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Dentos Staff 

John F. McMahon 


Bernard G. Rux 

Ellidore P. Patnaude 


J. Wesley Powley 
Arthur W. Mangold 

Paul W. Swanson 

M. Corvvin Funkey 

R. H. Fouser, D.D.S., B.S. 

Louis B. Estabrooks 







Ellidore P. Patnaude 
Am'! Edilor-m-Chiei 

Srutns ^taff 

R H. Fouscr, D.D.S., B.S. 
F.icully Adviior 

M. Corwin Funkey 
/4 m'/ B//sii!t'is Man.iger 

J. F. McMahon 

Bernard G. Rux 

/Iff'/ Edilor-in-Chiej 

Paul W. Swanson 
But HI its Munagei-in-Cbiej 

Louis B. Estabrooks 
Fiiuincial Adrhor 

Arthur W. Mangold 
Ais'l All Edilor-in-Chiei 

J. Wesley Powley 
Art Edilor-w-Chiej 

Robert E. MacBoyle 

D.D.S., F.A.C.D. 

In sincere appreciation for his wonaerful 
work as instructor of CrotOn and Bridge 
and as an energetic promoter of the stu- 
dent's interests this book is respectfulW 


D.D.S., F.A.C.D. 

Dr. Robert E. McBoyle was born December, 9. 1871 in the town of Black Hawk, 

When he was hve years old his parents and he moved to Mendota, III., and settled 
on a farm. Dr. MacBoyle lived here until he was twenty-one years old. He attended 
the public school here and the business college of Ottawa, 111. 

After leaving the farm he was employed in the clothing business for three years and 
then for two yeats engaged m the real estate and insurance business. 

Desiring a professional career he entered the Chicago College of Dental Surgery 
in the Fall of 1897 and graduated in 1900. For fourteen months after graduating he 
praaiced general dentistry in Mendota, 111., and on July 1. 1901 he returned to Chicago, 
and entered the Chicago College of Dental Surgety as instruaor in the department of 
Crown and Bridge work, giving entire time to the college work for one year. 

He opened an office on the west side of Chicago at Ashland Blvd. and Adams 
street, and divided the time between practice and college teaching. 

In 1904 he moved to the north side and established an office for the praaice of 
dentistry on North Clark street and continued to devote part time to college teaching. 

In 1914 he was given the chair and made head of the department of Crown and 
Bridge work in the Chicago College of Dental Surgery, which position he still holds. 

He was married at Mendota, 111., November 25, 1896 to Miss Harriet B. Adams 
of the same city. 

He is a member of the American Dental Association, Illinois Dental Society, Chicago 
Dental Society, and Fellow of American College of Dentists. 



It is a privilege to be permitted to write the Foreword for Deii/os of 1927. The 
year book of a college is a powerful factor for cohesion among the various entities of the 
institution. It brings together in unity of purpose the different classes with all of their 
ambitions, their peccadillos, and particularly their ever recurrent and forgiveable foibles. 
No name, even among the older or more dignified members of any class, is ever sacred 
from the shafts of irony and wit with wliich the individual is assailed in the classic 
chronicles of the year book. And it all has a humanizing effect. There is a comaraderie 
about it which typifies the best traditions in the common brotherhood of man. It is 
salutary that this is so. 

Essentially the year book is a student enterprise, and the ability displayed in its 
produaion is often a revelation to the faculty. The daily contaa with the student body 
in the routine work of the class room or laboratoty does not always reveal the capabilities 
of the various members of the class in other directions than the one under operation, and 
thus the teachet is frequently pleasantly surprised when the year book comes out to note 
so many evidences of unexpected achievement by the boys. 

And in this connection it may be said in passing that the amount of labor and 
thought required to get out this book cannot be comprehended by those who have never 
been called on to do such work, and the thanks of the faculty and the entire student body 
are due to the editorial staff fot their devotion to a task which has fot its only teward the 
consciousness of having performed an unselfish service for the benefit of the institution. 

Each year the staff seleas a member of the faculty and does him the honor to dedi- 
cate the volume to him. This is a very appropriate and pleasing custom, linking up the 
teaching staff to the enterprise and developing an esprit de larps between the teachers 
and students which is very salutary. It is a real honor to be chosen for this distinaion, 
and I am very sure that it is always highly appreciated by the fottunate faculty member. 

One of the best services performed by the year book is the faa, as has been intimated 
that it fosters a community of sentiment between the different classes, and between the 
student body and the teaching staff. And this is one of the most important things in 
student life. The gteatest asset any institution has is the loyal support of its students 
and its alumni. Without this an institution is handicapped at its very foundation — with it 
there is no limit to its advancement and its ultimate achievement. It has been the good 
fortune of the Chicago College of Dental Surgery from its inception to have enjoyed the 
hearty good will and the cordial allegiance of its alumni, and this has been no mean faaor 
in its continued success. Now, with the support and encouragement of a great university 
like that of Loyola, there is brighter promise than ever of a steady development which shall 
keep it well to the fore among the great dental educational institutions of the world. 



I <-^' ?. 






TRUMAN W. BROPHY, President 


WILLIAM H. G. LOGAN, Treasurer 




MD., D.D.S., SCO., LLC, F.A.C.S., F.A.C.D., O.I. (France), President 

Emeritus Dean 

M.D., D.D.S., F.A.C.S., FA.C.D., Dean of the Faculty. Fiscal Supervisor 

M.A., L.D.S., D.D.S., M.D.S., FA.C.D. , LL.D., Dean of the Students. 

M.D., D.D.S., FA.C.D., Secretary of the Faculty. 

Re{;istrar and Assistant Fiscal Supervisor 


A^mintHtratiur Prraonnrl 





An Apprprtattan 


Some one has said that every great insti- 
tution is but the lengthened shadow of one 
man. However wide of the mark this may 
be of some institutions, I think it may be 
said that in the future Loyola will in a large 
sense reflect throughout its history the genius 
and personality of President Agnew. With 
that masterly grasp which he seems to have 
of the University as a whole, he combines an 
unusual capacity for detailed interest in every 

At least this is so of the Dental Depart- 
ment, and those of us who have been so long 
conneaed with the Chicago College of Den- 
tal Surgery, can cordially testify to his un- 
failing solicitude in everything pertaining to 
the welfare of the institution. 

With his multitude of duties he has ever 
found time to attend important conferences 
to devise improved methods of management 
or instruaion, and further than this he has 
invariably sacrificed his own convenience and 
comfort to ttavel to important dental meet- 
ings where his presence might lend support 
and strength to the standing of the Dental 
Department. Notably among these was the Seventh International Dental Congress in 
Philadelphia, where our own Dean Logan presided. It was a subtle compliment to Dr. 
Logan and the College to have President Agnew travel all that distance just to appear 
on the platform and lend dignity to the opening exercises. 

He lias been a very regular attendant at such meetings as the American Association 
of Dental Schools, and has always taken a keen and sympathetic intetest in the Dental 
Educational Council of Ametica. In faa from his first association with the College he 
has gone out of his way to further its interest in every manner, and to lend encoutagement 
to the facTjlty and staff. It may not be inopportune at this time to say that he has some 
very definite plans for expansion in the way of building and equipment in the Dental 
Department as soon as arrangements may be matured. With an eye always on the better 
development of the institution he gives to those of us who are fortunate enough to be 
associated with him a very inspiring sense of support and comradeship, and it is a pleas- 
ure to be permitted to serve by his side. 

With his many exacting and heavy responsibilities he is approachable at all times, 
thus demonstrating the gteatness of the man. No struggling student anywhere in the 
university need fear that President Agnew is not taking a keen and intimate interest in 
his welfare, nor that he is not deeply concerned about his future prospeas. He is com- 
panionable, magnetic and stimulating; and the influence of his splendid manhood per- 
meates the entire student body whether on the campus, at Loyola, or in the professional 
schools down town. President Agnew stands today without a peer in his field of effort, 
and his influence for good will extend on down through the yeats as long as Loyola 
has a name. 

C. N. J. 


Brophy. Tri'man W. AiiA 
Dean Emeritus, Senior Professor of Oral 
Surgery, Senior Chairman of Division of 
Diagnosis; D.D.S. Pennsylvanian College 
of Dental Surgery; M.D. Rush Medical 
College, 1880: LL.D. Lake Forest Univer- 
sity; F.A.C.S., O.I. France; one of the 
founders of the Chicago College of Dental 

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

Johnson, C. N., a2A 

Dean of Students, Professor of Operat 
ive Dentistry; Division of Dental Diag- 
nosis, Operative Dentistry Section; L.D.S 
Royal College of Dental Surgeons, 1881; 
D.D.S. Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 
188i; M.A. Lake Forest University, 1896; 


Trowel Fraternity ; ASA 

Secretary of Faculty, Professor of Pnn- 
ciples of Medicine, Associate Professor of 
Oral Surgery; Division of Oral Diagnosis, 
Exodontia, and Minor Oral Surgery Sec- 
tion; Superintendent of the Infirmary; 
D.D.S. Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 
1902; M.D. Chicago "College of Mcd^icine 
and Surgery, 1912; F.A.C.D. 

Buckley. J. P., Trowel Fraternity; ASA 

Professor of Materia Medica and Thera- 
peutics; Ph.G. Valparaiso University, 
1896; D.D.S. Chicago College of Dental 
Surgery, 1898; F.A.C.D. 


MacBovlh, R. E. 

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, 1900. 

Grisamori;, T. L., 

Trowel Fraternity; AiA 

Professor of Orthodontia; Division of 
Dental Diagnosis, Orthodontia Section; 
Ph.G. Valparaiso University; 1896; D.D.S. 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 1898. 

Hall, R. E., Trowel Fraternity; ^n 

Professor of Artificial Denture Con- 
struction; Division of Dental Diagnosis, 
Full Denture Section; D.D.S. Chicago Col- 
lege of Dental Surgery, 190^. 


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

Ki:ndall. J. L., Trowel Fraternity; *!} 

Professor of Chemistry, Metallurgy and 
Physics; Division ot Laboratory Diagnosis; 
B.S. Valparaiso University, 1894; >h.G. 
Valparaiso University, 189.3; M.D. Uni- 
\'ersity of Kentucky, 1908. 


Fink, E.B. 

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

Job, T. T. 

Professor of Anatomy; A.B. Simpson 
College, 1912; M.S. State University of 
Iowa, 19H; Ph.D. State University of 
Iowa, 1917. 

Thomas, E. H. Trowel Fraternity. AiA 

Professor of Jurisprudence and Ethics, 
Assistant Professor of Oral Surgery; Divi- 
sion of Oral Diagnosis, E.xodontia and 
Minor Oral Surgery Section; D.D.S. Chi- 
cago College of Dental Surgery, 1913; 
LL.B. Chicago-Kent College of^Law, 191?; 
M.D. Chicago College of Medicine and 
Surgery, 191 i'. 

KfHiNKA, Julius V., A2$ 

Professor of English; Ph.B., A.M. Uni- 
versity of Chicago, 1916. 

McNeil, W. I., AiA 

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


Meyer. K. A., Trowel Fraternity; *Q 

Associate Professor of Surgery, M.D. 
Illinois College of Medicine, 1908. 

W.ATT, J. R., Trowel Fraternity; A2A 

Associate Professor of Prosthetic Den- 
tistry; D.D.S. Chicago College of Dental 
Surgery, 1896. 

Lewis. D. N., Trowel Fraternity; A^iA 

Assistant Professor of Operative Den- 
tistry: D.D.S. Chicago College of Dental 
Surgery, 1912. 

Mueller. A. H.. Trowel Fraternity; A2A 

Assistant Professor of Operative Tech- 
nics and Oral Hygiene; D.D.S. Chicago 
College of Dental Surgery, 1915. 

Pl.'iTTS. L. a., Ai:A 

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


Morris, B. A., ^n 

Assistant Director of the Dental Clinic; 
Lecturer on Exodontia; Division of Oral 
Diagnosis, Exodontia Section; D.D.S. Chi- 
cago College of Dental Surgery, 1916. 

Salazar, R., Trowel Fraternit)-; ^Q 

Instructor in Crown and Bridge and 
Orthodontia; Division of Dental Diag- 
nosis, Orthodontia and Crown and 
Bridge Sections; D.D.S. Chicago College 
of Dental Surgery, 1921. 


Instructor in Clinical Therapeutics; 
Division of Oral Diagnosis, Radiographic 
and Root Canal Sections; D.D.S. Chi- 
cago College of Dental Surgery, 1919; 
L.D.S., 1919. 

FouSER. R. H., Trowel Fraternity, H*!"!" 

Northwestern University, 1911. Asst. 
in Anatomy and Operative Dentistry; 
Asst. in Anatomy Research; Staff Resi- 
dent: — Oral Surgery Dept., Cook County 
Hospital, 1922-23. 

Pendleton, E. C, H** 

Instructor in Crown and Bridge; 
D.D.S. Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
gery, 1907. 


Umbach, M. J., Trowel Fraternity. 

