UCSF School of Dentistry - Chaff Yearbook (San Francisco, CA)
- Class of 1904
Page 1 of 120
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1904 volume:
Q W TM
Laugh and Tlmelmforld
PORTRAIT OF DR. YIODGEN - F7'0lZfZ'.QbZ.6E6
RECENTS, ' -
FACULTY, - -
LECTURERS, DEM ONSTRATOR5 AND
FRESHMEN, - -
OUR NEW DEAN,
IN MEMORIAM, -
Joseph D. Hodgen, D. D. J.
T is with a feeling of great pleasure tl1at we dedicate this little volume
to our friend and faculty class officer. Dr. Hodgen. The idea of a
book by the students and for the students has been our aim, and
it is the unanimous wish of the junior Class that this slight token
of our regard be extended to him. A brief sketch of his life is here
Joseph D. Hodgen was born in Lexington, Kentucky, September 12,
1865, and came to California September 1, 1875. Here he attended
the public schools: being graduated from Oakland High School in 1885.
Entering the Dental Department with the class of 1887, he not only
carried on his work there, but also did partial work at lglerkeley, where
he was made a member of the Delta Kappa Epsilon Fraternity. Upon-
receiving his diploma from the Dental Department in November, 1887,
he went to Wfoodland, where he entered practice with his father, Dr.
I. N. Hodgen.
In 1891, he was appointed a member of the State Board of Dental
Examiners by Governor Markham a11d remained a member and secre-
tary until 1896.
ln 1891, in response to an invitation from the faculty, he came to
San Francisco to become superintendent of the infirinary, which posi-
tion he held until 1894.
On january 26, 1892, he was appointed assistant to Professor God-
dard in Dental Metallurgy.
From June, 1893, to June, 1895, Dr. T-lodgen edited and published the
monthly dental journal, "Pacific Coast Dentist," now called the
"Stomatological Gazettef' ln August, 1893, he was elected secretary to
the National Association of Dental Examiners and in the following
year was made assistant to Professor Lengfeld in Chemistry and
ln September, 1896, was published the first edition of his text, f'Prac-
tical Dental lXletallurgy." This book is now used in nearly all of the
colleges in the United States.
By appointment of the Board of Regents in June, IQOO, he was made
Professor of Dental Chemistry and Metallurgy, and through his untir-
ing efforts has raised this branch of the course in a marked degree.
As has been noted, he has, in the past, contributed much to dental
literature, and has now in the course of preparation a text on Dental
Chemistry, Inorganic, Organic and Physiological, about 600 pages
He is a member of the following societies: National Dental Associa-
tiong California State Dental Associationg American Medical Asso-
ciation g American Chemical Societyg Alumni Association, Dental
Department University of Californiag Xi Psi Phi Dental Fraternity.
Dr. Hodgen has been more than our instructor-he has been our
friend, and we want him to know that we appreciate this. Let us all
strive to emulate his useful and energetic career that we, too, may be
entitled to some day hear the "well done, thou good and faithful ser-
vant," which is surely his due.
I OUR HOME AT THE AIf'lf'II.IATED COLLEGES. l
If GIVE gon qrcering. "Clxuff"' is
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HIS ENCELLENCV, Gov. GEO. C. PARDEIE, Sacramento
His HONOR, ALDEN ANDERSON, - ----- Suisun
HON. ARTHUIZ S. FISR, - - - 700 Hayes St., San Francisco
HON. T. J. KIRIQ, - ---- Sacramento
HON. A. B. SPRECRELS, - - 327 Market St., San Francisco
R. J. TAUSSIG, - - 26 Main St., San Francisco
PRESIDENT VVHEELER, ---- Berkeley
C. N. ELLINWOOD, -
GUY C. EARL, -
I. W. HELLMAN, -
CHAS. S. WHEELER,
JAMES A. WAVMIRE,
A. W. FOSTER, -
CHAS. W. SLACR, -
JAcoB B. RETNSTEIN, -
JOHN ELIOT BUDD, -
MRS. PHOEBE A. l'lEARS'1', -
GARRETT W. NICENERNEY,
REV. PETER C. YORRE,
J. W. MCKINI.EX', -
2739 Pacific Avenue, San Francisco
12 McClure St., Oakland
Nevada National Bank,
532 Market St.,
Mutual Life Building,
- Nevada Block
217 Sansome St.
- Mills Building,
1200 Florida St.
12-16 Rindge Block, Los Angeles
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LUIS LANE DUN BAR.
D. D. S.
El7lK7'ZAf7l! P1'of1'.v5o1' of O,be1'zz!1b1c Dfntzklvjf and
D. D. S., Ohio College of Dental Surgery, 1874.
Member of Clinical Staff, 1881.
Professor of Dental Pathology and Therapeutics,
Professor of Operative Dentistry and Histology,
Dean ofthe Faculty, 1889-99.
Emeritus Professor of Operative Dentistry and
Dental Histology, 1899.
BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER,
Ph. D., LL. D.
fJl'l'.YI4tfl'llf nf lhe I,'51I'ZlL'l'5l'f-J' amz' ex-ojfffo P7051
den! qf 1110 Faculziv.
CLARK LA MOTT GODDARD,
A. M., D. D. S.
Emarilus P1'0f6JSU7' of Orllzoziolzlia.
B. A., Beloit College. Wisconsin, 1872.
D. DQ-ii., Philadelphia Dental College, Philadelphia, Pa.,
M. A., Beloit College, Wisconsin. 1875.
Professor of Mechanical Dentistry, Dental Department
University of California, 1882-89.
Professor of Orthodontia,1S90-1902.
Dean of Faculty, 1883, 1886-88, 1899-1902.
President of San Francisco Dental Association, 1891.
President ofthe Oakland Dental Club,1898.
Chairman of Section Vll, Columbian Dental Congress
Chairman ofthe Dental Section of the American Medical
Association, San Francisco, Cal , 1894.
Vice-President of the National Association of Dental
President of the Pacitic Coast Dental Congress, Portland,
, Ore., 1898.
A MAURICE JAMES SULLIVAN,
D. D. S.
P1'ofe.ts01' of Dental Patlmlogy, 77Le1'apeuZ1'cr, and
D. D. S., University of Michigan, 1880.
Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry, 1881.
Clinical Professor of Operative Dentistry, 1885-86.
Professor of Dental Pathology and Therapeutics, 1886-93.
Professor of Dental Pathology, Therapeutics, and Materia
Member of First State Board of Dental Examiners.
Dental Surgeon to St. Mary's Hospital, 1887-90.
WVILLIAM BREAKEY LEVV ITT
P7'0f6K,YOI' of Zfzc' Pl'?'71Clfl6X and Pl aclice of 51173 my
M. D., Detroit Medical College, 1877
M. D., College Physicians and Surgeons, Next York, 1818.
Demonstrator of Anatomy, Medical Department University
of Calitornia, 1879-80.
Demonstrator and Lecturer on Anatomv. Medical Depart-
ment University of California, 1881-82.
Professor of Anatomy, Medical and Dental Departments
University of California, 1883-90.
Professor of Anatomy, Dental Department University of
Professor of Surgery, Dental Department University of
Associate Professor Diseases of Children, Medical Depart-
Professor Diseases of Children, Medical Department, 1900.
President Board of Examiners, Medical Society State of
Professor of Anatomy, 1883-92.
Professor of Principles and Practice of Surgery, 1893.
ARNOLD ABRAHAM IYANCONA,
A. B., M. D.
Projlfsxor l4fI7fI,1',Yl-Ulllg-1' and H1'xfo1o,Qjx'.
B. A., University of California, 1880.
M. D., Medical Department University of Cali-
Professor of Physiology, Medical Department
University of California, and Professor of
Physiology and Histology, Dental Depart-
ment University of Calitornizi, 1887.
Professor of Hygiene, University of California,
1898 to date.
Dean ofthe College of Medicine, 1899 to date.
President ofthe University of California Alumni
JOHN MARSHALL WILLIAMSON,
M. D., University of California, 1885.
Demonstrator of Anatomy of the Medical and
Dental Departments of the University of
Lecturer in Anatomy in sainedepartments,1889.
Professor of Anatomy of the Medical Depart-
Professor ofA11atomy ofthe Dental Department,
Member of Board of Health, 1895-1899 and 1900.
President of the Alumni Association of the
Medical Department, 1895. U
President ofthe California Academy of Medicine,
Clinical Professor of Genito-Urinary Surgery,
Medical Department, 1899.
WILLIAM FULLER SHARP,
D. D. S., D. M, D,
Professoi' of P1'o.r!lzPlif Dezztzlvfijiz
D. D. S., University of California, 1890.
D. M. D., Harvard University, 1891.
Instructor in Anaesthesia, 1892-94.
Instructor in Operative Dentistry, 1894-95.
Lecturer on Mechanical Dentistry, 1895-99.
Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry, 1899.
President of the Alumni Association, 1893 4.
VDO W+?O D C' 1
H A RRY PUTNAM CARLTON,
Pnfftxur' Qf 0f:m'a!1'zff ljfllflliflll' um! Dum
qf Ihr Ftzrzzllr.
KD. D. S.,l'niversityofCalit'ornia,1880.
Demonstrator in Operative Dentistry, 1888 024.
Instructor in Operative Technic, 1893-07.
Lecturer on Operative Dentistry, 1507-09,
Professor of Operative Dentistry, 1900.
President of the National Institute ot Dental
I-Iouorary Meinlierof the Stcnnatological Society'
of New York.
Dean ofthe Faculty, 1002.
JOSEPH DUPREV HODGEN JOHN SAYRE MARSHALL,
D. D. S. M. D.
P1'ofr.vsn1' uf C'l1ez111'.rI1li' amz' lwcfrzllmgelr. Slfiffllllf Lzfflvzzw' on Urn! Sn1jg'1'1j1'.
D. D. S., University ot' California, 1887. M. D., Syracus: University, Syracuse, N. Y.
Superintendent of the lnhrrnary, 1891-EH. 1876.
Laboratory Assistant in Metallurgy. 1892-93. Author of Text on Oral Surgery, 1897.
Assistant to Chair of Chemistry and Metallurgy, Author of Text on Operative Dentistry, 1901.
1900. President of the Examining and Supervising
Professor ofCnemistry and Metallurgy, 1900. Board for Dental Surgeons, U. S. Army.
Secretary of State Board of Dental Examiners, First Dean of the Northwestern University
1891-96. Dental College.
Secretary of National Association of Dental Special Lecturer on Oral Surgery, Dental De-
Exaininers, 1893. partment University of California, 1902.
Lecturers, Demonstrators and .llssistants
1 I i
JAMES G. SHARP, M. D., D.
15zM1'1zclo1' in Sm',gfelj'.
D. S. H. R. VVILEY, A. B., LL. B.
Lzmtmfer on DEHfllf-f7t7'IlYf?l'Ildl"77L'8
CHARLES A. LITTON, D.
Lrc!11l'1f1' in Ol'llmd0m'z'a.
S1zf1crf11le'mIm1l fy' bLff1'llIU71'l'
WVALLACE W' READING, D
D. S. JOHN S. ENGS, D. D. S.
bzslrzmtor fu Bartf1'ia111,QQ1'.
. D. S. F. W. HARNDEN, D. D. S.
Iifulzlvlly. ,hI.Yl'7'1LCf07'l-H Operaihxc' Tzfclznic.
Dw11ous11'rzlul' qf Op1'1'zzl1'1m
H. D. NOBLE, D. D. S. CI-IAS. P. HAUSELT, D. D, S.
hzxlrucloi' in O1'!lmda11z'fzz 7Y'l'fL7l7A!' D1'manslI'nl'01' of P1'o.vi1z4'lic Dezzflklzjf.
,, - A L-..
CHAS. H. ROVVMAN, D. D. S. - CI-IAS. D. MCGETTIGAN. A. B., M. D
Dzfzlzoaaslraluf' of PI'0SfhUfI'lF Deufzlrizjf. Dz'uzn11:l1'alo1' fJfAnaZ017g'.
1 I fl -1
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JOS. A. JEFFERY, D. D. S. ADOLPH BAER, B. S., D. D. S.,
Lzzboralovg' A.s1vz'sla22l in Ch?71l1Ff7:Jf and A.vs11vl1111l HIJf7HtTl0l' in Hzklologjf.
, N Y
p, F,-i .
PAUL CASTLEHUN. B. S. HAROLD P. HILL, A. B.. M. IJ.
Lzzlzoratory Axxfxlau! in I-lixtalogy.
Axslklalzl in l'lL,1'xlblo,Q1V.
EDXVIN H. MAUNK, D. D. S.
Asxzlvlzzni 1JL'llIUl1,Yfl'lIf0l' In Frcsfuzzfzz.
PERCY D. GASKILL, D. D. S.
Axxfxlczzzl Dr'11zm1xl1'zzlo1' lo Fzznvlzlzzfn, Am
S. CLEARV, M. D.
Lvlanl Dffmanslralal' offlvlzztofzgl
F. W. BLISS, D. D. S. -
AMY G. BOWMAK D. D. S.
H. G. CHAPPEL, D. D. S.
A. N. DICK, M. D. -
R. E. GILsON, D. D. S.
S. A. l'lACKE'I'T, D. D. S.
EDMOND D. KEEFFE, D. D. S. -
J. W. LIKENS, D. D. H.
F. H. NlETCAI,F, D. D. S. -
J. P. PARKER, D. D. S.
FRANK E. PLATT, D. D. S. -
C. B. PORTER, JR., D. D. S.
E. E. POST, D. D. S. -
W. E. PRICE, D. D. S.
B. M. STICH, D. D. S. -
A. I-I. SUGGETT, B. S., D. D. S. -
WALTER E. TAYLOR, D. D. S.
E. L. TOWNSEND, D. D. S. -
j. B. TUFTS, D. D. S. -
QI rl Q 1 I ,lzuqfs 8.3
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U ' 171
HE objects of this Society are to sustain and advance the pros-
perity of our ALMA lVlA'llER., by cultivating a fraternal feeling
among the Alumni, by aiding in all efforts to elevate the standard
of Dental Education, and extending the progress of Dental
Science and Art.
One meeting is held each year, on the day before commencement-
the morning being devoted to clinics, and the afternoon to the reading
of papers and discussion of Clinics. In the evening the Association,
in conjunction with the faculty, gives a banquet to the graduating
Attention is called to the new Constitution, by which all graduates
of the Dental Department become members of the Alumni Association.
and all dues are abolished. It is hoped that on account of these two
changes. much greater interest will be taken in the Association
Graduates are earnestly requested to send notice of any change of
address to the Recording Secretary.
FRED G. BAIRD, D. D. S. - - -
G. S. NIILLBERRY, D. D. S.
C. H. BOXVMAN, D. D. S. -
H. G. ALLEN, D. D. S. -
J. A. JEFFERY, D. D. S. ----
These officers form the Executive Committee.
- Ref. Secrefafjf
Class of I902, Dental Department University of California
The Degree of Doctor of Dental .furgery
AARON ASA ARIIOGAST
CHARLES WILLIAM BENJAMIN
ROBERT BURNS, JR.
WILLIAM DELOS CARLISLE
CHARLES SMALLIYOOD CAYANAUGH
CHARLES EARLE CLEMENT
ARTHUR FENIMORE COOPER
FREDERICK BRADFORD DAVIS
ELTON NATHANIEL WILSEY DAVIS
RAYMOND HLTBER'1' DEAIING
LEONARD GREELIZY EDI-I
GEORGE FORD ELVIDGE
HUBER'F JAMES CERAI-IAM
VVALTER COREY HALL
VVALTER DAVIDSON HAMIILETON
POPE CATLIN HARTMAN
IRVEN ERNEST HOSKA
OLIN RODNEY HUNTER
JOHN REED IVEY
LELAND DORA JONES
PHILIP HENRX' KROECK
WILLIAM JAMES NICCRACKEN
JOHN CLEMENT IYICGOVERN
NICHOLAS DUNXVOODIE IUCKEAN
ESTON RUSH NICQUILKIN
PERCIVAL JASPER IWEYER
XVILLIAM ANDERSON NIUNDELL
RAYMOND NELLIS MURPHY
HARRY CHARLES NEIYMAN
ERLE CECIL PARKS
JOHN XVORTH PEOPLES
HARRY C. PETERS
FRANK PARKER QUINN
REX I'IAVS RHOADES
CLARENCE COLIN RICHARDSON
ROBERT ELLIOT SMITH
THOMAS ALEXANDER STARK, JR.
