that has few equals, 

Bui we must be bidding farewell. To you, people oi this hair City, we 
extend the parting band with emotions of especial regret. We came into your 
midst quietly but we celebrate our departure. We came untried and unlearned, 
but we go away bearing the marks of discipline. We came with our careers 

Pagt So 

I 16 

c^C<a- oOjK': 



scarcely yet opened but we go away with our careers as students finished. It was 
to you that we came as strangers seeking knowledge, friends, and home. It has 
been in your midst that we have tarried thus long with pleasure and profit. It is 
from your midst that we shall on the morrow depart to pursue the mission we 
have chosen in the great outer world. When the brows that now flush high with 
youthful ambition shall become withered by the advance of age, perchance, wv 
shall look back as to a bright sunbeam amid the shadows of the past, to this deaf 
place, to those well remembered faces to which we now say farewell. 

Gentlemen of the Faculty: To you has been given this task of impressing 
directly upon our minds those truths that shall develop the truest manhood of 
each nature, and of implanting in each brain and heart the germs of knowledge 
whose perfect growth shall form lives of success and whose fruitage be the 
crowning of well spent years. How well you have discharged this responsibility 
the present but faintly shows. The future alone can tell how well, how faith- 
fully you have labored in our behalf. We tremble as we leave you, for here 
we have relied upon your wisdom and guidance, here we have sought counsel and 
assistance from you, who have ever been so able and so willing to bestow it. 
Now we launch our little craft away, away from the ship yard of the stocks 
and away from the master builders' hands. We go to buffet the waves, where 
there shall be none to guide nor assist. Our own eyes must now watch the com- 
pass and scan the charts. Our own hands must hold the rudder. If ever hours 
of dark defeat and failure come bitterly will we rue the neglect with which we 
have met, alas, too man)' of your monitions, and when the banner waves high 
and the welkin echoes with glad shouts of triumph, we will think of you and 
say that to you and your wisdom and instruction we owe it all. 

Fellow Classmates: ( >ur college days are ended. Here our friendships have 
grown to mutual affection. Here we drink from the same fountains, have the 
same brave thoughts and high aspirations for the future, but there is an end of 
all. It behooves us to step cautiously as we cross the threshold and emerge into 
the dazzling sunlight and deafening din and tumultuous whirl of the busy world. 
Think not that all is sunshine nor that fame will wait upon your bidding. He 
who would win must labor for the prize. If the thought arises, are we adequate 
to tin- task- of shaping our course in life's dark maze, as to reach the goal, the 
haven of success which we seek, let the success of others be our stimulus. Hut 
now to say farewell fills every heart with awe: let us forget the heart wounds 
of class rivalry ami bear away from this place the precious casket of our strong 
true love. Should this he our last time of meeting here, may we in the great 
hereafter meet and may an unclouded path of glorious labor, toil and triumph. 
lead hack, amid ami beyond the scenes of time's life to this time and spot where 
we now say a last long farewell. 

/'. Si 


H2— xJL<£<S^nL&<C r 3S>~' 


<cJjflP<B^ c f LM&m • a> ?■££>- = 

1 ^tgtortcal Retrospect of tf)e Cla^ of 1916 

Ik-llo, Fellows! Sit down; pass the cigars there, Bill. Feels good to get 
together, doesn't it? But it is tough, it is the last time, and it is just on an 
occasion like this that makes me feel like going over some of the happy days of 
our past three years. 

Do you remember when we started as embryo dentists in '13 to the tune 
of 170 men? And we certainly have made history, from that time to this. 

I can picture with mind's eye, even now, the scene when pugilistic Barlow, 
our temporary chairman, in defiance of rules and orders, tried to impress upon 
US in a physical manner his authority as chairman, but a "quiet answer turneth 
away wrath" and when that wonderful oratorical outburst of Ritner soaked in 
the future chairmanship was then and there bestowed upon him, and he made 
good, boys, didn't he? 

When it comes to picking committees, the International one of our Fresh- 
man dance demonstrated very ably Zangrill's ".Melting Pot," and it further 
showed that unison among nations is not only possible, and that makes for the 
betterment of all concerned, and furthermore as proof of their working efficiency, 
it resulted in being the most successful dance in both social and financial way, 
ever having been conducted in any Freshman Class in the school. 

We managed to get along, however, despite of the efforts of our upper class- 
men to make life h--l upon this earth for us, we finished up the year both 
physically and mentally, plus. 

Who did you ask about? ( )h ! Copeland ? Well, boys, you will have to admit 
that the year without him would certainly have been a dreary one, a man who 
can tell a good, snappy story is always welcome, and Dr. Copeland never was 

Finally June rolled around, and I suppose all of you had the time of your 
life during the vacation, some playing, and some working, all anxiously waiting 
for the Fall when we would again grasp each other's hands, greeting each other 
with our elevated title. "Hello, Junior." 

And that was some Junior year. Do you remember mornings when we used 
to line up to the dissecting room with a temperature 10 below zero, and Dr. r>ore- 
land physical torture exercises timed to "Heat. Cold, Fain. Touch." Dr. knew 
his anatomy, and knew what parts to bring in play in order to generate heat and 
energy to carrv on our work. "Give rne a match, the cigar is out. Have another 
one. Jack, your cigar is getting low." The Junior year showed quite an improve- 
ment in the school, both in the personnel as well as the equipment. 

1 recall Dr. Zoethout's efforts to take the laurels from the Chicago Health 
Commissioners by advocating the discontinuance of bathing, but modifying it, 
however, by stating that baths became necessary merely because olfactory nerves 
have been wished on us. 

Saw fellows, do you remember Dr. Kendall taking us off our feet at our 
Annual Smoker at Barnes Hall by telling a "Real Story?" 1 take it for granted 

Pagt i;o 


<cJjns&- jHhB^ni^<a^x>- 


- cc£J^^: / ^^<o^>'^ 

that it was up to him to compensate us, tor our loss, as Dr. Copeland had quit 
telling stories, he telling facts now only. 

It was during this year that we had our first introduction to the leading lights 
of the dental profession, men who have made our dental faculty the greatest and 
best faculty on earth, men whose work in this profession will always stand as 
a monument representing the most wonderful and progressing advance of dent- 
istry since its inception. It is a pride and pleasure to be able to point to such 
men as T. W. Brophy, C. X. Johnson, J. P. Buckley, W. H. Logan. \Y. L. Cope- 
land, F. E. Roach. Calvin Case, \Ym. D. Zoethout, P. S. Puterbaugh and J. L. 
Kendall, and besides being absolute authorities in each of their respective branches 
they are teachers who know how to teach. 

But away from this a moment. Let us have a little look at the frivolous side 
ot our Junior year college life. It surely cannot be said that the members of 
our class were not willing to stand up, and tight for their rights. Do you recall 
the scrap between I hitch and Brossman? They fought to a draw, and it wasn't 
just drawing their breath either. Also the inter-class contest for the faculty 
cup which was held at the Y. M. C. A. bowling allevs, our class winning the 
deciding game and cup. 

Here comes the sensational Badger fight. After much discussion the referees 
were chosen. Our dear Waggie was among them, and the story how he was 
caught many times by officers, and the number of shots fired upon him can best 
be described by Waggie himself. 

The real fight was a political one at the end of our Junior year, at which time 
officers were to be elected for the coming Senior term. 

Campaign had been waged energetically by the two strong factions, Frats and 
Non-Frats. The eventful day arrived, and it was declared a legal holiday at 
school, preparedness has been the the watchword and slogan of both sides, and 
then came the surprise of the day. The Non-Frats brought to bear their ^'-centi- 
meter howitzers, and at the conclusion of the bombardment only one minor fort 
of the fifteen remained in the bauds of the fraternity. And even at that it was 
only due to a sympathy and respect for a valiant and vanquished foe. 

Exams were over, and we all again left for home and other places. The time, 
however, seemed very short, and before we knew it we were back clasping hands 
and saving "How do vou do," again, this time in the infirmary as full-fledged 
Seniors. We can safelv admit now that it made our heads swell to hear Dr. 
Puterbaugh in his talk to us on the opening night on our discretion in choosing 
dentistry as a profession. I lis advice to the Freshman Class was safe, sound, 
and conservative. 

"By the way, how did Dr. Puterbaugh's advice, 'how to be a student." strike 
you'" It didn't appeal to me at all. Study three hours a night, and go the 
pace that kills on Saturdav and then study six hours on Sunday alter getting 
up with a big head doesn't .sound right theoretically, and wouldn't work prac- 

Alter that the tussle for points started, and believe me, fellows, at times I 
felt thai 1 would rather sit on a pin point in preference to earning one of the 

Pag 02 

C^C<3— oO#W^D 

other, but the class went to work with a vengeance, so much so, that we were 
determined to show the school that we could use better and more equipment and 
they saw it, which resulted in our securing twenty-five new chairs, with portable 
electric lights for all chairs, new extracting rooms, enunciators, and other 

The man who worked with us and for us in this project is Dr. Jones and 
it is through his strenuous efforts, and desire to make this school second to none 
that the above became possible. 

Say, hold the light. Oh ! by the way, talking of lights, do you fellows remember 
the beacon light shining on Rosskelly's dome? Do you recall the shock he gave 
us when he came in wearing a musician's wig? When buying same he was deter- 
mined to get his money's worth. I noticed, however, that he gradually trimmed 
it down, which reminded me somewhat of a boy whose new trousers were short- 
ened by every member of the family, and finally the boy went to Sunday School 
wearing his necktie. 

I wonder who was responsible for flutchnecker's shiner? It certainly was a 
beauty. Is it possible that Packy had something to do with it? 

One of the acts of the school which has made this year a leader, was the 
formation of the Trowell club, A. F. A. M. In this case we are thankful to the 
large number of the faculty members for their active aid in successfully launching 
this Masonic Club. 

It is gratifying to know that the pledges made by the members of the faculty 
that they would give us a better course than ever before has 'been fulfilled. 

In conclusion boys, are we not happy to say that the years spent at the C. C. 
D. S. will be remembered by all? And if we remember what has been taught 
us here, not only will the future bring success to each and every one, but it will 
bring more than the most optimistic dared hope for. 

JosErn Butt, Historian. 


Page 93 

■ •"" 




Landgrebe & Beart 
S. S. White 


Indeed. I might begin at once. 

Or else delay a bit : 
But since it must be done. I see, 

I think I'll start on it. 

Now, it sounds very vague, I know, 

To any average mind. 
For it a poem is, you sec. 

Of strange and wondrous kind. 

He came to me with tearful mien. 
Sad looks were in his eyes ; 

His mission he did tell straightway. 
With many, many sighs! 

"My boy, he said, "'there is a page 

The editor can't till ; 
A poem you must write for us. 

Oh, if you only will ! 

"It makes no difference what it is, 

Of any kind you choose ; 
If funny, sad, or long, or short. 

Hut you've no time to lose! 

"Remember, if you fail us now. 

That page so pale and white — 
You know that that would never do- 

You'll have till Friday night." 

As I have said, his looks were bad, 

And so I told him, "No." 
But. lo ! a change came to his face, 

He would not let me go ! 

He dogged my footsteps night and day 
He looked not sad, but wild ! 

So I said, "Yes," and got to work. 
And sweetly at him smiled. 

So here I am. kind friend, and please 
Don't blame this space on me ! 

But here I am at stanza nine. 
Could you think it of me ! 

I'll add another, just for luck, 
He surely won't want more ; 

And if he does, well, woe is me, 
I'll lock my very door! 

But, oh ! before I stop, right here 

Just let me have my say : 
If you behold McLean ; 

fust go the other way. 


Page 95 

<rj/jfc<2^> JLMBWIJMKP^ 

Mentor Cla&si $ropfjecp 

( By F. G. Framheim ) 
Hon. Faculty, Fellow Classmates. Ladies and Gentlemen: 

The prophecy which I have the pleasure to present to the graduating class 
of 1916 is the product of a weird, fanciful dream which would have delighted 
fanciful writers such as Victor Hugo, Guy D. Maupassant, but which an embryo 
dentist student such as myself finds a deplorable lack of vocabulary, to express 
clearly the wild and weird experiences that were experienced by myself therein. 
History points out that the ancient prophets were endowed with a supernatural 
power which enabled them to reveal the secrets of the past, cast aside the veil 
from the future, and explain the mysteries of the present. Inn unfortunately I 
was unable to find any of these wonderful personages in the telephone book so 
this prophecy will combine, as I have said before, the effect experienced by par- 
taking too liberally of raw oysters, chili con carne, and soft shelled crabs at bed- 
time. ( m this memorable night as 1 finally wooed Morpheus after many efforts, 
1 fell into a fitful sleep in which I seemed to have been conveyed back over cen- 
turies of lime and reincarnated in some magic manner to that mystic fairyland 
wherein ( )mar Khayyam, Aladdin and other fairy personages ate, drank, and 
made merry in a fairy dream-city while the brilliant sunlight glistened on multi- 
colored mosques and minarets; while veiled, black-eyed, languorous inmates of 
impenetrable harems smiled wist full)- upon the passersby. As 1 wandered aim- 
lessly about in this "Garden of Gods" 1 found myself accompanied by a queer 
little personage not unlike the quaint little gnomes who inveigled Rip Van Winkle 
away. Paying but little attention to my little companion we continued walking 
slowly onward through the vistas of gardens until we reached the outskirts of 
the city. Here my little friend asked me to express one wish and it would lie 
granted. 1 pondered a long time and he finally questioned me as to my decision. 
I told him 1 could think of nothing I wanted. "Surely!" he exclaimed, "money, 
pleasure, health, love — there is something?" "Yes," I cried, excitedly, "Little 
Genie, show me the good that my fellow classmates shall be doing twenty years 
from now." "It shall be done" he answered, and spreading a square carpet 
upon ihe thick grass, he bade me be seated. 1 had hardly done so when we 
aro>c through the air at a terrific speed and as suddenly stopped. As I recov- 
ered mv senses 1 found I had been transported in some Aladdin manner to a 
tar-distant land. I could not at first distinguish the scene or figures, but was 
soon able to discern droskys, fur-clad peasants, while the figures and characters 
upon the windows and M.yns told me that we were in the land of bleak', cold, ever- 
lasting winter, namely Russia. Following my little guide we hurried through 
the crowds which thronged the sidewalks, he turned abruptly into a narrow hall- 
way ami continued up a narrow flight ol stairs where, opening a door, he bade 
me enter. Upon entering I heard a high-pitched, queruluous voice protesting in 
a plaintive manner that the failure of thai work made him feel worse than the 
time when, years before, he had asked |ohn, the flask dean, to find his missing 


<cAfo^-> cOiMC/^: 

points at the C. C. D. S. The association was obvious. I had transgressed into 
the sanctuary of Dr. Jasbo E. L. Aison. Next we hurried to a land which proved 
a veritable Paradise when compared to the bleak, cold, barren land we had just 
quitted, for here the beautiful avenues were lined with a luxuriant growth of 
tropical plants and flowers. As I watched a galaxy of flashing, black-eyed senor- 
itas flirt coquettishly, from the passing crowds I understood that my friend 
of the Magic Carpet had transported me to some far-off "Latin" Country. YVc 
entered a magnificent suite of Dental Offices and my guide asked me if I recog- 
nized the operator who was then working on an American. He was a short, 
pudgy individual upon whom Prosperity has evidently smiled most favorably. 
It was impossible to recognize him, however, as Father Time had disguised him 
so completely with the changes of the intervening years. Suddenly he began to 
speak. He tells his patient he doesn't "give a d — m sing about any d — m sing 
because his fazzar sent him to Balzemore and in Balzemore his little man he 
cry." It was impossible to longer mistake him. It was Senor Ramon Santiago 
Colom, of Lares, Porto Rico. 

Again we mounted upon the magic carpet of my guide and when we alighted 
we seemed to be in the Ghetto of some large American city. Several small boys 
were playing in the streets and from out of the volume of noise raised by the 
traffic of the automobiles, wagons, peddlers, etc., the voice of a small boy was 
heard complaining of a toothache and he exclaimed that he is going to see the 
"doc" at " ITioity-thoid street and de tracks." My guide insisted that we follow 
this little individual, and after a short walk we entered a small dental office 
where our small friend is protesting loudly for the "doc" not to "hoit" him. He 
was excused in a moment by this most extraordinary dentist, who instructs him 
to come again on "Thoisday." We could no longer be deceived; it was "New 
Yoick" Hutsnecker. 

Hurriedly we again mounted the carpet and hastily left the squalid, unpleasant 
Ghetto of New York behind and upon alighting we found ourselves in a beautiful 
city. The people which filled the cafes and avenues seem to lie mostly of English 
extraction. My guide hurriedly conducts me to a spacious office in a large 
building where we were invited to wait for the doctor, who arrives almost imme- 
diately. He is a tall, splendid appearing fellow and my guide chuckled quietly 
when he noticed my puzzled expression. The doctor is wearing a Delta Sigma 
Delta emblem but still I am unable to recognize him when suddenly he speaks. 
saying that "collections are as bad as when I tried to collect for the Dentos." It 
is our genial friend, T. T. Ferguson. I immediately beat a hurried retreat as the 
memories of the many times I had dodged Fergy rose before me. After waiting 
for my small guide, whom I had outdistanced in my frantic rush from Ferguson's 
office we hastily spread our carpet and after our rush through space we found 
ourselves in the hallway of a building in America, where my guide hurried me 
into an office. The reception room was filled with Bohemian, Polish, Bavarian 
patients. The doctor's voice could lie heard from the adjoining room, where he 
was extolling the merits of his own "Ajax Indestructo Denture." His remarks 
are made in a whistling voice which sounds oddly familiar. While I am still 


Page 97 


puzzling over the oddness of the doctor's whistling voice he tells his patient that 
he made these plates for several years before he went to school and the laboratory 
for which he worked only paid him $45 per week. It was our old classmate, Dr. 
George A. Jarvinen. Passing quietly out of the office we are confronted by two 
women who are heatedly arguing over the merits of their respective dentists. 
One of the ladies insists that her companion accompany her to her dentist, who, 
she claims, is far superior to any other in the city. The lady's companion finally 
yields and my little guide and I silently join the procession. After a short walk 
we enter a modest office where our lady guide introduces her friend to a small, 
wizened dentist of decided German extraction. As the doctor talks excitedly 
his tongue protrudes from the left side of his mouth and we notice immediately 
that the upper teeth are missing. We are unable to recall his identity, however, 
until we see him excuse himself and hurry out in the hall where we see him very 
confidentially negotiate the loan of a cigaret from the janitor. ( )ur cigaret-bor- 
rowing, edentoulous dentist can no longer deceive us. It is Count Ha Ha Pen- 
singdorf. As we hurried from the office we started to mount once more upon 
our carpet. I was awakened by a prod in the ribs. As I lav in the darkness 
trying to collect my thoughts I am informed in no uncertain tones by my room- 
mate to shut up and let him sleep, he has an 8 o'clock class. My dream is over 
and the rest of the night is spent in agony as the oysters, chili con carne and 
crabs try \ainlv to arrange peace among themselves. 

Page p<S 

!>_->3— zyLJ&TiMCOrilS^- 


o^z^b- c ^S^B^iitkyC^ 

"^fjtngg are Jgot gitoaps; ag &fjep £>eem" 

" 'Aunty.' will you show the baggage-man where to put Ed's college stuff? He 
said not to expect him till dinner as he was going to the ball-game with Charlie 
Goodrich, his room-mate. And you might tidy up for him a bit if you don't 

Ed's mother knew that such a commission would be very grateful to the 
untranslated patron saint of the Cummings household, whose devotion to Edward 
could not have been more ideal and constant had he been a prince of the royal 
line and she a faithful subject of the realm. 

"Aunty" had. lived with her sister. Mrs. Cummings, ever since Doctor Milford's 
death. The doctor had been a practitioner of the old school. His white mare, 
slow and substantial, like himself, was a sort of ethical trade-mark to his widely 
extended practice. 

For the appreciation of this narrative you should know something of Aunty 
Milford's positive religious convictions. There was one trying cross in her 
domestic experience. The doctor was good to her and all that, but he would 
have his "nip" on cold nights; and he wouldn't go to church very often: and he 
would use short, jerky, monosyllables of brimstone variety when he lost his 
patience or grew emphatic. And so she sent up many a prayer to the Throne 
uf (.race in her recreant husband's behalf. "Twitted" as she was about old- 
fashioned fears, she was gravely justified when her own son not only walked 
in his father's footsteps, but vastly outran them. So "Aunty" took to breaking flat 
flasks on the backvard grindstone, and stopping on the street to pick up and 
destrov what she called "cussin' cards," as a proof of her righteous wrath. 

After the doctor died, and the chapters of her own son's career came to rather 
a sad ending, which it is beyond this tale to unfold, she came to live in the big, 
roomv Cummings' house. 

The Cummings' lad, Master Edward, became' her particular protege. She told 
him Bible stories; she taught him to say childish prayers; she bought and read 
for him books about bad little boys, and the awful things which happened to them, 
and about all the good things that happened to good little boys. And Edward 
grew up, to all accounts, the pattern of juvenile virtues. 

As the years went on, the young man's normal development was marked 
by prudent diplomacy, and following an inherited tendency toward the professions, 
he came to Chicago to study dentistry. For three long years his letters came — 
a glowing account of glorv and honor, interspersed with well worded hints about 
the high cost of living. And all the while "Aunty" Milford took advantage 
of even- opportunity, to fold her hands on her limited lap. and enlarge on the 
virtues of her dear boy to a mure or less willing listener, whether it be the ice-man, 
> ir the visiting parson. 

But the most sacred idol in the pagoda is due for a jar now and then, and on 
the morning of Edward's return from C. C. D. S. for the Thanksgiving vacation, 
when "Aunty" went upstairs with the baggage, or, to be more precise, when the 
baggage went upstairs with "Aunty," it was predestined that some carefully 
embalmed secrets, like the mummy of Rameses, should be discovered and 
unwound. For when "Auntv" bad sal down on a chair inside of Edward's bed- 
chamber, puffing with avoirdupois exertion, her doting eye- fell upon the boy's 
Senior Class picture in bis scholastic gown and mortar-board hat, just as his 
mother had recenth framed it and hung it on the wall. 

"To think of my boy growing into such a splendid looking man as that ! What 
a spiritual look he has on his lace! I declare, in that gown he makes me think 
of one of the clergy." And she heaved a deep sigh of content. 

"But I guess I'll fix his things up a bit. I suppose he has a lot of pennants 


and pictures and college things in that suitcase. I'll see if I can open it." She 
lifted it with some effort upon the table in the center of the room. 

The fabled result of Pandora's box with the lid off may lie more or less 
mythical; but when the straps were unbuckled from that leather trunklet. and 
the brass catch and snaps were duly sprung, there was a succession of things 
which would furnish ample exercise to even a limited imagination. 

A photograph was lying face down upon a velvet vest of highly brocaded 
pattern. "Aunty" Milford, through her plain, steel-rimmed spectacles, had no 
difficulty in reading the stub pen inscription on the lack of the photo first of all. 
It read: "Truly Yours, Xellye de Onsonne." Then she turned the picture over. 
Shades of Salome ! A laughing vixen, pirouetted on one toe. with the other some- 
where in the higher altitudes. Fearful as this was, her supremacy of faith soon 
asserted itself and she said : 

"That's just a mean trick of some of those college fellows. Eddie 's often 
told me of the pranks the)' play on each other. They've put this in here just to 
mortify him." 

