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This presentation of the "Dentos" is the 
first oflfered by the Junior Class since the 
Great World War. Probably no other 
volume of the "Dentos" has been presented 
under such favorable circumstances. The 
dark clouds of apprehension have rolled by, 
and old C. C. D. S. stands on the threshold 
of a new era of prosperity. 

If we succeed in making this book rem in ' 
you only of the host of pleasant things whu 'i 
have happened during your student life, \\ 
shall feel that our efforts- have met v illi 

We wish to ofTer our sincere thanks to ill 
those who have in any way contributed li> 
the success of this edition; to the studi iit 
body, who have given their financial md 
moral support; to the x\lumni, who i 
sponded generously; to the Faculty, \ 1 
have given every assistance possible. 

We have tried to give you somethnu 
"different'' this year. In our enthusiasm \ i 
may have overreached ; if so, we beg I i 
bearance, for we have done our best. 

In the spirit of a greater C. C. D. S. lli' 
1922 edition of th-e "Dentos" is herew 



— ®>et)0ntos 


Page 3 




When '(Jmer smote "is bloomin' lyre, 
He'd 'card men' sing by land an' sea; 

An' what he thought 'e might require, 
'E went an' took — the same as we ! 

You knew Ave stole ; we knew you knowed. 

You didn't tell, nor make a fuss, 
But winked at '< )mer down the road. 

An* 'e winked back — the same as us ! 


Page 4 









J. B. Sherman Editor-in-Chief 

L. W. Morrey Asst. Editor-in-Chief 

H. S. Melichar.— Business Manager 

J. M. O'Donoughe Asst. Business Manager 

B. Davidson Senior Assoc. Editor 

N. D. Bloom Senior Assoc. Bus. Manager 

Dr. J. L. Kendall ...Faculty Adviser 


.A.. C. Kuncl.. Editor 

J. L. Dixon Business Manager 

L. Horevitz Cartoonist 


A. Finns , Editor 

Chas. Ackernian Business Manager 

Miss Mistarz Asst. Editor 

H. Cornwell ....Asst. Editor 

M. Andelman Cartoonist 


L. J. Pavlicek.. Editor 

Julius Toth Business Manager 

F. F. Enck Asst. Editor 

Samuel Sachs.. Asst. Editor 

Wm. Redlick Cartoonist 


J. O. Flood... Editor 

Stuart G. Mcintosh Business Manager 

A. W. Kelln er Asst. Editor 

Geo. M. Quinn Asst. Editor 

Warren E. Buver Cartoonist 



Page 5 







Page 6 


Truman W . Brophv, 
M. I)., D. D. S., Sc. 13., 
L.L. D,, F. A. C. S.. O. I. 
(France). Our most be- 
loved Dean Emeritus, 
whose noble aspirations 
antl wonderful achieve- 
ments have always been a 
source of inspiration to 
the students of the Chi- 
cago College of Dental 
Surgery and the members 
of the Dental and Medical 
l)r()f?ssion at large, as a 
token of appreciation and 
esteem, this book is re 
spectfuUy dedicated. 











'Praise be to him ! his words are driven, 
Like flowcr-set'ds by the fair winds sown, 

Where'er, beneath the sky of heaven. 
The birds of fame have flown." 






^f^^D e^ n to s— ^ ~f 

To write a biographical sketch of Dr. Broph\' seems hardly necessary. His 
splendid achievements are so familiar to everyone connected with the Chicago 
College of Dental Surgery and his name is so much a household word among 
the Facu!t_\- and students that to attempt to add anything of interest seems futile. 
And yet, as a matter of record for the boys who are going out to carry away 
with them, it may be appropriate to state a few facts relative to his life and work. 

He was born in Will County, Illinois, April 12th, lS-i8. He was graduated 
in Dentistry at the Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery in 1872 and in medi- 
cine at Rush Medical College in 1880. He helped organize the Chicago College 
of Dental Surgery and was its first Dean, a position he held continuously until 
1920, since which time he has beeen Dean Emeritus. He has held all the highest 
offices in the gift of his profession, merely to make mention of which \\-ould 
extend the present article beyond bounds. His contributions to professional liter- 
ature if gathered together would make man}' volumes, crowned by his classical 
work on "Oral Surger}'," published some }ears ago. 

Early in his professional career he began to develop an especial interest in 
Oral Surgery, a specialty into which he was soon to throw himself whole 
heartedly, and it is in connection with this work that his name has been most 
prominently identified in the last decade. It is well within bounds to state that of 
all the splendid men who have graced the field of Oral Surger\" in the present 
generation no name stands out so prominently as does that of Dr. Broph}'. In 
the one operation for cleft palate and hare lip his name is synonomous with the 
greatest advancement made in this work since its inception. He has done more 
cleft palate operations than any one man living or dead, and it is largely due to 
his genius that the operation has been placed on a scientific basis. This in itself 
is sufficient to place the profession and the world at large under deep obligation 
to him, and yet it is only one of the many activities with which his name has been 
identified. As a practitioner, as a writer, as an educator, as an organizer, as a 
surgeon, as a speaker, and as a friend. Dr. Brophy stands out conspicuously as 
one of the foremost men who have lent distinction to Dentistry during his age 
and generation. 

Page 9 

fe — ^^^ ^" ^j 9 22 







Page 10 






^'^^D e^ n t o s— ^ 

Cesitimonial banquet to ®r. J. $. Pucblep 

On Thursda\' evening, January 19, 1922, the Chicago Dental Society tendered 
a testimonial bancjuet to Professor John P. Buckley at the Drake Hotel. It was 
an event of unusual pleasure and importance, and it left an impression on all of 
those present as a demonstration not only of the esteem in which Dr. Buckley 
is held by the fellow members of his profession, but as a practical expression of 
that esteem in a manner that is seldom' witnessed. J\Ien were present from all sec- 
tions of the country, and there was an outpouring of sentiment and good fellow- 
ship which must have made glad the heart of the recipient. A ver_\' delightful 
feature of the e\'ent was the presence of the ladies in large numbers, headed b}" 
Dr. Buckley's most gracious and lovable companion, w^ho has stood so loyally by 
his side during all his splendid career. Mrs. Buckley journeyed from Los Angeles 
to Chicago to attend this function, and the event was further graced b}- a telegram 
from their son, Clarence, expressing his appreciation of the honor that was being 
shown his father. 

Dr. Edgar D. Coolidge, President of the Society, acted as toastmaster, and 
among the speakers were the following : Dr. Charles N. Benbrook, Los Angeles ; 
Dr. Thomas Hartzell. Minneapolis; Dr. Guy S. Millberry, San Francisco; Dr. 
W. H. G. Logan, Chicago ; Dr. Frederick B. Noyes, Chicago, and Dr. John E. 
MacArthur, Chicago. Dr. Buckley in responding expressed in a modest way his 
great appreciation and the evening closed with a wider bond of human sympathy 
on the part of all those present. 

Page U 






Qto ®m Jfacultp 

We have been friends together, 

Dear facuh_v so true, 
But now we'll have to say farewell, 

Or in other words, adieu. 

We have been gay together 

For four long years or so, 
And since 'twas you we came to first 

Now last we'll have to go. 

We have been sad together 

But very few times, )'ou know. 

For you always treated us fair and square. 
Hence we hadn't a chance to crow. 

We have been angry together, 

'Tis true we shall say "No," 
But those times we won't remember 

For we'll leave as friend, not foe. 

With a final farewell to the teachers. 
We still have a few words to sav. 

We say it with thought of fulfilling, 
We'll stop in to see you son>e day. 

Faijc 12 







Page IS 





i r 


Pcnjc 14 

Brophy, Truman W., Delta Sigma Delta. 
Dean Emeritus. Senior Professor of Oral 
Surgery. D. D. S. Pennsylvania College of 
Dental Surgery. M. D. Rush Medical College, 
1880. L. L. D. Lake Forest University. 
F. A. C. S., O. I. (France). One of the founders 
of the Chicago College of Dental Surgery. 

Logan, Wm. H. G., Delta Sigma Delta. Dean 
of the Faculty. Professor of Oral Surgery and 
Oral Pathology. D. D. S. Chicago College of 
Dental Surgery, 1896. M. D. Chicago College 
of Aledicine and Surgery, 1904. Ranking of- 
ficer of the Dental Corps U. S. A., 1918. 

Johnson, C. N., Delta Sigma Delta. Dean of 
Students. Professor of Operative Dentistry. 
L. D. S. Roval College of Dental Surgeons, 
1881. D. D. S. Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
gery, 1885. M. A. Lake Forest University, 
1896. M. D. S. Professor of Operative Den- 
tistry, 1890. Supreme Grand Alaster Delta 
Sigma Delta, 1920. 

Puterbaugh, P. G., Delta Sigma Delta. 
Professor of Principles of Medicine, Anesthesia 
and Radiography. Superintendent of the Infir- 
niaiv. D." D. S. Chicago College of Dental 
Surgery, 1902. M. D. Chicago College of Med- 
icine and Surgery, 1912. President of the 
."Mumni Association. 









P.uckley, John I'., Delta Sigma Delta. Profes- 
sor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics. Ph. 
G. Valparaiso University, 1896. D. D. S. Chi- 
cago College of Dental Surgery, 1898. 

Grisamore, T. L., Delta Sigma Delta. P'rofes- 
sor of Orthodontia. Ph. G. Valparaiso Univer- 
sity, 1896. D. D. S. Chicago College of Dental 
Surgery, 1898. 

Hall, R. E., Psi Omega. Professor of 
Artificial Denture Construction. D. D. S. Chi- 
cago College of Dental Surgerv, 1905. 

MacBoyle, R. E. Professor of Crown and 
Bridge Work. D. D. S. Chicago College of 
Dental Surgery, 1900. 

Page 15 





— ffl 

Roach, F. E., Delta Sigma Delta. Professor 
of Prosthetic Dentistry. Department of Re- 
movable Partial Dentures. D. D. S. North- 
western University, 1894. 

Kendall, John L., Psi Omega. Professor of 
Chemistry, Materia Medica and Ph^-sics. B. S. 
Valparaiso University, 1894. Ph. G. Valparaiso 
University, 1895. M. D. Universitj- of Ken- 
tucky, 1908. 

Borland, Leonard C, Psi Omega. Professor 
of Anatomy. M. D, Rush Aledical Collecre, 

Jirka, Irwin G., Psi Omega. Associate 
Professor of Anatomy. D. D. S. Chicago Col- 
lege of Dental Surgery, 1910. 

Page 16 







Thomas, E. H., Delta Sigma Delta. Associate 
Professor of Jurisprudence, Ethics and 
Economics. M. D. Chicago College of Med- 
icine and Surgery, 1915. D. D. S. Chicago Col- 
lege of Dental Surgery, 1913. LL. B. Chicago 
Kent College of Law, 1913. 

l.epak, M. C., Delta Sigma Delta. Assistant 
Superintendent of Infirmary and Instructor in 
Operative Dentistry. D. D. S. Chicago College 
of Dental Surgery, 1917. 

Roubert, L. N., Alpha Zeta Gamma. In- 
structor in Full Denture Construction and 
Prosthetic Technics. D. D. S. Chicago College 
oi Dental Surgery, 1918. Sui^reme Worthy 
Master Alpha Zeta Gamma, 1921. 

Mueller, A. H., Delta Sigma Delta. Instructor 
in Operative Technics and Lecturer in Oral 
Hygiene. D. D. S. Chicago College of Dental 
Surgery, 1915. 



Fayc 17 





Suddarth, C. S., Psi Omega. Professor of 
Histology and Biology. D. D. S. Chicago Col- 
lege of Dental Surgery, 1919. B. S. Valparaiso 
University, 1916. M. D. 1922. 

Watt, J. R., Delta Sigma Delta. Associate 
Professor of Prosthetic Technic in Fixed 
Crown and Bridge Work. D. D. S. Chicago 
College of Dental Surgerv, 1896. 

Zoethout, Wm. D. Professor of Phvsiologv. 
A. B. Hope College, 1893. Ph. D. Universit'v 
ol Chicago, 1898. 

Lewis, D. N., Delta Sigma Delta. Associate 

Professor of Operative Dentistry, Dept. of 

Ceramics. D. D. S. Chicago College of 13cntal 
Surgerv, 1912. 

/'(((/(• W 






Krauser, C. A., Xi Psi Phi. Instructor 
Crown and Bridge Work. D. D. S. Chicag 
College of Dental Surgery, 1919. 

Allen, A. Brom, Delta Sigma Delta. In- 
structor in Exodontia. D. D. S. Chicago Col- 
lege of Dental Surgery, 1892. 

Morris, B. A., Psi Omega. Instructor in 
Prosthetic Dentistry and Exodontia. D. D. S. 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 1916. 

McNeil, W. I., Delta Sigma Delta. Instructor 
in Prosthetic Dentistry, Dept. Partial Denture 
and Removable Bridge. D. D. S. Chicago Col- 
lege of Dental Surgery, 1914. 

Pnge 19 






Meyer, Karl A., Psi Omega. Associate 
Professor of Surgery. M. D. Illinois College 
of Medicine, 1908. 

Hatton, Edward H., Psi Omega. Professor 
of Pathology and Bacteriology. Director in 
Charge of Research. M. D. Rush Medical Col- 
lege, '^1912. B. L. 1892. 

Hoffman, F. R. Associate Professor of 
Dental Rhetoric and Seminar. B. S. Valparaiso 
University, 1910. 

Koenigsberg, N. Associate Professor of 
Technical Drawing. B. S. Armour Institute, 

Page 20 






Platts, Lewis A., Delta Sigma Delta. In- 
structor in Operative Dentistry. Lecturer on 
Comparative Dental Anatomy. D. D. S. Chi- 
cago College of Dental Surgery, 1906. B. S., 
M. S. 

Warner, L. D. Listructor in Bacteriology, 
Histology and ratliology. B. A. 

Spencer, R. G., Delta Sigma Delta. Instructor 
in Operative Dentistry and Orthodontia. 
D. D. S. Chicago College of Dental Surgerv, 

Hohman, Edward H., Psi Omega. Instructor 
in Pathologv and Histology. D. D. S. 







Page 2. 

2\Iiller, I. C. Instructor in Chemistry. 
D. D. S. Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 

Spencer, W. L., Psi Omega. Instructor in 
Operative Dentistry. D. D. S. Chicago College 
of Dental Suroerv, 1919. 

Watson, G. M., Psi Omega. Instructor in 
Operative Dentistry. D. D. S. Chicago Col- 
lege of Dental Surgery, 1920. 

Vogt, Geo. F., Delta Sigma Delta. Instructor 
ill Anatomy and Operative Dentistry. D. D. S. 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 1921. 







Salazar, R., Psi Omega. Instructor in 
Prosthetic Dentistry. D. D. S. Chicago Col- 
lege of Dental Surgery, 1921. 

Boulger, E, P. Instructor in Operative Den- 
tistry. D. D. S. Chicago College of Dental 
Surgery, 1919. L. D. S. 1919. 

Finch, G. E., Delta Sigma Delta. Instructor 
in Prosthetic and Crown and Bridge Technic. 
D. D. S. Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 

Imber, J., Delta Sigma Delta. Instructor in 
Prosthetic Dentistry and Operative Technic. 
D. D. S. Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 

)9 22 

Page 2i 




Populorum, P. F., Xi Psi Phi. Instructor in 
Operative Dentistry. D. D. S. Chicago Col- 
lege of Dental 'Surgery, 1920. 

Estabrooks, L, B. Registrar. 



Pogc 24 



s- — — — fhe-p ^ n t o s- 


I I 

(^i> the 

0f the 

w£ dcdxcnic 
1884 192 1 

Page 25 



)9 22 — " " ^ 





Slumni agsiociation 


President, P. G. Puterbaugh 

Secretary, A. H. Mueller 

Treasurer, ]. \V. Ford 

Did it ever occur to \ou, who are about to graduate, who are about to pass 
the State Board, and who are upon the threshhold of your Hfe's work, what a 
wonderful thing your (jld school has been to you r 

Did it ever occur to _\ou, who have been out on life's rough highway for 
several years battling }-our wa\- along upon the storni}' wa_\' of Dentistry, just how 
much you owe to your dear old Alma Mater :■ 

When a child first starts to walk the knowledge that its mother's arms are 
near to save it from hurtful falls gives it courage. In after }ears when a man 
is out "on his own," the knowledge that he still has his mother back of him inspires 
him to do greater things. So it is that you who are learning to take your first few 
steps must feel that your motherly old C. C. D. S. is behind }"ou, watching each 
step, and ready to aid you when you fall. You older men, who have been away 
from home for years, your Alma Mater takes pride in you, in your achievements 
and in your accomplishments, just as a mother takes pride in her son's progress. 

How much better it is then to keep in touch with the folks at home. Let them 
know of your conquests and achievements. Write to them often, or, better still, 
drop in on them occasionally and cheer their old hearts with your visit. 

In order to do this best, join the Alumni Chapter, the great big family of 
children, and grandchildren, and great-grandchildren, who have graduated before 
you. And if \ou can't drop in often, because your work is too far afield, come 
back for the reunion once a }'ear and "mix it up" with }'Our older and younger 

It is, indeed, a privilege to belong to such a famil\' and it means much to the 
son, who has labored faithfully, that he might come in closer association with his 
brethren who personify the highest ideals of the profession. 

The Alumni Association meets at stated intervals for mutual counsel and 
social intercourse. These meetings are at once pleasant and profitable, in that 
the\- re\i\e and continue pleasant memories, stimulate the exchange of profes- 
sional \icws and renew th.e old bonds of brotherhood and friendship. 


Page 26 







J. B, SKeriTV6.rv 




!^D. Bloom 





Page 27 



^^^Dg-ntos— ' 



An article appeared in the Chicago American under the heading "General 
Education," in which it spoke of dentists as not being leading citizens. This 
article was very appropriately answered by Dr. E. R. Butts of this city. He men- 
tioned some of the prominent men in the profession : Dr. Truman Brophy, who 
shines above any of the prominent medical men as a great oral surgeon; Col. W. 
H. G. Logan, oral surgeon, who served as head of the dental department in the 
army during the late war ; Dr. Bosworth, who was president of the Illinois 
Athletic Club last year; Dr. C. N. Johnson and Dr. J. P. Buckley, who are very 
fine public speakers. 

"In dentistr\- one comes in contact with all classes of people. There is no 
better opportunity in any other profession, unless perhaps that of medicine, to 
meet and study the different characters of society and the world in which we live. 
This is in itself an education which counts for much, both in one's social and pro- 
fessional life. One would indeed be very dense who would not be benefited by 
such an acquaintance and learn to select and cultivate the friendship of worth 
while people. Such a profession and acquaintance creates in a man the desire 
to be a citizen of his community and country to whom we may point with pride." 

3n Appreciation 

Few, if am-, of us realize the work, the energ_\-, the thijught, time and worr_\- 
that must be expended in editing a book of this nature. 

As the old "hawkers" used to say at the Count}- Fair grounds, "You pay 
your money and take your choice." Along in January or February a committee 
comes before us in class and we subscribe for a book. After that is done we 
settle back in our rut and tackle our educational problems, content with the 
thought that we have done our part in producing this year's Dentos. Occasion- 
ally the committee in charge of the work meets the class to drum vip more sub- 
scriptions or to ask for more material but, on the whole, our dail}' life runs 
smoothl}- onward, unruffled or untouched by worr\- over the production of the 

We know that along in the Spring The Dentos will be published, ^^'e have 
paid or, at least, promised to pay our subscription, and that, to us, is all that is 
necessary. That, I suppose, is as it should be. A committee has been appointed 
to look after those things, so let them worr_\- over the details. Too many cooks 
spoil the broth, you know, }'et the cook could not produce much broth if it were 
not for the grocer, the butcher, the baker and the farmer back of him. And so 
I am afraid we sometimes rest upon our oars too much and expect the cook not 
only to cook the broth but to. raise the meat and the vegetables, bring it to market, 
prepare it for the pot and then, when it is done, serve it to us upon a silver platter. 
Even the best of cooks, you know, is allowed at least a second cook, and it is the 
business of the second cook to wash and peel the "spuds," chop the meat and keep 
the pot boiling. 

Fortunately for the chief cook of this potpourri, he has had a ver_\- competent 
staff of second cooks, but he is ver}' shy on grocers and butchers, bakers and 
gardeners. Consequently it has fallen to the lot of the cooks and second cooks 

Page 28 






to work a bit harder and worry a bit longer and swear a bit bluer than the}- were 
wont to do. 

However, since year books have been in existence, this has been the case 
and, we presume, as long as year books are in vogue it will continue to bq the case. 
So, as someone has so aptly remarked, "Why worry about things that can't be 
helped when there are so many things that can be helped to worry about ?" 

With this gentle reproof to those who could have helped, but didn't, we 
hope that next year you v/ill have seen the error of }our wa}S and buckle on the 
harness and produce more. We will now turn to the brighter and more cheerful 
side of this article. 

To the cooks and second cooks and their assistants, we wish to extend our 
sincere thanks and appreciation for the help and co-operation the\- have shown 
in making this year's book possible. 

To J. B. Sherman, editor-in-chief, whose untiring efforts, whose energy, 
sincerity and enthusiasm has whipped this book into shape, we as a student body 
wish to extend our thanks. Co-operation and harmony will accomplish wonders, 
so we find L. W. Morrey, assistant editor, always on the job with his versatile 
pen, undying enthusiasm and practical advice. To H. S. Melichar, business 
manager, whose go-getting methods and business ability is responsible for the 
large number of ads in the back of this book, thus making it possible for the 
Staff to put a bigger and better book in our hands at one-half the usual cost, we 
extend our sincere thanks. He was ably and cheerfully assisted in this work by 
J. M. O'Donoughe. 

To Dr. J. L. Kendall, faculty adviser, whose splendid advice, sound judg- 
ment and wise counsel guided the footsteps of the editorial and business staff, 
we must give more than passing mention. It was due to his years of experience 
in work of this kind that proper contracts, proper material and proper co-opera- 
tion were obtained. We are also indebted to Dr. C. N. Johnson for his generous 
literary contributions to the book, and to Dr. Puterbaugh for his advice and 

We likewise wish to mention ihe names of the men who are responsible for 
each class section. In the Senior Class it was men such as Kuncl, Davidson, Dixon, 
Horevitz, Boeck and Tanaka that made the Senior section possible. In the Junior 
Class you must take off your hats to Miss Mistarz, who certainly has shown the 
men that she not only is extremely capable in dentistry, but still has a little time 
left over to devote to outside affairs. She shares ediorial honors with Andelman, 
Cornwell, Horigan, Ackerman, Rabinovich and Podwojski. In the Sophomore 
Class Pavlicek, Redlick, Sachs, Silhan and McLaughlin are the boys who found 
the time somewhere and somehow from their multitudinous Sophomore studies to 
make their section snappy. In the Freshman class we want to thank Flood, Mc- 
intosh, Yager, Weber, Ouinn (both of them), and Buyer for their co-operation 
and splendid results. 

We are also indebted to Mr. Corlett and Miss Shalla of the Commercial 
Colortype Co., for the personal interest given in the making of the plates for this 
book. The personal supervision of Mr. Peterson of the Pioneer Publishing Co., 
and the prompt service of the above concern has made possible the scheduled 
delivery of the book. Lastly, we are indebted to the D. J. Molloy Co. for the 
beautiful art cover and the Pryor Press for the touch of color given this year's 

Page 29 









S (Soberning ^tutrent ^obp 

The active and progressive Sophomore class took the initiative this vear 
and formulated plans for the inauguration of a government student bodv. The 
notable successes achieved by such a body in practically all the leading miiversities 
throughout the country were brought to the attention of Mr. Estabrook, with the 
result that, at this writing, its establishment is assured. 

A governing student body wields tremendous influence and power. It aids 
the student in countless ways. Wrongs and grievances are rectified ; undesirable 
students are warned to mend their rways or face expulsion ; insubordination is 
promptly met with by stern measures ; unscrupulous and thieving students are 
forced to leave, and in a host of other ways the governing bod\' makes its 
presence felt. 

Successful co-operation on the part of the faculty and students will insure 
continued success of this new \enture, which sui)])lies a long-felt want. 

S. Sacks. 

Page 30 








/y\iss/y\. Flyarv Afirs.Leon Wessel /y\iss J. Wi1tm&.aa 

/y\lssLB.Ja.mesoa /firs. D. B.Prestley /Y\rs.cWyaekea 

/y\rs.O. Tyler /)f\rs.A.Luefveber^ OfViss /y\.K.H^rvsen j 


Page 31 






OTomen Jfolfes 

Just seems like us fellers 

Can't get by a'tall 
'Less'n there's some women 

To make us hit the ball. 

Take when we was youngsters, 

Nothin' but a kid ; 
Women folks was hangin' round 

To see our chores was did. 

When we got our schoolin' 

Teacher stood right there, 
Learned us our 'rithmetic. 

Made us comb our hair. 

When we up and left her 

To come to Dental school 
We found a pack o' women 

To make us mind the rule. 

First we met Miss Wittmann, 
Who handles things just so; 

Smiles at you so sweetly 

When she asks }ou for _\'our dough. 

Then there is Miss Jameson, 

The registrar's first aid ; 
She makes you feel like thirty cents 

If you don't make the grade. 

There is Mrs. W_\'neken, 

Who checks up on }'our work ; 

Punches the little old green card 
To see that j-ou don't shirk. 

Miss Flynn, the Irish lassie, 

With eyes of Irish blue, 
Checks \our cash slips for }ou 

yXnd checks your gold up, too. 

Page 32 





^f^^D e^ n t o s— -? 

When we're in the phite room, 

Which is way downstairs, 
Mrs. Prestley's always round 

Handing out repairs. 

Then there's Mrs. Tyler 

With her little book, 
You cannot get b_\- her 

B}' any hook or crook. 

If your patient's waiting 

Mrs. Wessel loudly calls 
And sends your name resounding 

Through class room. Lab and halls. 

We always hated root fills, 

Wuz glad when they wuz done. 
But since Miss Hansen's with us 

We think root fills is fun. 

Teeth to be extracted? 

Do not be afraid. 
There is Mrs. Lueneberg, 

The children's friend and aid. 

I 'spose when all us fellers 

Leave these college grounds 
We'll be kinda up against it 

With no women folks around. 

When the race is ended 
And our laurels won 
We'll look back and thank you 

For the kindly things }'ou've done. 

J. Bened. 
L. Wayne. 


Page 33 

^ -SB 





Little orphan Annie, romping on the 

jVlways into mischief, jjulling" some one's 

Better mind your P's and O's, better say 

your prayers, 
Or the goblins will get you if-you-don't- 



A viking's daughter, proud, defiant, 

VVouldn't she shock us, boys, if she were 

fust a little- — naughty? 

A buxom dentist from over the sea 
Taking a Post Grad. in Dentistry, 
Comes from the land of dikes and gin ; 
Going back soon — ain't it a sin ? 

^lary, Mary, quite contrary. 

Wouldn't have her picttire took ; 
We love her the same, although it's a 

Not to have her in the botik. 

Page 34 


#ur Jf air ^tubents 

)9 22 



^h/y g- n t o $— ^-^ -W 

Now first we stand and understand, 
And sunder false from true, 

And handle boldl\' with the hand 
And see and shape and do. 

As we surpass our father's skill, 
Our sons will shame our own ; 

A thousand things are hidden still, 
And not a hundred known. 


Page 35 


* — -^ » \ 9 2 2 — -- — "^ ^ 



Pluck wins ! It always wins ! Though days be slow 

And nights be dark twixt days that come and go 

Still pluck will win ; it's average is sure ; 

He gains the prize who will the most endure : 

Who faces issues ; he who never shirks ; 

Who waits and watches, and who always works. 

Page 36 







H.E.Deaer\Kolz A.LI^cDoaou^K /y\.Fox S.Z.Cokerv 


iW. Goldstein. 




J. L Dixon A. Roser\tKb.i 


R.CQuinn J.N.Bruckm?>.n H,Jd.ffe AK.R&^sda.le 



Page 37 






Alban, David N., Bayonne, N. J. Alpha 
Zeta Gamma. Member of Senate of Alpha 
Zela Gamma. May locate in Bayonne, X. J. 

Barker. Rav S., Clvmer, N. Y. Hiah School, 
Clymer, N. Y. Delta Sigma Delta. S. A. T. C. 
1'''18. Locate: Texas. 

Beveridge, Lerov, "Brick,'' "Sorrel Top," 
"Red." Xi Psi Phi Vice-Pres., 1921. Gallatin 
Count}' High School, Bozeman, ]\Iont. One 
>ear University of Chicago, Sigma Nu Pledge. 
Probable location: ^lissoula, ilont. 

pjloom, Xat D., Chicago. Alpha Zeta 
Gamma. Member "G5." Locate: Chicago. 


Page SS 

) 9 2 2 





Boeck, Walter Oscar, "Beck." I'si Omega 
(dental fraternity).- Kappa Alpha Pi, Carl 
Scluirz High School, 1916. Universit.v of Chi- 
cago. Will locate in Chicago, 111. 

iiruckman, Joseph N., "Whispers" and 
"Mustache." Murray F. Tuley High School, 
Chicago, 111. Alpha Zeta Gamma. Member 
Senior Executive Committee. Location: Either 
Chicago or Cleveland. Member "OS." 

Beugen, Simon Benjamin, "Scotti." Tau I'eta 
Phi. North High School, Minneapolis. Manual 
training course. University of Minnnesota, 
College of Dentistry. M. E. R. C. 1917-18. 
Surgical Ward Post Hospital, Fort Leaven- 
worth, Kan. U. S. Army 1918. Charge of 
dental section and dental assistant at U. S. 
Army General Hospital No. 21, Denver, Col. 
Locate: Minneapolis, Minn. 

Carr, Victor H., Glen Ellyn, 111. Psi Omega. 
Vice-President Class 1921. Location: Chicago. 



Page 39 




Cohen, M. D., "Mike Coogan," Chicago, III. 
Alpha Zeta Gamma. John ^Marshall High, Chi- 
cago. Will locate in Chicago. 

Cohen, Samuel Z. Secretary Class of 1922. 
Xi Delta Phi. Illinois State Board. Will locate 
in Chicago, 111. 

Corcoran, Edward James, "Cork." Portland, 
Ctregon. Xi Psi Phi. Columbia University, 
190.1-9. North Pacii^c College, 1915-17. Will 
locate in California. 

Corn, Abraham 1., 3231 W. Division St. 
Trustee of Xi Delta Phi, 1921-1922. School 
Illinois Board. Will locate in Chicago. 

Page -^(1 


— aa 



Datz, William F., Tn, Chicago, 111. Psi Omega. 
Hyde Park High School. Will locate in Chi- 
cago, 111. 

DavicLson, Benjamin P., Chicago, 111. Alpha 
Zela Gamma. Freshman Class President, 1918. 
junior Editor Dentos, 1921. Senior Associate 
Editor Dentos, 1922. Senior Motto Commit- 
tee, 1922. Junior Master Alpha Zeta Gamma, 
1918-19. Treasurer Alpha Zeta Gamma, 1920- 
21. Historian Alpha Zeta Gamma, 1921-22. 
Ritual Team Alpha Zeta Gamma, 1920-21-22, 
Murray F. Tuley High School. Will locate in 

Denenholz, Harrj^ Elton, "Tank." Alpha 
Zeta Gamma. Graduate East Denver High 
School, Denver, Colo. President Senior Class, 
1921-22. President Sophomore Class, 1919-20. 
Assistant Instructor Bacteriology Laborator}', 
1920-21. Grand Master Alpha Zeta Gamma, 
1921-22. Financial Scribe Alpha Zeta Gamma, 
1920-21. Scribe Alpha Zeta Gamma, 1919-20. 
Senator to Supreme Council Alpha Zeta 
Gamma, 1920-21. Member Supreme Council 
Alpha Zeta Gamma, 1921. Member Chapter 
Senate Alpha Zeta Gamma, 1920-21-22. Mem- 
ber "G5." S. A. T. C, 1918-19. Locate: Chi- 

Demetrakopoulos, Theodore Leon, "Dennis." 
Psi Omega. Platanos Natpaktias, Greece. 
Plalanos Hellenic School, Volos High School, 
Greece. Georgetown University one year. 
S. A. T. C. 1918. Location: Athens, Greece. 

Page 41 






Page 41 


Dixon, J. L., "Dick," Lovington, 111. Delta 
Sigma Delta. Trowel Club. Wolcott, Ind., 
H. S. Probably will locate in Illinois. 

Dullemond, Christina Maria, Carolina, D. D. 
S. University Utrecht, graduated 1909. Lo- 
cate: Amsterdam, 17 Roemer \'isscheestraat. 

Elder, Oscar Winstanlcv, "Frenchman." 
Georgetown, British Guiana, South America. 
Queens College, Georgetown, 1). G. Location: 
Georgetown, B. G., South .America. 

Forbe, Morris AL, Chicago, 111. Xi Delta Phi. 
Xi Delta Phi Treasurer. Hoffman I'rcpar- 
atorv. Will locate in Chicago. 








Fox, Morris I., Chicago, 111. Vice-Pres. 
Senior Class, Xi Delta I'lii, Chairman social 
committee Xi Delta I'hi fraternity, 1921-22. 
B. P, P. High School. Illinois board certif- 
icate, 1918. Will locate in Chicago. 

Friduss, Mandle, "Back of the Yards," Chi- 
cago, 111. Alpha Zeta Gamma. Tildcn High, 
Chicago. Will locate in Chicago. 

Goldstein, Joseph William, "Puzzle." Jo- 
seph Medill High School. Alpha Zeta Gamma, 
Chairman of social committee. Ritual team, 
1922. Will locate in Chicago. 

Gordon, Meyer Samuel, Chicago, 111., "Nor- 
wegian Herring Snapper." Alpha Zeta Gamma. 
Joseph Medill High School. Will locate in 



Page 43 ) 



®^^Dg^n los- 


Page 44 

Graves, Ernest Elmer, Lincoln, Neb. Lin- 
coln High School. Kappa Alpha Pi. Will 
locate in Nebraska. 

Hendrich, Ferdinand, Lemberg, Poland, 
Europe. Gymnasium No. 66, Lemberg. Loca- 
tion: Illinois or in Poland, Europe. 

Horevitz, Louis P., "Oration." Class Histo- 
rian. Secretary of Class 1918-19. Class Artist 
Dentos. Xi Delta Phi. Scribe Xi Delta Phi, 
1920. Junior Grand Master, 192L Preliminary 
eflucation in Russia. American Public School. 
Hoffman Prep. School. Will locate in Chicago. 

Jaffe, Harry, "Mustache," Chicago, 111. 
Treasurer of Freshman Class. Member of 
Executive Committee Senior Class. Alpha 
Zeta Gamma. Scribe of Chapter Senate. 
Englewood High School. Will locate in Engle- 







Kan, T. M., 801 Brunswick St, Berkley, Va. 
S. A. T. C, 1918. Xi Delta Phi. Location: 
Berkley, Va. 

Kraft, David H., Chicago, 111. Shortridge 
High School, Indianapolis, Ind. Will locate 
in Indiana. 

Kuncl, Alfred C, "Al." Psi Omega Frater- 
nity. Sgt. at Arms, 1919-20. Junior Prosecutor, 
1920-1921. Assistant Editor Dentos, 1920-21. 
Class Cartoonist, 1920-21. S, A. T. C, 1918-19. 
Class Editor and Cartoonist, 1921-22. Harri- 
son Tech. High School. Location: Chicago. 

Leibowitz, Max Harry, Chicago, III. Alpha 
Zeta Gamma. Richard T. Crane Technical 
High School. Balfour Johnson Preparatory 
School. Member Orchestra C. C. D. S. Will 
locate in Chicago. 

Page 45 







Lcppla, H. M,, "Lep." Psi Omega. Grad- 
uated from Edgar High School, 1918. Attend- 
ed A'larquette University, 1918-20. C. C. D. S., 
1920-22. Secy. Psi Omega Fraternity, 1921. 
Location : Wisconsin, "Switzerland of Amer- 

Litwak, Max., Chicago, 111. Xi Delta Phi. 
Medill High School. Will locate in Chicago. 

McDonough, Adrian L., "Mahonev," Alt. 
Vernon, S. D. Mt. Vernon High School, 1918. 
Delta Sigma Delta. Will locate in the west. 

Nathan, I'.arnclt, 2,^.n N. Kedzie P!lvd., Chi- 
cago, 111. Secy. Class 1918. Treas. Class 1922. 
Scribe Alpha Zeta Gamma, 1921. Senior Mar- 
shall Alpha Zeta Gamma, 1922. Interfrater- 
nity Council, 1921. Graduated M. F. Tuley 
High School. Location: Illinois. 

Page 46 







— ^^'^De-ntos- 

Nelson, Edwin William, "Ed," Menominee, 
Mich. Menominee High School. Delta Sigma 
Delta. Will locate in Alliance, Ohio. 

Nordquist, T. G., "Tody." Akeley High 
School. Akeley, Alinn. Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. 
Locate: Chica.go. 

Paradis, David Augnst, Ijcssemer, Mich. 
Bessemer High School. Delta Sigma Delta. 
Will locate in Canton, Ohio. 

Pregozen, Bernard A., Chicago, 111. Xi Delta 
I'hi, trustee. Education, Russia. Will locate 
probably in Europe. 


Page //" 






Page 48 

Quinn, Clarence R., "Jiggs." Aluskegon High 
School. St. Ignatius College. Carnegie Tech 
School. Junior Class President. Member 
Senior Executive Committee. Psi Omega 
Fraternity. Locate: Chicaso. 

Ragsdale, Kenneth A., "Rags," "Texas," San 
Antonio, Texas. San Antonio High School. 
Southwestern University Preparatory School. 
Southwestern University. Boylor Dental Col- 
lege, Dallas, Texas. S. A. T. C. Delta Sigma 
Delta. Member Exc. Comm. Senior Class. 
Will locate in San Antonio, Texas. 

Rattner, Samuel Alilton, Chicago, 111. Alpha 
Zeta Gamma. Assistant 1919-20 Phvsiologj' 
Dept. H. P. S. High School. Will locate in 

Redlich, Herman Edward J., Chicago, 111. 
Psi Omega. Dane Technical High School. 
Northwestern University. Will locate in Chi- 
cago and Berlin, Germanv. 







Rose, Harold, Prentice, Wis. Prentice High 
School. Will locate in Piirchwood, Wis., "town 
of 1,000." 

Rosenberg, Louis, Chicago, 111. Murray F. 
Tuley High School. Will locate in Chicago. 

Rosenbauni, Benjamin H., "Jazz," Chicago, 
111. Alpha Zeta Gamma. Alpha Zeta Gamma 
Basketball team Manager, 1922. Joseph Medill 
High School. Will locate in Chicago. 

