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H. F. Kidd 
Business Manager 

H. S. MacWithey 


T^cn/oivA tCecloerfg^nj. 


William H. Agnew, S.J. 


Truman W. Brophy, President 

Charles N. Johnson, Secretary 

William H. G. Logan, Treasurer 

Patrick J. Mahan, S.J. 


Truman W. Brophy 

M.D., D.D.S., Sc.D., LL.D., F.A.C.S., F.A.C.D., O.I. (France), President, 
Emeritus Dean. 

William H. G. Logan 
M.D., D.D.S., F.A.C.S., F.A.C.D., Dean of the Faculty, Fiscal Supervisor. 

Charles N. Johnson 
MA., L.D.S., D.D.S., M.D.S., F.A.C.D., LL.D., Dean of the Students. 

Pliny G. Puterbaugh 
M.D., D.D.S., F.A.C.D., Secretary of the Faculty. 

Louis B. Estabrooks 
Registrar and Assistant Fiscal Supervisor. 



Dcmtos Staff 




GU^ &%v& &**£#. j 



The Staff 6 

The Faculty ■ 13 

To the Ladies • 


Dr. Puterbaugh's Farewell Address 85 

In Memoriam 0/ 

1 TC 

Juniors Laj 

Reviewing the Years ^" 

1 SO 
Sophomores ik J 

Freshmen 1<sl 

Humor Z " J - 

Fraternities **■" 


Advertisers ^ JL 

Dr. Watt's Address Supplement 

G R A T I T U ] ) E 

We loved that little babe the first time we saw him. We delighted to watch 
him grow. Each new trick, each new accomplishment meant much to us. We 
liked to think of the time when he would grow to manhood and be (we hoped) 
a fine man. That was our dream and much must be sacrificed to make that 
dream come true. 

So with the Dentos. We saw it start as a babe. We saw it grow, saw its 
possibilities, saw it develop into what we thought was something worth while. 
That, too was our dream and we knew that nothing worth while ever came 
without sacrifice. Points and class work have been sacrificed for our work but 
we cannot think that the sacrifice has been in vain. 

Hearty co-operation of course was imperative for the success of such a 
task. We dislike to think of allowing the opportunity to pass without uttering 
a good word to those who made possible this book. 

In the editorial work, too much praise cannot be given to Voita and Anderson, 
the Assistant Editors. No task was too great for them and they worked willingly. 
Highgate, Senior Class Editor, proved indispensable and always promptly fol- 
lowed out any suggestion. The individual class editors, Barnhart of the Junior 
Class, Munson of the Sophomore Class and Stuart of Freshmen Class, worked 
indefatigably to make this book a success. 

The burden of the business end of the Dentos fell upon Kidd and his assist- 
ant Howard Allen. They did their work willingly and well and the success 
of this book is in no small measure due to their efforts. 

As you read this book, many drawings will incite your admiration and you 
will, no doubt, comment upon their splendor. Such artistic ability is rarely 
available to any annual and we compliment ourselves upon having such an 
accomplished product as Franklin W. Otto. 

No one could have been more generous with time and good advice than our 
Faculty Adviser, Mr. Estabrooks. His valuable suggestions were of much 
benefit to us and helped us over the difficult places. Dr. Puterbaugh willingly 
went before the four classes and through his salesmanship succeeded in selling 
books to a large percentage of the students in the school. Miss Wittmann has 
spent no little time, in addition to her other duties in collecting and disbursing 
funds. All of these efforts are much appreciated. 

Last but not least we owe much (not financially) to Mr. Zimmerman of Jahn 
& Oilier, the engravers; Mr. Foerster, Jr., of the Criterion Press, the printers, 
and Mr. Broadbent of the Edmunds Studio, the photographers. 

Pettiness and egoism have been cast aside. Our one thought has been to 
give you something that now and in later years will be a source of pleasure and 
contentment. We have tried to gather together the things that would please 
you and leave out the things that would irritate you. Friendships have been 
made that time cannot sever. This book may help to foster and cement these 
friendships. If it does, we shall feel repaid and know that our efforts have 
not been futile. Our one request is that you be charitable in your criticism. 

In conclusion, we present to you our "dream," The Dentos of 1925 and hope 
that you will derive as much pleasure in reading it as we have in compiling it. 

— Editor-in-Chief. 


fofm &. Watt, 9. SB." ft. 

tins book 
is respectfully bebicateb 


JOHN R . WATT, D. D. S. 

"Human strength and human greatness 
Spring not from life's sunny side. 
Heroes must be more than driftz^'ood, 
Floating on a moveless tide." 

Dr. John R. Watt, better known to his students and fellow faculty members 
as "Daddy" Watt, was born near Coburg, Ontario. Canada, October 14, 1856. 

He received his early education in the red brick country school house near 
Coburg. From the country school he wended his way in his pursuit of knowledge 
to the Coburg Public School, Collegiate Institute, and Model School for Teachers. 
Upon his graduation from these institutions he taught twelve years near London, 

May 1, 1893, he moved to Chicago and in October of the same year entered the 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery. At graduation, his services as an instructor 
were sought and he was appointed Associate Professor of Prosthetic Technics in 
Crown and Bridge work. 

For thirty years "Daddy" Watt has been an influence for good and a power 
for right among the thousands of students he has met in his class rooms. He has 
always been an ardent lover of good poetry. Many extracts read to his pupils 
have spread joy and dispersed the lowering cloud of gloom and disappointment. 

The greatness of this man can well be expressed by a choice bit of poetry 
which he loves so well. 

"To live as gently as I can. 

To be, no matter zvhere, a man ; 
To take what comes of good or ill 

And cling to faith and honor still; 
To do my best, and let that stand, 

The record of my brain and hand ; 
And then, should failure come to me, 

Still zvork and hope for victory." 

Brophy, Truman W., A2A 
Dean Emeritus, Senior Professor of 
Oral Surgery, Senior Chairman of Di- 
vision of Diagnosis; D.D.S. Pennsylvania 
College of Dental Surgery; M.D. Rush 
Medical College, 1880; LL.D. Lake 
Forest University ; F.A.C.S., O.I. France ; 
one of the founders of the Chicago Col- 
lege of Dental Surgerv. 

Logan, Wm. H. G. 
Trowel Fraternity ; ASA 
_ Dean of the Faculty, Fiscal Super- 
visor, Professor of Oral Surgery and 
Oral Pathology; Chairman of Division 
of Diagnosis ; D.D.S. Chicago College of 
Dental Surgery, 1896; M.D. Chicago 
College of Medicine and Surgery, 1904; 

Johnson, C. N., A5A 
Dean of Students, Professor of Oper- 
ative Dentistry; Division of Dental 
Diagnosis, Operative Dentistry Section; 
L.D.S. Royal College of Dental Sur- 
geons, 1881 ; D.D.S. Chicago College of 
Dental Surgerv, 1885; M.A. Lake Forest 
Universitv, 1896; M.D.S. 

Buckley, J. P., Trowel Fraternity; ASA 
Professor of Materia Medica and 
Therapeutics ; Ph.G. Valparaiso Univer- 
sity, 1896; D.D.S. Chicago Collegp of 
Dental Surgerv, 1898; F.A.C.D 

|wg^2iEE v pi8<«.»~~ 



Roach, F. E., Trowel Fraternity ; A^A 
Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry ; Di- 
vision of Dental Diagnosis, Removable 
Bridgework Section; D.D."S..;Northwest- 
ern University, 1894; F.A.C.D. 


Trowel Fraternity ; AiA 
Secretary of Faculty, Professor of 
Principles of Medicine, Associate Pro- 
fessor of Oral Surgery ; Division of Oral 
Diagnosis, Exodontia, and Minor Oral 
Surgery Section ; Superintendent of the 
Infirmary ; D.D.S. Chicago College of 
Dental Surgery, 1902; MD. Chicago 
College of Medicine and Surgerv, 1912; 

MacBoyle, R. E. 

Professor of Crown and Bridge Work ; 

Division of Dental Diagnosis, Crown 

and Fixed Bridge Work Section; D.D.S. 

Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 1900. 

Grisamore, T. L., 
Trowel Fraternity ; Ai A 
Professor of Orthodontia ; Division of 
Dental Diagnosis, Orthodontia Section; 
Ph.G. Valparaiso University, 1896 ; 
D.D.S. Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
gery, 1898. 

»4;H<'":- . ■:': 


■ /•'"-iiXS 

Hall, R. E., Trowel Fraternity ; *Q 
Professor of Artificial Denture Con- 
struction ; Division of Dental Diagnosis, 
1 Denture Section ; D.D.S. Chicago 
College of Dental Surgery, 1905. 

Kendall, J. L., Trowel. Fraternity ; *£} 
Professor of Chemistry, Metallurgy 
and Physics ; Division of Laboratory 
Diagnosis ; B.S. Valparaiso University, 
1894 ; Ph.G. Valparaiso University, 1893 ; 
M.D. University of Kentucky, 1908. 


Professor of Physiology; A.B. Hope 
College, 1893 ; Ph.D. University of Chi- 
cago, 1898. 

SUDDARTH, C. S., *0 

Professor of Biology and Histology ; 
Division of Laboratory Diagnosis ; B.S. 
Valparaiso University, 1916 ; D.D.S. 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 
1919; M.D., 1922. 


(l : i!i»-- l vi : l ;; !' , :'.-! ?) P« v Ai*J'.iv 

Fink, E. 
Professor of Pathology and Bacteriol- 
ogy ; Division of Laboratory Diagnosis : 
Ph.D. University of Chicago, 1918; M.D. 
Rush Medical College, 1919. 

Job. T. T. 
Professor of Anatomy; A.B. Simpson 
College, 1912; M.S. State University 
of Iowa, 1915; Ph.D. State University 
of Iowa, 1917. 

Thomas, E. H., Trowel Fraternity. AiA 
Professor of Jurisprudence and Ethics, 
Assistant Professor of Oral Surgery ; 
Division of Oral Diagnosis, Exodontia 
and Minor Oral Surgery Section; D.D.S. 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 
1913; LL.B. Chicago-Kent College of 
Law, 1913; M.D. Chicago College of 
Medicine and Surgery, 1915. 


Professor of English; Ph.B. . 
University of Chicago, 1916. 



Meyer, K. A., Trowel Fraternity; *ii 
Associate Professor of Surgery ; M.D. 
Illinois College of Medicine, 1908. 

Watt, J. R., Trowel Fraternity; A2A 
Associate Professor of Prosthetic 
Dentistry; D.D.S. Chicago College of 
Dental Surgery, 1896. 

Dawson, Alden B. 
Ph.D. Harvard; Associate Professor 
of Biology and Histology. 

Lewis, D. N., Trowel Fraternity ; A2A 
Assistant Professor of Operative Den- 
tistry; D.D.S. Chicago College of Dental 
Surgery, 1912. 


--"-. .- ■"- :S 



McNeil, W. I., AiA 
Assistant Professor of Prosthetic Den- 
tistry ; D.D.S. Chicago College of Dental 
Surgery, 1914. 

Mueller, A. H., Trowel Fraternity ; A2A 
Assistant Professor of Operative Tech- 
nics and Oral Hygiene ; D.D.S. Chicago 
College of Dental Surgery, 1915. 

Platts. L. A., A2A 
Assistant Professor of Dental Anat- 
omy, Lecturer on Comparative Dental 
Anatomy; D.D.S. Chicago College of 
Dental Surgery, 1906; B.S., M.S. 

Morris, B. A., *n 

Assistant Director of the Dental Clinic, 

Lecturer on Kxodontia ; Division of Oral 

Diagnosis, Exodontia Section ; D.D.S. 

Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 1916. 

- ^ -: ' .'^xi.wJ^*. 

Mmm^im plTj ... 



Instructor in Operative Dentistry; 
D.D.S. Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
gery, 1914. 


Registrar, Assistant Fiscal Supervisor. 

Vogt, G. F., Trowel Fraternity; A2A 
Instructor in Operative Dentistry and 
Exodontia ; Division of Oral Diagnosis, 
Exodontia Section; D.D.S. Chicago Col- 
lege of Dental Surgery, 1921. 

Salazar, R., Trowel Fraternity; *n 
Instructor in Crown and Bridge and 
Orthodontia ; Division of Dental Diag- 
nosis, Orthodontia and Crown and 
Bridge Sections ; D.D.S. Chicago College 
of Dental Surgery, 1921. 

Roubert, L. N., Trowel Fraternity ; AZT 
Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry ; 
D.D.S. Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
gery, 1918. 

Hambleton, G. M., 
Trowel Fraternity ; AiA 
Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry ; 
Division of Dental Diagnosis, Full 
Denture Section ; DD.S. Chicago Col- 
lege of Dental Surgery. 

GlLRUTHj W. A., =** 

Instructor in Operative Technics and 

Oral Hygiene ; D.D.S. Northwestern 
University, 1919. 

Radell, F. Z., Trowel Fraternity; A2A 
Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry; 
D.D.S. Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
gery, 1921. 



Umbacii, M. J.. Trowel Fraternity 
Instructor in Biology and Pathology ; 
B.S., D.D.S., Northwestern University, 

Fouser, R. H., Trowel Fraternity, H*<t> 
Northwestern University, 1911. Asst. 
in Anatomy and Operative Dentistry ; 
Asst. in Anatomy Research ; Staff Resi- 
dent : — Oral Surgery Dept., Cook County 
Hospital, 1922-23. " 

Kleiman, S. R., Trowel Fraternity; AZr 
Instructor in Operative Dentistry ; 
D.D.S. Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
gery, 1923. 

Pendleton, E. C, H** 
Instructor in Crown and Bridge ; 
D.D.S. Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
gery. 1907. 

Rile, C. M., Trowel Fraternity; *f2 
Instructor in Crown and Bridge; 
D.D.S. Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
gery, 1917. 

Oppice, H. W., =*<!> 
Instructor in Operative Dentistry; 
D.D.S. Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
gery, 1920. 

Pike, G. C, A2A 
Instructor in Operative Dentistry 
D.D.S. Chicago College of Dental Sur 
?erv, 1924. 

Loiselle, G. L., Trowel Fraternity 
Instructor in Operative Dentistry 

D.D.S. Chicago College of Dental Sur 

gery, 1924. 

^i-^^ m^i^SlM sWW i 

(l!l!!« : T-i : l !i ;-; "tT ^*Kr 


h 1 

Grabow, E. F. 

Instructor in Technical Dravvin 

vt ■:' 

Warner, L. D. 
Technician ; B.A. 




As Told by Dr. E. C. Pendleton 

Pardon the personal reference, gentlemen, but the present discussion has 
brought to my mind an incident which occurred recently in my office. A gentle- 
man came in, whom I recognized as a former patient of mine. Upon inquiry 
as to what I could do for him, he said : 

"Doctor, I wish you would examine my mouth. There seems to be a very 
peculiar condition there." I placed a mirror in the man's mouth, and upon 
examination found that all his teeth were missing. But in the region of the 
upper right first molar, clinging sturdily to the gum, was a gold foil filling which 
had an oddly familiar look. My secretary searched through my records, and it 
was learned that thirty years ago I had malleted a gold foil filling in that gentle- 
man's upper right first molar, and it was still intact, although the tooth had 
dropped from around it. I tell you, gentlemen, that sort of dental operation is 
worth while. 


March 11, 1925. Dr. MacBoyle fines Dr. Rile ten points because Buky's 
bridge does not fit. 

Dr. Pendelton — What are you doing back there, learning anything? 
Kangas — Oh, no, just listening to you. 

Dr. Radell has an appointment to have that missing front tooth replaced. 
The appointment is for the forty-third of April, 1928. 








liiiVJriil jilH;. 1 

v "r(WTi«li»- 


Sept. 27, 1923 
Sir : It may- pain you to know that Doctor Jirka is on the faculty of the 
CHICAGO COLLEGE OF DENTAL SURGERY; but, undoubtedly, 'you will 
be relieved when I add that his specialty is extraction by general anesthesia. 

Sparcus Aurelius. 

P. S. — I might well have added that the man who pens the names on the 
student roster, is MR. ESTABROOKS, himself— GADZOOKS— AND WHAT 
IS MORE — his stenographer's name is Miss Dickison. Nuff — Nuff. 

S. A. 

Who says ? — 

"Well, in my opinion, etc." 

"Who wants a full upper and lower." 

"A gold case is the only restoration." 

"Boys, a hundred points in bridge is not enough, you should make two 

"Ream it out." 
"And all that." 

"You should all make a porcelain jacket crown." 
"Why didn't you meet your orthodontia patient this week?" 
"Thin it down and burnish it on the lingual." 

Did you ever present a patient in the examination room and hold hands with 
Dr. Belding while the explorer encircles a tooth ? 


ujju.'j^.fji. '!■) •) 



The following is a report of a meeting 
held in the morning of December 24 
with Dr. G. F. Vogt as the guest of 
honor. The meeting was held in the 
examination room with Dt . P. G. Puter- 
baugh presiding. Dr. E. P. Boulger 
made the presentation speech which 

To Dr. George Vogt, 

Instructor in Operative Dentistry, Lecturer in Anatomy, 

Exodontist and Commonly Known as the Dean of 


We, your associates here assembled, hold forth to do 
you honor on this Christmas Eve Morning and to present 
you with a token of the esteem and regard with which 
we hold you. 

Now, George, and we love to call you George. Eew 
of us have ever had the privilege and honor of being 
known and called by our Christian name in or about this 
institution ; but George is a noble name and one to be 
proud of. It has represented the great men of history, 
such as the venerable Father of our Country — George 
Washington, and I believe, too, the King of England is 

even called George. And before slang had infested our language as it has today, 
men used to swear by Saint Andrew and by Saint George. So you have every right 
to feel proud of your name and what it stands for, and you have reason to feel 
doubly proud, when someone appended nine o'clock — making you known among 
us as "Nine O'Clock George." 

It is indeed a pleasure to be associated with you, and although at times it 

"--'. ; 








may seem we annoy you with our spoofing, there is indeed no harm in it,,and we 
are happy to know your sensitive feelings will never be dulled by such joviality, 
and that you accept it so good-naturedly, as no one here can say, I am sure, they 
ever saw you consumed with anger. 

We present this remembrance to you in hopes that after you have passed 
through the callow days of your youth, and commenced to indulge by the fireside 
in reminiscences of earlier days, you will give us a little thought, and recall an 
association as pleasant as one could ever be. 

In commemoration of the festivity of the Season we hope that when these 
chimes ring out on Christmas morning they will bring to your mind thoughts of 
the Christ Child and the Shepherds of the Hills singing Allelulias in honor of 
the occasion, and bring you the good cheer and peace of mind that abounds at 
this season. 

We appreciate what a noble man and true you are and believe there is no 
bigger heart existing than that of our own Nine O'Clock George. 

We have observed you testing out your New Year's Resolutions for the past 
two weeks and it is indeed a very commendable practice to try out a contemplated 
habit previous to its adoption. For such habits require a great deal of determina- 
tion, and as ever, our efforts have been to assist you, we wish to lend a hand in 
making your path of resolution more rosy. And so we feel this token will be 
of valuable assistance. 

We regret greatly to hear of the careless manner with which you manipulate 
your car to ruthlessly shake up women so badly as to injure their necks. How- 
ever, George, when this case comes to justice, remember your friends will be 
waiting as ever to assist you, and we shall even commit ourselves to the point 
of perjury to keep your name and reputation unsullied and unsoiled. 

W r e present you with this, George, and hope you accept our remembrance 
in the same spirit as it is given, and that this ceremony shall help to cement our 
friendship and make our association more intimate and more lasting during the 
years that may come. 



r l\a Li'ttle Guiek. 

ft _" __"_'_ _7_ -_ 





Films may come and films may go, 
But fillums stay forever. 

Student : "Before I graduate this year, I want to express my gratitude and 
say tfiat all I know I owe to you." 

Prof. : "Oh, it is a mere trifle, I assure you." 



W-a-1, old dear, you had better remove the plaster and take another wash, 
and be sure and get more on the heels. 


Those looks which students pass around the laboratory while dissipating wax 
from inlay rings with high heat from a blow-torch. Watch. out for cue-ball. 


Wouldn't it be wonderful if — 

Dr. Logan lectured slower. 

Dr. Puterbaugh wouldn't call the roll. 

Dr. Johnson was here every day. 

Dr. Hall's technique was not so complicated. 

Dr. Roach didn't demand gold cases. 

Dr. Mac Boyle would illustrate a book. 

Dr. Roubert was here every day. 

Dr. Pendleton was not so exacting on setups. 

Dr. Boulger would fill our root canals. 

Dr. Pike would prepare our special test cavities. 

Dr. Oppice would grow a beard. 

Dr. Radell would grow his mustache again. 

Dr. Vogt wouldn't talk about his Buick. 

Dr. Rile didn't know so much about abutment preparations. 

Dr. Salazar would stay on the first floor long enough to get a cavity passed on. 

Dr. Morris would laugh. 






As Picked by Peter Axhandlc in Conjunction with Rodney Gunpuncher. 

The first step in picking an all star team of any kind is to offer alibis for not 
picking someone else. Fortunately, there are to be no alibis in picking this team, 
as only eleven men are eligible. Therefore, we must call it an all star freshman 
faculty football team. 

The eligible members of the fortunate squad are : Professor Kuhinka, Pro- 
fessor Job, Dr. Kendall, Dr. Suddarth, Dr. Fouser, Dr. Kleiman, Dr. Dawson, 
Dr. Vogt, Dr. Umbach, Dr. Radell, Dr. Platts. 

The job of putting the above mentioned men in their respective positions 
is a very hard proposition, as all of them are good in any line whatsoever. 

Our first position to be considered is center, the pivot point. This plum belongs 
to Professor Job, who has shown wonderful propensity for going through any 
man's anatomy on ofifense and is a very hard man to pass on defense, ask any 

Right guard is a position that goes to Dr. Fouser. This esteemed gentleman 
can draw the mark from A to F and has shown himself to be practically as good 
as Dr. Job either on offense or defense. 

Left guard should go to Dr. -Vogt who is a close second to Dr. Job and Dr. 
Fouser. This triumvirate should prove itself one of the best in the country for 
a forwai'd wall. 





Right tackle is a position successfully claimed by Dr. Dawson, because of 
his sharp lookout for microscopic details. He should prove a wonderful man for 
breaking up off-tackle plays and making openings. 

Left tackle goes to Dr. Suddarth, who always wants to know the why's and 
wherefore's, and so will always reason out the plays. 

Right is the prize claimed by Dr. Radell. Being married, he should be able to 
put up a good scrap. Besides he is a good man to bring down the opposition, 
whether it be teeth or plaster. 

Left end goes to Dr. Kleiman. Although not married, he seems to know the 
in's and out's of the game. He is able to give help on around end plays because 
of his versatility in moulding anything that he touches into shape. 

Now for the backfield, our candidates are the following : Dr. Kendall, Dr. 
Platts, Dr. Umbach and Professor Kuhinka. 

The quarterback position is unanimously given to Professor Kuhinka. His 
wonderful pronunciation and excellent receiving qualities give him an undisputed 
claim to the job. He should prove a wonder at going through a broken field, 
English or otherwise. 

Fullback goes to Dr. Kendall. . He can pick his holes by effervescing and 
bubbling over the goal line. He can also gas or solidify the opponents with his 
chemical knowledge. 

Right halfback is claimed by Dr. Platts because of his ability to take a little 
off here and a little off there. 

Left halfback goes to Dr. Umbach for the same reason. He also has a wonder- 
ful eye for microscopic details, and should work well in conjunction with tackle 

The above mentioned team is in our opinion the leading in the country, and 
the freshmen will back them against anybody in the country, both as to football 
and knowledge. The forward wall is good on offense and much better on defense, 
especially the passing point. A man has to be good to successfully pass through 
the above team and if he can do so four times, his ambitions will be realized. 

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It is rather hard to speak of the ladies. From time immemorial, poets and 
bards have tried their best to do justice to the ladies. What chance have we? 
In our own crude way we will attempt to say something of each of them. 

We hardly know where to start for both Mrs. Prestley and Miss Flynri 
have been with the college since Santa Claus was a boy. Mrs. Prestley com- 
mutes from Western Springs every day and is always on the job. How we 
love to hear that familiar "Mr. So and So, Plate Dept." Then when we get 
down there and she smiling says, "Want a partial, Mr. So and So'" we nearly 
throw our mouths out of shape in our exuberant thanks. Then Miss Flynn 
or as "Pen" calls her "Mar}'." Always a smile, always generous treatment, 
nothing too much trouble. Gold after five or a towel before nine never upsets 
her equilibrium. She has seen too many students come and go not to know that 
after all their friendship is the best thing to have. 

Then we come to our friend Miss Wittmann, fiscal clerk and chancellor 
of the shekels. Boy! Is she efficient? Try letting your tuition go after April 
5 and see what efficiency means. We don't blame her because she does her 
duty for after all she always has a smile and a cheery hand for all of us — 
even the "Federal Board" men and they are impossible. 

Of the Dickison Sisters, Laura, secretary to the Registrar and Emma, R. 
N., we cannot say enough. Laura is more than obliging in her passing out of 
marks while Emma is certainly always on the job when a root fill tray is needed. 
If we were going to court one of them we would have to "flip up" to decide which 
to court. If they left they would sure put the place on the "bum.'' 

Mrs. Wyneken, Miss Flynn's partner also watches over the monetary situa- 
tion. Always efficient, always on the job, she has a host of friends among the 

Mrs. Sorenson came to the X-Ray department this year. Her husband is 
an embryonic M.D. Under the able tutelage of Dr. Boulger, she has developed 
into an expert. Take a look at her picture and tell us if there is any reason 
she shouldn't be entered in the Middle Atlantic Beauty Contest. 

Last but not least we come down to the first floor and find Miss Theiler, 
R. N. and Mrs. Rushing. Miss Theiler, nurse, exodontia department sure keeps 
the boys straight and believe me that is what we need. She 
always will help us and many a Junior's "skin" has she saved 
when he forgot that his presence was desired in the Extraction Room. 
More of her kind are needed to keep us on the straight and narrow path. Mrs. 
Rushing or Mildred as some of us know her, is leaving us to go back with 
her husband "Shade" to Arkansas. We have all liked her and our best wish 
is that she will be as big an inspiration to her new friends as she has been to 
those of us who have had the privilege of knowing her. 




O F 


F A M E 


Hulett overcomes all opposition and noses out Hall, Campbell and Pendleton 
by a hair. Dr. Hall resigned from Plate Department in Mr. Hulett's favor. 

Junior Prom given to the Seniors turns out to be a brilliant affair due to the 
perfect management by Beckstine. May this become an institution. 

Alumni Clinic quite a success though no alumni could be induced to part 
/ith $3.75 for a 1925 book. 

More senior chairs seem to be available Saturday P. M. Good omen. 

Dentos liable to be out on time or even before May 15. Boys not coming 
through with dough very readily. Don't worry ! Miss Wittmann will collect it. 

Matson declares that the cradle roll is the only roll he ever got in on. 

George Etu still uses just as much Corega as ever. One box to each satisfied 
customer is his motto. 

Plate Dept. is now the best department in the school. More power to "Pen" 
and his good work. 

Dr. Mac Boyle hears argument in favor of Dr. Rile. Dr. Rile's contention 
that he is not entirely responsible for Buky's ill-fitting bridge is supported by 
Dr. Johnson. Dr. Rile's fine rescinded. 

Dr. Radell reports progress on missing anterior. Last price quoted $0.50 

Dr. Kleiman goes into consultation with Dr. Logan. Are we to have a new 
Dean ? 

Arnold still persists that mashed potatoes look like necrosis. He is fined ten 
points. Goes into consultation with Dr. Rile and Buky. 

World all wrong. Harry Meyers declines good looking woman Dr. Morris 
offers him off the bench. 

Dr. Fink's practice is prosperous. See the "tux" at the Junior Prom?" 

Dr. Watt's pictures from Edmunds are so good that he has ordered a 
dozen for distribution. 

Dr. Vogt gets a raise. The little four cylinder Buick now becomes a "six." 
Watch the Nebraska wonder man. 

Dr. Pike declares that anyone who can solve his cross word puzzle wi 
deserve a free Dentos. 

Dr. Oppice's request for a solo by Jack Schwartz heard over WLS. 

Mac Withey scours material lest anything undesirable get by him. Prays 
•that no feelings are hurt. 

Well, this is enough. We're going to send the last copv to press April 20, 1925. 

H. S. Mac. 

- £§89 





Seaiior Class Officers 








Z1°Via PRE5T. 



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Executive Coaotttee 

,'i _. 




Akers, Theron 

Chicago, Illinois. 

Parker High School, 1920. 

Armour Institute of Technology, 1921. 

Xi Psi Phi. 

Vice President Xi Psi Phi, 1923-24. 

Acting President Xi Psi Phi, 1923-24. 

Editor Xi Psi Phi, 1924-25. 

Assistant Editor Senior, 1925. 

Location: Chicago, Illinois. 

Alger, Ralph F. 

Gary, Indiana. 

Gary High School. 

Psi Omega. 

Vice President, 1922-23. 

Assistant Editor Dentos, 1923-24. 

Executive Committee, 1924-25. 

Location : Gary, Indiana. 

Allen, Chas. M. 

Sparta, Illinois. 

Sparta High School, 1903. 


Senior Captain of "Y. M. C. A. Student Building 

Class Secretary. 
Location : Chicago, Illinois. 

Anderson, Elmer L. 

Iron Mountain, Michigan. 
Iron Mountain High School. 
Psi Omega. 
Location : Undecided. 








Dululh, Minnesota. 

Valparaiso University. 

University of Valparaiso High School. 

Delta Sigma Delta. 

Location : Undecided. 

Buyer, Warren Edward — A2.A 

Chicago, Illinois. 
High Park High School. 
Freshman Artist of Dentos. 
Art Editor of Dentos, 1923. 
Location : Chicago, Illinois. 

Carlson. E. E. 
Hibbing, Minnesota. 

Chisholm High School, Chisholm, Minnesota 
Location ; Not determined. 

Claelin, R. S. 

Mondovi, Wisconsin. 

Mondovi High School. 

University of Illinois, 1920-21. 

Delta Sigma Delta. 

Vice President of Student Council, 1921-22 

Location: Missouri. 

Cum back, Oliver, Jr. 
Hinsdale. Illinois. 
Hinsdale Township High School. 
Location: Chicago, Illinois. 

Davis. 1. M. 
Geneva, Illinois. 

Oak Park & River Forest Township High School. 
Delta Sigma Delta. 
Location : West. 

DEt.BRinct', Howard N 
Kankanna, Wisconsin. 
Kaukanna High School. 
Lawrence College. 
Trowel Fraternity. 
Psi Omega Fraternity. 
Location : Wisconsin. 

De Rome, Lester L 
Chicago, Illinois. 
John Marshall High School. 
Location: Chicago, Illinois. 



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Ferdinand, L. A. 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Harrison Technical High School. 
Alpha Zeta Gamma. 
Location : Chicago, Illinois. 

Fetridge, Matthew H 
Chicago, Illinois. 
Carl Schurz High School. 
Location: Chicago, Illinois. 

Flood, James O., Jr. — ASA 
La Porte, Indiana. 
La Porte High School. 
Class Editor, 1922. 
Assistant Editor. 1924. 
Grand Master ASA, 1925. 
Location : North Dakota. 

Frame, Victor 
Madison, Wisconsin. 
Madison Central High School. 
Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. 
Treasurer H**, 1921-22-23. 
Location: Illinois or Wisconsin 

-.' t: !~. 







Froney, Burt 
Houghton, Michigan. 
Houghton High School. 
University of Michigan. 
Delta Sigma Delta. 
Location : Ironwood, Michigan 

Fung, James 
Georgetown, British Guiana. 
Christ Church High School. 
Queen's College, British Guiana. 
Registered Chemist and Druggist, British Guiana 
Prosector in Anatomy, 1924. 
Location : Not determined. 

Geffert, Alvin D 
Chicago, Illinois. 
William McKinley High School. 
Alpha Zeta Gamma. 
Location : Chicago, Illinois. 

GnxMAN, J. M. 
Chicago, Illinois. 
Lane Technical High School. 
Alpha Zeta Gamma. 
Location : Chicago, Illinois. 


Holland, Michigan. 

Holland High School. 

Delta Sigma Delta. 

Worthy Master, Delta Sigma Delta, 1924-25. 

Assistant Business Manager, Dentos. 

Location : Unknown. 

Goldberg, Isadore 
Chicago, Illinois. 
John Marshall High School. 
Location : Chicago, Illinois. 

Gordon, Benjamin 
Garj% Indiana. 

Froebel High School, Gary, Indiana. 
Alpha Zeta Gamma Fraternity. 
Location : Gary, Indiana. 

Gregerson, Orrin A. 
Stoughton, Wisconsin. 
Stoughton High School. 
University of Wisconsin. 
Ripon College. 
Delta Sigma Delta. 
Trowel Fraternity. 
Location: Wisconsin. 



LwW,,.. ^ s Jiiiii.iV i il!lis!.,t.S! i :!!i 1 :^. 

Griffy, B. W. 
Oblong, Illinois. 

Oblong Township High School. 
Xi Psi Phi. 

Treasurer of Xi Psi Phi. 1924-25 
Executive Committee. 
Location : Florida. 

Griseto, Victor Louis 
Chicago, Illinois. 
William McKinley High Schoo 
Xi Psi Phi. 
Location : Chicago, Illinois. 

Groetzinger, Robert Erwin 
Chilton, Wisconsin. 
Chilton High School. 
Xi Psi Phi. 

Master of Ceremonies. 
Location : Illinois. 

Gutwirth, Samuel \V 
Chicago, Illinois. 
Medill High School. 
Location : Chicago, Illinois. 

Heurlix, Robert J 
Chicago, Illinois. 
Lake View High School. 
Location : Chicago, Illinois. 

Highgate, Arthur George 
Chicago, Illinois. 
Crane Technical High School. 
Delta Sigma Delta. 
B. D's. 

Senior Class Editor, Dentos. 
Senior Dance Committee. 
Location: Chicago, Illinois. 

Jacobsox, E. E 
Chicago, Illinois. 
Parker High School. 
Alpha Zeta Gamma. 
Location : Des Moines, Iowa. 

