University of the Pacific School of Dentistry - Chips Yearbook (San Francisco, CA)
- Class of 1917
Page 1 of 152
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1917 volume:
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Tue COLLEGE or PI-xysxcmwa or SVZGEQNS
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Tfze Year B005 offfze
Sfmz'efz1f B0a'y offfze
Colfege 0 f Pfzyyzbzkms
mm' Surgeons of Sam
F7d7ZCZ1YCO I I
I I 9 1 7
Gln Er. Ethan EPI. Smith, the Svtuhent Enhg
rwpertfullg hnhiratrz thin, the mmvntrnnth
inane nf Glhipz, in apprrriatinn nf hin untit-
ing rffnrtz in mu' hehalt' an Hrnfrannr nf
Qbrthupwhir Smrgrrg, aah fur his ainrrrr
intrrrzt in the gmvral nwlfarn nf nm' Qlnllrgr.
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Cflhe llbath nt' 'ihipnurraten
El nwear hg Apnlln, the nhgnirian, anh Aenrnlapinn, anh
ihealth anh all Beal, anh all the gnhn anh guhhennen, that,
arrnrhing tn mg ahilitg anh inhgment, 31 will keen thin uath
anh ntirrnlatinng tn rerknn him whn taught me thin art eqnallg
hear tn me an mg parentn, tn nhare my nnhntanre with him anh
reliene hin nerennitien if reqnireil: tn regarh hin ntfnnring an
nn the name fnnting with mg nwn hrnthern, anil tn tearh them
thin art if theg nhnnlh winh tn learn it, withnnt tee nr ntirmla-
tinn, anil that hg nrerent, lertnre, anh energ nther mnhe nt
inntrnrtinn, 31 will impart a lmnwlehge nt' the art tn mg nwn
nnnn anh tn thnne nf mg tearhern, ani! tn ilinriplen lmnnh hg
a ntinnlatinn anh nath, arrnrhing tn the law nt mehirine, hnt
tu nnne nthern,
31 will fnllnw that methnh nf treatment whirh, arrnrhing
tn mg ahilitg anh inhgment, 31 rnnniher fur the henetit nf mg
patientn, anh ahntain trnm whatener in heleterinnn anh min-
rhiennnn, 31 will nine nn heahlg mehirine tu angnne it ankeh,
nur nnggent ang nnrh rnnnnelg fnrthermure, 31 will nut giue
tn a wuman an inntrnment tn nrnhnre ahnrtiun. Q
with rmritg anh with hnlinenn 31 will pann mg life anh
prartire mg art. El will nut rnt a pernnn whn in nnffering
with a ntnne, lint will leave thin tn he hnne hg prartitinnern
nt' thin wnrk. Elntn whatever hnnnen Z1 enter 31 will gn intn
them fnr the henetit nt' the nirk ani! will ahntain frnm energ
nnlnntarg art nf minrhief anh rnrrnptinng anh fnrther frnm
the nehnrtinn nt' femalen nr malen, hnnh nr free.
whatever in rnnnertinn with mg prnfenninnal prartire, nr
nut in rnnnertinn with it, 31 mag nee nr hear in the linen nt' men
whirh nnght nut tn he npnken ahrnah, 51 will nut hinnlge, an
rerknning that all nnrh nhnnlh he kent nerret.
while Z1 rnntinne tn keen thin nath inninlateh, may it he
granteh tn me tn ening life anh the nrartire nf the art, rennerteh
lug all men at all timen, hnt nhnnlh 31 trennann anh ninlate thin
nath, mag the reuerne he mg lnt. h
Index to Biographies
ANDERSON, E. G ....
APT, H. O .........
BARBANELL, R. R. . .
BAYLEY, MISS A. M. E ....
BLANQUIE, R. H...
BOULTON, F. E .....
BRAUER, J. C .....
BROWNE, J. F ....
CARFAGNI, F. R ....
CITRON, J. ........ .
CRAVEN, MISS R. A.
CROOKS, M. R ......
DANFORD, W. B ....
DENNIS, J. J .....
DONAHUE, C. C ....
DOW, E. L., JR .... .
DRAKE, D. D...
DYKES, E. T .....
ENGLAND, A. F .....
FEDDE, H. ....... .
FLYNN, J.. A ....
FORD, J. P ....
GARCIA, J. ...... .
GRAY, C. F .........
GREENBERG, MISS E.
GRIMVVOOD, F. G ....
TTIASELHURST, W. F..
HEANEY, A. P ......
HOGUE, C. F ........
HOWELL, E. B ....
JACOBS, M. M ....
KNOPH, M. R...
LEMON, G. B .....
LEVIN, D. B ........
NIACKENZIE, N. M..
NICDOWELL, A. R. .,
NICGUINESS, A. T. . .
MOOSLIN, MRS. M..
O,CONNELL, F.. C...
GRPIN, R. B...
PACE, G. H ....
PAYNE, R. R ....
PECK, H. H .....
PRINCE, F. R. ....
PROSEK, R. C ......
RAYNAUD, H. F ....
REICHENBACH, O. E
REEVE, G. B .......
SADLER, HARRY . . .
SAMBUCK, A. J ....
SAND, H. J.. . .... .
SCHERNSTEIN, F.. W
SELLECK, G. A .....
SELLECK, S. D ....
SMITH, G. R .....
SPEAR, J. L ......
STEWART, M. B...
STOREY, H. G ....
TABER, C. M ......
TERZIAN, J. G ......
THORN, GLNEY M..
TYLER, H. U. .,. . . ..
TIJTTLE, S. .. ...... .
UFFLEMAN, JOHN D
VAN ECK, A.
. .... 37
. .... 26
. .... 15
. .... 29
. .... 36
WALL, C. A ..... . .. 26
WARD, P. J ....... 35
WATANABE, N. ....... . .. 35
WEATHERBY, V. D .... .... 2 7
WEST, F. T ........ .... 37
WIDING, C. F. .......... .. 3-4
WILLIAMS, MRS. F. H ...... 30
WOLF, G. L ................ 15
YAMAMOTO, T. .... 35
YELLAND, L. R .... .... 3 5
Ps A ,..J"X
UMW QSEQQQ I
ERMINA GREENBURG C'Bif,'j . Douglas, Ariz.
Senior Dance Committee, 1916-17.
What will we do now when We find a Spanish
Senor in our Wards who does not respond to
common "United Statesn?
We couldn't tell Whether "Bif" flirted with the
patients or not, but we do know that she could
translate their woes to us.
JOHN L. SPEAR C"Les,'j San Francisco
Member Alpha Kappa Kappa, Sigma Chi and
Iota Tau Sigma Fraternities.
He has made many friends in his brief sojourn
with us, and being a licensed physician, has no
State Board bugaboos to worry over. He has
already made good in the practice of the heal-
ing art, so We don't need to wish him success.
So long, Doc.,
EWALD H. ANGERMAN C"Angy"D
Member Alpha Kappa Kappa and Psi Delta
Medical Editor CHIPS, 1916.
Editor in Chief CHIPS, 1917. '
This marks the passing over our horizon of
one known and admired by all from Freshman
to Senior. "Angy" has Stood at the head of
his class in scholarship, society and elevation
during its four years of existence.
There's no use to wish him success. It's in
him to make good.
RAYMOND R. BARBANELL C"Barb"j .
Member Alpha Phi Sigma Fraternity.
Qu our left is the picture of a young physi-
cian, in Whose future battles with the Bacilli,
Cocci, Spirilli and Indigent families, we wish
h1m every Success. Our opinion is that he has
the ability to put them all on the run.
GARLAND H. PACE C"Parson"j St. Johns, Ariz.
Senior Theater Committee, 1916-17. '
Tall, light-haired, handsome and wise, the sort
of man We all fall for, 'is this man from the
desert. He can do anything from an Albee
transplant to prescribing a dose of salts.
Goodbye, Doctor, good luck ,to you.
ANTON I. SAMBUCK C"Tony"j San Francisco
Senior Dance Committee, 1916-17.
We have here agenius of the Sambuckus vari--
ety, who has been in our midst for the past
three brief seasons, and with the coming of
spring has bloomed into the mature product,
the goal of our ambitions, a physician and sur-
geon. . ' - - -
GEORGE L. WOLF C"Wolf"j San Francisco
Member Alpha Kappa Kappa Fraternity.
Student Body President, 1916-17.
With gladness, and yet with sorrow in our
hearts, We see pass out from us one in whom
we see exemplified energy, scholarship, man-
hood and true friendship for those with whom
he comes 'in contact. He has foughta good
hght and won. Godspeed, Wolf.
SHERMAN TUTTLE C"Tutt"D Sacramento, Cal.
He came back to us this year, after an absence
of many years, and has shown that the rust
of years can be removed and a polish put on
in its place if one but tries. '
W'e wish him every success for the future.
' DAVID D. DRAKE C"Davy"D Louisville, Ky,
Member Alpha Kappa Kappa Fraternity.
Yes, it's really true, Drake is going from us,
are o'er and he now goes forth to take his
place where a man succeeds When a lVIan's
- a Man." '
OLAV KAARBOE C"Lord Chesterfieldnb
- Senior Dance Committee, 1916-17.
And so it goes, that tall, dignified gentleman
who has stalked about our halls, prescribed for
our patients, and Whose wisdom no one dared
question, is now the bearer of the coveted de-
gree. We expect to h-ear of his rapid ascent
- of the ladder of fame in the near future.
" the eve of our commencement, it is befitting to
' f 1- - express appreciation of the endeavors of the fac-
l " '- ulty to 'help us attain our chosen profession. F
-. " 'K ,. Four years ago our instructors faced the prob-
zwzq,-5 --Q1 lem of imparting the knowledge of medicine and
7..X:.:.1 ...LQ 1tS allied sciences to a group of young men and
Unis" '." "YN women to whom the subject was very vague
indeed, that they have succeeded is undeniable.
H . t All of those who entered did not complete the course, but the
originalsl' fa term peculiar to some Seniors of 'Nj now fully
value the fact that their determination to learn and follow the
Wprk as laid out, although ofttimes thought impossible to accom-
plish, has resulted so favorably.
Our number has been increased by transfers of students from
other colleges. We welcomed those men, made them feel as one
of us, and now as one unit all support our Alma Mater.
. The Class of '17 was the first to receive the benefits of the
increased clinical facilities at college and at the magnificent San
Franclsco HOSPIYH1. To the management and staff of the latter
The days of quizzing and study and sweating
I fl' Us
institution we extend our sincere thanks for their. efforts in our
behalf. lt can be truthfully said that we were instructed in the
finest equipped hospital in the United States.
Deserving of special mention is the .close association estab-
lished between teachers and students, resulting in a better under-
standing and mutual benefit.
The mere possession of the coveted sheepskin is not ally if it
cannot recall four years pleasantly spent, it would cease to be a
joy forever. The time-honored custom of professors affixing their
signatures to the diploma we are glad is still in forceg it adds a
personal touch not otherwise possible. This custo1n may be old-
fashioned, but nothing quite so good can supplant it.
The under classmen we ask to cherish the traditions of our
college, keep up the pleasant relations existing between the faculty
and students, so that they may feel as proud of their college as
For the Senior Class of 1917,
EWALD H. ANGERMAN,
fThe staff is indebted to Mr. Ferd W. Calli-
son for the Senior medical biographies of this
Oil I-F. KD D O
CD K-D13 2 :Q Z- r-0-.
pin ,-,- il
:Z 'Ds UQLLT
JUNIOR MEDICAL CLASS
Junior Medical Notes
" HE medical class entering the college for the first
' " " ' time in September, 1914, was the largest enrolled
in the school since the fire of 1906, and on all
sides we heard, "What will they do with them
X. Z all ?" But as the year went by, almost without
realizing it each one slipped into the path that
every medical student' must travel, and the large
number of students in the class, instead of being a hindrance, only
served to make it a more powerful ,factor in the upbuilding of the
-school. Again as Sophomores we heard whispered about the halls,
"'What will they do with the junior Class out at the hospital next
'year ?" but now that the Junior year has come and-gone, we find
that those who have stood the test of time have had a year of
hospital and clinical work that has never been equaled in the
history of the school before.
Qur work in the San Francisco Hospital has been of the
most instructive and interesting type, and the two days a week
spent there pass so quickly and profitably that we sometimes won-
der that the time spent there is not lengthened. The clinical facili-
ties at the college building are so greatly enlarged by the new
additions to the building, and the number of patients so correspond-
ingly large, that the two combined upper classes with the aid of
the clinical officers are rushed to care for them.
During the year a few of our members have disappeared
from amongst us, but their places have been filled by men from
other schools, all of whom have proven themselves to be students
-of the first order. Our roll now contains, as it did at the begin-
ning of the year, twenty-three names.
We find the subjects carried this year to be of a very inter-
esting character, and are presented to us in a most able and instruc-
1 1 F. W. CALLISON, '18.
R 5 '- W
.K ' .K ,.
QSSGFV' " -fi
CLASS CDFFICERS .
Ferd. W. Callison, President Herman Marcus, Vice-President
John L. Fanning, Secreiavfy Edmund Frost, Tvfeasureir y
SQPHQMQRE MEDICAL CLASg
'C' '-4 N34 99 rv
fb ' UP
SCDPHOMCDRE MEDICAL CLASS
Sophomore Medical Notes
" ",,. we write our Sophomore medical notes for this
5 ' year's CHIPS, we realize with pleasure that the
. second rung in the ladder of advancement has
, been reached. ,
We are looking forward with keen anticipation
I , . to the hospital work, which is so highly lauded
.SX X , 'fi by the present junior and Senior classes.
Our limited amount of space does not permit the mention of
each individual member of our class, but suffice it to say that we
are pulling together, are well pleased with our course, and each
year aim to be just a little better students than our professors
demand of us. - .
I , ll A
i f -A 1
1 0 ' 'A ' fn
.N -wtf: fa
ll' , 9
gr log l.l .Quo I
aka. rw 4
J. Bray, President Mfiss M. T. Bell, Secretary
Bernard Herman, l71'ce-President W. W. Burson, Treasuvfer
Sophomores in Class
Our friend Ben Hagan is a lad
Who heads the Sophomore line,
While Bell, and Nagy, it is sad, .
Are never there on time.
And Troensegaard is stronger
And stronger on the stall,
While little Tommy Korthals
Must answer for us all.
Then there is our friend Burson,
Who always can recite
Un pelvic curves and axes,
Tho he is seldom right.
Next comes our friend McDonald,
'Who has a funny twang,
And every time he reads a line
He uses Scottish slang.
And Herman has the greatest How
That we have ever seen,
When asked a question on the bile,
He talks about the spleen.
Koenecke and Kalfus
Have never much to say,
And pass the hardest questions up
To little Johnnie Bray.
J. L. K.
V . .-.,.- -..-U ,. - .- ,-.-f ff- 1 - gf- Q frm - : ..p- ...Q an ' X . ' NX 'f-,4,.g-A-. , ' 1 - 1 A
FRESHMAN MEDICAL CLASS
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OP' 'f H5 L--1U2'D,"2' 73 101 QQ: w"'m'CP.-elim X11 11
Freshman Medical Notes
S- W' N the page to the left IS the likeness of the latest
addition to the medical department of the college
Needless to state we received the compliments
of the season on E N M T Day and with a
Q vengeance at that The details of that glorious
A X Zi event are still fresh 1n our me1nor1es and we
expect to pass them on in good condition to the
next Freshman Class
What a difference a few short months have made' In june
we started upon our medical career Every one and everything
seemed strange That has all worn off now and not only do we
feel at home in our present CHV11 onments but we have sincerely
enjoyed every moment of the past year and look forward with
keen anticipation for those to come We feel duly grateful to the
Faculty and the upper classmen for their kind interest shovtn in
us and in helping us over the rough places met by every Freshman
ud1th Ahlem Secretcwy Hemie Greenberg Treasmef
wx- 5 N the common vernacular Whats the Big Idea
of possessing a sentiment if we never give vent
to it in some form or other?
And so we the Freshman Vfedrcals take this
X Z y Z opportunity of expressing our sincerest apprecia
KS X 9 t1on to the Faculty and the Upper Classmen of
fi X ZW our college for the thousand and one courtesies
that have been extended to us during this our first year
We wish to impress the fact upon each and every member of
the Faculty with whom we have had classes of the high esteem
in which we hold you Collectively and 1nd1v1dually you have
.115 X. we- c " ' '
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helped us over the many rough spots peculiar to the Freshman
year. You have been encouraging, sympathetic and lenient. You
have given us much brain food from the storehouses of your
wisdom and experience.
Upon the Sophomores has fallen, we trust, the not too unpleas-
ant task of guiding our uncertain feet up the steps of the Fresh-
man year. You have done nobly, Sophomores, and here's hoping
your efforts will prove gratifying both to yourselves and ourselves.
To the upper classmen of the junior and Senior classes we
are indeed grateful for the many kindnesses you have shown us.
VVe feel confident that this feeling of good fellowship will
increase with the three years that we look forward with pleasure
to spending in this college.
And so, for pleasant past, and hopes for days to come, IVE
THANK YOU. B, F,
1.5. - 'V .ixl
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SELLECK, S. D. C"Sam"J San Francisco
Here is the only man who can finish a two-
hour examination in ten minutes. "Sam" has
argued and laughed his way through, and we
have all heard him. We have also heard his
call for "Ray," showing how highly "Sam" re-
STOREY, HARRY G. C"Harry,,j Renton, Wash.
Member Xi Psi Phi Fraternity.
Harry has gone along in his quiet way and has
not been the cause of much attention, yet we
find in him the qualities of good fellowship
and sufficiently good studentship to keep us
from worrying about his welfare. '
TABER, CLARENCE M. C'Tabe"J San Francisco.
Member Psi Omega Fraternity.
Here is a pretender. "Tabe" pretends he is
very serious and in reality he is full of the
A good, square man is 'fTabe," and we are all
glad to hail him friend. "Tabe" has tried to
bully us all into paying dues and somehow suc-
WALL, CHAS. A. Q"Chas."j San Francisco
Member Psi Omega Fraternity.
Chairman Senior Dance Committee.
Our wild Irish Rose. Wild is right, for with
the aid of "Frenchy" he has created more dis-
turbances than all the rest of us combined.
'fChas." is a prince, as we all know, and we
shall surely miss him in the' days to " come.
When we meet again, though, we may be sure
the Wall glad hand will be out to us all.
PRosEK, ROBERT C. C"Bob"D San Francisco
Member Q. T. Club.
A1"tiS't HCl1lpS,', 1914-15, 1915-16, 1916-17.
"Bob," our artist also, and with "Frank" has
made us all see many humorous points. As a
student, "Bohn is up at the top, and as a good
fellow he has always been with the crowd.
A mighty fine man "Bohn is, and none of us
wish him anything but the best of luck and
GR1MwooD, FRANK G. C"Frank"j i
. San Francisco
Member Psi Delta Fraternity.
Member Q. T. Club.
"Frank" let a foot slip once and we never
have forgotten it. A prince of good fellows, a
good student and one whom any one 1nay de-
"Frankie" had his best year as a Fair Ground
playmate of "Spider's" in 1915. As a class-
mate we are sorry to lose you, "Frank,'g as a
friend we all hope to keep you. ,,
BLANQUIE, RAOTUL H. C"Ray,'j Alameda, Cal.
This blushing youth from the city of the un-
buried dead is one of our shining lights. His
untiring efforts editoriallv, made last year's
CHIPS, and the same efforts clinically have
given evidence of an embryo Brophy. '
As a good fellow, Ray is up with thebest, and
the combination of savoiff-faire and good fel-
lowship will bring him his just reward.
BRAUER, I. CLYDE C"Dutch"D Chico, Cal.
"I am sure care's an enemy to life."
This untamed member of the "Species Ho-
mo" came to us from Chico, Cal., and has
jogged along his unworried way to final grad-
uation, and nothing has ever been discovered
to ruffle his evenly carefree disposition.
"Dutch" always mingles pleasure and work so
as to get the most out of pleasure.
"May continued joy be yours, Dutch."
HEANEY, AMBROSE P. f"A1n,'D San Francisco.
Member Q. T. Club.
Here we have one who is well on his way to
a successful and profitable career. "Anim has
clone things in an operative way, and to any
one it is obvious that he will succeed.
He has been a diligent and deserving student,
and it would probably have behooved many of
us to have followed his example. '
WEATHERBY, V. D. C"Colonel"D . .
Wlaat did the Governor of North Carolina
say to the Governor of South Carolina? .
Here we have our representative of "Kain-
tuck." "Colonel" is a true Southern gentle-
man, with the marks of aristocracy showing
plainly. It is to our sorrow that we have had
only a year of his pleasant company.
MACKENZIE, N. M. C"Mac"D
Redwood City, Cal.
"Fire! Fire l" and the brave chief came rush-
ing in. Yes, "Mac" is one of Redwood City's
volunteers and proud of it. "Mac,' hails really
from "Kangaroo land," and has as much
patience as most Kangs, and angry is as bad
as the worst. In spite of his quietness, we all
like him for what he is--one good little scout.
BAYLEY, AGNES M. E. Oakland, Cal.