THOMAS PARR STOKES
WILLIAM HERBEIIT THOMPSON
CRITTENDEN VAN WYCK
WILLIAM MILLIXRD AVADI.I'IIGI-I
NANO LEE XIVILKINS
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May Fourteenth, N
ed and Two
The State University as a Democratic Institution
NIONROE EMANUEI. DEl"I'SCH
Kollege of Leltersj
Medicine in the Twentieth Century
FRIQDERICK HENRV 'FEBBE
Grammar in the University
NIARIA HEl,PlN ELIZABETH COOPER
LCo1lege of l.ettu:I'sD
The Importance of Legal Education to the State
jAIxII5s IVIILTON NIANNON, A. B.
Qiiaslings College of the Lawj
The Ethical Significance of Education
-IOIIN NIORTON ESI-II.I-:MAN
LCollege ol' l,.etteISJ
Delivery of Military Commissions
PRESIDENT Or THE URIVERSII-v
of Degreesg Award of the University M
. 1 LA553 .IFIFIHCERS Y
E. F. DUNBAR
R. L. LAMB -
MISS D. M. JOHNSON
F. I. GONZALEZ
C. M. TOMLINSON -
L. M. PLACE' -
C. E. RHODES -
E. J. HOWARD
A. E. KLINE
J. S. NIONTAGUE
C. J. STRUB
A. O. EVANS
G. C. STEINMILLER
H. P. BEASER
L. C. MARSHALL
- S ef1'cz'a1jf
Lomxirz OF Tai Musab:-1
1 Gm 1,3 rm
YHZXVS OF OUR NEXV COI.l.El2!i ROOMS.
RALPH ROSCOE ATEN
IRVING RATTAN BAILEY
'CARLO EDWIN BALZARINI
RICHARD FRED BEAAIER
MISS JEANNETTE H. BOARDAIAN
THOMAS FRANCIS CASEY
ERNEST AUGUSTUS COCKBFRN
JOHN FRANCIS COIYES
GEORGE EDGAR CON
EDYYARD FITTS IDUNIEAR 4+
LEONIDAS ANTHONY GAUTIER
ROYAL BERTRAAI GII-'EEN
FRANCIS IGNATIUS GONZALEZ
ALLAN H. CSR.-XNT
HORACE MCDONALD IJAYS
-GEORGE ANDREW HODGES
MISS DELLA NIAY JOHNSON
JOHN IZIRCHIAI JONES
FRED JAMES IQINLEX'
LOUIS RAYMOND LAME
JULIUS PETER LASSEN
NIONROE LLOYD IYIARX
MISS MAREL ELIZA MARSHAI
JAMES ALYAI-I NICBAIN
RICHARD ERI-IRAIM IVIORTON
CHARLES JOHN NICOLAI
LLOYD MILLS PLACE
RICHARD SAMUEL POST fl'
CHARLES CASPER RICRS
DONALD HARVEY ROSS
ALBERT AADT-XM SOLLEY
JOHN HENIQX' STINI-:AIAN
H ENRY LI'l'TLETON TAYLOR
HCJAIEIQ IRWIN 'TALBOTT
GEORGE ALEXANDER THERROP
JAMES ROBERT THOMAS
CHARLES IYICRCBERT TOAILINSON
EDGAR A. ULSTEEN
FREDERICK EREN YVEHSTER
FREDERICK ELLIS XVILKINS
ERNEST GUY WILLIAMS
JOSEPH RANRIN YOUNG
" He cometh in as a lion, and goeth out as a lambf'
ITTLE though we heeded "Uncle Joes" prophecy in our days of
childhood, nevertheless it has come true to a surprising degree.
This may be due to the general smoothing effect of the friction
with the world about us, which has brought us to a clearer realiza-
tion of the seriousness of our work in this, our last year.
Qther than the weeding out of a few of the turbulent spirits, there
has been very little worth while chronicling. There are a few events,
however, too important to pass over, such as dear j'eanette's treason.
She had the audacity to choose one who is not of our number, and all
the wealth of love we have bestowed upon her these years is to be cast
aside for a rank outsider.
Mabel has been as true as the star that guides her to her destiny.
By far the most auspicious event of the year was the appearance of
Tommie's moustache. lt seems a shame to hide that pretty rose-bud
mouth, but the tender solicitude and care that was spent surely deserves
some reward. If you care to count up, you will observe that the
number of words in this paragraph is identical with that of the hairs
comprising the subject thereof.
Ulsteen seems to wish to emulate Ricks, and divide with him the
honors of being general advisor on turf affairs, to the College, faculty
includedg but we fear that his information is not on a' par with that of
the horseman of the North. A
Perhaps you will remember a time some months ago, when Freddie
Beamer returned after a couple of days' absence with a saddened
demeanor. lt was rumored, but perhaps is not authentic enough to put
down in history, that he was one of the chief mourners at the expensive
funeral conducted by Rollie NVillbur.
NfVe feared for a time that we might lose our Carlo, but he has
fortified himself against quitting, by keeping his pedal extremities in
a super-heated state.
VVe have nothing much to say against Taylor and Cockburn, but it
does seem a shame that the married men should draw all the pretty
patients. John Henry has also developed a fatherly manner which
leads all the married women patients to make him their confidante.
Last summer, Lammie went up to Napa to call on Sandy Mc-
Bain. Some of the inhabitants of the Latin quarter tried to prove to
him that sunny skies and "foot-juiceu are better than fogs and the
white liquid of the "Hielands." Wfhen the last news was received,
the remnants of the band had retired to the tall pines, and Lammie,
like Alexander of old, was crying for more worlds to conquer. Mack
is a cannie Scott and succeeded in allaying his ardor.
The ward was carried as usual by Mark Hanna Kinley, and Edward
Pitts was elected to succeed himself in conducting the class to glory.
Incidentally, Cockburn wasted a good cigar on Talbot.
It is rumored that Adam is about to find his Eve. At any rate he
is seriously consmering the purchase of a "Garden of Edeni' in the
neighborhood of Palo Alto. It is to be hoped that it contains no apple
Like Don Quixote, Morton came to grief by contact with one of the
arms of an animated windmill, and at present writing is laid up for
repairs. VVe also hear that his masticators are not in the best of
condition for French Dinners. Extraction patients will please take
note. Ross is basking in his glory, and extolling the merits of adhesive
plaster for abrasions on the hands.
Cox and Marx are disproving all assertions regarding youthful
marriages. Their life goes on with the utmost serenity, and they can
be seen every day, billing and cooing like a pair of the proverbial
Have you noticed that beatific smile on I. Bfs face of late? Wfe
hear that he does not ride in the elevator these days, as he needs
constant training in climbing stairs. Never mind jones! Good things
The class thought for a time of buying a megaphone for Miss
Johnson, but finally decided to save the money to buy a floral piece
for Johnnie Cowes, when Nicolai really gets angry.
The day that E. Guy won four trays, he and Wfeb opened several
packages at College during the noon hour.
Freddie Wfilkins has been a good little boy all the year, and as a
reward, the Doctor set him up in front of the class and painted his
face all nice for him.
Franko has made an innovation at College in the shape of employ-
ing an office-boy. It would be a good stunt if some of the rest of us
could get our patients trained in a like manner.
Ashie has raised on his prices for cabinet pieces. Wfhat a shame,
when we are all broke!
Une of the features of our course this year was a special lecture
bv Horace McDonald Hays, on "The Southern Part of the State as a
Place to Locate." We all wish to express our appreciation for his
kind intentions, and hope that his investigations may prove fruitful.
Gautier can hardly be regarded as a maker of history this year. His
best stunt was of a ventriloquistic order, and tool: place during Dr.
There is, however, something which ahas left a more vivid impres-
sion on our memories than all this fun and folly. It is the one sad
event of the year. One who by his quiet dignity had won the respect
and love of his classmates, has been taken from among us, and keenly
do we feel his loss,
-Tv p ,Wil ij X
5" X. .37 fifth --
92 4 XX X .- , ,M 335 ' 7 W5
I - .B N X be . 5
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HAT of interest do we find in a -lunior Class History? Wie
have passed through the interesting stage of childhood when
Freshmen, and now Dental College life is somewhat of a sad
lVe now see how widely different and more difficult it is to make a
practical. plate ht as well as a dummy, how gold fillings that looked so
pretty in tooth forms have such an awkward tendency to fall when
placed in a patientls mouth. VVe learn that dam rubber and other
blessings in the way of dental appliances are very apt to be at first as
much of a discomfort to ourselves as to our patients. O! How we
shook and trembled as we sat our first victim in the chair and perhaps
told him he must have that deciduous bicuspid extracted. But all this
strangeness soon wore off and now we bid fair to become dignified
The beginning of this term found us with a few new faces in our
midst, and some that should be with us were not in evidence. Chan, our
bright Chinese friend, has dropped from our ranks, and, of all wonders,
the inseparables separated, Wfarren remaining as one of our shining
lights and Chatfield carrying to Penn. Dental our best wishes for a
successful college career. I
These new ones were supplied by several well-known institutions
such as the P. and S., to whom we are indebted for her Keys, also the
tall English gents, together with Heller, the love-lorn lad, and Lane, the
amoeboid wanderer. Also the great Dr. Scott, to whom many are so
thankful for their sore arms.
Middleton with his Schmitz-like beard, came all the way from Ohio
and is the envy of his fellows, at least his beard is.
Philadelphia gave us McLaughlin, who shines so brilliantly in
"Sully,' lectures when the curtains are down.
Stewartand Packard cameto us from Chicago, and Humphreys hails
from the South, though they do say it never hails there.
Such material added to the splendid resources gathered from our
Freshmen year should indeed carry us over those ob ects that perchance
may fall in our way.
As a class we have not conducted ourselves in such a manner as to
attract reporters or brought about any noteworthy disturbances, unless
we mention the rough house with the "l7reshies" when so many took
to the "tall pines" to escape a ducking they rightly deserved. XfVe boast,
however, of a few characteristic individuals, and may mention inci-
dences connected with them.
Sunny Tim, for instance, how brave he looked as he stood firmly on
that block of his, holding at bay his enraged classmates who threatened
him with the "water-cure.', lt took sand, Timmy, "old boy."
Also of note are "Foxy Grandpa" Dungan, and "Pop" Dinsmorc,
whose specialty is Parkology. The fair ones say that singly or in
combination, they are irresistible.
For the amusement of the class, Qld Joe Clark awakes from his
lethargy and wtih Doll-like swings, demonstrates how he whipped the
McDaniels and Rodolph H11 the air with their sweet melodies.
Olwell, the "silent Harvey" of baseball fame, 'spiels" on the batting
records of the various "fans" I
Brown gives us his idea of color-blindness, and Lane his theory
on how and when to make a bluff.
The earnest labors of Moore and Minahen, our Editor and Man-
ager of Chaff, speak for themselves, and to Pres. Graham we are
grateful for the fatherly interest he has shown us. Of his able assistant,
Rhodes. we can truly say, Uthere is no dust on him."
For two long years with zeal and determination so characteristic of
the class of '04, we have struggled, and struggled successfully. But so
much for the past: what the future holds in store for us, none can sav.
'We may, however, place some faith in the old truth that History repeats
itself, and hope that the remaining year will be as successful as the last
two have been.
JUUA BACIGALUPI 'IXIMOTHY B. CAI.LAH,xN SEYMOUR C. DAVIS
Guv BENNETT JOSEPH P. CLARKE ALBERT M. DINSMORE
ALBERT BROWN VVlI.LIAN VV. CRAVCROFT C1-1AR1.Es V. Dom,
FRED L. DUNCAN ROBERT E. FARLHV Louis E. HELLER
Wn.1.1,xM F. ELWORTHY CLARENCE J. FREDERICK EDKVARD J. HOXKVARD
ELMER E. EVANS Louis GRAHAM GEORGE H. HLVMPI-lREX'S
ARTHUR G. KELIA' CHARLES C. LANE GEORGE T. MCDANIEL
ALBERT E. KLINE VVILLTAIVI I. LETCHER CALEB NV. RICKINNEV
THOMAS K. E. KEYS NIARTIN J. LEYVIS GEORGE V. McGr,AUGl-ILIN
JOHN E. MIDDLETON WILIJAM C. OLWEL1. CARLTON E. RHODES
GEORGE E. MINAHEN PIERBERT R. PACKARD FRANK RHONER
PIERBERT T. IVIOORE, A. B. LOUIS C. PEGOT E11-IAN NV. SCOTT, M. D
FRANK SHANASY AP.-1-HUR W. Soam' PAUL A. TRULLINGER
WILLIAM T. SHANASY . VVILLIAM W, WALTON
JOHN C. SMITH ISAAC P' STEWART JOHN Y. WARREN
HE class of '05 presents for con-
sideration, at First glance of its
personnel, the fact that it is cosmo-
politan, consisting as it does of
students of American, Scandinavian,
Missourian, German, Swiss and Californian
birth, and the members have a feeling of
sorrow that it is without its accustomed Jap,
Numerically it is below the average, Qthe
mental standing will be determined by the
faeultyj, and the loss of numbers in the case
of one student, Quinn, recalls the memory
ofa constant subscriber to the Youth's Com-
panion in the form of those that you make
yourself from Durham and Wlieat Straw.
I-le had a supreme contempt for the
elementary principles of Prosthetic Den-
tistry, all of which he considered play.
From personal experience and long asso-
ciation with the members of this class, I
am empowered to say that it was with joy
and happiness that they assembled in the
presence ofthe upper classmen last Sep-
tember, to be talked to and looked over
by the faculty. QThe preceding words
may be reversed to describe the present
attitude of that bodyj
Cn this most auspicious occasion, the faculty took turns in telling
the class that it was a serious proposition they were up against, and a
corresponclmo element of seriousness was to he expected from this
embryo body of Freshmen, all of which upon analysis, shows the
presence of a great joke. The remainder of the time the members suc-
ceeded in keeping the air full of bouquets which they hurled at each
other, and as a befitting finale the students were informed that the
clerk tHorrors! lj was waiting in his office for all the moneys they
had,-and all they expected to get in the next three years.
After having variously tried to find soft spots on the granite steps,
which trials extended over a period of several days, the first steps Qnot
granitej in dentistry were illustrated by Dr. Maunk, and consisted of
a lecture and demonstration on How to Burn Gas and take Impressions.
The students on this occasion had various degrees of success,
Stevens having secured and offered for sale an impression in ten min-
utes after the gate went up, and Kaufmann put a red-hot tray
in the mouth of a now wise student, and after the first attempted out-
burst on the part of his patient, he tarried not, and while en route for
parts unknown, wished himself back in old Berlin where wooden shoes
and sound teeth are worn by all the natives. Verily there issued
from the Laboratory in that first week, harmony of sweet sounds, not
paralleled by the noisome running of the college car nor the din of
a blacksmith shop.
Montague leads us and, in fact, we need leading, and are fortunate
in the possession of one so capable, possessing as he does the combined
qualities of a Demosthenes and excellent herding ability.