Rosenthal, Arthur, "Art," Chicago, 111. Tuley 
High School, 1916. Northwestern University, 
1917-18. Northwestern Dental College, 1918- 
19. Vice President Sophomore Class. Chair- 
man Ex. Comm. Senior Class. Xi Delta Phi, 
Grand Chancellor. Will locate in Chicago. 

Page 40 





Schmeckebier, W. L., "Louie," "Schmeck," 
Chicago Heights, III Graduated Bloom Town- 
ship High School Psi Omega. Illinois Den- 
tal School 1918-20. S. A. T. C. 1918. Location; 
Chicago Heights, 111. 

Schneiderman, David A., Alontreal, Canada. 
Lawndale High School, 1917. Xi Delta Phi. 
Alav locate in Chicago. 

Schulman, Benjamin. Born in Russia. At- 
tended Crane Tech. High School. Graduated 
from private school. Xi Delta Phi. Xational 
Secretary Xi Delta Phi. Location: Chicago. 

Schulson, Max, South Haven. Alich. Crane 
Tech, Johnson Prep Alpha Zeta Ga:iima. 
Edison Club. Locate: Chicago. 

J'thjc 50 



— ffl 



— ^f^^D^ntos 


Sen-, Theodore John, Scotland, S. D. Scot- 
land High School. Transferred from Creigh- 
ton University, Omaha, Neb. Psi Omega. Will 
locate in Nebraska. 

Shafer, F., "Salt Lake," Salt Lake City, Utah. 
Delta Sigma Delta, Treasurer. Salt Lake 
High School. Will locate in the west. 

Sheehy, Edward Bartholomew, Chicago, 111. 
Psi Omega. West High School, Green Bay, 
Wis. Northwestern University. Chicago, 111. 

Solo, Henry, Chicago, 111. Xi Delta Phi 
Crane Tech High School. Will locate in Chi- 

Page 51 



. V 




Page 52 

Stastnej', Rudolph Ernest, Newark, X. J. 
AEedill High School. Will locate in Chicago, 

Tanaka, Shigeaki, "Murphy," Yamaguchi, 
Japan. Permanent address, Atsukimura, Ku- 
magegun, Yamaguchiken, Japan. High School 
Certification, State of Oregon. U. S. Army 
Chemical Corp., Ed,ge\vood, Md. North Pacific 
College of T3cntistry, Portland, Ore. Will 
locate in Kioto, Japan. 

Waldman, Herman, Chicago. 111. H. P. S. 
High School. Will locate in Chicago, 111. 

Watson, Thomas Vincent, Bloomington, 111. 
Si. Mary's High School. Xi Psi Phi. Will 
locate in Illinois. 







Weinstein, Tacob Selig, Chicago, III. Xi 
Delta Phi, Tyler, 1921-22. Lane Tech. High 
School, 1916-18. Berg's Prep. School, 1916-18. 
Passed the Illinois State Board for High 
School requirements, 1918. Will locate in Chi- 

Welcher, Nathan, "Kid Deciduous." Alpha 
Zeta Gamma. Murray F. Tuley High School 
and Y. M. C. A. Will locate in Chicago. 

Wolfe, J. F., "Jack," Mt. Horeb, Wis. Trans- 
ferred from Marquette University in Junior 
Year. Psi Omega, Sergeant-at-Arms, Mt. 
Horeb High School. Will locate in Wisconsin. 

Witous, Elmer I. Psi Omega. Graduated 
Harrison Tech. High School. S. A. T. C, 
1918. Location: Chicago. 

Page 53 






Zawadski, T. S., Chicago, 111. Lane Tech. 
Hii;h School. Will locate in Chicago. 


Pac/c 54 




^hef) g. n t o s— ^ -^ 

■ Honorable Faculty, Fellow Classmates, Ladies and Gentlemen : 

This is commencement! What ;in enxiable i^oal we ha\e slrixen for! We 
have been elected, through these four years, to carry on the duties of our chosen 
profession. This longed-for hour brings joy. Joy to ourselves and joy to those 
dear ones who have prayed for us for all these years. Still, let us stop a moment 
in our happiness and consider ihe pain we must endure in the parting. 

Four years ! We cannot call them long. Just think back to the day when 
you walked up those four flights of stairs to enter that time-hcMiored institution. 
It seems but yesterday. Still, Father Time has kept up with us and today he is 
asking us to sum up our achievements in those four years. 

A'Ve came in the day of the Great War, at a time when the world was in 
chaos, a small band of men in comparison to the classes that had gone before us, 
but we came with a determination to learn. The service of our country called 
many of us away from our ardent scholastic duties, and no matter how trying 
were the complications, we still craved knowledge. And then came peace ! Peace 
in all its glory ! Peace with all its calm and relief to the multitudes. But with 
that calm came the period of reconstruction, the task of bringing conditions back 
to normalc}'. And now here we are! Here in the \ear of 1922 we look back 
upon those fervid days with a feeling of victory, victors in our battle for an 
education that will enable us to go forth into the world as Dentists, as professional 
men, men who will be treated as respected citizens, no matter where they may go. 
Born in those wild days when everyone thought only of war and its outcome, we 
should feel proud, classmates, if we have served a two-fold purpose, one to our 
country and one to the desire for knowledge for the benefit of humanit}-. 

We have made friendships, some of them having grown into mutual afl:"ection. 
We have trodden in the garden of learning and partaken of the fruit of knowl- 
edge. We have inherited, to some extent, the very characteristics of our most 
worthy teachers. We have dreamed and we have worked. The mere dreamer 
becomes eccentric and impractical. The mere doer becomes base and material- 
istic. The combination of these has been the right mixture for us. We dreamed 
(jf every step of success in the line of work or study and then patiently started 
out to realize our dreams. We omitted not a single detail. It was not merely 
the end of the undertaking, but the very trials and corrections along the way that 
gave us satisfaction. Success is not something that suddenly happens at the end 
of a continued effort. It is made up partly of the bits of accomplishment along 
the way. 

The infinite wisdom and the careful guidance of oui- teachers will ever be 
or.r cherished heritage. They have been with us in thought and in person ever}' 
hour of our college existence,. And they have rewarded us. There is something 
heroic in mere persistence itself and others are usually v.illing to reward it with 
their oiTerings of honors of high degree. The cringing, }'ielding, doubting and 
despairing individual, on the other hand, creates the very calamities of which 
he is afraid. 

Wherefore, when I look at }-ou, m_\' classmates, I think of the brilliant men 
that have been along the line back of you. I think of that deep, rich current of 
human inheritance of which you are the conveyors. I think of the worthy desires 

Page 55 

^ — ^ — ~ 1 a a a — ^<- ^ ^-ss 




which may be finally swept along to the point of satisfaction as the_\- are fanned 
by your emotions. I think of that goodly brain in each one of aou, with its 
millions of cells waiting for your persistent will to drive them into the active 
machinery of }'ovu" efforts. 

It is to you members of the faculty that we bid farewell. Yours has been 
the tasks of a Job. Your untiring eft'orts and masterly guidance we will ever 
cherish as a treasure which has been bequeathed to us for our safe keeping. Our 
future successes wall be your reward, the harvest of the seed you have planted. 
We tremble as we are about to leave you and launch out with our frail craft upon 
the sea of life alone, without your kindly guidance and wisdom at our beck and 
call. We sail for unknown lands, in uncharted seas, and at first we will miss 
your guiding hands, but as we near our goal and success and triumph are in the 
offing we will think of our Alma Mater and you to wdiom we owe it all. 

And now we must say adieu, and let us hope that we \\ill meet again, not as 
students, but as professional men, to renew again our schoolday friendships, 
and as 

This memory brightens o"er the past, 
As when the sun, concealed 

Behind some cloud that near us hangs, 
.'^hines on a distant field. 



gantlet's ^oUIoqup 

To brush or not to brush, that is the question. AMrether it is nobler in mind 
to inflict decaved teeth and foul breath upon our outraged friends, or to take a 
brush against our dental appendages and by vigorous brushing clean them. 

To clean ; to become filthy no more, and by cleaning to say we end the 
toothaches and the thousand natural shocks that the stomach is heir to, 'tis a 
consummation devoutl_\- to be w-ished. 

To decay ; to ache, perchance to abscess ; aye, there's the rub. For in 
that abscess of mercy what pains will come until we feel like shuffling off" this 
mortal coil, must give us pause ; there's the swelling that makes calamity of so 
long a night. 

For who would bear the awful soreness and the throbbing pulse, }'our unbal- 
anced countenance, the proud man's contumely, the pangs of shooting pains, the 
daylight's delay, the insolence of everybody, and the cold, clammy thought of 
sitting in the torture chair of a heartless dentist, to grunt and moan and sweat 
under a wear\' life, but that dream of something worse than death, the undis- 
covered country from whose bourne no traveler returns, puzzles the will and 
makes us rather bear those awful pains than to fly to others that we know not of. 

Thus dentists do make cowards of us all; and thus our good old nervine is 
sicklied over the pale cast of thought and our resolutions of great pitch and 
moment with this regard get fatally twisted and the poor dentist loses action. 

Page 56 







Louis P. Horovitz, Historian 

It was in the year of Nineteen Hundred and Eighteen, the ninth month, on 
the third day of the month, that in the Chicago College of Dental Surgery, fin 
institution now ranking as the highest of its kind, and situated in one of the 
leading medical centers of the cotmtry, the various classes were going up to be 
inscribed in that great book of classes. They were joined by a band of youths 
speaking different tongues and representing various races. 

We all assembled in the large amphitheatre of the school to participate in 
the exercises which marked the official opening of the school year. These exer- 
cises, however, were different from the usual school openings of the previous 
years. During that period the whole world was in the state of war. Men from 
every walk of life had to answer the country's call. That very morning an officer 
of the United States Army delivered an address urging us to join the Students' 
Army Training Corps. Practically all of us responded to the call, and swore 
allegiance to our country, and at the same time assumed the responsibilities of 
college work. 

We were soon engaged in one of the fiercest battles that a Freshman is called 
out to fight, and that was to destroy that membrane which envelops our brains. 
A membrane whose network is composed of long fibres of puzzling theories, and 
monosyllabled terminologies that scientific study offers. Not only that, we also 
had to concentrate our eft'orts on another frontier, and that was on Ashland 
Boulevard. This point of concentration, however, was soon evacuated, for Armis- 
tice Day, the most eventful day in history, was celebrated on November 11th, 

We suft'ered the loss of a few comrades who dropped out of school because 
of the handicaps the S. A. T. C. placed upon them, while we of the so-called 
"Survival of the Fittest" class remained to fulfill the demands of the scientific 

With the addition of a few social affairs now and then, we took our final ex- 
aminations, and swelled with pride that we were no more Freshmen. 

In the Sophomore Year our awe for the faculty and our reverence for the 
upper classmen began to diminish, and our fear for quizzes, that so well marked 

Page 57 







our previous year, dwindled down to minum infinity. Our dear old "Daddy" 
Watt, with his parently love and carving knife, undertook to prepare us for the 
coming year. New studies were introduced into our curriculum, and by turning 
on Dr. Kendall's Ultra Violet Rays, we soon assimilated the various subjects. 

At this particular point I am forced to make a historic notation, which does 
not furnish any pleasure at all. With a nervous hand I must record the death 
of one of our most beloved classmates, J. P. Wyrzykowski. It is needless 
for me to attempt to describe his virtues and the brilliant character which he 
possessed, nor can I overestimate the good fellowship that he offered to all. The 
class, as one .strong body, demonstrated its grief for the loss of such a friend 
by leaving the class rooms and paying him his last tribute. 

The faculty labeled the class while yet in its embryonic stage as the gay 
class. Yet we did not fail to convince them that we were only gay when gayety 
was required, serious when seriousness was required, and at all times striving 
toward the goal of our high calling for wisdom. 

The Junior Year with its thousand and one "tales" was a new problem in 
our career, which called for the highest calculative measures for its proper solu- 
tion. No more dummies to work on, but real hvmian beings, with nerves, blood 
vessels, oceans of saliva, and in addition, sensitive dispositions. 

Each revolution of the burr produces a sigh ; each application of the chisel 
a hemorrhage. Besides, there were seniors who amused themselves at our ex- 
pense by constant ridicule, and demonstrators who were ready to engulf and 
digest our poor beings when the slightest mistake was made. Nevertheless, we 
soon acquired a certain degree of skill which each operation required, gained 
an ardent love for infirmar}- work and the "relieving" of pain to suffering hu- 

Our Junior Year marked one great event in the administration of our school. 
The institution was safely placed into the hands of Drs. Brophy, Johnson and 
W. H. G. Logan as its Dean. Dr. Logan conducted the institution with the 
same principles of command and leadership which he exercised while a colonel 
in the LTnited States Army. Thereby he made it possible for the college to open 
its doors to the Educational Council of America for inspection. An "A" classi- 
fication verdict was returned in April, which marked the closing of our Junior 

The summer following we all resumed work in the infirmary. The Senior 
Year demanded the best of our efforts, skill and sound judgment, three features 
which we had to perfect, and wisel\- did we take advantage of the opportunities 
which the summer offered us. 

No one will dispute that it is an unhappy lot for a historian to mark sad 
events of his class. It is more so unpleasant when my pen is again about to 
inscribe the death of another of our beloved comrades, Louis Liclit. We all 
knew him to be a smiling, cheerful, hard-working scholar. Though he was ad- 
vised more than once by physicians to give up his studies, he defied their advice 
and continued until the last moments of his life. We are overwhelmed with 
sadness that we can not have him with us to reap the fruits of his labor. True 
were the words of the poet who wrote: 

"Death rides on every passing breeze, 
He lurks in everv flower." 

Page 5S 






Thus we came to the closing of our school life, ready to leave our class rooms 
and each one of us assume the responsibility of performing our earthly destinies. 
May we always look back with gratitude towards the great Alma Mater, the 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery, and its teachers, who were ready to assist, 
guide and advise us. Before we cross the threshold of the college, let us for 
a few moments reflect and think of the lines in which the world's greatest sci- 
entists, Louis Pasteur, so wonderfully expressed himself. 

"Two opposing laws seem to me now in contest. The one, a law of blood 
and death, opening out each day new modes of destruction, forces nature to 
be always ready for the battle. The other, a law of peace, work and health, 
whose only aim is to deliver man from the calamities which beset him. The 
one seeks violent conquest, the other, relief of mankind. The one places a single 
life above all victories, the other sacrifices hundreds and thousands of lives to 
the ambition of a single individual. The law of which we are the instruments 
strives even through the carnage to cure the wounds due to the law of war. 

"Which of these two laws will prevail God only knows ; but of this we may 
be sure, that science in obeying the law of humanity will always labor to enlarge 
the frontier of life." 



Page 59 





^alebictorp Sbtrres^si 

Mr. President, A'lembers of the Faculty, Classmates and Friends: 

The very pleasant fellowship which has existed between tis foi the past few 
years is now closing and it is time to part. As we journey out on the vast expanse 
of life to take our stand as members of the profession, to compete for the honors 
and rewards which every ambitious man hopes to attain, it would be well to pause 
a moment and review briefly the past and from those lessons tr_\- in a wa}' to fore- 
cast our own future. 

We have no patience with the plaintive wail of the pessimist who longs for 
the good old days when he or his grandfather was a boy, claiming that the times 
have sadly changed since then, and that the profession is over-run, and predict- 
ing ruin and starvation if the so-called "grinding-out" of dentists continues. 

Yes, the times have changed and the world is better for it. This is an age 
of progress. There is a mighty movement forward in every enterprise. This is 
not an era of beginning, it is one of enlargements and perfections of ideas begun 
years and even centuries ago. What mighty events have transpired within the 
lives of those present! How much of history written! What inventions and dis- 
coveries made ! What progress in the affairs of mankind ! What changes in 
civilization ! Schools, colleges and libraries without number, of every class and 
grade, have been established and are scattering their influence far and wide. 
Those nurseries of knowledge discipline the mouthful minds and send them forth 
better than they were before, prepared to meet the growing wants and increasing 
obligations of free citizens of this land. 

Human ingenuity has appropriated to the practical wants of enterprise and 
labor the discoveries of the scientists, the mysteries of the laboratory and the 
knowledge of the student. New principles in the construction of niachiner_\' have 
been applied. Wherever power has been found, measures have been taken to use 
it in saving the sweat, the muscle tension and the very blood itself of human 
labor. Never before have the teachings of science been so fully understood and 
so generally applied to the various departments of industrw Wherever there has 
appeared to be a necessity for the application of a principle for any special pur- 
pose, the demand has been quickly met. 

When we stop on occasions like this and look around us and especially behold 
the agents of improvement acting at the present with greater energ}' than ever 
before, producing ever}' day still more wonderful results, we are filled with won- 
der and astonishment. The change has been greater than we e\er knew or 

But think not, classmates, that because great successes have been accom- 
plished, great discoveries made and wondrous strides of science covered, that the 
summit of all things has been reached. In a score of years from now. he who then 
reviews the past, as we do today, will be able to refer to the marvelous advances 
that have been made in those decades. 

Page 60 



^ „ -— ^^'•'De^ntos- 

In this age of achievement the trend of every invention and every movement 
seems to be chiefly towards the advancement of the human race. The world, 
therefore, has only good wishes for the success of every enterprise or institution 
which has for its aim the betterment of mankind, and which tends to bring men 
into closer and more fraternal relations. 

The time has come that we must part and the class will, of course, be widely 
separated. We may occasionally meet each other under unlooked-for circum- 
stances and in various parts of the country, so then let there be happiness in the 
hearts of each as there is in the class now. 

Gentlemen of the Faculty, the time has come when we must part. The rela- 
tion of teacher and pupil is at an end and from now on we meet as brother to 
brother. For some years we have been storing in our minds, under your protect- 
ing care and guidance, the knowledge which must enable us to take our stand in 
this world as members of this profession. We have been striving to build a firm 
foundation by familiarizing ourselves with the knowledge of those elements which 
have occupied the minds of learned men, among whom your learned body stands 
foremost. Today we join the ranks of students in a broader sense. Whatever 
success we may attain in our profession we will never forget that the credit largely 
belongs to you, who have so patiently labored with us. Gentlemen, in behalf of 
the Class of 1922, I bid you farewell. 

Fellow classmates, for four years we have studied together to obtain the 
coveted knowledge which would fit us for our prcjfession, and now we- scand on 
the threshold of professional life and see hands outstretched to bid us welcome, 
and yet we pause, with an inward c]uestioning, and ask, "Am I worthy ?" How 
many are there of us who do not feel that we have only tasted of the cup of 
knowledge? What a vast amount is still left for us to learn. Look at our worthy 
Faculty, not a member of which but has distinguished himself in some particular 
line. What was their golden ke\- to success ? Shall we throw awa\- our books 
and lapse into a commonplace existence, feeling that we have reached the 
summit ? We shall not ; neither shall we let the mistakes and mishaps that shall 
befall us change our views of our profession. Let us strive to add something 
to the knowledge of our profession. We cannot, of course, expect to all be 
Johnsons and Brophys, but we can do our share if we but work to that end. 

Classmates, I bid _\ou a fond farewell until we are again united. 

Feno Shafer. 

Page 61 


* — '} 9 2 2 — -ffl 





^^^^^^ ".•'^■.fr 1 






"A diiJij/con horrible on all sides round. .Is one (jreaf furnace flamed, 

yet from those flames no H(/ht, but rather darkness I'isible." — Milton. 

And it was indeed a fitting place for the famous Class of '22 to meet — the 
Hall of Hades. But regardless of the place, the boys seemed to be overjoyed with 
the idea of us all being together again. Tears fell from the eyes of many of the 
boys, but the}- were soon brushed aside, and Dr. H. E. Denenholz, as of old, soon 
called the meeting to order. And lo, not a sound was heard, which put us in 
mind of our peaceful meetings back in the days of '22. 

Never before had one single class brought forth such famous dentists, oral 
surgeons and so many research men. It was, indeed, an eventful day for the 
dental profession when this class was thrust upon the world. From the rocky 
coast of Maine to the sunny shore of California did the Class of '22 make their 
mark. Some, thinking this countr}- was not large enough for the scope of their 
endeavor, settled in China, J^ipan, Canada, Greece, Poland, British Guiana and 

When Dr. iSarnett "X" Nathan went out to practice dentistry he found the 
business side of dentistry sadly neglected and away below par. He conceived an 
idea and wrote out a little stereotyped talk which was soon published and is now 
used over all countries where dentistry is practiced. This article when read to 
the patient at the psychological moment has the powerful influence of extracting 
money from the patient. 

Dr. H. E. Denenholz became head of the National Dental Societ}- for man_\- 
years. Dr. Denenholz had opened a research laboratory, where he discovered the 
different bacteria that cause dental caries. 

Dr. W. O. Boeck had revolutionized plate work to such a degree that all he 
needed will be illustrated bv the following slogan : "Send me your photograph and 
I will send you your plate.'" 

Pac/c 62 





^^^D n t o $-" -^ 

Mr. Bloom's mind, as of old, tended toward jurisprudence, laid down a code 
for dentists which is now famous and published all over the world. 

Dr. J. Weinstein decided that Horace Wells and his general anesthesia was 
wrong and entirely too expensive, so he conceived an automatic hammer which 
struck the patient and reduced him to temporary unconsciousness. 

The eminent Dr. Bengen, still persisting in his old ideas that all teeth with 
pulps involved should be removed, so convinced his colleagues, Dr. H. Waldman 
and B. A. Schulman, that they went him one better and decided that all teeth 
should be removed before the age of 15 years because they contended that all 
focal infection, and likewise toothache, would be eradicated. 

And who would have thought that our friend, Dr. M. D. Cohen, should have 
developed a roving spirit ? He enlisted as a dental ensign in the navy, 
where, by his wonderful work, he soon became an officer of high rank. He finally 
settled in the Hawaiian Islands for reasons best known to himself. 

Dr. J. L. Dixon conceived a few new oi^thodontic appliances which straight- 
ened teeth in a miraculousl)' short time. 

Dr. Theodore Leonidas Demetrakopoulos had opened a dental college in 
Greece which soon obtained a Class X rating. 

Dr. J. N. "Whispering" Bruckman became a dental educator and finalh' 
settled in Cleveland, where he became a dean of their dental college. 

Dr. M. Friduss settled in the Stock Yards district, where he opened a dental 
welfare station and he was known as the good Samaritan, 

Dr. B. P. Davidson, always capable of making many friends, soon interested 
man}' prominent dentists and opened a large dental clinic which did work for the 
poor free of charge. This was the largest clinic of its kind that was ever con- 

Dr. Fox and Dr. S. Cohen found the old way of preparing cavities was too 
tedious and took up too much valuable time. They patented definite forms, which 
when fitted over the tooth and an electric current set up, prepared the desired 
cavity in fifty-live seconds. 

Dr. A'l. M. Forb, in conjunction with Dr. Corn, had made a new attach- 
ment which attached itself to the different teeth and was so easily constructed that 
it ])ut partial plates where it is toda}'. This attachment was, indeed, a great boon 
to the dental profession. 

Dr. D. N. Alban and M. L. Schulson, the famous Edisonians, convinced the 
Edison Company that they needed two famous dentists like themselves to take 
care of the help. They did such splendid work along this line that all the large 
firms of this city soon pleaded for their assistance. 

Dr. B. H. Rosenbaum along the same line convinced Mr. Harmon of the 
famous "Dreamland" that his patrons' teeth needed attention. He proved to 
Mr. Harmon's satisfaction that dental caries affected the dancing of his patrons. 

Dr. W. L. Schmeckebier had established Cjuite a reputation in Chicago 
Heights as an ethical ])ractitioner. The community, in appreciation, bought him a 
new Packard car. 

Dr. H. "Jesse" Jaft'e, who believed in the good old motto, "The Lord helps 
those who help themselves," soon became so wealthy that he opened a state bank 
in the loop. 

Page 6S 


* — ^^^ «| 9 2 2 — ^"^ ^ 





Dr. V. H. Carr had established quite a practice and was known far and wide 
in his community as "the man with a conscience." 

"And the hand of a child shall lead them." So it was with Dr. X. Welcher. 
He had established quite a reputation as a surgeon in Antrum of Highmore 

Dr. R. S. Barker had invented a new filling material with which he was 
making himself c|uite famous in the State of New York. 

Dr. L. Beveridge became famous, not only as a dentist, but as a musician. 
He soon became the ideal of his city, his modesty being the only thing that stopped 
him from becoming mayor. 

Dr. Corcoran became a prospector, deciding that dentistry was too slow a 
way of making a living. 

Dr. M. S. Gordon became a research man and introduced a \accine that 
would prevent focal infection. 

Dr. L. Rosenberg, who had practiced conscientious dentistry for several years, 
soon became a sugar profiteer and became prominent in newspaper circles as the 
man v\'ho had cornered the sugar market. 

Dr. S. M. Rattner, as of old, being poetically inclined, had written several 
volumes of poems, and he was the first dentist who e\-er became famous in that 
particular line. 

Dr. W. F. Datz, Jr., was known as a man about town and he was alwa_\'s a 
nrominent man in all dental society meetings. 

Dr. L. P. Horevitz became famous not only as a dentist but as a cartoonist 
as well. But he decided to remain in the dental profession because humanity 
could ill afford to lose a man of his skill. 

Dr. Arthur Rosenthal became a famous statesman, which took up so much 
of his time that de decided to drop dentistry for the time being, or at least until 
the political game was not so profitable. 

Dr. Feno Shafer became an oral surgeon and specialized in converting Class 
n jaws into Class I jaws for the reception of dentures. 

Dr. H. F. Redlich and Dr. R. F.. .Stastney became known throughout the 
country as the famous extraction specialists. They had specially designed lances 
and surgical burs that enabled them to remoxe an\' impacted tooth within three 

Dr. B. A. Pregozen has made ([uite a fortune practicing dentistr\" and is now 
following the opera. 

Dr. M. Leibowitz proved to the dental world that suggestion, practiced 
judiciously, will increase one's clientele immensely. 

Dr. Robert Ouinn became a member of the faculty at Chicago College of 
Dental Surgery. He instructed in crown and bridge. 

Dr. A. C. Kuncl, also a member of the faculty, was professor of physiologw 

Dr. Max Litwak, always having the boys in mind, opened a lecreation club 
for the Chicago dentists in the West Indies. 

Dr. E. Graves settled in Nebraska, where he soon made a name for himself 
as an expert foil manipulator. 

Dr. Elder sojourned to British Guiana, where he soon became famous as a 

P(7(/c 64 





^^*D e^nto $— ' '^ 

Dr. D. A. Schniederman opened a suite of offices in Montreal, Canada, where 
he became one of the leading dentists. 

Dr. J. M. Kann went down to Virginia and soon established a large practice 
because of the aseptic way he treated and filled root canals. 

Dr. H. Kraft had designed and constructed a new X-l\a\' machine. The 
advantage of this new machine invented was that it was so small and handy that 
it could be placed in a dental cabinet. It was also of such little expense that he 
made it possible for all dentists to have X-Ray machines. 

Dr. T. J. "Shorty" Serr became known far and wide in the state of South 
Dakota as a manipulator of beautiful amalgams. 

Dr. E. B. Sheehy had constructed a new automatic foil condenser, which 
by turning on a switch the foil was inserted and was condensed so well that it 
soon took on a beautiful luster. 

And who would have thought that Dr. H. Solo would become a society 
man? He became a leader of Chicago society and was known as one of the 
"four hundred." 

Dr. S. Tanaka went back to his native country, where he became an instruc- 
tor in all branches of dentistry. 

Dr. C. Dullemond went back to Holland, giving the people of that country 
the benefit of the knowledge she obtained at the Chicago College of Dental Sur- 

Dr. M, L. Leppla and Dr. J. V. Wolfe had accomplished a new root canal 
technique which revolutionized that particular branch of dentistry. Realizing that 
dentists' time was too valuable to do root canal work the old way, they filled root 
canals by means of compressed air. 

Dr. Nordquist became quite a famous dentist in the state of Minnesota. He 
was a member of the State Board for many years. 

Dr. A. Paradis opened a large dental supply house in Michigan, selling exclu- 
sively some of the inventions his colleagues perfected. 

Dr. G. Rose, loving his Alma Mater so much, after a few years of practice 
in the state of Wisconsin, came back to teach operative dentistry. 

Dr. E. W. Nelson, realizing the importance of oral h\giene, toured the 
countr}- giving lecture courses. 

Dr. K. Ragsdale made quite a name for himseU' in the state of Texas. Not 
content with this, he distributed dental propaganda in Mexico to educate the 
people of that country. 

Dr. F. Hendrich went back to Poland, where he became quite famous ; so 
much so that he became the dentist of Trotsky and Lenine. 

Dr. T. V. Watson became the leading dentist in Bloomington. But he soon 
became mixed up in politics and was elected mayor on the Democratic ticket. 

Dr. E. J. Witous, who was known as the most modern dentist in Cicero, had 
become such a political power that it was necessary to obtain his good will in 
order to be an eligible candidate for an\' office in Cicero. 

Dr. S. Zawadski, the famous crown and bridge man, had invented some new 
pieces, which go under his name. 

Dr. A. L. McDonough, who always was a good mixer and quick to make 
friends, became governor of South Dakota, being elected on the Prohibition 

Page 65 




^i^*!) e^nto s— ^ -? 

A conglomeration of wit, near wit and hopeless humor pre- 
pared l)y "AL." If yon can't lang'h at the jokes of the age, laugh 
at the ag'e of the jokes. 

A fly and a flea in a flue 

Were imprisoned, so what did they do f 

Said the fly, let us flee, 

Said the flea, let us fly. 

So the\' flew through a flaw in the flue. 

The fellows are going to chip in a few pennies to buy a comb for Stastney 
and a hair cut for Schneiderman. 

Hazel is cute, 
Loretta's a beaut. 

And all the girls are dandy. 

With Helen tall 
And Olga small 

Pearl does take the candy. 

— AIcDonousrh. 

Two Seniors consulting beside the chair of a man who had just gotten out 

of the hospital after a prolonged illness. One Senior looked into the patient's 

mouth and saw that a few teeth had to be extracted. 

"No," said one of them, decisively, "I think we should wait until he gets 


The other Senior opened his mouth to speak, but the patient beat him to it. 

"What do you take me for," he asked, feeblv, "a cheese?" 

Dentist (looking into his anteroom, where a number of patients were wait- 
ing) : "Who has been waiting the longest?" 

Tailor (who has called to present a bill): "I have, doctor; I delivered 
the clothes to }ou three years ago." 

Dentist (to patient who is opening his purse) — No, don't bother to pav 
me in advance. 

Patient — I'm not. I was only counting my money before \ou gi\e me gas. 


"The evidence seems to show," said the detective, "that the thief wore 
rubbers and walked backwards." 

"Then we must look out for a man with receding gums," remarked the 
wag of the force. 

Page 66 

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^^^D n t o s-—^ -^ 

"I've lost my wife!" exclaimed an excited male shopper in a department 
store. "She was right here beside me a moment ago and now I can't find her." 
"Bargains in skirts two aisles to your left," said the floorwalker tersely. 

A friend — "If you love her, old fellow, why don't you marry her?" 
Bachelor dentist — "Marry her? Why, she is one of my best patients." 

Most of us get what we deserve, but only the successful will admit it. 

A little boy, whose grandmother had just died, wrote the following letter, 
which was duly posted: "Dear Angels. We have sent you Grandma. Please 
give her a harp to play as she i~ ~hort-winded and cannot blow a trumpet." 

FOR SALE — Cheap set of false teeth, upper and lower, made by Dr. 
Misfit of Jugglersville Union. They will not fit me, and he will not, or cannot, 
make them fit. 

I would suggest that the patient send me her photograph and I will take 
an impression and make a plate for her that will fit. 


1. Patients upon entering will leave the door wide open. More especially 
in winter time ; we like fresh air. 

2. Those having no business will remain as long as possible. Gentlemen 
will take a chair and lean against the door, as it will preser\'e the wall and pre- 
vent its falling down on us. 

3. Gentlemen are requested to smoke. 

4. By all means get yorn- cigar ashes and butts all over the floor, as it will 
save the price of sweeping compound. 

5. If we are in a conversation with an}'one you are requested not to wait 
until we are through, but to "butt right in," as we. are particular!}' fond of talk- 
ing to more than one person at a time. 

6. Please expectorate all over the floor, as that helps lay the dust. Tobacco 
juice, especially, will act as a germicide and thus protect the health of our ofiice 

7. Our hours for entertaining solicitors for benevolent purposes are from 
11a. m. to 12 p. m. Book agents from 1 a. m. to 3 a. m. ; and beggars, peddlers 
and insurance agents, all day. It helps our practice to keep prosi^ectire patients 

Dudley : And how did you find the steak toda}' ? 

Student : Oh, quite simple. . I lifted up one of the beans, and there it was. 

She : I like a man of few words and many actions. 
He : You want ni}' brother, then. He has St. Vitus dance. 

Page 67 

fe — ^ ^<. <| 9 2 2-^ -^ * 



(From Macbeth) 

Is this a diploma which I see before me, 

Its ribbon toward my hand? Come, let me touch thee. 

I have thee not and yet I know I will. 

Art thou not lovely vision, sent to me 

To be mine own tonight ? Or art thou but 

That ideal of my mind, that fair creation, 

Long cherished in my stud}' blessed brain? 

I see thee now, in form as desirable 

As that I dreamed I saw. 

Thou marshal'st me the way that I was going 

And promised such a reward I was to win. 

Mine eyes have seen thee oft in all my dreams, 

A prize worth all the rest ; I see thee now, 

And with thee bits of ribbon tied in bows, 

Fairer than hope before. This is the thing 

For which I studied all that would inform 

And train my eyes. Now, with my happy class 

The race is won, and all oiu- dreams long sought 

Are ours to keep. As we celebrate 

Our glorious victory we would here and now 

Thank every teacher, every friend who helped, 

By patient watch, to hold our steady pace 

And guide our rambling stride toward the goal 

We longed for most. Now, sure and firm set earth 

Watch all our stejis, which wa_\' they walk and how ; 

The very stones prate to our whereabouts. 

And take the present honor of the time 

For future promise. Classmates, may we live 

That words to deeds their noblest spur may give. 

We go, our school work done. 

The world invites us. 

Hear it, my classmates, for it is the bell 

That summons us to action — 

Now, farewell. 


Dr. (Irisamore: And in a case of thumb sucking, you can prettv nearlv 
always tell which hand is being used. 
Voice : Yes, it's wet. 

Patient: What does it cost to have a tooth pulled? 
Student : One quarter. 

Patient : I have only a dime. Would you mind getting the tooth started 
for that? I'll finish the job myself. 

Page 68 






Aged Mother-in-law: Well, I shall not be a nuisance to you much longer. 
Son-in-law (reassuringly): Oh, don't talk like that, mother; I am sure 
you will. 

He : You said you were going to marry an artist, and now \ou are engaged to 
a dentist. 

She: Well, isn't he an artist? He draws from real life. 





This is the rottenest filling I ever saw. Oh, well, I guess that is the best 
you can do. — Demonstrator. 

You are one of the poorest operators on the floor. You don't do anything 
and do it right. 

In our Seminar class : That was the most nonsensical, monotonous speech I 
ever heard. You should have dropped dead before you started. 

Student (to patient) : Good-by, Miss Sumbore. I am terribl\- sorry I ever 
met you. Hope some day we may never meet again. 

Yes, sir, this filling is the best you can gest. I ought to charge three dollars 
for it, but it will cost you five. Will last you six weeks at the most. 

I have all the time in the world, but I don't want you to do any work on me. 
tiood-by ! 

The work is much worse than the average. I had to bribe two inspectors to 
get by with it. "Al." 

Page 69 






C^a^^lOTH^a/r ou t to ra/s^ ' Cele broTi nt oFrer ^ ^"^ , fS 

Ma<, Do)i6ilc/ 

/'(/,/<■ /7/ 



ffi — Th.f) ^ n 1 $■ 




Elder didn't have so much gall. 

Bruckman whispered. 

Nathan quit giggling. 

John missed a roll call. 

McDonough changed his name back to Mahonew 

Shafer wasn't so good-natured. 

Solo quit being bashful. 

Rosenthal wasn't a "barb." 

Miss Flynn wouldn't smile. 

Mrs. Tyler didn't get rattled. 

Ddnenholz didn't have so many phone calls. 

Carr's gold cases didn't come back before June. 

Dixon couldn't play poker. 

Mrs. Prestley got angry. 

Horevitz had studied law. 

Fox wouldn't help Corn in a quizz. 

Jafife had an outfit of his own. 

Rattner wasn't picked on so much. 

Boeck stayed awake in Orthodontia. 

Leppla wasn't so good looking. 

Rose quit worrying. 

VValdman got a haircut. 

Schulman wrote a book on the English language. 

Goi'don wasn't self-conscious. 

Schulson bought some cigarettes. 

Weinstein became an orator. 

Beugen said he did some inferior work. 

Datz spoke of his poor friends. 

Dennis was a Greek count. 

Ragsdale quit working. -: 

Beveridge wasn't so noisy. 

M. D. Cohen quit slipping us the salve. .■ 

Welcher got some laterals. 

Friduss lived on Lake Shore Drive. 

Alban wasn't afraid. 

Rosenbaum wouldn't look at the ceiling when quizzed. 

Goldstein quit spoofing the Profs. 

Graves made a speech. 

Tanaka quit making silicates and amalgams. 

Davidson ran away from the ma. 

Zawadski lost his smile. 

Dr. Dullemond wouldn't graduate. 

Serr got shorter. 

Forb wasn't so congenial. 

Kan washed his neck. 

Stastney drank some of his own "hootch." 

Lit\\ak didn't have so man^' women. 

Page 71 






Schneiderman didn't have a pig snoot. 

Schmecl<ebier shortened his name. 

Leibovitz didn't cry the blues. 

Kraft came on time for two five o'clock lectures. 

Hendricks would loosen up. 

Corn didn't have flat feet. 

Sheehy knew how to spell his middle name. 

Barker used his head except for a liat rack. 

Rosenberg wasn't so smart. 

Paradis bought a drink. 

Bloom didn't get such tough breaks. 

Watson worked on some old women. 

Ouinn wouldn't be president some day. 

Nordquist would quit blushing. 

Nelson knew there wasn't any Santa Claus. 

Kuncl got up a band. 

Witous wasn't so lazy. 

Dr. Logan — In the healing of wounds nature will always do the work. 
Davidson — If nature won't Pluto will. 

Goldstein (to patient) — Say, ah, please. That's it. Yes, madam; you have 
a very bad case of pyorrhea. 

Watson — How do 3'ou like the contour, doctor? 

Dr. Krauser (glancing at Watson't patient) — Beautiful! 

Denenholz — Sheehy, what is your middle name ? 

Sheehy- — Bartholomew. 

Denenholz — How to }'Ou spell it ? ■ 

Sheehy — Ah-er-er-gee, I don't know. 

Dr. Puterbaugh — What is one of the main causes of pyorrhea? 
Gordon — Scarlet fever. 

Dr. Roubert — How would >"Ou get proper articulation on a full upper and 
lower denture? 

