University of Maryland Baltimore Dental School - Mirror Yearbook (Baltimore, MD)

 - Class of 1918

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University of Maryland Baltimore Dental School - Mirror Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 186 of the 1918 volume:

; i fl ; ( I !«{ aH.lill}»y ! 1 ViARYLANr DENTi % Oifec®)o%c ?ocS)i ?otSo[ ? ii ? i( ? ii ? 3[S!cS)i ?o cSicSo cSicS] % % c cgi l 2 »2 Od? j The Mairiroir Ckss of 1919 mkimmore C olleg© of JDeeital Baltimore, Marylamd mrgeiry §1 §3 0 §3 §3 §3 §3 §3 §3 §3 §3 §3 §3 §3 0 §3 g3 §3 §3 §3 §3 §3 g 3 5?i go 2 3 9 g3 §3 §3 §3 §3 OI®)C I I t IS3Cg)t 0 C t t C C ( C _I ( ( C t C C t t t t D t D q D l C O ! q Q " ITS DIGNITT MUST BE UPHELD " " S " IVhocz ' cr thinks a faultless aiiinial lu sec Tliiiilcs -L ltat ne ' er was. nor is. nor ' er shall be " ) N TJrl i publication of this, our 1918 issue, we iiresent J) with mingled uneasiness aiid pleasure the 17th edition of our College Annual. It is hardly possible ? that the casual reader will understand the vastness of the undertaking which it has been our delecta- tion and duty to perform, over our work we have = ' spent many long but interesting hours and we th erefore present without apologv the results of our labors, conforting ourseh ' es with the thought that, " He who does his best, does well. " We hope that Thiv 1918 Mirror will fulfill the traditional aim and that it niayi be enjoyed by all those who are interested in the " Old College. " Our endeavor has been to ]:)resent to you in this olume ever - phase of our college life. When we grow old and time hangs hea -y, we may perchance take this volume from its dusty hiding place and in scanning its pages, find consolation and enjoyment. May it then, in truth be a mirror reflecting experiences of some of the happiest days of our lives. To those students and friends who have rendered us valuable assistance and without whose aid Tiiu Mirror could not have been e -en what it is, we proffer our success and hearty thanks. And now, " with charity to all and malice toward none, " we submit this volume to the tender nierc - of our readers. DEDICATION TO Dr. W. G. Foster DEAN OF THE COLLEGE FACULTY WHOSE KEEN INTEREST, READY SYMPATHY AND GOOD FELLOWSHIP HAVE WON THE LOVE AND ESTEEM OF EVERY UNDERGRADUATE, THE CLASS OF 1919 DEDICATES THIS BOOK. -c.S[c!? 4 % 4N 4 4 I W. G. Foster, D.D.5. |R. W. G. FOvSTER was born in I ' hillipslmrg, New |prse ' , on tlic twcnt -tliird of Septenil)ei " , 1S60. vSome ) ears later his father and mother took up their residence in Bahimore, where he was educated in private schools imtil he was fourteen, when he attended the West Nottingham Academy in Cecil County, Alary- land, for two years. After which he entered the Maryland Agricultural College and while there was made Senior Captain of Cadets, holding this position until he left the college. Jt may be here mentioned that he was for a number of years Captain of Company K, Fifth Maryland Regiment, and later as Captain on the stafif of same regiment as Inspector of rifle prac- tice. Dr. Foster Vvas graduated from the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery with the Class of 1881,, and the following year was appointed as assistant demonstrator in the Prosthetic laboratory. Five years later he was appointed senior demonstrator of that department. In 1905 he was appointed senior demonstrator of operative dentistry which position he held until June the eighth, 1914, when he was appointed professor of pathology and thereapeutics and elected dean of the faculty. Dr. Foster has occupied the position of president of the JMaryland State Dental Association, and is now a member of the Board of Governors. He is a member of the National Dental Association and the National Association of Dental Faculties. Dr. Foster is the director for Maryland of the Preparedness League of American Dentists. tS5lMI?§Q )eniorism m OSSIBLY the idea has never occurred to some that being a Senior is an honor. It is an honor, for the fact that it represents the best efforts of a man who has been ambitious to such a degree that hard work and self-denial could not be considered as such, during the long, hard years s]5ent in study to enable himself to attain this acme of perfection. Now that the goal of his ambition has been attained, he is still just in the position where he was during his Freshman year, that of indecision as to whether he is possessed of sufficient ner e and gray matter to conquer the numer- ous difficulties and disappointments that are ahead of him. Thus it can be readily seen that the ups and downs of a dental education are numerous and the fact that they are numerous causes a Senior to look back and wonder how he ever had the good fortune to accomplish what he has. In view of the fact that there is a serious side of college life, there is also a humorous side as well. Going into the Senior laboratory any day one will find it a busy scene of industry. Now and then the atmosphere will become blue, as some poor chap has the misfortune to burn his fingers or the solder fails to run in the proper place. One of the Seniors ' favorite pastimes is to drop a facing or crown on the floor and after a futile search intermingled with imprintable language, Mr. Senior slowly and sadly comes to the realization that his hard work and facing are memories of the past and he feels so discouraged that he begins to rue the day that he decided to study dentistry. Then again, if the Senior wants exercise he takes a tramp through the slush and mud up to the Dental Depot to obtain teeth for a plate. After hax ' ing the fun of picking them out, he hoofs it back to the dear old laborator} ' . Ah, everything is bright and rosy now. He ' s going to make a plate perhaps. The Jinx thinks otherwise to such an extent that he gets the Senior ' s " goat. " A tooth is ground too much, then he loses a tooth on the floor and finally he winds up by breaking the model. .Vfter a masterful outburst of profanity the noble Senior grabs his instruments, slams them in the drawer and says " To H with the plate, let the patient wait. ' ' And the patient usually does. Such is life. Shoot a quarter. Come seven, come ' leven. vf TMIR Seniorism — Cont. Isn ' t it rcniarlsalile how diii ' tiilicd and professional looking a man fccl when he is wearing a white coat? Many people after taking a course of treatment fiiom some of us still maintain a decided belief in the old axioms, " Variety is the spice of life, " and " appearances are deceitful. ' ' Nevertheless we do love to sport our new white coats, ]Hit on a dignified air, lool wise and lead the poor suffering human being to the chair of torture. .Still, at times we get a ' " lemon " in the shape of some big female who is continually talking, bossing, fixing her hair, nio ' ing around, viping her nose, gasping and many other petty annoyances, characteristic of some women. With upturned nose and a strong countenance, the brave Senior nobly bears the smell of powder and the glittering fire from the steely eyes of the Amazon, who has lost her nerve ; then the touch of a delicate brooch, manipnlate l ]) a bi ' ute of ,-i man. Some men are born lazy. Others are not. Nevertheless many of us do love to sleep in the morning. If some of us were to start a diary, probablv it would read something like the immortal diary of Mark Twain: " Got up and washed and went to bed. " This is not the age of the dawdler and dreamer. Many of us, however, are afflicted with the sleep bug disease to such an extent that our system is poisoned by its effects, thus interfering with our College duties. Many will continue to dream and awake too late to grasp what they so much desire: a chance to live b} ' means of an honorable profession. We, the men of the Senior Class, who are about to graduate and begin upon our life ' s work, are full - aware of the fact that we ha e missed manv golden opportunities to better our mental and physical equipment while here at B. C. D. S. Aside from this fact, we ha e the feeling, to a certain extent, that some, if not all, of our time has been spent wisely, which has given us numerous ideas which cannot but help of being much value to us as professional men. Xot onlv have our efforts played an important part in gaining these ideas, but it has also been through the untiring and persistent efforts of our beloved Faculty. In after years, when we look back upon our College life, there will come the thought that we owe to the Facult)- of our Alma Mater a debt of gratitude that can never be fully paid. MIRgo PENTAL boi i i " Y« f MIl § Oj Faculty Wm. 1!. Fl ' ■|• ' , , D.D.S.. I ' rdfessor of I ' rosthetic Dentistry and Metallurgy. B. H(iia. ' Smith, M.D., D.D.S., President of Faculty, I ' rofe.ssor of Dental Sur- gery and ( )|)erative Dentistry. GiJo. E. Hakdv. M.D., D.D.S., Professor of Physiology. W. G. FosTiCR, D.D.S., Professor of Therapeutics and Pathology, H. C. Harrison, M.F)., Clinical Professor of Oral Surgery. C. M. GiNGRicir, D.D.S., F ' rofessor of Clinical Dentistry. E. HoFFMKisTi ' .K, Ph.D., D.l .S., Profes.sor of Materia Medica and Metallurgy. Standish McCli:arn-, M.D., Professor of . natom_ ' , Ci.arKnck J. GuiivvrvS, D.D.S., -Professor of Comparative . natoinv and Dental Histology. Kasson C. Gibson, N.Y., Professor of Oral Deformities and Fractured Maxil- laries. Harrv E. T ' vI ' :lsp; ' , D.D.S., Professor of Orthodontia. LECTURERS F). HoLLV Smith, Jr.. . .P)., D.D.S., Dental Ceramics. W. VV. ParkKr, LL.P ., Dental Jurisprudence. Lorrs D. Coriell, D.13.S., . .ssoc. A.I.E.E. I ental Radiography and F.lectro-Therajieutics. P). P. Brun, D.D.S., Operative Technique. Joseph Colt BLOonaooD. B.S., M.D.. Precancerous Lessons of the Mouth. Omar Pancoast, A.B., APD., Minor Surger -. J. KiCndali, BuRC.iCSS, D.D.S., Special Crown and Bridgework. Iv. D. CoRHvLL, D.D.S., Pvorrhea Alveolaris (Special). Ellis Miller, M.D., Ph.C, Chemistry. J. L. Wricht, M.D., Histology. John T. King, Jr., M.D., Physical. 11 ZM Faculty — Cont. CLINICAL INSTRUCTORS C. .M. Gingrich, D.D.S Md. GoRVDON Palmer D.D.S Ohio E. Parmley Brown, D.D.S. . .N. Y. w. " . ' ALKl■R, d.d.s n. y. Osc. R Adi-lburc, D.D.S N. J. G. Marshall Smith, D.D.S Md. H. A. P. RR, D.D.S N. Y. J. Emory Scott, D.D.S Md. C. L. AlExandKr, D.D.S N. C. J. W. W oHRNA, D.D.S Md. CURATOR R. Bavlv VVindKr, Phar.G., D.D.S I). R. KUNNEDv, D.D.S Md. M. M. Maine, D.D.S Conn. J. W. David, D.D.S Texas. J. RoACHE, D.D.S Md. J. G. Fife, D.D.S Texas VVm. AIitchell, D.D.D. .. .London, Eng. C. A. TiMME, D.D.S. Berlin, Germany E. S. Dashiell, D.D.S Md. DEMONSTRATORS B. H. Smith, Jr., A.B., D.D.S., Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. Edw. HoffmEister, Ph.D., D.D.S., Demonstrator of Chemistn,-. D. R. Kennedy, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Prosthetic Dentistry. Louis D. CoriEll, D.D.S., Assoc. A.LE.E., Radiography. B. D. CoRL, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Anaesthesia and Analgesia. E. W. SwiNEHART, D.D.S., Orthodontia. ' iLLLVM GreEnfeld, ] LD., Bacteriology. ASSISTANT DEMONSTRATORS L. B. Gatch, D.D.S. A.W. LocKWooD, D.D.S. J. J. Amoss, D.D.S R.E.Gibson, D.D.S. B. L. Warner, D.D.S. G. A. Burgh, D.D.S. W. H. Baish, D. D. S. J. F. Ferguson, D.D.S. A. Novak, D.D.S. C. D . Sadler, D.D.S. G. Caldwell, D.D.S. E. L. Knapp, D.D.S. M.F.A.O ' TooLE,D.D.S. L. Rossman, D.D.S. S. E. Pickering, D.D.S. L. R. Pennington, D.D.S. G. R. Jersin, D.D.S. C. L. Page, D.D.S. L. A. Walzak, D.D.S. H, H. HaydEn, ] LD., Demonstrator of Anatomy. C. F. Blake, LD., Demonstrator of Anatomy. L. F. KoRiiAN, AI. D., Assistant Demonstrator of .Anatomy. 12 -OF- ENTALS ' Ji.J. 1 ...» «£.-. « Advisor)) Board Dk. W. G. FostivR Faculty L. T. BruyKTTE Senior Class y. O. Koox Senior Class C. C. Sharp ■ Junior Class R. R. Goocii Frcsliniaii Class 13 EDITORIAL BOARD r Mm o m gPAVaUJMi ' JJAUi tUJ ' maWAV aMMV Board of Editors 0? ] N. E. Page; Editor- ' nt-Chief E. R. GrKGory Assistant Bdifor-in-CIiicf J. C. Fowler Literary Editor A. A. Arsenault G ' iiid l ditor H. W. Miller Business Manager E. F. AIagERS : . . .Asst. Business Manager G. jMcAnderson Siibscrif tiou Manager C. C. Sm nil 4rtist mrtwm: nramr(W( wc rmmmmw Mr(Wf famy rwar 15 . ' ■ ?i%ii: ' : i ;iff ' i ; ii ' " ■ i ■ . ■ -.y X.ApTw-fag err- A SENIOR ' S DREAM Where do we go from nere, Bo3?s? OY 3 1. In Baltimore there is a college — tlie B. C. D. S. Claimed to be the oldest college, in the east or west. North Howard street — eight fifty-one — that marks the site today. It was three, but now it is four years that you must stay. Chorus : What do you come for here, bo -s, what do you come for liere? To learn the best of dentistry, that ' s why that you come here. When we begin to part for home, you will be heard to say, Oh joy, oh boy. why don ' t they let us stay. 2. One fine day on October first, I believe the date. Students came rushing back, so they would not be lale; For it was the seventy-eighth annual it had begun. Old classmates came flocking back from almost every land. 16 tS MI Q Wliere do we go from Kere, Boys?- Cont. W ' licrc do you come from here, boys, where do you come from liere We all have our handshakes and we greet each other with cheer. ' I ' hen we all settle down to do the best we can this year, Oh joy, oh boy, where do you come from here? I ' " irst at all. at the call when the war liegan. We enlisted in the service as a de ntal man. We worked so hard to get our card, then the e.xams. were near. Next a bright, new sheepskin to lill our hearts with cheer. C H OR I ■ s : Where do we go from here, boys, where do we go from here? We ' ll pull the teeth of Kaiser Bill and then cut off his ear; Then we ' ll tack them on a pole, and carry home the prize, Oh joy, oh boy, our delight beneath the skies. 4. But let us not forget, we have teeth to hll; We must do the best of work and with the best of skill. We must then make up our mind to settle down some place, . nd do the best that we know how to help our human race. Chorl ' S : Where do we go from here, boys, where will that place be? Then I ' m sure that we had better just look around and see. Let me suggest what 1 think best — it ' s the land of the broad and free. ' Oh joy. oh boy. this is the place for me. 5. Last of all, after the fall, at the close of war. We will hang out our shingle and tack above our door The Stars and Stripes with our delight, and may she ever be. High above all others and especially Germany. Chorus : Where do we go from here, boys, where do we go from here? Anywhere we wish to go. for we will have no fear; Across to France and England, too, the seas vfill be clear. Oh jov, oh bov, where do we go from here? D. R. P. 17 IN MEMORIAM TO GEORGE M. ISIMINGER OF CAMERON, W.VA. MEMBER OF THE CLASS OF 1918 WHO DIED AUGUST 29, 1917 BALTiMOh E COLLEC ! ■Ol ' DENTAL lU MiPpo 1918 %M MIRpQ SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS t : (S t GTMm o 1918 Senior Class Officers OYO Molfo. ' Notliing great was ever achieved wilhout enthusiasm Color: Orange and Blaclc. Ploi ' cr. Red Rose. Yell. " We ' ve done our best at College We ' ve done it best we can, So now to join the Medico ' s To help our Uncle Sam. ' ' 0. J. CARBONN]t. u, Jk Pvcsidcn! E. G. Gail Vkc-Prcsidcvt L. J. ParmESano Secretary L. ' . HousTo.N ' Treasurer 1. R. Cyr Historian P. A. CvR Prophet 11. j. Lkhr Poet S. J. Cervon ' i Artist J. C. CosTK.v Sergeant-at-Arius ]. C. Toole J ' alcdictorian 21 c z 1918 r lMUg E. LAWRENCE BAILS, vSaleni, ' , Va, Historian. ' 16- ' 17. ■ ' So long as you are innocent, fear notliing. C?3 HERBERT S. BARNES, Benton ' s Ferry, W. Va. 0, X E, 2 M A Basket-ball Team, ' 16- ' 17. ' Nothing counts like character. " CLIFFORD C. BELL, Fairmont, W. Va. U. 2 M A ' Sees and knows more; much more than the rest of us. " 22 CLIFFORD J. BUCKLEY, Bridgeport, Conn. H M ' l ' Vice-President Glee Cliih. ' 13- ' 16. Aching- teeth are ill Icnants, so extract them. EDWARD M. BULLARD, Aledford, Mass. Exfcntivc Coiiiinitlee. ' IS. A good fellow keeps his lustre in the dark. DAVID A. BURT, Poughkeepsie. N. ' . ' I ' Q President Harris-Hoyden. ' 17- ' 18. ' The tree of silence bears the fruit of knowledge. " 23 918 fSS MIPpQ i«f5€K LEO F. BRUYETTE, Collinsville, Conn. Business Manager Annual, ' 16- ' 17. ' Folks who never do any more than the - get paid for, ne er get paid for any more than they do. " ft] ODILON J. CARBONNEAU, JR., Lawrence, Mass. Poet. ' 16- ' 17; President. ' 17- ' 18. n ' Whose end lies at the golden hills of high success. " HAROLD W. CAUSLAND, Freeport, Me. = , N E Artist. ' 16- ' 17. ' Character is what a man is in the dark. 24 : - m SIMON Z. CERVONI. ■ Vilonilii, I ' lirlii Ricd. |( (J Arllsl. ' 17- ' 1S. ' A clever student from far awav land HARRY C. CHANG, Honr)lnlu, Mawaii, Sccr -tary ) ' . AJ . C. A., ' l ' - ' lR. ' Nothing is impossible to a willing heart. " [t] J. RICHARD CHARLES, Rino ' haniton, N. Y. 0. IJtcrarx Editor Annual. ' 1( ' )- ' 17. ' And a student he was from the word go. 25 m , :. ' .: ti i9iB f MIR g EMMETT E. CHAUVIN, I ' lattsburg, . V. = ! ' , N E Secretary. ' 16- ' 17. ■To him the calhng of the roll was like a circus to a child. " HOWARD G. CLEMENTS, Stoney Creek, Va. v A eood tonaiue seldom needs too big attention. ' ' [t] ADORIMAN J. COBB, Windsor, N. C. ' A quiet t ongue shows a wise head. " 26 MYROM F. COOK, I ' .altiinorc, Md. Editor-in-Chief Annual. ' ()- ' 7. " Don ' t be a moral coward, but stand for what you know to lie right fr(ini the start. " ' [t] ORA L. COOK, Grafton, W. ' a. ' y Il things are the worse for wearing, so ]3roceed. " JEROME C. COSTEN, Chuckatuck, a. n, 2 M A Scrgcaut-at-Aniis. ' 17- ' 18. fniliative is doing what needs to be done without being told. 27 MIRg 1918 HARRY J. COTTER, W ' illimaiuic, Conn. The hest ])nrtion of a student ' s lite is little nameless unremenibered acts of kindness and love. ' ' [t] JOSEPH H. CUMMINGS, ISristol. Conn. . ery quiet, studious fellow, who seems to have a future well planned. ' ' Ct] WILLIAM E. CUMPSTON, Ripley, V. Va. H 4 $ ile came among strangers Init he faired well. 28 RALPH D. CRAWFORD, Middletown, N. Y. S 1 Glee Club. ' IS- ' 16. - s time is our own. take time to do things. " Ct] IRENEE R. CYR, Keegan, Me. Historian. ' 17- ' 1S. ' Success to him would not Ije luck but natural compensation. " PAUL A. CYR, Grand Isle, Ale. Prophcl. ' 17- ' IS. " Clean of mind and clean of heart, whose friendship was always welcomed. ' ' .. © ■ ' I rlv 29 1 1918 tt MIRpQ r 1918 SCOTT M. DAMREN, Augusta, Me. = ' I ' Artist. ' 13- ' 16. ' He who rises late never does a good day ' s work. WILLIAM M. DAVIS, JR., Bridgeport, W. Va. = ! " A merry heart doeth good like a medicine. " Ct! S. ARTHUR EPPLEY, Marysville, Pa. n ' Love is like the measles, all the worse when it comes late in life. " 30 " — " -:i ' : ■ k , JAMES F. ETHERIDGE, llalliniorc, Md. H 1 ' ' ! , M N E ' Jl takes a lifetime to huiUl up a good reputation, it ma ' l e lost in a moment. " Ct] J. FRED. FEHLER, Baltimore, Md. ' Keep good men company, and }ou shall be of the number. ' " EDWIN G. GAIL, Baltimore, Md. n, i; M A Prophet. ' 16- ' 17; Vkc-Prcsidcnl. ' 7- ' . " Life is too short to learn more than one business well. " SI t lMlJ S A. H. GAUDET, New ISrunswick, Conn. Canadian Club. " The end of a feast is better than the beginning of a fray. " C?3 WALTER F. GEAR, St. Johns, Newfoundland. n Canadian Clnb. ' Mien fcjrtune smiles on thee, take adx ' antage. HAROLD A. GETTYS, Champlain, N. Y. Historian, " 15- ' 16. " When you can ' t renio e aw obstacle plow around it. " - ' ' ;h «;: t;v :vtrrs ;v- 32 ' ' ' n EURIQUE GIL, .Viboniti), r-irtii l ico. 12 ' It is good to thinly well, it is dixine to act well. [t] WILLIAM E. GRADY, W ' insted, Conn. N E ' Fullwise is he that can hi)iiself know. Ct) FRANCIS A. HAUGHNEY, N ' oroton, Conn. ' Never gi e up hoije, e en the married man has a fio ' htinsr chance. ' ' 33 T MII l O T j ' ssfrssrar- ' WILLIAM R. HAWKINS, Freneau, . J. H l ' I ' Seek until y(iu lind and ou ' ll not Idse your lal)or. " EDWIN F. HEININGER. Burlington, V ' t. Assistant Editor Annual. ' 16- ' 17. ' Small men bear close observation. " CAESAR L. HEYLIGER, Mayaguez, I ' orto Rico. ' .