University of the Pacific School of Dentistry - Chips Yearbook (San Francisco, CA)
- Class of 1909
Page 1 of 178
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 178 of the 1909 volume:
EDITED BY UNITED STUDENT BODY
Gnllrge nf lihgzirianz
-- anh Smrgrnnn l
A. D. IvI C MIX
T last the tenth edition of the "Chips"
has been gathered from the chopping
blocks of the various professors and
students. This year instead of being
published by the junior classes ofthe
college the "Chips" is published by
the United Student Body. Each de-
partment is represented in an editor,
F rom these three editors is chosen a
managing editor who in part fills the
position of the editor-in-chief of old.
'Qne feature which has been added
to the "Chips " this year is a josh de-
partment, which should make the book
more interesting, especially for the stu-
dents. qIThe elimination of any article
has been for the maintenance of the
standard of the book and not for any
personal reasons. qlpl-banking the fac-
ulties, the various classes and the fra-
ternities for their support, we submit
for your approval the "Chips" of 1909
Aa un Arlmnxnlnhgnxmt
thin Ehitinn in
tu nur 'ilivlnurh
Iffriruh unh Zlnatrurtnr
Qlhau. IE. Elmira
A. iH..1'N. IU.
DR. CHAS. E. JONES
Q GAIN "Chips" salutes l
you and bespealcs your
Though faulty in some respecfts,
let the mantle of Charity cover
its defecfts and see but its good
qualities. Let us hope that we
have learned the lesson that "it
is good for brethren to dwell in
unity." :: :: :: :: :: :: ::
Editor of Dcnlal Department'
Managing Editor . . . I
Editor of Medical Department
Editor of Pharmacy Department
fosb Editor ......
Business Manager . . .
Assistant Business Managers
Lester G. Brownell
Herbert E. Radley
Edw. C. Gill, M. D.
. . R. G. Duffcy
. Stefan W assilko
Wm. A. Colburn, fr.
. . 1. B. Wilson
Winslow Anderson . ......... President
William Freeman Southard . . . Secretary and Treasurer
Thomas Morfew . . . . . First Vice-President
George Oliver Rader . . Second Vice-President
David A. Hodghead . ..... .
Oflicers of the Faculty
Winslow Anderson, A. M., M. D. . President ofthe College
Thomas Morfew, D. D. S. . President of the Dental Faculty
P. A. Dubois, Phar. D., Pres't ofthe Pharmaceutical Faculty
Ethan H. Smith, M. D. . Chairman of the Teaching Council
Francis F. Knorp, M. D., Chairman Committee ofStudents'Afairs
Medicine Dentistry Pharmacy
Wiiislow Anderson. A. M., M. D., M. R. C. P. Lon.,
M. R. C. S. Eng., L. S. A. Lon.
Professor of Gynaecology and Abdominal Surgery.
'William Freeman Southard, A. M. D. CI-Iarvardj
Professor of Ophthalmology, Otology, Rhinology, and
Thomas Morffew. D. D. S.
Professor of Operative and Prosthetic Dentistry.
Francis F. Knorp. NI. D.
Professor of Principles and Practice of Surgery.
George Childs Macdonald, M. D., llrux. Clelonj. lf. VR.
C. S. Etlinlaurg, M. R. C. S. ling.
Professor of Clinical Surgery.
E. Howard, M. D.
Professor of Anatomy.
Ethan I-I. Smith, M. D.
Professor of Orthopedics.
A. Miles Taylor, M. D.
Professor of Gyntecology and Abdominal Surgery.
A. P. Wfoodward, M. D.
Professor of Dermatology.
J. F. Dillon, A. M., M. D.
Professor of Materia Medica. Pharmacology. and Thera-
Chas. E. jones, A. ll., M. D.
Professor of Chemistry.
Charles A. Dukes, M. D.
Professor of Obstetrics and Pediatrics.
VValter F. Lewis, D. D. S.
Emeritus Professor of Orthodontia.
Carroll O. Southard, M. D.
Professor of Chemistry and llfletallurgy.
I. H. Flint, Ph. G.
Professor of Pharmaceutical Chemistry and Toxicology.
P. A. Dubois. Ph. G., Phard. D.
Professor of Materia and Therapeutics.
O. F. Eklund, M. D.
Professor of Bacteriology.
Arthur H. White, M. D.
Professor of Physiology.
F. Z. Hennessey, M. D. 1
Professor of Nervous and Mental Diseases
H. A. Makinson, M. D.
Professor of l-lygiene.
Verlin C. Thomas, M. D
Professor of Pathology.
W. L. Spriggs, M. D.
Professor of Pathology.
George Lee Eaton, M. D.
Professor of Genito-Urinary Diseases.
O. B. Burns, D. D. S.
Professor of Orthodontia.
A. E. Sykes, D. D. S.
Professor of Dental Porcelain Art.
George Oliver Rader, D. D. S.
Professor of Dental Hygiene.
F. C. Keck, Rf. D. Ph. G.
Professor of Electro-Therapeutics.
B. N. Dow, M. D.
Associate Professor of Ophthalmology, Otology, Rlnnol
ogy, and Laryngology.
Sydney R. Dannenhaum, M. D.
Professor of Theory and Practice
of Medicine and Clnn
Bertha Wagner-Stark, M. D.
. Adjunct Professor of Gynzecology and Abdominal Sur
Lolita Day-Dew, M. D.
Adjunct to Chair of Pediatrics a
M. H. Etcheverry, M. D.
Adjunct Professor of Medicine.
Charles E. Leithead. M. D.
nd Chief of Clinic for
Adjunct Professor of Surgery and Lecturer on Minor
Surgery and Bandaging.
Asa VV. Collins, M. D.
Adjunct Professor of Surgery and
gery and Surgical Technique.
John Gr. Null, M. D.
Adjunct Professor of Mental and
Arthur B. Nelson, M. D.
Lecturer on Anatomy.
Bertram Stone, M. D.
Lecturer on Physical Diagnosis.
E. M. Cherry,
Ph. G., M. D.
Materia Medica and
Lecturer on Oral Sur
Chas. M. Troppntan, M. D., Ph. G.
Lecturer on Materia Medica, Pharmacology, and Pre-
VVillian1 P. Agnew, M. D.
Clinical Lecturer on Proctology.
August A. Cavagnaro, Ph. G., M. D.
Lecturer on Anatomy.
XV. S. Johnson, M. D.
Lecturer on Gcnito-Urinary Diseases.
Albert Berger, M. D.
Lecturer on Histology.
l... H. Young, M. D.
Lecturer on llistology and Demonstrator of Microscopii
Nellie Null, ill. D.
Lecturer on Dietetics.
Raymond R. Castle. D. D. S.
Lecturer on Dental Histology and Embryology.
F. D. Taft, D. D. S.
Lecturer on Prosthetic Dentistry.
ll. G. Ryan, D. D. S.
Lecturer on Dental Medicine.
Instructors, Assistants and Demonstrators
A. VV. Taylor, D. D. S.
Instructor in Operative instrument 'l'cchnique.
Charles lf. French, M. D.
Assistant to Chair of Gynzecology.
VVilliani ll. Kearney, M. D.
Assistant to Chair of Eye, Ear, Nose, and 'lfln'oat.
H. A. VVright, M. D.
Assistant to Medical Clinic.
J. C. Hanley, M. D.
Assistant to Chair of Obstetrics.
lVilliam Clifford Pruett, M. D.
Assistant to Chair of Obstetrics and Pediatrics.
August Catiferata, D. D. S.
Demonstrator of Dental Operative Technique.
M. Sullivan, D. D. S.
Demonstrator of Operative Technique.
U. Grant llartlett. D. D. S.
Demonstrator of Anzesthesia and Extracting.
-I. H. Mcliay, D. D. S.
Denionstrator of Dental Porcelain Art.
Edward Topliam, M. D.
Assistant to Chair of Clinical Surgery.
Albert Berger, M. D.
Assistant in Medicine.
J. A. McDonald
Assistant to Chair of Medicine.
By Winslow Anderson, A. M., M. D., M. R., C. P.,
Longevity is indeed a Strange and difficult problem.-flfinol.
N'l'IilDll'.l,'Vl.'XN human life, we are informed by
lloly Writ, reached nearly to 1,000 years. Methusalah
lived to be 000. llis grandfather, jared, reached 0073
years, and the first man, although created full grown,
lived to be 0530 years. Noah was 000 years old before
the flood, and he lived 350 yearsafter it.
The postdilnvians reached only about half the span
of human life that was enjoyed by their Noachian
predecessors. ,Father Abraham, who Hourished about
23,000 years ago, was only 175 years of age at his
death, although Sarah bore him a son when she was
near 00, .-X few centuries later-about 23,500 years
ago-we find that Moses died at 120 and his virgin
sister, Miriam. at l250 years of age. 'l'hree thousand
years ago, so far as history records itself, men lived
no longer than they do today. King David, for
instance. died when he was '70, and his son Solomon
at 58. Mohammed and Confucius, about 73,500 years
ago, lived to be 02 and 70 respectively, whereas
lflerodotus, the fireek historian of 73,400 years ago,
recorded 01 years.
The shortest age of human life was reached about
400 years ago, when the average of all born was
between IS and 20 years. Some years ago the
average life had increased to 30 years, andlnow it has
been extended to -I0 years. Many within the past
century have reached 100 years, and several S0 and
00 years. Bismarck, Gladstone, Oliver Wendell
Holmes, and l.i 'l lung Chang were over S0 when they
died. Several Californians have lived to be consider-
ably over 100 years old.
Mammals and Fishes
Extreme old age is not confined to humanity alone.
Many mammals and fishes live to a great age. The
elephant and whale often pass the century mark. The
crocodile and the tortoise Cturtlesj keep on growing
as long as they live, which is often 100 to 150 years.
The pike and the carp score the century and a half
mark. Even the lowly sea-anemone has been known
to live in captivity 55 years.
The parrot may reach 100 years: the raven, 50,
the blue macaw, 645 the eagle-owl, 533 the heron, 60,
the swan, 70, and the goose, 80 years.
The most remarkable longevity is found in the life
of trees. The oak, cedar, and many hardwood trees
live many centuries. But the giant trees, the Sequoia
Gigantea of California, surpass all organic life in age.
The giant of the forest at Wawoiia, California, was
a hundred feet tall when Noah began to build his
ark. It was over 1,000 years old when Abraham went
to Egypt and Sodom and Gomorrha were destroyed
by fire. It was a giant tree when the Egyptian pyra-
mids under Rameses Il. were built. It was 200 feet
tall when Solomon built his temple, and was 100
feet in circumference when the Norsemen discovered
America, nearly 1,000 years ago. These trees are
survivors of the tertiary times and are probably as
old as the creation of Adam, as they occur in a fossil
state in the polar regions in British Columbia and in
Longevity depends on heredity, physical surround-
ings, environment, including temperature, slow
growth, and late reproduction.
Why Do We Grow Old?
To discuss longevity scientifically requires some
consideration of the "vital phenomena" called life,
DR. WINSLOW ANDERSON
growth or development, and decay. It is universally
admitted that human life begins with a single cell,
the ovum. This is fertilized by another single cell,
the spermatozoon. Each of these single cells is com-
posed of protoplasm containing '75 to S5 per cent of
water and 25 to 15 per cent oflproteids Calbuminsj
made up of carbon, hydrogen, nitrogen, oxvgen, sul-
phur, and phosphorus, and a nucleus largely made
up of nuclein, a phosphor-proteid compound. The
"essence" of life, from a physical, physiological, and
anatomic basis would seem to reside in this Hgerminal
matter" called nucleated protoplasm. At all events,
each cell is a unit of life, both anatomically and
physiologically, and the "phenomena of life" are ext-
hibited in these cells, whether the organism is uni-
cellular, such as the ameba, or multicellular, such as
the complex organism called man. At first the em-
bryonic or primitive cells are nearly all alike, but
they early exhibit the same "life phenomena" that
their parent cells possess, viz., multiplication or pro-
liferation and morphosis or differentiation Ccytomor-
phosisj. Cells multiply by the well-known processes
of karyokinosis, mitosis and akinesis, amitosis, indi-
rect and direct cell division, until we see them
arranged into three distinct layers of differention cells
or tissues in the embryo, known as the ectoderm
or epiblast, mesoderm or mesoblast, and endoderm
or hypoblast-the blasto-dermic or germ layers from
which develop the whole complex human body from
a single cell. From the ectoderm or epiblast develop
the skin, nervous system, and the sense organs, etc.:
from the mesoderm, the skeleton, muscles, heart,
blood-vessels, etc., from the endoderm, the epithelium
of the alimentary canal, chief glands, etc.
The human body is thus composed of multicellular
differentiated structures, skin, muscle, bone, nerves,
vessels, special organs, etc., etc.
The Cause of Senescence
Arterial Degeneration.-According to one theory of
the "wise men of the East," it is vascular degenera-
tion. Professor Osler says: "Longevity is a vascular
question and has been well expressed in the axiom,
'A man is only as old as his arteriesf 'l
Arterio-sclerosis is a favorite or popular theory of
senility, but when it is remembered that many ani-
mals of the lower forms of creation have no arteries
to grow hard and sclerotic, we see that Osler and
popular theories will not entirely satisfy scientific
Atrophy.-Another theory of senescence, cham-
pioned by no less an authority than that of the direc-
tor of the l:'asteur Institute at Paris, Professor Metch-
nikoff, claims that old age is due to atrophic changes
in the tissues of the body, b1'ain, nerve ganglion,
muscles, bone, etc. W'e know the brain loses an
ounce in weight each year alter 60. We also lcnow
that with senility goes physiological as well as ana-
Auto-intoxication.-This plausible theory claims
that senescence is due to self-poisoning. Professor
'l'. Il. M.ontgomery, jr., maintains that death results
from an accumulation of waste products in the tis-
sues-insufficiency of excretion of morbihc products.
Fermentation Toxines.--The fermentation explana-
tion of old age assumes that as we grow old thc
tendency to colonic fermentation increases and that
bacterial and chemic poisons, toxines, are produced
which inhibit normal cellular regeneration and induce
necrobiosis or cell degeneration and disintegration,
resulting in senescence and finally in death.
Phagocytosis.-The theory of phagocytosis causing
senility and ultimately death is based upon the
observation that phagocytes Ceating cellsj will devour
noxious or diseased cellular tissue to rid the body of
contamination. Similarly, it is argued, when cellular
structures are weakened by,disease, or toxins, or bac-
terial invasion, or atrophic degeneration, these cell
destroyers consume, eat up, and disintegrate and
absorb the cells of which the body is composed to
such an extent as to devitalize the entire body, and
Calories.-Professor Muhlmann explains senescence
as a result of the loss of bodily. heat. Oxidation and
caloritication diminish as we grow old.
Physiological deterioration and anatomic decay of
cells are as much a part of the "vital phenomena" of
life as are the processes of developing two cells from
a single cell and the formation of bone cells, nerve
cells, and muscle cells from embryonic cells. Cell
life is transitory. It performs its "vital phenomena"
and dies. One cause of the death of a cell is mechan-
ical, as may be observed in the epithelial cells of the
skin, which are removed by attrition when their
daughter and granddaughter cells replace them. Simi-
larly, we find the cells thrown ol? in the mouth,
alimentary canal, glands, and excretory organs. An-
other cause of the deathof a cell is necrobiosis or
chemical change, as observed in the fatty metamor-
phosis in the human breast when milk is formed, in
fatty degeneration, as in muscular tissue such as seen
in involution of a pregnant uterus, etc,g and in cal-
careous and other forms of chemical disintegra-
tion resulting from pathological Cdisease producingj
causes. Destructive metabolism of a cell is increased
by activity. The result is oxidation, giving oh' CO2
and HO: chemical disintegration, solution, absorp-
tion, and excretion. Death is then the final stage of
The Relationship Between Professor
By Arthur H. White, M. D.
N common with most other things in or on this
earth, the relationship between professor and student
may be looked upon from a varying' number of stand-
points. It is, however, only necessary or pertinent
for us to consider two objectives-that of the pro-
fessor in his dizzy elevation of learning' and great-
ness, and that of the student, occupying- his forlorn
position at the bottom of the pit of unenlightenment.
From the point of view of the professor, the relation-
ship to his class is usually of a most pleasant char-
acter, assuming' always, however, a certain amount
of ability and willingness to learn on the part of his
students, and on his part a knowledge of how best
to impart to his hearers a modicum of that combi-
nation of the ologies with which his head is so well
Hy far the most important consideration in the
bond between professor and student is mutual con-
fidence and co-operation. This is a sine qua non of
all academic and scientific learning', and in its absence
results are nil and scholars are an absent quantity.
Many of the ablest men of our profession have made
most abject and miserable failures as teachers, not
from any lack of knowledge of the subject which
they undertook to teach, but entirely on account of
their inability to acquire the faculty of co-operating
with those whom they were attempting' to teach.
The cause of this fault is, in diPferent men, due to
many different traits, the commonest, perhaps, being
an overweening assumption of dignity on the part
of the lecturer. The type was more common in the
past than in the present-a concentrated essence of
standoffishness and dignity encased in a frock coat
and more or less completely hidden behind a large
output of most learned and high-sounding medical
phraseology, punctuated at discreet intervals by a
DR, ARTHUR H. WHITE
most pompous clearing of the throat and accentuated
now and then by sonorous "haws" and "ahems," most
comforting to the self-esteem of the speaker. This
type is, perhaps fortunately, becoming a rara avis,
it having been generally noted in the keen struggle
ofthe survival of the fittest that the hypertrophied
dignity was more than counterbalanced by an
atrophied teaching ability.
Another common cause of incompatibility, and one
that is absolutely inimical to the maintenance of a
proper relationship between teacher and taught, and
to the development of the mind of the student along
the lines of the subject under study, is a desire on the
part of the professor "to be easy on the class." The
class, as a rule, and I say it with all due acknowl-
edged respect, but, nevertheless, with a knowledge
gained of many "profs" and many students-the class,
I say, will, as a rule, be easy enough on itself. Occa-
sionally we read of a student dying of overstudy.
I say we read of it. VVhen a professor tells you that
he wants to make things easy for you, watch him
and see if he does not make things easy for himself
and slight a corresponding amount of work. Had
things been "made easy" for every one in his college
days, there would now be a most woeful dearth of
good medical men on this green footstool.
Yet again, a fruitful cause of discord is the practice,
seemingly inherent in some men, which is most pic-
turesquely, if not best, described as "crabbing." The
verb "to crab," I am told by the best authorities on
slang and colloquialisms Cnow attending one of 1ny
classesj, means to bite, to pinch, to irritate, to crawl,
having the characteristics of a crab.
I-Iow many of you have seen this man-querulous,
fault-finding, inadequate in his teaching and insin-
cere in his quizzing, whose chief purpose in life seems
to be todemonstrate to his discouraged students that
they are a hopeless and impossible aggregation of
undesirables, still possessing some of the attributes
of human intelligence, but surely and irrevocably
retrogressing to the stage of the simian anthropoid?
I repeat, have you seen this man, the man who never
received a satisfactory answer in quiz, who never
demeaned himself to praise a diligent student or lend
a helping hand to a backward one? I-low many men
are there today, registered in the great book of life
as failures, who would have been useful men in their
profession had it not been for the hopeless discour-
agement dealt out to them by professors of this
"crabbing," overbearing variety? Truly can they
cry out from their positions by the wayside, where
they have fallen aside, and say that their ambition
was destroyed by him who should have cherished it
These types, purposely a little overdrawn, show
some of the chief causes of failure on the part of
the professor to "make good" his relationship with
On the part of the student, the reasons for failure
to fulfill his part of the contract are unlimited. Many
men cannot be taught, having been born Minerva-
like, with all the wisdom of the ages carefully stored
away in the convolutions of their cerebri, usually
remaining there, refusing to come out under any and
all circumstances. This type of student is familiar to
all of us. Another type, equally self-important, is
the chap who, although his head contains almost
nothing, is continually producing something there-
from in the shape of semi-lurid ideas, and fondly
parading them for the edification of an unenlightened
world. This is the young man who spends half the
night studying up catch questions to ask his pro-
fessor the following morning. He is usually an
encyclopedia of misinformation, a thorn in the side
of his teacher, a waste of time in his class hours, and
a source of delight to the more easily amused of his
Many other things go to make up the whole in this
lack of eo-operation which may exist between pro-
fessor and student, teacher and taught. It is admit-
ted that some men are natural teachers, having, in a
higher degree than others, those requisites of tact
and ability to impart knowledge and inspire interest
and application. It is also admitted that students
vary greatly in disposition and ability, and that
classes formed of heterogeneous materials can never
be alike, and that no two classes can be relied upon
to act in the same way. Some wise man, although
probably not particularly well acquainted with the
genus homo as represented by the medical student,
has laid down the law that, although one cannot
prejudge what any given man will do, one can, with
considerable accuracy, prophesy what a number of
men in a body under a given set of circumstances
For that reason, it is safe to say that all classes,
medical or otherwise, are assembled for the common
purpose of acquiring knowledge, and will act in har-
mony with all efforts to further that end. It is
therefore natural to suppose that the proper way to
maintain the proper relationship between teacher and
taught is in a mutual effect to attain the accomplish-
ment of the results for which these two are brought
together, viz., the acquirement of medical training.
This may sound to many like a mere elaboration of
the old adage to get in and work, and, after thinking
it over, I am of the same opinion. However, the
advice is sound, although old, and students may take
comfort from the fact that the prescription calls for
hard work on the professor's part also.
lt is my belief, and I think it is the experience of
most teachers, that relations with the classes are, as
a rule, of the 1nost pleasant nature. and in this con-
nection we ought to remember that those of our
faculty whom we look back upon with the fondest
remembrances are those very men who kept our
noses closest to the proverbial grindstone.
Xhfhen all is said and done, and argument tried and
laid aside, it is well to remember that the relationship
between professor and student should be, and l think
usually is, that of two men working wholly 'and
agreeablv together, eondoning each other's faults
and sharing each other's burdens, keeping- always in
view and maintaining ever in their minds that object
for which both have given themselves. the addition of
more useful members to that most stern of mothers
and most worthy of sciences--medicine.
By Sydney R. Dannenbaum, M. D.
AD Nauheim is situated in the fertile district of
the Wetterati, on the western slope of Hjohannis-
bergf' a spur of the Taunus Mountains, and on the
river Usa. A shady avenue, bordered on both sides
by beautiful villas, leads from the station, east of
the town, to thelhot springs CSprudelD and to the
baths, half encircling these, and ending on the north
at the terrace of the "Kurhaus": on the south it
touches the "Parka1lee,', an avenue leading to the
foot of the Johannisberg. The large and shady
park, covering- an area of more than 300 acres C105
hectaresj, terminates on the north in the big lakeg
on the south, east, and west, it runs up to the
streets of the town.