"Hut say, what tine clothes Edward's got ! Pdess me if here aren't some white 
kid gloves ! And I declare if there isn't a hat mashed clear flat to the rim : what 
a pity to treat a nice hat like that! And here's a pretty silk stocking; perhaps 
he brought them for his mother; but there's only one. How strange! Spoons! 
Of all things! I wonder what that 'States' on the handle stands for. \nd I 
expect this is his visiting card case. Mercy 011 us — cigarettes' Let me sit down! 

"Now maybe after all," she reflected, "he's bought this for his room-mate 
Charlie Goodrich, who came home with him today. They do say that he smokes 
these things till his fingers are all vellow and he's so nervous that he can't talk- 
sensible. But I didn't think that Edward would even give such things to anybody 
else. I'm going to scold him hard for this. I know he doesn't use them though." 

The next article she brought forth was a suspicious mystery. "What's this 
thing? It's a bottle of some kind covered with leather and silver. I don't just 
like the shape of it. I used to see plain glass bottles that were made this way 
and the good Lord knows I don't want to see any more in the belongings of any 
of mine. I guess it must be a perfume bottle. The top unscrews — Oh, Help ! 
Help! Help!" And dear faithful "Aunty" Milford went down in a heap on the 
floor. This last was too, too much. 

Half an hour later, Sally, the Cummings laundress, stopped long enough in 
her clothes-hanging operations in the backyard to tell the rheumatic neighbor, 
Henry Williams, in that "don't-breathe-it-to-a-living-soul" style of gossip, about 
the bomb that had been exploded in the household. Xow Henry Williams was 
an admirer of Edward's. As a lad Edward had done many things to help bear 
the burden of aches and pains. A bit of fruit now and then ; a paper or magazine : 
a cheery word always : these make good liniment for more things than rheuma- 
tism. And Henry's chance had come. He managed to get in touch with Edward 
as he stopped at the Goodrich home on his return from the ball-game, with the 
result that Charlie Goodrich appeared at the Cummings door a little later. 

"Say, Mrs. Cummings," Charlie began at once, "do you know I think Ed's got 
my suitcase. I didn't know which baggage check was his. but I'm pretty sure it's 
his bag that's over at my house. May I take a look." 

"Yes. that's mine." he cheerfully declared after he had gone upstairs. "Ed 
stopped in at a friend's house on the way home from the game, but he'll be here 
in time for dinner." 

Years after, when the cafes of West Madison Street, the late hours of many 
a jovous night, the mischievous pranks and practical jokes of college life, and 
the character-making episodes of life in a big city had faded into the background. 
Dr. Edward Cummings, successful and respected, stood before the likeness of 
"Aunty" Milford on the wall. Reverently bowing in a flood of remembrance, 
he said quietly: "At this shrine I will keep my candles burning." 


Page IOI 





= z//fo<&- ^Jmb^/ti^o^JP^' 

"tCfje ItmtorsT 

Just as a watchman sees a ship afar 

Or even as a child would watch a star 

He sees his daily task and wins. 

Ambitions rouse him from his morning bed. 

He watches eagerly for all that's done and said. 

He wants to wear that coat of snowy white. 

And when a Senior tells that he has won the fight. 

V. R. G. 



Page 103 

(rJ/HsB^ c^StS^"C^Ci 

Junior Class; ®iiittv$ 

President E. F. Ringlee 

Vice-President R. M. Kelly 

Secretary P. D. Straup 

Treasurer Sydney Goodney 

Sergeant-at-Arms ' K. S. Khedroo 

Assistant Sergeant-at-Arms W. Parr 

Editor in Chief of "The Dentos" Richard McLean 

/'. 104 


P. D. Strahp 
Sidney Goodney 

E. F. Rixglee 
W. Parn 


K. S. Khedroo 
E. M. Kelly 








junior Oaste J^isitorp 

By R. M. Kelly. 

Did you ever look at that picture of yourself astride of a hobby horse at 
the age of seven? Strange, wasn't it, that a little picture should be remindful 
of so many different things? The time when Johnny Williams hit you in the 
head with the iron street car; that first cornsilk cigarette in the loft of the barn; 
the fight with "I'uggy" Malone over in the lot, and learning to play marbles 
for "keeps." 

Then again, you rummage through an old trunk in the attic and find a pair 
of old football pants, or a headgear four sizes too small, and you are back on 
the field with the other fifteen-year-old's, making forty-yard runs around the 
end, giving and taking hard knocks without a murmur. 

History is made every minute. Some is chronicled, some forgotten, and 
things of a personal nature are registered in memory's catalogue to be recalled 
by a word, a picture, or some dusty and almost forgotten article. 

We may not know it, but the things which are dearest to us in life, are the 
things which are passed and gone. How often we say, "Those were the happy 
days," thinking that the jolliest days of life are passed, yet ten years hence we 
may look back through the same eyes and see in our C. C. I). S. years, things 
which do not appear of particular value m passing. 

Was there ever a happier hour spent in your life thai: the one when you 
sat before an open fire and talked of days gone by with some "pal" of long ago? 

And so, taking all this for granted, realizing that human success is achieved 
only by catering to human desires, there is published yearly a book calculated 
to provide the necessary wedge which opens the log of the past and makes the 
smoke of our pipes productive of scenes which are history. 

And yearly, some man must chronicle the events of his class in more or less 
interesting terms for the benefit of his classmates. This year I am the "goat," 
and it falls to my lot to remind you that on Tuesday night, October 6, 191 5, 
you were, or should have been, a Junior "Dent" seated in the big "Amph," ready 
to absorb the remarks of a learned faculty or give the "Freshies" advice, as the 
spirit of the meeting might dictate. If you had a chance to think between the 
acts, you were doubtless aware that an orchestra was present, and if you failed 
to take pride in yourself and your achievements, you missed a large part of the 
pleasure of that joyful reunion. 

Back in school — not a senior, too busy for school spirit — not a freshman, too 
green to know what to do and when to do it — but a Junior — one of the class which 
yearly takes the foremost place in the activities of school life. The seniors no 
longer seems so high and mighty ; the faculty no longer impress us as fearful 
monsters whose only purpose in life is to humiliate us, but rather as friends who 
meet us on neutral ground ready to give us the thing WE want and must have — 

The dissecting room was an old story. Of course, it was a new edition. The 
words were a bit more difficult, and the illustrations changed, but the old binding 



Page 107 

of formaldehyde and carbolic" acid was the same. ( ilass tables, new floors, painted 
wads, electric lights, and a general air of progress, helped wonderfully to make 
the marvelous workings of the cadaver interiors more interesting. 

( >ur introduction to "Daddy" Watt was a diversion. His characteristic lec- 
tures, and critical eye have become familiar to us all and we have learned to 
respect his skill with pliers and knife, as well as his judgment in crowning 

"1'nifs" new and old have taken us through the valley of shadows and pointed 
out for us the danger points. They have cast the lantern of learning upon the 
darkness of ignorance, and the mysteries of the unknown have become illumi- 

We battled our "mid-years" with all the fortitude of a man with a card up 
his sleeve, and found relaxation from a week's cramming in our Junior dance 
immediately following. We sang in class, whistled on the stairs, studied when 
we could, flirted when we had a chance, danced if we chose, smiled always, were 
diplomatic in the administration of our affairs, and "got by" if we were lucky. 
We are proud of our officers and otir good judgment in selecting them. We have 
supported the "Uentos" and believe it to be the best ever. If there is anything 
we haven't done, it is because we have been too busy doing something else which 
was more essential. We are proud of our institution and its high standing, and 
with pardonable conceit, we believe that no small amount of credit is due to 
the representative students which compose the Junior Class. 

A vear hence we'll be looking for a place to locate, and we are confident that 
our "alma mater" will be proud of the class, who, as Juniors, "made good," and 
who. as the class of nineteen seventeen, "made better." 

\ow for the home-stretch! The year when we form the habits which will 
make us tile successful practitioners we aspire to be. 


Let's go! 

"Let's go now !'' 

"We know ! We know 

"We know how !" 


/'.. i< • 

c£l -' rjl 


===== £jf/fo<B^ jO^B^n^O^JP^ — 

funtor £la&$ Eoll 

Augsto, B Chicago, 111. 

"( )n the Shores of Italy." 

Altman, 13 Milwaukee. Wis. 

"He's a devil in his own home town." 

Anderson, E. R .Marinette. Wis. 

"He is every inch a man." 

Anderson. O. V Fruitport, Mich. 

"( hie more drink and the world is mine." 

App, J. E Chicago, 111. 

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

Asher, I). H ' Chicago. 111. 

"Call him Sleepy for short." 

Axilrod. 1). H .' Chicago, 111. 

"Would that I were a man." 

I'.ahadaur. K. (i Asia Minor 

"Hurrah! for the Turks." 

liancherel, C. E.' Vandalia. 111. 


1 Seguian, I! Sampoun, Black Sea 

"Superlatively loquacious in a quiz." 

Benhnke Chicago. 111. 

"A recent Benedict." 

Bernsen, L Chicago, 111. 

"One of our Bright Lights" 

Bethea, M Birmingham, Ala. 

"Take me back to dear old Alabama." 

lieveridge, C. D Bozeman, Mont. 

"When you're a long, long way from home." 

Billigs, E. O ' Geddes, S. D. 

"( hie of the D. J.'s" 

Bogard, D ( 'range City. Iowa 

"A good fellow from Iowa Dental School." 

Brandau, C. II Chicago. 111. 

"Who would think he was married?" 

Bridwell, W. A Mason City, Iowa 

"That Barber Shop Chord." 

Brockbank, 1 1 . D Spanish Fork, Utah 

"Wedding bells will soon be ringing." 

Brooks, V. J Schenectady. X. V. 

"Things go as smoothly as his name." 

I'.udka. M. A ". _ Chicago. 111. 

"I le's just a cousin of mine." 

Cannon, J. 1 1 1 larrisburg, 111. 

"Bill, Bill, never worried, or never will." 

( apel. K.J 1 larrisburg. 111. 

"Great men are dead or dying, and I'm feeling bad myself." 

Carlson. J, E '. . .St. Charles. 111. 

"Member of the anti-haircut trust." 

Carpenter. C. 1 1 Sioux Falls, S. D. 

"I le is building for himself." 

Carriss I. \ Turtleford, Sask., Canada 


Pa un 




b— j[li<^yz ; > y& -^ ===== 

Cassidy, G. P Sheffield, Mass. 

"Where the River Shannon flows." 

Ciemments, R. C Peoria, 111. 

"Valet for Meyers." 

Dahl, II. J Fargo. X. D. 

"My wife's gone to Europe. Hurrah." 

Day, ]. C Salina. Iowa 

( )h! Girls! Girls!! Girls!!! 

Deutch, M. B Chicago. 11! 

"Beauty personified.' 

Deutch. S Chicago. 111. 

"Always hiting hi> lame lip." 

Doxy. G. R ( Igden, Utah 

"Safety first. Watch your step." 

Draper. S. J Sullivan, Ind. 

"On the water wagon." 

Duncan. W. M Prince Edward Isl.. Canada 

"Caruso's only rival." 

Devorkin. B Xew York, X. V. 

"A Xo. i around the world in uo days." 

Erickson. J. E Morris. Minn. 

"Shave. Hair-cut. or Shampoo?" 

Fernandez, 1\ Porto Rico 

"A busy, hustling, heardless boy." 

Furie, W. J .' " Chicago. 111. 

"Our worthy janitor." 

Garcia. C. M Porto Rico 

"Prom the looks of him, a Spaniard." 

Gouse, M. 1 1 Elizabeth. 111. 

"( >h ! Virtue, how I love you.'' 

( ice. .M. A Logan, Utah 

"My Kingdom for a Swede." 

< ieriach, Leo Chicago, 111. 

"The M issing 1 .ink." 

( linsburg, S.J Chicago. 111. 

"The divided." 

( }oldstine, < I. M Chicago. 111. 

"Oh How lie Dances." 

Goodney, S Ishpeming, Mich-. 

"An unusual optimist." 

( ireenspahm, I Chicago, 111. 

"I guess you're right ; one brings you two." 

Grossman, II. A Chicago, HI. 

"Built for comfort — not speed." 

Gudmunsen, C. R Hurley, [daho 

"The morning after the night before." 

I [algren, L. O ' < >gden, Utah 

"What's the use of trying to reduce." 

I lamm. E, W Ishpeming, Mich 

"Paderewski has nothing on him." 

I fay word, \. R Lenmore, Wis. 

"When you're a man. put awav childish thing-." 

Heller, R. A '. ' Peoria, HI. 

"The Billiken, from Winkv, Blinkv, China Town." 

Henkle, F. .1 ' ' Lancaster, Wis. 

"How small 1 am, — yet how famous!" 

/'.;■. 112 S~* 


- <cJ / Jfo><&^ 

The Acacia 


College Cafe 


===== <zJK^'^ j[%B^rdjko^^ - 

Henderson. H. M Niagara Falls, Ont. 

"Cows may come and cows may go. 

But the forever !" 

Hendriks, J St. Clair. Mich. 

"The Mystery of the Hanging Drop." 

Hernandes, U Porto Rico 

"He needs only a test tube to bathe himself." 

1 Iitt. C. G Hicksville. Ohio 

"I le has common sense in a way that's common." 

Hoeft. VV. J '. Geneseo. 111. 

"A noble specimen of Perfect Manhood." 

Hudson, E. A Minneapolis, Minn. 

''You can never tell by the bunk they throw." 

Imber, VV. J Chicago, 111. 

"A light heart lives long." 

Irwin. E. B Milton. W. Va. 

"( >h ! you peroxide blonde." 

Isakowitch. 1! Chicago 111. 

"I confess I am too bright." 

Jahnke, 1 1. E Penally, X. J. 

"Smellen's bodyguard." 

Jensen, M Muskegon. Mich. 

"A companion that is cheerful is worth gold." 

Johnson, ( i. ( \ Chicago, 111. 

"Write your jokes on thin paper so that we can see thru them." 

Johnson, W. \Y Chicago, 111. 

"Always smiling." 

Jumer, A Pine City, Minn. 

"A simple, guileless, childlike man." 

Jiminez. J Porto Rico 

"Elevator bov." 


Pa 1 1 i 




Kahn, H Chicago, II!. 

' Hurrah for the Irish." 

Kalinsky, J. H Chicago, 111. 

" innocent of books." 

Kaplin, I Chicago. 111. 

"lie has such beautiful eyes." 

Kasolousky, G Chicago, 111. 

"The human bookworm." 

Kelley, C. R Morris. 111. 

"Why must life all labor be." 

Kelley, R. A I San Jose, Cal. 

"School only once in a while." 

Kelley, W. S ". Blair. Wis. 

"Life was a day and that day is oyer." 

Kennedy, J Chicago, 111. 

"A millionaire over-night." 

Khedro, K. S Chicago. 111. 

"Newly Americanized." 

Khuri, ( 1 Lebanon, Syria 

"< )!i ! What a Probosis." 

Kimmel. F Chicago. 111. 

" A 1 ways slumbering. ' ' 

Klaudt, ILK Menno, S. D. 

"( iermany is bound to win." 

Koch, A. J I'rairie du Lac. Wis. 

"No one knew him by his words." 

Kudulian, L. 11 Chicago, 111. 

" In my I In rem." 

Lane. VV. F ' Rantorel, 111. 

"Don't cry, little boy, don't cry." 

Langworthy, H. I' Augusta, Wis. 

"< )h! Herald, where did you get that cute sweater?" 

Lee. L. AI Slayton, Minn. 

"Too much night work." 

Lee, R. W Chicago, 111. 

"McConnell says " 

Lepak, AL K Duluth, Minn. 

"A light heart li\ - es long." 

Leggett, R. II Chicago. 111. 

"A master with the brush."' 

Lieber, I' Chicago. 111. 

"I am what I am." 

Liss, \. \ Chicago. 111. 

"With the immaculate sideburns.' 

Lokie, A. J Wakonda. S. D. 

"Nobody loves a fat man." 

Lundah, B. J tshpeming, Mich. 

" Music has its charms." 

Lvhnc, I. C New Haven, Conn. 

"Woodrow Wilson." 

MacDonald, II. I Lake Geneva, Wis. 

"Mrs. ( ice Ideal." 

MacKenzie, S. \ Detroit. Mich. 

"I awoke one morning and found nnscll famous." 

Manilaw, I Chicago, 111- 

"Alany a genius has been slow o! growth." 

■— IQlt)) 


y i<B^rMP<QraP- 


<c//ks<&^ H&inis&o 


McCullough, F. 1 1 Milton, X. D. 

"Silence is bliss." 

McCulloch, ILL Golconda, 111. 

"A quiet type of good, active, earnest manhood." 

McKean, i I. J Towanda, Pa. 

"Young Men's Kerosene Association." 

McKell, R. W ...Spanish Fork, Utah 

'"An honest boy, and true." 

Mckinley, C. V '. Elizabeth, 111. 

"I would far rather he ignorant than wise." 

McLean. R. W Princeton. 111. 

"lie refuses to be interviewed." 

Merrill. VV. W Smithfield, Utah 

"He speaks, behaves and acts just as he should." 

Mikulas, G. W Cedar Rapids, Iowa 

"As proper a man that ever stood." 

Mikulas, L. M Cedar Rapids, Iowa 

"lust like his brother." 

Miller, R ' New Carlisle. Ind. 

"Virtue is a plain stone — get off of the rock." 

Mullineux, L. G Chicago, 111. 

"Life with me is but a day at most." 

Nauer, 1 1 . A Chicago, 111. 

"< )ur Junior Anatomy Shark." 

Nielson, W. G ( (ttawa, Can. 

"< If the Canadians." 

Nelson, E. < 1 Menominee, Mich. 

"< live him credit: lie is a self-made man, and he adores his maker." 

Nelson, ( i. W Marinette. Wis. 

"Dreamland — the place of many charms." 

Nelson. M. () '. Sioux Falls. S. D. 

"A man's a man for a' that." 

( Hson, C. G Ishpeming, Mich.. 

"1 just dijest it, < Hie." 

Iverholt, E. M Mt. Pleasant, Pa. 

"I've been good as good can be." 

'.lit. \Y Winona. Minn. 

"There must be some good, hard work in him. for none ever came ( >UT." 

I'apantonopulas, C. G Greece 

"A man of life upright, whose guiltless heart is free." 

Paxman, E. A Provo, Utah 

"Pleasure and action make the hours seem short." 

'eterson, ( !. I Paxton, 111. 

"A ten-thousand-dollar Salvation Army voice." 

'isha, Beatrice Chicago. 111. 

"She is meek and soft and maidenlike." 

'oland, F. E Wapaca, Wis. 

"Silence speaks volumes." 

'ope, J. A Henrietta, Texas 

"1 )addy Watts Truent.'" 

\ainey. 1 ). W Salt bake City. Utah 

"A proud father." 

lasmussen, J Chicago. 111. 

" I 'apa." 

\athbun, M. D Muskegon, Mich. 

"Cabaret Kid." 

Pa ns 


e^fzue- aSi-3-oiijksyzP" 


<L/jn*e^ Jl5l<^7nu^c^ 

Regent, P. B Chicago, 111. 

"Always speaking but never saying much." 

Kithel, O. C Sebewaing, Mich. 

"A flimsy-film flinger."' 

Rile, C. M Beatrice, Neb. 

''( )ur class beauty." 

Ringlec, E. F Benford, N. I). 

"A man he is, to all his classmates dear." 

Ross, R. A Superior, Wis. 

"Superfluous adipose." 

Roubert, L. X .Minneapolis, Minn. 

"A bacteriologist." 

Sanquist, F. W Sweden 

"President of the Ski Jumpers' Union." 

Sa9kor, A. L Austria 

"A man of many tongues." 

Schmellen, T. S I hieago, 111. 

A isits us occasionally." 

Schneider, II. \Y \bleman. Wis. 

' Sing me to sleep." 

Shaughnessy, L. O Fairmont, hid. 

"I'm right and the world's wrong." 

Schnitzel", ( ) Chicago, 111. 

"What's in a name ?" 

Schroeder, S Chicago. 111. 

".\ sixtette from Lucius." 

Schuhman, I!. J Hartford. Wis. 

"Straighten up and be a man." 

Singer, 11. I Chicago, 111. 

"From dear old Dublin." 

Sorrenson, II Norway 

"Stock Fish." 

Stern. L. M Chicago, 111. 

"Sargeant Stern, il 1 am no good." 

Stone, II Chicago, 111. 

"What's in a nose?" 

Stone, J. A Chicago. HI. 

"lie may have sense — von can never tell." 

Siati] i, P. I) ' '. Sioux Falls, S. 1). 

"A nindest and quiet beauty." 

Strozevvski, L. S Chicago. 111. 

Shklar, L. S Chicago. 111. 

famarin. A Philadelphia, Fa. 

"A childlike man." 

Tanner. F. R Fvausvillc. hid. 

"A fearless man among men. but among women the meekest of the meek.' 

Torson, A. O ' Whitehall. Wis. 

"The educated butcher." 

Tretner, W. J Spokane. Wash. 

"Thanks be, 1 am no longer." 

Trovillion, R. N Metropolis, 111. 

"Man, \iiu sbo is lookin' good to-d-a-ay." 

Tyler, C ' ' .' Milieu. Wis. 

"Dissipation has overtaken him." 

Vickers, 1 .. X Kingsville, < >nt. 

" \ Badger Referee Alumnus." 

Pa i o 

^ = 1«" 

Valkman, A. H Chicago, 111. 

"My kingdom for a stand-in with the teachers." 

Voss, E. R '.....' \urora. 111. 

"( ias-pipe ( ius." 

Walker. J. W Chicago, 111. 

"Just a fair example of Chicago's young manhood." 

Weidner, J. W Farmer City, 111. 

"A modest vouth from the district school." 

White. LA ". Chicago. 111. 

"How is it? Furrie : Couldn't he hear?" 

Wilcox, M. G Ogden, Utah 

"Too far away from home." 

Worth, Bessie Helena, Mont. 

"We see man in his primitive state at C. C. D. S." 

Witous, C. J Chicago, 111. 

"Who would know he belonged in Chicago?" 

Wojtalewicz, J. A Chicago, 111. 


Young, S. A Chicago, 111. 


Zuback, L Chicago. 111. 

"Speak louder, please." 


Page 121 

& Bap toiti) a 3 unior at 

"It's nice to get up in the morning, but it's nicer to lie in bed," so sayeth the 

song that Harry Lauder has made famous. 

8:30 a. m. 

Big Ben m his most persuasive and persistent manner is urging this lazy 
Junior to forsake his soothing slumber and join the ranks of the day, and while 
that dear old ballad "Please go away and let me sleep" expresses his sentiment, 
the language which pours forth in such profusity is of a much harsher nature. 

Poor "Hen" even in the honest pursuit of his duty is the sole object of all 
this wrath and profanity and stands quaking with fear lest a nasty shot trespass 
upon his delicate features or some brutal hand hurl him bodily into the back alley. 

Without further ceremony it is sufficient to say that .Mr. Junior finally decides 
to "make" "Daddy" Watt's Monday morning lecture and now we see him plod- 
ding along to old C. C. D. S., cursing mankind in general for the dark brown 
taste that lingers in his mouth, to remind him of the night previous. 

In he marches just as Dr. Watt finishes calling the roil. "Dr., did you call 
my name'" "Yes, sir. Where were you about three minutes ago?" "Win. 
I-I-l just stepped down to Frame's to get a piece of solder." Dr. Watt glances 
down over his glasses just a little suspiciously at this last remark and wonders 
why the boys can't get around earlier on Monday morning. 

During the lecture on Richmond crowns Mr. Junior sits looking as wise as 
an owl, hut all the while 

His thoughts are wandering from California to Maine, 
l"p and down the coast, across the sea, and back again. 

He excuses himself a trifle early and we lose sight of him until chemistry 
class assembles. 