■ good renutation is a good estate. " 34 m 1918 ' FRANK P. HIGGENS, Waterville, Me. = vv i , N E Treasurer, ' 15- ' 16. ' ' J ' o feel env - is human; to joy in mischief is deviHsh. " Ct] : LAWRENCE W. HOUSTON, v ' Whitensville, Mass. n " Treasurer, ' 17- ' 18. ; " A single fact is worth a shipload of argument. ' BIRGER J. HOUG, Brooklyn, N. Y. " An affable and courteous gentleman and helpful too. " 35 ' %« 1918 J. WALTER KEAGLE, Baltimore, Md. ' I ' n. ii M A " If 1 don ' t have a good opinion of myself who will? " [t] LAWRENCE E. KELLY, Jonesport. Me. ' With a smile that was cheerful and bland. c GEORGE L. KILLARY, Burlington, Vt. ' Silence is g-olden ; so he bears watching. ' 36 HOWARD F. KILLARY, Burlington, ' l. ' Insist on ourself, ne ' er imitate. " WAYNE O. KOON, Shinnston, W. Va. Subscription Manager Annual. ' 16- ' 17. " Let others find out our importance. " ' Ct] LEO J. KOWALSKY, Hartford, Conn. ' To hold a front seat is what all Counts desire. 37 1918 T tiS MiRi;?Q HARRY J. LEHR, St. Johns, Newfoundland. n, N E Canadian Club. Pari. ' 17- ' 1S; rice-Prcsidcut H.-II. Socicly. " . little knowledge is a dano-erous thing. " C?3 JAMES K. LENNOX, Pottsville, Pa. H ' I ' ■What is there in the vale of life, half as delight- ful as a wife? " (ti MEYER LEVY, New York City. ' A stranger he was, with quiet ways. " 38 GOODRIDGE R. LISTER, Monelon, Can. Canadian C ' liih. Treasurer I larris-llaxdcu. ' 17- ' 1S. ' With a heart as Ijig ' as his stature. " ft3 JOSE M. LOYOLA, .Penuelas, Porto Rico. ' 1 am one of the few that causes no trouble. [t] JOHN J. McCarthy, illianisi)ort. Pa. NE To him the want of friendshij) was ne er caHing. " 39 t MIRg ANDREW H. McCLURE, Jackson Center, f a. As a student we have vet to see him do harm. " [t] JOSEPH J. McELHINNEY, Point Pleasant, N. J. = $, N E ' Who cannot keej) happiness to himself. ' [t] SAMUEL MILLER, Brooklyn, New York. . s he thinks in his heart, so he is. 40 GEORGE F. NETTLETON, Manchester, N. II. H ' I ' Vice-President. ' 13- ' 16. Assistant Business Manager Annual, ' 16- ' 17. , " Nothing brings such (|uick returns as kindness, ! gentleness and a helping hand. " V V EDWIN J. O ' DAY, x " West Brookfield, Mass. : H vl ' V . t , ' " Serf eant-at-Arnis, ' 16- ' 17. .. " Tall, winsome, cheerful and true. " Ct] JOHN J. O ' LEARY, Luke, Md. n, 2 MA Treasurer, ' 16- ' 17. ' " A gentle, harmless youth of good conscience. 41 i J|: MIRgQ 1918 BERNARD F. O ' TOOLE, ' rinirniont, Md. ' Searcli for that which is deep and hidden. " LAWRENCE J. PARMESANO, Elkins, W. Va. Basket-ball Team, ' 16- " 17. Secretary, ' 17- ' 18. ' I go in to win always, therefore I fear not. " Ct] DONZIA R. PARSONS, Ripley, W. Va. meddle with no man ' s lousiness but mv own. 42 v.. ROBERT H. PERKINSON, Rocky Alount, N. C. H , M N 1 ' ] Grind Editor Annual. ' ITi- ' l . ' Fewer men e -er had more friends. " NATHANIEL H. PERRY, . Baltimore, i Id. ; - A a " The road to success is alwa ' s open to the one V who tries. " DANIEL C. PETERS, Richmond, Va. n, 2 M A Second ricc-Prcsidrnt H.-H.. ' 15- ' 16. ' A wilhng student with dental and business ability. " 43 ■r -m MIP Q j«} ; GLENN W. POLING, Bilington, W. Va. The secret of success is the manner in which trv for it. " CARLOS F. PONCE DE LEON, Mayaguiz, Porto Rico. . peaceful )outh with marked abiht) ' . " you Ct] GEORGE H. QUINN, Bridgeport, Conn. ' If it were not for hope, the heart would break. 44 HARRY H. RAMSEY, West Union, VV. Va. Scrgcaii -cil-Aniis. ' 15- ' 16. " The ])icture of health, and a youth most ijleasinff. " NORMAN J. RICHARDS, Nassawadox, V ' a. a, 2 M A ' In the conipan)- of strangers, silence is safe. (t] HERBERT H. RODDEN, Dover, N. H. " As g-entle as a lainb. " 45 7f MIR Q 1918 WlSl RICHARD M. ROSCOW, Pavvtucket, R. I. Artist A II II mil , ' 16- ' 17. ' I am not in the roll of common men. " SAMUEL RUBBY, Brooklyn, N. Y. " I hear and see but sav nothing. " C?3 HARRY SCHEER, Baltimore, Md. An Poet, ' 15- ' 16. ' Industry is the parent of success. " 46 y AUGUST R. SCHMIDIGER, JMorgantowii, W. ' a. A sileiil address is the el()(|ucncc " f sincerity. " FRED. S. SHULTZ, Greenville, Va. 0N E Vice-President, ' 16- ' 17. ' Who never missed a lecture in three 3 ' ears. OSBERT D. SHUMAKER, Buckhannon, W. ' a. ' 1 ' n, 2 M A Basket-ball Team. ' 16- ' 17. " He was a student and a POod one. ' ' 47 MlPg - LAWRENCE A. SPICER, Cuiiiljerlaiul, Md. Prophet. ' 13- ' 16. Secrcfarv Harris-Haydcn. ' 17- ' LS, ' It ' s better to tell the truth and run. than to lie and get caught. " C?3 ALEXANDER B. STINSON, McKeesport, Pa. " Has ocal as well as dental talent. ' ' [t] JOHN C. TOOLE, Jersey City, N. J. President Class, ' 15- ' 16. Valedictorian, ' 17- ' 18. r y far the most i)0])ular and most courteous man in college. " 48 r-1 183 t- IB RICHARD S. TURLINGTON, Clinton, N. C. H , W N E President Class, ' 16- ' 17. Vice-President Y. M. C. A., ' 10- ' 17. President Y. M. C. A., ' 17- ' 18. ' A member of the brotherliood ot ' power. c ARTHUR K. WADE, Grand Falls, N. H., Can. Canadian Club. " Charaeter i.s the diamond that scratehes al other stones. " m WILLIAM M. WARD, Weldon, N. C. a, :i- M A A quiet and scholarh- student. 49 MIRR FRED. WERTHEIMER, Cumberland, Md. = , @NE It I.S well to leave off playing when the game is at its best. " [t] 50 MIRRq ' ■= , .i Pl= A happy lifetime! so we liglitly cry. To parting friends in eager, thoughtless phrase. But no man ' s life is happy ' neath the sky, Xo ways are altogether pleasant ways. We know the year that brings the summer ' s prim Brings too the winter ' s storms and snows and frost. That manhood ' s tasks come after youth ' s playtime, And man must labor or in sloth be lost. Now, shall I, who ' d like to call upon your way Life ' s choicest blessings, ask for you each one, A primrose path o ' er Howery meadows? K ' ay. God biesses those, He makes his own. len reared in glowing sunshine, seldom rise To face unbleached the driving storm and rain. .- nd hearts most truly and most nobly rise Have learned their wisdom in the school of pain. Therefore, oh! parting friend, I pray for you. Courage and strength to meet the liercest blast. . nd God ' s own sunshine, faithful hearts and true. To gild your pathway when the storm is past. 51 B " -!!!] X MIRg Senior Class Directory) Bails, E. L Salem, W. Va. Barnrs, H. S Hentons Ferry, W. Va. BKhh, C. C 305 Chica. o St., Fairmont, W. Va. BuCKijCv, C. J . ' 339 South Ave., Bridgeport, Conn. E. M. Bui.i.ARD 56 Bpwen Ave., Medford, Mass. Burt, D. A 16 Hammersley Ave., Poughkee])sie,N. Y. BoLLiVAR, F. P Calvario by 13, Santiago de Cuba Bruvettiv, L. F CoUinsville, Conn. Carbonneau, O. J 31 Easton St., Lawrence, Mass. Causland, H. W Freeport, Me. Cervoni, S. Z Aitonito, Porto Rico Chang, H. C Honolulu, Hawaii Charles, J. R 24 ; Court St , Binghamton, N. Y. Chauvin, E. E Plattsburg, N. Y. Clemi-;mts, H. G Stony Creek, Va. Cobb, A. J •. Windsor, N. C. Cook, M. F 1 107 W. Lanvale St., Baltimore, Md. Cook, O. L Crafton, W. Va. CosTEN, J. C Wallacton, Va. Cotter, H. J 46 Park St., Willimantic, Conn. CuMMiNGs, C. J Bristol, Conn. CuMPSTON, W. E Ripley, W. Va. Cr. wFqrd, R. D Bullville, N. Y. CvR, I. R _ Fort Kent, Me. Cyr, P. a Grand Isle, Me. Damren, S. 1 Augusta, Me. Davis, W. ] I liridgejjort, W. Va. DoBSON, F. K 29 Spring St.. New Britain, Conn. EpplEy, S. a 212 Maple Ave., Marysville, Pa. Etheridge, J. F 2025 St. Paul St. Baltimore, Md. FehlER, J. F ; 900 Madison Ave., Baltimore, Md. Gail, E. G 10 N. Monroe St., Baltimore, Md. Gaudet, a. H New Brunswick, Canada Gear, W. F 131 Le Alarchanfl Road, St. Johns, Newfoundland Gettys, H. a Champlain, New York Gil, E Aibonito, Porto Rico Grady, W. E Winsted, Conn. Haughney, F. a Noroton, Conn. Hawkins, W. R Frenean. New Jersey Heininger, E. F 12 Crowley St., Burlington, Vt. Higgens, F. P WaterA ' ille, Maine Houg, B. J 2904 Clarendon Road, Brooklyn. N. Y. Houston. " L. W ' r ' O East St., Whitensville, ] Iass. 52 MIRgo Senior Class Directory Cont. 1 1 l•; ■i.l( ' .l ' ;l;, C. L Alayaj ucz, I ' orto Rico l i:, c.i,i:, j. W lS2cS i . I i road way, Baltimore, Md. Ki ' .i.i.N ' , iv. 1 ' ' Joncsport, Me. K I i.i.Aio ' , ( i. L Burlington, Vt. J it,LAK ' , H. L Burlington, Vt. KooN, W. O Shinn.ston, W. Va. KowAi.SKW ' ,. I 43 Clermont St., Martford, Conn. LivHR, H. J 203 Water St., St. Johns, Newfoundland LiCNNo.N, J. K i?,7 I ' ottsville St., Pottsville, Pa. Lis ' iK R, Ci. R Moneton, Can. Lie vv, AI 6,=; E. ' )7th St., New York City. N. Y. Loyola, J. .M I enuelas, Porto Rico JMcCAU ' iin , J. j Williamsport, Pa. McCi.URiC, .A. 1 1 Jackson Center, Pa. McEI.HIN. ' l•; ■, J. J 317 Atlantic . e.. Point Pleasant, N. J. Mii,uKR, S Brooklyn, N. Y. Mora, J Mayaguez, Porto Rico NETTi.iri ' ox, G. F The Weirs, Manchester, N. H. O ' Dav, E. I West Brookfield, Ma,ss. O ' Lkarv. 1 . " 1 Luke. Md. O ' TooLit, B. " F Thurmont, Md. Parmusano. L. J Elkins, ' . Va. Parsons, D. R Ripley, W. Va. Perkinson, R. H Rocky Mount, N. C. Perry, N. H Baltimore, Md. Pete.rs, D. C 404 W. Carry St., Richmond, Va. Poling, G. ' Bilington. W. " a. Ponce W. Li ' .ox, C. J 31 Lil)ert - St., Mayaguez, Porto Rico Ramsey, H. H ' est Union, W. Va. RiCH. RDS, N. I Nassawadox, ' a. RoDDEN, H. l-f DoYcr, N. H. Roscow, R, AI 38 Lawrence St., Pawtucket, R. L RuBBY, S . . 9 HoDkinson Ayc., Brooklyn, N. Y. ScHEER, H 421 N. Eutaw St., Baltimore, Aid. Schmidigi ' ;r, A. J 664 McLane .Vve., Morgantown, W. Va. SiiuETZ, F. S Greenville, Va. Situ.makEr, C. D l.T College . e., Buckhannon, W. ' a. SpicER, L. . Cumberland. Aid. Stinson, . . B • AIcKeesport. Pa. TooEE, J. C ■ 625 Pavonia Ave., Jersey City. N. J. TuRETXGiOx, R, S Clinton, N. C. Dee Vaeeic, P • Trinidad, Cuba QuiNX, G. H 288 Clinton Ave., Bridgeport, Conn. Wade, a. K Grand Falls, N. B.. Can. Ward, A ' . W A ' eldon. N. C. Werth];imi:r, F Cumberland, Aid. 53 t ImI Hq Senior Class History) [ Y ] ACK in the good old days of the second decade of the nineteenth cen- tury two eminent scientists, Harris and Hayden, realizing that the opportune moment had arri -ed, opened to the world the first Dental College, the Baltimore College of Dental Surger} ' , and thereb_ - in- scribed their names on the roll of honor, which will li ' e until time immemorial. Each recurring autumn season since that period some few American youths, along with a goodly number from foreign lands, have barkened unto the call to do nobler deeds than the inevitable fall dressing of the soil, so on October 1st, 1915, nearly four-score years later, a rugged collection of verdant and horny-handed sons of toil made pilgrimage to this fount of knowledge, and after making due application for admittance were accepted as a nuclei to be nurtured and developed under this honored institution. In accordance with a time-honored custom, we were first presented with a set of " Long Bones, " and after deK-ing for a few weeks into the anatomical relationship of the various organs of the body one to another, we were given our mid-year examinations, the outcome of which proved highl}- successful to all. A.fter spending an enjoyable Christmas vacation, once more we were again at work. It was not long before we were in the throes of our final examinations. From here it was only a matter of time until we had finished most of us successfully, the first year of our professional career. Summer over, and once more we were welcoming old faces and becoming acquainted with the class which follows us. Our joy upon being grouped together was dimmed Ij}- the news that our beloved Professor, Dr. Simon, had passed to his eternal reward. He was a most eminent scientist and a true gentleman. To know him has been one of the most pleasant joys we have ever experience. The memory of him brings back to us the work of some poet or other : " No one knew him but to lo e him, No one named him but to praise. " 54 M Q Senior Class History Coiit. Most of our Ikjuts duriiiy the first semester were passed at the College of Physicians and Surgeons, taking cjur first lessons in Surgery, and ) ' ou may rest assured we were filled with sorrow when vc were notified that we had fullillcd the rc(|uirenients in this particular branch. The second semester was spent mainly in the Chemical laboratory, where we learned to our great advantage the difference between atoms and molecules, incidentally the odor of N.X.) and H.S. The remainder of the semester was passed in getting ready for the finals, and when April came we were allowed to don our white coats and enter the Infirmary. How proud we were! At last the height of our long-nurtured ambitions had been reached, — all things come to him who waits — at last we weve grave and reverend Seniors. When the first roll was called we found that cmr ranks liad been greatly depleted. This filled us with a feeling of sorrow akin to pride — sorrow in their absence, pride in the kniiwledge that they had volunteered to take arms in defense of Liberty (True 1 j ' liert} ' ), the ultimate democratization of the peoples of the world. There but remains for us the delightful duty of formally receiving that mark of merit to be bestowed upon us, at once the reward and the honor awarded by our Alma ' Alater, as evidence of the firm belief that such will rebound with ec|ually a.s much glory to the Baltimore College of Dental Sur- ger} ' as pleasure and jirofit to oursehes. With this the Class of 1918 becomes only a memory of student days, and may we so live that the life history of each will be such that the briefest truth.fu! thought must be " He lived to bless mankind. " Historian. t MIRg Senior Class Propnecj) oYo HE three years have come and gone and at last we see the day which we hax ' e all so often wished we could hasten. As we look back our views differ, some say : how short the time seems since we entered the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery as unsuspecting Freshmen; others think of the long, weary months of college work and remark suggestively. " If e had only known before we started. " Xow with the superabundant knowledge acquired in this world-wide famed Institut ion, the Class of 1918 is assuredly fit, both theoretically and practically, to go out and fight this great world, every one individually, with the high spirit of ambition, aiming at the goal of success. But it is not the retro.spective view with which we are concerned. A glance into the future is the picture which I am to paint : and first let me say to my worst enemy, if I have any enemies in the class, that I wish the honor of v ' riting the Class Prophecy had fallen upon him. The task to me has presented man}- difficulties, and the outlook for the Class would be infinitely better if some other man had been elected Class Prophet, as my friends have displayed great lack of judgment in selecting me. Let us hope that they will be more discreet in choosing remedies for their patients, in the treatment of Root Canals, etc., than they have been in select- ing their Class Prophet. .Many methods were tried to produce a Class Prophecy. Aly first idea was to learn the plans and aspirations of the boys by guarded questioning, but this procedure was almost altogether unproductive of results. In most instances the onh- ambition an}-one would admit was to get a diploma, and I must confess that I would have been glad to have been able to forecast the result on that point in regard to myself. Most of my plans proved almost a failure in every instance, but on a certain morning Pi. F. O ' Toole conve}-ed the information to me that he was very much depressed by the fact that in all recent ad ' ances of the dental profession there had been no remedy introduced for the " Regeneration of Enamel and Dentin " after the removal of debris from the cavitv, and that he 36 Y g ' MIRg Senior Class Prophecy — Cont. proposed to de -otc liis energies after graduation 1(j the preparation of sucli remedy (opposed to Dr. Grieves), lie did not believe that enamel was a dead tissue. S ' tinson said that he intended to devote his surplus energy to intro- duce some kind of remedy for the relief of " morning- thirst and headache. " He thinks it would be of great benefit to humanity if some kind of preparation could be found to combat this awful affliction. MtClure thought that he had made the greatest mistake of his life when he undertook the task of studying Dentistry. Xow he has decided to take a correspondence course in the " Vet- erinary Dine. " Better money on horses and " Tips " on the side. " Can ' t lose. " Crawford took an hour of m)- valuable time one morning after a lecture on Anatomy. He has fully decided to become an Anatomist, and do some re- search work, on my a])proval, for his research discovery of Crawford ' s for- amen, during our short period of dissecting. He left me assured of a suc- cessful future, which I must confess will be true if he keeps on with his dis- coveries. Grady will become a preacher of Prophylaxis, after his experience with " Bugs ' " iu the Bacteriological Laboratory. Kowalsky, ver " much dissatisfied with the German Autocracy, informed me one day that as soon as he grad- uates he intends to dethrone the Kaiser and appoint himself the head of the " Independent Polish Government. " But, dear reader, what shall we say of the luany who refused to divulge for the future and how shall e look forward to the time " when many of our numbers have become (celebrated as) the leading- men of our profession. Let us imagine for a moment that ten or fifteen j-ears has slipped away and that the Class of Nineteen Eighteen comes together in reunion. Time has dealt kindly with the boys. At the head of the table sits our friend " Gail, " who has become famous by founding a college for training lady dental assist- ants, conferring the degree of " S. B. " — " Some Baby. " Dobson looks happy and is still calling for ' " More Dixie. " O ' Leary is circulating among his old friends, telling the story of his life to all, and showing the bottle containing his tonsils, which he has examined in the Bacteriological Lab. and foinid a new bacteria, " Diplococcus Diphtherial Pharyngitis. " Kelly looks ill at ease, but seems to recover his spirits when the announce- ment is made that there is no buffet in attendance. 