Steinmiller is Treasurer, a good and noble office with much
honor and a blank Ledgeitg he has acquitted himself of his arduous
duties in a fitting manner. Evans, the Scribe, has a shorthand system
of his own and, when stuck, has on more than one occasion shown his
ability at extemporizing-the same not complicating matters any, as the
minutes of any previous meeting were things long forgotten by the
members of the class. VVhat! Remember minutes when the meanings
of cohesion, molecules, atoms, elements and unponderable masses were
being hurled at them accompanied by diverse and sundry threats by the
genial Dr. Hodgen! No, Sir!
It did not take joe Mazza, alias Zaza, long to assert himself as a
class-leader in certain elementary and primitive forms of fun, such as
dropping off roofs, chasing and capturing goats and all such genteel
acts as learned in the bright vicinity of Santa Rosa. Zaza's varied love
affairs were also the subject of discussion for a period, and he is
given to sudden attacks of Aphasia when called upon in quizzes.
lYe have for consideration here, an imported article in the person
of Adam :Xdolph Wlolfgang lfoerster, made in South Germany, and
whose progress in things American and XfVestern has been so rapid that
he now carries a latch key, and a prediction has been made that during
his Junior year he will smoke.
The class is nearly co-edless, but this alarming condition is partly
remedied in the possession of "lXlaud Lewis," a sweet thing, loved
by all, and who has such a dainty way of occupying most of the
lecture periods in cleaning his glasses and fussing in a sweet feminine
"Bill" Flood 25 a general all-around athlete in VOIlcQ'fZll0Il5l'.YllI can't
be beat. Bill is always champing at the bit and has a failing for
telephone girls. Of course Hill can't be blamed, but he should be more
Syverson has traveled, has viewed and known many things,
the knowledge whereof he deals out without solicitation, and, if you
don't want it, you get it just the same and at the same price.
Minor comes from the web-foot district of Humboldt County, and
tells many tales of the I25 inches of rain, and trees of such dimensions
that in order to walk around one of them you have to make such an
early start that you meet yourself returning.
"Saffy" Minor is exceedingly fond of dissecting and never misses
a chance-of escaping. llleazer is another young man fond of dissect-
ing and also possesses many tales of wonderful things that happened
to him at a summer session at Berkeley. and has a local reputation of
being the best hand in college at taking impressions.
Strub knows more of the records of several thousand baseball
players than of the minute structure of a tooth or kindred subjects.
Swain and Tufts can consume more boot-jack plug cut than a camp
full of loggers, and both are very adroit in the Bradbury act. Bill
Kedian, he of the Romanesque features, should prove an entire
success as a dentist. if the pet theory of Physiogmists relative to size
and shape of a proboscis, and successes don't go back on him. Hill.
we hope it don't.
The police would prohibit the publication of any minute history of
the remaining members of this class and they will have to be considered
as an entirety in the form Of a howling mob of embryonic dentists,
whose present mission in life is to do as little work as possible, keep
out of trouble, dig up fees, and absorb such knowledge as may be
caught in passing, which is in questionable quantities. As a class we
are an average in ability to take things easy, are patient in waiting for
Instructors who came not to these woolly parts, have forbearance in
standing for the jibes of Juniors and the predatory excursions of
Seniors, have acquired a certain degree of cleverness in substituting
Others' dummy work for our Own, and in the main are making good
progress toward that higher station where we will be beasts Of prey
and not the prey of beasts. Huzzab for the coming Freshmen of next
term. 'We await you.
ARNER, NlIL'1'ON ELIJAH
BARNETT, LLOYD PARKER
BEASER, HARRY PHILLIPS
CIIMMINGS, NORRIS CECIL
EIDENMULLER, FRANK H ENRX'
EVANS, AMOS OTIS
FLOOD, XVILLIAM ADALEERT
FOERSTER, ADAM ADOLF WO
HART, FRANK RUSSEL
HOWE, ALBERT BATES
KAUFMANN, EMIL HERMANN
KEDIAN, WILLIAM HENRX'
K.EOGH, JOSEPH BENJAMIN
LESLIE, WILLIAM XVALTER
LEXYIS, CLYDE W ILEY
MARCH, HAIQIQY DAVIS
MARCHUS, CHARLES GEORGE
lVlARlZUYA, CARLOS JOSE
"' Deceased. 1 Not in attendance
lXlARSI-IALL, LEXVIS CARSON
NIAZZA, JOSEPH HENRX'
EVIINOR, ISAAC SAFE
iVlONTAGUE, JAMES SEARS
lWOREHEAD, ROY FOLEY
NETCJ, JOSEPH RAPHAEL
OyCONNELI., GEORGE DERISX'
POTTER, FRED WALLACE
QUINN, JOHN E.-I'
ROGERS, THOMAS LESLIE
STANSEERY, CLAUDE J.
STEINMILLER, GEORGE CLARENCE
STEVENS, ANDREW JACKSON
STRUI3, CHARLES HENRX'
SYYERSON, ANSGAR ELIAS
TUFTS, LE ROY
YOUNG, ROBERT JAMES
CLINIC ROOM SNAP-SHOTS
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S to the baseball team there is little to say for "lt doth not yet
appear what we shall be," but it is quite evident we are a match
for our friends of the diploma factory in the Mission. Yes, we
have met our sour-ball rivals, the College of Physicians and
Surgeons, and defeated them in open conflict. Wfhat more could we
wish at this early date? Wfe only wonder if they will recover sufh-
ciently to play again this season. Wfe doubt is very much, for a sorer
aggregation never left a diamond. lf they do, we doubt if they bring
so many fair admirers to see their team go down to defeat.
NVhat a contrast there was on that day. At the beginning our foe
screeched and yelled with delight, while at the conclusion they satisfied
their anguish with wailing and gnashing of teeth. lt is rumored they
returned to their abode, vowing never to leave their sausage mills until
death should claim them.
VVe begin to feel that our team will show the advantage when they
encounter more worthy antagonists.
However, we do need rooters to support ourlteamg more college
enthusiasm and conhtlence of success: more men who will yell, and
stand by the team until the last play is finished.
The defeat of the team in the early part of the year at the hands
of the Lowell High must be overlooked in the light of later successes,
and, too, it must be remembered that they had not yet begun practice.
Their victory over the team from the Deaf and Dumb Asylum is
something to be proud of, as that institution is noted for its baseball
players, and only this year, held the University of California nine down
to a score of 8 to 2.
Some of our fellows got very angry during the game, but luckily
the mutes could not hear the endearing epithets which were passed
out to them.
Line up of Team
A. E. Kline, '04, catcher and assistant manager.
C. H. Strub, '05, pitcher.
J. H. Stineman, '03, nrst base.
T. F. Casey, ,03, second base.
I. R. Bailey, '03, third base.
C. C. Ricks, l03, short stop and captain.
W. C. Olwell, '04, left Held.
J. Cowes, '03, center Held.
Guy Bennett, '04, right Held
L. R. Lamb, '03. F. W. Potter, '05. G. T. McDaniel, '04
Fred Kinley, manager.
i f I I gl
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KV r L55 N
r-19 1 - ii
mug 'l NN '
"ln Golden Gate Park the
students will have excellent oppor-
tunities for athletic exercises and
heathful recreationfl QExtract
from annual announcementj.
Yes, indeed, ask Bill Doll,
Sobey, Letcher, Moore, Walton,
Dr. Scott, Trullinger, Sandy Mc-
Laughlin, or any of the devotees of
the game. Many others find a
great deal of amusement in sim-
ply watching their fellow students
The Seniors are not much in
evidence this year, State board
begins to mean something. Web-
ster and lVlcBain, as well as
Steinman and Beamer, are seen
no more. The college is still
ably represented by the Fresh
man class, and almost any day
you can see Potter, Cummings
Steinnnller Montaoue Evans or
Lewis down on the couits
The privileoes of the tennis
. 6 y
P mln' I . a I 25. x V
courts and club-house are free to all, and too much cannot be said in
praise of the Park Commissioners for bringing this about. lf, perchance,
we leave here on being graduated, will we ever hear the familiar cry ofa
peacock without thinking of our student days and the time we idled away
in the good old Park?
In the fall before college work has really started, and again in the
spring before examination worry is thought of can you imagine anything
more pleasant than a walk to the tennis courts, there either to participate,
if you are fond of the game, or to watch the others, sitting in lazy
contentment drinking in the pure fresh air?
An organization of some sort should be perfected, either among the
dental students alone, or better, among the students of the allied depart-
ments, whereby inter-class games and tournaments might be played.
This would offer one vent for the healthy rivalry existing between the
classes, and our common rivalry for the " pill rollers " and "medicos".
"ln the spring the fever gets us and no thoughts of exes menaceg
In the spring a young man's fancy lightly turns to thoughts oftennisf'
' A ,
VIEW OF Tl-Ili COURTS
Qy.,p2.Tag,.-aids: -1- HE first occasion upon which all
fi- 2 es- .
:uf three classes meet together 111 col-
,ff-T: lege is the "Freshman Recep-
tionf' The word "Reception,'l
if V T i 557 55:1 l, I . . . . .
111 .5-Y gg: .QQ as applied to this affair, IS practically
C a misnomer.
gf Everyone goes and is supposed to
' f make themselves at home and there is no
,,.1','a ' X "receiving" outside of the work done by
5 the Reception Committee, which consists
T5--1 , . .
' XE of three Seniors and three juniors. The
if S Reception is really a dance, and the one in
1 Z ' X .
,K f QQ honor of the present F 1CSh1T1CI'1 took place
i in the College Building on Parnassus
E Ave., in the early part of the term. All
" the upper classmen certainly felt very big
as they strutted around with heads thrown high and chests expanded,
seeming to say, "Look upon me with awe, I am an upper classmanl'
When some inquiring Freshman would want to know where the punch
bowl was, a Senior or junior would say, " My boy, this is a Reception to
F1'c'slz1f1ze1z, who are not allowed to indulge in anything stronger than
lemonade, so help yourself," and the crestfallen Freshie would wall:
slowly, but sadly away. Lemonade was king that night, and that
was before Carrie Nation came to town, too!
It wasn't even circus lemonade, just plain, ordinary, everyday
lime-juice, sugar and water. However, outside of a few cases of
gastritis from the lime-juice, a case of seasickness from the water, and
some sweetened dispositions from the sugar, nothing serious resulted.
Gonzalez, the floor manager, was in his glory, and earned many a
fair young lady's gratitude fand perhaps the musicians' displeasurej
by his cheery 'fToot! toot !" for a few more bars of a favorite tune.
To the Committees on Arrangements and Decoration a great deal of
credit is due. Miss Marshall, as head of the Decoration Committee, made
a record, and without her and Miss Bacigalupi much of the artistic ar-
rangement and beauty of the decorations would have been wanting.
The Freshman reception and dance has now acquired the dignity of
a college custom. May succeeding classes keep alive this social func-
tion, where Freshman meets Freshman, as well as upper classman.
Outside of the lecture room.
RAY Siu lSoH
w BURGESS Eswas
IF QALLOWA Y-
damn w Asnmy
Altbrlzo YLTATE I
1 CD gr
,, AS STERN
7 RucHAz2uPosT. J
HARRY P. CARLTON, D. D. S
Our New Dean
I-IIS book would not be complete without the picture which adorns
the opposite page. We are all justly proud of our new dean, the
first graduate of the college to occupy this high position. It is
not only a mark of honor for the college, but also for the man,
and in this land where any citizen may becorne President, there is cer-
tainly inspiration in the fact that conscientious effort may some day win
for one of us the prize that is his.
I-Iarry'Putnam Carlton was born in San Francisco, October 17,
1862. Here he spent his youth, and attended the public schools until
he reached the last half of the last year in high school. At that time
he moved to Oakland, California, and was graduated from the Oakland
High School. Some years later he was elected president of its Alumni
In 1881 he entered the office of Dr. I-I. E. Knox and here passed
two profitable years in practical preparation for his college work.
In 1883 he matriculated at the College of Dentistry of the Univer-
sity of California and received his degree in 1886. Upon his graduation
he associated himself with Dr. L. L. Dunbar, then dean of the faculty
and continued with him until, in 1888, he was appointed Demonstrator
of Operative Dentistry in the Dental Department of the University of
California and served in this capacity until 1893, when he was made
Instructor in Operative Technic and sent to the Columbian Dental
Congress. Here he assisted in the formation of the National School of
Dental Technics, later called the Institute of Dental Pedagogics. Of
this society he was Vice-President in 1899 and in 1900 was elected to its
In 1900 he was given the Chair of Operative Dentistry, and inci-
dentally was made Secretary of the Faculty. As a culminating mark
of honor, in 1902 he was made dean of the college, the greatest possible
proof of the appreciation felt for his faithful services.
In February of this year Dr. Carlton went East to attend a meet-
ing of the Odontographic Society of Chicago. At this meeting there
were present nearly three thousand members, and he was one of five to
read a paper on higher dental education.
As students under his instruction, we are taught more than opera-
tive dentistry, we are taught the ethics of the profession, and, as we
go out, it we prolit by his teachings, we cannot but be broader pro Ees-
sional men, by Whom commercialism and quaclcery are things to be
Outside of his professional work, Dr. Carlton is well-known as a
singer and as an amateur photographer of no mean repute. He is also
a member of the Reliance Athletic Club of Galcland, a Master Mason,
and a member of San Francisco's famous Bohemian Club. As a
member of the Delta Sigma Delta fraternity, he has held all the im-
portant offices of that organization including the highest, that of
Supreme Grand Master.
Further, he is an honorary member of the Stomatological Society of
New York, a member of the Oakland Dental Club, fof which he was
president in IQOO-OID and has served a term as president of the Alumni
Association of the Dental Department of the University of California.
l Dr. Carlton is an enthusiast in his work, and his lectures are of the
intensely interesting order, fully up to the demands of that most exact-
ing of critics-the student. Chaff, in trying to express the consensus
of opinion of the student body, Wishes him "long life, good health, and
..v-7- ,--,,,-, - g,,,, If f,1 "-5
Delta .Yigma Delta
Zeta Chapter Established l89I
Fratres in Facultate
CLARK LA MOTTE CODDARD, A. B., A. M., D. D. S.
LOUIS LANE DUNEAR, D. D. S.
MAURICE JAMES SULLIVAN, D. D. S.
VVILLIAM FULLER SHARP, D. D. S., D. M. D.
HAXRRV PUTNAM CARLTON, D. D. S.
JANIFS GRAHAM SHARP, M. D., D. D. S.
CHARLES PETER HAUSEL'1', D. D. S.
HOWARD DELOS NOBLE, D. D. S.
RALPH ROSCOE ATEN
LEONIDAS ANTHONY GAUTIER
ROX'AI., BERTRAM GIFFEN
JAMES ALVAH MCBAIN
LLOVD MILLS PLACE
ROV ROSAI-V'IN SIIsI,.Ev
HARRY LITTLETON TAYLOR
FREDERICK EBEN WEBSTER
ERNEST, GUI' NVILLIAMS
HERBERT TURBITT MOORE, A. B.
JOHN CHRISTOPHER SMITH
ARTHUR VVILSON SOBEV
PAUL AHIO TRULLINGER
ETHAN VVAIT SCOTT, M. D.
WILLIAM NICKINLEY VVALTON
THOMAS LESLIE ROGERS ROY FOLEV MOREHEAD
V, ' -,, ., .,,. . H ,, ,W , ,,, , -. , , .-,,,,Y.,.,.,. ,,,,,.,-YA, .A ,, ., S, ..-.NW . .- -,. ,-,.Y.4..1 A... -.J , --.,-,4.,- ,V - ,-w-,--- --f 1---x-f -f- -J
. Xi' Psi Phi
Frattres in Facultate
A. A. D,ANCONA, A. B., M. D.
J. M. WILLIAMSON, M.. D.
VV. B. LEWITT, M: D.
J. D. HODGEN, D. D. S.
J. S. BTARSI-IALL, M. D.
C. S LITTON, D. D. S.
F. W. PIARNDEN, D. D. S.
, W. W. READING, D. D. S.