One of our three "co-eds" and the one who
had thehardest time. After weathering a
storm of sickness that would have taken the
heart out of most of us, Agnes came back
like a true thoroughbred and finishes in the
same spirited manner. With such stamina
you need no luck, Agnes, but may you have it
just the same.
GOLDSTONE, CLIFFORD S., LL. B. C"Goldy"j
"Goldy," as you see, possesses a degree in law,
and as our prominent barrister has been of no
legal assistance to us. A savant and leader in
studies, "Goldy" has proven that even the
uhandsomest man in Frisco" can be possessor
of a valuable mind.
CRAVEN, RUTH A. C"Cutie"j ' Fowler, Cal.
Ruth is another of our co-eds, and like most
co-eds has had a rather easy time with the
course. "Cutie" is not afraid to tackle any
job that comes her way, so it is safe to pre-
dict success over all obstacles which may pre-
sent themselves. Fortunately, Ruth had
mumps when a small child.
MCGUINESS, ARCHIE T. C"Mac,'D
"Mac" has been one of the quiet reticent men
ofthe class and has always kept among the
friends of his own choice, never giving the
majority of us a chance to know him. Those
that have sneaked in on him, though, have
found a really good fellow who doesn't want
to admit it.
GRAY, CHAS. F. C"Pinky," "Dolly"j
Member Psi Omega Fraternity.
"Pinky" came to us a little cherub from Sac-
ramento, and leaves us a full grown man
"Dolly" was originally afraid of girls, but
lately seems to have taken a violent fancy to
them. As a student, "Dolly" is a success, as
an operator, the same, as a good fellow, ditto.
What more can be said?
JACOBS, M. NIALCOLM q'fJake"3 oakiand, Cal.
A most likeable fellow, this man "Iake,', and
yet one seems to wonder if "Jake" is kidding
us or not. As goat of the three, "Jake" has
been put.up to do some very peculiar things.
His favorite letter in the alphabet seems to be
G, though why no one knows.
DANFORD, WILLIS B. C"Babe," "Danny"j
Member Psi Delta Fraternity.
The smallest and best known man in college,
as well as the best liked. "Babe" won the
hearts of his classmates at the start and
hasn't lost one all the way through. As
"Cupid,'f Danny added a cousin to his family
Junior year, demonstrating that he liked us
as much as we like him.
TERz1AN,.IoHN G. CUT. T. T."j Armenia
"T, T. T.," the Hashing eyed, jolly smiled in-
dividual known, as John, has battled his way
through three hard years, and by sheer will
power has overcome the many obstacles to the
final goal. That we are glad to see him succeed
is putting it mildly, for there is not one of us
that is not more than glad.
SAND, HOWARD J. C"Howie,'D San Francisco
Member Q. T. Club. '
Herels our tall, curly headed Apollo and a
fatal bomb to plant in feminine society. As a
student and good fellow "Howie" is a success,
and we are all glad to call him friend. "How-
ie's" captivating ways assure him success, and
we sure wish him the good fortune the future
holds in store for him.
WILLIAMS, FANNY H. Ukiah, Cal,
From the Mendocino woods a co-ed stepped
into our midst and demonstrated the fact that
men are not the only good students and opera-
tors. Her powers of application and concen-
tration will earn for her the success which is
the aim and desire of us all.
LEMON, GEORGE B. C"Lime"j Salinas, Cal.
Member Psi Omega Fraternity.
If we could recall one day that "Lime" and
"Baldy" ate breakfast before an 8 o'clock lec-
ture, we would, but we can't. Too much as-
sociation with Otto has thinned Georgeis fiery
locks, and the duties of sparring partner to
"Spider,' have put many a line in his face.
LASSELL, CHESTER F. C"Frenchy"j
' S ' V San Francisco
Member Psi Omega Fraternity.
Poor "Frenchy', has worried himself to death
managing the "College Smokeryf' We don't
know whether itls smoke in his eyes or a high
strung nature, but Frenchy seems near to tears
at all times. When, however, the lachrymals
are not excreting "Frenchy" is a mighty good
scout, as we all know.
FLYNN, JOSEPH A. C"Ioe"j San Francisco.
Here we have the originator of all the rapid
ire joke books. For ready wit "Joe" has all
of us backed off the boards. No one can
help appreciating his humor, and we have all
enjoyed it to the utmost.
LEVIN, DAVID B. C"Dave"D San Francisco
Member Q. T. Club.
'4Dave" has been one of our standbys in good
fellowship and has lent many a helping hand
from his pharmaceutical knowledge. That he
is a first-class student none will deny, and all
we can wish him is a hand in hand partner-
ship with success. '
Dow, EDGAR L. C"Sa-lly," 'c'Lover"D
Member Psi Omega Fraternity.
"Sally" has spent so much of his time on the
Alameda ferry that most of usphave seen
very little of him. We know, though, that he
is a prince of good fellows, and we are won-
flering if Alameda measles are very bad to
ENGLAND, ARTHUR F. C"Art"j
Santa Rosa, Cal.
Member Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity.
A quiet man, modest as to his own achieve-
ments, but always ready to praise another's.
"Art" came tous a year late, but in the last
two years we have found- him a real friend
and classmate, "Art" will unquestionably
make the citizens of Santa Rosa realize that
a real practitioner of dentistry has come to
CITRON, JEFFERSON Cujeffnj Oakland, Cal.
A burst of harmony, a loud bang and a
heated argument usually announce "Jeff's"
arrival anywhere. As an injector of pep and
humor into any gathering "jeff" is a wonder.
His love of the by-ways retarded his recep-
tion of a diploma somewhat, but at last he
has reached the goal and he had a good time
all the way along. I
APT. H. OTTO C"Baldy"j Montpelier, O.
Member Q. T. Club.
Glance at the photo. Fortunately the cap
covers the secret, but we must disclose it-
Otto is Bald. This beaming son of Ohio
came to us and leaves us in the same nude
condition, but the last three years have put
no damper on his ready smile. "Baldy" never
grouches, but has a hard time keeping George
and Spider on the S. and N.
SHERNSTEIN, E. W. C"Sherny"D San Francisco
Member Psi Delta Fraternity. ,
Wlieii you to speak to him, speak sharply to
get his attention, for his mind is not on earthly
matters, but wandering in the land of har-
mony. Not only musically, but as a good
fellow "Sherny" is a bear, and we are sorry to
be forced to part with him.
QULTON, GEORGE C'George"j Berkeley, Cal,
Member Psi Delta Fraternity.
Matrimony has not seemed to dampen
'4George's" jovial and social nature, which has
won him many friends. A real scout, a good
student and an excellent operator, being one
of the Hrst to gain the much-coveted star in
the Infirmary. His popularity is evidenced by
the above positions he has held. Here's hop-
ing you won't forget us, George 5 we sure won't
PAYNE, RUSSELL R. C"Russ"j Stockton, Cal.
Member Psi Omega Fraternity.
This young man from the mud flats of Stock-
ton is about as sympathetic as a barn door. A
cry of anguish from the chair is a call for
"Russ,' to see if you are doing your meanest.
4'Russ" is a thorough good fellow, and we are
sorry to part company with him.
SMITH, G. R. C"Spider,?' "Bingo Georgevj
Virginia City, Nev.
Member Psi Delta Fraternity.
A camel can go eight days without a drink,
but "Spider" is no camel. .He enjoys parties
more than anything on earth, and has more
excuses for enjoyment than any one we know.
"Bingo George," you're one grand scout, and,
believe us, we sure wish you luck and all the
prosperity you can stand.
HOGUE, CARL F. C"Hog," "Lovie"j u
Member Psi Delta Fraternity.
"Hog" has been a disappointment. We
thought surely one of our number was im-
mune from the charm of the fair sex, but he
has upset our calculations. Wheii even
mumps didn't break it up, we gave up in dis-
As a student Carl is fair, as an operator good,
but as a lover, superb.
RAYNAUD, HERBERT F. C"Frenchy"D .
Member Psi Omega Fraternity.
"Frenchy," running mate of "Joe," and 35
husky a little runt as is seen in many a day-
"Herb" can hold his own with any of us, both
physically and mentally, and as a good fellow
he beats most of us. -He loves to rough-house,
as many escapades and Yamamoto bear wit-
H 125 llll'
gg, but he
3 up dis-
A and 35
lv 2 day'
GARCIA: JOSE 0410535 San Francisco.
Member Psi Gmega Fraternity.
This little man wandered down the hill two
years late, saw "Frenchy" and stayed. Since
his arrival he and "Frenchy" have been in-
Sffpafable, both being in miniature, we sup-
pose. "Joe" is a jolly little fellow, and We
only regret that he didn't start the course with
ORPIN, RAYMOND B. C"Ray"j Niles, Cal,
Only a "spOOk" could be more quiet than this
man, possibly because "Sam" never gave him
a chance, possibly by nature. "Ray" has been
with us as silent partner to "Sam's" doings,
and Often we have failed to discover his pres-
ence. We do hope that success will not Over-
lOOk "Ray" in his quiet life to come.
PMCDOWELL, A. R. C"Mac"D
BrOwn's Valley, Cal.
Member Psi Omega- Fraternity.
Lecturer Visceral Anatomy, 1916-17.
Here we have Our scholar. "Mac" has led us
all, all the way by faithful and proper atten-
tion to business- In his Senior year he was
made a lecturer in Visceral Anatomy, a recog-
nition Of his sterling scholastic qualities. As
a good fellow "Mac" is also in the front rank
and we 'are sorry tO say good-bye to him.
PECK, HAROLD H. C"--"D Petaluma, Cal.
Member Psi Omega Fraternity.
Association with "Mac" has put lines Of care
in what was Once a youthful face. Harold no
longer jumps at the familiar. sound Of crow Or
cackle, for matters Of more importance have
taken possession Of his mind. His ability,
however, to call every chicken and hen in Pet-
aluma by her first name assures him Of the
success and prosperity we wish him.
DENNIS, JOHN I. C"Iack"j San Francisco.
Member Q. T. Club.
"Jack" came down the hill, liked us and de-
cided tO Hnish his course with us. We like
"Jack," tOO, and we are always glad to 533'
hello and get a glimpse Of his ready smile.
In future years we may al-1 be sure Of seeing
the same happy smile On "Jack's". prosperous
HASLEHURST, WM. F.. C"Bill"j San Francisco
"Bill," the instigator of most of Jake's freak
doings. As a student, "Bill" has shown his
ability by making a Senior out of Malcolm.
"Bill" has already demonstrated his ability to
play with the social elite, and his following
is already legion, so we can rest assured that
he will have the success we wish him.
CARFAGN1, FRED. R. Q"Wop"D '
, San Francisco.
"Just tell them Carfagni and you can use the
Civic Auditorium for the night." Sure
enough, Fred's name has procured us many
concessions from people about town and we
sure appreciate it. With Fred's calling list
we could all maintain an office without any
trouble, and the future success of our "Wop"
is already assured.
DONAHUE, C. CARL C"Don"j -Redding, Cal.
Member Psi Omega Fraternity.
"Don's" popularity is evidenced by the posi-
tion he has held as the result of two elections.
Not only popularity, but level headedness and
diplomacy are also marked by the same re-
sults. "Don" is every inch a man, and we
shall all miss him in the days to come.
WIDING, C. E. C"F.d"D San Francisco
Our youngest and blondest classmate and one
of the most quiet. "Ed" is inclined to worry,
and it is bad for one so young, for we fear
lines of care will appear and he may become
prematurely aged. "Ed" has that sweet, inno-
cent air of childhood, which makes him many
VAN ECK, A. H. C"Van"j L Holland
Here we have a little bright-eyed lad who is
still getting used to leather as foot wear, and
our American ways. "Van" is an expert on the
"hidden egg" trick, as he demonstrated during
a lecture once. Naturally quiet, we do not
know him too well, but we can nevertheless
wish him good luck and prosperity in the days
YAMAMOTO, T. C"Zooks"D Japan
"Zooks," the pride of Nagasaki, we greet you.
Here is the jolliest little Nipponese ever en-
countered. We have had lots of fun with
"Zooks" and he with us. We are sorry to say
good-bye and can only wish you success and
much prosperity in the land of the Cherry
VVATANABE, N. C"Governor"j . Japan
"Governor," we wish you well. Nippon shall
be glad to own you as her son and we shall be
sorry to see you leave us. This little man
from the Far East has become friends to us
all and we truly regret the parting of the
Success and health to you, "Governor," Three
bows as we part.
WARD, P. J. Q"Pauly"j San Francisco
Member of the Q. T. Club. ,
"Pauly" is one of our largest men and "Lord
High Keeper of the Royal Watch." His mas-
sive physique makes it impossible for any but
royalty to see said timepiece, but maybe a little
coaxing would enable the common people to
get a short glimpse of it.
PRINCE, FRANK R. C"Frank"j Stockton, Cal.
Member Psi Delta Fraternity.
This moody, frowning individual is in reality
a man of subtle wit and humor, as evidenced
by his cartoons here and elsewhere. "Frank"
is quiet, modest and likeable, and a most ca-
pable student. He never voices an opinion
unless he is correct-when he speaks it pays
YELLAND, LoR1N R. C"Papa"j Stockton, Cal.
Member Psi Delta Fraternity.
"Papa" created an awful furor Senior year
and was promptly saddled and spurred. The
cares of a family, however, do not weigh suf-
iiciently on his mind to keep him from being
his old genial and regular self.
BOULTON, FRED E. C"Fred"j San Francisco.
Member Psi Omega Fraternity.
A Mexican .athlete of the highest rank, this
man, but also a very capable operator. To
those who know him, a companion most
agreeable, bpt unfortunately he is premature-
ly aged. VVe are afraid "Fred" will not live
long, as he is already gray around the tem-
ples and is getting more humped over daily-
Good luck and success, "Methuselah."
TYLER, HOTRACE U. C"Ty,'j San Francisco
Big, quiet, all business, this man, and woe be
unto the one incurring the descent of his wrath,
but equally blest is hevvho can call him friend.
"Ty" is one of the steady, substantial men-of
the .class and one well worthy of attention.
REEVE, GEORGE C"Hap,', "Pape"j '
Member Q. T. Club.
"Hap" never hustled or bustled in his life until
Senior year. He slept through all lectures.
Junior year, and his only regret has been that:
the law of the Infirmary necessitates wakeful-
ness. "Hap" is a mighty good scout, though,
and We are sure glad ,to have known -him.
SELLECK, G. A. C"George"J San Francisco-
Member Xi Psi Phi Fraternity.
'fGeorge," the inseparable companion of "Mac','
and "Joe," has kept himself away from most.
of us, which we regret, for "George'-' is ar
mighty good scout, and we like to have good
scouts mingle with us. That he will make a-
success of his career is plainly to be seen, and-
vvithuhis success he carries the good wishes of:
us a .
ONIZUKA, K. C"Oni"j IHDHH
"Oni', has very quietly gone along and ihasz
never been able to understand our Americnani
kidding, consequently not being as thick with
the class as "Zooks" or "Governor" His:
presence has frequently been overlooked by'
his extreme silence, but in looking around WC'
find he is right with us and we wish him luck:
and success for the future.
O,CONNELL, ELMER C. C"El"D San Francisco
Member Psi Omega Fraternity.
Fair sex, beware, we are turning loose a ver-
itable demon with black eyes, and he plays
havoc with the hearts of women. "El" is a
thoroughly good fellow andstudent also, and
we're all mighty glad to know him, and to wish
him all the- luck and happiness the future may
HOWELL, EDWARD B. C"Eddie"j San Francisco
Member Psi Omega Fraternity.
"Eddie" cameinto his own in his Senior year,
by hooking on with some fast-track men and
coming outninto the open. As a joy dispenser
he was a wonder, and we are mighty glad to
have known him.
FoRD, JOHN P. Q"Henry"J San Francisco
"Henry" has been the cause of many jokes,
and his misfortune is more in being likened to
the "jitney" than anything. "Henry" doesn't
say much, but having a "stethoscope ear,', he
listens a good deal and has certainly heard
enough to have a well-stocked mind.
CROOKS, M. ROBERT C"Mole"D San Francisco.
Member Psi Omega Fraternity.
Here we find the miracle man, one who can
see without eyes. Unfortunately, Bob has
poor eyesight and hence the cognomen
4'Mole." However, "Mole" can see a joke
and many other things the rest of us pass up,
and as Josh Editor of CHIPS, he gives and
has given us many hearty laughs.
VVEST, FREDERICK T. C"Freddie"j
' Los Angeles, Cal.
Member Psi Omega Fraternity.
Yes, "Fred" is every inch a king, and we are
all for him all the time. We understand that
this king is soon to have a queen, and we wish
to congratulate her, for we admire her taste.
We are mighty sorry to say good-bye, "Fred-
die," but in parting we wish all the good for-
tune and prosperity that may be had in that
foreign country, Los Angeles.
KNOPH, MARION R. C"Babe," "H, T."D
I . . San Francisco
Member Psi Qmega Fraternity. .
"Babe" somehow or other became mixed up
in an affair Junior year, from which he
emerged as the butt of much kidding. He
hoped we would forget about it, but we can't.
As a good natured, roly-poly young giant,
UH. T.', is there a million. We all like "Babe,"
and hope he likes us as well.
DYKES, EARL T. C"Bill"j Redwood City, Cal.
Redwood City's rotund citizen rolls into
'view and, like most men with extra avoirdu-
pois, good nature and geniality are found in
goodly proportions. A good student and
equally good fellow is "Bill," and that combi-
nation always makes a man well worth the
BRowNE, JAMES F. Q"Brownie',j
Member Q. T. Club.
"Browne of the Dintals" sprang into early
prominence through his Killarney laugh,
which seems to be pitched somewhere' around
the E above high C. This wild son of "Ould
Erin" is always to be found somewhere work-
ing on something or other, and if persever-
ance counts toward success, "Brownie" is
sure to reach the goal.
STEWART, M. B. C"Bruce," "Stew"D
p A Los Angeles, Cal.
"Bruce" had a streak of hard luck Senior year,
spending Xmas in the San Francisco Hospital.
That he pulled through in good shape is char-
acteristic of the grit and determination which
he has displayed all along the course.
ANDERSON, E. G. C"Andy"j Lima, Peru-
This, the Beau Brummel of our class, hails
from the far lands of the Lima Bean and
world-famed Balsaam. Une used to be able
to see his stylishly draped form at any and
all fashionable tea dansants, cafes, etC-, ,buf
no more, for "Andy" became a benedict JuSt
a couple of months ago, and is now numbered
a dead one.
REICHENBACH, O. E. C"Dutch',j San Francisco
Member Q. T. Club
"Dutch" is one of our naturally happy classmates and misfortune has not
seemed to get his goat. Being a Dutchman, he lived through an operation that
would have killed most of us, and his gladsome smile was not dimmed in the
least when he appeared all bound up around the cranium like a Hindu.
SADLER, HARRY C'fSad"j San Francisco
Member Xi Psi Phi Fraternity.
Coming to us in our last year, "Sad,' stepped right in and made himself at
home. He had practiced dentistry several years before Widing was born and
from his experience many of us have profited. We are only sorry that one
year of his pleasant and profitable company was all we could have.
THORN, OLNEY M. C"Thorny"j , Berkeley, Cal.
Member Psi Delta Fraternity. A
No one would know "Thorny" was around unless it were announced.. He
joined us six months before graduation, and we haven't had time to know
him. Quiet, unobtrusive and diligent, we have only observed that he is
UFFLEMAN, JOHN D. C'Dick',j New York
Member Psi Delta Fraternity.
"Dick" comes to us from the big city, and, like most of its natives, can't help
boosting it to the skies. We inherited "Dick', from 1916 by the sickness route,
and what they lost, we gained, for he sure is a real fellow and we have rejoiced
in his companionship.
Senior Dental Farewell
" E, the Class of Nineteen Seventeen, pass, and in
' 5 il - passing bid farewell to those who for a short
l f' '- A three years have done their utmost to make those
-. " 'X ,. years both pleasant and profitable for us.
fx.-,.,-5, --Z To the Faculty we can only say that, although
W ...Q 'it happy in the reception of our degrees, we are
'dxlSi'X'." bl also sad in having to leave their guidance. We
fully appreciate the debt of gratitude we owe them, and we hope
that, in partial payment, our future efforts may reflect nothing of
discredit to them.
Many improvements have been made during our college term,
indicative of the progressive spirit of the College of Physicians and
Surgeons, and we know also that, as our class has had the best
possible course in Dentistry that the present day affords, so will the
classes each succeeding year receive a better one.
To the under classmen we leave the immediate future of the
college, and we warn you, treat well our Alma Mater, that those
who follow you may also cherish it and that those who precede
you may not be ashamed, and see you unfaithful to your duty. We
know that you will receive hearty co-operation from the Faculty
in your work, and hope that you will not make that co-operation
useless or even partially so. It should be your aim to make your
Faculty proud of you, as we hope they will be proud of us.
To both Faculty and Student Body, success and happiness,
and, in the words of "Tiny Tim," '
"God bless you one and allf,
. G. 0.
