UCSF School of Dentistry - Chaff Yearbook (San Francisco, CA)

 - Class of 1899

Page 1 of 100

 

UCSF School of Dentistry - Chaff Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1899 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 100 of the 1899 volume:

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CHAFF is the Dental organ of the University of California. And proper dental organs are as essential to per- fect joy as is the pursuit of riches. Gold is but the material basis of lux- ury, while CHAFF is the intellectual guide to happiness, and dentists are the universal friends of man. This publication is the joint prod- uct of many joyous souls in all the classes, and is under the direct con- trol of the Junior class of the year ot publication. It is not only a record of the fun and high spirits of cur 6 college life, but it also gives lists of the Faculty, the lecturers and demonstrators, and the classes. And it holds up the printer's mir- ror to peculiarities of disposition and manner, and relates amusing lajbsm !z'1zg1za', Witticisms, and mistakes, without prejudice or favor. " The man who can not take a joke Is fit for treasons, strategems, and spoils. The motions of his spiiit are dull as night, And his affections clark as Erebusf' In our college the milk of learning has not yet soured, nor the medicine of discipline all turned bitter. And teachers as Well as students delight to linger for a moment now and then beside the sparkling springs Sf merriment that Well up here and there in the harvest-fields of knowledge. H I v 7 .fill ,-tefjli ' EK -L' ,, :A ,ink ':..., -is v eefi l , 1 - l f 'S . I Q,-A I V-.NIF VT ." ' f -A fu- . Pisgi'-H'i6-,.,-xx ,S A-ei ff f lm gf iimlmig i , A 5, S W Jw I! ,- .. 'i " 1 Hll ee l 'Ee 1 e ui ! . 'iii Ein' ' J 5' gi T : ' --l fa- 'ig ' l A A img' he-M 4 ,Q :l m N nl , 1 QT 1- 1 l el: E51 -lffqggl el gl e' if f' - ie-be -' -- ' l- :la I WSIE' . e l Eel l eel ef' v l Gif --fi 2" . 1 A R., g ' T, Ll. iv' " "" -. - . AM" ' 521'--7 TJ' ii F'-' P ll w i ll V 1 ,, e E ' fi ! l!: f l l - 3 . - l QW! l --all MiJAB.i '1l milf if , A, e ee: e ll. Q . " ' wif e , . - g e. 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X- wevfw ,Av iff - S x - -1: ' 1:1- i ' 5Y,a"ilYiQLl.EP, -lf'QgeliE33:ii"2"i' wmv.,-1' lUig,3,ll3lii 1" ,,i.l'il'f:-lyllgM.Mux1''ffiilekfllqii-felP '1 ' ' -P ,A lf L , , .,. :+.i,H,. . jail,-ui.: Urn-I I :,g.. ell 3.- I'-,yalmlgie -1..ewE-,irig X X e Y - A, e i Qlliiliee - V -- l-lliiil'-lm, .' ,, ' ,,,?Tjfi1-: 5 -X QQ ees, U ,ggflbqgfl-clllllll'wilfellfxli.-ii'lfi'iill2iliiiiiiidsfl-, f i ,. ,ee- Ere , l fill-lwliillilliillil,llllllql iiw 4" A -L .. , 'If " , i Q Qi .e 'i Pl X42 'W' -it 1 es: . . - . f -. ff i252 .- If: 'Z il X '14 'I' 1' " df,-4""7 pmlewifgr g?5fL5f?. -4- i. A-' . 5-1 ,, qqlrqguollmi! Affiliated College Bulldiines, ' ,eefmm University of California Gbe Elffiliateb Qiolleges 257' "There is nothing ill can dwell In such a temple " p HE ceremonies attendant upon laying the corner-stone of the Affiliated Colleges of the University of California took place March 27, 1897. And a year later CHAFF offers a brief description of the structures as they stand and rapidly grow toward completion. The buildings to be hereafter occupied by the College of Dentistry, the Toland Medical College, the Hastings Law College, the College of Pharmacy, and the College of Veterinary Surgery, stand upon an emi- nence south of the eastern extremity of Golden Gate Park, and already attract attention, the imposing appearance of their architectural design harmonizing with the superb scenic surroundings. Happy was the acceptance of the site of some twenty-six acres, donated by Hon. Adolph Sutro, and equally so was that of the plans of the architects, whose finished work will live as a part of Californian history. The pressed brick exteriors have a charm to the eye that is not diminished by the closest inspection, and the interior arrangement of the buildings for the use of the several Faculties and the student body will be complete in every detail. The entrances and vestibules have about them an imposing character in keeping with the general design, and collectively these majestic structures must offer to the conception of the public the satisfying thought that for once the commonwealth has obtained the fullest value for its legislative appropriation of f250,000Q and the laity can not fail to be impressed with the great opportunities afforded by California to those seeking advanced education in the several professions represented. The Colleges of 'Dentistry and Pharmacy will occupy the eastern building, which is divided by a complete internal wall, and the entrance to the College of Dentistry will be from the east. The accommodations 9 to be offered by this college are designed to place it in the lead of all similar institutions. The lecture room, the operating room, the labora- tories, and in fact every branch in which the various courses of practical and theoretical work are pursued, have been planned to accomplish the best results of the most advanced scientilic knowledge. It may be some time before the landscape gardener can fully beautify the grounds surrounding the four great buildings. But it is safe to predict that before very long there will be added to the grandeur of our home, a picturesqueness of mossy bank and leafy dell that will meet even the romantic hopes of the most enthusiastic of the Class of yQ9. . Q E, oi . PM? IO Gllark la fllbotte Gobbarb 2? LARK LA MOTTE GODDARD, A. B., D. D. S., A. M., was born in Beloit, Wisconsin, june 26, 1849. He attended the public schools in that city until 1868, and Beloit College from 1868 to 1872, where the degree Bachelor of Arts was conferred upon him. The degree Master of Arts was also received from the same college 'in 1875. Commencing the study of dentistry with E. M. Clarke, M. D., in Beloit, and attending the sessions of 1872-73 and X873-74 of the Phila- -delphia College of Dentistry, he graduated therefrom in March, 1874. In April of that year Dr. Goddard began practise in Chicago, and in March, 1875, he came to San Francisco, where he has been in practise sever since, being associated at Hrst with Dr. I. L. Cogswell, and from 1876 to 1882 with Dr. H. E. Knox. Dr. Goddard has always taken a very active part in promoting the welfare of organizations belonging to the dental profession. He ,joined the San Francisco and California State Dental Association in 1875, the California State Odontological Society in 1884, and the American Dental Association, which met at Excelsior Springs, Mo., in I89O. He was made an honorary member of the Washiiigton, D. C., Dental Association in 1895, and of the Oregon State Dental Association 'in 1897. In 1892 he was made chairman of the Dental Section of the American Medical Association. And in the following year he joined the Midwinter Fair Dental Congress. He filled the oiiice of President of the San Francisco Dental Association in 1891. He was delegate of the Faculty to the meetings of the National Association of Dental Faculties in Washington, D. C., in 1887g in Excelsior Springs, Mo., in 18905 and in Chicago, Ill., in 1893. Dr. Goddard has always been connected with the College of Dentistry of the University of California, since its organization, in 1881. II A member of the original Faculty, a member through all its changes, he has held that distinctive oiiice continuously. He filled the onerous position of Dean of the Faculty in 1883, and again in 1886, 1887, and 1888. He conducted the Chair of Mechanical Dentistry from 1881 to 1889. This chair then included Dental Metallurgy and Orthodontia. He resigned the chair of Mechanical Dentistry in 1889 and that of Dental Metallurgy in 1890. He organized a laboratory course in Dental Metal- lurgy in 1889, believed to be the irst one instituted in the United States. And in 1895 he began his lectures on Comparative Odontology in connection with Orthodontia. Some of the fruits of Dr. Goddard's ripe experience and scholarly attainments have been given to the profession in the form of several valuable treatises embodied in the latest text-books adopted by the associated dental colleges of the United States. In the American text- book of Prosthetic Dentistry, edited by Prof. C. J. Essig, M. D., D. D. S., Dr. Goddard is the author of Chapter XIV, on Cast Dentures of Alum- inum, and on the Aluminum and Fusible Alloys, and also of Chapter III, on the Principle of Metal VVork, including Orthodontia Technic. And in the American Text-bool: of Operative Dentistry, edited by E. C. Kirk, D. D. S., Dr. Goddard is author of Chapter XXI, on the Management of the Deciduous Teeth, and also of Chapter XXII, on Orthodontia. I University of Qialifornia 257' BOARD -Oi: REGENTS Egswfficio 1Regent5 HIS EXCELLENCY JAMES H. BUDD ..... G0zfe7'1z0f', wt-Qjicio Prcsidcfzf of Mc b'0m'a'. HIS HONOR YYILLIAM T. JETER l.Z'EZLZ'6'7ZU7If'f:0'E't'7'll01'. HON. FRANK S. COOMBS . Speaker of ffm flSSElllbUf. HON. SAMUEL T. BLACK . Smit, Sz:j1ffrz'1zfe1za'em' of.Pub!1'c I1zsz'f'1zcfz'01z. ADOLPH SPRECKELS . . Pl'l?5Z'd67lf of Me Sizzix 1iigf1'iL'l!ffIll'CZ! Sorzicty. . . . . . . San Francisco .p7'6'S1'lI76'llli of zthe zlffrhfzzzzrs' I115z'z'zf1z!v. MARTIN KELLOGG, A. M., LL.D ..... Prrsidefzz' of My U1zizfcf's1'f1f. E. A. DENICKE, ESQ. . Elppointed 1Regente NAME. CHARLES W. SLACR . . HON. J. WEST MARTIN . . ANDREW S. HALLIDIIQ. ESQ. . HON. VVILLIANI T. VVALL.-XCE . JAMES A. XVAYMIRE . . . J. F. HOUGHTON, ESQ. . . HON. TIMOTHY GUY PHELPS . ISAIAS VVILLIAM HELIJBI.-XN, ESQ. HON. JAMES D. PHELAN . . ARTHUR RODGERS, B. S., LL.B. HON. HENRY' S. FOOTE . . ALBERT BIILLER. ESQ. . . CHESTER ROWELL, M.D. . . JACOB BERT RE1NSTE1N, A. M. JOHN E. BUDD .... MRS. P1-ICEBE A. HEARST . E. W. D.w1s, B. ADDRESS 1737 Sutter Street, S. F. . Union Savings Bank, Oakland 330 Market Street, S. F. . 799 Van Ness Avenue, S. F. Alameda .... 223 Mission Street, S. F. San Carlos .... Nevada Bank, S: F. . . S. W. cor. Valencia and 17th, 309 Montgomery Street, S. F. U. S. Appraisers Bnildiirg 532 California Street, S. F. . Fresno ..... 217 Sansome Street, S. F. . Stockton .... Mills Building, S. F. . A., .S'ef1'eh11jf, Berkeley. 13 Sacrarn ento . Santa Cruz Napa . Sacramento San Francisco . Berkeley TERM EX PIRES 1910 19T4 1908 1902 1908 T904 1912 1902 1914 1906 1900 1906 1910 IQI2 1900 1904 jfaculty ,of the Glollege of Dentistry University of Glalifornia 257' MARTIN KELLOGG, A. M., LL.D., President of the University, and ex-qjicio President of the Faculty. JOSEPH LE CONTE, M. D., LL.D. Honorary Professor of Biology. W. E. TAYLOR, M. D., Emeritus Professor of Surgery. LUIS LANE DUNBAR, ' Professor of Dental Pathology and Therapeutics, 1884--S 5. Professor of Operative Dentistry and Histology, 1888. Dean of the Faculty, 1889. Born, Indiana, 1849-D. D. S., Ohio College of Dental Surgery, 1874. ' ' ARNOLD A. D'ANCONA, Professor of Physiology, 1888. Professor of Physiology and Histology, 1888. Born, Brooklyn, N. Y., 1860, A. B., University of Cali- , fornia, 1880, M. D., University of California, 1884. CLARK LAMOTTE GODDARD, Professor of Mechanical Dentistry, 1882-89. Professor of Orthodontia and Dental Metallurgy, 1890. Born, Wiscoiisiii, 18495 A. B., Beloit College, 1872, D. D. S., Philadelphia Dental College, 1874, A. M., Beloit, 1875. 14 Q N E w Ax 1 .f JOHN M. WILLIAMSON, Professor of Anatomy, I893. Born, Vallejo, Cal., 1861, M. D., University of California, 1885. MAURICE J. SULLIVAN, .Clinical Professor of Operative Dentistry, 1885-86. Professor of Dental Pathology and Therapeutics, 1886-93. Professor of Dental Pathology, Therapeutics and Materia Medica, 1894. Born,HMarysville, Cal., 1858 5 D. D. S., University of Mich- igan, 1880. WILLIAM BREAKEY LEWITT, ' Professor of Anatomy, 1883-92. Professor of the Principles and Practice of Surgery, 1893. Born, Ann Arbor, Michigan, 18 57, M. D., Detroit Medical College, 18773 M. D., College of Physicians and Sur- geons, New York, 1878. ABRAHAM LEWIS LENGFELD, Professor of Materia Medica and Medical Chemistry, 1882-93. Professor of Chemistry and Metallurgy, 18941. Born, Auburn, New York, 1850, M. D., University of the Pacific, 1871 5 M. D., Cooper Medical College, 1882. I9 IQCCIIIICCYS, ECHIOIIEIYHIOY5 HUD HBSIBIHIIIS 257' W. F. SHARP, D. D. S., D. M. D., Lecturer on Mechanical Dentistry. H. R. VVILEY, A. B., Lecturer on Dental Jurisprudence. CHARLES A. LITTON, D. D. S., Superintendent of Infirmary. M. I. SULLIVAN, D. D. S., Instructor in Clinical Operative Dentistry. HARRY P. CARLTON, D. D. S., Instructor in Operative Technic. H. D. NOBLE., D. D. S., Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. WALTER I. YVILCOX, D. D. S., Instructor in Clinical Mechanical Den- tistry. JAMES XV. LIKENS, D. D. S., Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. S. P. TUGGLE, M. D., Demonstrator of Anatomy. S. I. FRASER, A. B., M. D., Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. EDWIN BUNNELL, A. B., M. D., Junior Assistant of Anatomy. J. D. HODGEN, D. D. S., Assistant in Chemistry and Metallurgy. C. P. HAUSELT, D. D. S., Demonstrator of Clinical Mechanical Den- tistry. JAMES G. SHARP, D. D. S., M. D., Assistant to the Chair of Physi- ology and Histology. 