J. A. JEFFREY, D. D. S.
C. H. BOWMAN, D. D. S.
RICHARD F. BEAMER
THOMAS F. CASEY
EARNEST A. COCKBURN
GEORGE E. COX
HORACE M. D. HAYS
JOHN H. STINEMAN
FREDERICK E. WILKINS
WILLIAM W. CRAYCROET
FRED L. DUNCAN
GEORGE T. MCDANIEL
CALEB W. MCKINNEY
GEORGE E. MINAHEN
CARLTON E. R-I-IODES
ISAAC S. MINOR
JAMES S. MONTAGUE
GEORGE C. STEINMILLER
Alpha Upsilon Pi
M. M. CHILD, D. D. S.
N. E. CHAPMAN, D. D. S.
MAIZION W. CRAIG, D. D. S.
KA'1'E C. IVIOODY, D. D. S.
JULIA C. NIANN, D. D. S.
EMMA T. READ, D. D. S.
NANO LEE WILKINS, D. D S
NIARILDA J. AVERS, D. D. S.
NIARY L. BAIRD, D. D. S.
MABEL LUCILE BEERS, D. D. S.
AMY BOWMAN, D. D. S.
HELEN PARKER-CRISWELL, D. D. S.
ALICE NIAY DAVIS, D. D. S.
LEANORE H. GINUO, D. D. S.
ANNA DOROTHEA JOOST, D. D. S.
M. EVANGELINE JORDON, D. D. S.
- STINA WAGNER-EASTON, D. D S
GAE NIACDONALD, D. D. S
FLORA NIACDONALD, D. D. S.
HELEN M. RULISON, D. D. S.
JEAN I. VVORTHINGTON, D. D. S.
JOSEPHINE W. ARMSTRONG, D. D. S.
ANNA LEE HLTDGENS, D. D. S.
ELIZABETH E. RICHARDSON, D. D. S.
FRANK O. ROBINSON, D. D. S.
LEONIE VON ZESCH, D. D. S.
TI-IECKLA STEIN-REUTER, D. D. S.
JVIINNIE STEINHILBUR, D. D
MABEL E. MARSHALL
JEANETTE H. BOARDMAN
DEI.I,A M. JOHNSON
Pholn by lIt11mni0lur,
Psi Omega Fraternity
Beta Delta Chap ter
Fratres in Collegio
ALLEN H. GRANT
GEORGE ANDREW I-IODOES
FRANCIS IGN.-XTIUS GONZALEZ
ALBERT EVART ICLI NE
jUI,IIIs PETER LASSEN
JOSEPH R.-XNIQIN YOUNG
ROBERT EIEXVARD FARLEY
CI-IARLES VALENTINE DOLL
AMOS QTIS EVANS
ARTHUR GORDON KEI,I,,X'
JOHN EDWARD MIDIJLETON
LEWIS CARSON MA RSHALL
NIGRRIS CECIL CUMMINGS
VVILLIAM VVALTER LESLIE
Dulmq The basl Lleal fleolh hai Claimed lwo of Oul fellow sluclehls,
one who had bul star lecl m wllh his college LOUISE, and The olhel dlmoST
reclclv To Tlhlsh Both wele ealhev VVOIRCPS beloved bg Then' elclsslhalm
Gnd fellow STLICICIXTS
MCU 29Th lo52, llhd dled OCTODCI SIST, l902
IQILIXCIICI Dost, Cl member of The SCINIOI Clas5,wd5 bom beplember
olh, l650, uhcl ded December AISI, i902
'lo those lo whom lhev were most clear, we ollel our hecnlfell
LOLJCI DGVRCI' l3Ell'l1CTTOfTllC ILFGSIXITXGIX CIEISS WEIS DOPIX lIX STOCRTQIN,
K , ' ' , ' I . .
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I . . Y I W I
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7 -i i i2l?e-
Qi-. I 3' ' Mill' M .tl -. -.
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1056? 1 X " 'vf bv -
'I H Milfs X 9
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N Q X' U' N ttxweiiif 2
+1 Si quid dictum est per jocum,
Non mquum est id serio provortier
lWith apologies LO the writer of last yea1"s eFFort,J
If in a dryness lost
And thee, O Light, we see,
Our aim would be to borrow
Or make a touch, by Gee.
That sight would be like dopeg
Weld make our way to beer.
Our steps would be of Zig-Zag tread.
Our heads would feel so queer.
And so, our dear instructor
We down upon the look,
And in this brew'ry spirit
We desecrate this book.
A Junior Alphabet
A is for anything you choose to name,
just press the button, lyll take the same.
B is for Bachy, the girl of our class,
Qur only one co-ed, a dark comely lass.
Also for Bennett, the boys call him "Buck,l'
But in all quizzes he's there like a duck.
Likewise for Brown with that far-distant look,
VVho ne'er gets a chance to crib from his book.
C is for one who always throws water,
If you don't know his name, I think you oughter.
C is for Clarke, whose hair is so curly,
He's there with his grip, but never too early.
And for Craycraft, who guided our craft all last yearg
We hope his successors will steer us as clear.
D is for Davis, whose plates may be tarnished,
But he'll swear to the fact he hasn't been "varnished."
D is for Dinsmore, Dungan's his friend,
If he keeps in such company, Oh, where will he end?
Next there comes Doll, who from Siskiyou hails,
As a judge of tobacco, old Bill never fails. '
And then there is Dungan, the man with the past,
Wlio is glad that the profs. have his name straight at
E is for Evans with long Hossy hair,
A bunch he could lose and have some to spare-
Elworthy too, must be in this bunch,
His patient chewed rubber-dam While he was at lunch.
F stands for Farley, Santa Rosa his home,
He's bug-house on baseball, yet stands not alone.
Theres Fredrick the great who is stuck on the stage,
He thinks, in grand opera, he'd be quite the rage.
G stands for Graham, as prex he's a beaut,
But surely he ought to, he once was a lieut.
H is for Heller, who waits at the door
And patients he cops, but always wants more.
Howard is next, big words are his stunt,
Vlfhatever the question, he's there to the front.
George Humphreys is next upon the list,
In Chemistry quizzes he's always missed.
K is for Kelly, a dear little boy,
His father's pride and his fond mother's joy.
There also7E Keys of P. 81 S. fame,
A wise gazaba who ranks next to Lane.
VV e now come to Kline as we go down the line,
As Freshman historian he surely was fine.
L is for Lane who is good with his jaw,
But his work it is lumpy, and his bluffs they are raw.
It answers for Letcher who knows all about it,
And Wishes to bet any man who dares doubt it.
Lewis-theres little or nothing to say about him,
l didn't know, and neither did Tim.
Mis for McDaniel, a moustache he tried,
But ere it matured, it sickened and died.
McKinney sits next and it's good that it's so,
For McDaniel can prompt him, when he doesn't know
McLaughlin's another, the class's bright light,
A Wise man from the East whom we must not slight.
"Pop'J Middleton too, he's called Mayor Schmitz,
But never gets angry in spite of these hits.
Minnie's no co-ed, he is aiter your money,
VVhen you dig up for "Chai" it isn't so funny.
For joshes on Moore it is useless to look,
Ioshes there may be-but not in this book.
O is for Olwell, at baseball a daisy,
Pnut the tips that he gives would 'drive a man crazy.
P is for Packard, slow spoken and steady,
Partial plates did you say ?-he's always ready.
There also is Pegot, so nice and so neat,
The breath of his patients must be clean and sweet.
R is for Rhodes, the boys call him "Dusty,"
He makes us all laugh with his jokes dry and musty.
Also for Rodolph, a good actor he'd make,
But a dentist he,ll be for his dear fatherls sake,
Likewise for Rhoner, soon married he'll be,
And then in Rhonerville his sign we'll see.
S stands for Scott, an M. D., P. Sz S.,
'Tis better he thinks to take our D. D. S.
Some space must be given the Shanasy's two,
Who hie from the land of the wild Kangaroo.
Before we get through we must mention Smith's name,
The man of gold filling and horse racing fame.
Stewarts here too, he looks like another,
lfVe all thought at first he was Packard's brother.
One still is left us, whom Sobey we call,
He,s there with the talk when the theme is baseball.
'Tis for Trullinger, too, the cartoonist of "Chaff,"
He draws the pictures that make us all laugh.
W-thatys Waltoii, who next to him comes,
A sure busy-lady, his time he ne'er bums.
Also it's Warreii, quite English you know,
But in quizzes you bet l1e's not very slow.
An X is a cross, l hope you're not that,
just because you're the victim, donlt think the jokes ii
Wfhen you've gotten this far, please don't ask us Y
This doggerel was written, and say itis a lie.
Ze end is at hand as the Frenchman would say,
QI must put it thus, T don't parlez Francaisj
A 1 ililf itif3 ,
' 'X xmixulIllfM7Q
FZ ' QQ?
Uneasy Rests the Tooth That wears a Crown
"O, crown me with a crown of goldf,
The aching molar said,
"For nerves are killed so T've been told,
And nerves don't ache when dead."
A fancy crown the student makes,
The roots he does not Hll,
Alas! alas! the 'il th still aches
VVith a pain that won't be still.
Then take this lesson from my song,
Ere crown on tooth you set,
Treat aching tooth and treat it long,
If ever such a case is met.
The Editors of this section would like to t'1ke issue witl T' P
. C ., 1 4. eter
Dunne, who, speaking through Mr. Dooley, says anent swearing "Doc-
tors sildom use it, Dintists niverfl etc,
VVe Wish to emphasize the several f t l
ac s tiat any particular piece
of work which requires unusual manual dexterity is not successfully
accomplished witho t tl s' - ' ' ' ' ' '
u ie propel ihetorical conditions, that vulcanite
packs readily and solder Flows easily under the gentle influence, and
we are constrained to state that, under some conditions, a mild co-edine,
GI ! F ' ,
1 udge, would perhaps help some.
Miss I. addressed him real pleasantly, calling him by his father's
"Morning, Mr. Williams."
"Good morning, Della, how do you do this morning," queries Guy
in a mellow and absolutely aseptic voice.
Dellfs countenance grew pallid and she begged of him to be put
wise as to the exact date when he began to call her by her commence-
VVell, Earnest was a bit surprised and somewhat flabbergasted with
the reception, but he took up a collection with himself and called the
roll g finding he was all there, he bore up bravely and whispered in her
ear that whenever he cares very much for a lady he always uses the
May didn't seem to like the familiarity at all, but finally allowed him
the extreme privilege of calling her by her central station.
The consensus of opinion in the dope room is to the effect that
Della May Guy Ernest if she tries real hard, but he'll never Miss her
to any alarming extent.
.Tome Dental College Yells
VVah! lfVho are we!
Rah! Zip, la Zee!
VVe yell like h-l, for the U. C. D.Q
VVah! who are we!
"Pop' Middleton is responsible for the above, also partly respon-
sible for the feeling that caused some of us to yell it one day after stop-
ping at the transfer point.
Some fertile brain evolved another that startled the dwellers inkthe
park district the same day.
i Hosky! VVOW! Wow!
VVhiskey, VVee! VVee!
Holy Molar-il Holy Cuspid-i!
U. C. Denti, Wfowl
Don't You LUish You Had cz Picture of
"l?Sill,' Doll using his mouth instead of the chip blower.
The bunch at the blackboard trying to solve Tim Callahan's puzzle
that could not be done.
T "Dusty" Rhodes extracting two teeth at the same time, knocking
out a central incisor as he withdrew tl1e forceps holding a molar.
Clark preparing a cavity with a finishing bur.
Morton making love to his twelve-year-old patient.
Dr. Scott with his grip in his hand.
The Junior class that day when the Freshman threw the water.
Some members of the Freshman class that same day.
"Ike" Ming' when he drew his pocket knife on the crowd saying,
'i'Come one, come all, this knife will lie
In some one's heart, before I die."
Heller, when he pulled a bottle belonging to Humphreys or Tim
Callahan out of his pocket, in front of his particular lady friend.
Trullinger's illustrations of the' shaggy-haired dog story for Calla-
"Mayor Schmitz" chasing Mr. Kinney with a bunch of grass.
MC DANIEL'S DREAM REALIZED AT LAST.
.H Co:ed at College from a Co:ed's .ftandpoint
"O, what a snap it will be!" soliloquized a little maiden who was
about to enter the Dental College. "iVVhat a jolly time I am going
to have with so little to do and such lots and lots of spare time for
reading books and taking jaunts into the neighboring park with the
Poor child! She did not know into what a chaos of boys she was.
Did someone whisper dissecting? O, yes, that was simply the cut-
ting of a head to get at the teeth. NVhile chemistry would be the learn-
ing of the names of the medicines and their application!
As for the real dentistry, all she had to do was to drill a hole and
stuff it tight with gold or some black material, Whichever would stick
These surely seemed easy enough.
Soon her dream was to be realized.
She entered, knowing no one. Her first great surprise was the
scarcity of her sex. Before having time to recover from this shock, she,
with her class, was headed into the lecture room along with those
worthy juniors. .
How her heart did sink! Wliat could that dreadful sound be!
Surely the floor was falling. But no, it was simply the infantile
amusement of those boys! So, all day long, new surprises were in store
Some Freshies, bolder than the others, put an innocent snake in
her working bench. On beholding it, she gave one bound out of the
door and up the steps, not returning until fully convinced that the
harmless reptile was dead and buried.
One day, about a week later, the doctor told the class to take an
impression of the mouth. VV hat could he possibly mean? She dared'
not display her ignorance by asking, so she waited.
Soon she saw the boys put some soft, red, sticky stuff into their
mouths, and then, withdrawing it, take it to the demonstrator for
O, was that it? She could do the same, of course! So after a
thorough blistering of her mouth, she succeeded in getting a funny
looking object, which seemed to her perfect. Triumphantly she car-V
ried it to the doctor, only to he met with a "surely you know what is
the matter with it P"
A river could not have dampened her spirits more.
So it went on from day to day.
Chemistry had not even the smell of medicine, and everything be-
came hard, up-hill work.
Still, she fought on bravely, trying to hide all her little troubles,
afraid that the boys would josh her.
As she became more friendly with them, she found that theirs was
not a path of roses either, so together they travelled, and had many
merry times in spite of the hard work and difhcult tasks.
Do you remember the day when Dr. Mcfliettigan asked for a bone
and Dusty handed him one saying, "I-lere, doctor, this one is all
Do you remember the day when our friend Keyes from the
P. K S. ordered Douglas to write something on the blackboard that he
had just rubbed off? Douglas' answer was only a look, but such a look I
Do you remember the day that Minahen told his patient that tartar
was a kind of fungus growth on the teeth?
Do you remember the day when McLaughlin stumbled in to Dr.
Sullivan's lecture and the doctor had to light him to his seat with his
one candle power searchlight?
Do you remember the day that Steinmiller fogged the lens of "Ike"
Minors microscope, and Ike tried for an hour to locate his slide?
Do you remember the day that Howard asked Dr. Sullivan if the
symphasis of the jaw was broken, and the doctor in his dry way said,
"No, the jaw itself."
Do you remember the day that Rodolph got back at Tim for his
puzzle, by telling him the story of the shaggy-haired dog?
Do you remember the day, March 17th, when Dr. Sullivan recited
for our benefit the story of how Ireland was founded?
Do you remember the day that Bill Doll told us what jack Smith
said when he thought that he had lost his cast aluminum plate? If you
don't, perhaps Miss Bachy does. .
'lINell, Dusty, are you ready for that ex. in Histology?" "You bet
I am, I'm loaded for Baer."
.H LUise One
Dr. I-larnden Qquizzing on tempering steel.j-"Mr, Morehead,
what is the difference between iron and steel F"
Morehead thesitating and seeming to be up against it.j-l-l-
Dr. Harnden-"XNell, what is the difference between a ten cent knife
and a dollar and a half knife ?"
Morehead-A dollar and forty cents.
l don't Cy, I really do not NG,
Wfhy radicals should be thus and SQ.