Johnsox, Erxest R 
Ashland, Wisconsin. 
Ashland High School. 
Trowel Fraternity. 
Delta Sigma Delta. 
President, Senior Class. 
Senior Master, Trowel Fraternity ; 
Location : Chicago, Illinois. 


Jones, Robert G. 

Toledo, Illinois. 
Eastern Illinois State Normal. 
University of Chicago. 
Trowel Fraternity. 
Veterans' Bureau. 
Location: Mattoon, Illinois. 

Kamin, Emil Z. 

Chicago, Illinois. 

John Marshall High School. 

Alpha Zeta Gamma. 

Loyola University Basketball (Varsity, Two 

Location : Chicago, Illinois. 

Kellner, Arthur W. 
Chicago, Illinois. 
Englewood High School. 
University of Illinois, 1918. 
Trowel Fraternity and Delta Sigs. 
Assistant Class Editor, Dentos, 1922. 
Senior Master, Trowel Fraternity, 1924-2S. 
Location : Chicago, Illinois. 

Kessler. Walter Burnell 
Fairbury, Illinois. 
Fairbury Township High School. 
University of Illinois. 
Psi Omega. 
Location : Oklahoma Citv, Oklahoma. 





Kurosawa, Sataro 
Tokyo, Japan. 
Koshin High School. 
Toyo Dental College. 
Location : Tokyo, Japan. 

Le Blanc, David H. 
Chicago, Illinois. 
Trowel Fraternity. 
Xi Psi Phi. 

Treasurer, Sophomore Class. 
Editor-in-Chief, Dentos, 1924. 
Secretary, Xi Psi Phi, 1922-23. 
President, Xi Psi Phi, 1923-24. 
Location: Chicago, Illinois. 

Le Febre, Leo J. 
Fort Covington, New. York. 
Fort Covington High School, 1916-17. 
Valparaiso University High School, 1918-19. 
Harvard Dental College, 1920. 
Xi Psi Phi. 
Location : Probably Illinois. 

Levin, Carl S. 
Chicago, Illinois. 
Tuley High School. 
Alpha Zeta Gamma. 
Scribe, AZr, 1923-24. 
Location : Chicago, Illinois. 

:■■: ; 



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Marshack, Sam 

Chicago, Illinois. 
Joseph Medill High School. 
Alpha Zeta Gamma Fraternity. 
Location: Chicago, 111. 

Matzkin, Simon B. 

Chicago, Illinois. 

Crane Technical High School. 

University of Illinois and Crane Junior College 

Location: Chicago, Illinois. 

McGahey, L. E. 

Palestine, Illinois. 
Palestine Township High School. 
Secretary, Xi Psi Phi, 1924-25. 
Business Manager of Class, 1924. 
Location : Florida. 

McIntosh, Stuart Gordon 
Savanna Township High School. 
Trowel Fraternity. 
Location : Illinois. 


_ ?mmmm 

McKell, Lenard E. 
Spanish Fork, Utah. 
Spanish Fork High School. 
Utah Agricultural College, 1917-18. 
Psi Omega Fraternity. 
Grand Master, Psi Omega, 1924. 
Junior Class Editor, 1923-24. 
Delegate, Grand Chapter, Psi Omega Fraternity 

Dallas, Texas, 1924. 
Location : West. 

Michener, H. I, 
Chicago, Illinois. 
Crane Technical High School. 
Trowel Club. 
B. D's. 

Secretary, Junior Class. 
Location : Chicago, Illinois. 

Mishler, James M 
Mt. Morris, Illinois. 
Mt. Morris High School. 
Mt. Morris College. 
Carroll College. 
Location : Chicago, Illinois. 

Chicago, Illinois. 
St. Michael's High School. 
Location : Undecided. 



Myers, Harry E. 
Epsom, Indiana. 
Epsom High School. 
Indiana State Normal. 
University of Illinois. 
Psi Omega Fraternity. 
Trowel Fraternity. 
Location : Illinois. 

Myers, J. S. 
Geneseo, Illinois. 
Geneseo Township High School. 
Psi Omega Fraternity. 

Treasurer, Psi Omega Fraternity, 1923-24 
Location : Illinois. 

Newman, Isadoke 
Chicago, Illinois. 
Crane Technical High School. 
Location: Chicago, Illinois. 

Nosek, Otto E. 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Harrison Technical High School 
B. D.'s. 

Committee of Class Dance. 
Psi Omega. 
Location : Chicago, Illinois. 




Pack, Lamont A. 
Kansas, Utah. 

South Summit High School. 
University of Utah. 
Psi Omega Fraternity. 
Chapter Historian, 1923-24. 
Location : Uncertain ; probably Utah. 

Peters, George 
Maywood, Illinois. 
Proviso High School. 
Location: Illinois. 

Peterson, Harry M. 
Marinette High School. 
Delta Sigma Delta. 
Location: Wisconsin. 

Petty, Russell B. 
Ogden, Utah. 
Weber Normal College. 
Phi Omega Fraternity. 
Dentos. 1921-22. 
Class Treasurer, 1923-24. 
Secretary, Psi Omega Fraternity, 1923-24. 
Class Historian, 1924-25. 
Location : Utah. 




Pittman, Ralph A. 
El Dorado, Arkansas. 
El Dorado High School. 
Psi Omega Fraternity. 
Junior Master, House, 1923-24. 
Sophomore Business Manager. 
Junior Prom Committee, 1924. 
Location : Hot Springs, Arkansas 

Potts, Leslie 
Gibson City, Illinois. 
Drummer Township High School 
Location : Gibson City, Illinois. 

Poupa, Henry L 
Chicago, Illinois. 
Crane Technical High School. 
Crane Junior College. 
Location : Chicago, Illinois. 

Quinn, George M 
Chicago, Illinois. 
Carl Schurz High School. 
Xi Psi Phi. 
Location : Chicago, Illinois. 

Quixx, J. P. 

Keeseville, New York. 

Keeseville High School. 

Detroit College of Medicine and Surgery. 

Lewis Institute. 

Phi Beta Pi. 

Delta Sigma Delta. 

Location : Undecided. 

Rabishaw, Samuel B. 

Chicago, Illinois. 

Wendell Phillips High School. 

Northwestern University. 

Alpha Zeta Gamma. 

Senior Social Committee. 

Senate AZr. 

Location : Probably Chicago. 

Reif, Louis T. 

Chicago. Illinois. 
M. F. Tulev High School, 1918. 
University of Chicago, 1918-21. 
Alpha Zeta Gamma. 
Treasurer, 1923-24. 
Grandmaster, 1924-25. 
Location : Chicago, Illinois. 

Rice, Raymond L. 

South Bend, Indiana. 

Rolling Prairie High School. 

Notre Dame, Universitv of Illinois. 

Xi Psi Phi. 

Location : South Bend. 







Rosenberg, I. W 

Bloomington, Illinois. 
Bloomington High School. 
Alpha Zeta Gamma. 
Location : Illinois. 

Ross, Chester J. 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Harrison Technical High School. 
University of Chicago. 
Psi Omega. 
B. D.'s. 
Location : Chicago. 

Rousseau, Earl B. 
Crosby, North Dakota. 
Valparaiso University High School 
University of Chicago. 
Location : Montana. 

Rushing, Shade P. 

El Dorado, Arkansas. 

El Dorado High School. 

Delta Sigma Delta. 

Trowel Fraternity. 

Location : El Dorado, Arkansas 

Sarxat, Jacob H. 
Chicago, Illinois. 
Lane Technical High School. 
Crane Junior College. 
Alpha Zeta Gamma. 
Location : Chicago, Illinois. 

Schmidt, Theodork W. 
Chicago, Illinois. 
Lane Technical High School. 
Crane Junior College. 
C.C.D.S. Track Team, 1921. 
Location : Chicago, Illinois. 

Schwartz, J. J. 
Chicago, Illinois. 
Medill High School. 
Lewis Institute. 
Trowel Fraternity. 
Student Council, 1922. 
Junior Class President. 
Senior Class Treasurer. 
Location : Chicago, Illinois. 

Schwartz, M. I. 
Chicago, Illinois. 
Harrison Technical High. 
Crane Junior College. 
Location : Chicago, Illinois. 

: ; 



Slakis, Lawrence P. 
Chicago, Illinois. 
Harrison Technical High. 
Location : Chicago, Illinois. 

Smith, Dudley G 
Peoria, Illinois. 
Peoria High School. 
University of Illinois. 
B. D.'s 
Location : Peoria, Illinois. 

Sobecki, Clement T. 

South Bend, Indiana. 

Notre Dame University Preparatory School 

Notre Dame University, 1920-21. 

Location : South Bend, Indiana. 

Sowle, Stuart O. — A2A 
Rockford, Illinois. 
Rockford High School. 
University of Illinois. 
Location: Illinois 

>hut/ n ,.,<■; 

Stein, David 
Chicago, Illinois. 
Medill High School. 
Crane College.' 
Location : Chicago, Illinois. 

Svoboda, Ben J. 
Cicero, Illinois. 
Lewis Institute. 
Location : Illinois. 

Tallant, Geo. C. 
Chicago, Illinois. 
Austin High School. 
Psi Omega. 

Psi Omega Degree Team. 
Sophomore Editor, Dentos. 
Chairman Prom Committee. 
First Vice President Senior Class. 
Y. M. C. A. Team. 
Senior Business Manager, Dentos. 
Location: Chicago, Illinois. 

Tarnowski, En. A 
Duluth, Minnesota. 
Cathedral High School. 
Location : Duluth, Minnesota. 





Walker, M. Edgar 
Chicago, Illinois. 
Senn High School. 
University of Illinois. 
Delta Sigma Delta. 
Trowel Fraternity. 
Junior Master, Trowel Fraternity. 
Location : Chicago. 

Warzak, Frank J. 
Minto, North Dakota. 
Minto Public School. 

Marquette University, 1918-20. Arts and Science 
Psi Omega Fraternity. 
Location : Probably North Dakota. 

Warshaw, J. S. 
Chicago, Illinois. 
John Marshall High School. 
Alpha Zeta Gamma. 
Senate Committee AZI\ 1923-24. 
Junior Marshall AZr, 1923-24. 
Senior Marshall AZr, 1924-25. 
Student Council, 1924-25. 
Location: Chicago, Illinois. 

Weber, Wayne H. 
Atlanta, Illinois. 
Atlanta High School. 
Valparaiso University, 1912. 
Browns Business College, 1913. 
Trowel Club. 
Psi Omega. 
Location : Probably Wyoming. 




White, Thurlovv A. 
Traer, Iowa. 
Traer High School. 
State of Washington University. 
Location: Santa Monica. California. 

Williams, Ralph C. 

El Dorado, Arkansas. 

El Dorado High School. 

Tulane University (1920-21), New Orleans, 

Psi Omega Fraternity. 

Cheer Leader Cartoonist, Dentos, 1922-23. 

Chief Interrogator Psi Omega Fraternity, 1923. 

Location : Little Rock, Arkansas. 

Yager, Francis M. — \7.\. 
Chicago, Illinois. 
Hyde Park High School. 
Student Council, 1921. 
Dentos Staff, 1921. 
Secretary of Sophomore Class, 1922. 
Location : Chicago, Illinois. 

Zablotney, Arthur W. 
Chicago, Illinois. 
Harrison High School. 
Location : Chicago, Illinois. 

1". ^*jB^,.J$tff* l n<*. fl 

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Your course is run, your labor past, 
Success has crowned your Senior year, 

The time to part has come at last, 
Farewell, Farewell, O Seniors dear ! 

The heat and burden of the dav 

You bore though ofttimes spirits fell, 

But courage kept you on your way. 
And so, though 'tis so hard to say, 
Farewell dear Seniors, Fare ye well ! 

The songs we've sung, the games we've played 
We'll hold in memory year by year ; 

We'll ne'er forget the friendship made, 
Farewell, Farewell, O Seniors dear ! 

Where'er you may be, where'er you stray, 
The future time alone can tell ; 

Sweet memories in our hearts will stay, 
We scarce can keep the tears away, 
Farewell dear Seniors, Fare ye well ! 

P. S. Woo, '26. 




You, Mr. Graduate, are now enthusiastic about your future career and 
extremely optimistic as to its ultimate success ; and I fear that some are so 
engrossed with the larger problems of entering upon their career that they lose 
sight of many of the finer details that are so essential to a successful professional 
life. Therefore it will not be out of place to remind you that, in leaving your 
Alma Mater, you should not look upon your graduation as separating the ties of 
friendship that have united you so closely to each member of your faculty, for our 
interest and best wishes will go out with each and every one of you with the hope 
that you will be successful in your chosen field of labor. 

In the former days of apprenticeship, a practicing dentist would take a few 
students into his office, and was able to impart to them about all that was known 
about dentistry at that time. One dentist might teach a student all of dentistry 
that is known today, but no one man could inspire his students with the moral 
courage and the progressive spirit that has ever been present in the alumni of this 

No institution of dental learning in the world has among its graduates so great 
a percentage of teachers in other colleges, and men of prominence in their profes- 
sion, as has the Chicago College of Dental Surgery. 

Your faculty has endeavored during the past four years to present to you 
the basis for your successful performance of the technical details of a dental 
practice. They have by precept and example offered the inspiration for a clean 
moral and social career, and now stand ready to offer any assistance to you in the 
future that occasion may require. 

No man, be he ever so skilful, will attain that highest success in life unless he 
be more than a technician ; he must be a man through and through. He must 
cultivate habits and desires that will lead him into the better strata of society. 
We unconsciously attract people who have similar ideals and desires ; and it is 
only by setting your ideals upon a lofty plane that you will place yourself in the 
companionship of those people whom you strive most to serve and whose patron- 
age is most in demand. 

Point out to me a man who has an exclusive and high-class patronage, and 
I will show you one who is not only a high-grade operator, but a man who finds 
time outside of his office hours to read good books, to take part in social functions 

and to keep abreast of the times on current literature ; one whose reception room 
is not littered with last year's magazines and cigarette stubs. 

In choosing your ideal, be careful to see that it is of the proper standard and 
sufficiently high, because you will be astounded at the rapidity with which it is 
approached, when once your energy is concentrated on its attainment. When 
once it is approached, do not assume the complacent air of one who has success- 
fully accomplished a task, and glory in the reward ; because no wealth is so great 
that it cannot be dissipated, no character so secure that it cannot be blackened. 
Push ahead after your ideal and learn what pleasure is, for unless a man gets 
pleasure out of his work, he will never know what the word pleasure means. The 
best and greatest men of all ages agree that the highest function of a great life is 
that of service to their fellow men. 

You have received from this faculty the best that they have been able to 
acquire, and you have that advantage at the very outset of your career. Thus it 
may be seen that you are better equipped than have been any of your predecessors. 

The world moves rapidly and in order to keep abreast of the times the dentist 
must keep closely in touch with things pertaining to his profession. Dental so- 
cieties and dental journals are necessities, and I feel that keeping closely in touch 
with your Alma Mater is one of the greatest factors in moulding a professional 


: " 


3ta jHemortam 


September 8, 1902 
jfflap4, 1924 

3nb 3( can not sap, anb 3 toill 

not gap, 
fEfoat foe is bcab, foe is just atoap. 
With a cfoccrp Smile anb a toabc 

of tfjc foanb, 
3£e has toanbereb into an un= 

tmoton lanb, 
91nb left us breaming, footo bcrp 

3lts neebs must be, since foe is 


QCfoinb of him in faring on, as 

3ln tfoe lobe of tEfocre, as tfoe lobe 

of J^erc. 
Cfoinfe of foim, still as tfoe same 

3 sap 
J^e is not bcab, foe is just atoap. 


o bserv1ng 



n ecessary 












A Comedy-Drama in Four Acts. — By H. ECK. 


This comedy-drama selected from the work "The Making of a Dentist," by 
Brophy, Johnson, Logan, et al., is intended in each act representing a year, to 
remind the participants in the plot, as it has unfolded, of the pleasantries, the 
woes, the ambitions, the disappointments and the hope "which springs eternal," 
that the class of 1925 may yet see the fulfillment of that watchword of the past. 
"The Best Class in the School's History." 


The Powers That Be The Faculty 

'25 — A motley crew gathered from the four winds 

Reader is referred to the class roll 

Our Alma Mater (to whom we "owe" much in one way or another.) 

ACT I. A. D.. 1921 
Scene 1. — A scene laid in the great amphitheater at C. C. D. S. Among the 
adornments of that awful place of subsequent victories and defeats we are con- 
scious of the presence of a number of questionable looking characters in the "bull 
pen" below. They are the Powers That Be. Their glum countenances and calcu- 
lating eyes disturb us sorely. All about, the "Motley Crew" with gaping mouths 
and wandering eyes gaze and wonder what it's all about. Yes, they are freshmen 
and a pretty green looking outfit ! At last the import of the speakers' words 
dawns upon them. The celebration is for them! (Spotlight on the Green.) 
Awakened from their pleased contemplation of the fact that the welcome is for 
them, they are roused by the sober words, "Classes at eight tomorrow morning. — 
Freshmen meet here at nine." This terse statement awakened us to the fact that 
our college career had beexin. 

: a-; 




Scene 2. — Collar Day. — A great idea for "gents' outfitting houses." We are 
still in our swaddling clothes. We learn that Friday the 13th is really an unlucky 
day, despite the protests of the wise ones. Unlucky? Yes, for most of the boys 
parted with at least a perfectly good collar while some lost everything but their 
modesty. The Sophomores, however, failed to gauge our strength, for although 
they got our collars, we succeeded in throwing the class of '24 out of our lecture 
hall and in addition to that feat, threw our own class out three or four times. 
Ringsdorf said it reminded him of a mob scene from Oklahoma. 

Scene 3. — We study the "draw-ma" and other things of importance to young 
dentists. Mrs. Hoffman's career as our class "trainer" developed our freshman 
ambitions to the maximum and soon the English class became a paper wad 
contest with penny contributions to the pit in an additional accomplishment of 
some of the more original minds. Especially noted for their orderliness have 
been our class meetings. Walla Tate became our first president. Activities 
greatly increased for the remainder of the term. ( ?) 

Scene 4. — The dissecting room offers the setting for this memorable scene. 
It is a wild scene ! Mingled with the voices about the quiz tables — plenty of them 
too — comes the challenge to battle. Livers and spleens fly thick and fast. In the 
midst of Henry Poupa's immortalized rendition of "The Sheik" a liver drops on 
Henry's unsuspecting head. We regret to state that this accident perhaps inter- 
fered with Henry's prospects as a singer for the theory has been advanced that 
the impact of that liver so entangled Henry's vocal cords that now even his own 
conscience hurts when he sings. 

Scene 5. — This scene is laid at the Sox Park. The class is well represented. 
Financial weakness among the boys prevents heavy betting. 

Scene 6. — Dreamland, May 25. Elite social event in celebration of the close 
of the school year. Among those present were Svoboda, Peterson, J. P. Quinn 
and other prominent members, who "partishipated" to the fullest extent. Fare- 
wells. Curtain. 




l«C FOR 



& <5^ 






Our "H-cdionak Dentist- Carlsoh 







The incidents of this act are chiefly associated with memories that leave us 
tired from thinking of them. Such a year! The pathology lab., Dr. Kendall's 
tubes and tests in "P. Chem," Dr. Borland's continued efforts to "help the boys" 
and last, but not least, Dr. Zoethout and his physiology. 

Scene 1. — The first lecture of the year is in progress. Half the class arrive 
ten minutes late, returning from their summer vacations. It is noted that the 
handshaker's row is well filled early. The personnel of the class is conspicuous 
by the absence of some of our former "stars," who having attained favor with 
the Powers That Be, graduated. Several new members, however, are received. 
"Hail, Hail, the Gang's All Here," is adopted as our class song and is sung lustily 
on all occasions. Politics, fraternities and political bosses dominate the election 
of class officers. Jim- Moran pilots the class through the troubled waters of 
1922-23. Our class activities develop on a larger scale than those of the first 

Scene 2. — Pathology Lab. McKell finds much favor with "Dr." Warner by his 
artistic representation of a "military tubercle." Members analyse each other's 
saliva studious by trying to isolate colon bacillus. A new organism is discovered 
and is to be known as Bacillus Mcintosh. Dr. Eppel tries repeatedly to "innocu- 
late the ceow" but unable to find a student with uncontaminated media he gives 
it up as a hopeless task. 

Scene 3. — Physiology Lab. Scenes of confusion. What a teacher he was and 
how he made the "stuff" stick. This class characterized by no "dumb-bells." We 
shall never see a dog without thinking of Dr. Zoethout. 

Scene 4. — Dr. Kendall's metallurgy class. The test for iron. Someone faked 
his report. How we recall the sting and the lash of the wrathful words that 
came in the lecture the following day ! We hope that day has been forgotten. 
The blue skies of May mark the approaching end of another year. Long is the 
first man of the new Junior class to enter the clinic. Most of the boys hie them- 
selves homeward for the summer vacation. 


This act marks the entrance of '25 into its new life of practical experience in 
the clinic. 

Scene 1. — The Senior amphitheater which we also occupy on occasions. Pro- 
viding beds for the use of the students would add materially to the comfort of 
our hours in the class room. The boys develop great ability to see the point in 
Dr. Johnson's stories and laughter becomes a specialty ; indicated or not. Few- 
hours are wasted in study. Grades indicate it ! Francis E. Wenger is chosen to 
direct the class during its third year. 

Scene 2. — This scene laid in clinic. Never shall we forget those first days 
and those first patients ! Our grind to make "points" begins. Bucky startles the 
class by his achievements in the department of full denture construction. Most 
of us specialize in prophylaxis for the first two months. Toil marks our path but 
gradually we feel the thrill of "growing" and dentistry seems more real. Changes 
in our ranks still occur. Some "graduate," several enter the order of the "Bene- 
dicts," and we welcome others as new members. 

pfeg g^ ^^m®®%& $& 

Scene 3. — Socially, the year, under the direction and effort of President 
Wenger, is a success as compared with other years. Outstanding features in our 
social activities were two dances. The first, an experiment which proved a suc- 
cess, was held at the Hotel La Salle. Our great triumph was in the Junior Prom, 
given to the Senior Class at the Chez Pierre. In setting the precedent it was 
done with the hope that a prom would become an annual affair to the graduating 

Scene 4. — In the midst of our light hearted reminders of the drama of our 
college life we pause to recall the untimely bereavement which we suffered in the 
death of our friend and leader, President Francis E. Wenger. It is gratifying 
to recall, in this sad event, the out-pouring of the true expressions of friendship 
which were but indicative of the depth of regard and esteem developed between 
the members of '25, and which were called forth in their real eloquence in this 

Scene 5. — The school enters a new era by its affiliation with Loyola University. 
We hail this new relation with hope and confidence that it will result in growth 
and benefit to our alma mater. 


Scene 1. — In this, the final act of our college drama, we become more con- 
scious of the great tasks which lay before us. Our carefree spirit of freshman 
days is supplanted by the serious mindedness (at times) of the lofty senior. 
"Points" become our chief concern. It is with regret that we witness the break 
in health of some of our classmates, who, on the verge of victory, bow to the 
demands of a long, hard grind and to them we send classmates' greeting. E. L. 
Johnson is selected to lead the class through its final year. Our first social func- 
tion is a dance a la carnival, at the Opera Club. A splendid time enjoyed by all. 
Outside of sixty dollars assessed for breakage, and damage done, the party was 
a quiet little affair. 

Scene 2. — The Mass Meeting. Oratory flows, friendships are threatened and 
good results. Why not get together occasionally? Eetter understanding will help 
all concerned. 

Scene 3. — To the stirring class anthem, "Hail, Hail, the Gang's All Here," 
the "Motley Crew," four long years ago, the greenest of freshmen, now wearing 
the caps and gowns of honor and achievement, ascend the rostrum and with joy 
beyond all power to describe, receive that cherished bit of sheepskin. Again hands 
clasp, this time with heavy hearts as we see about us these — our friends and class- 
mates, our faculty, those who have encouraged us and given us the best that they 
had to offer — and we realize that in the parting of our ways goes a great deal 
that for the past four years has done much to bring to our lives that noblest of 
all achievements — true friendship. 

"I saw a man this morning in the saddest plight. 


"Eukv with his hands tied." 

We wish to announce that "Pete" is now taking "Roll Call" at "Dreamland." 



/l'!i!>^T s i:^,.. ^ 



Callers Time 

Friends 2 Minutes 

Friendly calls when busy 1 Minute 

Life Insurance agents 5 Seconds 

Stock salesmen 5 Seconds 

Friends wanting us in on the "ground floor" % Second 

Friends inviting us to a "feed" 30 Minutes 

Patients willing to pay old bills 60 Hours 

Patients 24 Hours 

ores, Collectors will be duly exterminated. 

Signed : 

Dr. L. S. Brown, D.D.S. 


The first few Freshmen turning green when they lose their collar on Friday 13. 

Smiles disappear when Dr. Kendall says spread out. 

The way the boys sign the book when a good looking girl sits on the bench. 

The way the fellows clear out of Dudley's when P. G. walks in. 

The way A. Kellner combs his hair to cover that bald spot. 

The way Emmett Moroney has slicked up since he got married. 

Watching Mose Manussovich trying to make a good plate out of the one Dr. 

Hall made. 


Buku and Ui's Foil 

j^^ ^SsSM^rm 


What is your conception of an ideal patient 

At Dudley's. 


Weber : "Oh, n u r s e s are al! 

Long: "It all depends on what 
you need. If you need operative 
work, anything with teeth. If 
you need plates, a graduate of the 
extraction room is best." 

|jpl§ll "1111111 



Tate: "Well, there is no such 
thing as ice. What is ice? A fel- 
low gave me a patient a few days 
ago, that he said was ice. Do you 
know how many points I made in 
that patient's mouth ? I made 
ninety-five points and have a 
bridge to make for him vet." 

Walker: "I'll bite, what is it? 
Are you trying to kid me? Ask- 
Long, he knows." 

Bette : "Young, feminine, good 
looking, good form, not too much 
dental caries, no halitosis. Must 
have lots of jack." 



Did you ever see Hank Poupa without a pyorrhea case? 

Or Molyneaux without a plate patient of the whisker attachment type ? 

Did you ever see De Rome without a Coca-Cola? 

Did you ever see C. S. Levin when he wasn't working cross word puzzles ? 

Did you ever see O. E. Nosek (Aptha Epizootica) when he wasn't pulling 
something witty? 

Did you ever see or hear of the working man's dentist? (P. S.: I don't 
think it is one person. I think it's a partnership under one name.) 

Did you ever see any one awake in a 5 to 6 class ? 

Did you ever see Dr. Logan late for lecture? 

Did you ever hear Dr. Boulger say "Well, I guess we'll seal in "Formocresol?" 

Did you ever see C. J. Ross without a good looking girl in his chair on a 
Saturday afternoon? 

Did you ever see "Swede Tallant" when he wasn't "coffeeing up?" 

Did you ever see Ed. Tarnowski awake in an 8 to 9 lecture? 

Did you ever see or know a more liberal man than Dr. Grismore? 

Did you ever see any of Kessler's artists and models ? 

Did you ever see H. E. Myers get a male patient off the bench ? 

Did you ever hear Dr. McBoyle say: 'A ou fellows may think this is old, 
but when you get out all will be different?" Then comes that peculiar laugh 
(heh! heh!) 

And last, but not least, did you ever hear Dr. Brophy say "Osteo Max-ill- 
la rry ?" 

A Disease Not In Our 

Medicine Textbook — 


Symptoms — Are of long duration characterized by short breathing. 

Etiology — Unknown. 

Morbid Anatomy — Eyes set, mouth drawn, refuses to talk, ends at Sophia's. 

Complications — Constipation. 

Treatment — A big feed, a cigarette and a quart of Mike's wine. 


Buckley — Crown and bridge points are not essential for graduation. 
Carlson — Pulp in an upper 1st molar while working on a test filling. 
Boy — Easier to pound a two surface foil in two sittings, with the insertion 
of gold at the gingival at the last sitting. 

Bratt — Carborundum stones polish a filling better than discs. 
Ellison — That dentistry needs nothing else but strength. 
Rushing — That there should be no undercuts in a gold foil cavity. 
Akers — That the senior requirements are 1,600 points. 

White : "You are a good looking girl but you should brush your teeth." 
Patient (Flapper) : "Nix on that stuff. I did once, but 1 nearly bled to 

.. __, 

... ~^^^ «3 ^U«'>^!&^m : 




True to the prevailing spirit of the class of 1925, "That all work and no play 
makes Jack a dull boy," the first class dance of the school year took place the 
evening of December fifth, nineteen hundred twenty-four. For this gala night 
The Opera Club, on West Walton Place, with its realistic water-fall, colorful 
lighting effect, and autumnal foliage, proved a most appropriate setting for this, 
the initial social event of the season. The Senior class, the faculty, and a few 
invited guests made up the assemblage of merry-makers. 

Arnold Johnson and his syncopators furnished music of the style befitting 
the occasion. Each selection was heartily encored and the orchestra responded in 
true festive fashion. The music was only eclipsed by the two celebrated C. C. 
D. S. entertainers in the persons of ''Bing" Williams and Doctor "Al" Stearns. 
"Bing" gave a clever demonstration of his famous "Schurflin" dance and "Al" 
his buck and wing exhibition in first rate style. Balloons, caps, streamers and 
confetti added a carnival touch. 

The music, by popular demand, was continued until one o'clock, when all 
departed, voting the Senior class of the C. C. D. S., royal entertainers. 

E. B. Rousseau. 



"I wish that we could live the old life over, 

Just once more. 
I wish that we could chum together, 

Just once more. 
Say, pal, the years are slippin' by ; 
With many a tear, and many a sigh, 
Let's chum together again before we die — 

Just once more." 


Interesting doctors in Arnold's audience were Doctors Brophy, Logan, Puter- 
baugh, Morehead and Meyer. Many points of interest were brought out in this 
clinic namely, the semblance of a shell crown to a bucket on the old rail fence, and 
the characteristic resemblance morphologically, histologically and particularly 
bacteriologically of necrotic tissue to Dudley's mashed potatoes. 

The best clinic given at the alumni meeting was the one given by our own 
senior student, Mr. Arnold. The title was "Exhibitions of Necrotic Areas Around 
Old Shell Crowns." All the materials that Mr. Arnold needed were some poor- 
fitting crowns and some of Dudley's mashed potatoes smeared on the tissues 
around the crowns. 

^^^fetl":--'-''" r ^^S&| 

Beaut}' — Walla Tate. 
Newlywed — E. Moroney. 
Drunkard — Walden. 
Swede — Tallant. 
Athlete— Buky. 
Clown — Nosek. 
Sheik — J. Oilman. 
Heel — Moran. 
Brute — H. Poupa. 
Cheerleader — T. White. 
Orator — B. Svoboda. 
Prince — D. Mower. 

Michener : Where did you go last night Nosek? 

Nosek: I went over to the frat house to study for exams. 

Michener: How much did you lose? 

Dr. Johnson — "Mr. Heurlin, what are the various types of anchorage in an- 
terior teeth?" 

Rob't Heurlin — "Dove-tail, step and post." 

Alger and Akers watching Weber insert special test filling. 

"What are you doing Wayne?" 

Wayne Weber — "Don't bother me, I'm just malleting the contact point." 

Dr. Logan had just finished an operation before the class at the County Hos- 
pital and was ready to move the patient from the operating table to the bed, when 
he said: Now let me have about three of you husky boys to help lift the patient. 
In response, up jumps Levin, Levitt and Matzkin. 

Dr. Rile — (After examining Kidd's patient. ) Make an M. O. D. indirect inlay 
for that bicuspid. 

Kidd — (Looking wild.) What the hell, you can't kid me, there hain't no such 
a thing as an indirect inlay. 


When the wrong tooth is extracted. 

When roots are perforated. 

That Amalgam is a perfect filling material. 

George Tallant should have been a salesman for the Ritter people, he sure 
does know about chairs. 

I think that Mr. Oilman would be a good choice for class Valedictorian. 

Between filling wrong teeth and pulling wrong teeth Yager is having a H 

of a time. 





Four years ago we entered this college 
Full of pep and thirsting for knowledge. 

We had one desire, and it seemed to persist 
We knew that we wanted to be dentists. 

We searched high and low for the campus and gym. 

What kind of a school had we registered in ? 
Nothing but "labs." classrooms and work 

And professors that would not let us shirk. 

Recall that first day in Biology class? 

Studying worms thru a high powered glass. 
Had nothing on "Chem," mixing up stuff 

That went up in the air with a big puff. 


Who didn't get "creeps" when he saw his first stiff? 

And was told to wash and shave it a bit. 
But after a month of hacking and cut 

We were lassoeing each other with pieces of gut. 

And then we met our Doctor Zoethout 
You must know- your stuff or else get out. 

He told us all about animal heat 

And why we shouldn't eat too much meat. 

Then we were Juniors, Heavenly Bliss 

But then we knew that something was amiss. 

After we sampled the bench's worst scum 

Gave them an appointment and they failed to come. 

Will you ever forget that first rubber dam ? 

Punched some holes, then pushed, shoved and rammed. 
Ah, at last the fool thing was in place 

But saliva was flowing in like a mill race. 

Not bad, those compound trays for full denture 
But the plaster wash was a terrible adventure. 

We set up teeth, vulcanized the upper 
Wouldn't fit so we started all over. 

We carved models for inlays, morn, noon and night 

Ran up models and took wax bites. 
Made plenty of bridges that wouldn't fit 

Went to classes and studied on top of it. 

Well Seniors at last, the grade wasn't so steep 
Now all together boys for that one last leap. 

Insert your foils, and make your plates 

For no quarter will be given to those that are late. 

As I sit and think now the race is run 

Along with our work we had plenty of fun, 

Who would trade a year of his life? 

For Groetzinger's splash on that night of wild strife 


A. G. HlGHGATE, '25 



1. The Junior that turns over a two surface foil to a Senior. 

2. The fellow that refuses a five dollar tip from his patient. 

3. The bird that says to the demonstrator, "Just try and pull that foil out." 

4. The fellow that can get away with more than a sheet of rubber. 

5. The Junior that wants to make his plates over because there is no suction 
on the lower. (H. Hayes.) 

Donald C. Mower. 

For Sale : 
Wanted : 
For Rent 
For Sale : 
Wanted : 

My voice. — Ike Helmey. 
A new laugh. — Art Kellner. 