Records as well as discoveries--for instance, salt
pans made during excavations-have proven that
Nauheim was a settlement at the very earliest
On the first of July, 1835, the opening of a new
brine bath establishment at Nauheim was announced.
Since that time the population has increased wonder-
fully, and Bad Nauheim is now a world-renowned
health resort. In 1835, there were 1,235 visitors.
while they now average over 50,000 each year.
The official season lasts from May lst to Septem-
ber 30th, but some of the bath houses are open in
April and October.
The Bath Cure.-Nauheim belongs, as far as its
bathing springs are concerned, to the ferruginous,
very highly carbonated thermal saline waters. The
natural heat is between 86 and 94 degrees lf. Its
efficacious properties are due to this and the amount
of thermal salt, chloride of calcium, and other chlor-
ine salts-2.5 to 3.3 per cent, of which 2.1 to 2.9 per
cent is thermal salt: also iron and other numeral
DR. SYDNEY R. DANNENBAUM
salts. The amount of carbonic acid gas is of great
importance, and, corresponding to the variety in
administering different forms of baths, is large or
small in the most varied gradations. The bath water
is supplied by three very abundant Sprudel springs,
Nos. VII, X-Xl, and XIV, so named according to
their order of borings, which rise from a depth,
respectively, of 530, 1500, and 690 feet, and, owing
to the strength of the CCL, when the stopcock is
opened, are driven to a height of 50 feet above the
surface of the ground. lfrom these springs alone
6,000 baths could be given daily.
Types of Baths.-Sprudel Bath.-The water of the
springs is brought through conduits leading from the
upper tube into the bath direct, without coming into
contact with the outer air, so that it preserves its full
amount of ca1'bonic acid gas.
Thermal Sprudel Bath.-lly direct branch con-
nection with the upper tube, a portion of the Sprudel
water is conducted into closed reservoirs, stored
therein, and afterwards used for the so-called Thermal
Sprudel baths. The water loses very little CCL.
Thermal Bath.-The Sprudel water which Hows
out of the upper tubes of the Sprudel is collected in
large reservoirs. On being left exposed to the air.
a portion of the carbonic acid evaporates, the
iron and calcium salts are deposited, and a brownish
yellow Huid now forms, called Thermal llrine, which
is used to prepare the Thermal baths.
Stream Bath.-lily means of a special contrivance
attached to the baths, it is possible to arrange., for
stream baths with continuous in and out How of the
water: Sprudel, Thermal Sprudel, and Thermal
Brine Bath.-These llrine baths fSaalbaderj are
supplied from the Thermal water of the springs,
which is freed from iron and calcium salts, as well
as carbonic acid, by the process of "graduation,"
Owing to the manifold variety, it is possible to
prescribe baths just as they are suited to the indi-
vidual necessity of the case.
The Drinking Cure.-Nauheim now has fine drink-
ing springs, of which the Kur and Karlsbrunnen
belong to the group of carbonated Thermal salt
waters, while the Ludwigsbrunnen is a neat acidu-
lated sodium water, and the Schwaleim spring an
excellent acidulated ferruginous one: also belonging
to the latter, and the most recently bored, is the
Lowen-Quelle, exceptionally rich in carbonic acid gas.
The Kurbrunnen resembles the Kissingen Rakoczy
and is administered diluted, because pure it causes
irritation of the mucous membranes. The Karlsbrun-
nen is very similar to the Hamburg Elizabeth spring,
hence these two are especially used as drinking cures
in maladies of the respiratory organs, or digestive dis-
turbances, or weakness in assimilation.
The Ludwigsbrunnen is often used for gout. and as
a pleasant table water, and for diluting the Kur-
The Schwalheim-Brunnen and the Lowen-Quelle
are not only medicinal, but pleasant table waters.
The auxiliary remedies are the Inhalatorium, for
inhalation of pulverized salt, pneumatic treatment,
application of rarefied and condensed air and oxygen
administration: also douches, sitz baths, electric
baths, sand and mud baths, Rontgen rays, and gym-
nastics and massage: also the Terrain Cure and Milk
The following diseases are treated at Nauheim:
In affections of the circulatory system, valvular de-
ficiencies and chronic affections of the cardiac muscle,
nervous diseases of the heart, arterio-sclerosis: also
other diseases, as: Chronic muscular rheumatism,
acute articular rheumatism, chronic articular rheuma-
tism, arthritis deformans, Base-:dow's disease, corpu-
lency, diabetes, gout, scrofula, rachitis and ostemala-
cia, anemia and chlorosis, chronic metritis with its
squellae, simple catarrh of the cervix uteri, pelvic
inHammations, diseases of the skin, such as psoriasis,
lupus, and eczema, subsequent maladies of the serous
membranes, the pleura, the pericarclium, and peri-
toneum, dry atrophic rhinitis, trachetis, bronchitis,
bronchial asthma, emphysema pulmonum, pleuritis
exudativa and sicca, chronic catarrh of stomach or
intestine, insufficient gastric juice, atony of the gas-
tric or intestinal walls, habitual constipation, conva-
lescence, as after infectious diseases, malaria, chronic
lead, mercurial, nicotine, etc., poisoningg diseases of
the nervous system, as tabes dorsalis, neuralgia, hys-
teria, myelitis, multiple scerlosis, poliomyelitis, pro-
gressive muscular atrophy, amyotrophic lateral scel-
erosis, hemiplegia, peripheral neuritis.
There are many well-known medical men whom
the patients consult as to their condition and treat-
ment while at Nauheim, the representative men being
Med. Rat. Prof. Graedel, Professor Dr. Schott, and
Geh. Med. Rat. Abee.
fig- .17 ,sill
VS!L?4Sfo avi 53217
N119-Nqr 931,11 -WD"
Lg, ,. .o,
By Francis F. Knorp, M. D.
HIS means to cease from labor or exertiong to
take relaxation from toil or effort, for the purpose
of recuperation. i
God rested from all His work, the ocean never
It means to be free from disturbance, annoyance,
distraction, or excitementg to be quiet or stillg to be
at peace, to be tranquil, to repose. NVhile most of
us know its literal meaning, very few experience it.
There is a science in resting as well as anything
else, and I believe we should all study the art along
with the other studies.
This applies to those who toil, not including those
to whom it came naturally and whose only effort in
life has been to push it along.
The mistake most people make is that they have
their mind made up to take a rest when a certain
goal they have mapped out has been reached, never
figuring what may happen in the interim.
My motto is, "To rest and enjoy life as we jour-
ney onf' The most microscopic part of our body
needs rest and must have it: so the body as a whole.
The heart is a good example of resting while going.
It acts in a cycle-one portion for contraction or
emptying, one portion for dilating or filling, and
another portion for rest. VVhile the latter is infini-
tesimal in each cycle, still it is there, and in the
aggregate amounts up.
The only real way to rest is to get away, body
and mind, from your routine work.
Those cooped up all week should get out in the
fresh air, take jaunts in the country. Those work-
ing' hard physically, keep quiet, but in the open.
The Bible tells us that on the seventh day we
shall rest. I don't believe this means to become
DR. FRANCIS F. KNORP
statuary. To my mind, rest is getting away from
mental and physical fatigue. Anything that kindles
the tire in body and mind is restful, whether it be
sleep, athletics, or what not.
Wliile every human needs a change from his
routine work and routine home life, my suggestions
shall be for those that are destined to earn their
daily bread by brain work.
Every organ in the body needs a rest, especially
the brain, the most delicate of all and the most
worked. It being the central office, all messages
must go to and from it. Not only all conscious, but
all unconscious, efforts must center here, for in-
stance, looking properly after the nutrition of the
body. Hence this is an organ that needs rest above
Wliile sleep is the most restful of all, still it is not
all that is necessary. We must have change of scene
and action. As the stomach must not have the same
food three times a day, and day after day, so the
brain must have its different brain foods in the line
of different thoughts, scenes, and actions.
Wliat will relax one will not another, so we must
choose for ourselves, but all must relax.
Once a week and once a year is my favorite pre-
scription. Take one day a week and one month a
year, everything else being equal.
Failing to reach this mark, take one day a week
and one week a year-two weeks better, three still
better, four enough for anybody, and I consider just
right. Even a horse is sent to pasture, and how often
is the garden spaded. A rejuvenated brain that pre-
sides over everything certainly sends rejuvenation all
along the line.
I firmly believe if the head of every family had the
art of diversion as a part of his study, and had his
family working in harmony with him, there would
be more happiness in the world.
Most people consider the expense, but when
viewed from the standpoint that it is a health insur-
ance and you are simply piling up mental and phy-
sical reserve force as you would pile up dollar force,
I feel it is one of the grandest savings that the human
is heir to.
Besides, when we see the shining examples of
multi-millionaires shuffling off and leaving their dol-
The theater is a great relaxation to me-the Or-
pheum, a light grand opera, a comic opera, or any real
good play where the play is good and carried out by
good acting, any theatrical performance at all where
there is not too much work carrying musical scores
or plots along with the play, of where the under-
takers are not working overtime.
A good book, a friendly game of cards, dancing,
visiting, or whatever suggests itself in each individual
case-all this for once a week.
For once a year, away from all accustomed work
and home life to something different. Living in the
city, away to the country, and vice versa.
We can figure goods, houses, and lots in dollars
and cents, but unfortunately we cannot compute what
it means to the body to have nature renovate its
interior while putting on a coat of brown on its
exterior. So I say again and again, rest as we go,
and go as we rest.
As we well know, a person can be at rest and still
in motion-a passenger lying on a deck chair while
the ship is in motion.
Again, a person can be in motion and still at rest-
a brain worker playing golf.
By following this prescription, which is not hard
to take, you will ward off that last friendly, Horal
suggestion whose name is Rest.
By Herbert E. Roclley, Medical Editor
"'Chips" of 1909, tenth edition, is before you. We
hope that you' will commend it highlyg at least give
us credit for what we have done in so short a time.
This edition should surely stand as a precedent,
and serve as a guide, for all publications of this book
to come. Not that it is all that is to be expected
from such an institution as we have, rather to exem-
plify to the coming classes what success they could
attain if they would only arrange to begin work on
this, our annual, at an earlier date.
I understand that in the "old days,', before the
fire, editors and manager were chosen at or near
Christmas time, which facilitated the work consider-
ably. I-Iad such been the case, this year, I am cer-
tain, we could have delivered to you a much better
edition, one that would have been more complete in
The professors and students who have so kindly
contributed to this book have had to prepare their
articles in some cases on an overnight notice. Our
manager has been rushed to the utmost to obtain
sufficient advertising material to carry us to print.
You can for these reasons understand how necessary
it is to begin early.
Following along the above line of thought, I would
like to extend a bit of advice which, if carried out
next year, would make the work less arduous to all
concerned--contributors, editors, and manager.
Begin early with the annual. Elect your editors
and manager before or soon after the Christmas vaca-
tion. Each and every one of you take an active and
personal interest in the book and contribute to it.
Each class should at the beginning of the year meet
and elect their class editor. This early selection gives
your choice time to prepare a worthy article and to
collect all jokes and joshes that pass in the class
United Student Body
For the first time in many years we have again
the privilege to chronicle in these columns the ac-
tivity of the United Student lflody. On account of
the infancy of the organization it will be impossible
for us to tell of much more than its theoretical basis,
the practical as yet being in its infancy.
Fully realizing that, "A house divided against
itself cannot stand," a few energetic students at
last succeeded in getting a constitutional committee
appointed. On account of a disagreement in the com-
mittee they did not have their report ready as soon
as expected. But at last we organized and now
have a United Student Rody not only in name but
in truth a student body in which .the medical, dental
and pharmacy students are equally represented.
The arrangement is such that no office is retained
in one department more than one year, but that the
office must be held by a person from the department
to which it is alloted for that year.
There are in reality two great purposes for which
it is necessary that the United Student Body should
exist. We must have good fellowship between the
different departments and we must have a "Chips"
For the first we may say that there never existed a
college where the students were more divided and
where jealousy between the different departments
was so strong. But happily we may say that now
this state of division no longer exists and the jeal-
ousies have been forgotten. Witli such an organiza-
tion behind iit the "Chips" can not help to succeed
for years to come.
'president . . W. Overslreet
V ice-President . Herbert Radley
Secretary . . Jlferlon Hall
Treasurer . Claude R. Kruse
Sergeant-al-flrms . Sylvia Hansen
UNITED STUDENT BODY
Medical :: ::
mm 53339 If
By F. J. Bryant
In college life there is one thing beautiful, and that
is love and loyalty to our Alma Mater-more than
that, the success of the college depends largely upon
the loyalty and the spirit of enthusiasm instilled into
the hearts and souls of the freshmen, which should
ripen into love and reverence' by the time the student
has reached the senior year of his college life.
A student during his college career should do
everything possible to promote a brotherly feeling,
and should display zeal and courage in exalting the
position of the college, and after graduating he should
look back with tender thoughts to those who, through
hours of untiring effort, gave part or all of their time
in order to plant seeds of knowledge in his then im-
What sacrifice these noble professors make!
Always ready to assist and to guide one through the
mysteries of their subject, and no professor or college
feels better rewarded than when listening to the
enthusiastic remarks of former students who have
not unjustly forgotten from whence their source of
knowledge was gained. And as the college is an
organization of selected professors, it follows that
loyalty to the college is respect to the professors.
This year there has been organized within the col-
lege a "United Student Body," comprising the three
different departments. It is the aim and object of
this organization to promote and foster "college
spirit," so that upon graduation one can look back
to years well spent in college, and a feeling imbued
in him that makes him a better man, proud of the
institution from which he graduated. Wliatever suc-
cess he has attained in the profession, due credit must
be given to the college that trained him to meet the
exigencies of life. .
So brace up, be a body of loyal, dignified students,
proud of our school, of our'professors, and of each
other, ready to defend our fair name against all, ever
remembering that upon this spirit the welfare and
success of our college depend.
To Our Medical Chief'
Drawing to the close of another semester, we
naturally look back over our term's work and com-
pare it with those of previous years, in comparing
notes and speaking on the subject given by the pres-
ent medical chair, we as a whole cannot but feel well
satisfied, nay, even benefited, by the change in this
department, in more than one way.
From the Hrst lecture, we were sure that we were
going to get all we hoped for and needed in the clos-
ing year of our study of medicine, and we now know,
and all agree, that for the hours allotted to this chair
it would have been difficult to have received a more
thorough course in this difficult subject. g
If we at this time do not know how to take a
thorough and complete history, go through and into
all the important points when making a diagnosis,
be explicit in our answers, have our whys and where-
fores ready, we can but blame ourselves.
As all sciences are constantly forging ahead, that
of medicine being perhaps in the lead, so must we
all, especially our professors, keep ahead of the times.
We can find no better title for our respected pro-
fessor than that of the "Up-to-date Clinician," whose
many skilful ways will aid us greatly in passing
future difficult examinations, to say nothing of the
great aid in fathoming future -,ailments of the race.
"So say We all of us" is the expression of both senior
and junior classes of '09 in regard to our able Pro-
fessor Sidney R. Dannenbaum. May his wedding
bells be as cheerful to him as the news of our suc-
cessful graduation will be to us.
The Treatment of' Fractures
By Geo. Childs-Macdonald, A. M., M. D.,
F. R. C. S., etc.
A very large proportion of malpraxis suits arise
from unsatisfactory results attending simple fractures
of the long bones. However well trained the surgeon
may be or what amount of trouble and attention he
may give in approximating the fragments, he is sure
to meet sooner or later cases which end disastrously.
The X-ray has shown how very imperfect the
results are in the best cases: we now know perfect
apposition is a thing seldom or never attained: short-
ening, rotation, and lateral displacements are the rule,
which may be little or much.
.-X time is not far distant when judges will hold
that it is incumbent on the surgeon to make a skia-
graph both before and after the so-called "setting"
of a fracture.
l do not intend to convey that a break should be
"set" under the ray: this would only lead to burns,
both of the limb and the surgeon's hands: but this
procedure will give accurate knowledge of the con-
dition of the parts, comminution and complicated con-
ditions, such as extension of the injury into a joint,
etc.: after the limb has been retained in a suitable
contrivance, the ray shows if we have been success-
ful in our efforts, and permits us to rearrange the
apparatus. Such precautions will prevent any after
As we are well aware, the use of the radiograph
costs a certain amount of money, which has to be
met by the patient, and if he objects to such expendi-
ture, the surgeon should explain to him the necessity
of it and give him to understand that he will not be
responsible for any unfavorable termination: this
should be given him or her in writing, a copy of
which should be retained and witnessed.
DR. GEO. CHILDS - MACDONALD
'l'he above remarks can of course only apply to
those cases which arise where an X-ray apparatus
is in reasonable distance and can be used without
moving the patient.
Cases occurring in country districts too remote for
the use of the Roentgen ray should always be treated
by the open methodg this is the consensus of opinion
by the leading surgeons of the world. The fracture
is exposed by a Hap, which is raised from the under-
lying bone, the broken fragments are brought into
accurate position and wired: of course, this pro-
cedure must be undertaken under strict asepsis, and
there should be no stripping or interference with the
periostium: the treatment does not lengthen the
patient's convalescence, and the results are perfect as
regards position and function.
Vss. N . , -W
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By Dr. Asa W. Collins
HERE may be some of us, unfortunately. who have
never heard of gray atrophy, gray powder, gray oil,
or, may I say, gray matter, but where under the
canopy of heaven is there a medical student or phy-
sician of the English-speaking race who has never
heard of Gray's Anatomy? That class who have
but a bowing acquaintance with the book, who at the
end of a certain semester, with the assistance of mani-
fold contrivances, manage to get a "passing" knowl-
edge of its contents, and who will always condemn
the subject to their own satisfaction by calling it the
anatomic "damnatum." as well as the enthusiast whose
head is full of anatomy, as yvell as his shirt sleeves,
I feel satisfied will be interested to know something
of the life of the distinguished anatomist, Henry Gray.
It seems strange, indeed, that so little is known of
Gray, which is accounted for in part by his early
death and by the fact that he left no direct descend-
ants to record the particulars of his early career.
It is only within the last year that anything definite
has been learned of his life, and most of the credit
for this research is due to the efforts of Dr. Frank K.
lloland, who spent much time last year in reviewing
records and interviewing old members of St. George's
Hospital Medical School, Gray's alma mater.
Henry Gray was born in 1827, in London probably,
although it is not stated positively. His father was
private messenger to George IV and VVilliam IV. IrIe
had one sister, who died at the age of twenty-one
years, and two brothers. One brother died young,
the other was Thomas VVilliam Gray, who had two
daughters, one of whom is a Mrs. Stonhill. This
lady can give but little information about her uncle,
so that where he passed his boyhood days and where
he received his preliminary education are not known.
DR, ASA W. COLLINS
The date of his father's death is not on record, but
Gray was not beset with linancial obstacles, which
so often handicap men of talent. His student and
professional course to success was uninterrupted. lrle
began the study of medicine at the age of eighteen
by entering St. Georges Hospital as a student. At
this time there was no medical school directly con-
nected to the hospital, but a short distance away
some rooms had been rented, where teaching in
anatomy, physiology, and the other rudimentary
branches was done. The lectures on medicine, sur-
gery, and the clinical part of the curriculum were
given at the hospital. Young Gray as a student pos-
sessed great talent and untiring energy and mnst be
remembered as a most laborious and methodical
worker and one who learned his anatomy by the
tedious but invaluable plan of making his dissections
himself. Judging from the results he obtained, he had
no time for anything but his work.
lN'hen twenty-one years of age, he was awarded the
Triennial Prize of the Royal College of Surgeons of
lfngland for a paper on "The Origin, Connection, and
Distribution of the Nerves of the Human Eye," and
when but four years older he was elected a liellow
of the Royal Society. ln 1853 he won the Astley
Cooper prize of three hundred guineas for his disser-
tation on "The Structure and Use of the Spleenf'
The work by which Gray is really known, the
masterpiece, "Anatomy, Descriptive and Surgicalf'
was completed by Gray when but thirty-one years
of age, and his time tive years previous to its publi-
cation was occupied as lecturer and demonstrator oi
anatomy at St. Georges Hospital. These few years
must necessarily have been used to great advantage,
when we consider what a stupendous task he accom-
plished at an age when most of us have hardly begun
to live, There were many fine anatomies in Gray's
time, but he undoubtedly felt that there was room
for improvement in these treatises, particularly in
the matter of arrangement and illustrations. I-lfe had
a good conception of the principles of teaching and
desired, in so far as he could, to smooth for his
students the hard road to anatomical knowledge. A
comparison of Gray's work with that of his prede-
cessors shows that he achieved his purpose in an
admirable manner. He was not the father of anat-
omy, and it was not the presentation of any new
anatomical discoveries, but the clearer and more
systematic presentation of old ones, backed strongly
by unparalleled drawings, which secured for his book
its phenomenal success.
Gray did not discover anything new in anatomy,
as at that time there was little in anatomy that had
escaped the eyes of men before him, and which had
been named and described, and even to this day
there has been little added to the general knowledge
of anatomy since his first publication. How differ-
ent have been the surgeries and pathologies!
just before his death, Gray was a candidate for
the post of assistant surgeon to St. George's Hos-
pital, two vacancies having at that time occurred.
He would certainly have been elected, but unhappily
was attacked by confluent smallpox, which he con-
tracted while treating his nephew, who had fallen a
victim to the disease. After a very short illness,
Henry Gray died june 13, 1861, at the age of thirty-
Gray's ambition was to become a surgeon, and he
was about to quit the dissecting room for the operat-
ing amphitheater when his life was brought to a
sudden close. There is nothing recorded about his
ability as a diagnostician or operator. The plan of
his career, which is worthy of emulation, seems to
have been to first ground himself thoroughly in the
fundamental branches of anatomy and pathology,
after which he would be equipped for the best pos-
sible work in the field of practical surgery.
Gray's genius, like that of many others, consisted
of hard work and singleness of purpose, could he
have lived long enough to carry this with his spirit
of investigation farther into medical science, it is
reasonable to believe that he would have left a name
as great as surgeon as it is as anatomist and teacher.
I shall always think of Gray as a medical student
and as a martyr to his profession, and only hope that
somewhere in the vocabulary of anatomv some
nomenclator will find a place for the name of Gray,
that it may perpetuate his memory as the association
of the names of other great anatomists will be remem-
bered in connection, with certain nerves, muscles,
canals, etc. For all that Gray has done, he might well
look down upon our anatomies of today and quote
from Shakespeare, "In what vile part of this anatomy
doth my name lodge?