I he y 1, warm atmosphere of the Ampitheatre is too much for him, he falls 

into his seat and immediately soars to the realms of dreamland, alighting at the 
pearly gates of Heaven, and he sits on the golden stairs drinking in the beautiful 
music of the angels' chorus, and casting aside all worldly strife and cares. Sud- 
denly! a wild cloud encompasses him, he is hurled into the air and dashed to 
the cruel rucks of earth, splattering and flying in all directions, as a huge mud- 
hall, lb- opens his eyes and slowly gazes around, just in time to hear Prof. 
Kendall veil "punch 'em. punch, em!" 

To follow him in detail on through the remainder of the day would bore you 
more than it did him, perhaps. However, we must not omit that he purchases 
an "American." intending to read through Dr. Roache's "sermon." when "lo and 
behold," to his dismay they bring out the "moving pictures" and when such a 
splendid chance lor sleeping comes up his state of mind is one which more than 

And so 011 through the afternoon he goes, meeting discomforts and discourage- 
ments at every turn, "how the long hours drag, minutes seem years." 

Six o'clock Imallv rolls around, however, and next we see him he is a changed 

Pag' /-■_• 




individual, his eyes are sparkling as brightly as the lights that surround him, no 
one perhaps was ever wider awake than he is this moment. His very soul seems 
to be on hre with joy and laughter and he yells at the top of his voice, "Have 
one on me, bovs. What do we care for expenses?" and strutting up to the bar 
he flips out an eagle on the counter, places his number eleven on the brass rail- 
ing and assumes the dignity of a millionaire. 

When your heels hit hard and your head feels queer. 
And your thoughts rise up like the froth on beer, 
And your knees are weak, and your voice is strong. 
And you laugh like h — 1 at some d — n-fool song 
You're drunk, old man. you're drunk. 

When you go in the house, all quaking with fear 
And hang your hat on the chandelier, 
And tuck your umbrella carefully to bed, 
And stand yourself in the corner instead, 
You're drunk, old man, you're drunk. 

And you wake up next morn, and the light shines in. 
And vour head whirls around with one mad spin. 
And you can't spit cotton past your chin. 
And you feel like the author of Original Sin 
You were drunk, old man, you were drunk. 

Russell A. Travillion. 

Such eyes are seldon seen 
outside the desert 


Page 123 


<cJjfas<B^ ziL . S ...". tyG&*rz 

£ J)eto Aspect of Etfe 

Almost everyone will confess that college does you much good but to me, 
one of the best things it does for you is to lessen your opinion of yourself. To be 
sure, you didn't think you were conceited when you came to college I strange, 
isn't it. how blissfully unconscious people are of being conceited?), but by this 
time college has "brought you down a peg or two," as the saying is, you recog- 
nize how abnormally, how self-satisfied you must have been in the beginning. 

It is certainly hard to adapt yourself to a college after having been in a school 
where you, without competition, were the "whole show," where you were the 
star in every class, and when you felt disgraced for life if there were any grades 
but A's on your report, or any remarks but excellence in glowing red ink on the 
end of your test payer. But that is all changed when you become a "college man" 
when ( s anil D's are received instead o\ the As, and you are requested to be 
present at the condition examinations on a certain date, etc., also when you are 
mi longer the shining light in your classes, but merely an ordinary student, not 
a bit above the average. Of course, this new condition of affairs gives your 
pride a considerable jar, but other things in college are still more effective con- 
ceit-reducers. For instance, at home you were the president of your senior class, 
captain of the football team, and also a star track man, and if ever anything, 
party, joke, play or dance was to be gotten up, you were the leading spirit. But 
will you ever forget what a comedown your pride got the day of the first Fresh- 
man class meeting here in colleger Before the meeting you bad tried in vain 
to decide whether to accept the presidency of the class or turn it down in favor 
of something bigger. Then, at the meeting, you were not so much as nominated 
for an office, much less for president. And. as time went on it grew worse. The 
Freshman dance was given without your assistance', and social functions were 
arranged without your knowledge, until finally with a pang, you were forced to 
realize that you were not a necessary factor in tin 1 life ot the college. 

By that time, oi course, your opinion of votirsell had become an almost nega- 
tive quantity, as far as vour special brilliancy and importance were concerned. 
[lilt there is slill another factor in which college lowers your self-esteem, and 
that is in respect to your appearance. You had never been considered a par- 
ticularly good looking young tellow even at home, but at least von have always 

Page 124 



thought you were neat and attractive and something on the order of a heart- 
breaker. But the very first day in college you saw no less than five thousand 
fellows on the streets of Chicago that were far more handsome even than your 
sweetheart at home had made you out to be. and half of these were more 
attractive in every way than you could ever hope to be. Could any one blame 
you for being blue and a little downhearted ? For when the very props are 
knocked from under your pride, there is bound to be a fall and a jab, and some 
time is needed to regain your lost confidence and move along in this new aspect 
of life. Editor. 


Page 125 


MB<yiL&<Qn&^ . 

?jK<&^ dChBSfflj£<Or$>~ 


1 stood upon a mountain, 

I looked down on the plain, 
1 saw a lot of green stuff. 

That looked like waving grain. 
1 took another look at it 

And thought it might be grass ; 
But horrors, to my surprise, 

It was the Freshmen class. 

Page 127 


z/A<3^ cO^^(^> 

Jfrcsfjmen £las# ®iiittv& 

President J. C. Boland 

Vice-President F. B. Mahan 

Secretary I. R. Carlton 

Treasurer E. J. Butler 

Serjeant-at-Arms ist, G. M. Watson 

2nd, Greeley Green 

Page isS 



E. J. Butler 
J. R. Carlton 


G. Green 

G. M. Watson 
F. B. Mahan 


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Jf regftman Cla3£ fttstorp 

Long will we remember that evening in early October, when the class of '18 
was given its first impetus. 

Never before in the history of the Chicago College of Dental Surgery 
had so many people gathered for the purpose of attaining knowledge and never 
before had so many learned men offered their services for the advancement of 
our chosen profession. 

It was the meeting of those who wanted to teach and those who wanted to 
be taught. It was an ideal situation under ideal conditions and ideal results 
have thus far been attained. 

With the actual commencement of work on October 6th, we have become 
inseparable and our work is a good monument of our endeavors. Under the 
excellent guidance of Dr. Jones we have progressed wonderfully and what were 
at first mysteries are now positive facts. 

Organization took place while the year was still young and although no one's 
ability was known, we chose excellent men to serve us and well they have per- 
formed their duties. 

The fourteenth of December saw the Freshmen as hosts at the annual dance 
held at Victoria 1 lall. A good crowd turned out and a very pleasant time was 
enjoyed by all. 

The address of welcome by our Dean, Dr. Johnson, helped the cause of good 
feeling along and his cordial invitation was received with deepest appreciation. 

( )ur athletic endeavors were limited to a basketball game, which at one time 
nearly proved a stumbling block to our rampant Juniors, and at another occasion 
made the U. of I. College of Medicine exert itself to the limit in order to beat 
us, 25 to 24. 

During our Christmas holidays the class suffered a great loss in the passing 
away of our fellow classmate, Michael Alexander. 

A step for belter order in lecture room was taken when a student body was 
elected to be known as the Senate, ami whose duties it is to promote better order. 

Now that the year is coming to an end, with good fellowship predominating 
and true class spirit holding sway, all that remains to be done is to extend a note 
of thanks to our faculty and hope for as successful a Junior vear as has been 
our pleasure to have enjoyed this past vear. ]. G. 

I'aff fJO 


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& l^oro to tije Jf resfjmen 

In passing the second milestone of our college career and leaving behind those 
activities we have outgrown, we are sure you will pardon our presuming to offer 
you, who are to inherit the Junior estate, any timely advice as to the technic of 
piloting safely past all obstacles unerringly to Seniordom. Of course, we fully 
realize that advice, like medicine, is more easily given than taken. However, a 
word to the wise fl mean to the Freshmen) should be sufficient. 

At the outset, you will doubtless be handicaped in not having as efficient a 
captain as we. Though we have had many tempestous seas, we have wisely 
trusted to our class president who has excelled our most sanguine expectations 
as to his ability. 

You should have an impregnable class organization headed by thoroughly 
capable class officers fairly elected ; then stick to them when they need you most. 
Do not abort your influence and intelligence by continually finding fault : remem- 
ber that they are doing their best to serve the most all the time. It is so much 
easier to be a fault tinder, destructive rather than constructive, that every class is 
hampered by such barnacles. It is wise to discover them early in order to save 
your craft Any good seaman will tell you to scrape them off if they do not 
scrape themselves off. 

When you matriculate this fall you will assume, perhaps unconsciously, cer- 
tain well defined responsibilities as Juniors among them are a few that pre- 
dominately stand in the foreground. 

You owe it to your class to attend willingly every class meeting, and when 
i lie majority of the class decides upon a definite measure, support it even though 
it lie contrary to your wishes. If the Juniors decide to have a class dance but 
you prefer a smoker, don't be a welcher and a sorehead but pitch in. buy a ticket 
and boost it with might and main. 

If your class needs money, be patriotic enough to willingly subscribe vour 
share. When first mention is made of the Dentos next year, be the first one to 
get down there in the pit with your subscription. 

We are all in college for the express purpose of being educated, and among 
the man\' educative influences through which you will attain your object is that 
one force, as important as any. the influence of your comrades. Unwittingly 
your career is moulded by those with whom you associate. Making yourself 
agreeable to your acquaintances, and giving your best as well as taking both the 
bitter and the sweet, is one of the prerequisite factors of success in any vocation 
which takes into consideration personal contact with the public. 

\n hypercritical predisposition on your part now may lead to disastrous con- 
sequences in your dental practice, and you should not be deceived now by the 
promises of your other self that you will do differently in your practice. Like- 
wise indifference to detail in your Junior year will increase your susceptihilitv 
to utter failure in your Senior year. 

vVe arc leaving to your more or less tender mercies a few estimable personages 

Po '32 ,~^ 

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who have done their utmost to perfect us in the Junior lore of their various 
departments. As Juniors, you will first meet Dr. Johnson. He needs no intro- 
duction ; he assumes you are on the level and treats you accordingly. He is a 
great man, doing a great work ; we hope you will deserve him. Dr. Roach, 
another star of the dental firmament, will shed light on that complicated subject, 
prosthesis. We only hope you show him that full measure of personal respect 
he so well deserves. • 

In "crown and bridge" "Daddy" Watt will waste a lot of perfectly good 
time and patience on you. His unlimited patience is the eighth wonder of the 
world. We hope that he also will survive the sea of ignorance which vou bring 
with you next year. 

Dr. Zoethout also will meet you for the first time. We warn vou beforehand; 
now is the time to back up! He is a profound scholar and a wonderful teacher; 
but patience. God bless you, he has none! Why it isn't safe to die until after he 
has quizzed you. We have no fears for him, but we have for you. We regret 
we have to leave him. 

Dr. De Witt you will also meet for the first time. His knowledge of pathology 
and bacteriology is marvelous. He reels off those big words as unconcernedly 
as though they were child's prattle. If you remember half he tells you, you will 
know twice what is in the book. Like Dr. Zoethout, we have had Dr. De Witt 
two years : we hesitate to leave him 

In materia medica you will enjoy Dr. Buckley and his interesting lectures. 
Although entertaining he is highly instructive. We know you will like him, 
but although knowing as little as we do about materia medica we fear he will 
have his hands full with you. 

Dr. Cahill will quiz you in materia medica. A learned man and a precise 
teacher, he will do his utmost for you. If you do not know the subject, it will 
be no fault of his. 

Chemistry will be made as interesting as a season's best seller by Dr. Ken- 
dall. A man with a 24-carat character, and a 90 horse-power brain, who. instead 
of torturing you with tedious homilies, will illustrate those complex chemical 
theories by the cleverest homely devices ever used in the teaching profession. 
He is a born teacher if ever there was one. If you cannot learn chemistry from 
him, your case is hopeless. 

Dr. ( Irismore, the wizard of orthodontia, will astonish you with the facility 
with which he handles the mvsteries of that mechano-dental science. He is a 
splendid fellow and a good teacher. We are sure you will like him and we hope 
(for your sakes ) that he will like you. 

Dr. Copeland, the anatomy fiend, will garnish your diet weekly with a few 
choice bits of his unlimited store of sagacious anatomical wisdom. We trust 
you will profit well bv his efforts as he is the last sustaining support you will 
have in anatomy before you meet your State Board. 

Dr. Borland? Well, vou already know something about him — probably as 
much as we: but you will find him and his right bower. Dr. Urbanik, painstak- 
ingly patient and willing in your Junior dissecting. Dr. Boreland, while he 


Page 133 


amuses you with his appropriate stories, always makes them drive home an 
important truth. 

As anatomy quiz-master Dr. Jirka is a demon. We warn you against being 
chronically sick for you might overstep the boundary of his patience and good 

In oral pathology you will make the acquaintance of Dr. Logan, who. with 
his assistant. Dr. Schmitz, will pound home the details of that important but 
difficult subject. We suggest that you learn shorthand before attempting to take 
Dr. Logan's lecture notes; hi- is a veritable verbal gatling gun. lie is a small 
but a brainy man. To say that we have enjoyed our work with him is putting 
it mildly. 

Dr. Danielson we grudgingly leave behind ; we have no fears for his well- 
being for doubtless be has tamed your ardent spirits long ago. No words of ours 
can weave an appropriate encomium for him and his enthusiastic efforts that we 
may absorb a reasonable amount of wisdom. Though we forget the intricate 
details of pathology and bacteriology, we will never forget the joy of his quiz 

In Dr. Emenheiser, we have a coming Zoethout, to whom the complicated 
problems of physiology are as plain as the alphabet. We have enjoyed his 
work with us, as we are sure you have and will continue to through your 
Junior year. He impressed us being peculiarly fitted by nature for a teaching 
career, crowned by an infinite degree of success. We venture a prophecy that, in 
a few years, he will be recognized as a prominent physiologist. 

Now that we have intrusted these men to your care, it behooves you to put 
away your childish thoughts, and like good Juniors, be worthy of their efforts. 

In parting we trust that the interim between your Freshman and Junior years 
will be as profitable as you anticipate, and that when you return next fall you 
will not be found wanting bv these men. I\. W. L. 

Pagf i ;./ 


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= <£J7&Q^ dQl<B^HLj£<£Xl)>^ 

Jf resfjmen Class Eoll 

Adelberg, A., Chicago. 

Akan, Nellie, Alger, Wash. 

Akerly, G. \Y., St. Joseph. Mich. 

Alexander, M., Chicago (deceased). 

Arado. R. J., Chicago. 

Anderson. K. D., Chicago. 

Ardery, G. L., Scotland, S. Dak. 

Assart, I., Constantinople, Turkey. 

Bain, Win. R., Rigby, Ida. 

Bannister. E. A., Chicago. 

Barber, A. C, Green Bay, Wis. 

Barker, J. M., Xiohe, N. Y. 

Baron, M. C, Chicago. 

Barton, S. E., Durand, Wis. 

Bauni, E., Chicago. 

Baxter. M., < Iranville, Pa. 

Bazer. P., Chicago. 

Bechtol, C. M., Binghamton, W. Ya. 

Bennett, L. G., Idaho Falls, Ida. 

Berg, Frank, Chicago. 

1'iergnian, 11. 1., Chicago. 

Best, Robt. H., Chicago. 

Bingaman, Win. K., Westmoreland, Pa. 

Bishop, G. M., Chicago. 

Blaha, G. W., Chicago. 

Bogart, H. L., Paterson, N. J. 

Bolin, J. C, Claremont, Cal. 

Bollinger, C. E., Sycamore, 111. 

Brautman, N. W., Chicago. 

Brehm, A. O., Farmer City, 111. 

Bringhurst, M. D., Springville, Utah. 

Broadbent, D. P., Chicago. 

Brown, A. C, Chicago. 

Burns, II. P., Iuka, .Miss. 

Butler, Earl, Bloomington, 111. 

Brown, C. A., Monroeville, Ind. 

Brown, W. N., Moorehead, Minn. 

Bujer, P.. P., Tripp, S. Dak. 

Calkins, Win., Payson, Utah. 

Caplan, A. C, Bingham, Ala. 

Carlson, C. S., Chicago. 

Carlson. II.. Iron Mountain. Mich. 

Carlton. I. P., Anita, low a. 

Carroll, A. J., ( hicago. 

Carynski, 1 1., Chicago. 

Case. R. A.. McCloud, Cal. 

Caslow, M.. Chicago. 

Cervantes, P. P., Cheyenne. VVyo. 

Chamberlain, ( '.. E., I 'eoria, 111. 

Chang, K. I... Honolulu. II. 1. 

( hapman, II. I '.'. Chicago. 

( hristoph, < 1. X . Iditarod Alaska. 

Clarno, C. B., Farmer City, 111. 

Clusman, E. W., Chicago. 

Cook. II. W.. Hicksville. Ohio. 

( rabtree, < den, Idaho Falls, Ida. 

Crockett, B. R., Westheld, Wis. 

Crouch, C. B., Belle Prairie. 111. 

Courtney, B. F., Chicago. 

Cunningham, T. L., Boston, Mass. 

Dannewitz, L. F., Somonauk, 111. 

Davies, C. H., Chicago. 

De Bella, J. T., Chicago. 

Demski, S. J., Chicago. 

Denholm, R. F., l'.lyth, Canada. 

Dietz, Charles, Chicago. 

Dorland. L. H., Chippewa Falls. Wis. 

Dysan, Fred, Becker, Minn. 

Duncan, H. F., Joliet, 111. 

Duxburv, M. X.. Chicago. 

Elliot, M. R., Chicago. 

Faaspen, A., Amsterdam, Plolland. 

Fernandez. A. R., Algeciras, Spain. 

Fink. A. 11., Mt. Horeb, Wis. 

Finkelstein, H.. Chicago. 

Fishelov, Sylvia, Chicago. 

Foutz, E. R., RichfieldrUtah. 

Fox, E. C, Ironwood, Mich. 

Fox, Norman, Chicago. 

French, C. M., Chicago. 

Friend, Charles, Chicago. 

Jarcia, Jose, La Linea, Cadiz. Spain. 

Jedstead, J. C, Lennox. S. Dak. 
Ginsberg, I., Chicago. 
Glassman, J. J., Chicago. 

Goldstein, L. X., Chicago, 
loode, C. A.. Port Clinton. Ind. 
"Jordan, Sonia, Chicago. 

ireen, Creeley, Aha, Wyo. 

Jreen, John W.. Newman, 111. 
"ireen, S., Chicago. 
"Jreenberg, Stella. Chicago. 

Jreenstein. M. P, Chicago. 

Irimm, P. P.. Chicago. 

Jrinde, J. A.. Portland, X. Dak. 

[aim, E. X., Chicago. 

loltz, Jos.. Chicago. 

lamia. W. P.. Birmingham, Mich. 

[anson, 1 1 . P.. Winton, Minn. 

[arris, P. S.. Gilman, 111. 

lanscn. R. P.. Sioux Falls, S. Dak. 

[ausr, C. M.. Duluth. Minn. 

Page ;.;'> 







Henkin, A., Chicago. 
Hegleson, II. < >.. Marinette, Wis. 
Helmer, C. A., Philadelphia, Pa. 
Horton, D. L.. Cahuer, Iowa. 
Huete, E. R., .Managua, Nicaragua. 
Hurdle, J. Y.. Shelley. Ida. 
Jana, F. A., Chicago. 
Johnson, A. A., Chicago. 
Johnson, Archie. Inglenook, Cal. 
Johnson, II. A I.. Whitehall. Wis. 
Jones, E. M., Norwood, Manitoha. 
Jones. W . E., Nymor, Minn. 
Jurissen. P. E., Chicago. 
Kane, M. B., Chicago. 
Katzman, L. I., Chicago. 
Kaplan, M. M., Chicago. 
Kellam, C. H., Sandwich, 111. 
Kievsky, George, Kief. Russia. 
Kimble, F. < >., Stryker, Ohio. 
Kohl, W'. E., Hillview, 111. 
Landis, M. E., Homerville, Ohio. 
Lauraitis, A., Chicago. 
Lieb, Wm., Chicago. 
Lepak, A. S., Duluth. Minn. 
Levin, M. L., Chicago. 
Levin, Wm., Chicago. 
Levinson, J. J., Chicago. 
Liberfarh, N., Chicago. 
Lifschutz, Meyer, Chicago. 
Lingle. 11. II.. Portland. < >re. 
Maas. L. T., Chicago. 
Mach, B. W\, Lesterville, S. Dak. 
Maetzold, C. J., Red Wing, Minn. 
Mahan. A. II., Creston, Iowa. 
Mahan, F. B., Creston. Iowa. 
Marshall, I. A., Witt, 111. 
McCarthy. I. R„ Franklin Park. 11 
McMillin, M. E., Green Bay, Wis. 
Mendoza, L. II. de, Piper City, 111. 
Mesirow, ]. A., Chicago. 
Miller, I',. 'I I.. Chicago. 
Miller, C, Chicago. 
Mortrude, M. O., Luverne, Minn. 
Mover. W. P.. Michigan City, Ind 
Murphy, < i. F., Roberts, 111. 
Musser. C. M.. Elkins, W. Va. 
Neehtow, N., Chicago. 
Nelson. |. F'... Frankfort, Mich. 
Nienii. W. A.. Fitchburg, Mass. 
( Hfson. ( I. R., Sheridan. Wis. 
( 'dell. II.. Allegan, Mich. F. I.. Holland. 
I 'ollice, A. I ... ( hicago. 
Pawlowski, 1 >. I ',.. ( hicago. 

Perry, L. E., Peotone. 111. 

I'feift'er, G. W., Chicago. 

Phillips, A., Chicago. 

Podolsky, H., Chicago. 

Poederbach, J. J., Amsterdam, Holland. 

Postilion. L., Chicago. 

Raklewicz, J., Plymouth, Pa. 

Rakow. S. M.. Wheatland, N. Dak. 

Reeves, ('.. E., Moline, 111. 

Reid. II. A.. Washington, Iowa. 

Reilly, ]. ]., Chicago. 

Rice.' W. D., Carlisle. S. C. 

Roberts, II. E., Craig. Colo. 

Robinson, James, Washburn, 111. 

Robison. J., Chicago. 

Robison, K., Flackensack, N. J. 

Rodin, Barney, Chicago. 

Rosenhous, S. J., Chicago. 

Rosenthal. B. J., Chicago. 

Rubin. N. R., Chicago. 

Rupert. H. W., Eureka. Cal. 

Saito, M., Seattle. Wash. 

Saltan, D. II.. Amassia, Asia Minor. 

Salisbury, T. F., Pecatonica, 111. 

Sanborn, L. T., Chicago. 

Satten, Frank, Chicago. 

Savage, A. A., Lowell, Mass. 

Schaefer, II. M., Roumania, Europe. 

Schlosberg, C harles. Chicago. 

Schmid, A. A.. Chicago. 

Schneider. M. A.. Minneapolis. Minn. 

Seidenberg, L. S., Chicago. 

Sewell. K. ( '■.. Kansas City, Mo. 

Shefte, E. K.. Dell Rapids, S. Dak. 

Shields. II. I).. South Fend, 111. 

Siml, B., Chicago. 

Skinner, G. B.. Joliet. 111. 

Skinner. T. A., Calgary, Canada. 

Smith, |. A.. Chicago. 

Spira. A., Chicago. 

Spencer, W. LeRoy, Chicago. 

Stevenson, R. IF. Aylmer, ( hit 

Stewart. R. R., Wayne, HI. 

Stokes. I 1. I).. Reed's. Minn. 

Stone. R. F. Madison, Minn. 