3l1I'llOI' Zl55i5tHl1f5 GILBERT F. CIRAHAM, M. D., D. D. S. - - Assistant Demonstrator LANVRENCE GREENBAUM, D. D. S. - Assistant Demonstrator CHAS. B. PORTER, JR., D. D. S. - - Assistant Demonstrator B. M. STICH, D. D. S. - - - Assistant Demonstrator VVM. M. HERRINGToN, D. D. S. - - - Assistant Demonstrator Glinical Staff F. W. Buss, D. D. S. - - - Santa Cruz H. HIPICINS, L. D. S. - - - San Francisco F.. L. TOXX'NSENIJ, D. D. S. - - Los Angeles I. P. PARKER, D. D. S. - Santa Cruz VV. F.. PRICE, D. D. S. - San Francisco MAX Srcr-IEL -"- San Francisco L. IVAN ORIJEN, M. D., D. D. S. - San Francisco F. H. IVIETCALF, D. D. S. - Sacramento 20 n.n.5'-9 F, 1 ', 1 y f i 1 ff " WW ' X M ix 1 N Q"'wh'nWhs,, -A U 'gl kg 0 gf 1 A Cf ' F' Lf g X ' ' - I. 'fi ,,'. I I Q In v 4. E!! ! if Sl .- "ltd, ,-54 A KX , Qin eq-.. -Jq? Rr -I .- .vi l I ll if f if ,rx , if I , x an -., Q ' ' f" U R, .aim ri 'ii I A. A v , , ..'- 1 I -,.v,fa.. ,V f, , 'uw fl " ' I ' ' j Ram' ' A , ,v . M . ' V ' . I- Eggs 0 r ,nf .L AIKEN, PERLEY BOSWORTH, - ALLEN, HENRY GrRAHAlN4, - ATKINS,J. H., - - - - BEERS, MISS IVIABEL LUCILLE, BURRIDGE, VVALTER JOSEPH, - CLINE, JEAN, - - - COOPER, JOHN HILL, - - CRAIG, HOMER THEODORE, DODEL, XAVIER, M. D., - - DU BOIS, CHARLES HALL, - EDNVARDS, ANDREW' LEWIS, ESTES, WESTON BUROESS, - GOIVIENBERG, I-IARTLEY W., - HALSEY, NORNIAN SHERWOOD, HENDERSON, WILLIAM DANIEL HINCKLEY, IRA LOOMIS, - HINIKER, ANDREW JACKSON, JONES, PERLEY CENTENNIAL, JORDON, MISS M. EVANGELINE, LEMMON, CHARLES FISHER, LINSCOTT, XVILLIAM RAYMOND, MARIOTTE, LOUIS PAUL, - MCPIKE, CHARLES LUITRELL, MACDONALD, MISS FLORA M , MENTON, HUBERT OSCAR F., NIILLAR, IAS. BENJ. FRANKLIN, MOREY, CHARLES LEONARD, PARKER, lWl'SS HET,EN AGNES, PAINTER, JEROME B., - - 24 Paia, I. Of Maui, H. San Francisco, Cal. Atlanta, Ga. San Francisco, Cal San Fra1IciSco, Cal. Portland, Or. Campbell, Cal. Oakland, Cal. VVolfert, Germany. San Rafael, Cal. San Francisco, Cal Sacramento, Cal. ' Oakland, Cal. Oakland, Cal. Berkeley, Cal. Fillmore, Cal. San Rafael, Cal. Pacific'Grove, Cal. Ontario, Cal. San Francisco, Cal. Santa Cruz, Cal. Oakland, Cal. Vallejo, Cal. San Francisco, Cal. Santa Clara, Cal. San Francisco, Cal. Oakland, Cal. Oakland, Cal. San Francisco, Cal. PEARC142, FRED B., - - PRATT, ARMSTRONG COOPER, - RULOFSON, ALFRED CURRIE, JR., SCHILLIG, GEORGE E., - - SCOTT, FRANKLIN TREKVICK, SELLXVOOD, FRANK CoNvERS, - SISSON, ERNEST KIRKPATRICK, - SMYTH, YVALTER JOSEPH, SMITH, THOBIAS MARTIN, JR., STANFORD, GEORGE GRANT, STEPHENS, CIQARLES JOY, - STALDER, JOSEPH NIEHLERT, STEWART, GEORGE HENRY, XVARNEKROS, 'XVILLIAM LOUIS, WALDEN, XVILLIAM ALFRED, XVATKINS, FRANK DILTS, YVANZ, ARTHUR HENRY, - - WORTHINGTON, MISS JEAN IRENE, VVILCOXSON, CALEB RUSSELL, - VVYMORE, GEORGE HENRY, 4' N. 195' 3QN. U1 xl! QQVM 5106" ll 25 San Jose, Cal. San Bernardino, Cal San Francisco, Cal. Yuba City, Cal. Sacramento, Cal. Salem, Or. San Francisco, Cal. Oakland, Cal. San Jose, Cal. San Francisco, Cal. Paris, Ky. Oakland, Cal. San Francisco, Cal. Fresno, Cal. Stockton, Cal. San Jose, Cal. San Francisco, Cal. San Francisco, Cal. Yuba City, Cal. Melitta, Cal. 1 I 1 ARROYO, RICARDO, - ALLIN, WM. ROBERTSON, BACON, WM ROBERT, BURNS, PAUL MILTON. BAKER, ARTHUR XVOODLY, BARNETT, JOSEPH, - - BLAKE, ROBERT JOHNSON, HLOSSOBI, Miss NIAY, - CALLENDER, IVIONROE, COLEGROVE, JOHN ALBERT, CROALL, Miss BELLA, - DECKLEMAN, F. E , - - DUNBAR, PALMER HOWARD, Antigua, Guatemala Harrodsburg, Ky. Alameda, Cal. San Francisco, Cal. San Francisco, Cal. New York, N. Y. San Francisco, Cal. Carson City, Nev. San Francisco, Cal. Oakland, Cal. Q San Francisco, Cal San Francisco, Cal, San Francisco, Cal. k 1, x FAIRWEATHER, NORM.AN STANLEY, FUGLER, CECIL ALBERT, - - GRANT, FRED THONIAS, - GOVE, GEORGE XVESTON, GRUSS, FRANCIS JOSEPH, GAMBITZ, LEE ROBERT, HALL, ROBERT THOMAS - HALSTED, JAS. LAFAYETTE, HAMLIN, BENJAIVIIN RALPH, - HERRIVIANN, MISS LEONORE F., - HUS, F. L. Mug - - - HOCKER, Jos. M. F., - - - KUSTER, CHARLES FREDERICK, LAWSON, EVM. JOSEPH, - - LACREY, W. L., - LIKENS, GEORGE XVILLIS, - MAYHEW, WM. HORACE, - - NICKEE, ALEXANDER IGNATIUS, - MEYER, WM. PUSTIN, - - MULRENIN, EDWARD, - PARKS, LOUIS HERBERT, - PATTERSON, ANDREW D., - PIPER, STEPHEN LIVINGSTONE, RENW'ICK, WM. HIRAM, - RIVER, JOSEPH PATRICK, SULLIVAN, ABRAHAM S., SCHILLER, MAURICE, SIWYTH, THOMAS U., - - SOUTHXVORTH, SCOTT STEPHEN, SOHER, HENRY CHARLES, - TENNYSON, CLARENCE BRUCE, TENNYSON, HOWARD A., - TATE, ALONZO YVALTER, - TURNER, MISS R. EDITH, VVILLIANFS, JOHN IARVIS, - XVHITE, ARTHUR LORING, WARNER, CHARLES POMROY, - WHITNEY, EDWARD OTIS, - San Francisco, Cal. Santa Maria, Cal. Healdsburg, Cal. Berkeley, Cal. San Francisco, Cal San Francisco, Cal. Fresno, Cal. San Francisco, Cal. Alameda, Cal. San Francisco, Cal Oakland, Cal. San Francisco, Cal. Wheatland, Cal. Silver City, Nev. Gold Hill, Nev. Carson City, Nev. San Francisco, Cal Oakland, Cal. San Francisco, Cal. San Francisco, Cal. Marysville, Cal. Visalia, Cal. San Francisco, Cal. Sacramento, Cal. San Francisco, Cal. San Francisco, Cal. San Diego, Cal. San Francisco, Cal. San Rafael, Cal. San Francisco, Cal. San Jose, Cal. San Jose Cal Oakland, Cal Modesto, Cal Modesto, Cal San Francisco, Cal. San Francisco, Cal San Jose, Cal. 'I fI4...A-...,vaaAf,g-Q-111.-O i V 255 I f fzfgz' z ' gf ,WW if lf, l A , . fi. -JI I IX .if . ' :HW X ' 'j ' fi, J., V.---fl ' 1' I I, V I .QQ ,, 2 IA , IU-- Imfin WI1"' Vllffll wwrrw fflli llll llil lll ll ll' lllll lll lllll llllllllllw alll IIVQIIIM l " lv ' IW! ' 3, lf al ley. V I. AIKEN, GEORGIA: SMYTHE. 2. AUSTIN, XV,-kI,'.l'I'2R PIKE, - 3. BAXTER, HIIQ.-ARI DUDLEY, - BENZON, AI'c:US'I' XVILLIABI VON, 4. 5. BEROSTROM, CSOTTFRID, - 6. BERNHEIM, JIILIEN REX. BLACKRIIRN, DANIEL E., 7. 8. BROAD, EDWARIIJAMES, - BURNS, IQALI-'H ELLIS, - 9. Io. CACERES, EIIUARIIO, II. CARLSON, ADARI, - - - I2. I3. CASAIIAY, GEORGE H.XRRXf, I4. COCKERTON, DANIEL HENRY, 15. CIIMMINGS, PHILIP STEPHEN, I6. DOYLE, JOSEPH HORACE, , - I7. DAVIS, ALICE MAE, 4 - 18. ELLER, HLl13ER'l'CREES, - I9. FARMAN, CHARLES EDWARD, 20. FINLEY, JOHN PIOXVARD, - 2I. FOGER'1'Y,JOSl+IPH IGNATIIIS, 22. FOS'1'lf2R,HAR'1'LEY. - - 23. GALLOXVAY, JOHN FRANCIS, 24. Gllllilili, JESSE BENJAMIN, 25. H.ACICJ'2'F'1', fxl-LTHVR EARL, - CARMICHAEL, THOMAS IXIERRITT, - Paia, I. Maui, H. I. Santa Cruz, Cal. - Oakland, Cal. San Francisco, Cal. - El1gCll1Ol1l1, Sweden Santa Cruz, Cal. - Poso Robles, Cal. San Francisco, Cal. ' - San jose, Cal. Guatemala. - San Francisco, Cal. San jOSe, Cal. - YX'atSonville, Cal. Oakland, Cal. - Berkeley, Cal. Redwood City, Cal. - Salein, Or. Etna, Cal. - Berkeley, Cal. Modesto, Cal. - N. S. XV., AuStra1ia, Recl Bluff, Cal - Santa Ana, Cal. Serad Valley, Cal. - San Francisco, Cal. 77 HARDY, CHARLES SUNINER, - Hus, HENRI THEODORE ANTONE. JOOST, ANNA DOROTHEA, - LEHRITTER, JOHN EDKVIN, LEPRO, DAVID H.-ARRISON, - - LUSCHETTI, ALBERT FRANCIS JOSEPH, BIADDEN, MZICHAEL FRANK, - - MEYER, HERBERT ST,-XNHOPE, NICCLYMONDS, ROY SMITH, RICCLISH, JOHN MILTON, INIORG.-AN, IXLV.-KH BTEV.-XDA, HIOORE, EDNKFIILTON J., - MOOAM, CHRISTOPHER JOHN, NEXX'BI,-AN, H.-XRRY CHARLES, OHHARA, TOTARO, - - OSTROH, DANIEL AUGUSTUS, PHILLIPS, GEORGE HIYDSON, - PHILLIPS, HENRY, - POHLMAN, HENRX' DYER, PRINCE, ALBERT DAVID, RODRIGUEZ, JOSE SALVADOR, - ROGERS, ELDON Ei.-XRLE, - RULISON, FREDERICK JOSEPH, SCHEU, RICH.-XRD E., - - SCOTT, JOHN I'I.-XRTLEY, - - SOMERSETT, JOHN CHRISTOPHER, TOBRINER, II.-XRION LEON, - TRYON, AVILL INIERRILL, VAIIGI-IAN, FRANK, - XVI-IITE, CHAPMAN M,, JR , - XVHITBIAN, EDXVARD AV.-ALLACE, ww Oakland, Cal. Oakland, Cal. San Francisco, Cal San Francisco, Cal. Santa Rosa, Cal. San Francisco, Cal San Jose, Cal. San Francisco, Cal. Oakland, Cal. Healdsburg, Cal. Nevada City, Cal. Marysville, Cal. San Francisco, Cal. Oakland, Cal. San Francisco, Cal Marysville, Cal. Kingston, Cal. Petaluma, Cal. San Francisco, Cal San Francisco, Cal San Francisco, Cal San Francisco, Cal, Reno, Nev. Marysville, Cal. Blue Canyon, Cal. San Francisco, Cal San Francisco, Cal. Sacramento, Cal. Pendleton, Or. Chico, Cal. Oakland, Cal. P. B. AIKEN - H. A. VVALDEN - JEAN CLINE - SCIUOI' C1855 M155 J. I. WORTHINGTON - J. B. F. MILLAR P. M. BURNS - - Miss A. B. CROALL MISS MAY BLUSSOM J. M. F. Hocxma L. R. GAMBITZ - D. H. LEPPO C. S. HARDY - - D. E. BLACKBURN J. C. SOMERSETT - C. E. FARMAN - Syunior 61855 jfI'65bl1'l8!l GU155 34 President ' Vice-President Secretary A E Treasurer Sergeant-at-arms President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-arms President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-arms x .. ffshfiiylff f- 1 ffiwsivszaaafifirs. 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Delta Sigma Delta 257' ZETFX GHPIPTER ESTABLISHED 1891 jf1'ElfI'65 ill jlf8Cl1It8f6 LUIS LANE DUNBAR, D. D. S. CLARK LA MOTTE GODDARD, A. M., D. D. S. MAURICE JAMES SULLIVAN, D. D. S. WILLIAM FULLER SHARP, D. D. S., D. M. D. HARRY PUTNAM CARLTON, D. D. S. ' WALTER IRVING WILCOX, D. D. S. JAMES WILLIAM LIHENS, D. D. S. HOXVARD DELOS NOBLE, D, D. S. JAMES GRAHAM SHARP, D. D. S., M. D. CHARLES PETER HAUSELT, D. D. S. LANVRENCE GREENBAUM, D. D. S. CHARLES BRUCE PORTER, JR., D. D. S. GILBERT FULLER GRAHAM, M. D., D. D. S. Seniors HOMER THEODORE CRAIG ' YVILLIAM RAYMOND LINSCOTT NORMAM SHERWOOD HALSEY PERLEY BOSVVORTH AIKEN ANDREKRV LOUIS EDWARDS JEROME B. PAINTER WESTON BURGESS ESTES 3unior5 EDWARD OTIS VVHITNEY CHARLES FREDERICK KUSTER CLARENCE BRUCE TENNYSON WILLIAM HORACE MAXVHEXRV JAMES LAFAYETTE HALSTED, JR. PAUL MILTON BURNS WILLIAM ROBERT BACON HOWARD ALLEN TENNYSON THOMAS U. SMYTH jfI'65bl116l1 M. FRANK MIAIJDEN HARRY D. LEPBO HIRABI DUDLEY BAXTER CHARLES SUMNER HARDX' ROY NICCLYMONDS 36 l fi llbsi llbbi IOTFX CHAPTER QV' ESTHBLISHED1895 jfI'EltF65 ill jfHCllltHf6 A. A. D'ANCONA, A. B., M. D. J. M. WILLIAMSON, M. D. f W. B. LEWITT, M. D. C. A. LITTON, D. D. S. J. D. HODGEN, D. D. S. SCIUOFS HENRY GRAHAM ALLEN CALEB RUSSELL WILCOXSON ALFRED CURRIE RULOFSON, JR. FRANK DILTS WATKINS FRANKLIN TREXVICK SCOTT ANDREW JACKSON HINIKIiR JOSEPH MELBERT STALDER CHARLES LEONARD MOREV 3'l1l'liOl'S JOSEPH M. F. HOOKER PALMER HOWARD DUNBAR JOHN ALBERT COLGROVE STEPHEN LIVINGSTON PIPER SCOTT STEPHEN SOUTHVVORTH ROBERT JOHNSON BLAKE WILLIAM ROBERTSON ALLIN ARTHUR LORING WHITE 'jfI'65bl'l16l'l .DANIEL E. BLACKBURN RALPH ELLIS BURNS PHILIP STEPHEN CUMMINGS JOHN HOXVARD FINLEY JOHN FRANCIS GALLOXVAY JOHN MILTON MCCLISH ELDON EARLE ROGERS FRANK YAUGHAN 41 Ellpha 'Glpsilon llbi HELEN AGNES PARKER 257' Seniors JEAN IRENE WORTHINGTON MABEL LUCILLE BEERS FLORA MAE MACDONALD MINNIE EVANGELINE IORDON 31mior LEONORE F. HERRNIANN jfresbnlen ALICE MAE DAVIS ANNA DOROTHEA JOOST 42 w Ellpba Ulpsilon llbi K 25" HE Alpha Upsilon Pi Sorority was organized in 1897 by the women of the junior class. It has since then added to its num- ber, until there are now eight active members, and is receiving, among its honorary members, women graduates of good standing throughout the state. Its aim is to aid and encourage women who are entering this broad iield of work, and to establish a bond of union between the women in the profession of dentistry. This Sorority will be a strong link between all earnest workers and their alma mater, for to this college will the Alpha Upsilon Pi Sorority always be indebted for all success, no other institutions having held out so helping a hand as this, or sent into the profession so many well- equipped women. 45 NT X 0 ""' ! ua ww-nl--n -- - 5 T.. - vnnlvrzsn T 'Te 257' HE Fifteenth Cornmencenient Exercises of the College of Dentistry of the University of Cali- fornia were held in Odd Fellows' Hall, San Francisco, XNednesday, june 16, 1897, at 8 o'clock P. M. X . X . lprogram MARCH, " El Capitan 'l - - Sousa OVERTURE, " Poet and Peasant" - - Tfbaz Szmjae PRAYER - - REV. W. W. BOLTON, A. M. SELECTION, KKMLTSICAI. JOKES" ----- A - Ha71277z ADDRESS ON BEHALF OF THE FACULTY, ALLEN H. SUGGETT, B.S., D. D. S., 193. POTPOURRI " Robin Hood" ------ De A"awm 3 CONFERRING DEGREES OF DOCTOR OF DENTAL SURGERY, MARTIN KELLOGG, A. M., LL.D., President of the University. CONCERT WALTZES, " Tales from Vienna VVoods " - - Sfifnzfss BENEDICTION REV. VV. VV. BOLTON, A. M. 46 rabuating Glass, '97 JULIAN WOODS AS?