W- ,gg fi ' 1 swfflw!
WEEK' - e . .1z"4Z5'
Medical Student Body
By S. D. Cooper, President Medical Student Body
In looking over the present year's work, which
will now soon be terminated, we find that the genius
of progress has not neglected us. The seeds of good
fellowship sown in the last and other former years
have borne good fruit, and we once more haveaa
United Student Body. NVQ congratulate ourselves
that this is not merely a union in name, but in deed
and in truth. If "coming events cast their shadows
beforef' there are undoubtedly good things in store
for our beloved alma mater. XfVhat with the tri-
umvirate of "Med," "Dent," and "Pharmic," working
with the single aim of advancement, we cannot but
XVhile there have been some changes in the per-
sonnel of the teaching faculty, they were, on the
whole, benehcial ones, and every indication points to
the dawn of a new and prosperous era. 'SSO mote
634 N I- U K .
.xi gggk L Zyl, 1
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Senior :: :: ::
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N-A. L, -No 9 o'4,..:W.L'
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Senior Class '09
By A. L. Howard, Class Editor
The year nineteen hundred and nine will be an
eventful one, and in a way be a historical landmark
from which all future activities will be reckoned.
As the time draws near, we do not feel as jubilant
as we imagined we would be, as the ties of college
life fostered these four years of pleasure, pain, and
struggle are not broken without considerable pain,
and it is quite possible at no time again will the class
be together as an entity.
Wlieii we realize this, we cannot repress the feel-
ing of loneliness, and we are only reconciled to it
with the possibility of realizing with it our fondest
This struggle for realization will undoubtedly be
fraught with many hardships, for no man ever suc-
ceeded without being subjected to heartaches, bicker-
ings, jealousies, and the "slings and arrows of an
outraged fortune." Should we fail to realize our
ideal, we can at all events be a credit to ourselves
and our alma mater.
It will in no sense be the fault of our college train-
ing if we fail, for our learned professors have labored
early and late and have given the best that is in them
to make an ideal class.
We are not expecting to conquer all difficulties
immediately, for this will only come "with the years
that bring about the philosophic mind."
SENIOR MEDICAL CLASS
A Seniofs Pipe Dream
Mid the odors of burning incense and the rattle of
tom-toms, I wended my way through the narrow,
dark streets of "l.ittle China," meeting' here and there
my classmates of times gone by. So, in pursuit of
my regular pill, I happened to drop into a place a
little more attractive than those I had been accus-
tomed to. I noted. deeply set in peacock feathers
and "drag'on's teeth," the gilded name over the door,
"ll A. XfVan." "Ah, ha!" quoth I, 'fwhere have I
, .l Ru Mx
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vuP'f'QIFifffilfiR 'L' PQWDERO1
in xxxx f I'
illll lf fl
seen that name before? l"erhaps there may be a new
brand of hop in this joint."
I slipped my hand into my pocket and, finding a
lonely fifteen cents, resolved to take a chance.
On my entrance, I found a "small stump" with a
mouthful of water sprinkling the clothes that lay
before him-think of the myriads of little bugs that
were Sl1l'CZIlllll1,Q' now from the "septic cavity" of that
Oriental face on our clothes!
Of course, as police records show, the laundry was
only tl blind: but XVan,
was at one time an optic
Gazing around, l foun
partv by the name of G
the "waiting room," and
sounded something like
-atoor--muchi amaki-hi? J
You ebery time loosem
The laundryman was
as l recognized him to be,
d that I was not alone. A
ottschalk was holding down
I listened to a confab, which
this: "XfVhateh a malla you,
Xlliitime fool Melican man.
my socks: last week brolcee
very indignant and drew his
vehcmencc: "Yon all
all same Dr. lloag. you
and crawled under the
hop counter, and from 1
place of concealment had a good View of the events
out with a shillelah th:
him from smiling Mae.
which rapidly transpired.
er him, but NYan laid him
It lay in the corner, a gift to
sylph-like form to its full height, replying with great
same lil-DI. You bring
laundry herc two year. You never brine' socks. You
no wear socks. All time foo
verv much afraid of trouble at this point
Like all Chinks, Wan carried a police whistle, and
made use of it now, and was quickly responded to
by a couple of passing scavengers, whom I recognized
as Haas and Vlfeyerhorst, who assisted Gottschalk
onto their wagon and carted him away to the dumps.
After disposing of him, Weyerliorst came back and
administered a beating to Wan with a string of
frankfurters. Order was quickly restored, when in
walked a tall blonde with a dress-suit case full of
dirty towels, He wore a deputy sheriFf's badge of
f X ' ,favor
N X xx l N
Q 00 Q
5 ., I
fb flux if Q
f mvsmc, HIMSELF HT
les LMDS-Eno, me oi-NER
Alameda County, and, although the towels were
badly soiled, I managed to recognize the name,
"Oakland Snivy Club," embroidered thereon.
Wlithout warning, in rushed a foreigner from
Point Richmond, and filling the room with deadly
fumes from an ancient Irish pipe, he brandished a
roll of butter and plunged it into the breast of VVan,
whom he had mistaken for an old Professor of Sur-
gery. Wlith a wink of satisfaction, he vanished as
mysteriously as he had entered.
.Xnother husky blonde now came in with another
hard-luck tale, saying: ".-Nye bane in dis koontry
timf yar sex mont and twenty day and tank I might
as vell be in yail. I tank I go back to Minnesota."
It was rather hard to understand this poor English.
but from the trend of his conversation I concluded
that some one had accused the heavy blonde of
clearing' up ten thousand dollars on last year's chips.
.-X heavy-set Italian passed in through the door
and bowed very politely to Lander, who then started
to tell an Irish story. I was, of course, unable to
understand it, but I heard the Italian say: "I live over
X cl ii
, qgng-.-g.g Ifwvflivw
SHERIFF BRYANT, HLSO OF
rum BEHUTIFUL www, HLHMEDFR
on North lleach. I have Iour sons, and they are all
gintlemen, but tiene is not worth a damn."
After leaving' t1ene's laundry, consisting of a bunch
of red tlannels and a shamroek, he departed, making'
room for a pale-face boy on crutches, who came in
"Reis," quoth I, "where have you been?" And
then in a whisper he replied: "I have just undergone
a strenuous osteopathic treatment for hemorrhoids in
the hands of Dr. Cooper."
lfollowing' along' in the orrler of events, El broken-
flown wagon clrawn along' hy a hroken-clown man
clrew up in front of the floor. Chalked on the sides
was the sign, "lig'g's. Anderson Ilrothers, Petaluma.
Jim, as I reeognizecl him, was walking behincl,
sometimes pushing' when it ezlme to u hill. Then,
still hiding' behind El reel hrush. he came in, hut was
soon stopped hy the Chink, who saicl that the last
hunch of eggs was entirely too fresh, but would overs
look it this time, as Ci. was keeping' company with
Nlicl the rustling' of skirts and raw words, soon
came the one-time pricle of the class, Grzmclmu lios-
som, accompanied by M r. Stowe and lllr. XVrig'ley.
lloth, it is said, are keeping' company with her, but
it is hard to say which one will heat to it.
Granclma, or cute, as she is called, apparently
reeognizecl some of the laces and at fine chance to
hold Z1 class meeting: ".-Xh!" quoth she, "we have EL
qnorum,' and, disengaging XYrigley's arm from
around her waist, she called the meeting to order.
When her faee opened, this is what rolled out:
"l would like to protest against the way the college
used to be run. We had nothing to do Sunday, and
very little before eight o'elock in the mornings, and
consequently l think we have been slighted."
During the course of these events. I had climbed
into a bunk and was now about ready for a few
inhalations of the poppy. The air itself had made me
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T H E PEDDI El
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"dopey," but a short season of eonsciousness came
over me after all these things had transpired. I IIOXV
fumbled for my pipe. but found Hoag had "copped"
it and was now fast asleep like old times, no doubt
buying and selling city halls, running for President-
or exercise. "My, what a shame it is to wake up!"
Grandma was still at it, and strong as ever at the
finish, but was downed by the angry Voices of the
motley crew. Then it was l rolled over and beat it
for dreamland. I-low long' I slept l' never knew, but
the next thing' I realized was being' roug'hly shaken
and told to heat it.
The laundry was gone, and in its place were old
iron, cans, and general junk. Here and there we1'e
pictures of Emma Goldman. ln front hung the
famous three balls. and lfVan's sign was gone: but
in its place hung' another. "Leon Devillef' it read.
"junk bought and sold."
"Heavens," quoth l, 'Ato think the building' had
heen houg'ht right over my head!" and. collecting' my
scattered thoughts, l wended my weary way home-
ward, asking' myself again and again, "llas Rip Yan
Xkinkle got it on me?"
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Resume Senior Medical Class
By Chas. Lander, President Senior Class '09
ITTLE do we realize that it will soon be four years
since we entered the portals of the College of Phy-
sicians and Surgeons. In glancing back over the
time, we note the many changes that have taken
place, both in the class and general surroundings.
At the end of our freshman year, the class was scat-
tered by the terrorizing earthquake and fire to all
parts of the country. Miss Thee took advantage
of those lonesome and gloomy days by matrimony,
and is now living happily over in the Berkeley hills.
VV. D. Patton landed at McGill University, Montreal,
Canada. E. E. Gambee went to the University of
Oregon. B. A. Dannenberg and Neil Jorgensen went
to Northwestern University, Chicago. O. G. Marsh
went to the University of Southern California. I. E.
Steuart went to the Medical School at Salem, Oregon,
and W. T. Hill and T. F. Taylor found it more
profitable to deal in real estate. In this way we lost
about one-third of our original number.
Never will any one of us forget the first day of
college in our sophomore year. No college building,
no place to meet except an empty store room in thc
VVilliams Building, now occupied by a butcher shop.
But the professors and students alike were willing
to make the best of it all by giving and taking
lectures in the City and County Hospital chapel and
under the shady trees surrounding the hospital.
NVell do we remember Professor Flint's lectures,
standing bareheaded, trying to ward off the Hies,
reminding us that Hydrargyrum Chloridum Mite,
Ferri Hydro Oxidum Cum Magnesii Oxido and
Antimonii et Potassii Tartras were all necessary to
keep in mind, even though the cars did not run. It
was only a short time until three class rooms were
erected on the old college site. Here we received
our instruction amid the noises of hammer and saw,
while the present building was under construction.
At the end of the sophomore year, L. I-I. Crawshaw
went to the University of St. Louis, and C. E. VVard-
leigh was stricken with cerebro spinal meningitis,
and upon his recovery joined Crawshaw in St. Louis.
VV. E. Bavis journeyed to McGill University, Mont-
real. E. A. McDowell joined the ranks at the
Northwestern University. Robert Brown went back
to the street railway nickel-extracting business, and
J. li. llostick was called by Uncle Sam's navy back
to the deep blue sea.
In our junior year, "Dutch" A. Reineche departed
for Honolulu, where he is bacteriologist at the lep-
rosy investigation station. But the most severe
shock of all came in the senior year, when Mrs.
Clare Freiman, the only lady member of the class,
was suddenly called to that great beyond from which
no traveler returns. It was a great blow to the
class, as well as to the entire college. Peace be to
New members added.-First in our junior year, in
the form of an able seaman, namely, F. I. Bryant,
who claims to have read medicine and surgery five
or ten years ago, but being anxious to refresh his
memory and to attain new ideas of the Opsonic
theory and VVasserman reaction, drifted in. He came
to us well recommended by Uncle Sam's navy oth-
cers, having served as chief apothecary in the United
States Navy for many years. Realizing his good
qualities, the class made him secretary, nor are we
sorry, because he has proven to be fully capable and
just in every way. At the beginning of our senior
year, two more joined the class. Dr. I. Weyerliorst,
from Holland, but recently from Alaska, is taking
up post-graduate work, surgery being his specialty.
F. Haas came down from Oregon University to get
a few finishing touches, his specialty being children's
Thus an account has been rendered of the mem-
bers gone to other medical colleges and of our new
members. Other members of the class are Anderson
brothers, Cooper, DeVille. the druggist, lfossum,
Gottschalk, Howard, Mclievit, Reis, Roth, Stowe,
Wan, Wrigley. and Hoag, jr. Much could be said
about the above names, but space will not permit.
The class has been most harmonious in all its
actions, and no doubt many pleasant memories will
long linger in our minds of the good times during
And now as we are rapidly approaching the end of
our four years of medical study, we hope all may be
fortunate enough to graduate on May 18th. In
conclusion, 1 wish to express my appreciation and
'thanks to the class for all kindness and honor
bestowed on me. And now, success to each and
every one of you in the practice of Medicine and
jim Anderson's the man who said:
"Tomorrow 1'll get out of bed
At six o'cIock and get things done
Before the setting of the sun."
jim Anderson's the man who said,
At six a. m.: "How good this bed
Does feel!" and snores till after eight.
At school he says, "The cars were late.
Our Dr. Thomas Morffew
Each Monday morning, as an opening subject, we,
the seniors, look for an illustrated lecture pertaining
to the destruction and the artistic repair of the ,vari-
ous teeth, which are represented by charts, in their
different conditions, i. e., with caries, improper
methods of filling, and those which are so prepared
and filled as to remain for life. This, the highest
chair in our college, is presided over by "our" Dr.
Thomas Morffew, who, while instructing the class,
never fails to mention a few breezy items that compel
the most sedate of the class to broaden his face with
The doctor has proven his ability as a dentist in
many ways. For one, he is no novice in the use of
the water bulb, even catching his quarry on the Hy,
placing a fair amount of water in his ear.
His lectures are practical, many new ideas being
brought to our attention, such as extracting teeth
with patient seated in an ordinary chair, ability of the
dentist to keep a chilcl's mouth open when he objects,
and many other interesting items, which those who
have failed to hear him lecture little appreciate the
importance of his subject.
The class as a whole take off their hats to Dr.
Morffew, and for the benefit of those to follow'we
trust he will regain his original health and continue
to follow out his present line of lectures.
Rss - ., ---1 W?
5 .J L5
1 1 D xg x I
unior Medical Class
By T. Ray, Class Editor, l909
NCE more it is time to gather up the "Chips" of
the year's work, whether it be chips of knowledge
or chips of fortune, good or badg one more round
i11 the ladder has been mountedg one more group of
jolly fellows occupy the position of freshmeng one
more group of worthy fellows have proceeded through
various chairs and are now on the verge of partingg
so once more we are called upon to contribute our
share of "chips" to make up the whole of "Chips."
Owing to the smallness in quantity Calthough We
hope to make up the deficiency in qualityj, the
juniors should not be ekpected to furnish any lengthy
VYe will, however, take advantage of this oppor-
tunity to express our appreciation to our faculty and
instructors for their efforts, and our fellow-students
for the willing hand they have offered when we were
despondent, and our feeling of cogeniality to our
companions, also our desire to assist or support
either by furnishing strength, knowledge. or means
to perfect a purpose of good or to prevent or remove
anything detrimental to any member of our "United
Rody," to encourage any project to promote or
advance the standing and welfare of our college.
NVe also desire to say that on receiving word from
some of our last year's classmates, who have found
it necessary to complete their preparatory in other
locations, namely: W. F. Carpenter, at the College
of Physicians and Surgeons, Chicagog M. Thomp-
son, at the College of Medicine and Surgery, Chicago,
O. Newton, California Eclectic College, Los Angelesg
C. F. Swanson, at jefferson Medical College, Phila-
delphia, that they one and all inform us as to their
success, which they claim is due to their thorough
and perfect preparation they had received during the
g XL F
5 ' N
JUNIOR MEDICAL CLASS
first two years at our college: also their desire to be
back at the College of Physicians and Surgeons, San
Thus we also account partially for our small
enrollment. These, with a few who were unfor-
tunate enough in not making sufhcient marks or
sufficient per cent in attendance, and others who have
been compelled for a time to give up -the medical
courses, reduce our number to four, namely: Hackett,
Ray, Rodley, and XVilson tthat's allj.
This does not, however, discourage us, as we feel
that we as a class of the college thus far successfully
filled our station: on the contrary, it only encourages
us to think that if we we1'e more in number we would
proportionately be the more able to advance and
perfect the requirements we are asked to fulfill.
We also hope that when at last we stand for the
iinal test--the State Board of Examiners-and when
we become enrolled among the competent, we will
be capable of still holding unmarred the good name
and clean record of the College of Physicians and
XX'hen we assembled last September and thought
of what was before us, we were inclined to shrinkg
but now, as we look back, it seems but a short time,
so pleasant and interesting has been ,our work, and
it is now time for us to be thinking and ,hoping that
we will soon gain our goal and that we will be
rewarded with the honor of being seniors.
The Way It Looks to the juniors
jzejunosileostomyg johimbing 'lurymastg Juuquirty-
U :ltimummoriensg Uranastapphlorrahphy5 Uretero
Nseurotrophosthinia3 Nosachthonagraphyg Nucleo
I :chthyotoxicumg Inoepitheliomag Irrclocyelectomy
0 :vaviviparousg Ovariosalpengectomyg Ophthalmo-
R :acheocampsisg Recrenentitiousg Rhestocythemia
S :acchoragalactorrheag Salpingenphroxisg Sociaparo
Each Monday morning bright,
It is quite a sight
To watch Roclley in a plight,
To see if Bryant is yet in sight.
VVilson is among the few
W'ho say 'twill never clo
To rush or hurry through,
But get all that belongs to you.
Hackett' says 'tis 'best
To always help yourself:
For if a "crib" is your stealth.
VVhen the end comes you'll be left.
Ancl with all three
I quite agree:
But, if 'twas left to me,
Seniors we all would be.
Class :: ::
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By F. A. McManus, Class Editor
This mnnber of "Chips" finds the sophomore class
as strong numerically as it was as a freshman class.
XVe have lost a couple of students, but recruited
others to take their places.
lN'hile we have no geniuses among us, the class as
a whole is well up to the average. It seems but a
few short weeks since our sophomore work began,
but now the year's work is all but finished. A back-
ward look reveals the fact that we have done fair
work and work which we all hope will be satisfactory
to our professors. To be sure. there were many occa-
sions on which we could say "mea culpa."
Student life at best is in a measure irresponsible,
and occasionally lapses are bound to occur: but be it
said of the Class of 'll that these have been few and
Let ns hope that when the year's work has been
recorded the red marks of condition will be cont-
spicnous by their absence. May the good work
started in our freshman year be an incentive to better
work, so that in the end we may be graduated with
honor and a credit to our alma mater.
73residenl J4. 'Dujfcy
'Dice-Tresidenl . . H. Adams
Secrelary and Treasurer . Harrington
SOPHOIVIORE. MEDICAL CLASS
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The Freshman Class
By L. C. Gofhn, Class Editor
As the year draws to a close, we look back over the
road we have traveled and wonder at the compara-
tive ease with which we have surmounted apparently
insurmountable obstacles. lt seemed at first as if our
little minds would nevergrasp the multiplicity of
facts presented to them. When first we tried dis-
secting, the labyrinth-like mass of structures present-
ing themselves to our untrained eyes looked like a
Little by little, however, by constant application,
we managed to straighten out the tangle, and also
began to get some idea of how to study. Now we
look back at our early efforts with an amused smile
at the many blunders we made and the ridiculous
ideas we entertained. '
ln the beginning we wrre strangers, but we were
soon warmly welcomed by the upper classmen and
made to feel the spirit of good fellowship and
co-operation that exists among all classes.
No doubt we were fresh: freshmen always are: that
is their prerogative, and it is a healthy sign, as it
indicates the material out of which good students
are made. A tame and docile freshman is a patho-
logical entity and needs vigorous therapeutic meas-
XYe regret the loss of two of our members, one
because of sickness and the other for financial
Though small in numbers, we are large in spirit.
and it is our earnest purpose to go on with the good
work and to become honorable and efiicient physi-
cians and surgeons.
Class OH'iCCl'S I
President . . . JK W asle
Secretary and Treasurer S. JYC. 'Deakin
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FRESHMAN MEDICAL CLASS
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The Value of a Degree in Pharmacy
to the Physician
By J. H. Flint, Ph. c.
HYSICL-XNS often accuse pharmacists of attempting
to usurp their prerogative in the matter of prescrib-
ing medicines to the sick, and usually speak of the
druggist in this connection as a man who knows
nothing whatever about the therapeutic action of
the drugs dispensed. The other retorts, and often
justly, that the doctor knows absolutely nothing of
the art of pharmacy, whatever wisdom he may pos-
sess along kindred lines. There is much truth in
both sides of the argument, and it is a fact that the
ordinary physician is all at sea when anything per-
taining to dispensing knowledge is broached. This
does not refer to many members of the honored
profession, who have passed a reasonable time behind
the prescription counter, and who can adapt them-
selves to the twists necessary in the washing of a
stock bottle as they can to the tying of a surgeon's
knot or the manipulation of a pair of forceps.
The fact remains, as before stated, that a large
percentage of physicians know little or nothing of
the art necessary in the compounding and dispensing
of medicines, and there is no other way at hand
where such knowledge can be obtained than the
spending of a season in a drug store.
Ask almost any medical man to name a few of
the common unintentional incompatibles that are
daily prescribed, and which are as familiar as the
alphabet to the drug man, and see how shallow is
his information: or "quiz" him a little on the well-
known rules regarding solubilities or any other fea-
ture that is of such vital importance in drug work
and to the pharmacist is second nature, and you will
marvel that a man who uses the articles knows so
little of how they should or should not be com-
How often he wishes to obtain a certain result
from a particular drug, and by reason of his want of
understanding in the use of adjuvant or menstruum
he forms an insoluble precipitate and wonders why
his object is not obtained. Or by improper mixing
DR. J. H. FLINT
he renders the entire mass inert or even highly
dangerous, were it not for the watchful pharmacist,
who through years of just such nerve-racking daily
1'outine has learned to scan the order quickly, dissect
out the result wanted, and then breathlessly "phone"
to the doctor and ask him if he did not make a mis-
take or did he really intend to have the prescription
filled as it was written, and thereby annihilate the
Occasionally an explosive compound is sent in, and
here the pharmacist, after perusing, wonders if the
doctor really intends to blow him to "kingdom come,"
or only intends to put the patient out of his pain in
a noisy and sensational way.
Again, careless abbreviation is one of the frailties
of many medical men. "Iilyd. Chlorf' may mean
calomen, corrosive sublimate, or chloral hydrate.
"Chlor." may be chloral, chloroform, or chlorine.
