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(7^ HE Class of '26 will soon be scattered to the four 
\^J winds. All of us, at times will recall old friend- 
ships or incidents in our college careers which 
brought joy, sorrow, pride, or regret into our lives. 

It is for the purpose of making these recollections more 
vivid in the minds of our fellow students that we, the 
staff, publish this book. We feel that a great honor and 
responsibility has been bestowed on us, in return for which 
we have given our best efforts to present an accurate 
picture of the school life and activities in the Chicago 
College of Dental Surgery. Though this may be found 
lacking in some respects, though some may feel that they 
have not received the recognition due them, we hope that 
we may not be judged too harshly, and that time may 
efface any seeming infidelity to the trust placed in us. 

The Staff. 

Annual of 

Cljtcafto Collect of Dental ^ttr£crp 

Gonial Dcparitnrnt of iorola Hmbemti 


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4JttbltoI)cb bt> 

Junior 0a££ 

D'-fiiaiir ;; 



Dr. Grisamore was born on a farm near Centralia, Illinois, October 17, 1875. 
His early education was obtained in Centralia High School, McKendree College 
and Illinois State Normal Institute. He taught two terms in Jefferson County 
public schools. He was graduated from the Pharmacy department of the 
Northern Indiana Normal School receiving the Ph.G. degree in 1896. In 1898 
he received the D.D.S. degree from the Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 
then dental department of the Lake Forest University. He engaged in the gen- 
eral practice of dentistry, from 1898 to 1911, and has practiced Orthodontia 
exclusively, from 1911 to date. In 1903 he married Eva A. Smith of Rockford, 
Illinois. They have one daughter and one son. He was demonstrator in Materia 
Medica and Therapeutics in the School of Dentistry, University of Illinois, 1903, 
Associate Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics in the same institution 
in 1904, and Professor of Dental Chemistry and Metallurgy, 190? to 1908. 
He was president of the Alumni Association of The Chicago College of Dental 
Surgery, 1907. 

In 1909 he was Demonstrator in Orthodontia and Instructor in Orthodontia 
Technic, Chicago College of Dental Surgery, and Associate Professor of Ortho- 
dontia in the same institution in 1910. He was secretary of the Chicago Dental 
Society, 1911-1912-1913, and President in 1914. He became Professor of 
Orthodontia in the Chicago College of Dental Surgery in 1915 and holds this 
position now. He was a member of the Executive Council of the Illinois State 
Dental Society, 1915-1918, Vice-President American Dental Association 1919, 
Treasurer of the Illinois State Dental Society, 1919 to 1926, and Chairman of 
the Public Service Commission of the Illinois State Dental Society, 1920 to 1924. 
President-Elect Illinois State Dental Society, year 1926-27. 

He is Grand Master, Chicago Auxiliary, Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity, 1926. 
He is a member of the Chicago Dental Society, the Chicago Odontographic 
Society, Illinois State Dental Society, American Dental Association, Chicago 
Association of Orthodontists, American Society of Orthodontia, and Fellow in 
the American College of Dentists. 

He is a member of the Chicago Athletic Association, Lake Shore Athletic 
Club, Chicago Yacht Club and Ouilmette Country Club, Park Lodge A. F. 6? 
A. M., Oriental Consistory, Medinah Temple, Delta Sigma Delta, Omicron 
Kappa Upsilon, and Trowel Fraternities. 

This is merely an outline of the record and achievements of a man who has 
graced every activity of life in which he has been engaged. Dr. Grisamore has 
gone steadfastly on from one endeavor to another till he has become a real power 
in the profession. As will be seen, he has been entrustd with many positions 
of importance and responsibility and in every instance he has justified the trust 
reposed in him. He is quiet, unostentatious, painstaking and persevering. Give 
him a task and he is never content till it is finished, and it is invariably finished 
well. He is faithful to every obligation of life, and he never promised anything 
that he did not fulfill. Stable in character, affable in manner, pleasant in 
demeanor, consistent in devotion to what he believes to be right, he is one of 
the same and reliable men who today are building the superstructure of dentistry. 

As a teacher he is painstaking and faithful. He has a keen conception of 
his duty to the student body, and in important work connected with college 
management he is always broadminded, and constantly mindful of the welfare 
of the students. No boy can appeal to him in vain for counsel or direction, 
and his advice is always conscientious and for the student's good. His home 
life is most exemplary, and typical wholly of the best traditions of that essential 
unit of our American civilization and citizenship, the domestic fireside. All in 
all Professor Grisamore stands out as a man among men, whether as officer of 
a society, as a practitioner, as a teacher or as a high minded gentleman. 


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• * • 











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 
M.A., 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 









Brophy, Truman W., AiiA 

President, Dean Emeritus, Senior Professor of 
Oral Surgery, Senior Chairman of Division of 
Diagnosis; D.D.S. Pennsylvania College of Den- 
tal 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 
College of Dental Surgery. 

Logan. Wm. H. G. 

Trowel Fraternity: A2iA 
Dean of the Faculty, Fiscal Supervisor, Profes- 
sor of Oral Surgery and Oral Pathology; Chair- 
man 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., AiA 
of Students, Professor of Operative 

Dentistry; Division of Dental Diagnosis. Opera- 
tive Dentistry Section; L.D.S. Royal College of 
Dental Surgeons, 1881; D.D.S. Chicago College 
of Dental Surgery, 1885; M.A. Lake Forest 
University, 1896; M.D.S. 

Buckley. J. P., Trowel Fraternity: AiiA 

Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeu- 
tics; Ph.G. Valparaiso University, 1896; D.D.S. 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 1898: 



Trowel Fraternity; A2A 
Secretary of Faculty, Professor of Principles 
of Medicine, Associate Professor of Oral Sur- 
gery; Division of Oral Diagnosis, Exodontia, 
and Minor Oral Surgery Section; Superintendent 
of the Infirmary; D.D.S. Chicago College of 
Dental Surgery, 1902; M.D. Chicago College 
of Medicine and Surgery, 1912; F.A.C.D. 

MacBoyle, R. E. 
Professor of Crown and Bridge Work; Divi- 
sion of Dental Diagnosis, Crown and Fixed 
Bridge Work Section; D.D.S. Chicago College 
of Dental Surgery, 1900. 

Grisamore, T. L. 
Trowel Fraternity; A2A 
Professor of Orthodontia; Division of Dental 
Diagnosis, Orthodontia Section; Ph.G. Val- 
paraiso University, 1896; D.D.S. Chicago Col- 
lege of Dental Surgery, 1898. 

Hall. R. E., Trowel Fraternity; <]>Q 
Professor of Artificial Denture Construction; 
Division of Dental Diagnosis, Full Denture 
Section; D.D.S. Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
gery, 190?. 


Kendall, J. L., Trowel Fraternity; vJ/O 
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, 

Professor of Physiology; A.B. Hope College, 
1893; Ph.D. University of Chicago, 1898. 


Professor of Biology and Histology; Division 
of Laboratory Diagnosis; B.S. Valparaiso Uni- 
versity, 1916; D.D.S. Chicago College of Den- 
tal Surgery, 1919; M.D. 1922. 

Fink, E. B. 
Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology; 
Division of Laboratory Diagnosis; Ph.D. Univer- 
sity of Chicago, 1918; M.D. Rush Medical Col- 
lege, 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, A5A 

Professor of Jurisprudence, Ethics and 
Economics, 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 Col- 
lege of Medicine and Surgery, 1915. 

Kuhinka, Julius V., A2<f> 
Professor of English; Ph.B. A. M. University 
of Chicago, 1916. 

McNeil, W. I.. A^A 
Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry; D.D.S. 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 1914. 

Meyer, K. A., Trowel Fraternity; \frQ 
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, 

Lewis, D. N., Trowel Fraternity; ASA 
Assistant Professor of Operative Dentistry; 
D.D.S. Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 

Mueller, A. H., Trowel Fraternity; A2A 
Assistant Professor of Operative Technics and 

Oral Hygiene; D.D.S. Chicago College of Dental 

Surgery, 1915; B.S. 


Platts. L. A., ASA 
Assistant Professor of Dental Anatomy. Lec- 
turer on Comparative Dental Anatomy; D.D.S. 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 1906; B.S., 

Morris, B. A. \f/Q 
Assistant Director of the Dental Clinic, Lec- 
turer on Exodontia; Division of Oral Diagnosis, 
Exodontia Section; D.D.S. Chicago College of 
Dental Surgery. 1916. 

Belding, C. R., A2A 
Assistant Director of the Dental Clinic; 
D.D.S. Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 

SaLAZAR, R.. Trowel Fraternity; tyfj 
Assistant Professor in Orthodontia; Division 
of Dental Diagnosis, Orthodontia Section: 
D.D.S. Chicago College of Dental Surgery. 


Boulger, E. P., ASA 
Assistant Professor of Radiology, Instructor 
in Clinical Therapeutics; Division of Oral Diag- 
nosis, Radiographic and Root Canal Sections; 
D.D.S. Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 
1919; L.D.S., 1919; 

Fouser, R. H. 
Trowel Fraternity, H^$ Phi Beta Pi 
Assistant Professor of Anatomy. Member of 
Research Staff; D.D.S. Northwestern University, 
1911, B. S., Lewis. 

Pendleton, E. C, ~»I/<I> 
Assistant Professor of Artificial Denture Con- 
struction — Division of Dental Diagnosis Full 
Denture Section; D.D.S. Chicago College of 
Dental Surgery, 1907. 

Rile, C. M., Trowel Fraternity; xj/fi 
Assistant Professor of Crown and Bridge 
Work, Division of Dental Diagnosis, Crown 
and Fixed Bridge Work Section; D.D.S. Chi- 
cago College of Dental Surgery, 1917. 


Graham, E. E., tyd 
Lecturer in Oral Hygiene and Preventative 
Dentistry; D.D.S. Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
gery, 1919. 

Radell. F. Z.. Trowel Fraternity; A2A 
Lecturer in Prosthetic Dentistry: D.D.S. Chi- 
cago College of Dental Surgery, 1921. 

Oppice. H. W 

. H*4> 



in Operative 




D.D.S. Chicago 


of Dental 





I. C, Trowel 


; *ft 


in Division of 

Oral Diagnosis, Ex- 


Section; D.D.S. Chicago Colle 

ge of Den- 

tal Surg 




Roubert, L. N., Trowel Fraternity; AZr 
Instructor of Prosthetic Dentistry; D.D.S. Chi- 
cago College of Dental Surgery, 1918. 

Hambleton, G. M. 
Trowel Fraternity; ASA 
Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry; Division of 
Dental Diagnosis, Full Denture Section; D.D.S. 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery, B.S. 

Warner, L. D. 
Technician in Histology, Bacteriology and 
Pathology, Assistant Department of Research. 

GlLRUTH, W. A., H\f$ 

Instructor in Operative Technics and Oral 
Hygiene; D.D.S. Northwestern University, 1919. 


Umbach, M. J., Trowel Fraternity 
Instructor in Biology. Histology and Special 
Pathology, B.S., D.D.S. Northwestern University, 

Kleiman, S. R., Trowel Fraternity; AZT 
Instructor in Crown and Bridge and Prosthetic 

Technics; D.D.S. 
Surgery, 1923. 

Chicago College of Dental 

Pike, G. C, A2A 
Instructor in Operative Dentistry and Ex' 
odontia: D.D.S. Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
gery, 1924. 

Loiselle. G. L., Trowel Fraternity 
Instructor in Operative Dentistry; D.D.S. 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 1924. 


Brazda, C. S. 
Instructor in Technical Drawing, Biology and 
Histology; D.D.S. Chicago College of Dental 
Surgery, 192?. 

Ellison, E. G. 
Instructor in Prosthetics and Crown and 
Bridge Work; D.D.S. Chicago College of Dental 
Surgery, 1925. 

Glupker, Henry, A2A 
Instructor in Operative Dentistry; D.D.S. 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 1925. 

McIntosh, Stuart, Trowel Fraternity 
Instructor in Operative Dentistry; D.D.S. Chi 
cago College of Dental Surgery, 1925. 


Michener, Howard, Trowel Fraternity 
Instructor in Operative Dentistry; D.D.S. 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 1925. 

Mishler, J. M. 
Instructor in Operative Dentistry and Pros- 
thetic Technics; D.D.S. Chicago College of Den- 
tal Surgery, 1925. 

Rawson, E. W. 
Instructor in Physiology; B.S. 

Tallant, George, vj/Q 
Instructor in Operative Technics: D.D.S. Chi- 
cago College of Dental Surgery, 1925. 


McNulty, R. W., ASA 
Instructor in Operative Technics; B.S. 



Irene M. Wyneken, 

Clerk of Infirmary. 

Drue B. Prestley, 

Clerk, Department of Prosthetics. 

Julia Wittmann, 

Librarian and Fiscal Clerk. 

Rose C. Theiler, R.N., 

Exodontia Department. 

Laura S. Dickison, 

Secretary to Registrar. 


Mary A. Flynn, 

Clerk of Infirmary. 

Emma B. Barnhart, R.N., 

Root Canal Department. 

E. Maude Share, 

Assistant Librarian. 

Kathryn Jensen, 

Teehnician in Radiography. 

Saloma Fox, 

Information Clerk. 














5TA rr 







Allen, Clifford E. 
Dixon, 111. 
Dixon High School. 
Class Cartoonist. 
Trowel Fraternity. 

Location: Shanghai, China, or some place in 

Allen, Howard 
Chicago, 111. 

M. F. Tuley High School. 
Northwestern University. 
Alpha Zeta Gamma. 

Junior Master, Alpha Zeta Gamma, 1925. 
Grand Master, Alpha Zeta Gamma, 1926. 
Business Manager, Dentos, 1923. 
Advertising Manager, Dentos, 1925. 
Executive Committee, 1926. 
Location: Chicago, 111. 

Allison, John T. 
Blytheville, Ark. 
Blytheville High School. 
Xi Psi Phi. 
Location: Chicago. 111. 

Anderson, Arnold V. 
Manistee, Mich. 
Manistee High School. 
University of Michigan. 
Secretary, Sophomore Class. 
Assistant Editor-in-Chief, Dentos, 1925. 
Class Prophet, 1926. 
Delta Sigma Delta. 
Location: Chicago, 111. 

Aronson, Harry L. 

Gary, Ind. 

Froebel High School. 

University of Indiana. 

Sergeant-at-Arms, Freshman Class. 

Alpha Zeta Gamma. 

Location: Undecided. 

Aubrey, Donald C. 

Maywood, 111. 
Proviso High School. 
Location: Chicago, 111. 

Bahlman, Henry W. 

Beecher, 111. 

Bloom Township High School. 

Trowel Fraternity. 

Treasurer, Trowel Fraternity, 1925. 

Junior Master, Trowel Fraternity, 1926. 

Location: Chicago, 111. 

Barnhart, George H. 
Butler, Penn. 
Butler High School. 
Valparaiso University. 
Editor Dentos, 1925. 
Executive Committee, 1926. 
Delta Sigma Delta. 
Location: Chicago, 111. 





«R j 


Beckstine, Darrell O. 
Geneseo, 111. 
Geneseo High School. 
Psi Omega. 
Location: Illinois. 

Bf.lsan, James C. 
Chicago, 111. 
Tildcn High School. 
Central Y. M. C. A. 
De Paul University. 
Psi Omega. 
Location: Chicago, 111. 


Berquist, Carl D. 
Chicago, 111. 

Harrison Technical High School. 
Location: Chicago, 111. 


Besley, G. Vernon 
Woodstock, 111. 
Woodstock High School. 
Location: Illinois. 


Blozis, George I. 

Chicago, 111. 
Valparaiso High School. 
Location: Cicero, 111. 


Chicago, 111. 

Lane Technical High School. 

Location: Chicago, 111. 

Bonk, Stanley F. 
Chicago, 111. 
Lindblom High School. 
Xi Psi Phi. 
Location: Chicago, 111. 

Braaten, Albert N. 
Arnegard, N. D. 
Rugby, N. D., High School. 
Xi Psi Phi. 
Location: Arnegard, N. D. 


Bradley, Albert B. 
Beloit, Wis. 
Beloit High School. 
Beloit College. 
Delta Sigma Delta. 
Location: Beloit, Wis. 

Brager, Waldo G. 
Mt. Horeb, Wis. 
Mt. Hcreb High School. 
Location: Mt. Horeb, Wis. 

Bramson, Leo A. 
Chicago, 111. 

Vilkovishki Classical Gymnasium. 
Central Y. M. C. A. 
Location: Chicago, 111. 

Brenner, I. Edward 

Chicago, 111. 

Crane Technical High School. 
Colorado School of Mines. 
University of Chicago. 
Location: Chicago, 111. 


Brodsky, Rudolph 
Chicago, 111. 
Central Y. M. C. A. 
Location: Chicago, 111. 

Broniarczyk, Stanley A. 
Chicago, 111. 

St. Bonaventure's High School. 
St. Mary's College. 
Location: Chicago, 111. 

Brown, Claude 
Montello, Wis. 
Montello High School. 
Trowel Fraternity. 
Location: Chicago. 111. 

Buege, Royal R. 
Marinette, Wis. 
Marinette High School. 
Chairman, Executive Committee, 1926. 
Psi Omega. 
Location: Illinois or Wisconsin. 


Challingsworth, William J. 
Chicago, 111. 

Crane Technical High School. 
Central Y. M. C. A. 
Location: Chicago, 111. 

Chandler, John P. 
Valparaiso, Ind. 

Valparaiso University, 19194923. 
Delta Sigma Delta. 

Grand Master, Delta Sigma Delta, 1926. 
Location: Chicago, 111. 

Chapman, Leonard 

Chicago, 111. 
Lake View High School. 
Alpha Zeta Gamma. 
Location: Chicago, 111. 

Cleven, Henry M. 

Chicago, 111. 
Central Y. M. C. A. 
Location: Chicago, III. 


Davison, Norman H. 
Hawley, Minn. 
Hawley High School. 
St. Olafs College. 
Trowel Fraternity. 
Location: Washington. 

DeRoque, Chauncey W. 
Chicago, 111. 

Englewood High School. 
St. John's Military Academy. 
Location: Chicago, 111. 

DeRose, Michael 
Kenosha, Wis. 
Kenosha High School. 
De Paul University. 
Xi Psi Phi. 
Location: Chicago, 111. 

Cuba, 111. 

Cuba High School. 
Lombard College. 
Psi Omega. 
Location: Cuba, 111. 

William F. 


Dvorak, Orville J. 
Clarendon Hills, 111. 
Hinsdale Township High School. 
Xi Psi Phi. 

Master of Ceremonies Xi Psi Phi, 1925. 
President Xi Psi Phi, 1926. 
Location: Illinois. 

Epstein, Harry H. 
Chicago, 111. 

Crane Technical High School. 
Location: Chicago, 111. 

Etu, George J. 
Calumet, Mich. 
Calumet High School. 
Michigan State College. 
Location: Michigan. 

Fahrney, Fairman W. 
Oak Park. 111. 
Oregon High School. 
Delta Sigma Delta. 
Location: Chicago, 111. 


Finley, Leo R. 
Sanborn, Iowa. 
Sanborn High School. 
Valparaiso University. 
Psi Omega 
Location: Chicago, 111. 

Fisher, Wayne L. 
Fairview, 111. 
Fairview High School. 
Xi Psi Phi. 
Location: Illinois. 

Floyd, Frank L. 
Chipley, Ga. 
Lewis Institute. 

Northern Georgia Agricultural College. 
Valparaiso University. 
Location: Evansville, Ind. 

Forkosh, Maurice M. 
Chicago, 111. 

Crane Technical High School. 
Alpha Zeta Gamma. 
Location: Illinois. 


Franta, William F. 
Cicero, 111. 

J. Sterling Morton High School. 
Location: Chicago or Cicero, 111. 


Chicago, 111. 

South Division High School, Milwaukee, Wis. 

Location: Texas. 

Gecewicz, John M. 
Chicago, 111. 

Harrison Technical High School. 
Xi Psi Phi. 
Location: Illinois. 

Gimbel, Simon E. 
Java, S. D. 
Java High School. 
Xi Psi Phi. 
Location: Chicago, 111. 


Goldstein, Barney H. 
Whiting, Ind. 
Whiting High School. 
Purdue University. 
Alpha Zeta Gamma. 
Location: Indiana. 

Grabow, Elmer F. 
Burlington, Wis. 
Burlington High School. 
Stout Institute. 
Instructor in Technical Drawing, C.C.D.S.. 

Location: Chicago or Wisconsin. 

Greenwald, J. Leonard 
New York City, N. Y. 
Morris High School. 
New York University. 
Cheer Leader, Freshman Class. 
Alpha Zeta Gamma. 
Location: East. 

Hanna, Hilery E. 
Hot Springs, Ark. 
Hot Springs High School. 
Delta Sigma Delta. 
Tyler, Delta Sigma Delta, 1925. 
Worthy Master, Delta Sigma Delta, 1926. 
Location: South. 


Hansen, Carl E. 
Manistee, Mich. 
Manistee High School. 
Editor, Dentos, 1924. 
Class President, 1925. 
Delta Sigma Delta. 
Location: Chicago, 111. 

Hanson, Arthur R. 
Bristol, S. D. 
Webster High School. 
South Dakota State College of Pharmacy. 
Secretary, 1923. 
Assistant Editor, Dentos, 1924. 
President, Senior Class. 
Trowel Fraternity. 
Psi Omega. 
Location: Chicago, 111. 

Harling, Charles W. 
Detroit, Mich. 
Eastern High School. 
R. Ph. Illinois and Michigan. 
Trowel Fraternity. 
Psi Omega. 

Junior Master, Psi Omega, 1925. 
Grand Master, Psi Omega, 1926. 
Location: Michigan. 

Harmon, Millard R. 
Des Moines, Iowa. 
North Des Moines High School. 
Trowel Fraternity. 
Xi Psi Phi. 
Location: Illinois. 


Hayden, L. Burdette 
Lowell, Ind. 
Lowell High School. 
Valparaiso University. 
Trowel Fraternity. 
Delta Sigma Delta. 
Location: West. 

Hayes, Harold H. 
Chicago, 111. 
Fenger High School. 
University of Chicago. 
Assistant Editor, Dentos, 1923. 
Vice-President, Sophomore Class. 
Second Vice-President, Senior Class. 
School Representative "Dental Student Magazine' 
Psi Omega. 
Location: Chicago, 111. 

Hillyer, Eugene M. 
Chicago, 111. 

Lane Technical High School. 
Location: Chicago, 111. 

Hitz, Warren Page 
Chicago, 111. 
Parker High School. 

Senior FootbaH. 
Location: Chicago, 111. 


Hood, Fred A. 
Muscoda, Wis. 

Crane Technical High School. 
Delta Sigma Delta. 
Location: Chicago. 111. 

Hulett, Emery C. 
Hammond, Ind. 
Holly, Mich., High School. 
Michigan State Normal College. 
Business Manager, Dentos, 1924. 
Vice-President, Junior Class. 
Delta Sigma Delta. 
Location: Hammond. Ind. 

Jensen, Arel I. 
Brigham City, Utah. 
Box Elder High School. 
University of Utah. 
Psi Omega. 

Secretary, Psi Omega. 1926. 
Location: Salt Lake City, Utah. 

Jonas, Frank 
Chicago, 111. 

Harrison Technical High School. 
Location: Chicago, 111. 


Kallenbach, Travis E. 
St. Louis, Mo. 
McKinley High School. 
St. Louis University. 
Washington University. 
Psi Omega. 
Location: St. Louis, Mo. 

Kaneko, Isami 
Honolulu, Hawaii. 
McKinley High School. 
Location: Honolulu, Hawaii. 

Kangas, William F. 
Hancock, Mich. 
Hancock High School. 
Delta Sigma Delta. 
Location: Michigan. 

Kanna, Jack Haruto 
Makaweli, Kauai, Hawaii. 
McKinley High School. 
Location: Waimea, Kauai, Hawaii. 



Honolulu, Hawaii. 
McKinley High School. 
Location: Honolulu, Hawaii. 

Kidd, Harold Frank 
Chicago, Illinois. 
Lake High School. 
University of Illinois. 
Class Treasurer, 1923 and 1925. 
Sergeant-at-Arms, 1924. 
Business Manager, Dentos, 1925. 
Senior Football. 
Location: Chicago, Illinois. 

Kieling, Otto E. 
Manistee, Michigan. 
Manistee High School. 
University of Michigan. 
Delta Sigma Delta. 
Location: Michigan. 

Kosche, Fred E. 
Chicago, Illinois. 
Rock Island High School. 
Crane College. 
Location: Chicago, Illinois. 



Chicago, Illinois. 
P. N. A. High School. 
Lewis Institute. 
Location: Undecided. 

Kozlowski, Florian S. 
Chicago, Illinois. 
St. Ignatius High School. 
Location: Chicago, Illinois. 

Kulawas, Felix C. 
Chicago, Illinois. 
Lindblom High School. 
Location: Chicago, Illinois. 

Levadi, Solomon S. 
Slonim, Russia. 

Teachers' Training College, Jerusalem. 
Slonim Gymnasium. 
Lewis Institute. 
Location: Chicago or Palestine. 


Lindberg, Wallace F. 
Soperton. Wisconsin. 
Wabeno High School. 
Location: Illinois or Wisconsin. 

Lobstein, Irving W. 
Oak Park. Illinois. 
Oak Park High School. 
Location: Chicago, Illinois. 

Lock, Donald D. 
Beatrice, Neb. 
Beatrice High School. 
Psi Omega. 

Treasurer, Psi Omega, 1926. 
Location: Nebraska. 

Longnecker, Ezra K. 
Union City, Ind. 
Jackson High School. 
Delta Sigma Delta. 
Location: Richmond, Ind. 


lift ..L. 

Lynott, J. Vincent 
Detroit, Mich. 
Campion College. 
College of City of Detroit. 
Location: Dublin, Ireland. 