FRESH MAN DENTAL CLA SS
FRESH MAN DENTAL CLA SS
FRESHMAN DENTAL CLASS
- ,- ,f-'ff-f-Q - Y -.R -- 1 - , ,- .-f-w-'.n,-.-s,...f'.T.-.--- .---Y-A T ' A Ll- ---A -- V
Freshman Dental Class
-',,. a few weeks more and our term as Fresh-
men will be over. Looking back to last Septem-
ber, it seems an incredibly short time, yet nine
A months have elapsed. The year is gone, but not
wasted, and we can look back with a great deal
.f 3 s. 1 A J
. 'I 0 I
I I l A
up 'O li gl
l ff 'S of pride at the progress we have made in the
study of our chosen profession.
The class, which has the honor of being the largest class ever
enrolled at this college, was organized soon after the term com-
menced, and the following officers were elected:
J. A. Graham, President
J. A. Flynn, Vice-President
H. A. Rowe, Secretary
A. B. Van Valin, Treasurer
Ray Bassett, Press Agent
W. Holl and
T. W. Fitzsirnmons, S'ergeam's-at-Arrrrs
Our first experience with the customs of the college is still
fresh in our memory. It is hardly probable that we will ever for-
get when we were met by members of the Junior class, as we
arrived one morning last September, and quickly escorted to the
Freshman laboratory and each relieved of 32.50, without knowing
why or what it was for, and then decorated for the parade accord-
ing to the tastes of various members of the Junior class.
As is customary, the Senior class gave us a dance and we gave
them a dance, both of which were highly successful.
Such is the history of the Dental Class of 1919, or rather a
portion of it, for we have only finished one year and have yet to
cope with the unknown dangers that lie before usg but we hope to
master them all and expect a large number of members of this
class will develop into men who will be a credit to the profession.
H. A. Rowe, 119.
Lil PIT Fi-'UE GAEIBIESKRUES
FEDDE, 'HANS C"Hans"j Willows, Cal.
The obliging Senior, who has become an adept
at compounding prescriptions, is well ac-
quainted with the U. S. P. and skilful all
around. Hans' pleasant 'manner has made
many friends for him and his success is
NlOOSLIN, MRs. M. B. Warsaw, Poland
It will no longer be the same drug store with-
out the presence of this genial lady so well
liked by her fellow students. Her diligent
application has earned her an enviable reputa-
tion as an efficient pharmacist.
Good luck to you, Mrs. Mooslin.
Laugh and the World laughs with youg y
Scovvl and you scowl alone.
'Cheer up, Careyg quit worrying and don't take life too
seriouslyg for it is a beautiful World, and in spite of Pharmacy.
Remember that best pills are rolled While smiling. .
Ezeta's famous and delicate test for -goldfish is hydroiluoric
acid. Poor fish ! !-not Ezeta, but fish! g
Come seven, come eleven. i I
Fedde Cexcitedlyj--Professor, I am afraid I made a mistake
in that last prescription! c
Professore-Great!! heavens! What have you done? Do you
want to ruin me? M g
Fedde-I did it unintentionally, Professorg the man is getting
well. i y
Hark, the herald angels sing!
Boehringer's blood pills are the thing. .
Peace on earth and mercy mild 5
u Two for man and one for child.
ni I -u 1
P Oseky - e.SS -for
a E-fi' Em
Oulton, Dentigtgldgiclcgirhgglmg-Chief F' W' C
Geo. German, ditor
E. H- Anboks Josh E
M. R- CTO '
IS the 1
It is to be hoped that this appeal will, in some. measure at
least, arouse greater interest in our Alumni organization and that
present and future graduates will promptly seek membership
therein and actively participate in assisting the association to
accomplish the lofty ideals expressed in the preamble of its con-
W EWALD H. ANGERMAN, p
E dit01'-in- C hief.
The opportunities of t-he students of our college are many. No
longer are we hampered bylack of room or equipment, and the
training now given within the four walls of our college is unsur-
T passed in any other given in the West, though
Qbppnfiunifg it be given in buildings of architectural splen-
dor, furnished by the hand of luxury and sur-
rounded by the glamour that is always associated with a large bank
The upper classmen returning to college last September hardly
recognized the building, so great were the changes it had under-
gone during-the summer vacation. Indeed, it was as if some good
fairy had stretched forth her golden wand and transformed it into
a new institution.
The entire building was raised one story, and in the space so
gained are situated the splendid new clinics and the executive
T The new dental infirmary, the largest in the West, occupies
the entire depth of the building on Stevenson Street and also
fronts on Fourteenth Street. With its many windows and clean,
inviting interior, it offers a rare opportunity for the students of
To the left of the main entrance is the new drug store, with
its separate entrance from -the street, catering to the trade of the
college and street.
Directly in front of the entrance is the office of the Director
of Clinics, where the patients are assigned to the various clinics,
and their records are kept. r '
To the right of the entrance are the X-ray clinic and the
offices of the Dean of the Medical Department, College Qfflce and
rooms of the Board of Trustees. r .
Gccupying the entire depth on Woodward Avenue and with
an additional entrance are the clinics for medicine, surgery, nerv-
ous and mental diseases, genito-urinary clinics and clinics for
In place of the former large lecture hall in the center of the
building is a spacious amphitheater, with locker rooms beneath..
T Cn the second floor are located the various dental. laboratories,
dental X-ray clinics, orthodontia clinics, etc. Cn this Hoor are
also the oflice of the House Surgeon, clinics for diseases of U16
skin, gynaecological and obstetrical clinics, eye, ear, nose and thfO21t
clinic, children's clinic, 'together with lecture rooms "A" and HB."
Un the third floor are located the physiological, chemical,
pathological, bacteriological and histologicallaboratories, library
and museum, anatomy hall and lecture rooms "C," "DV and HE."
By the arrangement of the clinics on the lower fioors, they
are more accessible .to invalids and those desiring treatment, the
number of patients being very great.
And to whom do we owe these vast improvements, with their
great opportunities for the advancement of our learning? NVe
think this question need not be answered here, for every student
knows who is most vitally interested in our welfare and that of
the college at large.
The training. afforded the Senior and junior classes in the San
Francisco Hospital has given us great opportunity for the advance-
ment of our practical knowledge of medicine.
Watching and assisting in the skilful surgical operations per-
formed there, assisting with anesthetics, the taking of clinical
histories, and the excellent clinical demonstrations on the patient
in nervous and mental diseases and in clinical diagnosis, are rare
- . . Th
opportunities, which are appreciated by the upper classmen. . e
courtesies and assistance extended to us by the hospital attaches
has also tended to make our time spent there of a most pleasant
With these few things mentioned, with the steady increase in
size of the classes, the fidelity of the students and the unceasing
efforts of those in authority, what better opportunity has any
medical school to offer to the prospective student, undergraduate
or post graduate, than the College of Physicians and Surgeons?
F. W. CALL1soN, '18,
The Student Body and Alumni spirit is improving, and yet there
' m le room for further development. The commercialism so
is a p
evident in the very atmosphere a few years ago is lessening, and
it is to be hoped that time will entirely eliminate
GUHPQP it. The attitude of the professor toward his
pupils has always been more that of a friend
than teacher and should be greatly appreciated.
The absence of athletics at college makes "college spirit" difficult
to instill in Freshmen, but surely a certain respect and interest for
the Alma Mater should be shown by Alumni, and it is only to be
regretted that some men of the past do not appreciate' the efforts
of the Faculty in their behalf. '
It is to be hoped that these and future graduating classes will
demonstrate a certain love for the Alma Mater and not that the
' ' ' tone
College of Physicians and Surgeons was a mere stepping s
toward their own selfish and commercial ideals.
Dental Editor, '17.
STUDENT BODY OFHCERS
C. M. Taber. Treasurer A. R. McDowell, Vice-Pres. I. C. Wells, Tfutstge
G. L. XVolf, President H O Apt, Tlus 9
El Ei 110uwnL Bun. seey. Cl IL snnxh,rrrustee VV. EL Juanford, SGCfefaFY
Qur Student Body
" ft, is with a feeling of great regret and profound
' ' pleasure that I find the year of nineteen hundred
and seventeen drawing to a close. Regret that
we may not continue our amicable relationship
foreverand a day, and pleasure and great satis-
K ,X T- s . faction 1n the fact that the Student Body has been
t A ' ,- so loyal and enthusiastic in the support of every
measure adopted for its mutual benefit and advancement, for, as
the preamble of our Constitution reads, we are organized "for the
purpose of promoting a brotherly feeling and of asserting our voice
in matters pertaining to our welfare, rights and privileges, and
securing unanimity of action." i
The success of the Student Body depends upon the loyalty and
support of the students. There must be absolute honesty and fair-
ness, and unquenchable college spirit, and, above all, loyalty to our
college, and, as our Alma Mater gives us her all, as we go out into
the world, let us reciprocate, for what we do for her reflects credit
not only upon her, but upon ourselves.
Each year some students come and some go. Many friends
and some enemies are made. That is human, but the few years
we spend here should not be for our own advancement and pleasure
alone, but also for that of our fellow students. T believe that the
second-year men should meet the first-year students, explain the
many intricacies of college life and make them feel at home, and
that the third and fourth year men should assist the first and second
year students. To be more explicit, we should all help one another,
work for ourselves as an entirety, that there should be no Phar-
macy, Dental or Medical department, but a united Student Body of
the College of Physicians and Surgeons, and then, and then only,
will we have an ideal as well as a practical Student Body.
To the officers and the members of the Student Body and to
the Faculty, who in our various social functions responded both
morally and financially, I express my most sincere gratitude and
appreciation, and I wish the incoming officers great success.
, l. ., .
l rj j- I
.x f X ,.
GEORGE L. WOLF,
President of the Student Body.
STUDENT BODY OFFICERS
Geo. L. Wolf, President A. R. McDowell, Vice-President
W. B. Danford, Secretary E. B. Howell, Financial Secy.
C. M. Taber, Trustee H. 0. Apt, Trustee
G. R. Smith, Trustee I. C. Wells, Trustee
Anderson - Davie Marriage
'- Saturday, March 24th, at noon, Dr. Winslow
Anderson and Miss Ethel B. Davie were united
l " " i in marriage.
-. " 'X . 1- To the students and alumni of the College of
zmrgfggg Physicians and Surgeons, it is no news to say
W Y-1-X232 ,--L? that Dr. Winslow Anderson was the leader in
'." YK founding our college. Not only did he help
found it, but by his strength of character he has been able to keep
it in a flourishing condition ever since. The fire and earthquake
destroyed everything that the college owned in the way of building
and equipment, but this did not daunt Dr. Anderson and his fel-
lows. They promptly rebuilt and continued the good work as
It has been truly said of Dr. Winslow Anderson that he has
helped more young men to a good place in the medical profession
than any other individual, or group of individuals, on the Pacific
Coast. His help has always been most generous, without any selfish
string to it, and he has seemed to gain more pleasure from it than
any one else concerned.
Mrs. Anderson has been superintendent of nurses at St. VVini-
fred's Hospital for a number of years. She is a graduate of the
training school of St. Winifredls Hospital. Many are the friends
and patrons of the hospital who remember Mrs. Anderson with a
great deal of kindness and who will be glad to join with CHIPS
in bidding Godspeed to both Dr. and Mrs. Anderson in their
. . 1
E. N. M. T. Day
Every New Man Treated
man s school life
Let us go back to the very first and take foi
example a student coming from one of the small
qw-,g-9 fag inland towns. The city itself is something mys-
X ""' X '5 terious, something curious and something to get
used to. Then the ordeal of matriculation, the
attending of the first few classes and the general feeling of for-
eignness. When a fellow looks back on those first few strange
days a feeling of self-pitycomes into his heart, and he wonders
if he is the only one thatever felt that way.
The strangeness soon wearscoff, however, and the embryo
commences to see light. True, the number of subjects to be
studied seems staggering, still he feels more at ease. He Ends out
that there are more fellows that feel just as much out of place as
he does and know just as little.
At the end of two weeks his gain in confidence is alarming.
At the start he was timidity personified. He was afraid to leave
his hat on and afraid to take it off. Look at him now. There
is a certain air of jauntiness about him. He even dares to smoke
a cigarette now and then, and he takes on an attitude of one well
pleased with the world in general cmd himself.
Now comes the cold gray dawn of the morning after the night
before, in the form of one said E. N. M. T. day.
Our embryo has not noticed that he has been getting the
"once overl' by numerous dignified-looking students whom, had
he inquired, he would have found to be the mighty juniors. These
same students have played a game of watchful waiting and now
their day has come.
Never in the whole two weeks had there been so few stu-
dents on Fourteenth Street. The embryo was surprised. Was
this a holiday that he had overlooked? At any rate, he would
go down and Hnd out. At the entrance he could see into the hall
and noted it to be nearly empty-in fact, just three or four stu-
dents loitering aimlessly. He didn't recognize them as any he had
ever seen before, but he would go in anyway, nothing like getting
acquainted, he thought.
Qnce inside, he was surprised and pleased, for the fellows
seemed to know him. Une even came up to him and asked if .he
were a Freshman. He nodded assent with a proud smile and will-
ingly and unsuspectingly followed his new-found friend down the
At the first corridor some one from behind gave him a shove
and he heard someone yell-Freshman.
Y, day is one of the big things in every F resh-
K ,. ., j I. .
After that everything was a haze. His coat and hat were
taken from him, his arms tied behind, so he was powerless to
resist. His face was painted. He and his fellow sufferers were
put -in dresses or made to look as ridiculous as possible. He was
jostled and shoved and paddled until his very soul rebelled and he
longed to have his hands free that he might iight it out then and
there. Little did he know his indignities had just commenced, for
his tormentors had arranged a little parade-and parade there
must be. -
Up Fourteenth Street, down Valencia to Market, down Mar-
ket to Powell and up Powell to Union Square went this motley
parade, more comical than any circus parade ever was, headed
by a push cart containing a coffin, in which was tied one of the
offending Freshmen, and followed by as bedraggled and paint-
smeared bunch of scarecrows as one could see anywhere. .
At last it was over. Union Square was reached, and upon
disbanding, each Freshman slunk away to nurse his bruises and his
pride and wonder if the two dollars and a half that had been taken
from him would really be spent on a get-together banquet.
Every new man treat. Wliat a wonderful little sentence!
Q R. L. SANDS, '20,
1 M El
It was with deepest sorrow that the Student
Body was apprised of the untimely death of
their beloved member, Mrs. M. F. Magee, Whom
death parted from us at the end of her Sopho-
more year. The sympathy of the Student Body
is extended to her son, Mr. Herbert S. Magee,
also of the Medical Department.
The sympathy of the Student Body is ex-
tended to Mr. Vincent P. Mulligan, whose aged
mother was parted from him by Death's cruel
The Student Body sympathize with Mr. Wil-
liam A. Blanck in his recent bereavement, his
beloved Wife was taken from him at an early
, Y 'l ,
f x n
, I 5
3 ""' I
A Few Points in the Reduction of Fractures
of the Long Bones and Operative
Procedures for Repair of Samfe
By ETHAN H. SMITH, M. D. T
If-' attempting the reduction of fracture of a long
' bone the Hrst essential is a relaxation of all mus-
l 'n I cles which in any way have an effect on the site of
J- ' X 1- fracture. In other words, we must place all mus-
fxaxgffg '12 cles acting on the injured part in a relaxed position.
ggi?-X 1,317 ,.-12' 2 This is most important in fractures involving the
Nl - fs leg or the thigh. Most surgeons of the present
day recognize the necessity for muscular relaxation when adjusting
fractures of the upper extremity, so that it will scarcely be neces-
sary to refer further to fractures of the forearm and arm. In the
reduction of fractures of the lower extremity, this wholesome truth
seems to be lost sight of by many of our present-day surgeons.
To attempt a reduction of an overlapping fracture of the leg with
the knee in complete extension is an anatomical, a mechanical and
a surgical error. All the Hexor muscles of the thigh have their
insertion below the knee. The Hexor muscles of the leg have their
origin above the knee. These two groups of muscles are the most
powerful of any in the human anatomy. To place these muscles
in an overstretched position, and then combat them vigorously for
the purpose of attempting to adjust an overlapping fracture, is the
height of absurdity. Recently a most extravagantly ridiculous
machine has made its appearance in the form of a table. This
table will certainly never be very popular with highly skilled and,
consequently, highly successful surgeons. A complicated machine
can never be made a substitute for skilled human hands, actuated
by a moderate degree of intelligence. This table is not only exorbi-
tantly expensive, but violates all intelligent handling of human
anatomical structures. It is certainly bad surgery to do more harm
to the soft structures than has already been done to the patient by
a fracture of his bones.
Semi-Hexing the knee, and placing all the muscles acting on
the leg in a thoroughly relaxed condition, will enable the surgeon
to effectually reduce the vast majority of fractures without any
In former days, before the advent of the X-ray, we feared
an oblique fracture. We were taught that the oblique fracture
was the dangerous one because it would slip out of place frequently
in spite of any dressing which we might apply. VVith the more
accurate knowledge, gained by the aid of the X-ray, we find that
the transverse fracture is the difficult fracture to properly adjust.
Wlll be I
The reason for this is quite obvious. With the fracture of the
bone, more or, less wounding of muscle tissues results from the
ragged extremity of each fragment being ,driven into the soft
tissues at the time of injury, and still more damage is apt to
follow in handling the patient before a permanent dressing is
applied. The soft parts are rapidly filled with blood from the torn
vessels, the wounded muscles swell and becomesomewhat edema-
tous, which will certainly prevent them from being extended to
their normal length.
In case of an oblique fracture, if the muscles are wholly
relaxed, the fragments may be easily pulled into so nearly a normal
position that the result will be a most fortunate and happy one for
both patient and surgeon.
If the fracture isa transverse fracture, it may be possible to
adjust the fragments end to end, but occasionally it will be found
that we can nearly succeed in replacing the fragments, but there
will be a scant fraction of an inch which will give us some difh-
culty. Where both the tibia and fibula are fractured transversely,
it may bepossible under an anesthetic to cautiously bend down the
lower fragments at a right angle tothe upper fragments and rock
the fragments into place, being careful not to include any soft
tissues between the ends of the fractured bones. The swelling,
edema, and clotted blood which has escaped from the torn vessels
may be so great as to prevent this last maneuver and it may be
necessary to cutdown on the fracture and replace it by means of
that most useful -instrument, a bone skid.
It is certainly a most reckless piece of work to fasten the
patient's pelvis at one part of a table, hitch onto the foot a canvas
anklet and, with the knee in full .extension and all the most power-
ful muscles of the thigh and leg in complete extension, pull by
great force applied with screws until the bones fall into place.
This will certainly do great damage to the muscles, sometimes
dragging a tendon entirely loose from its fibrillary muscular attach-
ments, leading to renewed hemorrhage, excessive formation of scar
tissue and a probably permanent disability. The bones cannot be
placed in so good apposition by this maneuver as they can be by
complete muscular relaxation.
As to operative treatment of the long bones, the Hrst great
fact to be borne in mind is never to attempt an immediate opera-
tion for repair of fracture. Whether the fracture be open or
closed, to attempt immediate operation is to invite sepsis and fail-
ure, and risk both life and limb. By waiting from one to two
weeks, the extravasated blood will- be partially absorbed, swelling
and edema greatly diminished g partial restoration of the circulation
will be restored, lymph spaces in the bone will be closed by inflam-
matory products, and the danger of sepsis reduced ten-fold.
The use of metallic appliances for the fixation of fractured
bones in place is wellnigh obsolete. Before the advent of the Lane
plate, which is a steel plate, silvered plates were used. Fortunately,
they were seldom used except in an attempt to heal a delayed
union or a non-union of bone. Silver was chosen because we had
a superstition that silver exerted some antiseptic effect on the
ussues and yvas beuer Uierated than the baser rnetakr In rnany
of the cases in xvhich.z1 sdver jnate vvas iised, pressure inecroshs
occurred underneath each screw-head applied to the plate. This
has been more often seen since the advent of the steel plate because
of the greater rigidity of the steel and the greater force which has
been apphed in pkuing the screws. 'Too rnany of our surgeons
seem to feel that the plate must supply the strength to the fracture
of winch the bone has been deprhwxl by the occurrence of the
injury. Tlus is a great error. EKU that is necessary in order to
secure prompt union in most fractures of the long bones is to get
the fractured surfaces of the bone nn as near ntninal apposujon as
is possible and retain them in that position. If periosteum inter-
venes between the broken surfacag there vvnl be no bony tuuon.
If the fractured surfaces are not brougln into reasonalde apposr
tion, union will be delayed or not take place at all. A plate is a
very puny support to the bone. At times the bone resents the
presence of any rnetahic substance. Ilapni softennag takes jnace
around each screw or around the points of a staple, around a nail
or wire, or any other metallic substance driven into or in any way
placed within the bone. This softening takes place in many cases
without any evidence of what we deem infection. It is true that
in some fractures in' which metallic substances are used for repair,
enormous callus is thrown out, which rapidly envelops the foreign
lxxhea hardensiqnjntnnpdy and HHQfTCHHHH nithatcxnuhuon for
a lifetime. It is true that in the majority of fractures fixed by a
metal substance, softening and absorption rapidly take place and
in a few days the metal is loose and useless as a support to the
bone and productive of great harm unless speedily removed. It is
possible, with our present knowledge of bone surgery, to repair
any fracture udthotu the use of any rnetahic substance vvhatsoever.