-H.EY BENJAMIN AVERY BOSQUI EDYVIN ANDREWS CLAY CHARLES ALFRED COFFIN ORVILLE IVIIRTLAND COLBURN ASA XVESTON COLLINS IVIEDORA VAUX CROALL STEPHEN RUSSELL CUSHING GEORGE SAMUEL DONNELLY JUDGE HALEY DURHAM EDNVARD SEWELL FISKE HOXVARD XVEST FRENCH RAY EDSON GILSON HERLIAN PIERCE HANSON FREDERICK XVILLIAD1 H.-XRNDEN VVILLIAM IWERCED HERRINGTON THEODORE SHELTON HIGGINS WILLIAM ROBIN HOI.I.ADAX' XVALTER RENXKVICIQ HLYGHES CHARLES FITZ HOWARD J.-XRVIS FRANK D. JOHNSON THOMAS RATT W' PAUL CLINTON JONES EDMUND DOUGLAS KEEFE LOUIS JOSEPH KERXXVIN CLAIR CUTTING MARCI-:RES CHARLES JOSEPH IWCCARTHY MII.TON IVICNIURRY JULIUS IRA MORRIS JAMES ARTHUR PLUNKETT THOMAS HOPKINS QUIRK GEORGE XVASHINGTON RAYBIOND H.-XIQRX' CLENDENIN REYNOLDS FRANK ONISI-:A ROBINSON HELEN MAY RULISON EDWARD XVEED RUSSELL FANNIE ELSIE SCOTIA EDXVIN MATTHEW STEALEY HENRY STILES CHARLES DKIAURICE SUMNER GEORGE HENRX' TOMIIKINS EDWARD ALBRIGHT UPTON BIARTIN XV.-XCHS RAY WHEELER -17 47,19 , 1 I I 'f X ' , fy' 'ff' f ff? f W ,fi XWWTW , jp! ? 257' A. H. SUGGETT - M. I. DUNN - G. F. RODDEN - P. C. ERHARDT - W. F. HERRINGTON - - President - Vice-President Secretary - Treasurer Cor. Secretary IEECCIIUUC Ciommittee H. E. GEDGE A. CAFF1f:R,vrA D. M. CONEY 48 E. A. 'UPTON C. A. LITTON Else Staff 25" f' I. BARNETT, EDITOR. ASSISTANT EDITORS: 'L. H. PARKS, MISS B. CROALL. ef' A. W. TATE, BUSINESS MANAGER. ASSISTANTS: F. J. GRUSS, A. S. SULLIVAN. if ASSOCIATE EDIT0RS: G. E. SCHILLIG, '98, F. J. GALLOWAY, '00 H. C. NEWMAN, '00, C. S. HARDY H. G. ALLEN, '98, VALEDICTORIAN, J. H. FINLEY, '00, FRESHMAN HISTORIAN. 24' A RTISTS : A. W. VON BENZON, AOO, C. A. WARNER, '99. 49 Grabuation 1F1otes we UNLESS some unforeseen cause prevents, the graduating exercises of our college this year will be held in Berkeley, in the Harmon Gymnasium of the University of California, Students will notice that the date of commencement is placed as early as the 18th of May. elif' THE College of Dentistry is often spoken of as an Aliliated College, but it is really an integral part of the University of California, and it is understood that those colleges of this group, whose bonds of union with the academic body are not so close, are moving in the direction to enjoy the same distinction. A 1251? THE new buildings are known as the "Affiliated Colleges," and, while the name is not scientifically exact, it is expressive enough to be popular. There seems to be no immediate prospect of their occupancy. Great bodies move slowly, and even the planets collide. The progress toward occupancy will doubtless be deliberate. Many little differences will have to be smoothed away. There are matters, such as preparing the grounds, which involve an immediate expenditure of considerable money, and the pro rata basis for sharing such expenses may cause some temporary friction among collegiate bodies whose individual inter- ests are in many ways so widely divergent. .aff To students whose souls yearn for the joys that a college campus suggests, it seems long waiting, but everything comes to him who waits. So let us possess our souls in patience. We have a whole new century before us to wait in. 50 '. r' n 10 y- : T-Z' 41 - 4 Y V 1 4 - r, X .5 1 W 'lv T29 , W li . tl, 1 J T 2 ' 1 .ff . F, . ...xy I I f L3 M 41. , - , rt XJ '. ' 5 'nr nlvvewv- W . l f '09 ,xg H :QQ xl f 'M f I' f WI ff in Q yy!! ,Q ,i H S .hihl. . Ualebictoty 61855 of '98 HIS class of ,98! VVho has not heard of it? An aggregation of talent, the equal of which has seldom been assembled within any college walls. Our merit was very early appreciated. When we made our initial appearance, it was sufficient incentive to bring forth our worthy Dean in a special address of welcome. Have all classes been so honored ?-They have not. In fact, the class of '98, if we are to believe tradition and history, is the only one which has been favored thus. The quality of material which appeared upon the Dental College horizon September 7, 1896, warranted such a greeting. A few weeks from this date we held our first class meeting. ' Our lecture room was the scene of trouble. A slender young gentleman of downy countenance, from southern parts, called us to order. He explained to us the necessity of immediate class organization, and also mentioned a few of his ambitions of life, one of which was to be our' president. Alas! he has left us. He has gone further south, where his versatile accomplishments will be appreciated. He was not destined to be a president of '98. Could he have looked ahead and seen us as we are now, how his presumption would have appalled him! In the laboratory our cleverness soon manifested itself. We were brilliant dental students, as every demonstrator will testify. But then we had our specialties also. Singers we had without number. Some were good and some were not. Is there a ,QS man who does not remember that touching melody, "I Found a Horseshoe "? Hark! I hear it now. "I picked it up and nailed it on the door." It will never cease ringing in our ears. Our noisy men were another star attraction, and frequently the cause of much comment of professors. Plaster! sharp-shooters, water-ball manipulators, plaster eaters, who 52 showed their ability during the hrst month of college, and others too numerous to mention, completed the list of our early collection of talent. As juniors We succeeded in upholding the reputation which we gained as Freshmen. Of course a few cerebrums enlarged. Did a class ever pass from the first into the second year without having that unfor- tunate experience? These enlargements caused us no annoyance, except in one or two instances where the cranium did not expand in proportion to the cerebral growth. Then a troublesome case of "sore- head" developed. It was in this year that we had an aggregation of baseball men that treated a Freshman team very impolitely. For score see last edition of CHAFF. Of course the prominent position which we secured in track athletics our first year was retained. It was a pitiful sight to see the ,QQ and '97 teams playing tag, while far in advance was the ,925 team, showing them how the race should be run. Our voyage from the Junior to the Senior was accomplished with that ease and dignity that have ever characterized our actions. Modesty almost but not quite prevents us from saying that we are the model class of the Dental College. Final examinations now loom up threaten- ingly before us. If success in the past is a guarantee for the future, we may feel assured that our object will be attained. May that good- fortune which has favored us smile upon our friends in other classes, and this beautiful edition of CHAFF. its nl ig: R, Pg? .- bib xx.. as NJ! 53 Ebe Glass of llflinetvsnine 25" VVe work and laugh together, As student friends and mates,- A polish in our manners And a polish on our plates. ' SYMBOL on coMPLET1oN. n suggests the end of the , century-fin de siecle, up to date, perfection. Another year of study has but added to the laurels of our class, without increasing the self-esteem of its members. The satisfaction of work well performed is sufficient for modest worth. First in study as in fun, iirst in laboratory as in field, has ever been our aimg and if we have not always hit the mark, it will only serve to remind us that after all we are but mortal, and a little lower than the angels. The junior class is always one whose position is to be envied. It has grown out of that callow verdancy that ever pertaineth unto Freshmen, and it is still securely guarded by the protecting arm of alma warez' from the dangers and perils that the Seniors have so soon to face. i The Ninety and Nine still safely stay ' In the shelter of the fold, W'hile the Ninety and Eight are far away, Where fodder is short and skies are gray, ' And the world is, oh, so cold! Time is not always measured by days, and having in the two years of our college life acquired a vast store of dental knowledge, it seems a long way to look back to the time when we first gathered in the lecture room to listen, awestruck and spellbound, to the Dean's opening address. The events of our Freshman laboratory life are now matters of history. Plaster impressions have lost their mystery and terror, and though obturators and gum teeth are still our portion, our knowledge of them now is not that wilderness it was in those far-off times. 54 The operating chair has opened up an entirely new vista of the possibilities of education, and our modest accounts of the wondrous- cases that have fallen to our lot, and the mighty results that have followed upon our treatment and foresight, have often invoked a kindly smile from the august mentors, to whom we reverently look up for sympathy, guidance, and instruction. Our first impressions of one another, how they have differentiated? Some have but crystallized into friendships that bid fair to last for life, while others have been so modihed that once-ardent chums have drifted far apart. In class room, operating room, and laboratory stand- ing, too, there have been changes, and when the lecturers and demonstrators reckon up their jewels, it will be seen that the race is not always 'to the swift. Some of the unnoticed, plodding, determined ones are slowly and surely forging to the front,-men and women who will achieve success in life. ' We have had our student souls stirred by the momentous issues of class elections, and the claims of vociferous factions have been heard in the land. But through all our individual characteristics and differences there runs the golden thread of mutual regard, that, light as air and strong as iron, binds us together into that glorious aggregation, " The Class of Ninety-nine." 999 1bistorQ of the Glass of 1900 ae Like the bursting of a sunbeam That dispels the darkened mists, Like the elucidating lectures VX'hich the puzzled brain assists, - Like the seers of antiquity XVho could the future view, Came the glorious class of Freshmen To show posterity what to do. 7 WAS last September we became fully imbued with the idea, and, prompted by a desire to elevate the profession of dentistry, armed with the latest treatise on anatomy, nerved to the occasion by the glowing accounts given us by our predecessors, we sought that wonder- ful device of man, the rear elevator to that sanctuary, the college lecture room. A diplomatic assemblage confronted the clerk on that memorable occasion. VV e represented the Golden West from Alaska to the isthmus, from the Rockies to the bay. Such an array of undeveloped talent was never known to have been collected in that small space before, which was soon proven beyond a doubt. 'Twas then the patronizing junior sought to dim our cluster of rising lights by a show of superior intellectuality. Ask those juniors now where all the honor lies. Ask the profs. to whom the palm belongs, The undoubted ability of this class was at once conceded and acknowledged by every Freshman in the college. The juniors were found to be so unable to furnish to Prof. - the information he desired for his new " Compendium of Chemistry," that the Freshman class was called in, and proved themselves indispen- sable. The constituency of tears and the action of the different muscles 56 in smiling were thoroughly demonstratecl by our Freshmen voung ladies. 6 D -f D Not only have our illustrious class distinguished themselves in the lecture room, but on the field of glory the dust from our feet has obscured the vision of our ignoble rivals. On the ball field we have batted ourselves into fame, and have caught ourselves notorious, no less than seven of the college baseball team being Freshmen. So awestricken have the upper-class men been at our achievements in every line that they have 'ignominiously yielded the laurel to our bravvny athletes without a struggle. Ifarzfy atlgetes of our ranks have shown the critics the latest racket on the netted lawn. Not since Michael Angelo has a greater genius in the world of art "Ben-zeen " than our own smoking room artist. True it is these accomplishments have somewhat developed our bump of self-esteem and given us a blur? air that has engendered the enmity of upper-class men. No wonder that that green-visioned, yellow-visaged nightmare, envy, has enveloped them, so sudden and tremendous has been our success and so lasting our popularity. What will mark our remaining years in college can as yet be only a conjecture. Such rapid strides have we made during the past college year, that we have a right to anticipate great resultsg but at present we are more absorbed in devising means to escape an encore than in developing our various accomplishments. QQ 51 I lag JJ lblb A jfacultg L' He was not our teacher, and we his disciplesg He was our lord, and We his slaves." -From Me Persian. HONORARX' MEMBERS: " Most potent, grave, and reverend signiorsf' L. L. DfNB-R: " In every corner, I found something to profit meg From every sheaf I gathered an ear." A. A. D'A-CANA: " In this azure-revolving sphere, The qualities of a man are the measure of his dignityf' ' C. L. G-D-RD: " The best-conditioned and unwearied spirit In doing courtesiesf' I. M. WYL-NIS-NZ "W'hat kind of note hath the master of melody struck That he hath brought into his song the voice of a friend." M. I. S-L-VAN: " When crowned with glory's wreath of bay And streaked with Wisdom's reverend gray." W. B. L-W-T: " Graced with polished manners and ine sense." A. L. LeG-F-D: " I crave no other tribute at your hands But love, fair looks, and true obedience." 