MacWithey, Harold Stanley 
New Brunswick, N. J. 
Warsaw. N. Y. High School. 
A. B., University of New Jersey. 
Vice President, Freshman Class. 
Editor, Dentos, 1923. 
President, Sophomore Class. 
Editor-in-Chief, Dentos, 1925. 
Class Historian, 1926. 
Location : New Jersey. 

Markus, Samuel A. 
Chicago, 111. 

Lane Technical High School. 
Alpha Zeta Gamma. 
Scribe, Alpha Zeta Gamma, 1925. 
Executive Committee, 1926. 
Location: Undecided. 

Matson, Edwin 
Hancock, Mich. 
Houghton High School. 
Treasurer, Sophomore Class. 
Location: Chicago, 111. 


Mayer, Alfred F. 
Forest Park, 111. 
Proviso High School. 
Location: Illinois. 

McGowan, Emmett J. 
Decatur, 111. 
Decatur High School. 
Xi Psi Phi. 
Location: Decatur, 111. 

McNulty, Robert W. 
South Wilmington, 111. 
Gardner. 111. High School. 
A. B., Hanover College. 
President, Freshman Class. 
Location: Illinois. 

Minich, Charles J. 
Chicago. 111. 
Loyola Academy. 
Location: Chicago, 111. 



Okayama, Japan. 
Kansai Middle School. 
Osaka Dental College. 
Location: Japan. 

Mosley, Kenneth J. 
Carthage, 111. 
Carthage High School. 
Carthage College Academy. 
Psi Omega. 

Inside Guardian, Psi Omega, 1926. 
Location: Iowa or Illinois. 

Murray, John F. 
Fond du Lac, Wis. 
Fond du Lac High School. 
Delta Sigma Delta. 
Location: Chicago, 111. 

Forest City, Pa. 
St. Stanislaus College. 
Location: Undecided. 


O'Grady, John J. 
Detroit, Mich. 
St. Mary's High School. 
Secretary, Junior Class. 
Sergeant-at-Arms, Senior Class. 
Psi Omega. 
Location: County Cork, Ireland. 

Ottesen, Lester E. 
Spanish Fork, Utah. 
Spanish Fork High School. 
Psi Omega. 
Location: West. 

Otto, Franklin W. 
Chicago, 111. 

Hyde Park High School. 
Cartoonist, Dentos, 1923-24-25-26. 
Art Editor, Dentos. 1925. 
Secretary, Senior Class. 
Location: Illinois. 

Perlman, Samuel A. 
Chicago, 111. 

Lane Technical High School. 
Alpha Zeta Gamma. 

Junior Marshal, Alpha Zeta Gamma, 1925. 
Senior Marshal, Alpha Zeta Gamma, 1926. 
Location: Chicago, 111. 


Phillips, Harry T. 
Lewiston, Idaho. 
Lewiston High School. 
University of Idaho. 
Sergeant-at-Arms, Junior Class. 
Editor, Dentos, Senior Class. 
Phi Delta Theta. 
Location: Lewiston, Idaho. 

Porter, George J. 
Chicago, 111. 

Wendell Phillips High School. 
Business Manager, Dentos, 1926. 
Location: Chicago, 111. 

Postels, George G. 
Bloomington, 111. 
Bloomington High School. 
Trowel Fraternity. 
Secretary, Trowel Fraternity, 1925. 
Senior Master, Trowel Fraternity, 1926. 
Location: Illinois. 

Ringsdorf, Warren M. 
Muskogee, Okla. 

Central High School of Muskogee. 
Oklahoma University. 
Delta Sigma Delta. 
Beta Theta Pi. 
Location: Muskogee, Okla. 


Robbins, Harold F. 

Clarksville, Mich. 

Lake Odessa High School. 

Central Michigan Normal College. 

Assistant Editor, Dentos, 1924. 

Business Manager, Dentos, 1925. 

Trowel Fraternity. 

Location: Undecided. 

Rosen, Howard L. 
Chicago, 111. 

Crane Technical High School. 
Loyola Track Team, 1925. 
School Basketball, 1926. 
Alpha Zeta Gamma. 
Treasurer, Alpha Zeta Gamma, 1925. 
Location: Chicago, 111. 

Ruszkowski, Walter T. 
Chicago. 111. 

Harrison Technical High School. 
Location: Chicago, 111. 

Ryan, Alphonse C. 
Kewanee, 111. 
Kewanee High School. 
St. Viator's College. 
Treasurer. 1925. 
Psi Omega. 
Location: Illinois. 


Ryll, John D. 
Elmira, N. Y. 
Central Y. M. C. A. 
Student Council, 1922. 
Assistant Editor, Dentos, 1926. 
Psi Omega. 
Location: Chicago, 111. 

Schneider, John 
Chicago, 111. 
De Paul University. 
Location: Chicago, 111. 

Schuessler, Elmer W. 
Chicago, 111. 
Luther Institute. 
Psi Omega. 
Location: Chicago, 111. 

Serr, Edward H. 
Scotland, S. D. 
Scotland High School. 
Creighton Dental College. 
Psi Omega. 
Location: West. 


Shaffer, Walter H. 
Chicago, 111. 
Lindblom High School. 
Trowel Fraternity. 
Location: Chicago, 111. 

Sherrill, Kenneth L. 
Hammond, Ind. 
West LaFayette High School. 
Psi Omega. 
Location: Chicago, 111. 

Smith, Calvert L. 
Waukegan. 111. 

Waukegan Township High School. 
Location: Illinois. 

Solem, Ben L. 
Arnegard, N. D. 
Arnegard High School. 
University of North Dakota. 
Xi Psi Phi. 
Location: Montana. 


Chicago, 111. 

Crane Technical High School. 
Alpha Zeta Gamma. 
Location : Chicago, 111. 


Ivanhoe, Minn. 
Ivanhoe High School. 
Location : Minnesota. 

Paul A. 

Swartz, Albert 
Chicago, 111. 
McKinley High School. 
Location: Illinois or California. 

Templer, Norbert 
Chicago, 111. 
Central Y. M. C. A. 
Location: Illinois or Florida. 


Tiechner, Samuel 
Chicago. 111. 

Crane Technical High School. 
Crane Junior College. 
Treasurer, Senior Class. 
Location: Chicago, 111. 

Trader, Minard I. 
Savanna, 111. 

Savanna Township High School. 
Delta Sigma Delta. 
Location: Washington. 

Treybal, Anthony W. 
Melrose Park, 111. 
Proviso Township High School. 
Lewis Institute. 
Location: Illinois. 

Urelius, Roland E. 
Chicago, 111. 
Senn High School. 
Northwestern University. 
Lewis Institute. 
Location: Illinois. 


Voita, Joseph F. 

Chicago, 111. 

John Marshall High School. 

Y. M. C. A. College. 

Lewis Institute. 

Assistant Editor-in-Chief, Dentos, 1925. 

First Vice President, Senior Class. 

Assistant Editor, Dentos, 1926. 

Trowel Fraternity. 

Location: Alaska or Fiji Isles. 

Wada, Sookichi 
Tokyo, Japan. 
Nippon Dental College. 
Location: Tokyo, Japan. 

Ward, Harris C. 
Gilman, 111. 
Gilman High School. 
University of Chicago. 
Executive Committee, 1926. 
Trowel Fraternity. 
Location: Illinois. 

Wendel, Earl F. 
Ottawa, 111. 
Ottawa High School. 
University of Illinois. 
Delta Sigma Delta. 
Location: Ottawa, 111. 


Wolfe, Donald S. 
Savanna, 111. 

Savanna Township High School. 
University of Dubuque. 
Delta Sigma Delta. 
Location: Illinois. 


Laupahoehoe, Hawaii. 
Hilo High School. 
Location: Hilo, Hawaii. 


By R. W. McNulty 

To the friends gathered here, to the doctors, who have been our guides, and 
to our fellow students and classmates, it is my privilege to give a last greeting. 
The occasion is both sad and glad-sad — because to some we must say goodbye — 
glad because the door of our profession has been opened to us. 

We are a class numbering one hundred twenty-five members assembled from 
many parts of the globe, for on what continent is the Chicago College of Dental 
Surgery not well known? Foreign cities have given their students and in return 
Chicago is sending them home with every graduating class to serve and minister 
to humanity. The greater service we render the public, the greater the reward 
and the more honored will be our profession. 
Gentlemen of the Faculty: — 

Our honored instructors — We meet you with our greeting and our farewell — ■ 
greeting the warmest because in this hour when dentistry seems grandest and 
dearest to us, we stand hand and hand with you who have so ably contributed 
to its greatness. At times we may have seemed reckless, thoughtless, and even 
almost scornful of good things. But beneath this surface -gayety, may I say, we 
are most earnest. And many a time, the toiler at his chair, has been moved to 
higher efforts by remembering that all about him were monuments of your 
generous planning. You have personified yourselves in all the influences thrown 
about us here and our parting feelings are those of deepest gratitude for what 
you have done and are doing — and should success come our way, we will tlr'nk 
of you and say that to you and your wisdom and instruction we are most deeply 
Classmates : — 

We stand together probably for the last time. We knew this would come, 
but we tried to place it far ahead. We have been trying to say goodbye these 
last days, and yet we are nearer together tonight than ever before. We have 
not been such perfect fellows. There have been things in our natures that nv'ght 
have kept us apart out in the world, but together here day by day as the weeks 
and months and years went by, as the conventionalities of liv'ng were thrown 
aside, as we came in touch with the different sides of each fellow's nature, 
we found manliness and earnestness and reality, when the world with its 
colder gaze, could see nothing of these finer qualities. 

Society confers upon us the title of "Doctor," because we are to be honored 
for the knowledge we possess; for the skilled labor we are able to give mankind; 


for the aid we may give nature in molding a greater physical and intellectual 
man. If we are to deserve this honor, if we are to win, we must labor for our 
success. Let what others have obtained be a stimulus to encourage us. The man 
with high aim and firm purpose, with unselfish ambition and a longing for the 
ideal, knows no failure or defeat. For him, and for him alone, all the experi- 
ences of life combine to pave the way to further success. 

Boys, we can't stay longer. I can wish nothing higher or happier for us 
than that through our lives, in the ups and downs, in joy and sorrow, there may 
remain with us the consciousness of duty well performed of suffering nobly 
endured, of a life faithfully lived. In the hope of such a future, with many 
pleasant memories of our fellowship, and with assurance of an unfailing affec 
tionate remembrance, I bid you all — Goodbye. 


Did you ever stop to think that in a few weeks you will be saying "Good-bye" 
to your class-mates, and at that time the class of 1926 will be scattered to many 
parts of the earth, never to be reassembled as such? 

Has it ever occurred to you how much affection you have formed for certain 
individuals in your own particular group, and how we all have worked together, 
cursed together when the path became rugged, sang together, laughed together, 
yes, went through a little of Heaven and Hell together? From the beginning we 
have kept on largely because of that shining objective at the other end of the 
rainbow, the coveted diploma. Many times we became discouraged, the work 
was tedious, difficult, and bewildering in its intricacies. For some of us financial 
worries have played a part in making our course burdensome, but always when 
these difficulties and discouragements arose there was a class-mate to help us. 
Perhaps at the time we thought his help was rather of a negative variety, if for 
instance he would laugh at us, or "razz" us after the recital of a particular 
unfortunate turn of affairs. Perhaps we did not appreciate his attitude then, 
but it is this spirit of "Carry On," of refusing to allow circumstances to master 
one, that has brought us to a successful conclusion. 

And so while our realization of a four years' dream is yet a joyous and happy 
occasion, yet too is it tinted with a spirit of sadness, a certain pathos which we 
all cannot help but feel. Let us then go our diverse ways as individuals as we 
have gone the past four years as a class, one of which the school which graduates 
us may well be proud, and may our recollection of this group ever be but a fond 
and happy one. 




By Harold MacWithey 
Thus at the flaming forge of life 

Our fortunes must be wrought, 
Thus on its sounding anvil shaped 

Each burning deed and thought. 

As I sit here, pondering and dreaming about the last four years, my one 
wish is that I could borrow for but a single hour the wealth of expression and 
abundance of words that Dr. C. N. Johnson has at his command. If it were 
possible, I know that I could do justice to my class as its historian. 

Literally the word history means a narration of facts and events arranged 
chronologically with their causes and effects. The usual class history recounts 
the officers elected by the class at its various stages of progress together with 
other class activities. Such events can easily be found by a careful perusal of 
past copies of the Dentos. This history is to be a consummate interpretation 
of what has not been reiterated before. 

Many things can be said in sincerity which will not be interpreted as "salve" 
in as much as the book will not appear until after graduation. 

Paramount in the college limelight has been our dean, Dr. W. H. G. Logan. 
When he took the helm only a few short years ago, Chicago College was, to 
use the varnacular, "hitting bottom". Through his ability as an organizer and 
administrator, the college is on a sound financial basis and ranks second to none. 
It was through his earnest efforts that agreements were made which united our 
school to Loyola University. As an Oral Surgeon, a business administrator, 
and as president of the International Dental Society, he is an outstanding figure 
wherever dentistry is known. 

As past president of the American Dental Society, as a lecturer, author and 
teacher Dr. C. N. Johnson has been pre-eminent in the profession. To learn 
dentistry from such a teacher is indeed a pleasure. 

Dr. Brophy, the third of the triumvirate (Brophy-Logan- Johnson), has for 
years been a world-wide figure. Due to his ill health, it has been our misfor- 
tune not to sit as students in his classes. His spirit and influence will ever 
pervade the college and dentistry as long as they shall exist. 

Dr. Puterbaugh, at the onset, appeared to us only as a dispenser of points. 
As juniors we felt that only the fearless should venture into the examination 
room portals. How lowly we felt as he turned his experienced eye on our inlay 
or foil. In medicine, anaesthesia, and therapeutics, he was a real teacher. He 
had the ability to "get down to earth," a requisite any man must possess who 
is a real teacher. As president of the Illinois Dental Society his influence is far' 


In the various departments much progress has been shown. The plates which 
are a product of the plate department, are far better than the average plates 
turned out in dental practice. Too much credit'for this showing cannot be given 
to Dr. Pendleton. He has worked incessantly to raise the standards to their 
present level. 

Things were never better in the Crown and Bridge Department. To Dr. 
Rile must go the credit for this showing. He has worked painstakingly and has 
been unrelenting in his efforts to turn out none but the best. 

In previous years it was a rare occasion when a porcelain jacket crown was 
constructed by a student. Through the eagerness and zealousness of Dr. Oppice 
we now have a real department and scores of porcelain crowns and inlays have 
been made. 

The Research Department, under the direction of Dr. Fouser, will no doubt, 
in the near future, report many things that will be of interest and scientific 
value to the dental profession. 

Orthodontia, in most Dental Colleges, is taught only in theory but not in 
practice. It is certainly our good fortune when we can learn the practical work 
under such a skilled artist as we all know Dr. Salazar to be. 

What then has been my purpose in relating these things? It is two- fold: 

In the first place to show appreciation for the wonderful men with whom 
we have been associated. There is no stronger or more pre-eminent group in the 
country, or in the world than Drs. Brophy, Johnson, and Logan. What a 
privilege it is to have learned dentistry under such men!!! 

In the second place, I do not want the progress and advancement of Chicago 
College to go unnoticed. The work in all departments is of such high calibre 
that it is second to none in the world. 

It was a Chicago College man who first carried the science of dentistry into 
uncivilized Japan years ago. Indeed, our graduates have been the forerunners in 
dentistry throughout the world. Their influence has never been disputed. 

May the class of 1926 ever hold aloft the high standards of its Alma Mater 
and may each and every member be a credit to the college that gave him the 
degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery. If they do, the college will go on and on 
to better things and its enviable reputation will be secure. 



By C. E. Hansen 

Who has forgotten that adventurous Thursday in April? Lest some of 
you have allowed it to slip from your memory let me recall the outstanding events 
of that day. It was a famous "Special Test" day, and at nine o'clock worries 
began for some patients had lost their way in their mad scramble to reach 
the school either to come in late or not at all. Rubber dams were hastily 
adjusted many of which were found wanting in their ability to withstand the 
onrushing flood. However as the day went on these minor difficulties were 
conquered and many non-removable foils were inserted. Kollenbach had finished 
his third three surface while the rest of us were placing the final touches on our 
first or second with a joyful smile for did we not know what Dr. Johnson 
had in store for us? 

After a brief rest at Dudley's where more or less coffee was consumed the 
eight flight climb was begun. Some stumbled along the way, but that uncon- 
querable spirit of 1926 carried them on and at five o'clock we all settled in our 
respective seats with a sigh of contentment. The roll was taken and as none were 
found missing, Dr. Johnson began his lecture on the South Sea Islands.. The 
lights went out, another beam flashed on the screen, and then a beautiful southern 
maiden appeared. Everyone settled a little deeper in their feats, Dr. Johnson's 
voice became more soothing and soon Hitz had been conquered by the dreamy 
atmosphere, but I am not one to blame him for I soon followed to the realms 
of dreamland. 

Time passes quietly for again the roll is being taken in the Grand Ball 
Room of the Palmer House. Dr. A. R. Hanson, President of the class of 1926 
has called the meeting to order in the year 1951. All important business hav- 
ing been taken care of at the time of our graduation, Dr. Hanson suggests that 
we assume that sociable spirit we once had in college and recount our experiences 
of the past 25 years. 

Appearing last on the roll is one Shoichi Yoshina, but having travelled so 
far he is anxious to give vent to his feelings. He said that Kaneko, Kanna and 
Kidani were so insistent on calling him "Murphy" that he was compelled to 
adopt the name Dr. Murphy Yoshina and in Honolulu that name spells success. 

Without question at all good meetings celebrities must speak first and so 
Dr. MacWithey, assistant Dean of C. C. D. S. was prevailed upon to address 
the boys. In his capacity he has kept in contact with a great number of the 


boys and in his discourse he remarked, "Dr. McNulty had done remarkable 
work at C. C. D S. in conducting a class for would'be valedictorians. Drs. 
O'Grady, Matson, Harling and Robbins had forsaken the ranks of the dental pro- 
fession and had united their efforts in establishing one of the most famous golf 
courses in Northern Michigan. Drs. Etu and Kangas, however, had not given up 
hope but had returned to Michigan and were conducting a dental parlor in one 
of the deepest copper mines in that section. Dr. Etu lost faith in Carega because 
he found at such a great depth the atmospheric pressure did greater things for ill 
fitting dentures. 

Dr. Challingsworth, who has been traveling extensively in the past years 
encouraging all races and creeds to "laugh and grow fat," said that he had 
encountered many of the boys in various parts of the world. Drs. C. E. and 
H. Allen have joined forces and with a handsomely furnished vessel are plying 
the seven seas establishing their names in all parts as the "floating dentists." 
Dr. Belsan is perched high in the Wrigley Building for his theory is the "higher 
they go the fewer." Drs. Wada and Mitsumori, unable to find a suitable build- 
ing to withstand the earthquakes, are practicing in the streets of Tokio where 
"Mitsi" has become proficient in correction of the dento-facial area. 

At this point the dcor flew open and in rushed the always tardy Dr. Trader. 
He seemed to be quite overcome, possibly through his efforts of falling up the 
stairs. However, when he had regained his breath he asked for the floor. He 
had just recently discovered a "waterproof gold foil" and had been delayed 
because Dr. A. C. Ryan had, just a few minutes before, successfully inserted 
ten sheets in a deciduous molar at a clinic held before Drs. Kostrubala, Kozlow- 
ski, Kulawas and Niebrsydowski, world famous foil inserters. 

Modesty, always present among dental practitioners, prevented many present 
from relating their success, so Dr. Hanson carried on for them. 

Dr. Allison, cooperating with Braaten and Solem, are conducting a practice 
in the Union Station, and as a specialty are training "Red Caps" to extract. 

Dr. Aronson attributes his success in crown and bridge work to his practice 
of making Richmonds two or three times before they satisfy. 

Dr. Aubrey, we learned, had argued faithfully with Marcus and De Roque, 
and proved to them that big things come in small packages, and so after gradua- 
tion these men adopted "Five Foot Two" as their slogan. 

Dr. Bahlman, along with Kosche and Lindberg, are conducting their prac- 
tices in connection with the Eleanor Club of Chicago and are doing much in 
the betterment of social conditions for these homeless girls. 

Drs. Barnhart and Jensen are conducting a home course in Root Canal 
Asepsis and X-Ray Technique. 

Dr. Fahrney, after these many years has convinced Dr. Berquist that a fixed 
orthodontic appliance brings greater and better results than a removable appliance. 


Dr. Beckstine, in charge of Amalgam work at C. C. D. S., is also instructing 
the boys in the art of self defense. 

Dr. Franklin Otto has been doing a remarkable business in advertising and 
he cites amongst his supporters such prominent men as Bloz,is, Brodsky, Brom- 
arczyh, Forkosh, Golstein, Schneider and Urelius. 

Dr. Besley of Woodstock has not lost any of his enthusiasm and conducts 
weekly classes for his patients on "How to keep from growing old." 

Drs. Bonebrake and Hillyer are not devoting all their time to Pyorrhea 
treatments — a sign on their door reads, "All those who enter leave hope behind." 

Dr. Bonk advertises in an ethical way. He is still wearing a removable 
bridge and finds it handy in demonstrating to patients. 

Dr. Bradley sends his regrets over not being able to attend the meeting — he 
took his "nite off" last nite and his wife demands that he be in early tonite. 

Among the ranks of specialists we learned that Dr. Hood is conducting an 
exclusive practice for women. Dr. Brager took over Dr. Hall's practice some 
years ago. Dr. Hulett has perfected a steel filling which he claims far sur- 
passes gold in its durability. Dr. Chandler does nothing but root canal work 
by means of "oxyperra". 

Dr. Hanson just received a special message from Drs. Levadi and Lobstein 
who are noted specialists in Greece. They have the populace believing they are 

Dr. Dvorak has organised a suburban fire company — it is unique in that it 
is composed of dentists only. Drs. Cleven, Fisher, Floyd, Franta, Jonas and 
Minich are supporters of this famous organization. 

Drs. Buege, Finley, McGowan, Ottesen, Serr, Sherrill and Wolfe have been 
recently honored by "The Ship," a famous night club in Cicero. They were 
each presented with a pair of gold dice. Few men in the history of this club 
have received this token of success and they are justly proud of the honor. 

Dr. A. V. Anderson has edited several books on "Through School and 

Dr. Postels is operating a summer clinic in Yellowstone Park. Dr. Mayer 
is assisting with his orchestra in the extraction department where Epstein, 
Schuessler and Kidd are "yanking 'em while they dance". Dr. Phillips ropes 
many a patient while riding the trail and ushers them into a beautifully fur- 
nished reception room, where they are greeted by the slippery tongued Dr. Hayes. 
He very soon relieves them of their pocketbooks, but they soon leave weighted 
down by large gold inlays inserted while they wait by Dr. Lock. 

A bit of scandal also comes to light. Dr. Brown, shortly after graduation, 
was overcome by the ardent love of one of his former clinic patients and was 
led to the altar. 


Dr. Lynott has acquired the services of Porter, Davison, Bramson, Rosen and 
De Rose as bodyguards because he lives in constant fear of a "black-hand" gang. 
Rumors are prevalent that he was implicated in a kidnapping escapade while in 

Dr. Rusz,kowski, now instructor in Principles of Medicine at C. C. D. S., 
wishes to inform Fuerstenau, Greenwald and Ward that he has a formula for 
growing hair over night. 

Dr. Brenner has lost much in the way of rewards for the return of a $1,100.00 
engagement ring only to find them to be imitations. 

Drs. Chapman and Gecewicz have adopted poetry as a hobby and Dr. Grabow 
is illustrating their recent edition. 

Dr. Gimbel is in the northwest where he claims there is so much snow that 
cows have to be jacked up before they can be milked. 

Dr. Perlman has been doing well amongst his kinsman on South Halsted 
Street, while Dr. Murray is located in a large railroad shop on the South Side. 

Drs. Donaldson and Mosley deserve credit for they have assisted many an 
honest boy in "bushwhacking" his way through C. C. D. S. 

Drs. Shaffer and Stellmach opened a Ceramic Laboratory shortly after gradu- 
ation and have contracted for all of Dr. Lewis' work. 

Dr. Smith has at last been captured by one of the fair maidens of Waukegan. 

Drs. Sommerfeld, Swartz,, Templer and Tiechner are conducting a hospital 
for the rejuvenation of peripheral seals on old dentures. 

Dr. Treybal has become a famous breeder of "type lice". 

Dr. Hanna persuaded Hayden and Ryll to go south with him where they 
have established a dental parlor — "The Light That Shines" — and are doing a 
flourishing business among the colored folks in anterior shell crowns. 

Dr. Voita, a firm supporter of the Y. M. C. A., is doing charity work for 
those who present their "Y" card 

Dr. Kieling, disappointed in love, slings Raviola in an Italian restaurant 
after office hours so that he can forget. 

A shout rings out. Dr. Wendel announces that he has presented Dr. Belding 
with an explorer for finding calculus on the distal of upper third molars. 

Was that another shriek — the lights are on — and again Ringsdorfs Oklahoma 
yell rents the air, announcing that it is six o'clock. 



Clif Allen not having a patient until six o'clock? 

How Hyman Allen got his name? 

Allison on time for class? 

Anderson without a good looking patient? 

Aronson without Belding? 

Aubrey not discussing his Maywoodite females? 

The Illinois Training School without Bahlman? 

Barnhart praising the merits of the Cubs? 

Our boy scout, Beckstine, being married? 

Belsan not making his five o'clock tour through the infirmary 7 

Berquist without his foolish questions in class? 

Besley not enthusiastic to the n'th degree? 

Blozis making toothpaste with aqua regia? 

A cigarette in Bonebrake's mouth? 

The Prince of Wales playing with Bonk? 