Cblique fractures may be lashed' in place by two or more
mfands of kangaroo tendon and nunjirnore Hrndy heklthan by
any rnetahic device ever invented. In.tlu: event of a transverse
fracture being hard to retain in place, an inlaid bone graft by the
Albee method will fix it and leave nothing behind to do any harm.
However, most transverse fractures, when once effectually reduced
and put up in a reasonable dressing, do not tend to become dis-
An intermedullary bone dowel, while tending to favor repair
of fracture, is a faulty method of treating fractures. It fills up
the 1neduHary canal, prevents the resumzwumn of the rneduhary
canal with its blood supply to the interior of the bone, leads to a
most extensive bone callus of unusual hardness blocking the medul-
lary canal, and in the majority of cases means a painful bone for
the rest of the patient's life. It fails more often in cases of
ckdayed or nonfunkni of bone than the nday tranqmant by the
Albee method. It is difficult to place the intermedullary dowel just
where it will do the most good. There is a displacement of com-
pacg bony'tBsue uno ajmut ofthe bone dun shouklrun beinade
to harbor compact bone, and does not tend to restore the bone to
a semblance of the normal as does the inlay graft.
Kangaroo tendon, properly prepared, is far superior to any
form of catgut. It is much stronger and, if properly handled, is
always a clean tissue from the time it is taken from the animal
until it is placed in the human tissues. Catgut is manufactured
from highly infected material, which has had to undergo a process
of sterilization. It is much more easily reinfected than is kangaroo
tendon primarily infected. It absorbs more readily, breaks or cuts
more easily and is not so reliable as well-prepared kangaroo tendon.
If a bone has been repaired by operative procedure, the sur-
geon is not absolved from the task of applying just as strong and
just as .proper a retentive splint or dressing as would be the case
had he not operated. The dressing should be such as will retain
the bones in proper apposition with the least possible strain on any
muscle or group of muscles.
Sheet wadding, which is used underneath splints and plaster
of Paris, is a most unwholesome and vile stuff, although it is used
almost universally. In the process of its manufacture, one surface
of it is sized with a glucose or other sizing cheaper than starch,
it has not been cleansed of the oil from the cotton-seed, it has
hard tufts within it from the cotton-seed hulls, it is surgically
unclean, and absolutely will not absorb moisture. Thoroughly
well-prepared absorbent cotton has been through a process of
cleansing and sterilization, and .while open and handled under
unsterile conditions cannot be said to be a sterile dressing, yet in
comparison with sheet wadding it is the extreme of cleanliness as
compared with a dirty rag. It will absorb moisture. VV ith sheet
wadding, the perspiration and any 'oozing from an abraded surface
are kept in contact with the skin, and in a very short time macera-
tion of the skin begins, with very much more probability of infect-
ing an underlying wound despite any sterile dressings that may
have been applied to the wound itself. It is a harsh dressing that
tends to form wrinkles, causes damage to the skin, pain, and at
times gives rise to an exceedingly bad odor, and is altogether a
dirty, uncomfortable and improper dressing. Absorbent cotton
tends to absorb moisture and carry it away from the skin in the
vicinity of the wound, properly pads the bony prominences, gives
comfort to the patient and a greater certainty of freedom from
These few points cover the ground of what to do and what
not to do in the treatment of many fractures of the long bones.
The Mental Defective4Who Is He?
By OTTO G. FREYERMUTH, M. D.
" "..- press today is pervaded with comments and
' " essays on mental hygiene, social 'service and
l '. l criminal data. So much 'is published that a sort
I- ' X i 1' of a mysterious confusion results.
Qxgff' QQ A brief survey will be outlined at this time to
gb.-12' fix definitely certain principles guiding us in the
- - - study of mental defectives and their relation to
society. No attempt will be made to enter into detailed discussion
of this intricate subject, for neither time nor space would permit.
A mental defective, sometimes known as a mental deficient, is
an individual born with an imperfect and a teratological intellectual
mechanism. Invariably with such psychic deficiencies there are
also present abnormal physical developments known as stigmata of
degeneration. Such stigmata are recognized by the malformation
of the head, the body or the extremities. They may not be marked,
but they are always present. '
There are so many classifications of the mental defectives that
it would be confusing to attempt even a discussion of the merits
of any of them. Each observer has developed a classification of
his own and is prepared to defend his method of classification with
data and reports almost inexhaustible. Some delineate according
to body defects, some as to ability to speak, some as to ability of
attention, some as to decorum, and so on till the layman is led into
a maze of bewilderment.
The classification herewith given is not scientifically accurate,
but it will, I believe, be reasonably clear for comprehension. The
grouping is determined by the ability of the subject to .maintain its
existence, i. e., to earn a living.
At the lowest end of the mental defective- line we have the
idiot. This is a being which just exists. lt is unable to feed
itself or to attend to its wants. It is immeasurably helpless. lt is
not comparable to any animal, it is purely vegetative. Its appear-
ance is the only indicator which indicates that it belongs to the
human species. Fortunately such extreme cases are rare, and
when they do appear, Providence is kind and soon terminates their
existence. Usually we speak of the idiot as the individual who
has no mind. I might also add that it has no brain.
The step above the idiot introduces the imbecile. This is the
being that shows evidences of a mind, rudimentary however it may
be. Here the degree of mind ranges from just a trace where the
being is able to feed itself when food is placed before it, to the
being that is able to dress itself, in a way, and is able, perhaps, to
even speak a few words understandingly and is capable of grasping
some of the simpler ideas of life. It develops but the merest trace
of intelligence, but it is capable of existing, it recognizes food and
where it is usually found-goes to the quarters where it is served'
appreciates danger to certain extent, manifests its likes and disi
likes by grotesque laughter and brutal force, in short, it is the
animal plus a degree of intelligence. These classes are usually
found in the institutions and are readily identified by the laity as
mentally wrong. This class are characteristic because of their
utter lack of care and responsibility. While the sympathizing
public shower upon them pity and sympathy, they themselves are
a most happy and carefree lot. No wonder that, "CPh, how bitter
a thing it is to look into happiness through another man's eyes."
The third group is perhaps to us the most interesting. Here
we have all gradations from the individual who has developed a
fragment of mentality to the individual who can be employed and
earn a fair existence. This class is termed the Moron. The lower
grade of Morons are regarded by most observers as imbeciles, for
they are certainly but little above the imbecile class. The middle
grade are composed of those defectives who have practically no
initiative and are content with the most meager methods of exist-
ence. They comprise that strata of humanity who do the most
menial labors, work which requires no thought, but is purely of
mechanical nature. Brute force-the animal-regulated with but
a trace of intelligence, is the outstanding characteristic. These also
are absolutely devoid of morals, not because they are wantonly
immoral, but because of the fact that there is not sufficient of
intelligence to weigh the elements of ethics, they are not cognizant
of wrongdoing. This class of Morons should have .thrown about
them every bulwark of restraint and should be given every atten-
tion of training and care and direction.
, The third and highest class of Morons is perhaps of more
interest to the physician and the layman, because from this-class
is derived the bulk of-I may say all of-the so-called delinquents.
And, conversely, they constitute a large portion of our law-abiding
and unobtrusive inhabitants.
The non-criminal Moron is the individual who will pass unob-
served as such by his associates. He is a diligent worker, in fact,
is the best and most reliable employe, given a definite work to
perform and shown how to perform it, he will consummate the
task well and proficiently. He, however, lacks the powers of Judg-
ment, and when, in the performance of any shown work, he is
confronted with an unexpected problem, which requires thought
and reasoning, utter failure results in the task. But where any
work is to be achieved, and the work is accomplished by definite,
stereotyped movements, such as digging a ditch, sweeping a street,
wheeling a cart, charging an enemy in the face of almost certain
death, and numerous other mechanical movements, the Moron
undoubtedly performs that task and performs it well. But where
any judgment is required in the execution of a deed, .such as the
angling of a' stone or of a brick in masonry, the .mitering of a
joint in carpentry, the adjusting of the lathe in machinery, here the
Moron collapses entirely. He really comprises the 1noffenS1VC
inhabitant. He is easilyswayed by illogical argumentsg he drifts
with the tide. In times of national calamity, he never exercises
his own judgment, but is moved by press incitations. He may
'shout patriotism and work himself into an ecstatic frenzy for lib-
'ert and humanit when in fact he has no conception of even the
rucliments of eithgr patriotism or of liberty. He is the type which
constitutes mob rule-not the inciter, but the follower. He will
do what the haranguer dare not do-ruin and kill. He lacks
Unfortunately this class are too responsive to the political
machinations. They are unreliable. They sway with the breezes.
One moment their passions are aroused against a definite object,
and they would do almost untold violence toward the object of
their wrath, the next moment, under a converse incitation and
excitation, they would defend that which before they execrated,
with an ardor bordering upon self-sacrifice. In times of an appar-
ent national crisis, they rush into the service of their country with-
out any conception of the gravity ofthe situation or the sacrifices
entailed, only later, when the wave of incitation has subsided, do
they realize their position. Then, perhaps lead by dissatisfied
person or persons whose ambitions have been thwarted, they
mutiny, desert, or even revolt, sometimes successfully, other times
disastrously. They are irresponsible.
To this class of Morons also belong the so-called delinquents.
These I shall class passive and active.
In the passive group we place the helpless type, who never
are in a position to care for themselves. While they work daily,
and work hard, they can not apply their earnings. They have no
conception of economics. They have no thought for the future.
The daily earnings are daily consumed in various, divers ways.
They drift along the paths of least resistance-in fact, they are
incapable of offering resistance. The grog houses are maintained
almost entirely by the earnings of this indefensible people. The
saloon is maintained in great part by this class. The fondness and
the passion for the stimulating liquors sweep to one side and away
any resistive powers which may have been present, and they and
their half-fed and ill-clothed families will continue famished and
naked, while the palate is rendered euphoric and the system is
incapacitated by toxines and degeneration. Should the choice be
enacted between a most necessary pound of steak for the starving
family and a pint of grog, the latter is chosen, even without debate
Then again, this class comprises the shiftless element. They
W01'k OUIY at 5111655 HOfhiHg agrees with them. No work is suit-
able for them. They "are too light for heavy work, and too heavy
for light work." These constitute the mass of indigents upon
whom 'our' social workers shower time and attention and finances.
They live in our midst, they ride beside us in public conveyances-
when they have fare-they mingle with us in some of the amuse-
ment places, but invariably they are found in the lower and baser
class of the latter places.
' Some of the higher types of Morons, the passive grade, by
their seclusion and their silence may pass as perhaps intelligent,
The active delinquents include perhaps 90 or 95 per cent of
the so-called criminal class. Some alienists term them as morally
insane. I am opposed to this nomenclature, for a person is either
insane or not insane, and his acts are determined accordingly. An
insane act is an act committed when the person committing the
act is afflicted with an disease ofthe mind characterized by a more
or less prolonged departure from the normal self as expressed in
conduct. An immoral act is an act contrary to the ethics accepted
and taught by the society and its environments. When the indi-
vidual committing such an immoral act does not realize that such
an act is wrong and contrary to the ethics of existing society,
when he does not commit that particular act clandestinelyg when
he does not realize that suchian act is wrong, never at a previous
time having realized such an act as wrong, then, and only then, is
the act the result of a deficient and a defective mind. When,
however, any wrong act is committed for personal gain or aggran-
dizement, then such an act is criminal. Such immoral criminal
acts may be divided grossly into two divisions. To the first we
apply those acts committed without any deliberation or thought of
the consequences entailed by such an act, to the second, acts com-
mitted with the full realization of the direful consequences.
To the first we class the petty thievery, the clandestine sexual
relations, the vituperative abuses, etc. These individuals do not
realize the extent of the action. They know, however, that such
an action is wrong. The person who will rob a bank when he
never considers his avenue of escape, certainly shows a devoid
reasoning power. He is truly a defective. The girl who knows
it is wrong to secretly enter into immoral sexual relations with a
man, without any consideration for the possible future develop-
ments, surely demonstrates to a marked degree mental defective-
ness. Examples and instances of these various types could be cited
The second class constitutes our criminal class proper. The
wrong acts committed and enacted are usually well planned and
are executed for a personal gain. The man who robs a bank by
carefully selecting the hour most opportune and equally carefully
planning his escape, is a criminal. The nicety with which the plans
are carried out determines his development of mentality. Qften
these chaps fail in some simple step, which shows a defective
judgment and deficiency.
- Considerable space has been devoted in the press by vice
reformers to the subject of vice. It would not be in place for this
paper to enter into a detailed discussion of this subject. That
every prostitute is a mental defective is obvious. She may appear
educated, but her knowledge is mechanical and mimical. She does
wrong because of personal gain acquired, either mercenary or
physical, or both, but she knows she does wrong, she knows she
is immoral, but she lacks the essence of mental strength to resist,
shetravels the trail of least resistance. She has, however, suffi-
cient mind and a degree of mentality to entail due observance of
the ethics of the society in which she exists. She can desist in her
downward course with just a little aid from without-by removing
the source of supply and by instilling into her the fear of the Lord
and the fear of the law. lt is also unnecessary to state that the
man who associates with this unfortunate mental defective, who for
his personal physical gainsupplies her with funds and breaks down
her feeble barrier of resistance, is absolutely on her same level g,
his mentality is not an iota more developed than this unfortunate-
oneg in short, he himself is mentally deficient and defective.
Attempts at legislation are being Constantly made to control
the apparent alarming increase in mental defectives. I cannot say
that these are on the increasej that there is a greater percentage
of delicients now than previously, rather let us believe that by the
present system of social work and identification cases are being
recognized now which previously went undetected. So much has
been advocated as to care of these cases. Everything from sterili-
zation to isolation is advanced as a panacea for the elimination and
subsequent eradication of the condition. We cannot anticipate a
mental defective to produce a mentality greater than his own. We-
cannot expect that so long as man will become infiltrated and
intoxicated with syphilis and alcohol, it is possible for him to
produce a progeny as good or better than he himself. It is a'
momentous question and one that every student of medicine, of
law, of dentistry, or of any of the profession should consider.
Without question and without debate, alcohol stands out promi-
nently and boldly as the great productive factor in mental defect-
ives. Will the elimination of alcohol from society eventually
eliminate the mentally deficient?
r .4 '
Kiki ' f Z
N - 1
4 - A .-
FEW months ago, about 11:30 P. M., a physician
was called on the telephone and requested to visit
a patient in the poorer section of this city. He
demurred at first, but upon the appeal of a child-
ish voice saying that "Mamma is sick and wants
you to make her well," he dressed and made the
call. Upon entering the house, which was poorly
furnished, but very clean, he found three little children, the oldest
of whom, a girl of ten, was endeavoring to care for the mother,
who was delirious. After carefully questioning the oldest child,
the doctorascertained thatthe father was dead, the mother worked
during the day to care for the youngsters, but had not been well
for some time, and that the children had not had anything to eat
except bread for almost a week, during which time the mother had
been apparently very ill. After an examination, the doctor made
a diagnosis of possible typhoid and pneumonia. He then proceeded
to look through the house and found no eatables except a half loaf
of bread. He quieted the mother with a hypodermic, stepped out
to the nearest telephone, and an hour afterwards a nurse appeared
and took complete charge of the children and the mother. The
following morning the corner grocery delivered potatoes, sugar,
flour and other necessities for the children and many luxuries for
the mother. The coal man left wood and Coal, with instructions to
deliver more as required until further notice. For eight weeks
the physician called once or twice daily, until ultimately the patient
recovered and, looking through her pantry, she found a well-
lardered locker with all necessities and many things that appealed
to a convalescent, and a competent nurse in charge until such
time as she was again able to take up the burdens of life.
For all of the above, including the salary of the nurse and the
doctor's bill, medicine, etc., the woman has never received a bill
and never will, therefore, I insert this little tribute to let the
world know of some of the good that is being done by our physi-
cians, and this, I think, is the height of charity.
G. L. XV.
W A Senior Tale
There is a Storey that Hoqne had a Craven to see the Gold-
stone that Jacobs had placed on the Dykes' in front of I7 an Eck's
Forde, but knew that in order to do so he must passuthe Grfinft-
wood. Dan Ford offered to help, as he knew How-ellto Levin
such places. He took H ogne West over the Wall and through the
Sand, arriving at the Lemon grove opposite Srnlth's IV ard. They
both heard a Yell and knew that Payne was bothering some one,
and set out to look for Crooks in the Grtrnwood. When they came
out again into the open, they found Dona Hne Ander-son filling
up the Shern-stein with Bock beer and preparing to give Braner
the Browne draught. Ra-y Nand came along with a Blanqnie look
on his face and asked Dona Hne if she was Apt to Prosek-ute
him for putting Oniznka before Heaney-ld at her feet.
She said: "No, but you should not O Connell so long without
Payne him something."
y As they passed along they saw Farmer Knoph putting an
Onl-ton of hay on a wagon to keep his cattle from Bonlton it all
before he could sell it at the H aslehnrst, They also saw him lilac
Kenzie help him, and when questioned he said he could M c Dowell
or M c Gnlness help, too, if he wanted to.
They then decided to rest among the Bailey-ves Or-pin a
blanket to the trees for shelter, but it ended in a light- as to who
should Selleck the treesg T
It was w1th surprise that we discovered the marriage of E G
Anderson and we take pleasure 1n wishing the newly weds the1r
full share of happmess
Word comes to us that L Koegel 1S improving rapidlv and
will probably resume his stud1es during the coming semester We
know that his return will be heartily welcomed by the entire
Dr Deweys course of lectures to the Dental students was
most instructive and was attended by all with great pleasure and
satisfaction The Faculty 1S to be congratulated for such courses
as the students unquestionably appreciate them
Dr H H Klein has returned to college aga1n assummo his
post in Chemistry and was heartily welcomed by both Medical and
Dental students He 1S also filhng the pos1t1on of House Surgeon
A R McDowell was awarded a lecturer's pos1t1on in N1sceral
Anatomy as a recognition of his own sterl1ng qualities, and as an
aid to the junior and Freshman students y
M M Jacobs has the d1st1nct1on of being the first to ga1n the
"Star" in the Dental Inhrmary as the result of conscientious
The Mexican situation does not seem to have had any quieting
effect on the athletes of that nation enrolled at C. P. and S.
The addition of an X-ray machine and special clinic for that
purpose is one of the many valuable improvements made in college
during the last year, and is to be ably handled in conjunction with
Oral Surgery by Dr. I. D. McAlpin.
The new clinics, both Medical and Dental, are Vast improve-
ments over the old, and especial pride should be taken 1n the
equipment and appearance of the Dental Infirmary.
Favorite Expressions of Our Professors
Dr. Anderson-'fYou don't know your anatomy?
Dr. Spriggs-Hjust as sure as God made little green apples."
Dr. Boxton-"Mornin', Jess?
Dr. Knorp-"Take an X-ray picture ofiitf'
Prof. Flint-"I know you, back there."
Dr. Klein-"Why do you ask that question ?"
Dr. Haley-"We'llchave to have absolute quiet, please."
Dr. Bothe-"This is the best class 'we've had for years."'
Dr. Domb-"Give ,em salinef, i
Dr. Moose-"Who said that ?,'
Dr. Ryan-'Tll go three rounds with you in a minute."
Prof. Wolf-"What7s the matter? Hasn't he any backbone ?"
Dr. Davis-"You can at least be gentlemen." '
Dr. McDowell-"You'll have to do better than that."
Dr. Gill-'fPass it along, son."
Dr. Qanders-"So you see."
Dr. Dow-"Sorry I can't lecture, waiting room is full of
Dr. Dannenbaum+"VVe'll ask Fanning thatf'
Dr. Eaton-"Then you make a cut in so fashion."
Dr. Taft-"Shut up."
Dr. Cafferata-" Q Sphinx. Q "
Dr. Anthony-"I hope you'll all vote dry."
Dr. Moore-'Tm afraid you boys are making a joke of this."
Dr. Smith-"This is the way Sayre done it."
VV here did you come from, baby dear?
Twenty-four chromosomes brought me here.
Wliere did you get those eyes so blue?
The optic vessicles budded and grew.
Wliere did you get that sweet little smile?
From pleasant impressions on the island of Reil.
What makes your cheeks so rosy and red?
The corpuscles keep them well nourished and fed.
W' hat makes your ear so small and pink?
It may be from vaso dilation, I think.
But why did you come to us, you dear?
To make a new link in the species, I'm here.
J. L. K.
F Senior Farewell Reception
" " ISREGARDING traditional superstition, the Fresh-
men, dental and medical, chose the evening of
Friday, the thirteenth of April, nineteen hundred
and seventeen, to formally bid their soon-to-be-
Z departing Seniors farewell. T
In the vernacular of the times, "the party was a
howling successf, This statement the writer bases
upon the many complimentary criticisms that were volunteered after
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Thanks to the efforts of those who gave their time and energy
toward making the dance a success, the music and refreshments
neither lacked in "pep" nor 'fweakenedw in quality or quantity.
About two hundred couples graced the ballroom, and through
the care taken in distributing the invitations, with few exceptions
it was strictly a P. 81 S. affair. y H -
Dr. and Mrs. Francis F.. Knorp, Dr. L. W. Spriggs, Dr. and
Mrs. McAlpin, Dr. and Mrs. Sanford Moose, Miss Jessie Inglis,
Dr. Harris Klein and Dr. Domb lent tone to the assemblage by their
presence and proved themselves most charming chaperones.