Instructor in Biology and Pathology; 
B.S., D.D.S., Northwestern University, 

Graham. E. E., *t2 

Instructor in Oral Hygiene; D.D.S. 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 1919, 

OPHiCE, H. W., Trowel Fraternity, H*$ 

Instructor in Operative Dentistry: 
D.D.S. Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
gery, 1920. 

JiRKA, I. G., Trowel Fraternity; ^Cl 

Instructorin Exodontia; D.D.S. Chi- 
cago College of Dental Surgery, 1910. 

Hambli:ton, G. M. 

Trowel Fraternity; ASA 

Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry; Di- 
vision of Dental Diagnosis, Full Denture 
Section; D.D.S. Chicago College of Dental 


Glupkfr. Henry. AiiA 

Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry: 
D.D.S. Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
ger>^ 1925. ^ 

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

GiLRl TH. W. A., =.^<t> 

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

Kleiman. S. R.. Trowel Fraternity; AZr 

Instructor in Operative Dentistry: 
D.D.S. Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
gery, 1923. 

Pike. G. C, Trowel Fraternity, ASA 

Instructor in Operative Dentistry; 
D.D.S. Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
gery, 1924. 


H. I. MiCHiNER, Trowel Fraternity 

Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry; In- 
structor in Operative Dentistry Technics; 
Prosector in Anatomy Laboratory; D.D.S. 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 1925. 

Jamhs M. Mishlkr 

Instructor in Operative Dentistry; 
D.D.S. Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
gery, 1925. 

R. W. McNuLTV 
Trowel Fraternity, AiA 

Instructor in Operative Dentistry; In- 
structor in Operative Dentistry Technics; 
B.S., D.D.S. Chicago College of Dental 
Surgery, 1926. 

Li: Grand M. Cox. 

Asst. Director of Dental Clinic; Pro- 
fessor of Principles of Medicine; D.D.S., 

Otto E. Kiixing. A:iA 

Instructor m Operative Dentistry; 
D.D.S. Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
gery, 1926. 


Carl E. Hansen. AiiA 

Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry Tech- 
nics; D.D.S. Chicago College of Dental 
Surgery, 1926. 

Fairman, W. Fahrney. a5A 

Instructor in Orthodontia and Operative 
Dentistry; D.D.S. Chicago College of 
Dental Surger>', 1926. 

Franklin W. Otto. 

Instructor in Operative Dentistry; 
D.D.S. Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
gery, 1926. 




Prof. Julius V. Kuhinka. as* 

Professor of English; Ph.B., A.M. Uni- 
versity of Chicago, 1916. 

Prof. John C. Pomerov 
Professor of Physics: B.A., M.A. 

Prof. Charles B. Cannon. 
Professor of Chemistry; B.S. 

Lenihan. M. Donald 
Professor of Biology; B.S. 


M.'^RV A. Flynn. 
Clerk (if Infirmary. 

Irene M. Wvneken. 
Clerk of Infirm, iry. 

Drue B. Prestley. 
Clerk, Department of Prosthetics. 

E. Maude Share. 
Assistant Librarian. 


Lois L. Call 
Informtaion Clerk 

Mrs. a. C. Motvlr, R.N. 
Therapeutic Department 

BiLLiE Kepler 


Librarian and Fiscal Clerk 

Rose C. Thieler, R.N. 
Exodontia Department 

Laura S. Dickison. 
Secretary to Registrar 



^ruinr ^taflf 

Albert G. Pfordresher 

Earl Gallagher 
Business Manauer 

Ralph Thesen 
Art Editor 

Lixo R. Baldassarri 

Assistant Editor 

1 28 1 

iExrruttur (Enmmtttfp 

Martin G. Swansdn 

G. Maxwell Powell Olan B. Kibler Kenneth N. Poust 

Donald B. James A. Gordon Anderson 

Josi;PH H. Harlin 

Frank Blair 
First Vice-President 

Arthur W. Leaf 

Abfdeaix Friedman 
Second Vice-President 



William F. Bevan 
Sergeant of Arms 



Chicago, 111. 

J. P. I. High School 

Grand Master, Alpha Zeta Gamma, 1926-7. 

Location: Chicago, 111. 


Chicago, 111. 
Calumet High School 

Trowel Fraternity. 
Location: Probably Cuba. 


Wausau, Wis. 

Greenwood High School 

Location: Chicago. III. 


Idaho Falls, Idaho. 
Idaho Fails High School 
Location: Chicago or Idaho. 


Hmsdale, 111. 
Hinsdale Township High 
Tyler, Delta Sigma Delta, '25 ; Business Man- 
ager Dentos, '25; Executive Committee, 
'27: Entertainment Committee '27. 
Location: Undecided. 



Germanto\\n, 111. 

Chntrai. Y. M. C. a. 

Crane College 

Location: Southern Illinois. 


Hammond, Ind. 

Hammond High School 

Scribe, Delta Sigma Delta 

Location: Hammond, Ind. 


Kenosha, Wis. 
Kenosha High School 

Delta Sigma Delta. 
Location: Chicago, 111. 


Chicago, 111. 

Pi'LL.MAN Free School of Manuel 


Location: Pullman, 111. 


Chicago, 111. 

John Marshall L'igh School 

Alpha Zeta Gamma 

Location: Chicago, 111. 



Joliet, 111. 

Di- La Salle High School 

Sergt. at Arms '23. Sert;t. at Arms '27 

Location: Joliet, 111. 


Hartford, Conn. 

Junior Marshall 

Alpha Zeta Gamm.a 

Location: Undecided 


Chicago, 111. 

Lake View High School 

Location: Chicago. 111. 


Two Rivers High Sc;hool. Wis. 

LIniversitv of Mic:higan. 

Historian, Psi Omega. 

Assistant Business Manager, Dentos, 

Class Treasurer 1925-6. 

1st 'Vice-President, '27 

Location: Chicago, 111. 


Chicago, 111. 

Nicholas Senn High School, 

Delta Sigma Delta 

Dentos Staff. 



Chicago, 111. 

Austin High School 

University of Illinois 

Delta Sigma Delta 
Location: Chicago. 111. 


Bucyrus, Ohio. 

Buc-iRus High School. 

Delta Sigma Delta. 

Editor in Chief, Dentos, '26. 

Location: Chicago. 111. 


Chicago, 111. 

Harrison Technical High 

Crane College 

Location: Chicago. lU. 


Chicago, 111. 

Parker High School. 

Location: Chicago, 111. 


Hollywood, Calif. 

Hoi iAwooD High School. 

University of Southern California 

Delta Sigma Delta. 

Location: Hollywood, Calif. 


Paris, Idaho. 
Fielding Academy. 1918. 
Location : 


Afton, Wyoming. 

Star Vali.iv High School. 

Location: Phoenix, Arizona. 


Afton, Wyoming. 
Star Valley High School. 
Location: Tucson, Arizona. 


Chicago, III. 

Crane Technical High School. 

Location: Chicago, lU. 

Posrin, Wisconsin. 
Psi Omega. 
Barron High School. Wis. 
Northwestern University 
Location: Minneapolis, Minn. 



Chicago, III. 

Harrison Tech High School 

Location: Chicago, 111. 


Bottineau, North Dakota. 
Bottineau Hkih School 
Location: Illinois or Ohio. 


Chicago, 111. 

Carl Schurz High School 

Location: Chicago, 111. 


Chicago, 111. 

Central Y. M. C. A. 

Location: Chicasjo, 111, 


Chicago, 111. 

TuLEY High School '11 

Chief Art Editor, 1926. 

Location: Chicago, 111. 



Lowville, N. Y. 

LovcviLLE Academy. 

Delta Sigma Delta. 

Location: Illinois. 


Sandwich, 111. 

Sandwich Township High School. 

De Kalb Normal. 

Location: Illinois. 


Sandwich, Illinois. 

Sandvcich Township Hk.h School 

Delta Sigma Delta. 

Location: Freeland Corners, 111. 


Ott.'i^a High School 

Senior Page, Delta Sigma Delta 

Location: Fiji Islands or Patagonia 


Logansport, Ind. 

LoGA.\'SPORT High School. 

Delta Sigma Delta. 

Location: Indiana. 



Donbury, Iowa. 

Creighton Prep. 

Creighton University 

Delta Sigma Delta. 

Location: Iowa. 


Chicago, 111. 

Francis W. Parker High 

University of Chicago 

Location: Chicago, 111. 


Chicago, III. 

LiNDBLOM High School. 

Location: Chicago, III. 


Steubenville, Ohio. 

Wells High School. 

Juniot Gtandmaster, Alpha Zeta Gamma, '26 

Senior Marshall, Alpha Zeta Gamma, '27 

Alpha Zeta Gamma. 
Location: Steubenville, Ohio, or Chicago 


Tacoma, Washington. 

Stadium High School. 

Alpha Zeta Gamma. 

2nd "Vice-Pres., 1926-7. 

Location: Tacoma, Washington 



Chicago, 111. 

Crane Tech High 

Lewis Institute. 

Alpha Zeta Gamma. 

Historian. Alpha Zeta Gamma, 

Location: Chicago, 111. 


Chicago, 111. 

Lane Tech High School 

Alpha Zeta Gamma, 1927. 

Location: Chicago, 111. 


Elgin, 111. 

Elgin High School. 

Location: Chicago, 11 


Chicago, 111. 

Hyde Park High School. 

Crane Junior College. 

Guardian, Psi Omega. 

Location: Chicago, 111. 


Chicago, 111. 
Medill High School. 
Location: Chicago, 111. 





Chicago, IlL 

Crane Tech High School. 

Crane Jiinior College. 

Alpha Zeta Gamma 

Location: Somei\here in Illinois. 


Chicago, III. 

Crane Tech High School. 

Crane Junior College. 

Location: Chicago. 111. 


Chicago. 111. 

Crane Tech High Schcjol. 

Alpha Zeta Gamma. 

Location: Chicago, III. 


Chicago, HI. 

Englewood High School. 

Senior Dance Comm. 

Location: Chicago, III. 


Chicago, 111. 

J. Sterling Mortcin High School. 

Psi Omega. 

Junior Prom Comm. 

Location: Chicago, 111., or JanesviUe, Wis. 


Oak Park, 111. 


Psi Omega. 

Secretary Senior Class. 

Location: Chicago, or Sydney, Australia 


Tonganoxie, Kansas. 

ToNGANOXiE Academy. 

Kansas City Agricultural College. 

Trowel Fraternity. 

Vice-President Freshman Class. 

Vice-President Junior Class. 

President Senior Class. 

Assistant in Physics. 

Location: Los Angeles, Calif. 


Charlotte, Micliigan. 

Charlotte High School. 

Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. 

Editor Quarterly. Xi Psi Phi', ■25-'26. 

Vice-Pres., Xi Psi Phi, '26-'2l. 

Location: Michigan or Ohio. 


Chicago, 111. 

Harrison Tech High School. 

Assistant Editor, Dentos, Junior Year. 

Location: Chicago, 111. 


Holland, Michigan. 
Holland High School. 
Location: Chicago, 111. 


1 —T~f> O 

Chicago, 111. 
Butler High School, Penn. 
University of Chicago. 

Psi Omega. 
Location: Chicago, 111. 

Decatur, Michigan. 
Decatur High School. 
Location: Ireland. 


Manitowoc, Wis. 
Manitowoc High School. 
Location: Manitowoc, Wis. 


Mt. Carroll, 111. 

Mt. Carroll High School. 

Location: Illinois. 


Iron Mountain, Mich. 

Iron Mountian High School, 1921 

University of Michigan. 1921-22-2.^ 

B.S. Loyola University, 1926 

Class Historian, 1924. 

Class Secretary, 1926. 

Executive Committee, 1927. 

Assistant Editor, Dentos, 192"). 

K. of F. A. 

Psi Omega. 

Location: Austin, Texas. 


iG-7 n 



Gary, Ind. 

Emerson High School. 

Valparaiso University. 

Trowel Fraternity. 

Location: Gary, Ind. 


Chicago, in. 

North Division High School, 

Milwaukee, Wis. 

University of Chicago. 

Location: Chicago. IlL 


Port Huron, Michigan. 

Port Huron High School. 

Freshman Dance Comm. 

Associate Editor, Dentos. 

Vice-Pres., 1924-25. 

Delta Sigma Delta 

Location: Michigan. 


Bemidji, Minnesota. 

Bemidji High School. 

Baseball, 1924-25. 

Location: Minnesota or Alaska. 


Chicago, 111. 

Austin High School. 

Location: Chicago, 111. 




Chicago 111. 

LiNDBLOM High School. 

Baseball, 1925. 

Basketball, 1926-27. 

Location: Chicago, III. 

Chicago, 111. 
BowEN High School. 
Location: Havana, Cuba. 


Chicago, 111. 

Muskegon High School. Muskegon, 


Location: Chicago, 111. 


London Central High School. 

London Tech. Collegiate Inst. 

Delta Sigma Delta 

Assistant Business Mgr., Dentos, '26. 

Location: Undecided. 


Chicago, 111. 

Crane Tech High School. 

Alpha Zeta Gamma, '27. 

Univetsity of Illinois. 