Kan — Place dentures in the mouth and let patient chew on powdered carbo- 
rundum stone vmtil articulated. 

Dr. Puterbaugh — Miss Hansen, I want }ou to meet the Senior class, a band 
of men whose one thought is of their future, and who crave to be enlightened. 
If you think that is not true, gaze upon the infirmar\- floor and notice the absence 
of lights. 

Page 7. 





JANUARY 13th, 1922 
Mark this date, mates, 

And remember it well. 
History may repeat itself, 

One never can tell. 
But tmtil that time comes 

You can collect all bets 
Until Schulson buys again 

A package of good cigarettes. 

Horses, horses, tra la la la la. 

Denenholz (business of stalling patient until next sitting) — Open, please; 
spit out ; come Tuesday. 

(With apologies to Alfred Lord Tennyson) 

Four years, four years. 
For four }ears onward. 
All in the valley of strife 
Rode the sixty-eight. 
"Forward the Light Brigade ! 
Charge first with books," he said. 
Into the valley of strife 
Rode the sixty-eight. 

I' age 73 





Pafic 74 



Teeth to the right of them, 
Teeth to the left of them, 
Teeth in front of them. 
Chiseled and carved ; 
Stormed at with burr and engine, 
Boldly they drilled and well, 
Into the jaws of man, 
Into the mouths of women 
Rode the sixty-eight. 

Flashed all their instruments bare, 
Flashed as they turned in air. 
Slashing decayed teeth there, 
Charging with proph}'laxis, while 
All the Profs, wondered. 

Plunged in the oral environs 

Right through the chambers the}' broke ; 

Pulp and root 

Reeled from each instrument stroke, 

Shattered and sundered ; 

Then they rode back, but not, 

Not the sixty-eight. 

Teeth to the right of them. 
Teeth to the left of them 
Drilled and carved ; 
Stormed at with burr and stone 
While many a hero fell. 
They that worked so well, 
All that was left of them. 
Left of the sixty-eight. 

When can their glor_\- fade? 
Oh, the brave charge they made ! 
All the world wondered. 
Honor the charge they made ! 
Honor the Light Brigade, 
The noble sixt3^-eight ! 

S. Z. C. 






/n T^e /r/^//? At /iff-/ ^ 


In school we learned that infinity 

Meant unbounded time or space ; 
Now, Professor Einstein, are you right, 
And such is not the case ? 

Your theor\' seems so ver\- simple 

Yet I see you show a dimple 

At my perplexit}'. 

And, Professor, do you know 
That my interest is intense. 
Pray tell me how far does space go, 
And why isn't there a fence ? 

And what commences at its ending? 

For beyond there is more room. 
Answer quick these queries pending 

For my da>s are filled with gloom. 

My mind in dismal thoughts is shrouded 
And the world is fearf ull}- dreary ; 

I fear the universe is too crowded 
Since I understand your theorw 

— R. G. 



Page 75 \ 

« -as 





Of all the things that dwell on land, 
None can be seen that resembles Kan. 
A chance one might take 
And comb his hair with a rake 
And then have the resemblance of man. 


Last night when the embers were roastin', 
I prayed deeply for Doctor Pregozen, 
For on my toothache he placed 

His de-widal-izing paste, 
And OI-YOI, my toothache was frozen. 

I once knew a student named Kuncl, 
Whose features were cjuite unusual, 

And a collar of lace 

Around such a face 
Could turn Love's thoughts from things nuptial 

'Tis just what you are and do. 

So give to the world the best you have, 
And the best will come back to you. 

L-'cujc 76 



If Beugen made an inlay would Alban say Datz alright? 
If Dennis and Ragsdale took to drink would they call it a Beveridge? 
If M. D. Cohen and Welcher got burned would they say that Mandel Friduss? 
If Rosenbaum and Goldstein stopped dancing would it drive them to their Graves? 
If Tanaka had a boy would it be Ben Davidson? 
If Zawadski asked Dr. Dullemond a question would she say Serr? 
If Forb had a automobile would they call it a Kan? 
If Kuncl knows more than Witous would that make him the Elder? 
If Bruckman were running a ball would they rent the Denenholz and Nathan, 
If'McDonough and Shafer had a Carr would they leave John Dixon? 
If Horevitz was shy would \ou call him a Fox? 
If Leppla sat on a tack would you say Harold Rose? 
If Waldman and Schulman could sing would they let Henry Solo? 
If Rosenthal was mixing plaster for Gordon would it be Weinsteins? 
If Schulson hadn't eaten for a week would he be as hungry as a Wolf? 
If Stastney and Litwak went into business would they make Schmeckebier ? 
If Schneiderman or Leibowitz knew an\thing about dentistr\^ would vou call it a 

If Sheehv and Hendrich had bum dogs would it be on account of A. Corn? 
If Rattner and Jaffe went to a party what would keep Walter Boeck? 
If Barker Rosenberg and Paradis were flowers would they Bloom? 
If Watson, Ouinn, Nordquist and Nelson were running for office would they 

care if Edward Corcoran? 
If S. Z. Cohen and Pregozen came to blows would Redlich? 



First day out — ]\Iany passengers are on board. 

Second day out — Met quite a few of them. 

Third da}- out — Met the Chief Engineer. 

Fourth day out — The Chief Engineer and I got quite chummy. 

Fifth day out — The Chief Engineer asked to kiss me on the brow (quite re- 
fined). I refused him. 

Sixth day out — The Chief Engineer said that if I would not kiss him he'd 
blow up the ship. 

Seventh day out — So I saved the lives of 450 people. 

Humboldt Park has been changed to Humboldt Orchard, because the couples 
go under the trees in pairs (pears). 

Boeck — Why don't conductors take nickels any more? 

Schmeckebier — How is that? 

Boeck — Oh, because they are accompanied by a copper. 

Page 77 

^ — ^- ^ =1 9 2 2 " -SB 

ee — — 



Why did the sah shaker? 
Because he saw the spoon-holder. 

Freshman — "I want a dime's worth of dip caramels in a hurry, please. 
Mr. Dudley — "Do you want it in a bag?" 
Freshman — "No ; in a hurry." 

Richardson — "Can a perforated root of a tooth be treated?" 
Dr. Watson — "Iron it. Use cold steel." 

Boeck's autographed Deck has caused a great Deal of excitement in the 
Hearts of C. C. D. S. The Joker of it all is that he hasn't the Jack to buy a 
Diamond. Still, as he carried a Trey waiting on the tables at the Y. ^^^ C. A., 
he might Bluff — but, what the Deuce? 

Page 7S 

There was an old woman who lived in a shoe, 

She had so many children that she did not know what to do ; 

So she gave them diplomas and sent them away 

With lo\e and good wishes on graduating day. 




^ ^—^^^^Dg^ntos" 


One Ford with a piston ring, 
Two rear wheels and one front spring; 
Has no fenders, seat or plank ; 
Burns lot of gas and is hard to crank ; 
Carburetor busted half the way through ; 
Engine missing, hits on two ; 
Three years old coming this spring ; 
Has shock absorbers and everything ; 
Radiator busted and sure does leak ; 
Differential dry, you can hear it squeak ; 
Ten spokes missing, front all bent ; 
Two tires blown out, ain't worth a cent ; 
Got lots of speed, will run like the deuce : 
Burns either gas or tobacco juice; 
Tires all off, been run on the rim ; 
A darn good Ford for the shape it's in. 


Attendance at the C. C. D. S 500 

Bragging about high marks 450 

Really getting them 50 

Using fountain pens 500 

Owning them 100 

Juniors and Seniors bragging about points they have 200 

Those having above the average 50 

Those in favor of a library 500 

Those using the librarv 50 

When a lawyer makes a mistake it is just what he wanted because he has a 
chance to try the case over again. 

When a carpenter makes a mistake it's just what he expected. 

When a doctor makes a mistake he buries it. 

When a dentist makes a mistake he charges twice for it. 

The typewriter said to the pencil : 

"Please tell me why I have no doors or locks, 

I have so many keys." 

The pencil said, 'T do not know, it's as queer as quadrupeds 

But can you tell me why we wear our rubbers on our heads ?' 

Success is failure turned inside out — 

The silver tint of the clouds of doubt. 

And you can never tell how close you are. 

It may be near when it seems afar; 

So stick to the fight when you're hardest hit — 

It is when things seem worst that you must not quit. 

Page 79 

) 9 2 2 ^^ SB 




Or D(///^MoNc^~ Ho///j/^c/ 

/ /^/^ Co5/Ho^O/./T/=lA/ Cl (j6. 
C.C. O 3. 


Page SO 








Senior: "Mrs. Hoffman, may I write on 'Fixed Bridgework?' " 
Mrs. Hoffman: "What do you mean, repaired bridgework?" 

Witous burns plenty of midnight oil — gasoline. 

A dentist claims that he has restored two patients to sanity by extracting their 
teeth, but wait vmtil they get the bill. They'll go crazy again. 

Patient (six feet two inches tall, weight 2-10 pounds, in conversation with 
Mrs. Prestley) : "Why, madam, he is nothing but a child." 
An insult to B. Nathan, don't you think? 

Denenholz (in a rather loud voice) : Please open your mouth; those are my 
fingers you are biting on. 

Rattner (to Dr. Johnson) : I had a patient with a central incisor, and even 
though I didn't want to, I had to remove the pulp. 

Senior and a sophomore talking about vitamines. 

Senior — Why is a loaf of bread like the sun ? 

Sophomore — I do not know. 

Senior — Because it rises in der yeast and settles in der vest. 


The dentist had just moved into a place previously occupied by a baker, 
when a friend called. 

"Pardon me a moment," said the dentist, while I dig off those enamel 
letters of "Bakeshop" from the front window. 

His friend suggested that he merely dig off the "B" and let it go at that. 


Page 81 



Every town or school you know 

Must have its own dear Romeo, 
The Romeo we have to note 

Is our beloved Dr. Vogt. 

( )ur l\(jmeo has specialties — 

1'he first, of course, anatomy ; 
I:!ut late at night, when all is dark. 

He roams the wilds of Lincoln Park. 

Of course, he does not roam alone, 

Ijut wanders toward some damsel's home, 

And when he gets them on the step. 
Oh, girls, beware of Georgie's pep. 

The technic that he undertakes 

Is surely planned without mistakes. 

For Georgie takes them by surprise 

And brings the love-light to their e}es. 

Oh, Juniors dear, lend me xour ears. 

Your happy dajs are in the rear, 
Eor Seniors tell, and they know well. 

That vou are headed straight for hell. 

Old Doc Goldt loves a tooth with a hole — 

'T enjoy filling teeth," said he; 
"A foil for Dr. Johnson and a bridge for ?\IacBo^•le, 

Thev're sureh" LIFE-SAVERS for me." 

B_\' the way, ]ia\e you noticed Dr. Dixon, 

Who makes a specialty of molars a-fixin' 

Stand there by the chair 

And ruffle his hair. 

And then pump his engine like blitzen ? 

Doctor ( c|uizzing) ; "McDonough, can pyorrhea be cured?" 
McDonough: "Pyorrhea cannot be cured, but it can be prolonged. 


Sweet Thing: "What did the dean say about graduation?" 

Religious Senior (if such exists) : "Many are called, but few are chosen. 

The physics law of the senior: The insjjiralion to mallet foil and foil patient.' 
bear an inverse ratio. 

Paqc 82 



— sa 




Mary had a little lamb 

Which drank a case of beer ; 
And every time that Mary talked 

That lamb seemed very queer. 

Because of that little lamb 
Her father shot It dead; 

Now Mary takes her lamb to school 
Between two chunks of bread. 


Dr. Grisamore: "What is the first thing to do with an orthodontia case?" 
Mercenary Student : "Get a deposit." 

Professor: "What constitutes a gold foil genius?" 

Junior: "Two per cent manipulation and ninet_\--eight per cent perspiration." 

Demonstrator: "\\'h_\- don't \'ou finish that foil?" 
Perspiring Junior : "I can't, doctor; I lost conductivity." 

Recent Graduate: "What size dowel do you use for a cuspid Richmond?" 

Dr. Krauser: "A fourteen gauge dowel." 

Recent Graduate : "That's not heavy enough ; why not use a twent\' gauge ?" 

Page S3 

) 9 22 





Pfl(yc W 




"Rah" Material 


Dr. Johnson: "Just root-wise of the contact point." 

Dr. MacBoyle: "The indirect method of investing." 

Dr. Zoethout : "To be sure." 

Dr. Reach: "Cast clasps must have reciprocal bearing." 

Dr. Grisamore : "Eliminate the V space." 

Dr. Kendall: "Peter Axe-handle and Rodney Gunpuncher." 

Dr. Suddarth: "As an example of this phylum we will study." 

Dr. Hall : "Cohesion is." 

Dr. Borland: "The great motor-occuli nerve." 

Dr. Jirka : "Name the cranial nerves and their foramina of exit. 

Dr. Watt : "My honor roll." 

Dr. Krauser: "Beautiful." 

Dudley : "Thirty-eight." 

Page S? 





Page S6 


)9 22 





Page 87 



» -—fhe'D ri t o $— 


We, who never turned our back, but marched breast forward, 
Never doubted clouds would break. 

Never dreamed though right were worsted, wrong would triumph : 
Held, we fall to rise, are baffled to tight better. 
Sleep to wake. 

Page 88 





Elsie Gusta^fson 


J. L. Zim.m.€rm.&.f\ 






CKd.s.Ackerm.a.rv /^Ti. Arvdelma.a 




Page 89 






Pane W 




ffi. „ — Ihe'J) g. r( f o 5— =- 


3n S Junior Court 

(One act) 


It was a wear}' Junior 
That scribbled lines of type. 
- OH — o — oo — ow — oow — awk ; 
(An epiglottical choke). 

It's great to have power, 
It's great to have might, 
But it's greater to proclaim 
With a pen what }Ou like. 

It's written in the common law. 
The cases here I quote. 
Each name for fame or shame 
Proclaimed — (or other rot). 

Up curtains ! On lights ! 
Let each man be quiet. 
And listen while another shows 
Him in his retrospect. 

Scene 1 — Curtain and lights obey. 
Atmosphere — A courtroom. 

Cast — Jvmior class for trial. Court officials in proper places. 
Clerk : Hear ye ! Hear ye ! This branch of this honoi-able court is now 
in session. (People in courtroom rise while clerk proclaims the above.) 

Scene 2 — The Court Opens. 
Aatmosphere — Same as for Scene 1. 
Judge : 

Now, by the mighty power of Thor, 
How manv cases are on the floor .'' 
Clerk : 

No less than your e}'es can see, my lord ; 
Not one less than that baldy-yore. 
Judge (with a critical eye) : 

Faith and figs ! What a mob ! 
Say'st thou: Is this a decent job? 
Clerk (in a whisper) : 

Your honor, if }'ou'll pardon a word, 
I think it's a wonderful chance, my lord. 
(He whispers a word; the judge muses more.) 
Judge (suddenly coming back to life, upsets the ink bottle and the said blue 
black contents form a pretty Yosemite Falls into the mouth of the sleeping 
sergeant-at-arms. This personage awakens. Believing himself poisoned, he gets 
upon his feet, having previously been in a recumbent position when the ink ran 
over the edge of the table) . 

Page 91 

k—^ — _„^ ^-)9 22 



^^*D e- n t o s— -^ 

Sergeant (spitting) : 

Suffering catfish ! What a trick ! 

Water, clerl< ! I says "Water," quick ! 
Clerk (hiughing) : Just like a baby taking its milk. 

Judge (taking a Dudley bread roll from his pocket, bangs upon the table 
with it. The reaction upon the assembly is terrific) : 

Bring on the first case, quick! 

And let's have a little order. 
Kancas, Abraham and Gregg come first. 
Chorus : 

Oh, your honor, judge of law, 

Have mercy on us, we implore ! 

Judge : 

Clerk : 

Judge : 

What's the charges, petty clerk ? 
Their case has not been put in ink. 

Not that I should give a hint. 

But clamp }'Our glimpers f)n these ginks. 

Thou art a wil}' fool, I trow ; 

Give them five days pounding foil. 
Baygood, Andelman and Handelman appear. 
Chorus (From "The Mikado") : 

Three little boys from school are we. 

Just as merry as can be. 
Judge : 

Order, saucy knaves ! 

What reason for such brazen ways ? 
Clerk (meditating aloud) : 

Quiet natures such as these should be 

Within celestial cages born. 
Judge : 

Awk ! That I should have to say : 

Condemned to be "tough boys," one day. 
Then come Casserly and Madge, Meliciier and Richardson. 
Judge : 

Without a word I guess the case. 

Rooms to rent : State your age. 
Zimmerman (solo) : 

I am the Sheik, the Sheik, don't shriek ; 

I have no fear, oh, judge — you're a freak. 

Clerk ; 

Judge : 

He keeps his lockers full of loot, 
I'd give him fifty years to boot. 

For such misdeeds as these, I trow. 
To higher courts we'll carry the row. 

Page 92 

* — ^^ " -)9 2 2' 



eg —^^^Denios— -^ =^ 

Some they come and so they go, 

Some of the names I print below. 
Brederly, Casey, Curry, Cohn, Goldbergs, Sapozniks, Militz and Rose, 
SoLDOVNiK and Talmy. 
Meditation : 

Lady, I'm surprise you're not dead. 

Expectorate diUgently in this cuspid head. 

Clerk : 
Judge : 

Methinks I hear a voice that cries : 
"Laugh, fools ! The saprophyte did 't." 

Condemned to write two books apiece 
On "Clapping — In Its Proper Place." 
Goldt and Kleiman (in consultation) : 

Don't be scared, throw out your chest. 
The less you know the easier to pass. 

Clerk : 
Judge : 

Ike and Mike, they look alike. 

Similar men I similarl}' condemn. 
When }ou're spoken to then, Don't argue. 
(The judge is now growing weary. He looks for water but gets the 
remainder of the ink which the sergeant-at-arms had deposited in the drinking 
glass from the table.) 

Sergeant : t 

Eh, my lord, how comes now? 
Think, begad, that's root beer? . ■ 
Clerk (chuckling) : 

That's reciprocal action, sure ; 
Couldn't have been better if planned for. 
Judge (in smothered rage) : 

Laugh ! You blithering idiot, laugh ! 
For two cents vou'll eat some Dudley hash. 
Clerk : 

The judge now reads the following names: Frystak, Kochanski, Knitter, 
Hague, Vitullo, Jakubski, Noskin and Hayes. 
Judge : 

If Jurisprudence is a bore. 
To these men give ten books or more. 
Clerk : 

Next in order come these names, 
Excuse me, judge, if I appear to bore. 
The clerk reads the following list of names condemned for inability to be in 
class before John, for leaving immediately after John, for inability to answer ques- 
tions correctly, for snoring during a lecture, for seat kicking, and for "cannonad- 
ing with murderous intent with daily nev/spapers rolled in suitable-sized balls well 
"waterlogged" (said cannon balls can be seen in a private collection held by Pro- 
fessor Kendall) : Ackerman, Ciiadwick, Morrey, Cornwell, Bay, Delling, 

Page 93 



ffi. — ^he^^ntos- 


Parker, Pins, Sweeney, Tripet, Tibbs, Tyle, McDonald, ^McCullough, 
SwEETMAN, Stine, Sprafka, Randall, Simon, Staiil, Sherman, Schcy'ler, 
Millers, Lux, Ebert, Etu, Luomons and Luety. 


What is this you talk about? 
Don't let that sergeant snore. 

The clerk awakens the sergeant-at-arms, who belie\es he is again the 
victim of an ink attack. Having no reflex stimulation to the etTect, however, the 
clerk has to argue with him to get up. The judge leans over the desk to see what 
is the dela_\" and, without any intentions, I feel assured, dislodges a dictionary 
which, due to gravit}", travels earthward but becomes delayed upon a reboundant 
part of the recumbent sergeant.) 

Sergeant : 

0000 woo woo woof ! 
Begad, I'm dead for sure ! 


What ails }-ou court officials now? 

Such waste of time sure makes me sore. 
Sergeant (moaning) : 

Clerk, if you love me, 

Go get a doctor. 
Clerk (sorrowful like) : 

1 had a dog that died once 
From pyorrhea alveolaris. 

Judge (with snort) : 

If I must needs get oH this chair 

I'll kick you both out of the door. 
The clerk starts reading more names while the sergeant moans for a doctor: 
NiciioLLs, Needleman, Herm, Herman, Beynon, Bowling, Isaak and Hirsci-i. 
Judge : 

Enough ! 1 can't stand any more, 

I adjourn the court for a recess hour. 
Sergeant ( in a whispering groan) : 

Listen, clerk, b\' gad, I swear. 

( iet a flocti:)r soon or I'll croak sure. 
Clerk (wist full}-) : 

I buried me dog in a wooden box. 

Packed in a lining of sawdust and ice. 
x\s the curtain drops I feel sure the clerk will not get a doctor in time and 
the sergeant will die. 

Scene 3 — Same as Scene 1. One Hour Later. 

In order to appreciate the value of a recess period, sit with vouv eves closed 
for one hour. 

(Curtain rises.) 

Atmosphere — ^\ woman is discovered bending over the recumbent sergeant. 
The clerk stands beside, registering apparent indifference to the attention the 
sergeant is receiving. Enter the judge. 

Paqc 94 ' 


^^ — ..^ ^^^ .1 d o o ^.^ X 

19 22 — ^- " -^ 

Judge : 

Faith and figs ! I never saw: 

Such carrying on in my Hfe before. 
Clerk (standing under the judge's desk) : 

She's one of the cases in tlie court 

Who's taken pity on our d_\'ing sport. 
Judge (in whisper) : 

Tell me, clerk, by the goddess Fame, 

What's her address; what's her name? 
Clerk : 

Faith, my lord, she calls herself Burke, 

A nurse and almost a doctor, to boot. 
Burke (rising in anguish) : 

Oh, what will I do ! Oh, what to do ! 

His temperature's nearl\' two hundred and two. 
Clerk and judge (in ghastly expression of surprise) : 

What do you say, nurse ; is it really true. 

Is the man really ill; are you kidding us, too? 
Sergeant (in delirium) : 

Fifteen men on a dead man's chest ! 

Yo ho, for the judge is a bum ! 
Judge (ignoring the remarks) : ' . . 

Clerk, let's go ! Bring another row ; 

Time's too valuable to waste on a "bo." 
DiKSELis appears. 
Solo (in a forlorn minor) : 

Oh, dear ! Oh, dear, what will I do ? 

I guess I flunk agam some more. 

Judge : 
Clerk : 
Judge : 

Treat him gentlw clerk, I say, 
Give him prophylaxis ever}' day. 

Carmichael, Cayley, Davitz, De Wesse, 
Charged with a seizes of felonious tricks. 

Give them plent}' of canal root work 
To be done in the night in absolute dark. 
Judge : 
Smiling Chester Filinger. 

Unloose that smile, 'tis a sickly grin. 
Here, clerk ! Don't let him talk with Miss Burke ! 
Burke : 

Your highness, the sergeant's not breathing at all. 
In fact, he hasn't for a half hour or more. 
The judge in absent-mindedness leans over the desk again and (I fee 
absolutely certain) he unintentionally dislodges the dictionary which (for pre- 
vious reasons explained) travels earthward but becomes delayed as before on a 
reboundant part of the recumbent sergeant. 

Page 95 

ffi — -^ „. — __l 9 2 2 — " go 


^^*D e^ n t o s~ " "^ 

Sergeant : 

Stop that tickling, now, Miss Burke, 
That's not the proper etiquette during work. 

Burke (indignantly) : 

Of all the cruel, disrespectful nerve. 

To be handed a nurse who is trying to serve. 
The sergeant sits up. Filinger is about to give consolation ; the clerk inter- 
feres (rapid action). 

Judge (with infinite rage) : 

Get back, fools, or by the rod of law 

In the cooler I'll put ye for evermore. 
The clerk hastily reads more names : Geffert, Kaulen, Shafer, Wessel, 


Judge : 

Now tell me, clerk, are these men at fault 
Or are they here through an impertinent joke? 

Clerk : 

Judge : 

These men have a history second to none. 

From the shape of their heads I'd put them alone. 

Put them in the padded cells 
And feed them well on amalgam ore. 
Greenbeirg, Jaffe, Keller, Lynch, O'Donoughe, Parlin, Podwojski and 


Chorus : 
Judge : 
Clerk : 

Little bits of cell life make the might}- men 
Put us on a pedestal to shine throughout the land. 

I'll swear by the fates or drink more ink ; 
Make them shovel silicate — give me time to think. 

On the rack I'd put them until their bones did crack. 

Or put them through the third degree tied in gunn\-sacks. 
In the meantime the sergeant and Miss Burke are involved in an animated 
conversation which is growing loud enough to appear quarrelsome and disturbing 
to the judge. 
Sergeant : 

What's it to you if it is a joke. 

If you don't keep quiet I'll make \ ou choke. 
Clerk (with jealous intent) : 

Your honor, this sergeant is entirely at fault, ^ 

He's been playing a faker from morning till night. 
Judge : 

Must I be worried all day by brawls 

Of the worrisome officials in this pesk\- hall? 
The clerk grows sullen and reads more names: Gogolinski, Hoffm.\x, 
Kloboucnik, Robin, Rabinovich, Pawelek, Russel and Suliaman. 

Page 96 

— ^^^^ ^ hSS 




Suliaman : 

Judge : 


Most honorable judge, I speak for this band, 
'Tis the technic, 'tis difficuU, vou understand. 

Yes ! I'll give you practical all in its time, 
To pound ten foils without rubber dam on. 
ZiLviTis, Nare, Lebovitz, next. 

Judge : 

It's time to close this court. Anon ! 

If these men aren't guiltv what are thev here for? 

Burke : 

If I get at your hair, )'ou saucy brute. 
You'll sure have something to holler about. 

Clerk (laughing ludicrousl_\- at the fallen hero) : 

Ha ! Ha ! My sergeant-at-aniis, you see, 
Truth must out — how sad — dear me ! 
It looks as if there is going to be a fight. The judge throws a Dudley roll 
with good intent, of bombing them apart, but unfortunatel}^ (and I feel abso- 
lutel}' assured without any intent) the bun strikes the sergeant on the head. He 
sinks to the floor as a flourish of hair leaves his head. 

Burke : 

Clerk : 

Judge : 

Clerk : 

Burke : 

Horrors ! What ? Can it be ? 
Is this a wig before me I see? 

The three last cases are now on trial, 
GusTAFSON, MiSTARZ and R. Horrigan. 

Only two — where is the third? 
Such contempt of court is absurd. 

It's Gustafson that's absent, your honor, I think; 
But I feel sure that there must be a mistake. 

Look at the sergeant. Does she resemble a man? 
I'll swear by the fates it's the same Gustafson. 
Everyone crowds around the prostrate figure. Some identify her by the hair, 
some by the face, some by the boots. 

Mistarz : 

Tee hee, haw haw ! Isn't it funny, 

It's Gustafson sure or else I'm a monkey. 

Judge : 

Horrigan : 

It's all very strange ; I can't understand 
How a person like her could pass for a man. 

It's the author that's wrong, don't blame her ; 
I'm onto the tricks of these writers, what's more. 
Everybody starts hunting for the author, but he is not handy. 

Page 97 






Clerk : 

[udge : 

For all we know, Gustafson's dead, 

Its apparent the author wants a tragic end. 

's letter is sent 

Faith and figs ! This gets my goat, 
I feel I must write the author a note. 
A protest is drawn up by the assembly and with the j 
posthaste to the author. 

(The curtain drops to evade embarrassing the cast, which is at a loss for 

Scene 4 — Same as Scene .■?, After Some Time. 

Curtain rises. 

Atmosphere — The cast is discovered asleep on the floor. The lights are low. 
Enter a shrouded figure from a down-stage door. He comes forward cautiously 
and looks about until he spies Gustafson. He bends over her ; she is released 
from the magic spell, arises and makes haste to leave the stage. Left alone, the 
figure approaches the judge, who makes a motion with his foot as if to kick. It is 
a feverish moment but soon grows quiet. The shrouded figure places a scroll by 
the side of the judge and hastily makes his exit — as he came — from a down-stage 

(The curtain drops). 

Scene 5 — Same as Scene 3. 
The cast is awake and registering great commotion. Complaints are rife 
about actors not being more careful where they place their feet in the sleeping 


Clerk : 

I'd gi\'e m_\- foot to have a gun 
And get some order to this thing. 

Gustafson's gone ! Well, what do you know, 
I'll swear she couldn't have dropped through the floor. 
The judge suddenly spies the scroll and after a hasty perusal bangs the table 
with a Dudley roll, with a beneficial reaction. 

Judge : 

While we were sleeping the author was here, 
With your kind permission I'll read his confession. 

He reads : 

Dear Judge: I didn't intend Gustafson to die. I'm surprised at your lack 
of injudicial foresight. At the same time I apologize for interfering with your 
trial of the Junior Class. Apparently you cannot understand the reason for it all. 
Well, Gustafson was anxious to get some practical experience in law. She con- 
fided such thoughts to me personally and I agreed to get her in some court, some- 
how. I was of the opinion that it would help her in understanding jurisprudence 
better. We certainly did a heap of practicing to perfect that makeup. If \ou 
hadn't been so rough I really think she would have profited b}- the experience. To 

Paac 98 






be perfectly frank, if you want to continue to play the role as judge, you've got 
to stop throwing Dudley's rolls at the cast. Consider yourself bawled out. 

Judge : 

Faith and figs ! It's trouble for sure. 
Well — the court's adjourned — the day is o'er. 
The cast slowly departs, leaving the judge and clerk alone. 

Judge : 

Pull down the curtain ! Put out the lights ! 
Shut out the audience ! Let us be quiet ! 
Bring in the prologue and let me survey 
With keener respect this retrospect play. 

^Xt7^/fef/N& One O/ 7^aj-?c/a//5 &<pya//L/ /amous /o/?t? /S^/^ / 

'/'/)£ roofs o/ u/'^/c/j are "a/7 //ich^' o/?e))c!// or -f2^a//7£^^e^ f^^'^-- 

Pagc 99 

)9 22 





Have your molars got a kink? 

I'll extract. 

Are your canines on the blink? 

I'll extract. 

Have your centrals a green stain? 

Are your laterals on the wane? 

Are your jawbones full of pain? 

I'll extract. 

Do bats infest your dome? 

I'll extract. 

Do you brew a keg of "home"? 

I'll extract. 

Have you landed a new berth? 

Have you sudden fits of mirth? 

Have you added to your girth? 

I'll extract. 

If your soul is full of sin, 

I'll extract. 

Should you sit upon a pin, 

I'll extract. 

There's not a thing you know. 

Not a touch of pain or woe. 

Including all your dough. 

I won't extract. 

— M. N. H. 

Page 100 




^ "^ «. — fhe^ n 1 s— 

Submitted with various apologies to various authors. 

By L. Wayne 

Now, I've tals:en each case as I've found it, 

I've groaned and I've ground in my time, 
I've had my pick of patients. 

And four of the lot was prime; 
One was a stately grass widow. 

One was a little fat Jew, 
One was the maid of the Mistress of Hades, 

And one was a sanctified shrew. 

Now, I was a young one at college, 

Shy as a kid to begin. 
But the stately grass widow she made me. 

And the widow was clever as sin. 
Older than me, but believe me. 

An artist — if ever there were — 
She showed me the way to make dentistry pay, 

And I learned about inlays from her. 

Then I was shifted to plate work, 

And I drew the fat little Jew, 
He'd worn out two dozen dentures 

And chewed up about forty-two. 
He knew more about technique than Brophy, 

Prosthetics was his greatest whim. 
And when I got through with that little Jew 

I'd learned about plate work from him. 

Then I went back on the floor 

And drew me the sanctified shrew ; 
She settled herself with defiance 

And told me just what to do. 
I should proceed with the greatest of caution, 

I should not use a reamer or burr ; 
I should do as she said or she'd fracture my head, 

And I learned about root fills from her. 

So I've taken each case as I found it. 

And now I must pay for the same, 
For the more experience you've gathered 

The less you know of the game. 
And the end of it's sitting and thinking 

And dreamin' if ever there'll be 
Reclined in my chair a patient so rare 

That knows less of the game than me. 


Page 101 

k — ^ -> =1 9 2 2 ^- — « 


^^?D e- n t o s— -=■ "? 

an Sliliregs to tfic JfresiJjmans 

By Ring Lardner 

Freshmans of the C. C. D. S. School of Dentistry of Chi. : 

Dear Sirs : The Editor of this here paper has ast me and Dr. Brophy and 
Dr. Borland and a few more of we older men to say a few words of welcome 
to you Freshmans of the C. C. D. S. school of Dentistry as you might say. 

I don't know what the other two fellows are going to say to }'ou fellows, 
but I ain't going to say much because the C. C. D. S. school of Dentistry speaks 
for itself. 

Knowing that I am a pretty good author of poetry as well as a pretty good 
dentist the Ed ast me to say a few words to you in poetry as you are about to 
enter the Royal Order of Tooth Carpenters as I have nicknamed the Dents, prof. 
So I sat down last night and in about 3 minutes or less this is what I wrote 
to you : 

Well, boys, we welcome }'ou to our wonderful seat of knowledge 
And we hope you will be pleased with our C. C. D. S. college 
If you work and study hard and don't waste }our time and play 
You'll be dentists like we some day. 

I just want to say a few words on what you should do. 

So you wont have no trouble in getting thru. 

Take me for inst. before I came here I could hardly write 

But after one year of English I learned over night. 

In Biology learn all you can about fish, it's scales and fin rays, 

Because it will help you a hellofalot in making gold inlays 

If you don't learn Chemistry here I know whose fault it is 

Because Kendall has the knack of learning you what an acid, base and salt is. 

Histology and Prosthetics are easy if you try, 

And Boneology you can get as easy as I. 

When you get up in the dissecting room }-ou'll be sick at the first few whifts 
But after that you'll get used to the poor old stiffs. 
So, boys, if you work hard and follow this little rule 
I know you'll be a credit to our Dental C. C. D. school. 

K. C. B. 


* * * 

A WOMAN came to me. 

* * * 

WITH Hb:R little girl. 

* * * 

WHO HAD the. 

* * * 


Page 102 

)9 22 


ffi- ~ —Ih/f) e- n t o s— 


AND SHE asked me. 

* * * 

IF I COULU stop it. 

* * * 

AND I told her. 

* * * 

I WOULD try. 

* * * 

SO I put the 

* * * 


* * * 

IN THE operating chair. 

* * * 

AND PLACED about lialf. 

* * * 

OF MY instruments. 

* * * 

UPON THE stand. 

* * * 

AND THE Httle. 

* * !i'- 

GIRL'S BIG hhie eyes. 

* * * 


* * * 

AND HER pretty pink cheeks. 

* * * 


* H= * 

AND I asked her. 

* * * 

IF SHE were afraid. 

AND SHE said. 

* * * 


* * * 

AND I asked her why. 

* * * 

AND SHE said. 

* * * 


* * * 


Page 10:' 


1 9 2 2 — ^" i 




IN ME because. 

* * * 


WAS WITH her. 

* * * 


* * * 

I'VE SINCE thot. 

^ ^ ^ 



* * * 

IF ALL my. 

* * * 


* * * 


* * * 


* * * 


* * * 

BECAUSE I know. 

* * * 

THAT DOWN deep in their. 

* * * 


* * * 

MOST OF them have. 

* * * 

ABOUT AS much confidence. 

* * * 

IN ME as. 

* * * 


* * * 


* * * 


Pacjc 104 






RicWaTdsorv ruls rvoaes wutkw i\.\.% pQt,t.i.eui;?, 

(Seorge Sbe 

Once there was a Freshman with short pants and long ears and a High 
School education. He believed it was his Duty to learn to labor and to Wait. 

He read Cunningham's from cover to cover and Dental Magazine articles 
on Success and how to make it a cinch. He knew that if he pulled no Boners, 
made A's in all his Subjects and just Buckled down and put in extra Time and 
pulled for the Shore, he would arrive on the Infirmary floor in time. And then 
it was but a Step to the Teeth of a Nation. 

The Faithful Freshman wanted to specialize in Oral Surgery. The Hours 
were short, the Salary large and the work easy. 

He plugged on for many moons, keeping his Eyes on the Infirmary Floor 
and his Mind on his Gray's and Brophy's. Because he knew that Cleft Palates 
were on the increase and Oral Surgeons scarce. 

He was so wrapped up in his Dewey's and Black's that when the Strong 
Arm Crew of the Various Fraternities started hauling in new members he was 
entirely overlooked, for they only picked live ones. Consequently at Fraternity 
Blowouts and Class Functions he was Conspicuous by his absence. As a Dancer 
he was Null and Void. 

In the same class was a Lothario who could tickle the Ivories till the old 
Grand Piano developed a chronic case of St. Vitus' dance. He made the Fastest 
Fraternity on the Campus. He knew more dance steps than Pavlowa's partner 
but when it came to Anatomy he didn't know whether the Internal Carotid was 
a species of Carrot or a section of the Small Intestine. But he was a Bear 
with the Women. 

Page 105 






At last both arrived on the Ploor, our Hero breezed on with A's and B's 
while Lothario slipped in with a hat full of D's. 

"Ah, this is where humble Merit gets it's Reward," said the patient Toiler. 
I can see my office crowded with Painful Patients already. 

About this time the Juniors gave a Prom. The Faithful worker was so 
unmersed in Buckley's and Useful Drugs that he forgot all about it until it was 
over. Lothario, however, was on the job as grand master of Ceremonies at 8:30 
sharp. Due to his Position of High Functo-Functorium of the evening he met 
the charming daughter of the Dean. 

He charmed her with his Terpsichorean art, his sleek hair and his habit of 
throwing a few Hermaphroditisms and Orthinodorus moubatas into his con- 
versation. He left her that night with a good Impression and a Promise to call 
Next Sunday to meet the Family. The last two years were a repitition of the 
First Two. The Faithful one was so busy memorizing chapters from Endleman's 
that nobody but the Landlady, the Greek who owns the corner restaurant and 
the Chinese laundry man ever saw him. 

Lathario, however, was meeting the Best Families and spending his time 
between sipping tea with his Fair hostess and being told v.hat a Brilliant Future 
he had before him. 

After the graduation exercises, at which our Hero received the scholastic 
Honors of his Class, cards were issued announcing the marriage of Lothario to 
the Dean's daughter, and that Hereafter he would be associated with the Dean 
at his offices in the Carter Block as specialist in Oral Surgery. 

Due to the four years of hard work and Mental strain that our Hero had 
undergone, this blow almost killed him. As it was, he sufTered a Nervous Break- 
down and had to go West for his health. When he returned he set up an office 
in Somonauk, extracting teeth for the farmers of DeKalb Count\- at 50c per. 
Moral : The Fellow that rushes in Generally crawls Out. 

Sprafka recently received a letter from home which started like this : 
My Dear Grover : 

I must insist that you stop shooting "craps." Those poor little things have 
just as much right to live as you have. 