Braaten saying an extra word? 

Bradley living in his own bungalow in Oak Park? 

Brager working? 

Bramson speaking plain English? 

Brenner not sitting in Hand- Shakers Row? 

Brodsky selling soap? 

Broniarczyk without his Polish clientele? 

Brown with blue eyes? 

Salazars desk not draped with Buege? 

Cha llingsworth as a wrestler? 
Chandler as an Alpha Zeta Gamma? 
Chapman not speaking of his dad's store? 
Cleven not being called Franta? 

Davison not worrying about points? 
De Roque with a clean gown? 
De Rose with his hair not combed? 
Donaldson worrying? 
Dvorak without his loving ways? 

Epstein fainting in the extraction room? 
Etu speaking before a dental society? 

Fahrney without his fifty cent tooth? 

Finley on the north side? 

Fisher swiping a syringe? 

Floyd hurrying? 

Forkosh not giving his usual explanations? 


Franta not being called Cleven? 
Fuerstenau with a boyish bob? 

Gecewicz as nursemaid at Dr. Logan's clinic? 

Gimbel taking care of patient with delirium tremens at Cook County Hospital? 

Goldstein without his Wilson's "Prosthetics"? 

Grabow not getting "razzed"? 

Greenwald practicing out west? 

Hanna hard hearted with the fair sex? 

Carl Hansen having Levadi as a roommate? 

Art Hanson taking Kuhinka's place? 

Harling operating a dental office and drug store combined? 

The Eleanor Club without Harmon? 

Hayden when he wouldn't blush? 

A class meeting without Hayes? 

Hillyer as a cheer leader? 

Hitz with a real mustache? 

Hood without his marcel? 

Hulett not lauding Hammond? 

Jensen taking his patients out to lunch? 
Jonas being boisterous? 

Kallenbach not out in points? 

Kaneko practicing in Sweden? 

Kangas using a torch on an inlay ring? 

Kanna working in a Greek restaurant? 

Kidani not looking over your shoulder? 

Kidd sparring with Challingsworth? 

Kieling not collecting money? 

Kosche without his heart-breaking blushes? 

Kostrubala at a B'Nai B'Rith meeting? 

Kozlowski without Joe? 

Kulawas with a hair cut? 

Levadi as a captain in the Turkish army? 

Lindberg not climbing over Schneider and Hitz? 

Lohstein losing his mustache on Friday the thirteenth? 

Lock turning in inferior work? 

Longnecker practicing on a sand dune? 

Lynott not taking the faculty home in his Oakland? 

MacWithey not being consulted by the faculty? 

Marcus as a six-footer? 

Matson not calling for O'Grady? 

Mayer without his "keen" women patients? 

McGowan married? 


McNulty wearing a dunce cap? 
Mitzy delivering an oration? 
Minich when he wasn't working? 
Mosley doing his own work? 
Murray using his own outfit? 

Niebrzydowski with a shorter name? 

O'Grady passing as "Dutch" Trader? 
Ottesen when he returns to Spanish Fork? 
Otto not talking radio with the demonstrators? 

Perlman as a Taylor Street sheik? 
Phillips practicing on the cowboys? 
Porter without his smile? 
Postels not putting on his picture show? 

Robbins raving about his women? 
Rosen as "cue-ball" in 20 years? 
Ruszkowski posing as a Spaniard? 
Ringsdorf without his Indian whoop? 
Ryan as Grand Dragon of the K. K. K.? 
Ryll without his professional dignity? 

Schneider with an Irish brogue? 

Schuessler singing in his dad's choir? 

Shaffer when he didn't feel important? 

Serr being chummy with Dr. Logan? 

Sherrill fully awake? 

Smith without his ultra-collegiate trousers? 

Solem surrounded by some Ziegfeld beauties? 

Sommerfield without Rosen? 

Stellmach comparing C. C. D. S. with Creighton? 

Swartz when he didn't know everything about the subject? 

Templer doing the Charleston at an Irish hop? 
Tiechener on a spree? 
Trader happy without his girl chums? 
Treybal giving tips on the races? 

Urelius at a class dance? 

Voita as a Y. M. C. A. secretary? 

Wada and Brodsky as playmates? 
Ward trying to pass for a Rabbi? 
Wendel and Belding separated? 
Wolfe without his female clientele? 

Yoshina passing as "Murphy" in Dublin? 



Under clear skies and with an attendance that taxed the capacity of the 
Senior Amphitheatre, the annual clash between the students and faculty took 
place here today. Last night the odds were even, but this morning they shifted 
5 to 3 in favor of the faculty due to the rumor of possible trick plays by the 
fighting team from the examination room. 

The student team was first on the field. The band took its position and 
formed a large "zero". Their first selection was "The Schoolboy's Dilemma", to 
which the students responded with "Tell Mother Fll Be There". The bleachers 
then ended the merriment with "Way Down Yonder In New Orleans". 

The faculty team then entered the arena amid a loud applause from the 
bleachers. They immediately went into a preliminary practice consisting of a 
whispered conference interspersed with fiendish glee, evidently planning on little 
mercy for their opponents. 

Capt. Hanson won the toss and chose to defend the goal of graduation. 

The faculty took its place, including Dr. Michler. Michler was first con- 
sidered by many to be a "ringer", but it was proven to the satisfaction of the 
officials that this was his first year in this sport. Just before the whistle, Trainer 
Estabrooks of the faculty team, appeared on the scene with his sponge and bucket 
ready to rub down any of his players. 

One minute after the play started the student team was penalized fifteen 
points for using ponies offside. The huddle system was then used by the 
students, with Mosley and Donaldson speaking so loud that they were almost 
overheard by Quarterback Puterbaugh of the faculty. 

The game was fast and furious throughout, the excitement being so intense 
that no time was taken out for the half. It was noticeable that the student team 
always gained much ground when the old reliable huddle system was utilized. 

The closing minutes of the game found the faculty team smiling and 
apparently still fresh, while their opponents fought valiantly until the final 
whistle, although some of the boys passed out. 

When it was all over, each side claimed a victory. No scorekeeper was 
available for the annual clash, so the faculty team consented to figure up the 
gains and losses of the student team. The score, therefore, cannot be published 
at th's time. 

(For detailed reports of the game, see the June 1st Edition of the Puterbaugh's 
Annual Magazine for Seniors.) 

Barney Goldstein. 

Dr. Pike recently acquired a new meat hound, a so-called carpenter dog. He 
was confronted with the problem of properly naming the poor dumb animal. 
After listening to many suggestions and after due deliberation a very novel and 
distinctive name was decided upon. His prize pooch now responds to "Mitzy" 


pm&Qo eoiureH fpENm og%s^ 



? WE W\J -T» | va Q,« Nn " 

UO^O too V.. -tV« 


TOTAlCE^-pR.n,, 1 
6* U1M-B.-6, 

poi5r purr 

CfcUIA fN 




When the formation of an "awkward squad" was announced it did not meet 
the approval of some of the hoys. Accordingly, a note was sent down to Dr. 
Puterbaugh during a lecture period which read as follows: 

"Awkward, as defined by Webster, means not dextrious, bungling, inelegant, 
clumsv. etc. Does this definition apply to the men assigned to the awkward 

After reading the note aloud, Dr. Puterbaugh answered unhesitatingly, 
"Remember, you can't fool Webster". 

An hallucination was experienced by one of our noble seniors. He dreamt 
that he saw Logan, Johnson, and Puterbaugh playing tag in the examination 
room, while Belding .amused himself in one corner with a big lollypop in his 




You say you're feeling pretty bad — 
What seems to he the trouble, lad? 
Your constitution is all right — 
Perhaps you're out too late at night. 
There's nothing wrong that I can see — 
Your pulse is beating normally. 
You say you feel depressed and blue? 
Well, son, don't let that worry you. 
Oh — so you've lost your appetite? 
H'm — better tell that girl tonight. 

J. J. O'Grady. 

J toots a quid u/eddma tn 


T L 

\ CLhuary 



cfcrom/Uaska tq/fextco oh the, aootf 

Tin. 6 an <r- ~ 

Potted . 
btto 4w«4-> 

ft A. k (maw . 

( Four Ottt o^^'rc) 


6K tl\* fferrtmt. &e«. off 



pli p&<fytwde f<li Heads 


lei- fort fofson 
Maui to £4, Note^f. 
f&*4 6-feu.f-us 04 




l o rr° 


Taking a riAsre/t <Ltf<t<z- 

v\... o' A camels 



Want a foil p«riE.wr? 
here's ©he/ 


Dr. Johnson tells of a great opera star wearing a shade guide as part of her 
jewelry. Did Hood ever tell you how he lost two vulcanite flasks by loaning 
them to his manicurist friend for a pair of ear rings? 

It surely was a rude awakening when Porter lost control of his right elbow 
and with a dull thud found himself on the floor, smiling and awake. 

Our eminent research worker, none other than Henry Cleven, has again 
come to an astounding conclusion. His statistics show that man enters and leaves 
this world edentulous, which is indeed a sad state of affairs. He also reports 
that some artificial dentures are made for adults, if all the steps have been ok'd. 
Why, he demands, should the babes be forced to wait for their teeth? How can 
they enjoy life without chewing on beefsteak, matzas, etc.? There is no doubt 
but that Henry will be the pioneer in this new and important field of dentistry. 


Dear Dad: 

.his is going to hurt a 

vfhen it i 

9 over with. You see, 

allow It 

afraid th 

c only tiling to do is to 

make a sh 

ekel extraction from you, 

e it will be painless. 

Lt is like this: I met 

of a girl about a month 

ago, and 

sion from her, I guess 1 

nd the third molar on the 


a bridge should have been 

put in ye 

ars a^o, hut rcasn t , 

now the garage man demands 

two gold 

crowns. Personally, T 

or a por< 

elain filling. I should 

feel the 

point that T am dri Ming 

jtoTcw you^e-f^ey MtfrtNsD Tut 

STd»NLS To SB>Vle N\OT>.TAgl — - 



Slowly he plodded his way, but not homeward. Homes were as scarce to 
him as barber shops and bathtubs are in Petrograd. He had travelled all over 
the world, mostly under box cars, however, and now he had gone for five whole 
days without a drop to eat or a bite to drink. He had no filthy lucre, and 
begging had brought him nothing but a few kitchen utensils. 

As he slowly surged along the busy thoroughfare he espied a white card 
lying in the gutter. He lost no time in picking it up, and immediately recog- 
nized it as a meal ticket which had two punches left in one corner. His eyes 
rose like the foam on beer and he at once set out with one thought in mind — to 
get on the outside of a good square meal. He knew just what he wanted but 
was afraid he knew too little Greek to order pie. 

It was nearly dusk when he found said restaurant and without any hesitancy 
opened the door, all set to adjust the nosebag. He entered with the tkrket held 
eagerly in his hand, but as his hob-nailed shoes struck the tile floor both feet 
went up into the air and he lost his hold on the precious ducat. In trying to 
regain his balance one foot landed heavily on the ticket lying on the floor. 

He picked up the pasteboard and scanned it with downcast eyes. He dis- 
covered through his tear- laden optics that when he had stepped on the ticket 
his hobnails had punched out the remaining two meals. Whereupon he turned 
a double somersault and dropped dead. 

Moral: Use Corega and avoid dandruff. 

Barney Goldstein. 


Maid o" my heart, when I am far 
I gaze at the sky and every star 
Is a kiss that I send to you. 

How lonesome am I as the days roll by, 

For the one that is miles from me; 

And the time shall come when my work is done, 

And a joyful pair shall we be. 

Oh, if you could wait, my pretty mate, 

For that ship that sails on to me. 

The years shall pass soon, 

And some sunny June 

My heart shall belong to thee. 

Leonard Chapman, '26. 



Dr. Salazar: "What are the hereditary causes of malocclusion generally 
due to?" 

Porter: "Do you want me to explain the Darwinian theory in full?" 


Wada gum 

Wada 11 I do after June 8th? 

Wada hell 

Wada filling 

Wada life 

Wada, (I mean Voita). 


Dr. McNeil : "What is required of a clasp?" 

Tony Treybal (after considerable thought) : "It must he narrow and broad. 

As an inducement to the younger generation, Kangas has a truly novel idea. 
He plans to have real, live goldfish in the cuspidor to amuse the children. 

J lie lisual Ice B/outf Th 





'Invest me and you will not go wrong," said the wax pattern. 

I'm hot stuff," boasted the Bunsen burner. 

'Am I O. K.?" asked the examination chart. 

"All is not gold that glitters," quoted the polished amalgam. 

Til bite," answered the base plates. 

'This is a sticky proposition," said the plate to Corega. 

Tm full again," said the vulcanite flask. 

'My impression of you is good," said the plaster. 

Til soon have you in my grip," threatened the cast clasp. 

'You'll come with me," commanded the forceps. 

'It won't be so long now," said the scissors to the ligature. 

Til be dammed," exclaimed the patient. 

L. Chapman. 









ffiotjal 2L Antolb 

3Junc 29, 1904 
18, 1925 

Jtt ilrmnnam 

Crossing tfjc i$ar 

Sunset anb ebeuing star, 

91nb one clear call for me! 
3nb map Mjere be no moaning of tlje bar, 

iHfjcn 3 put out to Sea, 

Put sucfj a tibc as mobing seems asleep, 
Coo full for Sounb anb foam, 

iHUjen that toljtci) brcto from out the bounb= 
less beep 
{turns again borne. 

{Ctoiligbt anb ebeuing bell, 

Snb after ttjat tlje bark! 
3nb map trjerc be no sabness of faretoell, 

iHMjcnS embark; 

Jfor tljo' from out our bourne of £ime anb 

Clje floob map bear me far, 
3 bopc to see mp Pilot face to face 

MJjen 3 babe crost tlje bar. 

— Ccnnt'con 


The Class 

o f 192-7 



Abun, Henry, Chicago, 111. AZr 

"Hank" — 'To' dollar a week Hank," is giving competition to S. S. White and 
C. L. Frame. Ever seen him with his Portable Supply House? Pals with 
Frost and Krohn. Is a product of J. P. I. High. 

Abrahamson, Lloyd A., Marinette, Wis. 

"Abe" is a quiet fellow minding his own business. Uses Gloss for his hair now. 
"Watch results". Always fortunate in having female patients. Gradu- 
ated from Marinette High. 

Ahrendt, Albert W., Chicago, 111. Trowel. 

"Mitt," always sleeping in class, must have an anesthetic of his own. Wonder 
why he always has an end seat. Is always there with a smile. President of 
the Hand Shakers Club. Hails from Calumet High. 

Allds, Hal L., Wausau, Wis. 

"Hopeful" does his work quietly and well. A newcomer in the class, but soon 
made himself known among us. A good student. 
Anderson, Gordon A., Hinsdale, 111. ASA 

"Andy." Boy with the sweet, wholesome smile, could always be seen with 
"Fettig". Claims that he never missed any lectures. Wild boy from 
Hinsdale High. 

Anderson, Richard A., Idaho Falls, Idaho. 

"Blondy" still maintains that classes interfere with his appointments. Not 
changing his mind in taking up dentistry. Ladies weep over his hair. 
Apke, Bernard T., Germantown, 111. 

"Butch." A bright student. His love for anatomy awarded him a position 
as a "Prospector" Class Questioner. Do you remember those 50 points 
(gold foil)? Scared for a while. 

Austgen, Harold P., Hammond, Ind. ASA 

"Kraut." Good student and does his work well. Proclaims he is champion 
sauer kraut eater: is the only man who can eat Dudley's kraut. Comes 
from Hammond High. 
Bailey, Harold A., Kenosha, Wis. 

"Science" likes all his sciences?? Always full of fun, but is in no way related 
to Barnum and Bailey. 
Baldassari, Lino R., Pullman, III. 

"Baldi." Member of the Baldi-Jung Corporation. Not bald by any means. 
A quiet and good student who studies hard, always willing to lend a 
helping hand. 

Berger, David J., Chicago, 111. AZr 

"E. Z." is a graduate of Marshall High. Claims he knew the Charleston 
before it started. Enjoys working on female patients. 


Bevan, William F., Joliet, 111. 

"Bill" is following in the footsteps of his father. Grieves the loss of collar 
days. Came near going home in a barrel as the result of the class rush. 
Birgerson, Walter A., Chicago, 111. 

"Wally," a hard working chap who tends to his own business. Could always 
be seen with the Call brothers. 

Blair, Frank, Iron Mountain, Mich. *fi 

"Molly" comes from Iron Mountain High School and U. of Michigan. He is 
assistant warden at the Juvenile Detention Home. Pals with James. Molly 
is clever without being cynical. 
Blohm, Harold C, Chicago, 111. ASA 

"Ike" hails from Senn High; thought he would miss the girls at Senn High but 
changed his mind when he became a Junior. Oh, girls, girls, please look 
out! His handsome face you sure knockout. 
Bohr, John D., Chicago, 111. ASA 

"Johnny Bore." If he takes to dentistry as well as to fighting he will be a 
success. Shipped from Austin High via University of Illinois. 

Boke, Leonard, Bucyrus, Ohio. ASA 

"Editor." Upon his frail shoulders was placed the burden of editing the 
Dentos. Such a task can be considered a great achievement. A quiet, 
clever chap indeed. 

Bona, Casimir, Chicago, 111. 

A new addition to the class of '27. Unknown to many but rapidly becoming 

Borman, Herbert, Oak Park, 111. 

"Herb" still interviewing the married men of our class upon the fatal question 
— shall I get married or stay single? Lucky is the maiden who wins his 
noble heart. Harrison High. 

Boyer, Earl H., Chicago, 111. 

Still belongs to the trio, Bailey Blohm-Boyer Corp. Is cultivating a hair lip — 
if you notice. Product of Parker High. 

Buckley, Clarence E., Hollywood, Calif. ASA 

"Jack" came to us from U of S. C. dental school. Soon became an active 
member of our class. A regular fellow, ranking high in all his classes. 

Budge, Louis W., Paris, Idaho. 

"Daddy." A hard working fellow. There is a reason? 

Call, George A., Afton, Wyoming. 

"Bob" never comes late to class. Early to bed and early to rise. Comes from 
Star Valley High. 

Call, Ira E., Afton, Wyoming. 

"I Recall." Not quite twined. Another papa of our class. 


Campas, Harry, Chicago, 111. 

"Cam" still asking questions and wonders what it's all about. Can he recog' 
nized by the movements of his mandible — chewing gum. Crane Tech High. 

Cech, Fred J., Cicero, 111. 

"Check" was not involved in the Duncan Sister Scandal. One of our recent 
newlyweds. Harrison High. 

Chronquist, Harry W., Poskin, Wis. 

Educates all his female patients, induces them to attend lectures. Buddy to 

Clark, Richard D., Chicago, 111. 

"Dicky" has many uses for towels??? Always smiling and questioneering.. 
Quite an innocent chap? 

Craig, Harold E., Bottineau, N. D. 

"Hal" claims he is the only fellow in class wearing a man's mustache. We 
wonder if it is true — not because it's red. A hard worker. 

Dale, Edward F., Chicago, 111. 

"Slim," Oldaker's only rival, a quiet industrious fellow. 

Dowgiallo, Kordyjlan, Chicago, 111. 

"Doggy." Roll call would be quite a task for our instructors if all our names 
were as hard to pronounce. Always seen with Duda. 

Duda, Benjamin C, Chicago, 111. 

"Cupid." Did you ever see Duda du'da Charleston? Wears red hose, so as 
to look brighter. 

Dundon, Walter E., Lowville, N. Y. ASA 

"Wally" is the little fellow from little old New York. Farrel's buddy. 

Fanning, Francis P., Sandwich, 111. 

A hard and willing worker who is determined to hit the top. 

Fanning, Raymond, Sandwich, 111. 

"Rag" takes everything with a smile, and has the art of drawing smiles out 
of the rest of us through some witty remark. Usually can't agree with 
Joe Kotovic. 

Farrel, Gerald W., Ottawa, 111. ASA 

"Brick" can't feel comfortable in the amphitheatre seats. A fine chap, well 
liked by everybody. 

Feilschmidt, Henry G., Chicago. Trowel. 

"Feily," always smiley, declares to have success with Brophy's separator. A 
hard worker. 

Fettig, Victor, Logansport, Ind. ASA 

"Fatigue." Always looks tired, but you'd be surprised. Pals with Andy. 


Fortier, John A., Chicago, 111. *0 

"Fort" is still trying to learn what it's all about. Has questions on every sub- 
ject and subjects on every question. His favorite song is "Always." Ever 
heard him? 

Frankel, Marshall, Chicago, 111. 

"Marsh" is following his dad's profession. He talks a good line of dentistry — 
have you ever heard him? Spends his vacation in Europe. From Parker 

Frankiewicz, Chester A., Chicago, 111. 

"Swede" is one of our handsome boys. Spends most of his time and money 
thinking about dentistry. From Lindblom High. 

Freedman, Myer, Steubenville, Ohio. AZr 

"Mike" sure gets his share of hard luck. The type of a fellow that never 
gets discouraged. 

Friedman, Abedeaux, Tacoma, Wash. AZr 

"AB" hails from the far west where men are men and women are unknown. 
One of the sheiks of the class. It almost broke his heart when his mus- 
tache was removed on collar day. 

Friedman, Ruben, Chicago, 111. AZr 

"Rube." A hard working fellow and by no means a Rube. Senior partner 
of the Kessler fe? Friedman Corp., can supply gowns of all sizes. Ask 

Frost, Charles A., Chicago, 111. AZr 

"Arch" can always be found with Krohn. A good student, received his pre- 
education at Lane Tech. 

Funk, Edwin A., Elgin, 111. 

"Eddie" tries to do his work well. Rides to and from Elgin every day except? 
Graduate of Elgin High. 

Galligher, Earl, Chicago, 111. *£2 

"Shean" often mistaken for a senior — wonder' why? 

Gerchgall, Jacob. 

"Murphy" is always the first to get through with his exams. Sure must know 
his oil. 

Goldberg, Arthur W., Chicago, 111. AZr 

"Art" is the Charleston stepper of the class. Does his work well enough to 
be satisfied. You can always get a good corned beef sandwich at his 
store? Ask Krinsky, he ought to know. Also from Crane Tech. 

Goldberg, Harold L., Chicago, 111. AZr 

"Hal" has a variety of friends, makes new ones every year. Is doing his work 
well, as is befitting of his name. From Crane Tech. and Crane College. 


Goldberg, Julius J., Chicago, Illinois. 

"Jay Jay" — "A" good student, and a hard worker. We wish we had more 
like him to help raise our class average. More power to him. Crane 
Tech. High and Crane College. 

Goldstein, Paul, Chicago, Illinois. 

"Sully" always greets you with a smile. Likes to discuss girls in detail. Would 
like a course in Girlology. A fine fellow; can always be seen with 
Krinsky. Englewood High. 

Gramke, Erwin M., Chicago, 111. *0 

"Erv" is our class pianist, that's why he's so efficient in the art of prophylaxis 
— he sure can use his fingers. 

Gressens, Werner J., Oak Park, 111. ^O 

"Gress" sure met many girls in the infirmary as well as disappointments. Does 
nice work. 

Harlin, Joseph H, Chicago, 111. Trowel 

"Harlin" is that ambitious fellow that believes in knowing what he's learning. 
Any way we're sure he'll make good. 

Haunstein, Harold, Charlotte, Mich. H** 

"Haunce" is our classy waiter, that makes him so efficient in juggling root fill 
tray. Ever wonder why? Charlotte High. 

Hejna, William, Chicago, 111. 

"Bill" is one of the best of the class. Actually can make lowers stay put. Was 
honored with the position of Asst. Editor of this book. A fellow who will 
lend a helping hand to all. We can see only a glorious future for such a 
man. Pals with Apke, Kodel, Kotovic. Harrison Tech. 

Hill, Leroy L., Holland, Michigan. 

Hill is one of the Huskies of the class. Can be heard around the school. 
Sure has some whistle. Like prophylactic and root fill work?? 

Horan, Maurice J., Butler, Pa. 

"Morrie" spends most of his time raising the chair. Too bad they can't go 
any higher. Morrie is a hubby now, that must be the reason for his new 

Howland, Thomas, Decatur, Michigan. 

"Paddy" is quite a popular fellow. Anyway he's well known. Has a hard 
time getting himself seated comfortably in the amp. Wonder why so 
many papers are passed to him during lecture??? Decatur High. 

Huwatschek, Earl G., Manitowoc, Wisconsin. 

"Earl" has become well acquainted by this time. Sure knows his oil, ask him. 
Has difficulty in taking notes with the class around him, especially in 


Isenberger, Clifford F., Mt. Carmel, 111. 

"Isey" is the lean and wiry fellow often seen locking arms with the mighty 
Jones. A fine chap. 
James, Donald B., Iron Mountain, Michigan. *fi 

"Pork" is another of our Iron Town men. Does his rounds regularly with 
the Chicago Rapid Transit. 
Jannasch, Ralph, Gary, Ind. Trowel. 

"Jenner" is soon going to learn what it's all about, when he graduates anyway. 
Comes to school quite regular now. He tells us he likes dentistry. North 
Division High, Milwaukee; U. of C. 
Johnson, Harold R., Port Huron, Mich. 

"Luke" is quite a sheik. Does his sleeping nights at the present time. Has 
become very interested in dentistry and shows it by the work he turns 
out. Wonder why? 
Jones, Donald D., Bemidji, Minn. 

"Firpo" is the giant of the class, claims no one can take off his mustache or 
collar. Is quite a handy man around the school. 
Juliussen, Mitchell, Chicago, 111. 

"Jule" is a nice chap who minds what he's doing and doesn't like to be 
bothered. Wonder why he blushes when he gets a female patient? 

Jung, Arthur C, Chicago, 111. 

"Jung" is the other part of Baldi. A very quiet fellow that knows his work. 

Kaczala, Aloysius E., Chicago, 111. 