Straing, S.. St. Paul, Minn. 

Stttpka, V... La Crosse. Wis. 

Tacy, N.. Scranton, I 'a. 

Tashiro, F. Hakalan, Hawaii. 

Tesche, C, Peru, 111. 

Thompson, Fred, Granite Falls, Minn. 

Thompson, W. F I'.. Duncombe, Iowa 

Thorpe, R. A.. I )arien. Wis. 

Trachtenberar, IF R., Chicasfo. 

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C^C©- dL%B^H)s&&. 



Trossman, Z., Chicago. 
Trost, E. F., Moorehead, Minn. 
Turnbaugh, F. E., Chicago. 
\"lna, S. J., Chicago. 
Venable, L. S., Keithsburg, III. 
Vineburg, L. S., Torrington, Conn. 
Waldron, G. H.. Chicago. 
Wallace, E. H., Dallas Center, low?. 
Warczak, J. J.. Minto, N. Dak. 
Watson. G. M., < >gden, Utah. 
Weber, < >. M., Waterloo, Iowa. 
Wcinheld. 1 1., Chicago. 

Logan City 

Weisc, G. R., Chicago. 
Wertz, F. A., Altoona, Pa 
Whelan, M. ]., Chicago 
Whitney, J. M 
Wineburg. L.. Chicago. 
Winter, V. M., Sioux Falls, S 
Wilson, A., Idaho Falls, Ida. 
Wojohn, E. C, Wanatah, Ind. 
Wolter, A. B. H.. Chicago. 
Woolley, M. R., Chicago. 
Yates, T- C, Chicago. 



lie's a Friend to us al 

Pa ■ 140 



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Si Jf ressijman's Letter i^ome 

Chicago, 111., Oct. 12, 1915. 
Dear Ma : 

Hello Ma ! i take my pen in hand to let you know how i am getting along. 
hopping you are the same. 

i got to Chicago 111. one week ago to day. An believe me. Ala, this is some 
town. When i got off the train at the station, they wuz a lot of people running 
every witch way, and i shure thought id get smashed in the jam. The cookies 
you give me before i started were all et up long before i reached my designation, 
so i was might}' hungrey when i got into Union Station. They say its called 
the Union Station because they don't imploy nobody but union men there. Well 
i was so near starved that i bot three bannas from a fellow at a stand like 
they use to have at the County Fare, i didnt ask how much they wur cause i 
thought hed think i was from the country, not knowin the price of bannas in 
Chicago 111. Well, after i got them i give him a dollar Mill and he give me back 
only a rift}' cent piece. I ast him, did he think i had the whole counter wrapped 
up in that paper beg instead of jest three little runty bannas. Well he just loked 
kinda high and mighty and said he gessed i must lie a pretty green rube or id 
know imported bannas when i seen em. Well i haint used to eatin imported 
bannas but i didnt want him to know it so i grinned and savs right quick that i 
was only joshing him enyway and that i knowed they was imported all the time 
for i never cared much for the other kind. 

. "A'ell them there bannas come near bringing disgrace to the hole family, cause 
i thought id eat em and watch a train come in. Pretty soon a guy in a blue coat 
and a white cap and a big star on his chest steps up and says "hey rube dont 
you know no better than to thro banna peelings where people will fall on em? 
ill give you one minute to pick em up and ive a notion to pinch you enyway." 
Well i couldn't see what good pinching a fellow would do. but he seemed pretty 
big and looked as if he could pinch so it would hurt so i gethered em up. 

Well Ma, i got out of that scrape pretty well. You know you always did, say 
i was pretty smart enyway, not meaning to be boastful you know. Well i clum 
up a long flight of stairs and got out of doors again. But i gess they was expect- 
ing me, cause the minute i got outside, about a dozen fellows cum at me yellin 
like fury, i tell you i was flustered fur a minute, thinking they was some of 
them hold-up men I'a'd read about in the Henry County Argus. Well they 
was some tussel after they got my telescope away from me, but finally one big 
fellow gets a holt on it and grabs me by the arm and shoves me into a bus tiiat 
was standing close, i was mighty nigh scared at first thinking i was being kid- 
naped or something so i was jest going to jump out when he shoves me down 
kinda ruff like and asts me where did i want to go to, and i said "To the College." 
i thought as long as i had to go somewdieres, i might as well go there, although id 
ruther of gone home jest then. 

"What College?" says he. "Why to the Dental College, of course," says i. 
"Well which Dental College" ? says he. Well i thot there was only one in Chi- 


Page 141 


cago 111 but i didn't want him to know that i didnt know no better, so i said id go 
to the best one, of course. Well we druv fur a long time, i gess an our or so, when 
we stopped all to onct and he got down from on top and helped me out. "Well" 
says he "it'll be 2 dollars". Xow i knew he was a sure enuff hold up man. i 
thought that was to much and told him so, but he begin to scowl, so i thought id 
better give him the money so as to get shut of him, witch i did. 

Well i got my telescope and started toward a big building witch had Chicago 
College of Dental Surgery on it in big letters, i walks in and tells a fellow in a 
white coat, i was looking for the College an he says as how i neednt look no 
further as i was right in it and he sends me up stairs. 

Well, Ma, i begin climbing stairs again, i tell you! id hate to live in some 
of those big houses i saw on the way out here, i had jest got started when a part 
of the floor above me fell with three men on it. i thought theyd been killed, but 
i learned afterwards that it was an aviator witch was used sos you didn't hat* to 
spend all your life climbing these infernal stairs. 

Well, ma, i finally got to a big room full of a lot of fellows, dressed like 
barbers, standing over chairs and pushing a thing with their feet that looked for 
all the world like Pa's old grind stone, i saw a lot of people settin on some long 
seats so i went over and set down on one of them. After a long time a big fat 
fellow in a white coat comes out of a little room and motions me to come in. it 
said examination room on the door. Well i didn't know they had to be examined 
before they went to dental college, but you always told me that boys should be 
seen and not heard, so since he had seen me. i thought id follow him and say 

Well, sir! he told me to sit in a chair and he started looking into my mouth 
and asking questions about my teeth. Well before he got threw, he hail me sent 
down stairs to another fellow who pulled out 2 teeth which hurt like the Dickens, 
but im no coward so i didn't say nothing. Then i was took up stairs and one of 
those barber fellows put me in his chair and fixed my teeth all the rest of the 
forenoon. Then i gess he got tired cause he said, would i come back again tomor- 
row. So i went to git my telescope when i met a fellow who ast me had i 
hot my instruments yet. Well he begin talking about white instruments, and 
how they was so much better than any other kind. Sos not to appear to igorant i 
thot id show him i knew something about instruments two. So i savs kinda 
important like, that id been told by Dr. Smith, the Dentst in our County Seat, 
that black instruments were the only ones worth havcing. Well. Ma. i gess that 
floored him. he smiled kinda sickly and ast me had i seen the register yit. '"No" 
says i "i reckon its working all right, it seems to be plenty warm in here." Well 
lie sed as how the register he ment was a man you had to see before you could 
start to College. So he lakes me up some more stairs for a wile and pretty soon 
we goes int., a little room where they had a wise looking guy all caged up. But 
the guy opened the door and signed us to come in. but i hung back and let the 
white instrument fellow go first, i thought id take no chances seein what id 
already been threw in this ear t ollege. 

Pag' '7-' 

< ' 

Well i went into that cage and i can tell you now jest how that Daniel guy 
must have felt in the lion pen. Well my white instrument friend ast me my 
name, so i told im it was Mr. (deleted by censor). So he says to the fellow at 
the desk. "Dr. Jones, this is Mr. (deleted), who wants to particulate". "How do 
you do" says Dr. Jones kinda nice like. Well I declare to goodness. Ma ! he was a 
fire man, and not at all like i thought he was if they had to keep him in a cage 
like that on purpose. He ast me a lot about myself and where I was frum, and all 
that, you know. So i ups and tells him how i had been Pres. of my High School 
graduating class last June, Pres. of the High School Literary Society and Sec. to 
the Sunday School in our town. 1 let him know that I didn't use tahacco swear 
or carry matches. 

Well, Ala! that jest seemed to please him and i could see i had made a good 
impression cause he laughed right out loud, i guess they dont have many fellows 
in this ear College thats got the record I have. Well then i showed him my 
Epworth League badge and he smiled again and said, "My boy, its a good thing 
you cum when you did". Now what do you suppose he merit by that. 1 gess 
there kinda shy on good students here. Well he had me show my High School 
Diploma, and i gess he'd never saw many of them cause he looked at this one 
a long wile. Then he say's "Hoy, how did you ever happen to graduate from 
High School"? And i say's it was easv as i never did study much. The .man 
smiled again and just said "Wonderful ! Wonderful !" just like that you know. 
Finally he ast me for 5 dollars which i give him. Then he sed i was now a real 
Freshman. Put i told i was sorry if i was a Freshman as i didn't mean to oc 
Fresh. Put he laughed again jest to show me he wasnt sore and sed as how all 
new Collage Students were called Freshmen. 

The white instrument fellow then took me into another room where he intro- 
duced me to a fellow called McKean who sed he was the Y. M. C. A. man and 
how he had a nice room already for me. Well ma! i remembered what you sed 
about swindlers and confidence men so i put my pocket book in my hip pocket, and 
told him as how i gessed the room i had was good enuft fur a wile yet. i didn't 
have eny room atol yet, but you cant be two careful in a big city like Chicago PI. 
Now ma, ast Pa to send me another fifty cause ive been ast to join the Eta 
Pita Pie. Thats a club theys starting here. Every body i speak to about it 
smiles, so i guess its a good club. < >h yes! and before i forget i must tell you 
that your sun is attracting some attention here, i guess they herd about my being 
the I 'res. of my class cause theyve ast me to be chief refree at a Badger Fight. 
You bet they cant keep a good man down. Well ma, i must quit now and go 
to bed as it is to late to study histology now. 

Very Respectfully Yours, 

(Deleted by censor.) 

P S. Tell I'a i decided to by the mason tools, i thot i sort of ought to 
please him seeing as how he belonged to the masons. One fellow wanted me 
to by bets tools but i told him that i never bet and that settled him. 1 'lease excuse 
mistakes. Discovered bv R. W. L. 


Page 143 

iwial lElmtts 



Bisecting Class panquet 

On the evening of December 17, 1915, Dr. Borland gave an elaborate banquet 
to the Junior and Freshman classes in dissecting. The affair took place at the 
Auditorium Hotel, and a large number of the students were present. Toasts 
were heard from members of the faculty, and a number of students entertained 
the guests in like manner. It is reported that ever)- one present had a most 
enjoyable evening. The program was as follows : 


to celebrate the successful termination of the work in the Anatomical Laboratory. 
Held in honor of the Anatomical Department by the Freshman and Junior 

Auditorium Hotel, Chicago, 

December 17, 1915. 

The Anatomical Staff: 

W. L. Lopeland. M. D., C X., R. C S., Professor of Anatomy and Head of 

L. C. Borland, AI. D., L. I'., Assistant Professor of Anatomy. 

I. Jirka, D. D. S., Instructor in Anatomy. 

W. A. Danielson, Instructor in Anatomy. 

James Urbanek, D. D. S., Demonstrator of Anatomy. 

G. P. Burton, D. D. S., Demonstrator of Anatomy. 
Prosectors : 

Berry, Koch, La Due, Stephens, Savage and Goring, of Class of 1916. 
Honored Guests : 

Prof. J. Newton Roe, A. AI.. Sc. D., AI. D. 

Prof. Charles E. Jones, B. S.. D. D. S. 

Prof. J. E. Schaefer, D. D. S., LL.B. 

Prof. C. N. Johnson, AI. A., L. D. S.. D. D. S. 

Air. T. T. Ferguson, Class 1916. 

Air. P. E. Lee, Class 1916. 

And the ladies. 


Region One Pancreatic Fluid. Cream of Celery 

Wirsung Your Praises 

Region Two Cerebrum of Lettuce with Gastric Hydro-chloric Dressing 

Region Three Psoas Magnus, Formaldehyde Sauce 

String Renals Patella Potatoes 

Regi 111 Four Gall Stone Olives from Talile Six and Celery 

Region Five Modeling Compound 

Ice Cream Bile Coffee Plaster Paris Cake 

Speakers are warned not to mention anything from the curriculum or give any moral 
advice, under penalty of instant vivisection. 

Page 145 

<£js/[%^B^ o^— - = 










Come list to our sorrowful tale of woe. 

Of the '"Junior Prom" not long ago, 

A lad and a lassie determined to go. 

And gailv to trip the fantastic toe. 

They "Cantered" and "Trotted" nor counted the cost. 

For thev "Hesitated" and thev were lost. 

&t)e Junior Jprorn 

To Terpsichorean enthusiasts of C. C. D. S. the Junior Class was host to their 
Annual Dance, held at the West End Women's Club, on Friday. February 16. 1916. 

To the beautiful strains of the Psi Umega orchestra the couples fox-trotted 
and one-stepped, while the beautiful lounging room below accommodated those 
who did not participate in the dancing. The "damsels" from far and near, some 
from Winnetka, others from Rogers Park, while still others from Dreamland, 
assembled in gowns of most gorgeous tints and colors, escorted by the many 
Heaux Brummels of the Junior Class. 

It was at this special function that our friend Gerlach made his debut into the 
dancing world. We could hardly believe our eyes as we watched him glide in 
such a floating manner about the hall. Many hurried to the outskirts of the hall 
and when only a glimpse of him was had as he swiftly darted across the floor 
with the same grace as Vernon Castle himself, they stood awe-stricken as they 
gazed upon his bewildering movements. 

Our white-headed idol. George Xelson. also added to the amazement of the 
crowd by pulling oft a few eccentric waltzes and two-steps which he had learned 
from his two years of constant instruction at the well known West Side place 
of amusement. Dreamland. It is far beyond our vocabulary to picture vividly 
this handsome voting "Skee Jumper" as he elegantly maneuvered about the ball- 
room floor. 

Through a misunderstanding our "Badger Friend" Tyler was of the opinion 
that the affair was to be formal, and necessarily was dressed accordingly. Never 
before have we had the opportunity to rest our eyes upon such a noble specimen 
of perfect manhood dressed in the latest cut of evening clothes. We wish here 
to remark that he even surpassed our Class Model Hoefte as he appeared last 
year at the Freshman Prom arrayed in his full dress and soft collar. 

We were next attracted by the charming young maidens who were escorted 
by Cannon and Weidner whose costumes simply took the Juniors oft their feet. 
Cannon's frau wore a stunning gown of Georgette crepe and striped taffeta attrac- 
tively combined. Weidner's better half of the evening dazzled us with her pretty 
gown of fancy Fleur de Soie intermingled with checks and plaids, which empha- 
sized a note of youthfulness. 

We hardlv realized the time was going so fast on account of the man}' interest- 
ing things which occupied our minds, but before we knew it, the orchestra was 
playing that good old ballad "Home, Sweet Home." Suffice to say. everyone 
enjoyed the evening anil with wishes of seeing each other at the next Junior 
Dance bade themselves a fond adieu. 


Page 147 




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W$z Jf restman Bance 

One of the episodes that go to make up the drama of life occurred on the 
evening of December fourteenth, nineteen hundred and fifteen. 

War had been declared. Prior to this time class meetings were held, in 
which debates took place that would give any of our American orators that 
would have dared to refute the argument, namely "Where shall the Freshman 
dance be held?" Irrawady chills. The fourteenth, however, proved to be the 
climax. Our forces were concentrated under the leadership of General "Red" 
Bergman and Commodore Blaha. 

Victoria Hall was sieged and held in captivity, as prisoners of war, Professor 
Guyon's six-piece orchestra. The siege started at approximately 8:55 in the 
evening, and continued to about 10 o'clock. By this time all the troops and their 
attachments had arrived from Evanston, Oak Park, Ravenswood. Logan Square, 
and various other stations. The "trench" was gloriously illuminated, which only 
added to the splendor manifested by the uniforms of the reserves. 

At the crucial moment, namely 9 o'clock, internal strife started. Troops of 
one company were seen exchanging plans with those of another. Attachments 
were in demand, as some companies, due to lack of preparation, were forced to 
come to the battle unprepared, there being no available means of finding new 
attachments, as all the barracks- in Chicago and surrounding territory had' been 
called out. There was only one thing left to do, and that to come meekly alone. 

Chief Surgeons Kendall, Kolar and Emenheiser came prepared for action. 
All the necessities of their useful profession were at hand, even the nurses. 
Doctor "Rexall," who takes the non-de-plume of "Broadbent," could always be 
relied upon to be in the place farthest removed from action with his reserves 
close by him. 

The place that was the hardest to take and naturally showed the best resist- 
ance, was the company commanded by Captain Ruebens. The captain held all 
besiegers at bay. and could only be taken by consultation with her chief of staff. 
General Heller "D. J.," which was very soon accomplished. At 1 o'clock Lieute- 
nant Green fired the fatal shot. The lights were turned out, the six prisoners 
escaped and the combined troops and attachments of the Freshmen Brigade toil- 
somely left the "trench" to be taken to their respective barracks by means of the 
elevated, which was erected for this one. purpose, to make it easier for the mobili- 
zation of the Freshmen, in order to take the long anticipated and dangerous 
Victoria Hall. 

The following day Troubador Danielson was greatly dismayed to find that 
so many of his men had been killed or seriously wounded in the fray. They, of 
course, were excused from "drill." and their names duly recorded and sent to 
headquarters where the final reckoning takes place. 

The veterans of the battle expressed the hope that they again would be 
allowed to attack some other place of amusement. All the survivors gave three 
rahs for the generals in command and resumed the regular routine of dental 
training, forgetting the past, to be told only to the children of the respective sur- 
vivors in the vears to come. 


Page 149 

r <T\ 

Psi Omega Hallovv'exe Party 

Delta Sigma Delta Hallow'ene House Party 


i£>ome Social Cbente 

On the eve of Washington's birthday H. D. Brockbank and R. W. McKell 
entertained at a dance at the home of Dr. and Mrs. H. J. Sears. About twenty- 
five couples were present and an exceedingly enjoyable evening was spent by all. 
Music, singing, and a talk by Dr. Sears tilled in the time between the dances. 
Light refreshments were served during the evening. All the guests express their 
appreciation of the successful efforts of the hosts and the hospitality of Dr. and 
Mrs. Sears. 

On the evening of May 10 the Xi Psi Phi Fraternity gave their annual fare- 
well banquet and dance to the Seniors at the Hotel La Salle. Many interesting 
talks were heard by well known men of the Dental Profession. 

On November 5 the Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity gave their annual smoker 
for the Freshmen at the Chapter House, 1438 Jackson Boulevard. The affair 
proved to be a very successful one, the entertainment consisting of talks by 
members of the faculty and music. Luncheon was served the latter part of the 

On the evening of November 13 the Xi Psi Phi fraternity gave their annual 
Freshman Smoker. Many of the members of the Freshmen were present and 
enjoyed themselves, partaking of good smokes and eats. 

An informal dance was given by the Alpha Zeta Gamma Fraternity on the 
evening of December 24, 1 9 1 5 , in the Gray Room of the La Salle Hotel. Every- 
one reported a very enjoyable evening. 

Beta and Alpha Chapters of the Delta Sigma 1'hi Sorority gave their first 
annual banquet at the La Salle Hotel on the evening of April i. Everyone present 
reported a most enjoyable evening. 

On April 8 the Xi Psi Phi Fraternity gave a dinner at the Tip Top Inn. After 
the dinner a theatre party followed by seeing "Chin Chin" at the Illinois. 

Unique decorations, clown hats, a jolly crowd, grand music, and a midnight 
banquet were the features of the Hallowe'en Dance at the Psi Omega House. 

Page i 5 i 


(cJ/f(!s<2^> dLA&7rnjko&>~* 

The fifth annual banquet and dance was given by the Alpha Zeta Gamma 
Fraternity on April 15, 1916, in the Crystal Room of the New Hotel Morrison. 
Many members of the Supreme attended the affair. The prominent speakers 
of the evening were : Dr. Herzog, of Loyola University ; Dr. Aisenstadt, previ- 
ously on the Northwestern University Faculty ; Dr. Gordin, of Northwestern 
University, and Dr. Breakstone, a well known Chicago surgeon. 

( )n the eve of February 22 the Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity gave a Washing- 
ton Birthday dance in the ( )ak Room of the Congress Hotel. A snappy banjo 
orchestra furnished the music, and the frappe which was served was enjoved 
by the warmed-up '"Fox Trotters." 

You, no doubt, thought it somewhat strange when you noticed all of "Zips" 
easing off home in the middle of the afternoon of March 4. Well, it was on the 
night ot this same day of which 1 speak that the Ni I'si Phi Fraternity gave a 
formal dancing party at the Hotel Sherman. Everyone present had the time of 
their lives. "Entif Said." 

Tuesday night. December 7. the l'si ( hnega Fraternity and their pledges were 
the guests of their Alumni Chapter at a banquet given at the Auditorium Hotel. 

Brockbank-McKell Party 

Pagt ;.,-j 

<&yin!S&^ ^~^-u& 

Friday night, April 7, Kappa Chapter of the Psi ( )mega Fraternity enter- 
tained Iota Chapter of Northwestern and Iieta Alpha Chapter of Illinois in the 
parlors of their home on Jackson Boulevard. Speakers of merit, smokes de luxe, 
and fellowship unsurpassed were much in evidence. 

The Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity gave a Hallowe'en Mouse Party on the 
evening of October 31. The House was especially decorated for the occasion 
with autumnal foliage. Informality was the keynote of the affair and many of 
the original Hallowe'en games were played. A dainty luncheon was served and 
excellent toasts and jests were rendered hv the guests. 

The Psi Omega outdid themselves on St. Patrick's daw A combination 
luncheon-card party and dance proved itself a popular success. 

( )n the eve of December 16 the Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity gave an informal 
Christmas dance in the East Room of the Hotel I. a Salle. Everyone present 
reported excellent music, refreshments and dancing. 

Tuesday evening, February 8, Kappa Chapter sent thirty active members to 
the Psi < )mega banquet given in honor of the Supreme Councillors at the La Salle 

A banquet was given by the Xi Psi Phi Fraternity on the eve of Xovember 25 
at the New Morrison Hotel. Many members of the chapter gave very interesting 
after-dinner talks and toasts. Everyone present had a most enjoyable evening. 

On St. Valentine's flay the Psi ( hnega Fraternity entertained at a house party. 
Twenty couples dined and chattered away the hours of a memorable evening. 

^ — >> Page ijj 


(l/JjJ^b^ <oO^<&w&<a&>^'- 






packet Siall Eeam 



(Anderson (Capt.) 
J Green 


^ Stone 




Page 155 




J. II. Cannon, Snorting Editor. 

The Iiasket Hall season began with a rush. ( hving to the absence of football 
the only thing in the way of athletics we could turn our attention toward i- the 
well known indoor sport of Basket Ball. The call for volunteers went out imme- 
diately after school began and about twenty-live men reported for practice, among 
which were Shaunnessy, Nelson, Anderson, Tyler. Peterson and Stone of last 
year's champion team. In addition to these many husky looking Freshmen, 
including Strupka, Turnbaugh and Green, were present and promised to develop 
into fine material to make up a good fast college team. 

J. H. McKean was appointed manager of the team and did some very noble 
work in arranging an interesting schedule throughout the season. 

< Mi November 5 the first game of the season was played with the Freshmen 
and Juniors as the attraction. Everything was in favor of the Juniors who had 
played together last year and had formed the nucleus of the varsity squad during 
the season of 191 5. As expected they played true to form and by excellent team- 
work offset the brilliancy of Strupka and Turnbaugh, of the Freshmen team, and 
won by a score of 17 to t2. 