58 ICCUIPCIIS L' You must take down verbatim all And every sentence he lets fall, As if each sentence Scripture were That comes from the professor's chair." W. F. SHeRP: "Touched and retouched, the perfect piece appears To challenge praise or win unconscious tearsf, I. D. H-DG-N: " Full well they laughed with counterfeited glee At.all his jokes, for many a Joke had he." H. P. C-LT-N: U Be sure beforehand to prepare K And read the Syllabus with care." " Well had the boding tremblers learned to trace S. I. FR-s-R: The day's disasters in his morning face." HAH that manls science till this day hath shown, I. G. SH-RP: I, in ambition's dreams, have made my own.'i "And jurisprudence,-vexing fever H. R. W-L-Y: H. D. J. W. W. 1. C. P. s. P. E. B Of words, mere words, repeated ever." EQIIIOHSIFHTOYS "And still they stared, and still the wonder grew That one small head could harbor all he knew." N-B-E: " Hither come I now, and bear, Of a young lord, the noble air." LfK-Ns: " Think not with levers or with screws To wring them out if he refuse." W-LC-X: " I have rare devices, And of my craft will show thee many marvels' H-S-LT: " W'ell, I must own I greatly relish Our art with graces to embellish." T-G-'L-: L' VVl1ence is his power all human hearts to win, Unless some gracious spirit dwells within?" N-LZ "And wearing all that weight and power Of knowledge lightly as a flower." 59 F. T. GR-N: " For he hath pleasant arts and power With shows to while the passing hour. C. A. L-TeN: " Many young men, that I might mention, Avail themselves of this inventionfl jfL'C5bl1'lElll ECIHOIISUIBTOYS " Princes have but their titles for their pains, A11 outward honor for an inward toil." G. F. GR-Hem: "Sweet, heavenly sweet, is Ariel's song, Oh, music wins and sways the throng!" B. M. ST-CH: " Wlhat joy to charm with strains divine, Then, modest, say, 'The pleasure's mine' ! " L. GR-NBeM: " Let gentleness my strong enforcement be." C. B. P-RT-R: Ujust look at me, a Hue young dashing fellow, - My very face works wonders, let me tell you," VV. M. H-R-NG-N: f'And bears his blushing honors thick upon him." 'GDB Gollege 6llEll'DlHl'lS "Argus-eyed and hundred-handed Stood the guardians at the gateg ' College shook when they commanded, Students trembling bowed to fate." , Miss V-NCeT: 'A' Small kindnesses, small courtesies habitually practised give a greater charm than mere display of talents and accomplishmentsf, Cor.. H-B-RD: "Tell me your ancestry And I will tell you what you are." GEORGE: 'K No little lily-handed lordling hey A great, broad-shouldered, genial Englishman." HENRY: " I cleaned the windows, and I swept the lioor, And I polished up the handle of the big front door." BILLY: "And standing upright, with his hand in his pocket, He shot up the sky into space like a rocket." 6o MISS MISS MISS MISS 'GDC GoaEoS. O woman, in our hours of ease Uncertain, coy, and hard to please, lVhen anguish wrings the jaw, I vow , A ministering angel thou I " M. L. BfRS: " One so full of summer warmth, so glad, So healthy, sound, and clear, and whole! " M. E. I-RD-N. "A bright and thorough-edged intellect, Wiiining its way with gentleness. " F. M. MCD-N-LD! t'An accent very low in blandishment, ff But a most silver How of counsel in distressf H. A. PfRKsR: "And never tenderer hand than hers Unknit the brow of ailingf' MISS I. I. W-TH-G-N: H Heart so faithful, gentle, good, MISS MISS MISS MISS MISS MISS MISS M. A L. R. A A E. VVearing the rose of womanhood! " BL-S-M: " You'd know her by the merriment That sparkles in her eye. " B. CR-LL: "A rosebud set with wilful thorns ' But sweet as English air could make her." F. H-RM-N: "An April day, whose fleeting clouds. But make the Smiling sunshine brighter." E. T-RN-R: "A life that leads to gracious ends." M. D-V-S: " For out of question Thou wast born in a merry hour. " Wreathed smiles That love to lie in dimples." D. I-ST: " F. M-R-: " With her clustering curls and her eager blue eyes And her innocent, questioning look of surprisef Seniors "If you would have the world confide In you as one approved and tried, The title "Doctor" is essential- Our University credential." F. B. P-Rc-: " I seem to be a little tired, thatls all- And long for rest." 61 F. T. Sc-T: " Goodly conscience, what a wit-snapper are you!" F. C. S-LW-D: " Little can I give my wife, But I love thee more than life." W. SM-TH: "As gay as any." DR. X. D-D-L: " The doctors, though they kill but slow, Yet are they certainf' C. R. W'-L-XAN: " His is an eager, restless mind That presses forward unconiinedf, C. L. MCP-K-: " He hath a lean and hungry look." A. H. W-Z1 " The loud laugh which spoke the vacant mindf, W. B. E-T-S2 "Behold the child, by nature's kindly law, Pleased with a rattle, tickled with a strawfl J. H. C-P-R: " If to his share some trifling errors fall, ' Look on his face, and you'll forget them all." W. I. B-R-DG-: "A long and listless boy." W. A. VV-LD-N: " He hath a heart as sound as a bell, And his tongue is the clapperf' I. M. S-LD-R: "And Smale fowles maken melodief' H. O. F. MJD-N: " I will roar you as gently as any sucking dove A. L. E-W-Ds: " He had no wool on the top of his head In the place where the wool ought to growl' T. M. SM-TH: 'K Oh, that this too, too solid flesh would melt! " E. K. S-SS-Ng " Kind, yet overbold to brag." ' G. G. S-NF-D: " I have taken all knowledge to be my province., G. E. S-H-L-G: " When wit and youth are come to harvest." I. L. H-KL-V: " To be a well-favored man is the gift of fortune' C. L. MHRHXVI " My heels are at your commandmentg I will rnnf' . C. L-M-N: " I sometimes almost think I feel Within my head a whirling wheel." I. CL-N: " Sit down a while And let us once again assail your ears." F. D. VV-TK-NS: " He doth indeed show some sparks That are like wit." 62 1 3'L1l1iOI'5. "YVell, what a brilliant company! The girls, how fair and unaffected! And not a man but seems to be For worth and modesty selected." A. S. SfLeV-N: "Art thou a bird or but a wandering voice? " J. A. CfLG-V-: " Nay, faith, let me not play a womang I have a beard coming. " G. W. G-V-: Llt is an ancient mariner, And he stoppeth one of four." F. I. GR-S: " 'Twere better to be out of work Than out of fashion." H. A. TfNes-N: " The world is still deceived with ornamentf' A. W. B-K-R: 4' Come hither, boy! If ever thou shouldst love In the sweet pangs of it remember me., 1 F. L. H-S: " His beard a foot beforeg Aye, and his hair a yard behindfp' A. I. MCK-E: " Thou art too wild and bold of voice." T. V. SM-TH-: " It falls into mine ears as profitless As water into a sievef' J. M. F. H-K-R: " Blow, bugle, blow, Set the wild echoes flying." W. H. M-H-W: "As true a lover as ever sighed Upon a midnight pillow." S. S. S-THXV-THi " He hath a face like a benedictionf' S. L. P-P-R: "Love me, love my dog." L. R. G-MB-Z: " Half a frat is better than none." C. B. T-vs-N: " In sadness, brother, I do love a woman." C. P. WeRN-R: I 'K Companions that do converse R. E. SfU: I And waste their time together." F. T. GR--T: " Let him be kept from acid fire and wax, So he may cease to play and learn to think? J. I. VV-L-MS: " How changed since first we met him! " 65 I. L. HALS-D: " His reasons are as two grains of wheat In two bushels of chaff." G. W. L-'K-Ns: "And the best of all ways C. A. F-GL-R: To lengthen your days VV. J. L-ws-N: Is to steal a few hours from the night, my dear."' A. D. P-T-RSAN: "Come and trip it as you go, With a l-ight, fantastic toe." P. C. B-R-s: " I grew in a straight line upwardf' M. S-H-L-R: 'L To be scorned by one that I scorn, Is that a matter to make me fret ?' W. H. R'-NNV-K2 " I seem half ashamed at times to be so tall." A. L. WH-T-: " Blue eyes and fair of face, Of amorous temper, like a girl." jfrzsbnlen. at I come with health and spirits free And youth-and the professor's fee. My mother scarce would let me come, But I love learning more than home! 1 AIKEN, G. S.: " Surely I shall be wiser in a year." AUSTIN, NV. P.: " He was a scholar and a ripe, a good one." BAXTER, H. D.: t'His thirst he slakes at some pure, neighboring BROOK CPD." - VON BENZON, A. XV.: "An artist of famefl BERGSTROM, G.: " Rude am I in my speech." BERNHEIM, I. R.: " A good-natured man." BLACKBURN, D. E.:X BROAD, E. J.: BURNS, R. E.: OSTROM, D. A.: " A club there is of smokers--dare you come POHLMAN, H. D.: To that close, clouded, hot, narcotic room ? "' Scorr, I. H.: SOMERSETT, J. C.: Y YAUGHAN, F.: y 54 CACERES, E.: 1' His heart's as far from fraud as heaven from earth." CARLSON, A.: " I care for nobody, no, not I. If nobody cares for me." CARMICHAEL, T. M.: 'K Already I am getting bald with cares and age. " CASADAY, G. H.: "I have something in me dangerousf' COCKERTON, D. H.: " And for a woman Wert thou first created, Till nature, as she wrought thee, fell a-clotingf' CUMMINGS, P. S.: "He who fancies the world can not do without him, is still more mistaken." E5 'lLusty young farmers." DAVIS, Miss A. M.: "Short and sweet." FARMAN, C. E.: "The fattest one in Epicurus' pen." FINLEY, J. H.: " He has become a ladies' man with great violence." FOSTER, H.: I A RULISON, F. I.: f 1' How are the crops? " WH1TE,C.M.,J-RJ GALLOWAY, J. F.: "F ull well they laughed with counterfeited glee At all his jokes, for many a joke had he." GRIDER, I. B.: 'K King of the alley." HACKETT, A. E.: " I do confess the overforward tongue." HARDY, C. S.: " I awoke one morning and found myself famous." HUS, H. T. A.: "I am a crack demonstrator: And my pipe will knock you down." JOOST, Miss A. D.: "Thou hast the sweetest face I ever looked onf' LEHRYPTER, J. E.: "Shine out, fair sun, till I have bought a glass, That I may see my shadow as I pass? LEPPO, D. H.: "Tho' modest, on his unembarrassed brow Nature has written--Gentleman. " LUCCHE'l"TI, A. F. I.: " I am nothing if not critical." NIADDEN, M. F.: " A happy youth is he." MEXIER, H. S.: "The apparel oft proclaims the man." , NICCLYMONDS, R. S.: " He hath a most turkey-like walk." 65 MCCLISH, I. M.: " Of manners gentle, of affections mild." MOGAN, C. I.: L' They always talk who never think." MOORE, MISS E. F. I.: K' Her sunny locks - Hang On her temples like a golden fieecef' MORGAN, A. N.: "Three strikes and out." NEWMAN, H. C.: "Describe him who can, An abridgment of all that was pleasant in man." OHHARA, T.: "Mislike me not for my complexion." PHILLIPS, G. H.: " Quiet as a nun." PHILLIPS, H.: " I do not think so fair an outward, and such a stuff within, Endows a man but he." PRINCE, A. D.: "Whence, and what are thou, execrable shape? " RODRIGUEZ, J. S.: "' Oh, it is excellent To have a giant's strengthiu ROGERS, E. E.: " Not to know me argues yourself unknown, The lowest of your throng." SCHEV, R. E.: " Idleness is' the sepulcher of living man." TOBRINER, M. L.: 'lSolitude sometimes is the best society." TRYON, W. M.: " And see, a book of prayer in his hand, True Ornament to know a holy man." WHITNIAN, E. W.: 'A One may smile, and smile, and be a villain." 511110365 SORORITV: " I have here a dish of doves." FRATS: " So comes a reckoning when the banquetls o'erg The dreadful reckoning,-and men smile no more." THE PATIENTS: " Every one can master a grief But he who hath it." JUNIOR QUARTETTE: " That strain again! It had a dying fall: : Oh, it came o'er my ear like the sweet south That breathes upon a bank O' violetsl' x 66 CERTAIN Co-EDS: " The rights of Women, what are they? The right to labor and to pray, The right to comfort in distress, The right, when others blame, to bless." CHEMICAL LAB: " A very ancient and fish-like smell." THE SKELETON: " Knovvest thou no more than that o' me? I am a raw-boned, old anatomy." GRADUATES: " I were but little happy If I could say how much." THE ADVERTISERS! I' 'Tis as easy as lying. T Give it breath with your mouth, And it will discourse most eloquent music I 67 Muggets from the Ebental 1kIonoQRe PROF. SULLIVAN: 'K Punctuality is the politeness of kings." PROF. D'ANQONA: " Progress is rebellion against authority." PROF. DUNBAR: 'A There are such things as moral cripplesf' PROF. WILLIAMSON: "The floor of the fourth ventricle is a refuge in time of trouble." PROF. D'ANCONA: " Childhood is the period of impulse and passion, and not of innocence and purity." PROF. : 'tldeas are like beards. Men seldom wear them Women, never. 