"Duke" makes every minute of his time count at school. Wonder why he 
doesn't like to extract his brother's teeth? Bowen High. 

Kay, Robert, Chicago, 111. 

"Bob" is one fellow who knows his stuff and claims he never takes notes. 
Always carries a sweet smile. Mushogon High. 

Kennedy, Carrol W., London, Ontario. A2A 

"Mert" is the merry music maker of our class. Likes music almost as well as 
dentistry. Spent two years of his time with Paul Whiteman. 

Kessler, Thomas, Chicago, 111. AZr 

"Lefty" is the silent partner of the Friedman & Kessler Corp. Knows his 
work and is a chap worth knowing. Spent some of his time at Illinois 
before coming here. Also a Crane man. 

Kibler, Olan B., Streator, 111. A2A 

"Kiby" sure makes a hit with the ladies. A happy go lucky fellow and is well 
liked. Pals with "Fatigue" and "Andy." 

Kirtch, Oswald T., Chicago, 111. 

"Blacky" claims he has to shave between patients. We sure can consider that 
a handicap. In spite of the fact he is keeping well up in his work. 


Knize, George, Chicago, 111. 

"George" — A quiet chap, who feels lost without his buddy — Klapman. A 
hard worker. 

Kodl, Joseph A., Chicago, 111. 

Believes in taking it slow and easy and he sure gets there. Was captain of 
our last year's baseball team. Always carries his pleasant smile, and has 
a witty remark at all times a day. Pals with Hejna, Kotovic and Apke. 

Kolanczyk, Bernard E., Michigan City, Ind. 

"Whitey" likes S. S. W. supply depot so well that we think he'll open up in 
this school. Claims he can smoke anything. St. Stanislaus Academy. 

Kotovic, Joseph J., Chicago, 111. 

"Joey" always carries a pleasant smile. A fellow is well liked who can apply 
himself to any branch of this profession and do credit to himself. Can 
always be seen with Bill Hejna or Joe Kodl. Harrison High. 

Kozil, Walter J., Chicago, 111. E^ 

"Oscar" still drives the Chicago Rapid Transit. I often wondered where he 
got those beautiful lady patients. Takes things slow but sure. 
Krasniewski, John M., Chicago, 111. H\M> 

"Kraz" is the class druggist. Claims he can fill any kind of a prescription, 
even those we write. 

Krinsky, Max, Chicago. AZr 

"Shrimp" is the little athlete of our class. Played on our basketball team, and 
is quite a scrapper. Likes to play ball as well as he likes dentistry. Pals 
with "Jay Jay" and "Sully." A Crane Tech man. 

Krohn, Benjamin, Chicago, 111. AZr 

"Doc" is the Radio bug of our class — knows his oil in dentistry as well. Pals 
with Frost and Ablin. 

Krueger, Herbert W., Chicago, 111. SFil 

"Herb." A nice fellow, who is doing fine since his arrival from St. Louis 
Dental College. 
Lahti, Anselm, Ely, Minnesota. 

A hard worker that minds his own business. The leader of Section Two (on 

Lapata, Frank, Chicago, 111. E»M> 

Porto's right hand man. Tried to put his engine in the sterilizer, the first day 
he worked in the infirmary. 

Laport, Richard C, Chicago, 111. 

A firm believer that four out of five get Peoria if they tune in long enough. 

Lasota, Stanley A., Chicago. E** 

Our representative from gangland. Carries his automatic plugger in his hip 


Law, J. Hosmer, Humbolt, Iowa. A5A 

A hard worker, liked to have things run smooth. Recuperates every week-end 
out in La Grange. 

Leaf, Arthur W., Marinette, Wis. Trowel Fraternity. 

Future president W. C. T. U. Thinks water is a fine thing to build bridges 

Lieberman, Max J., Chicago. AZr 

The fellow that takes his girl home to 1 19th Street and manages to get back 
to eight o'clock class the following day. 

Liesemer, Gordon C, Detroit, Michigan. *fi 

Five-yard Liesemer. The Sorrel-Topped Phantom. A second Red Grange 
(according to his own statements). 

Lindberg, Floyd W., Gwinn, Michigan. 

A regular fellow with the girls. They just rave over the way he parts his hair. 

Larange, Harry, Chicago. AZr 

The "Indian" has a mean eye for the basket. Smokes Velvet or what have you? 

McIver, Colin A., Graniteville, Vermont. 

Comes from the North East where they skate all year around. Had a hard 
time finding ice in Chicago the first two years of school but this year he 
brought seven pairs ice tongs. 

Madell, John C, Sioux Falls, S. D. 

Liked to razz everybody. Could do this and take notes at the same time. 
Went 50-50 with his brother and bought a Coonskin. 

Milaszewicz, Vincent B., Chicago. *0 

Big Cheeze King from "back o' the yards". Talked a lot but never said much. 

Mills, Ogden T., Wisconsin Rapids, Wisconsin. 
The answer to a maiden's prayer. 

Mizock,' Abraham, Chicago. 

The entire class is wondering how "Moon" has gained his popularity with the 

Mockus, John, Chicago. H** 

Works in a drug store, incidentally smokes, cigars. Did you ever see his 
women? Neither did we. 

Munson, Leonard H. (A. B.C.), Chicago. *fi 

Hand Shaker De Luxe. Worked for C. L» Frame. Has complete outfit now. 

Mazenec, James A., Berwyn, Illinois. 

25% of the Mazenec clan. Cousin of Ray but you'd never think so by his 


Mazenec, Raymond L., Chicago. 

The secret of this fellow's well groomed appearance is a comb and a bottle of 
Gloco always close at hand. 

McDaniel, Hollis, Chicago. 

The hard working boy that has five o'clock patients. His only regret is that 
the school isn't open evenings and Sundays. 

McMenamin, Francis J., Chicago. 

Porto's partner in "Uno Duo Tres". Rides the "Milky Way". 

Meyer, Sidney S. (A.B.C.), Chicago. AZr 

Class Fashion Plate. Borrowed Norpell's suspenders for the Junior Prom. 

'Nefsky, Harry, Chicago. AZr 

Harry is desperately in love and he doesn't want the boys to know it. He just 
can't do a thing. Poor Harry. 

Norpell, Martin T. J. (A. B.C.), Berwyn, Illinois. 

Alias Marty Durkin. Big Campaign Manager. Held the English Class 
spellbound with his eloquent speech on "Chicago's Underworld". 

Oldaker, James L., Atlanta, Illinois. Trowel Fraternity. 

Class President. Idol of the home folks back in Atlanta. Big band to meet 
him when he returns home this year. 

Olson, T. M. D., Chicago. ASA 

Favorite pastime is throwing cups of water in small amp. 

Olson, Theodore N., Rugby, N. D. ASA 

Always trying to avoid the demonstrators. Turned detective on eve of exam. 
Hasn't found his tuition $ yet. 

Ortman, Arthur H, Watseka, Illinois. 

Believe the three necessities of life are Cash, Coin and Money. 

Padrofsky, Chicago. AZr 

Goes to parties with a mirror and explorer. Sets up teeth between dances at 
the Junior prom. 

Pargamanik, Jacob, Winnipeg, Canada. AZr 

"Canadian Club Jack." Helped the Prince of Wales get back on his horse. 

Perlman, Sam, Chicago. AZr 

"Oh Min." Putrecent Squibby. Sleepy Time Gal. A wonderful example 
of results obtained by Murine. 

Pfordresher, Albert G., Chicago. *M2 

His life ambition is to run for mayor of Beverly Hills, be a dentist and own 
a Twin Six Ford. 

Pokorny, Joseph W., Joliet, Illinois. 

We expect to find him awake some day. 


Porto, Joseph F., Chicago. H** 

Had a raft of foil patents from Dreamland and Sunset. A walking advertise- 
ment for Stacomb. 
Poust, Kenneth W., Chicago. A2A 

Adams and Wabash, change for North Side, North Shore and Milwaukee. 
My elevated company. 
Powell, G. Maxwell, South Bend, Indiana. ASA 

"Mornin' James." Captain of the school's most flourishing organization. 
Defeat for the profs. 
RiEDERMAN, Boni, Champaign, Illinois. Trowel Fraternity. 

Read 'em and weep. The original tough luck kid. Social advisor for Willman. 
Rooth, Bruno, Chicago. 

The walking questionnaire. Proves Darwin's theory. 
Ross, Harry M., Butte, Montana. H*$ 

The kid from the country who makes his nights count. Favorite haunt, "Ike 
Bloom's Deauville". 
Ruzic, Joseph, Chicago. *fi 

Side kick of Mockus. Used to get to school on time occasionally. 
Schmidt, August M., Chesterton, Indiana. 

One of the beer barons. Roy Schulz's pal. 
Schultz, Fred, Chicago. ASA 

Comes from way up North where men are men and the plumbing is outside. 
Schulz, Roy, Chicago. Trowel Fraternity. 

"Abe Lincoln, the boy that blows a wicked trumpet for the 'Holy Rollers.' " 
Shelley, Leo, Minneapolis, Minnesota. *fi 

The Chicago representative of the Mayo Clinic. Has Big Butter and Egg Gal 
in Joke Park with the Money Bags. My little Margie ^ b . 
Shiretzki, Sollie A., Chicago. AZr 

The love sick dentist — she loves me, she loves me not. 
Sides, Dudley H. (A. B.C.), Elgin, Illinois. 

"Dud" met one of Elgin's "400" at "Dudley's Night Club". Refused a ride 
home in her Straight Eight. What if "Dot" knew of this, Dud? Shame 
on you! 

Sima, William V. (A.B.C.), Berwyn, Illinois. *0 

Big Tie and Collar Man from Berwyn. Has more suits than Carter has pills. 
Why girls leave home. 
Simon, Noah, Chicago. AZr 

Class Beau Brummel. Makes it a point to wear a different tie every day. 
Slotsky, Isrial, Chicago. 

The boy that refuses to take female patients lest they detract him from his 


Sponem, Maurice, Mt. Horeb, Wisconsin. A2A 

Pecks Bad Boy. Idolizes Shelley. Gets good suction on his inlays. 

Suits, Roy, Ann Arbor, Michigan. A2A 

Roy has been seen hiking around the research lab. on the 4th floor lately. 
Guess he's about due to give the boys a few hot statements on Gastric 

Swanson, Martin (A. B.C.), Chicago. Sec. Trowel Fraternity. 

Works for everything he gets. One of the best students in class. When he 
shakes your hand you can feel it for a week. 

Swickard, Roy, Newman, Illinois. A2A, Trowel Frat. 

Class Sharpshooter. Always a lot of excitement when Roy was around. 

Swoiskin, Irving, Chicago. 

Has anybody spoken to you about Listerine? 

Szok, Walter, Chicago. 

100% Efficient. Wears a Night Gown while on Infirmary Duty. 

Springer, Harry B., Chicago, AZr 

The Gladiator, that's always trying to imitate Paul Ash. The original Charles- 
ton King. 

Squires, Sidney, Salt Lake City, Utah. 

Five-foot-two and eyes of Blue. Takes good notes. No, it's not a tooth ache! 

Stannard, Stanley, Rockland, Mich. *f2 

A great mixer, has many friends (in Michigan) . Good Target for the Balcony 

Steen, Rolf, Watertown, S. D. H** 

Somehow or another Steen has retained that schoolgirl complexion. 

Sterrett, Ora E. (A.B.C.), Little York, Illinois. ASA 

Took good notes. Snored so loud in lectures that even Sid Squires was occa- 
sionally awakened. 

Tacker, Loyal, Los Angeles, California. E** 

Prefers Orange Tint Rouge. Never neglects his weekly marcel. Charleston 

Tanner, Oliver A., Logan, Utah. *0 

Resembles Rudolph Valentino (behind the ears). 

Thesen, Ralph, Quincy, Illinois. A2A 

Big Butter and Egg Man from Quincy, 111. Has new device for sheiking the 

Umbenhauer, Rexford, Chicago. *ft 

Chairman of Junior Prom. Sported a new suit a week late. "No, fellows, I 
didn't make a dime on the dance!" 


Van Den Brink, Holland, Michigan. *Q 

Pal of Umbenhauer. Liked to dicker with the demonstrators. 

Vogt, Louis C, Dubuque, Iowa. 

Has a wrist watch, side burns and mustache. What more could a boy ask for? 

Walker, Robert C, South Wilmington, Illinois. Trowel Frat. 

Willman's lieutenant. Used to visit the morgue quite frequently in quest for 

Wcislo, Adam, Chicago. 

Hardest worker in class. The W is silent like X in experagrass. 

Weber, Harry, Chicago. AZr 

The Big Razor Man from Douglas Park. Gillette me have your plaster bowl, 
etc. Don't be a fool, you fool." 

Weersing, Ira, Holland, Michigan. 

Ike didn't like to see the boys throw towels. Wanted to exercise his own arms. 

Werch, Samuel, Chicago. 

"Mushmouf." "F'Heaven's sake." Walking in a daze. Moon has disappeared. 

Werre, Edmund, Chicago. 

"Two Surface Werre," Dean of Technical Drawing. Got a great kick out 
of showing his authority with the Frosh. 

White, George L., Marion, Illinois. Trowel Fraternity. 

Did you ever hear of "George White's Scandals"? Well this isn't that George. 

Westphal, Arthur E., Chicago. 

Balloon Head grew a mustache since he lost his baby friend, Offenlock. 

Wellman, Warren P., Kankakee, Illinois. 

Likes his bourbon straight. Wait till the folks hear about his wild women and 
late dancing parties. 99 44/100% pure. 

Winograde, Sigmond, Chicago. 

Banjo Eyes was always telling the boys about his awful staff of women. "Esk 
me, Esk me, I'll tell you!" 

Woodhead, Roy, Kenilworth, Utah. *n 

Single now. Bluebeard in disguise. Pretty clever at cementing in foils. 

Workman, Roy L., Kalamazoo, Mich. ASA. Trowel Fraternity. 
Plate Work his Specialty. >Has a big future behind him. 

Wysocke, Alexander, Chicago. ■ 

Smoking O. P. (other people's) cigars down in Dudly's, his favorite pastime 

Young, Clyde, Palestine, Illinois. E** 

Clyde claims to be a bachelor but if the women folks don't stop bothering him, 
we're afraid he'll have to join the Married Men's Club to obtain peace. 



Do you remember way back when the New Palmer House was opened and 
old '27 of C. C. D. S. was one of the first to give a really big function there? 
And say, was it a success? Well, here is how it all happened. 

It was one morning in February when Prexy Oldaker sounded the gavel 
and brought the class to perfect order. Do you remember how old Jim used 
to say, "Well now, boys it's time to do our chores"? Our chores that time were 
the plans for our Prom. Jim didn't have to deliberate long in selecting three 
men who were expert when it came to managing a big dance. So, Erwin M. 
Gramke, Samuel Perlman, and Rexford E. Umbenhaur were appointed to serve 
on that committee. Too much cannot be said in the way of praise for those 
three men, for they certainly proved to us that they were experienced men. 

First of all they went about to select a place. Then when they returned to 
announce that the Main Ball Room in the New Palmer House was their choice, 
do you remember the pep and enthusiasm about the party? There was no finer 
place in the city. 

And do you remember about two weeks before the party when the com- 
mittee from the faculty announced that they were back of us in all of our social 
activities? That was a great day for it was time the faculty were getting busy 
with a little cooperation. Their help was greatly appreciated too. We were 
proud of the fact that we were the first to be recognized in such a way. 

Promptly at 9:00 P. M. on the night of March 12, 1926 old Jinx Bryan 
with his red hot ten piece band started off with a bang. It wasn't long until 
there were three hundred couples dancing to that enhancing music, on that 
brand new floor, in a brand new and most beautiful ball room. It was an ideal 
place for such a party, with that massive foyer adjoining and a beautiful balcony 
all the way around. 

And do you remember how well the faculty was represented? They didn't 
come and then leave right away, as was their custom. They didn't want to 
leave, they all said they enjoyed it more than any school function in years. 
Well, why shouldn't they? 

Do you remember the entertainers — the soloist and the specialty dancers? 
And somebody said that P. G. was doing the Charleston over in one corner of 
the room even though he wasn't booked as an entertainer. 

The time slipped by pretty fast and it wasn't long until one o'clock and 
time for Home Sweet Home. Many of the guests had come from quite a distance 
and had to drive a long way after the dance. Even they were sorry the party 
was over so soon. 

So, as Dr. Kendall said the next morning, "Every one left with' a good taste 
in his mouth." We were sure that he didn't cheat on us so we knew he meant 


The Seniors, the guests of honor, were very happy to be honored by such 
a grand party. They all assured us that their memories of the Junior Prom, 
would last forever. We were all happy that they enjoyed our party. 

But, we as a class had to turn to those three men with our gratitude for so 
nobly managing the affair and making it the success that it was. 

J. Maxwell Powell. 

This epitaph has been suggested for a dentist's monument: 

"View this gravestone with 

all gravity, 

Below I'm filling my 

last cavity." 

A. T. P. 


%W i«-. 


VnderThc Spreading CkesUd T«c 


*A"T) VitV&f$ ' "Blair S:J<,l hs0 n S ?laclyFt;^>" ' "M&U Al. »«/■/' 

(n The n&Gr<feii Spaces 



Who lock thisf 




Be bold. Dancing is a matter of confidence. Go up to the best dancer. Ask 
her. After she has refused keep on asking her until you get a dance. When the 
music starts, advance. With the right arm, encircle the young lady in the vicinity 
of the waist. With the other, clinch her left hand. Shove off. Be confident. 
Pilot her in a circular route about the hall. When you bump someone, glare at 
them. He will apologize. When you step on her feet, be courteous. Pardon her. 
Blame it on the music or the floor. Keep confident. Show her your critical ability. 
Find fault with the orchestra. Say the floor is not smooth or is too slippery. 
Carry on a conversation to ease her agony. When you stumble, tell her you are 
trying a new step. Offer to teach it to her. She should refuse. When the music 
stops, applaud loudly and escort her to her seat. After she has thanked you, look 
for another victim. Be bold. Dancing is a matter of confidence. 



* 1} ii> 

Powell FunK 





Schmidt Harlin 



& 5TA rr 






The Class 

o f i 9x8 



Anderson, V. Edwin, Garfield, Utah. 

His gown must be in "Hock" as he seldom wears one, 
Apple, Marion D., Hutsonville, 111. Xi Psi Phi 

One look at him shows that his first name is a misfit. 
Barnebee, James L., Kalamazoo, Mich. Delta Sigma Delta 

Very nervous during an oral quiz, hut 'tis said he 

knows his oil. 
Bassett, Courtland J., Dubuque, Iowa. 

As a baggage smasher he's a whiz. Might help in 

pounding foil. 
Benedetto, John M., Chicago, 111. 

Caused a riot when he brought his youngster to school. 
Berg, Paul I., Chicago, 111. 

Another member of the "Matrimonial Society." Some 

Bergmann, John, Chicago, 111. 

Specializes in bow ties, tea parties and pianos. 
Bevan, Fred W., Kankakee, 111. 

Who told him his mustache was good looking. 
Biderman, Morris L., West Warwick, R. I. 

Gets all the "breaks." Some football player. 
Bratt, Clarence R., Minneapolis, Minn. 

Not much said but accomplishes a lot. 
Brennom, Elmo F., Whitehall, Wis. 

First done in "Crown and Bridge." Always "plug- 
Browning, Douglas H., Iron Mountain, Mich. Psi Omega 

The "boy from home," where men are men and some 

are dentists. 
Brunkow, Bernard William, Monroe, Wis. 

The "Walking Skeleton." Good at osteology. 
Buskirk, Elmore E., Plainwell, Mich. 

Boasts of a wife. Also a mustache. 
Cassell, Glen W., Savanna, 111. 

Last year — "My girl," this year — "My wife." 
Chiprin, Henry E., Chicago, 111. 

A very earnest worker. Seen, but not heard — much. 
Collette, Frank E., Rolling Fork, Miss. Psi Omega 

The champion optimist. His motto — Wine, Women 

and Wine. 


Contrafatto, Samuel A., Chicago, 111. 

Rather quiet. That eyes — those hair! 
Cooper, Ben, Chicago, 111. Alpha Zeta Gamma 

Needs a "Big Ben." He's never on time. 
Cozzi, William, Chicago, 111. 

Takes on all comers, including Apple. 
Crotan, Charles W., Lake Geneva, Wis. 

Another "Demon" in Crown and Bridge. Funkey's 

Cruikshank, William R., Hicksville, Ohio. Xi Psi Phi 

Never in a hurry. He's liked much. 
Cunningham, Raymond E., Urhana, 111. 

The "Wonder Boy" (wonder what he'll do next) . 
Davis, John S., Lowell, Ind. Delta Sigma Delta 

Never has cut himself while shaving??? (Does he 

ever shave?) 
Dawson, Paul T., Chicago, 111. 

The "Wild Bull of the Pampas." Loves chemistry??? 
DeCook, Wilfred J., Chicago, 111. 

"You're wrong, I'm right." 
Dessent, Herman, Chicago, 111. 

A "martyr" to science in Psysiology. Life Guard in 

the summer. 
DeWolf, William Harley, Woodstock, 111. Psi Omega 

A dancer of no mean ability. Can always he seen with 

Dixon, Ralph H, Clinton, 111. Delta Sigma Delta 

Our star "Basketeer." Gregerson's pal. 
Dolnick, Meyer, Chicago, 111. Alpha Zeta Gamma 

A new member of the class. Welcome! 
Dore, John P., Chicago, 111. 

If silence was golden, he'd be a millionaire. 
Edmunds, Donald V., Grand Rapids, Mich. Psi Omega 

Plays a "hot" cornet. Very active in large "amp" do- 
Factor, Benjamin, Chicago, 111. Alpha Zeta Gamma 

Quite a "Factor." Kaufman's side-kick. 
Fehrenbacher, Florian K., Bogota. 111. 

Was mistaken for a Junior in the Junior- Soph war. 

Held his own. 
Feigelman, William, Chicago, 111. 

Our Basketball Captain. Deserves the honor. 


Fireman, Joseph, Chicago, 111. 

Insists on studying Dentistry. The first section mascot. 
Fischer, Charles, Chicago, 111. Psi Omega 

A "bear" for "Hot Dates." Toots a "sax." 
Frank, Henry, Chicago, 111. Alpha Zeta Gamma 

Takes his full allowance of cuts in all classes. 
Frey, Anthony H., Chicago, 111. 

See Hefner for details on "Mouth-Wash" episodes. 

The Joke's on "Tony." 
Funkey, M. Corwin, Hancock, Mich. 

Our president. Liked by everyone. Always seen with 

Gierat, Henry L., Chicago, 111. 

Not much said. Very industrious. 
Goldberg, Simon L., Chicago, 111. 

Who is he? We seldom see him in classes. 
Goldring, Willard James, Highwood, 111. Psi Omega 

Knows all the late pieces. Saves lives on the beach in 

the summer. 
Goodman, Sidney A., Chicago, 111. Alpha Zeta Gamma 

"Poker Face." His middle name is "Hard Luck." 
Gott, Douglas G. W., Amherstberg, Ont., Canada. Psi 


The "handsome brute" from "over the border." Plays 

Gregerson, Louis B. Delta Sigma Delta 

Must have his nap, even during school hours. 
Grimes, Patrick D., Neenah, Wis. 

Cretan's guardian. Good technician and theorist. 
Grunt, Nicholas J., Melrose Park, 111. 

Does his work without a "grunt." Can always be seen 

with Dore. 

Hall, Charles B., Chicago, 111. 

Another new member of our class. Welcome! 
Haller, William, Downers Grove, 111. 

The original "Gimme" boy. "Gimme a cigarette." 
Harrison, John A., Rockford, 111. Delta Sigma Delta 

Makes himself known wherever he goes. 
Hattendorf, Robert T., Chicago, 111. 

We'll declare a holiday when he comes to school on 



Heffner, Donald J., Chicago, 111. 

Patronizes all the North Side "Dives." "Toughest guy" 

in the class. 
Hofrichter, James J., Chicago, 111. 

The '"Walking Anatomy Book." Brennom's only rival 

as a technician. 
Hojnacki, Edmund, Chicago, 111. 

Most patient worker in the class. 
Hong, Gilbert S. N., Honolulu, Hawaii. 

Gives lessons in "Hawaiian" on Sundays at two o'clock. 
Huffman, Ray H, Toledo, Ohio. 

"Hooked" by matrimony. Inseparable from Hultgren. 
Hultgren, Harry G., Chicago, 111. 

Inseparable from Huffman. 
Humel, James, Cicero, 111. 

The boy with the policeman-feet. Built for service. 
Ing, Ewing J., San Antonio, Texas. 

Quite a cartoonist. A good student. 
Ing, John, Honolulu, Hawaii. 

J^ot a brother to Ewing as stated in last year's Dentos. 
Iverson, Simon B., Whitehall, Wis. 

Always with Brennom. Two of a kind. 
Jackson, John F., Rockford, 111. 

Some classy dresser. Hasn't much to say. 
Jacobson, Alexander S., Easton, Pa. 

Has a "weakness" for poetry. Ask Dr. Watt. 
Jans, Frank P., Chicago, 111. 

Gets all lecture notes directly from Bevan. 
Janssen, Everett H., Moline, 111. Psi Omega. 

One of the class "clowns." Smart, at that. 
Jewell, Edward C, Calumet, Mich. Psi Omega 

The other class "clown." Boasts of a wife. 
Jochim, Carl M., Parkridge, 111. 

Tall, handsome and bashful. Shuns the ladies. 
Kanser, Edward J., Chicago, 111. 

He'll make a dentist. Just give him time. 
Katz, Hymen, Chicago, 111. 

We think he dissipates. Sleeps during lectures lately. 
Kauffman, Charles, Chicago, 111. Alpha Zeta Gamma. 