The students on the committee were: Messrs. Sands, Gra-
ham, Rinoehl, Rathbum, Norwal, Frohman, Andrews, VVeinholz
and F itzsimmons, and on behalf of the above, we thank the patrons
and patronesses and all those who assisted by their attending toward
vanquishing the hoodoo of Friday, the thirteenth.
A stands for Auslen, a very bright lad,
Whose final reports were exceedingly bad.
B is for Blanck, who in this present age g,
Should give up his calling, and go on the stage.
C is for Callison, tall, slender and lanky,
Who seldom will smile when he's feeling real cranky.
D is for Deering, fat, short and round,
Altho he seems foolish, he's really quite sound.
E is for Ennis, who hammers and grinds
On the molars of every poor patient he Hnds.
P is for Fanning, who never is cool g
VV hen not in the college, he's out playing pool. "
G is for Greenburg, a bonnie cute lass,
Well liked by all students, including her class. i
H is for Hagan, who never could see
The serious side of histology. i
I is for Itrich, who with all of his palaver
Insists on putting fillings in the teeth of his cadaver.
J is for Jacobs, who has a feeble mind, fa
Who studies hard on all his work, but always is behind. .E
K is for Koenecke, who seldom is in class 5 ' W
W'e wonder if he really thinks the board will let him pass.
L is for Lytle, who isn't very bright,
He studies hard when hels in school, but chases out at night.
M is for Marcus, a surgery has bought,
We hope the boy is making good since study he has sought.
N is for Nagy, who seldom is quiet,
Who always is there when it comes to a riot.
O is 0'Connell, of motor bike fame,
VVho enters the college exceedingly lame.
stands for Pace, whom we hold very dear g
We wish him good luck as he leaves us
is for Reilly, who says, "It looks to me
Like a conglomeration of jejunostomyf
S is for Sambuck, a reckless sort of lad,
Who .isn't very happy when he is feeling sad.
is for Taber, who is always full of fun,
These dental students seem tohave a lot of time to bum
U is for Uffelman, who hopes and hopes that fate
Will not be real unkind to 'him and let him graduate.
is for Van Eck who isn't Ver smart'
When asked the boundary of the spleen, he answered l s
W is for Williams, the ifeshies' bright light,
VV ho gets all fussed up when asked to recite.
Y is for Yeaton, the last man on the list,
r Who always tells the boys about the nurses he has kissed
Charlie is Always on the job
The punctual man is a bird g,
He always is true to his word. I
He knows that the skate who is ten minutes late
Is trifling and vain and absurd.
He says he'll be with you at four,
Torrents may ruthlessly pour,
You know when the clock strikes the hour he will knock
W! ith his punctual fist at your cloor-Deering.
The punctual man is a peach,
He sticks to his dates like a leech.
It's a pity, alas, that he hasn't a class of bone-headed sluggers to
teach-D eeafmg. I
He's welcome wherever he wends, '
The country is full of his friends.
He goes by the watch and he ne'er makes a botch of his time, so
he never O1Cl:C11ClS1l76'67f'I7fLg. ,
If he says he'll get married at nine,
You can bet he'll be standing in line
With his beautiful bride, and the knot will be tied ere the clock is
done making the sign-Deering.
The punctual man is a go!
The biggest success that I know.
He is grand and sublime, he is always on time, not late by ten
minutes or so. p E. FROS'1', '18,
It Must Be True
The best and finest doctor
In all the country 'round
Is that young Doctor Auslen,
Who lives at Ierrytown.
It does beat all how many folks
He's snatched from grim death's door. Q
Since he's been there, the folks donit fear
The fever any more.
Some of his patients die, of course,
But you may be assured
If they had done as Auslen said,
They leastways had died cured.
You take his "dope" a little while
And you'll soon get your health.
How do I know this all is true?
Why, Auslen said so himself.
Our Harry passed away today,
His face we'll see no more.
Wfhat Harry took for H20
The Freshman Medical Wail
The "shades of night were falling fast,"
Last cards had passed inspection,
As the flower of the Freshman class
Dolled up from day's dissection.
A murmur rose-now no one knows
Who started this young riot,
But these medical grinds
Relieved 'their minds y
Ere the room again was quiet.
Spake Davis-he of the double chin
Of "pussy-cat', fame, .
From out the din
Did thus complain:
"No Wonder I'm shrinking within my hide,
Inhaling this Hendish formaldehyde.
I'm a terror for labor, but just hear me say
I can get the idea from the pictures in Grayf,
More he feign would have uttered, -but was interrupted
As Parks headfirst in the melee, butted.
"You,re all wrong," says Parks, I
"These anatomy sharks I
Will pluck you
And chuck you,
And when they get thru',
In your ears will ring naught but CUCK00 l"
f'And me, toof' put in Sands,
"Both are right, .
It's a fright."
And calmly continued manicuring his hands.
"The odor," says Schroeder,
"Is what gets my goat.'7
And Southerland laughed as he put on his coat,
"You're a particular bunch.
Why, I could eat lunch
Ur tickling sensation
'Wray down in my throat."
But Adams confessed,
And so did the rest,
That meals eaten home were really the best.
Lavoti and Sheehy kept mum for a minute,
But weakened, and soon they too were in it.
"I'll tell you," quoth Sheehy, "I, for one,
Believe what must be, must be done.
I,ve not the slightest desire to flunk-"
But Lavoti broke in, "It's a bunk, it's a bunk."
And Singh Mohan, gazing on, said naught,
But he might have been pinched for the things he tho't.
Miss Ahlem piped up in accents shrill,
And for the nonce' the room was still. I
She held the floor, with no sign of fear,
Claiming the Birth of a Bright Idea.
"N ot that We Wish our duties to shirk,
But vve'll watch, while you do the dirty vvorkf,
Needless to state, the ladies three, j
VVilliams and Walton on this did agree.
Q Now of this I'm not certainj but Kronberger claims
That the stiffs died laughing, that their remains
Made such a fuss-he'd just time to grab
The one nearest him, as it slipped off the slab.
"What's all this I hear P-What's it about P"
'Tvvas Perry L. Smith, with a mighty shout,
Flourishing a femur thrice inthe air,
Threatening violence should any one dare T
Question his Wisdom, and thus Perry spoke:
"F rom what I see and the things I hear,
It seems to me, in fact it's clear, I
You all are just one great big joke."
And just as he left, Heinie Greenberg said:
"I,d like to massage Perry L.'s head
With a nice, soft mace.
I'm off you guys."'
And he left the place
With light in his eyes.
"Stop! Look! Listen! Lend me your ears!"
,Twas "Slim" Andrews speaking. "I'll calm your fears
Give me a moment, just let me think."
As he scrubbed off his instruments over the sink.
"I,ll spring a surpriser!"
Spake brilliant young Reiser.
"This dissecting is play,
VVhy, I can Hnish a part in a dayf,
Our little friend Peters then started to shout,
But smothered the impulse, and just "petered" out.
Weinholz and Wellman, sphinx-like as could be,
Says they to themselves, "What fools these kids be!"
Said Abrahms, HI know what to do l" '
"What? What P" cried they all. "Let clean up and get thru
VV ith this chatter and 'clatter g I a
It's far too exciting, W h
First thing you know, welll all be fighting." Q 1
"Correct," agreed Rathbum. "As class president,
The meeting's adjourned, too much time has been spent."
But young "Baby" Laddin wanted just one last word g
They told him that children were seen but not heard.
fust then Charley switched all lights out,
And the battle royal ended in rout.
f'll leave it to you, it's no place to park
in the dissecting room when everythings dark.
Now just one favor I beg of you-
fn the years to come, whatever you do,
For the love 'of Mike, donjt repeat the tale
f've told of the Freshman Medical Wfail.
'i time spent -in a .hospital as an' interne is une
' ' doubtedly the period of a young physician's life
which, aside- from the fact that it is the most
enjoyable, is without a doubt the most profitable
portion of his education which he has up to the
present time entered into.
N While heretofore he was dealing with medicine
from a theoretical viewpoint, he is now applying in a practical
manner that which he has actually learned' at the bedside of a
patient. He also comes to quickly realize that there are many con-
ditions met with in actual practice not mentioned in text-books.
Although there is always of necessity some one guiding and
governing his work, there are invariably conditions arising in
which he himself must assume th-e initiative and the course which
he pursues may have a material effect towards the prolonging of
life and the amelioration of suffering, all of which tends to en-
gender a confidence in self which it is impossible to acquire in any
But we must also not lose sight of one of the greatest advan-
tages offeredg that is, the privilege of working shoulder to shoulder
with men who have achieved a high rank in the various lines of
the profession, and with their example before us, we are encour-
aged both by word and deed to endeavor to be worthy disciples
of such teachers, and strive perhaps to in time reach a similar goal.
Perhaps the greatest advantage is that he quickly comes to
the realization of his own relative unimportance and inconsequence,
and that there is more in medicine than was dreamed of in his
philosophy 3 together with the fact that while he formerly imagined
his education completed, he now sees that it is in reality but
Though an interneship spent in any hospital, as can be seen.
is invaluable, one spent in an institution such as our City Hospital
is without a doubt even more valuable, since in such an institution
there is a mass of material which cannot be met with in any other
manner. The fact, too, that our hospital is divided into various
departments insures a liberal and universal training in all branches,
both of medicine and surgery. Furthermore, no other hospital can
offer a department devoted exclusivelyto the study and treatment
of the communicable diseases, which diseases are those with which
the young practitioner is practically going to be confronted, and
the sure and certain recognition of which has such an important
relationship to not only the family, but the community in general,
as well as adding to his own prestige and local repute, which also
enables him to institute prompt and proper therapy, thus insuring
the preservation of a life which would otherwise be doomed to
ex f .X , fl
,-'iz K it
'P to the
Clif Qf 3
Again does it offer an unsurpassed advantage in the shape of
having one of the largest tuberculosis sanitariums in the State
in which not only can he become familiar with the "White Plague 'g
a disease which is steadily increasing, and one in which the entire
prognosis depends upon an early recognition of it. Here also can
he become familiar with every conceivable condition which is to
be found in the lungs. T A training such as this cannot be acquired
save in a similar institution. ' . A
One constant source of satisfaction in this hospital is the
unlimited facilities at hand for the purpose of aiding in the making
of a diagnosis. Not only is this true from a laboratory or a
radiologicalstandpoint, but the ability to bring into consultation
one or more specialists, thereby assuring an accurate diagnosis.
All of the above mentioned is very instructive and gratifying to.
every one concerned. r
The longer one is associated with an institution of this kind,
the more one is convinced of the truth in the saying that the only
two classes of patients who receive adequate medical treatment are
the very rich and the paupers. ,
Much, too, can be gained from- the opportunity afforded for
research, since in such a hospital much more can be done by the
interne than in a private hospital, for, since. the patient is himself
paying, the man in charge of the case must of necessity do more
himself. Being connected with the Board of Health as well as
with the college gives facilities which it otherwise would be im-
possible to attain.
Thus it can be readily seen that while an interneship is invalu-
able and should not be neglected under any condition, one spent
in the City Hospital, is even more valuable and should be the desire
of all who can possibly gain an appointment. .
Furthermore, the present internes, who looked forward with
pleasure .fto the attainment, wish to publicly thank our visiting
staff, and particularly the Dean, for all their many kindnesses
which have been extended, as well as for their forbearance with
our many mistakes, together with their sympathy and guidance,
which they have at all times given us. Finally, all that we have
looked forward to and anticipated has been more than realized.
In conclusion, we can only state that it is our advice, tendered
to all graduates, that they should by all means take advantage of
an interneship and if possible choose our own City Hospital. -
- DRS. JOHN T. BOYER and MrXURIC'E HEPPNER.
., " HERE is hardly a magazine nor any current litera-
' ' ' ture which is not discussing the necessity of pre-
paredness. In order to appreciate the significance
of this term we need only to glance over the
events of the past two years to see the results of
preparedness. We see it manifested by a single
mx X Y nation which is successfully holding out against
such tremendous odds. The success of a country, its ability to
maintain its rights and liberties, the adequacy of its defenses, the
efficiency of its forces in times of need, are directly proportional
to its preparedness.
Few of us realize how applicable this term is to ourselves.
Individually, preparedness means health, happiness and longevity.
There areumany battles fought within our own bodies that are
carried on with far greater skill andingenuity than the great
battles now raging on the fields of Europe. Our preparedness
determines who shall be the victor. We marvel at the wonders of
modern warfare and can hardly realize how this great machine,
with its new guns, its submarines and aeroplanes, can be operated
with such discipline and such unionism. But these' are insignificant
when compared with the forces that come into play when a battle
is raging within our own bodies. Let a-portion of our body be
injured and become infected. What happens? An enemy is in-
vading it. ,A call for help is sent out immediately to every por-
tion of the body, and the response is prompt. Millions of blood
cells rush to the site of injury. These little soldiers arrange
themselves in lines of battle and attack the micro-organisms.
There ensues, as might be said, a hand-to-hand combat, with the
little body soldiers fighting desperately. They take within them-
selves these micro-organisms and thus render them inert and unable
to do further harm. The bacteria are fighting, in an effort to
overcome the body soldiers, so that they can invade the territory.
As the battle progresses, millions of the soldiers on both sides are
killed. They are carried away by cells whose special duty it is to
clear the battlefield.
The soldiers of the body forces increase in numbers and form
a wall, or as might be termed a fort, thus preventing the enemy
from gaining access to their territory. The various organs of the
body, the liver, the spleen, the kidneys, the lungs, the heart, all
act in concert and in harmony, aiding the body forces to overcome
the enemy. Many of these organs are turned into ammunition
factories. This battle is not a theory, it is not a hypothesis, it is
not an imaginary battle, but a reality.
What does preparedness mean to us? It means that our
defenses are adequate, our forces are efhcient and capable of over-
coming the enemy, and able to reconstruct the damage done during
l Q j A
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.334 , ,
As soon as the enemy have been subjected there commences
the work of repair. New blood-vessels are extended into the
damaged areas. These are railroads which are used to carry
material for reconstruction to the parts as well as to carry away
the debris. Then the various connective tissue cells start to pro-
liferate and form the round cells which may be called the me-
chanics. These act as a bridge-work, and it is around this that
the new tissues are constructed. As soon as the damage is re-
paired and all is quiet again, the little soldiers who have Survived
return to their various homes and are always ready to respond to
another call for help. ,
If we have failed in this preparedness movement, if our body
forces are incapable of overcoming the enemy, they will invade
the body, pour out their poisons into its tissues, and the result is
inevitable. VINCENT V. HARDEMANN, '18.
Abou .Ben Ahlem
Abou Ben Ahlem, may her tribe increase,
Awoke one night from a dream of peace,
And saw, within the moonlight of her room,
An angel writing on a sheet of Gray.
The angel's head was silvery white,
As she bent forward in the light,
She quickly jotted deed for deed,
And Ahlem marveled at her speed.
She noted every .single lass
In pretty little Ahlem's class, .
And after each name placed a mark,
Unseen by Ahlem in the dark.
Now this girl's nature could not stand
The sightof that angelic hand,
'But finally compelled her to say,
"VVhat are you writing in my Gray ?"
The angel ceased and looked around
To ascertain this earthly sound,
And when she saw whence it arose,
She said, "I write the names of those
VVho in their lectures are not late,
Whom Dr. Spriggs will graduate.
I've read each name upon the scroll,
And yours is absent from my roll."
The angel, turning, saidgood night
And vanished in the bright moonlight.
Miss Ahlem studied from her Gray,
Morning, evening, night and day.
Days and weeks and months had gone,
Still Ahlem plodded on and on.
Again the angel entered,
And wroteupon her book,
And Ahlem, sitting up in bed ,
VVas wont to take a look.
The angel held the book on high,
The better to insist
That Miss Abou Ben Ahlem's name
Now headed all the list.
Left to right:
Top Row-J. L. Spear J. C.
XV. R. Parks
Second Row-J. H. Flint, Ph.
E. M. Seeburt
Third Row-R. Sutherland H
Fourth Row-D. P. O'Connell
P. D. Michelson
Bottom Row-XV. A. Blanck
Newton, M. D. A. G. Folte J. L. Kalfus VV. Reilly
G. F. T. Sheehy P. L. Smith H. N. Schroeder
H. Adams R. L. Sands J. M. Waste F. P. Davis
F. XV. Callison G. L. VVolf L. J. Overstreet
. D. Drake I. D. Yeaton I E. H. Angerman E. Frost
Fwald H. Angerman
H. H. Adams
Wni. A. Blanck
Geo. B. Brown
Ferd W. Callison
F. P. C. Davis I
F ratres in C 0
I. L. Kalfus
P. D. Michelson
V. P. Mulligan
D. P. O'Connell
L. I. Overstreet
E. M. P. Seeburt
P. L. Smith
F. T. Sheehy
H. N. Schroeder
I. AL. Spear
, ,Fl W .Rill W. R. Parks
IDX. Diralce R.nL. S-iands J- M- WHSfC
I. D. Yeaton Geo. L- Wolf
Roll of Chapters
ALPHA-Medical Department, Dartmouth College, Hanover, IN. H. i
BETA-College of Physicians and Surgeons, San F rancisco, Cal.
GAMMA-Tuft's Medical School, Boston, Mass. . .
DELTA-Medical Department, University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt.
lF.PSILON-Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa.
ZETA-Long Island College Hospital Medical School, Brooklyn, N. Y.
ETA-College of Physicians and Surgeons, Chicago, Ill. - u
THETA-Maine Medical School, Bowdoin College, Brunswick, Me.
IOTA-Medical Department, University of Syracuse, N. Y.
KAPPA-Milwaukee Medical College, Milwaukee, Wis.
LAMBDA-Medical Department, Cornell University, New York City.
MU-Medical Department, University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa.
NU-Rush Medical College, Chicago, Ill. -
XI-Medical Department, Northwestern University, Chicago, Ill.
OMICRON--Miami Medical College, Cincinnati, Ohio.
PT-Ohio Medical University, Columbus, Ohio.
RHO-Denver and Gross Medical College, Denver, Colo.
SIGMA-Medical Department, University of California, San Francisco, Cal
TAU-University of South, Sewanee, Tenn.
UPSILON-Medical Department, University of Oregon, Portland, Ore.
PHI-Medical Department, University-of Nashville-, Nashville, Tenn.
CHI-Medical Department, Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn.
PSI-Medical Department, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn.
OMEGA-Medical Department, University of Tennessee, Nashville, Tenn.
ALPHA BETA-Medical Department, Tulane University, New Orleans, La
ALPE-IA GAMMA-Medical Department, University of Georgia, Augusta
ALPHA DELTA-Medical Department, McGill University, Montreal,
Canada. . V
ALPHA EPSILON-Medical Department, University of Toronto, Toronto,
Canada. A - Q -
ALPHA ZETA--Medical Department, George Washington University,
Washington,, D. l , ' ' 5 V,
ALPHA ETA-Yale Medical School, New Haven, Connj
ALPHA THETA-Medical 'Department, University of Texas, Galveston,
Texas. - . . f ' A
ALPHA IOTA-University of Michigan, Department of Medicine and Sur-
gery, AHD.AfbOf, Mich.
ALPHA KAPPA-University College of Medicine, Richmond, Va.
ALPHA LAMBDA-Medical College of the State of South Carolina.
ALPHA MU-University of St. Louis, Medical Department, St. Louis, Mo.
ALPHA NU-Medical Department, University of Louisville, Louisville, Ky.
ALPHA Xl-Medical Department, Western Reserve University, Cleveland,
Ohio. . .
ALPHA OMICRON-University Medical College, Kansas City, Mo.
ALPHA Pl-Medical Department, University of Pittsburg, Pittsburg, Pa.
ALPHA RHO-Harvard Medical School, Boston, Mass-,
ALPHA SIGMA-C011Cge of Physicians and Surgeons, Medical Depart-
ment, University of Southern C l'f ' , L A 1 C 1.
ALPHA TAU-Atlanta Medical cfiligniitlagfa, 55.6 es, a
.A. M. ' 0' -
I-T.EVIa5agnberCe1 13' R' Barbaneu S- Raiser
B. Herman I?EiOEE1gHe1d g7V.1Davis
' . us en
Alpha Phi Sigma
SY--Z , HE history of Eta Chapter during the past three
years can be tohd briehgg ancltherefore,in accord-
' ance with the saying, will- be a succession Of
. 1 pleasant events, since what is short is sweet. a
1'-,self PQ During this time we have seen newcomers in
W T.,.X!::j,,.-7' our ranks and have also seen old friends disperse
.' N from the sheltering influence of our Alma Mater
to points, some near, some distant, yet withal away! And when
we think of that often sadly contemplated word "away,', we cannot
help but feel a thrill of pride that by our organization we have to
some extent succeeded in dissolving the isolated effect of distance
and have helped to weld together the lives of our distant friends
with our own. If for this reason alone, our efforts to build up a
secure paternal organization are almost repaid, almost, because, as
we all know, there are other missions within the walls of an Alma
Mater that our brotherhood should fulfill. A
Our membership has increased splendidly during the last year.