57 v MIRgo Senior Class Prophecy — Cont. lUit the hour fur the after-dinner speeches has come, and we hear first from 1. R. Cyr, telling of his experience while he ' as in France, and also of his class of French girls, whom he had taught to talk English, after which he tells of his " W ' ifev " up in Mame, and his flourishing practice. McCarth} ' is called for next, hut from force of habit he has gone to coni- plete his refreshment at a nearby restaurant, just as he used to do after finish- ing his dinner in the btiarding house in our student days. Lister is called for, but we hear only a familiar " Rark. " Eppley reports that the practice of dentistry is an unsatisfactory business, but announces that he has made a great hit as a dancing master. liruyette has become the sporting editor for the " Collinsville Police Gazette. " Damren, who has become Secretary of Afaine Dental State Board, in- formed us that our old friend Higgins is running a " chain " of dental parlors in opposition to Causland in the chief cities of Alaine. I. C. Toole makes the brilliant speech of the evening and thus demon- strates the truth of what he used to tell us: — ??? " That his head was a recep- tacle for ideas and not merely an idle lounging place for hairs, " after which he announced to us that our old friends O ' Day and Heininger-were playing Mutt and Jeit in the 15. F. I eith ' s audeville. Me had an interview with them the preceding week and had found that Ifeinie has grown ' ery " stout. " Cotter is next to rise, and as he assumes one of his striking attitudes we hope that he is about to entertain us with one of his characteristic and inspir- ing flights of oratory, but we are to be disappointed for he tells us that his silvery tongue lost its power to mo ' e the hearts of men when he tried to have the boys fill out blanks for the War Camp Fund of the Y. ] I. C. A. in our Senior Year. Mowever, he reports that he is very happy and prosperous with his little famil} ' in Willimantic, Conn. Rarnes is called for and gives us a detailed account of his numerous activi- ties as a Dental Lecturer in a " Nurses ' Training School. " 58 fS MIR Q Senior Class Prophecj) - Cont. Bell tells us in a modest little speech how feuds and nio(jnshinin - disap- peared from Fairmont when he was County Sherifl. Keagie, in opposition to Perr}- and Sheer in his line of Dental I ' arlors, had not been successful, he said, Init was now doing- a ' big business running a large Sea Food Restaurant, " Oyster Stew a Specialty. " Charles begs to be excused on the plea that public speaking is out of his line, but great appreciation is manifest when he presents everyone with a copy of his recent book, entitled " How to Succeed Though Handsome, " and man}- express the opinion that Charles should certainly be an authority- on this sub- ject. Roscow informs us that he had never practiced Dentistry, but that he was making- good running " Parisian Sporting Academy " in different cities along the Eastern Coast. Ethenidge tells us that he had succeeded his " Dadd} ' " in the Dental world and that he is now doing good business on St. Paul Street. Buckley, who has become a famous " Exodontist, " tells us about his " Ex- tracting Machine, " upon w-hich he recently obtained a patent from the U. S. Governnient. r)ur old friend Lehr, - -ho has come all the way from St. Johns, Xewfound- land, delivers a very modest speech, with a few lines of poetry, and announces to us that Gear has never returned from France, but was doing -what he calls " Reconstructive Dental Work. " We are all very much svu ' prised -hen Costen announces that he had left his " " irg-inia Home " and is residing- on Park Heights Avenue, having a fine practice and a nice home, comprising a " loving little wife " and an eight- ' -ear- old boy. Wertheimer, after telling a few of his modest stories, says that he is now the sole proprietor of the New A ' ictoria. in Cumberland, anxi is doing- fine, re- porting that Spicer, ho has nov- become the President of the Western I Iarv- land Railroad, was unable to attend the reunion on account of a " Strike. " which he was trying to settle. 59 tSS MIR Q Senior Class Prophecy — Cont. Peters tells us that he was residing in Wilmington, IJel., with the sweet- est little wife on earth ; he never practiced Dentistry very much, but was mak- ing good mone}- tra -eling for George Boutelle Dental Sujiipl} ' Co. Chang has the Ijiggest " Chop Suey " restaurant on Broadway, N. Y., and thought that he would never go back to Honolulu; fell in " love at first sight " with a Hawaiian Dancer and had been married five years. BuUard is now a Professor in Tuft ' s Dental Department, lecturing twice a week on " BULL-ARD THESIA, " his own research anesthetic. He also in- formed us that Houston never practiced his profession, but got married soon after he got out and was now working for the C.overnment. Carbonneau l)ecame known all o ' er the world for his fine work, especiallv in the Prosthetic line, in which he introduced x ' arious hand instruments for delicate work, such as ]iin inlays, pinlay bridges, etc. Cummings informs us that he had not been ery successful in the prac- tice of Dentistry, but was making good since he had l een preaching in oppo- sition to Billy Sunday ' s Doctrine: he also tells us that Haughney became an eminent " Pathologist " ; that he had found out a ne - definition for an " abscess. " Burt, who was now President of the Xew York Dental Association, de- livers an interesting talk, enumerating the progressive steps that the profes- sion had made in the last ten years. He informs us that Gettys and Chauvin were running a " Canoe Club " in the summer and were " Ice Skating Instruc- tors " in the winter on Lake Champlain. Xettleton reports that he was leading a happy life with his little " wifey, " a good practice and a " P ' ord " constituting his happiness ; also tells us that Rodden had left him recentlv, seeking a better " Out West. " The last called on was our old dear friend Shumaker; tells us of $25,000 a year practice ; explains how he does it. at the same time being the ' Mayor of Buchannon. But the clock is striking, the lights are growing dim, the curtain must fall on the happv reunion, and the Class Prophecy must end. What shall we say 60 Y ' MIRg Senior Class Prophecy — Cont. of the ni;in - whuiii (. ' caniKH iiieiUiun liy name, and how shall we realh ' pro])hes - what shall really come to pass? Some of us will occupy prominent positions in our profession — most of us humlile ones. Hut let us not for ;et what constitutes true success. r)nl}- the few will make brilliant discoveries, attain prominent positions, or ac(|uire great wealth and reputation : but every one of us can speak the kindly word, treat each patient to the very best of our ability, do our dut}- in whatever place we occupy in life, and leave the world lietter for our having lived, and that is the success that i wish you all. Prophet. 61 MIRpQ JH (D Average height 5 ft. 9 in. .Average weight 165 ll)s. Average shoe 8 Chewers 15% Smokers . .. ' . 99.9 10 ' Drinkers 1027 Wear glasses 10% Married 217o Engaged 79% CfFp a Senior Election t YO Most popular (Each man voted Most dignified GRADY Most diplomatic J. C. O ' TOOLE Most professional BURT [ost energetic KELLY Most modest G. L. KILL-A.RY ' Most worried GAUDET Biggest grind CARBONXEAU Best natured HIGGINS Best extracter BUCKLEY Biggest kicker LENNOX Biggest eater CUM MINGS Biggest liar ( ?) Name withheld, »eiit on upplieation to Editor. Hot-air artist NETTLETON Most lovesick GETTYS Greatest social success GAIL Class sport CH AUVIN man — Tie. for himself) Cutest man KEAGLE Cold feet KOWALSKI Star boarder CHARLES Class Heavy-weight LISTER Best poker player (?) censored Late at most lectures DAVIS Champion smoker PERKINSON Class midget HEININGER Best dresser CAUSLAND Most handsome student QUIT Least hair O. L. COOK Reddest hair HAWKINS Ladies ' man TURLINGTON Most married man CUMPSTON Best chicken chaser ROSCOE Best man morally WERTHEIMER Tallest man O ' DAY 62 -V , • ' ' J « •■ ' ■ ' )K- DENTAL SURG£H.. SH ' li QLs i I MIRpQ 1918 1 JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Motto. ' Res non verba. ' tSS i ' So Junior Class Officers oV ] Flozver. Rose. Colors. Blue rinrl W ' liite. Yell. Incisors, Bicuspids and Molars, Chaw ! Chaw ! Chaw ! We are the bo}-s that can pull ' em. Rah! Rah! Rah! C. C. Sharp President H. E. KiRWiN Vice-President h- C. White Secretary J. E. Burns Treasurer V. R. Carey Historian L. M. KooNTz Prophet T. J. Dunn Poet G. Martorell Artist W. E. Kinney Sergeant-at-Arms Junior Class Directory Anderson, G. M ■ Port Deposit, Md. Arsenault. a. a Yarmouthville, le. B.AILEY, W. B Lionardville, X. Y. Bernabe, P Rio Piedras, Porto Rico Beack, R. W , Dorchester, N. B. Batzle, F. a Bayonne. X. J- BrETh, J Windber. Pa. Burns, J. E ' X e v Bedford, ] Iass. Carey. V. R 2882 Valentine St., New York Cn.AuviN, F. E Plattsburg-, N. Y. Clement, H. M Frankfort, : Ie. Cotter, E. F 46 Park St., Willimantic, Conn. Cormier, W. M Amherst, Nova Scotia Curtin, C. L Milford. : Iass. Davis, M. W jMorgantown. ' . Va. Day, W. D 294 Convent Ave., New York Citv Dennis, G. P Ocean Citv, Md Dorset, R. F Forest Hill, Richmond, Va. Dunn, T. J Ballston Spa. X. Y. FowEER, J. C 1518 Battery. Ave.. Baltimore, Md. 65 E-:- DENTAL SURGERY. , — - — -■ _i u o z W MIRSq Junior Class Directory- Cont. C.oiJiiUKN, j. L ' . .Mcridan. Conn, C)Rl•:oou ■, K. F New P e(lford. Mass. Hanna, G. T I ' .elhel, Conn. Hapi ' JvNy, G. W Manchester, Conn. Hernandez, H Conierio, I ' orto Rico Hicks, H. T Halethorpe, Md. Kinney, W. E New Bedford, Alass. KiRWiN, H. E ' ' 0 Dean St., New Bedford, Mass. KooNTz, L. M Halethorpe, Aid. Lamb, R, W Mil ford, Mass. I,EBlanc, J. . Bustonche, Canada Letourneau, E. I 303 Lindsey St., Fall Ri er, Mass. Leydig, J. H. . . . ' ' . Ellerlie, Md. Long, H. S Graham, N. C. Magers, E. F UV) McCulloh St., Wheeling, W. Va. MartorEEL, G San Juan, Porto Rico Maxweel, N. E Elkins, W. Va. McCrohan, L. ' 1 ' New Bedford, Mass, McDonnee, a. F Throop, Pa. Meaux, J. B 96 Park St., Santurce, Porto Rico Meleor, T. P .Erie, Pa. Merrihew, N. H Plattsburg, N. Y. MiLEER, H. W 1134 Baldwin St., Waterbury, Conn. Miles, W. A West ' arren, Mass. Monash, J New York Citj , N. Y. MuELEN, J. F Belgrade Lakes, Ale. Naboa, C. L Guayaquil, Ecuador, South America Page, D. W . ' Plattsburg, N. Y. Page, N. E 241 N. 14th St., Harrisburg, Pa. Paikowsky, H. L Waterville, Me. Prince, E. D Morgantown, W. Va. QuiNTANA, J ■ Santander, Spain Sharp, C. C 378 Monroe St.. Rochester, N. Y. Sharp, R. H Sumnierside, Prince Edw. Island, Can. Smith, C. C New Concord, Ohio SpeiseR, R. C 423 Jane St., Bridgeport, Conn. SpiEGElglass, . . L Dumart, N. J. Staples, H. L 73 Miale ' Ave., New Haven, Conn. Stinson, O AIcKeesport, Pa. Turner, C. W 303 Main St., Gatlney, S. C. UmpiErrE, G Comerio, Porto Rico UmpierrE, F Buyamon, Porto Rico Ward, J. AI Jarrettsville, Aid. Waxcerg, E Stockholm. Sweden Wells, G. B Anderson, ' S. C. White, L. C W ' est Enfield, Ale. Yung, H. E Buckhannon. ' . ' a. Ygartina, J. F Quebradillas, Porto Rico 67 tSS MIR Q Junior Class Histor}? HE old adage " Teiiipus tugit " was prux ' ed the first day of October Ijy the fact that once again the memliers of the Class of 1919 were assem- Ijled, fresh from their long vacation, determined to u])hold the pres- tige they had won by their record of the past year. The first " Rull Call " was enough to remind us that many of the smiling faces of old were missing; at once we realized they were answering the " Roll Call " of " L ' ncle Sam. " The government, realizing the importance of the Dental -Profession in this present war, passed a bill permit- ting the student to complete his course, so the absent ones were soon among us. The Senior Class broke the even tenor of our ways b} ' defeating our fast baseliall team in the annual contest, the score being close during the whole game made it ' er)- exciting and an ' body ' s game until the last ball crossed the plate. The greatest event of the }ear took place early in October, when a class meeting was called to elect the class officers for the year, there being so many worthy men to undertake the duties, competition was very keen and real " stumping " was in vogue. November the 8th a notice was read by the Dean, inviting us to meet Dr. larden at the 1 ' . and S. dissecting room at 8 P. ' ' l. The course ■as taken well in hand bv the fello ' s, and some even found new muscles and orarans. The returns from the exam, proved that the class as a whole upheld the stand- ard set by past classes. November the 10th we were introduced to " Real Dentistry, " when a notice was posted that we were to meet Dr. Furgenson at 3 P. ; I. I-le was to clinic on our first Ijridge. At once th e laboratory was the scene of man - IniS} ' Juniors. Cjesar made a " bridge, " and now we can make one. Christmas vacation began December 22nd, and most of the boys departed for home. January 2nd found the class back to their duties, determined to take advantage of ever}- opportunity offered them and their determination has been carried out by them. During the cold inter months days passed without manv startling events, study being the fellows ' pastime. During the springtime the minds of the class turned to the thoughts of examinations and midnight lights burned well into the morning. The manner in which the class responded in the many quizzes was proof enough that they would be successful in all their exams. The year coming to an end, even amid the sad event of saying good-bye to our Alma Alater, an expression of jo} " was worn by all. Historian 68 MIRRQ Junior Class PropKec}) HE past and present have manifest themselves. Here, ni}- dear friends. I will try to give you an insight into the future. The great calamities which have been (le -astating Europe, and humanit} ' as a whole, have at last come A ithin our very borders. This has shaped the destiny of us all. It is now up to each one of us indi- vidually to do our " bit " towards making the world safe for democracy, and the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery will not be found wanting. Every man in the Class has received his dissecting ticket. ' l " he Class will take up a collection and bu}- Day a wooden medal for his wonderful work in remo ' ing an eighteen-pound tumor from his subject. The bo3 ' S will do excellent A ' ork in the Infirmary, all getting their cards by January, 1919, consequently the Sophomores will get an early start. Gold- berg is fast approaching the " Ideal Filling, " his " Gutta Percha Special. " Mel- lor will carry off the Diamond iMedal, with Anderson in second place. Fowler will try for the Bridge Prize, but will be defeated l:)y Dr. Ames ' office boy. The Class of 1919 are all enrolled in the Army and Xaval Reserve Corps. Mnal examinations roll around and the Ijoys go through like the soldiers that they are. We all receive our Diplomas, respective commissions and are off to the front, to alleviate the sufferings of humanit) ' , ah ' ays keeping in mind the high Ideas and Standards we all imbibed so freely of wdiile attending the B. C. D. S. The names of the memi)ers of the Class ill go down in history. Some have made great names for themselves ; all have had successful careers and are accredited by the profession which holds a spot so dear in the hearts of each and e " ery one of us. Furthermore, let me ])redict that our Class will, as it goes out into the various corners of the earth, always keeping in mind our " Alma ; Iater, " perse- vere, overcome all obstacles, and finally be crowned with success, the world being " blessed " that " The Class of 1919 " ever existed. Prophet. 