Location: Chicago, 111. 


'-• :'- 7 n ' 


Streator, 111. 

Streater High School. 

Delta Sigma Delta. 

Executive Committee. 

Location: Illmois. 


Chicago, 111. 
Luther Institute. '22. 
Location: Chicago, 111. 


Chicago, 111. 

Harrison Tech High School. 

Location: Chicat^o, 111. 


Chicago, 111. 

Central Y. M. C. A. 

Captain Baseball Team, 1925. 

Location: Chicago, 111. 


Michigan City, Ind. 

St. Stanislaus' Academy. 

St. Stanislaus' College. 

Location: Undecided. 



Chicago, 111. 

Harrison Tech High School. 

Crane College. 

Location: Chicago, 111. 


Chicago, 111. 

Lane Tech High School. 

Xi Psi Phi. 

Location: Indiana. 


Chicago, 111. 

Harrison Tech High Sckool. 

Xi Psi Phi. 

Location: Chicago, 111. 


Chicago, 111. 

Crane Tech High School. 

Alpha Zeta Gamma. 

Baseball Team, 1925. 

School Basketball, 1925-6-7. 

Assistant Class Histotian. 

Location: Chicago, 111. 


Chicago, 111. 

Lane Tech High School. 

Chairman Social Comm.. Alpha Zeta 

Gamma, 1927. 

Dance Committee, 1925. 

Location: Chicago, 111. 



Chicago, 111. 

Lane Tech High School. 

St. Louis University Dental School 

Psi Omega 


Location: Chicago, 111. 


Ely, Minn. 

SuoMi College. Hancock. Mich. 

Location: Undecided. 


Chicago, 111. 

McKinley High School. 

Xi Psi Phi. 
Location: Chicago, 111. 


Chicago, 111. 

Windsor Ontario Canada High School. 

B.A. Western L'niversity, London, Ont. 

Canada. 1922. 

University of Illinois, 1924. 

Location: Chicago, 111. 


Chicago, 111. 

Holy Trinity High School 

Xi Psi Phi. 

Location: Chicago, 111. 




Humboldt, la. 

Humboldt High School 

Delta Sigma Delta 

Grand Master, '26-'21. 

Location: Illinois. 


Marinette, Wis. 

Marinette High School. 

University of Wisconsin. 

Trowel Fraternity. 
Class Treasurer Senior Year. 
Location: Stockholm. Sweden 


Chicago, 111., 

John Marshall High School. 

Crane Junior College. 

Alpha Zeta Gamma. 
Location: Chicago, 111. 


Detroit, Mich. 

Detroit Eastern High School. 

Detroit Citv College. 

Psi Omega. 
Location: Detroit, Mich. 


Gwin, Michigan. 

GwiN High School. 

Location: Chicaijo, 111. 



Chicago, 111. 

Lane Tech High School. 

Alpha Zeta Gamma. 

Capt. School Basketball, 1926-7. 

Location: Chicago, 111. 


Ganitevilie, Vermont. 

Spaulding High School. 

Location: Chicago. III. 

Sioux Falls, South Dakota. 
Cathedral High School. 

Location: Undecided. 


Des Moines, Iowa. 

North Des Moines High School. 

Tfowel Fraternity. 

Xi Psi Phi. 
Location: Illinois. 

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


i 1.-: 


I9 2T nr-'-T-n^ 


Chicago, III. 

De Paul Academy. 

De Paul University. 

Location: Illinois. 


Chicago, 111. 

LiNDBLOM High School. 

Northwestern University 

Psi Omega. 

Chief Interrogator, "26, '27. 

Location: Chicago, 111. 


Wisconsin Rapids, Wisconsin. 

Lincoln High School. 

Location: Wisconsin Rapids or Chicago. 


Chicago, III. 

Wendell Phillips High. 

Xi Psi Phi. 

Location: Chicago, 111. 


Chicago, 111. 

Austin High School. 

Armour Institute. 

Psi Omega. 

K. of F. A. 

Class President, 1923-24. 

Class Editor, Dentos, 1924-25. 

Class Dance Comm., 1924-25. 

Location: Undecided. 



Chicago, 111. 

Marshall High School. 

Alpha Zeta Gamma. 

Location: Chicago, 111. 


Chicago, 111. 

Downer's Grove High School. 

St. Ignatius Academy. 

Dentos Staff, '26, '27. 

Class Historian, Senior Year. 

Chairman Dance Comm., '27. 

Location: Chicago, or Vicinity. 


Atlanta, 111. 

Atlanta High School. 

Valparaiso University 

Brown's Business College. 

Sergeant at Arms, Freshman Class. 

President, Junior Class 

Location: Columbus, Ohio. 


Chicago, 111. 

Nicholas Senn High School 

Crane Junior College. 

Delta Sigma Delta 

Location: Chicage, 111. 


Rugby, North Dakota. 

Rugby High School. 192 3. 

K. of F. A. 

Delta Sigma Delta. 



9 27 DE( 


Marti nton, 111. 
Watseka High Schoo'l. 

Delta Sigma Delta. 
Location: Chicago, 111. 


Chicago, 111. 

Lewis Institute High School. 

Lewis Institute College. 

Alpha Zeta Gamma. 

Location: Chicago, 111. 


Chicago, III. 

Crane Tech High School. 

Alpha Zeta Gamma. 

Ass't. Editor, Dentos, '25. 

Chairman Junior Prom Comm. 

Ass't. Class Prophet. 

Location: Chicago. 111. 


Chicago, 111. 

Mt. Carmel High. 

Psi Omega. 

Senior Editor. 

Class Historian. 

Location: Chicago, 111. 


Joliet, 111. 

Joi.iET Township Hic;h School. 

Location: Alabama. 



St. Edwards College. Austin. Texas. 

Xi Psi Phi. 

Location: Chicago, 111. 


Chicago, III. 

Austin High School 

Crane College. 

Freshman Editor, Dentos. 

Location: Chicago, III. 


Wabash, Indiana, 

Wabash High School. 1917. 

A.B. De Pauw University. 1921. 

Worthy Master, Delta Sigma Delta, '27 

Senior Executive Comm. 

Class Treasurer, 1924. 

Location: South Bend, Indiana. 


Champaign, 111. 
Kankakee High School. 

Trowel Fraternity. 
Location: Champaign, 111. 


Chicago, 111. 
Englewood High. 
Lewis Institute. 
Location: Illinois. 



Butte, Montana. 

Blttk Business College. 

Xi Psi Phi, Secretary, '25-'26. 

Xi Psi Phi, President, '26-'27. 

Location: Pacific Coast. 


Chicago, III. 

LiNDBLOM High School. 

Y. M. C. A. College. 

Location; Undecided. 


Chicago, in. 

St. Ignatius Academy. 

Location: Chicago, III. 


Chicago, 111. 

Northwestern University Commerce. 

Lewis Institute. 

Location: Chicago, 111. 


Chesterson, Indiana. 

Liberty Center High School. 

Valparaiso University. 

Gary Business College. 

Location: Indiana. 



19 £7 DtMTG.? 


Chicago, 111. 

Senn High School. 

Delta Sigma Delta. 

Baseball, 1925. 

Location: Chicago, 111. 


Chicago, 111. 
Harrison Tech High. 
Treasuter, Trowel Fraternity, 1926. 
Location: Chicago, III. 


Minneapolis, Minn. 

Rochester. Minn.. High School 

U. OF Minn. 

Psi Omega. 

Location: Paris, France. 


Chicago, 111. 

Lane Tech High. 

Alpha Zeta Gamma. 

Baseball, 1924-25. 

Location; Chicago, 111. 


Elgin, 111. 

Elgin High School. 

Location: Illinois. 

O O — / (— r cr r. I "7* r--^ cr- 


Berwyn, 111. 

Harrison Tech High. 

Chief Interrogator, Omega, '25. 

Business Manager, Dentos, '24. 

Location: Chicago, 111. 


Chicago, 111. 

Marshall High School. 

Alpha Zeta Gamma. 
Location: Chicago, 111. 


Mt. Hotel, "Wis. 

Mt. Horel High School 

St. Olaf College. 

Junior Page, Delta Sigm.a Delta, '25, '26. 

Location: Illinois. 


Chicago, 111. 

Crane Tech High. 

Alpha Zeta Gamma. 

Location: Chicago, 111. 


Salt Lake City, Utah. 

West Side High School 

University of Utah. 

Location: L'ndecided. 



Rockland, Mich. 

Normal State Normal 

Psi Omega. 

Location: Illinois. 

Oslo High, Norway 


Xi Psi Phi, Treasurer, '24-25-'26. 

Location: Illinois or Norway. 


Little York, Illinois. 

Littlh York High School. 

Knox College. 

Gem Business College. 

Delta Sigma Delta 

Class President, 1924. 

Location: Undecided. 


Kankakee, 111. 

Englewood and Kankakee High School 

Trowel Fraternity. 

Location: Kankakee, 111. 


Ann Arbor, Mich. 

Ann Arbor High School. 

Delta Sigma Delta. 

Location: Chicago, 111. 



Chicago, 111. 

Lewis Institute. 

University of Illinois. 

Secretary, Trowel Fraternity, 25-'26. 

Curate, Trowel Fraternity, '26-'27. 

Chairman Executive Comm., '26-'27. 

Location: Chicago, 111. 


Newman, Illinois. 

Newman High School. 

Treasurer, Delta Sigma Delta, '26, '27. 

Trowel Fraternity. 

Location: Illinois. 


Chicago, 111. 
Harrison Tech High. 

Cheer Leader. 
Location: Chicago, 111. 


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


Shawnee, Okla. 

Shawnee High School. 

Master Ceremonies, Xi Psi, Phi, '26. 

Southern California University 

Senior Dance Comm. 

Location: Chicago. 111. 



Logan, Utah. 

Psi Omega Fraternity, Editor, '26. 

B. Y. C. High School. 
Utah Agricultural College. 
Location: Salt Lake City, Utah. 


Quinq', in. 

QuiNCY High School. 

Historian, Delta Sigma Delta, 1926. 

Class Cartoonist, '24, '25, '11. 

Location: Illinois. 


Chicago, 111. 

Delta Sigma Delta. 

Location: Chicasio, 111. 


Chicago, 111. 

Calumet High School. 

Chairman, Junior Pro. Comm. 

Secretary, Psi Omega Fraternity 

Location; Chicago, 111. 


Holland, Mich. 

Holland High School. 

Psi Omega. 
Location: Chicago, 111. 


Q p V n — N!-r'^'= 




Dubuque, Iowa. 

Dubuque High School. 1918. 

Post Graduate in Chemistry, 1919. 

Assistant Editor, Dentos, 1926. 

Location: Dubuque, Iowa. 


So. Wilmington, 111. 

G.^RDHNER, So. Wilmington Top. High. 

Senior Master, Trowel Frat. 

Location: Chicago. 111. 

Wadowice Poland. 

Poland High School. 
St. Ignatius High School 

St. Ignatius College. 

Location: Chicago, 111. 


Chicago, 111. 

Crane Tech High. 

Alpha Zeta Gamma. 

Location: Chicago, 111. 


Holland, Mich. 

Hope Preparatory School. 

Holland High School. 

Basketball, 1925-6-7. 

Location: Michigan. 


C:' ? 



Chicago, III. 
John Marshall High. 
Crane Junior College. 
Location: Chicago, 111. 


Chicago, 111. 

Crane Tech High. 

Crane Jl'nior College. 

Assistant Business Mgr., Dentos, 

Location: Chicago, 111. 


Chicago. III. 

Carl Schurz High. 

Location: Chicago, 111. 


Pittsburg, 111. 

Marion Township High. 

Trowel Fraternity. 

Location: Chicago, 111. 


Kankakee, 111. 

Kankakee High School. 

James Milliken University. 

B.S. Loyola U., '26 

Location: Chicago, 111. 


i ' 


1 1' 



Brooklyn, New York. 

Manhattan High School. 

College of Arts and Science. U. of I. 

Location: Chicago. 111. 


Kenilworth, Utah. 

Twin Fall. Idaho. High. 

Jr. Master, Psi Omega, '25-'26. 

Grand Master, Psi Omega, '26 '27. 

Business Manager, Dentos, '25-26. 

Senior Dentos Staff. 

Class Prophet. 
Location: West. 


Pi AiNWELL High School. Mich. 

Kalamazoo College. 

Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity. 

Sergeant at Arms, Junior Year. 

Secretary, Sophomore Year. 

Location: Probably West Virginia. 


Chicago, III. 

Lewis Institute High School. 

Lewis Institute College. 

Xi Psi Phi. 

Location: Chicago, 111. 


Palestine, 111. 

Palestine Township High School 

Xi Psi Phi. 


Chicago, 111. 


June the sixth brings to an end hiur years of labor and ardent work for the 
senior class of 1927. Those four years were comprised of troubles, labors, work, 
tears, laughter, jokes, and surprise that no man of this graduating class would trade 
for any other years of his life. At the time our trials and labors seem like moun- 
tains, but now as we look back they were like so many ant hills. Still, is there 
any man that did not have the same experience during his stay at the dental college? 