The doctor's a Wiz, he stoppeth the quiz,
And explains till it's time to go.
the usual run of illegible postal cards
As a marked contrast to
beginning "Deer Dockterfl which adorn the bulletin board, the follow-
ing note brought by a messenger boy, is here submitted:
San Francisco, Wfednesday, 12230 P. M.
Doctor-I2 have not straightened up yet. I am on my Way to the
Hammam Baths, and am as soaked as can be, T don't want to go to see
you in this condition, will phone you, please excuse. and oblige.
,T. nw v
253.5 - In-It V V M- . D n
SV U Q - ,QRS
f a t M1000
f A ' FUR lNli1RD
Wm., ' Us Phu
A44 'Jia 1'.yM7A"T M1 ' NHBLE N
img-mf",EfiBD'D 1' JZNIURS. TN'
-2 SW' V 15 5- l im., r 5 - : -' SPM. 4r
fl- --T 3 5 - " ees sfo,
--gi- H-- N-'-sv -xi Ce,
' 4K., 'SQ - K - 'T A -1 g -' T.. ti Ffg
--- 1 1.-5: t - -4 - ff: - -"Nu,
PICTURE PUZZLE. XVHAT IS IT?
LU a n t e d
BV Marshall-A more advanced text in Chemistry.
By Kaufmann-Large bunches of knowledge.
By Potter-A photograph of himself.
By Evans-A sedative for his nerves when undergoing quizzes.
BV Dr. Harnden+,'X good recitation occasionally.
By The Freshman Class-A Co-ed to displace Maud Lewis.
By Zaza-An Angora goat.
By Everybody-That Tim Callahan be not so bellicose.
By a Few-More dental fraternities.
By Some Juniors-Innumerable patients.
By Dr. Hodgen-More sheep and a fewer number of goats.
l-ly the Faculty and its Minions-Large wallies of money at the
beginning' of the term. Conversation money not accepted.
Of the aggregation from Eureka, Dungan and Dinsmore are the
most peaceful. Their appearance, however. is a delusion, for beneath
the meek and lowly demeanor lurks a craftiness akin to that of lf3r'er
Reynard. And they surely are a couple of old foxes, for, since last
February, they have been taking an undue interest in the village of
Vallejo. Thanks to the efforts of a caoutchouc artist, the object of their
recent visit to that burg' has been fathomed, and for their benefit, a
reprint of town officials card, which appeared in the High School
Journal of that place, is given below. It goes to show that connubiality
there is quite inexpensive, The Humboldt Lotharios ought to come
through on a proposition like that or quit being heart wreckers. The
following might also be ofivalue to Heller, as transportation is very
"'ludg'e Browne, Matrimonial Commissioner and Unionist, Mar-
riage Frappe, Functional and Short, 553.oog Marriage Tobaseo, Cere-
monious and VVarm, 555.003 Marriage Elegante, VVhite Tie-Bouton-
nieres, Music-Curtains Drawn, Song Talk-Shakespeare, Poetry-Hot
Air, Pleasant Smiles, 33Io.OO. A Union Label with every job. .lustice
of Peace and Notary Public.
Jummer at the Infirmary
Theres a time in each year
VVhich some ot us fear,
Good old summer time,
Some boys they go home
And leave us alone,
In the good old summer time.
The infirmary is open,
The prof's so have spoken,
And there is where we spend our time.
'Tis very annoying
The rest are enjoying
The good old summer time.
ln the good old summer time,
ln the good old summer time,
Wfaiting at the dental chair,
Spending all your time,
"Oh, Prof," you pray, "this very day,
Some patient to me assign,
That T may nnish my operating,
Before next summer time."
lilehold ! a new era has arrived. The Freshman is no longer, and the
junior has taken on the dignity of a Senior. The vacation is at hand
with all its joys, but still the lnfirmary is not deserted. lf you should
look in, you would see the contented smiles of new-made juniors, happy
because of the chance to operate, and Seniors triumphant because no
longer are they compelled to take the worst cases in college. The gold
illings, too, which have been in store are finally at hand.
Not all the students take advantage of this summer work, but
those who do have the opportunity, find themselves much more capable
when the new term opens.
Recalling the eager workmen of the past summer, we see to our
surprise the face of dear "Homer" lust imagine "Old Happy" work-
ing from nine until five! But he did, and then smoked the old brand
cigarette and not the "bitU cigar.
Mr. McDaniels was kept constantly busy taking the place of the
demonstrators, instructing the Seniors how to do first-class work.
"Gonzie" was also a busy man, giving his patients many soothing
applications of "hot-air."
iiDLl1111lC'v was never idle. He was in a perfect trance, dreaming
constantly of the greatness achieved by a steady hand.
Mr. Elworthy worked with a -lunior's zeal, even though he did
find occasion to worry that he might have applied arsenic to the gum
tissue at the bifurcation of a root instead of the pulp.
Ross as usual was in trouble and took a few days' vacation at Dr.
Mr. Wlendt was the victim of Mr. VVarren's first cleaning case, and
right you are if you say it was done in a most excellent manner.
Dear Miss "Racine" took her First lessons in applying the rubber
dam. Even with all her troubles she was never heard to find a fault,
but always had sweet smiles and happy thoughts for us.
It was here, too, that we first learned that "Jeanette" thought of us
no longer and was going to take her Leon and give up all thoughts of
Our Y'outlzful:Looking Professor
Une day Quinn, a prospective Freshman Qwho is still prospect?
ingj, saw Dr. Hodgen looking at the bulletin board out at college and
braced up to him. The doctor had an armful of books, so Quinn
opened up his remarks with, "Hello! you must expect to do a h-l
of a lot of studying. Are you a Freshman P"
Quinn-HI-Iow long have you been here ?"
Dr. Hodgen-"Oh, about lifteen years."
Morphine or laudanum you ne'er will need,
If only this advice you'll heed:
Whe1ie'er in vain for sleep you pray,
Take from its place your old friend Gray,
Like soothing syrup to the babe, so he
VVill act on you, at least he does on me.
.H Junior Favorite
When it's up to us we call on you,
CAnd calls like these are far from few.j
You're there with bells when we're afraid,
And things come easy with your aid.
Heller and His Friend
If there ever was an industrious youth it is Heller. He not only
works hard himself, but has his friends work for him-especially
that particular friend who sits in his chair most of the time, or on a
stool at his feet Watching him operate.
She happened to come up to college one day, and, while waiting for
Heller, became interested in another patient, a lady who had not yet
been signed for work. Heller's friend thought she saw a chance to do
a little "touting" so she said, "Just wait a minute and Dr. Heller will
fix you up.', "DL" Heller threw a Winsome smile at the prospective
patient, which dazzled her, and before she could recover he had her in
his chair, making an examination of her mouth. Dr. Sullivan had
been an interested observer of this little drama, and he thought it about
time for the entrance of the hero to rescue the fair maiden from the
clutches of the villain, so he stalked over and in a few gentle and well-
chosen words informed all parties that it was his business to assign the
patients. Quick curtain, the gallery cheering because the villain is
The Marchus Man
Oh, lXlarchus of the Freshnian class,
A mighty man is he,
At least he thinks he is, and that's
The same to him as if he he.
His hair is light and wavy,
His eyes are shining blue,
,His oral cavity is large
" l tones are, too.
And his ora
He talks at all class meetings,
He spiels and spiels some more,
H'e knows about most everything
And always wants the tloor.
little here be
Man wants but ' -
Y that little longg
'Tis not with him exactly so
Though 'tis so in the song.
His wants are many and if told,
1' nanv a score:
Wfould number 1 C i
' ' halt a chance,
And if he cl only
They'cl number many more.
He wants the class to honor h
T be their prex he'll striveg
He wants to be the eclitor
Of "Chaff" for naughty live.
He wants to be historian
Cf the illustrious Freshman classg
' l Treasurer
The Secretary anc
And Vice-Prex and, alas--
He would like to be the prompter
Of Parliamentary law,
Tn the class or any place
Wfhere he can use his jaw.
Oh, our Marchus is a mighty man
A mighty man is he,
And the muscles of his brawny
- strong can be.
Are strong as
U. of C., March 32cl, 1903.
My Dear Graft :-Here I am all alone by mineself, resting noise-
lessly in my most undelightful room, skituated on der fairst Hoor
Hlooking downvardsu of der bifurcated enameled front, "Hotel de Mrs.
Skinnerf' It has a excruciation wiew of dree tin roofs und seven pack
yards, und I am so strong from climbing up eight flights of stairs.
In it is my ped-room, but der ped is folted up away in der tay time
und put in der closet. Most of der time dot I am in my room, I am at
der college making dentistness.
Der veader is a fine one-cold like blazers. My room has seen
better suns. Der news here is a scarcity, der poys are all too goot dis
year. Maybe it vill be someding didditting next year. I hope it.
None of der student poys has alretty pulled a infernal mamillary
jaw out yet once. I have yet not caught on to der crowd of Profs. Ven
I do, I vill talk German to dem. Last veek a schmart one mit pig
names talked about Mr. Chemistry. I dink dey call dot Prof. Hogden,
By Golly! Graft, I could see not a vord he vas talking abouit. I must
have had my tongue around my eye toot. Maybe my visdom teets are
darfts yet. lt is a very uncommon ding to see some of der poys eyes
fall out. Vell I suppose it vill came to us pie und pie: as der longer ve
live ve find out someding by-chimney.
Say, Graft, I vas next to a pretty-near gratuated student last veek.
He looks like Dusty Roads, but it isn't. Tim Callahan took me up
in der unfirmary. Gee! but dot punch is certainly unfirm. A voman
camed in vid a face dot looked like it had been stuffed mit dry
sponges und den some von turned der hose on. She certainly pelonged
to der swell gang. Vell, she valked in und some Lyton vater vas
handed to her. She got it und den she got a swift stab vith a touble-
barrel'cl powie-knife rite in der face. Say, vot camecl out of her mout
vould make you study plumbing. Der lady sait her face painted her
mostly between last Tuesday und chesterday, den it began to croud
her nose, ears and eyes ouit. She surely looked der part, Some von
gave her a subscription for antifat of der face seven or five times
a day. She vent away quite cut up, Ach! Graft, put dose seemore's
do pack avay a lot of gold. I guess I vill chump der study. Its a
shame to vast such a lot of precious medal, Ven you need it so to spend
a good time for. It vould pay a fellar to stant around und pick up der
gold vat falls out on der floor. Talk about der lady spitting out pearls
und precious stones, she is nod in id. No use Graft, you are vasting
time vorking for bread und sandwiches. Take my advisement und
came up here und be a fresh guy. Say, Graft, it vould make a tickling
all ofer you to see dot punch of freshies building clay teets. Sure, dats
der limitation. Chess, und how dey like it. Yhy dey are natural porn
skulpitors und toot spitors. I heard dat der faculty is going to make it
a compultion to learn dot clay business backvards, so dat ven ve are a
graduationed it vill be easy to built air castles mit toot statyoos all
around it. Some von sait dot U'Connell und Kedian vas going in der
Clay Tootuary business by each odor. Dey vill be der Clay Bros., resi-
dence Alnis I-louse.
Say, Graft, did I told you about id? Some von is in
drouble. Vhy Wan of der patents vat camed in to have a set of
teet made, is deat. I vas standing in der office of der college talking,
und advising der faculty on different changes necessaryly disimportant,
ven Dr. Dean Carlton rushed me as dough I vas a half-back. I sait
stand pack und pay me vat you owe me. I-Ie gave me der half-back
und sait in a distrembling visper dot could be heard for miles around:
"Wl1o made dis set of toots ?" at de same time holding aloft mit both
hands a large set of hard rubber up and low down teets. Ven dot
picture vas tooked by der longest leasted camera in der vorldt, I broke
der silence und sait: 'tIt is for me to a large oak tree to survey der
skiduationf' Den der Dean leaned on my solder und sait in a disinfected
spooch. "Villie! I made it to you a defective to unfadom dis mysterious-
ness und ad der same dime to unravel dis set of teetf' Vell, I took me
der job und I find it ouit dat some chunior made a patent a set und
dey vas so unnatural dot der man put dem in his hip pocket und der
teets pitted him, den later py two days or more he died of hydrofoamia.
Since den dey all call me Shylike Homes.
De gasoline in my cold-oil lamp has dat low-down feeling, so I
must clothes up und get into ped, Give my luff to all der girls und dell
dem to rite me. I guess I vill dine mit der Profs tomorrow night, any-
vay I have a promise.
Tanking you so much for vishing me dot I see my Finish pretty
soon, und hoping dat der vorst vill be der veinervorst, I am efer your
Fateless College chump,
- ' WILLIE.
There was a young man named Mazza,
Who bore the alias of Zaza.
I-le lived in a club,
Wrote with a stub
And eschewed the use of a razah.
Now this strenuous youth from Bazaza,
Goo-gooed his girl on a piazza
Till sad to relate
As the hour was late,
Old Bezetske proved victor of Zaza.
i O c ,
, 'f 1 xxx ,J v 1
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Dr. Periosteum .fcott
Dr. E. XV. Scott from the P. K S. came,
That illustrious college of wonclerfnl fame.
He came to U. C. with M. D. on his name.
To Harnclen's lecture one clay he went,
But he clirl not know what periosteum meant,
Though he strained at his memory until it was bent.
Later he said it was all "tommy rot,"
But when he hears his new name, gets exceedingly hot
For the Freshies all call him Periosteum Scott.
Harvested from the Lecture Room
Dr. Hodgen-"From your experience with ether, how does it act F"
Olwell-"lt is a better anzesthetic than Chlorine."
Dr. Hodgen-"I should imagine so."
Dr. NVilliamson-"Mx: Howard can you mention some of the attach-
ments of the tongue ?"
Howard-"Hyoid bone and vertebral column."
Dr. Williamson-"Your tongue must be very loose I am afraidf,
Dr. D'Ancona-"XNhere do we End the condition known as hyper-
metropia or far-sightedness F"
fl ' 11
Lane-"ln fortune-tellers and mind-readers, doctor.
Dr. Sharp-"NVhat is an alloy?"
Evans-"A mechanical mixture."
Dr. Sharp-"Then what is the difference between an alloy and a
Evans-"One contains amalgam and the other does not,"
Dr. Hodgen-"Suppose you should open a can of ether close to a
Bunsen burner. Mr. Brown, what would occur?"
Howard tin an audible whisperj-"The four acts of 'Wfhat hap-
pened to Brown would quickly followf "
Dr. Sharp-"VVhat determines the kind of pins to be used in teeth
in making a denture P'
Trullinger-"The nature of the work they are to do."
Dr. Sharp-"They are all intended to chew with."
Dr. Sharp-"In selecting teeth for a denture, what would aid you
in determining the color?"
Minahen-"The temperature of the teeth still in the patient's
Dr. Williamson-"Mit Middleton, what important nerve is found
in the carotid triangle F"
Middleton Qnot hearing very wellj-:The digastricf' QLouder from
the wingsj, "Oh, I mean the pneumogastricf,
Dr. Baer--"Mr. Lane, will you tell us something about the structure
of bone ?"
Lane Qnot knowing anything about itl-"W'ell, doctor, I would
rather be excused as my last attempt at reciting caused so much com-
Dr. D'Ancona-9'Supposing you were looking at the clock fsame
old clockj where would the blind spot be ?'
Rodolph-"ln the center."
Rodolph-"lNell, a little to one side."
Dr. D'Ancona-"VVhich side?"
Rodolph-"The other side,"
Dr. Vifilliamson-"How about the anastomosis of the lingual
arteries in both halves of the tongue. ls it free or otherwise P"
Minahen-"I don't think it is."
Dr. VVilliamson-"VVhat trunk connects the two innominate Veins ?"
Vlfalton-"The azygos uvulaf'
Dr. Sharp-"ln examining a patients mouth for a denture, what
pathological conditions may be found?"