69 t MIR g I I A NigKt ni at No One Slept | f . O, Senior, digiiilied and tall, Your dignity has lied, I saw you wildly grasp a book And vainly scratch j ' our head: ' ou turn the pages rapidly, At once a dozen scan; What means your doleful state, my friend. Is pleasure under ban? O, Sturdy Juniors, thou art too Almost a nervous wreck, As by your dim and failing light, You bend your patient neck O ' er volumes thick that seem to hold Some secret fascination: O, tell me what tonight alone You show such aspiration? Now, little weeping Freshman, I ' ll take a peep at you. Your falling tears at once proclaim You ' re feeling awfully blue. Your faithful head is sadly-bowed Over a problem deep, What! Can it mean that knowledge iVIakes an infant weep? Do you not think. I cannot tell The cause of such agitation? Why every one knows full well. ' Tis the night before examination. Aj.XklkkXyki,Xkkkkk .kkkkkkkkkkkkkklk).ki. 70 )l. ' . ° ' S ' VTAts ; IF 31 1 IM Ji «- a or ' Fre ;ih rtA M 0) tr u u U- U- z I (i) UJ a: tS I SQ Freshman Class Ofificers oVo Motto. ' Oualitv, not Oiiantit ' . ' ' Colors. Blue and riol l h ' Unccr. Carnation. Yell. " ] want my Ijottle. " G. R. YECKijiv President J. F. Grimm Vice-President M. A. Bracki " ! " ! ' Secretary W. H. Ka ' i ' i;r Treasurer P. E. K1 ' :rcii1 ' : ' ai. Historian R. W. Sii Ai-FKK Prophet J. K. Thomas Poet R. R. GoocH Irtist G. Hassox .Sergeant-at-Arnis 73 D£x i Ai- SURGERY IS) IS) z I IS) Ld tr Fresnman Class Director)) Ancitil, H. J Fall Ki cr, Alass. Baldwin, S. R lialdwin. Md. Bdrman, a. H 1 iallimore, -Md. BijRTANi, J. E Santunce, Porto Rico BrackKTT, M. a Skovvehegan, Me. Bryan, J. K Oxford, N. C. CAPr.ANEij.is, A. a Portsmouth, Vl. CoRDijRO, P. A ■. Salinas, Porto Rico boANE, C. B Troy. Pa. DoucET, R ; Richibucto, New Brunswick EiSENBKRC, S. E Savannah, Ga. Fernandez, L Cayey, Porto Rico Fisher, C. A Middletown. Conn. Gauther, E. a Waterville, Me. GooCH, R. R Dover, N. H. Grimm, J. F Buckhannon, ' . Va. Hasson, G. W Windber, Pa. Hernandez, P. H Qiiebradillas, Porto Rico JamEnez, M.J Cayuas, Porto Rico Kantner, W Minersville. Pa. Kerchevai,, p. E Tunnelton, W. Va. Lessor, P. J • Waterville, Me. LiPSEv, y. F Thetford Mines, Quebec, Can. Maddox, C. H Ripley, W. Va. Mulholeand, E. F Pawtucket, R. I. Myers, W. F Marysville, Pa. Patrick, F. D W ' esternport, Id. PrEndergast, J New York City, N. Y. QuEvedo, E. G nasco, Porto Rico Rogers, C. W Burlington. Vt. Rose, M. P New York City, N. Y. Rose, S. P New York City, N. Y. Rutherford, J. C Stanton, Va. Shea, J. W Simsbury, Conn. Stevens, W. W Windham. N. Y. Shaefer, R. W Weston. W. " a. Thomas, J. E Rocky Blount, N. C. UmpierrE, E Comerio, Porto Rico Yeckley, G Portage, Pa. 75 f ETMrn O Fresnman Class History) | Y ] CTOBER XIXTI-I found the Class of Nineteen Hundred Twenty-one of the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery assem1)led. At the begin- ning there were forty memljers. hut one has stra}-ed away for a reason that will be given later. The infant class, because of its being the smallest class for a long- time and first to start in the new fotn--year course, was very green at the beginning, but by the generosity of all the F " aculty and the upper classmen the Class was soon made to feel at home. During the first half of the year the Juniors and Seniors impressed upon the Class that the_ ' were Freshmen by continual yells and pass-ups. The yearly fate of the Class was held soon after the opening of the school by making the Class run the gauntlet down the back stairway of the college building, with the upper classmen lined up on both sides of the stairw ' ay. All members took this in a good manner, except one, who was never seen but once after -ard. Afost all the time before Christmas was spent stud}-ing long bones, but not as fortunate as classes of years before we have not received the returns of this examination. After a real pleasant vacation, with most fdl returning on time, the Class has again resumed work, determined to keep up the pace and also make good in the three remaining years, thereby maintaining the high standard of the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery throughout the country. Historian. 76 t Mi o Fresnman Class PropKecy LTHOUGH 1 doulU ni}- ability to prophe.-;} ' accurately the bris lit pros- pects of the ' 21 Class of the " Pjaltimore College of Dental Surgery, " yet, as Class Projjhet, 1 shall try to give you just an inkling of what the future has in stoi " e for us, and ,1 pray thee, dear reader, be lenient with vour criticism. Freshmen an - class a more nnthical name; Sureh- no other is so deser ' ing- of fame. Some people think it an embarrassment to be called a Freshman, but we, the Class of 1921, deem it a privilege and an honor. The individual members of this class are exceptional both as to mental and physical endowments, nor do they tise their faculties onh " to bring glory to themselves, but to their Col- lege and its Professors. During our short stay of four years at the Baltimore College of Dental vSurgery, we hope to establish a record which shall be recorded in the history of the College as one of the best and one which shall reflect credit upon this institiition. Having had one year added to our course, we feel sure that it will make us one _ ear wiser and make us more capable of entering the profession of Dentistry. Completing the college course and ha -ing successfully passed the State Board examinations, the Class of 1921 will he scattered to every part of the; world, and 1 dare say success and celebrity will eventually come to each indi- ' idual member. ' e shall ne -er be found wanting in genuine spirit, good scholarship and true manhood, so may we be an honor to our profession and to tis may the Baltimore College of Dental Surger} ' alwa}-s point with pride. Prophet. 77 MiPpQ I I l t M l r i i i i i i § i i ) p -!- ! l t ! 5 i i i (i t i i i ii i ' |5 l !g i • I " ' i " ii] 1 ' ! M t l i5 M l l l l l nlie Gal Back Home Don ' t forget the " Gal " you left behind The day you departed from home. With tears in her eyes and a sob in her voice, How she clung to you when you left her, alone. You promised to write every day or more. To be true to her is a thing you swore; Did you keep your promise as a real man should When you hit this old town of Baltimore? Yes, maybe you did for a month or two. Wrote, oh how lonely, dear, 1 am for you; Then you met some Jane from this old burg. Who called you " Doctor " and made eyes at you. First it was Sunday, making fudge, oh, so quiet, The next night " Kernan ' s " and a small-sized riot. And all the time the real " Gal " was home Just thinking and pining for you. alone. Say, Pal, don ' t forget she ' s a -good little " Gal, " Just the kiiid that ' ll make a peach of a wife, When the help of a real woman is needed in life; Not the kind that ' ll say, " Oh, hello there, kid, Where ' ll it be, say. let ' s make it a II of a night. But who ' ll urge you high in the ladder of success. Say, Pal, your letter is only a month behind. So write your Gal today and make it your best. ir.n.D. •.! l l •I ' ' Jj i l ( ( I • l l ! l " ¥ l l ' J: ' € l l l |7 l l " i t l l l l l 9l l i ' l t5 ( l W l w s i i i i ?i T " l l |i(0[ |: 78 ; BURGb: Z CK CK t ' % ' % ' ' % i % % " ' - t ( r ra 11 ' sm rJ - 1 - " -r-i ' - " 4 t M " li ' Jl ' K J ] M; M ' ' } " M2lt W K Jt " »(i ? t2jt2 J «M2 ' 2 " S ' i ' 2 HARRIS-HAYDEN OFFICERS MIlRfiO Harris-Hayden Odontological Society [ ?0 OFFICERS. Dr. VV. G. Foster Honorary President D. A. Burt President T. P. AIkllor First Vice-President W. J. MvivRS Second Vice-President L. A. Spicer Secretary J. R. Lister Treasurer EXECUTIVE COAnilTTEE. H. J. Cotter N. E. P. ge J. W. Shea 81 t MIR g Mne Harris-Hayden Odontological Society) HE Harris-Maydeii Odontological Society was organized February 5th, 1908, at the I ' laltimore College of Dental Surger - ) Dr. Foster, Dean of the school. The name adojjted by this society was in memory of the founders and creators of the B. C. D. v . iz. — Horace H. Hayden and Chapin A, Harris to whom the dental profession as well as the people of the civilized world owe everlasting gratitude. Horace H. Hayden, one of the founders of the B. C. D. S., was born October 13, 1769. at Windsor, Conn. At a very early age he learned the trade of a carpenter and architect, at which he became very proficient. In the year 1795, requirtr.g the services of a dentist, he called on Mr. John Greenwood, of New York, and lie Ijecanie so deeply impressed with the skill of this dentist and possibilities of the art that he concluded to adopt Dentistry as his calling. In 1800 he came to Baltimore and made known his services as a dentist, all the while studying the science of his art. That his scientit ' .c attainments were recognized by the medical profession is shown by the fact that in 1837 the honorary degree of Doctor of Medicine was conferred on him both by the Jefferson Medical College, of Philadel- phia, and University of Maryland. In 1837-38 he gave lectures to the medical students at the U. of M. The lectures were not a success to the students ' standpoint of view. In 1840 he helped to organize the lirst dental society in America, which was called the American Society of Dental Surgeons, and was elected its first president. In 1839 he decided to open up an independent college, and he, with his colleague. Dr. Harris, started the lirst dental institution in the world. Me died January 26th, 1844, at the age of seventy-five years. iChapin A. Harris was born at Pompey, Onondago County, .X. Y., in 1806. He began his nudical studies when cjuite young and began his practice of medicine in Ohio. His attention was brought to dentistry by his brother and he moved to Baltimore, where he became a pupil of Dr. Hayden. He published the first dental text book — " Harris ' s Principles and Practice of Dentistry " — and the first dental dictionary. He was very enthusiastic with the idea of opening up an institution where students could learn the art of dentistry. He solicited the signatures from influential citizens for the application of a charter to the state legislature, which was granted February 82 MIRgo niie Harris-Hayden Odontological Society Cont. 1st, 1840. At the nifcting of the I ' lrst faculty he was eUclrd IJeaii of the College, and Dr. Hayden was elected President. Dr. Harris was one of the founders of the American Society of Dental Surgeons and its President in 1844. Me was editor of several magazines, one of wliich was the Guardian of Health, which appeared in 1841. After Dr. Hayden ' s death, he was elected President of the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, and retained his position until his death — September 29th, 1860. The ptirpose of this society is to j)roniote friendly intercourse among the stu- dent body; to arouse a greater interest in matters pertaining to the dental profes- sion and better to (it ourselves as practitioners to take up the work of the various State and National vSocieties. The meetings of the said society are held semi-monthly at which time, papers are read and discussed on Dental Research Work, etc., debates are held in which are discussed various subjects ])ertaining to the Dental Profession. The ]irinciples for which the society was intended has been lived up to in the past year, during which time many meetings were held, all of them proving very interesting and beneficial to the student body. The society has honorary, alumni, and active members, the active members are elected from the student body. We earnestly hope that this society inay extend its usefulness to the vast num- bers which will follow us and maintain the standard for which this society was intended. Secretary. 83 MIRg 1918 ..rn LGUi OFFICERS OF THE Y. M, C, A. MIRg o Officers of fKe T. M. C. A. 0? ] R. S. TuRi ixcox President C. C. Shaki ' Vice-Fresiden! H. C. Ch.wg Secretary T. P. Meli.or Treasurer Y. M. C. A. i Y ] HE Session of 1917-18 was as successful as could be desired under un- favorable conditions and circumstances. As a whole, the spirit of the College Y. M. C. A. was ' better than the previous years, despite the fact that we were slightly handicap|)ed by being deprived of the -ervices of the Intercollegiate Secretary, Mr. Alvin E. Lindley, who is now with the International Young Men ' s Christian Association War ' orkers stationed at Camp Meade, Maryland. However, we were fortunate to ha e this year with us Mr. S. E. Coble, of the University of Maryland, whose constant interest and attention are being deeply appreciated. The loss of our leader was a slight set- back in regards to our regular weekly meetings. In previous ears, we had a Bible Study Class with a systematic course of study — the textbooks being " Manhood of the Master " and the " Life of Paul. " In their places we have had many good and interesting talks by various ministers and men from other walks of life. As we have been unsuccessful in conducting our regular weekly meetings this year, we sincerely hope that greater efforts are to be niade next year to have a regular Bible study class. We feel that an hour or two a week devoted to the study for Christian leadershiji is a very important factor in students ' life, although in our efforts we may seem to accomplish little. In this regard, we wish to emphasize the fact that our meetings are non-sectarian and all are invited to attend. Our membership, while increasing steadily, should have a much larger pro- portion of the students. 85 MIRg T. M. C. A. Cont. The regular opening reception for the students and the one for the Cabinet was held as usual, and, on both occasions they were as successful as ever. At the reception for the Cabinet — various topics were discussed among which was that of social service in which opportunities were opened for young men to conduct .ome sort of special social work during spare moments — chiefly amongst the pati- ents in hosjjitals and other institutions throughout the city. Along these lines, much should be accomiilished by the officers and members for next year. In conclusion, we wish to express our appreciation for the s])lendid co-opera- tion of the members of the Faculty, the different Chairmen of the Conuuittees and the members. We appreciate the privilege that you have given us and we only wish that we could have done more, as we strongly believe that our College Y. AI. C. A. is casting a good influence among our students. Secretary. it " r ' { ' ■ ' 0 H " i ' ' 0 " I " f i T j] J ' A Toast to our B. C. D. S. Boys in ' Knaki " [ ?0 Here ' s to our boys in Khaki. The true Yankee sons they are: Here ' s to our Pals in the service, WIio arc off to their task " Over There. " We hope you get tlie Kaiser, Grab his Grown, make a bridge to Berlin: We wish you all sorts of good luck When you and " Old Glory " march in. ; ' . D. D. ■{ l ' l ' " r " r " t " T l 3 t t i i i 86 ' ■ ' " " .- o V CANADIAN CLUB. B. C. D. S. MIRpQ Canadian Club ol ' l-MCI ' -RvS— 1 )17- ' 1S D. K. IviuNNi ' jjN , 1). I). vS., Ildiiorary President Nova Scotia II. j. LiCJiR, ' 18, President Nevvfoundland V ' . AI. CoRMria . ' 19, Vice-President Nova Scotia T. P. AliCi,i.()K, ' 19, Secretary. England A. }, TvI ' .Rlanc, ' 19, Treasurer New Brunswick ACnVF. MKMI ' .l ' .RS. A. H. GAUDin ' , ' 18 New Brunswick W. F. GivAR, ' 18 Newfoundland G. R. LisTKR, ' 18 New Brunswick A. K. Wadp:, ' 18 New Brunswick R. W. l-5i,ACK, ' 19 New Brunswick R. H. SiiAui ' , ' 19 Prince Edward Island R. J. DoucjJT, ' 21 New Brunswick J . G. Lii ' SiJv. " 21 Province Quebec C. W. RocrCRS, ' 21 England MEMBERS ON ACTIVE SERVICE. H. B. Stuuves New Brunswick G. R. Merriam Nova Scotia A. B. Kellv Manitoba A. LefurgE ' Prince Edward Island Lot us look to these lads with honor. It ' s for us they are doing " their bit, " They are lighting for peace everlasting, ' Tis they who deserve full credit. They are giving the best that is in them, In this light for democracy: May God protect and be with them And help them to ictory. A.K.W 89 iX .--5!? ' i ittlE ' MIRRQ Psi Omega Fraterni — Alpna Chapter OFFICKRS. J. C. Tooijv Grand Master H. W. MiLMvK Junior Grand Master D. C. PetivKS ' . Secretary E. G. Gaii, Treasurer H. J. LiiHR Gh ' n-f luijuisitur R. M. RoscoK Chief Interrogator H. S. Barnes Historian I. R. CvR Senator S. A. EpplKv Editor L. W. Houston Inside Guardian H. E. KiRW[N Ontside Guardian FACULTY W. G. Foster. D. D. S. L. D. Coriell, D. D. S. W. B. Finney, D. D. S. H. H. Street, D. D. S. G. E. Hardy, M. D., D. D. S. J. W. Wohrna, D. D. S. J. F. Fercerson, D. D. S. B. HoELY Smith, Sr.. M. D., D. D. S. MEMBERS. E. L. Bates J. VV. Ke. gle L . M. Koontz H. S. Barnes H. J. Lehr J. A. LeBlanc J. E. BareEson y. il. Loyoea " L. T- Letourne. u C. C. Beee J. J. O ' Leary K. F. imagers D. A. Burt L. J. Parmesano N. E. Maxwele 0. J. Carbonneau. Jr. D. C. Peters ]. B. Meaux S. Z. Cervoni C. F. Ponce de Leon H. W. Miller J. R. Charles H. H. Ramsey N. E. Page A. ]. Cobb N. L Richards E. S. Prince J. C. CosTEN R. M. Roscoe R. H. Sharp " H. J. Cotter A. J. Schmidger C. C. Smith L R. Cyr O. b. Shumaker H. L. Staples P. A. Cyr J. C. Toole C. W. Turner F. K. DoBSON V. AL Ward F. Umpierre S. A. Eppley a. a. Arsenault G. Umpierre 1. F. Fehler W. M. Cormier P. A. Cordero E. G. Gail E. F. Cotter R. J. Doucet W. F. Gear • VV. D. Day L. Fernandez E. Gil G. R. Dennis J. F. Grimm F. A. Haughney R. F. Dorset ' P. E. Kercheval B. F. Houg J. C. Fowler W. J. Myers L. W. Houston H. Iv Kirwin G. R. Yeckley 91 C . ■: ' - Y ' rcf - .. LSUECi:: ' -r- THETA NU EPSILON tSElMI5§6$ ::« N E m: eta Mu Epsilon Fraternity Kappa Rno Chapter OYO W. G. FosTKR, D. ID. S. C. J. Gr]j5vj;s. D. D. S. E. HOFFMEISTER, D. D. vS., PlI.D. G. E. Hardy, D. D. S,, AI. D. B. Hoi,[,v Smith, Sr., D. D,. S., M. D. W. B. Finney, D. D. S. H. C. Kelsey, D. D. S. ROSTER. H. Hoi.r.Y Smith, Jr., D. D. S.. A. B. Lois D. Corieee, D. D. S. D. R. Kennedy, D. D. S. Louis D. Corieel, D. D. S. K. AL Miller, A. B., Ph.D. B. LuciEN Brun, D. D. S. L. A. W. Ez.- K, D. D. S. ACTIVE AIEMBERS. C. C. Sh.vrp C. L. Curtin L. C. White G. W. Happexy HONORARY MEMBERS. J. J. McElhinney H. ' . Causeand J. F. Ethivridcjc R. S. TURLING ' I ' ON F. p. HiGGENS E. E. ClIAUYIN [.J. AIcCarthv F. S. She " ETz R. H. Perkinson W. E. Gradv F. Wertheimer H. L Lehr H. S. Barxes 93 i ' . KiNTA ' ii o 1918 % Xi Psi PKi Fraternity Delta Chapter OFFICERS. Dr. Edward H()FFMI ' ;is ' i ' I ' ;k Deputy Sitprciiic Prcsidcnl F. P. HiCCiNS Prcsidcnl R. D. Crawford I ' icc-Prcsidciil E. F. Hi ' iNiNC.i ' K Secretary J. K. T iCNNO. Treasurer . E. CiiAux ' iN Editor J. J. A!clLmNNF. ' Master of Ceremonies S. AL DamrEn ' Censor H. F. Kir,LAR - Chief Herald F. CULTV MEMBERS. Dr. EdW.VRD I loFFMFlSTF.R Dr. C. J. Griicn ' Fs Dr. H. E. KklsKv Dr. B. L. Brun 13k. L. a. CiATch Dr. W. G. Norman Dr. D. R. Kf.nnf.dv Dr. E. A. Walzack ACTIVE : IEMBERS. H. W. Causland W. E. CUMPSTON E. F. HrCININGER R. Hawkins J. F. Etheridge W. M. Davis M. F. Cook H. A. Gettys L. E. Keley L. J. KOWALSKY R. H. Perkinson F. Wertheimer E. J. O ' Day H. F. KlLEARY G. L. KlI-LARY R. S. Turlington J. K. Lennox " F. p. Higgins E. E. Chaun ' in S. -M R. D, J. L. R. C. C. C. F. E. D. W J. H. C. L. H. T. R. W I. M. . A F. A. C. L. N. H. A. F. E. R. ArdLHINNEY Dam REN Cr.wvford Godburn Speiser Sharp Chauvin , Page Leydig NOBOA Hicks Lamb Ward . Mills Batzle Curtain Merrihew AIcDONNELL Gregory H. M. Clement L. T. McCroitan Eric Waxberg L. C. White Geo. Anderson G. W. Happenny G. B. Wells C. L. Dodge ' . W. Stevens AL A. Bracett R. R. GoocH J. E. Thomas L R. Baldwix W. H. Kantner E. A. Gauthier H. J. Anctil C. A. " Fisher T. G. LiPSEY T. W. Shea 95 ■■.,MT ' - ' SIGMA MU DELTA jtnB§ 2: M z Sigma Mu Delta Beta Chapter offici :rs E. G. Gail Grand Master J. C. CosTKN Grand Scribe O. D. ShumakUR Grand Ghancellor of the Exclieqiicr H. S. Barnes Grand Initiator and Condnctor D. C. Peters Grand Guard C. C. BEi.r. A. J. CoBU f. kt:ac[.i; HO NOR A R Y M EM B1 ' :r S J. J. O ' Lkakv W. J. Richards ' . AI. Ward H. T. Hicks L. M. KooNTz E. F. Mac.ers ACTIVE MEMBERS N. E. Maxwell E. S. Prince C. ' . Turner PUBLICATIONS. Secret : The Ke ' . Annual: The Chain. Flozi ' cr: White Carnation. Colors : Black and Old Gold. 97 MmpQ ALPHA OMEGA MIRpQ A il Alpha Omega Dental Fraternitj) Zeta Chapter Kxecutive Meadquarlers, Somerville, Massachusetts. Colors : Black and Gold. The Zeta Cha]iter of the .A.lpha Omega Dental Fraternity was organized for the good and welfare of the Baltimore College of Dental Surger_v, Noxember 1st, UJl. and marks a new era at this school. CHAPTER ROLL. Alpha Chapter University of Buffalo, Buffalo, N. Y. Beta Chapter Thos. Evans Institute, University of Pennsyh ' ania Theta-Ratitach Philadelphia Dental College of Temple L ' niversity Delta Chapter Har ard Dental School of Han, ' ard L ' niversity Gamma Chapter 1 ifts Dental School Bta Chapter New York College of Dentistry eta Chapter. .Baltimore College of Dental Surgery and University of Maryland Iota Chapter College of Dental and Oral Surgery of New York Hpxilon Chapter George Washington L ' niversity Sigma Chapter College of Dental Surgery, Jersey City, N. J. FRATRES L ACADEML . 