With this thought in mind, we, the members of the senior class of 1927, want 
to bid farewell to our Alma Mater. As we go forth into the proverbial college 
of hard knocks we must truthfully say that we are not sorry to begin our 
career. This, therefore, presents the idea that there will not be weeping and 
gnashing of teeth among the members of this class when the doors of the Chicago 
College of Dental Surgery are closed upon them, and truthfully we answer that 
we are glad to leave. Allow us to explain that we are not happy to leave because 
we do not want to associate with members of the dental school, but on the other 
hand, we are eager to go into the world and do our best to uphold, and if possible 
raise, the standards of the Dental Profession. Most of us feel that we have done 
our best to learn all that is possible to make a good dentist out of us ordinary men. 
Although we frankly admit that we did not do anything out of the ordinary to 
make our Alma Mater better known, we feel that we did our best and in so doing 
we have gradually raised the scholastic standing to one that may make any other 
dental school envious. 

As we make our departure we sincerely hope that our faculty and our fellow 
colleagues have enjoyed our associations as much as we have enjoyed theirs. We 
feel that they have always tried to be honest and f.iir with us, the same as we 
have tried to be honest and fair with them. 

We know we have made mistakes and tor these we ask forgiveness, because 
we feel that we are like children, being able to forgive easily and forget quickly. 

As we make our final bow we wish to say that as members of the great Alumni 
Association of the Chicago College of Dental Surgery we pledge our every effort 
to support our Alma Mater in every way possible, and to always uphold her name 
and honor. 


, Ul 

(Elaas il|tstorij 

When the college opened in the fall — 1923 — one of the largest registrations in 
the history of the school was recorded. Approximately two hundred students were 

It was four years ago that the opening exercises were held on the evening of 
October 3rd, in the large amphitheatre. Here we listened to the addresses of Drs. 
Brophy, Logan, Johnson and Puterbaugh. With such eminent men as part of the 
faculty, we soon realized what sort of a school we were entering. 

The next morning all roads, it seemed, led to a brick building located at the 
intersection of Harrison and Wood Streets, where we gathered in a large amphi- 
theatre and began our college career. First we were given a large dose of fatherly 
advice which we earnestly took to heart. 

By January our class was organized and the following officers were elected: 
L. H. Munson, President; J. H. Harlin, Vice-President; B. Bowles, Secretary; J. L. 
Oldaker, Sergeant at Arms; A. G. Pfordresher, Ass't Editor; G. M. Powell, Treasurer; 
K. W. Poust, Editor; W. V. Sima, Business Manager; R. H. Johnson, Ass't Editor; 
and R. Thesen, Cartoonist. 

"Collar day" soon came — lucky Friday the 13th. The sophomores, however, 
failed to gauge our strength for, although most of us lost our collars, we succeeded 
in giving some of them vacations from school for a few days. 

In the spring a class dance was held, which was followed by many other social 
functions. Moreover, during the first year of our school life the class was satisiied 
that the year had been a pleasant and successful one, but on we charged. 

As Sophs we came to know C. C. D. S. proper. We delved into the hidden 
mysteries of physiology and pathology, took chemistry over again, learned how to 
put the dam on dummies and insert foil fillings and fill root canals, and last, but 
not least, we made a bridge at least for half of the mouth. 


.~ •. 1 V..' ;i 

The following officers were elected this year: Sterett, President; Johnson, Vice- 
President; Workman, Secretary: Blair, Treasurer; Munson, Editor; Perlman and 
James, Ass't Editors; Thesen, Cartoonist; Anderson, Business Manager: and Werre, 
Ass't Business Manager. 

The annual class dance was again held and was a tremendous success. The vari- 
ous things mentioned above became half-forgotten, pleasant memories as we passed 
into our Junior year. 

The Junior year became an important one in our college career as it marked 
the introduction of the white short frock and points. The word disappointment 
and Formocresol were added to our vocabulary. James Oldaker was elected presi- 
dent almost unanimously. In the spring of this year we gave the Seniors a party 
at the Palmer House, which, according to Dr. Kendall, was the best party ever staged 
by the school. At the end of (.lur third year a few of our classmates decided to 
spend their next year in other dental schools. 

At the beginning of our Senior year we were introduced to Dr. Logan. After 
a hot election, Joseph Harlin came out victorious as our Class President. The mad 
rush for points was soon forgotten m favor of our Senior dance which was held 
December 1st at the Fish Fans' Club. 

After Christmas the hitherto happy faces changed and instead of a smile one 
perceived anxiety. This change in expression was due to the nearness of May and 
the knowledge that points had to be completed or else a Post-Graduate course was 
to be expected. Gentle hints were given to us by the different professors and 
repeated, leaving us no possible chance of forgetting the famous number (ICiO). 

Point accelerators were distributed shortly after Valentine's day and the effect 
was noticeable. 

This has been the most memorable year of our college life and of our Alma 
Mater. While we shall always look back with fond memories to the four pleasant 
and proiitable years spent m the Chicago College of Dental Surgery, we shall also 
look forward with pride to the Dental Department of Loyola University. 



(Elaafi ^rojjl^prg 


Having completed my course in dentistry and with diploma in hand I made my 
way to the well known city of Zion. As I approached, the guardian of the gates 
accosted me. "You say you are a dentist — from what school are you graduated, 
and in what year?" he asked. "C. C. D. S., 1927" came my answer, and — bang! 
thump! I felt myself being pushed and crowded through the massive gates of the 
city. A final crash brought me to my senses. A terriiic crowd was milling around 
me. I noticed that my associates were strangely attired and everyone wore a 
luxuriant growth of whiskers. As I grew accustomed to my surroundings, a voice 
suddenly loomed out — "Why, hello, Sam — look who dropped in, fellows!" I 
turned in surprise and beheld a peculiar sight. The new world which I had in- 
vaded seemed to be peopled by two kinds of animals, those in white gowns and those 
wearing their great growths of whiskers. "Come in," spoke the voice again. I 
glanced about and noticed a low white building. With difficulty I made my v^'ay 
to the building and entered a small room. 

My host looked strangely familiar, but I could not recall where I had seen the 
face before. I glanced around the room and was surprised to see that it was 
equipped for dental practice. Suddenly my eye lighted on an object in one corner 
of the table in the rear of the room. My articulator! Now I know who my host 
was — Harry Springer! He explained to me how the whole class of 1927 was now 
in Zion City and had taken over control as soon as ten of them had arrived, and 
were running Zion as they pleased. Would I like to go through the place and see what 
Zion was like? I nodded in the affirmative, and after donning a new Blohm and 
Boyer gown I stepped into the street. 

As I turned the corner I saw a large electric sign, "Willman's Dental College," 
so I decided to enter. I opened the door, and as I did so two towels were thrust 
into my hand by D. D. Jones. A great commotion inside the door told me that 
some sort of meeting was going on. It was the Third Annual Convention of the 
Zion City Dentist's Society. 

Dr. Fit:patrick was demonstrating his new method ot burning out inlays, and 
the compressed hot air was furnished by his .iblc assistants, R. Fanning and D. W 
Farrell. Every few minutes he was interrupted by the loud snoring of Kay, who 
had fallen asleep during the lecture. 


As I started towards the rear of the first floor, I noticed that the place was 
built just like the old school which we loved so well. This made me feel more at 
home, and I immediately went towards the extraction room, which was in charge of 
Drs. Krohn, Rowland, Frost, and Shiretski. The now eminent Dr. R. I. Johnson 
was delivering a speech on his new technique for extracting impacted lower third 
molars by the first and second Ortman method. In the gas room the Oldaker gas 
machine was being shown, producing a profound anesthesia in one minute. 

I entered the laboratory, and found a much improved condition. The prosthetic 
specialists had devised many new advancements in their field, amoni; which were: 

The He]na combination cuspidor, plaster bowl, and drinking cup. 

The Liesemer and Maclver self-polishing gold case. 

The Boke check-proof porcelain jacket crown. 

All of a sudden a cry went up. "Run for your lives, the sink has overflowed!" 
made me take to my heels and run up the stairs to the second floor. Here were 
many booths occupied by my classmates, who were holding clinics on various 
branches of dentistry in which they had specialized. 

Dr. H. Albin was lecturing on his new method of taking impression by radio, 
and was demonstrating on his models, H. Camras and D. Berger. Drs. Powell and 
Poust were giving an illustrated talk on the new methods of crown and bridge 
construction. Their audience, consisting of Pokorny, T. M. Olson, Simon. Lorange, 
Biderman and Weber, were sound asleep, not having changed sinced their student 
days at all. As I turned from this uninteresting discourse, I bumped into R. Schultz, 
who was running upstairs with some chalk for Dr. C. E. Buckley who was drawing 
some diagrams of his latest combination burr, stone, inlay remover and root canal 
plugger, manufactured by the Call Bros. Specialty Co. 

I stayed awhile at the booth where Umbenhaur and Riedemann were demon- 
strating how full uppers could be made to stay up. The whole secret of their 
success lay in using Rooth, Ross, and Ru:ic Manufacturing Co.s impression materials, 
which were composed of aluminum blocks. The blocks were melted and the molten 
aluminum poured in the patient's mouth. After the metal cooled, a perfect im- 
pression was the result. In instances where the cases were difficult the plates were 
to be kept in by "Steen's Stickitt" powder for false teeth, bridges and silicates. 

On my way to the next booth, where W. Sima, Leo Shelley and Norpell were 
demonstrating their "Essence of Putrescence" mouth wash, and "Staino" tooth paste, 


9 27 D 

I overheard Sid Squires singing the "Zum Zuni" song to Suits and Wcislo. He 
had a lawsuit on his hands and was being sued for $85 because in setting a bridge 
he had pushed the abutment teeth into the antrum. The law firm of Woodhead 
and Mills was defending Sid. 

Wading around the steriliser, I made my way into the operative group of 
clinics. Here Werre was having a debate with Drs. Swickard and Horan, the 
famous pathologists, on the deleterious effects of cement margins on the hard tissues 
of the pharynx. He clinched his arguments by referring again and again to Kessler 
and Madell's Special Oral Pathology. I was pretty tired by this time so I decided 
to go to my hotel and call it a day, but v^ath my mind made up to visit the school 
next day when the students were present. 

On my way down to Kolanc;yk Street, named after the famous analyst, 1 was 
pleased to note that there were few advertising dentists in Zion City. However, the 
pamphlets which I had had pushed into my pockets told me that at the Winograde 
Dental parlors I could have a bridge sent to me by merely sending in my photograph. 
"Why spend more," the "'ad" read, "My Amalgams are as good as gold, my plates 
fit and my inlays are made of gold dust rubber." Ask your dentist if he uses Leaf's 
adjustable baseplates, or Mazanec's Natural Pink Investment Material. All work 
guaranteed to be the best in Zion City." Finished pieces examined by my assistants, 
A. S. Wysocke, and E. G. Huwatschek. 

The next morning I started to walk down the street, intending to find where 
my classmates were practicing. A loud noise through the air directed my gaze up- 
ward, and in the clouds I could see an airplane "sky writing" a long series of articles. 

"Don't forget to vote m tomorrows election." 

"Vote tor Gerchgall for Mayor." 

"Allds for chief engineer." 

"Baldassarri and Birgers<in for guardians of the gates." 

"See the newspapers for other announcements." 

I was very much surprised to find that politics had found a place in the hearts 
of these men. I bought a copy of the Daily Zion City Gazette, (A. G. Pfordresher 
Editor, A. E. Kaczala Business Manager) and perused it carefully. It contained a 
great deal of news and general information. The main topic of discussion was the 
coming election. Besides many public offices being vacant, there were a few issues 
of the day to be decided upon, they were; — 

1 681 

1. Shall we accept the present rules of our invaders, the class of '27 of C. C. 
D. S. 

2. Shall we make our entrance requirements more strict so that no more den- 
tists can enter. 

?. Shall the inhabitants of Zion be required to wear the new uniform designed 
by our Executive Chairman M. G. Swanson and President J. H. Harlin, which con- 
sists of: — 

1. Headgear — Vogt Pulp Cap or Tacker % crowns. 

2. Coat — Werch porcelain jacket. 

3. Trousers — Lindberg form fitting bands. 

4. Shoes — Equipped with Lahti foot pluggers and Kilber ankle straps. 

My walk brought me to the Ghetto district, where F. P. Fanning, Gallagher, and 
Bevan were washing the windows of the Freedman and Goldberg Dental Manufac- 
turing Co. I found that the real owners of this company were D. B. James and 
Erwin Gramke, and all of the employes shared equally in the profits. Upon stopping 
to talk to one of the office boys, a neat appearing young boy by the name of J. M. 
Krasniewski, I was informed that a great number of my classmates were on the fac- 
ulty of the only Dental College in Zion City, owned by Dr. Willman, which I had 
seen the day before. 

I went back to the school, which was now in full swing. As I entered the door 
Dr. Ed. Funk was preparing a spring chicken to place on one of Weersing's pet boils. 
His assistant was none other than the able Dr. Sponem. 