KoHmaa colors pOttK.- dfaujiw^ s. 

Page 106 





•■ Pan he is a demonstrator 

On the In fumcry floor 

Sport IS he and friend io all 

And ujhat as ^et t-S more 

n not OK'in^ inlaws ^als 

(JUcth bouj and utroui /it Me/? toils 
•■e cLoods dredarK he br(n6s bridhtsun 
This cuptd faJr — Dr. 

(About October 15th.) 
First Junior : You look tired. 
Second Junior: Well, it's hard work pumping 
floor all day. 

First Junior: Have you been doing it long? 
Second Junior: No, I start tomorrow. 

an engine on that Infirmary 

Page 107 







Girl — How do you like the floor? 

Meder — Fine, why? 

Girl — Well, why don't you try dancing on it? 

Parker — Your honor, do I have to be tried by a woman jury? 
Judge — Yes ; please be quiet. 

Parker — Your honor, say not so. I can't even fool my wife, let alone twelve 
strange women. I'm guilty. 

Cayley — I'm so tired; you know I'm studying for a dentist. 

Girl — You are? Why don't you let the old thing study for himself? 

It looks as if Mary Burke and "Sweetheart" Lynch will be doing a fox trot 
down the aisle to an Irish wedding" march soon. 


Wanted — Student for bakery. Must be well "bred" and early "riser." Born 
in the "(y) East," a good mixer, and will get his dough every Saturday night. 
I wonder if Randall saw the ad. 

McDonald — I am not sure, mother, whether I shall be a specialist for the 
ears or the teeth. 

Mother — Choose the teeth, my boy. Every one has thirty-two of them, but 
only two ears. 

Sign in Dudley's tea room : 

Don't kick about your coffee — you may be old and weak yourself some day. 

Miss Gustafson: I wouldn't trust any man as far as the end of my nose. 
Miss Mistarz : That's too far to trust any man. 
Miss Gustafson : Too near, vou mean. 


Pore grandpaw died at eighty-three. 

In the winter of ninety- four. 

An' up to the last stood straight as a mast 

An' hale an' sound to the core. 

He ate his weight at ev'ry meal, 
An' smoked, an' drank, an' swore. 
An' we used to sa}-, in our ignorant wav, 
"He's good for ten }ears more." 

We didn't know what w-e know now, 
An' grandpaw's tombstone bears these lines : 
"Starved from birth, he quit this earth 
For lack of Vitamines." 

Page 108 






— <if»«Dentos- 

(RespectftiUy dedicated to the married men of the Junior Class.) 

Once upon a midnight dreary 

As Tyl pondered weak and weary 

Over thoughts and deeds and actions of his single life of yore, 

As in his mind these thoughts would mingle of the days when he was single 

Suddenly there came a jingle as of someone at his door, 

Only that and nothing more. 

As he jumped with many a mutter and peered through the half- closed shutter, 

From behind him came a stutter from a bowl upon the floor. 

"Oh !" he cried, aghast and fearful, 

" 'Twas from you I got that earful !" 

'Twas a goldfish meek and tearful whom he thought was at his door, 

Merely that and nothing more. ;■ ■' 

"As my wife is at the movie I've no doubt it will behoove me 
To talk to stop my lonesomeness, if nothing more. 

I've been wondering, do you think, sir, shall I ever get a drink, sir, 
-Of something stronger than tea that's pink, sir, as in the days of yore .^" 
Said the goldfish, "Never more." 

"Do you mean," Tyle loudly shouted, as in his chair he sulked and pouted, 
"This is all that marriage holds for me in store?" 
Oh, you golden-finned old mummy, shall I ne'er again play Rummy 
Till the cards are black and gummy and the hour hand reached four?" 
Croaked the goldfish, "Never more." 

"What!" cried Tyle, "you fiendish joker, shall I ne'er set in at poker, 
Just a friendly little game behind closed doors?" 

"No," said the goldfish with a snicker, as his left hind fin he'd flicker, 
"Nor hold an ace up for a kicker, at the same time holding fours." 
Said the goldfish, "Never more." 

"Now that you are safely married, it's too late to wish you'd tarried ; 

You should have thought of all those things long, long before ; 

Never more with sighs most soulful," cried the goldfish sour and doleful. 

As with tears he filled his bowl full, 

"Can you have the joys of yore ; 

I repeat, no, never more." 

"Prophet," cried Tyle, "thing of evil, prophet still if fish or devil," 

As he grasped the finnery monster and threw him on the floor ; 

Tell this soul with sorrow laden if within the distant Aidemn 

It shall never have the pleasures nor the pastimes as of yore." - ' ' ' 

Gasped the goldfish, "Never more." 

Page 109 






In OLdenDaus wrKua^oUant km^ht 
Of music Mas iofcnd 
Of eoylij morn 'ete t>in/ d'd lAinAe 


' And musLC ujafiectonih<!<^uiet c 
To thoughts rouse her 
1 /nspite dreams while operating 
' T/ie Son^of Dr- 


"The professor gave me D; what did he give you?" 
"He gave me H !" 

Aspiration, mystification, four years' duration, anticipation, hard occupation, 
short vacation, no cessation, expectation, conditionahzation — then salvation, real- 
ization, gratification in sweet graduation. 

Page 110 



ffi. ^—thtQ g. n to s- 

Much learning, 

Swelled head, 
Brain fever — 

He's dead. 
False fair one, 

Hope fled, 
Heart's broken — 

He's dead. 


Went dancing, 

'Tis said, 
Got mussed — 

He's dead. 
Milk famine, 

Not fed. 
Starvation — 

He's dead. 



Dr. Spencer: Delling, what is the first thing you would do if you got an 
Orthodontia patient? 

Delling (hesitating) : Do you mean here at the college? 

Dr. Mueller: What is a Porte polisher? 

Parker: (never saw a boat, either) : A polisher to be used on the left side 
of the mouth. 

Charlie Ackerman's famous saying: I'm getting awfully hot under the 
collar. Dr. MacBoyle. 

Do not read heavy literature. 
Miss Mistarz sprained her wrist the other night reading ]\Iateria Medica. 

Tell us. Dr. Hatton, just how a horse limps in his front forefoot. 

Dr. Kendall (to Hayes) : Hayes, I see you are a bit hazy. (Then he won- 
dered why the whole class laughed). 

Page 111 








Hair on Gogolinski's head. 

Russel's speed. 

Lux's small feet. 

Miss Gustafson's new hat. 

Miss Mistarz without several male attendants. 

Miss Burke when she wasn't battling Etu. 

Finns with his hair mussed up. 

Ackerman awake in MacBoyle's class. 

O'Donoughe when he wasn't talking in class. 

Rabinovich when he didn't know his stuff 

Zimmerman when his temperature wasn't 104. 

Cayley when he wasn't arguing with somebody. 

Jake Stahl when he wasn't eating. 

Richardson when he had any cigarettes. 

McDonald's youth. 

Curry's record for one hundred }ards. 

Dr. McNeil's drawing ability. 

Stein's black hair. 

Dr. Puterbaugh : How long is the root of a bicuspid ? 
Randall : Oh, about an inch and a half or two inches. 


There was a man in our town 

And he was wondrous wise ; 
He jumped into a bramble bush 

And scratched out both his eyes. 
And when he found his eyes were out 

And blind as a pertater, 
He got a job in a dental school 

As a bloomin' Demonstrator. 

We wouldn't want this to get out, but where did Hofifman go with Giistafson 
on Saturday night? 

The\- said the\- went to the Dental Convention. 

First Junior: Cheer up, old man, things aren't as bad as they seem. 
Second Junior : No, but they seem so. 

Farker, the "L" collector, was seen using a phone slug to cast inlays and got 
a ring. It sounds phoney but as the operator from Harvard Ave. had his number 
on the flask there might be some truth in it. 

Pof/c 112 







McDonald: "Is Stahl sick?" 

Lux: "No, not exactly sick, but no stomach can stand thirteen of Dudley's 
cakes — it's an unlucky number." 

First Junior: "I hear Zimmerman was hurt in an explosion." 
Second Junior: "Is that so? How did it happen?" 

First Junior : "Well, some say it was too much sugar, while others say it 
was too much veast." • 

Casserh^: "What's the matter? Finances bothering you?" 
Richardson: "Yes, I owe Madge $5 and today I've got it, and he knows 
I've got it, and he knows I know he knows I've got it." 

I'm forever filling molars, centrals and bicuspids, too; 

Drilling them out, filling them up ! 

Oh, may my dream of casts come true ! 

Root canals so dainty, fill them up so well, 

Take a little X-Ray picture 

And vou find them filled — likell. 

Be (ri^ndLi^ io all and Ma w'df, the u^orA 
hthe beautiful moUo of stat^^iu. Miss . 

JjJlo one <^l:.e bui ia.ugAmJ ^oJd natvmd 


Page 113 




Prof. Zoethout : "When }'ou examine a dog's lungs under the microscope 
.-hat do you see?" 

Bright Soph: "The seat of his pants, I suppose." 

Dr. Kendall: "Give me an example of an organic oil." 
O'Donoghue : "Snake oil." 

Pinns-prosector in Anatomy, glancing at cadaver: "It all comes back to me 


"Expectorate diligently, please." 

"You are, no doubt, a high school student. I do not anticipate a negative 

"Of course, you will not object to my tying the ends of the ligature to your 

"A Thrombus is something that tioats about in the blood stream and even- 
tuallv embarrasses the heart or, in other words, causes death." 

By way of editorial comment we might say it is surprising how much more 
willing a man is to give up his turn in a dental chair than in a barber chair. 


To Nicholls: 

He sought a job in a restaurant 
When in financial straits 

Because he heard that everything 
Comes to the man who waits. 

Dr. Hatton (delivering Pathology lecture) : "The etiology of dental caries 
is now, always has been, and probably always will be a subject of accrimonious 
discussion." Amex. 

Dr. MacBoyle : "Boys and girls, remember that solder always flows to the 
hottest places." 

S. Lebovitz : "Gee — ain't that h 1 ?" 

Page 114 



ffi- ~ ~ —IhtQ g. n t o s- 


Oh, I wish I was hi Eden 
Where all the beasts is feedin,' 
The Pigs and Cows and Osses 
An' the long tail Bull wot tosses 
The Bulldog and the Rabbit 
Acaus it is his habit ; 
Where Lions, Tigurs, Monkees 
An' them long ear'd things called donkeys 
Meat all together daylee 
With Crockedyles all skaley ; 
Where Sparros on the bushes 
Sings to there mates, the Thrushes, 
An' Hawkes and little Rens 
Wawks about like Cocks and Ens, 
One lookin' at the tother 
For all the worle like a Bruther, 
Where no quarlin' is nor Phytin 
It's true wot Em a-writin". 
Oh, for a wawk at even 
Somew^here about 6 or 7 
When the Son is gwain to bed 
With his face all fyree red ; 
Oh, for the grapes and resins 
Wot ripens at all seesins, 
The apples and the IMumbs 
As big as my 2 thums ; 
The hayprecocks and peechis 
Wot all within my reeech is 
An' we mought anheat 
Paying nothing for the treat ; 
Oh, for the pooty flouers 
A-bloomin' at all ours. 
So that a large Bokay 
You may gather any day 
Of ev'ry flour that blose 
From Colliflour to rose. 

Tramp — Will you kindl}- give me a dime for a bed? 
Sapoznik — Veil, I want to see the bed first. 

Junior, having carefully finished his first Prophylaxis, called the Demon- 
strator over to have it approved, who discovered that the patient was wearing a 
full upper and lower denture. 



Page 115 \ 






Hold 'em, Splint, hold 'em. Signals 3-2-28 6-2-6. Shift with 'em, mandible, shift 
with 'em Block mandibular Hy Padermic, block mandibular. Os Kee Waw Waw. 
Some game. Two minutes to play and some one the hands of the clock. A 
pass ligature to M. Brasure and it was all over. The operators claim they could 
have done better on a dry field. Saliva's interference spoiled their whole da\", 
together with Engine's stiff arm. In the first half blood made a run in vein, but 
spinal column at one of the backs raced 60 enamel rods for a touchdown. 

Amalgam showed polish in getting 3 points in the second half. In the 
third cfuarter Dang kicked over the lingual bars. The gingival line held perfectlv, 
until the second half, when D. Cay tore holes in it, paving a way for Broach's 
touchdown. Artery made a spurt in the last quarter, but was stopped bv Turni- 
quet. Following this the operator's full back, Plugger, foiled the wall, and 
pounded his way six points. It was tragic when they played taps for Horn 
Mallet, the hard-hitting back. The Operators demand a return game. Watch 
for the date. 

Richard T- Horrigan. 


Page 116 





®**D ^ n t o s— "-^ ^ ^ 

After Pathology Exam — Why, Osier doesn't say so. 

Etu — Oh, don't listen to the darn fool. He didn't take the exam. ! 

Horrigan (after Miss Gustafson pounded a foil in his tooth) — Boys! Let 
Gust do your work. She has a touch that will put a man to sleep. 

Dr. Kendall — Sulliaman, what are the means of administering drugs inter- 
nally ? 

Sulliaman — By the teaspoon ful. 

Mrs. Wessel (seeing Dr. Rupert punching the time clock) — What does that 
senior want at that clock? 


Don't borrow trouble. Your neighbor can give }\ou all you want. 

The only charm which some young men possess is hung at their watch chain. 

The face that never smiles is seldom worth while. 

Hint: Your word may be as good as gold (Cayley), but try to cast inlays 
with it. 


A cuspid shaver and a horn mallet razz for the Clue Clux Clan of the C. C. 
D. S. Chicago Detective Society, and the degree required for entrance "Doctor 
of Detective Science." 

In the past much study has been devoted to the ball and socket joints, but 
now all the Rotunda Interns have an opportunity to study the practical ball and 
chain joint. Every time anything is missing, even if a breath escapes, every one's 
bite is taken, there being no two bites alike. This morning Bite-Lock Burke, the 
great Detective, assisted by the able Junior Gustafson, fingered Curr_\', who was 
trying hard to solve chemistry or the unknown. He claims that he has found a 
solution. Dr. Kendall will not agree with Curry. 

Stripped gowns are to be the vogue in the future. Sam Klieman is chang- 
ing his name to Richard Murphy to harmonize with his new wearing apparel. 
Every student must run the spatula gauntlet once a week in order to get to his 
locker, instructors standing on either side with spatulas in hand. Instead of 
O. K.-ing various steps in operative and prosthetics, the demonstrators are busy 
O. K.-ing the lock-step and cries of "I'm next, doctor." 

Demonstrators have cast Johnson's Operative book aside for the time being 
and are busy absorbing "How to Be a Detective." 

Richard J. Horrigan. 


Junior — There are six movements of teeth: Inclination, rotation, bodil} 
movement, protrusion, extrusion and extraction. 

Page 117 




All was quiet in the clinic. The patient was in the second stage of anesthesia. 
Dr. Puterbaugh stood, forceps in hand, ready to remove a third molar. The 
nurse was ready, in cap and gown, for any emergency. Row after row of students 
sat breathless, intently watching the effect of the gas as the patient slowly slipped 
away into unconsciousness. The stillness of the room was broken only by the 
uneven breathing of the patient. Suddenly a rasping, clashing, terrifying sound 
filled the amphitheater. Fifty students jumped to their feet. Dr. Puterbaugh 
dropped his forceps and jumped to the gas tank to turn off the gas; the nurse 
fainted. The unconscious patient tore the mask from his face, took one terrific 
leap for the door, and rushed downstairs. The cause? Oh, nothing much. 
Sherman had absent-mindedly taken his new Ingersoll out of his pocket and 
started to wind it. 

"UrKat is t.h.e cttro^ctlon. ? 


Page lis 



g^ ^- ^—th/Q^YltO S 



Clear and high, up in the sky, 
Blue clouds are aflow. 
And the sun, on daily run. 
With glaring red's aglow. 

Serene and sweet, and brightly lit, 
Green fields in peace repose. 

And here and there are lawns fair. 
Replete with grass and rose. 

Cool breezes sweet o'er valleys deep, 
That fragrant are and quiet ; 

While lofty peaks with snowy wigs 
Stand guard with stern might. 

In currents bold and foams of gold 
Down mountain waters fall, 

And rushing past where valleys nest 
With stately pomp they roll. 

Away and up green forests top 

The steep, uneven hills. 
And herds of sheep in grass knee deep, 

At their drowsy heels. 

The birds up there, so free of care, 

In rapture are with joy; 
And swift of wing with love they sing 

They sing, they woo, the}^ coy. 

On pastures herds, in sky the birds, 

And insects in the grass ; 
From day to day they sing and play, 

And Mother Nature bless. 

South, North, and East and West, 

Below or above, 
Wherever our eyes we cast, 

There reigns but bliss and love. 

And even man, the worry fan. 

When down in the country, 
Forgetting all his spleen and gall. 

Partakes of Nature's bounty. 

For once a year he feels a peer 

To all and everybody ; 
Aside he casts his worries, pests. 

And joy becomes his "buddy." 

— M. Rabinovich. 

Page li'J 






Miss Mistarz (reflecting upon Dr. Grisamore's definition of occlusion)- 
When I rest my jaws my teeth don't occlude at all. 

Miss Gustafson — In the first place, you never give your jaws a rest. 

Junior — Do we get any point for restoring the contact point ? 
Dr. Johnson — Why, yes ; you get the contact point. 

Dr. Kendall — Give an example of animal oil. 
O'Donough — Snake oil. 

Dr. Kendall — If you take five pounds of flour and four pounds of lard 
what will you have? 

Female Trio — Pie crust. 


Miss Gustafson — Why, Diksilis, you have four times too much wax for a 
Diksilis — But, Miss Gustafson, vou ought to see the man. 

Noskin — If I'd move my hands in the same tempo as I speak I'd get writer' 

Lives of great men oft remind us 
We can make our lives sublime, 

And departing, leave behind us, 
Fe, Na, K and Lime. 

L. W. 

Mrs. Prestley says it is a disgrace for any sane-minded person to go to see 
Al Woods' new comedy, "Ladies' Night in a Bath Tub." 

Speaking of sterile instruments, etc., we understand that Barker is not 
going in for Radiography. Why ? Ask Barker ; he knows. 

Dear Clarence : . 

May I not interest you in 

The Northeast Quarter (NE34") of Section Two (2) in Courtship One 
(1) North of the Waist Line, Range One (1) \\'est of the Third Pulmonary 
Meridian, all in the County of Heart and State of Affection. 

Page 120 










Pcf£r(? i2J 





"It's strange," said Mr. Amalgam, 
As he sat upon the shelf, 
"That people 'round about me 
Seem to question superior stuff. 
I'm not given much to boasting. 
At the same time I must say 
That the way some people treat me 
Is the worst shame of the da}'. 

"They poke me in impossible spots, 

They give no heed to care, 

Try hard to patch an undercut 

Or jam me anywhere. 

But listen to the comments, 

That's what makes me weep. 

To think they lay the blame on me 

When it's just their own mistakes." 

"Tut, tut," said Mr. Silicate, 

"I'm synthetic as can be. 

Rut to listen to such jargon 

Seems useless talk to me. 

If }'OU had half the worries 

That bound me everywhere 

You'd have some fact to rave about, 

Complaints worth cr_\ing o'er. 

"Outside the pale they want me, 
Hanged by the neck in the wind ; 
Not even a chance in a coiu'troom. 
Condemned before I get in. 
But I tell you right now I'm a sticker, 
I'm going to make good in my day. 
When you're dead and buried. Amalgam, 
I'll be living in jubilant sway." 

"Well, well — when it comes to boasting," 
Said hard-boiled Mr. Inlay, 
"You guys best lay off bragging 
And take some hints from me. 
I'm not afraid to tell the truth. 
And that's just where you flinch. 
The reason I'm so \'aluable 
Is because I'm j)opular stuff". 

Page 122 


)9 22 



^^^•^1) n t o s— -^ 

"I'm just as hard as I look, boys, 
Take a poke at that contact there ; 
I can rub you flat as a pancake 
And outlive you by years, what's more. 
Bvit I said I'd confess one fault, boys. 
Alas ! That this needs must be, 
I'm ticklish about the margins, lads. 
When bacteria wiggle 'gainst me." 

"I've listened to these boasts and woes," 

Said Mr. Foil at length, 

"And in my mind there seems to rise 

This fact, I'm best where you are worst. 

Pride will not let me here compare 

My assets at yoivr loss ; 

I'm proud to have you 'round me, 

Without you I'd be lost. 

"To you, my dear Amalgam, 

I'd glad give second place, 

In years of struggling upwards 

With me you've faced the blasts. 

For you. Inlay and Silicate, 

I wish the best of cheer. 

But one thing I'm requesting, 

T'wards us hold reverence dear." 

Horace C. Cornwell. 


Oh, maiden fair, where 'er you appear 
The Demonstrators all flock 'round. 

To win your smiles or strive to please. 
Compliments to you they propound. 

For you must wait and wait 
Till the hour grows quite late, 

For our work they will inspect. 
But a maid they won't neglect. 

There's trouble at the boarding house. 
There's blood upon the moon, 

The bold, bad, base monopolists 
Have cornered the festive prune. 



Page 12'i 







"The Idle Class" 

"A Day With the Juniors" 




"Giving the Patient Gas" 

Also a Comedy, 

"Removing- a Pulp" 

It's a Scream 

y\T TPIE C. C. D. S. 

Gus Zimm, Joe Miller, 

Ross Cayley 


'The Three Miscutchears' 

or "A Daze AA'ork" 


"Bored to Death" 

or "The Exposure" 


"The Kid Patient" 

"After the Bawl" 


Page 124 







Bay wants to find some one to keep him awake. 

Beynon wants to find some weaker member to talk to. 

Zimmerman wants to know why those factory girls don't keep their dates. 

Talmy wants to know why they call him "cabbage head." 

Frystak wants a new pair of curling irons. 

Kloboucnik wants to get married. 

Madge wants to grow up and be a big man some day. 

Blind Milton wants to know who started that gag. 

Keller wants to go back to Iowa with a leg under his arm. 

Cayley wants another poet to tease. 

The school wants more asepsis. 

Andelman wants two more lips to wet. ' 

Gustafson wants classes at eight-thirty. 

Kochanski wants better fights. ' ■ . 

McCuUough wants better treatment for world war veterans. 

Rabinovich wants more three surface foils on third molars. 

Dikselis wants more Prophylaxis patients. 

Horrigan wants to prospect in Physiology next year. 

Richardson wants to flip hot crowns. 

Ebert wants to be a Y. M. C. A. secretary. 

Tibbs wants to change his second name. 

Hoffman wants to trade his sweater. What have you? 

Melichar wants a set of whiskers to make him look older. 

Cohen wants to know why the boys think he is Jewish. 

Sprafka wants four more cows for his dairy. 

Fillinger wants to take lessons in boxing. 

Soldovnik wants his patients to expectorate diligently. 



Page 125 





r 5 

Page .126 




ffi. „ "— ^f'^Dento s- 


A love lorn microbe met by chance 
At a swagger bacteroidal dance, 
A proud bacillan belle, and she 
Was first of the animalculae. 
Of organisms saccharine 
She was the protoplasmic queen ; 
The microscoiaical pride and pet 
Of the biological smartest set ; 
And so this infinitesimal swain 
Evolved a pleading, low refrain : 
"Oh, loveh' metamorphic germ ! 
What futile scientific term 
Can well describe th}' man\- charms ? 
Come to these embryonic arms ! 
Then hie away to my cellular home 
And be my little diatome." 

His epithelium burned with love ; 
He swore by molecules above 
She'd be his own gregarious mate 
Or else he would disintegrate. 
This amorous mite of a parasite 
Pursued the germ both day and night. 
And 'neath her window often played 
This Darwin-Huxley serenade — 
He'd warble to her ev'ry day. 
This rhizopodical roundelay : 
"Oh, most primordial type of spore! 
I never saw your like before. 
And though a microbe has no heart 
From you, sweet germ, I'll never part; 
We'll sit beneath some fungus growth 
Till dissolution claims us both." 

— George Ade. 

Patient : "Ouch, that hurts." 

Student : "Well, the gingival is always more sensitive." 

Patient : "But I never drank ginger ale." 


I'll tell you what causes my wrinkles and frowns; I get Class 4 inlays when 
casting gold crowns. — W. J. Parker. 

Page 127 

^ — ^ ™_j 9 2 ^ — ~ " ^ 


^^n) nt o $-' ' ' -? 


Last evening I was talking with a Dentist aged and gray ; 

He told me of a dream he had one bleak December day. 

While he was thinking deeply this vision came to view: 

It was an Angel dressed in robes so very white and new. 

Said the Angel to the Doctor, "The Lord has sent me down 

To take you up to Glory and present your golden crown. 

You've been a friend to every one, have labored night and day, 

You've doctored many thousands, but from few received your pay." 

So the Angel and the Doctor started toward the pearly gate. 

And as they passed by Hades the Angel murmured, "Wait, 

I have a place to show }ou, the hottest place in Hell, 

And those who did not pay you, this is where they dv/ell." 

And behold the Doctor saw there his patients by the score ; 

Grabbing up his chair and fan, he wished for nothing more. 

He was pleased to sit and watch them as they sizzled, moaned and burned. 

And his eyes would rest on debtors whichever way the\- turned. 

And the Angel said, "Come, Doctor, the pearly gates I see," 

But the doctor only muttered, "This is Heaven enough for me." 

Dr. Forb — Doctor, will you please test the condensity of my foil ? 

Page 128 

— — -30 







Page 129 



ffi. -=.— »_fhe^g>rifj,5- 

Page 130 


Keep pushing — 'tis wiser 

Than setting aside 
And dreaming and sighing, 

And waiting the tide. 
In Hfe's earnest battle 

They only prevail 
Who dail_\- march onward 

And never sav fail ! 

^9 22 





L.Vln iVote 


P E Erick 


W. Redlich 



I'agr 13 






Eg. -„ —th/f) g. nt o s- 

Clasg ?|istorp 

The class of '24 being the first under the present management of the Chicago 
College of Dental Surgery, the first to be guided by Dean Logan, the first to 
enter under the new Class A ruling and enjoy all the benefits and hardships 
thereby, is making rapid strides in that it is the moral, social and intellectual 
leader in all activities about the school. 

Entering in October, 1920, the class elected the following officers : Owen 
Quant, President; B. E. Stark, Vice-president; D. Blair, Secretary; N. Lowy, 
Treasurer; S. Sachs, Editor ; G. R. McLaughlin, Associate Editor ; D. N. Condit, 
Cartoonist; F. Biedka, Sergeant-at-arms ; and J. Toth, Business Manager. 

No social events were held during the entire Ereshman year, but the class 
set a pace by such good theoretical and practical work that it soon gained the 
confidence of all its professors. As a result of this the entire class, with a very 
few exceptions, is again under way, battling and surmounting" the man}' obstacles 
which stand between them and the Junior year. 

Last \ear several members of the class evolved the idea that the students 
ought to develop their athletic inclinations, and in consequence of this a basketball 
team was organized. The team made things look so encouraging athletically that 
the whole school responded' to the idea and a school team speedily replaced the 
class team. Athletics, as all dental students know, are rarely indulged in at a 
dental school, for the student has every second of his time occupied in trying to 
digest the knowledge, which requires seven Aears of an M. D.'s time to assimilate, 
plus the mechanical work ; nevertheless, the team did very well, despite the lack 
of experience and proper coaching. This year, since the faculty is in favor of 
athletics, the men that looked so promising on the Freshman team will be given 
a chance on the varsity team. A coach has been appointed for the men and we 
expect great results. 

A hotly contested Sophomore election resulted in the choice of the follow- 
ing officers : H. Kesling, President ; S. Slavin, Vice-president ; L. Van Note, 
Secretary; M. Schneider, Treasurer; J. D. Blair, Sergeant-at-arms; L. J. 
Pavlicek, Editor; S. Sacks and E. E. Ench, Associate Editors; G. R. McLaughlin, 
Cheer Leader ; E. Biedka, Assistant Cheer Leader ; W. Redlick, Cartoonist ; and 
J. Toth, Business Manager. 

The Freshman Dentos Staff was unusually capable of doing its work, 
and to vouch for this statement the Frenshmen had the best written and most 
interesting section of the Dentos of 192L This year the Dentos Staff will do 
its best to live up to the fine example set by its predecessors. 

Up to the time of writing, the Sophomore class has had one social function, 
a smoker on December 16, 1921, about which more will be said in another part 
of this section. Considerable enthusiasm is being stirred up for an annual class 
dance, which most likely will take place during the latter part of February. 

A progressive step has been taken by the class, in that it has petitioned the 
faculty for permission to elect a student governing body. The faculty chose 
several of its members to investigate the proposition and the Sophomores are 
patiently waiting for the outcome of their deliberations. 

The class is now looking forward to its goal, which is the infirmary, and we 
all hope to enjoy that "grand and glorious feeling" of crouching over our 
patient and uttering that familiar phrase, "Open wide." 

L. J. Pavlicek. 

Page 133 





^^^^D 6^ n t o s— -£p 

^opftomores; anir ^fjeir Ctaracteris^ticg 

B}- Pavlicek 

Abramovitz, Michael M Chicago, 111. 

A man of many ambitions, 
Always attentive to his occupations. 

Aggress, David Chicago, 111. 

Keeps toeing the mark ; 

May soon become a studious shark. 

Anthon\-, Robert -... Calumet, ]Mich. 

Ever a good fellow. 

Never a bit inactive or slow. 

Arnold, Joseph D.. Flandreau, S. D. 

Prince Chaj) has ncjthing on this man. 
Who does for others as much as he can. 

Arnstein, Alvin L... Chicago, 111. 

A man whom we must heed. 
For he is fast and full of speed. 

Art, Rubin L Chicago, 111. 

Little, but oh, my ! 

He surel}' knows how to make the girlies cry. 

Asher, Harold. -..- Chicago, 111. 

A small man with a big heart. 

Biedka, Frank -. Chicago, 111. 

Aggressive as his nature indicates 
Always ready to assist his classmates. 

Birkett, Harry H St .Joseph, Mich. 

Faults he hasn't an}-. 
Virtues he has man}-. 

Blair, James Dana Manhattan, Kan. 

A fellow well liked by both class and faculty. 

Blivice, Harry Chicago, 111 

Harry likes studying best ; 
And is standing the test. 

Bona, C. A ; Chicago, 111. 

His ways are Cjuiet and unassuming 
And his habits bear no c|uestioning. 

Bowyer, Glen Logansport, Ind. 

A happ\-go-luck\" }outh, 
Benevolent and of good repute. 

Boyd, Philip..... Rockford, 111. 

If it's worth \\hile doing, he does it well. 

Brady, John Charles Amboy, III. 

An enemy to nobody, 
A friend to man\-. 

Page 134 



» ' — ^f^^D^ntos— 

Brown, William Chicago, 111. 

A man who towers above us all. 

Christie, Earl Francis.. Elgin, 111. 

This chap, young and gay. 
Never has much to say. 

Christolodides, George. Debtera, Nicona, Cyprus 

George comes from lands afar, 

And in dentistry he is destined to become a star. 

Clark, Glen Earl Wilmington, 111. 

About his studies he is very careful. 
But in the classroom he is bashful. 

''Jody, William Frederick.. Chicago, 111. 

There are smiles and other smiles. 

But Cody's smiles beat all of them by miles. 

Coughlin, William J Chicago, 111. 

He considers the world a serious proposition 
And fights his battles with determination. 

Cutler, Bernard Duane Chicago, 111. 

As a pacemaker 

He is the class merr\maker. 

Damond, Samuel J Chicago, 111. 

Samuel with his well-known grin 
Is sure to make his mark and win. 

De Koven, Edward Chicago, 111. 

He ne'er has a worr\' 
To make him feel sorrv. 

Desenis, Niel Gordon. Chicago, 111. 

This boy with curly locks and golden hair 
Is a specimen of manliness that is rare. 

Diamond, Jacob S Chicago, 111. 

A gem of great value. 

Dillon, James P Chicago, 111. 

Dillon is noted for good looks, 

And occasionally buries them in his books. 

Dohner, Earl C — Chappell, Neb. 

To write everything about him that is nice 
These two lines Avould not suffice. 

Drur}-, Robert J... Chicago, 111. 

Day in, day out, from morn till night. 
He strives to do what he thinks is right. 

Elitzik, Samuel N Chicago, 111. 

This friend of ours, Elitzik, 

Is alwaA's up to some new trick. 

Enck, Frank F Naperville, 111. 

"Red" ink is this boy's nickname. 
Who is now on the road to fame. 

Page 135 

fe ™ ..^ .1 C} O O „ „ ^ 


^*»*D n 1 s— " -? 

Fitzhenrv, Dale F - — Bloomington, 111. 

Beau Brummel of the class, 
Never seen without cane and spats. 

Fraleigh, James Henry.. Newberry, 111. 

To tell tlie truth is his object in life. 

Frame, Victor C ^Madison, Wis. 

Victor is a bo\' one cannot hate. 

Because he has a double share of good nature and weight. 

Galbreath, Delton C .Burnetts ville, Ind. 

Never disturbs his mental poise 
With haste or unnecessary noise. 

Gefkowitz, Abraham Chicago, 111. 

There are many who crave 
Abe's natural marcel wave. 

Gillogby, Harold-. Mount Carroll, 111. 

There are man_\' who are envious of Gillogb}' 
Because he is always so care-free. 

Goldberg, Isadore Chicago, 111. 

Goldberg never provokes 

Any ill feeling by his practical jokes. 

Goldstein, Samuel , Chicago, 111. 

I'inds time to do nothing but stud}'. 

Gordon, Aloysius A Chicago. 111. 

Of his character, the \'ery essence. 

So quiet, that is wh_\- no one knows of his presence. 

Grindy, Adolph.. St. Paul, Minn. 

He climbs the ladder of success not by leaps and bounds. 
But slowly and steadily mounts the rungs. 

Harr, Harnett L Whiting, Ind. 

This willing worker, Harr, 
Does better things, by far. 

Hartford, Wintield S Gibson City, 111. 

A new addition to our growing famil}-. 
In his studies he is succeeding rapidly. 

Hoatson, Allen James Laurimire, ]\Iich. 

Hoatson is establishing a reputation 
As a student in his chosen vocation. 

Hynous, Frank Richard Chicago, 111. 

We also tind among us 

A studious lad named Hynous. 

Ibbotson, Ellis H Robinson, 111. 

A model to cop_\- is Ibbotson 

Because he is such a \\ell-beha\ ed person. 

Johnson, Levi... Superior, Wis. 

Johnson has a pleasant disposition 
And a desire t(5 accjuire distinction. 

Page 136 




^^*D e^ n t o ST-" " ^ 

Karst, Edward N - Fond Du Lac, Wis. 

As an all round athlete 

Karst is a basket-ball player that's hard to beat. 

Karelitz, Samuel ....Chicago, 111. 

A man of man}' ambitions 

And may success crown these aspirations. 

Kesling, Harold Onward, Ind. 

Our President Kesling 
Is always seen hustling. 

Knospe, Laurence.. Chicago, 111. 

Knospe alwa}S agrees 
Never to disagree. 

Kokot, Edmund Chicago, 111. 

Kokot is one of the class' live wires 

And his whole soul is with enthusiasm afire. 

Kreger, Daniel M .Chicago, 111. 

Of good looks Kreger has quite a stock 
And we find the girls around him in flocks. 

Kwarta, Henry A .Joliet, 111. 

We've come to the conclusion 

That Kwarta comes from the land of silent men. 

Lavin, Charles Chicago, 111. 

Never has much to say 

Nor does his mind from his studies stra}-. 

Leavitt, Harold Chicago, 111. 

Getting his lessons is a habit 
For this little fellow Leavitt. 

Lemaster, William Kankakee, 111. 

A faithful, conscientious toiler, 
One who is bound to rise higher. 

Jiener, Frank William.. Chicago, 111. 

Liener is always at his labors 

And helps the class in all its endeavors. 

Lerner, Alexander Sydney Chicago, 111. 

Lerner burns much midnight oil 
And never leaves his toil. 

Loiselle, Guy L Lowville, N. Y. 

The parasite of cheerfulness can boast 
That in Loiselle it has found a willing host. 

Lowy, William ..Chicago, 111. 

There's no one that is as popular 
As Low}', one of our scholars. 

McElroy, Robert..... Oak Park, III. 

His carefree, pleasant banter 

Makes the long hard da}'s seem shorter. 

McLaughlin, G. R ....Chicago, 111. 

A brilliant man this chap Mac, 

Irish wit is something he does not lack. 

Page 137 

i — « -^ -) 9 22 







There's not a single soul 

Who strives as hard as Mac to make the goal. 

A/[alawsky, Alexander Chicago, 111. 

Sharf's right hand man. 

Martin, Joseph Alexander Taylorville, 111. 

A pal to ever\'one 
And ever_\'one his pal. 

Maurer, Ervin H Milwaukee, Wis. 

Maurer does things with care 

And of this, well does he fare. 

Meder, Leland Grant Joliet, 111. 

Meder has three .specialties, mainly. 
Ladies, ladies and ladies. 

Millar, Robert B Chicago, 111. 

Millar with his smiling countenance 
Makes our hearts fill with happiness. 

Mmphy, Richard Thomas British West Indies 

One of our best technicians. 

Oaf, Irwin Knox, Ind. 

Industrious and conscientious Oaf 
Never has any time to loaf. 

O'Connell, Roach Chicago, 111. 

The bab_\- of our class. 

Oppenheim, Meyer Chicago, 111. 

Oppie has everything for sale. 
That is how he makes all his kale. 

Orrendorf, Allan ....Chicago, 111. 

We hear Orrendorf 's voice often ring 
With some wise and witt\- saying. 

Palest rant, Charles Chicago, 111. 

Ever\'one will sureh' grant 

That worr_\- does not fag Palestrant. 

Pavlicek, Louis J Chicago, 111. 

A would-be poet, 

And these lines show it. 

Paule, Harr}'- Chicago, 111. 

As a w^restler our classmate Paule 
Has never sufl^ered a fall? 

Pekonen, Louis Chesholm, Minn. 

In theory few are as good as he. 
And none are better. 

I'enn, Ernest Blanks St. Cloud, Fla. 

Talk and noise he considers nought 

But delves deeply in the realms of thought. 

Pike, George C Chicago, 111. 

This young lad Pike 

Makes things which all the Profs, like. 

Page 138 

9 2 2 ' — 



— ^he^ e^ n t o s—^ -^ ^^ 

Quant, Owen Chicago, 111. 

A quantity of quality 

Coupled with a pleasing personality. 

Rackwalsky, Philip Chicago. 111. 

"Rack" is one of our cjuiet, unassuming boys. 

Ramos, Aurelian Philippine Islands 

Ramos from the Philippines hails 
And never misses on any details. 

Rea, Richard Elgin, 111. 

As a sideline to dentistry 

Rea dabbles in wireless telegraphy. 