1918. N.M ' haniiCl H. 1 ' i;rrv Baltimore, Md. H. RRV SciiF.UR Baltimroe, INId. 1921. A. H. Bkr.max , Baltimore, Md. FRATRES IN URBE. Ai,FRED JM. GoLDuiiRG, D. D. S Baltimore, Md. Prof. E. Miller, Ph.D (Honorary) Baltimore. Md. The Zeta Chapter of the B. C. D. S. has been very successful during the past scholastic year from a fraternal and educational standpoint. It has met with both the difficulties and indulgences common to all organizations and both have been received with the true fraternal spirit, which has done much toward a firm strengthening. 99 Mlp g Valedictorian Address — Class of 1917 Delivered May 25, igi , b)) H. C. WifKam, D. D. 5. 1 Y ] " KIMBERS of the Faculty, and friends, I am going to take just a few minutes of your time this evening to express in behalf of my classmates, our deep appreciation and unlimited gratitude to the Facult - of the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery for the unseltish, untiring eiforts they have continually ])Ut forth for the past three years in order that thev might impart to us the principles of dentistry. We also wish to thank the people of 15altimore for the just, upright and hos])itable manner in which they ha e treated us. It is but three short years since we entered the folds of our Alma Mater and it is now interesting, amusing, and satisfying to look back at our good old fresh- man days. Some of us did not know they made collars out of anjthing l)ut celluloid, soUiC of us felt lonesome for that countr)- store, but none of us were very famil- i ' u- with the art of dentistry. Now on this 2.Tth day of May, l ' )17, through the kind endeavor of our pro- fessors and a degree of perseverance on our own ]iart, we are on the threshold of the dental profession ready to spring the latch and walk in. The knowledge they have helped us acquire, the inspirations they have im- parted to us, the thoughts with which they have invigorated our minds, the sweet human friendships that we ha e found among our dear professors, we highly cherish. The ' ha e imbued in us a keen incenti -e to do good that will help us all through our lives. How can we exuress our thanks to the gentlemen who have taken such a keen interest in our welfare and who have done us so much lasting good? Surely words are not the answer. Let us try deeds. We, the members of the graduating class, deem it a privilege, an honor and a pleasure to be able to serve humanity at a time when her need for assistance is ' I eater than histor - has ever before related. 100 MIRgo Valedictorian Address Cont. The dentist until recently has not been looked iij) to and esteemed as have his brothers in the medical profession, but today there is no lield of special surgery more important ihan dcntistr_ -. ( )n the hallldields of l ' " ,ui-iipe, in the hospitals at home and abroad,. the dentist, by his ahiiost inconceivable achie ' ements and mas- terful successes, has made the world sit up and take notice. Today no ])hysical diagnosis is com])lete without a thorough examination nf the teeth; no medical journal seems worth while without a treatise dealing with the relation of oral infection to systemic disease. The world at large has awakened to the fact that good teeth and a healthy mouth are of the utmost importance in the successful career of the layman, the soldier, the sailor, and e ery last one of us. Fellow classmates, now that we see the importance and magnitude of the work which lies before us, let us throw back our shoulders and make ourseh ' es equal to the occasion. Tomorrow we put pur fool on the first rung of the ladder of success. The lieight to which we may climb dei)ends wholly on our character, our perseverance, diligence and zeal. Remember that a wise man despises not the opinion of the world, but esti- mates it at its full value. If he be benex ' olent as well as wise he will remember that character affords him a thousand utilities; that it aids him to guide the erring and shelter the as- sailed. Princii)le and integrity are the essence of life and character. These are qualities which must be formed within ourselves, indissoluble and indestructible as the soul, and if we possess these qualities we trust to time and occasion to render them known. ' e mav rest assured that sooner or later our character will establish itself. Success, happiness and prosperity are within the grasp of ever)- graduate and depends wholly on the manner in which he pilots his life. Tvet us hope that we all encounter smooth waters and accomplish noble, things. It would not be projjcr on an occasion of this kind to forget to thank the people of Baltimore for the unlimited hosiiitality they have heaped upon us during our college career. 101 v MI P Valedictorian Address — Cont. Rack in 1839, seventy-seven vears ago, Baltimore gave birtJT to the first dental college in the world, throngh the effort.-; of those never-to-be-forgotten gentlemen, Horace H. Hayden and Chapin A. Harris. H er since it has thrown ojjcn its wonderful resources to dental students who hail from every clime and they have benefited by and adnnred Baltimore ' s ])ic- turesque jiarks, jjleasant homes, famous monuments, beautiful girls and, lest we forget, their magnificent police force. f want to tell you, the people of l!altmore, we have appreciated your hospi- tality and we thank you one and all. And now, farewell, a word that must be and hath been, A sound which makes us linger yet farewell. Farewell Baltimore, farewell professors, farewell B. C. D. S., the oldest, the greatest and the best, but good-bye, NEVER. 102 y ' MIPg g I i % % ' i t % % t I ' 92 f f i ' i t I t I I % % % t t % % % t t % % % t t t % ...SMOKE. ' IMicrc arc still some uninspircc! beings Who seem always ready to croak That " a girlie is only a girlie, " But a good cigar is a smoke. 1 liiid for my own satisfaction. That the girlie is better by far, For love can turn into ashes, I ' lUt so can a good cigar. .And they tell me I am erratic. Since when ] am asked to make My choice of a good Havana or a girl 1 always take the Damsel, for she ' s a medley Of tears and laughter and fun. A crypt for men ' s hearts and lii)|)es shattered, . goal for new races begun. But it rouses the sporting blood in me To bet on the narrowest race; So I care not to light my Havana. But to study a light on a face. And I know that I ' m plaj ' ing with lire. Yet a fire ' tis bigger by far Than ever was or could be kindled At tlie end of the linest cigar. W ' hat care if it does end in ashes? ' Tis sweet while love ' s warm fire glows. Like the " Smoke " it may vanish like vapor, Or burn on forever — wdio knows? So, when to me falls such a choosing To light a cigar seems a joke. Since I know that whate ' er my decision, I ' ll finish mv davs vet in smoke. % ' i % % % % % % % % t % % I % % t % t % % t M I I ? 1 t t f i I t t t t n,, 103 WmQ t MIF?g Annual Meeting of fKe MustacKitis Club oYo This veai " has hten a most successful one as far as members are concerned. Iiut, on the other hand, the harvest was far below i)ar, ])rol)ably due to the niucli damp weather. The following appropriate prizes were awarded J. O ' Toole and Nettleton ran about even in color, but the former had a much better growth, thereby winning the much- coveted gold medal, the latter receixing very honorable men- Lion. Carbonneau entered this contest, but was disqualified for using burnt cork. AlcElhinny won out in best " French Count Style " and received a curling iron. Koontz, Curtin and Peters were tied for the prize offered for the best in- visible decoration, each being presented with a bottle of " Goldberg ' s famous Mustache D}-e " (Indelible pencil solution). Miller had a tine invisible growth, hut was disqualified for using peroxide. Absence makes the heart grow fonder. Peroxide makes the Mustache Blonder. Dunn and Costen each received a safety razor for their efforts in raising red bristles. Carey turned up in class one morning with a supposedly white mustache, but investigation disclosed the fact that it was obtained while eating. Wipe off your upper lip, ' ic. We wish to announce that the mustache, if we might call it such, of Hon. Percival Bailey expired at 2.30 o ' clock the morning of March 16th. We didn ' t expect it to live much longer: the poor thing didn ' t have a ghost of a show. Heininger, who was x ' ery persistent in raising a mustache, finally suc- ceeded in exposing to view one, commonl} ' called " P aseball Mustache. " You know, nine on each side. For his efforts he received a bottle of " C. C. Sharp ' s Hair Tonic. " It should work, Heinie. Have you seen the wonderful crop it raised for Sharp? From the one that Speisei raised one might almost think he was trying to run in o]:)position to the far-famed Projihylactic tooth brush. 104 t mipS Annual Meeting of rtie Mustachitis Club Cont. Godlniin and X. E. I ' aye, hotli tried tu raise (HU ' , liut u]: tu dale vc ha ' e not seen the results of their heroie eii ' orts. i ictter kiek next yeai ' , hoys; try a httk fertihzer during- the summer vacation. CiCltvs, of the Senior Chiss, has a fair specimen, and a certain little miss rather likes the sensation it |noduces. She was heard to quote, " A kiss with- out a mustache is like soup without salt. " How about it, Clettys? Bob White was rather late in starting- his, but he is n(jw far ahead of some of the early starters. At a special meeting called b - the President it was unanimously voted that the follownng Freshmen — Rose, Shaffer and (jooch — were to ren-iove their growths, due to the fact that they -ere still in the embryonic stage of develoj)- ment. Before adjournment it was voted not to recognize the Sidelnirn Roys, a club organized by Sr. Spicer and Harry Chang. Signed ; Sccrclary. P. S. : — We almost forgot our dear friend Hawkins, whose mustache re- minds us of something we ' d like to forget. Do you blame us for forgetting? 105 MIRg OKe Art Club 0? ] Organized in the Seventeenth Century, branch estal lished in B. C. D. S. in 1839. Objects of Club: To decorate the floors, walls, ceilings and all the avail- able spaces of lecture rooms and laboratories with the juice of the weed. Afeeting ' S are held during ever}- lecture and clinic and at an_ ' place around the College. Rules for Members. 1. Members must ne er chew their own tobacco if thev can beg, borrow or steal some other fellow ' s. 2. In working a new member for a chew, always take twice as much as you want, and save part of it for some future time. 3. If a member chews plug, he must never cut a chew from it; always bite it : it makes the plug " look more artistic. OFFICERS. r3r. C. W. G Honorary President Chief Salivator ' . Censored Assistant Chief Salivator Censored Landscape Gardeners Censored Head of Commissary Department Censored MEMBERS. All names censored. • The B. C. D. S. branch is to be commended on having successfully with- stood the attack made upon it l)y Dr. W. G. Foster during his term of office as Dean. 106 tS MIR Q Married Men ' s Club Mo ' r ' i ' o: — It ' s the liltlc lhiiin;s that count. " OFFICKRS. Haughnivv President Shultz Vice-President CARnoNNK.-Mi Secretary CrMPS ' i ' oN Treasurer II !• I N ' I NC.i ' .u Mascot LiCNNOX 1- ' . RS0NS KooN Ci ' .in ' ONi BuLLARn Aii ' ;.Mm ' :Rs. CtlCMJiNTS Ol ' INN HOUG Lamb Rl ' Rns Carev Maddo.x Keacle Hir.cixs NlCTTI KTON Pi;te:rs Eppley I ' RfXS I ' KCTI VE M VM B RRS. SPHisr-:R Cott! ' ;r, Sk. Barnrs , Burt Charlks D. W. Pack Gettys ' JMiose niarl ed sufferint;- witli " Nursitis. " If you ' ve a neat little wife at home, .- s sweet as you wish to see, . s faithful and gentle-hearted And fond as a wife can be: A genuine home-loving woman. Not caring for furs or show. Whose house is a cozy home nest, A heaven of rest below, .And yon think she ' s a rare little treasure, Then kiss her and tell her so. 107 tSS MIRpQ Lounge Lizard Club On the " Terrace. ' ' o?0 Chief Lizard Turner Assistant Chief : Dorset UtiHty Lizard Beli- Little Lizard ■ IillEe Long Lizard Bail ' i ' Chief Inspector Barnes A new Lizard . ' J. C. TooLE Pass word — sh-sh-sh-sh. MOTTI) : " Non-resistance gives consent. " Rules Adopted by the Club : No Ijrolher Hzard shall be disturbed. Observe lightless nights. Trunks and steps are permissible in case of overflow meet- ings. The meeting nights shall be every night except Saturday. Smoking not desirable, as the red glow will disclose your whereabouts. Dues: Movies and confection e erv once in ;i while. 108 MIRg og Bald Nut Club Cliih Colors : Polished flesh color. Ploivcr : Fig leaf. I ' avoritc drink: Hair tonic. Club yell: . lth(jug " h our heads are ' er ' nude, we have some self- respect; we don ' t use those ulgar fluids upon our ixjjished tops. ■ OFFICERS. Entire bald top nut ; O. L. Cook Front bald top nut ' . Davis Middle bald nut Lamc Bald - back nut SchiXKr Chief polished bald nut G. Killarv Junior half bald y . " Haughnev Semi-bald top McDonald Minor frontal baldy SpicER Frontal bald area Berubby Rec|uirements : For niemljership applicant must show at least three square inches of his bald nut to the public in his daily walk of life. He must ha e proof of at least using three gallons of J-Cillary ' s hair tonic on his bald top. He must at least add one square or more to his baldness a year. 109 vxS ii So Odontalgia Poem [ ? 3 Sonic folks that never suffered say ' I ' hat a toothache counts for naught, Which proves that they have little charity And less of kindly thought. So, whether folks be aged. In middle life or youth. There ' s nothing makes them know themselves r ike a good, rough, jumping tooth. It ' s easy saj ' in.i ' , stand it. do. When sufferers come iii sight With twitching nerves and darting pains. Which nearly drives them light. .-Vdx ' ice of that sort is easj ' given, By those who ' re dense and slow, P)Ut who know folk Philosophy With a toothache in the jaw. Some chaff poor sufferers, but there ' s th Who show their reasoning powers. In saying, " What plagues others had Is no affair of ours. " lUit if by chance they get a dose Of toothache strong or mild, They howl and growl about it like : s if they ' d just gone wild. r e had experiences myself. And noticed other folks, That called me soft, till all at once They ' ve had no time to joke; For with their hands up to their jaws They ' ve had enough to do To mind their own affairs a bit, -■Xnd been full-handed too. bmrmwwararfir trW(%ti Yrwarr re pi: :n rm: r 110 MJP fio ij i ii i ii i i ), vi vT i i _i ' _ " _ ' ,! ' ,: ■-r " r Ti rr— iTi » 7is7l 7i iTrtN7is7l r7i i " I ' i Be not vexed, if here below You find a grind, a knock or blow; That shows that you ' re not the whole show. Just grin and bear it, here we go Bails — All the girls think he is good looking. Barnes — All the ways from W. A ' irginia. Bell — That l eautiftil looking southern l.)oy. Berubby — Fish — go back to X. Y. College. Bruyette — Nicknamed after Lafa} ' ette. Burt — Oh, Davy, what an innocent smile }on have. Billiard — Will he ever get a close sha ' e? Cook — I ' ser of the Egg Shampoo for growing hair. Cumpston — Sleeping beauty from Ohio College. Cyr, I. R. — In love with a little Irish girl. Cyr, P. A. — Will he ever give up dancing? " Causland — The pretty boy from Freeport, IMe. Crawford — I ' m going to l)e a dentist, " bv crackv. " Chauvin — Me ' U become a cop (Bull). Cotter — It ' s nice to get up in the morn, but nicer to stav in bed, Clements — Oh, boys, I ' m glad I ' m married. Cobb — lie will make tin plates in a tin factorv. Carbonneau — The l ' )oy with the misplaced eveln-ow. Ill Y r Grinds Cont. Cervoni — Such Ijeautiful curly hair he has. Chang — Is my launch " )- ready this week, llarry? Cummings — ISuilt l)y a construction conipau}-. Costen — Come on red, " alias Muffins. " Charles — Will cultivate throwing- the LSull. Dameren — The Baltimore girls ' delight. Del Valle — A long, long wa} ' s from Porto Rico. Davis — Heininger ' s side kick. Eppley — If foolishness was worth money, he ' d be worth a million. Etheridge — I ' m quite a c[uiet fellow. Fehler — Dispenser of Pluto Water. Grady — Can anyone give a reason for his silence? Gail — llail, hail, here comes Kid Ciail. Gear — A part of an automobile (gear). Gettys — Do } ' ou think I look like Francis Bushman? Gaudet — 1 love Zee pretty Parisian girl. Oh, la, la. Heininger — Formerly page to the Kaiser. Houston — Gentlemen, I ' d send you up for forty } ' ears. Higgins — Come on, llig.. where do you get that stufif? Keagle — Spends his summers at Atlantic City. Killary, H. F.— Will he become bald like " Pop " ? Killary, G. L. — Successor to Dr. Grives. Koon — That important professional guy. Kowalski — Perfect resemblance of Kerensk}-. Kelley — Gentlemen ' , Air. Bruyette does not wish to speak. Levy — Formerl}- of Le ' } ' s old clothes shop of Xew York. Loyola — Right there when it comes to bridge-work. Lister — The big fat bo} ' from Canada. Lennox — Another self-made man.? Lehr— Harr}-, you ' re a nice boy and we all lo -e _ -ou. Miller — 10 cents ' worth of God help us. McElhinney — Always smiling, and there with helpful ad ice. McCarthy — Oh. such beautiful hair, Mac. McClure — The ex-prize fighter from the South. Nettleton — The man with a gold mine in his mouth. O ' Toole, B. P.— " Junior Kid. " O ' Toole, J. F. The Movie Iciol. O ' Leary — That innocent looking bo -. O ' Day — The human skyscraper. 