After the game the two squads met and elected E. R. Anderson captain of the 
team, which selection lias proven wise, indeed. Captain Anderson has exhibited 
excellent ability both, at playing and managing hi< men. In the former he has 
been ably assisted by Nelson. Turnbaugh, Strupka, Tvler and Shaunnessy. Shaun- 
nessy proved to be the individual star throughout the season. The diminutive 
little forward always seemed in the best of form and owing to his great accuracy 
in shooting baskets made most of our points during the year. 

Taken as a whole the season proved to be one vast success with only one defeat 
to mar an otherwise unbroken string of victories. Long will the student body 
remember with pride the efforts that have been spent to make our college first in 
athletics in full accordance with her professional standing. 

I'm,- 1 <r> 




Cfjtcago defeats; Mtnois Bents 

On December 3, nt the west side Y. M. C. A., the basket hall team from 
Chicago Dental met and defeated the Illinois U. Dents by the score of 26 to 7. 
The game was hard fought throughout and despite the fact that there were few 
penalties a spirit of roughness was seen that no doubt was the result of the 
extreme rivalry between the two schools. 

Chicago started with a rush and the game had hardly begun when Shaunnessy 
shot a pretty basket, lloth teams were playing hard and Illinois had no chance 
to score during the first half except when Tyler was fouled for unnecessary 
roughness which resulted in a free throw by Captain James, of the Illinois squad. 
This proved to be their only score in the first period. Chicago had the ball in her 
possession most of the time during this period and at the end of the first half 
the score stood 16 to 1 in Chicago's favor, owing to the accuracy of Shaunnessy 
in shooting goals from most any angle or distance. 

In the second half the Illinois boys awoke, and Johnson, a center, who was 
substituted in this period, proved to be the star of the Mini team and scored all 
of their three field goals of the game. Furnbaugh, who was substituted for 
Peterson in this period, also put up a nice game and added 6 points to Chicago's 
total. Strupka also did good work, and Captain Anderson's great defensive work 
at guard prevented much scoring by the Mini forwards. The lineup for the two 
teams was as follows : 

Chicago Illinois 

Tyler, Turnbaugh Center Johnson 

Anderson (Capt. ) Right Guard Schalk 

Tyler, Peterson Left Guard Schiltz 

Strupka Right Forward Reckard 

Shaunnessy Left Forward James ( Capt. ) 

Referee — Potters, Y. M. C. A. 

/->, Pag' '57 

; = 

&&^hl4kx1£^ — 

3t Comes to ti)e Pest of Wis 

At last our all star basket ball team has met its Waterloo. After an unbroken 
string of victories the C. C. D. S. basket ball team led by Captain Anderson and 
Shaunnessy, our star forward, was defeated at the hands of the well balanced 
aggregation From the Medical School of the l". of I. It was one of the hardest 
fought games that has been seen in local gyms in years and the victory was one 
that will be remembered by the Medics for years, and perhaps even will be 
handed down by tradition to younger generations, that they may sing the praises 
of the team that beat Chicago Dental in KjiC 

The game was played on February 15 and at the end of the second half the 
score was a tie. 18 to 18, and after two extensions of five minutes each had been 
played the score stood 28 to 27 in favor of the Medics. 

Without seeking an alibi let us say that with Chicago playing on a strange 
floor and Tyler's absence from the game during the second half, owing to indis- 
position, the advantage was entirely with our opponents. 

Captain Anderson did nobly in his efforts to land the victory and instituted 
many changes during the game in an effort to win. Hut as fate would have it orr 
boys had somehow lost all insight in the art of throwing baskets, and time after 
time, after working the 1 all up the floor by some excellent team work and brilliant 
individual playing, a basket would be attempted only to have the ball to quiver 
on the ring, while the crowd held its breath, only to fall at last into the eager 
hand of some waiting Medic and then the work was all to repeat. 

Shaunnessy alone was playing in tip-top form and to him we owe most of our 
points. Rather small in comparison with the six foot Medics, he twisted and 
squirmed through their strong defense until once in the open and then an accurate 
shot which invariably meant 2 points for Chicago. In all he caged to field baskets 
and 3 free throws, making 23 of our 2J points. The honor of making the other 
4 points belongs to Ceorge Nelson, the blond Junior, who has done some notable 
work during the year. Lineup: 

( 'hicago 


T\ kr, Strupka Center Weaver 

Shaunnessy Left Forward Bernstein 

N T elson Right Forward Vnderson 

( Ireen, Strupka .. Right Guard Jones 

Anderson. Turnbaugh Left < Juard C'larne 

Referee— Eckert. Timekeeper — Paskind. 

P 1 





Published Quarterly 
At 1747 W. Harrison Street, Chicago, 111. 

Editor, P. G. Puterbaugh, M.D., D.D.S. 
Publisher and Business Manager, J. E. Schaefer, LL.B., D.D.S. 

The Bur is published in January, April, July, and ( Ictober. All communica- 
tions and other matter should be in by the 20th of the preceding month. 

Each graduate of the Chicago College of Dental Surgery should feel it his 
duty to be a subscriber of The Bur. As stated above it is The 1 )fncial Organ of 
the Alumni Association, and will keep you well informed of the affairs in the 
College, along with many interesting things which are taking place in the Dental 


Page 159 


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Mtita g>tgma Belta 


T. W. Brophy, M.D., D.D.S., LL.D. 

C. X. Johnson, M.A., L.D.S., D.D.S. 

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

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

T. L. Grisamore, Ph.G., D.D.S. 

C. X. Case, D.D.S.. M.D. 

P. G. Puterbaugh, D.D.S., M.D. 

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

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

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

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

J. E. Kolar, D.D.S. 

R. I. DeReimer, D.D.S. 

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

E. E. Harwood, D.D.S. 

W. W. Evans, D.D.S. 

I. L. Meredith, D.D.S. 

X. Smeltzer, D.D.S. 

r : 

T. R. Allen 
J. T. Savage 
J. D. McFarland 
C. R. McFarland 
T. T. Ferguson 
R. M. Isselhard 
F. J. Fehrenbacher 
E. J. Xeumshwander 


O. A. Bensend 
A. LaCoursire 
J. A. Donelan 
J. M. Cox 
0. Poulson 
M. R. Schaffner 
L. P. Seguin 
H. E. Rust 

J. M. Siegal 
C. Sweitzer 
R. E. Light 
M. Emmons 
C. Heighyvay 
H. F. Barclay 
M. M. Martineau 

\\ . W. Johnson 
M. D. Rath bun 
R. A. Ross 
R. W. McLean 
K. R. Anderson 
L. X. Vickers 


E. G. Nelson 
\Y. G. Hofet 
G. \\\ Xelson 
E. A. Hudson 
W. A. Bridyvell 


J. H. Cannon 


M. Gensen 

J. Lyhne 

R. I.egget 

D. L. Horton 

F. E. Turnbaugh 

E. Butler 

C. M. Musser 
J. R. Carlton 


C. E. Chamberlain 
J. Robinson 
G. B. Crabtree 
H. B. Chapman 

S. J. Ylna 

D. P. Broadbent 
W. M. Brown 

E. F. Troast 

F. E. Harris 
E. C. Fox 


Page 163 

z/£<&~ A 

JEelta H>igma ©elta 

Founded at the University at Michigan 1SS3 


University of Michigan 

Chicago College of Dental Surgery 

Harvard University 

University of Pennsylvania 

University of California 

Northwestern University 

University of Minnesota 

\ anderbilt university 

Western Reserve University 

Tufts College 

Kansas City Dental College 

Indiana Dental College 

St. University 

University of Illinois 

Buffalo University 

University of Pittsburgh 

Washington University 

Colorado College of Dental Surgery 

University of Southern California 

Northern Pacific College of Dentistry 

Creighton University 

Georgetown Dental College 

University of Iowa. 

Louisville Dental College 

Lincoln Dental College 


. 5 




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Established iSg6 


J. E. ScHAFFER, D.D.S., L.L.B. 
J. W. Ford, D.D.S. 

F. W. Bartow 
J. M. Besser 
E. H. Backstrom 
D. M. Fellows 



























W. Blaha 
J. Bergman 
E. Ballinger 
S. Carlson 
\\ . Cook 

E. Savage 
G. Stewart 



S. B. LaDue 
F. C. Lentz 
(). W. Kapp 
H. C. Mahan 

E. V. Millard 

R. Clements 
J. H. Hendrick 
L. G. Mullineu: 

F. Meyers 
W. Parr 

0. A. Northstrom 


A. Storley 

R. \\ . Thompson 

E. B. Wesdworth 

F. E. Poland 
E. F. Ring ley 
|. \Y. Weidner 
J. B. Walker 

G. G. Johnson 


F. A. Wertz 


J. W. Hurdle 
J. W. Green 
H. M. Johnson 
S. M. Pakow 
G. E. Reeves 

C C Larino 
J. Mahan 

F. Mahan 

G. B. Skinner 


Page 167 


xt mi mi 

Founded at the University of Michigan iSSq 


University of .Michigan 
New York College of Dentistry 
Philadelphia Dental College 
Baltimore College of Dentistry 
L'niversity of Iowa 
Indiana Dental College 
l niversity of california 
Ohio State University 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery" 
L'niversity- of Buffalo 
Medical College of Virginia 
Royal College of Dental Surgeons 
University of Pennsylvania 
Northwestern University 
Washington University 
Ohio College of Dental Surgery" 
L'niversity' of Minnesota 
Western Dental College 
Lincoln Dental College 
Vanderbilt L'niversity 
University of Southern California 
Atlantic Dental College 
Central University of Kentucky 
Creighton University 

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Established iSqS 


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

I.C. Turka, D.D.S. 

W. A. Danielson, B.S., M.D. 

L. C. Borland, B.S., Ph.G., M.D. 

I. L. Kendall, B.S.. Ph.G., M.D. 

Pierce E. Lee 
H. N. Now 
H. C. Rice 


W. E. Burke 

H. A. Long 
L. M. Stevens 
J. D. Johxstox 
E. J. Kenney 
E. Sharenbroich 

Wm. Lindeberg 
S. B. Ritner 
F. S. Lischy 
E. B. Webster 
L. M. Poulson 

P. D. Straup 
Chas. Witous 


E. W. Hamm 

J. F. Ericksox 
Leonard Lee 
H. L . Macdoxald 
D. Eogard 

H. F. Iahxke 
R. M. Kelly 
L. M. Mikull-s 


W. G. Nielsox 
F. J. Hexkel 
C. H. Carpenter 
C. Olsox 

M. O. Nelson 
F. M. Overholt 
C. A'. Rile 
B. J. Llndahl 
H. M. Henderson 


W. S. Kelly 
A. L. Lokke 

R. P. Haxsox 
R. C. Wumkes 

B. W. M.ACH 
W. L. Spencer 
F. T. Thompson 

J. A. Marshall 
M. O. Mortrude 
T. A. Skinxer 
G. H. Waldrox 
A. H. Finke 
R. J. Stone 

J. C. Gedstead 
M. W. Schxeider 
J. C. Bolin 
I.. T. Saxborx 
C. M. Hang 


Page 171 

€^%<B- cjZZ^B^riL&C^^ 

Founded at Baltimore College of Dental Surgery i8g2 


Baltimore College of Dental Surgery 
New York College of Dentistry 
Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery 
Tufts Dental College 
Western Reserve University 
University of Pennsylvania 
University of Buffalo 
Northwestern Western University' 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery 
University* Minnesota 
University of Denver 
Pittsburgh Dental College 
Marquette University* 
Harvard University 

Louisville College of Dental Surgery 
Baltimore Medical School 

College of Physicians & Surgeons, (San Francisco) 
Ohio College of Dental Surgery 
Medico-Chirurgical College, (Philadelphia) 
Wisconsin College of Physicians & Surgeons 
Atlanta Dental College 
University of Southern California 
University of Maryland 
North Pacific Dental School 
Starling Ohio Medical School 
Indiana Dental College 
George Washington University 
University of California 
New Orleans College of Dentistry 
St. Louis Dental College 
Keokuk Dental College 
(1i-:oki;i;t(i\vx 1 nivkrsha 
Southern Dental College 
University of Michigan- 
College of Dental & Oral Surgery (New York) 
University oi Iowa 
Yandekhii.t University 

University College of Medicine (Richmond) 
Mum \i. College of Virginia 
Washington University 
Kansas City Dental College 

Page 17? 


zJn^^ JL%£yZ'Z--i<i 


Page 173 

2— <c£%kyyit<c<~- = 

J^lnt 3*a (i; muu 



ifi. WHITE 
PMo by Mai 

:4C N Stale. SUGbioito 

/W /-./ 

&lpf)a Heta #amma 


M. E. Fox 

G. M. Goldstein 
R. A. Heller 
S. J. Ginsburg 
J. Greenspahm 


L. M. Sterx 
L. Bernsen 
B. Altm \x 
B. Bellak 

P. Begent 
I. J. Kaplin 
J. A. White 
L. N. Roubert 

L. AIanilon 

F. Kimmel 

Dr. S. Sixker 

J. Glassman 
J. C. Yates 

10 iS 

Wm. Leeb 
N. Nechtow 

N. H. Fox 
N. Broutman 


S. Spira 

G. Weiss 
K. Stone 

H. Podolsky 




Page 175 


£Upfja Heta (§amma 

Founded at the Chicago College of Dental Sw ry 


Chicago College of Dental Surgery 

Northwestern University 

University of Illinois 

University ok Minnesota 

University Southern Californi \ 

Western Reserve University 

University of Pittsburgh 

University of Pennsylvania 

College of Physicians and Surgeons, San Francisco 




2Mta gugma $fn 

Bessie Worth Hazel Smith 

Beatrice Pisha Margaret Gee 


Page 177 


gntfjcmp anb Cleopatra 

I am dying. Egypt, dying— 

I have learned the truth at last, 
And the dark Plutonian shadow? 

Gather with the evening blast. 
Let your arms, O Queen, enfold me, 

Glowing with the warmth of youth ; 
This is what the dentist told me 

When I asked him for the truth. 

There's a maxillary tumor 

And two cancers on my cheek — 
The dentist thinks, unless I starve. 

I ought to live a week. 
If I could only eat some beefsteak 

With some mushrooms all cooked swell 
I would build another pyramid 

Or tear down the gates of Hell. 

I am sick — it makes me shiver, 

To unfold this tale to you, 
With warts upon my liver. 

And with porous arteries, too. 
Every day the lard grows thicker 

Where I once was lean and flat. 
And my poor old faithful ticker 

Ticks but feebly through my fat. 

Gone my days of feast and frolic. 

And the sports I used to know ; 
Gone that diet alcoholic, 

That I used to worship so. 
How each precious moment whizzes 

When I know I've got to die; 
When I used to drink gin fizzes 

I was glad to let time fly. 

I've got an alveolar abscess. 

And pyorrhoea, too. 
All my teeth have fallen out. 

And I've swallowed quite a few. 
I've got necrosis of the mandible, 

With syphilis on the side. 
Ami I'm due t< ■ lose a chin or two. 

Unless the dentist lied. 

Never drink, star-eyed Egyptian, 

Glorious sorceress of the Nile. 
Listen well to the prescription 

Of a Roman full of bile. 
I remember how you warned me. 

When I passed away the hours 
Drinking Alexandria highballs 

And Egyptian whiskey sours. 

I am dying, Egypt, dying. 
And you see here today. 

Just another good, old Roman. 
Soon to croak and pass away. 

I implore thee, Egypt's daughter, 
1. who near the Stygian brink, 

Not to touch a thing but water- 
Cleopatra, do not drink ! 

— nick Legget 

1'agf 17S 



V- ' 


I 1% 

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B SSS bbhb hh 

S HBH B9SI qgg 

•1 131 9§S95g 
s 5^5 gag ggg 
5 555 ggg ggg 

l_ljg ggg ggj 

^ < H — — ^—_ . 

V. M. C. A. Hi ITEL, CHICAG( ). 

INTERESTING FACTS: Height, -iy stories above street level. Cost, 
$1,350,000. Capacity, t,8oo men. Constructed of fireproof material. Lobbies 
seat [,ooo men. Equipment, modern, convenient, and comfortable. 

i entrallv located al 822 S. Wabash Avenue, about midway between the Illinois 
l entral and Dearborn Street depots, this hotel will furnish admirable accommo- 
dations for student- when they first arrive in Chicago. Rates range from 30c to 
51 ic per day. 

Pa i>. 


Harry J. McKean — President 

H. D. Brockbaxk, Vice-President 






E. H. Wallace — Secretary 

Claude G. Hitt — Tr 

. 10 

Paw /.?/ 

College f. jjfl. C. a. acttoirte* 


During the summer letters of information are mailed to prospective students, 
upon arriving in Chicago they are accorded special courtesies by the New Student 
Committee. Many Freshmen are met at the trains ; nearly all consult the Rooming 
Bureau, and many the Employment Bureau where they receive much needed 


At the West Side Y. M. C. A. Building a social is held early in October where 
Freshmen are given special opportunities to make the acquaintance of their own 
classmates as well as other men of the College. Committee meetings, lectures, 
and other gatherings also provide opportunities for social contact. 


Throughout the year special Friday evening lectures are given in .the large 
amphitheater. Some of the most popular lectures this year were: 
"A Trip to Hawaii" (illustrated), Dr. J. T. Buckley. 
"A Trip to Australia" (illustrated). Dr. C. N. Johnson. 
"Travels in the Holy Land" (illustrated), Dr. T. W. Brophy. 
"Alcohol," Dr. W. D. Zoethout. 


Regular gymnasium classes are conducted at the West Side Y. M. C. A., where 
a large number of students are enrolled. The Juniors have maintained their 
record of last vear in basket ball and several fast games were played — one with 
the Freshmen, two with the Illinois Dentals, and one with the Illinois Medics. 


I luring the summer the rooming houses of the neighborhood are investigated 
and a list of reputable rooms is placed at the disposal of all students. Accommo- 
dations fur oiih fifteen men could be furnished by the Y. M. C. A. because of the 
lack of room. < If the 470 men living in this building, seventy-six are students. 


Through the Employment Committee of the Y. M. C. A. many men are assisted 
in finding positions which aid them materially in pursuing their College Course. 
\ large number work on the Elevated Lines, others in downtown shoe stores, 
while m;ni\ are employed in West Side restaurants. 

Pa ti ■ 





This publication is distributed free of charge to all students and members 
of the faculty. It is safe to say that the Hand Rook is more popular than many 
text books. 



The demand for the second annual volume of the Student Directory has 
proven that this publication has come to stay. It is the only form in which 
information concerning names, city addresses, home addresses, and telephone 
numbers of students is generally accessible. It- free distribution among ali 
students and members of the faculty opens the way for wider acquaintance and 
social contact. 


On January 27 a strong religious address was delivered by Mr. E. C. Mercer 
to a gathering of more than 100 men. Mr. Mercer speaks acceptably in Harvard. 
Yale, Michigan and other universities and colleges. Next year he will be warmly 
welcomed again at C. C. D. S. Other religious activities are carried on through 
the Committees and Cabinet of the Y. M. C. Y 


The first place to be visited was Sears, Roebuck & Co., on February 26. The 
management surely entertained the group royally. Two trips through the plant 
were made more pleasing by a splendid luncheon served at 1 130. 

< >n March 18. the date of the second trip, a crowd of over too were present 
when the photographer snapped a picture at 12:45 H1 front of the college. Upon 
arrival at the great iron gate of the Bridewell the crow d had increased and the 
guides counted 115 as the part)' filed into Chicago's chief penal institution. 

At the time of" going to press other trips are being planned — to the Stock 
Yards, the Ghetto, Ford Plant, Western Electric Company, McCormick Harvester 
Works, Hull House. 


Page 1S3 

<3~ o£3^:c 


R. W. McKcll Car] S. Metzger M. D. Baxter Claude G. Hitt A. Turner 
K.O.Billings H. D. Brockbank 1 1. J. Mckean K. 1 1. Wallace 

Pa iS 



V/?7i^ 3>_ 



II est Side Department 

15 15 W. Monroe St. 


Near the College 


Page 18 $ 

e^C<B— <dLJU&n<sC 



The West Side Department of the Young Men's Christian Association is 
located 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 offered and a look at the 
pictures shown will give some idea of the opportunity for pleasure and profit 
offered by the Association. 

Special Gymnasium classes are conducted for the 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 
arc formed. 

/'., \S6 

Z^ifl^B^ ^CJ^B^rn^MX]^ 



H 1 


?w hFv . 5 

m* 3 



Gymnasium Classes 

Swimming Pool 

Showers; 24 individual baths 

2 Hand Ball Courts 

Bowling; 4 regulation alleys 

Billiard Room; 5 tables 

Dormitories; ,20 rooms 

Dining Room 

Reading & Correspondence Room 

Check Room Facilities 

Educational Lectures 

Bible Study Classes 

Religious Meetings 


Boxing Club 
Wrestling Club 
Debating Club 
Glee Club 
Cosmopolitan Club 
Leaders' Club 
Bible Study Clubs 
Aquatic Club 


Page 187 



=1 ^ :. : 

c^CJ^- o£SW?: 

®ije Cababer 

By Kldox Patterson 
Inspired by J. C. 11. 

From cradles of the mighty, or hovels poor and drear; 

From foreign land, where names are queer — 

Indeed, where some ne'er have them ; 

Devoid of station, rank or name. 

Endowed with wisdom — wealth — or shame ; 

All "Medics" call his name the same: 

That name is always "Charley." 

Did he aspire ( or why eschew?) to some untold endeavor? 
In search of truth? of love? It matters not, if ever 
hate's phantom gifts have galled him, 
( >r grim Unrest disturbed his days. 
Or Conscience robbed the night ; 
In his mad catapult through space — 
If "Dents." can only see his face — 
Thev tag his name, it's "Charley." 

Xii sex encharms. The turn of limb 
Xo passion holds, though fair or slim. 
What Death has foiled, or tried in vain. 
Formal, has done — its endless stain. 
Surcharged with fumes of Hell, remains 

'In ruin sex for "Charley." 

What wealth of joys, in swaddling clothes; 

What white and pink' a baby knows; 

What murmured fond caress? 

What tumults wild, of younger days; 

What dreams, that ten to twenty pays? 

Maturer reasons? Hopes? Dismays? 

What fortune lived, when life had spent, 

The respite from the grave God lent ? 

What Hopes? What Fears ? What Joys? What Tears? 

What things, in life, were "Charley's?" 

( )r, was it "She" who fathomed Life's great, endless sweep, 

To sweetly, tritely. Virtue keep — 

A Virgin rare ? 

Or still, that fairest charm, whose willing breast 

And wearied arm some suckling urchin blest? 

Ah, was this Mother "Charlev?" 




This bit of crumpled, sodden, worthless clay, 

A Alan? A Woman? But for a day, 

To do a mortal's part ? 

The scalpel cleaves an ear away. 

The nerve force to surrender — 

Or turns the leather skin apart 

And Freshmen, nausea-stricken, start. 

Then steel their hearts (a false attempt) 
Until for Death they learn contempt. 
The grewsome figure limpid lies. 
No spark of reason marks its eyes, 
The hated smell that all despise, 
Enshrouds the pall of "Charley." 

No friend or foe does '"Charley" know 

(Be "Charley" man or woman). 

The carcass gives to others life, 

To others, lives to lengthen — 

From that foul mess of pickled flesh, to see, to learn, to grow, 

We sacrifice from Death's deep sleep, 

Though widows mourn, though children weep; 

That those who live may longer keep 

From this last sleep of "Charley's." 