Reid, Robert S Chicago, 111. 

Reid has no time to fool 

With anything but his dental tools. 

Redlich, William Chicago, 111. 

In skating he majors 
But studying he favors. 

Reynolds, Paul Leslie Elkhart, Ind. 

For advice we go to "Daddy" Reynolds, 
And this advisory position he proudly holds. 

Rossen, Eugene Chicago, 111. 

To cover such an amount of brains and be stable. 
We wonder how such a small head is able 

Rottenberg, Isadore Chicago, 111. 

For the time being he is a druggist, 

But two years hence he will become a dentist. 

Ruttenberg, Samuel Chicago, 111. 

In support of the class, our friend Sam 
Is always read}' to lend a helping hand. 

Rybacek, Clement F — Howells, Neb. 

A willing supporter of all class activities. 
For dental subjects has a great proclivity. 

Sachs, Samuel Chicago, 111. 

This well-read fellow Sachs 
Believes in assimilating worthy facts. 

Schneider, Morris Chicago, 111. 

It has well been decreed b}' fate 

That he serve for the class as council delegate. 

Schwartz, Harold.... — Chicago. 111. 

A master of everything, 
A slave to nothing. 

Sharf, Louis Chicago, 111. 

To be seen anywhere without his twin 
Would be considered b\- Sharf a religious sin. 

Shannon, Charles G Athens, W. Va. 

The class' hardest worker. 

Always striving to do something better. 

Page 139 ■ 
fe -^ ~- "1 q 9. 9r ™ ~ « 



^^^De^ntos— ^ -5 

Shapiro, Isadore H Chicago, 111. 

Always ready to do his bit 
For the class' benefit. 

Shippee, William E Wisconsin 

In technical work a speed king, 

No one can get ahead of him in a single thing. 

Shurr, Irving C Kenilworth, 111. 

Sure, Shurr is sure 

When Dr. Zoethout says "To be sure." 

Silhan, George A , Chicago, 111. 

A shark in all technic, 
Studious and artistic. 

Slater, Bert Seattle, Wash. 

One degree with Slater does not agree 
And now he is after a D. D. S. Degree. 

Slavin, Irwin Chicago, 111. 

A poHtician of note 

And can sway the class' vote. 

Slad, Geo. A Chicago, 111. 

Without being pretentious 

He is a student most conscientious. 

Smith, Ralph R Ashland, Wis. 

Ralph is one of our good looking boys. 

Soloman, Harry D.... ....Chicago, 111. 

His aim in life is to become 
As wise as King .Solomon. 

Solfronk, Gustav N.. Chicago, 111. 

He may be somewhat of a cake-eater 
But in his classes he's a world beater. 

Spickerman, Francis H Sandwich, 111. 

Dentistr)' and radio 
Keep "Spick" on the go. 

Stark, Boyd Emerson Minneapolis, ^linn. 

This intelligent fellow. Stark, 
Is always as happy as a lark. 

Stern, Alfred H '... '. Chicago, 111. 

As a dancing demon 
He'll make a good dentist. 

Stratton, Harry Sandwich, 111. 

Another of our bo}- geniuses 
Alwa_\-s ready with the right answers. 

Stryker, John R Grand Rapids, Alich. 

One of the favorites of the class, 
He is coming to the front fast. 

Theson, Roy 1.. Ouincy, 111. 

In deportment this chap Ron- 
Is one of oiu' good\'-goody bo}s. 

Page 140 

k — ~- — " <) 9 2 2- — ^- ^ 


®»*D e^ nt o s— -^ 

Tilka, Michael A East Chicago, 111. 

Mike is a man that will fight and fight 
Even when hope seems out of sight. 

Toth, Julius East Chicago, 111. 

This combination is hard to realize 
But Toth possesses both brains and size. 

Treacy, James Randall, Minn. 

A chap that will win renown 

As soon as he becomes better known. 

Turek, George M Chicago, 111. 

We must not underestimate 

The ability of Turek, our classmate. 

Van Note, Leroy Fertile, Iowa 

A }-outh with a mild temper, 
Also a staunch class supporter. 

Vanousek, Edwin H Chicago, 111. 

Of all the fine fellows that we have met 
The finest among them all is Vanousek. 

Wagner, J. Arnold SelboA'. S. D. 

Works early and works late 

With enthusiasm that does not abate. 

Wagner, Louis Los Angeles, Cal. 

Because of his handshaking ability 
He ought to be successful politically. 

Watson, Frank L Bloomington, 111. 

A student stately and dignified. 

Warren, George B Americus, Ga. 

"Business before pleasure" is Warren's motto. 

Weissmiller, Merrill J ...Chicago, 111. 

"Weiss' " friendl}', winning ways 

Have won a place in our hearts that will stay. 

Wenger, Francis E Eureka, S. D. 

It's awfully hard to anger 

A good-natured fellow like Wenger. 

Westland, George Mayville, N. D. 

Each and every one must admit 

That Westland will make the class' best dentist. 

Widmeyer, Elmer L Chicago, 111. 

Believes in being seen and not heard. 

Wilmoth, Elmer L Milford, 111. 

Ever industrious Wilmoth 

Behind in his work will never be caught. * 

Page 141 







'Jliere are a number of unprincipled students who deem it their prerogative 
to act exceedingly noisy and disagreeable in the class rooms and laboratories. If 
they would confine themselves to harmless methods of expending their surplus 
energy all would be well. Unfortunately these students derive great pleasure by 
throwing erasers, chalk, a.p])\e cores, books, wet paper and other refuse at some 
sensible and thoughtful student who does not believe in acting like a clown and 
encroaching upon another's rights. One student has already sustained an injur\- 
as a result of the ruthless actions of a few ignorant roughnecks who appear to be 
entirely devoid of any moral principles. 

Fortunately, only a few of the class act this way. Most of the students are 
in school to get as much as they pay for. They have enough worries without 
resorting to vicious antics and idiotic practices. There has been some improve- 
ment recently, due to a reprimand and warning by the registrar. However, there 
is considerable room for improvement, and not until a few of the ringleaders are 
expelled can we hope for peace and harmony. 

S. Sachs. 


The dentist is a man of thrift. 

His worries are but few ; 
While other's fortunes change and shift. 

He is always well to do. 
Though down the mouth he always looks. 

Planting therein gold foils, 
His mind is always on his books 

And the golden harvest he shall reap for his toils. 

L. J- Pavlickk. 



I wanted an "O. K." on my "step." 
Started at nine — full of "pep," 
I waited while fellows slipped ahead of the line, 
I was there when the "waiters" went out to dine 
I waited while some ahead were told "why," 
When Macpherson's turn came I thought I would die. 
Then I leaned on the desk that stands just before. 
Then I hung by my elbows until the}- were sore. 
Then I stood on both feet and impatientl\- swore, 
Then dear "Daddy" Watt, whom we really adore, 
Rapped on his desk — just to say, 
" 'Tis twelve, I must be on my way." 

Bert Slater. 



raor 142 






Page 143 








Anybody wlio happened to be within a square mile of the Great N^orthern 
Hotel on the night of December 16, 1921, will tell you that it was a "howling" 
success. Of course, each and every one of the two "Roaring Forties" (as the 
N'Yewk pen-pusher might publish it), who actively participated in the epochal 
entertainment will emphaticall}' corroborate my statement as to the success of the 
affair. More than that, however, the harassed and sadly perplexed hotel man- 
ager, who feared at times that the four walls assigned to us could not possibly 
contain the reverberations of revelry therein — will tell you that my initial state- 
ment regarding the doings is quite appropriate, although at the same time not 
quiet appropriate. But wh_\' shouldn't we enjoy ourselves? We went to the 
thing to have a good time and to put our Alma ]\later before the public, for the 
time being, anyhow — we had it and we did it — in fact, if Octavius Roy Cohen 
will permit me — "a rattlin' good time was the one thing we had nothing else but." 

What's that? The affair — where? — why? — and by whom? Why, to be sure, 
it is the Sophomore Smoker, given by the class of '24, about which I pen these 
lines. Surely, you must have heard — but, to elucidate. 

In the first place, all that I've said above stands as written. Each of the 
eight}- participants at the ceremonial will hear me out, I'm sure. 

The elements were against us that night, but that mattered but little. Damp- 
ened top coats, rain coats, ulsters and just coats have nothing to do with un- 
dampened ardor, anyhow. To those who lent financial aid to the affair but who 
feared to brave the elements that the}- might attend we extend heartfelt condo- 
lences. They'll never know just what the}- missed. To those who attended no 
congratulations are tendered. The}- need none. 

The early part of the e\'ening was spent in getting together, in spasmodic 
attempts at song and in w-itnessing the thrilling details of Don Juan Leavitt's 
dazzling tail spin from the piano stool. Then the affair got under wa}- proper 
and with President Kesling of the closs officiating most abl\- the programme 
unfolded slowly in its surprisingly good entiret} . Dr. Puterbaugh disseminated 
the smoke laden atmosphere with regrets from Dean Logan at his inabilitv to 
be present and followed up with some choice remarks on his own behalf which 
convinced all present just how capable he was of so creditabl}- discharging his 
duties as "Proxy President" of Chicago College of Dental Surgery. Dr. ^Mueller 
followed his good example, making it plain wh}' he is so popular with the class 
and at the same time expressing his wish that the class might take the initiative 
in popularizing school yells and school songs among the student body. His 
suggestion was immediately acted upon, when the roof of the institution was for 
the first time elevated considerably at the urgent behest of "Jerry McLaughlin" 
and his agile assistant, "Slim Biedka." It was largely due to the vocal calisthenics 
and the ultra-nimble gymnasticulations of these two that the affair qualified as 
such a success, as I have already stated. At every lull in the festivities, at the 
termination of each speech, in the meantime, and in between times, these two 
animated megaphones proceeded to put the "ad" in that adjective which most ap- 
propriately describes that degree of success which the Sophomore Smoker 

Page 144 





Following Dr. Mueller came Dr. McNeil with a brief, concise talk, which 
convinced us that he was one of us, not only on that night but on each and every 
night and day that should follow. About this time Dr. Kendall pussy-footed his 
way into the hall, trying to appear inconspicuous. His effort was so successful 
that we were finall}' able to convince the hotel management that it really was not 
necessary to turn in a riot call. When the walls had ceased to palpitate from the 
softly whispered welcome to the Sophomore Class' "Dad," he was able to author- 
ize the oratorical gem of the evening. Bouquets were not created for regular 
fellows (neither the verbal nor the botanical species), so there is no need to 
commend the words he delivered. Suffice to sa)', that "Dr. Kendall spoke" and 
the audience listened attentively, to a man. 

The levity of the occasion was well attended to by brother Stark of the 
class. It is rather early in our collective career to prophesy as to the future, 
but we are forced to admit that as a story-teller Stark is bound to be a decidedly 
successful D. D. S. Not that he don't know his stuff, absolutely not! But, boy, 
he sure ap-peas-ed our anecdote receivers to a supersatured superfluity. "Rudy" 
of Frame's followed closel}' in his wake as a mirth provoker, while Dr. Suddarth 
of Freshman fame did more than his bit when he rendered one of James A\'hit- 
comb Riley's most touching selections. 

And then Doll}' came West wdth her friend Claudie and their nimble- 
fingered ivory tinkler (He_\', Rybacek, what was her name, anyhow .0 Doll\' had 
several good reasons for being there, the other most prominent of which were 
Louie Wagner, Don Juan Leavitt and Lothario Toth. 'Twas reall}- a shame that 
Dolly couldn't do her stuff as she might have been able to but Leavitt can't help 
it if she fell so hard for him and just could not concentrate on her task at hand. 
Of course, he did vamp her a little bit because Louie Wagner broke right down 
and admitted how much she liked him, and Don Juan couldn't stand the competi- 
tion, especially when he had been her first choice. Toth won the Blonde Siren's 
approval, too, on the last lap, as it w'ere. 

Claudie breezed in on the gathering like a bolt from the blue, only to 
succumb to the hypnotic orbs of "Red" Schur, the fascinating Kenilworth Golf 
Links Chambermaid. Of course, if there had been a previous arrangement, 
Schur, it was perfectly K. O., but you really shouldn't have deprived us of so 
much of Claudie's time, as there wasn't an_\one there who would not have enjoyed 
seeing more of her. We're not jealous of }'Ou either, Brown, as we can readily 
understand that it must have happened to }ou before, but we can't forgi\-e 
Leavitt's duplicity, even if Dolly did. Just because of that patent-leather hair cut 
and those Gold Coast Cheaters of yours, you monopolized the Follies' candidates 
present, or worse yet, }-ou didn't even attempet to prevent their monopolizing }-ou. 
Earnestly now. Classmate Leavitt, consider }'our fellow beings in the future 
where manly pulchritude, fastidious wearing apparel and Chesterfieldian behavior 
plays such an important part. We more prosaic individuals who have not been 
so wonderfully blessed by your intimate friend, Dame Fortune, often feel our 
deficiencies quite keenly and — but why humiliate ourselves further, fellows? 
Those he-vamps are flinty-hearted individuals at best and we're just wasting time 
pleading with one of them. 

After Doll}-, Claudie and the other members of the Tintinabulating Trio had 
gone back East again we partook zealously of the palate tickling viands, inhaled 

Page 1-^5 


9 22 





a few more Humps, sang a few more songs with Schwartz syncopating a splendid 
accompaniment and began to terminate a pleasant evening. 

A vote of thanks is due to the Smoker Committee, composed of Quant, Paule 
and Schneider, for the excellent program they arranged. We also appreciate the 
interest shown by all the members of the faculty who were present and whose 
presence had much to do in making the affair a successful one. 

It w as shortly before midnight that we began to assimilate wearing apparel, 
sav hearty farewells and depart, leaving behind us as relic of our enjoyment 
just — Ashes. 

G. R. McLaughlin, '24. 


A few of the bovs who had imbibed not too wisely but too well of the cup 
that cheers were gathered in a ring, lustily singing a popular ditt}'. One of the 
participants suddenl}" celled: "Bo_\-s, what's the chemical formula.'" 

"C2H5 (OH) taken six times," was the prompt rejoinder bv the convivial 

President Kcsling certainly presided over the festi\ ities in good fashion. 
His introductor}' remarks were brilliant, witty and duly appropriate. 

Dr. Populorum won first prize by dancing with the vivacious Dolly ^^'est, 
,ho did so much to enliven the evening. 

Oppenheim, or "Opie," could not be persuaded to sing despite the entreaties 
of the boys. H(nvever, he has promised to sing at the next affair and is prac- 
ticing daily for the tr_\ing ordeal. 

Schneider couldn't resist the choice cigars handed out and tried to smoke 
one. Apparently- it was too much for him, for he showed signs of malaise, and 
tjuit just in time to avert the catastrophe of calling an ambulance. 

Leavitt, as Polakoff's successor, made the most of the e\ening. He was 
found out in the lobby vainly trying to remove the imprint of a kiss on his 
noble brow that one of the fair entertainers had implanted there. \\'ho put her 
up to this nefarious act? 

"Kid" Hoatson entertained the boys with some witticisms and songs. 

Turek stood far above the crowd as a chorister when the bovs sang songs 
en masse with his high falsetto. He surely rid the Great Northern of a great 
man\- rodents that e\eninp-. 

Rybacek looked like Chicago's Great West Side on a foggy night with all 
the foundry smoke stacks belching smoke in huge volumes. 

Page 146 




ffi. „ — -^—Zhtf) g. n t o s 

Schwartz's manipulation of the ivories was nothing short of sensational and 
he did much to keep the bo}'S keyed up to the danger mark on the lively spirit 

Quant's natural abilit\' to manage was largel\- responsible for the success 
of the entertainment. He was ablv assisted bv Paule and Slavin. 

Redlich and Wenger thought the food was so good that the}- made them- 
selves conspicuous by eating all the portions of ice cream that were left over. 
Here's hoping they were not mistaken in their thoughts. 

The boys before saying farewell to the Rose Room enriched their curio 
collection with a few stray salad forks, teaspoons and knives, bedecked their 
buttonholes with the flowers that decorated the place, tucked the napkins in 
their pockets for future use, and stole silently homeward. 

Sachs and Pavlicek. 

A DREAM (Before Finals) 

Pathology rolled on my tummy, 

Anatom}- kneaded m_\- ribs. 
Chemistry scratched both my e}es out. 

And I knew I'd be helpless without cribs. 

Bacteria oozed over my forehead, 

Physiology tickled my toes, 
Crown and Bridge was fiendishly grinning, 

While Orthodontia battered my nose. 

Then ni}- notebooks rattled and chattered. 

All my "skips" twisted and turned. 
My cadaver was boss of the outfit, 

My ponies flared up and burned. 

I awoke from my dream, 'twas morning. 

My alarm clock pointed to eight ; 
I hurried to class without breakfast — 

John had taken the roll — I was late. 

Bert Slater, '24. 


Page m 

)9 22 — i 




Page 148 







In Doctor Hatton's Patholog_v class 
The boys all work with zeal 

With vain efforts to compass 

The subject which to them appeals. 

The mysteries of tissue diseases 
Neath microscope are manifold, 

And time and stud}" alone eases 
Our weary minds of this load. 

L. J. Pavlicek. 

Elbert Hubbard said some time ago : "The best dentists are physiologists." 
No doubt this statement, if it has escaped the wary eye of Dr. Zoethout, 

will please him very much. Here in this saying also lies the reason why we 

should get our physiology, classmates. 


How Dr. Kendall became so well informed on all subjects. 
How Dr. Hatton is able to fool us so often on unknown slides. 
Where Dr. Watts gets all his "homely illustrations." 
How Dr. Zoethout is able to say so much in so short a time. 
Why Dr. Jirka never loses his patience during a quiz. 
How MacPherson got his black eye. 

Where Cutler gets all the material for his daily write-ups. 
Why Mr. Estabrooks always walks into the lecture room when something 
is being said about alcohol. 

Why so many of us are always ready to join in the Anvil Chorus. 

How we escape being hurt during our daily riots in the amphitheatre. 

Page 149 

ffi. .^ — ^he;j) g. „ ^ Q 



The month was bright October and the year was 1920 
When I landed at Chicago with the other green Freshmen. 
Ambition then was rampant and m\- heart was beating high, 
And I felt that I must surely win, or just as sureh' die. 
So I pursued my avocation, dodged the Soph's provocation, 
And wished the time would hurr}' up and pass more cjuickl}- b}\ 
But with earnest application and a tierce determination 
I managed to live through it all, in spite of Dudley's pie. 


When again it was October, in the }-ear of 1921, 

Back again I came once more, as a Sohp on the run. 

Conceit it then was rampant, I passed the Freshmen by 

With great satisfaction, looked the Juniors in the eye ; 

And I crammed for Dr. Hatton (still the memory of it sticks). 

And I worked \'er}' earnestly' without any kicks. 

But the }'ear in turn will end, my wa\- home I soon will \\'end, 

And in Junior heaven a _\-ear I shall spend. 



When it pains, it doesn't hurt ; 
When it pains, it should hurt ; 
If it hurts, it's a pleasure. 


S — Starts the jam 

Of that wonderful class. 
O — Is not for ought 

But for marks in Hatton's Pathologv class. 
P — Is for pleasure 

That we derive from our work. 
H — Is for the hearts 

Aching for home. 
O — Is for the money we owe 

But which we did not blow. 
M — Stands for men 

That we all are. 
O — Stands for original itv 

In our work. 
R — Means (Au) Revoir 

Not end, though of that wonderful class. 


l-'agc 150 


)9 22 ^ 





GeoX ^^\^'' 


9 9 



He twined his lingers in m_\' liair, 

And laid his hand across my wondering eyes with care, 

I could not move, save in a narrow space 

Of his strong arms' embrace. 

Very gently and carefull\- he worked 

And I watched ever\' move with caution, 

Then suddenly upon a dainty instrument he gave a jerk, 

And love with part of my nervous sx'stem suiTered distortion. 

L. Pavlicek. 

Dr. Hatton, while describing Anthrax, stated that "chickens on farms" are 
immune. Some of the students wonder why "on farms" was added in explanation. 

How about it, doctor? Ls there more than one kind of a chicken, and if so, 
\\h\- immune ? 

Do \-ou know my brother discovered the x-Rays. 

Is that so? 

Yes ; he swallowed a ten-dollar bill, took an emetic and the X raised. 


Page 151 






Biarp of a ^opfjomore 


4 — School reconvenes. Generol exodus of vacation-corralled shekels. 

6 — Continued deflation of lucre for textbooks, instruments, etc. 

7 — Dudley opens fire with a nice line of fresh, beautifully cooked, rotten 

mackerel at too much per fin. 
10 — Stragglers begin to appear. 'Tis rumored that Polokofl:" and Evans are 

engaged in research work and will not be with us. 
12 — Lounge Lizards hold first meeting at Dreamland. An exceptionalb' large 

attendance was reported. 
15 — Instruments begin to evince unmistakable signs of wanderlust. 
17 — John appears with the too-evident air of ardentl}' razzing the "non- 
20 — Duke Fitzhenry assumes the responsibilities of a vivid pea green shirt, much 

to the sartorial chagrin of one Adolph Grind}'. 
21 — Solfronk gets to class on time. The Asthmatic Septet begins o\'erhauling 

their various Tonsils, preparatory to the Fall Concert Season. 
25 — Knospe goes to sleep on car, en route to C. C. D. S. Premature rejoicings 
by .student body cut short at 4:30 p. m. v;hen he arrives in a Blue Taxi, 
chaperoned by a duet of John Laws. 
26 — First siege of Intense Soup Strainer Cultivation takes firm hold on the annual 
contestants. Stryker, Rossen and Guy L. Loiselle enter the field to strive 
for the rubber-tired shaving mug. 
29 — Last }"ear's basketball ghost shimmies into the calcium sphere. Rumoi"s of a 

trans-continental tour run rife. 
1 — "Piper Heidsick" Club resumes activities. Weismiller gets the presidency 
without a struggle. Westland, Orendorfif, Martin and Widmeyer renew' their 
affiliations promptly. 
2 — Alexander Sidne}' Lerner answers a question in Chemistr}-. 
-! — Some fifty vigorous candidates sign up for basketball. 

5 — Political steam rollers get into action. Much agitation in the ranks of both 
7 — Goldberg gets his hair cut and naturall}' John marks him absent, not recog- 
nizing the stranger in the amphitheater. 
8 — Brady stays awake all during class ! 

9 — Spirited practice of basketball players and otherwise at Marshall High Gvm. 
Mr. Warner and Estabrooks attend first session. Karst does his stuft" to 
11 — Election returns: Kessling, president; Slavin, vice-president; Van Note, sec- 
retary ; Schneider, treasurer ; Blair, sergeant-at-arms ; Pavlicek, editor ; 
Sachs and Enck, assistant editors; McLaughlin, pep master, and Biedka, 
assistant pep master. 
15 — Shapiro arrives on time for class but with the wrong book. 
17 — Luczak shows why he is entitled to an "F" in Physiology. 
18 — Two detectives from the I. A. C. visit the school looking for two dumb-bells 
which are missing from their gymnasium, and Blivice, Fraleigh and Rutten- 
berg, as a result, are absent for two days straight, dodging the gum-shoers. 

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m. --^ — fhe^ It t O $■ 

19 — Quant, Paule and J. A. Wagner are appointed to act on the Sophomore 
Smoker Committee. 

23 — Basketball artists again convene. Prospect is very promising for a bacon- 
garnering quintet. 

26 — Those who didn't extend their Thanksgiving vacation returned for tlie half- 
day session. 

29 — Dr. Zoethout of "The Amoeba Has No" fame, convinces Oaf that he never 
should have left the woodpile to take up Dentistry. Several other former 
plow- jockeys are laid low by the super-caustic wit, to be sure. 

1 — Spickerman is seen smoking a cigarette. 

3 — Palestrant, temporarily insane, buys himself a package of smokes. 
6 — McPherson runs out of questions, shortening Dr. Mueller's lecture to half 

8 — Hoatson and Grindy battle to a draw in the amphitheater. The Walrus out- 
weighed Allen James considerably but 'twas a mean wrangle at that ! 
9 — DeKoven breaks an arm — almost — while engaged in his favorite ever}'-day 
sport, patting himself on the back. 

12 — Dr. Kendall lectures on Chemistr}- and Everyday Psychology. Even Gal- 
breath awakens to hearken to his talk. 

1-! — O'Connell appears in a new Cake Eater's outfit and immediately Leland G. 
Meder comes back with ci henna-hued vest. 

16 — A real "pep" session develops from the Soph Smoker, where Leavitt attains 
the degree of Bedroom Athlete. 

19 — Ramos treats the class to a highly descriptive talk on Calories, both large and 

20 — Sam Goldstein has his ears set out, totally ruining a perfectly good marcel 

21 — The amphitheater presents a decidedly Alardi Gras appearance, due to Oppen- 
heim's balloons. Mercury himself had nothing on our own Robert S. Reid, 
gracefully floundering from chandelier to window sill, from window sill to 
chandelier, and back again in ardent pursuit of the gayly colored, Aurora 
Borealis-like inflated, elusive, rubber spheroids. 

23 — His rent being again due. Smith spends his first full day in school, from 
earlv morning till late at night, endeavoring to evade his shekel-snaring land- 

2-1 — Vacation begins for the aristocrats, while the bourgeois depart for a scant 
two weeks of tuition collecting. 

4 — Back to earth after two weeks in the clouds. W'orries for exams, are now 

in order for the ensuing three weeks. 
5 — Stearns buys a package of cigarettes. Fourteen of his creditors injured in 

the rush. 
7 — Dr. Borland entertained in the Anatomy Laboratory. "Stiff" formalit}- was 
in order. 

9 — Orendorfl: blows in after a prolonged vacation and straightway resumes his 
Road-Apple-Rolling Contest with "Lige" P. Reynolds of the Elkhart-Gary 
Side-Door- Pullman Porters. 

Page 153 






11 — Ananias Aristotle Sachs goes on a hunt for the Boa Constrictor of the 
Pharynx. Up until a late hour Dr. Borland and the prosectors, despite their 
diligence, have been unable to locate the elusive, wiggly bit of anatomical 
apparatus for Mr. Sachs. 

12 — Don Juan Leavitt, the "he vamp" of the Sophomore Class, invades the realms 
of the second section during an Anatomy class and is tendered a warm 
welcome, being introduced to the cadavers at close range. He gracefully 
declined to impose on the good will of said "wake causers," however, by 
sharing their place of abode for the night. 

14 — An animated meeting of the "Truth Seekers" at McPherson's desk in the 
amphitheater is rudely interrupted by a well directed eraser, which originated 
in the immediate vicinity of "Cow Chauffeur" Cutler. 

17 — Community singing takes place in the amphitheater during an unexpected 
respite from the Gillette-like tongue of one Dr. Zoethout. .Schwartz guides 
a mean pair of lunch hooks over the i\'ories, inspiring his classmates to vocal 
deeds of note. 

18 — Estabrook tells a story. Fraleigh laughs aiiyJiozv. 

19 — Doctor Hatton announces that perhaps half the class will be excused either 
from Bacteriology, Pathology or both, examinations. Of course this caused 
many self-authorized statements from the best students in the class that 
they knew darn well they'd have to take them both. 

20 — The ghost of the basketball spirit, which appeared so robust in the fall of 
the year, suffers a painless demise. It was still just a theoretical embryo, 
too, and with so promising a future. 

23 — Much talk about the proposed Student Council. The sympathy of the class is 
extended to Slater and Boyd, both in the hospital. 

2-1 — Dudley has a nervous breakdown, caused directly by the fact that he for- 
got to overcharge a Freshman for liis daily cup of Java. 

25 — The Battle of the Locker Room, refereed by Dave, is declared a draw. 
Satui'ated paper decorates the physiognomies of both forces alike. 'Stoo bad 
that a 1 o'clock class should prevent the making of history. 

26 — Rough-Neck Day. Observed by each and every student at C. C. D. S. No 
collars were seen about the necks or the premises of the student body. 

28 — Dr. Watt finds a "homel_\- illustration" in the shape of a post in the labora- 
tory, which proves his contention that "anything which is true must be 

30 — Exams begin. Bacteriology and Pathology for those who take it. 

31 — More exams. Now we know the significance of Dr. Jirka's, "Are you 
ready ?" - 

3 — The Semi-Annual Puzzle-Solving session is over. Slackers are forced, against 

their will, to remember that, "Many are called but few are answered." 
6 — Mr. Bozo Brophy Knospe takes a nose dive — almost — into the cada\-er 

domicile, at the earnest request of the second section. 
7 — Spickerman and McLaughlin are engaged b_\- the Phillipsborn's Soup Synco- 

pators for the balance of the school year. 
8 — Dr. Jirka is astounded to observe several students acti\'ely engaged in the 
perpetration of pranks during his lecture hour. Strict criticism is the result. 
9 — Pekoneu fails to answer a ciuestion. He wasn't called on. 

I'acjc 154 




m- — Thef) g. n t o $■ 

10— In One Act: 

Freshman — Physiology Lab. — Frog — Bill RedHch. 
Redlich cops, Frog then hops, Losing Props, "Frosh" Flops. 
13 — Dr. Hatton and Elitzik indulge in a brisk Bacteriological dialogue, proving 

that Elitzik is a good chemist. 
1-1 — One reason why there are rubbers on lead pencils : Murph_\' answers two 

questions, one correctly, the same day ! 
15 — After several days more of ardent discussion, pro and con, an election is 

held by the Student Council. Sophomores elected were: Penn, Schneider. 

Slavin and McLaughlin. 
16 — The Progenitors of Flying Amphibians hold a well attended meeting in the 

Physiology Lab. Louie Wagner is an interested spectator and is made an 

honorary member. Smith, George, Turek and Wenger being on their feet 

during the meeting, naturally the ground was pretty well covered. 
18 — We learn that, beyond the shadow of a doubt, H. Schwartz and erudition 

are one and the same thing. We had long suspected it, an_\'how. 
20 — Knospe is inadvertentl)- jiarlially disrobed in the amphitheater. Such is the 

lot of all future Cook County Courtiers. 
21 — Robert S. Reid quotes Cunningham's anatomy verbatim. 
22 — George Birthington's Washday. A brief respite from worry. 
2-4 — Palestrant brings part of his own outfit down to Crown and Bridge. 
25 — R. McElroy is pledged to the Pieper Lliedsick Club. 
27 — Toth collects two subscriptions for The Dp:xtos and heads directly for the 

State and Lake. 
28 — Oaf has temporary Linguistic Inhibition when called on to recite by Dr. 

Hatton. Loiselle and Kokot also refuse to be quoted. 
1 — Gefkowitz maintains strict silence throughout a lecture period. He was 

2 — Robert J. Drur\' expounds at length on the economy of cooking food. This 

young man was forme:rly in the fertilizing business, it would seem. 
3 — Hoatson, Shippee and Gillogby take care of a few shines during the day. 

These initiations sure do be original. 
6 — "Frisco" Stearns does a mad shuffle for the head of "Daddy" Watts' line of 

attendant crown and bridgers. He gets away with it again, too. 
8 — Samuel Goldstein of unctuous oratorical fame signs up with the Toreador 

Extension Society for next summer. Sam will sell electric fans to Eskimos 

for the corporation. 
9 — Adolph Grindy is observed rotating a mean pelvic girdle to the accompani- 
ment of some sonorous jazz music within the four walls of Dreamland. 

George Azygos Silhan also chaperoned a mean hosiery model to the same 

wrestling match. 
11 — Arnstein finishes his payments on Jack & Dinny's pool parlors. He plans 

to assume full responsibilities of active management on or about the week 

after final examinations. 
13 — Julius Toth annexes the tatting championship, after having defeated a large 

number of most agile rivals. He immediately left for Rex Beach, the famous 

summer resort, to recuperate. 

Page 155 

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^*^«D e^ n t o s— ^ 

[4 — "Fighting Bob" ]\Iillar matches his sterHng paperweiglit, "Snore Chauffeur" 

Meder, with Lenny Beonard. The men will contest for a bottle of Bril- 

16 — Solomon doles out another flock of Annie Oakleys for the few in the class 

who have not yet seen "A Buck on Leave." 
17 — Edward DeKoven announces his candidacy for Presidency of the Senior 

18 — Cody does his Anatomical stuff for Dr. Borland and proves just how bright 

a light can radiate from a candle that's burned at both ends. 
21 — "Judge" Christolodides assumes the proprietorship of a new celluloid collar. 
22 — "Curly" Leiner resents Dr. Jirka's familiarity, which breaks the latter all up. 
24 — Class picture is taken for The Dentos. Neil Gordon Desenis has his ears 

set out in honor of the occasion. 
27 — Dr. Platts learns from Biedka that insects have a head, abdomen and a tail. 
28 — Dr. Zoethout is informed that the "sight of love" is a ps}chic stimulation to 

the heart. Arnstein is accountable. 
30 — The Student Council gets out a petition to take the gun and the mask away 

from Dudley. Vociferous and numerous are the signers to the bill. 
1 — (April Fool's Day). The birthday of James Henry Fraleigh, ex-sod buster 

from Minnesota. 
3 — Karst informs Dr. Kendall that proteins are found in plants, animals and 

5 — Embryo big leaguers have a game of catch, and an argument. The law at 

the outer portals of the County Hospital tries to veto the horsehide tete-a-tete. 
6 — Kokot and Maurer stage a somnambulistic duet during Dr. Hatton's lecture. 

Maurer won by two snores. 
8 — Dick Murphy gives a spirited live minutes' oration eulogizing the recenth- 

deceased Sinn Feiners. 
10 — Cutler, Slavin and Art seen laughing their way out of the State-Lake at 

4 :30 p. m. They went down to the loop on business. 
12 — Majority of vacancies in the class room today ma}' be due partially to the 

opening of the American League baseball season. Licidentall}', an astound- 
ing number of grandmothers do their annual demise toda}-. 
13 — Animated projecting of projectiles, both benign and malignant, in the Amph. 

Who threw that last window-sill? 
15 — R. Smith blooms in a set of new spring rags. The answer is, why \\'ally 

Reid went broke. 
18 — Kreger and Bill Lowy pay a visit to their Alma i\later, a hock shop on \\'est 

. Madison street. 
19 — Coughlin proves, by his recitation in Anatomy, why the Irish race runs the 

city hall of our own Chicago. 
21 — Brown tells Dr. McNeill why cast clasps should not be polished on the inside. 

The instructor seemed to better the student, however, as the verbal ping pong 

2-1 — Sackheim puts forth his every effort in convincing Dr. Hatton wh_\' he is 

entitled to an "F" in Pathology. 
26 — George Pike leaves for the Dental Convention in New York — almost. We 

wager that some of his work will be there some daw anyhow. 

Page 156 



e n t o s— ^ ' '^ 

27 — Solfronk wrecks his timepiece and consequently gets to school on time for 

two days straight. 
28 — ^Abramovitz loses five pounds in one day. He visited a barber shop. 
29 — Prolonged agonizing wails from Dr. Mueller's operating class room. Proved 

to be Diamond and Enck exercising their larynxs with the latest popular 

song hit. 
1 — "Nigger" Cutler, eminent Bacteriologist, studies the cell from the inside at 

the Shakespeare avenue hoose-gow. 
2 — Dudley picks his all- American eating team. They are: S. Goldstein, main 

pork guzzler; A. Lerner, most dexterous knife wielder; P. Rackwalsky, soup 

soloist ; J . Stryker, utility Eskimo-pie-er. 
4 — Roy Theson is seen on Petticoat street, near the outskirts, zealously escort- 
ing a petite biscuit shooter of the frailer sex to the annual dance of the 

Filipino Doughnut Foundry. 
5 — "Smiling George" Westland prettily executed the first spring fly with some 

magic, chocolate brown licjuid, which described a graceful parabolic curve be- 
tween his anterior teeth and the rmsuspecting victim, fifteen feet away. 
8 — Stratton was seen at Jack & Dinny's. Some bird got trimmed bad in a 

game of billiards. 
9 — McPherson ceases his daily questions and begins to won\v about exams. 
11 — The Student Council does big business. A dance is said to be pending. 
13 — Mike Tilka misses the last freight south and spends a night in town. He 

gets three long-distance calls from the frau next da_\- inquiring about his 

16 — Exams onl_\' a week awaw Lemaster begins to feel the strain and buys a 

package of cigarettes. 
17 — Animated debate by Treacy and J. A. Wagner as to whether Sand}' Hook 

was a Scotchman or a race horse. 
18 — Hand-shakers going strong as just a few days remain before exams. 
20 — Last yearly plaster throwing contest in the Crown and Bridge Lab. 
22 — Exams begin. Leavitt is worried stifl:. 
2-1 — Schneider and Rossen, better known as "Systole and Diastole," get a job for 

the summer as track walkers on a sea-going yacht. 
26 — Wenger's stable of ponies cops several "A's." He has much competition, 

29 — The year has passed, as most years have a habit of doing. This diary is 


G. R. McLaughlin, '24. 

Page 157 

ffi-^ -\ 9 2 2 — — ^" « 




Page 158 




tumorous Column 

Edited by 
Pavlicek, Sachs and McLaityhliii 


In such a publication as the Dentos there must be some section set aside 
for facetious frivoHties. The following pages have been reserved for remarks of 
ihis nature. It is the earnest wish of the writer that none of said remarks shall 
in any way be construed as personal affronts to any of the principals involved. 
Eunny things are bound to happen in each and every class, to each and every 
student. Some of these incidents are herein tabulated. Those which provoke a 
smile, dear reader, have accomplished their only purpose. A regular fellow can 
always stand a kidding and remember, "He laughs best whose laugh lasts." 


Dr. Zoethout: "What will relieve fatigue? 
Oaf : "Rigor mortis !" 

Dr. Kendall (referring to amino acids): "Now, what do you call these 

Rossen : "Animal acids." 

Dr. Hatton : What do }^ou call the protein in milk ?" 
Lerner : "Beans !" 

Dr. Hatton : "What do bacteria eat ?" 
Cutler (on the side) : "Rosta bif." 

".Silence is golden," observed a professor. 

"Yes," replied the wise sophomore, "especially over the telephone." 

Dr. Kendall: "What do you get when meat is fried?" 
Lowy : "Gravy." 

Dr. Kendall: "Where are proteins found in nature?" 
Karst: "In plants, animals and nuts." 

Dr. Kendall: "What is a tuber?" 

Kesling: "A plant bearing underground fruit." 

Page I3y 

)92^— ^ 





A sophomore copying during an examination not only copied the other fel- 
low's work word for word, but his name also. 

Dr. Mueller: "What do }ou do at the second sitting of a dentalization 
case ?" 

Rothenbere: "Collect ^•our fee." 

Dr. Borland: "Bo}s, make up }our minds that after you graduate }"Ou will 
write something interesting that relates to your profession." 
Spickerman : "Yes, we'll write plenty of bills." 

Dr. Hatton : "I don't want to ask anyone that knows the answer to the 
question, so I'll ask Lerner." 