On the first floor a long line of students were waiting for Dr. D. Jenner, who 
was head of the Crown and Bridge department. As in his student days, he had taken 
the afternoon off rather than work on his patients. 

A woman was inquiring at the information desk for D. Juliussen, who had dis- 
appointed her for the last week and refused to work on her. She was told to see 
Dr. Jannasch, who was the head of the trouble department. As I have told before, 
the school was an exact reproduction of our Alma Mater, so I had little d'fficulty in 
finding my way around. The Plate department was divided into several subdivisions, 
each supervised by a certain man. 

Full uppers were in charge of Dr. Walker. 

Full lowers in charge of H L. Gilbert. 


Full upper and lower in eharge of R. A. Anderson. 

Partial denture in charge of M. E. Fr.mkel. 

I missed my triend A. G. Anderson, hut I found out that he was running a 
beauty parlor, and had given up dentistry. His ladies department was managed 
superbly by A. Friedman and W. J. Gresens, who had joined him. On the second 
floor I found the examination room m charge of two men, instead of one. Dr. Ken- 
nedy did the examination p.irt of the work, while Arendt's duties consisted of shak- 
ing hands with the patients as they left the examination room. Max Lieherman was 
in charge of the telephone booths, and Borman was in the cashier's oifice. He told 
me that the towel situation was well in hand. The students had their patients bring 
their own towels. All gowns and linen were being washed by Jung's Hand Laundry. 

As I reached the hallway leading to the third floor, I stumbled over the bodies 
of Kotovic, Kodl, Apke, and Chronquist, who were sleeping in the elevator, but had 
their legs projecting out into the hall. Dowgialla was sweeping the stairs leading to 
the men's retiring room, but paused long enough to allow us to pass. 

In the Chemistry laboratory Dr. L. Padden was lecturing to a class in physiolog- 
ical chemistry on the advantages of Perlman's Barium Sulphide Hair Tonic. He 
could not be he.ird very well because of the noisy laughter of Dr. Kirsch, who was 
now Professor of Bacteriology, and nose and throat diseases. He was laughing at 
the report which had come to him of the faculty's basketball team, captained by 
Professor of Base Metal Inlays, Max Krinsky. Instead of listening to the announce- 
ments, the class was singing songs, accompanied by their technician, A. M. Schmidt. 

In the sink John Mockus was giving Joe Porto a bath, preparing him for the 
operation which Dr. McDaniel was to perform on him, showing where the bologna 
really went. This operation was to take place in the dissecting laboratory, upon 
a suggestion of the Professors of Anatomy Floyd S. Stannard and C. S. Young, who 
claimed that after the operation the students would be able to use the body tor re- 
search work. This procedure was strenuously objected to by the Physiology depart- 
ment, headed by Drs. T. F. Ryan, and F. J. McMenamin. They argued that as there 
were no frogs to be obtained, the legs could be sent to their department to be 

My visit to the prosthetic laborator\' was very interesting, because a new sys- 
tem had been devised whereby each student had an instructor to himself. In this 
department. Dr. L. H. Munson was in charge, and his assistants were, W. S:ok, J. 
Tyl, A. E. Wcstphal, G. L. White, and Fred Schultz. Vincent B. Milas;ewic: was 


the instructor in the casting department, where the Sterett and Stockton Casting 
methods were being used. The other methods of casting were bemg tauglit by I. 
Swoiskin, who had devised a method of casting with solder. 

In the hbrary, the students were Ustening to a lecture broadcast over radio by 
Dr. R. L. Workman, who was in Indiana, one of the few in our class to go there. 
The others were V. Fettig, C. Frankiewic;, E. Dale, and H. Nefsky. Workman was 
telling of the need of dentists in Indiana, and that he felt very badly about the fact 
that so few of us would be there with him. He also said that he was pleased with 
the fact that we controlled Zion City and we had a dental college there, so that the 
class could be kept together. The set used for the reception of this wonderful speech 
was a Van Den Brink "Louder'n" Speaker, manufactured by T. M. D. Olson. 
After the speech was over, we went down to the cafeteria, which Vi'as owned by I. 
Sanberg, who was in the restaurant business. His cook, J. J. Gilbert, had gone on a 
strike, and the new cooks, Ben Duda and C. F. Isenberger, had not yet decided 
whether to grease the frying pan with devitalizing paste or Liquid Phenol, so there 
were no meals served that day. We all ate some of "B. B. B." synthetic carbohy- 
drates, a food developed in the chemical laboratories of Blair. Budge, Bohr, Inc., and 
some "Sides' patented side dish," 

After this artificial meal I v^-ent hack to the library, where Paul Goldstein was 
busy playing pinochle with the dean of the faculty, S. Lasota, and the dean of the 
students. Dr. H. Haunstein. LaPorte and Nefsky were watching the game, and tak- 
ing notes, to report the result to the dental Cosmos. The fiscal clerk, R. Friedman, 
Vi'as trying to figure out where his share of the tuition money had gone, but the re- 
ports of his assistants, Clark and Craig, were so confusing that they had to be sent 
to the Dundon Auditing Service for checking over. 

My visit was almost over, and I had not yet spoken to the owner of the school. 
As I left the room, I noticed paintings on the walls of the fathers of Zion City's 
Dentistry, Austgen, Bailey, Lapata, and also a bust of Gramke, the inventor of the 
Gramke open bite articulator. These had been contributed by the Artist R. Thesen. 

As I made my way to the office, Austgen, the professor of Operative Dentistry, 
and Knize, instructor in Orthodontia, passed me. They were on their way to the 
office top, so we went together. Here Dr. Willman, who ran the school, was just 
telling the Registrar that he was fired for talking back to Krueger, the Assistant 
Dean. Willman then asked me to remain in Zion City, and help to swell the 
strength of the 1927 contingent of C. C. D. S. 


I 9 2 T n p" f} TC^ '^ '•'^'^ ■^ 



She was only the saloon keeper's daughter, but I liked her mug 
Many a true word is spoken thru false teeth. 


Hal. and Py. 

Your my Halitosis, Ha^el 
I'm your Pyorrhea, Pete 
And no one knows I'm 

But the cop who walks the 

So fly wth me, my darling 
To lands where grass is 

There we'll stay 
Night and day 
Drink — ing Lis — ter — ine! 
Four out of five months, 


We'll brush our teeth, my 

Oh! Halitosis Hazel 
Kiss your Py — O — rrhe — a 

Faculty Quotations 

? 'T tell you, men." 

? "Just as, five and six are 
factors of thirty." 

? "Why m-a-a-m, the 
ameba has no, etc." 

? "Aw, shut up." 

? "I will read this poem 
which one of the boys 
brought me this morning." 

? "Scatter out." 

? "That's wrong, no use 
to repeat it." 

? "Take it down. " 

? "Reasonable skill, care, 
and judgment, etc." 

? "You fellows don't 
know anything," 

? "Well, doctor, what 
have you got?" 

? "My boys." 

These Pl»tes Have. ( y ^ 

Bee:n*Rouml The: Worud / .^^^^^^ ^t^'^ 

, m MY POCKET/ A_^ -— " 

NorpelCs Star Patient Came Back 


ulfl 1p . . . 

To be a true prophet is no easy task, 
For into the future one must look; 
With a clear conscience, devoid a mask. 
Like that of a crystal brook. 

He knew the past, future, and present condition, 

That's why he was a sage. 

But it was not his ambition, 

To have his photograph on the front page. 

His picture in the annals of history. 
Centuries of misery could not erase; 
Because he did not favor anybody. 
Even, if they polish his plate or gold-case. 

He never admitted he was wise; 
But always let the people decide. 
They knew his thoughts were no disguise. 
And in his heart he had no false pride. 

He never praised himself in vain. 
He never admitted he was best. 
His friendship for you had no stain. 
And was always ready to stand the test. 

Not so are the prophets of today. 

Even, if they belonged to the R. O. T. C. 

For they are always ready to betray. 

And their names mustn't necessarily begin with P. 

m- m *^ 

I m 

;, ' ' Root C AHAuThERAPY 

. Remove. PulP — ThEN 

Extirpate NERVE ^^ 


Don't Blame the Song Unless for These Tales 

"The Missint; Link is not a Lost Golf Course." 

"Classes do not Bleed to Death Beeause they are Cut." 

"He Keeps Behind m his Studies so that he can Pursue them Better." 

"I Call my Girl Peg, because she has Wooden Leg." 

Chemistry Applied 

"You are lit. Father Williams," the young man said, 

"Though perhaps in the morn you'll regret it. 

But the thing I should really be pleased to find out 

Is — where did you manage to get it?" 

"You would like to find out," the old Codger replied. 

"Just how I am able to do it? 

The process itself is as simple as sin — 

I set up a still, and I brew it! 

"In the days of my youth," Father Williams went on, 

"I studied at Chemistry forces — 

But the profs and myself could never agree. 

And I flunked every one of my courses. 

Yet the facts which I learned, and retained in my dome. 

Before I was asked to leave college. 

Enable me now to evade the Dry laws. 

Because of superior knowledge. 

"So every young man," the old sinner raved on, 

"Should take as much Chem as he's able — 

Then with a tea kettle, stove, and some old garden hose. 

He can drink himself under the table." 

"What is the difference between a hair dresser and a sculptor? " 
"Easy. The hair dresser curls up and dies, and the sculptor makes faces and 

The Good Old Days 

"There are no more enterprising young men. Why, I remember when it was 
a common thing for a young man to start <iut as a clerk, and in a few years own 
the business." 

"Yes, but cash registers have been invented since. " 


ail|p Morning Aft^r 

Sometimes, Old Pal, in the mornmg 

When the dawn is cold and gray. 

And I lay in my perfumed feather 

Thinking thoughts I dare not say. 

I think of the stunts of the night before, 

And I smile a feeble smile, and 

I say to myself for the hundredth time 

Is it really worth the while. 

Then I pick up the morning paper 

And I see where some saintly man. 

Who never was soused in all his life 

And who never said Hell or Damn 

Who never stayed out till the wee small hour. 

Or jollied a gay sonbrette. 

But preached on the evils of drinking. 

The cards and the cigarette. 

"Cut oif in the prime of a useful life" 

The headlines glibly say 

Or "Snatched by the grim reaper" 

He has crossed the gay highway 

They bury him deep, while a few friends weep, 

And the world moves on with a sigh 

And the saintly man is forgotten soon 

Even as you and I. 

Then I say to myself: Well, Bill, old scout. 

When you are called to take the jump. 

When you reach the place where the best and worst, 

Must take the eternal bump. 

You can smile to yourself and chuckle 

Though the path be exceedingly hot. 

When you were on earth, you were moving some — 

Now IS that an unholy thought? 

Then I rise and attach a cracked icc band 
To the crown of my battered head, 
And saunter forth for a gold gin-fizz — 
She's a great old world at that. 
And I go on my way rejoicing 
What's the use to complain or sigh. 
Go the route, old scout, and be merry. 
For tomorrow you may die. 










Russia at Last 

Kuchinka — What comes to your 
mmd when you hear the word Bolshe- 

Farrell — Jenoffsky. 

Dr. Pendelton — If the fellow who 
wrote that had a spark of manhood in 
him he'd own up to it. 

Oldaker — No Spark. 


A young colored couple were sitting 
at the foot of the Statue of of Liberty. 
Henry was holding Mandy's hand. 

"Henry," said Mandy, "Does you all 
know why dey has such small lights on 
de Statue o' Liberty? 

"Ah dunno," replied the Ethiopian 
swam, "unless it's because de less light, 
de mo' liberty!" 

Oh Pop 

Dear Dad: 1 am asking you for 
some cash sooner than I had hoped, 
but you see several things have come 
up — books, dues, laboratory fees, room 
rent, etc. Please send me a check for 
eighty dollars. 


Your Son. 

My Dear Son: I received your spe- 
cial today and am enclosing the amount 
you asked for. I was in college once 
myself, you know. 

With love. 

P. S. — Is she good looking? 

A Hobo 

First Bo — I may be poor now, but 
Vi'hen I was young I had me own car- 

Second Bo — Yep, and yer maw push- 
ed it. 

Prisoner's Song 

Kindly man to prisoner — You seem to 
be m a tight place, my poor man. 

Convict — Well, it ain't exactly roomy 
fer a guy with loose habits like mine. 

Dr. Puterbaugh — Ruzic, you have 
been late to several of my classes re- 
cently. Can't you get up a little 

Ruzic — Yes, sir. 

Dr. Puterbaugh — Can't you get your 
roommate to wake you a little earlier? 
Who is your roommate? 

Ruzic (blushing) — My wife, sir. 

Fair Enough 

Mrs. Cat — It takes nerve to wear an 
extremely short skirt. 

Mrs. Kitty — Yes, and I can think of 
a couple of other good reasons too. 

A Vacation? 

Fair patient — What would you ad- 
vise me to do, doctor? 

Family Doc — Either go south for the 
winter, or else put on more clothes. 

Death! "Where Is Thy Sting? 

Editor — Here's one of the most learn- 
ed men in the country — Professor 
Whozis — just passed away. What 
shall I say about him? 