Factor's "buddy." A conscientious worker. 
Kazen, Harry H, Chicago, 111. Psi Omega. 

Just naturally smart. Logue's running mate. 


Kelly, Hubert M., Joliet, 111. Psi Omega. 

Insists that he's Irish. Who'd ever guess it? 
Kielczynski, Leanord A., Chicago, 111. 

Never says much, but he's never idle. 
King, Alfred, Chicago, 111. 

He's improving. He catches a joke the first time now. 
Krusicki, Boleslaus P., Chicago, 111. 

Kanser's sparring partner. Isn't near as innocent as he 

Krynicki, Victor F., Chicago, 111. 

As a Charleston Dancer, he struts his stuff. 
Kwan, Sung-Hoi, Tientsen, China. 

Nicknamed "Whang" by Apple. Always smiling. 
Lachmann, Clarence M., Chicago, 111. 

Those "letters." Has nerve enough to wear "Spats." 

"Oh, girls!" 
Lamphere, George E., Woodstock, 111. Psi Omega. 

Our vice-president deluxe. Loves the ladies. 
Lane, James A., Chicago, 111. 

"Got your money for the Dentos?" Always scrapping 

with Norton. 
Larsen, Orville C, Chicago, 111. Psi Omega. 

Raves about his "keen" dates. Is going to specialize in 

Larsen, Russell L., East Trov, Wis. Delta Sigma Delta. 

Explain that to me again. I didn't quite get it. 
Leesman, Carl R., Chicago, 111. 

Never seen without Lenburg. "Got a match?" 
Lenburg, John, Gary, Ind. 

Leesman's shadow. Knows his oil all around. 
Lewis, Herbert E., Oblong, 111. Xi Psi Phi. 

He'll be late to his own funeral. Handsome and tall. 
Lindner, Frank P., Muskogee, Okla. Delta Sigma Delta. 

Spends his spare time at the Presbyterian Hospital. 

Knows plenty. 
Logue, J. Randolph, Chicago, 111. Psi Omega. 

The original "Jazz" kid. That hair! Always with 

Lommel, Edward J., Farmington, Minn. 

Smiles and thinks. Never talks, but does much. 
Lordahl, Elmer, Holland, Mich. 

A newcomer to our ranks. Welcome! 


Mascari, Frank J., Chicago, 111. 

A decided hit with the opposite sex. Why? 
Mauk, Harold J., Martinsville, 111. 

He speaks hut little for silence is golden to him. 
McAvoy, Leonard J., Missouri Valley, Iowa. 

A conscientious chap. A new member of the class. 

Mayeau, Martin J., St. Anne, 111. 

Always produces the goods when called for. 
MoMahon, John F., Chicago, 111. Xi Psi Phi. 

Loves to pester Vlk. Some Athlete! 
McGuire, Quentin, Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada. 

Where he hails from the 18th amendment is not in 

force. Let's go! 
McNamara, Donald J., Dubuque, Iowa. Xi Psi Phi. 

He knows all the bootleggers in Dubuque. Lucky, eh? 
McNamara, Humilis F., Chicago, 111. 

Those blue eyes! He sure can handle them! 
McPherson, Walter D., Roswell, N. M. 

A well liked chap until he began to sing?? " 'Nuff" said. 
Meehan, Bernard T., Bradford, 111. Delta Sigma Delta. 

His favorite line — "So when he said that, I leaped on 

Melin, Morris, Chicago, 111. 

It is not the speed but the steady pace that puts him 

Mitchell, William F., Brafford, 111. Delta Sigma Delta. 

We'd like to know how he gets such rosy cheeks. 
Moriarty, Howard J., Chicago, 111. 

Crowned champion glass-breaker at the Che:; Pierre. 
Mulholland, Robert T., Chicago, III. Trowel. 

President of Dr. Kendall's "Diet Class". 
Murphy, Gerald, Chicago, 111. Psi Omega. 

One of our star pathologists. See Dr. Fink for par- 

Myer, George L., Chicago, 111. 

We all have a good word for George. The Yellow 

Kid's pal. 

Myers, Raymond W., Glen Ellyn, 111. 

His cheery smile has made him many friends. Dr. 
Kendall's Goat. 


Nilsen, Einar D., Oak Park, 111. 

Frequent attender of "Merry Gardens". 
Norton, Edwin J., Davenport, Iowa. 

"Ma" is some football player, and we're proud of him. 
Nowlan, James A., Chicago, 111. 

He's exceptionally smart, hut he must have his nap. 
Olechowski, Thaddeus, Chicago, 111. 

"Olee — try standing up during lectures — it might 

Omens, David V., Chicago, 111. Alpha Zeta Gamma. 

Stroud's able assistant on the Dentos staff. "Any snap' 

Parker, Herbert F., Chicago, 111. Psi Omega. 

A swell fellow. Can't get him mad. 
Patnaude, Ellidore P., Blue Island, 111. Psi Omega. 

Very popular. Never quits work until finished. 
Paulson, Clare E., Harvey, 111. Psi Omega. 

Loves to work, but is always ready to stop for the fun. 
Pearce, Richard L., Chicago, 111. 

Always has an excuse for a low mark. 
Peterson, Anthony, Chicago, 111. 

Tosses mail-bags for "Uncle Sam" during his spare 

Pett, Delos, Salt Lake City, Utah. 

Works hard and quietly. Speedy in Crown and 

Pike, Wayne S., Chicago, 111. 

He, with Pett and Pincock form an inseparable trio. 

Pincock, Douglas F., Ogden, Utah. 

Refuses to wait in line in Crown and Bridge. 

Poupa, James B., Chicago, 111. 

Got the "merry razz" when he claimed the best dis- 
section in the lab'. 

Powley, James B., Hammond, Ind. 

Our star in athletics. Secretary of the class. 

Prokop, Ladislaus E., Cleveland, Ohio. 
"Prokey" is a man of few words. 

Puterbaugh, Charles H, Chicago, 111. Delta Sigma 

A fine chap, but his taste in colors, especially sox, is 
'way off. 


Ralph, Lloyd J., Odell, 111. Psi Omega. 

The silver'toned tenor. "Terribly" good looking. 
Rasmussen, John Lewis, Manistee, Mich. Delta Sigma 


We can always tell when he's asleep — he drops his 

fountain pen. 
Raymond, Loraine W., Detroit, Mich. 

Our "Daddy's" work is to advise younger boys. 
Reid, Martin T., Chicago, 111. 

His favorite sport is to ask questions in Chemistry. 
Resnick, Isadore, Chicago, 111. 

Quite a clown. Gets along beautifully? with Schwartz. 
Rieger, Maurice, Chicago, 111. 

"Rigor Mortis." Ought to take dentistry in the I.C.S. 
Robinson, Harold J., Chicago, 111. 

His pet hobby — questions. Favorite saying — "Oh, 

Rogalski, Casimir J., Chicago, 111. 

Enrolled in the diet class. Another good man gone 

Rolander, Arthur, Sealonville, 111. Trowel. 

A shark in Anatomy. Instructor on Table 12. 
Rollo, James S., Chicago, 111. 

Always trying to date "Olee" with his cousin. 
Romano, Alfred, Chicago, 111. 

We heard all about Rose — but how is Dolores? 

Rudder, Ralph C, Chicago, 111. Psi Omega. 

Wields a mean "sax". Fell hard for Sally, but all is 
over now. 

Rux, Bernard G., Chicago, 111. 

Our Business man. Sells notes, pliers, and even parties. 

Schwartz, Meyer, Chicago, 111. 

"Apollo" — "Who knows it?" — "Who did that?" — 

He always gets the blame. 
Shea, Joseph A., New York. Xi Psi Phi. 

Originator of the Soph "Hop". Froze his ears at 

Rux's party. 
Shelhamer, Milo D., Chicago, 111. 

When all is quiet, he keeps on "chewing the fat". 
Siegrist, Bernhardt J., Cicero, 111. 

Known by everyone to be a square shooter. 


Simonek, Leo G., Berwyn, 111. 

His profile is that of a Greek God. Very quiet. 
Slad, George F., Chicago, 111. 

Always up to some prank. Manages the basketball 

Slawinski, Thaddeus, Chicago, 111. 

Advises us not to play "Santa Claus" to the girls. 
Smith, Joseph F., Chicago, 111. 

"Joe, how about it?" One of Dr. Kendall's targets. 
Smith, Stanley W., Sandwich, 111. Psi Omega. 

A man that no girl need be ashamed of. Quite brainy. 
Smith, William A., LaPorte, Ind. Delta Sigma Delta. 

His motto — "I love myself the best of all." 
Soon, Harold, Vancouver, B. C. 

When he talks, which is seldom, he says a lot. 
Speaks, Wickliffe D., Shreveport, La. Trowel. 

A typical Southerner. Can argue with Stroud any 

time of day. 
Stein, Jack B., Chicago, 111. 

See Jack at the "Arc" every night. There's a reason. 
Stroud, Nicholas A., Shawnee, Okla. 

Right or wrong, he sticks to the last. Very competent 

on Dentos staff. 
Stuart, Harold C, Chicago, 111. 

A hard worker who takes "time out" for play. Ever 

see him smile? 
Stwertnia, Bruno, Chicago, 111. 

Represents the fair sex. See Andy for dates. 

Swanson, Paul W., Chicago, 111. Trowel. 

Got pinched with Andy at Stickney. Rather an ex' 
pensive trip. 

Swieringa, Andrew, Lansing, Mich. Trowel. 

A way all his own with the girls. Champion "Bag 

Tomosaitis, Stanley T., Chicago, 111. 

"Pendicitis" is always on the job. 
Tarnavsky, Emil, Chicago, 111. 

A quiet fellow, never in the way of others. 
Therrien, John H., Northbrook, 111. Psi Omega. 

Has a reserved seat at the Chicago for Wednesday 



Trangmar, Frank M., Hancock, Mich. 

A new member of our class. Welcome. 
Tropp, Joseph A., Chicago, 111. Alpha Zeta Gamma. 

A good sport. Knows his onions and always expresses 
Tufo, Rocco P., Chicago, 111. 

"Kayo." Short — hut plenty of action. 
Turek, Albert L., Chicago, 111. Psi Omega. 

Insists that he's the best man out. Those Saturday 

night dates! 
Tyler, Wilbur F., Monroe, Wis. 

A self assuming lad. Something is sprouting on his 

upper lip. 
Ulis, Joseph C, Chicago, 111. 

The ex-baker boy who rides around in an H. C. S. 

Some class! 
Ungar, Max S., Chicago, 111. 

"Taxi." Drives a yellow to get his date money. 
Uyeda, Masaru, Honolulu, Hawaii. 

Refuses to talk about the "Hula" Dancers. Why? 
VanZant, Frank N., Grant Park, 111. Psi Omega. 

An "All- American". Quite a "bear" with the ladies. 
Vlk, Jerome J., Chicago, 111. 

Tell us about your wild women, Jerry. Got A in 

Wakerlin, Fred C, Chicago, 111. Trowel. 

Sits in "Handshakers' " row. Uses that seat quite 

Warren, Robert, Maywood, 111. 

Always has an answer, although it may be wrong. 
Weil, Michael, Chicago, 111. 

Inseparable from carbuncles. The "Yellow Kid". 
Weintraub, Philip, Chicago, 111. 

Quiet, sometimes, but studious and industrious. 
Welk, George H, Chicago, 111. 

His favorite hangout is at "Guyon's Paradise". 

Whitehead, Lyndell P., Madison, Wis. Trowel. 
He's married, and you should see his wife! Oh boy! 

Wilkinson, Herbert M., Adrian, Mich. 

Persists in trying to raise a "hair-lip". Good luck to 


Williams, Sterling O., Cardston, Alberta, Canada. 

Typical plodder. Never wastes a minute. 
Wolgast, Paul, Danforth, 111. 

A shark in chemistry, hut he's the only one that 

knows it. 
Walowitz, Irwin E., Chicago, 111. Alpha Zeta Gamma. 

"Wally's" motto — "Find 'em, feed 'em, fondle 'em and 

forget 'em." 
Zbetovsky, Bertram, Cicero, 111. 

Another "Yellow Driver" who likes the rain and snow. 

More "Bizz". 
Zeimer, Elmer F., Chicago, 111. 

Last, but not least. Always tends to his own affairs. 

A Guy I HATE, 





By M. Corwin Funkey, '28 

On October Seventh, Nineteen Hundred and Twenty-Five, we, the present 
memhers of the Sophomore Class, came back to school to begin our second year 
in the study of Dentistry. We did not come with the "green" and timid feeling 
that we had the year previous, but with a more confident spirit. 

It was a wonderful feeling to greet our fellow classmates with a hearty hand- 
shake. We were equally glad to see our instructors of past "acquaintance". 
Gently but firmly, they soon reminded us of our present responsibilities and the 
duties we were to perform. Our summer vacation gave us plenty of ambition 
and everyone of us was anxious to "get going". 

This eagerness was shown by the short time it took our class to get down to 
work. It was not long before we were functioning properly and were making 
plans for our class organization for the coming year. 

On October Twenty-Fifth we met in the large amphitheatre for our first class 
meeting. At that time we elected the following officers: 

M. Corwin Funkey, president. 

George E. Lamphere, vice-president. 

J. Wesley Powley, secretary and treasurer. 

A committee made up of Robert Mulholland, Ralph Rudder, Lewis Gregerson 
and James Lane was then appointed by the president to act with the class officers 
so as to bring about a closer co-operation between the two sections into which 
our class is divided. 

When our class was organised, we felt that we had someone to guide us, and 
it was not long before we were making preparations for the annual Freshman - 
Sophomore "Rush". On November Eleventh, we met the Freshmen on the 
Loyola University gridiron, first with a well-drilled football team, piloted by 
Walowitz, and then in a pushball contest. 

We did not fare so well in the football game, losing to the Freshmen by a 
score of six to nothing, but we later redeemed ourselves, not only for the loss of 
the football game, but also for the defeat we suffered at the hands of the Sopho- 
more class last year. In the pushball game we won from the Freshmen by a score 
of two to nothing. Never once, during the entire game, did our opponents 
threaten our goal. We had victory in our hands before the Freshmen recovered 
from the "shock" of the opening whistle. 

Of course we were pleased with our victory, but the good sportsmanship that 
was displayed, both by our class and the Freshmen, was much more pleasing to 
us, and it made us feel that we had formed a tie of friendship between the two 
classes that could not be broken. 

Class duties and the thoughts of our mid-semester examinations, which were 
very near, kept us occupied for some time. However it was not long before 
we had disposed of these difficulties and were making plans for a class dance. 


On Friday evening, December Eighteenth, our "star" was firmly set in the 
social firmament of the school, when we held our dance at the Ambassador Hotel, 
on the near North Side. 

The dance was a rousing success in that it brought us together, not as hard- 
working Dental students, but as real friends, all striving for the same goal and 
ready to help one another to accomplish it. It also enabled us to come into closer 
contact with our instructors and make us realize that they are not the hardhearted 
professors that we are loath to think at times, but real men, helping and cor- 
recting us occasionally, not for their gain, but for our own personal benefit, for 
which we will later sing their praise. 

A short time 'after the returning of the students from Christmas vacation, 
and after the Semester Examinations, plans were made for the annual publication 
of the school, "The Dentos", which is sponsored by the Juniors. 

A staff, composed of Willard J. Goldring, Editor; Orville C. Larsen, Assistant 
Editor; Robert Warren, Business Manager; James Lane, Assistant Business Man- 
ager; Nicholas Stroud, Art Editor, and David Omens, Athletic Editor, was 
appointed by the President of the Sophomore class to take care of the section 
allotted to our class in the "Dentos", and also to co-operate with the other classes 
in making this year's book one to be proud of. 

The members of the staff, who have given up much of their spare time to 
this tedious task, and who have done it so efficiently, should feel proud of the 
success they have achieved, and of the praise their fellow- classmates extend to 

As we start on the last lap of our Sophomore year's work, we feel that it 
has been successful for most of us, and those that have been less fortunate have 
resolved to do better in the future. 

Our class is now bound by ties of mutual friendship and future aims, and is 
looking forward to two more years of study with even' more sincerity than we 
have had in the past. We have this to look forward to — we are now another 
year closer to the realization of hopes and ambitions. 


1. Never buy your ticket in advance. The committee usually gets stuck with 
some and they give those away free. 

2. Explain to the damsel that all expenses are Dutch Treat. She'll be glad to 
share her half of the bill. 

3. Ride the "L". Give the girl a chance to show off her evening gown. 

4. Don't shave before the dance. Women love the caveman type. 

5. Don't sit out a dance to "pet". Pet while you dance. The chaperons like 
to see the "children" enjoy themselves. 

6. Never take your own woman home. Take a chaperon. They are older and 
have more experience. 



Cunningham turning off the water. 

Collette leaving lecture before time. 

Myers opening the windows. 

Jacobson turning lost instruments in to Dr. Watt. 

Giving Schwartz a rousing welcome when he arrives in the large 

Hofrichter looking for "Titma". 

Larsen showing his Richmonds. 

Goodman cramming for an exam. 

Joe Smith being called on in chemistry lecture. 

Stroud sticking up for Northwestern U. 




Having taken the liberty last year of picking an all-star freshman faculty 
football team, it now behooves us to give the soph faculty a chance to show their 
athletic ability at basketball. 

Great care has been observed in choosing this team and we believe that we 
have struck a very strong and formidable combination. 
The Lineup: 
Coach — Dr. Job Trainer — Dr. Fauser 

Right Forward Dr. Kendall 

Left Forward ...Dr. Fink 

Center Dr. Grisamore 

Right Guard Dr. Zoethout, Captain 

Left Guard Dr. Watt 

We shall now proceed to sum up the merits of each player, and thereby dem- 
onstrate their rights to their respective positions. 

Right Forward — Dr. Kendall. As Dr. Fink's running mate he would be 
ideal. He could feed the ball to Dr. Fink just as good as he feeds the baby, and, 
with the ball in his possession he could interest the opposition in chemistry while 
he shot the basket. He could keep the other team on a small basket-diet, and with 
his knowledge of Materia Medica, he could stupefy them with drugs. 

Left Forward — Dr. Fink. He could ably cut through the opposition, be it an 
opposing forward or a pathological case. He could easily diagnose each play 
before it resulted fatally and he could smear the opposing guard with Agar- Agar. 

Center — Dr. Grisamore. The ideal man for the position. He is tall and 
handsome enough to be the center of attraction, as well as playing the center of 
the floor. Added to this, he should have the ability to band the team together, 
as in an orthodontia case. 

Right Guard — Dr. Zoethout. To be sure, the perfect man. He can do no 
wrong and by means of his. withering sarcasm he would cause anyone, be it player 
or student, to melt away. His rapid-fire style of covering things, either basketball 
floor or physiology, would make him an invaluable aid in moving the ball down 
the floor. His shooting ability cannot be questioned, and he is just the man to 
whom we give the honor of captain. We hope that he will not find any blank 
spaces on his team, like the students find in his exams. 

Left Guard — Dr. Watt. No man can hold down this position better than 
"Daddy" himself, be it as a guard or as an instructor. He could easily locate 
any holes through which the opposing team might pass by means of his trusty 
glass. With his ability to read between the lines he can always be forewarned 
and therefore forearmed, ready for any attack. He can shoot baskets, in a pinch, 
as well as poetry. Any man who can sneak past him, be it on the floor, on a piece 
of work, or in a lecture, must be of a higher caliber than the ordinary to get 
through successfully. 



1 . . . K. 





I am reclining in my chummy easy chair, attended by every comfort of a 
secluded study. My arms are stretched at full length, and my head remains 
poised against a pillow of downy softness. My favorite pipe attests contentment, 
and I am describing smoke wreaths with youthful abandon, attending each min- 
iature cloud with a dream of pleasures, and a wish that the world outside might 
share my comfort. There, on the table beside me is a splendid volume I have 
long desired to read. At last I have caught up with the long awaited hour of 
browsing among its fertile pages. I resolve to devour every word. I take up the 
book and read the first few paragraphs. It is a philosophic treatise, and my eyes 
rest upon an outstanding phrase — "Post nubilia, Phoebus" . Then again "Populu.s 
vult decejpi". Translated from the Latin the meaning is — "After clouds, sunshine 
— people like to be deceived". I ponder the philosophic clause. One accepts such 
truisms with such sheer skepticism, so I resumed my book, discarding whatever 
comes of unpleasantness and accepting as fact every maxim of cheerfulness. 

Suddenly, the pipe flies from my jaws; an end to the smoke wreaths — there is 
a sudden pang in one of my lower molars, much like the incessant pounding of 
determined cannonade! I am at once the victim of nausea and chagrin! A dis- 
quieting calm envelops my entire being in aggressive despair! I leap to my feet 
and prance about the room. I curse the necessity of this unrelenting pain with 
silly flourishes of derision! I leap about, distractedly uttering uncouth, but seem- 
ingly necessary, phrases! I halt in the midst of my violent rambling to and fro 
and decide upon a course of action. I snatch the phone from its slumbering 
sockets and thunder a message to our family dentist! The doctor is in and 
consents to see me at once! The tooth must come out! This is logical reasoning. 

Getting immediately into my topcoat, I scurry down the street, literally de- 
vouring space! It is as if a steel sinewed giant were wielding a merciless sledge 
with ever renewed vigor against the rim of my mandible! I have no regard for 
philosophy, but I am ever mindful that a darkening shadow has disturbed the 
restful calm of my being! My spirit is enthralled in a web of indignation! I am 
suddenly becoming demoniacal! I increase my speed to a half trot and find myself 
none too soon at the threshold of the dentist! 

Inside, I am alone in the antechamber. I steel my nerves for the ordeal. I am 
determined upon the most pompous show of bravery. My eager eyes search out 
every detail of the scantily furnished parlor. There are two upholstered chairs, 
between which I alternate; a bright colored rug of oriental design and an antique 
umbrella stand. In one corner a small table holds forth with the inevitable pro- 
fessional man's library of the Saturday Evening Post and the Ladies' Home journal. 
On the wall is an array of diplomas, emblematic of the super-efficiency of the 
being within the next room. As I gaze at these I begin to wonder if these diplomas 
are also certificates of graduation from a course in painless dentistry. Above and 
inside the outer door hangs a mid-summer picture with its field of clover, the 


blue sky and many birds awing. I find no consolation in this display of nature's 
beauty. Above the inner door, leading into the office, hangs a midwinter scene of 
ice and snow. I connect this picture with the chamber that it guards. 

Presently the doctor appears and beckons me within. I approach the chair 
of torture. I am vised into its cold clutches. My body is implacably rigid. One 
shot in the gums, one lusty tug with the forceps, and the good doctor announces: 
"Well, there it is!" He holds up the tyrant molar that I may inspect its pearly 
whiteness and seeming normality. "Yes," I affirm, "there it is, indeed". 

I am back in my study again, the pipe in my mouth, and my head comfortably 
settled again against the pillow. When I recover the book from the floor I note 
that it has fallen open at the same page from which the Latin axiom had preached 
its message to me. "Yes," I mused happily, "After clouds — sunshine." 

Ralph C. Rudder, '28. 



Coach and Trainer — Drs. Job and Fauser. These esteemed gentlemen could 
search out and dissect every little fault. They could cut out all Tom-foolery and 
force the squad down to serious business. 

If you Freshmen or Sophomores can score successfully against the above team, 
then the promotion board assures you of a place on the floor in your Junior Year. 
Let's Go! 

AFTER i HE JUNIOR ^ofttfj) 






The Class 


o f 1 9x9 



Abrahamson, Axel R., Chicago. "Axel" 
"Wears glasses and makes good grades" 

Addis, Nathan, Chicago. "K[at" 
"A jolly good fellow" 

Ahner, Charles L., Chicago. "C. L." 

"Very studious, does homework without fail" 

Ahner, Lewis R., Chicago. "Louie" 
"C. L.'s brother, but just as good" 

Allen, Milton S., Chicago. "Sleepy" 
'Tm kinda mixed up on that, etc." 

Altier, Daniel C, Harvey, 111. "Dan" 
"The class anatomist" 

Ambrose, Joseph C, Chicago. "Joe A" 
"He gets what he goes after" 

Andel, George, Chicago. "Andy" 

"Always ready to help another freshman" 

Andreas, Charles A., Chicago. "Chas." 
"He is there when it comes to Histology" 

Antonopulos, Christ K., Chicago. "Kris" 
"Not a Bolshevick" 

Barker, Francis J., Champaign, 111. "B" 
"Is not a talker as name indicates" 

Barta, Frank W., Chicago. "Handshaker No. 1" 
"Calls all instructors by first name" 

Bates, Norman C, Elgin, 111. "K[orman" 
"He thinks before he speaks" 

Batten, Roland J., Portsmouth, Va. "Rollo" 
"He wanders — mentally" 

Bayer, Sidney D., Chicago. "Sid" 

"Had public speaking in High School" 

Bear, Richard M., Chicago. "Dic\" 

"Almost left us through illuminating gas line" 

Bercherer, Clifford K., Chicago. "Cliff" 

"He gets a kick out of answering all questions" 

Belofsky, Paul, Chicago. "Spinney" 
"One of the small boys of the class" 


Bennett, E. Wayne, Streator, 111. "Hus\y" 
"Likes to box with Holley" 

Benson, Edmund, Albion, 111. "Ben' 
"Comes from the town of bricks" 

Berland, Ernest, Chicago. "Ernie" 

"Is studious, hands out books in library" 

Bernet, Werner A., Lucerne, Switzerland. "O. K." 
"Admiral of Swiss Navy. Good prothesist" 

Bobowiec, Ernest J., Adams, Mass. "Bobowie\" 
"Hails from shoe town" 

Bowerson, W. Randolph, Muskegon, Mich. "Bower" 
"A booster for Michigan" 

Brower, Melvtn C, Zeeland, Mich. "Mel" 
"I'm not a Hollander" 

Brundage, Stephen I., Oak Park, 111. "Steve" 
"Sings over radio" 

Buckner, Donald I., Watseka, 111. "Don" 

"The big butter and egg man from Watseka" 

Burke, Hugh D., Dixon, 111. "Hugh" 
"Won his L in freshman year" 

Burke, John F., Chicago. "John" 

"The good comes done up in small packages" 

Butler, Spencer F., Washburn, 111. "But" 
"Good at breaking radio tubes and horns" 

Call, Philip C, Brigham City, Utah. "Phil" 

"Boy from the west where women are women and men 
are would'be dentists" 

Canonica, Eugene P., Chicago. "Old man Canonica" 
"Natural red hair — not hennaed" 

Cihlar, Weslyn B., Oak Park, 111. "Wes" 
"One of the boys" 

Clark, Ted R., Joliet, 111. "H. R. H." 
'Well say he plays the saxophone" 

Cluley, Walter M., Philadelphia, Pa. "Walt" 
"Condensed dynamite" 

Cohan, Maxwell B., Lodi, Wis. "Max" 
"The answer to a nurse's prayer" 


Collen, Carl T., Chicago. "Blondie" 
"The handsomest freshman" 

Consoer, John F. C, Des Plaines, 111. "Con" 
"Train was late today" 

Cordero, Fausto Sanchez, Mexico City, Mex. "Fausto" 
"Earliest student to come to class" 

Craig, Ashley B., Mt. Carmel, 111. "A. B. C." 
"Is P. A. for Correspondence Schools" 

Czachorski, Edmund W., Chicago. "Ed" 
"Always takes his sister to the dances" 

Dattelzweig, Fred M., Chicago. "Dattleswig" 
"Tries in vain to talk Gadde down" 

Davidson, Paul, Chicago. "Chubby" 
"You know me, Al" 

De Haven, William A., Chicago. "Hard wor\er" 

"Has been seen in the Canton Tea Garden after 10 
P. M." 