Our seats in Operative Technic. — Seniors. 

My red nose. — Yager. 
A comb. — Lind. 
Lost : Our patience. — Seniors on State Board Day. 
For Sale : State board foils. — Juniors. 
Wanted : Tobacco antitoxin. — Walker. 
Notice : Seniors need not take final exams. 

Voice over enunciator : Demonstrators report to duty on second floor. 
Wanted: Hair tonic. — Allen, Mcintosh, Kellner. 


. .-- ..■'■.■. .■ ■■ 



Members of the faculty and fellow classmates, my two years of intimate 
relationship with you have elapsed like a dream — "like an arrow" as some renown 
writer has said. 

When entered the Chicago College of Dental Surgery as a student, I was at 
first confronted by many an embarrassing moment — moments of intense pain and 
discouragement. Needless to say, I was unfamiliar with the customs and environ- 
ment, but moreover there was a greater obstacle to counteract — the insufficient 
knowledge of the English language. Time were discouraging moments, but every 
discouraging moment compelled me to struggle — struggle if I determined to 
perfect trifle. 

Now as to how meritorious these two years have been, or how much ability 
I have fostered, it is impossible for me to ascertain in mere words. The future 
alone can tell or best describe it. 

Gentlemen of the faculty and fellow classmates of the class of 1925, I am 
grateful for the cordiality and friendship thou have vaunted in these two years 
of toil and hardship. These, I believe have been one of the greatest if not the 
greatest stimulant that have made my future achievement possible. 

My college life in your wonderful city of Chicago, the academic center of the 
world shall always be recollected and you members of the faculty and fellow 
student, it is my momentous duty that a clear memory of you shall survive unto 

Christ hath said, "Love Thy Neighbors as Thyself." It is of least exertion 
to say it but to fulfill it is of profound difficult)'. To think of you fellow class- 
mates of the class of 1925 as a body have fulfilled such, I am thankful, most 
grateful by far. 

Respectful members of the faculty and affectionate comrades of the class of 
1925, I pray thee for thy health and happiness. 

Sataro Kurosawa, '25. 


We wonder why "Count" Sobecki was so quiet after Northwestern held Notre 
Dame to a 13 to 6 count. 

Yes, t'was strange the way mustaches disappeared one memorable Friday 

V : i 


Dr. Puterbaugh — "Toerne, you have been late to several of my classes recently. 
Can't' you get up a little earlier?" 

Toerne — "Yes sir." 

Dr. Puterbaugh — "Can't you get your room mate to awake you a little earlier? 
I will have to see him on this matter, who are you staying with ?" 

Toerne (Blushing) — "My wife." 

Nosek, do you know what catarrhal Stomatitis is bv this time ? 

^fiy" *" : _' - l '^ffUBSj 


Func)S ncw invention 

of producing anesthesia.. 

His assistant C^pHne (rr«e) 
Administers it by droppmc) 
CocoaMuts on the patients 

head. In Cose of Cvt-ra thitK, 
Skulled PdliCnt-s huo arc- 

dropped ih rapid Succession 
T eeth evtt-dcbd without 
\>6\h-when supply of 
Cotoanuti 'i evhflust-<?d 
k'he Office is movfei to 
the tneyl- p a )m t^ee 






1. How little money a Senior has at the end of the term. (Try and get it.) 

2. That Rushing is from Arkansas, by his intelligence shown in the use of 
the negro language. 

3. That Dr. Johnson emphasizes (extension for immunity and restoration 
and saving of the contact point). 

4. That Bill can usually supply the needy student whenever anything is lost. 

5. That Dr. Rile can proceed to elucidate, exemplify and explain most any 
current dental subject. (Intelligently, too.) 

6. That the alcohol used in the infirmary is indicated. 

7. That Dr. Karl Meyer gives a passing grade to anyone denouncing chiro- 
practors in examinations. 

8. What a tired feeling a Senior has on Thursday evening after the insertion 
of a two-surface special test gold foil filling. 


What happened to Yager in the extraction room ? 
Ask Dr. Morris. 

We sure have some keen music in the extraction room during the noon hours. 
Did you ever attend the dances given there by our nurse Rose Thieler ? 

Did you ever hear O. E. (Aptha-epizootica) Nosek give an explanation of 
Whooping Cough? 

If you didn't you have missed something. 

Who knows of a more nutty combination than O. E. Nosek and George 
Peters? If you know please notify us. 

Only one man in a thousand is a leader of men, the other 999 are followers 
of women. 

What has happened to the barbers' union composed of Haller, Cumback and 
Fetridge ? Did Eddie Knize break up the union ? 

Did you ever hear the singing over in the Boston Annex after five o'clock? 
If you didn't, you missed a great treat; ask Nosek, Helmy and Brazda. 

If it was not for Montfort Studio showing Delbridge's picture they might 
have received the order for the senior class pictures. 



Somebody sneezed in class and Kurosawa stood up to recite. 

We think Dudley Smith has foil rollers disease from the looks of the foil 
he has been socking lately. 

- ...—;- fclS&S f« 

; -. .- ._ 

j— — O—"— •— — |f— — — O— — — — % 

f^££A/5 Of £fl//V 1 

Buky is not Irish? 

Tallant is a Swede of Norwegian decent? 
Broaches do not make a good root filling? 
Two surface foils cannot be pounded on upper fourth molars? 
Crowns and inlays should fit the tooth for which they are made ? 
Laboratories put their mark on plates? 

Remember when we started four years ago we thought the 1747 over the 
college entrance meant the date the college was founded. And we thought Dr. 
Brophy was the Discoverer. 

When we looked up a room on Jackson Boulevard, and because there were 
so many automobiles passing we thought it was too close to the main street. 

Do you remember the day George Tallant tried to leave Dr. Hall's class early ? 


Bing Williams — (turning into physiology lab., 3rd floor in bewilderment). 
Second Senior — Bing, what you all doing up here ? 

Bing — Darned if I know. I was heading for the basement when I started out. 
Second Senior — "Point" crazy. 

James: "Do you believe a rabbit's foot ever brought luck?" 
H. Meyers: "Yes, I do. My wife felt one in my pocket once and thought it 
was a mouse." 

Tallant: "Gosh, you're dumb. Why don't you get an encyclopedia?" 
Nosek : "Aw, the pedals hurt my feet." 


Why does George C.. (Cecil) Tallant do all of his root fills on pretty girls? 
Why does Chester (August) Ross wear such awfully loud shirts? 
Why does Walla (Idiot) Tate comb his hair (he never did it before) ? 
Why does Leslie (Eugenics) Potts do his root fills after four o'clock? 
Why doesn't Arthur Highgate "lay off" and give the other students a chance? 





I once danced free in sun and wind 
With singing heart and high held head 
Unfearing hands stretched forth to life 
To beg its wine and bread. 

And now I ask only this — a spot 
Where I may creep, insensate, numb 
A sheltered, hidden corner where 
Golden foils can not come. 

In the exam — 

"Say Gilman, what is meant by the term Physiognomy?" 

"Dats dis part" (Covering his nose and lips with his hand). 

Page Dan Cupid — 

Say Dan, what in "L" does Art Kellner do in Kalamazoo over the week ends 
He always, comes back ready to go. 

Rousseau was out driving with his wife when something apparently went 
wrong with one of the tires — 

Mrs. Rousseau — "My dear, we've blown a tire !" 

Rousseau — (after inspection of tires) "No dear, only ran over a fellow." 

Say Pete, did you ever hear this one? 

"A fellow went to call on a woman and asked where her husband was. The 
woman pointed out into the yard where a Chinaman was working. The fellow 
was surprised and asked the woman why a good looking person like her married 
a Chinaman. She replied — 

" 'Oh that's nothing, my sister married a Swede.' " 

.':„., >■■ , 



When vour points vou do lack, 

laflf it off. 
And the "Squad" sets vou back, 

laff it off. 
When your dam begins to leak, 
And your patient starts to squeak, 
Laff it off, O, brother, laff it off. 

When vou break off a broach, 

laff it off. 
And vour outfits thev poach, 

laff it off. 
When the purse is running low, 
And tuition calls for dough, 
Laff it off, O, brother, laff it off. 

When vou' re all in a rut, 

laff it off. 
And P. G. won't take "but," 

laff it off. 
When new patients all seem nice, 
But they turn out to be ice, 
Laff it off, O, brother, laff it off. 

When you burn up a bridge, 

laff it off. 
Or you pound off a ridge, 

laff it off. 
If the roots sit like a stone, 
And the victim starts to moan, 
Laff it off, O, brother, laff it off. 

e™ ./ asam Pc T M,..n. 

.;^^^^ ^ ; ?^FS0^&0^sil 




Nosek with his mouth shut. 

Helm'ey in Grand Opera. 

Kurosawa as a Spanish bull fighter. 

Tallant as a preacher. 

Ross playing a mouth organ. 

Michener with horns. 

Tate leading a band. 

Carl Levin working a cross word puzzle in Crown and Bridge Lecture Room 
while Dr. MacBovle was lecturing, thinking it would go across for taking notes. 



Little brother, never mind, 

If you are some years behind. 

As verdant we refer to you 

But Seniors once were Freshies too. 

Now we leave "exams" to you. 
Also fun and classmates true. 
Tears are mingled with our joy 
As we bid "Aloha-oe." 

H. Buckley, '25. 



B D 

H. I. Michener— Worthy Grand BD 

A. G. Highgate — BD — Secretary-treasurer. 

O. E. Nosek—BD— Inside D 

H. H. Hayes— BD— Outside D 


H. I. Michener, BD 
A. G. Highgate, BD 
O. E. Nosek, BD 
D. G. Smith, BD 
C. Toe Ross, BD 
G. C. Tallant, BD 


H. H. Hayes, BD 

During the past year a new organization has been conceived and born at 
our Chicago College of Dental Surgery. It is indeed an association without pre- 
cedent. It is based not upon brotherhood, creed, or racial standards, but has for 
its foundation the fundamental principle that all men are not created equal in 

The one prerequisite of its membership is — that a candidate must demonstrate 
his lack of character and his churlishness beyond a shadow of a doubt. He must 
be selfish, egotistical and ruthless in the accomplishment of his own purpose. 

To H. I. Michener must go the honor of founding this society for it was he 
who was first to demonstrate the manifestations of a typical BD. It was he who 
was first given the degree of BD and he it is, from his pinnacle of BD'ness, who 
selects those who shall be associated with him. 

Yet we are all alike, from Michener, the sublime, to Hayes, the ridiculous. 
And here it may be noteworthy to mention that upon this D's head falls the solemn 
and sacred dutv of promulgating the ANCIENT, FIERCE, BENEVOLENT, 

Geo. C. Tallant. 

^- .—.-■ ~"' 




.l,-l , M,,:,il,l:S ■■■ 


Just eleven years after the incomparable class of '25 had left the halls of old 
C. C. D. S. a certain dignified old man of profession sat at his 18*/ tube Soup- 
anddyne radio set, trying for distance, especially Switzerland, so he could get 
Mrs. Myron Fieney, world famous broadcaster, chanced on Station CCDS, where 
the great alumni convention was in session. Adjusting his headphones he settled 
down to listen in on the activities! at the reunion of the class of '25. 

Chairman Flood, the former bunk master of the class, now doing charity 
work in a ladies only clinic, had just called the meeting to order and the first to 
be called to take the floor was Dr. Chas. Allen, causing a great deal of commo- 
tion, which the listener (really our old friend P. G. ) did not grasp, until later, 
owing to having grown a new crop of sta-comb hair. Allen told of good work 
being done by Potts, Schmidt and Slakisiin the Fiji Islands, reducing by plastic 
surgery the big lips of the inhabitants. "; .' ■ 

The next to be called was Dr. Petty, who succeeded to the place held by Wm. 
Jennings Bryan, the internationally famed orator, at the latter's death, accom- 
panied bv his life-long friend. Dr. Pack, who ???. J ?. J his way through clinics 
over the entire nation. 

The chairman, commenting on the absence of Newman and Harry Meyers, 
learned that they were conducting an extraction clinic in the loop at Herrin, 111. 

Drs. Tallant, Nosek and Highgate became globe trotters after graduation and 
are still undecided as to where to locate. Dr. Buckley explained that as he re- 
ceived cheaper rates on gum, was doing work for the Wrigley Chewing Gum Co., 
with a suite of rooms on the 26th floor of the building. Drs. Brazda and Manus- 
sovich have replaced Dr. Hall as premier plate man of the world. At this point 
there was quite a commotion in the back of the amph., caused by Potts, Quinn 
and Molyneaux sneaking in late as usual. They explained, saying that Molyneaux, 
in landing from the boat, caught his foot in the gang plank and it was necessary 
to amputate his leg. Dr. Claflin, due to his vast experience in surgery, has now 
replaced Drs. Logan and Meyers at the County Hospital, and is ably assisted by 
Glupker, Huerlin and Rousseau. 

Among the more successful members of the class was Dr. Thordsen, the Ter- 
rible Dane, who maintains an office in the Fontwell building. He is assisted by 
such men as Rice Peters and Wiggle Walden. Office hours, 10:30 to 3:30. 
Party hours 8 :30 to 5 :30. 

Reif, Sarnat and Rabishaw are now conducting a special correspondence 
course to assist Juniors at their entrance into the infirmary. J. S. Meyers has 
devoted his life to church work, and has in his choir, Knize, Fetridge and Cum- 
back and men of that caliber. 

At this point the chairman opened a cablegram from Koyoma & Kurosowa 
(High Jinks and Low Jinks) who are running in opposition to Fung in an 
advertising joint at the corner of Long street and Hang avenue in the city of 
Pah Johngg. 

A loud fog horn sounded which we later learned came from the gas launch 
"Ellisonian," docked at the foot of Randolph street, piloted in by Poky, himself, 
who explained that he had installed his office on this boat and conducted his 

^'^^ ^^^Sssw^^smU: 


practice moored in the middle of Lake Superior, with a hard and fast ruling never 
to come nearer than twenty miles to shore. 

Bushey, owing to his complexion and hair, opened offices in Greece, ffi'mflaming 
the natives into believing him one of their own countrymen. Ferdinand, Jacobson 
and Rosenberg are carrying a considerable practice in Bloomington, 111. Among 
those who left the profession for other fields was Bob Groetzinger, who is divid- 
ing his time between giving swimming lessons and dental inventions, his best 
being a screw mandrel which can be run either way. 

Owing to the shortage of locations, several of our men opened offices in the 
various railway depots. Dr. Rome at the union depot, Michener at the new elec- 
trified I. C. depot, Mcintosh at the Dearborn Street station, Weber at the Polk 
Street depot and Minich at the B. & O. 

At the annual medical meeting at the Congress the greatest specialists in the 
country were discussing the disease known as sleeping sickness, and as a good 
example of the disease had Vic Frame in the pit in one of the old amphitheatre 





i /^ 

Griseto and Falotica have been making more money than any two men from 
the class in their Dago Red joint on Halsted street. 

Dr. Helmey is running a bird store in South Dakota, and while not waiting 
on trade, teaches the canaries to sing and the parrots to swear. 

Dr. Gutwirth is specializing in five surface inlays and I don't mean he is not 
having success. 

Joe Gillman is made city manager of Herrin, 111., and is doing a little perma- 
nent waving between battles. 

Dr. Alger has a good practice in Gary and has his suite in connection with a 
chop suey joint. 

Dr. Bell went on a hunting trip immediately after graduation and liked it so 
well among the mountains of New York that he hasn't been able to settle down 

Dr. J. M. Bette is holding clinics to prove that a meaner line of bunk can be 
thrown by a combination of the English and Polish languages than any one 
language straight. 

Dr. Brazda has become so interested in cross word puzzles that he has for- 
gotten he is a D. D. S. (Doctor of Decayed Stumps.) 

Drs. Bratt, Borg and Carlson felt so bad over the loss of their roommate, 
Jim Fung, that all they manage to do is make the annual alumni home coming. 

Drs. Delbridge and Froney both went back up to the sticks of Wisconsin and 
Michigan but have most of the practice made up of good looking Chicago girls. 

Drs. Kellner, McKell and Michler became more interested in the way they 
are to save what few hairs they have scattered around on top of their shiny 
domes than in dentistry and they are trying to perfect a fluid known as Re-sprout 
that will run Van Ness out of business. 

Dr. Mower has devoted his entire time to crashing indoor track records set 
by Nurmi. 

Dr. Harry Peterson has an office in John American's new express building at 
Canal and 13th. 

Drs. Rushing & Pittman could no longer stand the hot weather of Illinois and 
have secured a dog team and spend their summers in Alaska. 

Dr. J. J. Schwartz still spends one hour a day playing his cornet over the 
enunicator for the amusement of the patients of C. C. D. S. 

Dr. Williams is still practicing his clog and is being coached a bit by Dr. 

Dr. Sobecki has his office on the Notre Dame campus and when not arguing 
athletics he is in his office. 

Dr. Svoboda is selling homes in Cicero and putting every one of his friends on 
a hill with a sewer and electricity up there. 

Drs. Haller and Zablotney are the two big goes in Cicero, not only in dentistry. 

Dr. Tate was recently promoted, because of old schoolday friendship, by Dr. 
Mary Burk, to general manager of the South Town Dental Parlors. 

Drs. Trieck, Warczak and White are all in the west, but in partly unexplored 
lands. White is still preaching the gospel. 

Drs. Tarnowski, Volz, Unseitig and Visoky are doing research work, be- 
ginning where the late Dr. Pendleton left off. 



■ j?^y- ^; i . > '--V' CT? ------ 

Drs. Moran and Zimmerman are running a cabaret uii the South Side in 
connection with a big burlesque show. 

Dr. Moroney has an office in Pa Ryan's 14-room house on the banks of Fox 
Lake. His daily program is breakfast, swim, practice one hour, swim, lunch, nap, 
fish, boat ride, practice 30 minutes, swim, dinner, dance and retire. 

Dr. Anderson is still head of the Orthodontia Department at Iron Mountain. 
Dr. Arnold, as we will all see before this clinic is over, is authority on plate 
work and articulators. Why, Dr. Hall's is only a toy compared to Arnold's. 

Among those who have left the profession is Dr. Akers, who now conducts 
a "New Thought" barber school — "special haircuts for special men." Dr. Davis 
owns the largest men's clothing store in St. Charles and is his own model. Dr. 
Buyer now controls the largest dental laboratory in the world and makes an exact 
study of each case. 

Dr. Yager bids fair to outdo anyone in the way of clothes, and still sports 
"College Togs.'' 

Jack Warshaw was killed one night in Davey Miller's 12th street joint for 
shooting a red-necked Mick with a rubber band. 

Dr. Ross, after graduation, gave up dentistry and is now Fritz Kreisler's 
nearest rival. 

Dr. Geo. Marcellinus Ouinn gave up clouting guys down, married little Bee, 
and is now so busy raising little Micks that he has to confine himself to his two- 
by-four office from 9 to 9. Many are his schemes of garnering the almighty 
dollar, especially his world famous slogan, "Send me a chewing gum bite and Til 
send you a bridge." 

Dr. Henry Poupa still blames Pat Ouinn for hiting him with the liver and 
to date has not forgiven him. 

Dudley Smith returned to Peoria, took over his dad's practice and bids fair 
to outdo the "Old Man" at his own stuff. Yeh gave up playing pool. 

Dr. Dave Stein, when not in his Hollywood office, plays the part of an Indian 
chief in the movies. 

Dr. Walker gave up kidding the profs after graduation; settled down to work 
and settled up his debts. 

Dr. Max Schwartz became interested in radio and is now working on an idea 
whereby he can conduct his work by means of radio. He dreams of the day when 
he can sit quietly on the lawn and by turning dials prepare cavities, polish M. O. D. 
foils, etc. 

Among the men who really became famous is Dr. Sovvle. Sowle so revolu- 
tionized plate work that plates are now made permanent in the mouth, never to 
be removed, and absolutely cannot be told from natural teeth. In fact, you can 
make his specially prepared rubber bleed. 

Dr. Toerne acquired a new roommate and now can be depended on to arrive 
on time at any affair you offer him free. 

Dr. Emil Kanin with several of his brothers has opened offices "one flight up 
and save ten dollars." 

Dr. Montgomery returned home to Oakland City, paid off the mortgage on the 
homestead and is in solid with the folks again. 

: j i! ^»^ ^waK.^palS 







Dr. Jones opened a school of Oral Hygiene and is now training young women 
for dental assistants. 

Dr. Kessler gave up cross-word puzzles and confines himself strictly to the 
compounding of patent medicines. "Pyro," cures all pyorrhea ; "Abso," clears up 
the worst abscesses overnight ; "Washo," the vanilla-flavored mouth wash, and 
"Fillo," that marvelous filling material, are among his products. 

Dr. Merle Long went back to automotive engineering — his hands got too big. 
Dr. Levin went to sea as captain of a rum runner, and has for his mates "Irish" 
Marshack and "Gentleman Ben" Krasnowsky. 

Dr. Lester McGahey returned home to Palestine and is now showing the folks 
some of the tricks he learned in the big city. Between him and Dr. Griff y the 
old home town is all smoked up, Bigosh. 

Dr. Fanning became a wonderful success as a crown and bridge expert and 
made so much money that after a few years he retired from actual practice and 
now spends his time touring the country, stopping only for eating and fishing. 
His book on immovable movable fixed bridge is now universally known and a 
bust of him may be seen in the library along with other shining lights. 

Dr. Lind became famous as the one man in the world who could make an 
absolutely satisfactory (or money back) obturator. 

Dr. Ernest Johnson became president of the A. D. A. and is an internationally 
known lecturer on dentistry. 

Dr. Hefty now gives clinics on three surface foils at all the big clinics. A sad 
case is that of Dr. Le Febre, who could not find a chair low enough for him to 
work with. He is now demonstrating in the New York Dental College. 

Dentistry was too slow for Dr. Simon B. Matzkin and he is now manager of 
one of the loop department stores. 

Drs. Goldberg and Levitt maintain offices in the ghetto and have a large 
amalgam practice. 

Dr. Kimble is a dancing instructor after office hours. 

Dr. Moike Feeney gave up hope of ever growing any wool on his skypiece and 
has rented out his head as a model for billiard balls. He became a prohibition 
agent and hence does not have to worry about finances any more. 

Dr. Gregerson is practicing in God's country now and writes out his own 
slips on cavities, plate and bridge, and won't O. K. them until the work is perfect 

Dr. Hugh Hayden is conducting a health sanitarium in Indiana in connection 
with his dental practice. 

Dr. Dave Le Blanc is still reciting his deeds of valor while a cab driver to 
anyone who will listen to him. Dave is quite a dentist now and is considered 
an authority by many, especially on bridge work. 

Dr. Bennie Gordon's office is in the Annex and he still commutes from Gary. 
The reason, he says, is because he likes the smoke of the trains. 



§||||||i ggj^gja; 


^iii't! 1 .::* 1 ""':!:::' .!:7_..- -Mta^u. Tl'i" 


(At Dreamland) 
Oily hair and shiny face, 
Absolutely void of grace, 
Knock-kneed legs and crooked thumb, 
Great nose and saucy tongue. 

Has no brains, and has no clothes 
Worth speaking of. Everybody knows 
That she's my girl, but golly gee, 
Wish someone else would so with me. 



Dr. C. N. J. : "What a pretty fountain, in your living room !" 
Jim Flood : "Lord, Sir, that isn't a fountain — that's the overflow from the 
shower room." 

Just because you can see its tracks is no sign that the street car has just passed. 

"Can you dance ?" 

H. M. Peterson : "No, but I can hold them while they dance." 

Stude : "Why don't you laugh at the prof's joke?" 

Silent One: "I don't have to. I'm getting kicked out next week." 

Claflin : "Would your father be willing to help me in the future?" 

She : "Well, he said he wanted to kick you into the middle of next week." 

A very self-satisfied man arrived at the Pearly Gates, and asked for Admission. 

"Where are you from ?" asked St. Peter. 


"Well, you can come in, but you won't like it." 

Question in Therapeutic exam. — Dose of Magnesium Sulphate? 

Groctsinger — 1/6 of a grain. 

Second Senior — Dosage for human being, not a flee. 

Since my girl has started eating radishes I call her my "Belgian Rose" (belch- 
ing rose). 

They raised me on condensed milk, that's why I'm small. (Frenchy.) 

Please play the Soap song from Lux and I'll sing you a couple of bars. 

First Party — What kind of hair did King Tut's dog have? 
Second Party — I don't know. What kind did he have? 
First Party — Dog hair, of course. 





Y O U 

Sure, "Dentists are an awful lot" — 
So the public yell, 
But I'll say that there is ONE 
For whom I kinda fell. 

He doesn't kill ya, like the rest 
And glory in the act, 
lleV sorta kind and gentle. 
Now, really, that's a fact. 

lie sympathizes every time 
He hurts, or makes you sigh. 
His tactics do quite suit me. 
And that is not a lie. 

Musi dentists seem to take delight 
'N making people croak, 
And usually when thev leave you 
You're dead, and nearly broke. 

But this one sure's a wonder 
At patching up a tooth. 
You say you don't believe it, 
Well, it's the gospel truth. 

I'll bet I've got you interested 
In this delightful man. 
Just look around and find one 
To beat him — if you can. 

He's got a way about him 
That makes friends by the peck. 
You're wond'ring who he is now 
It's YOU, "Old Top" (by heck) ! 

-Bv a Folic nt. 

There will be a meeting of the seniors who do not consider themselves the best 
foil operators in the class. It will be held in the West telephone booth immedi- 
ately after graduation. 


Russel recently was rejected in his proposal for marriage in a manner such 
as to give him some surprise. n 

"No Russel," said the object of his affection, "I can only be a sister to you. 
"Very well," he replied, reaching for his hat, "Kiss brother goodnight." 


"My son, when I to college went 

I lived a life of ease. 
I worked in all the stores in town 

To pay tuition fees. 

"But still I had a lot of time 

To fool away in play 
And go the rounds most every night 

As we were wont to say. 

"I never opened up a book 

Or wrote a measly theme. 
Those really were the good old days, 

With College life a dream." 

"But father, did you fool the profs, 

And keep away from pro?" 
"My son I don't remember since 

I left in a month or so." 


■„■ ■■-\M 


?■:? VV- ■■■ ■ ■•!i'Uk si&^ 


■ : t : 




Jmior Class OmccRS 










HAROLD EKIDD. treasurer 





w^lili;-.:" .■:=i^iivi, 



Ai.i en, Clifford E., Dixon, 111. — Trowel Fraternity. 

Another good man gone wrong — Clif was married recently. 
Allen, Howard, Chicago, 111. — Alpha Zeta Gamma. 

Howard has changed his name. Congratulations, Hyman. 
Allen, Leslie J., Aurora, 111. 

A fine chap, is Leslie, and a busv one. 
Allison, John T., Blytheville, Ark.— Xi Psi Phi. 

We don't know where he spends his evenings and money, but he sure hates 
to get up in the morning. 
Anderson, Arnold V., Chicago, 111. — Delta Sigma Delta. 

The "V" stands for Vivian, or maybe Violet. Andy knows more about mar- 
riage than the married folks. 
Aronson, Harry L., Chicago, 111. — Alpha Zeta Gamma. 

A husky youth, and likeable. 
Aubrey. Donald C, Maywood, 111. 

A friend to all the world. 
Bahlman, Henry' W., Beecher, 111. — Trowel Fraternity. 

Everybody likes him — they can't help it. 
Barn hart, George H., Butler, Pa. — Delta Sigma Delta. 

George snores so loudly in class his neighbors can't sleep. 
Beckstine. Darrell O., Geneseo, 111. — Psi Omega. 

A pest if you don't know him, and a pest if you do. 
Belsan, James C, Chicago, 111. — Psi Omega. 

A sheik with a terrible line, is Jim. 

■ '*"-' - '_',''" '?:■. 






Berquist, Carl D., Chicago, 111. 

Can even make a Prof blush when he wants to. 
Besley, Vernon G., Woodstock, 111. 

Can always be heard above the roar of the angry mob. 
Biderman, Jacob, Hartford, Conn. — Alpha Zeta Gamma. 

The class optimist. 
Bi.ozis, George I., Chicago, 111. 

If George said what he thought he would mean what he said. 
Bonebrake, Shaylor A., Chicago, 111. 

Some technician, we'll say. Small, but oh my ! 
Bonk, Stanley F., Chicago, 111. 

But decidedly not the bunk. 
Braaten, Albert N., Arnegard, N. Dak. 

Looks like a Swede, but doesn't act like one. 
Bradley, Albert B., Beloit, Wis. — Delta Sigma Delta. 

One of the prosperous men of the class, judging by the Christmas presents 
he buys. Al's engaged now, fellows. 
Brager. Waldo G.. Chicago, 111. 

"Let's go on a party tonight." 
Bramson, Leo A., Chicago, 111. 

We wish he could broadcast during exams. Some boy ! 
Brenner, I. Edward, Chicago, 111. — Trowel Fraternity, Alpha Zeta Gamma. 

The class stabilizer. 
Brodsky, Rudolph, Chicago, 111. 

Writes a nasty thesis, and reads it, too. 
Broniarczyk, Stanley A., Chicago, 111. 

It takes a good man to uphold that name. 
Brown, Claude, Monticello, Wis. 

Even better than we expected. 
Buege, Royal R., Marinette, Wis. — Psi Omega. 

The only one left of a trio from that town. 
Ciiallingsworth, William P., Chicago, 111. 

Bill certainly pounds a lot of foil. Maybe he still gets the confidence of his 
Chandler, John P., Valparaiso, Ind. — Delta Sigma Delta. 

"That's nothing — you ought to see — " 
Chapman, Leonard, Chicago, 111. 

Member of Chapman and Bramson, not inc. 
Cleven, Henry M., Chicago, 111. 

Earnest and sincere, that's Henry. 
Davison, Norman H., Hawley, Minn. — Trowel Fraternity. 

He used to be a fine fellow, but he's married now. 
De Roque, Chauncey W., Chicago, 111. 

He worked hard to live down that "Chauncey," but we are beginning to think 
he succeeded: 
De Rose, Michael, Genoa, Wis. 

His shingle will read, "Barber and Dentist." 

HSHf- ; ~:*III!i 



Donaldson, William F., Cuba, 111. — Psi Omega. 

Don't worry so much, Bill, you'll get through. 
Dvorak, Orville J., Downer's Grove, 111. — Xi Psi Phi. 

Has an awful time with his name, his hair, and devitalizing paste 
Epstein, Harry H., Chicago, 111. 

He no longer faints when he sees blood. 
Etu, George, Chicago, 111. 

Did George ever tell you a story? Ask Doctor Fouser. 
Fahrney, Fairman W., Oak Park, 111. — Delta Sigma Delta. 

We would even let him operate on us, and that is saying a good deal. 
Finkelstein, Theodore, Chicago, 111. — Alpha Zeta Gamma. 

"Want a good foil patient?" 
Finley, Leo R., Mason City, Iowa. — Psi Omega. 

A horny handed son of toil. 
Fisher, Wayne L., Fairview. 111. 

He and Bonebrake go hand in hand. 
Fitzpatrick, Timothy, Sioux City, Iowa. 

A newcomer from Creighton. We know he is glad that he came because lie 
is always goodnatured. 
Floyd, Frank L., Chicago, 111. 

A prince, that's all. 
Forkosh, Maurice, Chicago, 111. — Alpha Zeta Gamma. 

A very excitable chap. Calm yourself, Maurice. 
Franta, William F., Cicero, 111. 

That's why he is so tough. 
Fuerstenau, Kingsley M., Chicago, 111. 

He doesn't like to be called our daddy, so we won't. 
Gecewicz, John M., Chicago, 111. 

Boy, does he step ! He gave the class a dance last year. 
Gimbel, Simon E., Java, S. Dak. — Xi Psi Phi. 

The ladies weep over that marcel. 
Goldstein, Barney H., Whiting, Ind. 

Another man with rare technique. 
Grabow, Elmer F., Burlington, Wis. 

Our only representative on the faculty, and he must put in a few kind words 
for some of us. 
Greenwald, J. Leonard, New York, N. Y. — Alpha Zeta Gamma. 

The same old guy, we find. 
Hanna, Hilery E., Hot Springs, Ark. — Delta Sigma Delta. 

He knows more keen women ! ! 
Hansen, Carl E., Manistee, Mich. — Delta Sigma Delta. 

Our class president, so what more can we say? 
Hanson, Arthur R., Bristol, S. Dak. — Trowel Fraternity. 

He may be a traveling man, but he's just a good boy. 
Harling, Charles Wm., Chicago, 111. — Trowel Fraternity, Psi Omega. 

A bad man to play mean tricks on. 


g ^^^aggg^P^gga 

RaSz k)\.[]$k I overhaul \n§ « ^°' a ^ 

Harmon, Millard R., Des Moines, Iowa. — Trowel Fraternity, Xi Psi Phi. 

Did you ever see him in his derby? That's right, he is never without it. 
Hayes, Harold H., Chicago, 111. — Psi Omega. 

One of the best, we say. 
Hillyer, Eugene M., Oak Park, 111. 

The deacon of the class, and our leader in prophylaxis. 
Hitz. Warren P., Chicago, 111. 

From bouncing baby boy to cabaret bouncer in three years is his enviable 
Hood, Fred A., Muscateen, Wis. — Delta Sigma Delta. 

The answer to the maiden's prayer. 
Hulett, Emery C, Hammond, Ind. 

Is much interested in the diet of the infants. He has two prize babies, you 
Jensen, Arel, Brigham City, Utah. — Psi Omega. 

Arel took unto himself a wife, but he was decent enough to bring her around 
and let the boys see her. 
Jonas, Frank, Chicago, 111. 

A shy, bashful boy, that hates to get up and tell us what's what. 
Kallenbach, Travis E., St. Louis, Mo. 

A newcomer in the class but soon made himself known among us. Is already 
a charter member of the most important club in school. 
Kaneko, Isami, Hawaiian Islands. 

Cleverness is a constituent of his blood. 


life&g gggggg^agWP 1 ! 




Kangas, William F., Hancock, Mich. — Delta Sigma Delta. 

Did you ever see Bill when he wasn't ready with a smile ? An expert in inlay 
technique. Ask Dr. Pendleton. 
Kanna, Haruto, Hawaiian Islands. 
There never was a busier fellow. 
Kiiiani, Masao, Hawaiian Islands. 