Lewis-"The patient may have a soft palate."
Dr. Sharp-"XVhat is a gum tooth
Kelley-"For gum work right around."
Dr. Sharp-"Around what ?'l
Kelley-"Around the mouth."
Dr. Wfilliamson-"On what side the crico-arytenoideus lateralis
Dr. Vtfilliamson-"ls it on the superior, inferior or lateral side?
just think a moment. Lateralis muscle.
Dr. Sharp-"In what do we pickle gold?"
Lane Cafter Dr. Baer has talked for three-quarters of an hour on
dental folliclesj-"Doctor, can you give me an idea of how large a
dental follicle is P"
Dr. Xafilliamson-"How much Huid is there in the pleural cavity T'
Bennett-"Ch, about a quart."
Dr. VVilliamson-mln that case I fear the subject would need to see
Dr. Sharp-"Do you ever use badly decayed teeth to clasp to P"
Mcliinney-"I suppose hardly ever you would, but sometimes per-
haps you might."
Dr. VVilliamson-"VVhich lung is the heavier ?"
Dr. VVilliamson-K'VVhich ?"
Dr. VVilliamson-''VVhich, the lung or the answer?"
Dr. Sharp-"Mr, Letcher, can you tell me what the Gilbert air
chamber is ?"
Letcher C as though stating a remarkable factj--"You have me
Dr. Hodgen-"'l'here are three stages of chloroform, in fact four,
but be careful that you do not put your patient into the fourthf'
Dr. Sharp-'WVhat will guide you in annealing aluminum ?"
Dinsmore-"Heat it red."
Dinsmore fatter Howard prompts himj-"Cherry red."
Dr. Sharp-"Don't believe everything you hearf,
Dr. Sharp-"VVherc would you use astandard clasp PM
Rhodes-"lWell, where it is necessary to keep a plate from movingf'
Dr. Sharp-"That would apply to any clasp. VVhat kind of a clasp
is a standard clasp ?y'
Rhodes-'4That isvvhat I don't know."
Dr. Wfilliamson Cquizzing the class on a rainy day and getting poor
answersj-"It seems to me that the path of anatomy is very slippery
The Class-"Quiz the Freshmenf'
Dr. Willianisoii-"No, not this morning. I may at our next meet-
ing, but owing to the uncertainty of life I do not know if I shall be
Dr. Hodgen-"VVhat is methyl alcohol, Mr. Heller ?"
QI-Ieller hesitates and the prompters get busy.j
Dr. Hodgen--"Let this be a solo for Mr. I-Ieller, please?
Dr. Litton-"Mr, Cowes, what is one of the main causes of superior
Tim .ftumps Receives a Ducking
Tim Stumps for years had not been strong,
And trusting in this fact he would do Wrong,
But Force of numbers ended him,
And the water-cure was given Sunny Tim.
.H Plea from Mr. Dungan
ENTITLED, "WHAT'S IN A NAME, OR GIVE ME THAT PRIN'rER's ADDRESS
Though I ought to feel mad,
I can only look sad,
Wfhen Danny, how can he,
Calls me lXf'l1'. Dungany,
Tho' its Dung'an's the name
On which I bring fame.
Now the boys call me Dinney,
And that's better than Skinny,
Though Dunny's not funny,
T I'll bet any money
That my nickname will stay
Wfhen I'ni old and gray.
Primer Fables of Dental .ftudents
CWith apologies to Eugene Fielclj
See the Freshman Child, V He is a creature ot indifferent habits,
whose object in life is that of being instructed in The Principles and
Practices of Dental Surgery. He is accustomed to making' much noise
and is known to give vent to Apache-like yells, without apparent
reason, other than those emanating from his own weak mental
In his own opinion he is beyond compare, but the opinions of his
Professors and Preceptors are denied publication in this work.
He is also rich in the knowledge of Anatomy and practice of Dis-
section of the Human body, and knows many things of minute structure
of cells and the Theory of Digestive Ferments and Juices.
As a mechanic this creature is eminently a wonder, constructing' as
he does, many appliances used for alleviating the pains and Odontalgic
troubles of the Human race.
In the opinion of many, the Freshman is nothing short of a
Woiwcler and a Corker.
This is 3. Junior. One capable of doing many VVonderful Things
and giving utterance to VVise W'o1'ds.' He is the Freshman in a state
of Half-way development toward Seniority. He is a practitioner and
there come unto him things called Patients at a Resort denominated
The Patients are subject to a system of torture, out-classing the
Rack of former ages. All this is done that the Junior may learn and
become accustomed to the contact and handling of the Patients. CF ees
The Police prohibit the true expression here of a juniors opinion
of a Freshman, but he looks up to Seniors. He considers Freshmen
in the light of Prey, and Harasses them Muchly.
The general impression created by a Junior is Negative, lacking as
he does in the Primitive Attributes of a Freshman or the More
advanced and trained Qualities of a Senior.
Behold the Senior. He is mostly Finished, but Contact with the
Worlcl where the Patients "dont have to,', and can choose, will result
in his Finish. This is the final development of the Raw Freshman, and
what a Senior canlt accomplish in the application of the Principles and
Practices of Dental Surgery is of little value.
He will soon be a Practitioner and will be compelled to Labor and
VVork, probably lacking at this time Parental Monetary Support. Still
there are other Avenues open to Energetic young men, and One is
never too old to Learn.
gf ",1J..,. , V.
ff X f
HDUSTV " RHODES GETS TANGLED WITH HIS PA'l"IElN!T.,
Things lUe would Like to Know
W-fhat Humphreys has to say to Dr. lNillia1nson at the close oi
Wfhy Mcljaniels always wants Evans to dance.
lf Evans was ever known to dig up for any assessment.
And why he walks to the Callaghan building every morning.
And if it broke his heart when he bought that bunch of violets.
Wfhere Mcliinney went W'ednesday evening, November 12, whom
he saw, and what he did.
VVhy Rhoner parted with his hirsute adornment and if he has
called on his friend from Eureka yet.
Also, why he did not look at the check the blond waitress handed
him in Browns restaurant.
Wlhy Callahan took the goats into the Freshman lab.
Wlhy Grahanrs plate didn't get hard after he vulcanized it for three
hours with flexible rubber.
VVhy Miss Boardman is not going to practice dentistry.
Wfhat "Chart" is going to do, not having Sweitzer to josh.
If Fredricks thinks he is playing a cornet when he makes that
XV hy YValton beat such a hasty retreat from Miss Boardman that
day in the lab.
VVhat the disturbance in the Bacteriological lab. was about.
lf Stansbury, '05, is raising that moustache because he wants to,
or because his Wife wants him to, or because he can't help it.
VVhy Joe Mazza can talk so loud downstairs and can not speak
above a whisper when he is called on in class room.
VVhy Bill Craycroft always "devitalizes" his instruments.
VVhy Tim Callahan's lady friend brought him a pickle stuck in a
W-'hat the question was that made the goat answer "Ma-azzaf'
If Shanasy has joined the gun club yet.
By the .Ykin of His Teeth
First Student-"That was a corker of an ex. that Dr. Baer gave.
How did you come out?"
Second Student-"NfVell, I took for my last question Nasmyths
membrane, so I think l got through."
To the earnest toiler of the South Seas must be given the credit
of discovering a new cause for the abnormal protrusion of the superior
anterior teeth. He designates it with the classical term "Gum
Now, if it were Gum Chewing or Gum Thus or Gum Boots or Gum
Dasted or somebody else's gum, you couldnt show some of us, but
when it comes to that Honolulu discovery, we are about "all in." It's
too deep for us, Johnny. Certainly, it must be all right, and on the
square, for Kinley and Dunbar were heard discussing it between bites
recently-and that's a very good sign that this tootsy-wootsy business
isn't conducive to a perfect occlusion. Our hats are oh? to you,
During the last Christmas vacation ex-president Dunbar took a
trip to Santa Rosa, the attraction being a certain fair young lady. Now,
it chanced that these two did take a trip, yea, even unto Sebastopol, a
near-by town. So far the plot is commonplace, but listen-they miss the
train, Santa Rosa is still fifteen miles away and the young lady's
Dunbar bethinks himself of his friend Kinley whose home is only
a few miles distant. Thither they went their weary way, a.nd what will
not a man do for his friend? Kinley, coming home with his last load
of brush, takes them upon the wagon, and finally lands them in Santa
Rosa about midnight. Wliat he said as he drove home, thinking about
his next day's work, had better not be written.
After vainly struggling with the rubber dam for half an hour,
Humphreys says to his neighbor, "Say Dungan, where'll I punch the
first hole in this thing?" 'fAbout there," says the latter, indicating the
position with his finger. Humphreys proceeds to punch the hole and
does not notice the numerous folds in the dam. He holds it up to
the light and discovers six holes scattered from margin to center.
"VVell, wouldn't that skin you ?" says Humphreys, "and I only
punched one, l'm sure."
Howard Tries to jolly Dr. Ujilliamson
Edward gazed admiringly upon his reflection in the mirror and
then affected the pose he would assume in Dr. VXfilliamson's office when
answering the medico's query as to his ailment. He rehearsed his
little gag Qfor he was bent on jollying the Profj to himself, thinking
how delighted the "Doc" will be when he learns that it isn't the popular
junior malady, but an intermittent liver complaint that medicine is
Wfhat was left of him hied to the place on Powell street. Mr. Coon
ushered the handsome youth into the presence of the Medical Advisor
and E. joseph got busy immediately.
"Doctor," szud he, "my pulmonary organs are-" Eddie stopped
to observe the effect. The Doctor was smiling grimly and thinking of
more trouble for George Reed and also of the number of wounded
juniors when the gaggist, thoroughly satisfied that his anatomical in-
structor was "going some" resumed-"Not at all abnormal nor diseased
in the least, but I am constrained to relate that I suffered greatly all
last night from an involuntary dissolution, apparently, of my corporal
entity, and considering the exigencies of this present case while yet in
its incipiency, I deemed it advisable to consult you in this matter as-"
"O, Fudgef, roared Dr. Vtfilliamson, chopping him off abruptly,
"VVhy didn't you save time and wind by having one of those Senior
booze-lighters pilot you to about four lingers of blackberry brandy?
Good-day. Mr. Coon, call the next patient?
X rf N
Mil .... . ....,,...,,...,...,.............,.,........... P
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.The Meant No Offense
If Dr. Reading could have found his voice at once, he would have
felt much better, but then it was a serious proposition that confronted
him, and, being absolutely without guile, he was really startled when the
latest co-ed goo-gooed through her glasses and confidentially asked
him if he knew anything about mechanical dentistry. Several minutes
elapsed before the Doctor spoke. Finally he haughtily informed her that
he was a graduate ot the U. C. D., and, besides, a practicing dentist.
The young lady begged to be pardoned for her seeming rudeness, but
truly, she had been under the impression that nice, clean men-nice,
clean, handsome men never did that sort of work.
The Old Broken Bases
How dear to my heart are the scenes where I studied,
Wlien fond recollection presents them to view,
The lectures, the quizzes, the "sub" I dissected,
And ev'ry fond thing which my student days knew.
The great yawning cavities and the gold I put in them,
The plates and the crowns C how I wished there were morej,
The plate of aluminum and the celluloid denture,
And e'en the old bases that laid round the floor.
The old engine bases, the broken down bases,
The rickety bases that laid round the floor.
Those old broken bases, I hailed them as treasures,
For often at noon when returned from my lunch,
I found them the source of most exquisite pleasure,
And tried them in turn, every one in the bunch.
I-Iow hercely I seized one with hands that were glowing, i
And quick 'cross the room it went spinning and fell!
Then soon with the sweat of abandon upon me,
And trying to smile, to my patient I'd yell,
These old engine bases, these broken down bases,
These old engine bases, I wish were in hell!
Correspondence Bureau, U. C. D.
MATRIMONIAL DEPARTMENT FOR FRESHMEN.
in i Chico, Dec. 24, IQOZ.
Dear Editor :-I am a young man, twenty years old, blond, lool-:
good Cperfect eyesightj, and have given up my important position
on the farm, when crops are good, too, to assume my present position,
that of a dental student at San Francisco. CRah! Rah lj I have no bad
or expensive habits and am of a deeply religious temperament.
Object, matrimony, and in realizing this perfect condition would
like to meet my afhnity through you as a medium.
The lady in question should be of medium stature, blond, Cnot a
peroxidej and should weigh in at 150 pounds, in order that she be able
to stand light housework.
Yours for the blissful condition,
-.....- HARRY D. MARSH.
Santa Ana, September 1, IQO2.
Dear Editor 1-I write you this letter from the land of sunshine,
oranges, flowers and walnuts, to tell you of my increasing desire to
attain the matrimonial state.
I send you the only photograph of myself that I have at hand. I
am depicted swinging in the hammock, which is hung between two of
my father's walnut trees, C good producers, tooj. The animal at my
right is my good dog, Bruno.
I am a young man, have not as yet votedg have lived in the South
a number of years, during which time I have not worked to any extent,
except a preliminary go at the subject of Pharmacy-but have finally
decided to take up the profession of Dentistry, in which field I expect
to do much good.
I weigh 147 pounds, am 4 feet 6 inches in height, chest measure--
ment, 40 inches, and am willing.
'Would like to meet a young lady, brunette, who is strong and
active and who has no aversion to work Cas the future crop of tooth-
aches may run out.j
Any moneys she may have will tend to increase my affection in a
direct ratio to the amount she possesses.
I-Ioping to hear from some fair one, through your valuable publi-
cation as a medium, I remain, You,-S,
Colfax, Nevada County, Cal.
Dear Editor :-I write you from the old farm regarding a very
serious step which I contemplate taking. I have determined to enter
the holy state of matrimony. Am a young man of above average
size and appearances, dark, strong and have exceptional musical ability,
occupying thereby, a prominent position in the U. C. band, playing the
noble instrument, the slide trombone.
The affinity to which I make reference is also a striking brunette,
medium stature, and is capable of making such lovely biscuitsg
enough in itself to endear a home-loving man to one who might lack
in other charms.
This lady is at present engaged as a kitchen mechanic at Colfax,
and I am most of the time at San Francissco learning my profession,
We correspond regularly, and those days on which I fail to receive
a letter from Agatha, I am considerably depressed.
You can readily see the mental state in which this azffair-de-com'
has placed me and can advise me whether it would be wise to marry
and join the musician's union, renouncing dentistry, or to continue my
college course, thereby delaying marriage.
Answer to one who is sorely tried.
I-I. PHILLIPS BEAZER.
.II Few Hints
Evans-Dance for the boys.
Get wise on those stories, Bill.
Cheese, McDaniel, not quite so comical.
Lane-No doubt you find the profs. somewhat different here. Many
tried your stunt years ago and failed.
I-Ioward-That's right I-Iovvard, speak up so We can all hear you,
though your larynx is attached to your vertebral column.
Be careful VVillie and don't get balled.
Walce up Rodolph, King Dodo has come.
Farley, Sobey and Olvvell-Cut out that baseball talk and pay a
quarter to see a game.
nflmctbuij M Lane.
We have heard of bluffs and cold bluffs, but this was a bluff served
on ice. It will go down in the memories of its hearers as an exhibition
wherein the bluffer outdid all his previous attempts. To Dr. Hill's
simple question, "How does the vagus nerve affect the heart," our
friend Lane launched into a description most fearful and Wonderful,
beginning with ganglionic cells and ending with the amoeboid move-
ments of the heart. The class was stunned for a moment but the
digniiied instructorjs laugh reassured them and an answering roar
came from everyone present.
As usual, Lane was ready to offer explanations. This time his
lack of knowledge was due to the fact that he "had not been to court
for several days."
Things the Editor LUas .Hsked to Keep Out of "Chaff"
Rhodes-Don,t put anything in about that leap year proposal.
Miss Baclzy-Don't say that I told you that Mr. Howard came to
the lecture that Dr. I-Iodgen gave our sorority.