Who goes this way will pass no more : 
The soul from Life's weak fetters 
Will rise, to science, knowledge soar, 
Pass on to peace, to sweet forgetfulness, 
While his or her poor carcass stays to bless, 
When their names too are "Charley." 

\%»l »\\o«'f\\a m fhe. 

^iK^r rt^ry 


/'., igo 

=: -O 


fust a Little Jgetos; 

We wish to tell you here and now what all the excitement was about on 
Monday, March 2~. Well, as it happens it was upon this day that "Packey" 
McFarland decided to take upon himself a charming young wife. The news came 
so sudden that many of his classmates were completely overcome and had to be 
removed to Cook Count}' Hospital hefore they again regained their normal state 
of mind. There is no doubt in our minds lint what "Packey" will make a hit in 
the professional world since he has chosen such a wonderful girl to guide his 
footsteps. We certainly wish them all the success and happiness possible. 

[ also might add, since we are thinking on this particular subject, that 
"Packey's used-to-be- roommate" is also thinking seriously of following in his 
footsteps. If I remember right. 1 think 1 heard him say the affair was to come 
off about the tenth day of July. According to this report I think it would he well 
to congratulate "Dad" Barclay hefore you leave school, because the next time 
you see him he will he a married man. We wish here to congratulate "Had" and 
also the luck}' young girl who gets him. 


( Teen little Preside, 

1 iasking in the sun : 
"Have you any task' to do? 

Not a single one." 

Wise little Junior, 

With your noble dome, 

With pit} we but gaze at thee, 
Cood sign, "Nobody Home." 

Genius! Sparkling Genius! 

A Senior, did you say ? 
Xow play a funeral march. 

Thev'll soon be on their way. 

1 )r. I Janielson is a professors' name, 
'Twas in Histology he won his fame. 

I le likes to boss 

When he's feeling cross 
Put he's all right just the same. 

— A. Jana. 

6 Page If} I 


>c2>~ = 

Mentor Class Will 

By R. M. K. 

Be it known and remembered that we, the 1916 Class of C. C. D. S., of the 
city of Chicago, County of Cook, State of Illinois, being of sound, normal and 
rational mind, and realizing that our college days have nearly terminated, hereby 
declare, make and publish this, to be our last testament and will, revoking and 
renouncing all previous wills made by us: 

I. It is our ultimate aim and endeavor to utilize the education that we have 
acquired in this institution in such a fundamental way that it shall remunerate 
us, bring honor to ourselves, and credit to our school. 

II. We give and bequeath a full measure of gratitude to those who have 
financed our expedition through C. C. D. S., and we also offer such due measure 
(if thankfulness as we may for the compound interest our education will enable 
us to obtain. 

III. To our esteemed and beloved registrar, Dr. Jones, who has been a 
guide and counsellor to us on all occasions of emergency, we give and bequeath 
our sincerest thankfulness and fidelity. 

IV. To our faculty, who have helped and stimulated us to attain success, 
we give and bequeath our heartiest thanks. 

V. We give, devise and bequeath to the incoming Seniors, our heirs and 
executors, the full rights and patents on all point-getting devices, and the 
privilege of wearing a white coat. 

VI. We give, devise and bequeath to the incoming Juniors the pleasure of 
spending eight months with Dr. Watt, whose personality is standard, whose com- 
ments are characteristic, and whose methods of teaching are practical. 

VII. We give, devise, and bequeath to the incoming Freshmen, all the odors 
and ghastly mysteries of the dissecting room, and the right to repeat after Dr. 
Borland the words "Heat. Cold. I'ain, Touch." 

\ III. It is our will, and we hereby authorize and empower our testators, 
administrators and successors, who may attain the enviable rank of Senior, 
tu enforce an\- Regulation, Custom or Ceremony deemed necessary to command 
the utmost respect of their underclassmen. 

Know ye all men, that 1. M. T. Bean, attorney for the [916 Class of C. C. 
I). S., do hereby certify the foregoing tu be their last will and testament. 

Witness my hand and seal, this 1st day of May. A. D. 1 9 1 6, 

M. T. Bean. 

Witnesses : 

I '. l\l w:\ I >LI >l k. 

I. R. Sim ple. 

Pa !••-■ 


e^Ce— c£ >3^riu£-; . 





Does Heat Expand 
Carr took his girl to a Movie Show 

In time to see the start; 
And prim, precise and proper quite, 

They sat this far apart. 

But oh! the hero wooed the girl. 

Twice oh! he stole a kiss; 
And when the lights came on again 


•fW^Ol/c, H Qolltcf. 



Page 10 1 

(cJufi^^^ o. :yir7L&c\ 


Dr. Buckley (in lecture) — Some women take arsenic to keep their skin white. 

I Jike to see skin red, and I don't want the red to rub off when I look 

at them. 

Dear Editor: I am a very industrious young man, never go out to cabarets, 
save every penny, and yet I cannot get a sweetheart. \\ hat do you suppose is 
the trouble? — E. J. Neunshwander. 

Ans: You have a serious malady, known as "tightwadits," and it is some- 
thing everv eirl fears. 


The European war has created an unlimited opportunitv for those who know 
SPANISH, FRENCH, GERMAN, or ITALIAN. Better your position and in- 
crease your business. "1 ou can learn quickly under my instruction at home 
during spare time. \\ rite today. K. G. Bahadau, Constantinople, Turkey 

\\ hy Dr. Roach wasn't a toe dancer. 

Why Heller alwavs takes Miss. Rubin to our class affairs. 


Eddie Hamm cut off his mustasche. 
we fear Dr. Zoethout quiz. 


Hutschneker always works on a 
Kelly has red hair. 
John is so important. 
Wh}" Doctor Kolar hesitates. 

Why Strang beats it when the Prof, gets around the S's. 
' Bergmen is so mouthv. 
' Dr. Borland always receives applause, 
reason for putting this in the Dentos. 
" Editor McLean doesn't get rich off the Dentos. 
■ H. R. Johnson still hangs around our college. 
- we don't rave on like this forever. 
-Little bits of copper. 
Little bits of zinc. 
Mixed with strongest acids, 
Makes an awful — !!!? 

Pag? i os 

- <a^Cj^(B^ r iUkc^ 

/'. iq6 

I hailed me a patient from the street; 

A "Yid" with both beard and hair. 

I bade him sit in the dental seat. 

And I started to work on him there. 

I worked for a moment and I said. 

As 1 looked at his sunken chest, 

"Is it true that the strongest Garlic 

Is the swellest and the best?" 

He answered, but I did not get it. 

So I sent him upon his way, 

And I wondered if that awful odor 

Would still remain in his day. 

I started home — I was weary ; 

I had worked hard and needed rest. 

The people I passed seem to shun me — 

It seemed that I was a pest. 

I entered my home, and my loved ones 

Ran shrieking away from me. 

"My God, this is awful! Great. Heaven, 

Have I changed? I 'ray, what can it be?" 

1 rushed from niv house and ran into 

A Jew, that was shrunken and white. 

He straightened the moment he saw me. 

And started to sniff and smile. 

"< )h, Master," he said, "you are 'Yiddish,' 

I can tell by that wonderful smell. 

Ye Goots ! I feel fifty years younger — 

Have you got fish like dat for to sell?" 

He cleared the curse ; 

I saw it all. 

1 slipped him my clothes and shoes — 

I gave them all to my friend in need, 

That poor old shrunken Jew. 

If Liebers says "Pare-sem-teetes," 

And Simon says broach with an "ich," 

1 low in the name of Heaven and all of Damnation 

Shall we pronounce Garlic and Fish? 




Saint Valentine — I am worse: 

My stomach pains me very greatly. 
The lean condition of my purse 

Has rather skimped my menu lately. 
I find that as I saunter by 

The windows of the eating places 
I look with quite an envious eye 

On those within who "feed their faces." 

I find, in fact, that now and then 

The pangs of famine sharply grip me. 
So when you come this way again 

I wish that you would kindly slip me 
A card from some fine chap who seeks 

Another man to share his ration. 
I haven't really fed for weeks. 

Bring me a dinner invitation — 
An invitation out to dine 

Would be a splendid valentine. 

: T'.f 

Pagf IQ7 



(Cjfjfl^B— <c/£l<£^Z^' . 


"The thirteenth of January — unlucky for collars." The truth of this state- 
ment was never brought before our eyes so plainly as on January 13. 1916, and 
those of our class who are still addicted to our slight superstitions have an able 
argument in their behalf. 

It all started in the Freshman prosthetic laboratory a few minutes before four 
o'clock, with Jimmy App (better known as "Kid" Fagen ) and Loke (also known 
as "Tub" ) occupying the stage. Craving to have a little excitement, App made a 
grab for Loke's nice white collar and, of course, the compliment was returned. 
Then began the systematic destruction which extended through — well. Dr. Cop- 
land's lecture. ( hie of our Jewish friends has figured that at fifteen cents each 
the one hundred and seventy-five collars destroyed would amount to twenty-six 
dollars and twenty-five cents, but our class motto, "Live and let live," justified 
us in the act. 

Therefore. Freshmen : We, the Junior Class, do advise you to lay aside one 
day. January 13, in the year 1 9 1 7 , which shall be given over to the above "Annual 
Collar Destruction." and we sincerely feel that a little diversion from the "Hum- 
drum" of every day life is relished by the best of us, and thus we hope to bring 
the student body together and advance the college spirit of good old C. C. D. S. 
I thank you. 


Manahan preparing roots for bridgework, patient complains of soreness of 
gums and inquiries. "Can't you put something on my gums that will relieve the 
pain?" Manahan replied, "Well, I could put some counter-irritant on, but I 
am afraid it would act upon your stomach as it did mine and cause stomatitis." 

Fellows at Sykes studio — Will it be all right if I go to the dressing room and 
slip on my dress suit now ? 

Clerk — There is a Delta Sig. in there now ; do you suppose you both can dress 
in the same room? 


Dr. Hrophy, quizzing Belanyi — Mr. Belanyi, can you tell me what an antiseptic 
agent is? 

Belanyi — Yes, Doctor ; it is a deodorizing agent — no, I mean a neutralizing 

Dr. Buckle\- is called by Thane to examine a case of protrescent pulp. 
Thane — "The tooth hasn't smelled for two weeks. Doctor." 
Dr. Buckley looked at Thane and, saying nothing, walked away, to Thane's 

6 Past- 1 go 


) Im-m-m-m- aren't 

they making e n m 

nice now day'5 






I had a little- pony . 

I lis name you're not supposed to know, 
T loaned him to a friend of mine 

To pass an exam or so; 
I le rode him to the limit 

\nd was really doing well, 
I Sin the Professor got the pony. 

And he gave the student 




J3 Brama in <B\u Uct 

Scene — C. C. D. S. infirmary. 

Time — 10:30 A. M. 

Cast of characters — Kirmse, Framheim, Dr. Halle, D. J.'s, and Patient. 

Enter little Italian girl about twelve years of age with red bandana kerchief 
around her swollen face. Knters examination room, where Dr. Halle finds a 
badly abscessed tooth; takes patient by the hand and turns her over to Kirmse. 
Kirmse turns pale around the gills and tells Dr. llalle that he can not stand the 
odor of garlic. Framheim, standing near by, out of sympathy for patient, and 
having great confidence in his manipulative dexterity, especially in extracting, 
goes to the rescue and takes patient to extracting room, together with Kirmse. 

Extracting room filled quickly with multitude of D. J.'s, who have come to 
witness Framheim's clinic, as he has told everyone how he did all the extracting 
back home in St. Paul. Xext, Framheim seats patient in chair and maneuvers 
around her oral cavity with an explorer. Finds decayed tooth and allows all 
the D. J.'s present to look the tooth over. Advises D. J.'s that as soon as they 
are admitted to the infirmary they should try to master the art of extracting. 
Tells them how he used to do extracting in St. Paul, and how nervous he was 
when he made his first extraction, but how, after his long experience, he- now 
extracts with the same skill as Dr. Schaefer. Takes great pains in showing all 
present how to keep space antiseptic and advises them to use a solution of his 
own formula for this purpose. 

Perfect asepsis having been obtained, Framheim goes into Mrs. Prestlev's 
office to receive forceps, and soon returns. Patient's heart going sixty miles an 
hour and physiognomy has the expression of a dying cat. Framheim tells her 
not to worry as there wouldn't be anything to it. 

Kirmse during all this time looks on without saying a word. Framheim 
walks over to Kirmse and tells him, not to worry, that any time he is afraid of 
any extractions be would gladly help him out, as he remembers how it is to be 
unaccustomed to the forceps. D. J.'s talk and murmur among themselves and 
admire the great qualities of Framheim. Framheim, very cool and composed 
again, advises D. J.'s not to get excited when operating. Takes the forceps in 
hand (patient shaking like a leaf), grasps crown of tooth while patient emits 
an awful yell, pulls it out, and later examines mouth when, alas! he finds he 
has extracted the wrong: tooth. Curtain. 

Dr. Schmitz (in oral bacteriology): "What happens to the pulp before it 

Asher: "It lives, doctor." 

"What marked conditions may follow tertiary syphilis?" 
Bright Junior: "Slow music and flowers." 


Page 201 



^fjen Jgobp is>mtteb Jtlurptjp 

A dental school not far away. 

On old Wood street, one winter's day 

Was humming with its wonted jam 

As seats were sought to write exams. 

Now, Murphy is a Yiddish duck, 

And as he gazed he murmured, "Luck ! 

A seat way hack and out of sight, 

Now I can use my crib all right." 

I !ut Now also spied that seat, 

And thought, with smiles and fleeting feet, 

"If 1 can heat that big Jew there 

I'll pass Doc Buckle}-, foul or fair." 

Xow, Murphy saw "Kid"' Novy come, 

And with a hound like from a gun 

1 le rushed to get that vacant seat, 

But by three seconds he was beat. 

Poor Murphy's wrath flew out of bounds — 

He grabbed "Kid" Nov and whirled him 'round. 

Now. Novy is a genial cuss, and never likes to start a fuss. 

So with a smile he asked "J. P." 

If 'twould be just as well if be 

Were granted then a little sway. 

And join the ones in section "A." 

It seemed Dr. Buckley wished a chair. 

And as he gazed into the air 

The first one there to meet bis sight 

Was right beside the 1 sraelite. 

Poor Murphy's hopes fell with a crash; 

His ponies sold for naught in cash. 

And 'stead of getting "A" or "P.," 

His grade fell down to merely "Z." 

And that's the reason Murphy swears — 
That tho it takes one hundred years, 
He'll get that Now man, and then 
He'll string him up by both his ears. 

Dr. Caliill: "What is the dose of strychnine?" 

Shaunessy : "From five to seven grains, doctor." 

Or. Cahill: "We surmise that Shaunessy meant this for an enemy." 

Dr. Cahill: "Name a good cardiac stimulant. 
Draper: "Three-Star Hennessy." 

Dr. Cahill: "What do you know about cathartics?'" 
Stein: "They vary directly as the speed of their action. 

/■ . 





When our last exam is over, and our efforts all are done. 
And our blue books full or empty, and we've written much or none, 
Then, exhausted from our efforts, we shall cease our endless toil, 
We shall spend our evenings elsewhere, no more burning midnight oil 

Later, when'otir grades are posted and we're crowding 'round to see. 
Even' one seems proud and happy — that is, every one but me. 
"Three conditions and a failure," said our noble Dr. Jones. 
"Your anatomy was rotten — vou knew nothing 'bout the bones." 

Glancing 'round, I noticed others who bad just such luck as I ; 
Others passed in all their subjects, you can tell it in their eye. 
Nothing there to mar their pleasure, not a thought for those who fail — 
They rush out to let their loved ones hear the news by evening mail. 

But we who were so unlucky, we who fell amid the fight. 
We shall wail in awful anguish, through the long, still hours of night, 
For the fatal news has reached us, and has left us full of pain, 
I suppose we'll be back next vear doing the same d — mn work again. 



"Roses are red 
Violets arc blue ; 
Send me ten dollars 
And I'll thank vou." 


"Some roses are red. 
( >thers are pink ; 
Enclosed find ten dollars 
I don't think." 



Page 203 

<r//n^<B^ ^^l&^rns&c-d^ 

If Novy says abscesses are rotten, 
And ( iagnon says Putrescence smells 
Just how will you classify Weingard 
Come answer, can anyone tell ? 

If Formalin and Creosole hasten 

The death of an abscess for fair 

How in the name of the Gods, can you tell me, 

Will we treat a case like Dr. Shear? 

If 1 'henol will kill all bacteria, 

And 1'ormalin helps in the knocks, 

Will some one please stand up and tell me 

I low in I I — 1 will we ever treat Fox. 

I I Arsenic tri. will kill tooth nerves. 
And put all its eye on the bum 
Can some one please give me a treatment 
That will act just like that on Aison. 

There are things made to help and to alter, 
There are things made to let live and to kill 
But there is a fortune in store for 
An inventor of above mentioned Pill. 

The Antiseptic Baby and the Prophylactic Pup 

Were playing in the garden when the Bunny gamboled up: 

They looked upon the Creature with a loathing undisguised; 
It wasn't Disinfected and it wasn't Sterilized. 

They said it was a Microbe and a Hotbed of Disease; 

Thev steamed it in a vapor of a thousand-odd degrees; 
They froze it in a freezer that was cold as Banished Hope 

And washed it in permanganate with carbolated soap. 

In sulphuretted hydrogen they steeped its vviggly ears, 

They trimmed its frisky whiskers with a pair of hard-boiled shears; 

Thev dunned their rubber mittens and thev took it bv the hand 
And lected it a member (if the Fumigated Band. 

There's not a Micrococcus in the garden where they play; 

They bathe in pure iodoform a dozen times a day; 
Ami each imbibes his rations from a Hygienic Cup, 
The Bunny and the Baby and the Prophylactic I 'up. 





Two kids of the dirty face type entered the infirmary and asked Miss Miller 
to call their Doctor. When asked for a card thev informed her that they had 
none, but their Doctor was a Jap. Thereupon. Miss Miller summoned Imanaki 
and Aoki. The lads gave the two orientals the "once over" and replied that 
neither of these men was their Doctor. Miss Miller and the boys then started 
on a voyage of discovery for the unknown personage. After a few hours of 
fruitless search in the infirmary the lads spied Khuri working in a secluded 
corner of the "Boston." 


"Learn bv mail." Physical Culture and Fighting now taught by Packey 
McFarland and Huchnacher. world's greatest opponents in the fistic arena. Be 
strong and healthy ; greatest course in the world. Free demonstrations given 
in the basement of the college each week. Upon receipt of 2 cents for postage 
we will send you the handsome 220-page book just placed on the market by 
Battling' Huchnacher. 


Lost or Swallowed — My chew of gum during the excitement of the mid- 
term exams, probablv in the large amphitheater. Finder kindly return to Miss 
Bessie Worth, Podunch, Montana, and receive liberal reward. 


Fifteen minutes a day spare time will make you a powerful, convincing 
speaker. You can be at ease before any audience — enrich your vocabulary, 
increase your earning power, become more popular. SPECIAL OFFER — 

CLOYD M. MUSSER, Professor of Public Speaking, 

[418 Jackson Boulevard, Chicago. 111. 


AGENTS WANTED — (let started in an honest, clean, money-making busi- 
ness. Sold on a money back guarantee. No competition ; new field ; new busi- 
ness. That's why it's easy. REMOVES ALL PIMPLES FROM ANY PART 
wonderful remedy has cleared the faces of thousands. Investigate now, today. 
A postal will do. A big surprise awaits you. Address 

Dr. Badger F. Tyler, Springfield. Mass. 

Chemical laboratories: New York, Chicago, San Francisco, Hong Kong, 


Page 20$ 



At last! 
Perpetual motion is here, 

\ es it's come; 

Just watch Miss. Worth 

Chewing gum. 

As I said once before. 
There is up use saying more. 
That Tyler is the squarest guy, 
\\ hich Joliet ever passed by. 

Pa%e 3d(> 


For our Fathers: Sending checks to their sons. 

For Dr. "Dan:" Quizzing Kalinsky. 

For Dr. Johnson: Telling of his latest patient. 

For Freshmen: Badger fighting and telling the folks at home oi the wonders 
of the big city. 

For Dr. Logan: Rapid dictation. 

For Dr. Roach: Using his general anesthetic on the Junior class. 

For Dr. Watt: Flipping crowns skyward. 

For the Juniors: Making excuses to Dr. Jones tor being absent. 

For Dr. Kendall: It's a sad mistake. He's a bitter enemy of sports in 

For G. W. Nelson: Dreamland, nui said. 

For Dr. Koler: Attending the annual freshman dance. 

For Dr. Jones: Catchint? our Cigarette fiends. 

Dr. \\ att is gav and wise. 

Sometimes he takes us bv surprise. 
When he says, "Did you do this?" 

"This crown is shaped like a derby hat." 
He asks, "Where have you been this year?" 

The answer comes, "Oh, I've been here." 
Then Daddy says, "You see that band? 

You must have polished it with sand." 
Now the work on which the Dr. kicks, 

Was done by a Dentist in igo6. M.D.R. 



Page 207 



At that hour on Monday, when the class was all still. 

In the faculty room waited a man with prosthetic skill. 

The door opened gently, and all the noise ceased, 

In stepped Dr. Roach with his joints all greased. 

We pondered and wondered what he'd have to say, 

When out of his pocket came an impression tray. 

He told of the hard spots, the soft spots, and all. 

Then in stepped Dr. John to take the roll call. 

It was difficult for us to hear Dr. Roach talk, 

For we all had to laugh to see John dodge the chalk. 

At last the hour was near to close, 

In solumn solitude each set in a sleeping pose. 

Then came a voice from the pit, "Awake my boys. 

My but your quiet, what's become of the noise." 

As we rubbed our eyes, and awoke from our dreams, 

We realized we had been asleep, and perhaps had been seen. 

Then came a feeling, sad, and most sympathetic, 

When we learned ws had missed our lecture in prosthetics. 

- Xw\oov J-PO As -^ftV^ >\X\\\C>VjS 



^4<b— JlU^b^tl -:r - ==—1 


A Freshman came to college. 

He hailed from some small town ; 
He tried to show us on the map, 

But it could not lie found. 
He kissed his parents fondly. 

As he bid his last farewell ; 
He longed to kiss his sweetheart. 

But folks were 'round to tell. 
He fondly gazed into her eyes 

And firmly held her hand. 
He said, "My Love, be true to me." 

And so the flame they fanned. 
At first he wrote her daily. 

And full of love were they — 
Till a devil came upon the scene. 

The angels said "Nay. nay." 
This Devil was a pretty one, 

And here's the way she came : 
They flirted on the boulevard — 

He shyly asked her name. 
"My name is 'Trouble,'" murmured she 

"All those I fool must pay. 
And if you do not conquer me 

You'll long regret this day." 
But the Youth thought he was Handsome ; 

He gloried in his wit; 
His sweetheart once had told him so — 

He thought that he was IT. 
Ob! why should we all vain mortals be? 

Why do we not observe 
That others strong, more brave than we. 

Have failed from lack of nerve. 
Now he is a Junior, 

This lad of whom we speak; 
And the tales of dissipation 

Show upon his cheek. 
For he has played the game and lost. 

From bad has gone to worse. 
His second love has turned him down, 

Broken in heart and purse. 
We look into the future — 

He now has his degree ; 
He goes back home to practice there. 

Back to his mother's knee. 
He sees the dream girl of bis youth, 

And wins her love once more. 
And now she's Mrs. Tyler — 

Blessings on them evermore. 


Page 20i) 

== e^C^- Jcl^B^yz^o^P- ===== 

DIC Til )NARY F( >R USE AT C. C. D. ? 

Assistant — A friend during- a quiz. 