"Acid Hydrocf' may refer to hydrochloric or hydro--
cyanic acid, and dozens of others might be mentioned
that are met with every day. Cast your eye on the
above list, and does it not make one shudder to think
of the irreparable damage possible, and is it any
wonder that the poor drug clerk gets gray long
before his time?
Fancy, if you will, the dire results if the dispenser
should lill all prescriptions as they read instead of
in the way the doctor intended to write them. Badly
written, puzzling, obscure, careless, misleading, and
deficient prescriptions come to the counter daily.
Not that these are evidences that the physician does
not know his subject, or that his knowledge of thera-
peutics is under question. Far from it. The trouble
is that his knowledge is broad enough along his own
particular lines, but it is not eounterbalanced by the
details necessary to produce the result he wants.
As a remedy, can anything else be suggested than
that he make a study of pharmacy from behind the
dispensing counter and daily have called to his atten-
tion, as it certainly will be, the innocent mistakes of
his fellow practitioners who had not the good for-
tune of getting inside information, which every pre-
scriber of drugs should possess?
His life is full of crosses and temptations. lf he
is poor, he is a bad manager: if he is rich. he is
dishonest: if he needs credit, he cannot get it: and
if he is prosperous, every one wants to do him a
If he is in politics, it's for graft: if he is out of
politics, you can't place him, and he is no good for
lf he doesn't give to charity, he is a stingy cuss,
and if he does, it's for show.
lf he is religious, he is a hypocrite, and if he
takes no interest in religion, he is a hardened sinner.
lf he shows affection, he is a soft specimen: if he
cares for no one, he is cold blooded.
'If he hasn't a directory and keeps stamps, he runs
a bum joint.
lf he is just out, but has something just as good
and makes you believe it, he has a swell store.
If he can't tell you the time of day without looking
at his watch, he is a mutt. If he is asked a long-
winded question and says. "I am too busy: here's the
book, you ca11 look it up," he is a -? --P
lf he gets along on only six hours' sleep a day, he
is a sport: if he needs more, he is a -.
If he cannot answer any crazy question asked him
-in fact, if he is not a public bureau of information-
he ought to get off the earth and give some one else
His pathway is rocky, but, after all, he seems to
get some grim satisfaction in traveling it.
Senior :: ::
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' fits'-i Fw'
A Plea for the Pharmacist
The physician has long been given the credit of
being indispensable to the sick man, as indeed he is:
but who ever thinks of giving to the pharmacist that
which is his along the same lines?
The doctor is inseparable from his prescribing, and
his reputation depends on his skill in handling the
means by which the public is rescued from attacks
of ill health.
I-low does the druggist fare in the generally
accepted idea of what his position is? Is he given
the consideration that is due to the man who is the
physicians chief of staff? Do people generally real-
ize that he must spend several years of his life in
the active study of his calling before he is considered
qualihed to dispense? Do they understand that he
must be well versed in his craft before he is even
allowed to take an examination as to his fitness?
Not as many subjects are covered as the law
demands for the physician, but as an adjuvant he
certainly fills a most important position, and when
the hard study, long hours, ceaseless drudgery, linicky
public, and the thousand and one other trials that
daily beset the pathway of the pharmacist are con-
sidered, he certainly is entitled to a deal of consid-
eration from the hands of the public, who seek
health and strength from the aids to the sick with
which his shelves are filled.
SENIOR PHARMACY CLASS
unior :: ::
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A Common-Sense Education
By R. A. Monte
Iiducation is often called the keynote to success in
any profession, be it that of medicine, dentistry, or
The pharmacist must be a many-sided man, and
in order to properly enter his chosen profession, he
must needs be an educated man, not alone in the
arts and sciences appertaining to his life work, but
he must be imbued first of all with common sense.
He must be a man of tact and policy, a student
of human nature, ever ready to meet and handle all
kinds and conditions of men.
-Those with strictly collegiate educations often
make dismal failures of their work, while the man
of astute judgment, common sense, and tact forges
ahead to the top round of the ladder, even though
his preliminary education may be limited to an
academic or high school course. His success, as
before stated, is largely due and dependent on his
natural ability and confidence, but, above all, on his
common sense and sound judgment.
Education is necessary to success, but it must have
as its adjuvants the requisite qualities mentioned.
431 ll - K 'll 111,4 5
JUNIOR PHARMACY CIASS
Hall of Fame
"He looks the part full well,
l'll wager he may know a deal
Of Drugs and Potions."
"Sometimes a valued jewel
Comes in a small package."
"He could gnaw a crust at two hours old."
it 1 ' F!
l:.very lme a curve.
"Soft as silk was her raven hair,
Bright as stars were her eyes of blue,
Truly In loved my lady fair."
"A man that is accustomed to smoking bad cigars
ought to know the ropes."
"Cast you eagle eye on me,
Leaders there must always he.
I have such a massive brain
I can stand the tug and strain."
"The prettiest girl in the class."
"But still his tongue ran on, the less
Of weight it had, with greater ease,
And with its everlasting clack
Set all men's ears upon the rack."
"He has a head-one may be sure of that,
By just observing that he wears a hat."
"Fairly he WOI1 the fight:
All hail the Chief."
"His smile, it was pensive and child-like."
"I live in the town of the unburied dead."
"There was a young fellow named Todd,
VVho started to carry the hodg
He fell down flat and spoiled his best hat,
lleside getting a scratch on the face."
"Oh, yes, I almost got the last boat home from
Oakland that night."
Dr. Von VVerthern:
"To knell at many a shrine,
Yet lay the heart at none."
' "Much do l know, but to know all is my am-
"Fantastic, frolicsome and wild.
"His papa's boy."
XS ! 'V
Voicecl by a Co-Ed
By Sylvia Hansen
.We can hardly realize that another year has passed
since the last "Chips" was issued. But the excite-
ment around tells us that something unusual is hap-
pening. We are, indeed, glad to have it happen, as
it gives to us all an opportunity of expressing our
opinions. As for myself, I shall take advantage of
the invitation and tell you what a thoroughly de-
lightful and profitable year I have had at college.
Being the only girl in the whole school, alas, there
were two of us, but God saw lit to call our beloved
friend to a higher and more sacred position. There-
fore. as I am alone to defend and encourage the cause
of women in professions, I can heartily do so. My
professors, fellow-students and co-workers have been
very kind and considerate to me and I should like
to see many girls take up the study of pharmacy.
The schedule is as follows:
On Monday and .Thursday
VVe are given chemistry and analysis,
its enough to give us paralysis,
And. Oh! we are made to work so hard,
By Professor C. O. Southard.
On Tuesday and Friday
VVe have a subject, soft as lin't,
Delivered to us by Professor Flint.
And then on Vllednesday, bright and early,
A lecture on every plant and berry,
Given to us by Dr. Cherry. Q
On Monday and Friday,
It's pharmacy Cpracticallg
Many are the problems mathematical,
Explained to us in a deep low voice.
By one Professor Dubois.
On Saturday we get some more
Toxicology and quizzing galore,
From one who is never in haste:
His name is, Mr. Vilaste.
Pharmacy Class Ogestions
By Knox Caldwell
VVhy does Venable get here for Dr. Cherry's
8 o'clock lectures on Wednesday mornings, but is
nearly always late for the Sl o'clock ones?
Who said Haley wore colored socks because he
did not want us to see through the lower part of his
Who said a lady slapped Todd in Oakland?
VVhy does Venable say: "Gee, when I get some
money, Oakland is the town for men?
VVho said they were going with Davis when he
got that free trip around the world?
VVho said Sylvia wrote half of the letters she got
VVho is our mathematical problem fiend?
Who said iodine was on the outside of cakes of
What became of Dubois?
Who is the stranger of the class who only comes
once in a while?
VVhy does Sohler leave school early every Monday?
VVho always says: "1 d-o-n'-t know, I left my
book at home"?
Why is Ono's smoking' bill so large he doesn't
smoke so much himself?
What does NVinters mean when he says: 1'Gee,
I'm all right: I got the dope now"?
Who said Caldwell was sure to become an army
officer in hospital corps?
VVho stole Prof. Flint's argyol?
Did Monte mean it when he said the dose of liquor
citrate magnesia was three minims?
VVho said the only man eligible for Jack johnson
Who covers the drug store walls with the Sunday
Why does Overstreet hang around the drug busi-
ness when his place is at the carpenter trade?
NVhy do Venable and Todd say that Gill is a
VVlio is a stranger of the that wears the goatee?
Wlho said Von Wlortem was a sport because he
wore a swallow-tail coat and white socks?
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A Few Hints in the Study of Dentistry
By F. D. Taft, D. D. S.
HE suggestions offered in this paper are especially
for students of the dental department.
Our object in going to college is to learn to save
the teeth, and thereby be of value to humanity in
preservation of health. We are taught there are two
valid reasons for the extraction of teeth. These are
when the tooth has outlived its usefulness and when
it becomes necessary in orthodontia cases. The prac-
tice of indiscriminate extraction of teeth is very com-
mon. Why? Because the treatment of teeth con-
sumes too much time. or there is an opportunity to
put in an artificial tooth and receive greater remunera-
To save the teeth means knowledge and work.
Knowledge means a thorough understanding of dental
anatomy, dental materia medica, and operative tech-
nique, with the other branches as accessories. The
foundation for success in saving teeth is laid in the
first year, where the opportunity for handling, dis-
secting, and studying the various teeth and their
peculiarities are given special attention. This we get
in dental anatomy.
Next is dental materia medica, which is very essen-
tial. This teaches the use of drugs, their actions, and
their antidotes. In the study of drugs it is always
best to classify them in regard to their medicinal
properties, such as oils, escharotics, antiseptics, pois-
ons, harmless drugs, etc. Then compare the action
of drugs in the same class.
lieechwood creosote and phenol are practically the
same as far as antiseptic properties are concerned, but
vastly different in their action. For instance: VVe
have gained entrance to the abscess sac through the
canal of a tooth. After washing and proper drainage
is secured, we place a wisp of absorbent cotton,
DR. F. D. TAFT
medicated with phenol, in the canal. lillhat is the
result? just the opposite of what we want. It
clogsthe apical foramen by coming in contact with
the pus, thereby coagulating the albumen and inhibit-
ing its own activity. Now suppose we had used
beechwood creosote instead of phenol. It does not
coagulate albumen, but allows the drainage and
penetration of the abscess sac through the root canal,
thus securing the desired 1'esult. A mistake in the
use of these drugs, while their antiseptic properties
are practically the same, would cause untold agony
to the patient and possibly the loss of a tooth or
other serious complications. 'l'herefore, become fa-
miliar with all drugs that we use, and clon't forget
the antidotes, as the same drug affects people very
Theory is all right, but without practice usually
comes to grief. This brings us to operative technique
Remember the old saying, "practice makes perfect."
This means training of the hands so as to be able
to make use of the knowledge of dental anatomy,
medicine, and the skillful use of different classes of
instruments. VVhen we are practically perfect in
operative technique, we still find that we have not
commenced in operative dentistry, so learn your
operative technique thoroughly.
-just because we have mentioned only three sub-
jects in this paper does not mean that the other
fifteen or twenty are not necessary. They are all
emphatically so. VVhen we look at a building we do
not see the scaffolding and all the framework neces-
sary for its construction. We see only the finished
building. just so with the dentist.
The subjects just discussed form the material for
the building or the making of the dentist. The other
studies represent the scaffolding and a building can-
not be built without them, neither can a dentist
be made without these other studies. lluild a good
scaffolding, and with the good material you cannot
The Confidence of a Patient
By Arthur B. Nelson, lVl. D.
NATOMY, that important branch of medical science
-that fundamental circumstance known to all medi-
cal men-now and always will hold special vantage
ground in the field we are at present working. It
would be very dangerous for our boys not to call
into account their knowledge on occasions which will
be met in their field of practice. We hope upon
their examination they will immediately know
whether the case calls for instrumentation, with a
great desire to perform a laparotomy, or that ter-
rible complication, an exploratory incision. Get a
mental picture as clear as possible of the adnexae,
and get next! Observe the most rigid asepsis during
the destruction of a thrombi, and don't enmesh your
instruments within the patient. And keep your Kelly
pads on straight.
A letter received from a country patient explains
the use you will find for anatomy. In many cases
you may apply it, but without it in this case it would
mean the blasting of a professional reputationg but
confidence on the part of your patient is a product
of unknown potency-and so the tale is as follows:
I take my pen in hand to write you a few lines,
hoping to find you in good health. My health is fine,
but I have pimples on my cheek. One come out on
my nose yesterday. Katie's nose is some better, but
she is suffering somethun awful: a abciss come out
on her legg it's awful. Ma sent for Dr. Skinum
when she seen it, but he ain't much goodg least that's
what the folks say 'round hereg but thcre's no tellin'
considerin, how some folks do talk. The grocer here
will be to see you some time come next Michaelmas.
I think the consumption has got him. I-Ie's ma'S
DR. ARTHUR B. NELSON
cousin, so treat him good. He's a grand man and
a good providerg being he has six children ffour
twinsj, it would be somethnn fierce 'if he should
The weather is fine here now, kinder cold. Should
I buy me red flannels? Anyhow I always did feel the
cold.. Guess my blood are kinder thin. Doctor,
dear, let me know if it is good for me to wear the
flannel. I put a stamp in for answer. Katie says
she will not wear the red Hannels, but they is grand
for the cold.
Farmer Grouch made a fine hog killing yesterday.
Are turkeys is great-so fat and plump like. Dear
doctor. I will send you the pick of the bunch for
Thanksgiving, knowing how you like them. You
have been grand to me and 1'I'ly folks, and somehow
I would like to do good -bye you, but it a'in't much
I can do.
Pa's feet is frost bit. I soaked them in hot linseed
oil that night and made him stick them in the oven,
which loosened them.
I must close now, as my bread is riz. Give my
respects to everybody.
MRS. MARY IMPORTIZ CHEESHE.
Tuco-ville, Tuco Co., Arizona.
just A Pointer
By E. M. cherry, M. D.
Materia Medica is acknowledged one of the driest
and hardest subjects in the curriculum, but it is also
the foundation stone of knowledge in that it is the
beginning of things.
For those of you who are graduating. it is a thing
of the past, as far as lectures and examinations go,
but really you are only beginning your study of it.
Ever stop to think why graduation exercises are
called commencements? Wfell, here it is: because
you are just commencing to learn: you have a foun-
dation and are about to start the building. The col-
lege gives the foundation, you make it what you will:
but when you stand at the sick bed or look at a
bad tooth or swollen jaw, and you know there is
something good for it and you can't recall its name,
then you wish you had paid more attention and
studied Materia Medica more: that is the time the
building is going on.
Remember the pharmacist doesn't use proprietaries:
the pharmacist can mix sodium bicarbonate and
sodium biborate in colored water just as well as any
manufacturer can, and when you get it from the
pharmacist, you know what you get.
Get the habit. Help each other. Get together, and
things will move smoothly.
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1 1 fini
DR. E. M. CHERRY
The Dental Student Body
By Lester G. Brownell
It is with a feeling of satisfaction and pride that
the members of the Dental Student 'Body look back
over the work accomplished by the united efforts of
the different departments of the college during the
And we are justly proud that we are members of
that organization of students styled the United Stu-
dent Body of the College of Physicians and Surgeons.
Where the Dental ,Student llody before reigned
supreme in its own department, it must now take
second place to the United Student llody in matters
which are for the general good of the college. lflut
for all that it still retains that atmosphere that makes
one feel that he is at home among those who like him-
self are struggling up the ladder toward the realiza-
tion of their chosen profession. I
President . . JVC. Rives
V ice-President . . P. Harris
Secretary . JST. 'Rosen
Treasurer E. Hauord
Sergeant S. Fontaine
Such is Life at College
By M. Elliott Rives
S a member of the class that will soon shuffle
off this mortal coil of college activities, I am re-
quested to write just a few lines for the forthcoming
edition of "Chips," The cherished offspring of that
happy union so recently solemuized between the
respective departments of dentistry, medicine, and
As acceptable evidence of his hearty approval of
the union above referred to, our able instructor and
friend, Dr. liloxton, spread the marriage feast, and
in the interval following the "Ides of March" sent
his disciples Cas our Savior of oldj into the high
ways and hedges, conveying a cordial invitation to
all who might attend. And happy to state of this
occasion that excuses were not much in evidence.
The banquet hall with college colors and pennants
was tastily decorated, while the tables, resembling the
dental arch, with a suggestion of the vacuum
chamber, were formed so that professors and students
alike were compelled to face the music.
Through regard for those unwillingly absent, as
well as for want of space, I will make no attempt to
enumerate all of the good things that were ours
that evening, the recollection of which is sufficient
yet to stimulate to excessive activity the salivary
glands of the writer.
The disappointment of the evening. which seemed
shared by every one present, was the absence of
our favorite professor and friend, Dr. Thomas
Morffew, whose kindly wit and genial manners place
him in high favor always for the honors on such
In reference to the formation of our student body
in honor of which this feast was spread, I would have
it known that most credit is due to my friends, and
colleagues, on the acting- committee, Messrs. Over-
street, Bryant, Brownell and Stowe, but for whose
untiring efforts and patient endeavors the United
Students body could never have been realized.
May the good work they have done and example
they have set be emulated by all who succeed them
until our college has attained its former dimensions
and number of students enrolled, and may bad feel-
ing or class prejudice become things alike, a part
of forgotten history.
In contemplating the future glory of the College of
Physicians and Surgeons, I offer my hcartiest con-
gratulations for the quality of her under classmen,
especially the members of the dental class of 1911,
whose gentlemanly conduct and intellectual progress
have already justified quite 'the fatherly interest and
pride I have felt in them since they first entered
The reception given on March 12th by them to
the senior dentals was, I must say Cif you will
pardon my slangj, a very "classy" affair. The in-
firmary was robed in festive attire and lighted by
myriads of miniature lamps. whose beauty and bright'-
ness was only excelled by the eyes of the young
The walls were studded with pennants galore, and
the music was in tuneful accord, while every heart
in the well-Filled hall throbbed in gladsome response.
The reception committee, with Floor Manager
Hoskins, each played his role like a veteran, and
Meagher and Brady at the refreshment counter per-
formed like professional mixologists.
The class as a whole did themselves proud, but
I deem it unsafe to mention one-half of the hand-
some things that I heard said of them, by our lady
friends present, yet to myself I confess it was
almost enough to make me wish I were a freshman.
By Bert Wilson
N numerous places around San Francisco Hay
The 'll dental freshman class of strays
Took up their abode and in different modes
Followed the schedule of the P. 8: S. code.
On Monday mornings, from eight to nine,
Upon physiology Dr. VVhite shined.
I-le taught it well from head to toe,
And was seldom answered by an "I don't know
When Young commenced with his usual run
Cf histology, upon the muscular tongue,
It made the freshies think of when
Materia medica they one and all sought,
And from Prof. Flint got-what?
The Pharmacopeia and all that it holds
From Acacia to its innermost folds.
Visceral followed from eleven to twelve,
Commencing when Nelson rang the bell.
The parts of the body upon which he delved
Made the freshmen think anatomy --
Then Dr. Jones, from one to three,
In chemistry had them up a tree.
He talked of H20 and S,
And everything that effervesced,
Until fatigued and feeling blue
The freshmen sought relief in-who?
Dr. Ryan, who took the stand
And gave out medicines without a brand.
Un Tuesday mornings, if weather was line,
The freshmen were given a chance to shine
By answering questions put by Wliite
ln any old way to avert a tight.
He was followed by technique from 9 to 10,
Consisting of remarks from Dr. Taft's den
On crowns, fillings, roots, and gums,
Diseases and caries and how they run.
Osteology was studiedg the freshies were pressed
By the late Dr. llrayton, who was laid to rest.
Their work was continued, though not with the zeal,
For they missed him, as a tlock from the Held.
Prosthetic was hard, though easily taught
To a freshman class containing such rot.
Encouraged, until, designing a star,
The dean asked questions about feldspar.
Wfith all the answers and missing a mile,
The questions were passed with the usual smile.
Laboratory work was carried on fair
Under Pop Knowlton's paternal care.
By physical weakness he was compelled to rest,
Leaving a memory in every one's breast.
Dissecting was on, though by personal request
Many desired that it be left
Until I-loward's anatomy could be framed,
Uff and on, to suit all locations named.
Again, during the hour from eleven to twelve,
Dr. Nelson implored the freshies to dwell
Upon the importance of Gray as a book,
And not to forget to give it a look.
The afternoon was spent in the chemistry lab,
Ry performing experiments both good and bad,
Until Flint's composure and ethical look
Made freshics feel as though they were shook.
On Thursday mornings, early and bright,
The freshmen waited on Dr. VVhite.
No roll was called, no lecture given-
VVhat could they do but wish him in heaven.
Again Dr. Young came at nine,
And conducted a quiz, which was fine,
Upon the ear, the mouth, and throat.
They all knew he had their goat.
Dental anatomy from Black as a book,
Cafferata handled without a crook.
The inesial and buccol, distal and cusps,
NVere taught with a spirit free from all lust.
Dr. l3rayton's work was Hnished up great
By Dr. Cavagnaro, who came to them late.
1-le lectured and quizzed on bones of the body
NVith an air that some considered haughty.
Then Dr. Owens, a man of the law,
Kept them well posted concerning its Haws.
On Friday morning, with all his insight,
Dr. VVhite considered his plight,
The roll was called, few marks were given,
No freshies showed until after nine seven.
From nine to ten they were locked in the den
W'ith Prof. Flint and his pharmacy men.
He quizzed them over his previous work:
His countenance changed: he knew they had shirked
Dr. R. Castle took them at ten.
He worked Cthe words are a slip of the penj.
His lectures were easy compared to his "ex,"
VVhich struck the freshies as an automatic reflex
From eleven to twelve they were in T-loward's fold
The questions he put made them feel cold.
Once again in the p. m., from one to three,
Dr. Jones took 'them in chemistry.
He talked and quizzed on tin and zin,
Told stories, and also made them think
Of all the elements, and what they made
Combined and mixed to any shade.
Microscopy was billed: it troubled them none,
For very little they got from Young.
The distance he'lived and the day of the week
Made it impossible, so to speak.
The rest of the day was supposed to be spent
In the freshman's lab, where space was not lent
To the juniors or seniors, for they were warned
He who entered was received with scorn,
And liable to all sorts of attacks,
Beginning with plaster slapped on their backs.
If this reading is clear, it may or may not
Convey to the reader a series of thoughts,
Comparing one week of P. and S. life
To one in a place where ambition's not rife.