Another one from the South Seas who will return some day and practice 
dentistry on the wiggly dancing girls. 
Kidd. Harold F., Chicago, 111. 

Our wrestler is very capable in the extraction of teeth and money for THE 
DENTOS. He knows how to "pour it on 'em." 
Kieling, Otto E.. Manistee, Mich. — Delta Sigma Delta. 

He plays solitaire for money, and everything. 
Kosche, Fred, Rock Island. 111. 

Dentistry is not all that Fred is learning if we are to judge from some of the 
pictures of his lady friends. 
Kostrubala, Joseph G., Chicago, 111. 

It wouldn't be Joe if he didn't cultivate a new mustache every year. 
Kozlowski, Florian S.. Chicago, 111. 

Acts as Kostrubala's body guard, or is it vice versa ? 
Kulawas, Felix C. Chicago, 111. 

One of the noisiest fellows in the class. Felix must be a tennis player for he 
sure makes a lot of racket. 
Levadi, Solomon S., Chicago, 111. 

Sol has his hair cut shorter this year but still we cannot understand him when 
he talks. An Irish broque always remains, they say. 
Lindberg, Wallace F., Soperton, Wis. 

One of our blond sheiks. Did you ever see the classy patients he has for 
a clientele ? 
Lobstein, Irving W., Chicago, 111. 

Points are the least of his worries. A good man just can't be kept down 
although he be slightly obese. 
Lock, Donald D., Beatrice, Neb. — Psi Omega. 

Don is a hard worker and turns out. some beautiful work. Too bad maw and 
paw can't see his masterpieces. 
Longnecker, Ezra K., Union City, Ind. — Delta Sigma Delta. 

He does two things well ; dentistry, and helping Uncle Sam at the post office. 
Lynott, Vincent J., Chicago, 111. 

With a car and a derby all your own, what more could a fellow ask ? 
MacWithey, Harold S.,Ne\v Brunswick, N. J. 

It takes a big man to carry heavy grief. Mac is Editor in Chief of the 
Marcus, Samuel A., Chicago, 111. — Alpha Zeta Gamma. 

To be small is no handicap for Sam. He tells them how good he is. 
Matson, Edwin, Hancock, Mich. 

He is sure to make a Mod dentist because his sjolf score mounts so high. 





jr-::i;!!:f-'^ , .i 







Mayer, Alfred F., Forest Park, 111. 

Al is quiet and sincere around school, but when playing the violin with his 
orchestra — oh boy ! ! 
McGowan, Emmett J., Decatur, 111. — Xi Psi Phi. 

The movies sure lost a good man when Mac decided to take up dentistry. 
McNulty, Robert W\, Gardner, 111. 

Although he has red hair, our Bob is a well liked, pleasant, amiable member 
of the class. 
Mitsumori, Hajime, Japan. 

Mitzy is known by his ear to ear smile. Has a hard time transporting his 
instrument case around the infirmary. 
Mosley, Kenneth, Carthage, 111. — Psi Omega. 

"Ken" was big hearted during the holidays and distributed numerous geese. 
Murray, John F., Fond du Lac, Wis. — Delta Sigma Delta. 

Jack maintains those rosy cheeks by using Grandpa's Wonder Soap. It's a 
wonder that it's soap. 
Niebrzydowski, Stanley, Forest City, Pa. 

"Nero" is a steady plodder and always holds, up the line when signing up 
for a patient. However, he has a reason. 
O'Grady, John J., Detroit, Mich. — Psi Omega. 

Although he works every night dispensing prescriptions, John is one of the 
best. He carries a miniature club to stave off the girls. 
Ottesen, Lester E., Spanish Fork, Utah. — Psi Omega. 

To be a good dentist is his ambition, and you can count on him to be one, too. 
Otto, Franklin W., Chicago, 111. 

Our class artist and radio authority. Where does he get those flashy bow ties? 
Perlman, Samuel, Chicago, 111. — Alpha Zeta Gamma. 

"Sam, Sam, the clean-up man, etc., etc." Sing that to him and he'll clean-up — 
if you fail to start running. 
Phillips, Harry T., Lewiston, Idaho. 

"Cowboy" is always ready for a tussle with anybody, especially Porter. 
Porter, George J., Chicago, 111. 

He says the women don't bother him, but how can they resist that smile, that 
hair, that nose, that feet ? 
Postels, George G., Bloomington, 111. — Trowel Fraternity. 

George can tell you a lot about nurses and there is a lot he wouldn't tell. 
Robbins, Harold F., Grand Rapids, Mich. — Trowel Fraternity. 

Wait until the folks hear about Harold and his wild women and late dancing 
parties. Shame on you, Harold. 
Rosen, Howard L., Chicago, 111. — Alpha Zeta Gamma. 

If he should tell you that he is a good scout it would be a long story, 
know he is a fine fellow. 
Ruszkowski, Walter T., Chicago, 111. 

The class sheik. His sideburns are never ruffled as he works, although some 
of his patients would make some of the boys leave home. 

j_Z a " - - jjj -gtj j. 

Ryan, Alphonse C, Kewanee, 111. — Psi Omega. 

A real Irishman always did add prestige to a class. We're lucky to have 
him, indeed. 
Ryan, Thomas F., Chicago, 111. 

Tommy is small in stature, but you should see him smoking those big cigars. 

Ryll. John D., Elmira, N. Y. 

John may be just a trifle older than some of us but by no means a back 
number. In him the spirit of youth still lives. 

Schneider, John, Chicago, 111. 

"P) inn in ii mi it # (****** ???? 

******* ' j j m m m i ************ 

??????? ** !! ******** !!!!!!!!!!!!." 

Just one of John's outbursts concerning things in general. 
Schuessler, Elmer W. Chicago, 111.— Psi Omega. 

There should be a law against minors who insist on enticing the nagella in 
the region of the upper lip. 
Serr. Edward H., Scotland, S. Dak. 

A new man from Creighton. They grow 'em big and good natured in South 
Shaffer, Walter H., Chicago, 111.— Trowel Fraternity. ( 

He may have sore feet once in a while, but he steps right along and spreads 
his stuff." 
Sherrill, Kenneth, La Fayette, Ind. — Psi Omega. 

Operating a dental chair was easy for him. He learned all the intricacies 
from a barber's standpoint. 
Sherry. Rudolph, Chicago, III— Alpha Zeta Gamma. 
He may be only one, but he sounds like a crowd. 





Smith, Calvert L., Waukegan, 111. 

"Smiddy" is the boy with the trick hats, socks, and ties. Blushing is a lost 
art with him. 
Solem, Ben L., Elaxander, N. Dak. 

Ben does things in his own quiet way. Some say he is always thinking of 
the girl he left behind. 
Sommerfeld, Sigmund, Chicago, 111. — Alpha Zeta Gamma. 

Fitting shoes was his former occupation. His experience is invaluable when 
fitting plates, inlays, etc. 
Sone, William, Chicago, 111. — Alpha Zeta Gamma. 

Dr. Boulger's best student. Sone got the most out of the course in radi- 
Stellmach, Paul A., Ivanhoe, Minn. 

Another new man hailing from the North, where men are men and women 
are homely. 
Swartz, Albert, Chicago, 111. — Alpha Zeta Gamma. 

Al is always ready to demonstrate how they do it in the laboratory where he 
has his plates and bridges made. 
Templer, Norbert, Chicago, 111. 

One of the requisites of a good dentist is that of dignity. "Temp" acquired 
it long ago. 
Tiechner, Sam, Chicago, 111. — Alpha Zeta Gamma. 

Sam doesn't know what the "blues" are. Always there with a smile and a 
helping hand. 
Trader, Minard I., Savanna, 111. — Delta Sigma Delta. 

Is our original woman chaser. Sometimes to the north side, then to the south 
side, and even to Cedar Rapids, Iowa ! ! ! 
Treybal, Anthony W., Melrose Park, 111. 

Toney is not as wild as of yore. Friend wife has tamed him down, so to 
Tyl, James, Chicago, 111. — Delta Sigma Delta. 

Jimmy is none other than our "dancing fool." Gets plenty of foil patients 
from Dreamland and Guyon's. 
Urelius, Roland E., Chicago, 111. 

Quiet and a good worker in school, but we have a hunch that he is holding 
out on us. It is rumored that he is engaged. 
Voita, Joseph F., Chicago, 111. — Trowel Fraternity. 

Always ready to "sock" when called "Wada" or "Voda." Ask Treybal; he 
Wada, Sokichi, Japan. 

A graduate dentist of Japan. He and Levadi understand each other perfectly. 
Ward, Harris C, Gilman, 111. — Trowel Fraternity. 

Some of the fellows still think he is Tommy O'Connor, while some patients 
insist he is Jewish. 
Wendel, Earl F., Ottawa, 111. — Delta Sigma Delta. 

Ask Earl how it feels to give a demonstrator a prophylaxis. 

Wilson, Carl P., Oblong, III— Xi Psi Phi. 

A walking advertisement for Stacomb, Palmolive Soap, and Listerine. How 
does be keep that school girl complexion? 
Wolfe, Donald S., Savanna, 111. — Delta Sigma Delta. 

Don has been quite busy acquiring points and appointments with girl chums. 
Between times he seeks sleep. 
Woo, Paul S., Honolulu, Hawaii. 

Paul is the sheik of our foreign delegation. Although quite young, he is 
very apt. You'd be surprised. 
Yoshina, Shoichi, Hawaii. 

If a perfect "set-up" is wanted, just ask "Murphy" to open his mouth. 
However, do not venture too close or vou may fall in. 


Forkosh sakes ! Don't Kidd me even if you Otto. 

If Hulett me say too much I'll give you a wonderful line of Bonk, altho I 
will Lynott for a Trader. 

Serr, tell the Porter to Markus up a few prescriptions and be sure to include 
a good Sherry. This stuff I am drinking is Biderman. 

DeRose is turning Brown, but did you ever see Brodsky? 

Kanna Hood keep your head warm ? 

The boat began Kieling when it was passing thru the Lock. 

Don't Mutter a word about the Robbins until we have received all the letters 
and Postels. 

He has either either a Longnecker a small head. 

Kissing is a good method whereby one can Phillips. 

When he gets Fitzpatrick, give him plenty of room. 

He tied a Grabow on his old Goldstein. 

That Hillyer looking at is indistinct because of the Hayes in the atmosphere. 

If he Hitz, you will hear his Bonebrake in the region of his Fahrney. 

The Wolfe made a trail to the 19th Ward. 

I would rather Etu bananas because the Fisher not as fresh as they might be- 
To Woo is only natural, so you can if you Wilson. 

Maver alwavs live in happiness. 

Wa'da life!!! 


Dr. Kendall : "Name a liquid which won't freeze." 
Beckstine: "Hot water." 

Hitz (At the barber shop) : "Say, how long will I have to wait for a shave?" 
Barber : "Why, about two years, sonny." 

Dr.: "I will not answer any questions during this examination. 
Lynott : "Good ! Neither will I." 





The student who says, "Doctor, this prophylaxis isn't much good but I'm sure 
that you'll accept it anyway." 

And the one who says, "P. G., give me a 'proph' slip." 

The guy who burns out his inlays with a blowtorch under Dr. Pendleton's 

The bozo who, in handing an x-ray to Dr. Boulger, asks him if the tooth is 

T. F. Ryan, who refuses to accept female patients lest they detract him from 
his work. 

Anyone who thinks he can get a patient from Dr. Belding by remaining on 
the second floor. 

The Senior who cements in his Johnson step foils. 

The Freshman who asks Dr. Kendall how to spell. 

Any sophomore that yells "story" as the physiology teacher enters the room 
and gets a response. 

The student who takes a prophylaxis to C. N. Johnson to have it graded. 


Lady: "My man where did you become such an expert swimmer?" 
Porter: "Why Lady, I used to be a traffic cop in Venice." 

it \ a$^S$ 

X . o^,.-.,.. -f it' 4* rV>«^ -f^l 

Shaffer without lead in his feet. 
Lynott doing his own work. 
Schneider not being a good listener. 
Hitz with a long dark beard and mustache. 
Kidd slim and lanky. 
Schuessler without an angel face. 
McNulty being on the "Dumbell Squad." 
Ward not looking like "Tommy O'Connor." 
Menning passing as Valentino. 
Kallenbach from St. Looie not handshaking. 
Lavadi talking without using his hands. 
Brenner not liking to hear himself talk. 
Dr. Belding not looking for mesial and distal caries. 
Dr. Johnson forgetting "his boys." 
Dr. Kendall proud of our "Prescriptions." 
Dr. Pendleton breaking all speed records. 
Dr. Radell not trying to show us how little we know. 
Dr. Boulger saying, "Don't bother with a rubber dam." 
Grabow forgetting that he is "Dr. of Tech. Drawing." 
Jonas showing up Kendall as a speaker. 
Earnhardt without "his tube used at dental college." 

Phillips not being a good scout. 

Postels short and stock)-. 

Porter not calling someone a prince or a heel. 

All the boys staying to the end of our 5 o'clock class. 

Lock not praising his own work. 

T. Ryan working on a man. 

Hillyer with a hair cut. 

Brodsky taking a bath. 

Floyd not getting his work in on time. 

Hulett as hard as he thinks he is. 

Lobstein throwing things. 

O'Grady and Templer rooming together. 

Beckstine not being chesty. 

Cliff Allen without his wife. 

Ryll not taking notes. 

Bahlman spending a nickel. 

Sherry not making a noise. 

Barnhart and Longnecker staying awake. 

Davidson shouting. 

Smith not blushing. 

Wolfe not contrary. 

;..-r,-y^--;'.> ^Aii'--V^ 






Many interesting and difficult problems confront the young man who is busilv 
engaged in acquiring an education in these modern times, and one of the most 
vital of these questions is, "Is it a good policy for a student to marry?" 

I have not selected this as a random topic for my discourse, but really feel 
that, under present conditions at our institutions of learning, it is a burning ques- 
tion in the minds of many of our young men. 

Some years ago, when conditions were different, this question could be 
answered decidedly in the negative. But those were the days in which the self- 
supporting student, or partially self supporting student, was the exception rather 
than the rule. The college student of by-gone days was irresponsible, at least 
financially, and depended upon his father for an income sufficient for his needs. 
It was thought, then, that no young man had a right to dream of a higher educa- 
tion, whose father was not well-fixed financially. The wealth}- boys who did attend 
our universities were not always in earnest pursuit of an education, moreover, but 
were there largely for social reasons, and to maintain certain traditions of their 
families. Father had gone to Yale, therefore the son must go to Yale, and by hook 
or crook, with as little studying as possible, get his degree. 

Conditions are greatly changed today. Any young man of sufficient ambition 
may aspire to a professional life, and attain it. Our colleges and universities are 
full of self-supporting boys, who are there for business, and who are really in 
earnest. It is because of this change in student personnel that I think the ques- 
tion of the advisability of a student's marrying has become vital, and that the 
answer has been changed from the negative to the affirmative, with several very 
important reservations. 

It must be assumed that the student is very much in earnest. But as for that, 
no marriage has a promising future unless the bridegroom has that quality. When 
this desire to succeed is present, marriage cannot be a failure, whether the husband 
be a student or already established in business. 

Let us glance at the life of the average earnest, well-meaning, self-supporting 
student of today. Eight hours of his day are spent in school, and these are hours 
of hard, intensive work of the most fatiguing kind. He arises in the morning, 


^yifKill: iMsMsk 




.snatches a hasty breakfast in a restaurant, and starts his day. For lunch, he has 
the time but not the necessary money, perhaps, to eat a well-balanced meal, and the 
same is true of his dinner. The early part of the evening is spent at the work 
which brings in the necessary money for his simple needs, then back to his room 
for at least three or four hours studying preparatory to the morrow's classes. The 
room is dingy and small, and must serve as bedroom as well as study room for 
the student and one or more of his fellows. The quarters are cramped and 
uncomfortable, decidedly not homelike, and there is nothing in the atmosphere to 
drive away the memories of a hard day and give the boy a new lease on life. 
On arising in the morning, the first sight to greet his eyes is the same room, in 
the same topsy-turvy condition in which it was left the night before. It is a 
dreary life, and one of almost unbroken monotony, with only the shining goal at 
the end of the road to keep the student plodding doggedly onward. 

And what is that shining goal for which the student is striving so desperately ? 
Why does he endure all these hardships, when he could be carefree and fancy 
free, roaming the world, or doing any one of the vast number of things that 
so appeal to the imagination of youth? Because he wants to fit himself for life, 
to prepare for the time when these things no longer will appeal. Because he wants 
to occupy a station in life above that of the average man, where he will be in a 
position to deserve the admiration and respect of his fellow men. Because he 
wants a home that will blot out the memory of an unhappy boyhood, or a boyhood 
where happiness was held in check by the poverty of his family. Those are the 
things for which the student of today is striving. 

This type of boy would hardly pick for a wife a social butterfly. His choice 
would more likely be a girl who, like himself, is working and financially inde- 
pendent, and who has problems very similar to his own. Marriage between two 
such young people is not only a possibility, but there are probabilities of its proving 
a blessing. Financially it should prove a success, not on the old theory that two 
can live as cheaply as one, but on the theory that two living together can exist 
more economically than the same two living apart. Neither would necessarily 
have to give up his or her position. A small apartment could be rented furnished 
for very little more than their combined room rents taken singly, and they would 
have a home. The difference between a rented room and a home is indescribable. 
The meals, real, home-cooked, well-balanced rations, could be served more eco- 
nomically than the cheapest of restaurant fare. These repasts, eaten in the beauti- 
ful peace of quiet and contentment of his own home, become builders of energy 
rather than masses of unwholesome food whose main effect is a clogging of the 
digestive tract. It is true that there is some extra work involved in the preparation 
of the food and the care of the home, but if this is done on a partnership basis by 
both members of that partnership, the extra work is really negligible. 

There are many other things to be said in favor of this early marriage, things 
which do not deal with the health and physical comforts of the boy and girl. 
From a eugenical standpoint, it is a most admirable arrangement, for it is a well- 
known fact that the young people who make up the flower of our civilization are 
marrving too late, in life to raise the healthiest and largest families possible. 
Some prominent men who specialize along this line put the matter much more 
stronglv bv saying that the world is hurrying on to race suicide. Suppose the 



student puts all thoughts of marriage from his mind until such a time when he 
has completed his school work and has established himself in business and reached 
a comfortable financial condition. He will probably be at least thirty-five years 
of age, hardly the time to begin the raising of a large family. 

It is a well-known fact, old and tried and true, that a man attains the greatest 
heights when inspired by the love of a true woman. Of the vast number of boys 
who attempt to educate themselves, a great many never reach the end of the road. 
The bitter struggle, full of hardships and disappointments, saps and undermines 
their ambition to an extent where they feel it impossible to go on, so they drop 
from the ranks, disillusioned, their dreams shattered, several years of their life 
wasted. But hand in hand with the woman he loves, she urging him on to greater 
efforts, helping him laugh off the disappointments, cheering him in the darker 
moments of discouragement, and praising his successes, what boy could fail ? 

Every man knows when he has met the woman he wants for his wife, and so 
does every girl know when she meets the man with whom she would cast her lot. 
When they do meet, let them be married in the first rush of their romantic feelings, 
when hardships do not appear as hardships at all, when no obstacle is insurmount- 
able. The struggle of their early years of married life together will only serve 
to draw them more closely together, and will cement the union as nothing else 
could. Then, in later years, when the turmoil and turbulance of life has passed 
them by, they will look back proudly and happily on those first years together, 
as the best years of their life. 

A. V. Anderson. 






When I say we, I mean the ordinary American who still rides in a train and 
spends his leisure moments picking cinders out of his eyes. Generally speaking 
we are a flying nation. The airplane was invented in the United States by an 
American, we hold the altitude, speed and endurance records. We were the first 
to fly across the Atlantic as well as the first to circumnavigate the globe by way 
of the air. We operate the largest aerial mail service in the world, yet we, the 
ordinary American stay on the ground. 

In no other civilized nation of the world, are they so backward about flying 
as in the U. S. The Hungarian fur merchant jumps in his plane at eight o'clock 
in the morning, just as you and I grab the rear coach of the 7:26, and at 9:15 he 
is in Vienna ready for a day's shopping in the Austrian fur market. The 
chef at Cairo's in London does his day's marketing in Paris. Can you im- 
agine Dudley dropping down to Florida to pick his daily grape fruit? I'm not 
saying that the dentist in Kokomo, Indiana, should eat his breakfast at home, 
give a clinic in New York City at 10:00 A. M. and be back home to keep 
a 1 :00 P. M. appointment, but there is no reason why he shouldn't. And if he did, 
he would have a very good idea of the advanced state of commercial flying in 
Europe. If he got that idea firmly fixed in his mind, he would realize that 
America, the flying nation, is turning over to European rivals a monopoly of the 

Another way to bring this fact home to the ordinary American would be to 
take him to the airdrome at Craydon, where aerial railways leave for Paris, 
London, Brussels, Amsterdam, Berlin, and other European ports. 

The airdrome at Craydon is only one of the many in Europe where we find 
numerous planes of every description ready to take the business man, professional 
man or the sightseer any place he may choose to go. In this respect it could be 
compared to our Yellow Cab system. The airplane taxis are luxurious ships, 
some of them carrying as high as twenty passengers. Newspapers, magazines, 
drinking water, mirrows, a Marconi wireless telephone, speed and height indica- 
tors and a lavatory are part of the regular equipment. Lunches including spirits 
are served on board. 

By train it takes six days to travel from Konigsberg to Moscow and by air- 
plane ten hours. The average time by air runs from one-fourth to one-tenth the 
time taken by train travel. And expense? About 50 per cent more per mile 
is a safe amount to figure in comparing air travel to rail in Europe. 

Consider the great advantage to humanity, had we had sufficient aerial taxis 
in Chicago to send doctors, nurses, bedding, clothing and food supplies to the 
recent scene of disaster in southern Illinois and Indiana. Had we been able to 
do that the evening of the disaster, suffering would have been lessened a thou- 
sand fold. 

Why do we Americans stay on the ground ? Surely not because we are timid. 
The European records for regularity and safety has long since discontinued the 
traditional element of fear. No. It is due to the short sighted policy adopted by 
our government. Failure to appropriate sufficient funds for aerial experiment 
and failure to educate the people to airplane travel is the cause. 


''• : i 

At the Junior prom, the Senior students will try to arrange to have some 
dental chairs, so the Juniors can bring along their patients and make a few points 
while at the dance. 

Dr. Kendall has a habit of making a fellow say a lot of things he doesn't 
mean during a quiz. He had been doing this to a bright Junior one afternoon, 
and he ended the recitation by calling on the next victim, "Bonk" (pronounced 

Why does Treybal blush every time the boys speak of marriage and such 
things ? 

"Why was Doctor Job so severely reprimanded by the librarian ?" 
"They caught him absent-mindedly removing the appendix from the book he 
was readings." 


Their girls don't eat. 

They always date keen women with cars. 

Their patients never disappoint them. 

They are always getting tips. 

They have at least two gold cases. 

Doctor Pendleton likes them. 

They are out in foil. 

Nothing nice ever happens to me. I ain't kicking, it just ain't fair 

It is reported that J. Kostrubala and I. Lobstein, the only two survivors of 
the Mustache Massacre of November 14, 1924, have organized a secret clan of 
Mustache Cultivators, and as a result the Junior class boasts of at least twenty 
professionally appearing men. 

We understand the Mustache Cultivators will admit any one who can heroic- 
ally grow a vegetation on the upper lip and dodge all the pogroms. The vegetation 
must be visible to the naked eye ; no microscopic wiews are accepted. No initiation 
fees are collected, and there are no meetings to attend. The members will be 
supplied with mowers which are to be used to trim the vegetation on the other 
side in case one side should be lost in any kind of accident. 

Did you ever notice the spontaneous sympathy song in the form of a whistle 
when some poor Junior or Senior drops his instrument case? Everyone is so 
tender hearted around C. C. D. S. 

Every Junior catches up in his sleep every Friday afternoon. Ask Barnhart, 
Longnecker, Jensen, Hitz, Matson, and a host of others for details. 







Any old week. 
Musical numbers — 

Overture, "Parade of the Wooden Soldiers" — Oppice 

Incidental, — Waiting for the Demonstrator's Blues — Juniors and Seniors 

Exit, — Good-bye Forever — Seniors. 

Johnson, C. N. 

(Thirty years ago I malleted a foil ) 

Mildred Rushing 

(The only female ventriloquist) 

C. R. Belding and R. C. Williams 

Present the "music of motion" (where did they get that walk) 

Postels and Bahlman 


M. R. Harmon 

In a characteristic impression 

1. His face is his own misfortune. 

2. An Eleanor Club Romance. 

3. I'm only a little Kleptomaniac. 

4. I lack nerve. 
Pendleton's Round-up 

1. "I have the potassium sulphate, boys." 

2. "Burn out your inlays this way." 

3. "Having performed several experiments." 
"Cheaper to Marry," a farce, featuring the stars 

Jensen, Lobstein, MacWithey, McNulty and Floyd. 

First-run Photoplay, "Should a Man Marry?" 

(An Andersen and Otteson Production.) 

Fire Notice — Kindly unlock fire-escape doors before trying to leave. 



While waiting for our dear teacher, the class will kindly burst into song, sing- 
ing all 22 verses of "There's a Hole in the Bottom of the Sea." 

Ward (coming in late) — If m'wife's awake I'll say, "M'dear, brought y'some 
c'sath-mums, chrys-thumumums, charsythmus" — damn it — Why didn't I bring 
roses ? 

Schuessler, our blond sheik, works so hard he is forced to remove his shirt. 
Have you ever seen him in his thick undies ? Shame on you, Schuess. 

Dr. Kendall : "Did you have any help with this Materia Medica examina- 
tion ?" 

Donaldson : "No Sir." 

Dr. Kendall : "Well, I advise you to get some next time." 

: ty$ 0^£W^mt®w & 


A skin vou love to touch — The Fair Patient. 

Old Dutch Cleanser— Bill. 

It floats — MacWithey. 

Gold Dust Twins — C. Hansen and Fahrney. 

He hears his master's voice — Hitz. 

Don't shout, I'm not deaf — Davison. 

Is there a little fairy in your home? — Lock. 

Fits any car — Matson. 

Say it with flowers — Otteson. 

There's a reason — Levadi. 

Always safe — Kangas. 

Of course — Dr. Vogt. 

None genuine without this signature — Drs. Pike and Oppice. 

Never slips — Kidd. 

Best in the long run — Anderson. 

Sunkist — Sfnith. 

One trial will convince you — Art Hanson. 

Mild, but satisfying — Harmon. 

57 varieties — The 58th, Grabow. 

Tailored at Fashion Park — Brenner. 

Your nose knows — Menning. 

Tangle foot — Mosley. 

Children's hair needs the best of care — Solem. 

Sweets for the sweet — Smith. 

The most precious thing in the world — Points. 

Sorry but I can't come over tonight. 
I have a date. 
Can't you break it ? 
Not this one, dear, it's a mandate. 

1st: "George put his arm around me five times last night." 
2nd : "Some arm." 

Father: "At your age Calvin Coolidge was thru college." 
Aubrey : "At your age Coolidge is President of the United States 

Martha : "Are late hours good for one ?" 

M. Harmon: "No, but they are fine for two." 

Lock: "I had a tooth pulled this afternoon." 
Mosley : "What did you do to forget the pain ?" 
Lock: "Sang, 'The Yanks Are Coming.'" 

' "" * " ~ '"'""''-' .u 











B Y 



]"■■• L .i:- Z.ll £ZlZ 





Just when a large foil is about completed, cohesion is lost. 

To be polishing a small inlay, allow it to fall, never to be seen again. 

Failure of a patient to keep an appointment. 

When the rubber dam just won't "stay put." 


Having the demonstrator peruse a cavity preparation for the first time and 
make out a slip. 

To receive a tip from a patient. 

Having the demonstrator compliment you on a filling. 

To obtain a chair on a Saturday afternoon. 

Of course, everyone remembers that fine morning when Wolfe came to class 
with a lacerated physiognomy in conjunction with a slightly discolored eye. He 
explained it by saying he was merely the victim of an accident, the details of 
which follow : 

The alarm clock started its early morning rumblings all too suddenly, for 
Wolfe, thinking that the patrol wagon was approaching, quickly sprang out of 
bed and connected with the edge of the chiffonier before he realized his mistake. 

Moral : Never have a chiffonier in your bedroom. 

It seems that our friend Sone knew everything about radiography that Dr. 
Boulger didn't know. Sone did his stuff at every session. 

Have you ever noticed John Schneider while delivering an oration in Seminar? 
He puts feeling into his speech by reaching into the air for his words. Never 
hold his hands while he is so engaged ; you may strangle him. 

Several complaints have been registered by certain members of the Junior 
Class that too much noise is made at the close of Dr. Johnson's 5 to 6 p. m. session. 
Hereafter, those making their departure will do so quietly so as not to disturb the 
peaceful slumber of our sleeping beauties. 

NEWS ITEM ! ! ! 

Dr. Kangas will deliver a paper at the next regular meeting on "The Value of 
a Blow-Pipe as a Means of Procuring a Short Vacation." 

iWa^jg^-gV " '^r^x<^s h 


Hii-eld FtrMk Waa. 

ilTi teacft of Syrs. /0- iO^ 
J.t fcf.Js Von.a.14 /yTi'dd 
H otiee ike tes-eu<6leu<tt'l 

(i f 1u a; /V s Eyes Lai ' f 7~«»n. greetc 
Uif'TA euvf a.-f tAr's frr'cTur? 7«J<,t- 

' v . ' 


Said Atom unto Molly Cule, 

"Will you elope with me?" 
And Molly Cule with quick retort, 

"There's no affinity," 
Beneath the 'lectric ligh: plant's shade 

Poor Atom hoped he'd meter. 
But she eloped with a rascal base, 

And now her name's Salt Petre. 


My husband had promised to phone me sometime in the afternoon. At about 

2 :45 the phone rang. A man's voice said, "Hello, is this " but thinking it was 

my husband, I broke in with, "Listen, dear, to this, for it is the best thing you 
have heard in a long time. You know that ring Bob bought for his wife and for 
which she said he paid $450.00? Well, I went over to the jeweler's and priced it 
and it's only $100. Can you beat that ?" 

"No, I guess you can't," was the reply. "This is Mr. Sloan talking. Is your 
husband there?" 

"Who is the stingiest freshman?" said a freshman. To which his friend re- 
plied, "The one who uses a wart on the back of his neck for a collar button." 

"Is your wife entertaining this summer?" said one business man to another. 
"Not very," replied his companion. 

I once had money and a friend. 

I lent my money to my friend. 

I asked my money of my friend, 

And now have neither monev nor friend. 

A woman's waist is the greatest paradox in existence ; it is an imaginary line 
and still it can be felt. 

So far scientists have found many "painless dentists." But they have not 
discovered any painless patient yet. 

:j^.Q<.tJ>-»/i . 

t'£ ' ' L 



I was called down stairs the other day by a young woman who looked familiar. 
After looking her over, I remembered I had worked on her teeth the week before. 
She said, "Say, I got a toothache. Look me over, will you?" I agreed, and 
took her up to my chair, dismissing my former patient, who was a man. I 
placed a mirror in the young lady's mouth in the region of the toothache, and 
found a large, jagged hole in the upper right first molar, which looked strangely 
familiar. Upon looking through my records, I found her record was missing, as 
I feared, for I do not usually keep them that long. But my memory came to 
my rescue, and I recognized the jagged hole as the cavity preparation for my 
first gold foil filling. As Sherman said, "Dentistry is Hell." 


Boulger in Radiography — How many poles are there? 
Schneider — There are seventeen living next door to us. 

Her features perfect to behold 

Ruby lips that trembled slightly 
His actions mechanical and cold 

Yet the man proceeded rightly. 

His massive arm around her crept 

His fingers firmly on her chin 
The tooth extracted while she slep t 

The total fee for such, a fin. 

J. Vincent Lynott. 

Breaths there a man with soul so dead, 
Who to himself has not said, 
"Damn the rubber dam." 
This is usually an innermost thought when the dam is leaking and you are 


At the recent meeting of the Dento-Metallurgic Club, held in the basement 
of C. C. D. S. the subject of gold inlay brought about a heated discussion which 
finally resulted in a resolution as follows : 

We, the Juniors of C. C. D. S., organized in the Dento-Metallurgic Club, do 
resolve to extinguish the use of cast gold inlay in the practice of DeV' -y due 
to the fact that no proper technique of casting has been as yet agreec n by 
the members of the faculty. 

Signed — Peter Ax Handle 

Hydrastis Canadensis 
Rodney Gun Puncher 
Squirting Cucumber 



Patient — Doctor, there is something wrong with my breathing? 
Dr. Lock — Well, we'll soon stop that. 

Mosley (to O'Grady who has just come out of the telephone booth) : "Well, 
did you get me a date ?" 

O'Grady: "No, Mose, she knew you." 


Hitz: "So you are going to send your wife away for a rest?" 
Kidd : "Yes, I need it badly." 

"Send your son to college and the boys will educate him" is an old slogan. 
Ask Mosley, he knows. 

Is Tony a loud dresser? 

Mrs. Treybal — "Is he, you should hear him hunting for his collar button." 

■ v 

g ..'v;p 

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A man was traveling through a southern town. Suddenly he heard a dusky 
mammy call for her child. "Morphine" — she cried — "Morphine." The man was 
struck by such an unusual name for a child and stopped to inquire. 

"My dear mammy," he said, "Why have you given this child such a strong 
name ?" 

"Ah, suh," she replied, "Once ah done read that morphine comes from the 
wild poppy, and believe me suh, if evah a child had a wild poppy, it was this here 



fggggg^ i '.*~ ; 0^P^ SJ^gs 









CLASS OF 192 7 

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V It 

Sophomore Class OmccRS 


Her lips were so near 

That — what else could I do ? 
You'll be angry I fear. 
But her lips were so near ! 
Well, I can't make it clear 

Or explain it to you. 
But her lips were so near 

That — what else could I do? 

I lifted my hat 

To brush back my hair. 
As I passed where she sat 
I lifted my hat, 
But she turned me down flat 

And gave me the air; 
1 just lifted my hat 

To brush back my hair. 