Assistant Demonstrator — An ass who tells you that the inferior mesenteric 
is the Spermatic. 

t lass Spirit — A feeling- of pride and gratefulness manifested during class 

Cram — To gorge the mind after a long period of fasting. 

Faculty — A troublesome clique who interfere with student's enterprises. 

Flunk — The process of changing from a three-year course to a four-year 

Four- Year-Man — One who can't get through in three. 

Hazing — An exchange of politeness between classes. 

Hospitality — Passing up freshmen. 

lunior — A man who knows it all and desires to teach faculty. 

Passing Up — The only athletic sport at C. C. D. S. and requires energy and 
exertion. Takes place between Juniors and Freshmen. 

Piker — A student who never misses a Thursday or Saturday night dance at 
Dreamland, price 50c, hut can't afford to spend a dollar on the class dance. 

Pony — A beast of burden for traveling in unexplored territory. 

Pool-Shark — A student who can play pool every dav and vet kicks on the 
price of the Dentos. 

Prosector — A student whose business it is to cut off nerves, after professor 
has dissected them. 

Qui/; — An instrument of torture that young doctors like to use on their betters. 

Senior — A man that rides a pony in a race for a sheep-skin. 

Sucker — A gentleman willing to get chalk or have lights turned on for the 

Touch-Down — That change which takes place when Straup or Ham stroke 
their upper lip. 

Yal-e-dicto-ri-an — A wind instrument belonging to graduating class. 

Physiology — The cause of many a student's downfall. 

( liemistry — A nerve-wrecking, head-splitting, time-wasting torture. 

Anatomy — A sleeping period between 5 and 6 o'clock P. M. 

Bacteriology — A subject there is not much known about, nevertheless we are 
made to memorize same. 

Class-Boob — The student who never approves of social functions. 

Kl-< )-cu-tion- -The way students are put to death in some schools. 

Rough-neck-day — A dav on which all soiled linen is forcibly removed. 


< >n llie perch they love to sit, 

Smoking pipe or cigarette 
Bill in the first and foremost row. 

When we lake our class photo. 

/'.. '10 

- = 

<£jX<&^ J^D^B^n^Qr^- . 

John the janitor has squeak}' shoes. 
Bahadour picking up hot penny in Chemical Lab. 

Collar day removing Langworthy's sweater, exposing his dirty under shirt. 
Junior dance supported by Freshmen and Seniors with scarcely a junior 

Charley Chaplin mustaches worn by proud Juniors. 

Our last day in dissecting. 

Cur Tunior orchestra. Ham, Gcodnev, &: Lundall. 

Emenheiser: "We shall now have some experiments on dogs. 
Heller: "Here's where I die." 
Altman also howled. 

Dr. Jirka: "Is Nauer here?" 

Singer: "He'll be here in an Nauer (hour) or so." 


.CW%H^3K\ with 



: ARE - 




with \t~ Vfe 



Page 211 



Dr. Dan : The t is silent like the x in cucumber. 

Dr. Zoote : Emphasized the "Jew" in talking of the salivary juices. 

Dr. Emm. We sometimes obtain Renin by starving a pig 4 or 5 days and then showing 
him food. The result is a flow of salivary and gastric juices. 

Furie : It would affect me the same way. 

Dr. Zoote: Saliva contains water, mucin, salts, salivary corpuscles, epithelial cells, two 
enzymes, bacteria ferment and gasses. 

Hayward : Isn't there any spit? 

Gerlac : Bacteria have no chloropile. 

Dr. Dan : What's that? 

Gerlac : Green. 

Dr. Dan : Yes. like Juniors. 

Dr. Zoote: That is horse sense. What is the opposite? 

Lions : Cow sense. 

Frenchman : Nonsense. 

Dr. Kendall: What is the matter with Furies" recitation. Goodney? 

Goodney : I thought it was all right. 

Dr. Kendall : After this we'll call you Badney instead of Goodney. Draper, decorate 
that recitation. (Drape.) 

Dr. Johnson : Forty to sixty pounds' pressure is used in masticating lamb chops. 

Draper: How much is used in chewing boarding house steak? 

Dr. Kendall: Parr, purify nitrous oxide. 

Parr : Can't do it. 

Dr. Kendall : All right, that puts you below par. 

Dr. Dan: Voss. why do we call these bacteria parasites? 

Voss : Because they live on somebody else. 

Dr. Dan: Well, then, most of us are parasites. 

Dr. Cahill : How would you sterilize your instrument-? 

Goodmanson: Dry steam. 

Dr. Emm: Please poke Heller gently and awaken him. and, Tretner, you stay awake: 
you annoy the class with your snoring. 

Ginsburg to Dr. Dan: If a condition following an acute infection is termed chronic, 
what condition follows chronic? 

Voltman : Slow music. 

January 3 — Ed. Anderson proudly boasts of not having drank a glass of beer since 
New Year's. 

Heller: Is beer the only kind of alcoholic drink that will increase the flow of urine? 

Dr. Emenheiser : Y<>u will have to ask some one who has had more experience than 1 

l'arr : Ask me : ask me. 

Dr. Emenheiser: Give us the histology of the -kin. Parr? 

l'arr: I don't know any more than what Wood gave. 

Dr. Emenheiser: Wood hasn't told us anything about it yet. 

l'arr: Well. I guess 1 don't know • anything about it, then. 

Senior: I'm afraid to give him gas, Doctor. 

Scaeffer: Why? 

Senior: Well, how am I going t" tell when he is unconscious? 

Dr. Zoethout: Closing the eye- rests them. 

1 Fifteen minute- later. ) 

Dr. Zoethout: Wake Mr. Goodney up, please. 

Goodnev: I was just re-ting my eves, Doctor, 

Pagt 2i3 




McLean: Can yon tell me where I can find Roskelley, please? 

Miss Miller: Before he got the wig he was the easiest man on the floor to find, but 
now his bald head doesn't shine like a lighthouse, and it's an awful job to locate him. 

Doctor Danielson : Hemorrhage is also classified as to time; can yon tell me the time? 
Siegel : I think it's about ten minutes to two, Doctor. 

Dr. Jirka : What happened to you the last time. Leiber? 

Leiber : I was sick. 

Class : O-o-o-o-o-o-o ! Stone age stuff. Leiber. 

Betha: "Pope should have been a pharmacist." 
Henkle: "\\ hy r" 

Betha: "If he could fill prescriptions like he filled that empty prosthetic 
box he bought last year, he would be good. 


twfcss v4v\o v^e. lyr 

Page 21 j 


Dr. Jirka: "W hat arc some of the structures found in front of the thoraciac 

Witous: "The Stomach??.'" 

Dr. Jirka (after reading names of those who got g8 in Anatomy Exam.) "Now 
fellows you know who the stars are in vour class." 

Class: "Hurrah for NADER?!!!" 

Dr. Jurka: "Of course we can never tell under what conditions an examin- 
ation is written." 

Dr. Jirka: "Where is the heart situated?" 

Kalinsky: "Between the ninth and fifth costal cartilage and up under the 

Dr. Jirka: "How many valves are in the heart?" 

Kahn: "Auricular, Ventricular, Semilunar, and the Eustachian Tubes. 

Dr. Jirka: "What is the Opthalmic artery a branch of?" 
Jahnke: "h is a branch of the first cranial nerve." 

Dr. Jirka: "Name some structure found in the right auricle." 
Ross: "Well — There's the cordi-tympani nerve." 

Dr. Kendall: "Under what conditions would water be taken as a standard 
lor specelic gravity?" 
Deutch: "Wet!" 

Dr. ZoETHOUT: "What is the function ol the bile." 
Capel: "The bile liberates ingestion." 

Pagt 214 


7 M^^ oL^0C': 


Xauer: Looking intelligent. 

Bethea: \\ ithout a sweater on. 

Parr: Without a chew. 

Shaughnessy: Quiet. 

Kalinsky: \\ ise. 

Singer: Not chewing gum. 

R. M. Kelly: In class. 

L. Lee: Awake in class. 

Bahadbuf : Looking pleasant. 

Hendrick: Without a chicken. 

John: Forgetting to take roll. 

App: Looking serious. 

Carlson: With a hair cut. 

Dyorkix: With a clean collor on. 

Tyler: With a shave. 

E inkle: Without Hayward. 

Day: Happy in Dr. Emenheisers class 

Asher: Prepared. 

Cappel: Full of pep. 

Khuri: Not looking foolish. 

Hayward: Without Hinkle. 

Deutsch: Talking without useing his hands. 

Pope: Awake in chemistry lecture. 

Kennedy: Satisfied with the atmosphere in the ampitheatre. 

Straup: Causing a disturbance. 

Grossman: On time. 

t). V. Anderson: Drinking milk. 

Rassmtjssen : Discourteous. 

Langworthy: With a clean shave and hair cut. 

G. G. Johnson: Telling a good story. 

Goodney: Without a smile. 

Torsan: Perfectly satisfied. 

Kedroo: Grouchv. 


Geo. Nelson: Did you hear about Dr. Watt making $50,000: 
Cannon: Xo, but I thought something must have happened, because I 
showed up two pieces yesterday and he didn't say a word. 

Dr. Watt (calling the roll): "Is Cannon here:" 
Cannon (aloud): "Yes sir!" 

Dr. Watt: "Don't speak so loud when you say that Cannon; the surprise 
of hearing your voice nearly takes me off my feet." 


Page 215 

Pa .■/" 

2— cLfe ?^ : 


Parroted Ducktus Yinousis 

Threegaminal Aurical 

Palentine Caranial 

Old factory Aricle 

Anominate Ovaley 

Stomach for Abdomen Pulimonry 

Neumogagtric Corrotid 

Obliqularas Oris Tune 

Vain Infioror 

Alas;, iter Condile 

Terieoid Muscal 

Umbicale Suppirior 


Life is a sheet of paper white. 

Upon which each one must write. 

And all of us are not writers, like Scott 

There is bound to be main' a blot 

Upon life's sheet of paper white 

On which each one of us must write. — \\ .L. 


"Got the dope?" 

Is "Daddy" still lecturing 3 

What piece are you on: 

If he calls on me; hand me the dope: SEE 

Has John taken the roll yet? 

Did the Prof, call on me? 

What lime is it : 

Give me a cigarette. 

What did you pay for it : 

Who in II- -1 threw thai : 



1 c >i 5 

(c//h^<B^ JljI&I'Z^c-C 


Dr. Emenheiser : Name some plants rich in proteins? 
Axelrod : Well, there's fish. 

Heller (in class meeting) : I think the class should give a banquet this year. 

Furie (Catholic): I'm in favor of a dance. 

Furie: Well, if we have a banquet, let's have lots of roast pork. 

Heller (Jewish): Sure, on Friday night. 

Dr. Danielson : "What is the name given to the tissue or organism invaded 
by bacteria?" 

Schneider: "The host." 

Dr. Danielson: "And what do we call the bacteria which invade the tissue 
nr organisms?" 

Schneider: Well, they'd he the guests. 

Dr. Danielson: Sasipior, give another name fur these guests. 

Sasquor : Farasites. 

Dr. Danielson : Some guests are. 

Dr. Jirka: Air. Khuri, what is the function of the obicularis oris muscle? 
Khuri : It is generally used for kissing. 

Dr. lirka: What is the difference between the placenta and the uterus? 

E. R. Anderson: Well, the placenta is found in tin mother and the uterus 
is in the father. 

Dr. Zoethoul : Mr. Nauer, what effect does cellulose have on digestion? 
Nauer: h aids constipation. 

Dr. Zoethout: Air. Nauer, what is the result of putrefaction? 
Nauer: Bacteria, 

Behnke to Khuri: Young man. do you realize that you are breeding a scab 
i mi \ our in ise ? 

Carpenter: It will take an awful big scab to cover the awning on his face. 

Little Boy: Is there very much money in dentistry, Fad? 
Father: ( >h ! about a dollar an acher, I reckon. 

Pa -■! 1 





There was a little flower. 

Y\ hich grew in a western bower. 

As the sun beamed upon its head. 

It left a glow of golden red. 

When it gased into the sky, 

The hazel blue melted in it's eyes. 

And this little flower. 

Which sprang up from the earth: 

Was transplanted in the Junior class, 

.And proved to be Miss Worth. 



Page 2 rp 




^eto.V^ ^\vv<\«-\ 

Prof. Zoethout: It takes a wise man to answer a focls question. 
Ecrrie: (!ce! no wonder so many of us flunk in exams.— E.R.T. 

The Editor Comique sat up in his chair; 

He racked his brain and he tore his hair; 

He put his feet up, and put his feet down. 

Each moment wearing a deeper frown; 

Great thoughts hovered near, but soon took wing. 

Said he, "I can't think of a single thing!" 

The lump in his threat grew into a sob, 

"It's a mournful business — this funny job!" 

Tyler in a confidential talk to McKay 

McKay: "What were you doing over on the corner of Ogden and Madison 
ast night about 1 i :}C. : " 

Tyler: "Oh! 1 had a date there for 9:00 oclock." 

McKay: "What's the matter, didn't she show up?" 

Tyler: "I don't know, I left at 12:00 oclock, 1 sot sore and ditched her." 






• i 

? ■ . ■ ^ ■ . _ -j 


Pagf -'2/ 



f\ Ff«.SWW.'i\W'S~Xi\ < t>V\\VV 


Always they wish to know why 
Always they ask us where 
In any climate or clime 
You'll always find them there. 
Wearing loud sox and clothes 
Forever they're butting in. 
Still, there a harmless lot 
A Freshman here's to him. 





In our class we have A. Savage, a Wooley Baron, who has a special Barber 
because his Harris very thin. < >ur Friend lives in Dorland in the Winter, where 
Kohl never Burns, where the Landis covered with Green, where the air is Baum 
and the birds in the Crabtree Carrol the Best. 

Rosenhaus is the name of his Denholm in Ginsburg. He has a Fox for a 
Butler and a Weisz llaug for a Cook, who feeds him on Cunningham, and fin- 
drinks, well he has many a Case, Rodin a Whelan, from his Wiiielicld in W'inc- 
berg, of which he drinks many a Brown stein, or Goldstein, or Creenstein, or 
Finkelstein, and never llaltz until he Phillips so Goode that he slides down the 
Banister and raises all kinds of Kane, tries to Hurdle the Classman, and becomes 
a general Musser and veils like a Barker filled with Bain. 

< )nce he got too Grim and the cry for 1'ollice was heard. The French .Mar- 
shall Murphy, of Creenberg, accompanied l>v the Skinner, the Miller, the Smith 
and the Bishop Nelson, dressed in Satten. came to the rescue. ( >n seeing them 
entering he tried to Crouch behind his Shields. To catch him was quite a task. 
The Bishop said "If we can't catch him I Fink Duncan or Henkin. Finally a 
Stone was hurled which he tried to dodge by making a Broadbend but it hit 
him in the Sneider (Bean) and knocked off his Gordon, which made him very 
Reillev, and being unable to Seewell he was compelled to surrender, lie was 
taken to the jail and in the Chamberlain where Mendoza way. When he come 
to his head was Akan, and he felt Perry bad. You could hear him Blaha 
"Wojohn! Odell, it Shure isn't fair to Bingaman on the head. For his nourish- 
ment he received Rice to eat. and was given Spencer's Fairy Queen to Reid. 

I know a man short and tall, but Tub is the shortest of them all. 

1 know men short and fat but Glassman has them all beat when it comes to that. 

1 know men wise and bright ; lluete backs all of them out of sight. 

I know men that are always there on time but when it conies for a bet, Best 
for mine. 

I know men that sleep at early mass, but it takes Reeves to sleep in class. 

Page 223 


c/v^s- -^><s<?c<^?^> r 

Ruby, Rub}', the gem of the class, 
And indeed a pretty little lass. 
To her a Ruby you might compare, 
For such as she are very rare. 
Her cheery voice we all like to hear, 
For with it rings loving good cheer. 
We will miss you Ruby, our little dear, 
But with us again vou will be next vear. 


Brautman, irom whom shooting the bull never did lack. 
Has hair that stands up like a porcupine's back. 
He's sometimes called, "Kaiser:" a name that suits. 
A fellow whose brain skyward shoots. 

X Y Z 

Page . 

< y 


Dr. Emenhiser — What is respiration ? 

J. P. Robinson — Respiration is circulation. 

Freshman — Pulse pressure is taken at time of fever to tell how high the 
fever is. 

Dr. Emenhiser — What is a hemodromograph ? 
Finkelstein — It is a blood pigment that carries the iron. 

Dr. Danielson— Don't damn yourself; damn somebody else. 

Cunningham — Metabolism is the building down and tearing up of the body. 

Kaplin — Foramen ovalis is an opening in the embryo. 

Kief sky — I've spoiled six ivory blocks trying to carve a tooth. 
McCarthy — Why don't you buy a walrus? 

Salisbury (after Freshman had broken a root from a tooth) — < )h ! did you 
break a leg oft? 

Instructor — Where is the gastrocnemius : 
Freshie — In the stomach. 

Robinson — Cecum rises in the jejunum and ends in the sigmoid flexure. 

Freshie — Where is the sigmoid flexure? 

Senior (who thot he knew) — It is the lower edge of the greater omentum. 

Miss Rubin — I'm so bright that I can spit on my ring and make it shine. 

Dr. Smeltzer (calling on Poederbach) — Powderback! 

Xecktow — It depends upon the respiration of the circulatory svstem. 

Dr. Danielson — Is that right. Fox? 

N. Fox— No. 

Dr. Danielson — See there, Bishop? EVEN FOX says you're wrong. 

Christoph — The flow wouldn't flow. 

Christoph — The bicuspid is placed at the upper end of the alimentary canal. 

Page 22$ 


'/?%><B^> c^^<B<?2^0^ ' 



Matriculation of Admission Fee §5.00 

"Engagement Extraordinary" 






By Request 

Reilly— Levinson- 1 1 tide < Hfson— ( 'liana — Salien — Padt 



Return Engagement 
of theatre Royalae 

I [elgeson — ( ledstaed — Thompson 
or In the Land of the Midnight Oil 



for Approval 


A ( 'omedv in 1 Ac1 

( llusman — Wojohn — Watson — Hoi in 


Strang- -Fox — Bergman Sandborn — Strinde -Siml -Wineberg 

Maetzoed the Boy from Red Wing 

King of the Moionh'oin 



Pagt 226 

c^Ck- (dG^b^tii^xS^ 



"Than what the incisors are." 

"So much as yon do in the upper." 

"Of course the upper first you know is about the largest of the bicuspids." 

"As what this model shows here." 

"As what we have on the upper bicuspid." 

"Have all the same grooves as the other one has." 

"You know why it is because it is." 

"Seme of them are usually almost nearly perfect." 

"Giving the upper and lower about the same shape." 

"Little flatter than the distol is." 

"The buccal surface! Well it differs. It usually nearly a perfect square. 

"Now we want to take a slight review." 

There's a young man in the freshman class, 
Who's as comical a specimen, that ewer came to pass. 
The gentleman in guestion comes from sunny Spain, 
And if vou want to know, "Huete" is his name. 

"Glassman," a young fellow of considerable size, 
Can eat a large number of apple pies. 
That accounts for his stoutness as you can see. 
But as stout as he is 1 don't want to be. 




Page 227 



Oct. 5 — A number of bold Juniors railroaded a fat Freshman in an auto. I 
wonder who he was 1 

Oct. 6 — Visited dissecting room. Christened cadaver "Jack." Scrubbed, 
washed and stuffed? ? ? ? ? ? ? 

Oct. 7 — Heard Dr. Roe called chop-suey. Could not figure out what he was 
doing in chemistry lab. 

< let. 8 — Our fifth feminine classmate has entered — and, by the way, she has 
S-O-M-E auburn hair. 

Oct. 9 — Freshmen are getting bolder. The}- make a noise almost like Juniors 
— only worser. 

Oct. 11 — Padt tried to get an impression of his mouth with pumice in pros- 
thetic lab. 

( >ct. [2 — Who said we all came from the city ? ? ? Someone blew a bunsen 
flame out the window. 

(Jet. 13 — Fox. instead of taking impressions of his own mouth, runs in a few- 
youngsters off the street and submits them to the tortures of plaster eating. 

( let. [5 — Fernandez should have brought his skates to class. You know skates 
go well with heavy black sweaters. 

Oct. iS — Saloons are closed on Sunday, but that evidently doesn't mean a 
drink can not be gotten, as some conditions denote. 

Oct. 19 — Some bold Freshman threw a very important organ into the amphi- 
theater, namely, a liver. 

< let. 20 — Shafer said he changed his seat from No. 107 to that of No. 54 
because there was no title on No. 54. 

< >ct. _' 1 — We were to have election of officers today. It was rumored that 
William Hale Thompson was to run for President, 

Oct. 2~ — Butler fell asleep in chemistry lab. Dr. Roe should be of great 
service to the German army, for in a simple experiment with oxygen he put 
Butler under the folds of Morpheus. 

( )ct. 28 — Brautman said spongeoplasm is a jelly-like substance with a fibrous 

( )ct. 29 — Schlosberg is doing an unrivalled business in ink tattooing. So 
far lie has had only one customer — himself. 

< let. 30 — Warczak wanted to know when.' the telescopes were kept in 
histology lab. 

Nov. 1 — Some one must have thought it was April 1. lie told me Dr. 
Jones wanted to see me. 

Nov. 3 — Poor .Miss Rubin! Some poor simp is sending her a note every 
five minutes or so. And the worst of it is, he is a Freshman. 

Nov. 4 — Juniors seem to be of the mind that Freshmen don't get baths often 
enough. That probably explains the unappreciated shower we got on the fire- 

Xnv. 5 -l'.rautman : "Who is the cute girl yon met on Wood Street'" 

Nov. 6 -Meetzold advances the theory that the size of one's feet does not 
denote the amount (if his brain matter. Take Nelson, for instance. 

X'uv. X — Miss Rubin's late to class! Where could Heller have taken her 
last night ? 




Nov. 9 — Duncan, it seems, makes friends very readily. . He even made 
friends with a dog in prosthetic lab. 

Nov. 10 — Mach and Bazar, the famous anatomists, have discovered a new- 
artery in the human body (drafted from a red rubber glove). 

Nov. 1 1 — Schneider, while home for vacation, was chased by a dog and was 
bitten between the wood shed and the barn. 

Nov. 12 — Cunningham says that Haemotoxyline is found in fresh po'ols of 
stagnant water. 

Nov. 15 — Best has already started into losing his books, do to it! 

Nov. 16 — A class meeting was scheduled for today, but couldn't attend, as 
the meeting was called oft". 

Nov. 17 — Norman Nebo Fox said a man was lame on one foot and blind on 
the other. 

Nov. 18 — Padt came with a new pair of laces in his shoes — so he says. 

Nov. 24 — YYinefield said, "If a man was hit on the jaw. it would be broken at 
the cuspid. That would be the first place bit." 

Nov. 2y — Kievesky, on being asked a question in histology quiz, said he left 
his notes at home. 

Nov. 30 — Nelson showed his business ability by selling a necktie that 
originally cost two-bits, and which he had worn a month, for the amount of 
thirty-five cents. 

Dec. 1 — 1'inklestein said the amoeba is a ground-glass animal. 

Dec. 7 — Huete thought he was home in Central America, the scene of main 
revolutions, when an electric light bulb broke in the dissecting room. 

Dec. 10 — It is rumored that a man will be stationed at the amphitheater exit 
with a hypodermic syringe and will administer to those who usually smoke 
between classes. 

Dec. rS — Reed says that epithelial tissue is classified according to the shape 
and arrangement of muscle tissue. 

Dec. 19 — Vacation begins. 


Jan. 3 — Vacation ends. Hello, people! Haven't seen you since last year. 