112 vfSS ' ilRPQ Grinds Cont. Parsons — The lit lit-haii-ed boy frcnn ihe Scjiitli. Perkinson — Was l)r()kc whiK ' in Xcw ' (jrk (at series). Perry — Outside of a few others (I ' m the hest there). Poling — A model man ) ' ur some nice girl. Peters — Cioat trainer from irginia. Ponce de Leon — Not the, discoverer, hut the dentist. Parmesano — The ' onder ho below the Mason-Dixon Line. Roscoe — 1 can lo ' e ' em all, because I own a Stutz. Ramsey — Xever heard of in Roman History. Richards — Speed on Richards, alias Firefly. Rodden — Xettleton ' s first aid man. .Shultz — The boy who never missed a lecture. Spicer — Larr_ - is a good old soul — YES. ' ' ? Scheer — Rags, bones, boots tcida}-? Schmidiger — Inventor of Liniberger cheese. Shumaker — Will make shoes hereafter. Stinson — ly voice is my fortune. Turlington — Moonshiner from S. Carolina. ' Wade — Another member of the Silent Gang. Ward — A member of Dream ' and. Wertheimer — The Sugar Bowl is his hang out. if A Senior ' s nTaougKt f % XT If a pretty girl comes in today. s T 1 hope the Doctor comes my way, But it the face should homely l)e § 2 J I hope he doesn ' t conic to me. X % Xow take this learned man ' s advice. Go somewhere else and pay the price. Unless you have a prettjf face Tliat every student wants to chase. ith liomely girls we get tliru i|uick, On pretty girls we play our trick; The work ' s done well and taken slow. With ever} ' attention we can bestow. 113 t MIRg Grinds — Cont. Gregory to his Dad. Dear Pa : I ' he rose is red, the violet Ijkie, Please send me fifty P. D. O. Your lovino- Son, Ed. Dad ' s Reply. Dear Son Some roses are red, some are pink. Enclosed find Fift -, I don ' t think. Your Dad. " Your work must be ver} tiresome. Dr. Killar}-, " she said, as she settled herself in the chair. It must he hard to be confined all day in an office, doing the delicate Axork recjuired on people ' s teeth. " It is, " turning his face away for a minute, " especial)}- during the onion season. " lU lSpQ Grinds — Cont. 7f :- :-i -; :- -!-. :- -- ' - - -!- : ! ! iv iv :v !- :-- -: » ffi . Up in me " Lab. " 1 ?0 Somebody said it cHildn ' t be done. But he, with a chuckle, replied, Tliat maybe it couldn ' t, Ijut he would lie one Who wouldn ' t say so till he tried. So he bucked right down with a trace of a grin On his face. If he worried, he hid it. He started to sing as he tackled the thing That couldn ' t be done, but he tried it. Somebody scolTed, " Oh, you ' ll ne er do that; At least no one has ever tried it. " But he took off his coat and he took off his hat. And ithe First thing we knew he ' d begun it, ith a light of his chin and a bit of a grin. Without any doubting or quite it. He started to sing as he tackled the thing. That couldn ' t be done, but he did it. ir.D.D. m s I notice persons stare at you When on the street, my daughter I fear you ' re rather careless, Sue, Don ' t wear your dresses any shorter. Things They Talk About. Peters ' fig ' ure. Cotter ' s dissection pictin es. Higgins ' kisses. Hawkins ' " stache. " Cook ' s night shirt. Cnmpston ' s expression. 115 MIR Q Grinds — Cont. Things They Talk About — Coiil. Hfiiinegers ' gold fillings. Gear ' s being quizzed in chemistr} ' . Killary ' s Sweet Caporals. Grady ' s silence. Cobb ' s- Ruth. Koon ' s importance. Eppley ' s mouth. Bruyette ' s consent to speak. Kelly ' s speeches. Gettys ' -white teeth. Turlington ' s dancing. Costen ' s pajamas. Bullard ' s Ciuestions. P. A. Cyr ' s glasses. Cunipston ' s baby. Gear — Lehr ' s valet. Burt ' s wonderful smile. Carbonneau ' s misplaced eyebrow. Kowalski ' s resemlilance to Kerensky. Schultz ' s moonshining- plant. Causland ' s camp at South Freejiort. Me. The Dental Alphabet. A — Is for amalgam, a filling that ' s good, But let ' s put it back, where the}- chew their cud. B — Is for l)ite. which may be taken in plaster. And a little .- alt added to make it set faster. C — Is for celluloid, used for a plate : But that has about gone out of date. D — Is for dies, the_ - are good made out of zinc. But some prefer tin, for it has less shrink. E — Is for engine, -which we most all use. And it ' s man power or electric, just as you choose. F — Is for Finney ridge, and it ' s natural to state. Where all others fail, it -will hold up the plate. G — Is for grinding, just so much to do. So be careful and do not srind clear throueh. 116 MIRgo Grinds- Cont. The Dental Wphahel Coal. H — Is for heat, to make solder How, liut don ' t use too imieh for reasons you know. I — Is for inlays, a restoration that ' s fine, But beware of a broad cement line. J — Is for Johnson ' s step, like blacks to commence, Only not so much, at the enamel ' s expense. K — Is for Koch ' s laws about bugs. Be careful of your kisses and also your hugs. L — Is for lips, and we all soon learn. That phenol applied is sure to burn. M — Is for mastication, and for health must be good, And good teeth are essential in masticating food. N — Is for nitrous and the oxide, alas, The two together form laughing gas. O — Is for oxides, in pouring dies give us trouble. But add a little beeswax and it ' s clear as a bul)ble. P — 1 for plaster, and we know what we ' d sa} . If it was as scarce as sugar today. Q- — Is for Quacks, found in ever}- profession. In dentistry the advertiser is their nearest relation. R — Is for roots, and if possible save. For holding a bridge they act as a slave. S — Is for sweating, this recjuires skill. But a person don ' t have to be an extra spirt still. T — Is for technic and not so hard to make. When we know there is a diploma at stake. U — Is for undercut, but not so hard to deal. If you use cores or tilt the model at the heel. V — Is for vulcanizer, w- know that well, If it A ' asn ' t for it. Dentistry would be bad. W — Is for wax, both yellow and pink. And to do without it we do not think. X — Is for X-ra}- ' s inside information. It shows you the roots of the teeth in relation. Y — Is for Yohimbin, an anesthetic. Now don ' t worry, but try to forget it. Z — Is for zinc, it has little shrink ; We use it for a die and that is why, good-ljye. say I. D.R.P. 117 F3ENTALSURG DERBY HATS 118 TMrn o Grinds-Cont. O. L. Cook canif into the costume sho|) on I loward street, just below the college building. Me mopped his l:)a]cl and shining iKill with a big bandana hand- kerchief. " What can I do for you ' ' " the costumer said. " I want a little help in the wa_ - of a suggestion, " said Cook. " ] intend going to the French Students ' Masquerade Hall tonight, and I want a distinctly original costume — something I will he sure no one else will wear. What -oukl you suggest? " The costumer looked him over attenti ' el}-, bestowing special notice on the gleaming knob. " Well. I ' ll tell you. " he said, " wh}- don ' t -ou sugar }-ou head and go as a pill? " Gus. Ed and Bill (looking across from their rooms to the beautiful C|ueen across the way in the second-stor}- window) : Bill; " There she is now. fellows, and looking at me. " (The other two fellows look out. and a scrap ensues as to whom she is adoring of the three. ) Gus : " Believe me. felloA s. she is some beautiful kid. " i i i ( A fig for Biiguncly. claret or mountain. A few scanty glasses must limit your wish. But he ' s the true toper that goes to the fountain. The drinker that verily drinks like a Fish. jU. A[. l l t {■ What port did Ed. Cottei visit while he was in Xew York City vith Bill Day and Gus Arsenault during the Xmas holidays? ' ' Salright. Eddie.. ;? X AfcDonald. Jr.. certainly showed the boys in the dissecting room that he liad some experience in a butcher shop! ' S ' al right. Mac. you did fine. If a fellow kissed a girl v. ith malocclusion, would he catch orthodontia; 119 MIRpQ Grinds- Cont. If Kinne} . jr., the Xew iit ' dfurd cop. is as good pulling teeth as he is ■n pulling in drunks, he wdl iie some crackerjack exodontist. Here ' s to the Belgian maid witli Auburn hair, VVi ' th deep lilue eyes and skin so fair ; With dimples and pearly teeth so rare. Whose lips I ' ve kissed, but she doesn ' t care, Who smiles on all but doesn ' t care : For auMine else when I ' m there. Day. For there •as never yet :i ])hilosopher that could endure a toothache. Shakespeare. PAINLESS DENTISTRY 120 MIRg o Grinds Cont. (Bucklfs-, at Camp Dexeus): " llalt, who yoes there? " " Captain White, wife and daughtei. " Advance Captain : " Wife and daug-hter, mark time. " Bucklex ' o()t ten ckiys kitchen police fu)- hitter remark. YOUNG DOCTOR Rememi er the nig ' ht jr. Smith got his derh - smashed to atoms: Tough hick. Smithy, old hoy. Causland : " I onder if Turlington is home? " McElhinney : " ' es, at the Xurses ' Home. " • (Heineger to O ' Da}-) : " Say, Hank, is it cold up the re? " " Aline, Gott, nix, it is varm h}- me down here. " J 8 Dr. Smith wonders who keeps Baile}- in so many tine clothes. Freshmen : " He ' s got a lot of ladv friends. Doctor. " 121 MIRg Grinds — Cont. Father: " I never imagintd that _ our studies would cost so much. " Yuno- : " Yes, and I don ' t stud ' much, either. " WMlHe Anderson (in physiology) : If air gets into the lungs you have am- monia » Willie studies Chemistry ; S2 But he studies it no more, 1 For what he took for H„0 f Was H.,SO,. t I I I Book Agent: " This book on prosthetic dentistry will do half your work. Curtin, Jr. : " Gimme two. " Yung: Dispenser of snee ing powder in the lecture hal WKo ' s WKo? 122 vftiS ' T ii PQ Grinds Coat. Curtin ; The starved boaider, aiithorit} ' on tal)le manners, and the in- ventor of the musical soup spuon. Who was the masked beauty that ) r. Arfenault had at the Frat Dance? Jr. Yung; " The man l.)chind the plate. " HEARD IX DR. M HIRER ' S CHEMISTRY OUIZZ. Dr. Miller: " Spicer, what is the best non-conductor of heat? " Spicer, Sr. : " A steam radiator in my rooming house, Doctor. " Dr. Miller: " What is a chemical reaction? " Kinney, Jr. : " The taste in ' cjur mouth the morning after the night be- fore. 123 MIRgo Grinds Cont. Dr. Aiillcr: " Mr. C) ' lJa_ -, name three articles containing starch. " O ' Day, Sr. : " Two cuffs and a coUar, Doctor. " Dr. .Miller (in chemical lahorator}- ) : " This is a very explosive substance and it might blow us all skyhigh. Come closer, gentlemen, so you may be better able to follow me. " Dr. Miller: " What is a vacuum? " Bailey, Jr.: " I can ' t just tell, Init 1 have it in my head, all right. " Yung: " I made absolute ;:ero or minus 273°C. in chemistt)- examination. " Said Atom to. Molly Cule- " Will you abide with me? " And Molly Cule did quick retort: " There ' s an affinity. " Beneath the shining electric light — Poor Atom hoped he ' d meet her ; But he eloped with a radical Base — And now her name is Salt Petre. McDonald: " What is a cure for baldness? ' ' Lamb: " Hair. " I f f BRACER ' S SPECIALS (All College Boys.) Hanna $ 4.44 Linoleum McDonald . .$ 2.98 Rugs Magers _ $ 0.17 :Matting Lessor $ 0.09 ' Mats Speiser $14.98 Overcoats Godburn $ 0.29 Ties Yung $ 3.79 Shoes Waxberg $ 0.49 Tin Pans Noboa $ 0.69 Brooms Kantner $ 0.75 Toys Hasson $ L65 Dolls Dennis $ 0.23 Pickles Kinney $ 0.33 Pigs ' Feet. Clemens $ 0.19 Soap w i 124 iirSq Grinds Coat. Raile) ' (in coinparative anatomy): " Animals that have a bac vegetables. " backbone are »■ i The Dissectiny Medal w a given tn jr. Clemens, who was the only one in the class to do anv cutting without touching the stiff with his hands. Who had the prettiest girl at the I ' si Omega Frat Dance? Ask |r. Cotter, for he can certainly find the beautiful women. Ask Happeney about how much that " 2x4 " piece of land i n Connecticut is worth. Will it buy a drink, Hap. ' Dr. Wright: " What kind of bone surrounds the medullary canal. " " Freshmen: " Long Bones. " li U SLEEPER ' S CLUB 125 MIRRq Grinds — Cont. HEARD 1 ' ])R. FOSTER ' S UL ' IZZ. Dr. Foster: " What is pus? " Hattghney, Sr. : " It ' s some stuli in a cavity that docs nut belong there. " Dr. Foster: " What is Sys.tole? " Staples, Jr. : " Contraction of the corpuscles. " Dr. Foster: " What is an abscess? " Carey, Jr. : " An abscess is a pus filled with cavity. " Dr. Foster: " What direction does pus take in escaping? " Batzle, Jr.: " The line at which there is nothing doing. Doctor. " Dr. Foster: " What is pus? " IcCrohan, Jr.: " Something you get for nothing and when you do not know it. " l " I " " r Here ' s to you, my Dear, And to the Deaf that ' s not here, by Dear, But if the Dear that ' s not here, my Dear, Were here, my Dear — I ' d not be drinking to ou, my Dear. (Author — Chills and Fever.) T (Happeney to Curtin) : " Which way is the wind blDwing? ' ' Ctirtis : " Strong for the southwest corner. 3 i Slip me a wiggle, kid, Fm a wild cat ' s ankle. FIEARD IX DR. HOFFAIEISTER ' S QLTZZ. Dr. Hoffmeister: " State the disadvantage of H. O , Air. Houston? " Sr. Houston : " It destroys tooth structure. " Dr. Hoffmeister: " Who is your authority in that statement? " Sr. Houston: " Heiniger. " ( Xote — Heine was sitting right beside him.) Dr. Hoftmeister: " What is roasting? " Staples, Jr. : " W ' hen the umpire favors the other side. " 126 Yti MIRPo Grinds — Cont. Dr. Hoffmeistei- : " What is an ore? " Kinney, Jr.: " Something- to paddle a boat with, Doctor. " Roscoe bad a Stiitz Mobile, % One of tbe s])ecdy kind; )| tl And everywhere that tbe girlies went. fl Roscoe was right behind. Dr. Smith (to Fr. Rose) : " Would you extract a temporary 1st molar Fr. Rose: " Sure I would for fifty cents. " -T i-Kfrme BcMTisy--: Hows Jftt Yowff FotKS? X 127 MIRg g Grinds — Cont. HEININGER DOCTOR Dr. ] lardy : " Air. Smith, what part does the l one tis.sue play in the body? " Smith, jr.: " Well, from the outlooks of some people, I think it plays a greater part in the head thar in the body. " DON ' TS. Don ' t study — Let the other fellow do it. Don ' t use a pony — a horse is larger and stronger. Don ' t tell stories — let the professors do it. Don ' t go to bed at night — sleep during lectures. Don ' t go down town too often — 6 nights a week is enuf. Don ' t kiss your girl good night — someone else will do it for }ou. Don ' t pass of¥ an}- work — you will graduate too soon. Don ' t worry — why should we worr}-? Don ' t lend mone}- — put it in the bank ( ?). Don ' t advise a girl to sit on her hands if they are cold — be game. Don ' t walk through lectures — get a pass. Don ' t li -e to have a good time on!}- — be like the " Junior Class " — work when vou feel like it. 128 tS Q Grinds Cont. The Agony Sextette: Myers, Stinson, Curtin, Carey, Black and Yung. Ashes to ashes, dust to dust — If Grieves don ' t get you, McCleary must. .1y ?l l ' vt | ' vt tvlvK ' tvlvl lv vt l- l tvl l lvlv•l lv | " l ?l l l 7 v 7lv-t lvl fv | lX ' , ' ! l l ' ! ' He comes from N. Carolina state, Always sliaveii clean as slate : Knows his stuff and knows it well ; Happiness in his heart doth dwell, Turlington is this lad ' s name, For he is the lioy that goes after tlie lanes. ) IMPOSSIl ' .lijriES. To meet Heiniiiger without being asked to Iju} ' liis notes. For Gett}-s to sta - in his room and study. For O ' Day to attend a nine o ' cloclc lecture. For Peters to grow a mustache. To hold a class meeting without taking up a collection. For Bill Day to ever get rid of that KIMONA he wears. For Eppley to keep quiet. For H. F. Ivillar}- to wear any other tie except red. For Hodden to be found working. For Turlington to hate the girls. For Cum])ston to have but one patient at the time. For Schultz to miss a lecture. For Davies to be on time. For Mouston to believe in the fifteen minute crown system. For Berivbby to be nicknamed " Pat Murphy, " the fish man. For T. R. C)-r to stop telling ever -body about ] liss Xolan in Fort Kent. For A. A. Arsenault to keep a ay from Xew York City life. To meet Miller withciut being asked for a dollar forTiii ' : Mirror. For Ed. Cotter to believe he is a Butterfly. For Jr. Yung to be ever able to operate at the chair. For Burt to be well and healthy all the time. For Cotter to find a more beautiful sweetheart than he has now. For N. E. Page to turn over a new page on Xew Year ' s Day. 129 tS I Q Grinds — Cont. Rickei " — Ricker — Kacker — Rizer — Bang goes the ' ulcanizer — ; Sis — boom — ball — Zest The Freshmen plates have gone to rest. X G ii o Grinds Cont. Sr. lull ( tu li:irnc ): " v a_v. I ' lanu ' S, whcrcj shall wc I ' cKjm next _ (jar? " Harnes : " The same place ISell. old buy. " ChaiU ' in, Sr., invents a new chi|) lilnwer. While ii|)eratini; ' he hlnws with his iiKiiith tu hlow the chips fnini the cavit} ' . J )r. I). llolK ' Smith (to I lirshheri; " Kaiyle, in the extraction room) : " .Mr Kaigle, what wotild yon do if yon dislocated the jiatient ' s mandible? " Kaig ' le : " Call for a doctor. " a- 8 Bell to Barnes: " 1 fear 1 am going to get a lot of palicucc when I get out. Miller (to his room-mates): " Where is St. Lonis? " Room-mates : " Phila., I ' a. " Dr. Finney: " Mr. ( VUay, what is gutta percha? ' " Sr O ' Da} ' ; " It is oljtained from the gutta percha tree in W. Ilrookheld. " HAMMERING IN A GOLD FILLING 131 3ENTALSURV ; _MIRp Grinds — Cont. Jr. ' ung asked Dr. JMardcn if it •as coni]iulsnry to wear his dissecting- ouwn intu the examination. l " I " T vl " ( T " l ■f f ( ?l " l " r l T ' ?l ■ 1- l T g -1- l rr l yf- l i l 3] l M ( r r ?i i Cl i " i i i J i it 0m. ill 1 ' - -.-«s;T5r1 spj jmn] i ■j.( m IKwyi ' ' ' ' t - — ' f l ' t ' i i i i i in i i i i i ' p i ii i i i ii i h i ii ri ! i l i P i l •i l i 111 l ) l ill ! i l 5 l ?j5 1 1 l i ( t -- l ' ilj l ji ' 1 ■ ' t ' , l-b= if :=fe — ._ii; ' =j " | =- — ' " vi J , t - t :. ■ ZE, THE KAISER ' S PRAYER. l- , I j " r- i i C i i i i ) ' X- T " r T ri i " i " i i i i i i i i i I Mine Gott. will you lie mine partner. Yon don ' t know who I am. I am the German Kaiser — The Emperor ill-l- am. You know T whipped dem Belgians, Und with bullets filled Russia full, Und I ' ll whip France and Italy, l nd blow up Johnnie Bull. Now all dem other nations — I don ' t give a dam ; If you will be mine partner, Und whip dot Uncle Sam. You know I got dem submarines, All Europe knows dot well ; But dot Edison got a patent now, Vot blows dem all to Hell. Now Gott. if you will do dis. Den you I ' ll always love. Und I ' ll be emperor of the earth, Und you be Emperor above. But Gott, if you refuse me dis. Tomorrow night at ' leven. I ' ll call my Zeppelins out, Und declare war on heaven. I wouldn ' t ask dis from you. But it can be plainly seen. Dot when Edison pushes dot button. I got no submarine. D. R. P. i i i y . i i i i i i ) i i i ?