Asst. Editor — Well, you might refer 
to him as a finished scholar. 


1st Dentist — Do you think a man's 
wife ought to go to his office? 

2nd Dentist — Why, I would just as 
soon take my assistant home with me. 

December 25th 

M. Friedman — Why have you got 
your collar turned up? You ain't cold 
on a day like this. 

Biderman — No, I'm wearing a neck- 
tie my girl sent me for Christmas. 

In Canada 

"I trust we shall make you feel quite 
at home," remarked the hotel manager, 

Ablin — Don't try it! I'm away for 
a good time. 


(fupsttottB. Ulio (Eau AuHuirr 


What IS a good foil patient? 

Who ate the bologna? 

What will the exodontia room do 

What are points? 

Where the best patients are? 

Will you be a dentist? 

How do you get paniky patients? 

When do patients tip? 

without Frost? 

The new Mac Boyle attachments 

Gosh. This insomnia is getting 
worse. I can't even sleep when it is 
time to get up. 

Things We All Know 

A senior is "broke." 

What a two surface foil is. 

How to tell "Ice." 

When to trust a patient. 

Farrcll is a saint. 

Broaches break in canals too. 

There is a place like home. 

Burnish the margins. 

Take out scratches. 

A senior can explain anything. 

What is Dr. Fink's pet peeve. 

Thesen put the art in artist. 

Willman is a lady's man. 

An under class man when we see one. 

Fitzpatrick can warble. 



j"?" PBOOucrio" 
'"' ""1.1 enow 

r?> - 





apE-n TO 











All AmrriranB 
































Red Schult- 




Molly Blair 

Ain't none 




La Porte 

Ab. Freedman 





M\J Jnrtunr 


I put my hand in my pocket 
And pulled out three odds 
I was a jitney short of carfare 
Ye fish and little sods. 

He said he would but he 
Had to watch his big Mack truck 
That was standing out on Harrison 
And in the mud was stuck. 

I had to get a nickel 

Or home I'd have to walk. 

So I carved a pair of little dice 

From a big white piece of chalk. 

I said no one will steal it 
'Cause somebody always hollers 
It isn't the truck, said John to me, 
But It's loaded with silver dollars. 

I printed all sixes on one of the dice 
With spots of dark black ink, 
And on the other cube of chalk 
I put aces with a wink. 

There is about three million 
Or maybe a little more 
In silver dollars so round and nice 
Inside the big truck's door. 

So you see I'd seven every time. 
No matter how they spun. 
I walked out of the school and met 
An extremely rich man's son. 

Anyway we got shooting dice 
And John D. was almost broke. 
I had won all his loose change 
And his clothes were now in soak. 

His name was John D. Jounior 
I asked him in a tone quite hard 
If he'd like to shoot a little craps 
Up in the school yard. 

So his only chance to beat me 

Was the money on the Mack. 

So he went out and got it 

And I shot a thousand bucks a crack. 

The sevens were flying very fast 
And as the wind blew up a breeze 
Old John drove down Wood Street 
Clad m his B. V. D.'s. 

And I was worth five million 
Oh Boy, but fate was cruel. 
For just as I was to spend it 
Mother called, "Get up for school." 


Blessings on thee, new Pre-Dent, 
Ambitious boy, for learning bent, 
With thy ungartered, wrinkled hose. 
And thy new, unblemished clothes; 
With thy sleek hair, sleekened more. 
Smeared with Stay Comb from the store; 
With the determination on thy face, 
And thy new gown's jaunty grace. 
From my heart I say "More Power" 
Glad that I am a Senior. 


Father — "Why don't you settle down in life? 
the matter with Miss Richmond?" 
Harold — "Her past, father." 
Father — "Sir; what's wrong with her past?" 
Harold — "Too much of it." 


Zum Zuni 

Flunk! Flunk! Flunk! 
In that Senior exam O Gee 
And I would that I could use the by- 
To express my thought of thee. 

For those questions made mc dizzy 
And pierced my brain like shot, 

For Oh, for the thought of an F that's 

Or the sight of an A grade that's not. 

Flunk! Flunk! Flunk! 

At the end of my string, O me 

For the pleasant thought of a passing 

Is ever denied unto me. 



Questions pertinent to hygiene, sanitation, and prevention of disease, it matters 
of general interest, will he answered m this column. 

Mr. Dudley Sides writes: 

Dear Dr. Funk: — A man came running into my necktie store yesterday with one 
shoe off, and sock in hand, with a dirty gash in the sole of his left foot. He stated 
that he had stepped upon a dried amoeba with seven pseudopodia. The wound was 
quite deep and badly torn. I gave him first aid by cauterizing the part with a red hot 
poker and then washing the part with salt v.'ater. After applying the above treatment 
the patient seemed to be in quite a little pain. Did I use the correct condiments? 

Answer; NO. While your remedy would be correct in case of sunburn, it is 
indeed out of place here. 

You should have first bathed the part in Counter Irritant, and then applied a 
chicken to the wound. This would have relieved the patient of the pain and reduced 
the chances of infection. 

The chicken should be young and freshly killed, and cut along the line 
from the Adams Apple to the Tail. 

Mr. Oswald T. Kirsch writes: 

Dear Doctor Funk; — I have had a boil on the end of my nose for a couple of 
months and have been applying Iodine, both white and brown, at nite and Devitaliz- 
ing Paste during the day. So far I have gotten no relief, and my nose is badly swolb 
en. What would you advise? 

Answer: I have found that the R,iw Chicken used as above is excellent in such 
cases as yours. If this remedy does not help, the nose should by all means be am- 
putated to avoid further infection. 

Mr. Rexford E. Umbenhaur writes; 

Dear Dr. Funk: 

My lower jaw hangs like a lantern ,uid it is impossible tor me to sleep in class 
without snoring. What vv'ould you suggest as a cure? 

Answer; The chicken remedy is g(iod in your case. 

Mr. Bruno J. Rootli writes: 

Dear Dr. Funk: — I often have sinking spells and feel at times as it I might lose 
my mind. What would you advise in this case? 

Answer; The Raw Chicken would not be advisable in your case, it would be 
much better if you would look for the other two marbles. 


Qlf rtatn ©l^tttga 

Jill: Hello, Jack, you look worried. 

Jack: I'm suffering from jaw trouble. 

Jill: That's too bad. My husband talks too much, too. 

Jack: I've a terrible noise in my head. 

Jill: That's better than nothing. 

Jack: I've just been to a dentist. 

Jill: Yes? How did he find your teeth? 

Jack: By having me open my mouth. 

Jill: Your face still looks swollen. 

Jack: I don't doubt it, my mouth feels like a parade ground. 

Jill: A parade ground? 

Jack: Yes, because he was drilling on it all morning. 

Jill: Did you have a tooth pulled? 

Jack: Yes, certainly. 

Jill: What did he give you for it? 

Jack: Nothing — he said he didn't want it. 

Jill: Was he gentle? 

Jack: Yes, very. He never kicked me once. 

Jill: I mean did he hurt you? 

Jack: I was asleep, so I don't know. 

Jill: Do you like to take gas? 

Jack: Yes, if I can hold the doctor's hand. 

Jill: But why hold his hand? 

Jack: To keep it out of my pocket. 

Jill: I'm afraid of anesthetics; what do you do before you take gas? 

Jack: You have to pay the doctor in advance. 

Jill: Are you going to have a bridge put in your mouth? 

Jack: Sure, what do you think I was going to get, a viaduct? 

Jill: Is he a good man, or rather, dentist? 

Tack: I think so, because he never beats his wife, and he sends money to his 

Jill: I mean is he careful and conscientious? 

Jack: Oh! I should say. He pulled seven of my teeth before he got the right 

Jill: Are his patients of the high-class type of people? 

Jack: Oh! He did work for me last year, but it wasn't very satisfactory. 

Jill: Then why did you go back, Jack? 

Jack: Because I was reading a continued story in a maga2;ine of his. 

Jill: Say, how much did you give this dentist? I have some work to be done 
and I am looking for a reasonable operator in that line. 

Jack: He asked me for $65.00 on account. 

Jill: On account of what? 

Jack: Because he didn't know me. 

Jill: I may visit your dentist some time soon; what is his address? 

Jack: He is in the So and So Building, first floor, but I don't know his room 
number. But you'll see a sign, "Painless Dentist." Just walk along until you 
hear somebody yell, that's his office. 



Dentists are the greatest known col- 

How's that? 

They are always collecting teeth. 

Do You See 

Bill: Do you know why Scotch 
Dentists restore anterior teeth with 
gold shell crowns? 

Mc: No; why? 

Bill: Because they advertise. 

A Molar Poem 

There was a third molar in pain. 
While trying to extract it, he strained. 
Not once, but again, and again, and 

And again, and again, and again. 

They Went Anyhow 

Joe (over the phone) : "Say, Bea 
trice, how would you like to go for a 
ride to-nite?" 

She: "Fine! Drive right over, Os- 

Joe: "This isn't Oswald speaking." 

She: "Oh that's all right. This 
isn't Beatrice either." 

A Debt to Collect 

Doctor (to beautiful patient) : "Why 
are you in bed? You are not sick. 

Patient: The firm that I work for 
owes me $300 and I am going to stay 
in until they pay me. 

Doctor: They owe me $^,000, so 
move over. 

An Answer 

Prof.: What's a dead pulp com- 
posed of? 

Dent.: It ain't composed, it's de- 

Listen, Fellows 

1st student coming from plate room: 
"I just had a necking party with 

2nd student: "Necking party — 
what do you mean?" 

1st student: "Sure — pull the necks 
out and push the necks out." 

His First Day 

Vernon was recovering from his first 
visit to the dentist. 

"But, daddy, it sure did hurt when 
he put that telescope in my mouth." 

"Those were the forceps," informed 
his father. "Why did you think he 
used a telescope?" 

"Well," replied Vernon, "just be- 
fore he put in in my mouth he said, 
Now, my little man, let's see." 

Miss Wittan: "Isn't this book 
rather technical?" 

Art Leaf: "It was that way when 
I got It, ma'am." 

Heard in Dr. Zoethoiit's Lunch Room 

1st student: What is the dilference 
between Irish and Jewish ice cream? 

2nd student: Why, Irish comes in 
bricks and the Jewish comes in cones. 


Customer (to druggsit) : I want 
some consecrated lye. 

Druggist: You mean concentrated 

Customer: It does nutmeg any dif- 
ference. That's vv'hat I camphor, what 
does it sulphur? 

Druggist: Fifteen cents. I never 
cinnamon with so much wit. 

Customer: Well, I should myrrh- 
myrrh. Yet I ammonia novice at it. 


Student: Pardon me a moment be- 
fore beginning this work, I must have 
my drill. 

Patient: Holy Mackerel, can't you 
pull the tooth without a rehearsal? 

Patient: Are you the same student 
that worked on me before? 

Jr. Student: Yes. 

Patient: Chloroform me. 

Laugh That Off 

Dowgallo: Will your people be sur- 
prised when you graduate? 

Duda: They've been expecting it 
for several years. 


'Tis True 

A drunkard entered the building and 
fell as he attempted to climb those few 
stairs in the hall. 

Stew: Doctor, did you shee me fell? 

Student: Yes. 

Stew: Did jha ever shee me before? 

Student: No. 

Stew: Then (hick) how did iha 
know It washz me (hick) ? 


Patient: How much would it cost to 
have a tooth pulled with gas? 

Dentist: Two dollars. 

Patient: Could I have it done with 
kerosene for fifty cents? 

Fair One 

Dr. Pendleton: I always like to see 
a broad smile, don't you, George? 

White: That depends on who she 
smiles at. 

In Seminar 

Prof. Kuchinka: In what manner 
do teeth resemble verbs? 

Geo. Knize: They are regular, ir- 
regular and defective. 

Disappointed Patient 

Patient: You guaranteed these 
plates would last me a life time. 

Dentist: Certainly, but you looked 
pretty sick the day I made them for 


Customer: I want to try on that 
dress in the window. 

Saleslady: Sorry, man, but youll 
have to use the dressing room. 


Ruben: I don't see any new books 
scattered around your room lately, old 

Mike: No, I've been so busy latel>' 
I haven't had a chance to visit any of 
mv friends. 

Miss Tyler: Don't spit on the floor. 
Him: What's the matter — floor 

These Those Them 

Willman: My girl's a brick. 
Mills: Mine's a hard baby, too. 

Bevan: So Howland is against pro- 

Abe Friedman: Against prohibi- 
tion? Why, he's so wet that every 
time you blow against him he ripples. 

Ray Fanning; Do you know the 
difference between a girl and a horse? 

Kid Buzz: No. 

Ray: I bet you have some great 

That's True 

J. Goldberg: Who was it that first 
discovered two's company, three's a 

H. Ablin: I think tt must have been 
the first father of triplets. 

A Woman 

Patient: Doctor, I have a terrible 
tired feeling all the time. 

Physician: Let me see your tongue, 

So You See 

Oldaker: I've lost twenty-two 
pounds this summer. 