However, it is not numbers that we seek, but quality, character and
scholarship, and well have we been rewarded, as a glance over
our roster of membership will show. G c
We have ever been loyal to our motto, "Brotherhood, Friend-
ship, Union,', and we will ever be loyal to our Alma Mater. Eta
can ahvays be counted on to do ns share ha aH the underuudngs
of the Student Body, which in reality breathes the success of our
.. '-2' P' .-
,' 5 :Q .
i f- -a 1
Q ,. .X 0
Officevs of G1 and Chaptew
Grand Oracle Dr Mark T Goldstme
First Adjunct Oracle Dr I O Koepel
Second Adjunct Oracle Dr B W Rudman
Third Adjunct Oracle Dr A M Orsey
Grand Guardian of Exchequer Dr Louis Rudolph
Grand Scribe Dr Samuel I Pearlman
Fiery Dra on Dr I Sherry
Officws of Eta Chaptew
Oracle Samuel E Wellield Scribe Raymond R Barbanell
Adjunct Oracle Herman Marcus Guaidian of Exchequer M Koplan
Fiery Dragon David H Pencovic
Samuel A Goldman Ph G M D Harris Klein B S M D
I zaflcs zu C0110 I0
Hilfj Auslen Alfred M Kronbei
Raymond R Barbanell Herman Marcus
Harry Win Davis David H Pencovic
Bernard Herman Sidney Reiser
lXl'1Ll11CC Koplan Samuel E W elheld
' g - . . A
- T . - . . l l C
Grand Chapter Rejwesentatives
c , C , . , A , , i I , . . . .
Qf , , ' I O- '
C ' f - , 'ger
u 1 C ,
All C S c c . I
5 Active C hapteffs
ALPHA-University of Illinois, College of Medicine, Chicago, Ill
BETA-Northwestern University Medical School, Chicago, Ill.
GAMMA-Rush Medical College, Chicago, Ill.
DELTA-Detroit College of Medicine and Surgery, Detroit, Mich
EPSILON-Marquette University, Milwaukee, Wis.
ZETA-University of Southern California, Los Angeles, Cal.
ETA-College of Physicians and Surgeons, San Francisco, Cal.
THETA-Tuft's College Medical School, Boston, Mass.
refs? f Y'f'Z'i-I
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' 'fl-fmhb ', t -'R
n . f
Left to rioht: A A DWDM
Top RoWiG. R. Smith F. J. Grimwood F. A. Danieri H. MeGi1livray D. Pavliger F. J. McQuaid L. B. Vanderwhite E. M. Graham
Second Row-E. XV. Sch 1 t ' E ' - ' '
eins ein . E. Kendall C. H. Porter J. D. Uffelman S. F. Danne W. B. Danford F. P. Davis Geo. Oulton
Third Row-H. E. Devlin C. F. I-Iogue C. F. Needles C. J. Hamilton W. A. Reinoehl L. L. Parkinson E. M. Seeburt E. P. Norwall
Bottom Row-B. J. Hagan E. F. Davidson E. H. Angerman H. E. Wilson F. R. Squires R. L. Yelland O. M. Thorn A. J. Bird.
F,-V , , L.. fs-...ru '41
O .ie -
t F Psi Delta Fraternity ,
".-- the eve of another successful year, Psi Delta
' " '- f Fraternity again presents itself within the covers
l " l of CHIPS. Holding for our purpose the advance-
-. " 'i 1- ment of science and the cultivation of scholarship
Rxfza' LQ and brotherly feeling, as well as the promotion of
W YHZDX 217 ,.-77 ,? social qualities, Psi Delta has accomplished much
'.' ' toward this end. r
Psi Delta Fraternity have always co-operated with the Stu-
dent Body, and have done their utmost toward the betterment of
the objects for which that organization was founded, and in the
future will always continue to uphold those standards, which in
the past we have always maintained and do all in our- power to
help reach the goal for which the Student Body' is striving.
In the past year the Fraternity, being a comparatively new
organization, has traveled over rocky roads and has seen many
hardships, but all these were overcome by the Psi Delta spirit of
loyalty and fraternalism. Dne of our crowning achievements was
that of installing our Chapter in a Fraternity House near the
College, and we take this opportunity of extending to the brothers
of our Alumni Chapter a cordial invitation to visit us in 'our new
Psi Delta still holds its own in scholarship, as it always has
in the past, and we feel sure it will continue to do so in the
future. From the various classes of the College, we have se-
lected men .of whom we are justly proud-men who are fully
capable of overcoming all obstacles which they may encounter in
this long journey toward their final goal-and we feel sure that
throughout their lives they will be honored among men and that
our confidence and trust in them has not been misplaced.
Not to let the social side of the Fraternity be forgotten, it
will be remembered by all those who attended our gatherings that
they were each and every one a huge success. Une of the crown-
ing events of the season was the supper-dance given at the Palace
Hotel on December 11, 1916, in honor of our birthday. At Del-
monico's we held a "get-together" banquet, and every one had a
wonderful time., Several other banquets and rush parties were
held throughout the year that will cause those who attended them
to remember the pleasant times for years to come.
In closing, we extend our heartiest wishes for prosperity and
success to all our brothers.
G. R. Smith-Grand Master
F. G. Grimwood-Junior Grand Master
C. F. Needles-Recording Secretary
F. M. Graham-Corresponding Secretary
. H. Porter-Treasurer
. l. Hamilton-Marshal
L. M. Sceburt-l-Iistorian
F ratres in F acultafe
L. W. Spriggs, M. D. E. C. Gill, Ph. G., M. D..
J. H. Flint, Ph. C. H. C. Veatch, D. D. S.
C. I. Lander, M. D. M. L. Perkins, D. D. S.
S. M. Moose, D. D. S. M. J. Sullivan, D. D. S.
E. H. Angerman
G. R. Smith .
C. F. Hogue
F.. M. Seeburt
D. F. Cronin
E. M. Graham
F. R. .Squires
E. P. Norwall
A. I. Bird
Fmtres in C ollegio'
CLASS OF 1917
F. R. Prince
J. D. Uffelman
W. B. Danford
CLASS OF 1918
S. F. Danne
F.. H. Hills Jr.
C. I. Hamilton '
F. C. Davis
. L. Lindner
CLASS OF 1919
. F. Davidson .
W. A. Reinoehl
L. L. Parkinson
E. E. Kendall
F. G. Grimwood
E. W. Schernst-ein
R. L. Yelland
O. M. Thorn
C. F. Needles
C. F. Porter
F. J. McQuaid
H. E. Wilson
L. B. Van de-r
C. I. Rogers
H. E. Devlin
B. F. Hagan
f 'I v-'-
-'z:1.:'f.wf'P:1? S218 5'E22'.-3 QEFFSLQ Q-ii.
Loft to 1 ight .
Top Row-J. G. Mitchell D. J. Sullivan E. H. Glaser M. R. Knoph F. E. Boulton H. W. Coale C. A. Wall M. R. Crooks E. C. O'Connell
Second Row-F. M. McCord C. F. Lasell F.WV.Fitzsin'1mons C. M. Taber E. B. Howell C. C. Donahue C. E. Garcia A. G. Middleton
E. M. Horner H. H. Peck A. R. McDowell
Third Row-C. F. Gray E. L. Dow K. T. Ferguson H. A. Rowe O. W. Harris A. B. Van Valen G. W. Riley F. L. Hart L. F'. Shade J. V.
Buckley VV. C. Stradling
Bottom Row-H. F. Raynaud I. C. VVells L. P. Stegeman W. A. Anderson G. B. Lemon WV. P. Strycher F. F. WVest F. A. McCabe
L. H. Stone E. L. Smith R. R. Payne
-L ,..Y-4'.--f.k--v?-f?----W - f'--- "T" 'A ' "T
, L ,.".,c ,, V- '- . -ff ' 1: --f -f'n--- ' fcf-'fi-1 f'+f- - wiv'-
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f Psi Omega
HIS issue of CHIPS finds Beta Sigma comfortably
established in her new home at No. 141 Valencia
Street. It is situated 'within a short distance of
the College, and contains several commodious
3. Z rooms which are used for study and meeting pur-
poses, also a spacious hall wherein we may enter-
tain our friends.
Un Friday evening, -February 16th, we held a banquet and
entertainment at our house in honor of Dr. M. Dewey, the .emi-
nent professor of orthodontia, who was giving a post-graduate
course at the college. There were many alumni brothers and rep-
resentatives of other Chapters on hand to do honor to the Doctor,
and all found him to be a gifted speaker and sociable companion.
In the course of his talk Dr. Dewey told how happy he was to be
a Psi Omegan, what a power for good the Fraternity is, and what
an aid it has been to him throughout his career. i
Beta Sigma yearlycelebrates the entrance of new brothers
into the Fraternity with a banquet, and the successful termination
of the College careers of the graduate brothers with another.
Those to the class of '16 and '19 were both held at the Hof Brau
cafe, and at the one new friendships were formed and at the other
old friendships cemented.
Since the foundation in the year 1892, the growth of the Psi
Cvmega Fraternity has been almost phenomenal, so that at the
present time, with forty-tive active Chapters, twenty-five Alumni
Chapters and a membership of over nine thousand it is by far the
foremost Dental Fraternity iniAmerica.
The Fraternity has ever directed its efforts along lines that
will tend to elevate its members to the highest positions in their
chosen profession. It requires and expects them to be consci-
entious students. It also fosters in them all those qualities, both
moral and social, that stand, for all that. is noblest in true man-
Wliile at College the brother is surrounded by congenial
companions, and here are formed friendships which, when he has
at last left the shelter of his Alma Mater, will be a source of
encouragement and help to him in his struggle for success.
f. V. BUCKLEY.
I O 0 A
1 f- -ad
-K ,. .K ,Q
P: . 4
X TUX f'
FI'Ufl'CS in Faculfczfe
H. Conroy, D. D. S.
V. Davis, D. D. S.
. . G y, . .
J. D. McAlpin, D. D. S.
H. G. Ryan, D. D. S.
C. F. Gray
R. R. Payne
M. R. Knoph
C. F. Lasell
E. B. Howell
A. R. McDowell
I. V. Buckley
- K. T. Fergusson
H. W. Coale
A. F. McCabe
E. W. Drier
F. L. Hart
E. L. Smith
W. C. Stradling
Fratres in C ollegio
CLASS OF 1917
F.. C. O'Connell
F. T. West
F. E. Boulton
C. E. Garcia
C. M. Taber
CLASS OF ,1918
A. G. Middleton
J. G. Mitchell V
L. H. Stone
D. J. Sullivan
CLASS OF 1919
G. W. Riley
W. A. Anderson
O. W. Harris
E. H. Glaser
A. B. Van Valin
. ROLL O'F CHAPTFRS
A Qtive C hapters
ALPHA-Baltimore College of Dental Surgery.
BETA-New York College of Dentistry.
GAMMA+Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery, Philadelphia.
ELTA Tufts Dental College, Boston, Mass.
EPSILON-Western Reserve University, Cleveland, Ohio.
ZE Q . . .
TA University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa.
ETA-Philadelphia Dental College. 1
niversity of Buffalo, Buffalo N. Y.
IOTA-Northwestern University, Chicago, Ill.
1cago College of Dental Surgery, Chicago, Ill.
LAMBDA-University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn.
MU-University of Denver, Denver Colo
NU-Pittsburg Dental College, Pittsburg, Pa.
XI-Marquette University, Milwaukee, Wis
A-Harvard University Dental School.
OMICRON-Louisville College of Dental S
PI-Baltimore Medical College, Dental Department.
BETA SIGMA-College of Physicians and Surgeons, Dental Depart
ment, San Francisco, Cal. V
RHO-Ohio College of Dental Surgery, Cincinnati.
SIGMA-Medico-Chirurgical College, Philadelphia.
E. L. Dow
M. R. Crooks
H. H. Peck
C. A. Wall
G. B. Lemon
H. F.- Raynaud
I. C. Wells
L. P. Stegeman
E. M. Horner
F. M. McCord
L. F. Shade
T. W. F itzsimmo
H. A. Rowe
W. P. Strycker
TAU-Atlanta Dental College, Atlanta, Ga.
UPSILON-University of Southern California, Los Angeles, Cal.
PI-II-University of Maryland,lBaltimore. i
CHI-North Pacific Dental College, Portland, Ore.
PSI-Starling Ohio Medical University, Columbus, Ohio.
OMEGA-Indiana Dental College,,Indianapolis, Ind. .T I
BETA ALPHA-University of Illinois, Chicago. I
BETA GAMMA-George Washington University, Washington, D, C.
BETA DELTA-University of California, San Francisco, Cal.
BETA EPSIEON--New Orleans College of Dentistry:
BETA ZETA-St. Louis Dental College, St. Louisf, Mo.
BETA THETA-Georgetown University, Wasihington, D. C.
GAMMA IOTA-Southern Dental College, Atlanta, Ga.
GAMMA KAPPA-University of Michigan, Ann Arbor. I
GAMMA LAMBDA-College of Dental and Oral Surgery of New York
GAMMA MU-University of Iowa, Iowa City. 1
GAMMA NU-Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn.
GAMMA XI+University College of Medicine, Richmond, Va.
GAMMA OMICRON-Medical College of Va., Richmond, Va. V
GAMMA PI-Washington University, Dental Department, St. Louis, Mo
fDET.TA RHO-Kansas City Dental College. .
DELTA TAU-Wisconsin .College of Physicians and Surgeons, Milwau-
kee, Wis. . A A
DEQTA UPSILON-Texas Dental College, Houston, Texas.
DET,TA.PHI-Western Dental College, Kansas City, M-o. A
Q. T. SOCIETY
- ,, MV., .,. S. QLTIIIICICIQP, .bt G. Greenwood, A. P. Heaney, J. F. Browne
Second Row-C. H. Porter, H. Sand, J. B. Snell, F. J. Herz.
Third Row-C. M. Selk, M. Rabinovieh, H. O. Apt, R. C. Prosek.
Bottom Bow-L. Ennis, V. A. Ifsher, O. E. Reichenbaek, P. J. Wfard.
Q. T. Dental Society
., " ' NOTHER semester has passed and once again, as
' ' the seventeenth edition of CHIPS goes to press,
I the T. Dental Society makes its appearance
before-the Student Body. For an organization
1 N so young, this being its third appearance in
y CHIPS, it has made well-deserved and rapid
.six . 'VW progress.
C The foundational principles of this Society have been scholar-
ship and good fellowship, and under proper leadership this organi-
zation should prosper for many succeeding semesters.
The success of this Society has not come without its hardships,
but through the co-operation of its members and the untiring and
unceasing efforts of its officers we succeeded against all drawbacks.
This year marks the first graduates this Society has sent
forth. The undergraduates of this Society hope for the same spirit
of co-operation and good fellowship during their years of profes-
sional life that has prevailed during their college days.
To our fellow students we wish them success in all their
To the Faculty this Society wishes to extend its deepest gratifi-
cation .and thanks for the able assistance given us in pursuit of our
. l. .n .
l Q j- A
., f ' ,.
ggifx Ti f"2 f A'
C. M. SILK, '18,
President-F. J. Herz Treasurer-I. B. Snell
Vice-President-C. H. Porter Secretary--M. Rabinovich
In Facultate I I
E. C. Gill, Ph. G., M. D. M. L. Perkins, D. D. S. S. M. Moose, D. D. S.
, CLASS OF 1917
H. Sand J. Ward E. Reichenbach
I. F. Browne . Apt . G. Grimwood
R. C. Prosek . P. Heany B. Reeve
- CLASS OF 1918
I. B. Snell V. A. Usher C. M. Silk i
L. Ennis M. Rabinovich J. C. Schneider
C. H. Porter F. I. Herz A. McRobinson
Telephone Franklin I36 Telephone Franklin I37
Saint VVinifred's Hospital
AND TRAINING SCHOCL
- FOR NURSES
1065 SUTTER STREET C
Between Hyde and Larkin
SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA
M ARMORED CONCRETE
The New Saint Winifred's Hospital Building is a-commodious
"Armored Concrete" structure specially designed for hospital pur-
poses to accommodate medical, surgical, obstetrical and rest-cure cases.
FURNISHINGS AND APPLIANCES
All the furnishings and hospital appliances are the latest, best and
most- sanitary- in construction, that experience can suggest and that
money can procure.
A PRIVATE ROOMS
The Hospital has no wards in which to spread disease and
dissatisfaction. Each patient is pro-vided with absolute privacy in his
own cozy quarters. ' I
FIREPROOF AND EARTI-IQUAKE-PROOF
- The Hospital Building 'is absolutely fireproof and eartlzqualfe-
proof, built so that every square foot in the Hoors, Walls and ceilings
has interlacing steel rods and bars imbedded in cement concrete, forming
a monolith which is practically indestructible. '
All regularly licensed physicians are accorded the privileges of
the Hospital for their private patients. Contagious or Infectious Cases
Twenty more pupil and t- d
POS gfa 1.1316 IIUYSCS Carl TDC HCCOIII'
COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS
WINSLOW ANDERSON, A. M., M. D.,
M. R. C. P., London, M. R. C. S., Eng.,
L. S. A., Lond., Fellow R. I. P. H., E'ng.,
etc., Prof. Gyn. and Abdom. Surgery.
L. W. SPRIGGS, M. D., Prof. Pathology,
I-Iistol., Bacteriology. Associate Pro-
fessor of Abdominal Surgery. Dean
WILLIAM FREEMAN SOUTHARD, A.
M., M. D. CHarvardJ, Prof. Ophthalm-
ology, Otology, Rhinology and Laryng-
FRANCIS F. KNORP, M. D., Professor
of Principles, Practice of Surgery and
E. S. HOWARD, M. D., Emeritus Profes-
sor of Anatomy.
A. P. WOODWARD, M. D., Professor of
CHARLES E. JONES, A. B., M. D.,
E'meritus Professor of Chemistry.
BURRITT N. Dow, M. D., Professor of
Ophthalmology, Otology, Rhinology and
CARROLL O. SOUTHARD, M. D., Assoc.
Prof. Ophthalmology, Otology, Rhinol-
ogy and Laryngology. Secretary.
J. H. FLINT, Ph. G., Prof. Pharmacy,
Mat. Med. and Therapeutics. Dean of
GEORGE LEE EATON, M. D., Prof. of
Genito-Urinary Diseases and Urology.
SYDNEY R. DANNENBAUM, M. D.,
Prof. of Theory, Prac. of Medicine and
ELIZABETH B. SIEBE, M. D., Prof.
Paediatrics and Chief of Clinic Dis-
eases of Children.
R. T. HARDING, Esq., LL.B., Professor
of Medical Jurisprudence.
ALFRED NEWMAN, A. B., M. D., Pro-
fessor of Proctology and Surgical Clini-
F. C. KECK, M. D., Ph. G., Professor of
O. G. FREYERMUTH, M. D., Professor
of Nervous and Mental Diseases.
A., C. IBOTHE, A. B., M. D., Professor
Physiology and Medical Chemistry.
E. C. GILL, M. D-., Professor of Anatomy.
CHAS. M. TROPPMANN, Ph. G., M. D.,
Prof. of Paediatrics.
ALEXANDER RAYMOND, M. D., Pro-
fessor of Phthisiotherapy. V
MABEL E. ANTHONY, M. D., Professor
E. E. JOHNSON, Professor of Serology.
CHAS. J. LANDER, M. D., Adj. Prof.
WVM. FLETCHER MCNUTT, M. D., M. R.
C. S., Eng., M. R. C. P., Lond., Profes-
sor Genito-Urinary Diseases and Chief
JOHN C. NEWTON, M. D., Ph. G., Prof.
ARTHUR C. MCKENNEY, M. D., Prof.
J. CAMERON PICKETT, M. D., Prof. of
HUGH J. LINN, M. D., D. D. S.,.Prof. of
WV. LEE MOORE, M. D., Adjunct Profes-
sor of Electro-Therapeutics.
ROBERT BROWN, M. D., Lecturer on
and Demonstrator of Surgical Anaes-
J. J. KAVANAGH, M. D., Assistant to
Chair Clinical Surgery.
WM. A. A. NAYLOR, M. D., Assistant to
Chair Medicine and Medical Clinician.
HARRIS KLEIN, M. D., Lecturer on
JAMES H. JOH-NSTON, M. D., Assistant
Professor of Phthisiotherapy.
CHARLES J. R. PETERSON, Assistant
to Surgical Clinic.
GEORGE GILLMAN, A. B., Ph. G., Ph. C.,
Associate Professor of Serology and
DAVID D. DOMB, M. D., Assistant Chair
Medicine and Medical Clinician.
R. H. DUNN, M. D-., Assistant to Chair
CHARLOTTE A. ANDERSON, M. D., Di-
rector of College Clinics, Curator and
The Medical Department conducts a five years' course of study extending over
a period of nine months each year. This includes the premedical or academic year.
The inatriculation fee is 35.00. The lecture fee is 3175.00 per year.