Dralle, Clarence H, Chicago. "Drallie" 

"Always sits among the L's although name begins 
with D" 

Drasky, Joseph, Chicago. "Joe" 
"He likes to draw" 

Ellefson, Leonard, Hettinger, N. Dak. "Loan me" 
"Never brings ink to Histology" 

Elstad, Arthur C, Whithall, Wis. "Art" 
"Tells many fish stories" 

Estrin, Charles C, Cleveland, Ohio. "Business man" 
"In Cleveland they did it this way, etc." 

Evans, John S., Chicago, 111. "Moon" 
"Never has carfare" 

Everett, Jack, Chicago. "Jac\" 
"Tries to raise a mustache" 

Feeney, Hugh S., Chicago. "Chump" 

"Usually pays Evan's carfare" 
Figg, William A., Harvey, 111. "Plain Figg" 

"O Boy! was she some girl, etc." 

Fincham, Robert L., Fairbury, 111. "Bob" 
"Comes from Tairbury High' " 


Forslund, Harold Wm, Chicago, 111. "Oh Harold" 
"He drives a Stutz" 

Fowler, Carl, Merrill, Wis. "Fowser" 

"Usually gets name mixed with Dr. Fowser" 

Fritz, Francis A., Cass City, Mich. "Dolly" 
"He is just a nice country boy" 

Gadde, Lester C, Chicago. "Loudspea\er" 

"Listen! Over at County last night, etc., never runs 

Garrett, Stanley M. C, Peoria, 111. "Stan" 

"Determined to be a success" 

Gasior, Thaddeus A., Chicago. "Thad" 
"A pleasing personality" 

Gilman, Louis, Chicago. "Curley" 
"Never tiresome. Has individuality" 

Ginsburg, Harry, Chicago. "Pugilist" 
"Pals with Gale Whitmer" 

Gobczynski, Boles T., Chicago, 111. "Gobhie" 
"A Gobbie even though he isn't a sailor" 

Goffen, Samuel, Chicago. "Sam" 

"Enjoys carrying sea anemones from biology" 

Graham, John P., Chicago. "Jac\" 
"Hails from the Windy City" 

Green, Eli A., Chicago. "Question Box" 
"No farmer even though he is green" 

Greenwald, Carl, Chicago. "SJiortie" 
"Full of Vim, Vigor and Vitality" 

Grimm, David H., Prove, LItah. "Sheepherder" 
"Lives among the Rocky Mountains" 

Crimson, Leonard, Milton, N. D., "Farmer" 
"Always recites — but how?" 

Gumpel, Adolph Wm., Chicago. "The artist" 

"One of the star actors in a C. C. D. S. drama (Eng- 

Gustafson, Walter H, Norway, Mich. "Gus" 
"Worked at a herring mine in Norway" 

Haberline, George Wm., Chicago, 111. "Slic\" 
"Wears a cap on side of his head" 


Hamburger, Isadore N., Chicago. "Ham" 
"Not to eat" 

Hammond, Harold T., Irving, 111. "Harold Teen' 
"Comes from the country" 

Harris, Lemar W.,Tremonton, Utah. "Handshaker 7^o. 2" 
"Doctor this is my favorite study, etc." 

Hasterlik, Robert B., Wilmette, 111. "Banjo Eyes" 

"One of the small policemen from Wilmette; knows his 
stars (heh-h-eh) 

Hauff, Vernon G., Valparaiso, Ind. "Ponzi" 

"Just wait until you see my girl." Secretary . • 

Hawkins, Fred W., Evansville, Ind. "Fritz" 
"Smash your baggage Sir?" 

Henneberry, Gerald E., Woodward, Okla. "Hot" 
"A girl's idea of a sheik" 

Herzberg, Benjamin L., Chicago, 111. "Ben" 

"Tallest man in class. Everyone is wondering how he 
will ever pull an impacted third molar." 

Higgins, John A., Lowell, Mass. "J. A." 
"H'm, I believe it is this way, etc." 

Hill, Elmer C, Benton, 111. "Elmer" 
"Silent — oh, so quiet" 

Hill, Gilbert M., Fredonia, Kans. "Gib" 
"Knows his stuff" 

Hillemeyer, William V., Chicago. "Bill" 
"Not so hard to get acquainted with" 

Hocking, S. Burdette, Lethbridge, Alta., Can. "Bud" 
"Has a girl in every town" 

Holley, Zeland R., Morocco, Ind. "Z" 
"He can surely kick a football" 

Holzbach, Edgar M., Indiana Harbor, Ind. "Hal" 
"Indiana has produced some famous men." 

Hooper, J. Gerald, Chicago. "Jerry" 

"Jolly though skinny, but the class prexy" 

Houlihan, Cyril W., Harvey, 111. "Houlle" 
"He's always ready to crack a joke" 

Isbitz, Harry, Chicago, 111. "Six bits" 
"Has clean gown every day" 


John, Joel D., Chicago. "Joey" 

"Throw away your Ford and get a camel" 

Johnson, Gordon L., Manistee, Mich. "Live wire" 
Likes to look at Lake Michigan from the heights" 

Johnson, Harry L., Chicago. "Swede" 
"The boy from Logan Square" 

Johnson, Robert P., Lowville, N. Y. "Bob" 

"Johnson the third, but does his stuff at Arcadia regu- 

Jun, Joseph, Chicago, 111. "J. J." 
"I need a lady fair" 

Kazlauski, Anton P., Chicago, 111. "Scandinavian" 
"Likes 'Climax' in English" 

Kilinski, Walter, Chicago, 111. "Wallie" 
"Never asleep in Class" 

Knutson, Hans J., Holland, Mich. "Knut" 

"No relation to King Canute. Sells wristwatches" 

Kritzke, Edward T., Chicago. "Kritz\e" 
"On with the dance" 

Krupka, Stanley, Berwyn, 111. "Shei\" 

"Did you see the girl I was with last night?" 

Krynicki, Joseph F., Chicago, 111. "Myrtle" 

"Sings occasionally, an all around entertainer" 

Kurth, Le Roy E., Chicago. "Kurth" 

"One of those jewels, a scholar, a man, a friend in 

Klitza, Aloysius J., Chicago. "Aloysius McGinnis" 

"Supplies files for operative class" 
Kwicinski, Thaddeus, Chicago, 111. "S\i" 

"Doesn't get acquainted easily" 
LaFond, Leon D., Chicago, 111. "Blondy" 

"Has the most unruly blond hair" 
Lapka, John F., Chicago, 111. "John T." 

"Goes with Druske" 
Lassman, Arthur B., Chicago. "Art" 

"One of the best, or the best banjo player at the Mont- 
ma rte" 
Lendino, Angelo J., Chicago. "Len" 

"Tom Mix, Eddie Polo combined, a good bowler" 


Le Von, Walter F., Chicago. "Wally" 

Here's a metal proved in the test. Former boxing instructor at Valparaiso U. 

Lewandowski, Cornelius C, Chicago. "Leu/' 

A good kid — he used to go to Schurz, High. 

Lightel, Luther E., El Reno, Okla. "Shrimp" 

He's a man take him for all in all. 

Lilyfors, Arthur G., Chicago. "Lily" 

"Well, I was out with my French girl last night, etc." Second to none in 

Lindquist, Wesley J., Chicago. "Wes" 

Our Vice'President and a dandy fellow, 

Linov, Jacob, Chicago. "J a \ e " 

Here's a fellow who spends all of his time on school work? 

Lasowski, Casimir, Chicago. "Casey" 

Had a big "drag" in operative but could turn out some neat work. 

Leuhring, Robert, Oak Park, 111. "Bob" 

Everybody's friend — and a "hound" in Prosthetics. 

Leuhring, Walter A., Oak Park, 111. "Bob's Brother" 

The other one. "You can take away the women, but if you take away my 
modeling you take away my life." 

Lusk, James O., Wilmette, 111. "J. O." 

Liked the women — we don't blame the women for liking him. 

Luskin, Henry, Chicago. "Loose" 

Here's a fellow who was ready to start work — about 5 minutes before dismissal. 

MacDonald, James A., Valley City, N. D. "Mac" 

"Mac" — a Lord Chesterfield in manners and a Ponzi at Kelly-pool. 

MacLeod, Norman, from Canada. "Scotch" 

Would give you the shirt off his back — H — 1, yes! 

Madda, Carl J., Chicago. "Mat" 

A peach; a fellow has to be to pal around with Stern. 

Malmberg, Theodore V., Chicago. "Thede" 

This sport could always be depended on for a wise crack or a cheerful remark. 

Mangold, Arthur W., Chicago. "Hunyal(' 

A boy with a smooth tongue — and a smooth pen. 

Markowski, Joseph C, Lemont, 111. "Joe" 

Takes life seriously. 

Mann, Nathan, Chicago. "K[at" 

Always will be remembered by his good work in modeling. 


Marchelya, Albert, Lyons, 111. "Marcheta" 

Here's a real fellow who was well-liked by everyone who knew him. 

McDonald, Edward J., Roseland, 111. "Mac" 

One of the "Irish Navy" — this boy sure does like his "hot times" — so he says? 

McNamara, George F., Chicago, 111. "Swede" 

Here's a chap who is second to none in popularity. 
Michels, Roman Carl, Chicago. "Shei\" 

A serious-minded, hard-working fellow who never fooled away his time. 

Mikolas, Charles M., Berwyn, 111. "Pickles" 

Mama's Angel child and the Class Baby Doll — but this boy knew his chemistry. 
Miller, Stephen F., Chicago. "Steve" 

A great kidder who liked especially to "kid" the Profs. Succeeded in putting 
over a stiff line on Dr. Kleimann. 
Moran, Lennon Edward, Chicago. "Red" 

If he did as little as he talks — then he wouldn't do much. Dr. Brarda's side- 
Morinville, Roland H, Providence. "Lugin 1" 

A cross between an ox and an igloo. 
Morris, Kenneth W., Bismarck, No. Dakota. "Kenny" 

A real fellow — one of the finest in the class. 
Mosher, Dean H, Sandwich, 111. "Mose" 

A real plugger and a hard worker. Very popular. 
Mulacek, Emil, Berwyn. "Emp" 

A lion among the ladies is a most dreadful thing. 
Nehls, Erick C, Wisconsin Rapids, Wis. "Irish" 

Sometimes called "Lugin," "Hunyak," etc. Work? What's that? 
Neimark, Mortimer, Chicago. "Mar\" 

Had a harder time in Hebrew school than he has in modeling — so he says. 
Nelson, Leslie E., Manistee, Mich. "Red" 

Liked to work, but somehow he couldn't find what he liked. 
Ness, H. Norman, Chicago. "J<[ess" 

Will get some place some day — time needed. One of Treat, Moran, Mangold 
and Ness quartette. Editor. 
Norcross, Clifford L., Grand Haven, Mich. "Cliff" 

A real sport and a good pal. Nehls and he are both contemplating matrimony. 
Norris, Everette W., Kankakee, 111. "Fat" 

Always associated with Figg and the "Irish Navy." They say he owns a half 
interest in Dreamland — Gadde owns the other half. 
Nystrom, Kenneth, Muskegon, Mich. "Schoonseasix" 

"O, dear!" — When I think, I must speak — that is why I whisper. A good 
friend of Norris and Dr. Brazda. 


O'Connell, Harold J., Chicago. "Lugin" 

One of the "Irish Navy." His greatest task was to get a girl. Did he hang 
on to it? 

Olsen, Oscar J., Chicago. "Ole" 

A quiet lad — something like "Lugin" Opdahl? 

Opdahl, Olaf, Chicago. "Up" 

Paramount booster — ask Ness! Certainly a quiet little fellow? 

Oren, Samuel A., Rockford, 111. "Sam" 

A good sport. A man not of words, but of action. 
Ortman, Clarence H., Watseka, 111. "Ore" 

A prince among fellows. We hear he is sure some "hot stuff." 
Pajak, Stanley L., Chicago, 111. "Stan" 

If brains were dollars — this boy would be a millionaire. 
Parkhill, Harold V., Hillsboro, 111. "Pants" 

"Oh, Harold." Just one of the small town boys trying to show the city-bred 
how it's done and what it's all about. 
Paulich, Frank, Cicero, 111. "Dutch" 

Frank was our shark in Anatomy. Thought you could sail a boat up the 
Adductor Canal. 
Pawlowski, Joseph R., Chicago. "Joe" 

A great kid, well-liked by everyone. 
Pekarske, Anthony J., Manitowoc, Wis. "Tony" 

A good kid who never fooled around — when there was nothing to fool around 
Phillips, Jack W., Chicago. "]ac\ " 

This pool shark never slept during lecture — the seat was too hard. 
Plucinski, Thaddeus S., Chicago "Cue Ball" 

From Notre Dame — strongest man living excluding Stanislaus Zybisko, etc. A 
prince of a fellow. 
Pokrass, David H, Chicago. "HicHic" 

Liked to sleep undisturbed through all lectures. 
Pollock, Robert J., Chicago. "Polly" 

A peach of a student, sport, and man. 
Raday, Walter H, Cicero, 111. "Payday" 

Here's another one of those he-men from out there on the open spaces (Cicero) 

where men are ? 

Rados, Bedrich R., Chicago. "Bed" 

A good kid, even though he does look kind of tired. Wonder what it is? 
Rago, Michael F., Chicago. "Raggy" 

A good kid; a live wire in Prof. Kuhinka's Dental Rhetoric Laboratory at 
about five minutes to nine. 


Rapaport, Alexander, Chicago. "Alex" 

Our student, also our jinx. What chance has a fellow to become acquainted 
with a girl when he isn't around? 

Readdy, William J., Chicago. "Baby Blue Eyes' 

This youth couldn't quite catch on as to the why and wherefore of concentra- 
tion. Wonder what dwarfed, I mean diverted, his mind so? 

Reese, Loren O., Hamilton, 111. 

A peach of a fellow, second to none in popularity. 

Restell, Maurice M., Chicago. "Frenchy' 

Here's a student! Oh, Boy! Too bad he's married. 
Reveno, Maurice, Detroit, Mich. "Maury' 

Quiet but thinking just the same. 
Robonovitz, Albert, Chicago, 111. "AV 

Another one of our real students? 
Rooney, Thomas A., Chicago. "Looney 

Favorite expression is: "Oh, you surely must come over." Also, "I am con 
templating in deepest concentration, etc., etc., etc." 
Ross, George S., Hancock, Mich. "Big Boy' 

Here's something that State of Michigan can be proud of. 
Russell, Thos. William, Chicago. "Russ 

A good kid but so quiet we can't find out much about him. 
Sadowski, Bruno H, Chicago. "Dur\in 

"Bruno, what is the secret of your sex appeal? No, you don't say!" Treasurer. 
Sadowski, Theodore L., Chicago. "Ted' 

No relation to Bruno — hence will not be with Bruno on his vacation, at 
our expense? 
Salvino, James T., Cicero, 111. "Jimmie 

A great fellow to have around when you want a friend. 
Schlesinger, William, Chicago. "Slice 

Here's a fellow who just adores the type of girl that Valentino is reported 
engaged to. They even say he just about idolizes it. 
Schliesmann, Francis P., Rhinelander, Wis. "Fran 

Oh, dear me! For cryin' out loud! It's all right, Francis, you're a good kid 
and a good sport even though you are the cutest fellow in class. 
Schneider, Jack M., Chicago. "Dough 

"Prosector in Modeling Lab." 
Schrantz, Freeman S., Helena, Arkansas. "Schwartz 

No wonder some girls believe in love at first sight? 
Secter, Irving, Winnipeg, Canada. "Sic-er 

We expect this fellow to amount to something some day. Opdahl said about 
twenty-eight cents. 


Sherwin, Leonard, Chicago. "Dutch" 

"Vot?" "Hell, dot iss!" "Konnicht Dumpjohn Spreckin?" It's alright, Len, 
you're a good fellow and popular with the boys and girls. 
Sigtenhorst, Howard C, Chicago. "How\" 

Wherever you see Sherwin, Phillips or Soberjski, you can always see "Howk." 
A great fellow for asking questions. 
Simmons, Richard D., Canton, 111. "S\inney" 

One of those Prosthetic sharks like Oren. A great little fellow, just the same. 
Slomski, Stanley I., Chicago. "Slums" 

A firm believer in Prohibition, the Custer Massacre, Pola Negri, and Why 
Men Leave Home! 
Smialek, Joseph S., Chicago. "Smile" 

A great little kid. All we need now, says Smialek, is a time-clock or wrist 
Smith, Patrick Emmett, Marquette, Mich. "Pat" 

A pal of Jean's. Don't know whether he should be given any credit or not. 
A very good student, never has any dates? Almost as bad as that Gadde. 
Sobierajski, Casimir, Chicago. "Hall Room Romeo" 

All the world loves a lover. 
Stanger, Chester A., Chicago. "Ches" 

No wonder he has to stay home nights and study! A good little boy, but kind 
of hot-tempered? 
Starner, Eugene A., Desplaines, 111. "Jean" 

Comes from a family of school teachers. We expect a great deal of this little 
Steele, Vincent C, Chicago. "Vince" 

This bird gets you rattled — he talks so fast. Just the same, when "Vince" 
speaks it is something worthwhile and of interest. 
Steele, William C, Spring Valley, 111. "Bill" 

Can speak of nothing but the way he has enjoyed himself the last six years. 
Steketee, Abraham, Holland, Mich. "Abe" 

With all good grace to grace — a Lord in wisdom and a rotten shot in Rotation! 
Stern, Elmer V., Sykeston, No. Dakota. "S\innay" 

A better friend and a better student could be found neither inside school nor 
outside of school. 
Stucky, Herman D., Chicago. "Stuc\" 

This fellow has the meanest "drag" wherever he goes, but he sure earned it. 
Sullivan, Erwin J., Madison Lake, Minn. "Solly" 

Between he and Stucky they can think up more jokes in one Histology period 
than the rest of the class combined can in five Prosthetic Lab. periods. 
Svoboda, John F., Berwyn, 111. "Swob" 

He sure is a mean Sax player. 
Sweetnam, William H., Chicago, 111. "Swede" 

A fellow who' can stick with all the obstacles he has to face — is bound to make 
for himself. Here's luck to you, Sweetnam! 


Teitelbaum, Ben j. S., Chicago. "The" 

A good student. 
Treat, Jack C, Western Springs, 111. "Lugin No. 2" 

Usually went under the name of Squirrel Food. 
Tuomey, Thomas, Blue Island, 111. "Deuce" 

This bird claims to be of Russian descent. Wonder why? 
Turner, Kenneth O., Wheaton, 111. "Kenny" 

Lays his claim to fame on the fact that he fed the horse, in the town of 
Wheaton, that pulled the cart from which "Red" Grange lugged his ice! 
Valentine, Richard H., Chicago. "Vol" 

And still we gazed, 

And still our wonder grew, 
How one small head, 

Could carry all he knew! 
Van der Bosch, Thomas, Spring Lake, Mich. "Ignatz" 

They're not made any finer. 
Vermeuler, Theo. H., Roseland, 111. "Lugin 7\[o. 3" 

So brave and fearless, yet so meek? 
Wachowski, Eugene, Willow Springs, 111. "Gene" 

A good friend in any way. 
Wasilowski, Walter, Indiana Harbor, Ind. "Wally" 

Another one of those good kids. 
Weller, George R., Amherst, Wis. "Wei!" 

The great man is he who is ignorant of his greatness. 
Westgard, Gilbert K., Salt Lake City, Utah. "Wes" 

Not hard to get along with! 
Weyer, Eddie S., Billings, Montana. "Ed" 

Men of few words are the best men. 
Wheeler, Donald, Chicago. "Don" or "Dear" 

"Oh, Boy! He has some girl." One of the real fellows. 
Whipple, Frank B., Dixon, 111. "Fran\ie" 

Of their own merits modest men are dumb. 
Whitmer, Gale W., Chicago, 111. "Gale" 

Famous twosomes — Tea and Coffee — Ginsberg and Gale. 
Whitney, Charles J., Waukegan, 111. "Wit" 

This young chap is mad because he claims he was stung on those second-hand 
contact points he purchased at White's. 
Wilkoski, Chester J., Manistee, Mich. "Ches" 

One of the quiet fellows of the class — a real fellow just the same. 
Wilunouski, Witold F., Chicago. "Wil" 

Men of few words are the best men. 
Woodward, H. Eugene, Naperville, 111. "Ge?ie" 

"That's what I thought." "Oh, the Heck with the women," etc. Likes to 
talk, but a swell kid just the same! 
Zubas, Frank A., Cicero, 111. "Zup" 

Always smiling, always gay. A real student and a good friend. 




E$H it 6 


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November 9th and 11th, 1925 werei the big days for the Freshmen Class of 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery. The Sophomores were nearly "out rushed" 
by the Freshmen. Of course, it was a Big day; a precedent was nearly established. 

Everything was serene for the Freshies on November 9 th, even in the face 
of an edict to shave mustaches and the coming "rush" until 10 A. M. Then 
things began to "happen". 

Remember the way Dr. Umbaugh laughed in the Biology Lab? Remember 
how Jerry Hooper was enticed out of the Lab to be thoroughly "rushed"? But 
then that is ahead of the story so I'll begin at the beginning. 

A couple of "husky" Sophomores came to the Biology laboratory and asked 
for Mr. Hooper, the Freshmen President. They wanted to make ■ arrangements 
for the Freshmen- Sophomore football game so they told him. Dr. Umbaugh 
with a knowing smile excused him. He with his "body guards" had no more 
than closed the door when he was seised and down the stairs he went. A shove 
now, a lift when he hit the landings and at the bottom he was met by the 
official decorators of the Sophomores. A smear of red paint over one eye, and 
green paint dabbed all over his face; an Apache Indian on the war path would 
have envied his facial decorations. 

Out on the sidewalk he was shoved and carried when a real bouncing fur- 
nished amusement to the Sophomores. A snake dance and yells added to the 
noise of the "rushing". 

Upstairs the Freshmen were eager to get down to "help" Hooper. There 
was no keeping them and finally Dr. Umbaugh excused the class. Off came the 
coats, books were stacked on the corners, glasses were put in their cases and the 
Freshmen collected at the door. The door opened — out they "rushed" but mostly 
from the efforts of the Sophomores pulling. Down the stairs the crowd went 
and if ever Old King Chaos reigned, he did then. A boiler shop would have 
been quiet compared to the stairway. Eventually they reached the bottom only 
to be met by still more Sophomores. 

Out on Wood Street they milled — a Freshman down here — a Sophomore 
there and plenty of "rushing". Now the Freshmen shoving the "Sophs" and 
then the Sophs pushing the Freshmen back to the door. Too many "smokes" 
caused the end as nearly all became too "winded" to "rush" more. Lunch time 
was at hand and every one stopped. 

The afternoon was not nearly as hectic as the morning, as only a few 
Freshmen had failed to shave their pricely mustaches. A few were caught in 
the halls and chastized but the day ended — not too soon for the nerves of many 


Armistice Day, November 11th, on Loyola Field, the hostilities were renewed. 
The Frosh- Sophomore football game came first and this was won by the Fresh- 
men. The score — 13 to 6 — does not indicate the bitterness of the fight. This 
evened matters and the supremacy rested on the push ball contest. Better organ- 
ization and the larger numbers of the Sophomores resulted in the Freshies getting 
"pushed" over their goal. 

Some days, I'll say, and I know you who remember, will agree. Here's 
hoping for more. 

Ashley B. Craig. 


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Don't bother about an evening gown. Just wear a pair of knickers, a kimona 

or any old thing. 

Refuse to dance with the fellows that your escort has signed up. The fellows 

like a girl who is independent. 

Accept three or four bids to the same dance. Of course, you can only go 

with one but it pays to keep the men guessing. 

If he wants to get a taxi, suggest walking. There is nothing like a nice, brisk 

walk to increase the circulation. 

Don't attempt to stay sober after 1 A. M. The crowd may think you are 

an outsider and forcibly eject you and your escort. 