'l PROF. LENGEELD: "Without phosphorus is neither thought nor life." PROF. GODDARD: " Cleanliness is next to godlinessf' PROF. I-IODGEN: " A baby patient is theizefe noire of practise." PROE. SHARP: " It is far better to prevent than to cure.', PROF.V D'ANcoNA: "Evolution is a settled fact. Its discordant notes can not be recognized amid the chorus of assent? PROF. HODGEN: " We have quack journals as Well as quack dentists! PROF. GREEN: "The aiiinities of elements are like the affinities of sex. Vile know the facts. We don't know why." 2? .25 ct H PATIENT: jfun with the Dons He makes all the students sit straight in a line, As if they had rulers instead of a spine, It's risky to cough, and it's not safe to grin, W'l1en the teacher gets cross and his dimples go in. But the teacher gets good, and his smile it gets bright, And the questions get straight, and the answers get right, And the students feel happy and fairly could shout, 'When the teacher gets good, and his dimples come out." " Do you iill teeth here? H DR. LITTON: " W'ell, sometimes we fill czwz'i1'es." 68 PROP. D'ANCONA: " A good rule for the proper quantity of sleep is, 'GO to bed when you're sleepy, and get up when you have to. ' " PROP. VVILLIAMSON: " Where does the left recurrent laryngeal nerve rise ? " W'-LLMMS: L' From the right pneumogastricf' PROP. : ttThe left would be rzlghf, Mr. VV., the left would be fig-Af." DR. HODGPN: "And now we come to those combinations of elements known as " salts." Have I given you any salts yet? 3' CGreat sensation.j - f' DR. LIKENS Qextracting under chloroform, from force of habitj: H Open wide, now." PROP. LENGPELD: "Acids are injurious to the teeth, and should always be taken through a glass .radii PROP. D'ANcONA: "Now give me some examples of seeing by suggestion. " G-MB-Z-: HWhS11 a man is drunk, he sometimes imagines he sees things coming at him." B-K-R-: "If a man is hiding from the police in a dark corner, he imagines he sees Officers approaching." PROP. T-: " Quite right, gentlemen, but don't coniine yourselves to personal experience. l ' R P-TT-s-N- Qansweringj: L' Vermilion is used to color red rubberf' DR. HODGEN: " No, Mr. P., it is used to color rubber red." PROP. W1LL1AMsoN Qquizzingj: " Mr. Fogarty." CHORUS OF JUNIORS: " Mr. F. is not in our class." PROF. iz " Oh! my apologies to Mr. Fogarty." CCollapse of chorusj As Prof. Lengfeld was lecturing on the chief uses made of phos- phorus, a street pedler opened the class room door, and called out, "Matches " PROP. DlANCONA Cparaphrasedj: " This was the good old golden rule XVhen first the world began : Let him take who hath the power, And let him hold who can." 69 PROP. HODGEN: 1' The only good use for a poodle is to fasten him to a pole to wash windows with." PROP. GODDARD: "A plate with the anterior teeth slanting from the median line always puts me in mind of the cow-catcher on a locomotive. i ' PROP. LENGPELD, lecturing on the manufacture of sulphuric acid, inadvertently stated that the chambers were lined with zincg but, noticing his error, said: "Excuse me, gentlemen, it is not zinc, but lead. I don't know how I got my head full of zinc." QSudden increase of interest among students.D DR. HODGEN: "What is the effect of tobacco on the teeth ? " T-N-X'-N2 " It preserves them." DR. H.: " Don't tell that to your mother, Mr. T., or she may lose coniidence in you." PROP. WILLIAMSON Qrebuking a noisy demonstrationj: "I can not blame you entirely. The delegation from Mill Valley probably feel enthusiastic on account of the rain." CProfound silence ensued.j PROP. LENGFELD Qlecturing on atomsj: " In dividing up a substance, there at length comes a time when it can be divided no further, and we must stop." WHISPERED CHORUS: " Let's stop now." PROP. GODDARD: "Most animals are content with one or more teeth less than the normal number. But the hog has the full number,-forty-fourg perhaps because he is a hog." PROP. D'ANCONA: " There is one good evidence against mind-reading. Any scientiiic truth develops into something of commercial value. A little plaything of the past has developed into the telephone of to-day, whereas mind-reading seems limited to finding hidden pins." PROP. DUNBAR: "When it was the custom to file V-shaped spaces between the teeth, a man might speak of going 'to have his teeth set.' " DR. WILLIAMSON, on being asked by a Freshman why he thought the brain was divided into two hemispheres, replied by asking the 70 embyro junior if he had ever been in politics, on being answered in the negative, the doctor knowingly remarked, " Well, if you ever are, you will wonder why it wasn't divided several more times." PROF. GREEN Clecturing on sulphur dioxidej: " Sulphur dioxide dis- ' infects by uniting directly with certain elements in organic com- pounds. It unites directly with the microbe, and after the union the microbe is not in it. PROF. LENGFELD: " Mr. Deckelman, what is the weight for a liter of hydrogen ? 'I MR. D.: "A crisis." PROF. L.: "you mean a crith." MR. D. Cpromptlyy f'Yes, a crith, doctor, a crith.', PROF. L: "Now, Mr. Crith-" CLaughter and blushesj PROF. LEWITT: "Mr. Smyth, what is the shape of the bacillus of tuberculosis ? " MR. S.: " Something like a small frankfurterf' DR. CARLTON Clecturingj: "Some of your patients will tell you that jaemzmzeazf fillings mean gold illings. But I have known cases where such fillings were so temporary that the motion of the elevator shook them out before the patient reached the street." DR. I. G. SHARP Qinaclvertentlyj: "A bitter mouthful of taste. " CI-Ie is still wondering why the Freshmen laughed.j PROP. SULLIVAN Cto Mr. Benzonyz "Wa11t a patient? " MR. B. Cmodestlyj: " I am only a Freshman? PROF. S.: " Oh, you looked so wise I thought you were a Junior! " MR. KUSTER Qansweringjz " Do you want to know why- " PROF. D'ANCONA Qinterruptingj: "No, Mr. Kusterg but I want you to tell me. " A BOTTLE with some milk in it had accidentally been left on the lecturer's desk. Whexi Prof. Lengfeld came in, he gazed at it dubiously for a moment, and said, " It is hardly the right color for me." A PROF. GREEN Qlecturingbz "I never try to remember the specific gravities. I once knew a man who memorized the whole catalogue of them-and he never knew anything elsef' 71 PROF. XVILLIAMSON Qlecturingj: "The liver has certain lobes and fissuresf' DEACON W. Ccoming out of a trance, whispers to his neighborj: " What is that about the loaves and nshes ? " PROF. GODDARD Clecturingjr " You are familiar with the labial bow." MISS C. Qvvhisperingj: " Maybe we are not familiar with the other kind of beau." :MISS B. Cwhisperingj: " I have heard say that some beaux are Zabially inclined." DR. HODGEN Clecturing on mercuryj: " Sit up, Mr. Millar: you act as though you Were sick." MR. M.: " So I am, doctor: all salivated studying this subject." DR. TUGGLE: "What different kinds of expression can be produced by the muscles of the face ? H MR. NEWMAN: "Well, certain muscles produce a derisive smile, and certain others produce a happy smile." DR. T.: " Well, go on: any other kinds of smile? " MR. M.: "There is another kind of 'smileg' but it is conveyed to the mouth by the muscles of the arm." PROF. GREEN: " I used to think a philosopher's lamp was so called because no one but a philosopher could run it, and no one but a philosopher would use it." PROF. GODDARD: "The Didelphia are strange creatures, neither one thing nor the other,--a sort of connecting link. You might call them the 'midway' animal." ' 72 JBrigbt Elnsvoers PROF. SHARP! "Mr. Patterson, what determines the size of the plate?" MR. P.: "The size of the mouth." 4 PROF. SHARP: " Mr. McKee, how would you prevent tooth caries ?" MR. MCK.: " Keep the food away from the teeth." PRQF. WISLLIAIJSONZ " Mr. Piper, what kind of a muscle is the orbicularis oris?" MR. P.: " A sphincter muscle." PROF. VV.: '-' Of what is it the sphincter ?" MR. P.: " The sphincter of the face." PROF. LENGFELD: " Mr. Gruss, what is colorless tincture of iodine? MR. G.: " A dark brown? PROF. LENGFELD: " Mr. Gambitz, how would you treat the bone- ash?" MR. G. Cwith thoughts of past favorsj: "Treat it to sulphuric acid." PRoF. LENGFELD C on the subject of the comparative dangers of vari- ous anestheticsy "Miss Blossom, how often do people die under chloroform ?" MISS B.: " Only once." PROF. DUNBAR: 'I How would you determine the proper elasticity of the rubber dam, Mr. Dunbar?" MR. D.: "It should be so elastic that you can put your thumb through it." PRoF. VVILLIAMSON Qwho has just been quizzing on the nosej: K' Now, Mr. Kuster, will you describe the auricle?" MR. K. Cquestioningj: " Do you mean the auricle of the nose ?" DR. SHARP: "How do you test kerosene before using it, Mr. Stan- ford ?" MR. S. Ctaken by surprisej: 'tVVhy, taste it. Oh, if it burns, you can use it!" 73 PROF. SULLIVAN: " Mr. Smyth, what are alkaloids ?" MR. S.: " Alkaloids are chemical substances that combine with acids to form salts? PROF. : " Mr. Hardy, what is illuminating gas? " MR. H. Qsententiouslyj: "It is a gas used for illuminating pur- poses." DR. TUGGLE: H Mr. Scott Q'ooD, what surrounds the trachea ?" MR. S.: " The peritoneumfi , DR. SHARP: H Mr. Morgan, when was rubber first used in making artificial dentures ?,' 4 MR. M.: " It has been used for a long time." DR. S.: " Well, was it A. D. or B. c.?" MR. M.: " Oh, it was some time B. C.!', DR. HODGEN: " Mr. Carlson, what is salivation ?" MR. C. Cvvithout hesitancyj: " Hg,Cl,.,' CAnd everybody laughedj PROF. D'ANCoNA: " What acid is used for staining the protoplasm of the cell, Mr. Morgan?" . , MR. M.: " Prussic acid." DR. I. SHARP: " What is the name of the membrane surrounding the heart, Mr. Farman?" MR. F.: " The pericementumf' - DR. W. F. SHARP! " Mr. Morgan, how is pink rubber colored ?" MR. M.: " With purple of Cassius." PROF. WILLIAMSON 1 " Mr. Tennyson, C. B., give me the boundaries of the foramen of Munrof' MR. T.: "The anterior horn-ah, of the descending-ah, supe- rior margin-ah, of the curvature-ah, Where it turns over- ah, the anterior pillar- What is the question, doctor ?" CAnd the class applaudedj 74 Gbe minetp anb mine Rake a 1bolibaQ NE day when the sky was that glorious blue that Tennyson Likens to the Mayhue, we decided to take a trip to the Black- forest, facetiously named the Coal grove. We had consulted our Cal- lender, and found a forecast of Fairweather, and having despatched our Lackey to the Mayor for a Grant to pass the day in his Parks, our leader said, L'Allin line," and we set out, our Piper going ahead, that the way might be made pleasant, and our hearts light with music. The Baker followed with Bacon and other substantials to be prepared when our Smyth had set up the camp stove. Having heard of a great Dun bear in the neighborhood, we sent forward our lighter, the Sullivan of the band, accompanied by a Warner to guard us from the dangers of the forest. Our path led us by the River, where the banks were strewn with sweet Williams, while the VVoods were White with many a May Blossom. When the first shadows of evening warned us to be R. E. Turners, we set out for home, beguiling the way with stories of the bravery of Hermann and the sea fights of Blake, and selections from the drama of Schiller and the poetry of Burns. The memory of such a delightful day was so inspiring that some of the light-hearted members were inclined to Crow all the way home, of the successes of The Ninety and Nine. And it was decided that the scribe should put the account in the records of our class, Soher fame should live forever. El IIBibulou5 llbaper " VVELL, just a glass with you, my boy, I'm sure I do not mind, For Lager is an adjective I never yet declined." Extracts PATIENT: "I want this tooth pulled, I couldn't sleep with it last night." DR. LIKENS Cconsoling as he hung up the forcepsj: "I don't think you will sleep with it to-night." 75 ml1lJ8f'5 in 8 mame? VVHAT the girls say when they want favors---DU Bois. A pair of I11CCl13.11lCS4COOPER AND SMITH. An artist4PArNTER. What thirsty boys all like-BEERS. An expression appropriate to extraction-SCOTT. Vlfhat a man ought to do when he is in love with a sweet little thing -- MARIOTTE. A pleasant fI'lllt7LEMMON. A noted riverfjoRDAN. What the owner of a forest can do--SELLWOOD. W'hat is the matter with the tooth ?