An optimist is one who believes a dentist when he says, "Now this won't 
hurt a bit." P. G., 


Have you ever seen Dr. Fink shake a piece of chalk in his hand 
distinctly "seven come eleven" motion? 

The Siamese Twins — Werch and Mullins Mizock. 

- i t It 


"Dr. Kendall made quite a long speech in class this morning." 
"What did he talk about?" 
"He didn't say." 

Dr. Zoethout : "Whose paper is this?" 

Alex Klapman : "Mine, sir. See my name at the top?" 

Zoethout : "That's what aroused my curiosity." 


What do you consider an infallible sign of death ? 
"Dreamy Melody" Mills — A crepe on the door. 

Dr. Kendall: "When water becomes ice what change takes place?" 
Norpell : "A change in price." 





Ablin, Henry 

Hank had trouble placing his legs between the seats in the amphitheatre. 
Abrahamson, Lloyd A. 

Still from the country. Wonders what combs are made for. 
Ahrendt, Albert — Trowel Fraternity. 

Not much of a druggist, but knows how to mix gin. 
Anderson, A. Gordon ("Curls") 

-Sweetheart of Fettig, but some boy. 
Anderson, Richard A. (Blondy) 

Would you believe it, when away from school he carried a club to ward off 
the actresses ? 
Apke, Bernard T. 

President of Handshakers Club. Still trying to find out who invented 
Arnold, Loyal R. (Safety) 

The boy who writes to "Big Sandy, Montana." I wonder who it is. 
Austgen, Harold P. — 

The boy wonder from Hammond, Ind. 
Allds, H. 

To find Allds look for Huwatschek. 
Bailey, Harold A. 

One of the Busy "B's." Buys candy for the tin foil. 
Baldassari, Lino 

Takes notes faster than any of the Profs lecture. 
Berger, David — 

Cassriels the hangout of Berger. 
Bevan, William (Jughead) 

Sgt. at Arms. He sure keeps order (?). 
Birgerson, Walter — 

Knows all, sees all, tells all. 
Blair, Frank (Molly) — 

Midnight rider. That's why he is the class Treasurer. Box 505. 
Blohm, Harold C. (Ike) — 

One of the Firing Squad of "Busy (B's)." 
Bohr, John D. 

Sparring partner of Fanning, and rides around in his yellow chariot. 
Boke, Leonard 

He appears to be quiet, but you'd be surprised. 
Borman, Herbert 

Nice boy. Dances at Dreamland, Valentino's double. 
Boyer, Earl H. 

From the Navy to the front line of the Busy (B's). 

(Bailey — Blohm — Boyer) _, 

; -' 





jAfter The Class Dance 

Budge, Louis W. 

Couldn't Budge him from his work or home. The baby is the reason. 
Call, George and Ira 

Would like to see school start at 6 :30 A. M. 
Camras, Harry 

Foolish Question Harry. A Foolish Question for •ever)- Answer and a 
Foolish Answer for every Question. 
Cech, Fred 

He drives for the Chicago Rapid Transit. That's why we get there. 
Chronquist, Harry 

Maybe Harry has another sister for Leaf. 
Clark, Richard D. (My Boy) 

What a change Trismas would make. 
Claudy, Alfred 

Clark's protector. See one, see the other. Pairs, like shoes. 

~ ^" *~ ^ ,<j' ! '> 


Ck^u;, Harold E. 

Has had the thrill of growing a mustache. 
Dale, Edward F. 

Our Real Estate salesman. 


The Dentos did not benefit by his drawings. He wouldn't make any. Ex- 
pects to grow up some day. 
Duda, Benjamin G. 

Baby Ben was there when it came to anatomy. 
Dumelow, John C. 

Lost mustache with much regret. Called the electrical wizard. 
Dundon, Walter E. 

Buddy of Farrell. They whoop together. 
Dvorak, Stanley 

Quiet sort, you wouldn't know he was around. 
Elowitz, Samuel D. 

"Sam" still believes the eustachian tube is in the heart. 
Fanning, Francis P. 

Charter member of the "pilot Club." Has found new sleeping cmarters 
in the amphitheater. 
Fanning, Raymond "Squeak" 

Also known as Rough-house Ray. Ray is a good scout who doesn't let 
his studies worry him. 
Farrell, Gerald W. "Bricks" 

One of Ottawas own. Brought his Indian war whoop with him. 
Feilschmidt, Henry G. "Filey" — Trowel Fraternity. 

Filey was one of the boys. Did everyone a good turn whenever it was 
Fettig, Victor "Fatigue" 

A social climber. Claims he knew Lydia Pinkham when she only had one 
pill. Andy's sweetheart. 
Fortier, John 

Jack was a fellow that we all liked. Never in a hurry but he always covers 
the ground. 
Frankel, Marshall 

Would laugh at a funeral. Says he has really found out what it's all about. 
Frankiewicz, Chester A. 

The world's best men are men of few words. 
Freedman, Meyer 

Says he would run for President if he had the time. 
Friedman, Ruben 

Were you talking to me, Doctor? 
Friedman, Abedeaux "Ab" 

"Ab" was a clean cut chap from Tacoma, Wash., and real popular. 
Frost, Charles A. 

Knew his stuff when it came to school. We migrht also add handshaking. 


MI ^jmi 





Funk, Edwin 

"Chief Pilot" — the little guv with the big line. Has more pomp and dignity 
than "Nero of Rome." 
Gallagher, Earl 

Gallagher still maintains he's Irish. His greatest ambition is to beat up Ike 


Gerchgall, Jacob 

"Say doctor." Laughs loudest at his own jokes. 
Goldberg, Arthur 

Still believes somebody is kidding him. 
Goldberg, Harold 

Inefficiency and enthusiasm are an awful mixture. 
Goldberg, Julius 

The sweat glands are a secret of success. 
Goldstein, Paul "Sully" 

Always there when you needed help and well liked by all the boys. Felt 
bad when Gloria Swanson married another. 
Gramke, Erwin "Boze" 

Always singing the "Muriel Blues." Sure can tickle the ivories. Well liked 
by the boys. 
Gresens, Werner 

Always on the job. Waiting to meet some new girl friends when he gets in 
the infirmary. 
Gussen, Anthony 

Gus knows his stuff but has a hard time making the Profs believe it. 
Haines, Kenneth 

Came all the way from Maine to learn to talk English and be a dentist. 
Harlin, Joseph H. — Trowel Fraternity. 

Works so hard that we hardly had time to interview him. 
Haunstein, Harold 

"Frat" claimed Charlotte, Michigan, was a town and not a disease but 
couldn't prove it. Bats 1000% with the women. 
1 1 k.i na, William 

We all know Bill is going to be an asset to the dental profession. Does his 
sleeping at night. 
Hill, Leroy 

One of the Holland, Mich., boys. Always carries his whistle with him. 
Horan, Maurice J. 

He really intends to be on roll call before he graduates. 
Howland, Thomas 

"Ballast" was one of the pilots. Would have had an "A" on his orthodontia 
appliance if Horan hadn't stepped on it. 


Our latest addition to the class roll. Will publish the next edition to Cun- 






The boy from Alt. Carrol. Expects to open a cafeteria when he finishes 
James. D. B. 

."Pork" was Grand Master of the Midnight riders and a terrible lover (in 
his dreams ) . 
Jannasch, Ralph 

Says he'll practice in Sleepy Hollow. Present at least once a week. 
Jenoffsky, David 

"Plaster bowl Jenoffsky." Verifies everything Dr. Kendall says with a nod. 
Johnson, Harold, "Luke" 

A perfect thirty-six. Style plus. What is man without a mustache? 
Jones, Donald D. 

"Firpo." Well known by everyone and avoided by the Juniors since collar 
Juliussen, Mitchell 

A fellow who took his work seriously. Helped all who asked for it. 
Jung, Arthur 

Still water runs deep. Always had the answer when called upon. 
Kaczala, Ai.oysius 

A quiet fellow who was well known and had something to do with every 
Kay, Robert 

Has quite a task keeping Fanning awake in class. His latest book on the 
"Futility of Studying" will be published in the near future. 
Kelly, Hugh 

Says he would be a student if it wasn't for Kay. 
Kennedy, Carroll W. 

"Mert" hails from London, Ontario, lsham Jones' only rival. Eats, sleeps 
and drinks music. 
Kessler, Thomas 

Would be a silver tongued orator. 
Kibler, Olan 

"Swede" was one of Streator's best boys. Also a social climber. 
Kirsch, Oswald 

The girls all think he would make a hit in Hollywood. 
Klapman, Alexander 

"Alik." A friend of Irish freedom. Will be a dentist if he has the patience. 
Knize, George 

Nice boy. Absorbs pathology while sleeping. 
Kodl, Joseph 

Gets an awful kick out of his own jokes. Always sat in front of Apke — 
There's a reason. Always got away with it though. 
Kolanczyk, Bernard 

Has a champagne appetite on a beer drinker's salary. Wants to take dentistry 
from I. C. S. 



i ■ 


Kotovic, Joseph 

"Boloney Joe." Always piping out in class. Enjoys playing the part of 
the bohunk. 
Kozil, Walter 

Another chauffeur for Chicago Rapid Transit. Making friends slow but 
Krasniewski, John M. 

"Kraz" was a druggist. Dr. Kendall's advisor in Materia Medica. 
Krinsky, Max 

We've heard he is some athlete, at any rate he is some fighter. 
Krohn, Benjamin 

What's become of Benny's syncopators? 



- : 





Krueger, Herbert 

An immigrant from St. Louis Dental College. 
Lahti, Anselm 

Lady was the fellow who learned to swear when he missed the chem. answer. 
He said "Gosh darn !" 
Lapata, Frank 

The quiet sheik from Chicago. Some day he'll be a prosector. 
Laporte, Richard 

Dick came to our school from Illinois Dental this year. Is writing a book 
entitled "How to get thru college." 
Lasota, Stanley A. 

Porto's and Lapata's side kick. Socks a mean inlay. 
Law, Hosmer J. 

"John Law," the physiological chemist. 
Leaf. Arthur W. — Trowel Fraternity. 

Art has always a complaint to register. x\lways there with a "wise" crack. 
Lieberman, Max J. 

"M. T." was a sensation in physiology. If you want to be introduced to 
some great men, ask Max. 
Liesemer, Gordon C. 

Maclver's better half. Had lots of wind, and helped us cast inlays in 
Lindberg, Floyd W. 

If it wouldn't have been for Lindberg, Pargamanik wouldn't have had any 
instruments in operative lab. 
Lorange, Harry' 

"Indian" had a mean smelling pipe, which he engraved with everything but 
his grandpa's initials. 
MacIver, Colin A. 

A quiet lad, who paid strict ( ?) attention to his work. 
Madell, John C. 

The wise guy of the class. Had a retort for everyone. Favorite hobby was 
getting into scraps. 
Mazanec, James A. 

45% of the Mazanec clan. Wielded a mean scalpel. 
Mazanec, Ray'mond L. 

When you want to know something, and want to know it right, don't ask 
McDaniel, Hollis 

I'll bet he'll be selling notes on the state board next year. Our chem. shark. 
Meyer, Sidney S. 

"Collar ad" was a sight for sore eyes. Wants to know, what the predominat- 
ing "confugilty" is. 
Milaszewicz, Vincent B. (Vinc") 

If he uses his hands like he friscos with his feet he'll be some dentist. A 
real fellow. 




Mills, T. Ogden 

Our pal from Wisconsin ; a quiet chap who was well liked by everyone. 
Mizock, Abraham 

"Moon Mullins," the "Boob McNutt" of our class. Some day he'll wake 
up and find himself on a soft stool. Pal of Werch. 
Mochus, John 

"Mucous" thought that his education was interfering with his college life, 
so he slowed down a bit. He's a nice boy now. 
Munson, Leonard H. 

Lenny pestered Powell and Poust in the amphitheater, with his bullet shots 
of paper. 
Nf.fsky, Harry 

Harry took down all his notes in Bacteriology lab. Wrote everything out, 
even the washing of test tubes. 
NoRrELL, Martin T. 

Pal of Sima. Always trying to pull a wise crack, but without success, like 
Offenlock, John 

The baby of the class. Always scrapping with somebody. 
Oldaker, James L. 

"Oldy" was not bald headed; just tall faced. His avoirdupois was the text 
of Dr. Kendall's lectures. 
Olson, Theodore M. D. 

"Ola" will be a prosector some day. ( The day that purple cows begin to fly. 
Olson, Theodore N. 

T. N. had that wonderful mustache, with the small tips. Some day he'll be 
a big boy. 







Ortmax, Arthur H. 

"Bud" sure did have the technic when it came to putting something over. 
Knew how to get retention in his foils. 
Padrofsky, Louis 

Pat will write a book next semester, with all the mistakes in Cunningham's 
and Gray's corrected. 
Papdopulos, Charles N. — Trowel Fraternity. 

Pap enjoyed Cunningham's wise cracks in the amphitheater. Knew his 
anatomy this year . 
Pargamaxik, Jacob 

"Contour" illustrated the theory that "gases will diffuse." Could pass a 
mean wind. 
Perlmax, Samuel 

"Lightning" — Laughs at his own jokes. Took Dr. "Kendall a long time to 
find out he really wasn't sleeping in class. A pretty good scout. 
Pfordresher, Albert G. 

Al was a prince of a fellow and we surely did enjoy his cigarettes in dissec- 
tion lab. 
Pokorny, Joseph \Y. 

Joe was "silent Jim" himself. Never mixed up in any trouble. 
Porto, Joseph F. 

Porto was the kind of a guy we couldn't forget. Is still wondering what 
it's all about. 
Poust, Kenneth W. 

Kenny was always seen with Powell. Liked to fool around, but hated to 
get caught. Has discovered a new general anesthetic. 
Powell, G. Maxwell 

"Max" still thinks that Munson throws chalk at him. Sat in handshakers' 
Riedemanx, Boxi A. — Trowel Fraternity. 

The kid was decorated with emblems of all kinds of lodges. Claims he was 
once a soprano. 
Rooth, Bruxo J. 

If you say something, and don't want a question asked, don't say it to Rooth. 
Ross, Harry M. 

Ross is the fellow who came here to get an education and therefore refuses 
to walk out when the prof, doesn't come. 
Ruzic, Joseph F. 

Ruzic became popular when he appeared at the pushball contest with two 
representatives of the Finale race. 
Rybstat, Edwix L. 

Rip was our operative shark, who knows the difference between cohesion 
and conjunction. 
Schmidt, August M. 

Our representative from Indiana, who knows all about Paige and its wonders. 



Schultz, Fred 

Red was his name, but still he didn't see the light. Wonders why dissect- 
ing is. 
Schulz, Roy O. H. — Trowel Fraternity. 

"The big Schultz." Sat in handshakers' row so he could stretch his long 
legs over the railing. 
Shelley, Leo 

Shelley had a habit of flirting with the "coeds" from Philipsborns at the 
Copper Kettle. 
Shiretzki, Sollie A. 

"Jelony" would laugh at a funeral. Thought everything was a joke. (Sol 
is not knock-kneed.) 
Sides, Dudley H. 

"Sidies" struck a snag in the disssecting lab. Almost went nuts when he 
found he could locate the head. 
Sima, William V. 

Bill is the sheik of the class. He was also an athlete, being able to solve 
crossword puzzles very rapidly. 
Simon, Noah 

"Stick"got his razzing from the big 5, and took it nicely. Was a good dis- 
sector ( ? ) . Pledged — 
Slotsky, Israel 

Slotsky's chest starts behind his ears. Slots knew his oil in all of his studies, 
and paid attention to his work. 
Sponem, Maurice 

Sponem was Thesen's side-kick. He sure could wash test tubes in Bac- 
Squires, Sidney 

Our husky classmate, whose tenor voice delighted the class in dissection. 
Stannard, Stanley L. 

Our Y. M. C. A. chairman, who was very big-hearted. Would think as 
little of letting you borrow something as he would of giving you his 
middle finger. 
Steen, Rolf 

Rolf was a big aid to the class rush. Weber says he's a mean swimmer. 
Sterett, Ora E. 

Our class president. A reliable fellow, who was capable of holding his 
position in all ways. 
Stockton, Herold 

Stock was almost caught when he threw the chalk at Dr. Zoethout. He'll 
never do it again, he says. 
Suits, Roy C. 

Roy's voice blended nicely with Squires' in dissection, and we liked his little 
Swanson, Martin G. — Trowel Fraternity. 

Swanson was never seen without Thorud. Always had something to sav 
about everything. 


n ^2Z '- —-— ° — — -=-=-i 





Swickard, Ray — Trowel Fraternity. 

"Swick" was a born artist. Some day he'll be able to draw his breath, and 
not cough. 
Swoiskin, Irving 

"Ow" was a shark in chemistry till he was called on one day. After that — 
Szok, Walter 

Szok is the fellow who knows his chemistry, no doubt about that. A hard 
working, diligent student. 
Tacker, Loyal 

''Mr. Cassriel" has recently had his hair marcelled. Cute, isn't he? 
Tanner, Oliver A. 

Tanner came to git a edication, by gol, and won't fool around in class. 
Thesen, Ralph 

Our class cartoonist. Must have been born with a pen in his hand. 
Thorud, Marvin A. 

"Head, neck and Thorud." Was Swanson's pal. His wise, witty remarks 
in the amph caused many laughs. 


:lg§§§<g|llill nm 





Umbenhaur, Rexford E. 

If we're not mistaken, Rex was seen directing traffic on Ashland boulevard 
a few months ago. 
Van Den Brink, John 

Can de Bunk was the little kid who didn't know why chemistry was invented. 
Vogt, Louis C. 

Vogt could raise a mustache in ten minutes. His "butler type" sideburns 
were the nuts. 
Walker, Robert C. — Trowel Fraternity. 

Yes, we have no grapefruit. 
Wcislo, Adam 

A hard working student who does not fool around but a dandy fellow to 
Weber, Harry F. 

"So big" was the last of the big 5. Was not absent when "shnobels" were 
handed out. Wears size 12 shoe. 
Weersing, Ira 

Ike's main ambition in life was to razz Moon Mullins, an' he sure could 
do it. 
Werch, Samuel D. 

Mushmouth, was Moon Mullins' pal. Argued with Dr. Zoethout on Per- 
petual Motion. 
Werre, Edmund 

Werre had the art of handshaking down to a T. Was a dandy fellow this 
Westphal, Arthur E. 

Arthur took care of Johnny OfFenlock, and saw that the class did not harm 
White, George L. 

George was Pargamanik's henchman in Chem. Lab. A good man. 
Willman. Warren P. 

Bughouse fables : Willman removes jaws from dentech ; or, Willman sa s 


All but six, and those six should be pallbearers. 
Woodhead, Roy G. 

The big boy who never got into trouble, — much. 
Workman, Roy L. — Trowel Fraternity — 

Roy can't figure out why in h they ever invented studying. 

Wysocke, Alexander S. 

Socks was Winograde's partner. Was never known to swear. Eut you 
should hear him cuss ! 
Young, Clyde S. 

Never worries about missing roll call. Always late but yet on lime. 

^^^s^ ^s^^^^sm s^. 


Oh ! it ain't gonna pain no more no more, 

NO M (3 R E 


It ain't gonna pain no more, 
Oh ! how in the world can the old doc tell, 
That it ain't gonna pain no more ? 

I went to see my dentist last night, 

And met him at the door, 
With his forceps in his hand. 

And the teeth were all over the floor. 

Oh ! it ain't gonna pain no more no more, 

It ain't gonna pain no more, 
Oh ! how in the world can the old doc tell, 

That it ain't gonna pain no more? 

The dentists must be funny people. 

The way they love to drill and jerk. 
They make you feel like you were sitting on a sharp steeple, 

And then they ask you, "Does it hurt ?" 

Oh ! it ain't gonna pain no more no more, 

It ain't gonna pain no more, 
Oh ! how in the world can the old doc tell, 

That it ain't gonna pain no more ? 

They fill your mouth with cotton and tools, 

And then cover your face with rubber, 
And then expect you to talk, the big fools, 

When all you can do is blubber. 

Oh ! it ain't gonna pain no more no more, 

It ain't gonna pain no more, 
Oh ! how in the world can the old doc tell, 

That it ain't gonna pain no more? 

M. Tiiorud, Soph. 

would like : 

To get up and astound the English professor and class with our brilliant 

To know the lessons without any preparation. 
To have a good time throughout the whole day at school. 
To have two hours for lunch every day. 
To be able to "get" Anatomy without dissection. 
To be expert shots with erasers, banana skins, orange peels, plaster balls, 


.'.'■"■,:• "■ 




Socially' the old class of '27 is far from lacking, for it was on the night of 
February the seventh that the old gang laid aside the thought of studies and 
met at the Oriental Consistory for our annual class dance. From every stand- 
point the party was a success from the first dance to even the wee small hours 
of the morning. 

Bill Sima with his able assistant, Sol Shiretzki, showed good taste in their 
selection of a hall. It was beautiful. The hall itself and the adjoining lounges 
provided an ideal spot for an honest to goodness good time. 

Over a hundred couples attended the party, according to the report made 
by the chairman of the committee, Len Munson. The class was honored, too, 
by the presence of Drs. Watt, Fink, and Fouser. 

Everyone enjoyed himself and we are to thank Munson and Sterret for 
their noble work which we all know is required to put across a successful party. 


Then he would talk — Ye Gods how he would talk. 

Daddy Watt's lectures. 
Me thought I heard a voice cry, "Sleep no more." 

Fanning in Path. 
1 am slow of study. 

Leo Shelly. 
Well, let these remain because I need them ; and these others because they need me. 

Dr. Kendall as he flunks three-cmarters of the P. chem. class. 
Time elaborately thrown away. 

Comparative Dental Anatomy. 



First— Don't lie. It wastes my time and yours. I am sure to catch you in the 

end, and that will be the wrong end. 
Second — Watch your work, not the clock. A long day's work makes a long day 

short, and a short day's work makes my face long. 
Third — Give me more than I expect, and I will give you more than you expect. 

I can afford to increase your mark if you increase your attention. 
fourth — You owe so much to yourself, you cannot afford to owe anybody else. 

Keep out of debt, or keep out of our school. 
Fifth — Dishonesty is never an accident. Good men, like good women, never 

see temptation when they meet it. 
Sixth — Mind your own business, and in time you'll have a business of your own 

to mind. 
Seventh — Don't do anything here which hurts your self-respect. A student who 

is willing to steal from one is willing to steal from another. 
Eighth — Don't kick if I kick. If you're worth while correcting, you're worth 

while keeping. I don't waste time, why should you ? 
Ninth — Good studying and hard working will mean much in the future, to all 

our young dental students. 
Tenth — It is none of my business what you do at night. But if it affects what you 

do the next day, and if you do half as much as I demand, you'll last half as 

long as you hoped. 

S O P H O MORE 1) I C T I O N A R Y 

Bluff : To cover a deficit of brains with an issue of brass. 
English : Obsolete, our mother tongue — father seldom uses it. 
Faculty: An organization to furnish jokes for the students. 
Flunk: Means by which a student becomes a special. 
Lecture : An hour of wind and torture ; with some, an hour of sleep. 
Quiz: Means by which a student recalls how little he knows. 
Recitation: A game of bluff. 
Study : An obsolete term. 


Teacher: "Now, Johnny, if you and your little sister were carrying a weight 
suspended on a pole between you, where would you place the weight ?" 
Johnny ( After careful deliberation) : "As near my sister as possible." 


The guy who won't smile at a girl when she smiles at him, ought to be 
told that it takes' sixty-three muscles of the face to make a frown and only 
thirteen to make a smile. 

* ''• ■ 

__"-"■ ::,-M2J:A-J/.iH.'l 


111 \ rt-a>^^^"i ^-* — -*r^ ^K-fvr 



Arts and science are wanting still 
A mighty brain with a patient will 
To classify the wolfish packs 
That fill the ranks of healing quad- 

Some trace your ailment to your teeth. 
Others to your bones or feet. 
Some say your spine and some your brain 
Are the sole headquarters for your pain ; 
They twist your back and screw your ears 
And fill you full of mortal fears ; 
While others soothe away your qualms, 
Bv looking sad and piping psalms. 

Without a saw, a knife or nurse 
They operate upon your purse 
And should kind nature pull you thru 
The pseudo doctor says to you : 

"Away with powders, salts and pills, 
Away with robber doctor bills : 
Your liver wandered off the track ; 
I used my knee and pushed it back." 

"Your vertebrae are out of line, 

A nerve is tangled round your spine, 

And all it takes to pull you thru 

Is a bump, a thump or a kick or two 

To set it back upon the track." 

Then something tells you quack, quack, q u a c k ! 

You drink good water, breathe pure air, 
Are cautious of the clothes you wear, 
But when the colic blesses you 
Just call up an M.D. or two 
And if a jay is all who's nigh 
Just call it off — lay down and die. 

Zoethout, "Yes, hurry up and get out of physiology class; that's the main 
thing in life: you get the idea, do you not?" 

Kendall to Oldaker, "Then we'll turn on the ultra violet ravs, huh, Oldaker?" 



fRESHAiAN Glass 0rnccR5 




On Tuesday evening, October the seventh, 1924, we, who are now members of 
the freshman class, gathered in the large amphitheater for the first time. We were 
then strangers to each other, not knowing the building or the instructors. We 
wondered whether we could ever become acquainted in so vast an institution. 
On that evening Doctor Brophy, president of our school, gave us considerable 
advice relative to the attainment of a successful dental career. His words will 
linger in the hearts of all those present that night. Doctor Johnson, Doctor 
Logan and Doctor John Dill Robertson also delivered excellent speeches that 
suggested remedies for overcoming our shortcomings. We were then divided 
and subdivided into sections according to the initials of our sur-names and were 
told to report ready for school on the following morning. 

Then came the task of supplying ourselves with the necessary equipment in 
order to begin our course. To many of us this was a trying undertaking. We 
were unacquainted with dental terminology, and the instruments appeared more 
like the implements used in a Montana copper mine than those which we had 
associated with the dental profession. Next we had to adjust ourselves to a 
schedule which at that time took the aspect of a cross word puzzle. In a short 
time after having- been ushered to our various class rooms by the stately upper 
classmen, to whom we give a vote of thanks, we began to pursue a more regular 

Soon the day for class organization and the election of officers arrived. We 
elected Fred Wakerlin as president, Robert Warren as vice-president and Robert 
Mulholland as secretary and treasurer. With our class properly organized and 
our officers elected we were in a better position to act as a unit on the day of 
the pushball contest. On this day the freshmen calcimined their faces green and 
arrayed themselves in battle formation on the University's football field. Although 
our men were outnumbered by the sophomores, we displayed our sportsmanship 
by cheering their victory which was honestly won. 

On December twentieth, we held our freshman dance in the red room of the 
Hotel La Salle. This function again brought us into closer relationship with 
one another and gave each one a feeling that he was a necessary spoke in the 

A little later in our career, we learned that each year the upper classmen, 
assisted by the freshmen, published a book called "The Dentos." Wishing to co- 
operate in this work, we elected Harold Stuart as editor, O. C. Larsen and 
Hugh Burke as assistant editors, Ralph Rudder as business manager and Stroud 
as cartoonist, to represent the freshman class. 

There remains for me to mention one other achievement, of which our class 
is very proud. During the year we were told that Doctor Brophy had contributed 
a large sum of money as a nucleus toward the erecting of a new Y. M. C. A. 
building to be built just a short distance from our school building, and to be used 
by students on the "west side." When the necessity for such a building was 
presented to us for our consideration, Doctor Kendall pointed out the difficulties 

.K-. :"-..\ -J : : r : : ,-']' 


which confront every student who is forced to seek lodging in the immediate 
vicinity of the school building. Being convinced that we would be helping a good 
cause we subscribed or pledged more than ten thousand dollars. This action 
turned the eyes of the "west side" schools toward the freshman class of the 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery and earned for it the name of "The pep of 
the school." 

Fred Wakerlin. 

Mulholland : "I'm a self made man. When I was born I didn't have a 
nickel in my pocket." 

Swanson : "That's nothing. When I was born I didn't have a pocket to 
put a nickel in." 


P. Smith: "Ain't nature wonderful?" 

Al Turek: "Why?" 

Paul : "She gives us our own faces, but we can pick our own teeth. 







Anderson, Edwin V., Utah. 

The boy who has a monopoly on monograms in prosthetics lab. Has 
initials on all paraphernalia on bench No. 1 in the prosthetic lab. 
Apple, Marion D. 

"Dutch" has some friends — in Hutsonville. 
Bargerhuff, Earl, Ind. 

Earl's sideline is embalming "stiffs." He will know his "oil" in dissection. 
Barnebee, James L., Kalamazoo, Mich. 

All the way from Kalamazoo — Buskirk's shadow. 
Barrios, Octavio, South America. 

We can still picture Octavio's consternation when his beautiful mustache 
was trimmed by twenty upper classmen. 
Barta, Frank, Chicago, 111. 

Frank's idea of a wild time is — pink tea and a girl. May he find his ideal. 
Bassett, Courtland, Chicago, 111. 

"Courtland" has a natural propensity for unnatural headgear. "Where did 
you get that hat?" 
Benedetto, John M., "Married." 

Bennie is the best practical joker in the prosthetic lab — ask Collette, he knows. 
Berg, Paul I., Married, Chicago, 111. 

Yet we wonder why girls leave home. Some day we will give the "goo" on 
Paul's hair a thorough analysis. 
Bergmann, John, Chicago, 111. 

Patented leather hair combed kid. 

'.■.■■ ' 


Bevan, Fred W. 

A home product ; intends to make Kankakee famous. 
Biderman, Morris L., Conn. 

He is a whiz when it comes to matching pennies. 
Bratt, Clarence R., Minneapolis. 

All together boys — he's from Minn — Minn — Minneapolis, Minn. 
Brennom, Elmo, F., Wise. 

"Clever,'' finished up first in prosthetics. Some boy, what do you say? 
Browning, Douglas H., Mich. 

"Brownie" — the vest pocket edition from Iron Mountain, Mich. A fine 
Brunkow, Bernard Wm., Mich. 

"Slim" has an irascible temper. One touch and blooey ! ! Also famous in 
Burke, Hugh D., Dixon, 111. 

Favorite maxim — "Eventually, why not now?" 
Buskirk, Elmore E., Mich. 

"Buster" was graded "A" by the manager of the cafeteria at the "Y" when 
he successfully carried 15 dishes, 21 forks, 18 spoons and 3 knives to the 
kitchen in one trip. Barnabee's guardian angel. 
Cassell, Glen Wm., Savannah, 111. 

An "athalete" with great prowess — he claims. 
Chiprin, Henry E., Chicago, 111. 

"Chip" shows up in school with a pair of velvet earphones. Did you get 
your station "Chippie ?" 
Collette, Frank E., Rolling Fort, Miss. 

"Frankie" suggests that his home town be renamed "Rolling Bones." We 
insist that he has melonin in at least some of his — er — epithelial struc- 
tures. Yea, verily ; it must be so. 
Contrafatto, Samuel A., Chicago, 111. 

We wonder why Dr. Kendall has so much difficult}' in pronouncing "Fat's" 
Cooper, Ben, Chicago, 111. 

Some "Jazz Baby !" We claim that he is the best Frisco dancer in Chi. — 
Cozzi, William. 

Our own "Hard Boiled" "Cosy." Some boy ! 
Creighton, Andrew J. 

When St. Peter calls the roll — we wonder if Creighton will be on time. It 
seems very doubtful right now. 
Crotan, Chas. W., Iowa. 

If he's anything like the oil, he sure must be some fast man ! H'ye "Charlie, 
my boy !" 
Cruikshank, William R. 

A spontaneous outburst of profusive haberdashery. (At least that lumber- 
jack shirt was.) 




Cunningham, Raymond E., Urbana, 111. 

We wonder if Roy is related to the author of our anatomy text book. If 
you are — Beware ! 
Davis, John S. 

John is recuperating from his strenuous campaign as a candidate for pres- 

Dawson, Paul T. 

Paul is a hard working boy. A consistent plugger — and we don't mean 
De Cook, Wilfred J., Chicago, 111. 

Wilfred thinks that there are two sides to every question — his side and the 
wrong side. 
Dessent, Herman, Chicago, 111. 

Herman whiles away his summer vacation by saving the lives of pretty young 
girls at one of our well known local beaches. 
De Wolf, Harley W., Woodstock, 111. 

Knows all about milk, cream and creameries. Wonder if Harley is the 
abbreviated form of Charlie ? 
Dixon, Ralph H. 

Dixon and Gregerson are inseparable pals. They both make their noise very 
Dore, John P. 

"Seemed but not heard from." 
Doss, Donald V. 

"Three o'clock in the morning." There are many versions of this song 
presented by Don. 

Edmunds, Donald V., Mich. 

The human "Gatling gun !" Ask his neighbors in large amph. for full 
Even, Frank G., Niles Center, 111. 

The aristocrat from Niles Center — Ha! Ha! A natural born "Jazz Hound" 
with his wicked "Sox." 
Factor, Benjamin. 

A studious and a very promising young fellow. 
Fehrenbacher, Florian K. 

Well liked by the fellows. He is not as formidable as his name. 
Fireman, Joseph, Chicago, 111. 

Collette solemnly vows that he will sell Joie a "Loyola News" before the 
close of the school year. How about it Joe? 
Feigelman, William, Chicago, 111. 

Bill was a captain last summer — (a captain of ushers at the "Chicago"). 
One of the star basket shooters on the Freshman team. 
Fischer, Charles, Chicago, 111. 

"Syncopation Charlie." The exponent of aristocratic jazz. Got himself into 
hot water when he suggested an infallible rule to Dr. Kendall. 
Frank, Henry. 

Henry hates the ladies — he says so himself. 
Frey, Anthony H. 

Some day we are going to find out what attracts Tony at "Merry Gardens." 
Funkey, M. Corwin, Mich. 

We wonder what the odor is that Dr. Kendall refers to all the time. Corwin 
Gierat, Henry L. 

Aggravatin' Papa ! 
Goldberg, Simon L., Chicago, 111. 

We unanimously announce Goldberg as associate professor of Prosthetics. 
He knows his "Onions." 
Goldring, Willard J., Highland Park, 111. 

Cheer-leader-in-chief. Wonderful technique. The "Spirit of '28"? 
Goodman, Sidney A., Chicago, 111. 