Senior :: :: zz
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Senior Dental Class
By W. A. Low, Class Editor
The "Big Six"
ID you ever give your days and nights to the
construction of a series of sentences or the evolution
of a paragraph or the completion of a chapter, and
finally, when you had something which would create
a storm on the dead sea of literature, you looked
and watched with wide-open, longing eyes, and saw
not so much as a wavelet moving afar off as evidence
of the sturdy stroke your strong, willowy oar had
given the intellectual waters?
Let us trust, considering this article to be directly
applicable to the "Big Six," the remnant of a once
strong body of classmen, that it may cause a few
slight ripples on the surface of the calm, collected
minds of those most interested, the senior dental class
of '09, y
Of the "Big Six" it may well be said, "the survival
of the fittestf' considering the diminutive number as
compared with the class in its infancy.
Judging by the rules ofinaturen where evolution,
producing a certain result, requires a certain like
congruity of the original, the student desirous of
adapting himself to the profession of dentistry should
have characteristics analogous to his fellow class-
mates: but -in our alma mater, so cosmopolitan, we
find a deviation which is both excessive and radical.
The "Rig Six" are a unit when called into action,
standing together for the ascendency of the class as
a whole, with a determination to obtain equal final
results for the members, a personal interest in the
welfare of each.
The class, during a meeting, which may be held
anywhere in the college excepting the infirmary,
owing to the inclination of the secretary to place the
SENIOR DENTAL CLASS
minutes in a public place, viz., the roll towel, reminds
one of a Hague conference with its international
representatives, though of course on a diminutive
Rives, with that distinctive accent peculiar to those
reared in the sunny South, is dextrous and pains-
taking, deliberate and patient, confident of result,
bristling at any undue taxation, yet with the spirit
which responds to the first note of music. of which
his life seems imbued.
Dollin, from the north, where our poet Longfellow
selected the site for his "Evangeline," is of an
entirely different nature, aggressive yet quiet, spirit-
ual but not to extremes, energetic, reconciled to con-
ditions, not slow-married.
Fontaine, who manipulates the French language
with dexterity, has inherited the nervous impatience
of the race,-jolly, boisterous, sanguine, lover of song,
generous, sociable, and entertaining.
Rosen, who hails from "down where the VVurz-
burger flows," is a combination of good things: big,
strong, liberal, active and vigorous, charitable, indus-
trious, confident, and fearless: would rather extract a
tooth than see a patient suffer from odontalgia any
Kilburn, a typical native son, from "'mid the
orange trees and blossoms," a great lover of justice,
is determined, persevering, assiduous, diligent. con-
fident, and practical, always ready to join in the
pleasures of college life, willing to assist at a
moment's notice. Confirmed bachelor.
Low, from the "Garden City," a natural boomerang.
making the round trip daily, endeavors to be pleas-
ant, truthful, and tactful: but, as dear old Dr. "Pop"
Knowlton says, "Lo KWH, the poor lnjunf'
Let us admit "Pop" to our class as an honorary
member. He is seldom with us in person. but his
instructions are still bearing their fruit, and he has
a place in the heart of every member of the Class
Now that we are about to separate, may we have
a kindly feeling for our college, our professors, and
our fellow-students, and when we have finished our
life's work, let us feel that we have given the best
that was in us for the benefit of mankind.
W mmf X
unior Dental Class
By E. R. Harris, Class Editor
N the fourteenth day of September, nineteen
hundred and seven, the present junior class made its
debut to the C. P. 8z S. Out of some twenty-five
who were enrolled, fourteen trembling freshmen re-
ported for duty.
VVC were a class gathered from the four winds of
heaven, from Alaska in the north to Guatemala on
the south, and Russia in the east to the Pacific slope
on the west.
The first few days were spent in getting acquainted
and taking in the grandeurs of a pile of cadavers in
the basement, while dodging the wild rushes of the
XVe were next informed that we should get together
and elect our class oFf'ice1's,, and as a side issue that
we would be rushed at that time.
So one morning, after we had gotten fairly well
acquainted with our fellow classmen and the lay of
the college, we had our election. VVe met in the sur-
gical clinic, and behind barred doors elected Francis
H. Mclievitt our worthy president, and immediately
adjourned in fear of the upper classmen. Vlfe re-
spected our superiors.
Next in order was the E. N. M. T. fraternity, and
we all became active members of that great organiza-
Regular work had begun by this time, and we one
and all settled down to study and our required work.
Our first duty was to eat plaster under the direc-
tions of UPop" Knowlton and the ever-wise seniors.
The latter advised the liberal use of salt, to which
our ever-smiling and confident T. Bergemann fell
victim, poor fellow!
When it came to making stay plates, Presidentie
Mclievitt won out, and now he finds it easy to make
JUNIOR DENTAL CLASS
obturators for syphs and money for the college as
well. That we did' our required work creditably may
be seen by referring to the cabinets in the inlirmary.
As for our theory, the ledgers tell the tale.
During the term, several members dropped out, and
at the Final we numbered eleven. Thus endeth our
After spending the summer vacations in all parts
of the globe, our class again reported to the college,
this time as juniors, the happy medium. VVe had the
pleasure of seeing our former place taken by as
noisy and energetic a bunch of freshmen as has yet
entered the new C. P. and S.
As juniors. we welcomed the following members:
Win. Lytle, whose pen speaketh stronger than his
actionsg Geo. Rrannan, how motionless, not frozen
seas more motionlessg Takahashi, who works with
patience which is almost powerg and Sangiyama, who
will make footprints on the sand in time. To these
we extend a hearty welcome.
Witlioiit fear of the highty Six or the freshmen
whose goat we had captured, we held our election
of class officers. Then we settled down to learn the
art of setting up teeth irregular under the directions
of Dr. Boxton. After setting up our teeth half a
dozen times or so, and having them torn down as
many by our worthy instructor, we learned by sad
experience not to show our plates till they were
Wlieii it came to swedging aluminum bases, Col-
burn was there, for he always has his little hammer
After the holidays we had the privilege of operat-
ing in the infirmary. This opportunity was grasped
by a number of our class, and after a short time
some of them considered themselves equal if not
superior to the "Big Six."
Under the instruction of Dr. Sullivan, we treated
teeth with tricreosote and formalin, to say nothing
of the iodoform prescribed by Dr. Boxton.
We also have much to thank the seniors for.
Though quantity was lacking, they were there in
In operating, some of our number have specialties,
for instance, T. Bergemann not only extracts teeth,
but also tips from his patients. E. I. Halford, a
valiant young married man, is particularly fond of
fair patients, Chinese a specialty. Stevan Vtfasilko,
the featherweight of our class, experiments on Rus-
sian Cossacks, and cures pyorrohia, alveolaris, and
pulpitis by the water cure.
As for the rest of our members, we have M. Hall,
who is the very pink of courtesy, he, with J. Bugan,
a curly shepherd lad, persuaded Dr. Boxton that
they really dissected their two parts last year. Mas-
terson finds dentistry too slow, so he sells S. S. M.
goods. Tambling, who is not very great in stature
or years, instructs the freshmen in their required
work. Then there is Yelland, who desires to be seen
but not heard. And, lastly, E. R. Harris, the pest of
the junior class.
Thus endeth the junior year.
President . 6. R. Harris
'Uice-'President . . fBeegan
Secretary . A. R. 'Gambling
'Creasurer . . JVC. Hall
Sergeant-al-,Hrms S. W assilko
To " Chips H
By E. Halford
VVell, friends, the "Chips" is out at last.
Of all the books. this is the best.
The chances were, but they are past,
That it should find a place of rest.
In "Chips'l you find in every line
Enough to stay the weary mind
Of students, who for months now gone
Have learned the use of brain and brawn,
And cause them to their steps retrace,
Remembering how they joined the race.
In "Chips" you read with pleasant ease
Professors jests the boys to pleaseg
lflow boys in class will pass the buck,
And bull and con, and all such truck.
Here jokes and favorite sayings dwell,
lVhich help the old book's sides to swell.
This book contains within its sheets
Enough to keep the memory sweet
Of past events and hobbies dear
Of all who know and read and hear.
In it you find in certain lines
The limit of a freshmanis mind.
Here, too, the senior knowledge fount
Is placed in words which always county
Wlhile middle classmen in their place
Come steadily on in knowledge race:
Professors' names, whose steady grind
Has distilled into weary minds
The things which they by much expense
Have each in turn now underwent.
So, when in after vears we see,
More thankful to them then we'll be.
And now old "Chips," in your behalf
Iid ask that all the boys take part.
In after years, when toils are past.
Your little jokes may cheer his heart,
Or. better still, when growing gray,
VVhen o'er your lines he haps to stray,
May he within your pages find
Some redress for his weary mind.
Dedicated to the College of Physicians ancl Surgeons
of San Francisco, Cal. '
Here's to the new C. P. and S.,
The pride of the wild and woolly VVest,
Whose teachings, we all must confess,
For the dentists are surely the best.
Its doors to all students are open,
Be he son of a patrician or plebeian,
It will help him to gain his promotion:
But you can bet it is no place for loafing.
May this college continue to prosper
And spread o'er the country its luster,
That a large class each year it may muster
At the first of each college semester.
3 l "lad
H Air . U,
A7 N f" 79
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Freshman Dental Class
By Chas. E. Meagher, Class Editor
Many and oft will be the times that the members
of the Class of '11 will look back to their freshman
year, not with any feeling of regret or sadness, but
with smiles on their countenances, as the various
antics cut up by them come to their memory. Never
since the disaster of 1906 has such a class been seen
in the halls at the P. 81 S. .lilut it must first be said
to their credit that they willingly submitted to all
rules and regulations of the college and all precedents
established by their predecessors. Wfillingly did they
submit to the initiation of their president and many
other such customary pranks of the upper classmen.
Never will it be said that they were not a lively
bunch. After having frightened the juniors, who
presumed to run over them, not being able to find
any other pastime, they took to the shower-bath plan
for all loafers on the college steps.
Though for all this they possessed an eagerness to
advance along practical and theoretical lines equal
to any other previous freshman dental class. Wlher-
ever they were associated with other classes in the
lecture room, the freshmen always held up their OWI1.
NVhenever they were busy at their laboratory benches,
they allowed not interference. The penalty for such
an offense was a sample of Spring Valley's best.
One thing which dampened the mirth of the class
toward the middle of the term was the departure of
our old friend, "Pop" Knowlton, who, on account of
his age, was unable to serve us longer. He has been
supplemented by "Pop" No. 2, alias 'iPop" Tambling,
who by his persuasive manner tended to shape the
ideas of the student along the right lines.
The last and greatest thing performed by the Class
of '11 was the farewell dance given to the seniors.
Never before had any other freshman class dared
or even presumed to take this honor from the junior
class. The Class of '11, seeing the negligence of the
juniors, seized the golden opportunity, the result of
which was the realization of the best of the social
functions given at the college during the year. They
have set a precedent for the future classes which
ought not to be neglected, but one which a class of
less ambition cannot follow.
FRESHMAN DENTAL CLASS
EING a stranger in San Francisco, without friends
or relatives who could show me this metropolis of
the Pacific, I started out to find for myself the points
of interest. Boarding a Mission Street car, I was
politely informed to either pay my fare or get off,
and I will assure that I immediately complied with
the demand. I rode out Mission Street until I heard
the conductor call out, "Fourteenth Street,', and then I
got off. I have often tried to figure out, but never
could quite tell why I left the car there, unless the
atmosphere, which I afterwards found out was in-
fected, had affected me.
I wandered leisurely up Fourteenth Street until I
came to a building with a wide, inviting entrance,
which had above the door the following inscription,
"College of Physicians and Surgeons." I had not
stood there for more than two or three seconds until
I became aware of a cloudburst, which seemed to
cover only a few feet of space, of which I was the
center. Then such a shout of laughter as I heard!
I was about to walk away, looking like a drowned
rat, when a dark-complexioned fellow of slender build,
wearing a long coat well padded at the shoulders,
his trousers neatly pressed, and a black derby hat,
approached me. I-Iis roguish, dark eye and smooth
manner seemed to overpower me completely. As he
came closer, I understood him to be saying some-
thing about hypnotizing me. This indeed set me to
thinking. I looked in all directions for some avenue
of escape, but for some reason was unable to go.
He beckoned me in at the basement door, something
told me not to go, but I was powerless against his
will. I followed through a dark basement and num-
berless corridors, until at last we came into a room
about twelve by fifty, filled with tables, around which
were seated men, who I afterwards found out were
dental students. These fellows were all engaged in
cutting various articles from blocks of plaster. I took
a seat centrally located beside a fellow who had an
extraordinarily large head, Roosevelt teeth, and with
his hair combed into a,ridiculous pompadour. Beside
him sat a curly-headed rascal, whom they called
"Silvest," who mumbled continually to himself. All
I could make out were the words, "Pauline, lemons,
and garden of love." I figured' that he had been
disappointed in love. and let it go at that.
On his right sat a large, burly fellow, with his
head set at an angle of thirty-three and a half
degrees, who said nothing more than, "Why, oh!
Further to my left sat a little Jap, who seemed to
be deeply interested in his work, while some of the
boys joshed him about "old folks." just whom they
referred to T was unable to find out.
lleside the lad from the Flowery Kingdom sat a
long, gaunt fellow in a gray sweater vest, who con-
tinually tormented Silvest with remarks about money
and sailors. V
A light-complexioned fellow with glasses next
attracted my attention by his remarks about "Creoles
and strawberry blondes." Pompadoura informed me
that the blonde young man was extremely lucky in
games of chance.
A slow, deep drawl drew my gaze toward a darkg
complexioned fellow wearing an old war-time derby,
who complained of having lost a case on account of
dropping his scalpel on the pavement.
An Englishman, who seemed to be doing more
advanced work, ignored the rest of the boys and sat
silently chewing his pipe-stem.
Near his knobs sat a full-moon-faced fellow, who
had a pronunciation peculiar to itself, and most pro-
nounced on the words "noive" and "boid." His con-
versation was freely sprinkled with feline sneezes.
On my right sat one of the finest looking boys I
have ever seen. l-le must have been born of royal
blood, as the other boys all removed their hats when
they addressed him. Pompadour told me that his
title name was "Sir I-Iicknockerf'
My attention was next drawn to a large, muscular
Cornishman, who wore an antediluvian vest made of
a horny skin. He seemed to answer very readily to
the name of "I-lif'
Across from Sir Hicknocker sat a fellow with par-
tially gray hair, who wore glasses and passed com-
plimentary remarks about 'fcolored folksf'
Close by sat a well-dressed young fellow, who
puffed away on a stick of dried sauerkraut which
bore the label "Ten Forf'
Next to the human crematory was a fellow who
reminded me of a French poodle on account of the
abundant mass of brush on his head. Hi informed
me that he was a cattle dealer, dealing mostly in
A tall, thin Scotch laddy with protruding teeth
next attracted my attention. I-Ie was calling the
wrath of the evil spirits upon the heads of the vil-
lains who had securely spiked his drawer of tools.
I asked who the fellow next to the Scotchman was,
and was informed by Silvest that he was the original
"Tuxedo Kid," straight from the coffin.
I was beginning to like the crowd, when most of
them quickly disappeared under their tables. Before
I had time to realize what was about to happen, I
was enveloped in a white mist, which proved to be
dry plaster. This with the water already in my
clothes made an awful mess. The slick-looking fellow
then led me away to the office, where I met a most
congenial fellow called "Doc.', His remarks and my
liking for the crowd convinced me that I was in the
right place and that I wanted to cast my lot with
them for the next three years.
A stands for Artsi, a son of the south,
VVho some day will work on the Amazon's mouth.
B is for Beattie, from the warm land of hops,
VVhom you'll find on the roof when the cold water
And Beclient, too, from the Sunfiower State,
VVhose luxury figure stands greater than eight
C stands for Campbell, from Antioch's shore,
Wliose goat often rambled out through the front
It is also for Charles, whose last name is Meagher,
VVith teeth carved from plaster that boy was a star.
D is for Decker, from below classy Blinghamg
For his slow, saw-like drayvl the other boys kid
F stands for Flemming, who came down in a boat.
And whose "why, why," appears to stick in his
Fugita also came over the waves
From the land of the Geisha and shrill serenades.
H is for Hosking, from an old pioneer town,
'Whose hydraulic left has thrown high men down.
And dou't forget I-Iemly, from up Modoc way,
Wliose real classy class in an office will pay.
J stands for jackson, who came on a wheel,
The loss of which caused the poor boy to squeal.
It also starts Jordan, of world-wide renown,
VVho instead of a dentist would make a good clown.
K is for Krause, from the dry town of Berkeley,
VVith near beer the poor boy has been filling up
L stands for Lester, ahead of Brownell,
Wfho surely has drunk from the luxury well.
M is for McAlpin, who hails from Nebraska,
Wfho summoned up nerve to go out and ask her.
M covers Mason, from down Fillmore Hill.
To whom cows and bulls are pretty tough pills.
P stands for Parker, from swell Pasadena,
XVho blew in his wad on a girl named Paulina.
T is for Telbs, who came from Salt Lake:
Un this boy, racial suicide no impression can make.
And Tekagi came in from goodness knows xvhereg
It's dollars to doug'hnuts he evolved in the air.
W starts XVrigley, from Humboldt's bleak coast,
Of whose complexion and beauty Eureka does
And NVilson stepped in old San Andrea
To the head of the class, and to show us the way
To H11 holes in teeth and step at a ball
And on E. N. M. T. day punish Wilsons "'l'hat's
qafwidtnf . 73, mcjlpfn
'Uice-President . , C, R, Kp-use
Secfefafy - Gverell Wrigley
Treasurer Lesler Qrownell
By Agnes Hansen, lVl. D.
The Coronis Archiatri has 1net for some pleasant
hours to spend
In social merriment and choice repastg
But, ah! we miss one well-beloved friend,
And o'er our hearts a solemn shade is cast.
We pause a moment, and we feel our loss,
Wlhich time has lightened some, but ne'er can cover.
The sweet and cheerful presence gleamed across
Our college life, and taught us all to love her.
She gave no sign that life meant sacriflceg
"l:llSClf1Sl111CSSU was watchword of her living.
To us an elder sister's kind advice
She mingled with warm friendship's gentle giving.
No need to speak her name: all know it well:
But let's be thankful that her life touched ours
Witll that ennobling and uplifting grace
That plucked her from earth's weeds to heaven's
Fraternal Feeling in the Medical
By M. H. Etcheverry, M. D.
HE origin of the science of medicine goes back
to remote times in the dim ages of antiquity, when
no distinction existed between dentists, pharmacists
and doctorsg when schools of medicine were a thing
unthought of. But to trace the natural evolution
and wonderful strides in the progress of medicine,
and the really great achievement accomplished only
through much persistent and untiring labor on the
part of an intelligent body of men throughout the
ages, is not within the scope of this paper.
XVhat I desire to emphasize is the absolute
necessity for the development and steady growth
of a strong spirit of loyalty, "of espirit de corps."
Professional etiquette, at best a frail check upon our
over individualistic attitude. does not fill the need.
The sacredness and secrets of our calling are not
sufficiently observed amongst us, nor yet by the
fly secrecy, I do not mean to infer that we should
hold back any of the knowledge that we have gained
from careful symptomatic observation and deduc-
tion: indeed, the sole "raison d'etre" of the medical
profession is the possibility of alleviating in its mani-
fold forms the sufferings of humanity.
It is a sad and constant fact that the science of
l-Iippocrates and Galen has often been made sub-
servient to unworthy ends: that it has been paraded
as the advertisement of balatant quackery. XfVhat
has been the result? A horrible feeling has been
engendered and has struck deep root in the minds of
the people. In place of respect and gratitude for
unselfish devotion, we must combat strong prejudices,
skepticism and even actual suspicion. Hence the
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problem of the solidarity of the medical fraternity
rests, for its ultimate solution, upon our control of
the confidence of the public at large. How to win it?
Individual effort, however efficient, of the rank and
file will not availg nor the researches and signal
services of our workers in the biological lahoratoriesg
nor yet the wonderful discoveries of our men of
Scientihc interest reaches its fullness of perfection
only in co-operative effort, when it creates the sense
of brotherhood that expresses itself in service, and
this icleal, however inattainahle, affords the right
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On the death of Brother Harry Wood Braylon, Nl. D., adopted by 'Beta
Chapter, Alpha Kappa Kappa Fralernityf' Collele of Physicians and Surgeons,
San Francisco. California.
wlJ6rCa5, in the dispensation of Divine Provi-
dence, the Great Master of All has called forth unto
His own domain, from this turbulent world of action,
our beloved brother and friend, Harry Wood Brayton,
and whereas we must all submit to His Holy' will, be it
'lRe50lV3b, that our heartfelt sympathy and con-
dolence be expressed to our brother's widow, in this
her hour of trial and tribulation, ever urging her to
place her trust in Him, " who doeth all things well,"
and be it further
1RC50lVe6, that a copy of these resolutions be
tendered to our beloved brother's widow, and also be
furnished for publication in " The Centaur" and "Chips."
HERBERT E. RODLEY,
Dated March 6, 1909.
Adopted by Bela Chapter, Alpha Kappa Kappa Fraternity, College of
Physicians and Surgeons, San Francisco, California. Upon the desrh of
Thomas McManus. beloved Father of Brother Francis A. McManus.
wlJeYea5, the Great Creator has deemed it
wise to call to the Great Beyond, Thomas McManus,
beloved Father of Brother Francis A. McManus, be it
1Resolveb, that we extend to him in his hour
of darkness our deep sympathy and sorrow for his loss.
"Let not your heart with anxious thoughts
Be troubled or dismayed,
But trust in Providence Divine,
And trust my gracious aid."
And be it further
1ResoIveb, that a copy of these resolutions be
sent to Brother Francis A. McManusg also that these
resolutions be embodied in the minutes of this Fra-
ternity and copies furnished for publication in "Centaur"
and " Chips."
HERBERT E. RODLEY,
Adopted by Bela Chapter, Alpha Kappa Kappa Fraternity, College of
Physicians and Surleons, San Francisco, Califomia. Upon the death of Edward
Gill, beloved Father of Brother Edward C. Gill, Nl. D.
'lLI11lJet'ea5, in the daily murine of Divine Dis-
pensation of the Almighty Father, He has seen fit to
call to His Eternal Kingdom, the beloved Father of our
Brother Primariua, Edward C. Gill, M. D., be it there-
1ResoIve0, that we extend to him in his hour of
need our profound sympathy and sorrow, impressing
upon him that there are "greater things beyond" in
that " land from which no traveler returns," and be it
'lRe5OlVCb, that a copy of these resolutions be
tendered to our Brother Primarius, also copies be fur-
nished for publication in " The Centaur" and " Chips."