-AIKEN. W'hat we want when we have tasted something good--WY MORE Questions to flak p 1If you 'tllllant an Hntetesting llbinute or Uwe Ask Baker how to take impressions with Pumice. Ask Whitmari what happened when for the first time he saw a patient chloroformed. - Ask Callender how to Vuleanize an empty flask. Ask Schillig if talking to a deaf mute is not trying on the vocal cords. Ask Gove how to hypnotize a chicken with an ax. Ask Likens how to burn water in an alcohol lamp. Ask one of the Senior maidens how it feels to get your curls entangled in a dental engine. Ask Craig why he always travels under cover while crossing the bay on the ferry. Ask Colgrove why he don't throw paper in the class room. 76 Che IDIUSICD Stubent EAR the close of last term a patient from the country came to the college for a denture, and, as is usual in such cases, wanted it in 'a great hurry. Our genial Dr. D-d-l undertook the task, and with that obliging disposition which is one of his most charming qualities, volunteered to expedite matters by yulcanizing the case that evening at home. So the materials were hurriedly handed out by the lynx- eyed colonel, who never makes mistakes. By II o'clock that night the denture was in the vulcanizer, and the gas turned on. At 1 A. M., breathless with expectation, the doctor opened the flask, and tenderly removed the first-fruits of his dental career. Exquisite in design and perfect in symmetry it wasg but, oh, horror ! the plate was flexible. Feeling sure that he had opened the vulcanizer too soon, and determined not to disappoint his patient, he refreshed himself with an amber-colored fluid, started a fresh cigar, and again lighted the vulcanizing tires. This time he determined to do the business so thoroughly that there should be no possibility of failure. But at 5 A. M., when the tiask was opened, the obstinate plate was as flexible as ever. There are natures that difficulties do not discourage, but only arouse to fresh exertion. That obstinate plate had a still more obstinate man to deal with it, Again was the unhappy denture refiasked, with many a potent incantation known to students of dental lore, and once again was it consigned to the Hres of Vulcan. But at 9 A. M., when the time for college had arrived, that depraved plate was, if anything, limberer than ever. He hied him to college, and asked certain Seniors for information. These wise men gravely looked it over, and learnedlylinformed him that he must vulcanize it about half an hour longer. But Dr. Noble, coming in just then, smilingly informed him that there was such a thing as soft rubber that heat would not harden, and he had got some of it by mistake. The colonel looked very thoughtful all that day. 77 El Giluster of jlfresb Stars 2? IIIMSIHRGS HARRY LEPPO tried to convince Dr. Tuggle, at the dissecting room, that the chorda tympani was situated in the heart. Of course he was thinking of the chorda tendinae. And it was the same day that Freshman Scott insisted that the pericardium was the surrounding membrane of the lungs. "three Geniuses " THE Freshman class, this term, is remarkable in at least one Way. It has already developed three geniuses, all of whom are carrying on their investigations along practically the same line. These three brilliant students are Baxter, Bergstrom, and Foster, their special study being the art of soldering. Their Work is by no means secret, for both Baxter and Bergstrom have been seen attempting to solder teeth to a plate by means of borax aloneg While, on the other hand, Foster has been seen attempting to do the same thing Without the use of borax or anything else, and Without even any backing on the teeth. At last reports, none of the three had met with any success, but the boys are not discouraged, remembering, as they do, that the greatest scientists have often met with dismal failures in their early investigations. Nevertheless, C. M. VVhite, Foster's stand-by, claims that his friend would have been entirely successful if he had bent back the pins on his teeth. It Gluestion in Ilbecbanical Dentistry DR. W. F. SHARP: "The next thing to do, Mr. Pohlman, is to coat the investment with shellacg which part of the flask would you shellac, the part that has already been poured, or the part that has not? " POHLMAN Qbrilliantlyj: " The part that has been already poured, of coursef' Dr. Sharp felt embarrassed, and asked Pohlman several more questions. 78 IEQIIEKI to U96 WCCEISKDI1 DR. BUNNEL recently quizzed the Freshman class on certain bones of the craniumgl he would place his pencil on a foramen, and then inquire from some student the name of such foramen. Farman, unfortunately for him, got one of these questions, and claimed that, from his seat, he could not see just where the doctor had the pencilg at which the latter handed him the skull and pencil Cthe pencil in a foramenj, and waited for an answer to the question. All eyes were on Farman, who looked exceedingly puzzled, but he was equal to the occasiong slyly, he changed the pencil to another foramen whose name he knew, and answered the question. ' 9116 O11 ffB11I'l15 WHILE Waiting for Dr. J. G. Sharp, one day, to lecture in physi- ology, several of the class had the pleasure of listening to Farmer Burns, the Freshman, demonstrate some points in connection with the kidneys, the subject then under consideration by the class. Burns drew a diagram of a kidney on the board, and was talking, when Dr. Sharp came in unawares, and took a seat in the lecture room. After two or three minutes Burns saw the doctor, blushed a deep red, and took his seat, amid the laughter of the class. Dr. Sharp stepped upon the platform, and, referring to the diagram of a kidney drawn by Burns, said, "It is too bad that we are not now studying the special senses, as this would serve as an excellent diagram of an ear." the Eoctor HUD U96 llDPiI1C6 DR. HODGEN: " Mr. Prince, describe the apparatus employed in the manufacture of ice." PRINCE: "Go clown to the ice factory and you can find out for yourself. " DR. HODGEN: " It is too bad they left you on ice so long, Prince. ' " Gap anb JBeIIs OF late Prince has been carrying around with him a number of sleigh bells, which rattle as he walks. It was suggested that he get a cap, as a cap and bells sometimes go well together, and are exceed- ingly appropriate to their owner. 79 ElS56Cfil1Q 'IROOIII 'IRNICS WE have been very fortunate in securing a set of rules for the dissecting room, which have been suggested by a certain Freshman, who hopes they will be of use for future students:- 1. For the first day secure some smelling salts, or a very strong pipe. 2. Conceal your condition as carefully as you can, and don't ask the demonstrator for tobacco. 3. If Dr. Tuggle has failed to give you a good subject, tell him to give you back 55.00 of the 593.00 you gave him, or youlll tell the Dean. 4. On quiz days buy a ticket for the Orpheum, and ask your partner to tell the quiz master that you are not expected to live. llbrobablp ONE day after physiology lecture Caceres asked one of the students what was meant by the blastoderm. On being told just what the blastoderm was, he innocently said, " I Wonder if I have onef' H11 'lll'l1DOI'f8llt IDOUIT - WHII.E Dr. Carlton was demonstrating the preparation of cavities, Morgan asked, "Do you prepare the cavity before or after the Hllinff is put in ? 'l C Gill 'UUEIIUCD ' XNHEN the Freshmen were making tin models, it would have been entirely appropriate if jack Scott had gone around the laboratories carrying the sign, "Tin Wanted." As it was, it became very monot- onous hearing Scott's voice, A' Got any tin? " llll ZLOIIQ EP65565 How many would think that McClymonds would make a pretty girl were he dressed in skirts? Miss M. was at a masquerade in the Mission recently, and she almost swears that she saw "Mac" there dressed as a girlg moreover, she says he looked real cute. McClyn1onds denies that he was at the masquerade, but does not deny that he always looks cute. So Ubillh of Ht VVHEN the Freshman class elected their track captain, Baxter was the only man nominated, but Bergstrom, misunderstanding the name, thought he was placed in nomination, and the class, temporarily, let him think so. He declined the nomination, explaining that he was no athlete, and could not sprint, play ball, nor jump, and it was not until several days afterwards that the truth dawned on him. Think of Bergstrom as an athletic leader! K 18135115 'llllgllw DURING a quiz in chemistry Dr. Hodgen called on Doyle, giving the latter the title of doctor. There was quite a commotion in the room for a short time, and Doyle did not recover in time to answer his question. Goo Qrigillal TOBRINER was going to be very original when it came to making a bulb for dummy work, he intended making a practical one, but after several attempts, he gave it up as a bad job. Poor Toby had a diiicult time in making a dummy bulb, let alone a practical one. El HLCIYBY NOT long ago a Freshman Cwe refrain from giving his name, which may easily be surmisedj received the following letter from one of his " up home 'l friends:- " DEAR Doc'roR: I want you to send me a set of false teeth, shaped kinder like a horseshoe with the roundin' end forward, and sort a hummocky round the sides. If you want fuller particulars I may have to come and see you. l --." llianitp NOT long ago 'Whitman appeared at college with that peculiar growth on his upper lip removed. He was complimented on his improved appearance by Tobriner, who immediately proceeded to have his side-chops QD cut away. Must we conclude from this that Tobriner is vain? 81 Query CAN some one tell us Why it is that Rulison carries that skull of his through the streets of San Francisco every Tuesday, exposed to the view of everybody? Are you not afraid of scaring the children with it, Rulison? zifmb66lS Miss FRESHMAN Cthinking the doctor was out of earshotD: " Dr. Stich has 'Wheels,' I thinkf' DR. STICH Coverhearing the remarkj: 'A I may have 'wheelsf but they run properly, at least." Et Ilblunger To look at Rodriguez, one would not think that he isfa reckless plunger. Rod. has actually vvagered coin on several ring events lately, and, among other things, was anxious to bet fifty cents that Jeffries would whip Peter jackson in from one to eighteen rounds. IDCUYOIICLII11 vs. llberineum WHEN Bergstrom was told to study the jbcdfanezgm for the next quiz at the dissecting room, he remained up all night trying to get all of the points in regard to the jbw'z'7zeum into his mind. He was indeed surprised when he found himself unable to answer any of Dr. Bunnell's questions at the quiz, and soon discovered that he had studied the wrong subj ect. But there were others besides Bergstrom. .2919 SOME of the students have a peculiar idea of the suitability of an excuse for not attending Dr. Hodgenis demonstrations in the chemical laboratory. For instance, Finley, 'oo, thought it strange that the old "gag "-" friends from the countryufvvould not Work. Well, we can hardly blame him, for she was a charming creature. .al 16" THE Faculty enjoyed a quiet evening, during the term, admiring the art display in the smoking room. 82 U Glassical H PATIENT Qof an inquiring turn of mindj: " Have you also lady students in this college? " STUDENT Ggallant and poeticaljt "Yes, madam, and their numbers are classical. " PATIENT: " VVhat do you mean ? " GALLANT STUDENT: "Well, you see the ladies in the two upper classes es, and those of the Freshman class, the represent the nine Mus three Gracesf' PATIENT Qastonishedj: " Oh, my! If you keep on that way, doctor, you'll stuely have a big practise." UIUC College Sport HE can tell the newest stories, He can sing the latest chorus, And can chase the little lark Until the dawning of the day. He's a jolly, laughing fellovw , And his jokes are always mellow, But he has to take the exes In the latter part of May. the wap to oo 1It FRESHY: " Say, professor, is it ever possible to take the greater from the less? 