When you say goodnight to the male, tell him that you had a wonderful time, 

but you had a better time at the last dance you were at. This will make 

him feel that he was justified in spending his money on you and, no doubt, 

he will ask you to the next dance. 






Our athletics of the year 1925-26 were a great success. We were represented 
in every major sport of the University. 

The basketball team repeated the victory of 1925 thus needing only one 
more victory to obtain permanent possession of the championship cup. Although 
the team of '25 was composed only of Freshmen, the team of '26 was of the 
entire school. Here's hoping we repeat the victories of '25 and '26. 

The Dental School was represented in the Loyola relays at the stadium by 
Rosen, Omens and Leismer. Each of these men are dash men of known quality. 
They made it a great day at the stadium by helping the relay teams to make 
a good showing, winning or finishing close in each event. 

We were represented on the football field by our four hoursemen, Burk, 
Norton, Bederman and Gott. Of this group "Ma" Norton was the star. If 
Loyola found these men without watching them play, what would she do if 
she watched the class football games? 

Baseball was as successful as basketball. The Cubs have McCarthy, the Sox 
have Collins, but the Dental School has Dr. Oppice. It was his knowledge 
of baseball that was instrumental in winning the championship. This being the 
first year a cup was not given, but we hope for a repetition of our victory 
next year. 



J. KODL, Captain '25 DR. H. W. OPPICE, Coach 

C. Harling 


Shade Rushing 
George Quinn 
Frank Kolletti 
Lefty Romano 
Sol Shiretzski 



Otto Nosek, first base 

Joe Kodl, second base 

Red McMann, third base 

Max Krinsky, short stop 

Red Schultfc, Art Jung, utility infielders 

Marshall Ringzdorf, left field 
Bill Feigleman, center field 
Sam Marshack, right field 
Donald Jones, Ray Fanning, utility out- 


Dr. Oppice, Coach 

For the first time in many years at C. C. D. S., a baseball team was organized 
under the untiring efforts and hard work of our able coach. Lack of material 
was a perplexing problem at first, but Coach Oppice soon developed some real 
players out of a bunch of raw recruits. The large success of the team is mainly 
due to his efforts. This team was a runner up for the championship. Dr. Oppice 
is to be congratulated on his wonderful success. Here's hoping to a champion- 
ship team next year. Good luck, Dr. Oppice. 

Captain, J. Kodl, Second Base 

Kodl covered second base like a veteran and batted fine ball when the hits 
were needed. Will soon develop into a "Hornsby" but only time can tell. 
Could always be heard with his J. McGraw voice urging his team to fight. A 
good player who will be back next year. Per M. K. 

Otto Nosek, first Base 

As a first baseman Otto was there, here, everywhere. No matter how the 
ball came, high, fast, wide, Otto with his long reach would get it. Some big 
leagues are missing a natural-born left handed first baseman by him taking up 
dentistry. Lost through graduation. 
Red McMann, Third Base 

Red McMann is our third baseman and a very remarkable game is he play- 
ing. His fielding is superb, being one of the steadiest infielders in the league. 
As a hitter — well a real Harry Heilman. Always depended on for a hit. Could 
bat on either side of the plate. If McGraw wants any more Lundstroms he 
had better come to C. C. D. S. (Loyola) before he is taken up by some other 
club. Will be back next year. 
Max Krinsky, Short-stop 

Lead-off man, otherwise known as "Shrimp"; hence the lead-off position was 
given him. He also filled the position of short-stop in worthy style. "Shrimp" 
played a very fine game at short and has a fine arm, his speed on the paths was 
nothing to be overlooked either. A very good hitter. Hallach is only second. 
Will be back. Per— J. Kodl. 
Marshall Ringzdorf, Left Field 

Rmzdorf is playing his game in left field well. He is a fast man and can 
chase flies with great ability. He is a good hitter, usually coming through with 
home runs. Lost through graduation. 
Bill Feigleman, Center Field 

Trying hard to become a second Statz — always making spectacular one-hand 
stabs. Bill is always backing up our short-stop and second baseman. A valuable 
outfielder who will be back next year. 
Sam Marshack, Right Field 

Sam sure did see to it that his territory was no step-child. He could catch 
any ball which came within his reach and he was another of our powerful hitters 
who rarely ever failed to get a hit. Lost through graduation. 


Red Schultz, Utility Infielder 

Had Red attended more practices he sure would have played more often 
than he did. Can cover any position on the infield. When he did get in the 
game he sure did play. Will be back. 

Art Jung, Utility Infielder 

Jung alternated with every infielder except first baseman. His usual position 
was second base and well did he play it. Was a hard hitting hitter and usually 
got on base. Is a very fast man. Will be back. 

Donald Jones, Outfielder 

With a little more experience Jones will develop into a star. Had one fault 
— wanted to hit home runs thereby becoming a Babe Ruth. Will be back. 

Ray Fanning, Outfielder 

Was a very valuable utility outfielder. Could play any position in the out' 
field and do it well. Was fast on his feet and could nab any ball his way. A 
sure hitter. Will also be back. 

Charles Harling, Catcher 

Charlie Harling was our first-string catcher. One who opposing base run- 
ners feared. A second Hartnett. Is a right hand batter and thrower. Lost 
through graduation. 

Apple, Catcher 

Apple was our second string catcher — the only reason he was not a first- 
string catcher was because of our invincible Charlie. Cheer up Apple. Charlie 
graduates next year. 

Shade Rushing, Pitcher 

Shade is a southern product with a nice curve and a change of pace. A right 
hander. Will be lost through graduation. 

George Quinn, Pitcher 

A good reliable pitcher who had a drop that made the opposing team break 
their back to get at it. Struck out more men than any other pitcher. Of the Alex- 
ander type. Lost through graduation. 

Frank Colletti, Pitcher 

Another one of those southern products. Always ready to do his best. 
A right handed pitcher. Will be back. 

Lefty Romano, Pitcher 

The lone left-handed pitcher on the team. Had a good curve. Will be back. 

Sol Shiretzski, Pitcher 

One of the young pitchers on the team with a good curve and wonderful 
speed. Had his training at Lane Tech. Is a right hander. Will be back next 



George Slad, Manager 

Slad was as successful this year as last, having navi- 
gated the team into the championship both seasons. 
Not only was he manager, but had to take the place of 
coach as well, and his plays were of invaluable aid to 
the team in their struggle. The boys all appreciated 
Slad's efforts and gave him a hand whenever necessary. 

Win. Feigelman. '28, Captain 

"Feige", a former Harnsonite, was our captain. He 
knew basketball and how it should be played. His 
hobby was to dribble and shoot half the length of the 
floor, with net results "two points". He had the team 
at heart, often taking himself out of the game in order 
to let some one who was not as fortunate in having his 
ability, play. Feige's and Slad's coaching bore fruit, the 
big result, the championship. 

Harry Lorange, '27 

Our so-called "Indian" is a former Lane Tech lum- 
inary, big, fast, shifty and also blessed with an accurate 
eye, he was no one's second fiddle at guard and did 
more than his share on offense. He played a steady, 
consistent game at guard throughout the season, and 
more than once his baskets brought in the winning 
margin of victory. As good as they make 'em is Harry. 

Mortimer W. Neimark 

The team's scoring ace, he could be depended on for 
several baskets in every game, no matter how or from 
where he shot, the usual result was a basket. It was 
Neimark who made the basket in the final second of a 
five-minute overtime period, which won the champ. on- 
ship. He is here for three more years which almost 
assures us of the cup for that length of time. 


David V. Omens, '28 

Fists flying. Yes, Red's one of them. Red is a 
conglomeration of every fault and virtue ever attributed 
to a redhead. He is fast as a flash and is practically 
invincible at guard. An infection of the eye caused his 
loss to the team near the latter part of the season, but 
fortunately he will be able to rejoin us next year. 

Max Krinsky, '27 

The smallest man on the team but the best fighter, 
both orally and physically. Only five foot two, but ye 
gods, try and stop him on offense or get past him on 
defense or try and get the best of him verbally. He 
played at guard during most of the season and his long 
shots always came when we needed the baskets most, 
always willing to help, he was popular with all the boys. 

J. Wesley Powley, '28 

The only thing that kept us from winning all our 
games was the fact that Wes was not always with us. 
Although he was the star of last year's team he was 
unable to play in all the games due to the fact that he 
had his nose broken in one of the games, but even then 
he finished the season for us, playing with a nose-guard. 
Plucky is right. 

Ralph Dixon, '28 

Dixie is another of the midgets on the team, the 
lightest but by far the fastest. Dixie is so fast that he 
would outrun the ball. Playing under the motto: the 
bigger they come the harder they fall, Dixie was in the 
thick of every scramble and could be depended on to 
emerge with the ball in his possession. Reminds one of 
a stick of dynamite, bound to get through somehow. 


Robert W. McNulty, '26 

The only benedict on the squad. Dead-eye Bob, 
doesn't begin to describe the accuracy of our Apollo- 
Hke redhead. He could always be relied upon for a 
basket if his guard gave him a chance to shoot. Mac's 
appearance on the floor brought forth Oh's and Ah's 
from the ladies in the gallery. He is graduating this 

Howard Rosen, '26 

Howie made the players laugh so much at times that 
they were unable to play. Small of stature but big in 
intellect he was a clever man on the floor and could 
handle the ball well. Howie was a former all-city man 
from Crane Tech and is as brilliant as ever. He was 
the life of the team both on and off the floor. 

Ike Weersing, '27 

Ike, the golden-voiced, Dutchman, joined us late in 
the season, but still early enough to help us into the 
championship. Big, fast, and an accurate shot, he played 
equally well at guard, forward or center. "You can 
turn the damper up or turn the damper down, but the 
smoke goes up the chimney just the same" is his favor- 
ite song. Former all-state man from Michigan. 

John A. Harrison, '28 

Harrison, utility man, could be depended on to play 
most any position. Didn't see much action this year 
put will undoubtedly develop into a valuable man 
next year. 



"Red" Gott 

Was one of our four horsemen, representing the 
Dental School on the Loyola varsity. He is. a Sopho- 
more, and this is his first year on the squad. He played 
a prominent part in Loyola's victories. Will be back 
for two years. 

"Hughie" Bur\e 

Had played football a great deal before entering the 
Dental School and was requested to come out for the 
varsity, although this was his first year he made the 
team. He could do anything an all-American football 
man is required to do. Will be back next year. 

"Bidie" Biderman 

Was one of the small boys of the Dental School to 
represent us on the varsity. Although he had eastern 
football training he soon adopted the western style. 
His size and knowledge of football will make him a 
valuable man on the squad next year. 

"Ma" J^iorton 

Was the real star of the Loyola varsity. This man 
could skirt either end for large gains. There was not 
a game that he didn't play a prominent part in making 
Loyola victorious. Loyola is fortunate in having this 
brilliant player back for the next two years. Page 


The Maintenance Force 

David Payne George Everly William Opie John Holm Ewart Ramsden 





BBa, N 






11 : 



: S -;'•■ 





It happened during the Alumni Clinic. Activities were not as lively as they 
might have been, and soon murmurings were exchanged by several care-free 
seniors (if there be such) . In a short while a small delegation was assembled 
on the first floor. A fitting farewell was given by our esteemed broadcaster, who 
told the assembled multitude throughout the building who the individuals were 
and whither they were bound. 

A taxicab was too small for the entire party so a large size, eight-wheeled 
Harrison Street car was chartered instead. The arrangements were Piggly- 
Wiggly, every man for himself. Halsted Street was soon reached and then a 
walk of two blocks was indulged in, just for the exercise. The Piggly-Wiggly 
idea was still manifest at the box office, although hopes of a good Samaritan 
among the party was evidenced by the rush to pay. 

The contingent assigned themselves to seats that were in an advantageous 
position to view the proceedings without any interruption. Tony Treybal 
blushed and "Daddy" Ryll did likewise. Urelius acted as if he knew all the 
performers, while Frank Otto took a liking to the third one from the right. 
"Murphy" Yoshina voiced the opinion that he would miss Chicago and its 
frivolity. "Hank" Bahlman was so excited he chewed up four handkerchiefs 
and wilted three collars. The chaperones, Rile and Radell, tried to keep order 
as best they could, although considerable difficulty was encountered to control 
the sheik from Clarendon Hills, namely Orville J. Dvorak. It was purely financial 
extravagance for Joe Wada, who slept throughout the performance. 

The end of the show did not mean much for Treybal, Urelius, and Ryll. 
Ottesen was espied in another part of the house with a large bag of Woolworth's 
peanuts and pretzels. The boys freely helped themselves to the food and remained 
for three additional performances. The "Hotsy-Totsy Revue" will live long in 
the minds of those present on that memorable afternoon. 

To study or not to study, that is the question. 

Whether 'tis nobler in the mind to suffer the slings and arrows of outraged 

Or to take up books against a sea of ignorance, 
And by opposing, end it? To dine, to sleep — no more; 
And, by such sleep to say we end the heartache and the thousand points that 

seniors all are heir to, — 
'Tis a consummation devoutly to be wished: 
To dine, — to sleep — to sleep! 
Perchance to waken — ay, here's the rub; 

For what words may come with that little bit of chalk must give us pause. 
There's the respect that makes calamity of such sleep in class; 
For who could bear the whips and laughs of class-mates, 
The teacher's anger, the fine in foil? 



Now, in the manderble? 

Now, fellows, suppose they ask you on the State Board? 
No, you Ye not on roll call — you're one minute late. 

You fellows may he laughing now, but it will be my turn to laugh in a 
week or so? 

And, boys, would you believe it, after thirty years, etc., etc.? 

Orville Dvorak, the ultra-passionate pilgrim from the swamps of Clarendon 
Hills, says he isn't going to get married. He intends to live on the north side 

Hansen, Matsen, Jensen, Rosen, and Niebrzydowski are the noble Swedes in 
the class who survived the battle of Copenhagen. That was the conflict where 
forty thousand Swedes slept in the weeds while eighty thousand more paraded 
the shore. 

Individuality is one of the greatest assets any man can have. Brodsky has 
an atmosphere about him which is all his own. 

Gee Whiz, who can Guess Which way to pronounce Gecewicz? 

Choosing a subject for his thesis was no task for our own Elmer Grabow. 
The title of h ; s original and instructive paper was, "The Proper Technique, 
Knowledge, and Skill Necessary in the Reproduction of a Bunsen Burner with 
the Use of a 4 H pencil." 


'My teeth are going back on me," sadly lamented the orthodontia patient. 

How could a lecture in orthodontia be complete without, "This is one of the 
hardest cases to treat"? 


Jensen: "I have a cold or something in my head." 
P. G. : "Undoubtedly something." 

Besley, one of the many hard working fools, was so rushed one day that he 
dismissed his patient and made another appointment at the same time by using 
the following phraseology: "Spit and come back Tuesday." 


We sometimes wonder what Dr. Fink would do if the table in the "pit" was 
taken out. He then would have nothing to sit on, lean on or walk around during 
his lecture. 

Dr. Zoethout has announced that he is in search for new and better tracings 
to use in his book when it is revised. Of course, the boys are all striving to 
obtain same and up to date the competition is very keen, indeed. (Oh, yes!) 

Dr. Watt's "All American Team" is rapidly being formed. So far, we 
do not know just "who is who". We have some of the candidates on our list 
but we are not sure of the rest, so we deem it advisable not to print any of the 
names and positions until we are positive. If some "made" the team and others 
who had a "fairly good" show were not even mentioned there might be some 
hard feelings on the part of those who were left out. However, just wait patiently 
and we feel sure that we will have the entire lineup ready for the next issue of 
the "Dentos". 

We are wondering if the management will install a specially built chair "on 
the floor" for Tufo. It would be rather inconvenient for him to carry a footstool 
or soap-box around with him for the next two years. 

Since Heffner has joined the "diet squad" he drinks but eight cups of coffee 
a day instead of — (I'm ashamed to tell you how many his natural capacity is). 
Gee! I'll bet that Dudley is losing money on that deal. 

Schwartz has finally consented to give us the secret of his school-girl com- 
plexion. For details, see him in person. 

The faculty is seriously considering changing class time to suit Goldberg's 
convenience. It's hardly fair to start the class when he either can't or won't get 
there on time. 

Dr. Zoethout has very kindly assured us that there will be several "white- 
coats" with us next year. (Very nice of him, to be sure.) 

We are all a bit skeptical about Powley's own story as to how he broke his 
nose. Basketball sounds O. K. but ? 

Crotan has faithfully promised to pay for his "Dentos" before he gets it. 
That's the kind of a customer we all should be. 

Since the "Soph" dance Johnny Lenburg has had to keep a pretty close watch 
on his "blonde date" from Crown Point. Boy — Some "Jane"! 

Collette says that since the "Deer Creek Pilot" was advertised in last year's 
Dentos, its circulation has increased one hundred per cent and that it now boasts 
of one hundred subscribers. 

Paul Berg is to enter the male beauty contest which is to be held in the lower 
left-hand corner of the dissecting "lab" some Sunday at three o'clock. Our money 
is on Berg! His wife has good taste, all right! She only goes out with her 
mother, but her mother goes out all the time. 



The Wizard of the Dental Profession 

I pay your car fare to and from my office. 

All fillings are strictly kosher. 

Try one of my Gafildafish Inlays. 

Garlic mouth spray with each sitting. 

My Portland cement restorations already have a rough reputation. 


Send a chewing gum impression and I will send you a bridge. 


All plates pre-shrunk, therefore will not sag, break down in front, wrinkle, wilt, 

or wobble in winter, summer, spring, fall, or during Yom Kippur. 

Read my advertisements in "The Daily Forward" and "The Jewish Courier". 


None other than Dr. Harry H. Epstein (formerly associated with Epstein, 
Epstein and Epstein). 
No charge for examinations. 

Thorough asepsis maintained. All instruments sterilized the first and third Mon- 
day of each month. 
Natural gas given free. 

Strictly fresh anaesthetics used. Bottled in the country. 
Otis elevators used exclusively, high pressure control. 
Root fragments left in jaws as souvenirs. 
Old reliable Bulgarian local anaesthetic also used, if desired. 
Tune in on our daily health programs at 11 :00 A. M. from Station BLAH. 


I felt his soft breath on my cheek, 
The gentle touch of his hand, 

His very presence near me, 

Seemed as the breeze of desert sand. 

Deftly he sought my lips, 

My head he did enfold, 
Then he broke the silence with — 

Shall the filling be silver or gold? 

^ E. M. G. 



See me for that bridge and you'll never feel the same. 
The greatest innovation in dentistry 

Schneider's Rock-A-Way bridgework with new patented harmonic balancer. 

They will rock you to sleep. 

Will not shrink, wilt, or rust. 

Guaranteed not to crumble or bend under stress of mastication. 

Sta-brite brass used. 

Beware of imitations. There is only one Schneider. My first name is John. 


Every child entering my office who wishes one of these Never-StayClean 
appliances will receive a big, well-kipped kippered herring free of charge. 


Kostrubala, Kozlowski, and Kulawas 

Plate wor\ is our specialty 

Our plates are guaranteed not to float, chip, crack, or burn. 

Pyrex insulation used thruout. 

We make lowers that are unmovable, using the new tonsilar retention technique. 

All plates have nickel plated trimmings, insuring a lustre morning, noon, and nite, 


Porous plates (poor as plates) . 

If you never tried them you'll never miss them. 

Flow of saliva is changed if desired to insure full floating properties. 

Non-skid attachment. 

No metal can touch you. 


An itching palm signifies that you are about to receive something. 
An itching head shows that you already have something. 

Dr. Salazar: "What is the dentofacial area?" 
Lynott: "That area which is mesial to normal." 



Kinds of "Ice" from the bench; 

"Ice" that has a rhea, or trench; 

Many that have had a "quench"; 
We treat 'em. 

Married "Ice" and "Ice" unwed; 
"Ice" that almost looks like dead; 
Many that have not seen a bed; 
We treat 'em? 

"Ice" with whiskers and the kind that begs; 
"Ice" as tough as Brooklyn yeggs; 
Just one look and the heart sags; 
We treat 'em?? 

"Ice" that's short, "Ice" that's long; 
"Ice" that's weak, "Ice" that's strong; 
"Ice" that thinks you're all quite wrong; 
We treat 'em??? 

Smiling "Ice" and "Ice" irate; 
"Ice" of spirit — "Ice" sedate; 
"Ice" that just won't sit up straight; 
We treat 'em???? 

"Ice" incarnate, "Ice" supreme; 
"Ice" as bad as Dudley's cream; 
"Ice" — I see in every dream; 
We treat 'em. 

J. J. Goldberg, '27. 




The Trowel Fraternity is an organisation limited to students and ethical 
practitioners of dentistry who are qualified for membership by virtue of their 
good standing as Master Masons. Because of this specific requirement the type 
of men selected are known to be of high moral character, noble ideals, and im- 
bued with a true spirit of friendship and brotherly love. All members are men 
of mature minds, thus enabling the fraternity to do worthwhile things for the 
profession, the school, and the Chapter. 

Before the formation of the national organization several Masonic dental 
societies were active in the various dental schools. The year 1922, at Los Angeles, 
saw the founding of the national organization of the Trowel, and since then has 
shown a very steady and gradual growth. Chapters are located over the entire 
country, and every year finds new ones being added to the roll. 

The social and clinical events of Chicago Chapter have not been so numerous 
this year but were superior in quality. The annual Fall Smoker was held in the 
Fraternity Room of the Great Northern Hotel on October 30, 1925. The Apollo 
Male Quartette furnished the entertainment, while the usual luncheon, "smokes" 
and speeches helped to make the evening a real success. 

Three clinics were given which were of value from an educational standpoint. 
Dr. Wakerlin of Wisconsin University was our first guest, while Dr. Schlosser 
of Northwestern Dental School and our own Dr. Suddarth each had an instruc- 
tive message to give us. These sessions are always well attended because of the 
benefit derived from them. 

The Bi-Chapter dance was another creditable affair that will long be remem- 
bered. This sparkling social event took place on April 9th, 1926, in the Red 
Room of the Hotel La Salle. Plans are now being made for the final banquet 
and installation of officers, which will be the concluding event of the year. 

The Trowel Fraternity feels that it is becoming stronger and better each 
year because of its unity of purpose. That purpose is to maintain the high and 
noble ideals of its founders. This spirit is manifest in all the members, and 
incidentally molds men of true character, strong influence, and recognized 



© ®a®®@o® o 




Northwestern University, Dental School, Chicago, 111. 

Chicago College of Dental Surgery, Chicago, 111. 

Marquette University, Dental School, Milwaukee, Wis. 

Illinois University, Dental School, Chicago, 111. 

University of Pittsburg, Dental Department, Pittsburg, Pa. 

University of Southern California, Dental Department, Los Angeles, Cal 

Northern Pacific College of Oregon, Portland, Ore. 

College of Physicians and Surgeons, San Francisco, Cal. 

Kansas City-Western Dental College, Kansas City, Mo. 

Baylor University, School of Dentistry, Dallas, Tex. 

Fort Dearborn Alumni, Chicago, 111. 

Rose City Alumni, Portland, Ore. 

Angel City Alumni, Los Angeles, Cal. 


W. H. G. Logan, M.D., D.D.S., F.A.C.S. 

J. P. Buckley, D.D.S. Ph.G. 

F. E. Roach, D.D.S. 

P. G. Puterbaugh, M.D., D.D.S., F.A.C.D. 

T. L. Gnsamore, D.D.S., Ph.G. 

R. E. Hall, D.D.S. 

J. L. Kendall, M.D., B.S., Ph.G. 

E. H. Thomas, M.D., D.D.S., LL.B. 

K. A. Meyer, M.D. 

J. R. Watt, D.D.S. 

A. H. Mueller, D.D.S. 

R. Salazar, D.D.S. 

C. S. Suddarth, M.D., D.D.S., B.S. 

I. G. Jirka, D.D.S. 
L. N. Roubert, D.D.S. 
G. M. Hambleton, D.D.S. 
F. Z. Radell, D.D.S. 
M. J. Umbach, D.D.S., B.S. 
C. M. Rile, D.D.S. 
S. R. Kidman, D.D.S. 
R. H. Fouser, D.D.S., B.S. 
E. E. Graham, D.D.S. 
E. B. Fink, M.D., Ph.D. 
H. I. Michener, D.D.S. 
S. G Mcintosh, D.D.S. 


R. H. Fouser, D.D.S Deputy 

G G. Postels Senior Master 

H. W. Bahlman Junior Master 

M. G. Swanson Secretary 

R. O. Schulz. ...Treasurer 

J. F. Voita Historian 

H. C. Ward ..Demonstrator 




C. E. Allen 
H. W. Bahlman 
E. Brenner 
C. Brown 
N. H. Davison 
A. R. Hanson 
C. W. Harling 

L. B. Hayden 
M. R. Harmon 
G. G. Postels 
H. F. Robbins 
W. H. Shaffer 
J. F. Voita 
H. C. Ward 


A. W. Ahrendt 
H. G Feilschmidt 
J. H. Harlin 
R. L. Jannasch 
A. W. Leaf 
C. N. Papdopulos 
J. L. Oldaker 

B. A. Riedemann 
R. O. Schulz 
M. G. Swanson 
R. W. Swickard 
R. C. Walker 
R. L. Workman 
G. L. White 


F. W. Barta 
R. Mulholland 
W. D. Speaks 
P. W. Swanson 

A. Sweiringa 

E. A. Rolander 

F. Wakerlin 

L. P. Whitehead 

P. A. Wolgast 


R. M. Bear W. C. Steel 

N. Macleod H. D. Stucky 

C. M. Mikolas E. S. Weyer 

W. Schlesinger 



Jlt'tta^uwaiD C ( ttt 

aJMeano ICiHliw air Dental *?imuTU 




TO eta ill (fliapicr 







J. P. Chandler Grand Master 

H. E. Hanna ...Worthy Master 

F. W. Fahrney Scribe 

A. B. Bradley ...Treasurer 

R. S. Thesen.... Historian 

A. G. Anderson Tyler 

J. F. Murray Senior Page 

M. G Sponem Junior Page 


A. V. Anderson F. K. Longnecker 

G. H. Barnhardt W. M. Ringsdorf 

C. E. Hansen M. I. Trader 

L. B. Hayden E. F. Wendel 

F. A. Hood D. S. Wolfe 

E. C. Hulett R. W. McNulty 

O. E. Kieling F. A. Fitzpatrick 


H. P. Austgen O. B. Kibler G. N. Powell 

H. C. Blohm |. H. Law R. L. Workman 

W. E. Dundon T. M. D. Olson C. E. Buckley 

G. W. Farrell T. N. Olson L. S. Boke 

V. J. Fettig K. N. Poust J. D. Bohr 

R. H. Johnson F. A. Schultz H. A. Bailey 

C. W. Kennedy O. E. Sterretc R. Swichard 

R. C. Suits 


C. H. Puterbaugh R. FI. Dixon 

J. L. Ra' mussen J. S. Davis 

W. F. Mitchell L. B. Gregcrson 

B T. Meehan J. A. Harriron 

I. L. Barnehee R. L. Larron 

W. A. Smith F. P. Lindner 

L. L. McEvoy V. G. Hauff 

2. R. Holley K. O. Turner 

F. A. Fritz 1. G. Hooper 



Alpha — University of Michigan College of Dental Surgery, Ann Arbor, Mich. 