Dr. Zoethout : "What is the shape of red blood corpuscles?" 
Gillogby : "Dumbbell shaped." 


Delta kappa epsilon. 

Kappa gamma mu ; 
Pearl pins, gold pins. 

Pins enameled blue ; 
Chi psi, beta phi, 

Alpha omega nu. 
Tea time, toddle time, 

Taxicabs for two. 


Pre-Class Hilarity 


Pagc 160 




^ .^ __„TheD^ntO$ 


^lain jFactg 


Herein are several given names and Cliristian names and such, 
!^ou'll recognize their owners, vvh}- the>- don't amount to mucli. 
We'll go right through the alphabet and no one will be spared, 
So buck up, boys, prepare yourselves, }our history's to be bared. 

Abramovitz and Aggress come first among the "A's," 
Then Anthony and Al Arnstein come forward in a daze. 
Hal Asher and "lil" Rubitz Art, the Microscopic twins, 
Are followed close by Arnold with his wa}- which always wins. 

The "Busy B's" are ushered in by Slim Biedka, tall. 
While Birkett and James Dana Blair, our Treasurer cjuite small, 
Come after Slim and bring with them "Kids" Blivice, Boyd and Brown. 
Jack Bonar and Glen Bowyer then bring John C. Brad}' down. 

A reel from Christie's Comedies with Judge George at the top, 
Then flickers 'fore the public gaze; we see Bill Cody flop 
Because he was anointed with a brick b}- Glen Earl Clark. 
The plot was hatched by Coughlin, who at hatching is a shark; 
lYou see, Bill J. was hired in turn to cop this Cody's jane 
That she might marry Cutler, our soprano "Bernard Duane." 

"D's" guys, who now stroll into view, De Koven at their head, 
Are humble, softly spoken \ouths, as Brothers Diamond said. 
But Neil Gordon Desenis and Dillon don't agree, 
'Cause Drury talks so long and loud to Dohner, Earl, C. ? 

Elitzik gets his work with "E's," all things are "write" with iMick. 
"To tell the truth," says Fraleigh, "one should never shoot a bl(a)enk! 
Our rotund Victor Frame gives his answers with a smile. 
But "Duke" Fitzhenry has him beat in dress, about a mile. 

"Del" Galbreath must, indeed, have sleep and Gefkowitz his say, 
Whene'er he looks at Gillogb}- or an}- other wa} . 
Now Goldberg is a book worm, has his subjects on the mat, 
We might say as much of Sam Goldstein but must admit he's fat. 
So are Aloyisius Gordon, Adolph Grindy and some more, 
So we'll merely ask of Granath what the stately Rolfe is for? 

Harnett Harr (it sounds exciting), hangs his hat in far-oft" ^\"hiting; 
Allen Hoatson and Frank Hynous are good scouts ; 
Ibbotson and Levi Johnson, I must rhyme 'em \\ith \\'isconsin. 
Anyhow, they come from there or thereabouts. 


Page 16] 

" nag 





Sam Karelitz always answers from an ever-readv "trap," 
And we're glad Hal Kessling's Prexy of the class; 
Lawrence Knospe is a demon with his notebook on his lap, 
vVhile Ed Kokot sometimes makes a "foxy pas" (faux pas). 

Daniel Kreger and Hen Kwarta sure can shake a wicked hoof. 
But from "Don Juan Kid" Leavitt they should hold themselves aloof; 
He's a demon with the ladies, both the Glutzes and O'Gradys, 
Like Lemaster, he's a Whoopin' Whiffenpoof ! 


Charles Lavin, with his eyebrow on the upper lip protruding, 
"Curly" Leiner with his tendency to step. 

Are not in it with our Lerner, who with knowledge fair exuding 
Makes Loiselle and Lowy yearn for such a "rep." 

Bob McElroy is good-natured when Malawsk}' bums his tools, 
Joseph Martin will be sure they are restored; 
Richard Murphy, no, not L"ish, slings a wicked set of sprools, 
Leland Meder by the ladies is adored. ' . 

Irwin Oaf don't mix with Zoethout, Roach O'Connell's near the infant of the 

Meyer Oppenheim will sell \ou amthing }ou chance to lose ; Allan Orendoi'ff's 

as slick as polished glass ; 
Charles Polestrant, soprano, and the wrestler, Harry Paule, are like Penn, a treat 

to some romantic lass. 

Ton}- Pekonen is a student, knows his subjects one and all ; 
Louis Pavlicek's a writer of repute; 

Leslie Potts has but few worries; George C. Pike will just enthrall 
With his latest piece of work — it sure's a "beaut." 

Owen Quant sure grabs the "A's" ofif, Phil Rackwalsky trails him closel\- ; 
Relin Ramos, Filipino, sure can carve ; 

Richard Rea, from far-off Elgin, comes to school by wireless mostly ; 
Robert Reid from surplus tissue ne'er will starve. 

Young Bill Redlich, champion skater, vaudevillian imitator. 
Is like Re3'nolds, free from care, and darn well "trained;" 
"Peewee" Rossen, our belater for his recent escalator, 
With I. Rottenberg has the wild "cocci" chained. 

Samuel Ruttenberg's familiar with each bug and caterpillar 
Which Clem Rybacek has "chauft'ered" to its lair. 

Samuel Sachs knows pool and writing, and his Chem he ne'er is slighting; 
Morris Schneider does our finance burden bear. 

Page 162 





^htf) n t o $— -"^ ^^ ^ 


louis Sharf is quite a scholar, Shannon's sterling as a dollar, 
I. Shapiro will advise each wayward youth ; 
William Shippee, neat technician, is a shark of self-volition; 
George A. Silhan, also, does not need to spoof. 


Is_Bert Slater, though quite quiet, erudite? We can't deny it. 
And "Boss" Slavin is V. P. of all the bunch; 
justave Solfronk is consistent; he, like Stark, is non-resistent 
To the tricks of Dental Science, we've a hunch. 

Harry Solomon, promoter, is our Annie Oakley toter, 
And "Spick" Spickerman blames Sandwich for his birth ; 
"Shuffling Al" is Stern's cognomen and his dancing is an omen 
Of success ; both he and Stryker cause much mirth. 

Harry Sti'atton, it seems, has a penchant for brains. 
And Ro_\' Thesen from levit}' always refrains ; 
Maybe this is 'cause Tilka of serrated frown 
With J. Toth is the same, when there's no one aroun(d). 

22. ^ ■ 

Our James Treacy's a scholar because of his choice. 
And "L" guard Turek has a silk-smooth voice 
Which compares with Van Note's almost rector-like walk, 
And our J. Arnold Wagner when "toeing the chalk." 

If L. "Handshaker" Wagner and Watson should leave, 
Francis Wenger and Weismiller'd start in to grieve 
Unless Georgie Westland's all-wool smiles 
Should inveigle the truant's return to the files. . 

Lionel John Widmeyer says little but lots, 
While Wilmoth massages the hospital cots ; 
And now come the names of those new to the class 
Who have transferred, whose presence we welcome, en masse. 

First, Batsell, the newest, we hope you will stay ; 
Then Hartford, who answers so quickly each day ; 
Eddie Karst, who's a basketball wizard of note. 
And "Bob" Millar, 'tis Meder's fights he wih promote. 

King of Questions McPherson, a dignified bird. 
Not like Slad, who with "L" talk is often deterred ; 
Harold Schwartz, brilliant student, is a bear on the "sax" ; 
"Dog House" Schur and Ralph Smith with their locks of spun flax. 


Page 163 
^ .^ 

s- — ^^^Denin s— — —? 

Near the last comes Friend Sackheim, with deep-sounding voice, 
And Vanoucek, who closes the list of the choice ; 
That's the end of the road, the last thread in the strand 
Of my all-wool "Soph" pals, they're the best in the land. 

Gerald R. ?.1cLaughlix, '24. 

S. O. S. 

Wherever soothing ( ?) song is thick 

You'll find a certain Sandwich hick, 

And a bird that raises a vocal fuss. 

Who answers the 'phone when they call for Gus. 

Besides Kid Ralph from Ashland, Wis., 

Who hits all the notes that he doesn't miss ; 

Then last there's the voice like a worn-out bell 

Which comes from calling the stops on the "L" ; 

These lads have adopted the yowling fad, 

Thev are Soickerman, Solfronk, Smith and Slad. 



We refuse to expose the identil_\ of our fellow classmate who, while 
zealously endeavoring to please Dr. Borland in an Anatomy class, spent several 
anxious minutes trying to find the "Boa Constrictor" of the Pharn^x because, as 
Brother Saclis tells us, the guilty party rarely pulls such a "faux pas," anyhow. 

"And a good laugh was enjoyed by all" when Kessling. after having fullv 
explained the aim, object and purpose of the proposed Student Council to the 
Sophomore Class, having read the articles of agreement between the students and 
the faculty and having explained fully each and every detail of the proposition, 
was asked by our dusky friend Murphy, "What is the significance of all this?" 
Interment was made at Oakwood Cemeter} . 


A might}' cle\er fellow is Pekonen, 
Who sure can do a lot of reckonen ; 

But in chemistr\- he's a shark, 

Why, to him it's just a lark. 
He can change lead into gold, by heck, he can. 

A serious-minded student named Sachs 
Once played poker with five other cracks ; 

He cleaned up the game 

And won immortal fame 
By holding a hand of four jacks. 

Page 164 

* -=- A Q 9, 9. -ffl 


» — ®**D It to s- 


A skater and scholai" is Redlich, 
He's healthy and seldom falls sick; 

He loves wine, women and song, 

But the lad never goes wrong 
Although he loves liquor with a kick. 

Do you ever notice this joung fellow Stratton 
When he's all dressed up with his hat on 
And wears large shell-rimmed glasses — 
Watch him closelv when he passes ; 
Why, he looks just like our own Dr. Hatton. 

This clean-cut chap named Quant 
Once said, "I get whatever I want. 

I can go out in the rain, 

Pick up a swell Jane 
And take her out for a jaunt." 

A very husky fellow is R}'bacek; 

He has large muscles, a large head and neck ; 

While a big steamer was sinking. 

In less than a twinkling 
He rescued ninety-eight people from the wreck. 

I am told that this }'oung man called Blair 
Is somewhat timid of the dentist's chair ; 

When the Doc said, "Take a seat, 

I'm going to pull out ten teeth," 
Blair replied, "Go ahead, I don't care." 

It is whispered that when Stark 
Was out walking through the park. 

Saw something on the ground ; 

What do you suppose he found? 
You're wrong! It was a piece of bark! 

This slim }'Oung child named Slavin 
Has hair that's as black as a raven; 

But alas and alack, 

If you blow on his back 
The poor bo}' immediately caves in. 

Don't you think that this boy called Asher 
Has a reputation of being a big masher? 

When his girl rebuked him 

He lost all pep and vim, 
He didn't smash but he sure did sass lier. 



Fa^e 165 





Just gaze at this wild man called Cutler, 
His actions are just like a smuggler; 
He doesn't worry over examinations 
Because he has the right preparations ; 
His ponies make him a good juggler. 


A popular fellow is McElroy, 
With his chubby red face, like a 

He's good natured and kind. 

It would be hard to find 
A chap that could furnish more joy 

Why is it that Frame 

Always gets the blame 

When the fellows raise h — 1 
And run around pell mell? 

I think it's a darn right shame ! 


Our intrepid hero O'Connell held the sweet voung thing in his arms and 
slowly pressed her to his manly breast. "Darling," he murmured, in a voice 
vibrating with emotion, "marry me and I will treat you just like an angel." 

To which the beauteous one replied archly: "I believe you. Roach, when 
you say that I will be treated just like an angel. Nothing to eat and nothing to 

Murphy: "What is that rumbling noise going on in the library? I am sure 
no one is there !" 

Oaf: "History repeating itself, I guess." 

It was midnight on the ocean, not a street car was in sight, 
When I strolled into a cigar store and matched me for a light. 
The man behind the counter was a woman old and gra\- ; 
Her children were all orphans, at home her husband was away. 

We were confabbed with gobs of silence on the prices of white mice. 
Until midnight at ten-thirty when she said, "Bad luck, it's nice, 
I must decorate that window just above the vacant lot," 
And climbed up into the basement where the ice was boiling hot. 

So I helped the clever bonehead, who had neither hands nor feet. 
While she walked around and gaily clapped m_\- progressing retreat ; 
Then I saw her to a taxi, let my sightless eyes implore 
Mister driver (sent to chauff 'er home, upon the second floor), 
That he'd wreck his cab with safety and return that night at noon 
To drive me home across the lake where discord was in tune. 


Page 166 









There was a fellow named Lerner 
What sat by a bunsen burner; 

Flames ignited his gown, 

Made him jump like a clown, 
So he swallowed some water in a schooner. 

A genial young chap called Miller, 

Was a champion lady killer ; 
When to a restaurant he hiked 
And his sweetie ate what she liked ; 

He exclaimed, "Now I know how to fill her. 


A swarthy young chap dubbed Oppenheim, 
Whose singing was considered a crime, 
Tried to chant something at our smoker 
But his voice somaded like a croaker ; 
He has bells, but they certainly don't chime. 


Page 167 





A gay young dance hound was Kreger, 
He chttmmed with a flapper named Leeger, 

When she cried, "My Dapper Dan, 

You are such a lovely man !" 
He replied, "Well, how about Aleador?" 

Handsome and brilliant was Wenger, 
Who loved a fair damsel from Bangor, 

When she ditched him one night 

After a most awful fight 
Said, "If I see her again I'll hang her." 

A sweet- faced young boy called Art 
Failed to write out his Anatomy chart ; 

When bawled out b_\' the prosector 

And told to do better 
Ran down to Dudley's and ordered a tart. 

A fellow there was named Dohner, 
Who sure did pull a boner ; 

When asked if his girl 

Had his brain in a whirl. 
Replied, "I don't know. I'll phone her. 

A clever }oung lad named Pike 
Was starting out on a hike ; 
When his dad said, "My son, 
Don't have too much fun ;" 
He said, "I'll do just as I like." 

A husky giant labeled Toth 
Always believed what he wrote; 

When quizzed by a Prof. 

He started to laugh 
And said, "Ouit rocking the boat. 

Page 16S 


There was a fellow named Schwartz 

Whose head was as hard as quartz, 

When liis friends one bright day 

Told him his "sax." to play 

Replied, "No ! I'm all out of sorts." 



ffi- — -^ — Thc^ g. ^ fQ 5-~ ^ ^m 



1. How many teeth has a lounge lizard? 

2. Are the Coldcoccus pathogenic ? 

3. What is the significance of all this? 

4. Are they called "cocci" because one has to look that way to see them 
uider the microscope ? 

5. Who took my plaster bowl? 

6. What little shaver founded the Gillette Club with its members, "D'ja let 
me take?" "D'ja let me have?" "D'ja let me see?" "D'ja let me borrow?" and 
all the rest of its charter members ? 


Eighth grader: "My uncle is studying to be a dentist." 

Junior in high school: "Oh, that's nothing! Harold is studving to be an 
M. D." 

Eighth grader: "M. D. ?" What's that, Mule Driver?" 

There was a man from our town 

Who heaved a couple of sighs, 
And when he caressed his lacrimal 

The tear duct out of his eves ! 


You may talk about Lord Chesterfield 

And Beau Brummel, who lived at the Ritz, 
But sartorial gems weren't known in those days 

Like those into which Dale Henrv Fitz ! 



Stearns quit bumming cigarettes ? 
And Cutler remained silent during a lecture period? 

And Leavitt got a haircut ? 

And McLaughlin ceased cracking stale jokes? 

And Christodolides stopped parting his hair in the middle? 

And Widmeyer started to make some" noise? 

And Art and Arnstein quit scrapping? 

And Galbraith remained awake during lecture ? 

And Lerner gave a correct answer to a question? 
x\nd Froleigh ceased to kid the profs? 

And O'Connell arrived at school on time ? 

And Goldstein became thin? 

And Biedka stopped growing? 

And Paule quite throwing things ? 

And Malawsky and Scliarf separated ? 


Page 169 
_ ^ 




And Rossen started looking like a man? 
And Knospe got rid of his blooming red nose? 
And Karelitz quit eating monkey nuts? 
And Lowy grew a little? 
And Potts showed up occasionally? 
And Slavin started shaving? 

And Louie Wagner quit shaking his head and moving his hands while 

And McPherson removed his mustache? 

ANSWER — The millennium will have arrived. ■ . 

While Dr. Hatton was busily engaged in puncturing one of McElroy's 
veins and withdrawing some blood for experimental purposes, Slavin became 
deathly pale and toppled over in a dead faint. After he was revived the kid 
offered various profuse apologies for his spectacular collision with the floor. He 
pretended the heat and the crowd around the table caused him to take the count. 
However, Slavin, we know different. We have absolute proof that you fainted 
on purpose so that }"ou could obtain a few minutes' rest, relax your weary mus- 
cles, dream of your best (or worst) girl, and enjoy the gentle massages that 
the brave and courageous Watson, McLaughlin and Wenger administered in an 
effort to revive you. But, Slavin, what were you dreaming of when you kicked 
vigorously just before regaining consciousness? 

It was 5 p. m. The basement was filled with an obviously excited throng 
of students surging to and fro. Exclamations and ejaculations were flying 
through the air. "Could it be possible!" "I don't believe it!" "What is this 
world coming to !" were but a few of the surprised cries of the boys. Here and 
there were groups of students gesticulating wildly with their hands, their e}'es 
wide open with confessed astonishment, their faces drawn and tense, indicating 
that something extraordinar}' had happened. I made my way with considerable 
difficulty into one of the excited groups and vainly sought to find out the cause 
of the intense and unusual furor and excitement. Finally/, a sophomore glanced 
pityingly at me and in a scornful voice that showed considerable surprise, ex- 
claimed : "Why, haven't you heard the news? Alfred (Frisco) Stearns hasn't 
'cadged' a cigarette all day nor has he uttered the words 'have }0u got,' 'let me 
have,' or 'gimme' all day long." 

I was thunderstruck. I leaned against the lockers in order to prevent 
m}self from keeling o\'er from astonishment. Could I believe my ears? Im- 
possible ! With a supreme effort I made ni}- way to the door, opened it and 
inhaled a long draught of the crisp, cool air. This revived me sufficiently to 
allow me to pursue my way home, marveling at the miraculous change that had 
overtaken Stearns that day. 



Page in 




^^*D e^ n t o s— — ^^ "^ 

Awfully congenial lad is McLaughlin, 
And so is this wild boy called Coughlin, 
But our greasy Mexican Oppenheim 
And our little shrimp Sackheim 
Don't compare with goggle-eyed Spickerman. 

Oppenheim: "What are your favorite cigarettes, Stearns?" 
Stearns: "O. P. B." (Other people's brands.) 

Ladies and Gentlemen: Step this way and see the wonder of the century — 
the original Siamese twins, Malawsky and Scharf. They are absolutely insep- 
arable. They are united together at three places — the anterior fontanelle, the 
posterior occipital protuberance and the third cervical ^■ertebrae. They talk, 
eat, sleep, study and behave alike. If one should become separated from the 
other as a result of an injury or operation, both of them would die instantly. 
This is the sad part of their existence. Otherwise they closely resemble human 
beings, although they belong to the phylum mollusca, class hydrozoa, order la bozo. 

C. C. D. S. 

Our dental course is awful punk — 

I like it. 
It gives us just a lot of bunk — 

I Hke it. 
It's quite impractical, I know, 
As Northwestern and Illinois can show ; 
But it gives me time to think (?) and so 

I like it. 

The amphitheater's a noisy, place — 

I like it. 
A hundred tongues run a verbal race — 

I like it. 
Profs can't with either threat or bribe 
Get noisy sophomores to subside, 
And so I loiter just to jibe — 

I like it. / • 

Zoethout gives off sarcastic sparks — 

I like him. 
He doesn't give the best of marks — 

I like him. 
His humor often gets aci^oss — 
He's not the kind that's growing moss. 
And not to know him is a loss — 

I like him. 

Page 171 

* — ~ " \ 9 2 2 — " « 

BB- ^^-— ^^^D^ntos— 



A "quiz" just takes the joy from life — 

I like 'em. 
They signify scholastic strife — 

I like 'em. 
They fill my soul with gloomy fear — 
And make the outlook dark and drear ; 
They show that people know I'm here — 

I like 'em. 

Kendall's lectures come at three — 

I like them. 
Altho' he often quizzes me — 

I like them. 
His questions sometimes are obscure, 
But still I get their drift, I'm sure; 
He makes me dig up thoughts mature — 

I like them. 
My college life is not select — 

I like it. 
M)' financial train is often wrecked — 

I like it. 
My technic's far from being sublime. 
The way I stud_\' is a crime ; 
But still I have a iolK" time — 

I like it' 

Bert Slater. 


]\Iichael A. Tilka 
Charles MacPherson 
I. S. Shapiro 
Philip Boyd 
Bert Slaten 
Julius Toth 

Elmer L. Wilmoth / 

A. Miller 


Miss-Occlude Miss-Behave 

Miss-Erupt . Miss-Fortune 

Miss-Fit Miss-Nomer 

Miss-Took Miss-Chief 

Page 172 

*~" ^(9 22 


» .— m^D g. n t o s- 

*C"oite of ti)t ^tuiient 

The editor is supremely gratified at the generous response on the part of 
the boys to his request for suggestions tliat may result in improvements in the 
amphitheatre of the school. He also wishes to express his appreciation for the 
letters he has received asking for advice on various matters. Due to limited 
space, only a few are published. 

Dear Editor : 

I find that the lack of apple cores, chalk, erasers, oranges, and various other 
missiles is seriously handicapping me in ni}' efi^orts to prove that I am the crack 
shot of the class and can hit any fellow. I would suggest that the college make 
a special appropriation for me. T can obtain a choice lot of rotten vegetables 
very reasonably on South Water street. 

Sincerely yours, 

Jerry McLaughlin. 

Dear Editor: 

I wish to protest against the vicious and unwarranted practice on the part 
of certain professors to call on me to recite. Out of 130 students to choose 
from, it is just my luck to be called on. Since I know the answer to ever\' 
question, it is manifestly ridiculous to call on me. I desire to be left alone. 

Truly yours, 

Burt Slater. 

Dear Editor : 

At last I have become famous ! I have developed a theory of tumor forma- 
tion that is incontrovertible. The old theories are all wrong. I find that by 
occluding with pieces of plaster in the prosthetics lab. I can form an indignant — 
no, I mean a benignant or benigh tumor on my head. 

Adenoma Epithelioma Smith. 


Dear Editor: 

Please try and have the school authorities supply me with a megaphone so 
that the boys can hear me better. No matter how much noise I make now, the 
less the fellows appreciate it. 

Very truly yours, 

Woozy Cutler. 

Page 173 jj 

i .. „^ -.J 9 2 ^ i 

ffi. — _, ^—-Qh/Q n t o s- 

Dear Editor: 

I certainly hope you can prevail on the faculty to provide beds in the am- 
phitheatre so that I can take a nap during the lecture periods. I find it rather 
difficult to sleep in the cramped seats. 

Yours for better service, 

Alvin Darling Gefkowitz. 

Dear Editor : 

Don't you, in all sincerity, believe that the college should supply me with 
a toupee to cover the bald spot in the center of my dome w^hich serves as such 
a good bull's-eye for the sharpshooters in the class? Moreover, shreds of apples 
and oranges have an uncanny way of sticking to this bald spot whenever I am 
hit. Trusting that my request will meet with a prompt fulfillment, I remain. 

Alopecia Sarcolemma Grindelia. 

Dear Editor : 

I cannot understand why the seats in the amphitheatre should be so close. 
I have no room to stretch my weary legs. Perhaps you can use your influence 
and have the seats wider apart. "Bones" Beidka. 

Dear Editor: 

I am so happy I can scarcely control m\self. The other day Dr. Hatton 
called on me and I answered his questions correctly. I don't know how it hap- 
pened, but, nevertheless, it is true. But what I am writing to you about is this: 
I should like to have the letter "V" abolished. I find that it tickles my uvula 
so that I cannot pronounce it correctly. I also wish that the knives in Dudley's 
weren't so sharp because I usually cut myself with them whenever I eat beans. 

Sarcoma Eczema Lerner. 

Originator of the waive and wentricule and plasmodium wiwax theor_\' of 
tumor formation. 
Dear Editor : 

I had an argvmient with Tekonen the chemistry s'nark, the other da}'. I 
contend that H.X) plus H.,0=H40.^, which is a gas at ordinary temperature 
and has an odor that is only comparable to that delicious ethereal, soul-enveloping 
aroma that issues from Dudley's Hashery. Pekonen says that I am wrong and 
that H„0 plus H„0 forms lager beer. Who is right? 

Enzymif, Palmatin Shannon. 

Reply — Neither. PLO plus H„() forms an unstable compound that rapidly 
breaks u]), forming l^psom salts and Nuxated Iron. 

Dear Editor : 

I wish the faculty would provide me with a strait-jacket so that I will 
be unable to move m}' head while reciting. You see, I used to be an actor in a 
soft drink emporium. I used to juggle sodas, which caused me to become accus- 
tomed to nodding my head and moving ni}- hands while talking. 

Turbinate Pharyngeus A\\a.gner. 

Page 174 




B-—— ^—ok/Q n t o s- 

Dear Editor : 

I met a beautiful flapper at the track (Dreamland) last week. Unfortunately, 
I lost her name and address. Can't you use your supernatural powers and locate 
her for me? I can neither sleep, eat or study since I met her. 

Alfred Dizzy Stearns. 

Reply — You're right, Mr. Stearns, in the belief that I can answer any ques- 
tion propounded to me. By consulting the stars I find that your lost sweet- 
heart's name is Cynthia Brown and she lives at 3118 South State street, near 

Dear Editor : 

Won't you please write my horoscope? I was born at midnight. July 18, 
1902, and I believe that I possess more brains and intelligence than the average 
person. My features indicate that I was blessed with good looks when I was 
born. I also walk like a kangaroo, which very few persons can do, you must 
admit. Bucephalus Diogenes Leavitt. 

Reply — I consulted the stars, but I am sorry to state that I was unable to 
find your particular star. I am compelled to draw the inference that you were 
never born. Sorry. 

Social ©rpni^ations^ 

Motto — "Flattery is the essence of a passing grade." 
Colors — Pale yellow. 
President — Louis O'Rourke Wagner. 
Vice President — Achilles Argamemnon Birkett. 
Secretary and Treasurer — L Ananias Rothenburg. 

Charter Members — "Chink" Arenstein, "Caligula" Solfronk, Ravenswood L. 
Slad, Luella Hynous. 


Motto — "A question a day keeps the doctor away." 

Colors — Pale nose-blue. 

President — Peggy O'Neill McPherson. 

A^ice President — Plinny Amoeba Drurv. 

Secretary and Treasurer — "Red" Hemoglobin Frame. 

Charter Members — Persimmon J. Wagner, Canaliculus L. Johnson, Aurelius 
Hannibal Wilmoth, Aristotle Kreger, Demosthenes Karelitz, Mary Antony 

Page 175 

* — ™ — -1 9 2 2 — ■ ^ 

BB — ^^»*De^nto $ — -? 


Motto — "Hop to it to further frog locomotion." 

Colors — Black and blue. 

President — I. Flingen .Smith. 

Vice President — Bull's Eye Turek. 

Secretary and Treasurer — R. Faber Redlich. 

^Minor Heavens — Tuberositj^ W^engtr, Ligamentum Brown, Aflenoma 
Lavin, Antediluvian Art, Atelectasis Boyd. 


Motto — "Caruso, be our guide." 

Colors — Pale noodle soup smears. 

President — Al Jolson Lerner. 

Vice President — Y. Odler Christodoles. 

Secretary and Treasurer — B. Abbling Shannon. 

Fellows in Yodeling — Accordiano Paule, D. Ont Duet Van Note, Fortissimo 
Agress, Soloderiferous .Scharf, Uvula Sanford Enck, Pianissimo Harr. 

G. R. McLaughlin. 


I do not sing the praises of that particular and most useful species of the 
equine family which is wont to appear at the time of examinations and which 
gambols most eruditely about the amphitheater and kindred scenes of medulla- 
testing, seeking wherein it may do the most good. Neigh, neigh. I merely wish 
to chronologically tabulate the Scintillating Sallies of the Stable. 

Mayhap all have heard most of the following, but it is, in part at least, 
worthy of repetition. 

To start the horse play then. I'll jockey in with that new song hit, ".Vo Matter 
Hoiv Hungry a Horse Is, h Can't Eat a Bit." The second verse is also quite well 
begun with, "Tzvo Horses Can't Eat Tzvo Bits." This verse is generally sung 
at close quarters. There is much more to this (Paul) Revered song, but the rest 
of it is sung just for a stall. It might stirrup considerable ill feeling among cer- 
tain races to continue the pace of the piece, so we'll close with announcing that 
it reined supreme for a full season. The syncopated gallop, as it were, was writ- 
ten in our own City Hall in honor of the Mare (Mayor). 

The author of the piece passed over the barrier as a true turfman might be 
expected to. He choked to death while eating a piece of horse meat in a high- 
classed mastuatory joint. The section of beast bacon had been masticated quite 
sufficiently and had started to hoof its way down his epiglottis, when a fellow 
diner shouted "U'lioa!" 

The music we speak of is best rendered by that versatile artist, Eddie Cantor 
of the Saddle and Cycle Club. This lad has a keen, penetrating glance that fairly 
zvitJiers an unbeliever, and a gift of gab which can do justice to his thoughts on 
the spur of the moment. It's a cinch that one has no kick coming when he be- 
gins to zi'hip the audience into an appreciably agreeable frame of mind. But, 
alas, here's a horse on me. My female assistant comes trotting in with a new 
line for this already overburdened autobiography of an Equine Garage, and I 
must stop to halt 'er before her tongue's a zvaggin. I call my assistant Hub ever 
since she spoke to me of her ride to fame on the wJiecl of fortune. 


Page 176 





» — — —(^^^D^nios— ■- -^ 


Have you heard tell of our Guy Loiselle, 
An abbreviated beau, quite Brummelle? 

Damsels say with a sigh, 

"He's the fruit of my eye. 
He's the apple that made William Tell !" 

There was once a }'oung Philip named Boyd, 
Who with questions was greatl}' annoyed. 

Till he opened his trap 

And put this on the map, 
"When I speak, tell the woild I'll he hold." 

Once when Adolph Avoirdupois Grindy 

Was engaged looking out of the windy, 

Hoatson near knocked him cold — 

He jumped 'round, we are told. 

And the two pulled a beautiful shindy. 

From his notebook recites Sister Knospe, 
With his red nose and intellect waspy; 

He oft makes a sad face 

When he loses his place. 
And with nervousness casts his hands cla(w)spy. 

Once a student in Dentistry, Clark, 
Took a walk with a dame after dark ; 
But her "steady" was there. 
Heaved a brick through the air. 
And now Glen 'neath the daisies must park. 

Long and lean is this boyo Van Note, 
Who is lacking a clerical coat ; 

When he drinks of vin rouge 

It's like Judgment Day Blues, 
It shows through like a slash on his throat. 

Hark, friend sophs, to the tale of Rackwalsky, 
Who would rather ride horse than pla}- ballski — 

He'd come Russian' in wild. 

Just like Man o' War's child. 
And pretend he had drunk alcoholski ! 



Page 177 

ffi » —The-j) ^ ^^Q 5_. ,.. .jp 

What would we do in this world of ours 

Were it not for the dreams ahead? 
For thorns are mixed with the blooming flowers, 

Xo matter which path we tread. 
And each of us has his golden goal 

Stretching far into the years ; 
And ever we climb with a hopeful soul 

With alternate smiles and tears. 

Page ]7H 

*— - — =) 9 2 2 — - — -" -ffl 






Page 179 



— ^^^^Dentos 


Page ISO 






I. M. f-(e 1 rm u 




A,W, Kelltver 


'^ fj 

■R. H.I) ietz 





J. 0. Flood 


W/. E.Buuer 



BUS. MQR. ■ 


Page 181 






Akers, Theron, Xi Psi Phi. Theron is a product of the south side. He pos- 
sesses a joyful disposition and a liearty laugh. 

Alger, Ralph, Psi Omega. One of Gary's few white men. A big fellow 
with a big heart. 

Anderson, Elmer L. Our infant prodigy. Will return to Iron Mountain, 
Mich., and tell them all about the bright lights of the big city. 

Aubrey, Donald C. "Red" lives in Maywood. His favorite pastime is 
hunting "golfs." 

Bamber, Thomas G. Tom is a second Eddie Collins. He slings a mean 
pen on an English exam. He is a Chicago boy. Pledged Psi Omega. 

Bell, George E. "Belgium" is known by his cute little red mustache and 
his friendly manner. His idea of heaven is Heuvelton, X. Y. Pledged Delta 
Sigma Delta. 

Bette, Joseph M. His father wanted him to be a rabbi, but he preferred 
dentistry. He is a married man from Michigan. 

Borg, Alfred L. One of the daddies of the class. He believes silence is 
golden. He hails from the north side. 

Brager, Waldo G. Expects to be Mt. Horeb, W^isconsin's other dentist 
some da}'. 

Bratt, Leonard A. Bratt is c]uite a fellow, a likable lad, standing high in his 
classes. Buffalo, Minn., is his home. 

Buckley, Harold W. The nnstery man of the class. A great pal of Buky's. 
His home is in the city. 

Bukv, Oscar. Oscar affords us more laughs than any six men in the class. 
Things are always coming his way. Another Chicago bow 

Bushey, Albert J. Al is ambitious but modest. He comes to us from \^al- 
paraiso, Ind. Pledged Delta Sigma Delta. 

Buyer, Warren E. Class cartoonist and artist. His favorite hobby is Rus- 
sian boots. A Chicago boy. Pledged Delta Sigma Delta. 

Carlson, Elmer E. Elmer is known b\' his beaming face and his scholastic 
ability. His home is in Chisholm, Minn. 

Claflin, Roland S. A very industrious, popular lad. A member of student 
council. His home is Mondovi, Wis. Pledged Delta Sigma Delta. 

Cumback, Oliver S. A well liked, jolly lad from Hinsdale, 111. 

Davis, John M. Small and cjuiet. He lives in Oak Park. Pledged Delta 
Sigma Delta. 

Delbridge, Howard X^^. Class Apollo and champion fusser. X^ative of Kau- 
kauna. Wis. Psi Omega. 

Derome, Lester L. He thinks a lot and sa}'S little. His home is in the city. 

Dietz, Reuben H., Psi Omega. Rube is our sergeant-at-arms, and has his 
head(|uarters at Dreamland. His home is in Mapleton, Minn. 

Ellison, Edwin G. Atlas is a husk}- lad, an expert dissector and a mighty 
good fellow. Comes from Ashland, Wis. Pledged Delta Sigma Delta. 

Fanning, Earl G. "Slim" is always in for a good time and ahA'a}'s ready 
to mix it with anybody. Home is in Sandwich, 111. 

Eeeney, Myron R. "Skeezix" is full of Irish wit. Eavorite pastime razzing 
Ferdinand and his clansmen. Product of Joliet. 

Ferdinand, Louis A. "Ferd" thinks he is Al Jo1s(mi, but we think dift'erent. 
Chicago boy. Pledged Alpha Zeta Gamma. 

Page 1S2 



BB- -— (^^^jj^nio s~ -^ 

Fetridge, Mathew H. Matt is a dash man of consiedrable ability. He ha? 
made many friends in the class. Chicago boy. 

Flood, James O., Delta Sigma Delta. Class editor of the Dentos. He is a 
repository for many jokes, which he springs on us at will. Home is in La- 
porte, Ind, 

Fung, James. "Jim" is well liked b\' all in the class. He came all the way 
from British Guiana. 

Gillman, Joseph M. Thinks the toddle is the name of a bird. Favorite 
pastime, eating sunflower seeds. Lives in the cit}'. 

Gordon, Benjamin. Gordon is known for his characteristic giggle. He uses 
fertilizer on his hair. Garyite. Pledged Alpha Zeta Gamma. 

Glucker, Henry. Tall and quiet. He sure knows his oil. Favorite expres- 
sion is "Where is the other clavicle?" His home is in Holland, Mich. 

Gregorson, Orrin A., Delta Sigma Delta. "What is so sweet as slumber?" 
Greg is an excellent fellow to know. Hails from Stoughton, Wis. 

Griffy, Byrl. He is a native son of Egypt, 111., and a pal of Old Man Jones. 

Gutwirth, Sam W. Sam convinces us that Darwin was right. He is a 

Haller, Jos. Jr. Cicero should be proud of this }'oung man, as he is making a 
splendid record. 

Harling, Charles W., Psi Omega. He is that small, quiet pharmacist from 
Detroit. A great pal and helper when you know him. 

Hayden, Hugh C. Youngest member of the Hayden boys. A likeable sort 
of fellow. Lives in Lowell, Ind. 

Levin, Carl S. A snappy little fellow that knows his stufif completely. 
Pledged Alpha Zeta Gamma. 

Levitt, David. Dave shakes a mean hoof and a nasty pen. Pledged Alpha 
Zeta Gamma. 

Lind, Arthur E. Delta Sigma Delta. Stands well in the classes and also 
with the fellows. Lives on the north side. 

Linkus, Joseph. We ha\'e never }'et understood what he has been trying to 
say, and so we cannot tell }Ou much about him. 

Long, Merle E. Long works hard for everything he gets and is deserving 
of a lot of credit. 

Lyman, Edward S. One is seldom in doubt as to whether he is around or 
not. Lives in Chicago. 

Groetzinger, Robert E. "Chink" is the class cut-up. Ask Mrs. Hoffman or 
Lyman. Hails from Chilton, Wis. Pledged Xi Psi Phi. 

Hayden, L. Burdette. He is a cousin to Hugh, but they are friends in spite 
of the fact. Hayden is noted for his sunny disposition. Also lives in Lowell. 

Hefty, Henry L., Delta Sigma Delta. "Hank" is the class duke. He has 
won a great many friends. His home is in Monroe, Wis. 

Helmey, Isaac M. "Ike" is our vice-president and a member of the student 
council. He has a high batting average in his classes. Comes from Sioux Falls, 
S. D. Pledged Psi Omega. 

Highgate, Arthur G. Delta Sigma Delta. "Art" is a fine fellow. He is a 
good student. 

Hill, Ivan S., Xi Psi Phi. "Ive" is a congenial, good sort of a fellow. His 
home is in the cit\". 

Page 1S3 

i ^ „ , J g 2 2 " " ^ 




Heurlin, Robert J. He is best known as "The Banker." He is a good stu- 
dent, although he makes a lot of noise. "Bob" is another Chicago product. 

Isenson, Sam M. "Checkers" is busy driving his taxi when he is not absorb- 
ing dental knowledge. Pledged Alpha Zeta Gamma. 

Jacobson, Emanuel E. "Jake" is a very quiet fellow. He is generally able 
to answer any question from the instructors. He lives in Chicago. 