A very quiet lad. well liked by all who do not hold anything against him. 
Gott, Douglas G. W. 

Wonder what Gott's got and where he Got it. Sh-h-h, he comes from Canada. 
Gregerson, Louis B. 

Gregerson was officially appointed mascot of our famous basketball team. 
'Griffiths, John E. 

John learned all about dissecting before he ever came to Lab. He is an 
embryonal undertaker. 
Grimes, Patrick D. 

"Pat" knows his oil up in dissecting? 
Grunt, Nicholas J. 

Nick's initials are N. G, but that doesn't mean a "doggone" thing. 



~~ I 


;; r ,*i».; 

^*l«*«, William, Chicago, 111. 

Bills' Saturday afternoon's recreation is fitting shoes for old women. 
Hamelin, Paul, Canada. 

"Dreamer of Dreamer" another Canadian product. 
Harrison, Johx A. 

We are looking for someone by the name of Wood to pal with John. 
Hattendorf, Robert T., Chicago, 111. 

He also makes his noise quietly, a consistent worker. 
Heffner, Donald J., Chicago, 111. 

"Heff's" puts the class to sleep by telling them Bible stories about Daniel 
and the lion. 
Hofrichter, James J., Chicago, 111. 

A very hard working earnest lad. 
Hojnacki, Edmund, Chicago, 111. 

Wine, Women and Song. 
Hong, Gilbert S. N. 

Gilbert knows all about the "Lost Chord." . . . He can make it talk. 
Huffman, Ray H., Chicago, 111. 

"The Rag Time Kid." 
Hultgren, Harry G, Chicago, 111. 

Hultgren's favorite maxim — Eventually, why not now? 
Huml, James, Chicago, 111. 

Bohemian artist from the south side. 
Ing, Ewing J. 

Ewing is John's brother. 
Ing, John 

John is Ewing's brother. 
Iverson, Simon B., Wise. 

A real loyal student. 
Jackson, John F., Rockford. 111. 

John started the pipe craze. 
Jacobson, Alexander S., Chicago, 111. 

"Alex" collects fares on the buss. "Low bridge ahead !" 
Jans, Frank P. 

Never do today what you can do tomorrow. 
Janssen, Everett H., Iowa. 

Everett has the smile that won't come oft. 
Jewell, Edward C. "Married man." 

Edward is indeed a Jewel. 
Jochim, Carl M., Chicago, 111. 

The dancing doll. 
Kanser, Edward J., Chicago, 111. 

Kanser admits that he can paint, but we fail to appreciate the joke. 
Katz, Hymen, Chicago, 111. 

Hymen talks chemistry while he eats, sleeps and walks — and he know 
he knows what he knows that Dr. Kendall thinks he knows. 

_ . ■■ . .-^- ^v.'/»;>ty )\ 

~y T':-'-': l 'V' \ k >-- ^ 

Kauffman, Charles, Chicago, 111. 

Charles gives us the dope on "Dreamland." 
Kazen, Harry H., Beverley Hills, 111. 

Harry says that you "can't kid a kidder." 
Kelly, Hubert M., Joliet, 111. 

Hubert was nicknamed "Abie" by "Stormy." 
Kif.lczynski, Leonard A., Chicago, 111. 

Seen much, but heard little. 
King, Alfred 

"Arabia" is still contemplating a joke told to him last month. 
Krusicki, Boleslaus P., Chicago, 111. 

If all you say is true, what a world this would be. 
Krynicki, Victor F., Chicago, 111. 

Victor is giving us special instructions on dieting. 
Kwan, Sung — Hoi 

Hurray! for Kwan; the original "Joy Kid." 
Lachmann, Clarence M., Chicago, 111. 

"Clare" knows how to skid on the slides in Histology. 
Lamphere, George E., Woodstock, 111. 

"Vanity George." Cast your lamps on Lamphere, for that boy 
Lane, James A., Chicago, 111. 

Jim is always singing "Swinging Down the Lane." 
Larsen, Orville C, Chicago, 111. 

"Buddy" has sure some collegiate taste for coeds. His ties are so loud that 
one can use them for a flame in Prosthetics Lab. 
Larsen, Russell L. 

Russell isn't Orvilk's brother, but there is a touching resemblance. 
Leesman, Carl R., Chicago, 111. 

A lover of work. 
Lenburg, John, Gary, Ind. 

Another one of our unassuming boys. Wonder who the girl is that sends 
him all those letters. 

right here. 

^^gj^ gM^^^tfgfggS^lg 






Lewis, Herbert E., Robinson, III, 

Herb says that he is going to have his lecture chair padded next year. 
Lindner, Frank P. 

Muskogee sounds interesting; how about it Frank? 
Logue, J. Randolph, Chicago, 111. 

Randy is our South Side sheik. He asserts that a good man cannot be 
kept down. 
Lommel, Edward j. 

» That "Sunkist" smile forever overspreads his countenance. 
MacMurtrie, Thomas P., Chicago, 111. 

Mac is a dissecting fiend ; he carves them lean, medium and thick. 
Madsen, Richard A. 

A fine fellow whom we all like. 
Mascari, Frank J., Danville, 111. 

The sheik with the Baby Blue eyes. Instructor in Prosthetics. 
Matzkin, Harry E., Chicago. 

To tell the truth Doctor, etc. From fraud and guile his heart is as far as 
heaven from earth. 
Mauk. Harold J. 

Leaves us all in the lurch when it comes to "Lab" work. He'll be on his 
vacation a month before we will. 
Mayeau, Martin J. 

"Mart" is an old timer in College Circles and he is planning on five more 
years of it. "Good Luck Old Son." 
McDonald, Edward J., West Pullman. 

"Mac" wa> a shark in Dental Anatomy and "lost" his carvings of teeth. 
McFate, Frank, Aurora, 111. 

Frank was correctly named. If he doesn't think so he'll tell you about it. 
Makes the trombone talk. 
McGrath, Reginald J. 
McGuire, Quen.tin, Winnipeg, Can. 

"Go ahead — ask me some questions in anatomy. I'll bet you can't stick me." 
A pleasant, likable chap with a smile and a permanent wave. 
McMahon, John F., Chicago, 111. 

Has red hair but that's no handicap to his being a "swell fellow." He'll 
show the world some day. 
McNamara, Donald J. 

Spent a year out in Iowa — "where men are men" — at Columbia Academy. 
"Has the stuff." 
McNamara, Humilis F. 

We think he is the sleeping beauty of the class. Some one heard him say, 
"Eyes, Eyes, your beautiful eyes." Looks bad, Humilis. 
McPherson, Walter D. 

When he sings we are reminded of the cat on the back fence. Pleasing 
personality and a worker. 




Meehan, Bernard T. 

Always wonders how he gets by in Chemistry. 
Melin, Morris. 

"Mel" likes to take his time but at that he is ahead of most of us. Efficiency 
you know. 
Miller, Emmett, E., Bowling Green, Ivy. 
Mitchell, William F. 

Talks slow and easy but when it comes to working. Oh ! Boy. 
Moriarty, Howard J. 


Like all wise men, he reflects much before he speaks. Then he speaks to 
the point. 
Murphy, Gerald. 

Conscientiously tries to embrace what is good and avoid that which is wrong. 
Murphy, Philip R., Clinton, la. 

A worker with a smile. Always willing to help others with their work. 
Meyer, George L., Chicago. 

He and "Mike" Weil form the long and short of it. Favorite saying — "I 
can't put up for both of us." 
Meyers, Raymond W., Glen Ellyn. 

A shining example of blonde pulchritude. A steady worker with a dazzling 
and cheering smile. A "shark" in Chemistry, 
Nilsen, Einar D. 

A Norwegian product. So smart in Anatomy it ban shame he not go to vail. 
Norton, Edwin J. 

Ed comes direct from Loyola. Is a quiet sort of chap and always knows 
his stuff. 
Nowlan, James A., Chicago. 
Olechowski, Thaddeus. 

Is not a sleeper by any means. Got the edge by going to Crane Junior 
Omens, David V., Chicago. 

"Red" is a little "hot headed" but liked by all who know him. 
Parker, Herbert F., Chicago. 

Has same initials as his high school — Hyde Park. Wonder who was named 
Patnaude, Ellidore D. 

A St. Cyril graduate. One of those fellows who's always on the "go." 
Paulson, Clare E. 

Comes all the way from Thornton high and is always in the thick of it. 
(Work or fun.) 
Pearce, Richard L. 

A Y. M. C. A. man who reminds us of the old saying about the Hare and 
Tortoise. He is not very fasl bill he gets there just the same. 



Peterson, Anthony. 

A big lad from Crane who knows his Anatomy backwards. 
Pett, Delos. 

Just because he carries the name doesn't signify that he is one. A great go- 
getter from the University of Utah. 
Pike, Wayne S., Lane Technical, Chicago. 

Very fast in Prosthetics — a sort of Pikes peak. A good student and a fine 
Pincock, Douglas F., Ogden, Utah. 

Lives near Salt Lake. Perhaps that's where he got his knowledge of salts. 
Poupa, James B., Chicago. 

One of these fellows who likes to sit back unnoticed but when called on is 
there to deliver the goods. Comes from Harrison Tech. 
Powley, John W., Hammond, Ind. 

The boy wonder from Hammond high who knows his stuff as well as he 
plays basketball — which is saying a good deal. A charter member of 
the Anatomy. 
Prokop, Ladislaus E., Cleveland, Ohio. 

"Prokey" comes from St. Ignatius College, Cleveland. 


A seemingly quiet fellow who always has his foot in something or other. 
Spent his first year at Illinois. 
Ralph, Lloyd J. 

Enjoys physics and chemistry with Dr. Kendall immensely??! 
Rasmussen, John Lewis. 

Called "Ramme" for short, although he's not so short. Belongs to the saxo- 
phone toters' association and is a "Wow" in Chemistry. 
Raymond, Loraine W., Detroit, Mich. 

"Daddy." Instructor in biology and histology. 
Reid, Martin T., West Pullman. 

Must ask a question at every lecture. Claims he came to study Dentistry. 
Resnick, Isadore. 

Res-ni-ni-ni-ka, always ready to crack a new joke. 
Rieger, Maurice. 

The human question mark (?). Can think up the silliest questions known. 
Robertson, George E. 

Very fond of anatomy. Showed extreme surgical ability in dissection??! 
Robinson, Harold, Chicago. 

Admirer of Doc Kendall. Always has answer. (Even if it is wrong.) 


One of the two fellows in the class with crust enough to wear an Iron Lid 
Rolander, Arthur. 

"Art" isn't very tall but he makes scores of friends with his big friendlv 




glgi^^y k'«> ..ft? *£. 



Will get his exercise in future 

Rollo, James Stewart. 
Romano, Alfred. 

No relationship to Mike Romano, the grappler. 
Rudder, Ralph, Chicago. 

Hasn't missed a single class this year. Can't keep a good man down. 
Rux, Bernard. 

Ambitious. Eats a peck of apples at night in order to keep ?wake, while 
doing his Histology. 
Schief, Abraham, Detroit. Mich. 

Good student and good mixer. Just the boy to be unjustly accused of throw- 
ing plaster in Prosthetics lab. Though psychologically disposed to 
harmony, he was anatomically incapable of a tune. 
Schwartz. Meyer. 

Comes from Crane and in Histology he's a "wow. 7 ' 
Seguin, Vincent J., Ransom, 111. 
Shea, Joseph A., New York, N. Y. 

Comes from New Yawk. Don't'cha know, 
from adjusting a monocle. 
Shelhamer, Milo D., Chicago. 

"Venus" came from Lindblom high and is a good student though he has 
never been found when he wasn't talking. 
Siegrist, Bernhardt, Cicero, 111. 

"Barney" is one of those fellows who always has something up his sleeve. 
( Mischief, etc. ) He comes from Sterling Morton and as a friend is 
hard to beat. 
Simonek, Leo G. 

Studious but not quiet. 
Slad, George F., Chicago. 

Comes from the "Y" and is manager of our 
mischief as he was able to perform it." 
Slawinski, Thaddeus. 

"Ted" is always up to something in Histology. A nice fellow and a plugger. 
Si.epicka, Frank J., Chicago. 

Frank comes to us from Harrison Tech. and Illinois. One of those chaps 
who will always do the right thing at the right time, always starting 
things and staying till the end. 
Smith, Joseph, Chicago. 

"Joe! are you with us?" Short name and short fellow but well liked by 
everyone. A wrestler of no mean ability. 
Smith, Paul C, Whittmore, la. 

Paul doesn't talk much, even when called upon. 
Smith, Stanley W., Sandwich, 111. 

Just because he comes from Sandwich doesn't make him a "ham" for he 
knows his "Chem" and Dental Anatomy backwards. 
Smith. William, La Porte, Ind. 

"Bill" is a studious boy and likes to dig up old things — especially jokes. 

basketball team. "As prone to 


Soon, Harold. 

Harold is quiet but not too serious and is a good mixer even tho' he does 
look on the serious side of life. 
Speaks, Wickliffe D., Shreveport, La. 

"Wick" is a typical Southerner and loves to argue the fine points of Anatomy 
with "Nick" Stroud. 
Stein, Jack B. 

Jack comes from McKinky high and is never seen without a notebook. His 
specialty is getting A's in Histology. 
Stroud, Nicholas A., Shawnee, Okla., Chicago. 

On either side he could dispute, confute, change hands and still confute. 
Stuart, Harold C, Chicago. 

"Buss" comes to us from Tilden Tech. His success in mixing with associ- 
ates is exceeded only by his success in mixing plaster. May he continue 
on till ad infinitum. 
Stwertnia, Bruno. 

"Squirty" comes from Carl Schurz high and is a great help in keeping the 
spirit up. 
Swanson, Paul W. 

Is a graduate of the "Y" and is as studious and mischievous as he can be. 
To look at his "poker face" though you'd think he was an angel. 
Swieringa, Andrew. 

Andy is a stalwart type of fellow that you can always depend on. If 'every- 
one else is innocent, he is sure to be guilty. Holds the class record for 
Tamosaitis, Stanley T. 

"\\ nere there's a will, there's a way." Although a trifle handicapped he is 
a "plugger" and knows his stuff with the best of us. 
Tarnavskv, Emil. 

Wask and he are the best of friends. An all 'round good fellow, too. 
Tiierrien. John. Northbrooke. 111. 

John lives in Northbrooke — "where the North begins" and is Turek's better 
half. Have you seen his corn-cob pipe? 

i,:,.-Jt$i- . - 


Tropp, Joseph A., Chicago. 

Joe comes from the "Y" and is a good sport, even if he does do a lot of 


Tufo, Rocco P. 

Bears himself beyond the promise of his age, doing in the figure of a lamb, 
the feats of a lion. Holds record for Handshaking in Dental Anatomy. 
Turfk. Albert L. 

Therrien's lesser half who buys his stamps at the Medical "Y." There's 
a blond reason. 
Tyler, Wilbur F. 

"Wil" shows the rest of us his heels in Prosthetics. A good student and a 
dandy fellow. 
Ulis, Joseph C., Chicago. 

"Joe" always has a cheery word for everyone. He does much to keep up 
the spirit of the class. 
Ungar, Max S., Chicago. 

Max is quiet, industrious and keeps to the "middle of the road." 


j t j ±jshzzm& 


Uyeda, Masaru, Hawaiian Islands. 

Jack's a sliark in his studies. We all appreciated his talk on Hawaiian girls. 
Come again Jack. 
Van Zant, Frank N. 

Frank has good control. He generally hits whoever he's throwing at in Pros- 
Vlk, Jerome J., Chicago. 

Although big he's not slow and his favorite indoor sport is asking questions 
of Dr. Kendall. 
Wakerlin, Fred C, Chicago. 

Our Class President. Has a good firm grip in his right hand, which he uses 
quite advantageously with the Professors. 
Warren, Robert, Chicago. 

Our Vice President whose middle name is work. Wakerlin and Warren 
are the class inseparables. 
Weil, Michael 

Mike's still trying to raise a mustache. Hope he succeeds before he gradu- 
Weintraub, Philip. 

A congenial fellow, well liked by everyone. When it comes to studies — "he's 
Welk, George H., Chicago. 

"The man with the smile is the man worth while" — 'nough said. 
Whitehead, Lyndell P. 
Wilkinson, Herbert M. 

A good fellow and an excellent student, but that mustache, help ! help ! 
Williams, Sterling O., Canada. 

You have to get up early in the morning to get ahead of Williams. A book 
worm if there ever was one. 
Wiora, Henry H., Chicago, 111. 

Because of him earth seems more sweet to live upon, more full of love. 
Wolgast, Paul, Danforth, 111. — From but not of it. 

It takes Paul a long time to get anything but when he gets them they stay. 
Wolowitz, Irwin E. 

Comes from Marshall. Seems to have tough luck but gets there just the 
Zbetovsky, Bertram. 

"Opposites attract." Bert is a blond and likes brunettes. Also an amateur 
Ziemer, Elmer F. 

Elmer is a Tilden Tech graduate and bears himself quietly and efficiently. 

Sign in C. L. Frame's supply house — "All Bills Payable the minute you 
tret them." 

Illlllll inm^ 



Biderman thinks that his head is the most useful part of his anatomy because 
it keeps his ears apart. 

Logue's Philosophy: "I have fought a good fight. I have run a good race. 
But I'll be doggoned if I didn't flunk the course." 





We, the freshman class of '25, do hereby solemnly declare this to be our last 
will and testament: 

To the faculty we extend our heartiest appreciation for their untiring efforts 
in giving to us a firm foundation in the field of Dentistry. To them we also 
Jia extend our sincerest wishes for their continued success in this wonderful pro- 


To our successors, the freshman class of '25, we hereby bequeath the duty of 
being present in class at eight o'clock sharp, in which capacity we so ably per- 

To them we also leave a goodly supply of instrument blanks, which supply 
may be replenished, if exhausted through lack of mechanical ability. A large 
supply of bone is also left behind to enable the students to carve teeth and thus 
complete their education. 

Andy Swieringa wishes to announce that after graduation he will start a 
course of instruction called "How to make college in S l / 2 years with very little 
effort," or "Do I get my English credit from Prof. Kuhinka?" 

Mascari : "Well, I must be off." 

She (yawning) : "That's what I thought when I first met you 

Slep : "Officer, I can swear I didn't go over twenty." 
Cop : "Well, I counted fifteen bodies from Western to Harrison and Wood 

Shea: "Doctor, I'm so worried about my hair. It's all coming out." 
Doctor: "Humph! That signifies a run-down system. You'll have to diet." 
Shea : "All right. Doc. With what, henna or peroxide ?" 

Red McNamara believes that the benches up in dissecting lab. are davenports 
to lie down on and kick your feet to the tune of a jazz melody. 

Andy : "Yes, I married for economy. Before I was married I was such a 
spendthrift that I never had a dollar in my purse." 

Swanson : "I suppose that it is different now that you're married?" 
Andy : "You tell 'em. Now I haven't even a purse." 

John Therrien: "Do you play Mah Jongg?" 
Rocco Tufo: "What's Mah Jongg?" 
John T. : "A game that you play with little ivory blocks." 
Rocco T. : "Whv don't you sav what you mean? I'm in Dr. Piatt's class 

ite^t "'^ ■'-* :: ^w* c ~^a 



i- 1 


There is a great deal of enmity between the sophomores and the freshmen each 
year at any college. There are continued clashes between the sophomores and 
the freshmen and so to culminate the clashes between the two sides, and through 
the members of the faculty and members of the classes arrangements were made 
to have a pushball contest. 

There is not much to a pushball contest except that each side must try to 
keep the ball from the enemy's goal and to try to advance the ball to their own 
goal. About a month after school started the contest came between the two war- 
ring sections. 

Every man was on the line ready for the whistle. As the whistle blew there 
was a great rushing for the ball from both sides. First the sophomores would 
gain a little ground then the freshmen would turn around and gain some ground. 
All that could be seen was a mass of seething bodies swaying to and fro to try 
to gain a foot. The freshmen gained a considerable distance by raising one of 
the smaller fellows on the top of the pushball and pushing the ball along. 

Soon a sophomore was doing the same thing. The sophomore gained the top 
of the ball, then there was a struggle for the supremacy of the top of the ball. 
As the sophomore was larger than the freshman, the sophomore gained control 
and then the ball seemed to sway in the air and the same struggle was on. The 
ball going a few feet in one direction, and then a few feet in another direction. 
The sophomores greatly outnumbered the freshmen. The luck of the game 
seemed to be with the sophomores for they would gain ground more often than 
the freshmen. Soon the ball soared in the air and landed "off sides." The 
sophomore body were determined that the victory should go with them, so with a 
determined effort in spite of the wonderful opposition of the freshmen, were now 
powerless to stop the ball. The ball kept advancing toward the sophomore goal 
in spite of the efforts to stop them. Soon the sophomores had the ball traveling, 
and when once started to travel, no efforts could be rallied to stop the ball. 
The sophomores gained their goal amid a great shout of approval from the visitors 
and the grandstand. It seemed as if everybody was for the sophomores and 
nobody for the freshmen, as the shouts were heard. The freshmen never consid- 
ered for a minute the great numbers more than themselves, but had fought to 
their utmost, and had lost the battle gamely. It shows the spirits of the freshmen 
class were as good as the spirits of the sophomore class, but it was the great 
outnumbering of the sophomores as to the small number of freshmen that won 
the battle. 

In the future years I am sure there will be no such occurrence as this year. 
But the next year the present freshmen expect to do the freshmen coming into 
college as the sophomores did to the present freshmen class. 

World's greatest newspapers: "The Deer Creek Pilot," "The Tribune" and 
"Herald and Examiner." Of course, some of the others are good. World's 
greatest Annual : The Dentos. 

m\i$5*-': ^.'-'*.-- ^.?T o-;l- 






Dr. Platts : "Mascari, what are teeth?" 
Frank: "Hard masses of certified tissue." 

Prof. Kuhinka : "What figure of speech is the following sentence? 'As he 
passed the factory he heard a noise like the rattle of tin'." 
Andy: "Metaphor (d)." 

Dr. Kendall: "I want you to get 'A' on the next exam, Joe." 
J. Smith: "So do I, Doctor, let's pull together." 

Dr. Job: "What Greek slogan is used extensively in this school?" 
Wolowitz : "They shall not pass." 


Classmate Shea is not Irish. He's Scotch. He was seen waiting three hours 
for the office of the school to open so that he could fill Ins fountain pen. 

I'm the liveliest corpse in the morgue 
I leap from slab to slab. 
The ice water trickles down my back 
And there's nobody there to blab! 
Ha! ha, there's nobody there to blab. 

Becky: "Oh Jacobson. I am dying!" 
Jacobson: "What can I do to help you.'" 

Student: "What can I do with this carving, Doctor ?" 
Dr. Umback: "Wrap it up in tissue paper, and see how tar you can throw it. 

Freshman: "Have I too much space between these roots, Doctor?" 
Doctor Platts: "Drive in and park your car." 





"Tomorrow Land," 

"Blossom Time." 
"Dear" "Charley My Boy," 

"I'm Drifting Along With the Tide," "Dear," "I Realize" "It's All Over 
Now." "God Made You Mine," yet He took you away, "Sweetheart," to His 
"Beautiful Isle of Somewhere." "Dear Old Pal of Mine," "All That I Need Is 
You," "I Want You Morning, Noon and Night." "All Alone" and "Forsaken," 
"In the Heart of a City That Has No Heart," I cherish my "Memories" of "The 
Days That Might Have Been" and those "Little Crumbs of Happiness" have 
kept me "Smilin' Thru." "At Sundown" "I Hear You Calling Me," "Honey," 
"Come Back" to your little "Faded Flower." "I've Lost You," "So Why Should 
I Care," but I do "Because" "I Know You'd Want Me Too." 

I'm "Whispering" to "The Night Wind" "In the Garden of My Heart" where 
I've planted "My Wonderful Love for You." 

It will blossom there "To-day, Tomorrow, Forever" and until there are "Sil- 
ver Threads Among the Gold" and "Until the Sands of the Desert Grow Cold." 
"Dear Old Pal of Mine," 





J. Goldberg — Paul, did you mind the smell when up in the cadaver rooms 
this year ? 

Paul Goldstein — Not at all, I felt at home up there. 

Then Mack Krinsky, Borman, Kotovic, Kozil. all laughed and Paul still won- 
ders whv ? 




When I was a caddie, a wee, sma' laddie, 

I lived in a world that was new ; 
Life itself was a game, to play it my aim, 

In the best way my hands found to do. 
I'm no longer a caddie, nor wee sma' laddie, 

Nor's the world so eternally new ; 
Life's not wholly a game, yet my hope is the same 

And my hands seek the best thev can do. 



We'll begin with a box, and the plural is boxes ; 
But the plural of ox is oxen, not oxes. 
Then one fowl is goose, but two are called geese ; 
Yet the plural of moose should never be meese. 
You may find a lone mouse, or a whole nest of mice, 

^JA'" — '- H ~ lsr & i ?&3&i. 

?ut the plural of house is houses, not hice. 
If the plural of man is always called men, 
Why shouldn't the plural of pan be called pen ? 
Then the cow in the plural may be cows or kine. 
But a vow if repeated is never called vine ; 
And if I speak of a foot and you show me your feet, 
And I give you a boot, would a pair be called beet? 
If the singular's this and the plural is these. 
Should the plural of kiss be nicknamed keese? 
Then one would be that and there would be those. 
Yet hat in the plural would never be hose ; 
And the plural of cat is cats, not cose. 
We speak of brother, and also of brethren. 
But though we say mother we never say methern. 
Then masculine pronouns are he, his and him ; 
But imagine the feminine she, shis and shim. 
So the English, I think you will all agree. 
Is the most wonderful language you ever did see. 



Joe Smith as a six-footer ? 
Shelhamer keep his mouth shut ? 
Mulholland crack a smile? 
Swanson in short pants? 
Matzkin with his Irish Rose? 
Seguin buy a package of cigarettes? 
Schiff with a grouch? 
Tufo grow a mustache? 
Soon with blonde hair ? 
Krynicki weigh 120 pounds ? 
Rudder with his hair mussed ? 
Shea act natural ? 
L T yeda smoking a cigar ? 

W. Smith : "There is something trembling on my lip since we became 

His Girl: "So I've noticed. Whv don't vou shave it off?" 

Ma: "Johnny, run over and find out how old Mrs. Brown is today." 
Johnny (returning) : "Mrs. Brown says it's none of your business how old 
she is." 

i ^^^SSf^pT^alS^ 



There was an elevator for the use of students ? 

The Freshmen could O. K. their own work in Prosthetics? 

Barta would forget to yell "Goldie" at least twice every five minutes? 

Hot pants Haller would buy a package of cigarettes? 

The seats in the L. A. were supplied with cushions? 

Dr. Umbach would stop eating chocolate bars ? 

The cadavers were embalmed with perfume ? 

If a student dared to leave his tools lying around? 

If molars weren't so high-priced? 

Dr. Kendall : "Your experiments should be written in such a way that even 
the most ignorant would understand them." 

Hong: "Well, what part don't you understand?" 



Dr. Job is my teacher, I shall not pass ; 
He maketh me to write muscle charts ; 

He leadeth me to expose my ignorance before the whole class ; 
He restoreth my sorrow ; 

He maketh me to draw bones in my notebook for my grade's sake ; 
Yea, though I study 'til midnight I shall gain no anatomy ; 
For the lessons bother me and the lectures sadly trouble me ; 
He prepareth a quiz for me in the presence of mine enemies ; 
He giveth my paper a low grade ; 
My temper boileth over ; 

Surely, sadness and low grade will follow me all the days of my life, 
And I shall dwell in the class of anatomy forever. Amen. 

S. H. Kwan. 

An ant stood near and close by was the body of a dead horse. As the man 
passed several drops of whiskey fell near the ant. The ant sniffed the fumes, 
wiggled his antennae, and hummed a little ditty. He then drank one of the drops 
of whiskey. He licked his chops. His head swam, his eyes blurred. His antics 
became spiffy. He shivered his thorax and shimmied his antennae. 
Then he took another drink. 

Seizing the carcass of the dead horse by its head he said, "Come on, big boy, 
let's g"o home." 







1111181 " '^fgj^gjj 







-.»<i*#> "y"" , //f' ■■ 



The First Freshman Dance of the Class of '28 was held on Saturday, De- 
cember twentieth, in the Red Room of the La Salle Hotel. The selection of the 
date was unfortunate for it afterward proved to be the day on which classes 
adjourned for the holiday season and many of the members of the class were 
so anxious to reach home that they left the city early in the afternoon. It also 
proved to be one of the coldest evenings of the year. 

Dr. and Mrs. Fouser and Dr. Suddarth represented the faculty and more 
than one hundred members of our class were present. Our fellows certainly 
showed great ability in assembling a wonderful group of girls. We had hoped 
to have Dr. and Mrs. Kendall with us but they started away to Florida that 
evening. I know that the Doctor would have enjoyed looking at the girls that 
were present. 

The programs were the first items of interest. The committee must have 
spent several hours in preparing the copy for those progams. They used dental- 
terminology strange to most of us at that time. I remember a "Waltz on the 
Gingival Line" which the evening was not long enough for the orchestra to play. 
At least one girl asked for two programs to keep as memorials of the pleasant 
evening we enjoyed. 

The music was furnished by the Blue Dragon's Orchestra. Mr. Rudder 
plays with that organization and he demonstrated what an advantage a "Friend 
at Court" might be. We enjoyed all their music but when we were especially 
appreciative they always repeated for us. The dances proved so long that the 
evening was over before our programs were completed and much before we 
realized the lateness of the hour. 

Several members of the class from towns near Chicago attended and brought 
attractive small-town girls with them. "Pete" Myers who lives in Glen Ellyn 
and courts the girls in Rogers Park and Englewood played true to form. The 
weather being very cold he brought a girl from Highland Park. Highwood was 
well represented by our cheer-leader, Goldring. Slad demonstrated that cavalry- 
troopers can dance even if their knees do bend in a lateral direction. Bob 
Warren's friend had a pretty new hat. She wore it all evening. Swanson had 
a Methodist foot so he didn't come. Fred Wakerlin was at the door parking 
vanity-cases and taking tickets most of the evening, but he was not alone. The 
late Mr. Logue arrived in time for the last dance. 

The dance was one of those that one might bring his best girl or his sister 
to. We all enjoyed a pleasant evening. The committee which consisted of our 
president, Mr. Wakerlin, our vice-president, Mr. Warren, and Mr. Rudder are 
to be complimented upon the ability they showed. The conditions under which 
they labored were most unfavorable especially since it was the first social attempt 
our class had made. The committee succeeded in giving those who attended a 
very pleasant evening, in promoting class-spirit among us and in earning ninety 
cents more than all our expenses. 

We all hope that we may have another such dance before this school year 




'>i!(?' ^ r >f'" rw&' 


"It ain't gonna pain no mo','' sang the dentist as he yanked the offending 
molar from its darksome lair. 

They say bobbed hair isn't as much trouble as long hair, and if you have 
j - our teeth pulled you won't have to brush them. 

Student (to clerk in drug store) : "You needn't look at that check so hard; 
it'll be back in a few days and then you can look at it as long as you want to." 


Outsider: "How many subjects are you carrying Jim; 
Rollo : "Carrying one and dragging four." 

Is Jimmie Lane absent minded? While sitting in a restaurant the other day 
he poured syrup down his back and scratched his pancakes. 

He : "I should think you'd be ashamed to show your face in such a bathing 
suit !" 

She : "Don't worry, darling, people won't look at my face." 

Student Doctor: "What does the E on my report stand for?" 
Doctor: "The E stands for excellent." 

Frey : "Your brother is awful careless. Last time he came to my house he 
left his rubbers. He'd leave his head if it were loose." 

Ing: "Yes, I know, I heard him say he'd have to go to New York for his 

Doctor : "The best thing for you to do is to give up smoking, late hours, wine, 
women, and — " 

Murphy: "Wait! What's the next best thing?" 

He: "Did she get much silver for wedding presents?" 

She : "Yes, she got one hundred spoons. Three were marked 'Sterling' and 
ninetv-seven were marked 'Pullman'." 

He: "Still love me?" 

She : "Yes." 

He : "Very much ?" 

She: "Bushels." 

He: "Then, say, honey, couldn't I keep six bits out of my salary this week 

feSyff y IsSSSfe 


\\ ^ \\ 1 i'.-lV: ...I ..>, r.S- ■: 

Terry (fervently)— And when are you going to allow me to kiss you? 
Rose— Come around Friday. That's amateur night. ^ 

The locksmith caught in the gambling game, slipped on the hardwood floor. 
"Don't arrest me boys, I'm an innocent man, 
Just making a bolt for the door." 

Why do you throw the anchor overboard, captain ? 

To keep the lake from slipping away in the fog, young man. Understand? 

F7 F T £ R THBT pi RSI Dfly IN Di^uciiow — 

Histology is easy 

Nothing else is hard _ 

\natomv, Chemistry and Biology aren t hard. 

Drawing is the one thing that takes a little work 

And that isn't very much 

Or it wouldn't be part of the course. 

Prosthetics is awfully simple, 

Dental Anatomy too, 

How are we going to keep busy 

When there's nothing else to do. 


- " ' ... r '-"_ — : . ^ 




Peterson thinks that a policeman's club is a pleasure club. 
Slepicka imagines that he is a basketball player. 

Tufo thinks that a camper is something like spaghetti — good to eat. 
Stein imagines that Valentino has nothing on him. 
Bill Smith is so dumb he thinks the Civil War was a frame-up. 
Shea thinks that airships are made of fly paper. 

Stanley Smith thinks that a strap-hanger is a rack to hang straps on. 
Schwartz thinks that a steam roller is used to press steam. 
"Farmer" Williams thinks that a skyscraper is an instrument used to scrape 
the clouds out of the sky. 

The students who thought that this Annual was going to be a failure. 

"You make my blood boil," said the lobster indignantly to the hot water. 

Professor: "What is a kitchen?" 

Stude : "A kitchen is a small room where the wife opens cans." 

"Late again," gasped the modern student, as St. Peter shut the gates in his 


"The automobile is certainly replacing the horse," remarked the man when he 
found a piece of a tire in the sausage. 

Dr. Kendall: "When water is transformed into ice what great change takes 

Any Frosh : "Change in price." 