STANLEY M. DEAKIN,
Dated March 26, 1909.
Roll of Chapters
March 18, 1909.
Alpha-Medical Department, Dartmouth College,
Hanover, N. H. lnstitutecl September 29, 1888.
Beta-College of Physicians and Surgeons, San
Francisco, Cal. lnstituted May 19, 1899.
Gamma-'l'uft's Medical School, Boston, Mass.
lnstituted December 12, 1893.
Delta-Medical Department University of Vermont.
Burlington, Vt. lnstitutecl May 2, 189-I-.
Epsilon-jefferson Medical College, v Philadelphia.
Pa. Instituted January 6, 1900.
Zeta-Long Island College Hospital Medical
School, Brooklyn, N. Y. Instituted March 21, 1896.
Eta-College of Physicians and Surgeons, Chicago,
Ill. Instituted December 7, 1899.
Theta-Main Medical School, Bowdoin College.
Brunswick, Me. Institutecl June 1, 1897.
Iota-Medical Department University of Syracuse,
N. Y. Instituted December 11, 1899.
Kappa-Milwaukee Medical College, Milwaukee,
VVis. Institutecl November 15, 1900.
Lambda-Medical Department Cornell University,
New York City. Instituted March 7, 1901.
Mu-Medical Department University of Pennsyl-
vania, Philadelphia, Pa. Instituted March 30, 1901.
Nu-Rush Medical College, Chicago, Ill. Instituted
April 27, 1901.
Xi-Medical Department Northwestern University,
Chicago, Ill. Instituted May 29, 1901.
Omicron-Miami Medical College, Cincinnati, Ohio.
Instituted October 28, 1901.
Pi-Ohio Medical University, Columbus, Ohio. In-
stituted October 2, 1902.
Rho-Denver and Gross Medical College, Denver,
Colo. Institutecl January 6, 1903.
Sigma-Medical Department University of Cali-
fornia, San Francisco, Cal. Instituted December
Tau-University of South, Sewanee, Tenn. Insti-
tuted July 15, 1903.
Upsilon--Medical Department, University of Ore-
gon, Portland, Oregon. Instituted March 21, 1903.
Phi-Medical Department University Nashville,
Nashville, Tenn. Instituted March 24, 1903.
Chi-Medical Department Vanderbilt University,
Nashville, Tenn. Instituted March 24, 1903.
Psi-Medical Department University Minnesota,
Minneapolis, Minn. Instituted February 25, 1898.
Omega-Medical Department University Ten-
nessee, Nashville, Tenn. Instituted March 2-1, 1903.
Alpha Beta-Medical Department Tulane Uni-
versity, New Grleans, La. Instituted November 24,
'Alpha Gamma-Medical Department University
Georgia, Augusta, Ga. Instituted January 25, 1904.
Alpha Delta-Medical Department McGill Uni-
versity, Montreal, Canada. Instituted November
Alpha Epsilon-Medical Department University of
Toronto, Toronto, Canada. Instituted April 16, 1905.
Alpha Zeta-Medical Department George Wash-
ington University, Washington, D. C. Instituted
April 27, 1905.
Alpha Eta--Yale Medical School, New Haven,
Conn. Instituted April 20, 1906.
Alpha Theta-Medical Department University of
Texas, Galveston, Texas. Instituted April 20, 1906.
Alpha Iota-University of Michigan, Department
of Medicine and Surgery, Ann Arbor, Mich. In-
stituted June 4, 1906.
Alpha Kappa--University College of Medicine,
Richmond, Va. Instituted' November 12, 1906.
-----University of St. Louis, Medical Depart-
ment, St. Louis, Mo. Instituted March --, 1909.
lnhiluled May l9, IB99
College of Physicians and Surgeons, Medical Department,
San Francisco, Cal.
Honorary Members Faculty
VV'inslow Anderson, A. M., M. D., M. R. C. P.,
London. M. R. C. S., Eng., etc.
Edward Guadalupe Frisbie, M. D.
Edward Stephen Howard, M. D.
Charles Edward Jones, A. B., M. D.
Francis Frederick Knorp, M. D.
Antrin Edgar Osborne, Ph. D., M. D.
Redmond Welliiigtolr Payne, M. D.
Charles Henry Rosenthal, M. D.
Aaron Schloss, M. D.
'William Freeman Southard, A. M., M. D.
Charles Alfred Dukes, M. D.
Alfred Conrad Girard, A. B., M. D.
David Alexander Hodghead, M. D., A. M.
Elmer Ellsworth Kelly, Ph. M., M. D.
Edward Warreii King, M. D.
Thurlow Miller, M. D.
Ernest Pillsbury, B. S., M. D.
Edward Martin Cherry, Ph. G., M. D.
Ethan H. Smith, M. D.
John M. Stowell, A. M., M. D.
Bertram Stone, M. D.
Oscar E. Eklund, M. D.
George Childs Macdonald. Nl. D.. Hrux. CHon.j
F. R. C. S. Edin., M. R. C. S. Eng.
Asa Westori Collins, M. D.
George Lee Eaton, M. D.
Albert Miles-Taylor, M. D.
Ernest Pillsbury, B. S., M. D.
Thurlow Miller, M. D.
john Henry Adams
james Garfield Anderson
Alexander C. Anderson
Sarshel DePew Cooper
Rafael Gabriel Dufficy
Stanley McClure Deakin
john George Harrington
Edward C. Gill
Albert Louis Howard
Charles John Lander
John Henry Flint
Otto Bergerson Fossum
' Francis Aloysius McManus
Eugene Michael Mclievitt
Harry VV. Reis
John Henry Roth
Herbert Ellis Roclley
Oscar Parke Stowe
John Morton Waste
George C. VVrigley
Treasurer . .
Corresponding Secretary .
Marshal . .
Warden . . .
Edward C. Gill, JVC. 'D.
. Herbert Gllis 'Radley
. fohn Henry ,Hdams
. Rafael Gabriel 'Dujcy
Slanley J8'C'cC lure 'Deakin
. fohn Jbforlon Wasle
Francis Aloysius McManus
. john George Harrington
Herbert Ellis Rodley
Francis ,,4loysius McManus
Rafael Gabriel Dujfcy
' ff 'y
' ig .
Beta Sigma Chapter, Psi Cmega
those of '07 and '08, is so small, indeed, we would
almost refrain from reference to the only two
R graduating class of '09, when compared to
But it may serve to enlighten the general laity, or
those who are readers of "Chips," as to what sort
of work a handful of men may do if they are true
Psi Omegans to inspire in the minds of the public
at large a healthy regard for our order, and for the
active members of our chosen vocation, which must
place us anon in the public's esteem second to no
Owing to the size of our outgoing class of 1908
there were left in the home of lleta Sigma only five
active members, scarcely enough to fill the offices,
that were necessary for the transaction of business.
But with that courage so common to the men,
who with pride wear our chosen emblem, and ex-
emplified recently, l am pleased to proclaim by our
energetic secretary and chief inquisitor, the interest
of our Psi Omega was never neglected in spite of
our college requirements.
The classes were canvassed with unbiased care,
with the result that we may justly feel proud of,
for we have already added to our live, nine other
active members. And their classwork coupled with
fraternal activities argues well for the growth of our
As one of the graduating class, it is gratifying in
the extreme, to note in our younger members a con-
ception so clearly defined, as to character, conduct
and scholarship that should distinguish a member
of our order.
In pursuance of fraternal teachings, besides our
chapter development, we have helped to foster a
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spirit of unity between the various departments at
college, which at the P. and S. for some years past
has been conspicuous alone by its absence.
We have also found time for a few social evenings
which were shared with our brothers from Beta Delta
Chapter, and the occasions were so fruitful of pleasure
to all Cunless it be some new made mcmbersj that
I trust they will be repeated so often hereafter as to
seem a part of our college curriculum.
As a fitting climax to this fruitful semester, to-
gether with Beta Delta Chapter, we have made all
arrangements for our annual dance to be given at
the Hotel St. Francis.
But mindful of earthquakes and things which upset
the pleasure we plan for the future, I deem it unwise
just "nowl' to describe the costumes of ladies "then"
But as an inducement to those who are freely
inclined, to the pleasure of terpsichorean amusements,
I will promise a dance with the following men, for
they all belong to our Psi Omega family:
M. Ellioll Rives . Grand Jffasler
Francis H. Jl'C'cKivill . . Secretary
Earl 'R. Harris . Treasurer
Jbferlin Hall . Chief lnquisilor
E. Plalford . . . Edilor
,Hllen R. Tumbling . . . Inside Guardian
VVins1ow Anderson,'A.M., M.D., M.R.C.P.
Thomas Morffew, D.D.S.
E. S. Howard, M.D.
, Chas. E. Jones, A.B., M.D.
F. F. Knorp, M.D.
Carrol O. Southard, M.D.
H. I. Ryan, D.D.S.
I. H. McKay
D. A. Lloclglleacl, A. M., M.D.
A. NV. Morton, A.l'l., M.D.
NV. A. Bryant, M.D., D.D.S.
11. D'Arcy Power, L.S.A., Eng., L.R.C.P
lf. VV. Harris, M.D.
Louis Jacobs, NLD.
J. NV. Key, M.D., D.D.S.
J. S. Knowlton, D.D.S.
Francis VVillian1s. M.D.
J. S. Seymour, M.D.
C. 13. Root, M.D., D.D.S.
Franck C. Pagin, D.D.S.
J. M. Dunn, D.D.S.
I. L. Assay, M.D., D.D.S.
H. S. Nlcliellops, M.D., D.D.S.
E. E. Kelley, M.D.
John Robertson, D.D.S.
H. L. Cranz, D.D.S.
C. VV. Mills, A.l3., M.D., D.D.S.
A. VV. Taylor, D.D.S.
Thnrlow S. Miller, M.D.
J. S. Milliken, D.D.S.
C. VV. Knowles, M.D., D.D.S.
Russell T-I. Cool, D.D.S.
H. E. Minor, D.D.S.
Evan L. jones, DDS.
W. E. Broadwater. D.D.S.
XV. E. Lewis, DDS.
C. NV. Knowles, M.D., D.D.S.
L. O. Berger, D.D.S.
H. R. Rogers, D.D.S.
E. O. Pieker, D.D.S.
I. A. Eason, D.D.S.
C. M. Eenbrook, D.D.S.
E. R. Schroeder, D.D.S.
E. M. Baldwin, D.D.S.
W. S. Wright, D.D.S.
I. L. Beclwell, DDS.
S. Croft, D.D.S.
Harry Chismore, D.D.S.
J. VV. Key, M.D., D.D.S.
H. 0. Smith, D.D.S., Nevada City
E. F. Beach, D.D.S.
A. L. Gibson, D.D.S., Ukiah
T. F. Moore, D.D.S., Berkeley
VVilliam Green, D.D.S., Honolulu
VV. A. VVhelan, D.D.S.
V. P. Orella, D.D.S.
H. M. Nuckolls, D.D.S.
XV. I-Iargrave, D.D.S., Ukiah
R. Y. Leslie, D.D.S.
C. VV. Decker, D.D.S.
F. N. Arnold, D.D.S.
C. H. Smith, D.D.S., Ukiah
B. F. Coleman, D.D.S.
G. H. Therkof, D.D.S.
G. F. Elvidge, D.D.S.
VV. I. A. McCracken, D.D.S., Oakland
W. S. Beach, D.D.S.
VV. A. Wlielaii, D.D.S.
NV. VV. Ramsey, D.D.S.
C. Van Wyck, D.D.S.
N. Hein, D.D.S.
. W. Goode, D.D.S., Reno
G. O. Rader, D.D.S., C. G. Park
VV. S. Gray, D.D.S.
L. B. Hines, D.D.S., Lodi
H. NV. I-linman, D.D.S., San Jose
F. H. Locke, D.D.S., Oakland
VV. H. Watlciiis, D.D.S.
J. L. Smith D.D.S., VVoodland
C. l-l. Lemon, D.D.S.
Du Bois Eaton, D.D.S.
VVilliam Levv, D.D.S., S. F.
H. S. Chandler, D.D.S., San Jose
R. L. Hursch, D.D.S.
C. S. Coe. D.D.S., Palo Alto
Norman Henderson, D.D.S., Alameda
E. P. james, D.D.S., 1111 Washington
G. E. Malone, D.D.S., Dunsmuir
W. A. Twiggs, D.D.S., 049 Ashbury
jerry O'Brien, D.D.S.
H. A. McNeil, D.D.S., Virginia
T. N. Easton, D.D.S.
Thomas O'Connell, D.D.S.
J. R. Young, D.D.S.
B. Yount, D.D.S., Belmont
L. H. Marks, D.D.S., Oroville
A. V. Ackcr, D.D.S.
C. H. Schultz, D.D.S. '
H. C. Mentz, D.D.S., Reno
E. E. Blosser, D.D.S., Los Angeles
C. VV. Scott, D.D.S.. Fruitvale
E. L. Dornberger, D.D.S., Mayfield
Shirlev Ashby, D.D.S., 244 Vicksburg
Herbert C. VVhite
H. Palmer Davis
R. R. Dasher
William R. Lane
W. C. Smith, Arizona
Charles W. VVilson
C. E. Young
H. Logan Geary
Charles L. Harvey
L. T. Smith, San Jose
Walter J. Dowell
Albert VV. Stokes
0. I. Eaton
R. G. Baldwin
F. F. MeClaskey
Charles V. Gallagher
E. E. Vicary, Navy
M. R. Merritt
S. W. Miller
E. H. Morris
H. H. Taylor
A. S. Van Der Hurst
C. VV. Wilsoii
G. D. Bovnton
E. C. Glatt
I. A. Higgs
L. E. Clay
C. O. Forester
G. F. Lyons
W. A. Menne
C. A. Grimoire
R. F. Patterson
. . Poole
J. H. McKay
F.. C. Cleuclennin
A. R. Vogelman
Jno. H. Conroy
Frederick A. Hall
J. C. Parr
C. F. Reilly
W. A. Robinson
F. G. Sarll
E. G. Smith
H. B. Smith
B. F. Stickel
C. F. Tully
Samuel H. Hall
Frederick A. Koenig
F.. A. Kruse
J. F. McCormick
G. H. Johnson
E. M. Rives
YQ: ve , 'gi
MG- .60 M207
- ' D- : 1.
HQ? f J". -'.
New York Alumni Chapter .................... New York City
Duquesne Alumni Chapter ....
Minnesota Alumni Chapter .....
Chicago Alumni Chapter .....
Boston Alumni Chapter ......
Philadel hia Alumni Cha ter
. . . .Minneapolis, Minn.
. . . ........ Boston, Mass.
... . . Philadelphia, Pa.
p . p ..... I
New Orleans Alumni Chapter ..... .... N ew Orleans, La.
Los Angeles Alumni Chapter.
Cleveland Alumni Chapter.. ..
.... Los Angeles, Cal.
. . . .Cleveland, Ohio
Seattle Alumni Chapter ......... ........ S eattle Wash.
Portsmouth Alumni Chapter .......... .... P ortsmouth, Ohio
Bu ffalo Alumni Chapter ......
...................ButTaIo, N. Y.
Baltimore College of Dental Surgery.
New York'ColIege of Dentistry.
Penn. Col. of Dental Surgery, Phila.
Tufts Dental College, Boston, Mass.
VVestern Reserve University, Cleveland, O.
University of Pennslyvania, Philadelphia.
Philadelphia Dental College.
University of Buffalo, Buffalo, N. Y.
Northwestern University, Chicago, Ill.
Chicago Col. of Dental Surg., Chicago, Ill.
University of Minn., Minneapolis, Minn.
University of Denver, Denver, Colo.
Pittsburg Dental College, Pittsburg, Pa.
Milwaukee, Wis.. Med. Col., Dental Dept.
Harvard University Dental School.
Louisville College of Dental Surgery.
Baltimore Medical College, Dental Dept.
College of Physicians and Surgeons, Dental
Department, San Francisco, Cal.
Ohio Col. of Dental Surgery, Cincinnati.
Medico-Chirnrgical College, Philadelphia.
Atlanta Dental College, Atlanta, Ga.
University of Southern California, Los
University of Maryland, Baltimore.
North Pacific Dental Col., Portland, Ore.
Starling Ohio Medical University, Col., O.
Indiana Dental College, Indianapolis, Ind.
University of Illinois, Chicago.
Geo. Washington Univ., Washington, D. C.
University of California, San Francisco.
New Orleans College of Dentistry.
St. Louis Dental College. St. Louis, Mo.
Keokuk Dental College, Keokuk, Iowa.
Georgetown University, Washington, D. C.
Southern Dental College, Atlanta, Ga.
University of Michigan, Ann Arlror.
GAMMA LAMBDA Col. of Dental and Oral Surg. of N. Y.
University of Iowa. Iowa City.
Vanrlerhilt University. Nashville. Tenn.
University Col. of Medicine, Richmond, Va.
The Medical Man Afloat
By H. Sheridan Baketel, M. D., New York
fsometimea Surgeon in the international Mercantile Marine Company,
N the spring, when the thoughts of the average
young man are said to tur11 to thoughts of love, the
fancy of the average young practitioner just out of
the hospital, and the recent graduate who cannot
afford the time a hospital course consumes, turns to
the very serious and practical thoughts of future
I desire to call the attention of this class of men to
an opportunity which offers a "living" from the start,
and which has many advantages quite unknown in
any other avenue of medicine-that of a ship's sur-
geoncy. All transatlantic and many of the coast
liners sailing out of New York carry surgeons, whose
business it is to guard the health of the passengers
Unfortunately, with one exception. vessels of
foreign register carry medical officers of their own
nationality, but with this handicap to American
medical men, there are over forty berths on ships
open to our graduates.
Of the transatlantic liners, the American Line, the
sole line under the American Hag, has four ships
sailing out of New York for Southampton, and four
out of Philadelphia for Liverpool, carrying American
surgeons. These vessels are extremely popular with
the traveling public, and offer the surgeon excellent
opportunities for clinical work as well as for earning
a very comfortable stipend. The Holland.-American
Line has four large ships running between New
York and Rotterdam, which carry American medical
men, although the company is distinctly Dutch.
Furthermore, American physicians are employed
on these ships: Atlas Line to VVest Indian and
Central American ports, twelveg Bermuda Line to
Hamilton, one, Panama Railroad Line to Colon, four,
Red D Line to Puerto Rico and Venezuela, four, the
New York and Puerto Rico Line to San Juan, fourg
the Sloman Line to Brazil, four, and the Lamport
and Holt Line to Brazil, two.
There seems to be among the medical profession a
very general misconception as to the professional at-
taimnents of the surgeon on steamships. The idea
is broadcast that a ship's doctor is usually a man who
failed to make good in practice ashore, or whose
habits are such as to disqualify him for independent
It is unfortunate that such a belief is prevalent,
because, as a matter of fact. the average steamship
surgeon is as well qualified as the average physician
ashore, and indeed many of them are men of the
highest scientific qualifications. In the first place,
the number of men desiring to go to sea as surgeons
is so great that steamship companies are enabled
to take their pick. The doctor aboard is not the
social butterfly he is generally believed. While
here and there may be found a man who devotes
much time to social amenities, the majority only
see the passengers at the table over which they
preside, and occasionally on the promenade deck.
He leads practically the same kind of life as his con-
The larger vessels seldom carry fewer than -1,500
people on each trip, and in the busier season 72,500
would be nearer an average number. Each one
of these persons can call on the surgeon at any time,
day or night. His aihnents are the same at sea as
on shore, augmented by the troubles peculiar to the
sea. If anything, he is more particular at sea than
when ashore, and as a result the doctor listens to
more tales of woe in one trip than he would in six
months ashore. '
The surgeon's duties are confined to certain lines
not unlike those of the general practitioner. The
bulk of his work is with the medical sick, but he
gets quite a bit of surgery, from two to half a
dozen obstetrical cases a month, some gynaecology,
Ophthalmology, and laryngology. NVith so many per-
sons depending on one medical man, it is easy to
see that his labors are as varied as those of the
physician in private practice. A day's work taken
from the surgeons log on a recent transatlantic
trip will give a fair idea of what the doctor at sea
has to do.
At three o'clock in the morning the doctor was
called out of bed to see a steerage passenger in labor.
The stewardess, who at one time had been a nurse
in an English hospital, had allowed matters to pro-
gress considerably before sending for the surgeon.
'As a result the woman was speedily delivered of a
healthy nine-pound boy. The doctor had just
esconced himself on a settee for a nap until the
first bugle call,
sailor who had
paring to swab
time before the
At nine o'clock
when he was summoned to attend a
scalded his leg and foot while pre-
one of the decks. It was breakfast
sailor's needs had been attended to.
the round of visits commenced. In
the forward port hospital was a Steerage passenger
ill with pneumonia, showing a temperature of 1040
Fahrenheit, a steward with acute nephritis, a fireman
with epididymitis, and a young boy with a septic
hand, which he brought aboard. In the after hos-
pitals, devoted to women, were va-rious cases. A
woman suffering with acute mania demanded con-
siderable attention. A young woman with acute
oophoritis, an old lady with facial neuralgia, a child
with laryngitis, and another with a hard bronchial
cold took up some of the surgeon's time. At 10:30
o'clock came the inspection. For an hour the captain,
purser, surgeon and chief steward thoroughly in-
spected the ship from stem to stern. Every part of
the vessel from the first cabin to the third class, and
from the saloon to the fireman's forecastle, was gone
over, and matters of ventilation, cleanliness and
order were taken up, and nothing which did not meet
the approbation of the officers escaped their attention.
After inspection the surgeon made his cabin calls,
occasioned chiefly on account of seasickness. Then
followed the surgery hour, where twenty-two of the
third cabin passengers and members of the crew
asked for medical advice. The cases were mostly of
a minor nature-coughs, colds, sprains, cuts, and the
like, made up the list. Many asked for an "opening
medicinef' with the result 'that black draught was
liberally given by the hospital steward. The passing
of sounds added to the variety of life on one steerage
passenger, while another enjoyed the sensation fol-
lowing urethral irrigation. During the afternoon,
the surgeon had an opportunity to get a two-hour
nap. Then came the evening hospital calls, and at
8:30 o'clock the evening surgery hour. At this time
it was necessary to reduce a hernia and fit a truss.
A bad case of varicose ulcer was treated and a couple
of stitches were taken in the scalp of a pugnatious
Irishman, who had decried England's greatness in the
hearing of a loyal Britisher. A fireman overcome
by the heat in the stoke hole, and another with sup-
pression of urine ended the labors of the surgeon
for the night.