( i i i i i i i - 132 PSMS MSMiXlSS SiMXlMMS S O SSil I i JC 3C ]f 31 ]C OC 31 3[ 3[ 3[ | But Pause Not Till Ye Read It All, ' Trie Rest ' s Important Very. You ' ll Find TKe Place To Buy Your Hats, Drugs, Suits, and Stationery. Mnen Go Ye Spendthrifts, Buy Today, Spend Freely All Ye Misers; For TKat Will Be TKe Fittest Waj) To Thank Our Advertisers. § Q [ 1 c c cSa c c c c c cS] cSa c?3 c D% cSa cS3 c?3 c c c fW n ?1 1 ' VV ?1 V1 -A ; ? TTWW WW1 ?YV ?1 133 MIRpQ Grinds Cont. jack U ' luok ' was calling ' on the phone one e enini;- from the College. Jack got the wrong nnmber, Ijnt without asking to whom he was talking he said, " Can I get a box for two tonight? " A startled voice answered him at the other end of the line : " We don ' t have l)oxes for two. " " Isn ' t this the theatre? " he called crossly. " W ' h}-. no. " was the ans ' er, " this is the undertaker ' s shop. " lack cancelled his order. HERE ' S TO :MELL0R. There ' s gladness in his ghidness. when he ' s glad ; There ' s sadness in his sadness, when he ' s sad. But the gladness in his gladness, Nor the sadness in his sadness, Isn ' t a mark to his madness when he ' s mad, GIMME CLUB 134 i 4 ' S ' S«S ' J: 4» ! $ 4 ' «e: ? ' ! ' S 0 ' PHILLIPS ' Milk of Magnesia " The Perfect Antacid " FOR LOCAL OR SYSTEMIC USE Caries Gingivitis Eroison Stomatitis Sensitiveness Pyorrhoes ARE SUCCESSFULLY TREATED WITH IT As a Mouth Wash it Neutralizes Oral Acidity Phillips ' Phospho Muriate of Quinine Coiup. NON-ALCOHOLIC TONIC AND RECONSTRUCTIVE With marked beneficial action upon the nervous S3)stem before and after dental operation. To be relied upon where a deficiency of the phosphates is eA ident. TKe Cnas. H. Phillips CKemical Co. NEW YORK LONDON t i t 1 I f f v n MiRpQ Grinds — Cont. A long-discussed subject is, " What is a hypocrite? " But at last it has been defined b} ' Roscoe as " A fellow who comes to class with a smile on his face. " IXI IRMARY RULES. 1. Never wear a clean coat; it looks too professional. 2. If vou want anything in the line of instruments }ou will find them in the nearest open case ; do not ask for them — you may oiTend the owner. 3. Throw all the soiled cotton on the floor: the cuspidors are only ornamental 4. Collect money from patients, but do not turn it in at the desk : the College is supported on its foundations. 5. In passing a foot engine, give it a kick : it aids the operator in his work. 6. When a demonstrator offers instruction, do the opposite thing : it is the best way to learn. 7. Smoking and chewing are advised and encouraged ; partially smoked cigars and cigarettes can be had from the window ledge at head of stairs. 8. Do not keep appointments Avith your patients: it gives the College a good name : also tends to add to } ' Our chances to get ofif your infirmary recpiire- ments. 9. When things go r(jng, let out a string of oaths to assure your patient }-ou have a well-equipped vocabulary. 10 When demonstrators are engaged in private conversation, butt in: it is part of your business to learn of their private affairs, besides the enjo}-ing }-our presence. I I S t i I I t- f % I How well I renientber that nig ' ht in January, For it was only the first day of the year, When we were all jolly and made merry — The cause was the ushering in of the New Year. I remember how I felt that joyful night — .W ' hile the piano pla ed and I was singing ; Who only knows but I was a sight. And countless amounts of joy in my heart were ringing. Archie. %.. t I % % % % 136 ' ii ' i ' i t$ i i!f r i .V ' i ' ' ? ' i ' ' i ' i ' ' l ' ' ' ' • • ' ! ' I I I I I t f t s Quality — Accuracy — Character Consistency! in the maintenance of standards of quality) and accuracy are two of the basic operative principles of this complete plant, equipped ■s ' Jith modern machinery, operated by skilled mechanics, and devoted exclusively) to the manufacture of Ritter Dental Equipment. These standards are reflected in the character of work being done •with the tens of thousands of Ritter Chairs, Engines, Lathes, Air Compressors, Distributing Panels and Unit Equipments that are in dail ) use in dental offices throughout the world. Free upon request: — Interesting illustrated literature describing our product and ser% ' ice to the profession and also, if so desired, a little booklet explaining the practical and convenient deferred payment pur- chase plan, w ' hich makes it possible to install and have the use of a complete modern outfit, while paying for same. THE RITTER DENTAL MFG. CO. CHICAGO ROCHESTER, N. PHILADELPHIA Y. NEW YORK t t ?. 9 t s I t ■ ♦■($» ' .♦ " ■ ■ ' v- ' « ' ' ' ; -» i Lill g Grinds — Cont. SL ' .MAIER WVCATION TO JUNIORS ( " IQIS " ). V — Stands for ' acate — meaning the time to depart. A — Stands for Autumn — the time to return. C — Stands for Caiser — let ' s jnill all his teeth out. A — Stands for Army — for we ha ' e enlisted. T — Stands for Thursda} ' — the day we left Halto. I — Stands for Intentions — for we ha -e made them. O — Stands for Onward — and on -ard we go. N — Stands for Xavy — for we want to sink a U-boat. A. A. A.. ' 19. Miere do you go in seek of joys? ' tis the L ' alace. Where are you sure of meeting the boys? ' tis the Palace. ' here is it you can ' t help yelping. " Ye Bo " ? ' tis the Gayety. How do we know? ' ' Cause we ' ve all been there: " Come on, Red. KEAGLE GOING FOR A STEW 138 $ !! $ H«» J HxS ' $ ' ' $ :J S Si ' $ 2 $ 5! ' J «$ J « i4 --j • y • ■ ' A ' y X y i ■V «2 ' I I I I s « i S ««S « S » « Vt lMIRg Grinds — Cont. Young: " Hav e you heard the Ilebrews ' latest war song? " Rose Fr. : " I ' ll bite. Shoot. " Young: " Onward. Christian Soldiers. " a e Care} ' , Jr.: " That ' s a bad cold you have, Dunn, are }ou taking anvthing for it? " Dunn : " Thanks, old man. 1 don ' t care if I do. " Barnes: " Did you set the alarm at 6.30 for me? " Bell : " I certainly did. " Barnes: " But the le ' er is on silent. " Bell: " Yes, I know it. That ' s so it won ' t disturb me when it goes off. " Xoboa: " I hear Ford is going to (|uit making pleasure cars. " Nell : " I didn ' t know he ever did. " Miller: " Did you get any mail Waxberg : " Did you? " 2 Iiller: " I asked vou first. " Xoboa: " But why was she so completely down on you last evening? " CuVtin : " We slipped upon the Moor while dancing. " Prof, (angrily): " Where were you brought u]3? " Bailev : " In the elevator. " On the first ride with her at that: " .And. oh, Dick is so clever. He can steer and shift with his feet. " (How about it I oscoe?). Ph ' of. (in dr • lecture): " In the long run. hich ould be better, basalt or cpiartz? " }ililler (dreaming of his last night ' s party): " Give me c|uartz. Pints don ' t hold half enough. " 140 ' jt $ ' ji4 i«i ? ' ' ? ' ; ' ; ' ' ' « ' ' ■• • 0 " ' ? s ' ? ' ' Kt ' i? ' ' 5 ? " ?«S ' i ' S ' » ' • ' i • „• • I " I « I Economy of Sjxtco, A Better Looking Ojjice, More Efficient Work, With— S. S. White Equipment Combination " D " [Patented] Compact, convenient, complete — with operative equipment centrally grouped and within easy reach. Sanitary in design — an aid to surgical cleanliness. Durably constructed — stands year after year of hard service. S. S. White Equipment Combination ' D " is our Forsyth Unit with the Diamond Chair, adult size, substituted for the S. S. White Child ' s Chair. This combination embodies the essential features of the S. S. White Spiral Flush Spittoon No. 6, S. S. White Electric Engine with belt arm and Doriot Handpiece No. 3, Glass Aseptic Table No. 3, and connection for gas and compressed air. There is also an e.xtra connection for electrical operative accessories adapted for full voltage or equipped with reducing resistance. Finished in Black Japan, White, Gray or Mahogany Enamel, Upholstered in Maroon or Green Plush, French Finished or Imitation Leather, HairCloth, Morocco, Cane or all-wood seat and back, (h Plush or Leather head-rest if desired. Our Office Planning Service Blue prints of office plans furnished and color schemes sugfjested, without charge or obligation Write today for our catalog of " Modern Dental Equipment " The S. S. White Dental Manufacturing Co. " Since 1844 the Slundtird " Philadelphia t f } t ' ' S ' - . S " - $ ' ? l - ' -? ' ' $ N ' ' ' ' -i MII O Grinds Cont. l-.anib ; " Where did you get this law uf using my tuothbrush: McDonald: " Don ' t crab; I ' ll buv the next one. " Bell: " Dad. I ' m the big gun up at college. " Father: " ' ell. then, why don ' t I hear better reports? " Fair Thing: " Suppose we have some caviare ' ? ' Xeb. (feeling vainly in pockets for wallet) : " Ah. suppose. " Clement: " Why doesn ' t that pipe of yours draw better? " Bailev : " Hasn ' t got the artistic temperament, I suppose. " Professor: " What do the buftaloes on the new nickels stand for? " ' oice from the dead: " Because the - have not room to sit down. " Hub: " Xow, I won ' t argue any longer. Hon. Wif— Hun. is it? " — (BLAM). He (happily): " just think, dear, there isn ' t a thing between us. " She (sadly) : " L ' h. huh. isn ' t it too unromantic for anything? " Wonder why Jr. Hicks goes o ' er to Maryland Institute e ' er_ - dav before the 9 A. ! [. lecture and about 4 V. M.? Ask Fmil - all about it: she knows. Dr. Hoffmeister : " Air. Cook, what is your favorite stimulant? ' Mr. Cook : " Alcohol. Doctor. " Fr. Doucet. confident in his ph}-sical structure, and his nerve was the General in the bombardment of Port Arthur. I ' atient (angrily to Parsons): " The size of your bill makes my blood boil " Parsons: " Then that will be $20.00 more for sterilizing your system. " 142 • ' C. M. KEPNER Dental Supplies STUDENT OUTFITS 319 W. Mulberry St. Baltimore. Md. t t % 4 3 t $ f l tSE MIRPQ Grinds — Co s!i- There is Gail, he was from this city, He met what he thought was a kitty ; He gave it a pat and said " Nice little cat, " And they buried his clothes out of pity. There was an old man from Tarentum. Who gnashed his false teeth till he bent em, And when asked for the cost of what he had lost. ■ Said, " I really can ' t tell, for I rent ' em. " ' ' ' j_ ' .11 ' ji. ' — ' — ' — ' ' ' i ' - ' jL ' ' . BAILY: •HOW DO I LOOK TO YOU, GIRLS? ' We used to think that the smartest man ever born was the Connecticut Yankee who grafted white birch on maples and grew barber jDoles ; now we rank that gentleman second. First place g ' oes to Cumpston ; anybody can tell b}- the foolish questions he asks in class. 144 . Sil$ lJ cgl:i ■ r-4» $ ' . S ' ' ? « 4 ' H ' J ' ' ® ? J 4; 4 ' ' » ' ' ? ' 4 4 ' % I « I 4 5 Peerless Harvard Dental Chairs Bou ;ht for the War, Navy and Interior Departments by the U. S. Govern- ment, and Red Cross and Dental Ambulance Services pi ' :i;i(i,i:ss niAiis. All the Dental Chairs that went into U. S. BATTLESHIPS and ARMY DENTAL DEPARTMENTS in the last four years and up to the declaration of war by the United States were PEERLESS H.UH ' ARDS. The BRITISH GOVERNMENT also became purchasers of PEERLESS HJRiJRDS. The low pressure, all brass pum ping mechanism found only in the PEERLESS is a great factor in calculating the value of a Dental Chair, and makes the PEERLESS eminently valuable for Go ernment uses, particularly in Battleships by reason of their being most of the time far from their base of supplies. The PEERLESS HJRl ' JRD could not carry the honors of being the only Dental Chair to receive Gold Medals at the Internaiional Expositions if it were not the best and mosi beautiful product. The PEERLESS HJR ' JRD is being more rapidly installed in the highest class offices and Industrial Corpora- tion Dental Departments than an - other chair. This also could not prevail were it not the best Chair. THE HARVARD COMPANY CANTON, OHIO BRANCHES: Suite 1100 Marshall-Field Annex. Cliicai;.. ; 1403 Widcncr Blik-. Philadelpliia. Pa.: 45 V. 34th St.. New York. J. J. Crimminffs Co.. 136 Boylston St., Boston, Mass., Ccneral Sales and DistributiiijI Agency for New Enjiland. t I SrVLE 62 E RED CROSS C. BIXEn ' t MIRg Grinds — Cont. Clements, Jr., to Young, Jr. ( descriljing a beautiful chorus girl he saw at the Palace, tells about her beautiful eyes, hair and pearly teeth and won- derful c()ni])lexion ). sa}-s : " Do you follow ipe? " .-Vnd Young replies: " Yes, and I ' m ' wa ' ahead of vou. " FL " TL ' RE SPECIALISTS. I. R. Cyr — Eloquent spokesman. Cumpston — Throwing the JjuII. Cotter — I ' hotographer. Burt — Painless dentistry. Carbonneau — Machinist. Chang — Proprietor of chopsuey house. Causland — Dentist to Freeport ' s 200? Buckley — Painless extractions. Levi — Distributor of white fish. Berubby — Will join the Irish Navy. McCarthy — First-class barber. O ' Leary — Nurses ' training school. Peters — Frat. engagement rings. The old colored man had climbed into the dentist ' s chair. " Shall I give you laughing gas, uncle? " queried Turlington. " Not ' till the roof am out, boss, replied the old man. Reckon I ' ll feel nil " ' lak laffin ' den. " Robert Burns wrote: " I stepped into the dentist ' s: there was an awful silence : a moment of intense fear, a slight struggle : an agony : a cr} ' from the heart ' s core — mv tooth was out. " .5 .. r I % t t t t 1 t t t . % " The dentist ' s fortune seems to grow. Said Ebineezer Drought ; " He seems to make big money, though He hves from hand to mouth. " t % t t % I I I 146 $ K{ § iJ S . j|l S $. J lS» SKj ?1 5l-$ lJ cgK4 ifr J).Jl J, J lJ jKj. ' j, «■ I t GLYCO-THYMOLINE =TRADE MARK= ffi THE ALKALINE ANTISEPTIC " q The daily use of GLYCO-THYMO- LINE as a mouth wash not only keeps the mouth and gums in a healthy condition but prevents the formation of lactic acid — thus aid- ing in the prevention of decay of the teeth. : : : : : : : : KRESS OWEN COMPANY 361-363 PEARL STREET - - NEW YORK % I ! I I « ■» ' I- I f % t I « MIR Q Grinds — Cont. H Ji-- [r. Ji-- Jr. Ir. Jr- Jr. Tr. Fr Ir. Fr Fr Fr APPEXINGS IN " TIIF JUXIOR AXD FRESl I.MAN CLASS. Wells ' spats. . Letourneau ' s voice. Young ' s pretty feet. Clements ' prosthetic laboratory. -Merrihew ' s wrist watch. , Day ' s collars. . Speiser ' s new text book on chemistry. . Fowler ' s cane. •. Rose ' s nose. , Bailey ' s knitting. Kantner ' s mysterious comb. Rogers ' histor - of England. Me •ers ' musical l arn •ard. t ■ 1 REBELLION IN HELL. X Big sparks riew from old satan ' s eyes, 2 " What ' s this I hear? " said he; Y " The - say that when the Kaiser dies. He ' ll l)e consigned to me : A Old Hell to me is mighty dear, T Tlie place is ery tine,. V But if thev- send that guv down here, 4h Believe me, I ' ll resign : I ' ll stand for murderers and crooks. And I will not disown That T ha e here on my books. The worst things ever known. But my boys would get sore, I fear, I know they would rebel : The Kaiser cannot enter here. For he would corrupt hell. Our sulphur is too clean for him. Our brimstone is too pure And if in one he took a swim. He ' d ruin it, I am sure. Our company is not so swell ; A ' ile beasts we won ' t reject. But keep the Kaiser out of hell — We have some self-respect. 148 4 ' ' ? J e ' S $ $ ' S $ $«i5 « ' ' J ? »4 S i ' t ? ' ' ' You Make No Mistake Our ne ' catalo iic shows a ' er ' complete line of furniture, including se ' - eral new designs. Shall we send it ? Our goods can be com- bined with others and sold on easy monthly payments. 11 ()U select eitlier of the two Cabinets shown on this page. Both are in hinidreds of dental offices and are giving the very best of satisfation. Why exper- iment ? NO. 97. THE AMERICAN CABINET CO. Two Ri " ers, ' isconsin I X f % t y t t I ' I f I ■« t tS6 " Q Grinds — Cont. LECTURE ON HOARDING HOL ' SES. All that is required in the makeup uf a lujarding house are prunes, hash, the star boarder, plain common, ordinary boarders and the landlady. Land- ladies and boarders trust each other as much as cats trust Boston IniUs. The affection that exists between them could be hidden in the eyetooth of a Lilli- putian Hea. Boarding houses are the same the world over. ' I ' hey are places whre persons kick about th e grub the}- pay for on the installment plan, and where indigestion takes a strangle hold on every person registered therein. There ' d be a noticeable lack of humur and traged} ' in the world if it weren ' t for boarding houses. The " Missus " of the boarding house is usually a woman who onh ' smiles when anybod} ' isn ' t looking. She llooverized on food long before Hoover said " Goo-Goo " and called for the rattle. She can hand out fifty-seven Heinz to a standstill when it comes to camouflaging hash. She scowls away the appetite of her boarders, and thus saves money as well as food. She is usually a widow or a woman disappointed in love, and her table is as bare as a Mexican hairless hound ' s back. Her chief amusement consists of making life miserable for the boarders, at which pastime she succeeds ad- miralily. She serves hash and prunes for breakfast, prunes and hash for din- ner and hash plus prunes for supper. The victims of boarding houses are usually as a rule ribbon clerks, ham actors, lingerie saleswomen, perfume dem- onstrators. Some boarders try to board on their nerve, but as the landlady outner -es them, they don ' t succeed ver}- i, ell. The atmosphere of a boarding house runs a close second to that of a morgue. No boarding house would be complete without a peroxide l)londe and a wax-haired dude. " Pay as - -ou enter " and " pay as you leave " is the iron-bound rule. A piano with three living keys is also very essential to a boarding house, not to speak of falling wdU paper and cracked cups and saucers. But without them we would never have learned what an enemv hash is to mankind. A dignified Junior named Smith, was trying to raise a mustache, When he went to a dance, the girls they all laughed. For they thought it was some kind of a rash. Found; — A misplaced eyebrow on that little shrimp named Heininger. 