Our idea of hard luck is when a man works for his board and then loses his 

"Well, I guess that alters the case," giggled the bootlegger as he watered his 

Girl at the Frosh Dance: "This is a pretty good floor isn't it?" 

Lamphere : "It is at that." 

She: "Why don't you try dancing on it?" 

Logue: "What is your line?" 

Fisher: "I'm a shimmy dancer. And you?" 

Logue : "Why, I'm a shimmy dancer, too." 

Fisher: "Shake!" 

Dr. Kleiman to Kelly: "Truth vs Poetry." 

Dr. : "Listen here ! Are you the instructor here or am I ?" 

Kelly: "Oh, no, sir, I'm not the instructor." 

Dr. K. : "Very well, then, don't talk like an idiot." 


She's inclined to squint a little 
And she has a stubby nose 
She has never been persuaded 
To cease turning in her toes. 
But her voice is low and gentle 
And her speech is full of grace 
I confess that I could love her, if- 
It wasn't for her face. 

Her smile is rather gummy 

Her complexion doesn't seem 

To remind one of peaches 

Mingled with a dash of cream. 

But she has no silly giggle 

She is neither vain nor frail 

And I think that I could love her, if- 

She always wore a veil. 

Beauty after all, is nothing 
But the thing the surface shows, 
I'd be glad if she were perfect 
As to figure, mouth and nose ; 
But wit she has in her possession — 
Wit that never fails to spark 
And I'll make you this confession- 
She's some bimbo — in the dark. 

J. D., '25. 

Prof. Kendall: "Has absolute zero ever been reached?" 
Shea : "Yes, in my last exam." 

Fresh: "Have you a minute to spare?" 

Soph : "Sure." 

Fresh : "Tell me all you know." 

They say whiskey shortens a man's life. 

Yes, but he sees twice as much in the same length of time. 

Thev named the babv Montgomery' Ward because he was of the male order. 

Teacher : "What's the difference between a yard and a foot?" 
Willie: "A yard's covered with grass and a foot with dirt." 

The height of ignorance is trying to start a cuckoo clock with bird seed 

-t'-'.v."'... i."- '. II • 












Fisher's infallible rule for solving equations. 
Kanser's famous Daniel Webster's Speech. 
Lommel's Stacomb hair. 
Fireman's packing with pink wax. 
(Toilette's energy. 

Krynicki's discovery of oxygen on the brain. 
Biderman's drawing of the moon in histology. 
Hamelin's long distance call to Kendall. 
Goldring and his convict coat in prosthetics. 
Doss' "Beauty Nap during lectures." 
Puterbaugh's "Cocoanut oil bottles at Freshman Dance." 
Jacobson's ability to collect prosthetic outfits. 

Larsen's ability to sell the Dentos, and also his extravagance and gen- 

Stroud's perfect "Statue of Liberty" pose on election da}'. 
Apple's pounding on prosthetic table to shake down plaster of pans. 
(Toilette's spelling "paris" — "parish." 

Dr. Fouser disturbing Evans during his peaceful slumber in anatomy 

Kauffman's saying: "I don't know how to break it." 
Cordero's greeting Collette each day. 
Jochim's persistency in lab everv day. 
Jewell and Janssen the Katzenjamer Twins. 

I felt his soft breath on ray cheek. 

And the gentle touch of his hand, 
His very presence near me 

Seemed a breeze on the desert sand. 
He deftly sought my lips, 

My head he did enfold 
And then he broke the silence with — 

"Shall the rilling be silver or gold?" 

Sparkling Water. 















Fred Wakerlin 


Paul Swanson 

Rocco Tufo 

Michael Weil 

A., Schiff 

Ralph Rudder 

Stanley Smith 








■ ■■£ 



To a story of bluffs stir in a pound of poor excuses, add a few class stalls, 
according to taste, sift in an overbalance of shallow enthusiasm, flavor with ever- 
green obtained on "nights out." Stuff with one night's cramming and serve hot 
at end of term. 

"Why is your face so sad, little girl?" 
"Cause, ma'am." 
"Cause why ?" 


Dr. Kuhinka : "How would you punctuate this sentence ; 
is walking down the street' ?" 

Gierat : "I'd make a dash after Lillian." 

'Lillian a pretty girl 

A N O L D O N E 

'Twas a day in last November, how well do I remember 
As I strode upon the street in manly pride, 

When to my heart there came a flutter 

And I fell into the gutter 

And a pig came and laid down by my side. 

As I lay there in the gutter with my heart all in a flutter, 

A lady passing by chanced to say, 
"You can tell a man who 'boozes' 
By the company he chooses," 


A Student. 

We know a fellow who is athletic director in a match factory. He teaches 

Embalming fluid is a good stiff drink. 

My brain is all exhausted. 

I guess I wrote enough, 
But I'll tell you fellows one thing. 

It's no joke to write this stuff. 

g||i§|P : jjsj^jjjj 

: -^,-.--tyja;w»irfnff«( i X[g<ggi^. 



. .-: 





We have given space to every efficient organization in the school and why 
not to our friends the janitors? 

In the picture, left to right, you see David Payne, otherwise known as plain 
"Dave." Many are his duties. He is "King" of the basement, exchequer of the 
ten cent Shine and Lord High Laundryman to his majesty, the students and 
faculty. A real obliging fellow. 

Next in line is George Everly, known as "George." Whenever there is an 
overflow on the second floor, George is the guy that is "Johnny on the Spot" 
and mops it up. Silent but efficient. 

In the center we find no one else but our old friend William Opie. To all 
of us he is known as "Bill." A more accommodating man can scarce be found. 
Whenever an outfit or blowpipe is left out in the "lab," one is sure to find 
it the next morning safely tucked away in Bill's locker. Daddy Watt alwavs 
sends an S.O.S. to Bill whenever the plaster situation gets low 

Then John Holm, known as "John." John takes great pride in keeping the 
place as warm as it should he. He has shoveled his share of coal and we hope 
that in the world to come he can lay aside his shovel for a harp. 

Last and by all means not least is Ewart Ramsden. "Scottie" is he to all 
of us. He is the one boy that can make them all scamper to their seats when he 
comes in to take the roll. He is the real "king" of the force, for upon his broad 
shoulders rests the responsibility for the cleanliness and order of the college. 
His supervision is commendable for the place is always as "clean as a whistle." 

We are jealous of them a bit for while we walk up five weary flights of 
stairs, they can calmly place their key in the elevator door and be "lifted" up. 
More power to them though for they are all a fine bunch of men. 



ZiWW*^-: .1111111 


17 KFPi 



1. Dental gold manufacturer. 

3. Potassi Chloridis. 

6. Occupation linked to your name. 

7. A very high rating. 

8. Athletic association. 

9. Where your money goes. 

11. Trade mark on many dental sup- 

12. What it's all about. 

13. Better than average. 

14. All you need to get by. 

15. Chief ambition of a medical student 

16. Latin conjunction used in prescrip- 
tion writing. 

18. X. 

20. What must be done to various steps 

in bridge construction. 
12. A man. 

24. Central Ineisor. 

25. A diagnostic symptom of lack of 

26. Calcium. 

S7. Symbols of Potassium, Nitrogen and 

28. Dental gold manufacturer. 

/jfcaj/* 1 ^ 


1. What no student will refuse. 

2. First. 

4. Try and get along without it. 

5. Ignored at our dances. 

10. Condition of an occasional foil. 

11. A kind of "breaker" used in crown 
and bridge. 

17. Manner of inserting foil. 

19. Picture that shows how bad the root 

canals have been filled. 
21. People who seldom get a letter from 

2?>. Kind of patients Dr. Belding gives 

on Saturday P. M. 









We Editors may go and toil 
Until our brains are sore, 
But some poor fish is sure to say, 
"I've heard that joke before." 








To the uninitiated, handshaking is a term frequently misused. Some people 
actually believe the term to be used only as a cordial greeting, in other words, 
another form of expressing congeniality. At our school, however, the fact that 
some of the fellows are classified as "handshakers" gives the word a unique mean- 

But in explaining this more or less distracting phase of our school life, dear ( ? ) 
reader, please pardon any mistakes which I may make, simply because I am grossly 
ignorant of the use of this highly specialized mode of extortion or coercion. 
For those who must of necessity laugh loudly at this statement, I believe aprivate 
interview would be both beneficial and instructive. Now, with a clear conscience, 
also with apologies to no one, I shall elucidate. 

Sadly enough, "handshakers" are found in all stratas of the class ; from the 
high grade to the low standing men, there is always a sprinkling of "mitglommers" 
in each class. The first law of this group is that the opportunity to show a "prof." 
or an instructor how clever they are must never be passed up without some pangs 
of heart-breaking anguish. They are honor-bound to raise their hands and deliri- 
ously wave them in the air whenever a "prof" asks for volunteers. To show that 
they are men of learning, "handshakers," must unceasingly ask questions. They 
also must monopolize all of our instructors' time between classes so that the ordi- 
nary mortals in the class can't get a word in edgewise. The more artful of the 
"mitglomming" experts specialize during the laboratory periods. Here they 
bring work up to the desk in one hand, the left, leaving the right hand free to 
vigorously attempt to "boost" a grade. 

After handing this article in I know that I should destroy all earthly traces of 
myself, the streak of yellow down both lateral and medial borders of the spinous 
processes in the vertebral column of my back does not permit me to efface my 
mortal being as a true martyr should. So now I must be pointed out by the 
"handshakers" as the traitor who enlightened the members of our faculty, thereby 
definitely ending many "shaky" careers. 

Some have wasted their lives away, 
Looking always for the easy way, 

To live and satisfy their wants ; 

Wasting hours in their favorite haunts. 

Others have walked and strove with a will 
To make it easy for others to climb the hill 

That leads to a better, happier life, 

Free from the battle, the storm, and strife. 

With which of these groups will you be classed? 

Will you be with the first or with the last? 
Only the years and your life will show 

For a man reaps that which he had sowed. 



THE SW<*t who bvoke liis£i<rl oi 
pubtle Pouodev'n-ig 




: ;f 




Note from the Heckville Bugle : 

"Our distinguished citizen, Col. Guzzler, the Civil War veteran, recently cele- 
brated the fiftieth anniversary of his marriage. The colonel tells some interesting 
stories of the great conflict." 

"You were born to be a writer." 

"How's that?" 

"You have a splendid large ear for carrying a pen." 

Prof. : "You seem very sleepy ; were you out last night ?" 
Student: "I had to sit up with the baby." 
Prof.: "Oh, I see. How old is the baby?'' 

"Now give an example of how circumstances alter cases.". 
"Milwaukee isn't famous any more." 

Prof.: "What is a dry-dock?" 

Student : "A physician who won't give out prescriptions." 

Sunday School Teacher : "You love to go to Sunday school, don't you, Dick ?" 

Dick Hicks: "Yes, indeed!" 

S. S. T. : "What do you expect to learn today?" 

Dick Hicks : "The date of the picnic." 

One bright daughter of a prominent practitioner saw a leopard for the first 
time in a circus. "Wow, Pop," she cried, "ain't them big measles?" 

"Honey," said the colored gentleman, "when we gits married you ain't gvvine 
to give up dat good job yoh has workin' for de white folks, is you?" 

"But ain't we gwine to have no honeymoon an' take a trip on de train some- 
where ?" 

"One of us might go, honey. Dey ain't a thing holdin' me, but you's got 

, What is a four letter word meaning "to insert foil"? 
Answer — S-o-c-k. (Help! Help! Call Dr. Johnson.) 

We always laugh at Doctors' jokes 
No matter what they be ; 
And not because they're funny jokes, 
But because it's policy. 

A. Treybal still thinks the battle of Brandywine was fought in a bar room. 


(With apologies to Robert W. Service.) 
A bunch of the boys were whooping it up, 

In the dental infirmary. 
The fellows working on root fill hummed, 

"Nearer My God to Thee." 
Over in the corner, dealing out points, 

Stood the dangerous examiner. 
Sizing up the patients was a line of boys, 

Wanting foil that they could ram in. 

Up from Dudley's, which was two floors below, 

And into the din and turmoil 
Stumbled a student fresh from his lunch, 

Dog dirty and loaded for foil. 
He looked like a boy with a foot in the grave, 

He had scarcely the strength of some lice, 
Yet he put his case of tools on a stool, 

And accepted a chunk of ice. 

The demonstrators were having a smoke, 

There was no one to take their place. 
And this boy, he stumbled around the room, 

For someone to look at his case. 
In his once-white gown that by now looked brown, 

He staggered, then took a spill. 
Then his talon fingers clutched his chuck — 

My God, how that man could drill. 

Have you ever worked on a patient's mouth, 

Whose teeth were so dirty forsooth, 
That you scraped and scraped for_ hours on end, 

And never uncovered a tooth ? 
Then you know how this poor boy worked, 

And polished and sweat and swore, 
As the calculus stuck and finally gave 'way, 

And the gums became raw and sore. 

At last the prophyl was complete, 

The teeth were shining and white. 
The demonstrator came to look at the job, 

And said things he thought were bright. 
He pointed out flaws with an explorer point, 

Till the poor boy felt like an ass, 
But he O'k'd the slip and said, 

"Well, I guess now the work will pass." 

~: '--aV'. 



Where can a man buy a cap for his knee, 

Or a key for a lock of his hair? 

Can his eyes be called an Academy, 

Because there are pupils there? 

In the crown of his head — what gems are found ? 

Who can travel the bridge of his nose? 

Can he use when shingling the roof of his mouth, 

The nails in the end of his toes ? 

Can the crook of his elbow be sent to jail? 

And if so — what did he do? 

How does he sharpen his shoulder blades? 

I'll be hanged if I know — do you? 

Father (to Victor, coming home in bedraggled condition): 
how you do look." 

Victor : "Yes, Pa, an auto hit me." 

Father: "What, and with your new pants on, too?" 

Victor: "Yes. I didn't have time to take them off." 

"Great scott ; 



It is reported that some of the newly married ladies of some of the students 
in this school knead bread with their gloves on. This incident may be peculiar, 
but there are others. The business manager of this book needs bread with his 
shoes on ; he needs bread with his shirt on ; he needs bread with his pants on ; 
and unlesg the delinquent subscribers to this "Annual" pony up before long he 
will need bread without a thing on, and the campus (Harrison st. ) is no 
Garden of Eden at this time of the year. 

A. G. A. 

We've all heard about the dumb-bell who thought Rex Beach was a summer 

But he had nothing on Jensen here. He thought — 

S. S. White was a battleship: 

Valley Forge was a blacksmith shop ; 

Zane Grey was a new color ; 

Moose Hall was a hunting lodge ; 

Celluloid was Harold Lloyd's sister ; 

Aspirin Tablets were writing paper ; 

Marion Ohio is a toe dancer; 

Wheeling West Virginia is a new sport ; 

Lansing Michigan was a big operation. 

B R O D SKY!!! 

Quite broken was his little heart ; 

In his eyes were bitter tears. 

Doc. Belding's words stung like a dart — 

"Go, wash behind your ears !" 

C. L. M. 

H A R D T O 


The place was a dark room of a private dwelling. The time, nearly 1 o'clock. 
Virginia sat in a Morris chair on one side of the room and Trader opposite her 
and a deadly silence between. Finally he bashfully stammered, "What would 
you do if I were to throw you a kiss." "I'd say that you were the laziest boy 
in the world," she hopelessly answered. 

"I'm bored," said the vinegar keg as the auger finished its iob. 


'I stood upon the mountain 

And gazed upon the plain, 

I saw some green stuff moving 

That looked like moving grain. 

I took another look at it 

And thought it must be grass 

But, Juniors, Seniors, do you know. 

It was the Freshman Class." 

G. A. 


There is a man in Brooklyn who can make any woman open and shut her 
mouth when he tells her to. He is a dentist. 

Women are like eggs — You can't judge their qualities by their outside appear- 
ance. — Black and Blue. 

If Julius Caesar made Brutus the brute he was, and if Cleopatra made Mark 
Anthony the mark he was, who made Lydia Pinkham the pill she was? 

Belsan — Why does the waiter look so upset? 
Brown — Perhaps someone tipped him. 

There is only one thing stronger than a mother's love ; father's Breath. 

The sons of dentists are unable to send bills home for seven or eight dollars 
for breaking the school's glass plasterbowls. 



Some may lay the worlds that they 

Have conquered at your feet ; 

Others proffer, rich full coffer — 

This beside you seat. 


BY GOD above you, I who love you, 

Send the gift you chose — 

Ah, think of me, when your eyes see 

This two-lipped, tear-jewelled rose. 

Sparcus Aurf.lius. 

A cow sliu is not a kimona for cows. 

I took my sweetie out canoeing. She wouldn't kiss me, so I paddled her back. 

Dr. Belding — Examining a M. O. Gold Foil filling. — "Beautiful filling but a 
cavity on the distal." 

Reader — "Gee, these are tramp jokes !" 

Editor — "How come?" 

Reader — "Well, ain't they bum ones?" 

Prof, (to student). It may be that the dome in the church of St. Peter's sheds 
ight — but yours ! 

'Take your finger out of my eye," said the needle. 

"How boring this is," said the tooth as the drill sank into the cavity. 

What witchery in dentistry made me care ? 
I marveled at the glory of your hair 
The beauty of your eyes, my pulses stirred 
There was no need for any spoken word. 
I drew you close ; your lips red like wine, 
A two surface foil that was to be mine. 

One day of torture beneath a rubber dam, 
Long hours of punishment with lots of harm 
You promised to return, and would not stay 
I thought I could not wait another day 
And now, why is it that I wai 
That witchery in dentistry made me fa 



Having practiced dentistry for six months since graduating from your col- 
lege, I have been impressed by the inefficiency of all the known technique for the 
construction of dentures. I have tried all the prevailing types with little or no 
success, the main objection being that the operations were too many and the 
results not good enough. Therefore I sat about to create a new method for the 
construction of dentures which I herewith set forth below hoping that it will 
gain publication by you in your most excellent book, "The Dentos." 

In this new technique, devised by me, you will at first see the striking re- 
semblance to the Hall method, but on further consideration it will appear quite 
different. The first step is to secure an impression ; this being done in the usual 
way, but in the place of modeling compound 1 use a good grade of cement. (1 
have had excellent results with the Portland brand. ) Allow the cement to set 
and then remove the tray from the patient's mouth. The impression is now the 
base to which the teeth are attached. Next procure some round holes, or if the 
round are not obtainable, squares holes will do as well, and insert these into the 
ridge of the cement base plate. The teeth are now ready to be set in and articu- 
lated in the usual manner, the teeth being inserted in the holes. At this point 
a great deal of the young dental surgeon's time is saved as no articulators are 
used, the teeth being set up in the patient's mouth direct. It will be seen on 
close inspection as I have stated before that my unique and time-saving method 
does diverge from the Hall method in its basic principles as well as details. 

When the teeth are articulated the dentures are completed and the only 
remaining operation is that of collecting the fees. No trouble in the retention of 
dentures should be had if the foregoing outline is followed conscientiously but 
should any trouble be had in retaining the dentures in the mouth, the following 
may be done : Here again I have brought out a radical departure from ordinary 
dental practice. Having made a research into the various physical and chemical 
methods of retaining dentures, I have propounded this new theory. It is not 
suction which holds a denture against the tissues of tha mouth, as is taught in 
your prosthetic department by Dr. Kleiman, but vacuum. I will not endeavor 
to set forth my complicated experiment along this line but I will give a few- 
directions as to the use of my new discovery. In the first place, I have found 
that the powdered vacuum was better than the liquid type, although either may 
be used with success by the correct manipulation. The powdered vaccum when 
sprinkled on the denture will stay on while the liquid type has the tendency to 
run off before the denture can be placed in the mouth. However no trouble 
should be had in the use of either type of vacuum as they are practically fool 
proof. Hoping this will meet with your approval, I am, 

Yours for better dentistry, 


Hal I. Tosis, D.D.S. 

"What did he say to the Dean when he was expelled?" 
"He congratulated the school on turning out such fine men. 

"Did you know that Freddie talks in his sleep?" 

"No. Does he?" 

"Well, it's true. He recited in class this morning." 

They sat on the porch at midnight, 

Their lips were tightly pressed; 
The old man gave the signal. 

The bull dog did the rest. 

The sun sets in the ocean without getting wet, so Floyd says. 

Father (reading a letter from his son at college) : "Tom says he's got a 
beautiful lamp from boxing." 

Mother: "I just knew he'd win something in his athletics." 

She: "Late hours are not good for one." 
He : "But fine for two." 

One of our bright young Freshmen who wrote home and said he had three 
cuts received a first-aid outfit in his return mail. 

"Did you study last night?" 

"Yeah, but didn't have much time. Had to wind my watch, fill my fountain 
pen, put a new blotter on my desk, clean my typewriter, call up the girl, find my 
eye-shade, and read the paper." 

Girl (at football game) : "Hold him, George; I know you can." 

"I see the end approaching," said the full-back as he prepared to receive the 

"Waiter, how did that hair get into the apple sauce ?" 

"I really don't know, sir. If there's a hair in the butter, we blame it on the 
cow; and if there's one on the chicken, we blame it on the comb; but I don't know 
how it got in the apple sauce, because I picked those apples myself and they were 

"I love you — " 

"But don't tell your husband." 
"It might get back to my wife." 

He: "Church was out early last night, wasn't it?" 
She: "Yes." 

He : "What was the trouble ?" 

She : "Oh, some one blew an auto horn outside and the male quartet was all 
that was left." 

Weber (on the way home from Opera Club— bumping into lamp post) "Ex- 
cuse me sir." (Bumping into fire hydrant ) "Excuse me, little boy. (Bumping 
into second lamp post and falling down) "Well I'll just sit here until the crowd 

Dr Zoethout : "According to the ancient idea, the seat of the emotions was in 
the liver. Where is the seat of emotions according to the modern idea? 
Flood: "On the knees." 

She: "Have you any false teeth?" 

Dentist: "No, I think most of them are true to me.' 

He was quite colleg' and felt hurt when the girl he was trying to pick up said, 
"Sure I remember you. Your picture's on Salmon cans, you poor fish. 

But he came back with, "Well, you have nothing on me, you re on condensed 
milk cans, you old cow." 

My darling's teeth are pearly white, 

Yes, both of them are that ; 
And she has very little hair 

On which to pin her hat. 

My darling has a double chin, 

And, what is more besides, 
My darling weighs 200 flat ; 

She never walks — she rides. 

You think that I'll stop loving her? 

Not 'till I'm in my hearse, 
For she's as safe as she can be; 

She never can get worse. 

«-w»i»-:L« -."'.r b vjc 5; 

A young Englishman, while making out an application for a life insurance 
policy, was confronted with the question as to how his father died. His father 
had died on the gallows, but not wishing to put this down on the application, he 
answered the question thus : 

Father met death while attending a public function, during which the platform 
he was standing on gave way beneath him. 



1 name would be as offensive 


"Just a slip of a girl," said the young husband, as he picked up his wife's under- 

Love is the blending of the foolish and the sublime — but garlic under any other 

"Mine is no idle tale," said the busy freshman as he leaned over for another 

Dr. Kendall has held a daily "At Home" to the members of the Freshman 
Class during the past year, in honor of several of his lady friends, whose names 
appear below : 

Miss Molly Cule 
Miss Ella Sticity 
Miss Dessie Meter 
Miss Eva Poration 
Miss Mag Netic. 


Do I remember the days of the old street lamps? You mean the four-sided 
ones that looked more like lanterns? The ones that balanced themselves, like 
crushed eggs, on metal posts ? Well — I guess I do. 

And I remember the evening sunsets at dawn of dusk, when we all awaited 
with expectant thrill the coming of the lantern man — his flaming torch sending an 
inky column to blend with the darkening sky. 

How we followed in eager haste his sure footsteps until he stopped at our 
lantern. Then with upturned awe-struck faces we gazed, open-mouthed at him. 

Jauntily he mounted his frail wooden ladder and swung his sturdy leg around 
the iron support. Swiftly and surely he applied his torch. The old jet flickered, 
fluttered and flared with its bleak, yellow light. 

A moment pause, and then a look of satisfaction on his grimy face. 

Ah, the lantern man — I can see his greasy profile yet — silhouetted against the 

Sparcus Aurelius. 

"Papa," said the small son, "what do they mean by college bred? Is it differ- 
ent from any other kind of bread?" 

"My son," said the father, "It is a four year loaf." 

"Yes sir, this certainly is fraternity weather." 

"How is zat ?" 

"Gives everybody the grip." 

Patient — "Hey doctor, you pulled the wrong tooth." 
Dentist — "Just a minute, I'm coming to it." 



Even the sky gets blue at times, 

Blue with blueness untold ; 
But when the sky is blue it smiles 

Miles of smiles in grand review ! 
Let's take a hint from the friendly skies 

And smile when we're feeling blue. 

— Author Unknown. 



Bob : Did you ever have an appointment with a dentist ? 

Bobbie: No; but I've had some wonderful disappointments, though! 

— Washington Columns. 

He must be a dentist, he alwavs looks down at the mouth. 




Another contact point. 

It's better to be broke than never to have loved at all. 

A lazy man is no more use than a dead one and takes up more room. 

Give me the man who, instead of always telling you what should be done, goes 
ahead and does it. 

Monday Morning, Dec. 15th. '24 
What had the dean been drinking? — Plum full of jokes for the first time. 

It's hard to flunk when a Freshman, 
Sophomores feel it as well, 
Inconvenient to fail when a Junior, 
But to flunk as a Senior is — unpleasant. 



They say sometimes "It's cold as Hell." 
Sometimes they say "It's hot as Hell." 
When it rains hard, "It's Hell!" they cry; 
It's also Hell when it is dry 
They hate like Hell to see it snow ; 
It's a Hell of a wind when it starts to blow- 
Now how in the Hell can anyone tell 
What in Hell they mean by this word, "Hell !" 

This married life is Hell they say 
'When they come home late there's Hell to pas- 
It's Hell wdien the kid you hate to tote 
When he starts to bawl, it's a Hell of a note 
It's Hell when the doctor sends in his bills 
For a Hell of a lot of trips and pills 
When you get this you will know real well 
Just what is meant by this word "Hell." 


Hell yes, Hell no, and O Hell too 
The Hell you don't, the Hell you do, 
And what in the Hell, and the Hell it is, 
The Hell with yours, and the Hell with his 
Now who in the Hell, and Oh Hell where. 
And what in the Hell do you think I care ? 
But the Hell of it is, it sure is Hell. 
We don't know what in the Hell is "Hell !" 


A Grapefruit is only a Lemon that saw its chance and made good. 
Tust because her teeth are green is no sign that she is Irish. 

Heard on a street car during a thunderstorm. 

Ay — Ain't it dangerous to be on a street car wdien it is lightning so ? 
Bee — Not at all. You see the motorman is a non-conductor. (Hearse and 
flowers. ) 



It takes diplomacy to get a diploma. 

She: "If I asked you to kiss me on the cheek which one would you choose?" 
He: "I'd hesitate a long time between them." 

I asked my veterinary instructor, "What has four legs and flies?" 

When he gave up I said, "A dead horse." Since then I've dropped the course. 



Poor 'ittle third molar 

Way back in the mouth 

Ain't got no friends at all 

Ain't got a soul that loves it. 

Ain't got a mouth that wants it 

Poor 'ittle third molar 

Way back in the mouth 

Ain't got no room for it 

Ain't got no use for it 

Poor 'ittle third molar 

Way back in the mouth. 

It's a funny thing about that tooth 
And all I say about it is the truth. 
It comes in crooked 
It comes in straight, 
It comes in most any way at all. 
There are big ones and small ones 
There are good ones and bad ones 
There are some that have five roots 
And some that have but one. 
In all it is the funniest tooth 
That poor 'ittle third molar 
Way back in the mouth. 

M. E. Long. 


Then he gripped that foil plugger in his talon hands, 

My God, that man could sock foils were you ever outside the city, 

And the dentists very scarce, 

Where the tall green timbers hemmed you in. 

And the dentists put in amalgams and polished it with a mirror, 

Then you have an idea what the filling meant, 

Polish, gingival and Contact. 

And polish not the amalgam kind which is finished with mouth mirror and thumb. 

But the kind that Dr. Johnson requires, a filling to outlast the years. 

— (from "Dan McGreu/') 

Mcintosh bought a package of cigarettes, and actually paid for them 
real American money without fainting dead away. 











Compound derived from Ammonia. 

Branch. (Anat.) 

Swedish coin. 

Steel gray, volatile, brittle, non- 

metalic element. 



Pertaining to the teeth. 

To tag. (Prov. Brit.) 


Title of Baronets. 

A gaseous element. 

To incrust. (Arch.) 

A subway. 

Distilled from wood. 

Common. (Scot.) 


Geologic. (Abbr.) 

A case for carrying small articles 



To form anew. 



A call. 

A diminutive suffix. 

Hebrew measure about 3 to 5 Pts. 

Related by blood. 

A factor. 

A white friable substance composed 

mainly of Calcium Phosphate. 

Mother sheep. 

Gone by. 

Same as Taic. 

To refer. 

One who earns. 

Imp and PP of lead. 

An alkaloid of opium. 

Old age. (Poet.) 

Wide apart. (Scot.) 

County in Munster Province 











A land measure. 

An adviser. 

Riding horse. (Scot.) 

Sea eagle. 

To fill again. 




Large body of water. 

From a tooth. (Gr.) 

Small flower. 

Malleable metal. 

Egg of a flea. 

The dye Indigo. 

Garden implement. 

Mark of identification. 

A batter. 

To crowd in. 

Undressed Kid. 

South African antelope. 

O. S. L. We don't know what 

means either. 


A dessert. 

Period of long duration. 

City in Nevada. 

Artificial inland waterway. 

Gives up. 

A bequest. 

One who coins. 

An awn. 

An Illinois University. (Abbr.) 


Girl's name. 

Contraction of "The One. 

A meadow. 

A sense organ. 

To piece out. 

A city on the Isle of Ely. 



For the First Correct Solution given to Dr. Pike by a Subscriber 









, m 


























Dear Sarah : 
The great love I have heretofore expressed for you 
is fake and I find that my indifference toward you 
increases daily, the more I see you the more 
you appear in my eyes an object of contempt. 
I feel myself in every way disposed and determined 
to hate you. Believe me I never had any intention 
to make your life happy. Our last conversation has 
left a tedious insipidity which has by no means 
given me the most exalted idea of your character. 
Your temper would make us extremely unhappy. 
If we are united I shall experience nothing but 
the hatred of my parents added to the everlasting dis- 
pleasures in living with you. I have indeed a heart 
to bestow, but I do not desire you to imagine it 
at your service. I could not show kindness to one more 
inconsistent and capricious than yourself and less 
capable to do honor to my choice and kindness. 
Yes I hope you will be persuaded because 
I speak sincerely and you will do me a favor 
to avoid me. I shall excuse you taking the trouble 
to answer this for your letters are always full of 
impertinence and you have not a shadow of 
wit and good sense, Goodbye, believe me so 
to advise you that it is impossible for me ever 
to remain your affectionate and loving darling. 

P.S. I suppose by this time you are through reading this and feeling mighty 
sore at me. But now to ease all horrible and unpleasant thoughts of this letter, 
start in and read over from the beginning of the first line and leave out even- 
other line. 

Lovingly yours, 


"Is your brother wealthy?" 

"He's worth two thousand dollars." 

"How so?" 

"That's what the sheriff offered for him, d;ad or alive." 



If you offer me a drink 

An insult I should take it 
That I've a thirst how dare you think. 

Or any wish to shake it. 

Yet though the insult's offered me 

It possibly might follow 
That through my magnanimity 

The insult I should swallow. 

The way it used to be : Wine — Women — Song. 

The way it is now : Wood Alcohol — Trained Nurses — Lead Kindly Light. 


I drew a patient off the bench 
You should have heard me shout, 
But when I got her to the chair 
She wanted two teeth out. 

So back I went to sign again 
But like before in vain, 
The second had a swollen face 
An abscess caused the pain. 

I went right back for number three, 
I simply had to toil 
And handled five big cakes of "ice" 
But never found a foil. 

I knew my luck would break right soon 
I'd stick it out to see, 
But after dinner I gave up 
With the one they gave to me. 

I got him in the chair all right 
And said now open wide. 
You'd never know he had a tooth 
Just calculus inside. 

1 got a slip for a quarter mouth 
And then the fun began, 
For when I asked for fifty cents, 
He grabbed his coat and ran. 

I knew then what I'd do that day : 
I'd cast my new gold case. 
And so I grabbed my gold and ran 
To the lab in all my haste. 

But fortune laughing all the time 
Was against me to the last, 
For when I spun my flask around, 
My gold case didn't cast. 

Dudley G. Smith. 

Dr. Puterbaugh — "What instrument do you use the least ?' 
Flood — "Logan Porte Polisher and Puterbaugh Carver." 

^^^^ ^g^'jp^'i^is^sa 


H O W T O 

By L. Hill, B.S. 

First of all to be a successful dentist you must have lots of patients. Brains 
really is a small requirement for a good dentist. 

It is not necessary to raise a Van Dyke or a mustache just because many 
of the dentists in the movies have one. 

Learn to ask a lot of questions. It doesn't matter much what you ask just 
so you ask them fast. Make your patient believe he is in a barber shop. 

Practice before a mirror to say in your most pleasing tones. "Five dollars, 

It is a good policy to form a close friendship with some undertaker, but it 
is not good policy to be seen talking with him too much in public. 

Don't diagnose every case as pyorrhea. Always look up the financial rating 
of the patient before doing extensive work. 

Dr. Kendall's theory : 

The first essential in training a child is to have more sense than the child. 


■■-■ ■--- -^■■■■■'■r/^iT jbM 


Down where the belt clasps a little stronger, 
Down where the pants should be a little longer, 
That's where the vest begins. 

Down where you wish you were a little slighter, 
Where the shirt that shows is a little whiter, 
Where each day the buttons grow a little tighter, 
That's where the vest begins. 

Down where the pains are in the making, 
And each heavy meal will soon start it aching, 
That's where the vest begins. 

Where each added pound is the cause of sighing, 
When you know in your heart the scales aren't lying, 
And you just have to guess when your shoes need tieing, 
That's where the vest begins. 