'l PROFESSOR: "Well, there's a pretty close approach to it when the conceit is taken out of a Freshmanf' Il Jrsalo mebuhe P SCHILLIG Cwhose forehead reaches a long way backj, to impertinent Freshman: " My boy, I came into the world that way. Then I had an interval of comparative hirsute luxuriance, which unfor- tunately was not enduring. But I have long since emerged from the grief of the deprivation. It no longer afliicts me. Do not let it weigh upon you, sonny." S3 Zlll 1EEDlO5lOI1 THOSE hilarious students who are having fun with water-bombs will drop one on a professor some day, and then there will he a second and more violent explosion. :Baseball Event A 'WILD ball struck him on the cheek: It caromed on his jaw, And K-st-r never counted up The shooting stars he saw. The ball was shattered on his cheek And scattered into space, And K-st-r dropt his bat and smiled. And cantered to his base. 1901 i COLONEL: "Well, doctor, what are the prospects for next year's Freshman class?" DR. DUNBAR: " Number one." 0lJ6l'llI1Q5 MRS. BARGAIN-HUNTER: 'K Do you have all kinds of teeth and styles ?" DR. NOBLE: "Oh, yes!" MRS. B. H.: " Are your prices reasonable?!' DR. NOBLE: " VVe charge just for the material." . MRS. B. H.: " W'hen do you hold your spring openings?" DR. NOBLE: " NVe have openings here daily, madamf' NVCYDCHFD MRS. O'TooLY: " Is Dr. Tooth in?" DR. SULLIVAN: "No such student here. Did he give you a card?" MRS. O'TOOLY: "He said if I would think of me akin tooth I couldn't forget the namef' DR. SULLIVAN: " Is it Aiken F " MRS. O'TOOLY: "Not now, doctor, but-" DR. SULLIVAN Cimpatientlyj: " Is his name Aiken?" MRS. O'TOOLY: "Ah! that's the lad, with the V-shaped whiskers." S4 'GIIDE-lt'5 ZIII FRESHMAN 'oo Qsatisiiedj: "We have the champion baseball team, the greatest artist, the most, etc., etc. What more would you want?'f THE FUNNIMAN: " Joost Moore Davis, that's all." Urialfa BRIDGES try our Christian graceg Obturators breed despairg But gum teeth on a metal base f Almost make a mortal swear. 1b6 will IIB6 !lI5iS56b THERE is a general feeling that Henry's exploits on the Window- sills may some day result in a grease spot on the sidewalk. 5515016 GDHIIIDZY OWING to the number of bridles turned in at the office, it is often spoken of as the bridle chamber. V wut JBiIlQ'5 JBack Zlgain OUR hearts are light, as are our pocketsg No more we ring the bell in vaing We shoot from Hoot to floor like rocketsg Our Billy's back with us again. The eleva'tor's right, my boy, The college freed from care and paing The earthquake was a sigh ofjoy That Billy had come back again. Tlflit FRESHMAN C just enteredj: "W'hat does that pin represent on that Senior?,' JUNIOR: "Safety-pin. " FRESHMAN: 'L Oh, I see, so he won't get stuck!" 35 Che '98 IS there any connection between the Class of '98 and the heroes of '98 now being written up in the Irish papers? It must be something more than a mere coincidence that two such events should happen just a hundred years apart. The graduation exercises ought to be marked by appropriate anniversary music, and the programs printed on green paper. Erin go bragh. H Gllffaill 'ILCCYLIY6 O BROTHERS of fraternities, We girls are a rninorityg But listen, for a moment, To a lecture from Sorority. Did you ever see a ineinber Of a feminine society, Come singing home at 3 A. M. In joyful inebriety. Does pleasure make it needful To Wear a vacant look, Or wonder why you can't unlock A door with button-hook? Ilbossible EHIIQCPS THE student who asked Prof. D'Ancona, " Do you think, doctor, a person could be hypnotized when he is drunk? " drew so much atten- tion to himself that he looked sorry he spoke. TIQM Suiteo AT a meeting of the Senior class to discuss the question of dress at the graduation exercises, Mr, Stanford took the floor: " Mr. Presi- dent, I move that we adopt scarlet bathing suits as the costume. It would be entirely original, and would make a great hit." But when some one suggested that nature had not favored every one with the same physical charms that Adonis, who made motion, could display, the motion was voted down. 86 ' She jfounb 1It ONE of our college staff says that recently a lady patient sent hack her little sister to ask for her gum, which she had left sticking on the back of the operating chair. wtber letters Goo THE A B C class of our school-Operative Dentistry. Gbe JBrigbt Stuoent HE is up in liydrostatics, fi He knowsall about lyniphatics. He can work the mathematics Of a chemical reaction. He can tall: about osmosis, He can lecture on sycosis, And he knows the diagnosis Of dentigerous impaction. Zlbnormal SOME genius posted up a sheep's tooth with a legend describing it as a human abnormality. And for a few minutes it drew an admiring audience of students, and called forth many learned remarks. I Zlbblieviateb XVHISN Moriarity sailed from France, In search of gold and glory, He lost the half of his name by chance, And then it sounded Morey. Ube 382 Eeceivers CAN it be true that certain juniors have taken to eye-glasses toward the end of the term, to hoodwink their relatives as to the amount of Study they are doing? Ebe fillies XVHEN Afhliated Colleges get into their new home, and organize football teams, etc., they will probably he known as the " Filliesf' 57 H 'IFICW 2356856 A PATIENT in our iniirmary told a student that she had alveolar pyrites. l 1biS IDOCRCTS THE classes in chemistry will never forget Professor Green's inex- haustible pockets on the occasion of his first demonstration of that science before us. Tlt 'QUIHS in Zllcobol STARTLING message from medical college: "Send over Dr. Wil- lia1nson's brain right away." llbahing Garbonic EGO TAKE marble dust and HCI, And other things a few, The stuff will bubble up like - well, To generate CO2. llbrettp meat 11 t PATIENT: "Is Dr. Penny in?', DEMONSTRATOR3 " No such name here, madamfl PATIENT: "Well, I know it was some good Irish currency, Pounds, Shillings, or Pence. Maybe now you have a Dr. Shilling." DEMONSTRATOR: "Oh, yes, pretty near it! Mr. Schillig, you're wanted here." jLif6 Zi JBIIYCCI1 VERY few of the students seriously believe that Linscott's new plate, which had been worn for a couple of days, was the real cause why his patient committed suicide. ' WlJtil11i5fiC THE COLONEL: 'K Yes, sir, even dyspepsia has its compensations. There are days when nothing will stay on my stomach but steam beer." 88 New iilames SOME new anatomical names heard this year: " The obituary bodyg " " the valve of Vesuvius, " " the cutaneous semicircularisf' UlJHt'5 Tlffllbaf THE colonel is a military man, and his opinions on military matters naturally bear weight. " If Queen Isabella was a party to the plot to blow up the Maine, she is no gentlemanf' 1Repetitioi1 f' PROE. LENGFELD gets credit for repeating, " You were informed," twenty-seven times in twelve minutes, one day. Ube TKIIOPD 5B11ilD6r ALL spinners of complicated yarns took a back seat after hearing H. A. Tennyson spring his eye story on Prof. D'Ancona last year. Ube jfElC11lIQ'S H068 of lit " LET the flashes of your wit, boys, be like the coruscations of the summer lightning, lambent but innocuousfl Ghz Gollege Dude A SPOONFUL of brains and an ocean of conceit, T an-colored gloves and a little cigarette, Spike-toed shoes and the air of a Don, A collar like a cuff and a head to hold it on. Tit 1111188 U36 50119116 DEMONSTRATOR Cjokingbz "How do you distinguish between male and female teeth ? " FRESHY Qequal to the occasionj: " Female teeth more worn away on the lingual surface. " ' SWQEY 50111105 AMONG the memories of the Class of '98 will be Mentou's horse laugh and VValden's cat call. S9 fllbanly Zlrt STUDENT: " Doctor, how do you make this under cut ? 'l DR. LITTON Qwho had bet on Peterj: "Guard with your left, and use your right." 'flillbere to jfino 1bim FIRST STUDENT3 " Say, where is Miss I-n ? l' SECOND DITTO: H What do you Want with Miss I? " FIRST DITTO: 'K O, I Want to find Dr. Noble! N JBotb Surprised CHEEKY BUT DULL SENIOR Cwho had just astonished everybody by A answering a questionj: L' You look surprised, professor." PROFESSOR Csolemnlyj: " So did Balaam, Mr. -3 so did Balaamf' 'MQW IDL1bIiCHtiOll5 4 A POCKET edition, by W. B. Estes, "How to Become Popular with Professors and Classmates." Index for speedy reference. Bound in cheek. ' Za' 15' REVISED edition of " Allen's History." Among the many new features is an extended account of the late discovery of the belladonna tree in Europe. It's a regular "eye opener," and should be in the hands of every dentist. .aff 1? A NEAT little ,volume just out, published by Web and Foot, entitled i'Marriage Made Easyf' It should be read by every love-sick student. Bound in sheep hide. Author, F. Convers Sellwood. def' PRICE-LIST of the Dodel Elevatorsjust out, pointing out the advan- tage of the painless barbs, and the manipulation of the elevators set to the time 142-3. Send 2C stamp to publishers for copy. go V f - 1. Urflfi b ' Q' w 5 5 x f r ll B' ..,.,' 4 A V Q7 , "W vw., ww fw fw ffl'fw1i1r:rlf e rrrw H"' 'f' """' I - i xl ' M' 'N N A l f 1 , 'K i 11 ' 1.2 'f- -, I Lf .' E Hi lmllllur- B mf ' f W' 5 f- 1. f, V5 -Q: ffm p M Mxi f '-1 , A f vw 2 f , .- :KW 1 f GEORGE HUFFERDINE George 1bufferoine HE remarkable aquatic performance of genial George Hufferdine on the first day of last August, when he swam from the ferry- :slip at Sausalito to Belvedere Point against adverse currents, is one that any athlete might be proud of. Owing to the currents, the dis- tance actually covered is estimated at three and a half miles. The time was one hour and twenty minutes. Mr. Hufferdine is twenty-seven years of age. His goodly propor- tions are mirrored in the picture herewith presented. Constant iippractise, perfect in health, and strong in determina- tion, We expect to hear more of him in the athletic world. 'W. D. HENDERSON, '98 C. F. KUSTER, ,QQ - W. P. AUSTIN, 'oo - P. S. CUMMINGS, 'oo - C. F. KUSTER, ,QQ - A. I. McKEE, ,QQ - D. E. BLACIQBURN, ,oo H. D. BAXTER, 'oo - D. H. LEPPO, 'oo - nj. H. SCOTT, loo - C. I. BIORGAN, 'oo - january go, january 30, WJ College min? Civames llblzigeo 1898. Berkeley High School -zu. 1898. Lowell High School Us. February 22, 1898. Berkeley High School March 5, 1898. U. C. Sophomores january 1 7, 1ll1tetfGl2159 Cbame Dentals, Dentals Dentals Dentals Manager Captain Pitcher Catcher First Base Second Base Third Base Short Stop Left Field Center Field Right Field Score, 6-1 4 Score, 7-1 o Score, Score, I6HI5 Igm 6 1898. Freshmen ws. juniors and Seniors, Score, 17-2 93 Eltbletic Gomment ae THE credit of what little enterprise was displayed this year in the domain of athletics is due to the Freshman class. They have several young athletes of no mean ability, and it is to be regretted that they did not have fuller opportunity to try their mettle. In the Inter- Class Baseball Match they easily defeated the combined forces of the Juniors and Seniors. aff" THIS year there seems no prospect of an Inter-class Field Day, and the burden of the fault lies With the junior class. It is to the juniors that We naturally look to take the lead in all college enterprise. The Freshmen are comparative strangers to the college and to one another. The Seniors are busy preparing to take their talents into the professional world. u It is above all to the junior Field Captain that every one looks for guidance and inspiration. This officer, together with his associate Field Captains, has a diiiicult and onerous task to perform, and when they fall short of their full duty, the Field Day becomes a failure. Situ- ated as our college is, without a campus, the difficulties of their labors are vastly increased. But there is no sufficient reason Why their efforts should be utterly futile. They know what the circumstances are, and have no right to accept positions unless they are Willing to thoroughly perform the duties that go with such honors. The Field Captains of other years have triumphed over similar difhculties. But they were competent and energetic men, not afraid to put their shoulders to the Wheel. Je' THE College Baseball Team have made a very creditable record, especially when one considers the fact that most of them are from the Freshman class, and necessarily strangers to one another, and also takes into account the diiiiculties of practise. The list of games played will be found below. 94 , 1? L, xv-X-1 fx. J ,7 ,, 932,41 f X "W lf' A bf -' -A fff' A 2 , J' I Q 1 MN R 1 K LW? w NW WRMEXJ NNWWNX4 ji X11 MIT WU HM? -457 fx QM X 2 7 z' Rum m Q f H 1 I 7, "" FG' y QW 1,. , ,Mem X , V X r , , M M Sy ff' f '361N Xl!,.'mi X 1 1 K f S llt GIIYCD lbim NE of our college lecturers tells this story on himself. He thought he had discerned some fugitive symptoms of spinal trouble, and had for some time desired the application of electricity to his spine, but dreaded it. Having at last screwed up his courage to the sticking point, he bared his manly back for the dreaded electric shock. - His brother practitioner, who was of an experimental turn of mind, instead of applying the anode, just ran his thumb along the spine. Under the shock of the supposed electric application, the sufferer leaped from his chair with a yell of agony that brought up a passing policeman to End out what was the matter. The noise was explained away, and the spine has been in splendid working order ever since. El flDl5ElDDI'6lU6l15iOl1 T is related that one of our college dons, who is a solid churchman, made a plate for the bishop of the diocese. W'hen the plate had been inserted, the reverend patient went to a mirror to observe the effect. After contemplating the work of art for a few moments, the horrified doctor distinctly heard his bishop say "jesus Christ" three or four times, and he was almost sure something terrible had happened, but the patient turned, and with a face beaming with delight, said, " For the first time in thirty years I have been able to pronounce the name of my blessed Redeemer without whistling." 