150 » $ iH S » ' $ ' « j H ' ' « M M ' 4 ' « « $» $ $ « ? « i To me Bo3?5 of ISJew Englana We want you to oecome acquainted witn One Jonn Hood Company and its employees. C|We want you to know that ' e nave one of the best equipped Dental Depots in tne world. CjWe want you to get acquainted witn our se ' eral departments. CI We nave one of tne largest and best equipped laboratories in New England. Cjlt will be our pleasure to nave you call and we will appreciate the privilege of show ' ing you our depot. JOHN HOOD COMPANY EIGHTH FLOOR 178-179 Tremont Street BOSTON, MASS. I I i$ - $ $K{ Ki (J i5 i»H| iK l ' ' » ' iS « « » ' Mm 1918 Grinds Cont. PATllOl.OGY AXl) THERAI ' EL ' TICS. Disease — Loss of hair. Symptoms — Dandruff and falling hair. Diagnosis and Cause — Pulling nightshirt over head. Treatment — Use G. L. Killarv ' s hair tonic. Mcdonald, the pitcher A Suggestion — Give Rogers, Fr., a box of cigarettes for a Decoration Day present. The smokers will be glad to see him receive them. " One dollar, please, " said the dentist. ' Tint }o.ur sign reads, ' Painless extraction free. ' " " Just so. But as you hollered a bit, this does not apply in your case. Tdo my painless extraction free, exactly as I claim. When it hurts I charge for it. One dollar, please. " 152 ■ ' S ?X »jiKi | " J i2l ' ,; 4 ! ' lj • ■ ' !H4| ' H l ' 4;t ) ' ljK;,t2l4jijKi:. Jl4,l2t4H2 4 iJi-.,i? - Ijl ' i tji ' i ilti ; i ij ' . ij. Of Importance to New England Students Modern Metliods — Modern Ideas — Experts in Interior Decorating, coupled with over twenty years experience in designing and arranging Dental Offices, is part of the service our organization presents to you. A Corps of High Cjrade Mecluinical Dentists skilled in all hranches of Prosthetic Dentistry, with a free Consulting Department on your difficult cases, lectures and instruc- tions on the New Method of Modelinir Ct)mpound Impressions with the Mouth Closed, is another service we offer you. A Fast Mail Order and Delivery System unequalled in New England, with a complete line of supplies of the leading manufacturers at your disposal, and last but not least liberal and scientific treatment of your account are a few points in service that spell SUCCESS. ....CONSULT US.... J.J. CRIMMINGS COMPANY " 7y? ' Home of Siitisfcicf on " FOR OFFICE EQUIPMENT :: DENTAL SUPPLIES LABORATORY WORK 13b Boylston Street - - - - BOSTON, MAS S. Phoeni.x Iknlding - - - SPRINGFIELD, MASS. Butler Exchange - - - PROMDENCE, R. I. f 9 J, 7 X i Kj .t : 4: S ' j; vi ».t.v -f 0 ' S v v ' -f- 4 S ' ' ' l» 4 Y MIRg 1918 Grinds- Cont. An achertisement in a New York paper dated 18 ' )3 runs as follows: " Da id l!urt, proprietor and vendor of antidotes, elixirs, washes for freckles, plumpers for rounding the cheeks, glass eyes, calves and noses, ivory jaws and hair dye, offers for a consideration to furnish adx ' ice as to the proper times and seasons for letting blood, and to indicate the most favorable aspects of the moon for drawing teeth and cutting corns. RECIL ' E FOR LOVE CAKE. ' ou, an ounce of kisses, from s eet lips, mixed together with an ounce of love, ten of teasing, twenty of squeezing, bake well in a _ (jung man ' s arms. Here ' s healtli to the girl who will drink when she can : Here ' s health to the girl who will " rush the tin can, " And health to the girl who can dance the cancan — ' Tis the cannv toast of an uncanny man. FRESHMEN YELL. Palace, Palace, Palace, Rar, Rar, Rar, After we seen the show; Bar, Bar, -Bar. DOIXGS DOWN IN FOOD ' ILLE. It is rumored that the well-known partnership of Mam and Eggs is to be dissoh ' ed. The} ' are rarel} ' seen together now. I Iiss Sugar has gone into temporary seclusion. Her return is looked for- ward to with great interest. Aiuong the season ' s debutantes are Miss War Bread and Aliss Rice. The latter has been known formally for some time. It is hinted that Mr. Coiiee v soon bow to fashion and take apartments in the skyhigh. Recognition comes at last. Doc Cornmeal. once despised, is being in vited evervwhere these davs. 154 •.Hji... i|t j ji $ j |i 5i $,(j. ijfi j.i5i j iS;) NJ!j i$i. i| (jK? s ' .t iJ ' iJ t5Hj Nifty = Stylish = Clothes Prices 20.00 to $40.00 Special Discoii it To All li. C. I). S. Stiulcnts i ? i o? j D? ] Tell io) ' s ' ' ' o 899 N. HOWARD STREET : : Corner Richmond Street Ope i Evenings Until Nine o ' clock ESTABLISHED 1S56 Luther B. Benton Sinci ' ssor to Snowden, Cowman Dental Co. - - - DEALER IN - - - Dentists ' Material 305 NORTH HOWARD STREET BALTIMORE, AID. I I lit I I I s f;; - ' " $ ' - ' ' 5- ' ' ] ' t - ' i ' $ ' ' ? j ' ' Sk? ' ' $ - - 3 ' " -? ' ' ' S ' ' ■ j -C C- " -5 ' ' 3 J " ' «RPQ 1918 Grinds — Cont. " i " I " T ' " l f i i i l i i i i i l ! l . - Aly Mondays are meatless, My Tuesdays are wlieatless, I ' m growing more eatless every day Mj- home it is heatless, My beds they are sheetless, All sent to the Y. M. C. A. The barrooms are treatless. My coffee is sweetless, Each day I grow poorer and wiser ; My stockings are feetless. My trousers are seatless, " Ye gods! " liow I hate the Kaiser. l l l ! ' l l l l l l l l l l " l l l 1 Prendergast, Fr. : " What ' s the big fellow just coming in? " Perkinson, Sr. : " That ' s Lamb, Jr., who brags continually al)out being a self-made man. " Prendergast, Fr. : " Great Scott. He looks more like he was built by a construction company. Little Willie, taking a long -alk one day with his dad, saw a sign, " Pain- less Dentist. " Said W ' illie : " Dad. what is a painless dentist? " Dad: " A painless dentist, my son, is a liar. " Moving records for Juniors go to J. l ' reatli and L. White si.x times in 7 days. It ' s cheaper to move than to pa}- rent. Dancing Lessons gi ' en by [ ' rof. Young, Freshmen Glide a special Sr. Cobb: " Say, Bails, all g-irls think }-ou are good looking. " Sr. Bails: " Isn ' t that the truth? " Freshman: " Say, Cook, what do you comlj } " our hair with now? " O. L. Cook: " A towel, you poor simp. " 156 i m e Chas. H. Elliott Co. niie Largest College Engraving House in t he World m Wedding Invitations - Calling Cards (jonii ic icenic it Invitiitio is Class Diiy ProoTciDis — Class Dunce Progframs and Invitations Menus Leather Dance Cases and Covers Pi?is and Rings Fraternity and Class Inserts for Ann uals Fraternity am! Class Stationery Sl ' VCIltCi ' II th Street a III! Lehigh Avenue PhiLuh ' Iphia I I ■■ " i % » h t 4 TELEPHONES MT. VERNON 1928-1668-1659 Baltimore Sugar Bow I William J. Fehl, Prof,. Invites the inspection l ' t je lovs of B. C. D. S. of a fine line of Cigars, Cigarettes, Candies, Stationer ' , Ice Cream, Soda, Post Cards, Periodicals and Magazines of all Kinds. CATERING DONE FOR B. C. D. S. SOCIALS SO] -803 North Howard Street Cor. Madison and Howard Streets « I ' I I I I ■■r v lMl55Q Grinds - Cont. FOWLER AND CANE WHEN TO STUDY. Don ' t study wlien you ' re tired, Or ha e something else to do ; Don ' t study when you ' re happy, For that would make you hlue. Don ' t study in the daytime. And don ' t study in the night, But study at all times, V ' ith all your main and might. t ' it It I I I I I I I I I O. L. Cook (to the barber) : " Aty hair is all falling out; can you tell me something- to keep it -in? " Barber: " Sure, a cigar box. " 158 ' JHJt .$. .|.!» J.•8. J l$ S■■ » 4 ' ' t ' •S! ■J) ' ' •» ' t ■ ' ' K t I; I HART FRIEND Doitd Supplies Rittcr Chairs, Engines, Lathes, and Distributing Panels. Clark Weber Cuspidors. Clev-Dent Instruments. Twentieth CenturyTeeth. American X-Ray Machines, and all that is best in Dental Equipment and Supplies. : : : : : ' 6 WEST SARATOGA STREET 4(ipi (isrri-; hoti;i, rennkrt) BALTIMORE I JAMES H. DOWNS Stationers :: E igrave s P - Iters 229 NORTH CHARLES STREET MA.SONIC II-MPl,] ' : BALTIMORE, MD. ii; JJi iii hhZ ' itiifioHS I ' isitiHg anJ Rireption CarJs, Tralcniity Pa er, ■ Dance Prog rams Bnnqiiet Cards t i I t I ' llOUC. Ml. enuiii 497 J B. KLLIS. Cullree Puo Parlor TH E LYRIC HOTEL Liui cs ci iii Gc its D i i ig Rooiiis Mea s To Order a Speci.ilty Rooms and Board foi Students 100 WEST MOUNT RO AL AVENUE BALTIMORE, MARYLAND tSS ' iRpQ Grinds — Cont. jr. I)anii. ' l Day has sworn his intentions ot " enlistiny in the . a ' 3 ' as Assistant rharniacist ' s Mate, after receiving; ' his des ree. Sisrned : Tlic Aihnirul. t - ' l ( l . ' lvlv ' vl l ' v ' l l ' lvlVlvK lvlvlvl ' l ' l iv vlv■lvivl l 91 $ Here ' s to the Kaiser, the " Limliuryer Cheese, " l i May the swell of his head go down to his knees; If, Ma} ' he break his damn neck on the " Hindenburg Line, " r And go to hell yelling the " Watch on the Rhine. " l t If Spike Curtin was as good in dissecting as he is in playing " 41 " Martin wonld have a time holding his job. For Sale. — The Freshman Class. Appl}- to Brigham Yung. 8?r — 8 Feature film at the liip]5odrome week of January 20: Embryo ' ' Heine, ' in 2 parts. Can an i)ne tell us wh ' Sr. Killar - goes to the F ' alace everv Tuesday V.M. A Doctor attended an old lady from Scotland who had a severe cold. " Did your teeth chatter when you felt the chill coming over you? " " I dinna ken, doctor; the} ' were lying on the table, " was the reply. trr. — rt Kaigle : " Excuse me a monent, please. " Patient: " Where are you going? ' " Kaigle: " Before beginning work on _ ou 1 must have ni}- drill. " Patient: " Great Scott, man. can ' t you pull a tooth without a rehearsal. " Uncle Yung: " Brigham writes in his letter that he ' s a-goin ' to be a den- tist. " " Be there much money in pullin ' teeth? " Farmer Yung: " Oh. ' bout a dollar an acher. T reckon. " 160 f ■ I BALTIMORE ' S BEST STORE HOWARD a LEXINGTON Phone Ml. Vrrnon 37, 1j. H. IRWIN SPRINGER CO. Successors tn Geo. B. Boutelle DENTAL SUPPLIES 324 North Eutaw Street Baltimore, Md. I I « I I I WE CALL AISD DELIVER Mt. Vernon 3459 w C. THOMAS - - - Shoe Shining and Pressing Ckib - - - Cleaning, Dyeing and Altering. Suits Pressed and Hats Cleaned and Reblocked while vou wait. Cigars and Cigarettes 400-402 DRUID HILL AVENUE %■ 4 $ J; K$ J «S » i 4Kj, ' Mm O Grinds Com. Baile} ' : " Dun ' t nou let }uur dog liltc nie, little bo) ' . " J ittle Boy: " lie won ' t, lad}. " Piailey: " lUit he is showing ' his teeth. " Little Bo}- : " Certainly he is, lad} ' , and if } ' on had as good teeth, as he has, ' ou ' d show ' em too. " " " hy are teeth like verbs " " Because the ' are acti e, defective and irregular. I ' atient: " A A -A Ah. " Da ' ies- (inserting rubber gag, ttjwel and sponge) : " How ' s your faniily? " Ranisey had been reading birth and death statistics, and when talking to a ]iatient he said: " Do you know that every time I Ijreathe a man dies? " I ' lien, " said the patient, " Why don ' t } ' 0u chew cardamon seed? " Whoever heard of it ' s being cold enough to carr}- a cane? Jr. Fowler thought it was the night he came into the dissection room. Dr. Smith: " Air. Lydig, what is the capacit} ' of the antrum of High- more ? " Lvdig, Tr. : " To (luarts. Dr., or it used to be. " Fr. Rose (to Dr. McCleary after seeing the collection of skulls of differ ent sizes) : " Are those skulls from the same person at diiiferent ages? " SH A CUBA TEA SORORFfY (Girls Only). Eiailey President Brig. Yung Secretaritta AIEMBERS. Ruth Koontz, Alice Eisenberg, .Anna Bails, Suzy Levi. Bertha Cumpston, Eliza Crawford, Ethel Chang. Mary Charles, Julien Gaudet, Helen Plig- o ' ins. 162 SK4 ($«iiSKj. j $ fj» j (b { 8i iji j .$ S«g T BARTHOLOMEE JEWELER 1(12 W. Mudisoii St., Jiul (Idorli-nni llouari I KiiNo uls, [I (ilclici iiiui Jcivrlry Ui:PAIRINf: AM) I ' l.Al ' lNI, ' A SI ' l ' X ' l ALIA ' SI ' KCIAl. ATIKNTION CMVKN ' I ' O PLATING ol ' fl ' KCIMl-NS I ' Hl ' , llARl ' ORiJ .S 4 V 11 A Mil.]- ON T K R R A r: !■; Room and lioard lor .Students Hoard Especially... MRS. I.. E. liUII.KR. I ' r.ip. t. t THE p:merson B a 1 1 i 111 o I- e a 11 il Calvert Streets BALTIMORE 0? 3 Attractive Rooms for DaiiiCi, Receptions, Banquets and Smokers t 4 t Z One of the hoys " That ' s air The Inn Cafe 317 W. Madison Street A FRIEND 4 4 ' D 1 N 1 N I MARKER ' S G ROOM OKMKRIA RESTAURANT ihy to eaf XS7 N. Hfuvard Sti fft D. OLIVER DITTO, Pmp. ' V t " J ' MIRg Grinds — Cont. K — Stands for Krank, So wild and desperate. A — Stands f(jr Ape, So big and brutal. I — Stands for Ink, So black and stainful. S — Stands fur Sin, So vile and condemning ' . E— Stands for Evil, So low and disgracing. R — Stands for Ruin, So morbid and horrowfnl. Beware of this ' ord, For it is a bad one. JV. D. D., ' 19. Who is it that always comes to the lecture late? — ' tis Bailey. Who is it that alwavs starts a tight? — ' tis Bailev. Buckle_v: " The best way to remove a tooth is to shake it well in the iaw and then remove it. " I3r. Smith : " Thus endeth the readi ng on caries. " ictim: " Mercy! That isn ' t the right tooth you ' e pulled! " Parsons: " Be patient, madam., I ' m coming to it. " Cotter. Sr. : " I think you ' ll have no trouble masticating now, sir. " Patient: " I don ' t keer nothin ' ' bout that, jest so I kin chaw all right. " Davies, Sr. : " (Jpen uider, please — wider. " Spicer, Sr. (in his office when a lady comes in to have a tooth extracted.) Dr. Spicer (to lady) : " W ' ill }-ou have gas, madam? ' " " vSure 1 will, do you think I ' ll have you work around in u mcnith in the dark? " 164 4 ' $ ' ? ' « -S ' € ' $ ' ' $ 4 ' ' ' y ? ' 4 ' ' ? ' -? ' ! S« $ J ' » u may sha e youi self but for a first class Kaircut see " GOODMAN " Tlie Barber A few doors north of lie College t C. p. Plione, Mt. Vernon 3557 GEO. H. AULT LEFRANC AULT Sliirtmalun-s n i Malun-ftasljrrs 421 N. HOWARD STREET Two Doors below Franklin BALTIMORE, MD. PKon . Mt. Vernon 10=.2 J. Trockenbrot Co. Gold and Silversmiths 3 24 WEST SARATOGA STREET Opposite Brager ' s BALTIMORE, MARYLAND f ' If it ' s for SPORT It ' s here : if it ' s HERE it ' s alright. Baltimore and Howard Streets Baltimore, Md. a MIRSq Grinds Cont. Fr. Afe} ' ers (to Sr. I ' eters) ; " What ' s lUishwacking? " " I ' lUshw acking is vhen a fellow wacks without the permission of the b-cad State Wacker. " Who was the guy that ])ut (wart) in Wartheimer. 1. I ' lionc Mt. Vi-nion 2462 W MILLER BROS. . . . The College Mens Tailors . . . 525 West Franklin Street Hahimorc, Md. c- a®C!3 Q 3 We specialize in officers uniforms. Also see us for your spring suit. •3 ' I 6 STRAYER ' S BUSINKSS COLLEGE, Lie. CHARLES : FAYETTE STS. HALTIMOKE, MD. Teaching latest iiiethod in shorthand, Typewriting and Commercial Subjects. Departments headed by Degree Teachers. C asses Now Open. Dciv i! n Ni if Sr . ' oo open all year. V,nroll No-w. " KEY TO COMFORT " A MILD HAVANA MADE CIGAR HASOUALrrV, OUANTITV AND WORKMANSHIP I. GOLDSTEIN CO. MAKERS 848 North Eutaw Street. Baltiii Md. S. KATZ GENTS FURNISHING, SHOES AND HATS Manhattan S iirts. Special Infirmary Coats. EUTAW AND FRANKLIN STREETS FOR EVERYTHING GOOD, FEHLER ' S DRUG STORE Madison and Biddle Streets Baltimore, Md. (Si Kf ' SKf . $ -;? i K t $» j ' i$i S » -tiiN? t$ -Nf S s? S i s? s - 9 s ' f§ ? K» V ,♦ $.-♦ .;v,« i;?v • .■3 ' « .-c.. s -S»4 -« t G ' Mm o Grinds — Cont. I ' lill l inne_ ' had a board Ijill, And ] ' !ill sold his ImII board To pay his lioard bilb " Somewhere in New York. " James, to his father at the table while eating 0} ' Sters : " Say. Pa, do they shoot o} ' sters in the water? " Pa : " No, son, they put salt on their tails. " Oh. boys, }ou ought to ha ' e seen Jr. Cotter ' s friend with earrings that Marie Antoinette wore (valued at $. ,000.00). " i ==H Prince: " Sav, Snlith . what did ' ou do with the li ' er we took out of our stiff? " Smith ; " Why, the landlady had it for breakfast. " Prince: " Oh, hell, I wanted to look for the uniferous tul.iule. " It ' s all bull to a western kid. Get your knitting needles, you ' ve got flat feet, Cumpston. " A slacker, in order to aA ' oid the army draft, had all his teeth taK-en out When called before the exemption board the Doctor examined the yovmg man and declared him exempt, on account of ha ' ing flat feet. drill. ' AVhere ' s your tooth brush, lohnnie? " asked the teacher at the toothl)rnsh ' Ma took it to clean the celerv. " One Rookie to another at one of the new cantonments: " W ' here do you bathe ? " _ " In the spring. " " I didn ' t ask von when? I asked ' ou where? " 168 i ' $ti;f|i $ it ji | i!; i- i? ' t ' i3 i Si ' J ' € j i ? ' ' J fciSi-i- ' S ' • ' ?•• HUTZLER BOTHERS € BALTIMORE SISCO BROTHERS 304 NortK HoWard Street Baltimore, Md. A. H. PETTING MFG. JEWELRY CO. Manufacturers of Memorandum packages sent to any Fraternitj) member tKrougn tne Secretary) of his Cnapter. Special designs and esiimates furnished on EXAMINATION OF OUR STOCK IS SOLICITED 21S N. LIBERTY ST. BALTIMORE, MD, DECK ' S KE " D Confectionery - 863 NortK Howard Street HIRAM F. HENDERSON CO. 229 NORTH HOWARD STREET Fraternity Dies, Visiting Cards, Monogram Dies, Commencement ana Ordination Invitations PROGRAM, MENU, AND ADMITTANCE CARDS Our engra ' i g and printing of scnool work is of tne best only. Ohe m DinM ir g TjiiF ir Opposite College Building ' 3 ? §» S ' i iKs « r ' 5 ' S ' 5 - ' « N ' 3» • -■ ' s i - ' $ ' -€ ' ' ' € - ■ ' ■■ ' € ' ' ' e 5 OhE COLLEGii — or MIRPQ ;i:ntal suj ■ Grinds — Cont. illage storekeeper (as pastor executes a masterly retreat from his store I : " J-)aw ole hypocrite: this is the same lead quarter 1 put in the colle ' :tion last, Sunday. " An occurrence at the soap counter at Woolwortlvs Fi e and Ten Cent Store : jrs. Arsenault. Cotter and Da} ' , while buying soap, engaged the fair maiden in conversation about what college the}- attended. And the fair maiden asked them as follows: " Ho you l)0} ' s belong to B. A ' . D.? " Much laughter from the three Jrs. Then Cotter sa}-s : ' A " e know vou meant to sa - B. C. 1). S. " Yung ' s favorite pastime, viz: Passing ' em up. Ask Merrihew and Jr. Chauvin for one of their tine odorous and distinu- ative " monogram " cigarettes. Will someone Icindl}- gi e McCrohan a prescription ho v to use Lysol: 170 $ f Si % ■« (4. t ELLERBROCK Classy Class. . . Photography 22 W. LEXINGTON ST. Baltimore, Md. X $ i % I t s » 5 ' ? SK i$ S ' v? 4 -S ■. •$• if ? HOME FRIENDLY INDUSTRIAL INSURANCE S=! ■= BALTIMORE MARYLAND ruui a Jjrtiniit i ' 4 ' t t t I X 1 " : Advertisers Engraving (b. i Iriists, En raVers Catalog Illusir tors INDUSTRIAL BUILDING 501-509 E.PRESTON ST. BALTIMORE, MD. wmmmfmtW!! w:mmAmmm mmtwm : Mm: ' M mimiaJM I niie Read- 1 a}) lor Co. College Aeeeal Speeialisits Loml 3ara and Soum Streets St. Paul 8877 BALTIMORE Printers of " ' Tne Mirror " Wwm mr( rrm irmwararmwriMrarrmwwmm■■f;mrcw mmmimmmmmmmmimmmmmmmm 1 For Reference NOT TO BE TAKEN FROM THIS IS ROOM V


Suggestions in the University of Maryland Baltimore Dental School - Mirror Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) collection:

University of Maryland Baltimore Dental School - Mirror Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1

1915

University of Maryland Baltimore Dental School - Mirror Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1

1916

University of Maryland Baltimore Dental School - Mirror Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1

1917

University of Maryland Baltimore Dental School - Mirror Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1

1919

University of Maryland Baltimore Dental School - Mirror Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1

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University of Maryland Baltimore Dental School - Mirror Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

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