Jan. 4 — It has been passed around that Carlson and Horton purchased a place 
of business, but left it with the previous owner. 

Tan. ^ — Meetzold. the boy from Red Wing. Minn., has arrived. "WHO 

Ian. 13 — Dr. Roe lectured today on Bromine and its compounds, but some- 
how forgot to mention Bromo Seltzer. 

Ian. 15 — Reilly thought he recognized his specimen of spleen in histology 
as that of an old friend. 

Jan. [8 — ( )ur friend Mesirow, it seems, is slightly hard of hearing and can- 
not see very well — otherwise he is all right. 

Jan. 20 — Haltz came near breaking his finger. Ask Turnbaugh. 

Jan. 22 — Best has been offered $800 for signing up to light Charley White. 
But. of course, it might interfere with school, so he has refused. 

Ian. 24 — Christolph said that the first bicuspid is situated in the front of 
the alimentary canal. 

Jan. 27 — "Con" Carlson knew his anatomy well today, as a result ot a 
studious evening; at the Star and Carter. 


I'll'',- J2l) 


Jan. 28 — To our regret, fight decisions in Illinois are not allowed, or we 
would announce the result of the battling Jack Levenson-Kid Caplan fight. 

Feb. 2 — "Caught in the act!" Landis trying to put a button in "The Dentos" 
contribution box. 


-It is rumored in social circles that Prof. Norman Fox has declined 

the professorship in 

In justice to him we will not mention the subject. 

Feb. ij — We enjoyed a good hour of indoor sports when Dr. Danielson read 
to us some of the answers that were found in our histology examination. 

Feb. 14 — Today is not blue .Monday. Someone washed the windows in the 

Feb. 18 — We have a new co-ed with us : Adelberg. of Xorth-Western Dental. 

Feb. 21 — Wash day yesterday. Brautman had a clean shirt on. 

Feb. 22 — (ieorge Washington born. [492. 

Feb. 29 — Hurdle and J. P. Robinson have made acquaintance of a couple of 
young' ladies who. when seated, do not have their feet touching the floor. 

March 1 — Miemi has invested in a new celluloid collar. 

Dr. Burton — What passes thru the foramen magnum : 
Mover — The spermatic cord. 
Dr. Burton — Who told you that: 
Mover — Nobody; 1 knew it myself. 








Clarence, aged one (one score), informed us one day during Histology quiz 
that one of the structures of bone was Superstitial l.amehe. 

Note — Which probably accounts for the ability of some people to forecast 
weather by their aches. 

Child Cristo said that the first bicuspid tooth is situated in front of the 

alimentary canal. 

One of the 240 Freshmen informed us that the Tonsils are covered by the 
peritoneum. I le'll learn, Maby. 

\ates still contends that the second deciduous bicuspid does not erupt until 
the twenty-fourth year, in spite of the fact that our illustrious 1). T.'s have 
instructed him otherwise. 

Norman Nebo Fox, on being asked for the formula of a Monosaccharite, con- 
fidently answered HJJ. (Isn't that a cute one?) 

Dr. Danielson — What is Ovagenesis? 
Kievskv — I left my notes home, Doctor. 

Ilotms teasing Brosman : 

Brosman — Xow, Ffouns, if you don't quit doing that 1 will hit you three times 
in the face. 

Junior 1 to Freshman in dissecting) — Where is the collodion? 
Freshman — 1 don't know. I'm sure; we have not dissected the upper extremi- 
ties \et. 



Page 2 31 



Dr. Emenheizer — What substance will dialize? 

William Levin — Air. 

Heuttes — White Blood Corpuscle count 85,000, shows need tor 606. 

"Whealan's Theory :" 

Dr. Emenheizer — Flow is the body temperature raised? 

Whealen — By eating hot beefsteak. 

Smeltzer — Where is the first bicuspid found? 

Christoff — Doctor, the first bicuspid is found in the portal of the alimentary 

< hving to the extreme demand for equipment, Brehm has chartered all that 
the college has at present ; by so doing the rest of the class is greatly handicapped. 

A young fellow by the name of Skinner. 

Sat down to eat a country dinner : 

When he finished the food, 

What'er you conclude. 

To be sure he was not any thinner. 

Whelan had a little tongue. 

It was well trained, no doubt. 
For every time he beard beefsteak 

That little tongue stuck out. 

Hahnie had a little hail - . 

It was well groomed, no doubt. 
For every time some one threw a tooth at him 

That little hair stuck out. 

TUfFOWE/f' Or TMGi WA7 10 W. 

Alas to 1,-ps 

■1 />OGvi ,s-r. Va'/J /OCA 
'■"■'" * :,, „•„... 

"-■"ry j.,,.,, ,,,, .,. ,, 
4 yi/,„ 



Maetzold's silence. 

Shefte's shitty ways. 

Wallace, reading morning paper. 

Watson, at the door. 

Perry, erasing the board. 

Huctc, can't speak any lender. 

Padt, pronounced P-A-T. 

Bishop, frog in your throat? 

Best, as badger referee. 

Laudis, holding the ceiling up. 

Fernandez, singing a lullaby. 

Leib, the ill( ustrious) poet. 

Fox, M., the fertilization expert. 

Schlosberg, having Blood 1'ressure taken. 

Grim m's grin. 

Chapman's comic capers. 

Brim, diamonds to loan. 

Butler, asleep at the post. 

Bergman, setting the world afire. 

Fox, from head to toe: half way home. 

Tasliers, obstructing a street car. 

Bannister, sliding down. 

Buyer's ticklishness. 

Reilly's nationality. 

Trorsman's coffee and. 

Holtz, one finger at a time. 

Wojohn, giddy-ap. 

Kane, woof! woof! 

Roberts, our honorable senator. 

J anna, dead or alive. 

Clusman, just a few minutes late. 

Levinson, roughing it with Barney. 

Rubin, got them all guessing. 

Hang, Marshfield the next stop. 

Johnson (Percy), just as the name implies. 

J. G. 

for vaccination. ) 
Mr. Rainey? 

(Rainey at C. C. M. S. 
Stenographer — What is your nationality 
Rainey — Dentist. 

Smeltzer — What three words are used most in Dentat Anatomy ? 
Weary Fresh — I don't know. 
Smeltzer — Correct. 


Student (writing home) — How do you spell "financially?" 
Roommate — F-i-n-a-n-c-i-a-1-l-v. and there are two r's in "embarrassed. 


Page 233 

<cJjhs<&^ dc%&W&<L 

{J~, /foB/VSO/r's Trteof?/' 

Thf h*hoi"<s °* J? id net 
i* rxr7re#iuy &*o Foi? The EYtS. 

To be a long-haired poet. 
Well, that is not so hard, 

But a sure enough Dental poet, 
Is another kind of bard. 

When with rhapsodies 

Of nature, to his center thrills. 
Then he reads of some beauties 

That he may pay his bills. 

But I don't get any pay 

For this ridiculous stuff, 

And so to make a lay 
Is lik't I" earn a cult. 

I f sounding this is tiring 

You have this privilege great. 
To say that I am flying 

Straight in the face of fate. 

But, nevertheless, here goes. 

And if you fear the deals. 
Mv advice is -hide your clothes — 

TI [IS is the grip that seals 
Whose fate? 

I':, > i i 




Mutt and Jeff Landis and Leeb 

Life's Mysteries Percy Johnson 

Krazy Kat Clarence Maetzold 

Skinny Shaner Wojohn 

Shrimp Flvnn Bollinger 

Polly " Aliss Rubin 

Pa Perkins Caplan 

Ma Perkins Miss Akan 

Abie Kabibble Jake Levenson 

Reba Mine Gold Miss Greenberg 

Petev Dink Chamberlain 

( )ld Man Alt' of the Alphabet Padt 

Bobbie Make Believe "Nebo" Fox 

Old Doc Yak Watson 

Yutch Broadbent 

Katzenjammer Kids Glassman and Schlosberg 

Happy Hooligan Bannister 

Baron Beau Bergman 

Holmes, Beau's valet 1 ilaha 

Mamma's Angel Child Yates 

Alfonso and Gaston Carlson and Morton 

J. G. 


Now I lay me down to rest. 
At studying 1 have done my best. 
If 1 should die before I wake, 
Pd have no more exams, to take. 

— F. R. T. 


The vices and follies ol my life 

Have caused me some disaster, 
But where 1 met my Waterloo 

Was in Prosthetics chewing plaster. 

A Freshman. 


Imperfect square. 

Nearly perfect. 

Roughly triangular. 

Partly deeply grooved. 

The central incisor is the first tooth from the median line. 


Paste 235 

r<r > 

r/y/h^B- c - '■■3^/Z^C~C : '~ 



Smoking the room up or coloring the meerschaum pipe. 

Throwing paper at John. 

Holding a class meeting. 

Taking plaster of paris impressions. 

("jetting specimens of blood in Hist. 

Caplan and Levinson wrestling. 

Leeb writing poetry. 

Wallace reading paper in class. 

Butler wide awake. 

Throwing Krevski's hat in the pit. J. G. 

Brontman — Say, Jack, I want you to come over to the house this evening, as 
I'm having a little gathering. We'll have a QUART of ice cream. 
Glassman — I low many will he there? 
Brontman — Oh, about a dozen. 
Glassman — I'll stay home! 

Senior (telling Freshie hard-luck story) — Now, if yon were in my shoes 
what would you do? 

Brilliant Freshie — I'd stuff the toes to keep from sliding back and forth. 

Witous — Say, do you know Stearn? 
Goldstine — Sure; he's a bookkeeper. 
Witous — Yes, and he has had mv bacteriology over six months 


(Free Advertisement) 

Wise Senior to Dudley — Make my three broiled eggs clairvoyant. 
Dudley — Why shure, medium. 


A certain young Freshman went to get his picture taken, and got real angry 
when the photographer asked him to look human. Perhaps if we were to tell you 
who this particular party was. you would agree with ns that he does look some- 
what like an animal. 

Tommy — 1 say. ma. isn't it a pity you haven't the toothache instead of poor 
lister Jane? 

Ma — Gracious me, my son, why would you want me to have the toothache? 

Tommy— Why ens you can take your's out and she can't. 

" \le\andria." called .Mrs. Diully, "did yon put the clam in the soup?" 

"Yes'm," called back the girl. "Do you wish me to save it?" 

"Certainly! What do you think I tied the string on it for?" 

P -■ ?ri s-^ 

' — =3 

4><£ 'C' 

7Wc t/u/ee o* i//o*>£ st' Sofa?*. /tvr~a s//s otw 'jsrYZ.* Co^ 

A bully young Freshman from C. C. D. S.. 
Stepped into the cafe for his daily mess. 
When seafood on the bill he saw. 
He said, "I'll take oysters, Rah ! Kali ! Kali !' 

-M. D. R. 


Greenspohn — You rat, you ! 

Ginsburg — Where do you get that noise, rat? 

Greenspohn — Well, don't you eat cheese? So does a rat. 


Simply to help those who will have the task of publishing the Dextos next, 
we wish to ask you to always have your jokes on thin paper so the editor can see 
through them. 


Student — I want my hair cut off. 
Barber — Any special way? 

Student \ es. oft. 

Imagine Vina making a perfect recitation. 


The knowledge of the Freshman Class in Osteology varies directly with the 
distance the student sits from the pit. 

Those in the last row go to sleep. Wm. L. 


Page 237 

• y ■ 


PLEASE read, or at least look 
* over, the advertisements. They 
are as much a part of the Book as 
are the articles, and without them 
the Book would not be possible. 
The firms advertised herein are 
the best, and you can not do 
better than to patronize them 
whenever you can. 


" ~C-'Jls&*~ 

A Suggestion 

Your Thesis 

Gentlemen of the Class of 1916! 

Pray do not think that you must wait until after Commencement Week 

in order to avail of opportunity. This minute that fickle goddess is 

hammering a tattoo on your door. She is hounding some of you with a 

club, from the beating of the rising gong, until taps. 

The important question is, are you going to remain content with limited 

knowledge or will you know for yourself? Do you purpose being a mere 

person or will you become a personality? Nations — which means men — 

rise or fall in the measure in which they appreciate time. Poets liken 

time to a river. 

In chapel you sometimes mav have sung 

''Time like an ever-flowing stream 

Bears all earth's sons away; 
They fly, forgotten as a dream 

That breaks at opening daw" 

Excuse us for asking if you will drift, like Thibet, the land of yesterday, or 
Spain, the country of tomorrow, or will you be like the mighty Amazon, 
whose progress none can stay? The answer depends largely upon what 
you'll do before college doors close after xou forever! 



nt vou should 

As your well-wishers, we suggest that be 
determine for yourself the value of the respective dental golds and solders 
offered. After you open your office, you'll have to spend more than one- 
third of your outlays on golds. Today's the time to begin to learn the 
''true inwardness" of all dental golds. 

'Tis passing strange that many members of the student bod}' fail to take 
as their thesis, Practical Results from using Solders, seeing what a costly 
role these indispensables play. Why not make this the subject of your 
thesis'' Commandeer sample lots of all brands. Try them against each 
other. 'Twere better done note, rather than experiment on patients, later. 
For 104 years Xey's have manufactured scientifically the World's Best 
Dental Golds and Solders. The dental fraternity thruout the world 
acknowledges its obligations to Key's for some of the greatest aids in its 
practice. Our literature will be sent gladly to all serious seniors and 
juniors, and members of the facultv. 

Accept our best wishes that your professional career will be successful 
and profitable. Let the use of XEY'S GOLDS help to make this a 

Send ui your Old Gold, Old SuVer, Old Platinum, etc to 
be exchanged for their equivalent in Ney'a Golds or Solders. 

iHe J.M.NeyOompany 





Hartford , Klom. , V.SA . 

Retail Salesroom, 100 Boy Is ton Street, Boston, Mass. 
Represented by dealers in principal cities. 







We Make 


that Please 

Official Photographers for 
the Class of 1916 

Our Work Speaks for Itself 

Fraternity and Club 

Given Special Attention 


Kimball Hall 

Corner Wabash and Jackson 

The Word ROOT on a Photo Means "Quality" 


r[u2>~ JC : :-&&$> 

CVERY practice has an individuality which 
can and should be reflected in the ap- 
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S. S. White office equipments afford the 
means. Adaptable to every need, they give the 
office an air of distinction, suggest superior 
service, inspire confidence. 

We invite correspondence and welcome the 
opportunity to consult with you concerning 
vour individual requirements. 

Our Equipment booklet in colors illustrates 
and describes the complete line of S. S.White 
Equipment Combinations — the new idea in 
dental equipment. We will gladly mail a 
copy to you upon request. 

The S. S. WHITE 

/\n S.S.White Frruipmenf 

I nspires Confidence 





Nicoll Tailoring 

means the very best materials, the very best 
tailoring, at the very lowest price for such work. 
"NICOLL" means best without extravagance. 

Prices $25 - $30 - $35 and upward 


NICOLL The Tailor 

W^J Jerrems' Sons 

Clark and Adams Streets 











\\ . \l . I >i m.K'i . Manager 

Sholty Printing- Co. 



Get the samples and prices of our plateless 
engraving. Less than half the cost of copper 
plate printing and just as good. 

Phone West 4427 CHICAGO 

Phone Seeley 3697 

Prompt Service 

Whenever your Clothes need Cleaning, 
Pressing, or Repairing, have it done 

by regular Cleaners by Trade 

Consolidated Cleaning Co. 

1609 W. Van Buren Street 

Will Rive you absolute guaranteed first-class 
work and satisfaction. The store that has 
more college trade than any store on the 
West side. 

=v <-, 





L. P. KOZIE, Secretary 


The Most Popular and Reliable 


Wholesale and Retail 



The Ogden Market Company 

1748-1750 Ogden Avenue 

Near Jackson Boulevard Seeley 4100 Retail 

Phones: Seeley 4101 Wholesale 



Lunch Room 

1656' West Van Buren Street 

[eadquarters for Clean and 

Wholesome things to Eat. 

Prices Reasonable 

Lunch Room 

For Ladies & Gentlemen 


1624 W. Van Buren St. 

Cor. Marshfield 



Sanitary Grocery 
and Market 

Nil I ..|il Still l ' Mi il "I I'.ml' : ', 

Sold in Our Market 

1623 W. Van Buren Street 

•103 S. Marshfield Avenue 

~ , , West 866 

Telephones West 434G 


. D. Algeo & Co. 

Manufacturers of the 


Flor de Algeo 

All Havana Cigar 

1635 Va 

ii Buren St., S. E. Cor. Marshfield Ave. 

Phone West 2128 

The Student's 
Drug Store 



1625 West Van Buren Street 


A Desirable Place to Spend an 
Afternoon or Evening 

Wilson & Laughlin 

Billiards, Cigars 
Cigarettes, Tobacco 

Largest and Best Equipped on the West Side. 

Twelve Tables, fitted with the World's 

Finest Electric Cushions 

1754-56 Van Buren St. Near Wood St. 


100' , Wool Suits S15.00 


Hatter and Furnisher 

Cor. Van Baren and Wood Streets 
Dental Coats a Specialty 



Hand L 




1545 Van Bu 

ren Street 




Do YOU Know 

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 
always at your service to afford detailed information of what- 
ever nature you may require and to demonstrate by com- 
parative showing the actual merits of all equipment covered 
by our line. 


5 South Wabash Avenue, Chicago 
Branch in College Building 

•' — . -o 


A Cable-Made Piano 
is a Good Investment 

Y< >U couldn't possibly be as critical of these instruments 
as we ourselves are. 

You will examine carefully the beautiful woods of the 
case to see if there is anywhere a flaw. You will have the 
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You will test the tone — first softly, then by forcing it, and 
you will strike rapidly, continuously, a single key to determine 
how responsive the action. That's all good as far as it goes, 

In The Cable Company's factories 

twenty-four experts inspect each piano 

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Every one of these Pianos is a standard in its class and absolutely guaranteed by the 




( 'all and inspect them at our store or write tor lieaulilul art catalogs. 

Cable Piano Company^ 

Wabash and Jackson 




3^1 -■ 

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Now showing a complete line of 
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1916 1916 

Established 1S91 

Moderate Prices 

L. Stach 


1776 Ogden Avenue Chicago 

Socialism is Growing in Favor 
with Thinking People. So is 

Spence's Plaster. 

Over 300 gallons shipped during 
Feb. 1916 by the manufacturer, 

Stewart J. Spence 

224' 2 .Main Street 
Chattanooga, Tenn. 


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Stationery Periodicals, 

Pocket, Billiards 

1759 Van Buren Street 

Cor. Wood Street Phone West 4668 


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Caries Gingivitis 

Erosion Stomatitis 

Sensitiveness Pyorrhea 

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As a .Mouth Wash it Neuralize? 

Oral Acidity. 


of Quinine, c m P . 

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^Jjh^~ d£IhB^md<KP~ 

/ i ...... 



~Z Ol.lGY 

We believe that the policy which will best protect 
the interests of the owners of Columbia Equipment, 
is the policy that will best maintain the reputation of 
this company and its product 

Columbia Product has served the dental profes- 
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a guarantee of sterling quality, satisfaction and con- 
tinued good service. 

Ideal Columbia Chairs, Columbia Electric En- 
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the extended or time payment plan. 

Catalogs describing Columbia Product in an interesting 
and a thorough manner can be obtained of your dental supply 
depot or the same will be sent direct upon receipt of request 
and your dealer's name. 





c -_.■>£-- o^ : n 'O^P^ 

Ellsworth Landon 

Thos. E. Landon 

Ellsworth Landon & Son 

Importing Tailors 

Established 1893 

1567-156Q Ogden Avenue 
Corner Madison Street 

Telephone Monroe 32 


Express & Van Co. 

412 South Wood St. 

Furniture & Piano moving 
Baggage transferred and 
checked to all Depots and 

Phone West 1740 

Good Suitn to Order S14.00 

Student's Patronage Solicited 

William Jacobson 

Best Tailor In Town 

1443 W. Madison Street 
< Opposite Bishop Court 

Phone Monroe 1482 


dry G160 Auto S1-33R 

New Republic 

Chinese and American 


Music every evening 

1704-1706 West Madison Street 
Tom Bit:. Manager Chicago, Illinois 



,<Rfi5E>* ££&Bk> 

Modern Bridge Work Demands 

the Full Porcelain ( 'usp 


The #0S'Hee Tooth 

Modern Crown Work Requires 
That Live Tooth Appearance 



[Exclusively CONSOLIDATED] 

.Modern Office Practice Needs 
the complete and intelligent Dental Depot Service 
offered bv the ( 'hicago Branch of 

3S&BE A.-11 n w. 

Consolidated Dental ffjPM/ Manufacturing Company 

29 East Madison Street, Chicago, Illinois 
College Branch, C.C.D.S. Bldg. 

Home Office and Factory, New York 

Subscribe for DENTAL ITEMS OF INTEREST, America' 

foremosl Monthly Magazine of Dental Art, Science 

:iiul Literature 


<&//b<2*~ J^hB^lAk^-u^ 



We Guarantee Satisfaction 
SAVE $10.00 

Imperial Woolen Mills 

{t* I f\ P™ f\ TAILORS OF ALL WOOL (T I O C7 f\ 


vP I O.JV I)IKI ,,. .,,, .,,,,, C0NSTJMEE vP I O.JV 

See our salesman at the College 


217-219 So. Dearborn Street 


Phone— Wabash 8949 

Fred A. Green 8c Co. Partv - ^::; Group 

Expert Photographers any time — any place 

Flashlight and Interior Work a Specialty 

For samples o] our work look at some ol the photo- 
graphs in this book 
1950 W. Adams St. Phone West 5583 

Leave vour tilms at Consolidated with "Mac" 

'Brochon'' Engraving Company 

5 South Wabash Avenue 


Leather Goods, Embossed Stationery, College Novelties, Calling Cards 

Wedding Invitations, Etc. 


"BROCHON" means "Quality" 

Tel. Rand. ;:< ! 




supply you with Dental Supplies of QUALITY, and 

to be of 

such service to you. as to have you feel that: 

L & B is "My Supply House" 


handle a complete line of Dental Supplies from a broi 

ch to the 


outfitting of a Modern Office. 

A few of our "QUALITY FIRST" Items 

L and B Broaches 
L and B Burs 

Elby Modelling Compound 

L and B 

Crown and Bridge Investment 

(Formula of Dr. P. G. Puterbaugh) 

Don't forget to visit the display rooms of THE HARYA1 

1) COM- 


Room 1100 Marshall Field Annex Building, 25 East W 



also, Landgrebe A Beart's C.C.D.S. Branch. Invest 

igate the 


of these goods before placing your order. 

Landgrebe & Beart 

Dental Supplies 
Modern Dental Office Equipment 

31 W. Lake Street 

C.C.D.S. Branch in the College Building. 



The Chicago College of 
Dental Surgery 

Dental Department of Valparaiso University 

An Institution Famous for the Strength of Its Teaching Corps and the 
Thoroughness of the Instruction Given 

This picture will present a familiar sighl to the 3098 graduates and 
600 students of the 


The greal structure shown above attests to the loyalty ot lier sons 
and daughters, and to the '■'< I years n( steady development 

Information pertaining to the nexl course of instruction which begins 
tlic first Tuesday in October, will be cheerfully furnished by addressing 
the College 

1747 W. Harrison Street 




T A 



I^O'NO 5 TATE 5t. C-hicago. 



<l//m^~ J^h0<w&a&>- x 

Rogers Printing 

Dixon and Chicago, Illinois 

Our long experience, modern 
equipment and attention to 
detail has won for us the 
confidence and business of 
colleges throughout the 
Country, who appreciate 


"Continuous Patronage Means Satisfaction"