Such was a day's routine, and happy was the
medical man when, on reaching port, he was able to
land every person on the ship. Two went to the
hospital.. but both were 'fout of the woods" before
the vessel again turned its prow homeward.
From this brief resume it will be seen that the
surgeon of the big transatlantic liner is no drone. His
working hours are long, and much of his leisure time
is taken up in the study and perusal of medical litera-
ture, of which he usually has a generous supply. The
surgeon's library is ample, and up to date, and his
medical and surgical equipment are the best.
The remuneration of the ship's surgeon depends
entirely upon the size of a vessel, its destination,
number of passengers, the length of the trip, and the
condition of the weather. Most of the lines employ-
ing American medical officers pay the surgeon' about
S720 per year, besides all living expenses. In addi-
tion, most lines allow the doctor to send bills for the
treatment of all ailments not contracted aboard ship.
As a result the income of the doctor at sea is far
above the reputed average of physicians' income
The surgeons on the American and Holland Ameri-
can lines are said to average about 32,500 and living
expenses, while the average on the coast lines above
mentioned is about 31,500 and expenses. On the
big ships of the VVhite Star Line, like the Adriatic,
Baltic, Cedric and Celtic, all of which carry two
medical ofiicers, the chief surgeon collects on an
average .5-1800 per year. An added advantage is
that there is not one cent's worth of expense for
ofilice rent, books, instruments, the keeping of horses
or automobiles, telephone, and the innumerable ne-
cessities which take so large a part of the income
of the practicing physician.
Again, sea life is less strenuous than life ashore.
Night calls, and they are infrequent, can be made
without stepping into the air. There are no long
drives, no jealous confreres, no backbiting patients.
Sea practice is as near ideal practice as can ever be
found in this life.
The young medical man who loves old ocean, and
is on the lookout for an opening, can do no better
than to accept a ship's surgeoncy Cif he can get itj,
with the feeling that he will not lose caste, for the
medical profession has no more high-minded, earnest,
and hardworking representatives than those who go
down to the sea in ships.
Glullrge nf lghgairimw aah Sfurgrnna
Bun Zlfruuriarn, Llal.
wlD6feH5, the Almighty Father has seen fit to
remove from our midst our beloved classmate, Claire
Freiman, of the Senior Class of the College of Physi-
cians of San Francisco, we, her fellow-students, feel that
we have lost a good and faithful student, and a loyal
and true friend. For more than three years she was
closely associated with us in our work, sharing with us
our joys and our sorrows, and always ready with a
kind word to each and a smile for all. Her sudden
demise seemed so untimely, she was so full of energy
and high ambitions and when her work in the College
was almost at an end she was called to her Eternal
Home. But we know that the Father Who watches
over us all knows what is best, and we bow in sub-
'lR65Ol.VCb, that a copy of these resolutions be
sent to the sorrowing Mother and Brother, to whom
we extend our sincere sympathy, and that a copy be
spread upon the minutes of the Secretary's book of
the Student Body of the College of Physicians and
S. D. COOPER, President.
J. G. ANDERSON,
Sec'y Medical Student Body.
October 18, 1908
HARRY W. BRAYTON, M. D.
Died March 6, I909
lt is with the utmost sorrow that we chronicle in
these columns the death of one of the well-beloved
professors of the College of Physicians and Surgeons.
His face had become familiar in our halls during the
last year, and we always counted him as one of our
number, for we know that he cherished a most loyal
heart toward our college. Since a wiser One than we
has seen fit to cut short the bright and hopeful career
of him who was just beginning to fulfill his aspira-
tions, it is not given us to judge the right and wrong,
however unfair it seems to us, that he should be sacri-
ficed so unexpectedly. The best that we are able to
do is to try to reconcile ourselves to the thought that
he has escaped the trials and tribulations of this world
and is now enjoying eternal peace and calm, and to
give our sincerest condolence to his family and pay
due tribute to his memory.
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W 4 49
By R. G. Duflicy, Josh Editor
u s 9'
" Favorite Expressions of Our Professors
Dr. Anderson: "You d0n't know your anatfunyf'
Dr. Agnew: "You know just that one litt e inch."
Dr. Boxton: "And the commercial name."
Dr. Burns: "That's a pazzazaf'
Dr. Berger: "Yes, sir."
Dr. Cafferata Csphinxj: "Speak to me only with thine
Dr. gollins: Qs that patient here today?"
Dr. aste: " hy! Why.
Dr. Cherry: "That'll do, noisy." .
Dr. Dow: "l'm awfully sore this morning."
Dr. Dukes: "Doing oolities is not as easy as it looks. You
know we do them at night."
Dr. Day-Bew: "Wilson, that's all."
Dr. Dannenhaum: "You are all wrong."
Dr. Eaton: iZGentlemen, you can take this for what it's
worth an try it.
Dr. Ekluncl: '4Come on, hoysg we will have a little quiz."
Dr. Etehevery: 4'That's all today."
Professor Flint: "Buy a Pharmaeopiaf'
Dr. Howard: "Not in the daytime."
Dr. Johnson: "When I lecture, you all sleep."
lar. g?i1e5:l:gDor1'tlgSt excited."
r. ee z 'xaet y.
Dr. Knorp: "No, no, no: you are too-late for attendance."
Dr. Leithead: "That will do for today."
Dr. Makinson: "This is very important."
Dr. Morffewz "How many muscles in the body?,'
Dr. McDonald: "You're dead."
Dr. J. G. Null: "You must study or we won't hnish this
Dr. Nellie Null: "Sorry I couldn't get here last time."
Dr. Nelson: "Is that right? What's right?"
Professor Owens: "I heard that same voice answer seven
different times." '
Posner: "I want to be a friend to you all."
Ryan: ."Can you tell me?" '
C. O. Southard: 'fI'll see you next Wednesday."
Smith: "Shirver's moleskin plaster."
Stone Cno particular sayingjz "1-le is the man who
wears a smile.
Spriggs: "Just one more word about dogs."
W. F. Southard: "See how it is?"
Thomas: "Take chapters 4, 5, 6, 7, and 8.
Taft: "It was foggy on the bay."
Troppman: "That reminds me of a story.
White: "Gentlemen, if you please."
Dr. Wright: "I'll teach you something you
Dr. Woodward: "Sometimes it is-and sometimes it isn't.'
Young: "lt was muddy at San Bruno."
Weyerhorst-Do you ever have a moocous r-r-rectal fistula,
' Dr. Agnew-I guess I don't quite understand your question.
I-Iaas has a new method of treating cerebral. hemorrhage-
lower the head, elevate the feet, and give strychmne.
Dr. Anderson Cto DeVi1lej-Leon, how can you tell a
female from a male?
DeVille-By inquiring into the family history, doctor?
Dannenbaum-What is pyemia?
Reis-It is that condition where pus is in the blood.
Dr. Knorp-DeVille, where does a direct inguinal hernia
DeVille-Why-through-ah-Scarpa's triangle, doctor.
Dr. Anderson Cquoting Bishop Morelandb-We are going
to organize a little mothers' club. Any lady desiring to become
a little mother' will call on the pastor after this meeting.
Doctor Ryan-What is an anodyne?
Mason-Something that deadens the patient.
Dr. Anderson-What causes Mr. Howard to blush when
he sees a beautiful young lady on the street raise her dress
more than fourteen inches above her feet?
"The sympathetic system," Dr. Anderson says, is the
answer-but-this is doubted by many.
Young Wrigley is specializing in "Shoe Shining."
Jackson and Kilburn are making a specialty of "Window
Inquire of I-Ioskings or Parker if Professor Flint is as
fool in Materia Medica as they thought.
Microscopic Examination of Cranium
Jo rd an- Hoag-
Sawdust, 85W Tm-, 50W
Wiltef, 14W Tnrpcntine, 20W
Qray matter, trace. Sand, 20W '
Vvflsfilllio-' , Gray matter fwantrugj.
SlllC3l1CCl paving stone, Mqson-
Bgena 1015 Total vacuum.
Goat horns, 40W Wan- X
Davis- Rice, 6500
Dynamite, 30W l-lop, NSW
Klucilage, 601k Resin, 17W .
Gray matter, 10W Gray matter, slight trace.
Guess lfVassilko is amhidextrousg he works his engine left
Fontaine, after Dr. Knorp's lecture-Why, I :un about the
only one in the class that never had it.
Rives winks his nose with his Levator Lahii Superioris
And to think of a freshman dental joining the li. N. M. 'l'.'s
hy paying 50 cents initiation fee. Things must he cheap in
Wassilko-Dr. Boxton,l have a serious case of "nulpilitus,"
' Dr. Boxton-What? l-las Dr. Sullivan discovered a new
disease? You mean "pumpern1ekel."
Dr. Leitheacl Cin clinic!-Lady. you are suffering from auto-
Patient-YVhy, doctor, l never rode in an auto, much less
being drunk in onc.
Doctor Anderson-Mr. DeVhle. what is the dose of
DeVille-Do you mean the tluid extract or the tincture?
x .ln ' gf? 'gif' I ,Puhoe
flpriiu QA 'N '
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3" lengt f
just a suggestion for some freshrnan dental:
There comes to us from Salem
A pinto with longhair,
VVho feeds his wife on potatoes,
And for wood burns Anderson's chair.
He cares not for the barbersg
His wife cannot cut hairg
So his mottled locks turn up behind
And ramble in the air.
Wfhen last he bathed is hard to sayg
llut we are all quite sure
That cobwebs of at least '06
Obstruct his bathroom door.
Wfe hope he'll get a suit some day,
And keep it cleaned and pressed,
Discard his ancient neckwear,
And try to keep half dressed.
VVhen student body fees are due,
His egg-like eyes grow sad:
l-le always pulls the same old dime
As though 'twere all he had.
I-Ie has some awful habits,
So many students say:
They say they see him eating things
Wfhich most men throw away.
I-le'll soon return to webfoot fwe hopel.
And we'll see him never more:
llut here's our last bit of advice:
Wie hope he won't be sore.
Clean up, you slob, and change your clothes
And see the barbers, too.
And clean your dirty fingernails-
That's our advice to you.
504 'me sum-1-
eg TIME IM
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Tebbs, upon arriving in the city last fall, had a cab
bring him to the college. When he stepped from the cab, it
was noticed by some of the students that hc was attired in
"full dress" and was carrying a large suitcase and a mandolin,
so the front doors were held open for the distinguished arrival.
He addressed one of the students, saying he wanted to be
shown his apartments. Some of the "wise old boysl' took him
very cautiously to the dissecting room, which was at that time
empty save for the glass tables-and told him that it was the
dormitory. Tebbs remarked: "Gee! a fellow can't sleep on
those," and then left the building disgusted.
Dr. Keck tafter explaining the X-ray apparatusJ-I-Iar-
rington, what have I been talking about?
Harrington Cwho had been, amusing himselfj-I donit
Dr. Keck-I'm not surprised.
Beegan-Somebody told me today I was handsome.
McKevitt--When was that?
McKevitt-N05 I meant, when were you handsome?
Dr. Howard-What is the larynx?
Collings Cin a hoarse voicej-It is a continuation of the
Dr. Howard-No wonder you are hoarse.
Dr. Troppman--What are the prefixes added to a meter to
express fractions of the same?
Hund-Deci, Centi, Melli.
Dr. Troppman-I don't know Dcci or Centi, but I know
Mellig she used to work in the White House.
A sophomore and a freshman having had some previous
education in organic chemistry tried to impart some of their
knowledge to Dr. White in physiology as to the formula of
maltoseg both were wrong. Dr. White then remarked: "There
are some students who have a little knowledge of chemistry,
and sometimes this little knowledge gets them into a whole
lot of trouble. CNothing persona1.J"
Dr. Stone Cin phys. dig.D-Mr. Howard, what causes mitral
4., I H IWW
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And The Villian Still Pursued Him
Dr. Jones Cchemistryb-Wrigley, what is pharmaceutical
Wrigley-That which pertains to farming.
Adams says that beef in Lodi is worth six cents a foot
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ig 5- :ag .f
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This is what we heard of Tom and Tebbs
Dr. White Cin physiologyj-Flemming. what is the stom-
ach acid or alkaline?
Flemming--Why! why, ah! why! why, ah! alkaline.
After Dr. Keck had spent three-quarters of an hour explain-
ing to the class the technique of taking X-ray pictures,
McManus asked where he kept the camera.
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jackson ale onions before having his pidlure taken for "Chips," note the result
Dr. Howard tin anatomyj-Colliugs, what do you know?
Colliugs--The boundaries of all the triangles of the hody.
Dr. Howard-Bound pancose triangle.
Collings-l d0n't know that one.
News ltem-Dr. Pedrotti has removed his office from the
hlfair Wind" to the corner of Clay and East Streets. He
claims the free lunch is better there.
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- . fgi. Y-Q?-fm?74qi in M E K
THE COLLEGE OF PI-IYSICIANS f+5v1Z.cEoN.S gig-IR.
Fliarnl-41 E. Q-ol-I.
College of Physicians and Surgeons
l4th Street, between Mission and Valencia, San Francisco
WINSLOW ANDERSON. A. M.. M. D.,
M. R. C. P. L.. Professor. Gynecol,
and Abdominal Surgery: President.
NV. FREEMAN SOUTI-IARD, A. M..
M. D. CHarvarcD, Professor of Oph-
thal., Otol., Rhlnol., Laryngol.g
CHARLES A. DUKES, M. D., Profes-
sor of Obstetrics and Pediatrics.
FRANCIS F. KNORP, M.' D., Profes-
sor of Prln. and Prac. ot Surgery.
GEORGE CHILDS MACDONALD. M.
D., Brux. qHons.J. F. R. C. S. Edin.,
M. R. C. S., Eng., Professor of
E. S. HOXVARD, M. D., Professor of
.ETHAN 11. SMITH, M. D., Professor
of Orthopedics. V '
A. MlLES TAYLOR. M. D., Professor
of Gynaecology and Abdominal Sur-
A. P. WOODXVARD, M. D., Professor
J. F. DILLON, A. M., M. D., Professor
of Materia Medica, Pharmacology
CHARLES E. .IONES. A. B.. M. D.,
Professor of Chemistry.
C:xRI2.0hL O. SOUTHARIJ, M. D.,
Professor of Chemistry. g
1 ll KL M D Pl G
IJMIL WESC'C F, . ., 1. ..
Professor of Materia Medica and
O. E. EKLUND, M. D., Professor of
ARTHUR H. WHITE. M. D., Pro-
fessor of Physiology.
E. Z. HENNESSEY, M. D., Professor
of Nervous and Mental Diseases.
l-l. A. MAKINSON, M. D., Professor of
GEORGE LEE EATON. M, D., Pro-
fessor of Genlto-Urinary Diseases.
F. C. KECK, M. D., Ph. G., Professor
of Electro-Therapeutics. 1
SYDNEY R. DANNENBAUM. M. D..
Professor of Theory and Practice of
Medielnc and Clinical Medicine.
H. M. ONVENS, Professor of Medical
BERTRAM STONE, M. D., Professor
of Medicine and Physical Diagnosis.
Bl7RRI'l7T N. DONV, M. D., Associate
Professor of Ophthal., Otol., Rhlnolo.,
DERTHA VVAGNER-STARK, M. D..
Adjunct Professor of Gynecology and
LOLITA B. DAY-BENV, M. D.. Ad-
,lunct to Chair of Pediatrics and
Chief of Clinic for Children.
The Medical Department conducts a
over a period of eight months per year.
each year. The matrlculatlon fee is 585.0
For regulations concerning advanced
M. H. ETCHEVERRY, M. D., Adjunct
Professor of Medlclne.
CHARLES E. LEITI-IEAD, M. D., Ad-
junct Professor of Surgery and Lee--
turer on Minor Surgery and Bandag-
AS.: NV. COLLINS, M. D., Adjunct
Professor of Surgery and Lecturer
on Oral Surgery and Surgical Tech-
JOHN G. NULL, M. D., Adjunct Pro-
fessor of Mental and Nervous Uls-
V.LC. THOMAS, M. D., Adjunct Pro-
fessor of Surgery and Surgical Tech-
L. W. SPRIGGS, M. D., Adjunct
Professor of Surgery and Lecturer
on Surgical Pathology.
H. N. ROYVELL, M. D., Lecturer on
NELLIE NULL, M. D., Lecturer on
Hygiene and Dietetics.
CHARLES M. TROPPMANN, M. D.,
Ph. G., Lecturer on Materia Medica.
Pharmacology and Prescription
WV1 ting H
E. M. CHERRY, M. D., Ph. G.. Lec-
turer on Materia Medica and Thera-
ARTHUR B. NELSON, M. D., Lec-
turer on Anatomy.
XV. S. JOHNSON, M. D., Lecturer on
ALBERT BERGER, M. D., Lecturer
on Histology and Medical Clinician.
L. H. YOUNG, M. D., Lecturer on
Pathological Histology and Demon-
strator of Microscopic Technique.
G. P. PURLENKY, M. D., Lecturer on
Surgical and Topographical Anatomy.
AUGUST A. CAVAGNARO, Ph. G..
M. D., Lecturer on Anatomy.
VVM. P. AGNENV, M. D., Cllnlcal Lec-
turer on Proctology.
CHAS. E. FRENCH, M. D., Assistant
to Chair of Gynecology.
WVM. B. KEARNEY,
to Chair of Eye,
A. H. WRIGHT, M.
J. C. HANLEY, M.
Chair of Obstetrics and Pediatrics.
WV. C. PRUETT, M. D.. Assistant to
Chair of Obstetrics and Pediatrics.
M. D., Assistant
M. D., Assistant
Ear, Nose and
D., Assistant to
D.. Assistant to
to Chair of Clinical Surgery.
J. A. J. MACDONALD, M. D., Assist-
ant in Medicine.
W. H. HARRISON,
strator of Biology, Embryology and
four years' course of study extending
Graduation exercises are held ln May
0. The lecture fee ls S100 per year.
standing and for further information,
M. D., Demon'
COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS.
344 Fourteenth Street, San Francisco, Cal.
College of Physicians and Surgeons
l4th Street, between Mission and Valencia, San Francisco
ANDERSON, WINSLOW, A. M.. M.
D., M. R. C. P. L., President.
NVM. FREEMAN SOIITI-IARD, A. M..
M. D., Treasurer.
'l'lflOS. MORFFEW, D. D. S., Prof. of
Operat. Dent. and Histology, Presi-
dent Dental Faculty.
GEORGE OLIVER RADER. D. D. S..
Professor of Dental Hygiene.
GEORGE CHILDS MACDONALD, M.
D., Brux, Hons.: F. R. C. S.. Edin..
M. R. C. S., Eng.. Professor of
J. F. DILLON, A. M.. M. D., Profes-
sor of Materia Medica. Pharmacol-
ogy and Therapeutics.
E. S. HOXVARD, M. D.. Professor and
Demonstrator of Anatomy.
CI-IAS. E. JONES. A. B., M. D., Pro-
fessor of Chemistry.
F. F. KNORP, M. D.. Professor of
Prin. and Prac. of Surgery.
VVALTER F. LEVVIS. D. D. S.. Emer-
itus Professor of Orthodontia.
ARTHUR H. VVHITE. M. D., Profes-
sor of Physiology.
CARROLL O. SOIITHARD, M. D..
Professor of Chemistry and Metal-
O. B. BURNS, D. D. S., Professor of
A. E. SYKES. D. D. S., Professor
Dental Porcelain Art.
O. E. EKLITND, M. D., Professor of
'I'I-IOMAS O'CONNELL, D. D. S., Adj.
Prof. of Operative Dentistry and
ASA W. COLLINS, M. D., Adj. Prof.
of Surgery and Lecturer on Oral
Surgery and Surgical Technique.
J. P. JAEGELING. D. D. S., Clinical
Professor of Crown and Bridge XVork.
CHARLES XV. DECKER, D. D. S.,
Lecturer on Anesthesia and Extract-
R. R. CASTLIC, D. D. S., Lecturer on
F. D. TAFT, D. D. S.. Lecturer on
ll. G. RYAN, D. D. S.. Lecturer on
M. M. POSNER, D. D. S., Lecturer on
CHARLES M. TROPPMANN. M. D..
Ph. G., Lecturer on Materia Medica.
Pharmacology, and Prescription
V. C. THOMAS, M. D., Lecturer on
AUGUST A. CAVAGNARO. Ph. G..
M. D., Lecturer on Anatomy.
AR'l'l'Il'lR H. NELSON, M. D., Lec-
turer on Anatomy.
A. W. TAYLOR, D. D. S., Instructor
in Operative Instrumental Tech-
AUGUST CAFF'ERA'l'A. D. D. S..
Demonstrator of Dental Operative
M. J. SULLIVAN, D. D. S.. Demon-
strator of Operative Technique.
U. GRANT BARTLETT, D. D. S..
Demonstrator of Anesthesia and Ex-
J. ll. McKAY, D. D. S., Demonstrator
of Dental Porcelain Art.
C. C. CONNVELL, D. D. S.: R. NV.
MEEK, D. D. S.: H. E. MINOR, D.
D. S.: M. Fl. CLARK, D. D. S.:
LU'l'l-IER A. TEAGIIE, D. D. SJ
A. M. RARKER, D. D, S.: G. S.
RACKMAN. D. D. S.: A. O.
HOOKER. D. D. S.: D. H. LATI-
MER, D. D. S.: J. C. HENNESSY.
D. D. S.: T. E. MOORE, D. D. S.:
'l'. S. STEALEY. D. D. S.: F. R.
STOKES, D. D. S.: V. P. ORELLA:
A. L. GIBSON. D. D. S.: L. 'l'.
CRANZ, D. D. S.: NVILLIAM BIIR-
FIEND. D. D. S.: E. H. BENJAMIN.
D. D. S.: GEORGE R. YOUNT. D.
D. S.: J. WINDI-IAM F. LEXVIS, D.
D. S.. Operative and Prosthetic
The full Dental course is a graded one, extending over three years. The
regular course in Dentistry begins about the middle of September, and con-
tinues seven months.
The college fees in the Dental Department are S150 for each course.
For regulations concerning advanced standing and for further information,
COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS,
344 Fourteenth Street, San Francisco, Cal.
College of Physicians and Surgeons
l4th Street, between Mission and Valencia, San Francisco
DEPARTMENT OF PHARMACY
XVINSLOW ANIJIGRSON, A. M., M. D.,
M. R. C. P. I... President.
XVILLIAM FREIGMAN SOUTHARD.