For regulations concerning advanced standing, and for further information, address
COLLEGE OF PI-IYSICIANS AND SURGEONS,
344 Fourteenth Street, San Francisco, Cal.
COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS
WINSLOW ANDERSON, A. M., M. D.,
M. R. C. P., London, M. R. C. S., Eng.,
L. S. A., Lond., Fellow R. I. P. H.
Eng., etc., Prof. Gyn. and Abdom. Sur-
CHARLES BOXTON, D. D. S., Prof. of
Prosthet' D '
' 1C entistry and Metallurgy.
Dean Dental Faculty and Superintend-
ent Dental Infirmary.
FRANCIS.F. KNORP, M. D. P f
, ro essor
gf Principles, Practice of Surgery and
MAURICE J. SULLIVAN, D. D. S., Prof.
Operative Dentistry and Dem. of Oper.
CHARLES E'. JONES, A. B., M. D.,
Emeritus Professor of Chemistry.
J. H. FLINT, Ph. G., Prof. Pharmacy,
Mat.r.Med. and Therapeuticsg Dean of
O. B. BURNS, D. D. S., Professor of
A. E. SYKES, D. D. S., Prof. Dent. Por-
R. T. HARDING, E'sq., LL.B., Professor
of Medical Jurisprudence.
L. W. SPRIGGS, M. D., Prof. Pathology,
Histol., Bacteriology. Associate Pro
fessor of Abdominal Surgery. Dean
Medical Faculty. .
E. S. HOWARD, M. D., Emeritus Pro-
fessor of Anatomy.
GEORGE' OLIVER RADER, D. D. S
Professor of Hygiene. President
J. E. WILLIAMS, D. D. S., Professor of
A. C. BOTHE, A. B., M. D., Professor
Physiology and Medical Chemistry.
E. C. GILL, M. D-., Professor Anatomy.
AUGUST' J. CAFFERATA, D. D. S. P
fessor of Dental Anatomy and Opera-
F. D'. TAFT, D. D. S., Adlun t P f
J c ro essor
of Operative Dentistry and Operative
CHAS. J. LANDER, M. D., Adj. Prof.
ELIZABETH E. RICHARDSON, D. D. S.,
Clinical Instructor Orthodontia.
H. G. RYAN, D. D. S., Lect. Dental Medi-
J. D. MCALPIN, D. D. S., Lecturer and
Instructor in Operative Dentistry.
B. C. KINGSBURY, D. D. S., Lecturer
and kInstructor in Crown and Bridge
or . I
FRANK V. DAVIS, D. D. S., Instructor
PHILIP S. HALEY, Ph. G., D. D.,S.,
Lecturer on Biology and Embryology.
H. C. ADAIR, D. D. S., Inst. Operative
HARRIS KL-EIN, M. D., Lecturer on
S. M. MOOSE, D. D. S., Lecturer on4Den-
HENRY C. VEATCH, D. D. S., Lecturer
on Anaesthesia and Oral Surgery.
HENRY L. HARRIS, D. D. S., Lecturer
on Crown and Bridge Work.
M. L. PERKINS, D. D. S., Lecturer on
SAD-I B. FONTAINE, D. D. S., Assistant
to Chair Oral Surgery.
J. H. CONROY, D. D. S., Demonstrator
of Prosthetic Dentistry.
The full Dental Course is a graded on t I '
e, ex ending over four years. The regular
course in Dentistry begins about the middle of September and continues nine months
each year. The matriculation fee is 85.00. The lecture fee is 3175.00 a year.
For regulations concerning advanced standi
ng, and for further information, address
COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS,
344 Fourteenth Street, San Francisco, Cal.
S . Pro.
i Onegggl, 2
Wesson-g A '.
a D. s.,
D. , S.,
COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS
WINSLOW ANDERSON, A. M., M. D., M. R. C. P., London
M. R. C. S., E'ng., L. S. A., Lond., Fellow R. I. P. H., Eng., etc.,
Prof. Gyn. and Abdom. Surgery. Presi-dent.
L. W. SPRIGGS, M. D.
Professor of Pathology, I-Iistol., Bacteriology. Associate Professor of
Abdominal Surgery. Dean Medical Faculty.
CHARLES E. JONES, A. B., M. D.
Emeritus Professor of Chemistry.
J. H. FLINT, Ph. G.
'Professor of Pharmacy, Mat. Med. and Therapeutics. Dean of Pharmacy Faculty.
P. A. DUBOIS, Ph. G.
Phar. D., Professor of Theory, Prac. of Phar. President of Pharmacy Faculty.
R. T. I-IARDING, Esq., LL.B.
Professor of Medical Jurisprudence.
F. C. KECK, M. D., Ph. G.
Professor of Electro-Therapeutics.
A. C. BOTI-IE, A. B., M. D.
Professor of Physiology and Medical Chemistry.
W. LEE MOORE, M. D.
Adjunct Professor of Electro-Therapeutics.
PHILIP S. HALEY, Ph. G., D. D. S.
Lecturer on Biology and Embryology.
H. KLEIN, M. D.
Lecturer on Chemistry.
The course in Pharmacy begins about September lst and .continues nine months.
Mairiculation fee, 55.00. Lectures, 5B100.00. Final examinations, S25.00.
For regulations concerning advanced standing, and for further information, address
COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS,
344 Fourteenth Street, San Francisco, Cal.
ONTINUED increase of sales
and the necessity ol enlarging
our place of business and lac-
tory is very good evidence ol- our lair
Every article we sell is baclced by our
guarantee, because we have iaith in the
quality. All of our goods are manu-
factured by old and long established
firms with reputationsglor malcing
honest merchandise andiia Willingness
to protect the purchaser in case ol
Visit our salesrooms and compare our
prices with those ol other firms, lor the
same high class goods. .
Our service is of the highest efficiency
in every way. i
Dealers in Dental Supplies
Refiners ol Gold, Silver and Platinum
Offices and Salesrooms smelter and W k
4611 Floor, Pacific Building Natoma and Mary Sts
San Francisco, California
, ,..., .. 4..I. V. . , , ,Af.,',,.,.-A
IN A LIGHTER VEIN
Always 1'e14fzembe1' that this is only fun and jaretcvlzsc, 50 that you are not
to believe a word of it even if it is true.
His First Call-If she could only see herself two weeks ahead.
Dr. Dannenbaum-Are oysters healthful?
Fanning-I never seen a sick one, Doctor.
Dr. Genocchio-Who has a history of this case?
Lytle-I have, doctor.
Dr. Genocchio-Will you kindly read it to the class, if it doesn't em-
barrass you too- much.
'Lytle, reading-Physical examination shows lungs normal, appetite good
and bowels normal.
Dr. Genocchio-Yes, yes, remarkable physical examination, by ausculta-
tion or palpation, Mr. Lytle?
TT Dr. Gill-In local irritation what is the greatest thing that we have to
Junior Dentals Cin chorusj-Booze.
Blanck Cin Uakland Court for causing a disturbanceb.
Judge-Young man, why are you making so much noise?
Blanck-I lost my overcoat and am looking for it.
Judge-Well, young man, people have lost whole suits in here without
making all that disturbance.
MISS INGLIS AND HER TYPEWRITER
It is nine o'clock and all is well,
Jess is pounding her typewriter to beat --
The keys are loose, and the board is low,
The shift lever sticks and it will not go.
The type are crooked, the spaces wrong,
And the darn bell rings like a Chinese gong'
The gears turn around and the spacer clicks,
The cylinder turns and the darn thing sticks.
The letters pile up in a vertical bunch,
Wliicli gives poor Jess a much-needed hunch,
To say something downright nasty and mean,
Or actually cuss Underwood's old machine.
Nagy-Man came hrst and woman after him, and she has been after h1l'1'l
Miss Bell-That shows she knows a good thing when she sees one.
s - DR
Frost-I know the tango and the turkey trot, but what is the St. Vitusp
Reilly-That is the one you do with
a trained nurse.
Danerei--VVhat is the best time for a man to go home at night?
Oulton-When his wife is asleep.
'Tis not because she is devout that Miss Bailey is kneeling,
Her stick-up if she straightens out is sure to strike the ceiling.
At eleven o'clock Miss Nelson's father put his head within the door
"Come, Rathbun, light out," he said. The words were pleasant, but Rathbun
knew that they must be obeyed, so he reached up and turned out the light.
HE HEAR? HIS
1 rg mA-areas vw
, ' Og,
I X l 0915
l I 9:-.
X 'N iiiiftklff
U -wiki 'e
Dr. Heppner-Angermann makes very sure of himself before doing any
Dr. Vischi-A safe blower, eh.
Troensegaard-I found a surprise awaiting me when I got home last
Bray-What was it?
Trensy-My wife was asleep.
Dr. Bothe-Can anybody in class give me a command in four words
Charmack--Keep off the grass.
M B g
l ' I
it luwmlnnfusnrun 1urzunflmflfilrsnnrnufl:u:1ulm?,..q Qj1rswa1mnmnummmmnunsnmum
y A strictly Black operation
M Burson-Doctor, don't you think a change to a warmer climate would
l do me good?
Dr. Bothe-Heavens, man, that is just what I am trying to save you from.
Q Dr. MeAlpin-NVhat would you use to expand the jaws.
g A Flynn-Jack screws, rubber bands and light applications.
5 Dr. Haley-VVhat is the size of the ovum?
Handyside-About the size of a pea.
Dr. Dannenbaum-Wfhat would you give in a ease of pleurisy where there
are many adhesions?
Kaarboe-I would give him a Cl1'2lS'E1C eathartie, doctor, that would loosen
l Bobby-I like you better than any of the other fellows that come to see
it Kortlials-Wliy do you like me best?
2 Bobby-Because sister always lets me stay around and hear what you
' have to say. '
i Dr. Anthony Cin hygieneD-VVhy must we be careful to keep our homes
ry neat and clean? '
Grosso-Because company might walk in at any minute.
m E V -7
ii l om
5 lmsi it
it Q, u mug-
l it ' g l' K ' 4
5' A - ,
B4 Little tender squeezes,
Now and then a kiss,
Fill a Sunday evening,
Brimming full of bliss.
Miss Ahlem-Ah, he is just delightful company, ,I love to hear h11n talk
Miss Bell-What does he talk about?
Newmanis Enchilada-a peptic stimulator
When one of our Junior Dentals pass a girl-
He's looking back to see if she
Is looking back to see if he
ls looking back to see if she
Is looking back at him
Y 145 YERNW, !
X X I S
3 T TI-'J -1 ?:flff --.fiif-'+'e'f.:.-5- .ff if
r fffmn mms il I"
"I told you my diagnosis was correct," said the great one
Professor Flint-Wliere does cocaine come from?
Brown--From the cocoa bean, doctor.
Dr. Spriggs-Wliat is the size of a cell?
VVestbie-About six by four feet.
Student-VVhat are your terms for students? I
Landlady-Deadbeats and bums.
Kaarboe-l'm smoking a terrible lot of cigarettes lately.
Pace-You're right if that is one of them.
Frohman-Candidly, tell me what you think of this article l haw Hlllllll
Editor-Please don't ask meg you are so much bigger and strongel tl: 111 l
Professor llolhc The bo '
-- - J ys were so cntranced that the remain '
X. ., . . . r - e
lecture all through the ll1llllC1' hour. C Y d In my
,llzlughter-XVhy didn't you wake them up, papa?
ynnev' are L -90
-rm 1 1-ww
out so mr -nmwe
wovw Nsvtll DB ABU
TD Recovm If
Q' ' ,J-2,0 Q, iptyrk'
Charles Newman, our friend, boys, of Newmanls College
Wolf had just come home-had his first meeting with the new nurse
who was remarkably pretty. "She is sensible and scientihc, too," urged the fond
mother, "and says she will allow no one to kiss the baby when she is near."
"No one would want to,', replied Wolf, "when she is near," and the
nurse was discharged.
Foods prescribed by Dr. Anthony:
Surgeons-Spare ribs. X
Dr. Knorp-What is an egotist?
Miss Greenberg-A person who thinks he knows as much as I do and
doesn't deny it.
Miss Craven-Do you believe in rocking the cradle?
Mrs. VVilliams-Sure, where are the rocks?
Miss Bayley--How do you know there were a lot of nice young men
where I spent my vacation? . .
Smith-Because you have learned to kiss so nicely.
Dr. Anderson-VVhat is a decrease in the amount of urine called?
Dr. Smith-In what class of people do we find cystic ovaries?
Deering-Well, in women mostly.
f'Ah, I am so grateful that you came so quickly in response to my call
doctorf' said the young bride. '
Dr. Klein, smiling into the pretty face, "I am only too glad to do so
particularly as you said it was so urgent." '
"Yes, doctor, it is," she replied, "some unexpected guests have come and
the butler hasn't turned up as he promised, and as I knew you are accustomed
to killing things, I wanted to ask if you would kill a couple of chickens for
Dr. Moore-VVhat'three words are used most among college students?
HI donit know,'i said Reiser.
'4Correct," replied Dr. Moore.
' Hardemann-All my success in life in my studies and note taking I owe
to one thing alone, pluck. Just take that for your motto-pluck, pluck, pluck.
McQuade-Yes, but tell us how and whom did you pluck.
Dr. Klein-It has been recently found that the human body contains
"Sulphur," exclaimed Miss Nelson, "and how much sulphur is there in a
girl's body ?"
Dr. Klein-The amount varies according to the girl.
Miss Nelson-Ah, is that the reason that some of us make better matches
NeWman's College Boys .
Red Head--I wish that Callison wouldn't wear a fountain pen in his
Red Head-I am continually running the point into my ear.
Senior Medieals-Yes, We boys are going to camp out.
Senior Dentals-You'll find cooking very irkso1ne.
Senior Medicals-Aw, no, we are going to take Dr. Spriggs along, he
needs a vacation.
lf' by ' 4
77vo d' our lovesfcle Heshmen
New man s for a stimulant non hypodermlcally
Durst Isnt that Dr Jacobs the xx ealthv ClC1'lt1StP
Durst I xx onder xx hy he IS eatmg l'llS meals Ill tl'llS I'CSt3Lll"11ltP
Finnegan He 'ilxxaxs pationifes the I'CSlC'1llI'lll'ES during the blackberry
ple season so he c in pick out the people whose teeth need fllllllg
if ' E.:
t 'Sr J Q
I 0 '
1' - c . c I, ' 7 ' c H -
r. C l' . 4
S -1 V ' 7 ' . 1 i ' c . .- . c -
. UC 1 C 7 C Yr C ' l 'A C 2 . C '
1 1 5
11 ."XllS1C1l-1 low 11111011 do you weigh?
Ii SCC17lll'l-151 1701111115
1211 S2l1ll1.JllC1i-."X1'Q you COllSlllJEl1L'l1?
1 1 ...li
1 1 . . . . .
1 D11 C1111, 111 CllSSCC1.l1lg quiz:
I1 Dr. Gill-Give us ll littlc c1csc1'1pt1o11 of thc 11121111111211'y Qlilllfl.
1E Norwall-'.1'11c lllllllllllllfy gland is 21 s111211l ly111p11 node.
11 'TAKE ACHANCE f ......
, 12.1 mvovcacon ,H wgggg IDID X
5 1 XPORE wool-.5"-K fn fx YA 5-r5p.L IT?
1 .LINING cosr me 6 1 ' C9
'I X1+0BUf-KS I , '
. I 5-A,,,,
I 1 N1
1 1 11 YI
1 Xfl .AIN 0 2'-
1 ii ' ' 11- O
11 1 1 U QQQ , 0 1
11 1I x.. I "1 I 0
, I ' I 2f"E5j1
11 1 1.1 1 1111...11 - S -f -f-1 '-1-----'
11 :1 1
11 g,1",:" nl, I
, .pig II V Ii I
II 'i w 1.
'1' 116 1
'l - 6 N u
11 ,""' -, Q
11' " 3
McQuade, to nurse at San Francisco hospital-Hae l2111g l121e ye been here?
11 Nurse-Aboot sax yaars.
li, McQuade-VVh l1as ye 11a lost yer acce11t like ineself?
I Dr. Bothe, in l1is first golf lesso11:
Golf Professional Cgiving lessonj-You know, sir, t11at you lift your
elbow too n1uch to play golf properly.
I Dr. B.-How dare you! I'll report you to the co1n111ittee. l'1n a lifelo11g
Drake-I noticed that you got up a11d gave your seat to that elderly lady
in the street car tl1e other day.
Angerinann-Since c111ldl1ood I l1ave respected a woinan with a strap in
Laddon Cin auto1-This controls the brakeg it is put on very quickly in
case of einergency.
Co-ed-Ch, I see, soinething like a knnono.
Miss Bell-Doctor, what are urates?
Dr. Doinb-Five dollars per visit. I
'NCW111E111,S Olad hand-a cure without a doctor
1 , The freshn1an class. Mrs. VVillia111s, personality.
1 lVlauer's inustache. M rs. Haley's Winning ways.
I' RZl1llbLl1'11,S -love affairs. Dr. Davis' Ford car.
Botch Levin at an a11ato111y quiz. La Salle's 26 g21lllC.
Extracting tuition from studentsf N1cGillivray,s pipe.
Reiser's job. San1 Selig's jokes. '
Kro11111erger's drug store. By Perry L. S111it11.
P 2111d S orchestra
Dr. Klein-VVhat is a compound?
C1121I'1llZ1Cli-SOlllG1lll1lg co111posed of several tl1ings.
Dr. Klein-Give 2111 example.
Dr. Bothe-Mr. I-Iandiside, name' two enzymes in the saliva.
Handiside-I don't know, sir.
Dr. Bothe-Did I pass you in physiology last semester?
p Handiside-Yes, sir.
Dr. Bothe-Another mistake I made.
How mn Yo 2
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y GIVING THE. XNSUNHD3 TRQRET
A. Bird I am and always will beg
For the name descended from father tome,
W Birds do strange things, but did you ever see,
A. I. Bird, for instance, practicing dentistry?
Dr. Flirit-What is an anodyne?
Carfagni-Something that deadens the patient.
Dr. Kriorp-Wliat does a direct inguinal hernia come thru?
Auslin-VVhy, thru, ah Scarpas triangle, doctor.
Dr. Dannenbaum-Ask the patient to repeat something.
Barbanell-Round the ragged rock the rugged rascal ran.
Dr. Newton-VVhat is a wet nurse?
Iflerman-I should think it was a nurse who was wet, doctor.
Junior Ilental-Isn't it good for the brain to eat ish? .
Dr. Bothe-Yes, but in your case I wouldn't try anything smaller than a
Dr. Q. G. F. Ctelephoning from City Hospitalj-Nurse, bring down my
brams, as I forgot to bring them with me this morning.
She was a dentist, so was he,
They met, 'twas perfect weather,
And when he asked if she,d agree
To matrimonial tether,
"A dandy scheme," responded she,
"Ive sure could pull together."
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and ciecorations of your
new ofHces, a serx7ice
which We are rendering
the profession Without
cost or obligation.
Gut experience in this
Work Will enable us to be
X'-WK-'NW 3i "mi
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- . V i- dmfing detailed plans
an Offefmg fuggesfms
.V... Vi f" Dental Office Plans"
QQ . .QQQ QQ..Q QQQQQ. QQQQ Q QQ . Q.QQQ .Q.Q. Q.Q. ...........V ' --1.. ...V' 1'-. i V.f---' .
our book, explaining this
S"V"'iCF in dew' together
"e '1-?2:V '.' ' - ""-' " " " " . '-'e: TEV. .---. V .2'-- -Q'1 'mth mtefestmg Catalogs
of C Olumbia Dental
Equipment, will be sent X
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ii'ii -.'..1f. '
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---1 Cas- mme-
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S. S. White Equipment
Combination ' ' ' '
. I PATENTED 1
ls distinctive, compact, complete and sanitary-meets every requirement
of the up-to-date practice. D
Comprises the S. S. White Diamond Chair
and Equipment Stand No. 3
The Diamond Chair provides every position and movement essen-
tial to the comfort or convenience of patient and operator with unexcelled
ease and range of adjustment. lt combines strength and lightness of con-
struction with symmetrical proportions that show artistic as well as me-
chanical excellence. Perfectly balanced, the Diamond Chair is easily tilted
at any desired angle, and when set is rigid in all positions and at any height.
The S. S. White Equipment Stand NO. 3 economizes the
operator's time and the office space, is sanitary in construction and designed
for long, hard service.
lt includes a self-cleansing
Spiral Flush Spittoong
S. S. White Electric En-
gineg Glass Aseptic
Table No. 3g Connections
for Gas and Compressed
Airg Movable Electric
Light' and an extra elec-
trical connection for any
device operating on full
voltage. The water is
piped directly into the base
of the Stand, thus elimin-
ating unsightly and unsani-
tary hose or tubing. A
removable plate at the
base makes the parts
Our new catalog of
Modern Dental Equipment
illustrates and describes
our entire line of
Ask for a copy.
Our Equipment Service-Let us assist you in designing your office.. Blue
print plans furnished and color schemes suggested without charge or obligation.