Goldstein: I don't see it. 

Oldaker: Of course you don't, I've 
lost It. 

A Slacker 

"I cannot live without you," he mur- 
mured with a sob. 

Said she, "I do not doubt you — unless 
you get a job." 

His Can 

Marty S.: Oh, ofl^icer, some one has 
stolen my spark plugs. 

Dumb Cop: Are ye sure he had 
'cm when you left home? 

'Tis Read 

H. Goldberg: Women evidently 
sleep less than men. 

M. Friedman: Why so? 

H. Goldberg: Well, we seldom 
hear of a woman talking in her sleep. 


7F /5 2^f{T.iO? 

UP /A/ n£ A 11^ 

SoAls ar THe //frs/f 





dlutttDra . . O^n! 

If you can study and make your knowledge vaster; 

If you can strive toward a goal and strive not in vain; 
If you can meet with Triumph and Disaster, 

And treat those two imposters just the same; 
If you can fill the fleeting minute 

With sixty seconds of distance run — 
Success is yours and everything that's in it, 

And what's more, you'll be a dentist, my son. 


Suuinr (ElasB (ififtrprs 

Andrew Swieringa 

LoRAiNE W. Raymond 

George E. Lamphere 

Frank E. Collette 


Anderson, Edwin V., Garfield, Utah. 

Has a kind face, and we don't mean a funny kind. 

Barnabee, James L., Kalamazoo, Mich. Delta Sigma Delta. 
Better termed "bust be" — where there's work there's he. 

Bassett, Courtland, J., Dubuque, Iowa. 

Slinging baggage and extraction should go hand in hand. 

Berg, Paul L., Chicago, 111. Trowel. 

You don't see any towels on Berg's chair. He's married, that's why. 

Bergmann, John, Chicago, 111. 

Philoprogenitiveness and philosophic treatises are John's passions. 

Bevan, Fred W., Kankakee, III. 

Bevan is a good man, even though he's from Kankakee. 

Biederman, Morris L., West Warwick, R. I. 

Went to New Orleans (with the football squad) . 

Bratt, Clarence R., Minneapolis, Minn. 

Came all the way from Minneapolis to learn to talk English. 

Brennom, Elmo F., Whitehall, Wis. Xi Psi Phi. 

We already know that he is an asset to the profession. 

Browning, Douglas H., Iron Mountain, Mich. Psi Omega. 

If you must have fruit, all right, but steer clear of Peaches. 

Buskirk, Elmore E., Plainwell. Mich. 
Another man with a rare technique. 

Cassell, Glen W., Savannah, III. 

Took Dr. Kendall's lectures seriously. 

Chiprin, Henry E., Chicago, 111. 

When he finishes, he will be a chip off the old block. 

Collette, Frank E., Rolling Fork, Miss. Psi Omega. 
Likes his women, wine and more women and wine. 

Contrafatto, Samuel A., Chicago, 111. 

To be small is no handicap for Sam. 

Crotan, Chas. W., Lake Geneva, Wis. 

I said putter, not sputter the Charlie. 

Cruikshank, William R., HucksviUe, Ohio. Xi Psi Phi. 
Did you ever sec Bill without a smile? 


Cunningham, Raymond E., Urbana, 111. 

A gddd technician and a cunning ham, too. 

Davis, John S., Lowell, Ind. Delta Sigma Delta. 
There never was a busier fellow. 

Dawson, Paul T., Chicago, 111. 

Optimist indeed. If you can't get thru in four you will in five. 

De Cook, Wilfred J., Chicago, 111. 

That's all right, Willie, you'll win them over yet. 

Dessent, Herman, Chicago, 111. 

He may be a life guard, but he's a g<iod boy. 

DeWolf, Harley W., Woodstock, 111. Psi Omega. 
The man who knows his milk. A good sport. 

Dixon, Ralph H., Clinton, 111. Delta Sigma Delta. 
Dead eye Dick, in basketball and class. 

Dolnick, Meyer, Chicago, 111. Alpha Zeta Gamma. 
Dolly for short and short for Dolnick. 

Dore, John C, Chicago, 111. 
As quiet as his name. 

Dumelow, John C, Chicago, 111. Trowel. 

We are glad he is with us, because he is good natured, 

Dvorak, Stanley, Chicago, 111. 

Another newcomer who soon made himself known. 

Edmunds, Donald V., Grand Rapids, Mich. Psi Omega. 
Plays a filthy cornet, wants a good looking foil mama. 

Factor, Benjamin, Chicago, 111. Alpha Zeta Gamma. 
A real boy who always adds prestige to the class. 

Fehrenbacher, Florian K., Bogota, 111. 
A prince, that's all. 

Fireman, Joseph, Chicago, 111. 

A painless operator who knows the ladder. 

Fischer, Chas., Chicago, 111. Psi Omega. 
Charlie has plenty of "sax" appeal. 

Frank, Henry, Chicago, 111. Alpha Zeta Gamma. 
A sheik with a terrible line. 


Frey, Anthony H., Chicago, 111. 

Our boy Tony, who can't be caught napping. 

Funky, M. Corwin, Hancock, Mich. 

A friend to us all, and a serious worker. 

Gierat, Flenry L., Chicago, 111. 

A steady plodder who is bound to get there. 

Goldberg, Simon L., Chicago, 111. Alpha Zeta Gamma. 
Blondie — certainly hungry for plate. 

Goldring, Willard J., Chicago, 111. Psi Omega. 

As a prosecutor in Anatomy he'll make a skillful exodontist De Wolf's 
eventual brother-in-law. 

Goodman, Sidney A., Chicago, 111. Alpha Zeta Gamma. 
No woman's man, but still is seeking a playmate. 

Gott, Douglas G. W., Amherstberg, Ontario, Can. Psi Omega. 
One of our big football men. The wide awake boy. 

Gregerson, Louis B., Chicago, 111. Delta Sigma Delta. 
A line chap is Louis and a busy one. 

Grimes, Patrick D., Neenah, Wis. 

Does he do those little things, he certainly does. 

Grunt, Nickolas J., Melrose Park, III. 

Has a way all his own with the women and plates. 

Hall, Chas. B., Chicago, 111. 

We know him now and won't forget him. 

Haller, William, Downers Grove, 111. 

Hot rompered Haller, beware of Betty. 

Harrison, John A., Rockford, 111. Delta Sigma Delta. 
A tennis player, he makes an awful racket. 

Hattendorf, Robert T., Chicago, 111. 

Another boy ever so steady with the flame. 

Hcffner, D(Miald J., Chicago, 111. 

Want HefF, can always find him in "Dudley's". 

Hofnchter, James J., Chicago, 111. 

Makes his partial plates talk him out of tough breaks, 

Hojnacki, Edmund, Chicago, 111. 

Taking his picture he thought that halt the Junun- Board was over. 


Hong, Gilbert S. N., Honolulu, Hawaii. 
He came here to cn]oy our winters. 

Huffman, Ray H., Toledo, Ohio. 
Our walking cut-rate supply house. 

Hultgren, Harry G., Chicago, 111. 

Introduce us to some of your female patients. 

Humel, James, Cicero, 111. 

Borrowed Dr. Umbach's notes to make himself a permanent copy for the 

Ing, Ewing J., San Antonio, Tex. 

We hope he draws patients like he does cartoons. 

Ing, John, Honolulu, Hawaii. 

No relation to Ewmg, but of the same material. 

Ivers, Simon B., Whitehall, Wis. Xi Psi Phi. 

Why did you have your name changed, will you inherit something? 

Jackson, John F., Rockford, 111. Xi Psi Phi. 

We think he is holding something back. (In love, John^) 

Jacobson, Alexander S., Easton, Pa. 

Jans, Frank P., Chicago, 111. 

A local product and good at that. 

Janssen, Everett, Moline 111. Psi Omega. 
Smiling is a second nature with him. 

Jewell, Edward C, Calumet, Mich. Psi Omega. 
An artist or an artist's model. 

Jochim. Carl M., Park Ridge, 111. 

His judgment is always for the best. 

Kat;, Hymen, Chicago, 111. 

Played in Junior-Senior fotball game and nearly quit dentistry. 

Kauffman, Chas., Chicago, 111. Alpha Zet Gamma. 

Heard of little, but his work hears plenty from him. 

Karen, Harry H,, Chicago, 111. Psi Omega. 

We've heard of that letter, the letter "devine." 

Kelly, Hubert M,, Joliet, 111. Psi Omega- 
Rides home in the same coach and seat of his train every night. Wonder 
why, Hubert? 


Kelly, Hugh L., Kendall, Wis. 

He's kind of small, but he's all there. 

Kielcsynski, Leonard A., Chieagii, 111. 

He makes his points in a way all of his own. 

King, Alfred, Chicago, 111. 

Our only "idol" lover in class. 

Klapman, I., Chicago, 111. 

A wee boy trying to get along and you can't get him peeved. 

Krynicki, Victor F., Chicago, III. 

Pat Rooney's only rival at a Folk Dance. 

Kwan, Sung'Hoi, Tiensen, China. 

"Wang" says soon. "A wow" says we. 

Lachmann, Clarence M., Chicago, 111. 

He's trying to develop an eye for business. 

Lamphere, George E., Woodstock, 111. Psi Omega. 
Likes to steal other fellows' girls just for fun. 

Lane, James A., Chicago, III. 

A side-kick to Norton, a doctor to his brother, and a good sport to us. 

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

We don't know what he should be, but he knew when he asked 
for the electro-magnet. 

Larsen, Russel L., East Troy, Wis. Delta Sigma Delta. 

We wish they would send more like him down from Troy. 

Leesman, Carl R., Chicago, 111. 

He will stop, look, and listen at v/hat is not work. 

Lcnburg, John, Gary, Ind. 

Will be Chief of Police of Gary some day. 

Lindner, Frank P., Muskogee, Okla. Delta Sigma Delta. 
We think he is a nurse to a nurse. 

Logue, Randolph J., Chicago, 111. Psi Omega. 
A cowboy, but not the riding kind. 

Lommel, Edward J., Farmington, Minn. 

We don't hear much of hini, but that's all right. 

Lnrdahl, Elmer, Holland, Mich. 

Well acquainted now and just as popular. 


Ma5cari, Frank J., Chicago, 111. 

The answer to a maiden's prayer. 

Mauk. Harold J., Martinsville, 111. 

Speaks little but talked himself out of bachelorsdom. 

Mayeau, Martin J., St. Anne, III. 

Mauk's side kick. Mauk's married, may you. 

McEvoy, Leonard J., Missouri Valley, Iowa. Delta Sigma Delta. 
Wants to be left alone; claims that he gets along better. 

McGuire, Quentin, Winnipeg, Man., Canada. 

He can show us all up when it comes to talking and chewing gum. 

McMahon, John F., Chicago, III. Xi Psi Phi. 

Our editor, an athlete and all round sport. Also don't stop for anything 
when he's driving. 

McNamara, Humilis F., Chicago, III. 

Aren't the lectures humiliating, Humilis? 

McPherson, Walter D., Roswell, N. M. 

Our little Scotchman plays solitaire for money and barks like a dog. 

Meehan, Bernard T., Bradford, 111. Delta Sigma Delta. 
A shy boy who does get up and tells us what's what. 

Melm, Morns, Chicago, 111. 

Morris has that million dollar wardrobe. 

Mitchell, William F., Bradford, 111. Delta Sigma Delta. 
Working his way through school and smiling. 

Moriarty, Howard J., Chicago, 111. Xi Psi Phi. 

Has a case distinctly different from all the others. Can you identify it 

Mulholland, Robert T., Chicago, 111. Trowel. 
The most serious minded fellow in class. 

Murphy, Gerald, Chicago, III, Psi Omega. 
Sits in with the Irish at Goldberg's. 

Myers, Raymond W., Glen Ellyn, 111. Psi Omega. 

Not so far from Glen Ellyn to LaGrange. Wonder why! 

Nilsen, Emer D., Oak Park, 111. Psi Omega. 

A promising orator from the place where they drop anchors. 

Norton, Edwin J., Davenport, Iowa. 

Made himself prominent on Loyola's football squad. 


Nowlan, James A., Chicago, 111. Xi Psi Phi. 

Works nights in a shoe store selling pairs. 

Offenlock, John C, Chicago, 111. 

A new comer in our class, but very well known. 

Olechowski, Thaddeus, Chicago, 111. Xi Psi Phi. 

Olie claims he has a girl that he can really confide in. 

Omens, David V., Chicago, 111. Alpha Zeta Gamma. 
Sets up teeth between dances. 

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

He refuses female patients that detract from his work. 

Patnaude, Ellidore P., Blue Island, 111. Psi Omega. 
A hard worker that minds his own business. 

Paulsen, Clare E., Harvey, 111. Psi Omega. 
A firm believer that four out of five get it. 

Pearce, Richard L., Chicago, 111. 

Plate specialist with a future behind him. 

Peterson, Anthony, Chicago, 111. 

Snores so loud in class it annoys Slad. 

Pett, Delos, Salt Lake City, Utah. 

99 99/100':f: pure and married, too. 