Jones, Robert G. "Bobby" hails from some part of Little Egypt. A\'e all 
think a lot of him. 

Janian, Haig, "Haji." They must have been ver}- low on names when they 
tagged this fellow. He is a nice appearing chap. Lives in the city. 

Kellner, Arthur W., Delta Sigma Delta. "Art" is a prosthetic shark and a 
dandy good scout. He is also on the Dentos stafif. 

Kessler, Walter B. "Kess" is that fellow with the rosy cheeks and the sunny 
smile. Comes from Fairbury, 111. Pledged Psi Omega. 

Ketchum, Leon E. Delta Sigma Delta. "Ketch" is an all-around good fel- 
low. His home is out in Waukegan. 

Kimball, Charles W. "Chuck" is one of the class heartbreakers. He lives 
ui the festive town of Stryker, Ohio. 

Krasnowsky, Benjamin M. Ben comes to us from Armour Institute. He 
is a quiet lad. He has his home in the city. 

Landis, Gerald T., Delta Sigma Delta. "Judge" is famous for his big nose 
and his hearty laugh. He is a jolly good fellow to know. 

Le Blanc, David H. Dave has a droll, witty line that is good to listen to. 
He is a "Yellow" driver, and has made his home on the south side. 

Lefebure, Leo J., Xi Psi Phi. "Frenchy" is our only "Canuck." He is 
making a good record in his classes. 

Newman, Isadore. "Isy" is a plain, democratic fellow with a strong back 
and a weak mind. He lives in the city. 

Nosek, Otto E. Stars all shine somewhere, and so he shines in biology. Chi- 
cago is his home. 

O'Malley, Vincent D. "Rex" is conspicuous by his absence. W'hen he is 
around he does real well. He is another city boy. 

Pack, Lambert A., Psi Omega. A willingness to help others has already 
characterized him as a good sport and a friend. 

Peters, George A. If hot air was wind he would be a cyclone. Nevertheless, 
it is all good-natured fun. Peters lives in Maywood. 

Peterson, Harry. "Pete" is a keen sport, good companion and friend. 
Pledged Delta Sigma Delta. 

Petty, Russell. His head is made of the timber of wisdom, and a better class- 
mate we could not find. Petty comes from Ogden, L^tah. Pledged Psi Omega. 

Pittman, Ralph, Psi Omega. "It was only a good morning as he passed 
along the way, but it spread the morning glory over the livelong day." "Pitt's" 
home is in Eldorado, Ark. 

Poupa, Henr}-. Henr\' does not go around hunting up friends and society 
any more than he goes around hunting up trouble. He is a Chicago lad. 

Quinn, George M. A jolly good fellow with ready wit. Full of the dickens 
and good intentions — that's George. Pledged Xi Psi Phi. 

Page 1S4 





^f^*D ^ n to s—^ "^ 

Quinn, John. John is a Phi Beta Phi. A fine fellow ,who joined us at a 
rather late date. His home is in Keesville, N. Y. 

Reif, Louis F. '"Skipper" Reif gently guides the boys through dissection 
until he hits a nerve that branches. Pledged Alpha Zeta Gamma. 

Rice, Raymond L., Xi Psi Phi. "Nick" is the smalest Freshman, but he has 
d mighty large heart. He comes from Laporte, Ind. 

Ringsdorf, Warren M. "Marshal" heads the list of nice fellows, and oh, 
how he can swear! Pledged Delta Sigma Delta. Comes from Muskogee, Okla. 

Rodda, Melvin T. Very serious in his work, but read\- at any time for fun. 
He lives in Oak Park. 

Rosenburg, Isadore. A conservative and persevering fellow is he. His 
home is in Bloomington, 111. 

Ross, Chester J. Chester is a born violinist, and hopes some day to play 
before the king. He lives in the city. 

Rushing, Shade P., Delta Sigma Delta. He is from Arkansas. His happy, 
original smile and his winning, magnetic manner never failed to make him friends. 

Ryan, Alphonse, Psi Omega. "Paddy" is a star of the first magnitude and 
a 100 per cent good fellow. He comes from Kewanee, 111. 

Rybstat, Edward L., "Longpockets." He is as good as he is tall. He is 
a native of Chicago. Pledged Xi Psi Phi . 

Sarnat, Jacob H. "Jake" is well known as the Chicago ice skater. 

Schmidt, Theodore W. Better known as the "Sheik" of Logan Square. 

Schwartz, J. J. Jack makes his living by his wind. He is one of the best 
cornet players that this city has produced. 

Schwartz, Max I. Can you imagine Max playing poker? His home is in 

Slakis, Lawrence P. "Lawrie" is cjuiet, but a pleasant companion. He hails 
from Chi. 

Smith, Dudley G. The profs are all asking if Peoria has any more like him. 

Sobecki, Clement T. Comes to us from Notre Dame, and is all you can 
want. He lives in South Bend, Ind. 

Solt, Guy L. Guy has a very pleasant disposition and makes a jolly good 
fellow. He hails from San Pierre, Ind. Pledged Delta Sigma Delta. 

Solle, Stewart O., Delta Sigma Delta. One of those big, good-natured fel- 
lows from Rockford, 111. 

Spenser, Raymond T. Ray's one ambition is to go back to Wolcott, Ind., 
as a dentist. Pledged Xi Psi Phi. 

Stein, David. When seeking information, seek Dave. A Chicago boy through 
and through. 

Stefanoff, Boni. Boni is a great pal of Peters. Lives in Chicago. 

Svoboda, Ben J. "Swabba" wears Arrow collars and "ice cream" suits. Ben 
is the pride and joy of Oak Park, 111. 

Szersgen, Joseph C. Good goods come in small packages. That's Joe's 
motto. Resides in Chicago. 

Tallant, George C. "Bobby" knows when he is right, but will not fail to 
admit when he is wrong. Psi Omega. Lives in Chicago. 

Tarnowski, Edw. A. Eddy is looking forward to the day when he can tell 
Duluth all about dentistry. 

Page 185 

i — ^ ^» -) 9 22 



^^^^D e^ nt o s— " -EP 

Tate, Walla. Class president and "Daddy." Wallv is the finest man you 
ever met. Comes from Chicago. Pledged Psi Omega. 

Thordsen, Arthur. Art's favorite pastime is drinking "aqua regia." 

Thorne, Alfred E. A good student and an industrious worker. 

Trangmar, Frank M. Frank is one of the best liked men in the class. 

Treik, Walter J., Psi Omega. Walter will be one of the best dentists in 
Eureka, S. D., in a short while. 

Unseitig, John A. Folks say that as a dentist John will make a good plumber. 
A Chicago product. 

Visoky, Robert H. Bob is always ready to help. A friend to all. Lives in 

Valz, Lawrence H., Xi Psi Phi. A good scout, one of Chicago's best. 

Walden, William D. Came all the way from Ontario, Canada, to study 

Walker, Myers E., Delta Sigma Delta. He has a good eye for business (ask 
Spencer) . A Chicago bo}'. 

Warczak, Frank J., Psi Omega. Frank is the best man we ha\e from 
Minto, N. D. 

Warshaw, Jack S. Jack is a good sportsman, and will take a chance on 
anything. Pledged Alpha Zeta Gamma. Chicago lad. 

W^eber, Wa3'ne H. The pride and joy of Atlanta, 111. Pledged Psi Omega. 

White, Thurlow A., Xi Psi Phi. Thurlow is a real man from IMoose- 
jaw, Sask. 

Widmeyer, David. David is full of fun and always ready to let it out. 

Yager, Francis M., Delta Sigma Deltat. Frank is on the Dentos staft' and 
is an ardent worker. 

Zablotney, Arthur ^\^ A product of Harrison High, Chicago, 111. 

Zimmerman, Henry P. Henry is one of the south side steppers of Chicago. 
A good fellow from head to foot. Pledged Xi Psi Phi. 

Macpherson, Cecil A. "Mac" won oin^ admiration and friendship right 
from the start. He lives in Chicago. 

Manussovich, Moses. You never hear ]\Iose sounding ofif unless he is called 
upon. Chicago is his home. 

Marshack, Sam. Sam afforded us a lot of fun in dissecting. He is a good 
fellow and lives in the cit)^ 

McGahey, Lester E. "Les" comes from Zion City. He wear.< a mean little 
mustache and a pleasing smile. Pledged Xi Psi Phi. 

Mcintosh, Stuart G. "Mack" has had some job as Class Business Manager, 
but he got away good with the task. Pledged Psi Omega. 

McKell, Lenard E. This fellow comes all the way from Spanish Fork. Utah. 
Lenard is a pleasant, hard working student. 

Michener, Howard I. Howard is an excellent fellow and a good mixer. He 
lives in the city. Pledged Psi Omega. 

Minich, Charles J. "Chuck" always has a smile on his big shining face for 
everyone. He is another Chicago lad. 

Mishler, James M. "Red" is one of our numerous Badgers. He comes from 
Carroll College. 

Montgomerv, Earl. "Mont\'" is a might)- fine fellow, and he sure does love 
an ai-gument. Oakland City, Ind., is his home. Pledged Xi Psi Phi. 

Page 186 
h, ■=- ■=- "1 CI O ^r ~ « 




Moran, James T. Moran is of the "fighting Irish." He is a fine fellow 
and a good student. He lives in the city. Pledged Xi Psi Phi. 

Moroney, Emmett R. Eramett started at Northwestern, but thought that 
C. C. D. S. would be the best. We are glad he joined us. Pledged Xi Psi Phi. 

Mower, Donald C, Psi Omega. Don is a real prince of a fellow to know. 
He is also a good student. Black River Falls produced this chap. 

Mutter, Fred H. "Babe" is the kid of the class. He is a good little mixer 
and gets by good. Wisconsin gave this lad to dentistry. 

Myers, Harry E., Psi Omega. "Pop" taught school, 
acquired a wife before he decided to take up dentistr_v. 
"Pop'-s" home. 

Myers, John S., Psi Omega. John is a quiet, pleasant fellow 
Geneseo, 111. 


oined the army and 
Stewardson, 111., is 

He hails from 





Page 187 






tifjat Clasig of '25 

It is often said by many learned people that a class so young as ours 
has no histor\'. In order that these skeptical ones may be enlightened, I will 
state that we most certainly do have a history. The definition of history, as I 
remember it, is "A record of the progress of mankind." This being true, there 
remains only to prove that we are mankind and that we have progressed. The 
first fact will have to be accepted as so and the second one is proven by many 
things. The midyear grades, with a few exceptions, were of a very high average 
and these alone show rapid strides of progress. The class as a whole has taken 
very well to the practical work offered in the freshman year, and the result is that 
a fine collection of technic pieces were turned out in the laboratories. This again 
demonstrates our progress for last October we scarcely knew a plate from a 
lingual bar. 

The membership of our class is composed of the most heterogeneous group of 
men that could be assembled in such a cause as ours. The New England states, 
as well as the western states, have contributed to the enrollment. The sunny south 
and the far north have also their sons and the immediate vicinity is also very well 
represented. The varied location of our native sod is only a minor difference 
when the vastly different personalities are considered. This grand mixture works 
for the betterment of our class, for we tend to hold a check on each other and 
our differences of opinion help to broaden our views. Forgetting these differ- 
ences, we all have one thing in common, and that is an intense desire to become 
skillful dental surgeons and to be able to do the profession, as well as ourselves, 
credit in our service to humanity. 

The organization of our class was accomplished shortly after school started. 
The honor and burden of the presidency fell upon the broad shoulders of Walla 
Tate. This distinguished gentleman has carried his cross well and he has acquired 
the friendship of the entire student body. Isaac Helmey was the choice for vice- 
president, while Dudley Smith and George Ouinn were elected secretary and 
treasurer, respectively. Later in the year, when the student council idea was 
presented to us, we approved of the plan and elected Rolan Clafin, Frank Yager, 
Isaac Helmey and Jack Schwartz as our representatives to the body. 

From the very beginning of the year our class has been the recipient of com- 
pliments and congratulations as to the apparent high caliber of our enrollment. 
We have heard these things from the lecture pit, from speakers at the various 
fraternity smokers and, in fact, from all sides, and it is my sincere hope that 
we will never discredit this high appraisal, but that we may continue in good 
repute and eventually carve our names in the hall of dental fame in such a striking 
manner that we will become known as "That Class of '25," rather that "The Class 
of '25." J. O. F. 


Page 188 









Page 189 



^^'*D e^nto $-- — — ^ 

Dr. Kendall: How is heat divided? 
Myers : Hot and cold heat. 

Landis: The Coccyx lies between the ribs. 
Class : Give him an A. 

Dr. Vogt: Tell us all you know about the Ossa Inominata. 
Gregerson : It has an Acetabulum and an Obturator foramen. 

Mr. Estabrook : What's all the noise up in the dissecting room ; 
Dr. Borland: Oh, just the Freshmen rolling the bones. 

Ferdinand: Who is the blonde? 
Kamin: Oh, that's the reason. 
Ferdinand: The reason for what? 
Kamin: For my sleeping in class. 

Can anyone imagine Coyote Helmy not talking about France or the Sioux 
Falls dental laboratory? 

Old Sud is a merry ole soul, 
A merry ole soul is he ; 
He shows us dope 
Through a microscope, 
But little of it's plain to see. 

When lips are cherry red 

And eyes are blue, 
Visions of loveliness I think, 

Don't you ? 

When eyes are cherry red 

And lips are blue, 
Dago red and moonshine, I think. 

Don't you? 

Sixty men in a Prosthetic Lab 
Yo ho, and one set of dies. 

Pitman (describing the girls at Dreamland) : You know the kind — good- 
lookin but dumb. 

A doctor in a nearby school has placed an eye lotion on the market. He 
recently received the following testimonial : 

"Dear Doctor: Before taking your marvelous eye remedy I could hardly 
see. Now I can clearly see my finish." 

Page 190 



» -" — ^hej) n t Q 5^ 

Twas the night before pay day, when all through my jeans 

I searched in vain for the price of some beans. 

Not a quarter was stirring, not even a jit; 

The sale was off duty, milled edges had quit. 

Forward, roll forward, oh Time, in thy flight, 

Make it tomorrow just for tonight. 

Dr. Kendall : Ketcham, will you tell me what the symbol is for phosphorus ? 
Ketcham : The symbol for phosphorus is — is — daggone it, I've got it in 
iiy mouth, l^ut I can't spit it out. 

It is generally believed that more attention will be paid to organic chemistry 
than inorganic, since it has been learned that this subject deals with alcohol and 
its distillation. 


After a few months in his exalted temple of dental learning and knowledge 
the mind of the struggling Freshman is apt to wander. When he was chaperoned 
around the college building and introduced to the various subjects that he would 
toil an dsweat over during the next year of his life, he was filled with an intense 
desire to drop it all and take the next train for home. However, after a month 
of deliberating over the Phyla of Biology, the elements of Chemistry, and the 
bones of Anatomy, the general view has changed from one of dread to one of 
enthusiasm. Many have become filled with an intense desire to learn and know. 

As the weeks passed closer relations were brought about among the fellows 
of the class. The daily happening, humorous or otherwise, have tended to bring 
about friendships that will last throughout life. 

The helping hand of the upper classmen has been appreciated by all. Hitherto 
the upper classmen had appeared to be a group whose sole object was to lord 
over and harass the Freshmen. But the helping hand extended by the upper 
classmen has done much to dispel this feeling. 

Thanks to the Faculty, the upper classmen, and each other, we are be- 
ginning to learn. We begin to realize that the profession we have chosen is an 
exact profession, one which will not tolerate loose, slip-shod methods. We realize 
that in order to succeed we must work and apply ourselves. We must regard 
the Faculty as our helpers, and not our drivers. We must seek rather than shun 
them. In short, we must work and apply ourselves to the best of our ability. 

Teeth are like women. They have to be brushed the right way. 
Found — Ten cents among dirty dishes at Dudley's. 



Heard in large amphitheater: 

Mac : Where were you ? 

Tom: Over to the saloon. 

Mac : You were there three hours : 

Tom : I was talking to the bartender. 

Mac: What did he say? 

Tom: Nothing doing. 

Page 191 

k — ^- 1 CI O O „ _^ ^ 



In the process of extracting one tooth Weber fainted twice and the doctor 

three times. 

It has been reported that MacKell has been able to locate the brachial plexus 
on a bedpost. 

Seen a pair of opera glasses in a Freshman's locker. 

Charlie : Who is that girl ? 

George: That is Pluto's sister. 

Charlie : How is that ? 

George: If he don't she will. 

It was during the physics exam, and everyone was quiet. When a student 
slipped a piece of paper from his pocket. But, alas ! it was only a paper bag 
containing chewing tobacco. 

Old maid, beware of the C. C. D. S. Freshman or your cat will be missing. 

Sorry to say we are not able to describe anything that will remove the odor 
of garlic. 

We have left undone those things which we ought to have done, and we 
have done this things which we ought not to have done. 

Where does your lap go when you stand up? 

Person (to office boy) : Is the editor in? 
Office boy : No. 

Person: Well, would you be so kind as to throw this contribution in the 
waste paper basket? 

rf^tUliOKYf'^'^^^ W:ga//v//^^ 




fii©'#i&'-^«© 'S' .«&€ 

The SeAt* «f the Mighty 


Page 192 







There was a young man from the city 
Who met what he thought was a kitty, 
He gave it a pat 
And said, "Nice Httle cat," 
And they buried his clothes out of pity. 


Anthony (to maid at door) : "Is Cleopatra in this morning?" 
Maid: "Yes, but she is in bed with Tonsillitis." 
Anthony : "What ! Is that d Greek here again?" 

W. D. W. 

Professor: What are the two cell divisions? 
Student: Asexual and Sexual. 



Where can a man buy a cap for his knee? 

Or a key to a lock of his hair? 

Are his eyes a school because pupils are there ? 

Is the crown of his head made of gold? 

What river is crossed by the bridge of his nose? 

Does he ever shingle the roof of his mouth? 

And could he use the nails of his toes? 

Does the crook of his elbow ever go wrong? 

If so, does he straighten him out? 

And how can he keep his shoulder blades from digging and scraping about? 

Does the palm of his hand give much shade ? 

Can he beat upon his ear drum ? 

Does the calf of his leg eat the corn on his toes ? 

If so, please tell me — How come? 

Page 193 








Sarnat without Reif? 

Paddy Ryan without Tate? 

Peters, "Red" without Buckey, "Puke"? 

Yager without Alger ? 

Montgomery without Moran? 

John Unseitig without White, "Old Chap" ? 

Warsaw "Funny" without Schwartz J. J.? 

Stein "Steen" without Schwartz "Max"? 

Mcintosh without Minich? 

Ross without Michener? 

W. Hemeyer without Solt ? 

Swoboda "Swob" without "Shorty" Rhylostat? 

Zimmerman without Spencer "Hair Cut"? 

Sowle without Ringsdorf? 

Quinn without Fetridge "Track Star" ? 

Buschay without Tierne ? 

Petty without McKell ? 

Visoky without Schmidt ? 

I thank ye, 

J. H. Sarnat. 


We laugh at our Profs.' jokes, 
No matter what they may be. 

Not because they're funny jokes 
But because it's Policy. 


Koenigsberg : I don't see any line here. 

Freshy : I know. Didn't you tell me to draw an invisible line? 

J. H. Sarnat. 

J'ai/c 194 








Harling (after a protracted meeting of the Trowel Club) : What will you 
tell your wife when you get home? 

Bette: Oh, nothing much, Good morning, or something like that. She will 
sav the rest. 

F — is for freshmen attending Dent College, 
R — is for running in pursuit of knowledge, 
E — is for energy, we have it in store, 
S — is for supplies we buy by the score. 
H — is for high, five flights do we climb, 
M — is for money, we're broke all the time. 
E — is for English, to us quite a bore. 
N — is for 'nitiation, it makes us feel sore. 

C — is for classmates, a bunch of good men, 
L — is for laboring our credits to win. 
A — is for all of us, long, short and fat, 
S — is for Sophomores, we soon will be that. 
S — is for Springtime, vacation, you know 
We'll all get a job and knock in some dough. 

Why is it a dentist always looks down in the mouth; 

Do you know that in Wisconsin they say, "You lie like a dentist !" 


Dr. Salazar: Bukey, describe the distal end of the Fibula. 
Bukey: Vel, dis projection is the malicious. 

Page 195 




— ^f^^Dentos- 


Mrs. Hoffman: The average vocabulary of a student is very limited. Can 
you tell me what three words you use the most ? 
Bell : I don't know. 
Mrs. H. : Correct. 
Chorus : Give him an A. 

Kamin (just after charging a purchase at Frames) : I suppose you want 
m\- father's name and address. 
Ruddy : Yes, what is it ? 
Kamin : Ah, ah, it's ah-er-er give-give me-a-p-pen-pencil and I'll wri-write it. 

Dr. Kendall: What kind of a salt does it make? 
Groetzonger : A neutral acid salt. 

Hariing: How come all these Bull Frogs are all females? 

S. O. L. 
Rosie was leaving Bloomington for C. C. U. ?. Dad lectured at length on 
the evils of the big city and ended up by telling son if he was ever in trouble to 
wire as briefly as possible. A few weeks later Dad received a wire which read 
like this: 

Dad: S. O. S. $-P. D. G. R. S. V. P. 

Son. A\'. D. W. 

Pacjc 106 








He told the shy maid of his love, 
The color left her cheeks ; 

And on the shoulder of his coat 
It showed for several weeks. 

W. D. W. 

WANTED — Chair for bab}' with cane seat. 

WANTED — Five hundred men to unload bales of black cotton ; Atena 
Ukulele Orchestra will play classical selections from grand opera during woi'king 
hours. Apply today, Insurance Department, Corn Exchange. W. D. W. 


Sing a song o' sixpence, 

A bottle fidl of rye, 
Four and twenty Yankees 

Parched and very dry. 
When the rye was opened 

The Yanks began to sing, 
"We won't go back to the U. S. A. 

God save the King !" 

W. D. W. 

Speaking of epithelium, what is Neuro? 

He's the one who played a harp while Rome burned. 

Page 197 






A-X, R-S, S-K, and such 

Were all the marks he got ; 
Do you wonder why, when he got home, 

He fell right on his cot ? 

Now listen, Friend Prosector (dear). 

Let's cjuit kidding each other 
And write out all these marks as plain 

As if for _\our own brother. 

So when the Freshies come next fall 

They won't say, with a bing, 
Those marks sure do look pretty good 

But they don't mean anything. 

R. J. Heurlix. 

Dr. Salazar — M}-ers, which way does the external ear extend? 
Pop — Upward, forward and backward. 
Dr. Salazar — You old "ass." 

Peters (describing the oral cavity) — There are two sets of teeth during life. 
The deciduous set and the false set. 


Page 198 






There was a Freshman in our class 

Who never understood 
Just what the code of marking was, 

Although he was "pretty good." 

All day he'd sit and warm a bench 

And study "on the toe," 
And when the "prosects" came to quizz 

He'd knock 'em for a row. 

From Doctor Vogt he'd get S-K, 

And he would figure out 
That it must mean one of the two, 

"Some kick" or "Sauer kraut." 

And then when \\'essel came around, 

A-X the mark would read, 
But this meant nothing more to him 

Than a package of cabbage seed. 

Friend Finns would listen to his "line" 

And rate him at R-S, 
And when he came to look it up 

It meant, "Some rotten mess." 

Doc Salazar would ask him where 

The Lumbar Plexus went, 
But ere he could complete his speech 

Another grade was spent. 

When Hoffman quizzed him "on the arm' 
His maik would be unknown. 

For just what's in that small black book 
Knows onh- God — alone. 


Pane 1)9 





You can always tell a Senior, 

He's so sedately dressed. 
You can always tell a Junior, 

By the way he swells his chest. 
You can always tell a Freshman, 

By his timid looks, and such. 
You can always tell a Sophomore, 

But you cannot tell him much. 


- — Exchanj 





Dr. Suddarth — What is the function of the epithelial tissue? 
Rabishaw — To keep the food in the body. 

Dr. Kendall — I expect to teach some of your children chemistry. 
Class (in chorus) — Rushing? 
Dr. Kendall — Yes, he's rushino-. 


Around her neck she wore a yellow ribbon. 
My pretty Red Wing. 

Page 200 





4:00 A. M. 

Wifie : Is that you coming up the stairs, John? 
John (bit poUuted) : Who else did you expect? 

Freshie : I don't feel well. 

Junior : Where do you feel the worse ? 

Freshie : In school. 

Lady (to porter in hotel) : I'm sorry to see by the rules that tips are for 

Porter : So were apples in the Garden of Eden. 



Page 201 





Dr. Vogt : "How many ribs have you, Lind?" 

"I don't know, sir," giggled lind. "I'm so gosh darn ticklish 1 never could 
count them." 

Student (holding up a rib) : So this is what Adam made Eve oui of. 

Dr. Kendall explains that coal and diamonds are the same. 

Ofifer a ring set with a piece of coal and see what the temper is like. 

Ike: Last night Charlie tried to put his arm around me three times. 
Flood : Charlie's got some arm. 

Alger: What pretty lips you have. They belong on a girl's face. 
Akers : Well, I never miss the opportunity. 

Dr. Salazar — Pack, how many sexes are there? 
Pack — Three — male sex, female sex and insects. 



Page 202 








Page 203 j 


ffi- ^— ®^^D e^nto s- 

Page 204 



Though poor in cash, a tine high-toned 

Vocabulary I distill ; 
And when I die I hope it's due 

To some aristocratic ill. ' 

I'd hate to fall and break m\' neck 
When it is time this world to flee ; 

But, oh, my dear, Fd simply die 
If I could catch Enterorrhaphy. 

I'd hate to have just gangrene plain, 
An open wound at least enmesh ; 

I'd rather far capitulate 

To Sphacelation of the Flesh. 

And as for Spanisli influenza! 

Oh, doctor, please a diagnosis, 
And change it 'round so 'twill appear 

I died of Actinomycosis. 

Upon my tomb I hope the}' view. 
Engraved in grand immensity, 

Some high-bred polysyllable 
We'll say, Arteriotomy. 

)9 22 ^ 






Page 205 






nomUmff ' eWssa 

iOcUrt^uwa Delta 




'ds-'K,'' xJSj.' <tHCa}S/fvit. 

ffHJmiuRsas Kffi&* 



Fhoh bySdrnwa'sSfa/io SfenanSldg.C!"^^ 

Pmjc 206 






©elta ^igma ©elta 


Truman VV. Brophy, M. D., 
D. D. S., LL. D., Sc. D., 
F. A. C. S., O. I. (France). 

W. H. G. Logan, M. D., 
D. D. S., F. A. C. S. 

C. N. Johnson, M. A., D. D. S., 
LL. D. 

P. [. Puterbaug-h, M. D., 
D. D. S. 

F. E. Roach, D. D. S. 

T. L. Grisamore, Ph. G., D. D. S. 

J. P. Buckley, D. D. S., Ph. G. 

E. H. Thomas, M. D., D. D. S., 
LL. B. 

D. N. Lewis, D. D. S. 
R. G. Spencer, D. D. S. 
M. C. Lepak, D. D. S. 
J. R. Watt, D. D. S. 

A. H. Mueller, D. D. S. 

W. L McNeil, D. D. S. 

A. B. Allen, D. D. S. 

L. A. Platts, D. D. S., B. S., 

M. S. 
G. F. Vogt, D. D. S. 

E. P. Boulger, D. D. S., L. D. S. 
G. E. Finch, D. D. S. 

J. Iniber, D. D. S. 

A. L. McDonough 
J. L. Dixon 

F. S. Shafer 

D. A. Paradis 

L J. Stahl 

C. S. Geffert 

E. M. Lux 

D. J. McCullough 

C. F. Fillinger 
R. V. Tibbs 

E. Ebert 

E. B. Penn 
H. D. Kesling 

G. Bowyer 
J. C. Brady 

D. J. Blair 
Wm. Lemaster 

B. E. Stark 

D. C. Galbreath 

H. L. Harr 

M. J. WeissmiUer 

F. M. Yager 
M. E. Walker 
A. E. Lind 
H. L. Hefty 
A. W. Kellner 





A. K. Ragsdale 
R. S. Parker 

E. Nelson 

A. M. Kangas 
C. Belling 
C. Tyle 
V. Sweeney 
L. B. Wessel 
T. B. Sherman 

P. L. Reynolds 
W. S. Hartford 

E. C. Dohner 

A. Orendorfif 

F. PL Spickerman 
W. F. Cody 

G. R. McLaughlin 

B. Slater 

I. C. Schurr 

L. E. Ketchum 
G. T. Landis 
A. G. Highgate 
S. O. Sowle 


Page 207 







ALPHA — University of Michigan, Dental Dept., Ann Arbor. 


BETA Chicago College of Dental Surgery, Chicago, 111. 

GAMMA...- .....Harvard University Dental School, Boston, Mass. 

EPSILON University of Pennsylvania, Dental Dept., Phila- 
delphia, Pa. 

ZETA University of California, Dental Dept., San Francisco, 

Cal. ' 

ETA Northwestern University, Dental School, Chicago, 111. 

THETA University of Minnesota, Dental Dept., ]\Iinneapolis, 


KAPPA .....Vanderbilt University, Dental Dept., Nashville, Tenn. 

LAMBDA.-.. Western Reserve University, Dental Dept., Cleveland, 


MU Tufts Dental College, Boston, Mass. 

NU. Kansas City Western Dental College, Kansas City, 


XI...... Indiana Dental College, Indianapolis, Ind. 

OMICRON St. Louis University, Dental Dept., St. Louis, Mo. 

PI University of Buffalo, Dental Dept., Buffalo, N. Y. 

RHO University of Illinois, School of Dentistry, Chicago, 111. 

SIGMA University of Pittsburgh, Dental Dept., Pittsburgh, Pa. 

UPSILON Washington University, Dental Dept., St. Louis, Mo. 

PHI Colorado College of Dental Surgery, Denver, Colo. 

CHI LTniversity of Southern California, Dental Dept., Los 

Angeles, Cal. 

PSI ....North Pacific Dental College, Portland, Ore. 

OMEGA Creighton University, Dental Dept., Omaha, Neb. 

ALPHA ALPHA Georgetown University, Dental Dept., Washington. 

D. C. 

BETA BETA LTniversitv of Nebraska, College of Dentistry, Lincoln, 


GAMMA GAMMA Iowa University, Dental Dept., Iowa City, la. 

EPSILON EPSILON University of Louisville, College of Dentistry, Louis- 
ville, Ky. 

ETA ETA Marcjuette University, Dental School, ]\Iilwaukee, 


THETA THETA Atlanta Southern Dental College, Atlanta. Ga. 

KAPPA KAPPA University of Tennessee, Dental Dept.. Memphis, 



Page 208 







Pa(/(? 209 





A , ///.j2p>.v., 

£«• Hm\\<t t".k-.nv 

Pai/c 210 


— aa 




T- L. Kendall, B. S., Ph. G., M. D. E. H. Hatton, M. D. 

L. C. Borland, L. P., M. D. Karl Me\er, M. D. 

C. S. Suddarth, B. S., D. D. S, M. D. R. E. Hall, D. D. S. 
L C. Jirka, D. D. S. W. L. Spencer, D. D. S. 

A. B. Morris, D. D. S. G. V. Watson, D. D. S. 

R. Salazar, D. D. S. 

Grand Master— L. W. Morrey. 
Junior Master — J. J. Toth. 
Secretary — B. McDonald. 
Treasurer — G. E. Nicholls. 
Chief Inquisitor — H. S. Melichar. 
Chief Interrogator — L. J. Pavlicek. 
Historian — A. F. Finns. 
Inside Guardian — F. G. Biedka. 
Outside Guardian — H. Etu. ■ . 

Editor— O. N. Ouant. 


Boeck, W. O. 
Carr, V. H. 
Dennis, T. L. 
Forber, H. L. 
Kuncl, A, C. 
Leppla, H. M. 
Ouinn, C. L. 

Redlich, H. E. 
Sheehy, E. B. 
Schmeckebier, W. L. 
Wolfe, T. V. 
Witous, E. J. 
Zawadski, J. S. 


Bay, F. E. 
Beynon, O. J. 
Carmichael, V. A. 
Cayley, T. R. 
Etu, H. 

Horrigan, R. J- 
Casserly, G. J. 
Morrev, L. W. 
Miller," J, P. 
Mahns, R. A. 
Melichar, H. S. 
McDonald, B. 
Nicholls, G. I. 

Isaak, O. 
Finns, A. F. 
Rose, C. A. 
Randall, C. S. 
Powelek, A. I. 
Podwojski, J. 
Simmon, S. 
Tripet, T. 
Sprafka, G. B. 
Zimmerman, L. J. 
Sigtenhoist, C. H. 
Bowling, O. T- 


Arnold, D. 
Biedka, F. G. 
Birkett, H. H. 


Miller, R. 
Pavlicek, L. 
Quant, O. N. 


Page 211 


Gillogly, H. 
Granath, R. 
Hoatson, A. J. 
Hynons, F. R. 
Leiner, F. W. 
McElroy, R. 
Header, L. G. 

Alger, R. F. 
Meyers, H. E. 
M3'ers, J. S. 
McKell, L. E. 
Ryan, A. C. 
Treick, W. J. 
Pittman, R. A. 


Redlich, W. E. 
Rybacek, C. F. 
Shippee, W. E. 
Tilka, M. A. 
Toth, J. J. 
Wenger, F. E. 
Westland, G. 


Delbridge, H. N. 
Warczak, F. J. 
Tallant, G. C. 
Harling, C. W. 
Dietz, R. H. 
Mower, D. C. 
Pack, L. A. 


Pof/c 212 


i9 2^ 






Psi Omega Fraternity was founded in 1892 at the Baltimore College of 
Dental Surgery, Baltimore, Maryland. It has grown in that time from the small 
group of men that organized it, until we have reached the distinction of being 
one of the largest dental bodies, exceptitig the National Dental Association, in the 

Psi Omega Fraternity has always stood for one thing, and that is the advance- 
ment of the dental profession. We have always selected new members with this 
idea -in view and as a result the organization is composed of a body of men who 
are incessantly delving into the mysteries of science, hoping to throw light on 
some subject which will benefit the profession. This is one of the reasons why 
our fraternity stands where it does today in the dental world. 

Shortly after our fraternity was organized the country as a whole was mak- 
ing war on fraternities, but the small group of men which then represented this 
organization stood the test. The unquestioned progress it has made and is making 
and its position in the universities shows there must be a good reason for its con- 
tinued existence. This existence is, no doubt, due to its strong foundation and 
the wisdom of its construction. 

We are all proud of what the Psi Omega Fraternity has done and is doing 
for the dental profession and we all are striving to make its future even brighter 
than its past. 



ALPHA Baltimore College of Dental Surgerv. 

BETA New York College of Dentistry. 

GAMMA Penna. College of Dental Surgery, Philadelphia. 

(Combined with Zeta.) 

DELTA _...Tufts Dental College, Boston, Mass. 

EPSILON Western Reserve University, Cleveland, O. 

ZETA LTniversity of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia. 

ETA Philadelphia Dental College. 

*THETA ...University of Buffalo, Buffalo, N. Y. 

IOTA .Northwestern University, Chicago, 111. 

KAPPA Chicago College of Dental Surgery. 

MET University of Denver, Denver, Colo. 

NET University of Pittsburgh, Pittsburgh, Pa. 

XI Marquette LTniversitv, Milwaukee, Wis. 

MU DELTA Harvard University Dental School. 

OMICRON Louisville College of Dental Surgery. 

PI - Baltimore Medical College, Dental Department. 

BETA SIGMA... College of Physicians and Surgeons, Dental Depart- 
ment, San Francisco, Cal. 

Page 213 





RHO Ohio College of Dental Surgery, Cincinnati. 

SIGMA - ...Medico-Chirurgical College, Philadelphia. 

GAMMA-TAU Atlanta-Southern Dental College, Atlanta, Ga. 

TAU -.... Atlanta Dental College, Atlanta, Ga. 

UPSILON University of Southern California, Los Angeles, Cal. 

PHI - University of Maryland, Baltimore. 

CHI North Pacific Dental College, Portland, Ore. 

PSI - Ohio State University, Columbus, O. 

OMEGA..: Indiana Dental College, Indianapolis, Ind. 

BETA ALPHA University of Illinois, Chicago. 

BETA GAMMA George Washington University, Washington, D. C. 

BETA DELTA ...Universitv of California, San Franciseo. 

BETA EPSILON Tulane Universitv, New Orleans, La. 

BETA ZETA St. Louis DentafCollege, St. Louis, I\Io. 

BETA THETA Georgetown L^niversitv, Wa.shington, D. C. 

GAMMA IOTA Southern Dental College, Atlanta, Ga. 

GAMMA KAPPA Universitv of Michigan, Ann Arbor. 

GAMMA LAMBDA College of Dental and Oral Surgery of New York. 

GAMMA MU ..University of Iowa. Iowa City. 

GAMMA NU Vanderbiit University, Nashville, Tenn. 

GAMMA XI Universitv College of Medicine, Richmond, A'a. 

GAMMA OMICRON Medical College of Mrginia, Richmond. 

*GAMMA PI Washington University, St. Louis, Mo. 

DELTA RHO- Kansas Citv Dental College. 

DELTA TAU Wisconsin College of P. & S., Milwaukee. 

DELTA UPSILON ....Texas Dental College, Houston. 

DELTA PHI Western Dental College, Kansas City, Mo. 

PHI-RHO Kansas City-Western Dental College. 

ZETA KAPPA University of Minnesota, Minneapolis. 

DELTA CHI Royal College of Dental Surgeons, Toronto, Canada. 

Page 214 







Page 215 






s c.v/!oty/C/f 

/r/^e^c/f UJ tyoo/Ja/Zi/f 

}^ ilPi^i Pit I If mteru iti; 

Phoh hv nussel! Stai'io 


Page 216 






?Ci ^s^i ^f)i Jf raternitp 


Chicago, 111. 


Ackerman, Chas. 
Akers, T. A. 
Beveridge, LeRoy 
Batsel, S. S. 
Campbell, B. J. 
Corcoran, E. J. 
Curry, M. L. 
Chadwick, S. 
Enck, F. F. 
Frame, V. C. 
Francis, C. V. 
Groetzinger, R. E. 
Hill, Ivan 
Johnson, L. J. H. 
Kloboucnik, J. C. 
LeBlanc, D. H. 
Lefebvre, L. J. 
Madge, Geo. L. 

Boyd, P. J. 
Christ, E. L. 
Fitzhenrv, Dale 
Fryztak, P. J. 
Jakubski, J."B. 
Kochanski, F. G. 



Maver, E. H. 
McGahey, L. E. 
Montgomery, E. A. 
Nordquist, T. G. 
O'Donoughe, J. M. 
Parker, W. J." 
Potts, L. E. 
Rice, R. L. 
Rybstat, E. L. 
Shannon, C. G. 
Stine, C. F. 
Stryker, J. 
VanNote, L. J. 
Volz, L. H. 
Watson, T. V. 
White, T. E. 
Winner, H. U. 

