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Page 112 text:
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
Page 111 text:
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.
Page 113 text:
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.
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