Bill D011-Don't say anything about my chewing tobacco.
Gzfffevz, Place and Aten-Don't say anything about the afternoon
we went up to take Dr. Williamson's examination and found that
it had been given in the morning.
W czlton-Don't mention the fact that I wrote a letter to my father
asking for money and another to a girl, and then put them in the
Wrong envelopes. f 1
Nzfcolaz'-I wish you would not say anything about the break my
patient made, it would not sound well. You see, it was this way:
I showed the doctor a treatment I had just taken out and he asked
me when I put it in. I said, last Saturday, but the patient spoke up
and said: l'VVhy, no, you mean last Sunday."
Pop Middleton-VVhatever you do, don't call me Mayor Schmitz.
My wife objects. -
JF Dream of Turkey
There was a bunch of Nitrous Gxide left in the bag after the
extraction, and I-Iomer, having the habit, coupled up with the
rubber and sucked in a yard or two of the gas, which got to him
pretty plenty in a short time. Then he began to feel like the
Sultan of Turkey. Another drag on the hose and beautiful Houris
appeared, floating gracefully through the perfumedatmosphere, edging
closer and closer to old Lompoc with each inhalation. At this stage
of the proceedings the strong man's eyes tried hard to gaze withinhis
dome, his legs became weak in the region of his garters and his block
went against the iron railing with a ca-punk.
Back from the realms of bliss he came-back from the dizzy Huzzies
-to the company ot common students with whom he argued and tried
hard to convince that he wasn't up in the air, not even for a fraction of
a second. They, of course, let him have his way. Yes, indeed, with
emphasis upon the "indeed"
However, the old boy was quite sore for a long time subsequently
because of being cheated out of meeting "the diminutive female from
the Nile," who had blown in just as he came to earth again.
Sandy's friends have become worried of late about his doings. He
confides not in any mutilator of teeth, neither did he explain his
destination when he accidentally unhorsed Cnguratively speakingj Cas-
par and Casey, but to the cultivated eye, that corrugated face and far-
away stare bespeak much. There is a world of meaning even in his
laboratory pose, which is a characteristic feature and decidedly inimi-
table, as evidenced by Web attempting an impersonation, but failing,
because it was utterly impossible for him to keep his left foot upon
the work bench and have the other one coiled under the stool, upon
which he was seated, at the same time that he manipulated dummy
crowns. It is fthis same uneasiness that bespeaks so much for the
Napa Adonis-simply a heap of trouble in his palpitatorg and it isn't
a pathological condition either, says Place, who claims to be confidential
advisor to the advocate of kilties, for a Hotilla of Yiddish smacks have
been hovering about Mads ancorage of late and each one is badly in
need of a pilot. The Kosher Gazette, in its last issue, warns the needy
that Mac is not in earnest, that he is not for motzas, and that soon
he will be crowding on all sail and leaving the Geary street fleet to
bemoan his loss.
.H Close .fhave
The other day, one of our students with a desire to do some operat-
ing, "butted" up to a woman on the waiting bench, and asked her what
she wished to have done. She could not talk English very well, but
by the use of the sign language managed to make the student under-
stand that something was wrong with one of her teeth. Do you want
it pulled out? "Yes, yesf' assented the patient.
The industrious youth grabbed the keys to the extracting room,
seated the lady in the chair, and stopped to look at the tooth again.
There was a suspiciously regular look about the root that made him
hesitate with the forceps in his hand. "You come up to have crown
put on that tooth," he began. "Yes, yesf, she said, "crown on him."
You should have seen that student hustle the patient out of the
extracting room and then make a sneak out in the laboratory, there to
meditate on the evils of Nbutting in."
Jane, jane, she doesn't look the same,
Wheii she left the village she was shy,
But alas, and alack, for she's gone back,
VVith a naughty little twinkle in her eye.
There are two members of the
Senior class who keep very quiet
when "Chaff" joshes are men-
tioned, but murder will out, you
know, and the joke is too good to
They met two innocent look-
ing little country maids from
Stockton and took them to dinner
at the Bay State. Now, these
two damsels were not so innocent
as they looked, and they knew
how to order the eats and drinks,
and these things cost a few in a
private room. When it came to
paying the bill there was some
Alphonse and Gaston talk as to
who should dig up, and finally one of the fellows went out to interview
the waiter. I-Ie staggered back with the bill and calling his friend
aside said, "Is that 31.30 or ESII.3o. lf it is the latter, I feel like the
last part of it. How much money have you got ?" Betweeen them they
had about seven dollars. After adding their watches to the pot, and
giving their promise to redeem them, the proprietor allowed them to
go. It was a silent procession on the homeward march. Still more
silent were the two as they trudged back from the suburbs, looking
like two pictures of Sunny jim before eating Force. "Whatever you
do,', said one," donlt tell any of the fellows, I donlt want them to guy
NOTE:-The editor received ten dollars for withholding the names of the parties concerned, and
"Chat'fl' needed the money.
.Tome LUhispers Overheard During Quizzes
The bile is blue.
Bile comes from the kidneys.
Why is a chamber made?
Astigmatism is color blindness.
Pyloric end of stomach empties into the caecum.
A tooth is a hollow muscular organ.
One on the Englishman
Une of the students was telling an Englishman about a new
"roller crib" he had been making, when he was interrupted by, "Why,
don't you know They call them perambulators in our country."
JI Proud Father
Did you ever hear the story of the boy who sent a plate home in
his Freshman year? No. I don't mean the time that Dusty Rhodes
sent his cabinet piece home and his little sister broke it. That is
Kline thought his folks would like to see what they were paying
tuition for, so he sent home his first attempt at a vulcanite plate. You
know what a modest sort of a fellow Kline is. Well, can you picture
him when he read a puff in the I'Sutter County Farmer" about his
work? His father had shown the plate to several of his friends at
home, and some one, not well up in dental ethics, thought it a good
chance to do a little advertising for Albert.
Gems of Knowledge from the Freshmen
Dr, Harnden-"Mr, Foerster, name some points about the lateral
incisor which differ from the central.
Baron Hanz Fritz Adam Adolph Wolfgang Pompernickle Katzen-
jammer Foerster of Schnitzelhammerstirne-on-the-Zuzvittz-''Der
cendral incizar iss more rrroundf'
Dr. Williamson-"Name the two layers of the pleuraf'
Cummings-"The visceral and parotid."
Dr. Williamson-"Correct, The visceral and parietal."
Dr. lfVilliamson-l'VVhere are the vocal chords situated?"
Rodgers-"In the pharynx." ,
Dr. Vlfilliamson-" Yes, in the larynxf'
Dr. Harnden-"Mr. Eidenmuller, where are the teeth situated P"
Eidenmuller-"In the end of the alimentary canal."
Dr. Harnden-'iVVhich end F"
Morehead Qafter a lengthy description of the tibia is asked a poser
by Dr. McGettiganj-"ls it in the arm or the leg F"
Dr. Harnden-'fMr. 0lConnell, what is a bunodont tooth P"
O'Connell Cafter the usual pausej-"lt is evidently connected with
a rabbit, judging from its name."
Dr. Hill, trying to find out from a Freshman the reason for the
steady How of blood in the capillaries, received the following
answer: "The heart contracts, and kind of shoves the blood along by
jerks like, so it Hows steady."
A SNAP-SHOT OF SOME OF THE MEMBERS OF THE FRESHMAN CLASS.
"How is the dubissary F"
"Well say, let your old uncle take a look at it."
'Tm in earnest, Doctor.
"Right you are."
"Well, so to speak."
"Hello, Scannas, how is the bisatist
"Really, that was a magnificent lecture."
"VVill you please state your question again, Doctor PM
"Hello, fellows, well, what's didin'?',
"Come on, fellows, Evans is going to dance."
"Over to the R Sz S. College."
"The pathological leisions, if you please?
"All right, Shorty, this Won't hurtf'
"just a minute now, l'll be just as nice as I can."
Dusty Caused Maternal .Hnxiety
When Rhodes was at home during vacation he kept talking about
Minnie, his room-mate. His mother was very much worried till she
learned that "Minnie" was the abbreviation for Minahen.
. N kg '27
f ' X
,L N J f
5 2 X
: XX I lil
- QQ , 5 If
' ? ' +r"mm
. V o ft
Q. ' it -.'
Q , ,k ...T
PATIENCE ON A MONUMENT.
Sp 5D1l 14 pl 11 14 bldl dd 1
like Santa Claus.
JOH w. 11001311
OF EVERY DESCRIPTION
TS WILL BE A
UNT OF TEN P
CASH 0 0 .0
916 MARKET sr.
Rooms 2, 3 and 4 SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.
Sept. 2-5'-D1'. Sullivan calls the roll from an old list and Dungan spells his name
RECUTTING Buns, SERRATING SPECIALTIES IN DENTAL
FINE GOLD PLUGGERS, REPAIRS SUPPLIES
TO HAND PIECES, ETC.
F. H. CHTHCART 15" CO.
Manufacturers and Repairers of
DENTAL INJTR UMENTJ
21 POLUELL JTREETQ ROOMS 51:52
Phone Black 1815 .Yan Francisco, Cal.
Rodolphfs Solvent for Gold
Pry Shmjp: "Mn Rodolph, what's the solvent for gold? "
Rodoynlz: ''Er-um-er-HCl-no-I-I2SO,,-er-I dun know." I
Prof SML175: "Yes, you do know. There are more than one of them."
Rodoqwx "Er-yes Chaving heard a whisperj the three VV's."
Prof Shzzfjnx "I did not quite hear it, what was it? "
Rodolpfzy "Er-um Qunder his breathj whisky, wine and women.
Frm Shmp: "Next, please.
I O C F 0 L K E R S
75160710710 Blfih 431' Juccessor to J. H. H. FOLKERJ' J- BRO. Res.Plzo1m, Page5606
Dealer in Surgical Instruments and Supplies
Electro Medical Batteries and Supplies for Physicians and
Family use, Static Machines, X Ray Apparatus. Manu-
facturer of Trusses and Apparatus for Deformities, Etc.
Elastic Stockings and Belts. Lady Attendant for Ladies.
Roll'-Togd Building NO- Mafket Street Jan Fngiatlgcfglzia.
Spf 30-Dr. Sulhvan 1'ec1tes Shakespeare to th d light ftl e I
ALL ORDERS PROMPTLY FILLED
urnell, riest, Coke Co.
D E P O T
We Carry a Full Line of
S. S. White Goods
Consolidated Mfg. Co.
Ritter Mfg. Co.
Ransom Sv. Randolph
20th Century Teeth
UJ'U.HL DIJCO UNT 'TO JMTUDENTJ'
11 7C MARKET STREET
Rooms 98 to 102, Fifth Floor
Oct. 5-Asahina's patient swallows a bridge which had not been cemented on.
L. C. I-IELLER, Pres. C. C. LANE, Secy.
DETECTIVE B REAU
We have such rnen in our employ as:
T. R. Keyes, F. and W. T. Shanasy
Upon losing any article, such as a plaster spatula, apply to us and we will have the
doors locked and all persons searched. Signed search-warrants always on hand.
Private rooms for ladies.
Od. 27-Pat. Marshall, '05, says, "Whatever's right," for the two hundred and
1026 MARKET ST.
FRATERNITY AND CLASS PICTURES
BOTH GROUPS AND INDIVIDUAL A
SPECIALTY I I I 1 Z I
Rhodes: "My uncle has a vulcanite plate with gum sections, that a dentist
made for him twenty-hve years ago."
McDan-ie!5.- "What a foolish man that dentist was-he should have made
him hve plates in that timef'
J. A. Moxzxow, Pres. JOHN W. HEIDT, Sec'y and Treas.
PACIFIC METAL WCRHS
DENTAL METALS A SPECIALTY
Lead, Zinc, Tin, Bismuth, Cadmium, Haskell's Formula, Sheet Copper,
Sheet Aluminum, Etc.
Canners' Solder a Specialty. Tin and Terne Plates, Etc.
155-157 First Street 4-6-8 Natoma Street
Off. 30-jack Smith pitches at the park for the 'tSteam Beers" against the "Stinkin
A EW DE TAL CIiAlR?TllE FAVORITE COLUMBIA
. ' fjilw-" " .
sf . e.,.
No. 2 FAVORITE COLUVIBIA CHAIR
Medium height position. Showing how arms may be
The No. 1 has a vertical range from
19 inches lowest position to 33 inches
The No. 2 has a vertical range from
17 inches lowest position to 37 inches
This latter is the lowest foot-operated
chair on the market.
These chairs are very pleasing in
appearance, and they afford the great-
est convenience to the operator and
equal comfort to the patients.
They are devoid of useless novel-
ties so often added simply for talking
points. Ours embody everything that
is valuable and necessary. Try them
and see how easily you can raise a
patient, and then try some other makes.
You will quickly notice the difference,
THE COLUVIBIA ELECTRIC DENTAL ENGINES
They are World Renowned
For either Direct or Alternating Current
Investigation and comparison will prove to
you that we manufacture the best and most
successful Electric Dental Engines in the
world, a claim which involves superiority in -
power, speed, ease of control, convenience, ,
durability and beauty. lNe guarantee our
Alternating Current Engines operate in all
respects just the same as those of the direct
current type 3 they regulate in speed in either
direction of rotation, start and stop quickly,
and always respond promptly to every move-
ment of the controller lever.
We know of no broader guarantee to offer.
If we did we would not hesitate to olter it.
You will never feel obliged to apologize
tor them as you might for some other.
They are noiseless. They are satisfactory.
Always ready and never in the way.
Our catalogue tells all about both chairs and engines.
Our Goods For Sale by All Dental Dealers
The Ritter Dental lllig. Co.
Rochester, N. Y. U. S. A.
TYPE A. C. C. S. ALTERNATING
Suspended by a counterweight from a neat
Nov. 7-Evans gets a hair cut.
It is a well-known fact that knowledge is obtained sometimes by absorption,
as the following example tends to prove. Thejanitor ofa certain college was a
most respectable negro gentleman who had many an argument with his good wife
on germs and bacteria. The following conversation was accidentally overheard as
they were about to sit down to breakfast one morning :
He .- "Mahaley hab de table 'pintments in de way ob de linen ben cleaned
dis mawning? "
She: "Dey sholey hab, Gawgef'
He .- "Anrhab de chiney ben treated wif a disrefectant baf? "
Size: "Man alive I Is yo' deef and dumb and blind, that yo' can't feel
nuff1n'? Dey is pipin' hot yit.'l
He : "Hah I An is de same disrefectant sprinkled lib'rally fro'out de
room ? "
She: "Hit am thicker dan de dust hitse'f."
He.' "Den foh Gawd's sake, Honey, furnigate yo' han's an let's eat de
breakfas' quick, befo' any ob dem demonbolical, wicious lil microcopes gits an
chance to crawl in. O-o-o-WI Foh heaben sake! VVat am dat a-lopin' up to
de tatah dish ? A microcope, Mahaley, a microcope I Run foh yoh life I "
She : "Har yo', Gawge, come back I Taint no microcope dis time. Hit's
on'y a pou lil harm-harm-harmless ant I " Befo' de Lawd, I's dat frazzled and
razzled dat my nerves is clean kerflumexed 5 dey pintedly isf'
He : fSitting down again with ghastly face.J "'Pears laik dey ain't no kin'
ob peace on yearth no moah wif dese heah lil ornery-"
She: CSobbing.j "Measly."
He : CViciously.j "Blarsted. I'
Boilz !og'ez'he1'.- "Microcopes. "
La Grande Laundry
Telephone Bush 12
Principal Oflicez' 23 Powell Street
Branches-5a Taylor Sfreef, 1Vezzr Golden Gale Arfemee Q
' 200 M0HfgV07llEV1' Avenue, Corner' Keanu' Silfeel
I ' 202 Tlzfrri Sbfeei, Corner Howard A
1733 fllarlcet Slreet, Opporfle Eleveulh
Laundry-Twelfth St., Bet. Howard and Folsom
San Francisco, Cal.