Moronev, E. R. 
Moran,'j. T. 
Quinn, G. M. 
Schmidt, T. W. 
Spencer, R. D. 
Zimmerman, H. P. 


Page 217 



'^^^De^ntos— -^ 


Alpha — University of Micliigan, Dental Dept., Ann Arbor, Mich. 

Beta — New York College of Dentistry, New York, N. Y. 

Gamma — Philadelphia Dental College, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Delta — Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, Baltimore, Md. 

Epsilon — University of Iowa, Dental Dept., Iowa City, Iowa. 

fZETA — Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery, Philadelphia, Pa., merged with 

University of Pennsylvania. 
Eta — University of Maryland, Dental Dept., Baltimore, Aid. 
Theta — Indiana Dental College, Indianapolis, Ind. 
Iota- — University of California, Dental Dept., San Francisco, Cal. 
Kappa — Ohio State LTniversity, Dental Dept., Columbus, Ohio. 
Lambda — Chicago College of Dental Surgery, Chicago, 111. 
Mu — University of Bufifalo, Dental Dept., Buflt'alo, N. Y. 
*Nu — Harvard LTniversity, Dental Dept., Boston, Mass. 
Xi — Medical College of Virginia, Richmond, Va. 
Omicron — Royal College of Dental Surgeons, Toronto, Ont. 
Pi — University of Pennsylvania, Dental Dept., Philadelphia, Pa. 
Rho — Northwestern University, Dental School, Chicago, 111. 
Sigma — University of Illinois, Dental Dept., Chicago, 111. 
Tau — Washington University, Dental Dept., St. Louis, Mo. 
Upsilon — Ohio College of Dental Surgery, Cincinnati, Ohio. 
Phi — University of Minnesota, Dental Dept., Minneapolis, Alinn. 
Chi — Kansas City- Western Dental College, Kansas City, Mo. 
Psi — LTniversity of Nebraska, College of Dentistry, Lincoln, Neb. 
Omega — Vanderbilt University, Dental Dept., Nashville, Tenn. 
fALPHA-BETA — Baltimore Medical College, Dental Dept., Baltimore, Md. Alerged 

with University of Maryland in 1913. 
fALPHA-DELTA — New Orleans College of Dentistry, New Orleans, La. Reor- 
ganized as Alpha Nu. 
Alpha-Epsilon — North Pacific Dental College, Portland, Ore. 
fALPHA-ZETA — Southern Dental College, Atlanta, Ga. Merged with Atlanta 

Dental College. 
Alpha-Eta — Atlanta Southern Dental College, Atlanta, Ga. 
Alpha-Theta — Universitv of Southern California, Dental Dept., Los Angeles, 

*Alpha-Iota — Central University of Kentucky, Dental Dept., Louisville College 

of Dentistry, Louisville, Ky. 
Alpha-Kappa — Creighton University, College of Dentistry, Omaha, Neb. 
IAlpha-Lambda — College of Jersey City, Dental Dept., Jersey City, N. J. 
*Alpha-Mu— George Washington University, Dental Dept., Washington, D. C. 
Alpha-Nu — Tulane University, Dental Dept., New Orleans, La. 
Alpha-Xi— Georgetown University, Dental Dept., Washington. 
Alpha-Omicron— University of Tennessee, College of Dentistry, Memphis, 

Alpha-Pi — Baylor University, College of Dentistry, Dallas, Texas. 

Pane 2 IS 

^ — -» = .J 9 2 2 « 


^^^^D n 1 s— -^ 

}ii m mi 


The Xi Psi Phi Fraternity was founded in 1889. Lambda Chapter was 
funded in 1898. Its progress and organization have been remarkable. Through 
the unceasing diligence of its organizers and members the fraternit}^ has grown 
so that it is now fully capable of carr}"ing out the fundamental principles for 
which it was founded. The close friendship that is formed while you are at 
college will continue to be your fondest remembrance, and also the friends will 
most likeh'' be the truest that you will ever have, and they will be the ones whom 
you can depend upon the most. 

This close friendship is more often and more closely formed within the 
strong walls of a well-built fraternal organization. In the fraternity you will 
find friends who have been over the same road that }'Ou are now attempting to 
travel, and they will be able and willing to advise you in a friendly and profitable 
way. Some men seem to think when they first enter college that a fraternity is 
of no consequence except for the social activities connected with it. Rut that is 
entirely the wrong attitude; it will help you, not only while in college, but more 
after you have graduated. 

Lambda Chapter has worked hard to be the best chapter enrolled, and we 
are attaining considerable progress by our efforts. We have a house that we are 
exceedingly proud of and we intend to improve it in every way possible so that 
it will be one of the most attractive and convenient fraternity houses on the 
West Side. 

Aside from our social aid outside the class room, we are co-operating with 
the Faculty and will gladly, at any time, assist them in an_\- way that they might 
desire. An Interfraternity Council has been founded, in which the needs of the 
students, as a whole, may be put before the Faculty. In this wa\' better results 
ai^e obtained. 

It is our aim to continue to work hard and be among the best, for the best 
is none too good for the members of Xi Psi Phi. 

S. S. Batsel. 

Page 219 

k — » -j 9 2 2- — ^" « 

» '^^'*De^^to$-~ 

Page 220 



There's a good old ship and she is called the ZYP, 

Captain Friendship's word is supreme. 
There is a loyal crew and each man is true 

To the lavender and cream. 
There is a beacon lig'ht shining at night, 

From a place high in the sky, 
And as she rides, her course it guides, 

It's the spirit of the XI PSI PHI. 

Oh, the good ship XI PSI PHI, 

Fraternal craft watch her glide by. 

Just watch her speed, she takes the lead. 
She is Captain Friendship's great defy. 

Hospitality runs high, and the spirits do or die. 
We are sailing on the Sea of Harmony 

On the good ship XI PSI PHI. 







Po£r^ 221 






yiuic tni:iRii&H'll*tui)n 

V^'uln.. i.nOia.C '..vaon^ 






^f»*D e- n t o s— -^ 

Slplja Heta (gamma ©ental Jfraternitp 

(Founded in the Chicatjo College of Dental Surgery in 1911) 

Alpha Zeta Gamma had its origin in this school in 1911. What at that 
tune was intended to be merely a local chapter has grown until today Alpha Zeta 
Gamma ranks as one of the leading national dental fraternities. 

As was the intention of its founders, Alpha Zeta Gamma has always 
striven to set an example in both fraternal and scholastic standards. Scholar- 
ship has always been one of its ideals. And it is now a pleasure to look back 
and see that it was the first dental fraternity "to raise the scholastic standards 
in recjuirements for pledging and initiating men. No man may now wear the 
insignia of Alpha Zeta Gamma who has not successfully and honorably reached 
the rank of sophomore. Thus does it alwa^'s strive for the ideals of professional 

Aside from the graxer duties and obligations, Alpha Zeta Gamma has always 
had time for a little play. Its dances, smokers and dinners are always looked 
forward to, and after being passed are looked upon as landmarks of the passing 
school year. To these affairs Alpha has always had Zeta and Gamma as its 
guests, thus striving toward a stronger interscholastic feeling. 

And we can close with the feeling that Alpha Zeta Gamma has accomplished 
much and will continue to set the pace in the future. 

B. P. Davidson, Historian. 

Page 223 

4 — ^ -| 9 2 2- — — ~ ^ 




ALPHA ZP:TA gamma 

Frater in Facultae 



Grand Master — H. E. Denenholz, '22. 
Junior Master — S. B. Goldberg, '25. 
Scribe— R. Jafife, '23. 
Fin. Scribe — S. R. Kleiman, '23. 
Treasurer — L. Schlocker, '23. 
Sen. Marshal— B. Nathan, '22. 
Junior Marshal — M. Pinkowsky, '23. 
Historian — B. P. Davidson, '22. 


D. N. Alban 
N. D. Bloom 
J. N. Bruckman 
M. D. Cohen 
M. Fridhuss 
J. W. Goldstein 
M. S. Gordon 

M. A. Andelnian 
J. S. Leibowitz 
S. Needleman 

R. L. Art 
A. L. Arenstein 
H. Ascher 
W. P. Brown 
E. DeKoven 

A. Gefkowitz 
S. Goldstein 

D. M. Kreger 
C. Lavin 

B. D. Cutler 

L. A. Ferdinand 
S. M. Isenson 

E. Jacobson 
S. Karelitz 
E. Z. Kamin 

B. M. Kraznowsky 
H. Eeavitt 

C. S. Levin 

Page 224 



H. Jaffa 

M. Leibowitz 

S. Rattner 

B. H. Rosenbaum 

M. Schulson 

N. Welcher 

M. Leibowitz 

M. Robin 
T. M. Hirsch 

W. Lowy 

C. Palestrant 
E. Rossen 

I. Rothenberg 
S. Ruttenberg 
M. Schneider 
I. Slavin 
H. D. Solomon 
H. Schwartz 


D. Levitt 

S. Marshack 
S. B. Rabishaw 
L. T. Reif 
I. Rosenberg 
J. H. Sarnat 
j. J. Schwartz 
1. S. Warsaw 





"— ^f^^De^ntos 




Page 225 



^'^^D^ntos— ' 



s COHN i/ s D/fi/^at'Z/ sJafff^ovo /.x>>^aff£y/rz /^oo/MffSffe » soi.o 





S SCi-W/Jfff.'^S\ 


Puijc 226 




— ^^^D^ntos- 


Xi ©elta mi 

(Founded at the Chicago College of Dental Surgery) 


Chicago College of Dental Surgery. 
Northwestern L^niversity. - 
University of Illinois. 


Senior Grand Master — A. Rosenthal. 

Junior Grand Master — J. .Shaefer. 

Treasurer — M. Forbe. 

Financial Secretary — M. Sapoznick. 

Recording Scribe — A. Handelman. 

National Scribes — A. Handelman and B. Shulman. 

Tyler — J. Weinstein. 

S. Cohen 

A. Corn 
M. Fox 

L. Horwitz 
J. M. Kan 
M. Litwak 

B. Pregozen 
L. Rosenberg 

B. Baygood 
S. Davitz 
M. Goldberg 
L PL Goldt 
S. Greenberg 
A. Handelman 
A. Miller 



A. Rosenthal 

D. Schneiderman 

B. Schulman 
S. Shankman 
M. M. Forbe 
N. Solo 

J. Weinstein 

J. Noskin 
H. Sapnozick 
M. Sapoznick 
J. Shafer 
J. Soldovnick 
I. Talmv 

P. Rachwalsky 
A. Malofsky 

S. Diamond 
O. Buky 



J. Diamond 

L. Sharf 

A. Gudtworth 



Pace 227 


m- " — ^^^U&^nto s— -" -^ 

}ii Bclta W 

The Xi Delta Phi was organized at the Chicago College of Dental Surgery a 
few years ago. It has been striving since to obtain the ideal for which it was 
established — fraternalism, the basis of society, without which the present social 
scheme could not exist. The thirteenth sense of the human body is the funda- 
mental structure of an organization. It is co-ordination. It is our watchword. 

It is needless to point backward, as through the ages the sands of time 
sift swiftly through the aperture of Father Time's hour glass, to show the 
obvious — the need for Fraternalism and Co-ordination. We all recognize the 
fact and, by our organizing, have bound the chain of good fellowship around our 
men, and have sought to extend the hand of friendship at all times. 

The dental profession stands out today as an ever enlarging monument to 
the efforts of men to relieve the suffering of their fellow man. We respect our 
profession and the duties it entails. We seek ever to instill a sacred regard for 
our obligations and for our achievements as professional men. We recognize 
the joy of living and the grandeur of Nature, and the mii-acles wrought for us by 
the Omnipotent in the human body. 

We deprecate the fact that civilization has corroded somewhat the hearts of 
men, but recognize that, as is said, 

There's so much good in the worst of us 
And so much bad in the best of us 
That it hardly behooves any of us 
To talk about the rest of us. 

The Xi Delta Phi stands out firmly to bring out the best in us for the e\'er- 
lasting betterment of mankind — always and everywhere. The Xi Delta Phi seeks 
to co-operate with the forces for good — for Fraternalism. In the short space of 
its existence it has done wonders in organization. It has stood for a force among 
its members and the student body to bring out the best there is. It has a definite 
place in the school and in the profession. The Xi Delta Phi works for its ideals — 
per aspera ad astra. 

Page 228 

* — — — ^-^ 1 9 2 ^ ■ « 


■^ — ^he^g^ntos 



Page 229 






fi n: i{£U y^^ » yirssf? 

htL a//?/fy ai w/s'ftif 

■yafici;,' - Vi'-.-i^'-" 

Jl-i/MAK/fff/l/l' Jl.O/XOIV V 1 C/lflMICrf^ft aUlfgZ/JA'C f.^.r^/fA'A/S 

: y .Y^Ai?^\^ 

Page 230 



» — Ikef) ^ n t o s- 

QTrotoel Club 

The first Trowel Club was organized b)' Dr. Chas. F"reeman of the dental 
branch of Northwestern University. This organization consisted of a number of 
members of the Masonic fraternity who were at this time attending the dental 
college. The Faculty was also represented, making it purely a dental organiza- 
tion. The second chapter was organized at the Chicago College of Dental 
Surgerv, and soon other chapters were established in various dental colleges. 

During the first year at the Chicago College of Dental Surgery, Dr. P. G. 
Puterbaugh did more than an\- one else to keep the interest in the Trowel Club 
alive. This trying time soon passed and the Trowel Club has been organized each 
\ear with good and interesting spirit. 

The first year's progress was due to the interest and activity of Dr. O. A. 
Helmar, officiating as president, and Dr. L. N. Roubert, who was secretary of 
the order. A number of clinics w^ere held that _\ear which were of great value to 
the niembers. 

The ideas incorporated during its first }ear of existence ha\'e been faithfully- 
carried out and added to each succeeding _\ear. The regular meetings held twice 
a month are given over to lectures and clinics of a professional nature, which are 
made the more pleasant by an occasional bancjuet. The student members are 
obliged to deliver a paper on some subject pertaining to the profession at each 
meeting. This is bound to promote better feeling and keener interest in the work 
at hand. 

Page 231 


fe — ^ _j 9 2 2 — ^- -ffl 






W. H. G. Lo^an, M. D., D. D. S., 

F. A. C. S." 
P. G. Puterbaugh, M. D., D. D. S. 
T. L. Grisamore, D. D. S., Ph. G. 
E. E. Roach, D. D. S. 
J. L. Kendall, M. D., B. S., Ph. G. 
J. P. Buckley, D. D. S., Ph. G. 
J. R. AA'att, b. D. S. 

M. C. Curry 
W. F. Cody 
G. L. Loiselle 
M. R. Smith 
E. R. Johnson 
R. A. "Mahns 
D. H. Gregg 
I. J. Stahl '' 
J. Kloboucnik 
Jos. Pavlin 

B. McDonald 

C. S. Randall 

C. D. Carmichael 
H. U. Winner 
Chas. Ackcrman 
\A'. Zimmerman 

E. H. Thomas, .AL D., D. D. S., LL. B. 

L. X. Roubert, D. D. S. 

R. E. Hall, D. D. S. 

R. G. Spencer, D. D. S. 

AA'. L. Spencer, D. D. S. 

C. A. Krauser, D. D. S. 

1. G. Jirka, D. D. S. 

A. H.'AIueller, D. D. S. 

H. J. ]Michener 
S. G. :\IcIntosh 
A. AA^ Kellner 
H. E. Mvers 
AValla Tate 
AA'. H. AA'eber 
T. L. Dixon 

C. AA'. Harling 

D. C. Slower' 
Sam Simon 

J. X. Brette 
M. J. Tesnis 
L M. Helmev 
A'. H. Carr 
La Blanc 











Page 233 




^^^De^ntos™ -? 


Wrestling under the name of Ostro Paul. He is one of the leading light- 
weight wrestlers. Paule is holder of the following championships: Amateur 
Athletic Federation, International Gymnastic Union, Y. M. C. A., South Park, 
City and Cook County. Besides these he has earned many second places. He will 
probably go to Boston, Mass., to wrestle for the National Championship if his 
school work will permit. 


In 1918 was with the Naval Aviation Corps in France. Won 27 baseball 
games until he met the team of Alexander, the Great. He lost this game 2 to 1 
in fifteen innings, at Bordeaux, France. Forty thousand soldiers, sailors and 
French natives saw the game. In 1919 signed with Minnesota in the American 
Association and was sent to Saskatoon, Canada, in the Western Canadian League, 
where he led the league in pitching. In 1920 was with Oklahoma City in the 
Western League and was recalled by Minnesota in the middle of the season. In 
1921 placed outlaw baseball in Iron Range. Was the leading pitcher on the Range, 
havin? a string of eighteen consecuti\e wins to his credit. 


Member of I. A. C. Has competed for the C. C. D. S. two years, placing in 
each meet that he entered. First in one-mile run and second in two-mile mile at 
I. A. C. games, 1921. Third in C. A. A. U. championship two-mile run m 1921. 
Placed fourth in one-mile run, second in two-mile run I. A. C. games, 1922. Third 
in the A. I. B. Invitation one-mile run, second and third in two-mile and one-mile, 
respectively, at 131st Infantr\- Handicap Games. 

Best time in 1 mile 4 

Best time in 2 mile 9 

Best time in 5 mile ....23 

24 3 '5 sec. 

39 4/5 sec. 

40 sec. 

or C. C. D. S. 

There are a few meets that he will compete in this summer fc 
and hopes to place in them. They are as follows : Little Nineteen Conference at 
DePaul Field, May 30, 1922; National Collegiate at Stagg Field, June 17; and 
the Dailv News Road Race in lulw 


Running for C. C. D. S. Placed third in the 122nd Reg. .Vrmory meet 
March 10 and 11. The time for the 440-yard dash was 50 3-5 seconds. Fetridge 
comes from Carl Schurz High School and is a holder of the 440-}-ard dash record 
for the Chicago high schools. 

Paiji- 234 

& __«^ .j 9 2 2 — " -sa 

^ — ^ ^_Thejjg.j^^Q5~ ^ ^^ 


"Bill" Redlich started his skatint^' career in 1917, when he entered the City 
Playground Championships, winning the City Figure Skating Title, which he still 
holds. He started as a figure skater but because of the fact that figure skating 
events were dropped from skating derbies in Chicago, "Bill" took to speed skating. 
He kept this line of skating up until last year he decided to give it up because 
of his work at college interfering. He didn't skate last year but couldn't kee]) 
out of it this \-ear. 

In the City Playground Championship this year he established a new play- 
ground record for the half-mile. He also took part in many other e\ents, win- 
ing ten first places out of eleven races that he skated in. "Bill" hopes to bring 
home some prizes from Europe this summer (indoor skating championships at 
Berlin, Germany), and will try to continue his work next winter if school 
doesn't interfere. 

Page 235 

fi- „^ „^ ,j Cj 2 2 ™ — -as 





/'((//,• .'.^6 





^ . — ^^ — ^^^ Jj e n t o s- -^ 

©elta ^igma ©elta 


Delta Sigma Delta was organized as Alpha Chai^ter at Ann Arbor, Michigan, 
in 1884. Dr. L. L. Davis, present Grand Master of the Chicago Auxiliary, was 
one of the charter members, and through his efforts Beta Chapter was organized 
at our college in 1885. Our dean of students. Dr. C. N. Johnson, was one of the 
first students initiated into the newly organized chapter. Beta Chapter has grown 
from the small number at ihat time until it now holds the record of having grad- 
uated more men into the Supreme Chapter than any other subordinate chapter in 
the fraternity. 

We have been ver_\- comfortabl}' located in a splendid fraternit\- house at 
1441 West Jackson Boulevard during the past term. We own the furnishings 
and have operated the house very successfully dormitory style. We have a frater- 
nity orchestra this year, and it is a big factor toward keeping things lively at the 
house. If you think we are not convinced that frat house life is the only life wdiile 
in college, just ask one of us. 

The past year has been an exceptionally successful one. We began the year 
by holding a "Smoker" at the House October 21 for the newly arrived freshmen. 
Numerous dances and parties have been held at the house during the year, a 
Halloween party being of special note. On, several occasions we have been guests 
at the social functions of Rho Chapter, of Illinois Dental. Saturday evening, 
April 1, Beta, Eta and Rho Chapters of Chicago, Northwestern and Illinois Dental, 
respectively, gave a Tri-Chapter Dance in the, French Room of the Drake Hotel. 
It was one of the finest of social affairs and a splendid time was reported by the 
large number who attended. 

Beta Chapter of Delta Sigma Delta has always been a force for bettering 
the conditions for the students at our college. The large number on the faculty 
who are graduates of Beta will attest this. The teachings of our fraternity are 
such as to inspire those who are coming up through the lines of dentistry to higher 
ideals and greater accomplishments, as well as to follow the careers of those 
leaders in our chosen profession who have made the history not only of Delta 
Sigma Delta, but of the profession. Beta Chapter has the additional stimulus of 
the association of these great men. 

D. J. McCuLLOUGH, Historian. 

Page 237 

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-thtQ ^ f( f o 5— » =. -a 

Social €bcnts of $si (Iomega 

The social activities of Kappa Chapter of Psi Omega Fraternity dviring the 
present school year have been remarkably successful. 

The first smoker was given during the earl_\' part of November in the Green 
Room of the Congress Hotel. A large number of the faculty were with us and 
we were also fortunate in having some of the members of the supreme council 
of the fraternity present. A good time was had by everyone. Fraternalism reigned 
supreme and we all went away feeling that this world was not such a bad place 
to live in after all. 

In December the Chicago Alumni Chapter gave a smoker and banquet for 
Kappa, Iota and Beta Chapters at the University Club. It is impossible to describe 
the wonderful time we had that evening, but those who were present will never 
forget it and in \ears to come will alwa\s consider it one of the bright spots in 
their lives. 

In Januar\- we held a dance in the Cr\'stal Room of the Great Northern Hotel 
and it was a stunning success. This was one of our open nights and thus out- 
siders were allowed to enjoy one of Psi Omega's good times. From all appear- 
ances everyone enjoyed himself to the fullest extent. 

On the evening of March 29 the Chicago Alumni Chapter and Kappa 
Chapter held a joint banquet and smoker at the Palmer House. On this evening 
Drs. E. H. Hatton and Karl Meyer, recent additions to our faculty, became 
members of the fraternity. Many interesting and instructive talks were given b\' 
members of the faculty and the alumni. 

April 22, 1922, marked the thirtieth anniversar}' of the founding of the frater- 
nity and the occasion was celebrated from coast to coast. In Chicago the three 
active chapters and the alumni chapter celebrated it by holding a banquet at the 
Universit}' Club. A good many facts on fraternalism were imparted to us that 
evening and we are much indebted to the speakers for the good, sound advice they 
gave us. 

The annual ball of the fraternity given in honor of the outgoing seniors is 
going to be a greater success this year than ever before. It is the big event of 
the year and is looked forward to with keen anticipation. 

The Psi Omega basketball team defeated the Alpha Zeta Gamma team in a 
hotly contested game at the Schurz High School gvm on Tuesda\- evening, 
March 6, 1922. 

The game furnished plent\' of excitement from the N-er\' beginning to the end. 
as both teams went in determined to win. When the whistle blew for the end 
of the first half, the losers were leading, 9 to 4, and hence when the second half 
began our boys went in to fight, and fight hard. This the\- did, and b_\' superior 
playing rolled up eight points to our opponents' three during the second half, and 
the final score was, Psi Omega, 12; A. Z. G., 11. 

The outcome of the game was a surprise to many, due to the fact that the 
losers had been ])racticing and playing together for a long time, while our boys 
had no practice and had never played together before. 

Page 238 




^^*D n t o s— ^ '? 

I?. jH. c. a. 


President .E. Ebert 

Vice-President M. Hoflfman 

Secretary ....G. R. McLaughlin 

Cabinet Chairmen — H. E. Denenholz, W. O. Boeck, T. Tripet, Jos. Shafer, W. 

F. Cody, V. C. Frame. 
Faculty Representative _ P. G. Puterbaugh 


To help men to prepare for larger service by development of phxsical, moral 
and spiritual qualities. 

To aid students socially, to establish discussion groups in the school and in 
the various fraternities of the school. To aid students in obtaining proper room- 
ing places. In general, to establish good fellowship among students regardless of 
creed or nationality. 

We are just starting out and our success will depend not on the cabinet but 
upon the co-operation of the students. We are organized to aid and work with 
the students, not to put "something over" on them, (iivc us suggestions as to 
what _\'Ou would like in the line of a "Y" program and we will do our best to 
carr}' on. 

When _\ou come back to school in the Fall we will have a complete list of 
all the clean, wholesome rooms in the neighborhood. Come in and let us arrange 
for a room for you, thus saving }'ou a lot of trouble and assuring }-ou a good 

Page 239 

fe — ^^ j 9 22 








Jfelreral Poarli Club 

Six months prior to the close of the World War, our Government saw the 
need of caring for its disabled and wounded soldiers, not only in respect to giving 
them adequate hospital facilities, but to give them training that would enable them 
to spend the remainder of their lives in constructive work and make them self- 
supporting. To accomplish this, the Division of Rehabilitation was established 
as an adjunct to the Federal Board for Vocational Education. On July 15, 
1921, the above mentioned board was merged with several others to form the 
U. S. Veterans' Bureau, which now handles all matters dealing with ex-service 

To be eligible to training, the claimant must have a disability incurred in line 
of dut}' for which he is drawing compensation, and this disability must be of such 
a nature as to handicap him in his former vocation. Training is given in any line 
of work compatible with the man's disability, and the recognized colleges, schools 
and shops of the country are used for this purpose. The Board pays all expenses 
incident to a course of training, and in cases of a severe disability and handicap 
gives an additional allowance of $100.00 per month for the purposes of main- 

The Federal Board Club was recently organized at our college, primarily to 
secure a better understanding and closer co-operation among its members relative 
to training problems. 

During the past year we have been given a two weeks' vacation at the Summer 
Vacation Camp, Fort Sheridan, Illinois, as well as having been guests at several 
banquets and entertainments. 


F. C. Delling 

D. T. McCullough 


Wm. F. Russell 

Wm. P. Brown 
A. A. Gordon 
R. S. Reid 
R. J. Drury 


E. H. Mauer 

G. B. Warren 

E. B. Penn 

H. E. Meyers 
R. G. Jones 
A. E. Toerne 
D. H. LeBlanc 


D. C. Mower 
W. Tate 
T. P. Ouinn 

Page 241 




^ ^ ..—Th/Q n t o s—^ -? 


Social Cbentsi of tJje Slptja Heta (gamma 

The year was started with a smoker, which was held at the Brownsleigh 
Club on December 6, 1921. The entertainment, being procured bv M. D. Cohen, 
left nothing to be desired. The faculty was well represented and displayed tlie 
fact that away from work they could play with the rest of us. 

December 23, 1921, being the last day befoi'e the Christmas holidays, it was 
thought proper that it be celebrated with a dance. This was held at Garfield 
refectory and a goodly number of members and pledges were present. The music 
was good and an enjoyable evening was had by all. 

The best informal dance that has ever been held by Alpha Zeta Gamma 
was a joint dance of the three Chicago chapters on March 10, 1922, at the Great 
Northern Hotel. The music furnished caused everyone to forget about the 
weather, and a display of pep was shown never equaled before. 

April 30 marked the final affair of the \'ear. This was the annual dinner- 
dance at the Hotel Sherman. There was a grand turnout and everyone looked 
happy. Quite a few of the alumni were present and there was a happ\- family 

Social €bentg of tfte Xi ©elta ^tji 

The members of the Xi Delta I'hi enjoyed this \ear a series of social and 
educational affairs that will be everlastingly engraved in their memories. 

The commencement of the year's work was celebrated b\' a dance at the Hum- 
boldt Refectory. This affair was followed by a dinner and smoker at the Morri- 
son Hotel, to which new members were invited. 

For the educational program Drs. Aison and Van Minden and other mem- 
bers of the Alumni delivered a series of lectures on various dental topics, by which 
the members benefited greatly. 

The crowning event of the year was a banquet given at the Sheridan Plaza 
Hotel, to which the members of the Faculty were invited. The dinner \\as fol- 
lowed by an elaborate program, composed of various artistic entertainments and 
dancing, which served as stimulating factors towards that friendship and intimac)' 
that always prevails among the members of the Xi Delta Phi. 

Page 242 

fe » ^ J 9 2 2 — " ^ 







)9 2 

Page 243 




You Should Have and Can 
Have a Good Equipment 

A high grade equipment is a wonderful asset 
to any dentist ; there is no doubt about that. 

With a fine •equipment you are not only in a 
position to do good work ; you are inspired to do 
good work, and your office will command the 
respect of your clients by its adequate and pros- 
perous appearance. 

The purchase of S. S. AA'hite equipment does 
not require a great amount of cash; you can pay 
for it from the current proceeds of your practice. 

The deferred payment plan will enable you 
to set up a modern, thoroughly fine operating 
room and start your ]M'actice right. 

]]'ritc to lis or ask your dealer. 

TKe S. S. Wkite Dental Mfg. Co. 

Since 1844 the Standard "" 

Page 244 






He Photographed 


S '1' U D I O 


Official Photographers of 
the Class of 1922 





Page 245 | 

^ nag 


Before You Can 
Practice Dentistry 

Before you can open an office for tlie practice of den- 
tistry several important factors must be taken into con- 

I. W'ht're to locate. 

II. How to equip your office. 

III. Who to go to for information and service. 

Any first-class dental dealer can help yon solve these problems to a greater 
or less extent. During the past ten years we have probably located and 
equipped as many dentists as any concern in America. 

99^/^ per cent of the men located by the C. L, 
Frame Company have been successful because: 

I. In selecting a location we have considered not only the possibilities for 
a dentist in the community, but also the fittedness of the man for the 
place. Our acquaintance with him during his college career enables us 
to judge of this. 

II. When an office is leased every effort is made to see that the most favor- 
able terms possible are secured both as to rent and revisions. 

III. All revision work is superintended by one of our equipment experts. 
We have at our command a corps of plumbers, carpenters, electricians 
and interior decorators. This insures quick and correct results with 
miniimum expense. 

IV. Pleasing office environment tends to insure success. Great pains are 
taken to select interior decorations that are harmonious and in keep- 
ing with the dignity of the profession. Notwithstanding this, no dentist 
should be satisfied with appearances onlv. All C. 1.. Frame offices are 

V. Poor business methods cause more failures in dentistry than any other 
factor. Some of the most successful practices in Chicago are operated 
in accordance with systems advocated by us and installed under our 
direction. Every effort is made to see that the men whom we locate 
get the proper start in this respect. 

Regardless of where or when you are going to locate, we would be 
pleased to consult with you on any of the problems perlaining to your 
prospective office. 

C. L. Frame Dental Supply Co. 

1700 Mailers Bldo-. 

Chicaeo, 111. 

Page 246 





— '2heT)^ntos— 



New designs and 
unsurpassed fea- 
tures of beauty and 
utility mark the 
Harvard accom- 
plishments of the 

The a b o V e illus- 
trates the utilities 
of the new Harvard 

For artistic ef- 
fects, convenience 
to y o u r s e 1 f and 
comfort to your pa- 
tients, see Harvard 
Chairs, Cabinets, 
Electric Engines 
and have the m 
d e m o n strated to 





Miss J. Wittmann 

Notary Public 

Chicago College 


Dental Surgery 

n^l W. Harrison St. 

Dental Books 
and Supplies 


As used in the Chicago Col- 
lege of Dental Surgery 


For Sale at 


Congress and Honore Sts. 


Page 24/ 





It 's New and It 's Practical 


Prism Glass in 
doors. Far more- 
expensive, but 
also far more at- 

Verde Antique 
Marble Base is 

more costly than 
other marble, but 
more beautiful. 

Interior is more 
complete in ar- 
rano'emcnt of de- 
tails than an y 
other cabinet on 
the market. 


Steel Drawer 
Bodies with ma- 
hogany o r oak 
fronts. Xo more 
swelling or stick- 
ing of drawers. 

Medicine Closets 
lined with JJ'hitc 
Crlass. AH other 
w h i t e medicine 
closets turn yellovv', 
especially w h e n 
enamel is painted 
on wood. 


xo. 123 CAIilXET. 

BEAUTIFULLY DESKiXED, and the interior was arranged by 
one who is in constant touch with dentists who know. 

Our goods can be combined \\\t\\ Chair, Engine, Unit, etc., and pur- 
chased on one contract. Monthl\- ])a\ments if desired. 

You cannot afiOrd to i)urchase your office equipment until you have 
seen this Cabinet. 

Our caialoiptc will he mailed on request. 

The American Cabinet 


Page 24S 






H. MILLER, President 

J, H. CLICK, Sec. & Treas. 

The Central 
Dental Laboratory Co. 



Ordering from us is 
the best, cheapest and 
quickest rheans of get- 
ting what you want. 

Harrison 3291 
Harrison 6346 

The cleanest and most 
up-to-date laboratory in 
the country. 


UR Patented Porcelain Veneer 
Crowns are well worthy of anyone's 

Our "Feather" Plates are in a class by 
themselves and must be seen to be appre- 

Our success in Cast Removable Bridges, 
Buccal Restorations has been well dem- 
onstrated. We can point with pride to hun- 
dreds of satisfied customers who have been 
using our work, from Maine to California. 

A trial order will convince you that we 
make everything that any other laboratory 
makes, and a good many items that cannot 
be obtained from anyone else. 

The Central 
Dental Laboratories Co. 

I4I5I45 W. 36th St., 

218-224 S. Wabash Ave. 



Page 249 




— ? 

Appearance Counts 

In the years to come, when you are in 
active practice, your success in your chosen 
field will be determined principally by your 
ability. While ability will be principally 
responsible for success, there is another 
factor that should have great consideration. 
Appearance counts. Suitable equipment is 
not only an aid in properly applying your 
knowledge and skill as a dentist, but also 
a great aid in convincing your patients that 
you possess both. 

Such an aid is the Stebbin's Prophylactic 
Cabinet — a Masterpiece in Steel. It em- 
Ijhasizes convenient arrangement, service- 
able and practical construction. Supplied 
to the dentist in snow-white enamel, grained 
mahogany and pearl grey over the best fur- 
niture steel. 

The Stebbin's Cabinet is but one item 
from the line of steel and wooden furniture 
manufactured by us for the convenience of 
the dentist. 

Coiiif'Ictc catalogues and bullctuis mailed cm 

Frank S. Betz Co. 

New York — 6-8 West 48th St. 

Chicago — 30 E. Randolph St. 



412 S. Wood St. 

Furniture and Piano Moving. Baggage transferred and checked to all depots and boats. 4 trips daily 





Giannoni & Tomei. 

1801 W. Van Buren Street 

Twelve Tables 

Phone West 3269; Seeley 5702 


To Spend an Afternoon or Evening 

Wilson & Laughlin 



Largest and Best Equipped on the West 

Side. Twelve Tables 

Fitted with the World's Finest 

Electric Cushions 

1754-56 VAN BUREN, Near Wood Street 


Pacjc 250 








Our modern Safety Deposit 

A'aults open daily 

9 :00 a. m. to 8 :00 p. m. 

Federal Reserve System. 

Supervised by 
Chicago Clearing House Associa- 

Reliance State 

Madison St. and Ogden Ave. 

Dudley's Cafeteria 






Wm. D. Algeo 
& Co. 

Mfrs. of the 

La Flor De 






Havana Cigar 




and Van Buren St. 


FICE, be sure and call on or 
write us about the 

"Bosworth Plan" 

for outfitting Dental Offices on the 
easy monthly payment plan. We 
furnish everything that is needed 
to complete a dental office, which 
we deliver to you with service plus. 
Get our blueprint and stationary 
suggestions before making your 
final decision; you will find them 
helpful. We always have good 
locations on file, which are yours 
for the asking. 

Harry J. Bosworth 




Michigan Ave. at Madison St. 



Hygienic Pharmacy, Inc. 

Successor to J. Leiberman 


1820 Ogden. Ave. Phone West 0134 




508 S. Wabash Ave. 



Page 251 






^ l^^/YfAat Crroivs 

DEARLY every 
man in practice 
has in mind as 
the most essential item 
of equipment a com- 
plete, efficient Operat- 
ing Unit. But condi- 
tions may not permit 
him to realize his ideal 
immediately. Usually 
he contents himself 
with the purchase of 
c h e a ]) substitutes, 
meaning to scrap them 
when fortune favors. 

The Electro Dental 
Units are built on a dif- 
ferent principle. The Junior Unit, by the addition of 
certain items, grows into a Senior. The Junior Unit 
consists of : 

Engine, Fountain Cuspidor, Bracket 
and Table, Gas and Air Outlets, 
Bunsen Burner, Pedestals and Base 

Install this, and gradually add parts and accessories. 
and soon you will have the most modern, the most 
efficient and the most complete Operating Unit that 
an\- d'cntist can i)urchase. 

Ask any dealer or salesman 
to s"ivc you further details 
of "The 'Unit that Grows" 

.it:tro d[-:ntal manufacturing cq 

^ hilaciolphia 

Page 252 




ffi- — — »_The^ n t o s— — 







Graduation from a secondary school, approved or ac- 
credited by its State University or its State Department 
of Public Instruction, or like standardizing agency of 
equal rank, or a certificate of matriculation without con- 
dition in the College of Arts and Sciences of a State 
Universit}" or Institution of equal rank, may be accepted 
as meeting the preliminary educational requirements 
for admission. Each student, however, will be required 
to obtain a Dental Student's Qualifying Certificate 
from the Department of Registration and Education 
of the State of Illinois and file same with the Registrar 
of the School. 



Chicago College of Dental SurgenJ) 



Page 253 





Is Dependent Upon 

Abilit3', Co-Operation of those he 
serves, Efficiency in Practice 


Demands conservation of time and 
use of materials positive in produc- 
ing perfect results. 


Meet these demands. 
Manufactured by 

Brophy Dental 
Mfg. Co, 

1865 OGDEN AVE. 



Physicians', students', hospital, 
nurses' supplies 


1825 Ogden Ave., at Van Buren St, 

S. L. BAKER, R. Ph. G. 




Corner Van Buren 




Van Buren and Wood Streets 



1625 W. Van Buren Street, 


Commercial Colortype Co. 





Page 254 






The Art 
of Printing 

XS MORE than a mere matter of 
cold type, black ink and white 
paper. It is the expert combination of 
these elements and ability to visualize 
the finished product. : 

The supervision of the various de- 
partments of this organization co-op- 
erating" to bring" this about is in the 
hands of men long schooled in good 

Their expert knowledge, backed by 
a thoroughly efficient organization both 
as to ecjuipment and personnel, is at 
your service for solving your Publish- 
ing" and Commercial Printin"" Problems. 


1112-14-16 North Boulevard Oak Park, Illinois 


Page 255 


PIONEER ^_^ 1112.14 NORTH