'CHIC ll9ElIl16 VVHO says that education has no practical value? Whyf, not long since a student scared off burglars with a college yell. Uolb on a Gollege E011 Pizrfcocrons CHILD: " Say, mama, what's in this bottle?" MAMA: K' Vtfhat bottle, darling? " CHILD: " VVhy, this big bottle, that smells like papa's breath." 96 A is for Allin, webfooted and slow. B is for Blake, the "plunger," you know. 'FOIKQI' Bl' S. 553 555 'BYU Old fit? Qld 35 ll , is nt, l DENTAL AND I gd? C SURGIGHL. DEPOT l 'wld CCM CCC C wld Qld 15152 Largest Stock in the City gk' Sli? Complete in Every Detail 'llc' 555?3 58455 Students Will Save Money by Consulting Us ti sssesssssssvg ge 2 limi' A. Q 322 lgiil is syem be -am logyl 5? I QQ"'U1l 3 QQ' gi2l ' -I H+,,Q.l 4 - l QM if 5:-.. l Sty 3 H4 at Sf. em' 9- Qs E F 3 3-Q 2 2: ' 521 20 5 Us gg Q. 2:2 3 av. E W vw lie , Q, - S, s-e-assess Qt- Qi. C is for i' Colley," from over the bay. D is for Doclel, who still has his hav. 97 'CEO JBC OY 1Plot to JBC. if To have it out or not: that is the question. Whether 'tis better for the jaws to suffer The pangs and torments of an aching tooth, Or to take steel against a host of troubles And by extracting end them. To pull, to tugg No moreg and by a tug to say we end The toothache and a thousand natural ills The jaw is heir to,-'tis a consummation Devoutly to be wished. To pull, to tug- To tug! perchance to break-ay, there's the rub For in that wrench what agonies may comeg 'When we have half dislodged, the stubborn foe Must give us pauseg there's the respect That makes the aching tooth so long of life l For who would bear the whips and stings of pain The pangs of hope deferred, kind sleep's delay, When he, himself, might his quietus make For one poor dollar? . Who would torments bear, And groans, and sink beneath a load of pain, But that the dread of something left behind VVithin the alveolar borders, from whose pangs The jaw may not be freed, puzzles the will, And makes it rather bear the ills it has Than fly to others that it knows not of? Thus dentists do make cowards of us all, And thus the native hue of resolution Is sicklied o'er with the pale cast of fear, And many a man Whose courage seeks the door, 'With this regard, his footsteps turn away, Scared at the name of dentist. 98 E is for Estes L o a would be Fisfo Fa n 'cle fa x 30 see 1"' i l 01 + xl: l 0 Sfobn . ' ooo il? W , Dental Supplies Of Every Description il? W nu 2' W St. d ts ll b llo d d sc t of t D tfo c sh W a 916 arlfaet St. W W W 01 01 Rooms 2, 3, and 4 San Francisco, Gal. Gi Hi 5 for Ca l1t ho cl to the st fo H 11 t quee look tl ' 99 El 5011 of ECHUZI CALIFORNIAN who had just been appointed to a government position, was on his Way east to take charge of the work, when he made the acquaintance of a dentist traveling to St. Louis to take part in a dental convention. Being an inveterate joker, he informed the venerable disciple of the forceps that he, too, was about to enter the profession in a modest way, and by judicious appeals to the older man's practical experience, he Hattered him into quite a liking for himself, and when they arrived at St. Louis, the dental delegate insisted on taking him into the convention. When they reached the Committee on Credentials, it Was plain that an explanation must come, and our Californian calmly informed the astonished assembly that his dental occupation was a government position, which involved the removal of some troublesome snags from the mouth of the Mississippi. EQDHYICD LITTLE Willie's gone away, His face We'll see no moreg He thought 'twas only HQS, But 'tvvas HZSO, Easy FRESHMAN: " Doctor, I have an important physiological question to ask you. Wheii I stand on my head, the blood rushes into my head. Now when I stand on my feet, why doesn't it rush into my feet? " DOCTOR: " Because your feet are not hollow, Sonny." Goulbwt jfool Tbim PROP.: " Is this solution here an acid or an alkali? " FRESHY: 'K Do you take me for a piece of litmus paper? " ECQPCGS. HEAT is like a university. It confers degrees on the thermometer. IOO I is for "Ikey," just look at his nose. J is for juniors, fair as the rose, University of California medical Department i STOCKTON STIQEET NEAR CH ESTN LIT J el .3 .al The session begi-as September ist, and continues eight calendar months. Graduates of the College of Dentistry ot the University of California are admitted to the Junior Class upon passing a satisfactory examination in the curriculum of the Sophomore year. The course extends over tour years of medical study. , Graduates of recognized literary and scientific colleges are admitted to the Sophomore Class without examination. ROBERT A. IVICLEAN, Dean 305 Kearny Street, San Francisco, Cal. 'Mo st students know Where they eah save mohey ih llzfeiyihgs their eutgfitsz this is for those who elle het lxqhew., Qur stash is more complete this year 'Ethah ever, ahsll we are payihgg srneeiai attehtioh te the situsiehtsl heeds.. Qur H5596 Cataiogue is ready for distrillauitiehv and it worth asking for. S . WD. Sewer ds S8525 Marlaet Streeifv Keeth 'Bong Sah F-raheiseeq Cai. K is for Kuster, "dig up your ten cents." L is for Lemmon, with brain so immense. IOI UIUC '98 jfielb E332 af' OUR inter-class Field day this year was a fizzle, And over the captains let blame gently drizzle. It was really too bad, And we mostly feel sad, And in fact the student body Feels it has been treated shoddy. Had we been permitted to make trial of strength, VVe'd not now have a kick to make at great length. Three captains did our classes choose, And no contest Could either lose QTO hear their boastful talk, Before they began to balkl. The Seniors had Morey gay, And he was in for any old play, And Freshman Baxter Having no ax ter . Grind, 'Was scarce for work inclined, 'While, O, that junior Captain Baker, VVhom none would think of calling Hfakir Instead of Wasting time on work so stupid, ' just bared his breast to shafts from Cupid, And dallied round a maiden's chair, W'ith amorous glance and languid air! Well, what's the use Of giving blame? They have excuse,- They were too tame. To coax they were not much inclined, For work they really had no mind. Poor nitty-nits and ninety-nines, No chance to cut athletic shines. The ninety-eighters still will sup From out the inter-classes cup. IO2 M is for Millar, so Jo al and f'1t N is for Newman, who talks through his hat F CORN!-IEL H. C MEYER MEYER 86 CORNI-IEL Choice Family Groceries KWINES, LIQUORS, AND CIGARS N. E. Cor. Turk and Taylor Sts. V San Francisco, Cal. 2235220535223 To Cohl Bros. 226 KEARNY ST. x.4-1V BET SUTTER AND BUSH -eTi-mylor' Street? T ' l Coffee and Lunch Rooms APARTMENT FOR LADIES OPEN DAY AND NIGHT 20 TAYLOR STREET, EAN FRANCISCO O is for Ostrom jlst down from the farm. P is for Prince the blank " false alarmf' rox WE PATRONIZE U .lp qw. U PATRONIZE Us 22 issedb 32 Eli 63 li? New Yzrooklxgn Cuties House XXX 'Sauter Street 'Plant Steak and Cuties, X50 Seo. EX. 'Daqt-wt, Yum. Extract from Hibavoeon Z9Jigger" E proudly announce a new epoch in the dental history of Dawson City. Having secured a pair of genuine forceps, we will here- after discard the old wire nippers, which have done such able duty in the extraction of aching molars. 'We now stand ready at any hour of the day or night to yank a tooth for any suffering soul, in the most approved style. and according to the latest fashion, at the rate of two ounces of dust a yank. , We also draw attention to our new style of gold plugging. Vile don't drive it in any more with a sharp nail and a tack-hammer. When wall-eyed Jack came in with a hole to be plugged, we just melted a small nugget in our bullet mould, and poured her into the cavity. Success ?-You bet. Why, when she struck bottom, Jack let off a yell that was heard clear up to Circle City, and he lit out for the woods as though he had struck a new claim. He came back two days later, and settled up like a gentleman and a scholar. His whiskers will grow again, and when the inside of his mouth heals up, he thinks he will be able to eat as well as ever. We mean to make our profession a success, and keep a constant lookout for all the latest luxuries. ' COLLEGE spiritelieer. 1o4 Q is the quill that the editor swings. R is for Rogers and other queer things. 'I-CICIJIXOIXC Vlilill 5I50 GALEY N IQOICDEIQ, IPVODS r, e onte No. 1 Grant, Avenue Gor. O'Farr'eIl Street SAN FRANGISGO, GRI, Zeh's Cut-Rate Drug Store C93 99 O w us. 0 0 5,1 A g Drugs g MarkCt St K" ,liege V . 'lm' 'X "Ziff 8 Pelfumew- San Francisco I toilet Hrtncles Palent medicines eseeesssef FS L . . ii 8 Blgh Gtjade Zlgars Telephone South 690 J 8 'Fine wmes and 8 Eiqlwfs 8 Dental students supplied at 'RMIKN..U:C1K'FD:nDfU'T1:--.ffi . Q wholesale prices ZSQWWWWWWWWWWWWWWQ W IMPORTED and DOMESTIC Ag CIGARS and i TOBACCO . H. LESSER E Q3 -95 Q3 'P OFFICE 5 it i4uMMMmm5AMn,mmupx? Cor. Taylor SAN FRAIN CISCO, CAL S is for Scott, with a face like a dream. T is for TEIHIYSOHVS queer-looking team. 105 California College of Pharmacy FACULTY, DEPARTMENT OF PIIARMACY, UNIVERSITY 0F CALIFORNIA ' MARTIN KELLOGG, A. M., LL.D., President of the University of California. HERMANN H. BEI-IR, M. D., Emeritus Professor of Botany. Joi-IN CALVERT, PH. C., Emeritus Professor of Pharmacy. VVILLIAIWI T. WENZELL, M. D., PH. G., PH. M., Professor of Chemistry. WILLIART M.g13xRBY, PH. C., Professor of Pharn1acy,Director Pharmaceutical Laboratory 3.11 6311. J. J. B. ARGENTI, PH. G., Professor of Botany, Materia Medica, Microscopy, Vegetable Histology, and Pharrnacognosy. FRANK T. GREEN, PH. G., Professor of Analytical Chemistry and Director of the Laboratory. C. HADLEX' CARLSON. M. D., Lecturer on Physiology. H. R. WILEY, A. B., LL.B., Lecturer on Chemical Jurisprudence. ROBERT A. LEET, PI-I. G., Instructor in Chemistry. J. S.WARREN, PH. G.,Inst1-uctor in Pharmacy and Assistant in the Pharmaceutical Laboratory. O. A. WEIIFIE, PI-I. G., Instructor in Materia Medica. ' H. M. MCQUEEN, PH. G., Instructor in Microscopy,Vegetable Histology, and Pharniacognosy. The next term will open October l, 1898. Every facility is afforded that the student may acquire a thoroughly practical as well as theoretical knowledge of Chemistry, Pharmacy, Bot- any, Microscopy, and Pharrnacognosy. For prospectus, terms, and further information, address, W. M. SB!-XRBY. Dean, 400 Sutter St., San Francisco Boob TIDCH SENIOR: " I,l1'l regular done up, out of sorts, you know. Don't feel a bit like myself to-day." UNSYMPATHETIC JUNIOR: " A good time to have your picture taken, old man." ' 3LlSt 21 'Erick FRESHY Creceiving a tiffj: " Much obliged, father, for the golden eagleg I can show you a trick with itf' FATHER Qpatronizinglyj: " Yes! NVhat is it? I' 4 FRESHV: " Oh, just how to make the eagle fly, you know! " 4 I Diverptbing FACULTY RESTRICTIONS! "Students must not ring the elevator bell, must not talk to patients in the waiting room, rnust not etc., etc." DISGUSTED STUDENT: "Why not sum it all up in one sentence- 'Students must keep oft' the earth ' ? 'I why Eowt vibe? PROFESSOR Clecturing on the ratio between births and deathsl: "Every time I breathe, a human being dies." ANXICJUS FRESHMAN: 'L VVhy don't he use cloves? " IO6 U is for 4'Ukee," our pride and our joy. V is for Vaughn, such a countrified boy. Students OICIOOIOCOOOOI BE"'5I"9.U' , .t: Sfvigtig' mio-R55 'mth W0 H5522 ina sn. 4-plvlflnu, s r-tom swf".-+2-'OCD rFscom:5 B-an I-39' 'ftwf' :gf-'gag' PZ-1kT1:"?m OIOOOIOOOIOOOO Q for tlfe Johnson Az Lund 9 Q 3 Dental Mfg. Ori, whose 3 . . trade mark, "J, Sz LJ' . ' . mea,ns"BEST"thewor1d Q 2 Over' 2 emma Spfeckels Building 927 market Street OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO L WINE AND R. T. KESSLER, Proprietor LUNCH ROOMS The ld f 5 TAYLOR STREET Opposite Donohoe Building SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. mbdndddnfidbfd6Yd4tWdSY04xWnfsb5Ydb?d'9x1bYd4t?faYdfkPbYdbYdH?0w!0H!MYd If YOU WGIII I0 DQ well Dressed Go to S. Ronda Q Cailor Q Q Goods Firstgclass if if IOZ POWQII SIYQQI Q 'S as Q +2 Q if San 'Francisco vwtfwwtwtfwwtwvtwtvtfsvwtfvtfftwftwvtwttvtvvtuwwtwttfvtwtwftts W is for XVzmz and windmills you know. X is for something that H115 us with wo. Prices RQGSOIIGDIQ 107


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UCSF School of Dentistry - Chaff Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1900 Edition, Page 1

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