All ordinary mending sewing on buttons. etc., free ofcharge. Orders left at ofiice will receive prompt
attention. VVork called for and delivered to anyrpart of the city free of charge. Flannels and silks
washed by hand. Not responsible for colors not ast.
Nov. 16-McDaniel's mustache proves a failure.
A Reason for
There is a reason why we lead in the
dental supply business. lt did not
just happen so. Every old practi-
tioner can tell you the reason if you
will ask him. It is better to begin at
the right place than to have to change.
I0 per cent Discount to .Itudents
Our 550-page catalogue is as valuable
to you as any of your Text-books.
lt costs you nothing 2 1 1 : : :
The Jas. W. Edwards Co
1 : : DENTAL SUPPLIES : :
825 Market Street San Francisco, Cal
LOS ANGELES, CAL.
Nov. 20-The "water-cure" tried with reat success on Tim Callahan.
JULIUS P. IAEGELING, D. D. S.
dt eval Qalmratnrg
916 MARKET ST. Room 69, Columbia Building
Opposite the Jas. VV. Edwards Dental Depot Co.
Gold Plates and Gum Teeth a Specialty
PHONEiOHN 6611 SAN FRANCISCO
The following is a list of lectures to be given some day by their
How to Become a Dentist After Graduation ...... ............ C' . C Lane.
How to Successfully Produce an Artificial Rain Storm with
a Bucket of Water .......................... ...... ...... ...... YT B . Callahan.
Rules to be Observed by Amateur Oriental Dancers ............ ...... E vans.
McKinney Method of " Bringing People To" in Lectures ...... flhllnney.
Means of Determining Color of Bile ......... .................. ......... L e fcheff.
Latest Methods of " Butting In" ....,. ...... ..... . . ...... ...... S m zrlz.
How to Make Your Patients Work for You ...... ....... fb nnparejys.
The Way to Successfully Raise a Moustache. ....... .. ...... Howard.
How to Prompt in Lectures ............... ......... . . ..... !lkDam'eZs.
Reasons Why I am Never Late ......... .......,. ........ C' I arke.
My Method of Captivating Females ............ ......... ......... ...... D z L ngan.
There are numerous others but on account of limited space we are
unable to publish them.
If your oculist orders glasses, bring the prescription to us.
We'll make a pair that he'll approve of.
HIRSCH 81 KAISER,
7 KEARNY STREET
ffm. 3?-Heller's cable is found and there is international rejoicing.
PERFECT NARCOSIS POSITION
SLIDES sept! AND
R AD or
WEAR ' DRTAINABLE
N0 MORE HARDWARE
toost CHAIRS ' STORE
FREDERICKS' DENTAL CHAIR
PATENTED. OTHERS PENDING.
Fits a four-year-old child or a seven-foot man. Perfect balance. Economy of
space. Oil cushions prevent all jar. Back cannot fall. Every chair fitted with
latest adjustable sectional headrest.
Sold on Easy flbfzfhbf .Paymenfs
Evefjfihing in Defzfal and Surgical Ezrnifzzre
LEE C. REID St C0., 927 Market St., San Francisco
' ' PHONE JESSIE 721
Not Yet Ripe
The physicians were holding a consultation beside the cot of the man
supposed to have appendicitis concealed about his person.
"I believe," said one ofthe surgeons, 'tthat we should wait and let him get
stronger before cutting into him." Before the other prospective operators could
reply the patient turned his head and remarkedg feebly, "What do you take me
for-a cheese? H
W Notice. If any theory is wanted, apply to H. T. Moore.
fan. 15-Humphreys comes to chemistry but is not discovered.
They are sleeping! VVho are sleeping?
Freshmen wearied with their play,
For the Profs, they have departed,
And the upper classmen gone away 5
Like the babes within their cradles,
So sleep Freshmen, late and long,
Lo! As light as their own trouble,
Balmy sleep has conquered them.
They are sleeping! Who are sleeping?
Juniors in a stuffy room.
Eyelids tired out with study,
Close now, quite a bit too soon.
Fagedenic cementitis seems to merely be a myth,
Trichloracetic acid is the thing to conquer with.
Sterilization and asepsis, surely this is not a dream,
And just then your neighbor pokes you
And you see where you have been.
They are sleeping! Who are sleeping?
Seniors compassed round with woeg
Yet sweet dreams are oier them creeping,
And they, in fancy, now are reaping
Golden shekels high and low.
Speak not, lest therslumberer waken
From that sweet and pleasant dream,
And End he still is in the college
And the State Board has not seen.
U TI-IE OCEAN BATH "
PURE HOT OR COLD OCEAN WATER BATH
SUPPLIED BY OLYMPIC SALT WATER co.
SHAVING, 156 HAIR CUTTING, 250
17 TAYLOR STREET, Near Market
fan. 30-Trullinger g t after physiology lab and d vers nn amputated
f' ginhist pp k t
1.312 MAKJIULI NST'
CALIAGHEN BLDG. SAN FKANCLSQQY
Feb. 3-Dr. Williamson owed under-quiz postponed.
BRUSH WHEELS SAW FRAMES DRAW PLATES
PLIERS RIVETING HAMMERS SCREW PLATES
ETC ETC. POLISHING LATCHES DRAW TONGS
ORDM N BROS.
Watchmakersl Jewelers' and Dental Supplies
134 SUTTER STREET
Y lld ll b h b g y h lt l
The A and
WILL ae FINCK CUMPANY
818, 820 Market Street San Francisco, Cal.
Feb. 6-Tim Callahan uncorks champagne.
THE LATEST Carbgng
B e I, li n Iridiums
B -R I' f
Photograph as me
1153.00 PER DOZEN
Popular in Berlin
Paris and London
The Leader in
New Colored Picture
Uiews of Pacific
121 Post Street
San Francisco, Cal.
Feb. 7-Miss johnson asks Dr. Reading if he knows anything about mechanical
The Lazy Germ's Opposite
They've found the germs of this and that
The germs of that and this-
The germs that make us thin or fat ,
The germs that make us kiss 3
The germs that make us fall in love-
I hope they'll never jerk
Their magic microscopes above
The germs that make us work.
The germ of laziness is found-
Torn from his happy nest 3
He gallivants our systems 'round
And makes us long for rest.
He is the germ of calm content
n That peacefully will lurk
Unless there comes, on mischief bent,
The germ that makes us work.
The germ of laziness attacks
Our heads and hands and feet,
And makes a hammock to our backs
Feel perfect and complete.
He circles in tobacco smoke
With pleasing smile and smirk,
His sole exertion is to choke
The germ that makes us work.
The germ of laziness is found-
Now we'll be tantalized
By folks who will not have us 'round
Unless we're "pasteurized."
They'l1 hold us in a grasp unkind
And warn us not to shirk,
And cry: "O, hurry up and find
A germ to make him work."
Feb. 10-Dr. Carlton tells how to put in an Irish filling.
You Can Do Best With Us
,N SWEATERS, JERSEYS
GYMNASIUM AND : :
5' 'D BAT!-HNG SUITS 2 : :
We "Knit to Fit" at Reasonable Prices
in Pure Linen, Silk, Lisle and Wool
Mins: l011:l0l7 Hyde street 20 Post Stw Below Kearny
CALIFGRN A CQLLEGE OF
i OFFICERS '
President, G. E. BACON, Ph.G.
Treasurer, R. E. VVHITE Secretary and Dean, WV. M. SEARBY, Ph.C.
Directors: F. A. BECKETT, Ph.G.g G. E. BACON, Ph.G.g J. H. DAwsoN, Ph.G.g
JAMES G. STEELEQ JOHN CALVERT, Ph.C.g VAL Scamrnrg R. E. VVHITE.
BENJAMIN IDE YVHEELER, Ph.D., LL.D., President of the University
HERMANN H. BEHR, M.D., Emeritus Professor of Botany
JOHN CALVERT, Ph.C., Emeritus Professor of Pharmacy
VVILLIAM T. YVENZELI., M.D., Ph.G,, Pl1ar.M., Emeritus Professor ofChemistry
'VVILLIAM M. SEARBV, Ph.C.. Professor of Pharmacy and Director of the
' Pharmaceutical Laboratory, and Dean
FRANKLIN T. GREEN, Ph.G., Professor of Chemistry and Director of the
ALBERT SCHNEIDER, M. 5., M. D., Ph.D., Professor of Botany, Materia Medica.
' and Pharmacognosy
HAX'DN M. SIMMONS, Ph.G., M.D., Lecturer on Physiology
S. W. CARTWRIGHT. B.S., Ph.G., Instructor in Chemistry
JOSEPHINE E. BARBAT, Ph.G.. Instructor in Materia Medica
F. 'vV. NIS!-I, Ph.G,, Instructor in Botanyand Pharmacy
H. R. WILEY, A.B., LL,B., Lecturer on Pharmaceutical Jurisprudence
Feb. 13-Champagne blows up in the stretch and Tim drinks beer.
DQ QNIIGQI' P5010 UDDI Q .
ARGO PARK, ROCHESTER, N. Y.
Disco, Argo and Metalotype
Photographic Papers va' SS'
.Hnd 518 new developing agent Hnefvefldoln
Have appointed MAX L. SHIRPSER as Manager for their
Pacific Coast Branch. All inquiries for supplies and prices
should be addressed
42 Third St., .Yan Francisco
.Bids to Discrimination
Dorior: "james, did that lady come in her own coach or a trolley car? "
fmizess "Trolley car, sir."
Docfors "Thanl-is. I didn't know whether to tell her she had neuralgia of
the trigerninus, accompanied by acute gingivitis and a slight pulpitis, or to prescribe
a mouth Washf,
W, F. HARRIS an co. M CASH GROCERS
92 NINTI-I STREET 825 LARKIN STREET
PHONE .11-zssls 110B F-Home su'r'rEn 2632
SAN FRANCISCO '
Our editor is somewhat of an extractor Cwhen the Seniors are absentj. Be
careful, Bert, some Senior might want to crown some of those extracted.
14-Dr. Scott goes to see Anna Held, armed with a pair of field-glasses.
Have you visited the Young Men's
Christian Association Building?
It is one of the most com-
plete and best equipped
Associations in theworld.
Special rate of
. O O
a year for membership to
Entrance Fee, 52.00
To Jill New Members
HOW TO JOIN
Call at the Association and
secure membership application
Fill out application blank as
per printed instructions.
Have someighone sign your
application. certifying to your
Moral character is the only
qualification required for asso-
Fee 510.00 a year, 37.00 for
students, which entitles holder
to all privileges enumerated in
Gymnasium locker boxes 32.00
a year, and key deposit of
twenty-five cents. Key deposit
is refunded when the locker is
given up and key returned.
Its work by Departments
From October first to April tirst each year a
night school for men. a complete business and
commercial course, together with some languages
and technical studies.
A superb gymnasium or hall of health.
Excellent bathing facilities, steam, shower, tub
and needle baths.
Saltwater swimming tank.
A competent instructor in athletics and swim-
ming. M. C. O'Brien, Physical Director.
GYMNASIUM CLASS HoURs
Men-Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday, 8 P. M.
Business Men-Tuesday, Thursday and Satur-
day, 5:15 P. M.
Boys-Tuesday and Thursday, 3 P. M.
Boys' swimming day-Friday, 3 to 5 P. M.
Camera dark rooms for developing, printing
Handsomely furnished parlors, recreation and
Literary and debating society.
All privileges ofmeinbership.
Concert and lecture course. 4
University extension lectures.
Social evenings for young men.
United committee work.
All members of the Bible classes take dinner
together October first to April first, at six olclock
every Thursday evening. The Bible classes are
from 6:30 to 7:30.
Inquire at ofiice for full particulars.
Plain, helpful talks to men every
Sunday afternoon at three o'c1ocK.
We are a brotherhood of young men associating
ourselves together for the mutual benefit each of
The Association stands for all-round complete
manhood and a clean life.
There are some departments of this great work
that you need and much that you would enjoy.
ortheast corner Mason and Ellis Streets
Feb. 23-LHUC gets another call Clown from Dr. I-Iodgen on his P. 8: S. methods
.H Portion of Rodolph's Repertoir
"Could You Be True to Eyes of Blue if You Looked Into Eyes of Brown?
Said the "Little Boy in Blue" to "Mona Sanf'
I've been talkin' to "Nancy Brownw and "Hangin' Round the Town"
And I've decided, "Babe," I do not think you can.
For I haven't quite "Forgotten" that Hlvloonlight VVinter's Night"
W'hen at 'tMr. Dooley" you made "Those Scan'lous Eyesfl
I know you can't be true, but "Ilve Got My Eyes On You,"
So you'll sa good, "My jungle Queen," if you are wise.
And you thought I didn't hear you, that "Good Old Summer Time',-
"Bill Bailey, VVon't You Please Come Home"-you said.
When that company you keep "Please Go 'Way and Let Me Sleep"
And I'll dream of "Ma Evenin' Star" instead.
But if "Absence Makes the Heart Grow Ponder"
Then you certainly are my "Pinky Panky Poo,"
And " 'Neath the Bamboo Tree" we'll be happy, don't UU. C."?
For "Believe" me, "Lou," "I Love No One But You."
LUN DSTRON 'S
"BETTER THAN THE BEST"
NY. I I MADE sv
PACIFIC COAST HAT WORKS
All the Newest Extreme Eastern Blocks as H58 Market St., opp. Central Theatre
soon as issued, in 52.50 and 53.50 hats. 605 Kearny Street
4'Worr1en are queer personages, ain't they?'l remarked Dungan. "lVhy?"
asked some sympathetic listeners. "Well," he said, "you call a girl a chick and
she smiles 5 call a women a hen and she howls. Call a young woman a witch and
she is pleased 5 call an old women a witch and you insult her. Call a girl a kitten
and she rather likes it 5 call a woman a cat and she hates you.',
Poor old Pop, so sorry 5 we have troubles of our own.
flimf. 10-Tim travels from New York to Milwaukee 99 times, looking for shaggy-
Call and see our worK and
prices. We Keep up to date
'ill in styles. Mr. Singer, expe-
Z rienced cutter, attends to all
the Worh personally. Our
only advertising is our own
,j customers, as We spare no
- Q pains in satisfying them. -
fm!" , A call from you will be
greatly appreciated. '
1 rv X' Q
..,. Conway df- Sanger
--,L MERCHANT TAILORS
Room 79, Flood Bldg. Phone Red ms
Fin-L' Sizadeni- "How did you come out with that patient? "
Second Sfudevzi- CLooking ruefully at a pile of plaster.j "I don't know, but
I think I made quite an impression." V
BEST COFFEE IN THE CITY
7 TAYLOR ST. SAN FRANCISCO
Taken From One of the Daily Papers
Lost. A rubber plaster bowl. Finder will receive a liberal reward for
return of same to
C. C. LANE,
U. of C. Dental College.
Zeh's Cut:Rate Drug Store
Bl k I 2 3 Telephone
ac S, south 690
Dr. Sull1van's Treatment 4- Q
A ' IP t VLH 5
TTSe?'Zae is e dl d, :A l Dental Students
mc. canlean 0 me L .ff ,
. . f Supphed at
Mummltymg Paste yxof- .
-T 'KN'f?C'1J'DR'355,'e Wholesale Prxces
1226 Market St., San Francisco
If a considerable saving in the cost of your college
outfit is an item to you, call on
I PEY BROTHERS
AND GET AN ESTIMATE
10o!0 DISCOUNT TO STUDENTS.4..-nas.
927 MARKET ST. Room 725, Emma .fpreckels Bldg.
Overheard in the Infirmary
Dr. Reading: "Do you want this tooth extracted ? "
Paiienzf: "No. I want it pulledf,
Found. New obtundent. Deliberately apply chloroform all over lips and
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