THE S. WHITE DENTAL MANUFACTURING CO
"SINCE 181.14 THE STNDARDH
SAN FRANCISCO PHILADELPHIA OAKLAND
Get Away To a
iVVlietlier you are a Freslipiau or about to
graduate, ioe aolpioriisli you to get aioay to a
good start. Iii eyery bit of uiaterial, eyery
piece of equi-puieut you purchase, clerriaiicl qual-
ity. u It is true you ioill pay just a little fniore,
but tlie satisfactiou of lcuoioiug tliat you are
gettiug the best is at all tipies a goool arid suf-
Eppeerieuce lias tauglit us tliat tlie cleutist
iolio so purchases, eyer seekiug quality, yicces
for liiuiself a stauclarcl for superior operative
tecliuic that assures success. Your patieuts
are erititlecl to tlie best, arid tliey ioill pay you
Therefore we suggest tliat you acquire tlie
liabit of buyirig orily tlie best, arid iii our estab-
lislifnieiit sucli quality cau be obtairiecl. We
icelcourrie 'you liere at all tiuies arid are alioays
pleasecl to slioio you tlirougli tlie largest aricl
best equipped cleiital supply liouse ioest of tlie
The James W. Edwards Co
323 Geary Street San Franciggg
And Company of Pretty Girls,
fFormerly Mrs. Horton Forrest Phipps of Kermis Famej
and Superb Orchestra
in a Refined and
Brilliant New Revue
A Show of Vivid Life and Color
Every Night until
the Closing Hour
3Frrh Snlarfa C5611
Geary and Mason Streets
H BER CATERI G
.,. COMPA Y .,.
an 4- 4' -1'
ADOLPH HUBER, MANAGER
We are prepared to furnish
at short notice Banquets,
Receptions, Dinners, etc.
Chairs, Tables, Crockery,
Candelabras Rented at
282 CASTRO STREET
Phone Market 239
Cezfefcr ie ihe College Mah
QUALITY - - The Best
STYLE - - - Correct
S SERVICE - The More Courtenay
PRICES - - - Right
306-312 Market Street
13-15 Ellis Street
Try Getting Your Supplies at
THE BELL BAZAAR
3020 Sixteenth St., Near Mission
Best Stock of in the Mission
COLLEGE NPEP99 I I
gf " :f:
:1:1:' " x -
fn' ' - . ' Y' ,
in your clothes
In selecting my Spring Models
for young fellows who set the
style pace, I picked the Fashions
favored at Yale, Harvard and
Princeton in order to sell regular
E25 Suits and Overcoats for
B U C K
Fabrics and colors are just what
the season demands. af' Styles
cover swell English cuts, popu-
lar college snug fits, belted
models, and pinch backs. .ex Nov-
elty features beam all over them.
WALK TWO BLOCKS
SAVE 85.00 A BLOCK
EDDY AND TAYLOR STREETS
GLYCo-1lgjMQg oL1 E
USED WHEREVER ASEPTIC
CLEANLINESS AND REDUC-
TION OF INFLAMMATION
ARE DESIRED xl' if va' nl'
KRESS 5-5' OWEN COMPANY
361-363 PEARL STREET NEW YORK
l 7 7
I HTHE HA TI G
Are now showing the new styles
S6065 in Men's Suits and Overcoats in
lf' all the new Colorings, Models and
In I Fabrics
lj Fwmfmgi 515 . 00-fa-sas .00
The latest styles in Evening Dress
,W and Tuxedo Suits
rf' HASTINGS CLOTHING CG.
.lt PosT AND GRANT AVENUE
Call for Special Prices Special Discount to- Students
W. I. PRIE T
ry y EfUeryffzz'71gz'n Me Denial Line
Dental Supplies of All Kinds
General Agent Cement Alloys, etc.
: : College Trade a Specialty : :
TELEPHONE DOUGLAS 1870
i S 368 PHELAN BUILDING San Francisco
COFFIN REDINGTON CO., 30 Cliff Street, New York
oflin Reclington o.
IMPORTERS AND JOBBERS OF
Drugs, Chemicals and
35 to 49 Seconcl Street,'near Market
Established 1S50 SAN FRANCISCO
SPECIAL DISCOUNT TO STUDENTS
Hospital and Sick-Room Supplies S
Complete Line of Elastic Hosiery and Belts
Percy J. Meyer 8: Co
359 SUTTER STREET
Phone Sutter 2 l 90 X
UH-icial Photographers for the
C. P. gf S. Students
107 Grant Avenue San Francisco
Walters Surgica ompany
Everything for the
Sick L Room
X-Ray and Laboratory Supplies
393 Sutter Street, near Stockton Street
I San Francisco
San Francisco Oakland Los Angeles Seattle
PACIFIC WASSER ANN
Clinical - Chemical 'Bacteriological
EDWARD E. JOHNSON, Director. Professor
of Serology and Vaccine Therapy, College of
Physicians and Surgeons. Serologist to St. Wini-
fred's Hospital, Fairmont Hospital, lVIary's Help
Hospital, and San Francisco Hospital. .Av .iv .Av
Wassermann Test including Noguchi Control Test . 35.00
Autogenous Vaccines ..... I . 355.00
Pathological Sections ....... 35.00
Containers and Culture Media upon request.
All kinds of Clinical and Bacteriological and Serological
S. Bullion Broker
Dealer in PLATINUM, GOLD AND SILVER
Foils, Plate, Solder, Wire, Alloys, Etc.
409 MONTGOMERY STREET
Cable Address, HRICHMARP
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.
Telephone Kearny 786
GOLD FOIL GOLD SOLDER
i I Per 02, Per Dvvt.
Plaln Leaf, Cylmders and Pellets 327.00 10-k Regular ......................... ................... S -50
le oz., 3514.005 me ez., 33.50 14-k " ..... .......... - 65
1110 oz., S2.80g 1f16 oz., 31.80 16-k " . -gi?
is k . 0
GOLD PLATE 20-k ff , ...... ............. . 95
10 k C 1 t d i Per DWL 22-k ff ,--.------...,-,-,,,-,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,.,...... 1 .00
14-k filet? SEQ 251533113111333"'"'21113'21113l 233 Note-A reduction of 5 cents per dwt.
18-k -,,,,,..-,-.------ --,------------------ ' 85 will be made on all Gold SOIGGI' 010915
20-14 .,--...,-.,.'-- --.'-------------------- 1 ..-- 11: :95 of one ounce or over.
31-k flight and softp ,,,,,,.,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, 1 .00 As a specal inducement Ofl 13-k S01-
21-k fdark and mediump .,,,,, ,,,,,,, 1 .00 der win allow you 5 cents per dwi-
??'k Cllght and softb .....,..,,...,,,. ,,,,,,, 1 .05 reduction on 10 dWt. 31161 10 Cents Del'
if-k Cgaigc and mediuml ,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, 1,05 dwt, on one ounce or over.
we 0 --------........... ............................. 1 .05 G ld B1 k 5113115 for SeamleSS
Clasp Gold Calloyed with platinumj ...... Cmgvns Q-in giggfent diatneters and
platinum ,...,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,
Platinum Plate and Wi1'e subject to
lengths, 22-k Gold, 51.05 per dwti 21-ki
31,00 per dwt. Gold D1SkS, Va1'10uS
sizes, price the same as plate.
What We Will Allow You For Your
13-li Gold Scrap -.-,-,-.--.-,- Per dvvtl gg .73
20-li H U uh--nu--U Sl .811
'79 lx H sc H A
Sora Gold, Fillings and Platinum
24-k Gold Sgfap ,,,-,,,,,,,,, ,,,,, P er dwt. 351-00
Platinum Scrap subject to market
quotations. ' - p
Consignments will receive prompt attention and returns made the same day
as receipt of same.
with that Professional Swing and Air of Distinction
Sought by the progresslve, mentally
S2265 to 2 - 20 2 alert t e of Men and Young Men
WERTHEIMER E5 FINSTERBUSH The Yiwenile
130 GRANT AVENUE, SAN FRANCISCO
sb W. T. BREEN 1.1. BREEN
-1 .-A. wg
1-1 ATTERQT1-rg BREEN S '
Surglcal House Q5 fl 1
Sick Room Supplies
Trusses ::. Supporters Blue Bar
ancl Elastlc Hosiery Ellis and powen
15 to 25070 Cash Discounts N' E' Comer
econ oor :: et. eary and 'Farrell r
g32d IEOWELJS.. STIEEET D b B
SAN FRANCISCO C er Y a
Phone Sutter 749 Market Street P
John S. Drew, Ph. B., Principal
University of California
Prepares for all departments of
College of Physicians and Surgeons.
Complete laboratory equipment for all
If you have conditions, attend after-
noon, night or vacation classes. Credit
assured by direct arrangements with
Annapolis, West Point and
Rent Your Dress Suit
Army and Navy Preparatory.
DAY AND EVENING Street
2901 California Street Market
You Have Your
Now for the
There is quite a gap between
graduation and profits. Let me
help you bridge it through "The
Strobridge Plan." just drop in
and ask for the "Plan Man."
T. A. STRGBRIDGE
Phelan Bldg- San Francisco
This is the place to visit before
and after the Ball Game.
C. F. WILLIAMS
Phone Market 3060
14th and Valencia Streets
l . 'K ,
There is no need of hesitancy
in securing your clothes at
BERCERS on the score of
STYLE. QllThey are certified
by the Double Authority of
ADLER - ROCHESTER.
New Tweed Sport
Baclc Suits, Ogarter
Lined . . 320.00
856 Marlcet Street
East of Powell
Telephone Garfield l 44 l
J. H. Williams
25l POST STREET
San Francisco, Cal.
Telephone Market 3675
3074 SIXTEENTI-I ST.
Banquets a Specialty
We cater to the Students, Desires
Under the Management of
Pronouncecl by Connoisseurs to be
The Best Restaurant in the City
DRESS SUITS RENTED
F OR ALL OCCASIONS
Phone Kearny 2280
Special inducements to clubs and
organizations. Suits rented and
sent out of town. Latest styles.
305 KEARNY ST.
HENRY A. HELLWEGEN. Manager
Open all Night : : Bar in Connection
Billiard and Pool : Board and Lunches Given
Rooms 51.00 per Week and Up
Dance Saturday Night 9 P.M.
37 Woodward Ave., San Francisco
Bet. Mission and Valencia, 13th and 14th Streets
Phone Market 3 766
The Mission Bank
Cor. l6th Street and Julian Avenue
San Francisco, Cal.
Vaults Cpen from 8 A. lVl. to 6 P. M.
Extends to you a cordial in-
vitation to inspect their thor-
oughly up -to -date Chrome-
Steel Safe Deposit Vaults,
where, at an expense of about
a cent a day, your personal
effects are guaranteed the
most complete protection that
man has devised.
illllatarhekki liharmarg and mgnnifn igharmarg
CHEMICALS 1 DRUGS 1 PRGPRIETARY ARTICLES
Stationery and Sundries
Prescriptions Carefully Compounded
20TH AND FOLSOM and ZZND AND FOLSOM STREETS
SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA
Phones: Valencia 5690 and
EXCELLENT UFFICES pfoiiiffizfonen lignjnili
Anglo California Trust Companyis Building
l6th and Mission Branch
Commercial : Savings : Trust : Safe Deposit Vaults
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS. Sl.9l0,000.00
A Compact Dissolving Balopticon in a Single Outfit
This wonderfully compact dissolving outfit
includes two separate optical systems mounted
The only satisfactory substitute for the two-lantern outfit-a switch
' ' Mazda Lamps pr ' ' .
in a single lantern. wiIlI a lamp house coII-
' ' M d l The outfit is near-
oduces the dissolving effect
taining two az a amps.
ly as small and portable as a single lantern.
The gas-filled Mazda Lamps are automatic I
slide is being projected only one lamp burns,
reducing the heat and resulting in lamp and
The outfit attaches to any house socket. Its
operation is simplicity itself. The change
from one slide to another is made by slowly
throwing tlIe switch, which cuts off the cur-
rent from one lamp and admits it to the other
Write for Illustrated Circulon' by degrees.
BAUSCH 81 LOMB OPTICAL COMPANY of California, 154 Sutter Street, San Francisco
Phone Douglas 445
ELKAN GUNST BUILDING A
Geary ancl Powell Streets San Francisco
Telephone Sutter 2540 I
FRANKLIN W. MCCORMACK I
319-320 Head Building I
209 PoST STREET San Francisco
Telephone Market 2946
AMERICAN LAUNDRY co.
DOCTORS' AND NURSES' WORK
I48-I70 ERIE STREET San Francisco I
like tlIe ordinary incandesceIIt. While a
lou? Con. ,
at 13 nur. l
In laik 3
F the cur.
The First National Bank
Invites Your Business
FIRST FEDERAL TRUST CO.
Affiliated with the First National Bank
Pays Interest on Deposits
POST AND MONTGOMERY STREETS San Francisco
Coaching in All Branches Phone Fillmore 3720
Well Equipped Laboratories
San Francisco University School
W. C. NOLAN, B. S., Head Master
Fully Accredited to Universities
ZIZ9 CALIFORNIA STREET San Francisco
Phone Douglas 2 788
F. H. Cathcart
Alloys Made to Any Formula-All Kinds of Laboratory Work Done
A III ELLIS STREET I
San Francisco California
'Telephone Garfield 936
CALIFORNIA DENTAL LABORATORY
WESTBANK BUILDING San Francisco, Cal.
JULIUS P. JAEGELING, D. D. S.
Telephone Douglas 482
WHITNEY BUILDING, I33 Geary Street San Francisco, CaI.
OTTO G. FREYERMUTH. M. D.
PRACTICE LIMITED TO
NERVOUS AND MENTAL DISEASES
T EH E u SAN FRAILNICISCO
Phone SuIier I588 Res. Franklin 4888
DR. CHA8. J. R. PETERSDN
I-Iours I to 5
323 GEARY STREET
Near Powell San Francisco, Cal.
Ofyice Telephone Kearny 5755 1 Urologist
DR. GEORGE LEE EATON
I-Iours I-O to 4
ELKAN GUNST BUILDING
323 Geary Street - San Francisco
I I I' i
A Complete and Selected Stock of 4
Pure Drugs and Chemicals
I-II None but Qgrlified Assistants
Allowed to Dispense Prescriptions
QIINyaI and A. D. S. Agents
CJIA Full Line of Toilet and
Household Articles at Reasonable
MISSION DRUG CO.
S. E. Cor. l6th and Howard Sts.
SAN FRANCISCO, CALIF.
PHONE MARKET 128
Joost Hardware Co.
.1--i.. INC. li-.
Marten B. Joost, Pres. W. W. ,Ioost, Secty.
The Mission Tool Store
Hardware, Tools, Paints and Qils
Sporting and Household Goods
3043-3045 I 6th St., San Francisco
PHONE MARKET 5740
Mutual Plate and Window
Importers and .Iobbers of Plate
and Window Glass and Mirrors
Wire, Chipped, Moss, Prism,
Colored, Florentine, Stained, Art
Contractors for Glazing
I92I Mission St., het. I5th and l6th
Phone Market 4364
Telephone Park 6822 l
OPEN ALL NIGHT
Tables for Ladies
RESTAURANT AND OYSTER GROTTO
3042 Sixteenth Street
Between Mission and Valencia Sts.
College and Fraternity Emblems
Designed and Made to Order
224.2 Mission Street
Phone Park 6148 Candy and Sf21U0I16l'Y
College Ice Cream Parlor
286 Valencia St. S. B. McKinney, Prop.
Near 14th San Francisco
I 4th and Guerrero
r, no no or rnwrr is , ii
Office Hours: ll to I2-2 to 5
Saturday and Evenings
by Appointment Only COMPLIMENTS
Dr. J. Cameron Pickett
Diseases of the Skin DI. H C Adair
Suite 700 St. Paul Building
29l Geary Street San Francisco California I'
Residence Phone Phone 5
Pacilic I322 Douglas 58l 4
Telephone Douglas 5 194 l
D1-Wm. Fletcher Mama, Jr. '
Office Hours: 2 until 4 iDro Mo Lo Perli-.ins
I San Francisco California
' l35 STOCKTON STREET
San Francisco i
COMPLIMENTS OF OF
Dr. Chas. J. Lander E
a Dr. J. aD. McA1pin f
City of Paris Building San Francisco San Francisco California
COMPLIMENTS OF i
Edward E. Johnson Y
Bacteriologist and Pathologist Prof. J. H.
SOI PACIFIC BLDG. PhoneSutter539 College of PhYSiCia"'S and SU"9e0nS
Phone Valencia 7225
Dr. Stefan Wassilko
D EN TIST
Sundays by Appointment
2496 MISSION STREET
Cor. Twenty-first San Francisco, Cal.
Phone West 2746
Res. 2778 Pine St.
W. Lee Moore, M. D.
Assistant Professor Electro-therapeutics
X-Ray and Clinical Surgery
College Physicians and Surgeons
SUTTER AND DIVISADERO STS.
Phone West 6971
San Francisco Califgrnia
Residence, Mission 263 COMPLIMENTS
Oflice, Mission 448 OF
Dr. James Henry Seymour
Oflice Hours: 1 to 4 p. m.
Evenings, 7 to 8
Monday, Wednesday and Friday
Dr. F. C. Keck
948 MARKET ST.
Omee and Residence Corner Mason San Francisco
4094 24th Street San Francisco
Telephone Kearny 1630 San Francisco Appointment Only Phone Garfield 654
Dr. Charles W. Decker
Rooms 308, 309, 310
Entrance Room 309
Phelan Building 760 Market Street
Oflice Phone Douglas 567
Residence Phone VVest 3721
Dr. Ethan H. Smith
Hours: 2 to 4 p. m.
Mornings and Sundays by
Dr. Sanford M. Moose
809-810 Elkan Gunst Bldg.
Geary St., cor Powell San Francisco
David B. Domb, M. D.
Consultation in English
German, French and Polish
Residence: 26172 Octavia Street 1
Office: 701 Phelan Building i 406 Suffer' Street
Grant Ave. and Market Suite 302 San Francisco, Cal-
Phone Douglas 3829
August J. Cafferata, D. D. S.
Hours: 8 to 12, 1 to 5
ROOMS 825-826 BUTLER BUILDING
135 Stockton St., Cor. Geary
Phones Prospect - 88
San Francisco Polyclinic
81 Post Graduate College
1535 JACKSON STREET
8:30 A. M. TO 12 M.
Dr. C. G. Levison, Prosirlentl lnr. ll.
D'Arcy P 0 W e r, First Vive-lI'i'f-siflffull
Dr. Leo Newmark, Sec-ond Vim--Prf-siflffni3
Dr. M a rt i n Regenshurg'c-r, Ser'rf'ta1'yg
Dr. A. L. Ryfkogel, Treasurer
Trustees: Dr. Henry ly. XVag'ncr, ln: Philip
King Brown, Dr. Tracy G. Russell
Dr. Francis F. Knorp
Surgeon to St. Joseph's Hospital
BUTLER BLDG. San Francisco
Douglas 5171 Res. Franklin 5400
Dr. Alfred Newman
HOURS 2-4 P. M.
126 STOCKTON ST. City of Paris Bldg.
Dr. H. C. Veatcli
City of Paris Building San Francisco'
Res. Phone Oiiice Phone
Berkeley 2868 Douglas 567
10 A. M. TO 1 P. M. AND 2 TO 4 P. M.
Drs. W. F. 81 C. O. Southarfl.
EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT
' Room 701, Phelan Bldg.
San Francisco California
Sutter 1498 Res. Market 4043
John C. Newton, lVI. D.
OFFICE HOURS 2 TO 4 P. M. .
291 GEARY ST. St. Paul Building
Phone Franklin 6785
Dr. C. J. Vischi
Hours, I to 4 P. M.
Office and Residence
I747-1.753 UNION ST. San Francisco
Telephone Sutter 4276
Sidney L. Peiser 81 Co.
Second Floor, Head Building W
209 Post Street, corner Grant Avenue
San Francisco CaIif0I'I'1ia
The New Permanent Place of
2007 Mission Street, Cor. Sixteenth
With the Latest Improved Machinery.
We make any kind of watch, no matter
what condition, a correct timekeeper.
We carry a large new stock of Dia-
monds, Watches and Jewelry, Cut Glass,
Silverware, and Reliable Clocks.
Phone Market 6876
Surgical Instruments and Orthopaedic
Phone Market 7298 G. Kardassakis
ano Oyster Tfouse
, , Appliances I, Private Rooms for Parties and Families
Repairing, Grinding, Ternpering and Open All Night Lunches Put Up
Replating Up - to - Date Orthopaedic Ai Brands of C-iaars
Appliances, a Specialty D
143 VALENCIA ST. San Francisco 290 VALENCIA STREET Near 14th
I Scherney's Orchestra
Music Furnished For All Occasions
E. W. Schernstein
Dr. of Music
College of Physicians and Surgeons
CELLO AND BANJO
Res. I650 Clay Street Phone FranIrIin 3807
I SMOKE SHOP
and Pool Hall
ALL POPULAR BRANDS
CIGARS, CIGARETTES AND TOBACCOS
300 Valencia St., cor. 14th San Francisco
N. E. Cor. I4th and Valencia
W. C. MCADOO, 'I9
Graduation Caps and Gowns to Rent
GOLDSTEIN 81 CO.
TH EATRICAL AND MASQUERADE
883 Market Street
Opp. Powell San Francisco
I 1 '
1 g 51'
3 'f I
J X , U
1 W , .
-, x, 'J
M , .
,V N 1
. 1 4
I , 0
Li ' r
,r' W -X if
.M , It
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