Mrs. Jones: "Where in the world did that parrot of yours learn to swear?" 
Mrs. Smith: "Oh, didn't you know that we lived next door to a fraternity 
house for a vear?" 

'H'\- Vi:';:i— -At-"^ 

"Have vou heard the new B. V. D. orchestra?" 
"No, but why B. V. D. ?" 
"Oh, it's only one piece." 

"Now I've got you in my grip," hissed the villain, shoving his tooth paste into 
his valise. 

"Hooray, the Prof, said that we would have a test todav, rain or shine." 

"Well ?" 

"It's snowing: " 

"What did the angry mob say?" 
Ask any Junior. 

"Father, what is an optimist ?" 

"An optimist, my son, is a man who thinks he is the one out of every five 
persons that does not have pyorrhea." 

"What's good for flu, besides whiskey?" 
"Good Lord, who cares?" 

First Chimney Sweep: "Shall I go down first, or will you?" 
Second Santa Claus: "Oh, soot yourself." 

During a smallpox scare, a doctor was so busy vaccinating people that he 
had to make an auxiliary room for such operations in the basement of his home. 
One day a burly man called and said he wished to be vaccinated and the maid 
told him it would have to be done in the basement. 

"I'll be done in the arm or not at all," said the man. 

Lives of Seniors all remind us, 
We can make our lives sublime, 
And by asking silly questions. 
Take up recitation time. 

Straight from the spreading chestnut tree 
These Dentos jokes do come. 
But let us just forget their age 
And chuckle over some. 

-•-^■-- . "'■•■' ^Sfc^ 


Into the examining room they crept, 

Neither the boy nor the patient could stand. 
The patient was exhausted, the poor boy faint, 

From the tedious all day stand. 
The examiner looked at the teeth and said, 

In accents that were cold, 
"A job like this should be done in eighths, 

As you have so often been told." 


F O R C E O F H A B I T 

"One hears a great deal about the absent-minded professor, but it would 
be hard to find one more absent-minded than the dentist who said soothingly 
as he applied the tool to his automobile, under which he lay, 'Now, this is going 
to hurt just a little.' " 

The Girl — "You make me think of Venus de Milo." 
V. Fettig — "But I have arms." 
The Girl — "Oh, you have?" 

Our class once had 

A meeting and 

Each member thereof 

Was there. 

The meeting started 

Right on time and 

The business went off 

Minus delay. 

It was unanimously voted 

To tax each student and 

The sum should be 

Two bucks. 

The treasurer rose 

Up to collect and 

Each member paid 

On the spot, the full amount, 

without a murmur. 
That this was true 
Surprised me. 
It was not — 
I was dreaming. 


Tell me not in mournful numbers, 
College is but a waste of steam ; 
For although they make some blunders, 
College men have got the "bean." 

Art is long and science tedious. 

And our hearts though brave and stout, 

Like unmuffled Fords are beating, 

When the examination reports come out. 

All enjoyment and not sorrow, 
Is the student's life today ; 
Work put off until tomorrow, 
Gives us new life and time to play. 

Lives of graduates -all remind us, 
We can throw away our time ; 
And some day leave behind us, 
College life, we all sublime. 


Do ships have eyes when they go to sea ? 

Are there springs in the ocean's bed? 
Does the Jolly Tar flow from a tree? 

Does the river lose its head ? 

Are fishes crazy when they go in Seine ? 

Can an old hen sing her lay? 
Can you bring relief to a window pane? 

Or mend the break of dav? 

What sort, of vegetable is a policeman's beat? 

Is a newspaper white when its read? 
Is a baker broke when he's making dough? 

Is an undertaker's business dead? 

Freshman (just before the exam.) : "I wish I had it all in my head instead 
of my pocket." 


Would a wallpaper store make a good hotel? 

(Because of the boarders there?) 
Would you paint a rabbit on a bald man's head? 

Just to give him a little hare ? 

If you ate a square meal would the corners hurt? 

Can you dig with the ace of spades? 
Would you throw a rope to a drowning lemon ? 

lust to give the lemon aid? 

V. J. F. 

First Frosh : "Where are the shower baths?" 

Second Frosh : "I don't know. I've only been here three weeks mvself." 

"I just got a three dollar bill." 

"Impossible !" 

"Tell that to my dentist — it's from him. 

Lashes to lashes, 
Dust to dust. 
If she puckers her lips 
Then in God we'll trust. 



Monday — Decides to study his lessons ; sleepy, goes to bed. 

Tuesday — Expects to take someone to the theatre. But he was disappointed. 

Wednesday — Luckily for him, has to attend fraternity meeting. 

Thursday — Goes out for a long drive in the rain alone. It's lonesome but enjoys it. 

Friday — Plays poker or pool with some of his classmates and loses two bucks. 

Saturday — Tries desperately to pick up someone. Hard luck. Wonders how it's 

Sunday — Has wildest time yet. Attends a party. Sleeps on the train and does 

not a;et home until four in the morning. 

If vou had hung a big bunch of mistletoe over the door and the big boob 
didn't notice it, wouldn't it make vou mad though ? 


Old 'Lady (to newsboy) : "You don't chew, do you, little boy?" 
Newsie: "No, mum, but I kin give yer a cigarette if you want one." 

Two golfers had sliced their drives into the roughs and went in to search for 
balls. They searched for a long while without success, a dear old lady watching 
them with sympathetic eyes. 

At last, after the search had proceeded half an hour, she beckoned to them 
and said sweetly to them : 

"I hope I'm not interrupting, gentlemen, but would it be cheating if I told you 
where they are ?" 


"Little boy, it makes me sick at heart to see you smokinjr." 
"Well, missis, it seems to catch me more in de stommick." 


"The new cook wants to be treated like a member of the family." 
"Good, then we can tell her what we think of her." 

"Let's speak to those girls." 

"It's no use they are telephone girls." 

"What of it?" " 

"They won't answer." 

He — Women are more beautiful than men. 
She — Naturally. 
He — No, artificially. 

"There's just two things that break up happy homes," said a philosopher. 

"What's them ?" said a listener. 

"Woman's love for dry goods and man's love for wet goods." 

All the world's a stage and all the doctors, merelv ushers — both ways (espe- 
cially true at C. C. D. S.). 

All blocks have to have an alley that's why most of the Seniors part their hair 
in the middle. 

Roses are red 
Violets are blue 
Horse's neck 
Do vou? 

They walked by each other, their eves met. 
They rode together, their lips met. 
They went to the preacher, their souls met. 
They lived together, their lawyers met. 

He (on phone) : "Is that you, sweetheart?' 
She: "Yes, who's talking?'" 
He: "Donald Wolfe." 

"Do you know how to make a slow_jrirl fast'' 
"No. How ?" 
"Don't feed her." 



uno ny siNiod iu '«»— yie^vu 

HAY I 2 -' *„« 300 POINTS T0OETJ 




You got 50 points for a simple occlusal foil ? 

All the Juniors would take a holiday once in a while? 

White would not talk so much ? 

Hayes and Tallant would not fight ? 

Seniors did not have clinics? 

The first floor was on the second floor? 

"What kind of leather makes the best shoes?" The teacher asked. 
"I dunno," answered a bright little boy, "but banana skins make the best 


Now that they have closed the saloons to save our boys and since they cannot 
close the garages to save our girls, they might at least close the side roads. 

Son : "By-the-way, Dad, I'm engaged." 
Dad: "How long have you known her?" 
Son: "A couple of davs." 
Dad: "What folly." 
Son : "Zietrfields." 

5^ ^£r?^ ^ ~" ~ , ^ ^yg^i^^^^^g 





A dark and stormy night one day, 

When the wind blew with dismay, 
From the clamour and noise and all, 

I tho't it was night fall. 
But to my surprise it was daybreak, 

And then our mother spake, 
Get up, Mable, 

We need the bed sheets for the table. 


The tooth is awfully sensitive. 
The patient is leaving town today. 
I had to go to the bank. 
I did just what you told me to. 

In order of their occurrence the following "oses" are met with in the clinic. 
Halitosis, Bromodrosis, Necrosis (bone), Exostosis. 

"Murphy's got a job as a park policeman, and him only landed a few months." 
"Ay, an' ye should see him these days chasin' the robins off the grass." 
"What's he doin' that for ?" 
"Shure, he can't stand the sight av the red above the green." 

Imitation of a Jewish Horse braying. 
Ooooh — Oy-oy-oy-oy-oy. 

A rattle snake calling for chewing gum. 

"That man over there is wanted in Chicago." 

"What for?" 

"He's a crook." 

"Why do they want any more crooks in Chicago?" 

Dr. — What you need is a little sun. 
Fair Young Thing — Oh — Doctor. 

Prof. — Is this article stable or non-stable? 

Ferdv. — Stable. 

Prof!— Why ? 

Ferdy. — You can tell by its smell. 

"There's a town in Massachusetts named after you." 

"Yes? What's its name?" 


&|S ^*lgESgSp^jrggfeS 



He: "Pardon me, did you drop your handkerchief during the last dance?" 
She: "Oh, I am so embarrassed! That's my dress!" 


Said the weary man 

Who had just finished 

Making a mattress, 

"I think I'll 

Lie down 

On the job." 


A handsome young man had looked at all the Christmas cards in stock, but 
could not find one to suit him. 

He was evidently looking for something very special. The helpful young 
saleslady, noticing hi's trouble, dived into a drawer and brought a new Christmas 
card to light. 

"This, I think, is what you want," she said. 

The card was inscribed" "To the Only Girl I Ever Loved." 

The young man brightened. "This is just what I was looking for. Give me 
a dozen of them, please." 

Bob: "There's Bill coming out of the Chemistry Lab. He's so bashful he 

reminds me of Litmus paper." 

Ben: "Howzat?" ; i 

Bob: "Well, when he's with a girl he turns pink and when he's alone lies 


Bright Belle: "I have a compliment for you. Someone said that you are the 
flower of your family." 

Dumb Belle (chest swelling with pride) : "Is that so?" 
Bright Belle : "In fact they said you are a blooming idiot." 

Wanted: Boy to lift bundles with strong muscles. Secretary for elderly 
woman of 80 with no sweetheart. 

Him : "Going to have dinner anywhere tonight ?" 

Her : "Why, no ; not that I know of." 

Him: "Gee, vou'll be very hungrv bv morning." 

•It's easy enough to be pleasant, 

When nothing at all goes amiss, 

But the man worth while, is the man who can smile 

When he reads such junk as this. 

:.&:,«■-.•-.■■;';. vj 



The yellow glare of the headlights of a Ford against a high grey wall blocks 

The dim green tail-lights of the rear coach, blending with the deepening blue 
of twilight. . 

The bleak white light of a lone arc lamp on a street corner, smothered by the 
enveloping blackness of night. 

The warm orange of my study lamp, shedding its glow on the velvety brown 
of my desk while writing this for the DENTOS. 

Sparcus Aurelius. 



"What was the most memorable date in history?" 
"Anthony's with Cleopatra." 

She : "Oh, I wish the Lord had made me a man. 
He (bashfully) : "He did. I'm the man." 



English Prof. : "What was the occasion for the quotation, 'Why don't you 
speak for yourself, John?'" 

Student : "John Alden was trying to fix a blind date for his room-mate, Miles 

She: "Don't you just love nights like these?" 
He : "No, sometimes I study." 

He : "I think there is something dovelike about you." 

She : "Not really !" 

He: "Sure. You're pigeon-toed." 

He: "When I left last night after having kissed vou, I composed a beautiful 
little ballad." 

She (several hours later) : "Well, darling, tomorrow you will be able to com- 
pose a symphony, won't you ?" 

"Do you know now why your hair is not red?" 
"No, why?" 
"Because solid ivory never rusts." 

"What's the most nervous thing next to a woman?" 
"Me — next to a woman." 

She: "Oh, George, do you know Mary's back?" 

He : "I'll say. Many is the time I've danced with her." 

"Why did they arrest the blind man?" 

"The cop saw him blush when a nurse went past." 

If you don't want the kiss, say so, and stick to it. If you are undecided, let 
matters take their course. But don't squirm. — Louisville Courier-Journal. 

l^SslllBISSi ^^m^j 

E N T I N H U M A N • A N A T O M Y 

hales the entire thorax is rilled with air and then the lungs 
it may enter the blood, never realizing that the lungs receive 

Jack Stein : "This bone isn't good for carving teeth. I am gonna buy some 

Nick Stroud: "Why! Stein! Use your head." 


Stein — I'm hungry. 

Tanner — Give him some Saline solution. 


Kendall — Bailey, what was the first protein you ever ate? 

Bailey — Meat. ' 

Kendall — Didn't you ever eat milk? 

Bailey — I never ate milk, I drank it. 


Kendall: Where do we get Gastric Juice? 

Suits : I think we get it from a tree in South America. 

Kendall : Where ? 

Suits : Mavbe it's a tree in South Africa. 

Man)- a true word has been spoken between false teeth. 

Fink: "How is yellow jaundice contracted?" 
Frame : "Riding in vellow taxicabs." 

"I want some consecrated lye." 
•"You mean concentrated," answered the druggist. 

"It does nutmeg any difference. That's why I camphor. What does it 

"Fifteen scents. I never cinnamon with so much wit." 

A new instrument now used in dentistry — a slide rule — it will extract roots. 



D.D.S., LL.B. 


W. H. G. Logan, M.D., D.D.S., 

P G. Puterbaugh, M.D., D.D.S., 

J. P. Buckley, D.D.S, Ph.G. 

F. E. Roach, D.D.S. 
T. L. Grisamore, D.D.S.. Ph.G. 

E. Hall, D.D.S. 

L. Kendall, M.D., B.S., Ph.G. 

H. Fouser, M.D.. D.D.S. 
R. Watt, D.D.S. 

H. Thomas, M.D.. 
, A. Meyer, M.D. 
. H. Mueller, D.D.S. 
, Salazar, D.D.S. 
G. Jirka, D.D.S. 
L. N. Roubert, D.D.S. 

G. F. Vogt. D.D.S. 
G. M. Hambleton, D.D.S. 
F. Z. Radell, D.D.S. 
M. G. Umbach, D.D.S. 
C. M. Rile, D.D.S. 
S. R. Kleiman, D.D.S. 

C. S. Suddarth, M.D. 
E. E. Graham, D.D.S. 

D. N. Lewis, D.D.S. 

E. B. Fink, M.D., Ph.D. 


R. H. Fouser, D.D.S Deputy 

A. W. Ke'lner Senior Master 

E. R. Walker.. Junior Master 

G. G. Postels Secretary 

H. W. Bahlman Treasurer 

R. G. Jones Demonstrator 



D.D.S., B.S. 





The Trowel Fraternity is made up of Master Masons. It has for its 
motives, the advancement of its members, morally, intellectually, and socially. 

Its members have been thrice selected ; first, when they affiliated themselves 
with that great fraternity, the Masonic Order; second, when they entered the 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery ; and third, when they had conferred upon 
them the degree of Troweler. By virtue of the requirements of their first affilia- 
tion the members of the Trowel Fraternity have reached a more mature age 
with which comes an added sense of responsibility and earnestness. 

A large measure of the local Chapter's success has been due to the active 
interest and enthusiasm of its founder, Dr. P. G. Puterbaugh. This year, when 
the Grand Chapter met at Dallas. Texas, and to which meeting the Chicago 
Chapter sent as a delegate Brother E. R. Johnson, Dr. Puterbaugh was elected 
to serve as Grand Senior Master for the ensuing year. 

The regular Fraternity meetings, which have occurred bi-monthly through- 
out the school year, have been preceded by dinners at Dudley's. This year's 
educational features have been in the form of illustrated travelogues. The first 
given by Dr. Puterbaugh, was on The Yellowstone. Dr. Grisamore delivered 
the next lecture, the subject which was, "Hawaii." The Orient was described on 
another occasion by Br. C. E. Allen. The yearly Tri-chapter clinics have been 
held at Northwestern University, each Chapter furnishing a clinician. 

On October 29th, the Chapter held its first social function of the year, which 
was in the form of a smoker given at the Great Northern Hotel. A dance was 
the next affair to be enjoyed by the Chapter. This was held on January 10th 
at Columbus Park. The Tri-chapter dance which was held at the Hotel LaSalle 
on March 27th was again a highly successful and credible affair ; another Jewel 
m the Trowel's crown of achievements. Plans for the concluding social event 
of the year, which is to be in the form, of a stag dinner with the installation of 
the new officers, are well under way as the Dentos goes to press. 

H. F. Robbins. 

i?$tajg5l^ 3 ^Q-g^'i 

v. ■■*0mii»!fo»" 




J. L. Kendall, B.S.. Ph.G.. M.D. 

C. S. Suddarth, B.S., D.D.S., M.D. 

A. B. Morris. D.D.S. 

R. Salazar, D.D.S. 

E. E. Graham, D.D.S. 

R. E. Hall, D.D.S. 

Karl Meyer, M.D. 

C. M. Rile, D.D.S. 

I. C. Jirka, D.D.S. 



C. S. Suddarth, B.S., D.D.S., M.D Deputy Counsellor 

Charles W. Harling Grand Master 

R. G. Woodhead Junior Master 

A. 1 . Jensen Secretary 

D. D. Lock Treasurer 

H. H. Hayes Editor 

L. C. Finley Historian 

W. V. Sima Chief Interrogator 

R. R. Buege Chief Inquisitor 

\Y. F. Donaldson Outside Guardian 

K. J. Mosley Inside Guardian 

^gllgfgg^ '"- -^■- g?^5i^^ 






In just thirty-three years Psi Omega has developed into one of the largest 
and most active Dental Fraternities in the country. From a single chapter at 
Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, Baltimore, Maryland, to forty-seven 
chapters all over the United States in less than the length of an average life 
time. This seemingly miracle could only be accomplished by an organization 
which stands for "brotherhood" in every sense of the word and which had the 
high ideals of Psi Omega. ■ 

Alumni chapters have been established in every large city of the United 
States, numbering forty-six at the present 'time. 

Brother McKell was our representative at the National Convention of the 
fraternity held at Dallas, Texas, November 8th to 11th, 1924. Greater and 
better things were planned for Psi Omega's future and who can tell what will 
be her power in another thirty-three years? 

Just a year ago last January first, Kappa Chapter moved into her present 
quarters at 1648 West Jackson Boulevard and for a year and a half we have 
been enjoying again the great advantages which a fraternity house affords. 

Kappa Chapter aside from being active at school has also been very active 
socially. Our first social event of the school year was a reunion dance at the 
house on October 10, 1924. 

Just three weeks later one of the outstanding events of the year was staged. 
The smoker in honor of the freshmen just entering into the study of Dentistry. 
It was the night of Halloween, October 30, and the fraternity house was aglow 
with the Halloween spirit. The place was swathed in yellow and black. Owls, 
witches, black cats and weird pumpkin faces stared down at one from every 
nook and corner. That night will long be remembered for it seemed that the 
Chapter house fairly bulged with friends, brothers, alumni and faculty. Due 
to the entertainers, our orchestra, and the many stunts rendered by the brothers, 
not a minute lagged. To say the least the smoker was just another real Psi 
Omega affair. 

The following social function was a Valentine's party on the eve of St. 
Valentine. February 14, and again our famous Psi orchestra warmed the atmos- 
phere with its jazz melodies. 

The last house party before our dinner dance came on Saturday evening, 
March the twenty-first. 

The annual dinner dance given in honor of our graduating senior brothers 
is considered the stellar event of the year and as I write this, preparations are 
being made for a record breaking time. Last year we dined in the large Walnut 
room of the Chicago Beach Hotel. 

At the time this is published many events will be past history in the annals 
of Psi Omega. The seniors will be ready to assume the responsibilities of a 
Dental Surgeon, the Juniors the cares and worries of the seniors, the sophomores 
the carefree life of the juniors and the frosh will be ready to step up the ladder 
a rung and be called sophomores. But Psi Omega will again go on and on 
moulding a new group each year into the men that do bigger and better things 
as she has done these past thirty-three years. 

Harold H. Hayes, Editor. 

,*: V; 



y^> 4- ** <0^^^3Mt~D 

'- ■^- ^■''^'l'^ ' 7 :- 

: [ ■.".■ 



- u miY U 



Beta Chapter 

v,vv,: v,)^/.; 

Ptofo h' Edmunds 5iud;o Stevarl dld^ Chicago 




Alpha — University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. 

Beta — Chicago College of Dental Surgery, Chicago, 111. 

Gamma — Harvard University, Boston, Mass. 

Epsilon — University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Zeta — University of California, San Francisco, Cal. 

Theta — University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. 

Kappa — Yanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. 

Lambda — Western Reserve University, Cleveland, Ohio. 

Mu — Tufts College, Boston, Mass. 

Nu — Kansas City Western Dental College, Kansas City, Mo. 

Xi — Indiana Dental College, Indianapolis, Ind. 

Omicron — St. Louis University, St. Louis, Mo. 

Pi — University of Buffalo, Buffalo, N. Y. 

Rho — University of Illinois, Chicago, 111. 

Sigma — University of Pittsburgh, Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Upsilon — Washington University, St. Louis, Mo. 

Phi — Colorado College of Dental Surgery, Denver, Colo. 

Chi — University of Southern California, Los Angeles, Cal. 

Psi — Northern Pacific Dental College, Portland, Oregon. 

Omega — Creighton University, Omaha, Neb. 

Alpha Alpha — Georgetown University, Washington, D. C. 

Beta Beta — University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb. 

Gamma Gamma — Iowa University, Iowa City, la. 

Epsilon Epsilon — University of Louisville, Louisville, Ky. 

Eta Eta — Marquette University, Milwaukee, Wis. 

Theta Theta — Atlanta Southern Dental College, Atlanta, Ga. 

Kappa Kappa — University of Tennessee, Memphis, Tenn. 










Beta Chapter of Delta Sigma Delta has always prided itself on the type of 
men that are taken into the fold each year, and the past school term has been 
no exception to this rule. We are proud, and rightfully so, of the men from 
the Freshman class that accepted our pledge pins this year. They make up 
one of the most promising groups of boys we bave had the honor of initiating 
in many a year, and there is no doubt that under their united efforts. Beta 
Chapter will go forward with a rush that will fairly burn up the track, leaving 
only a trail of smoke behind. 

Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity is the oldest of all the dental fraternities. It 
was organized at the University of Michigan by a small group of students in 
1883. This chapter was known as Alpha Chapter. Beta Chapter was organized 
during the following year, 1884, at the Chicago College of Dental Surgery. The 
famous Dr. C. N. Johnson, present Dean of students there, and president of 
the American Dental Association, was one of the founders of Beta Chapter. 
Many men who are now famous in dentistry, including the present deans of 
many of our largest dental schools, were once on the roll of Beta Chapter. We 
have a glorious past, a great present, and, we feel sure, a golden future. 

Much was done toward the enhancement of our fraternity spirit this year, 
in the taking over of a new house, located at 724 South Ashland Boulevard, and 
many of the brothers have taken the opportunity of enjoying a real home. 

The social events of Beta Chapter during the past year were not very 
numerous, but what they lacked in quantity they more than made up in quality. 

Number one on the calendar was an old-fashioned smoker, which served 
the double purpose of house-warmer, and a means of meeting the members of 
the freshman class. Through the haze of smoke, so thick as to be almost im- 
penetrable, the upper classmen "reminisced,'' and circled around among the 
freshman, making the more bashful and backward lads feel decidedly at home. 
It was a very enjoyable event, everyone conceded. 

The next event was a "hop," and we sure did hop ! The dance was held 
at the Parkway Hotel on the near North Side, in the beautiful Green and Gold 
ballroom. Everybody left their "blues" at home that day, which was Friday, 
January 13, too! The only ones to complain were the inmates of this famous 
hostelry, who complained of being deprived of many hours of sleep. Jinks Bryan 
and his Illini Orchestra were mostly to blame for the noise, for they certainly were 
"hot" that night. 

Another dance, not quite so elaborate, but just as successful and even more 
joyous, served to open the second semester. This affair was held at the Keevey 
Studio on North Dearborn street, which fairly exudes an atmosphere of coziness 
and good-will-to-all. Again Jinks Bryan furnished a brand of music that would 
make a one-legged man jig for joy. 

The climax of our social season is in the process of formation now. The 
committee is hard at work on plans for a dinner dance, which will probably be 
held at the Webster Hotel, if we don't decide to invade the Loop. This affair 
will be elaborate, and done to a turn, and we don't mean mavbe. Trouble, time, 

^^^m^m ^^sm^Z 

and expense will mean nothing to our entertainment committee, who have been 
told by the chapter that the sky is the only limit. 

This has been a year to look back upon, think about, and sigh over, and we 
think we have hung up a record for good times that other boys of future years 
may aim at, but may never reach. 

Arnold V. Anderson, 



Truman W. Brophy, M.D., D.D.S.. Sc.D., LL.D., F.A.C.S., O.I. 
William H. G. Logan, M.D., D.D.S., F.A.C.S. 
Charles N. Johnson, M.A., L.D.S., D.D.S., M.D.S. 
John P. Buckley. Ph.G., D.D.S. 
Finis E. Roach, D.D.S, 
Pliny G. Puterbaugh, M.D., D.D.S.. F.A.C.D. 
Thomas L. Grisamore, Ph.G., D.D.S. 
John R. Watt, D.D.S. 
David N. Lewis, D.D.S. 
Lewis A. Platts. M.S., D.D.S. 
Augustus H. Mueller, D.D.S. 
Gail M. Hambleton. D.D.S. 
William J. McNeil, D.D.S. 
George F. Vogt, D.D.S. 
Earl P. Boulger, D.D.S. 
F. Z. Radell, D.D.S. 

Earl H. Thomas, M.D., D.D.S., LL.B. 
George C. Pike, D.D.S. 


Lewis A. Platts, M.S., D.D.S Deputy Grand Master 

J. O. Flood Grand Master 

H. Glupker Worthy Master 

C. E. Hansen Scribe 

A. J. Bouche Treasurer 

A. V. Andersen Historian 

H. E. Hanna Tyler 

E. F. Wendel Senior Page 

H. C. Hayden Junior Page 


The Xi Psi Phi Dental Fraternity was founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, in 
1889. It has grown from a few charter members to thirteen thousand members ; 
making an average of forty-five members to a chapter. These chapters are 
located in all dental colleges of the United States — with one at Toronto, Ont, 

The prime factor of the organization is to form a brotherhood of dental 
students and graduates. In this way men in all stages of dentistry are brought 
together and can give each other aid and assistance with everyday problems — 
or better, life problems. Rut — don't think our helping hand is confined within 
our chapter-room. It is the duty of every loyal "Zip" to be ever ready to help 
a brother in need, no matter where he may be. 

It has been man's desire, ever since civilization started, to get together in 
groups and form a society or strong union as: " United we stand — Divided we 
fall." Consequently Greek-letter dental fraternities were formed; one of the 
first which was The Xi Psi Phi Dental Fraternity. These fraternities were 
founded in order to be a benefit to the great and growing dental profession. 

Lambda or our Chapter is one of the first and best to be founded. We 
can say best — as more men from our ranks have reached the chair of Supreme 
President, the highest honor given a member by the fraternity, than have men 
from any other chapter. The new officers we have elected this year have taken 
ahold of the throttle with a firm grip and are going to make great headway 
in the coming year. We have a large number of pledges on our waiting list — 
a real live bunch of fellows, too. So by another school year we expect to have 
a home and thereby give the "Zips" of C. C. D. S. some real fraternity life. 

At this time, in behalf of the members of Xi Psi Phi, I wish to extend greet- 
ings to the members of the Dentos staff, who are largely responsible for the 
wonderful success of this year-book; the Faculty of C. C. D. S., who are 
striving their best to make us a success in our life-work; and members of our 
brother fraternities, who we feel are in a sense brothers of ours. 

Harold S. Haunstein, Editor. 




■ :'« 






Alpha Chapter of Alpha Zeta Gamma was organized at the Chicago College 
of Dental Surgery in 1911. From this small beginning the fraternity has grown 
until at the present time its chapters are well established in all the large dental 
colleges of the country. 

Alpha Zeta Gamma requires a high scholastic standing of every man accepted 
into its roll. In order to receive a pledge pin a man must have successfully 
completed his first semester work in school, and before he can become a fra- 
ternity member he must pass all of his freshman requirements. Bv following 
this method of choosing members, the fraternity has been able to maintain a 
high scholastic standing at school. 

The school year of 1924-25 was marked in the annals of Alpha Zeta Gamma 
as one of the most successful years in its history. During this year several social 
functions were held, which reached the ultimate in perfection. At some of these 
affairs the freshmen were invited to better acquaint them with the fraternity's 
social activities. The most brilliant affair of the season, a fitting climax to 
a successful year will be a dinner dance, plans fur which are being arranged 
at the present writing. The year will be formally closed with a farewell dinner 
to the graduating members at which the newlv elected officers will be installed. 


Alpha — .Chicago College of Dental Surgery. 

Beta — Northwestern University. 

Delta — Cleveland Dental. 

Eta — Harvard. 

Theta — Baltimore College of Dental Surgery. 

Phi — Tufts College of Dental Surgery. 

Kappa — University of Pennsylvania Dental College. 

Lambda — Western Reserve University. 

Mu — University of Pittsburgh. 

Nu — University of Southern California. 

Gamma — University of Illinois. 


David Levitt, 










T O 







Is There 

Going to Be 


1926 DENTOS? 

Shea Smith & Go. 


Loose Leaf Forms and Devices 

429-35 South Ashland Blvd. Chicago 

Telephone Wonroe 5000 

Established «/-ol87l 


A Gold for Every Dental Requirement 

Casting Gold — Plates — Shells — Discs 

Solders — Filling Gold — Wires 

Lingual Bars — Nuggets 




Chicago College of Dental 


1747 West Harrison Street 


For matriculation in the session beginning in October. 1925, an applicant 
must be a graduate of the four-year, fifteen-unit course of an accredited or 
recognized high school, or have fulfilled the requirements for matriculation 
without conditions in the college of arts and sciences of his state university. 
Beginning with the session of 1926-1927 the dental course will require five 
years of study above high school grade, one year of which will comprise 
specified subjects of arts and science standard. 
The above requirements are in full accord with our Class A rating. 





Dental Department of Loyola University 


Mike Bauer Dental 


Notary Public 


17 4 7 W. Harrison Street 








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Dearborn 47.59 







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is the outstanding figure, — in fact it has become nationally famous. 

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95 to 100. 


Made from impression. 


To specify a lesson. 


Chief function of teeth. 


Manner of doing our work. 


Another dental institution. 


Street — abbr. 


Incisal — mesial. 




A famous dentist. 


Initials of an examiner. 


Part of nose. 


Type of restoration. 


Mysterious process of disappear- 


Poetical for frequent. 


Part of verb "to be." 


All of us. 



Mesio — lingual. 


Ku Klux of fraternities. 



Light that penetrates flesh. 


Starting point of a cavity. 


Found beneath finger nails. 





To put on excess for contact. 



Destination of a "bushwacker" if 




Above lower teeth. 



Acid used in dentistry. 








An award from good patients. 



Pa or Ma. 



A "back" tooth. 























BKfflli ra 


H ilJL 











Old English— abbr. 

Means to keep cavity dry. 

A damn fool. 

What K s SG\ hastens. 

A student of class 1925. 

Aye, Aye. 
Greek letter. 
An anatomical region. 
Found in vital teeth. 
New home for West Side profes- 
sional students. 

Common deviation in a lecture. 
This is BLT. Now finish. 
Labial Incisal. 

Nick-name for Catherine. 
Army corps. 

Condition of one who borrows and 
doesn't return. 

Point of termination of a root fill. 
Very particular. 

Little word that holds us in check. 
What a patient does all day on a 
state board foil. 
Tin oxide. 
Half way between. 
Abbr. of quantity of our knowledge. 
Knize's first name. 
Masticatory organ. 
Right central. 

The man behind a lot of students. 
To pass over with friction. 
A western state. 
To be sick. 

Imperfection on surface of inlay. 
A dentist's skill. 





£ //i 

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jflB 4/1 <mL 1 43 









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Begin Now to 

1926 DENTOS 


Doing Your Best 

The call to every man to do his best has had no finer ex- 
pression than this, penned by Josiah Wedgwood in 1787: 

All ivorks of taste must bear a price in proportion to the 
skill, taste, time, expense and risk attending their inven- 
tion and manufacture. Those things called dear are, when 
justly estimated, the cheapest; they are attended with much 
less profit to the artist than tljose which everybody calls 
cheap. Beautiful forms and compositions are not made by 
chance, nor can they ever, in any material, be made at small 
expense. A competition for cheapness, and not for excellence 
of workmanship, is the most frequent and certain cause of the 
rapid decay and entire destruction of arts and manufactures. 

Following the principles laid down by Wedgwood has 
brought the dental profession from a lowly "trade," deeply 
infected by charlatanism in 1839, to its present proud 
position — an acknowledged world beneficence. 

In the earlier years its art outstripped its science. Its 
practitioners were keen for practical results and it had at 
its elbow a house willing and able to give it instruments 
and materials that helped the dentists to do their best. 

From its beginning in 1844, the House of White has 
worked to prove that "the best is the cheapest," has refused 
to enter into "a competition for cheapness." Its proudest 
boast is that no one ever bought a poorly made article that 
wore its trade-mark. 

Excellence of workmanship is as necessary for the ad- 
vancement of the dentist. But he cannot do his best with- 
out the best tools. 


"Since 1844- tlie Standard" 

Edmund Studios 


108 No. State St. 

Official Photographers of the Class of 1923 






Alexander Cassriel Company 

207 S. Wabash Avenue 
Chicago, Illinois 

Harvard chairs, cabinets and engines 
A. C. Clark 8C Co. units 
Weber units 

Pelton 8C Crane sterilizers, etc. 
Fischer X-Ray machines 

Burns Casting machines 

H. J. Bosworth specialties 

tog'ether with a complete line of dental supplies, including L. J. 
Mason & Co. instruments and the products of Claudius Ash, Sons 
& Co. Used equipment in an endless variety, all carrying our 
guarantee of satisfaction, at lowest prices. Give us a call before 
making your purchases. 

Alexander Cassriel Company 

207 S. Wabash Ave. 

Harrison 5128 

Chicago, III. 



We Are Sole Distributors of Ritter Equipment 
"America's Finest Dental Depot" 

C. L. Frame Dental Supply Co. 

17th Floor Mailers Bldg.