A. M.. M. D., 'i'l'L'1LSlll'1'l'.
P. A. Dl'BOIS. Ph. G., Phur. IJ., Pro-
fessor of 'Phvory und Practice ot'
1'lm,rnmcy. President Pl1au'1nzLL'y
J. H. FI.IN'I'. Ph. G. l1'hilz1.7. Profes-
sor of Plmi'nmc-outicni Chemistry and
'1'oxic0lo1.ryg Dc-:ln Ph:Lrm:u-y If'uc'uity.
F. IJILLON, A. M., M. IJ.. 1-'rnfvssur
of Materia Mmlim-il, Pl1:1i'nnuwolo1.:y,
H. M. ONVENS, I'roI'cs:-:or uf ivlvilivfii
CARROIJ. O. SOl'Tl'iARlJ, M. TB.,
l"ro1'i-ssor ot' Chemistry.
. C. KECK, M. U., Ph. G., PI'0fL'Sti0l'
IG. M. CHERRY, M. D., Ph. G.. Lvl'-
turcr on Material Medivu and 'l'h01':1-
CI-IARIJCS M. TROPPMANN, M. IJ.,
Ph. G., i40l't.lIi'C'l' on Material Mcdivu.
Pimrmzu-ology uml Pre-scription
EMU. XVESCHCKE, M. D., PII. G..
I'ru!'1-ssor oi' 1VInturi:L Mvilivzt :uid
The course in i'lmrnnu'y ilt'H4iliS about Sc-ptvmbvr 15th and mmtinuos eight
Matricuiutinn foo. S5-00: ievturvs, 590: nnul uxiuninutions. 325.
For regulations concerning udvzincml stztnding, and for further information,
COLLIJGIG OF PHYSICIANS ANIJ SVRGEONS.
344 Fourteenth Street, San Franc-ist-o, Cal.
xt? Fi-lx 'NK
i N ' Q :S
,5f'1I'Wl1 ileilf ie' -.s N
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ease ff.. .ll 1. -u f. , ry.,
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A, ---- -f- -'ff - - -
F15 ' zfQLg:f3,--A--N..:..ug fires .a 'Q
1 -' -fieijf Mk as -Hibg-egg' r '
li 1 . .. fs. 4 nh. A K 'r ---4- ----A
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V' 1QQNfS X
The New Saint Winifrecl
The New Sanatorium Building is now completed and ready for the reception of
P It .is a commodious structure of one hundred rooms specially constructed of
HARIVIORED CONCRETE." for a sanatorium and is an absolutely fireproof and earth-
The walls, floors and ceilings are composed of interlacing steel rods imbedded in
cement concrete. Every square foot is surrounded by steel bars, making a monolith of the
entire building which is practically indestructible.
The operating rooms, equipment and service are the best that skill, experience and
money can procure.
The Sanatorium is arranged for 50 surgical cases and 20 medical cases. A few
obstetrical cases can be accommodated.
Each patient has absolute privacy in his own cosy quarters.
THERE ARE. NO WARDS to spread disease from one patient to another.
No contagious nor infectious cases admitted.
THE SAINT WINIFRED SANATORIUM
1065 Sutter Street
PHONE FRANKLIN 136 ...-- SAN FRANCISCO
1 rm: JAS.'Si5J.HEE'35iiffQfizns co
house west of Chicago, and the best
, gr equipped and most systematically arranged
A T J Dental Depot in the big round world.
We are naturally proud of Our cus-
tomers are proud of it-We want every
one to see it. Call and let us show you the new store
, ERE is located the largest Dental Supply
THE JAS. W. EDWARDS CO.
323 GEARY STREET, CORNER POWELL
Q A DEPo'rs A
SAN FRANCISCO - LOS ,ANGELES - OAKLAND - SACRAMENTO
Oh I I
M - - ,, .. -f , A I II
an PACIFIC co,4sT HEAD OFFICE ------ 'IQ
QQ METROPOLITAN LIFE INSURANCE CO. IQ?
if PINE AND STOCKTON STREETS I
gl sAN FRANCISCO, CAL. lg
Q 0 3W
ge WALTERS SURGICAL
gf COMPANY ig
S" S ' I st "6
af Ufgefms H flfmems ,393 Sutter street
gf Igosplti ani-Sick San Francisco, Cal. TQ
I oom upp ICS '
5 EICCUO- Medical TELEPHONE DOUGLAS IQ
gf Apparatus Q5 4017 Q
OFFICE PHONE REIIDENCE PHONE
DOUGLAI 567 WEST 3721
DR. ETHAN H. SMITH
Houns: 2 'ro4 F. M.
MonNINos AND SuNDAvs
701 PHELAN BUILDING
GRANT AVE. AND MARKET STS.
CHAS E. JONES. NI. D.
iirnfrmmr nf Ollprnuiutrg
1136 GUERRERO ST.
9A.M T012 M.AND7TOHP.M.
PHONE MARKET 3060
C. F. WILLIAMS
14-TH AND VALENCIA STS.
IaI:LI. amos 'rwo MINu'rI:s snr as CURTAIN nuszs
PHONE DOUGLAS 4265
DR. WM. J. JACKSON
FOURTH AND MARKET STS. SAN FRANCISCO
PHONE FRANKLIN 1935
THOS. IVIORFFEW. D. D. S.
1765 PINE STREET SAN FRANCISCO
BETWEEN FRANKLIN AND Gouuu
352199591 f!IIP-.QI4i9 N
1803 MISSION ST.
con.roun1'l::NTI-I sr. SAN FRANCISCO
PATRONIZE HOME INDUSTRYI
MADE IN SAN FRANCISCO
and Sold in Our Five Slores
1178 MARKET ST. 605 KEARNY ST.
64 MARKET ST. 2640 MISSION ST.
1600 FILLMORE ST.
ALL THE NEWEST STYLES and UP-TO-DATE
NOVELTIES AT POPULAR PRICES
Priest Sl. Cath cart
Special Rate to Students on
Get our prices before placing your order.
WE CAN SAVE YOU MONEY.
-Give us a call--
1 1 1 Ellis Street, Come, Pgwgll
Phone Douglas 1870
DR. M. F. MCGUIRE
Hours: 9 lo 55 Evenings by appoinlmcnl
SIXTH AVE. and CLEMENT ST.
Richmond Distric! San Francisco
M. CLARK M. O. DROIT WM. MORONEY
Cigar . L71 Stand
Pool and Billiard
I993 MISSION STREET
Near Sixteenth Street SAN FRANCISCO
Phone Market CHAS. STICKLESON
Leading Brands of lmporleci
Shigfjgf' 299 Valencia Street
San Bruno Drug Store
DR. L. H. YOUNG, Proprietor I
Telephone Market 5866
2598 San Bruno Avenue
P. N. VARELLAS
Candies and Ice Cream
Special Allenlion Given Io
Weddings and Parlies
PHONE MARKET 5336
2577 MISSION STREET
SAN FRANCISCO, :: :: CALIFORNIA Near Twenly-second SAN FRANCISCO
Hours: 2 to 4 p. m. daily 7 to B Evenings BEST PRICES ON THE COAST
Sunday by appointment
DR. ALEX. RAYMOND
Physician ana' Surgeon
450I Minion Street I
Phone Market 3295
O F F I C E
4263 MISSION STREET
Phone Market 2040
PHOENIX DRUG Co.
2667 Mission St. San Francisco
G. IIHILDS-MAIIIJUIIALII, M. Il.,F.R.lI.S.
Surgeon St. Mary's Hospital and
City and County Hospital
HOURS! 2 4 AND 7'B P. M.
Telephone Franklin 3020
II39 GEARY STREET
HOME BAKER Y
3151 Sixteenth St.
Bel. Valencia and Guerrero
All Bread, Pies and Cakes Strictly Home Made
Fresh Every Day. Hot Bread Twice a Day
Phone Park 4779
WEIRICH Sa. GROLUND, Propriet
OFFICE HOURS: I to 3 and 710 8 p. m.: Sundays I0 a. m.
DR. BERTRAM STONE
OFFICE AND RESIDENCE
41 I2 Twenty -fourlh Slrecl
Near Caalro Telepharre Markel 609
OYSTERS A SPECIALTY
and Oyster I-Iouse
S. GERUNOVICH 61 COMPANY
296 VALENCIA ST.
Near Fourteenth SAN FRANCISCO
Is the only Photo-
H CT07727iZ67'CZ'Kl! A rf Co.
Coast working a day
and night force.
4IICuts in this publi-
cation were made by
US. II II IZ
Sena' fbi' 77fI,t.VfI'lIf6'0, 4'n!a!ag1r1'.
COMMERCIAL ART Co. . I I
DESIGNERS AND ENGRAVERS
, 53 THIRD STREET SAN FRANCISCO
-Q TELEPHONESEKEARNY 2287 f
ment on the Pacific
UW. . ---.,.E.A.-
EIC-HUGHESIPRESI TELEPHONE KEARNY 806 ADO,-,H MH
' . ' PRINTERS M A
. ' EIIGRAVERS
.H N D
eg rl 725.ToL5?M S61-N FRANCISCO, CAL. I:
-+- THE -:--
S S.White Dental fg. Co
O the members of the Dental profession who have been in
practice some years, it is unnecessary to say that the instru-
X ments and materials made by the S. S. White Dental Mfg.
, QEE5 Co. are of the highest class. They know it, and the very
liberal patronage we receive from them is the best evidence
,T-'j' that our efforts to always produce the best are fully appre-
I ji ciatedg but every year there are many hundreds of young
men graduating in dentistry, and to them especially we desire
to make a few suggestions. QI Naturally, every one would wish to furnish
his operating room and laboratory with the best instruments and appliances
the market affords. QI We think there will be no difference of opinion
about this. There is only one inducement for the dentist to accept anything
but the best--that is the inducement of cheapness. When two articles
having the same general appearance are offered, and one at a very much
less price than the other, the desire to secure a bargain is always awakened,
and the inexperienced are often led to make purchases which when put to
the test of use they find to be bargains for the seller and only a " sell " for
the buyer. QI Now here are some farfts for consideration: Beginning at
zero sixty-five years ago, the business now conducted by The S. S. White
Dental Mfg. Co. has grown to its present dimensions. QI This increase has
been a steady progress year by year, every year showing a gain, until now
the volume of sales is greater than those of all the other manufacturers of
dental goods in this country. We do not say this to merely boast of success,
but to enforce two points upon which it has a direct bearing. QI All these
goods have been sold to dentists, who, by education and practice, are not
only experts in the use of them, but are expert judges of their qualities.
Q Could this uniform success, continuing for more than a half century, have
been obtained if the products of this Company had not been of superior
quality, and at least as low in price, when real value is considered, as any
similar articles made elsewhere P QI Giving due weight to this evidence, it
is hardly necessary to say more in regard to the quality or price of our
manufactures, QI Look for our Trade W Mark. That is our guarantee
that the fidelity to the interests of our patrons which has made our success
in the past, and which has been so generally appreciated by the dental pro-
fession, will be our rule of action in the future.
THE S. S. WHITE DENTAL MFG. CO
lb Chestnut ana' Twelflh Slreels, Philadelphia, a
Telephone Kearny 20I 7
715 Market Street Next to Call Building
Branch Store 2593 Mission St., near 22nd
Largest und finest assortment lin Diamonds, f en.
Watches. Clocks, Jewelry. Silverware, Cut .-ff'
Residence 3O0I ,Iacltson St
Telephone West 2206
DR. FRANCIS F. KNORP
Visiting Surgeon St. joseph's Hospital
Hours: I-3 and 7-8
Sundays by Appointment
523-4-5 BUTLER BUILDING
E21lasa,EOpera Sltgses, lllmgrellas. glovelties. S, W. Cor. Geary and Stockton Sta., Telephone Douqlu 2054
ye: xamine ree u xperl plicians. Jvf -
Phone Nlarltet 632 W. Nl. HATCH, Proprietor
Medical and Dental
Books from a Friend
of the Boys f f f
MISS J. G. INGLIJ'
.aff THE COLLEGE
I-IATC H 'S PHARMACY
Prescriplions Accuralely Compounded
Pure Drugs, Chemicals, Toilet Article
Stationery and Cigars
I 001 GUERRERO STREET
Corner Twenty-Second San Francisco, Cal.
S355 0 0 0 0 D O 0 Q3 Q5iIQ?IQTlQ5Q5Q3ilQUQW Q1
- IVI lr f
0 Ailtigid 'Fortrnitn 0
O Fairy Water 0
0 J E 5 0
0 j California 3 O
0 Mos! Famous 0
O F o If o g r af e r O
0 i O
O Studios at632 Van NessA venue, 0
San Francisco, and 532 Four- 0
0 giisxlfer leenlh Street, Oakland - - -Also
0 forthe al San fose analsacramenlo 9
0 Colleae of O
O Surqeona of O
416"4-19 PACIFIC BUILDING
4TH AND MARKET STREETS
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.
When You Want Something just a Lillle DISCOUNTS To
:Baller Than ,Hnynahere Else fl! a Lower -'11
Trice, Come and Look Over Our Slack
HOW About Your OUTFITP
Lei Us FURNISH It
ilirrh 'ihillikvr Brutal Erpni
PACIFIC BUILDING J STREET
SAN FRANCISCO SACRAMENTO
F A HJELTE C Nl SOPENSEN JITY JYCOTTO:-Good Service Brings 'Crude
S 5 H SANITARY
, SHAVING PARLOR
' I R.ALBRECHT
109 MONTGOMERY ST
PHONE 297 VALENCIA STREET
KEARNY2984 SAN FRANCISCO
DRAUGHT PHONE MARKET 2527
H'IllllIIll'lll'l' llnmruln-nu. Ummrin
muh Gimnhrlmux, llnrtlunh. 0Dr.
?,?e REHM'S CAFE
Tim' zmh Mvrrhantn' Zllunrh
N. W. COR. MISSION AND 15TH STS
PROFIRIETOR sAN nunclsco. cAl.nr
The value of senna as a laxative is well known to the medical
profession, but to the physician accustomed to the ordinary senna
preparations, the gentle yet efhcient action of the pure laxative
principles correctly obtained and scientihcally combined with a
pleasant aromatic syrup of Californian figs is a delightful revelation,
and in order that the name of tl1e laxative combination may be more
fnllydescriptive of it, we have added to the name Syrup of Figs "and
Elixir of Senna," so that its full title now is "Syrup of Figs and
Elixir of Senna."
It is the same pleasant, gentle laxative, however which for
many years past physicians have entrusted to domestic use because
of its non-irritant and non-debilitating character, its wide range of
usefulness, and its freedom from every objectionable quality. It is
well and generally known that tl1e component parts of Syrup of Figs
and Elixir of Senna are as follows:
Syrup of Californian Figs .... 75 P21115
Aromatic Elixir of Senna, manufactured by our
original method, known to the California Fig
Syrup Company only ..... .25 parts
Its production satisfied the demand of the profession for an
elegant pharmaceutical laxative of agreeable quality and high stand-
ard, and it is, therefore, a scientific accomplislmlent of value, as our
method ensures that perfect purity and uniformity of product required
by the careful physician. It is a laxative which physicians may
sanction for family use because of its constituents are known to the
profession and the remedy itself proven to be prompt and reliable in
its action, acceptable to the taste, and never followed by the slightest
debilitation. f f f f f f f f f
ITS ETHICAL CHARACTER
Syrup of Figs and lillixir of Senna is an ethical proprietarv
remedy, and has been mentioned favorably, as a laxative, in the
medical literature of the age, by some of the most eminent living
authorities. The method of manufacture is known to us only, but
we have always informed the profession fully as to its component
parts. lt is therefore not a secret remedy, and we make no em-
pirical elaims for it. 'lhe value of senna, as a laxative, is too well
known to physicians to call for any special comment, but in this
scientific age, it is important to get it in its best and most acceptable
form and of the choicest quality, which we are enabled to offer in
Syrup of Figs and Elixir of Senna, as our facilities and equipment
are exceptional and our best efforts devoted to the one purpose.
LMLFORNIA' FIG SVRUP co
Z Phone Douglas 31 I2 .- Z
ZS Students Z
Q Allowed Usual 0
O Discount O
3 Jn 5 L n forh o
Q Cas O
0 Dental Depot Z
0 ii'-iii WAWTU 0
o --.- 0
O Carrying a full line of Dental Supplies X Z
Q .':2:" 0
Q PROMPT AND ACCURATE ATTENTION 0
0 GIVEN ALL oRDERs 0
0 837 Butler Building San Francisco, Cal. Z
0 , Telephone O
0 -2-f ar e O
O gf- fr Wwe 0
I 1 I o
o I V b 1 , . ,
Z 42 , 'E WIN ES ,LI 0
Q A fry if UQUURS 0
Q ' fr I QIG ARS 1 t I 0
o ' ,A J l I . J o
o -V . I' il . o
O I N. W. Corner Fourteenth and Mission Streets o
O SAN FRANCISCO 0
0 ome a e ecia en ion o e in 0
0 Breads, Cl-zikes, Pastries SP aridlciliioliiiay loriiliirjd g 0
Z Qualily U Service Z
0 Timing Room ana' Bakery Company 0
0 E. 1. CLINTON, Maw., O
O l509-l 51 l Polk Street b l987-l989 Mission Street 0
0 Near California H Near Sixteenth o
0 House No. l, Phone Franklin 3595 House No. 2, Phone Park l202 O
'Qml2UQ5Qm5QliUQ7DQQUQQQUQUQQm5pQDliU QQ E
A. J. Markowitz M. Weiner
Phone Market 2139
IVI. WEINER 8: CO.
3005-07 Sixteenth Street San Francisco, Cal.
I. B. BILAFER I. LUTICH
PHONE PARK 6336
and Oyster Grotto
WINES AND LIQUORS SERVED
WITH ALL MEAL5
Parties and Banquets supplied Private Rooms for Ladle.:
OPEN ALL NIGHT
3087 Sixteentb Street
Near VaIencia SAN FRANCISCO
Residence Phone OMC!! PIIODC
Market 905 - Park 60' I
UNIUN SHOE IIEPAIIIING 00.
PETER P. TORNICH. Prob.
First Class Repairing Done by Machinery
WHILE YOU WAIT
New aml Latest Styles in Called for aml Delivered
Mcn's and Bous'Shocs Free of Charge
298i SIXTEENTH ST.
Near Mission St. San Francisco, Cal.
RusseII W. CanlreII Hugh K. MeKevill
MGKEVITT 8: CANTRELL
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
Telephone DougIas 2870
HUMBOLDT BANK BLDG.
San Francisco - - - California
Telephone Market 2946
LA UNDR Y CO.
I48-I 70 Erie Street
First Ciass Work. SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.
Rooms from 5I.50 per week up Phone Marker 3766
DINING Room and BAR
BILLIARDS AND POOL Roberl Lulqe, Propricl
'Uwe Minutes W atlg from College
37 WOODWARD AVENUE
Bel. Mission and Valencia, l3lh and l4th
SAN FRANCISCO. CALIFORNIA
The I-Iarkinson Company
DE N TA L
LABOR A TOR Y
Phone Douglas 2337
800 Butler Blclg.,l35 STOCKTON ST.
Phone Douglas 3493
I"IENRY IVI. OWENS
Attorney at Law
Rooms 4l I-412-4I4
MECHANICS SAVINGS BANK BLDG.
Mason and Market Sts. San Francisco
3 IRVINE 8: JACI-IENS 3
Q Uesigners anaf manufacturers of Badges - Medals H Seals O
' l FOBS, SCHOOL AND CLUB EMBLEMS 0
Telephone Mum 175 2129 MARKET sr. SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. O
E U CALYPTU S
HARDWOOD IS A NECESSITY
There is in the United States. Still uncut, a supply
of hardwood that will last us, at the present rate of
consumption, ONLY I6 YEARS.
Black Walnut takes 56 years to grow lo I2 in. in diameter
Ah .1 72 .1 .1 1. .1 ..
Hickory 11 11 11 11 11 11
While oak 11 11 11 11 11 11
Eucalyptus grows to 12 inches in
IO years in California
And, when cut, will produce more rapidly than
from the original planting.
Bonds sometimes pay 6 per cent and run for 20
An investment in Eucalyptus, properly handled,
will pay IOO per cent per annum for I00 years.
IF INTERESTED. write for further information imme-
diately to the
Eucalyptus Culture' Company
Suite 578 Monadnock Building
SAN FRANCISCO '- :: CALIFORNIA
I' qlpylsy fi X Our
.Q il +i'e'e Eagle Tailor
5. JoN ES
l908 Mission St. Fine Tailoring
Nflf Fifteenth l
Suits Made to Order at Reasonable Rates
Good Fit Guaranteed. AII work dons at my shop
Suits made of your own material
fFormerIy 2873 Sixteenth SLD SAN FRANCISCO
DR. D. A. HODGHEAD
2122 Market Street
Telephone Market 655
HOURS: I to 3 p. m. Sundays by appointment
RESIDENCE, 3435 SACRAMENTO STREET
Telephone West 28
PHONE MARKET 46ll E. C. GOULD, Prop.
UNDER HOTEL OREGON
WEINHARD'S LAGER AND
Imported and Qomeslic
WINES and LIQUORS
Southwest Corner Fourteenth and
Formerly twelve years at IOZ Taylor Street
Dealer in Watches, Diamonds, Clocks, jewelry,
Cut Glass, Etc.
jewelry Repairecl and Made to Order.
IVIain Springs SI.00, Warranted one year
Fits! Class Workmanslrip V
S. E. Con. SIXTEENTH 8: MISSION STREETS
Gunn Buildina San Francisco
TO OUR .'XlJVIiR'I'ISIiRS.
We can live without prose:
VVl1:1t is prose but vanity?
VVe can live without verse:
VVI1:1L is verse but inszmity?
NVQ' erm live without lietitm,
. Or science, or fads:
Hut wIiere's the journal
'I'l1zit can live without mls?
:.:.. ':n:.'...rLi" - - '
n --In------.Ir-.-4-..--nu llllllll A P
1- ... -.i -. .-..f - .l
GOLDEN STATE LIMITED
No better or more direct service between
San Francisco, Southern California and
Through the Golden Laden Orange
Groves. By the Wonderful Salton Sea,
Mexican Border Scenes and the Rio
Careful and Attentive Dining Service.
Meals a la Carte
Drawing-room, State-room, Sleeping
Cars, State-rooms, Drawing-rooms, Sec-
tions and Berlhs. Observation, Parlor,
Library Car, equipped with latest liter-
ature and magazines, Gentlemen's
Smoking - room, Ladies' Rest - room,
Spacious Open Air Rotunda
SOUTHERN PACIFIC - ROCK ISLAND
Ticlfcl ommf ss4 MARKET sT. . I4 POWELL ST.
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