Beta — Chicago College of Dental Surgery, Chicago, 111. 

Gamma — Harvard University, Dental School, Boston, Mass. 

Epsilon — University of Pennsylvania, Dental Department, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Zeta — University of California, Dental Department, San Francisco, California. 

Eta — Northwestern University Dental School, Chicago, 111. 

Theta — University of Minnesota Dental Department, Minneapolis, Minn. 

Kappa — Vanderbilt University, Dental Department, Nashville, Tenn. 

Lambda — Western Reserve University, Dental Department, Cleveland, Ohio. 

Mu — Tufts Dental College, Boston, Mass. 

Nu — Kansas City Western Dental College, Kansas City, Mo. 

Xl — Indiana University, Dental Department, Indianapolis, Ind. 

O'MiCRON — St. Louis University, Dental Department, St. Louis, Mo. 

Pi — University of Buffalo, Dental Department, Buffalo, N. Y. 

Rho — University of Illinois, School of Dentistry, Chicago, 111. 

Sigma — University of Pittsburg, Dental Department, Pittsburg, Pa. 

Upsilon — Washington University, Dental Department, St. Louis, Mo. 

Phi — Colorado College of Dental Surgery, Denver, Colo. 

Chi — University of Southern California, College of Dentistry, Los Angeles, Calif. 

Psi — North Pacific Dental College, Portland, Oregon. 

Omega — Creighton University, Dental Department, Omaha, Neb. 

Alpha Alpha — Georgetown University, Dental Department, Washington, D. C 

Beta Beta — University of Nebraska, College of Dentistry, Lincoln, Neb. 

Gamma Gamma — Dental College of State University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa. 

Epsilon Epsilon — University of Louisville, College of Dentistry, Louisville, Ky. 

Eta Eta — Marquette LJniversity Dental School, Milwaukee, Wis. 

Theta Theta — Atlanta-Southern Dental College, Atlanta, Ga. 

Kappa Kappa — University of Tennessee, College of Dentistry, Memphis, Tenn. 

Lambda Lambda — Baylor University, Dental College, Dallas, Tex. 



Delta Sigma Delta was first organized by a small group of men at the 
University of Michigan in 1883. This was called the Alpha Chapter. The 
following year Beta was started at the Chicago College of Dental Surgery. This 
fraternity is the oldest and one of the most exclusive fraternities in the dental 
profession. The Delta Sigs were the first to organize a Supreme Chapter. The 
Supreme Chapter publishes a quarterly journal called the Desmos. This pub' 
lication is sent to all members of the Subordinate and Supreme Chapters. It con- 
tains letters from the twenty-seven Subordinate Chapters, from the various 
Auxiliaries and from the European as well as Canadian Chapters. We are 
very fortunate in having as editor our own Dr. P. G. Puterbaugh. 

Beta's frat house is located at 724 South Ashland Blvd. Approximately half 
of the members are living at the house. Two meetings are held each month 
and occasionally a few men are taken into the fold. We have always aimed for 
quality and not quantity. So far we feel that the idea has successfully been 
carried out and know that the new material taken in this year will uphold the 
standards of Delta Sigma Delta. 

The first social function of the year was a smoker held at the house. A real 
crowd of flaming youths attended. Everyone left his blues and troubles in the 
old kit bag and smiled. Why shouldn't they? Some lively entertainment was 
put on in good style which was followed by a tempting feed. 

A dance was next given in honor of the pledges at the North Shore Club, 
2734 Hampton Court. A special orchestra was engaged which produced red 
hot music. This party will be remembered by all that attended as being one 
of the brightest spots in Beta's social activities. 

We are anticipating a great time May 5th at the "Yacht Club". This par- 
ticular date is set for a dinner dance which is always the peak of social activities 
and is looked upon as the climax of the year. Our aim is to do better each 
year. It will be very difficult to improve on the last dinner dance but from the 
plans and co-operation that the entertainment committee is receiving we know 
our expectations are not too high. 

R. S. Thesen, Historian. 




Beta — New York University, College of Dentistry. 

Delta — Tufts Dental College, Boston, Mass. 

Epsilon — Western Reserve University, Cleveland, Ohio. 

Zeta — University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia. 

Eta — Philadelphia Dental College. 

Iota — Northwestern University, Chicago. 

Kappa — Chicago College of Dental Surgery. 

Mu — University of Denver, Denver, Colo. 

Nu — University of Pittsburgh, Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Xi — Marquette University, Milwaukee, Wis. 

Mu Delta — Harvard University Dental School. 

Omicron — Louisville College of Dental Surgery. 

Beta Sigma — College of Physicians and Surgeons, Dent. Dept., San Francisco 

Rho — Ohio College of Dental Surgery, Cincinnati. 

Gamma Tau — Atlanta- Southern Dental College, Atlanta, Ga. 

Upsilon — University of Southern California, Los Angeles. 

Phi-Alpha — University of Maryland, Baltimore. 

Chi — North Pacific Dental College, Portland, Ore. 

Psi — Ohio State University, Columbus. 

Omega — Indiana Dental College, Indianapolis. 

Beta Alpha — University of Illinois, Chicago. 

Beta Delta — University of California, San Francisco. 

Beta Epsilon — Tulane University, New Orleans, La. 

Beta Zeta — St. Louis University, St. Louis, Mo. 

Beta Theta — Georgetown University, Washington, D. C. 

Gamma Kappa — University of Michigan, Ann Arbor. 

Gamma Lambda — Columbia School of Dental and Oral Surgery of New York. 

Gamma Mu — University of Iowa, Iowa City.. 

Gamma Nu — Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. 

Gamma Omicron — Medical College of Virginia, Richmond. 

Delta Upsilon — Texas Dental College, Houston. 

Phi-Rho — Kansas City-Western Dental College. 

Zeta Kappa — University of Minnesota, Minneapolis. 

Delta Chi — Royal College Dental Surgeons, Toronto. Canada. 

Delta Psi — Baylor University, College of Dentistry, Dallas, Texas. 

Delta Omega — Loyola University, New Orleans, La. 

Psi Alpha — Creighton University, Omaha, Nebr. 

Psi Beta — McGill University, Montreal, Canada. 


§tf Vsi erne?" «-m tcruitit H^ 
Chicago iCoUc^c of Cental Surgery fj 




Back in the year of 1892 a small group of men from the Baltimore College 
of Dental Surgery met and founded the Psi Omega Fraternity. Little did they 
realize they were laying the foundation of an organization which thirty-four years 
later would be distinguished as the largest Dental Fraternity in the world; and 
also one of the most active factors in the advancement of the profession. The 
spirit of brotherhood and the ideals of progression upon which it was based can 
alone be accredited for its miraculous growth. 

From the day of its beginning our fraternity has had a most interesting history. 
Establishing fifty active chapters in the best schools of the United States and 
Canada and an equal number of Alumni chapters in the principal cities of the 
country. Psi Omega has been well represented at every Dental Congress and 
Convention by men who are incessantly delving into the mysteries of science 
hoping to bring to light new discoveries which will benefit the profession. We are 
proud to say that Psi Omega has its share of the men at the helm as the guiding 
lights in the field of dentistry. 

The members of the Kappa Chapter ran true to form throughout the session 
of '25 and '26 and upheld the standards of the fraternity in a commendable 
manner. It has been an extremely active and successful year. Not only did we 
have many excellent and joyous social affairs but the brothers worked unitedly to 
make every member a top notcher at school and eventually a superior dentist. 

On December eighth a Smoker was given at the Morrison Hotel for the dual 
purpose of reuniting the brothers after their summer vacation; and to give the 
freshmen an opportunity to become acquainted with the men and the feeling of 
good fellowship that exists in a real fraternity. About one hundred and thirty 
men were present to enjoy the snappy entertainment and delicious luncheon. 

The following social event, also in honor of the freshmen, was a dance at the 
Allerton Hotel on January twenty-second. Herbie Mints' ten-piece orchestra 
so filled the frolickers with pep that the room fairly vibrated with merriment. 
Every participant from our freshmen friends to alumni and faculty members 
enjoyed an evening of extreme pleasure. The affair was a remarkable success and 
another example of what the Psi Omega boys can do. 

In order to strengthen the bonds of the brotherhood and more closely bring 
together the three Chicago chapters: Iota, Alpha Beta and Kappa, the alumni 
gave a tri-chapter smoker at the Auditorium Hotel March Twenty-fourth. Here 
we were honored by the presence of members of our Supreme Council and other 
men of distinction in the dental world. This privilege was made possible by the 
National Dental Congress which was then in session in this city. Talks by these 
men instilled into the heart of every listener a spirit of fraternalism and com- 
radeship that words cannot express. 


The entertainment was furnished, by members from the different chapters. 
A feeling of rivalry brought out the best talent from each group. The stunts 
being of great variety and of a quality equal to the professional. Kappa, with 
her red hot Syncopaters and nimble- footed Charelstoners, easily carried away the 

Preparations are now being made for a formal dinner dance to be held in the 
Red Room of the La Salle Hotel. The annual dinner dance is the final and most 
elaborate social function of the year which is given in honor of our graduating 
brothers. We intend to make this event a fitting climax to their social life at the 
college and a farewell that will live as cherished memories forever. 

Thus Psi Omega continues to live on, moulding the lives of the men as they 
toil through school so that when they have finished they will go out to their life's 
work as leaders in the profession. 

O. A. Tanner, Editor. 



J. L. Kendall, B.S., Ph.G.. M.D. R. E. Hall, D.D.S. 

C. S. Suddarth, B.S., D.D.S., M.D. Karl Meyer, M.D. 

A. B. Morris, D.D.S. C. M. Rile, D.D.S. 

R. Salazar, D.D.S. I. C. Jerka, D.D.S. 

E. E. Graham, D.D.S. G. C. Tallant, D.D.S. 


J. H. Cadmus, D.D.S Deputy Counsellor 

R. G. Woodhead Grand Master 

S. Patnaude Junior Master 

R. E. Umbenhaur Secretary 

G. E. Lamphere Treasurer 

V. B. Milaszewicz Chief Interrogator 

F. E. Collette Chief Inquisitor 

O. A. Tanner Editor 

F. Blair Historian 

E. Gallagher Outside Guardian 

H. H. Kazen Inside Guardian 





D. O. Beckstine 
J. C. Belsan 
R. R. Buege 

W. F. Donaldson 
C. W. Harling 
H. H. Hayes 
A. I. Jensen 
D. D. Lock 

E. W. Schuessler 
L. E. Ottesen 
L. R. Finley 
K. J. Mosley 
K. L. Sherrill 
A. C. Ryan 
J. D. Ryll 
E. H. Serr 
A. R. Hanson 


W. J. Gressens 

D. B. James 

A. G. Pfordresher 

R. E. Umbenhaur 
J.E. Ruzie 
G. C. Liesemer 

V. B. Milaszewicz J. A. Van Denbrink 

S. L. Stannard L. H. Munson 

\V. V. Sima L. Shelly 

R. G. Woodhead O. A. Tanner 

E. Gallagher H. W. Krueger 

F. Blair J. A. Fortier 

E. M. Gramke M. Horan 


D. H. Browning W. J. Goldring 

O. C. Larsen H. F. Parker 

G. E. Lamphere H. H. Kazen 

D. W. Gott C. J. Fischer 

D.V.Edmonds W. G. Murphy 

E. Patnaude S. W. Smith 

F. Van Zant E. C. Jewell 

H. M. Kelly J. R. Logue 

F. E. Collette R. C. Rudder 

L. C. Ralph J. H. Therrien 

W. H. DeWolf C. E. Paulsen 

A. L. Turek E. H. Janssen 

T. P. McMurtrie 


M. B. Cohan R. H. Valentine 

G. E. Henneberry G. K. Westgard 

C. W. Houlihan G. W. Whitmer 

A. B. Lassman C. I. Collen 

K. W. Morris D. C. Altier 





R. H. Fouser, D.D.S. E. C. Pendleton. D.D.S. 

H. W. Oppice, D.D.S. W. A. Gilruth, D.D.S. 


R. H. Fouser, D.D.S Deputy Supreme President 

Dr. E. C. Pendleton Faculty Advisor 

Orville J. Dvorak . President 

M. R. Harmon Vice-President 

H. M. Ross Secretary 

Rolf Steen Treasurer 

H. S. Haunstein Editor 

L. Tacker Master of Ceremonies 


O. J. Dvorak S. E. Gimbel W. L. Fisher 

M. R. Harmon C. P. Wilson B. L. Solem 

J. T. Allison J. Gecewicz A. Braaten 

E. J. McGowan M. De Rose S. Bonk 


H. M. Ross C. S. Young 

L. W. Tacker F. J. Lapata 

J.Mockus W.J. Kozil 

H. Haunstein T. F. Porto 

S. A. La Sota R. J. Steen 

J. M. Krasniewski 


J. A. Shea H. E. Lewis 

D. J. McNamara W. R. Cruikshank 

W. D. Speaks J. A. Nowlan 

J. M. McMahon W. M. Wilkinson 

D. Apple T. Olechowski 


J. E. Griffiths J. Krymcki 

). C. Mankowski H. Parkhill 

J. C. Ambrose O. J. Olsen 

H. Hammond C. Haberline 

M.S.Allen E. J. McDonald 
M. M. Restell 






^Tlucuiu 1 H*olkw of Cental ^urueru, 







Alpha — University of Michigan.' 

Beta — New York College of Dentistry. 

Gamma — Philadelphia Dental College. 

Delta — Baltimore College of Dental Surgery. 

Epsilon — University of Iowa, Iowa City. 

Zeta — Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Eta — University of Maryland, Baltimore, Md. 

Theta — Indiana Dental College, Indianapolis, Ind. 

Iota — University of California. 

Kappa — Ohio State University. 

Lambda — Chicago College of Dental Surgery. 

Mu — University of Buffalo, Buffalo, N. Y. 

Nu — Harvard University, Boston, Mass. 

Xi — Medical College of Virginia, Richmond, Va. 

Omicron — Royal College of Dental Surgeons, Toronto, Canada. 

Pi — University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Rho — Northwestern University, Chicago. 

Sigma — University of Illinois, Chicago. 

Tau — Washington University, St. Louis, Mo. 

Upsilon — Ohio College of Dental Surgery, Cincinnati, Ohio. 

Phi — University of Minnesota, Minneapolis. Minn. 

Omega — Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. 

Alpha Beta — Baltimore Medical College, Dental Dept., Baltimore, Md. 

Alpha Delta — New Orleans College of Dentistry, Reorganized as Alpha Nu. 

Alpha Epsilon — North Pacific Dental College, Portland, Ore. 

Alpha Zeta — Southern Dental College, Atlanta, Ga. 

Alpha Eta — Atlanta Southern Dental College, Atlanta, Ga. 

Alpha Theta — University of Southern California, Los Angeles, Calif. 

Alpha Iota — Central University of Kentucky, Louisville, Ky. 

Alpha Kappa — Creighton University, Omaha, Nebr. 

Alpha Lambda — College of Jersey City, N. J. 

Alpha Mu — George Washington University, Washington, D. C. 

Alpha Xi — Georgetown University, Washington. 

Alpha Omicron — University of Tennessee, Memphis, Tenn. 

Alpha Pi — Baylor University, Dallas, Texas. 




The Xi Psi Phi Dental Fraternity was founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan 
in 1889. It has grown from a few charter members to where it is now, several 
thousand strong. There are chapters at all the leading dental colleges of the 
United States and Canada. 

Lambda Chapter was organized in 1898 at the Chicago College of Dental 
Surgery; it was the second fraternity to be established at this school. Since its 
inauguration, it has shown a wonderful growth. Lambda is exacting, and has 
striven to be discriminating in her selection of men; she demands character, schol- 
arship and genuine good fellowship. And unless a man has these qualities the 
hand of fraternalism of Xi Psi Phi is not extended to him to become pledged to 
become a member. With a calibre of men as such we have, the spirit of faith- 
fulness and good fellowship is not only carried on to the highest degree among 
our student brothers but also it is carried to the outside world each year by our 
graduates. We are proud of our brothers and the individuals who govern the 
affairs of Xi Psi Phi. So also are we honored to know that in the past, more] men 
of Lambda have occupied the chair of Supreme President than other subordinate 
chapters of Xi Psi Phi. 

The activities of Lambda place it among the leaders socially. Each year a 
smoker and dance is given to the pledges and prospective pledges as well as 
holding various functions from time to time. This year the smoker was held at 
the Great Northern Hotel. A great number of the "Frosh" were present and 
heard an enlightening talk by Dr. Coolidge as well as enjoying some real honest 
to goodness "Smoker features" furnished by Benson Co., Chicago. The com- 
mittee who arranged this affair were well repaid for their labors in knowing that 
every one of the honored freshmen enjoyed themselves. 

The dance for the pledged "Zip" freshmen was held in one of the most 
beautiful hotels in Chicago — the Black Cat Tea F.oom in the Edgewater Beach 
Hotel. The party itself was somewhat different from anything we have ever had. 
It was one of the best dances ever held by a student body of Chicago College of 
Dental Surgery. 

We have initiated quite a "gang" into the mysteries of old Xi Psi Phi so far 
this year and still have a big bunch of "verdant" freshmen to send through by 
the first of next year. 

With the plans now under way, we "Zips" will have our own home in the 
near future. It is true that the benefits derived from a home will not be enjoyed 
to the fullest extent by the upper classmen, but it will provide a home always 
for "Zips" who are continuously coming on and for visitors it will provide a 
real place for them to come to, to enjoy. 

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 Chicago College of Dental 
Surgery, 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. 

Joseph A. Shea, Editor. 





a v hiaw iTallcae of Dental Suraeru \W 

%gptev W W 

vll _ ? tirfr 

Photo by Edmunds Studio Republic Mo 



Alpha — Chicago College of Dental Surgery. 

Beta — Northwestern University. 

Delta — Cleveland Dental. 

Eta — Harvard. 

Theta — Baltimore College of Dental Surgery. 

Phi — Thifts 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. 



L. N. Roubert, D.D.S. 
S. R. Kleiman, D.D.S. 


Howard Allen Grand Master 

Samuel Marshack, D.D.S Worthy Master 

Myer Freedman Junior Master 

Max J. Lieberman Scribe 

Ruben Friedman Treasurer 

Noah C. Simon Financial Scribe 

Samuel A. Perlman Senior Marshal 

Henry Ablin Junior Marshal 

Louis T. Reif, D.D.S Chancellor 

Sigmund Sommerfeld Historian 


H. Aronson B. Goldstein 

J. Biderman J. Greenwald 

L. Chapman S. Marcus 

M. Forkosh H. Rosen 


D. Berger S. Meyers 

A. Friedman H. Nefsky 

C. A. Frost L. Padrofsky 

A. Goldberg J. Pargamanik 
H. Goldberg S. Perlman 
M. Krinsky S. Shiretzki 

B. Krohn H. Springer 
H. Lorange H. Weber 

B. Cooper C. Kaufman 

M. Dolnick D. Omens 

R. Factor J. Tropp 

H. Frank I. Wolowit: 

S. Goodman 



The Alpha Zeta Gamma Dental Fraternity was founded at the Chicago 
College of Dental Surgery in 1911. The Alpha Chapter was a marked inspiration 
for the organization of more chapters. At the present time, it has a representing 
chapter in the most progressive dental schools in the country. 

Alpha Zeta Gamma is cautious in all respects when selecting men who are to 
represent the fraternity. Loyalty, morality, scholarship and earnestness in our 
profession are the standards by which each member is judged and selected. To 
assure us that these essential qualifications are present, each prospective member 
is required to remain a pledge for one year. This period of time gives the chap- 
ter's members ample time to study each man thoroughly, thus maintaining its 
high standards. 

The outstanding social events of the year consisted of a Hallowe'en Party 
which took place at the Morrison Hotel, October 30, 1925. This affair was a 
success in every sense of the word. Following this was the Annual Smoker, held 
at the Great Northern Hotel. In conjunction with this, the entertainment com- 
mittee arranged a home talent program, the orchestra consisting of seven mem- 
bers who furnished some very brilliant selections. On January 22, 1926, our 
dance at the Atlantic Hotel proved to be extremely successful. However, the 
most brilliant affair of the year will be a formal dinner dance which is in forma- 
tion now. The committee is doing its utmost in planning this social function and 
will make it so impressive that it will be utterly impossible to erase it from our 

All the affairs this year have been very successful and knowing in advance 
the ability of the present committee, it is inevitable that this affair will be extraor- 
dinary. The concluding social activity of the year will be a farewell dinner given 
in honor of the graduating members at which the newly elected officers will be 

The members of the Alpha Zeta Gamma are extremely interested and enthused 
over athletics and have therefore contributed members to the basketball, baseball 
and football teams. They ably assisted the Dental Department in bringing home 
the "bacon" during the basketball season. 

Sigmund Sommerfeld, Historian. 





IT !lS 

1 i « 

1 a 

.,«i-- : 

v> ! 



"L-,«J ner" 



A view showing two of our five model offices, which are a part 
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When You Equip Your Office 

When you equip your office you should not only demand the finest 
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Ritter Equipment and Frame Service 

During' the past twenty years a large percentage of C.C.D.S. 
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details attending- the fitting up of a modern dental office. We will 
welcome an opportunity to consult with you on any of these problems. 


"Americas Finest Dental Depot" 


Alexander Cassriel Company 



Equipment of ISAerit 

Satisfactorily Priced 

We carry a stock of standard equipment made by the follow' 
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Harvard, Chairs, Engines, Cabinets and Lathes 
Electro Dental, Units and Engines 

Weber, Units, Cuspidors and X-Ray Machines 

Pelton 8C Crane, Sterilizers and Cuspidors 
Fischer, X-Ray Machines 

Burns, Casting Machines 

Safety Gas Machines 

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Ash 8C Son, Instruments, Burs and Forceps 
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Alexander Cassriel Company 

2 7 South Wabash Avenue 




' " ~ ' 'OU KNOW full 

well that the vic- 
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athletics have been pos- 
fitness of your teams. 

This involved the right kind of men, thorough schooling 
of these men by competent coaches, proper physical training, 
and the best possible equipment. | 

In your college studies you have received from competent 
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The results of your dental training in the practice of your 
profession will depend much on the excellence of y<Mr mechan- 
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Superior workmanship requires and demands superior tools 
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the dentist, whose profession has to do with the healing art, 
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Since 1844 The House of White has 
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by supplying only the best in dental sup- 
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You are assured when using a prod- 
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Your selection of a laboratory is an important step 
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American DENTAL Company 



CHAS. N. REESE. D.D.S., President WM. H. SCHROLL, Chairman 

H. L. DAVIS, Treasurer C. H. LAMPE, Secretary H. C. REESE, D.D.S., Vice-President 

We call for and deliver wor\ in all parts of Chicago and Suburbs 








DEE & CO. 




Edmunds Studio 


209 So. State Street 



Official Photographers of the Class of 1925-76 


Chicago College of Dental Surgery 

Dental Department of Loyola University 


The Forty- Fifth Session Opens October J, 1 926 

Requirements for Matriculation 
in Four- Year Course 

^^^^ HE educational requirements for matriculation are graduation from a high or other 

I C\ secondary school offering a four-year, fifteen unit course of instruction approved 

^^^ or accredited by its State Department of Public Instruction, or like standardizing 

agency of equal rank and in addition thereto, thirty semester hours of college 

credit as follows: 

Chemistry 6 semester hours 

Biology or Zoology 6 semester hours 

English 6 semester hours 

Physics* 6 semester hours 

The remaining semester hours to total the thirty are electives which should be selected 
with a view to their cultural influence or for their training in the field of manual dexterity. 
This work must be completed in a college offering courses approved by the North Central 
Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools or by a standardizing agency of equal rank. 

Requirements for Matriculation 
in Three- Year Course 

Applicants presenting at least sixty semester hours of college work towards the B.A. 
or B.S. degree, including at least six semester hours of English, of chemistry, of biology or 
zoology and one unit of high school or six semester hours of college physics may register in 
the first year of the dental course and complete the requirements for the D.D.S. degree in 
three years. The second and third years of this course are of ten months each instead of 
eight months as in the four-year course. 

*One unit of high school physics will be accepted in lieu of the prescribed 6 semester 
hours of college physics. This requirement in physics, however, may be waived with the 
provision that it must be met for registration in the second year of the dental course. 



Dental Department of Loyola University 



This book is a product of 

The Criterion Press 

Printers & Typographers 

Phones - Monroe 
4379 - 3555