Pike, Wayne S., Chicago, 111. 

Wayne does well on the floor too. 

Pincock, Douglas F., Ogden, Utah. 

The only Junior that likes to put in two surface foils. Married nc 

Poupa, James B., Chicago, III. 

During his off hours he is a Deputy Sheriff in Cicero. 

Powley, James B., Hammond, Ind. Delta Sigma Delta. 
Our art editor who has a mean eye. 

Prokop, Ladislaus E., Cleveland, Ohio. 

Tried to put his engine in the steriliser. 

Puterbaugh, Chas. H., Chicago, 111. Delta Sigma Delta. 
Ask dad, he knows. 

Rasmussen, John Lewis, Manistee, Mich. Delui Sigma Delta. 
Ra:z, the saxaphone kid, and also 'Ruth"! 


Raymond, Loraine W., Detroit, Mich. Psi Omega. 

Smokes cigars and works in drug store. He always has the latest 
dope too. 

Reid, Martin T., Chicago, 111. 

The workmg boy wishes school was open on Sundays. 

Resnick, Isadore, Chicago, III. 

"Isy" will always tell you the latest joke. 

Rieger, Maurice, Chicago, 111. 

Resembles Antonio Moreno behind the ears. Talks like a woman. 

Robinson, Harold J., Chicago, III. 

Why he left the 'cinema' we don't know. 

Rogalski, Casmir J., Chicago, 111. 

Certainly he has a passion for hot suits and 'ponies'. 

Rolander, Arthur, SealonviUe, 111. Trowel. 

We wonder why he don't have dates any more. 

Rollo, James Stewart, Chicago, 111. Xi Psi Phi. 
A beer and gin-baron from the south side. 

Romano, Alfred, Chicago, 111. 

If you want someone bumped oS see "Al". 

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

On a sax — great; in an auto — fine; in the parlor with Mabel he loses 

Rux, Bernard George, Chicago, III. 

"Bernie" our little efficiency expert and steno. Takes notes in a way 
all of his own; also a great help m putting over this book. 

Schwartz, Meyer, Chicago, 111. 

"The airdale" proves Darwin's theory. 

Shea, Joseph A., New York, N. Y. Xi Psi Phi. 
Always a lot of excitement when Joe's around. 

Shelhamer, Milo D., Chicago, 111. 

He tells us he does excellent work. 

Siegrist, Bernhardt, Cicero, 111. 

From Cicero where men are men and beer runs freely. 

Simonek, Leo G., Berwyn, 111. 

He must be engaged. Take a look at his ring. 

Slad, George F., Chicago, 111. 

We hope to find sleepy time Slad awake sometime. 


Slawinski, Thaddeus, Chicago, III. 

The originator of foohsh questions and bright answers. 

Smith, Stanley W., Sandwich, 111. Psi Omega. 
A fine fellow. At least the Editor thinks so. 

Smith, William A., Laporte, Ind. Delta Sigma Delta. 
Chisel chin Smith, "The boy with the state bored." 

Soon, Harold, Vancouver, B. C. 

Why did he leave his wife at home? He may Soon forget her. 

Stein, Jack B., Chicago, 111. 

He refuses to take life seriously full of humor. 

Stuart, Harold C, Chicago, 111. 

His specialty is cementing in amalgam. 

Stwertnia, Bruno, Chicago, 111. 

Bruno, with the marcelled dome, talks to only a few. 

Swanson, Paul W., Chicago, 111. Trowel. Business Manager Dentos. 
When he shakes their hand they don't forget it. 

Swieringa, Andrew, Lansing, Mich. Trowel. 

He has begun to get hungry for points, "Our President". 

Tamosaitis, Stanley T., Chicago, 111. 

He talks little, listens little and works hard. 

Tarnavsky, Emil, Chicago, 111. 

One who maintains a high class average. 

Therrien, John H., Northbrook, 111. Psi Omega. 
More talkative and rowdy this year than ever. 

Trangmar, Frank M., Hancock, Mich. 

Says he don't get a chance to activate his brain while working nights 
at the Presbyterian hospital. 

Tufo, Rocco P., Chicago, 111. 

This year he took pride in "swelling up." 

Turek, Albert L., Chicago, 111. Psi Omega. 

The girls like Al's technique and parting stare. 

Tyler, Wilbur F., Monroe, Wis. Deka Sigma Delta &■ Trowel. 
Bill, the boy who answers Bill Smith's wise cracks. 

Uhs, Joseph C, Chicago, 111. 

He says he's positive that his dad is in the bakery game in Cicero. 


Ungar, Max S., Chicago, 111. 

His shingle should read Dentist and 'Yellows'. 

Uyeda, Masaru, Honolulu, Hawaii. 

We wonder if he rates with Hula babies like he does with us. 

Van Zant, Frank N., Grant Park, 111. Psi Omega. 
He's always willing to invite you to his room. 

Vlk. Jerome J., Chicago, 111. 

Reds boy, his heart is as big as he is. 

Wakerlin, Fred C, Chicago, 111. Trowel. 

He doesn't go to Fo.x Lake |ust to fish. (What tor, Fred?) 

Warren, Robert, Maywood, 111. 

What a football is to l)im, he is to us. 

Weil, Michael, Chicago, 111. 

■"Weil" to make money, Flannagan to spend it. He boils over. 

Weintraub, Philip, Chicago, III. 

Always willing to share the troubles with King. 

Welk, George H., Chicago, 111. 

In his gowns we are always dressed up. 

Whitehead, Lyndell P , Madison, Wis. Trowel. 

Wee Willie does not deceive nor can be deceived. Shares the bank 
roll with his better half. 

Wilkinson, Herbert M., Adrian, Mich. Xi Psi Phi. 

Like the rest of us he started at the bottom, and also says he's not 

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

He was and always will be one of us, always worrying. 

Wolgast, Paul, Danforth, 111. Trowel. 

He's studying less right along and gets better grades, Paul says. 

Wolowitz, Irwin E., Chicago, 111. Alpha Zeta Gamma. 

When you say cartoons you're in Wallie's back yard. 

Zbetovsky, Bertram, Chicago, 111. 

Drives a cab for money, the ladies for nothing. 

Ziemer, Elmer F., Chicago, 111. 

Elmer is the boy; just make him laugh. 


In Which A Theory Does Not Theorize 

Policemen have their theories. Why not? Caesar had his, so did Shakespeare, 
and Newton, and Kant, and Ingersoll, and Babe Ruth. While one dabbled m armies, 
another stirred up a sweetmeat of ornate erudition. Popping steam was the pot of 
gold at the rainbow's end for one; for another life's bend in the road called for 
philosophical outbursts and treatises. One specialized in deifical independence and 
the manufacture of a dollar time-piece; another sloughed out home runs and made 
popular the income tax law. No two cared to ride in the same taxicab. All filed 
off in their own private flivvers to a designated viewpoint. Why not, then, give in 
a bit to the law enforcement bodies? Let them have their theories, — We'll hold our 
own, the law notwithstanding. 

"It's a queer lookin' chap, the bird what's leanin' against the cigar store windy," 
said Mike, No. J22, of the Englewood Station, doing duty at Halsted and Sixty-third 

"If he propels himself with a more vehement deliberation in the direction of 
that French plate glass he'll be finding his prostrate form among the tobacco leaves 
of aid Manilla and Kentucky, inside peering out," returned Terence, No. 300, of the 
same station. 

"It's a tough break I'm gettin' in relievin' you, Terence, else we'd follow this 
one up and see if there ain't somethin' to the Darwin the'ry aside monkey bisness." 

"The wife and kids may wait a bit this morning, I'm thinking. It's only eight- 
thirty and the day's young. This specimen interests me." 

"He's gallopin' round his effects like a lost soul, he is," said No. ?22. "Wonder 
if he ain't in the insurance business?" 

"If he turns over another page of that note book I'll scream," said No. 300. 
"I'm the only student of the dictionary on this force, and I won't have trespassing 
among my hieroglyphics." 

"He seems to be committin' somethin' to mem'ry. Maybe it's the Lost Chord," 
said ?22. 

"Just so it isn't the maxims of Epictetus," said 300. I'm working on that right 

"J'ever see a guy with such nerves?" said 322. "Why don't the man stand still?" 

"If he moves again I'll shoot," said 300. "That guy can cover more ground in 
one minute and push harder on the spot he stops on than any scavenger that ever 
called my optics into operation." 

"How come he's fidgetin' 'round and lookin" all over the place like a man who's 
committed murder?" asked 322. 

"Maybe he has," returned 300. And after a moment's reflection, "I'm sticking 
with this guy until he lets loose of something." 

"Here comes a Yellow an' he's waivin' it down," screeched 322. Are we gonna 
let him get away?" 


"Absolutely not," hastened 300. "Wake up that cheeker there. We'll follow," 

Mike seuttlcd the lethargic driver from his waiting comfort. Terence clapped 
down the "For Hire" sign, and they were away. The Yellow turned quickly on 
Sixty-third Street and headed east. Terence directed the driver of their cab. 

"Hold off a space from that cab ahead, partner, but don't lose sight of it at any 
time. Go through every "Stop sign" if necessary." 

"Huh? Yeh!" grunted the sour-faced driver, and settled to a pace with the 
cab ahead. 

"What's this murder suspect keep peekm' out the windy for, Terence?" ques- 
tioned .322. 

"Think he's looking for something or someone, maybe a pal of his, and accom- 
plice. Watch out, partner," he warned the driver, "believe the cab is gonna pull up 
to a siding. Get in behind — quick!" 

The Yellow swerved to one side and pulled up in front of a corner drug store. 
Before the Checker could find a resting place behind it the suspected occupant of the 
Yellow pitched into the street and disappeared inside the store. 

"Now what are we gonna do," moaned No. .322, "loUow in there and give this 
guy the works?" 

"Stay put here," reasoned No. 300. "This cab's waiting for him. He'll come 
out again." 

"I can see him usin' the phone booth," broke in 322. "This guy sure is up to 

One minute later the suspect came out, hopped into the cab, .md the two taxis 
purred down the street. 

"He's a clean-cut looking fellow at that," said 300. "Can't be over twenty-three 
or four. Looks like a college man, or maybe a salesman. " 

"Say, Terence, looks don't count. Remember the bird what tried the bumpin' 
off stunt on us last month? He was clean-cut enough, I'd say. Too darn clean-cut!" 

"Yes, I remember, but this chap — say, watch your step, partner," this to the 
driver — "this chap's slowing up again." 

At this moment they were approaching South Park Avenue at Sixty-third Street, 
and the Yellow took siding at the White City main gate. 

"Follow suit," shouted Terence, who took charge of maneuvers as if he were 
the commissioned adjutant of the posse. 

The suspect hastened across the street and into a corner drug store again. 

"I'll mosey over and peek inside," volunteered No. 322. "We've got to keep 
tab on this bird." In half a minute he was back with the information that the "clean 
cut chap was going the rounds again in the telephone booth." 

"Looks like there might be something against this fellow," soliloquized No. 300. 
"Strange actions for so early in the morning." 

"If yer askin' my sent'ments," broke in No. 322, "I'd say the 'look like' IS. 
This bird's done somethin" that wasn't supposed to be done." 

A moment more and the waiting Yellow again sheltered its customer, and the 
two cabs were heading forth east. Not one word passed between the members of 
the posse until Cottage Grove Avenue was reached. 


"Be dad if he ain't doin' the stop stuff agin," blurted 322. "This time I'd say 
we nab 'im." 

The Checker hncd up behind the Yellow as it pulled to the curb. The suspect 
got out, quickly paid his fare, then almost ran south on Cottage Grove Avenue. In 
the middle of the square he came to a sudden halt and ascended a darkened stairway. 

The two cops were on the street in a flash. Their cab was ordered to follow 
close behind. They were right at the heels of the suspect, but almost lost their prize 
in the blustering traffic. With difficulty they managed to catch a glimpse of an 
overcoat tail disappearing up a flight of stairs. In a second they were lost to view 
of startled pedestrians. Automobile horns were honking at inquisitive jaywalkers 
who flew from the opposite sidewalk to get closer insight into the proceedings. A 
good-sized crowd collected at the bottom of the stairs, no one venturing in, and all 
eyes were lifted to the second story of the building. Quite a few hoped to hear a 
shot ring out on the clear atmosphere. Newspaper men were getting ready with 
pad and pencil to deliver a coup. The Checker taxicab driver loosed a yawn, lowered 
his cap to one side, folded his arms, and settled into his accustomed lethargy. 

Five minutes later the posse delivered itself empty-handed from the darkened 
stairway, shouted directions to the waiting driver, and sped away. 

"Beats hell!" admitted No JOO. 

"Graduated from Chicago Dental — name's Farrel — just set up off^ice," summar- 
ized 322. 

"Yeh, but why'n hell was he doin' all the phonin' at the drug stores, hirin' a 
cab, and iidjetin' around like a man afraid of the noose?" quieried 322. 

"Clear as mud," returned 300. "He's a dentist. That was his first patient. 
Wanted to make sure. Didn't want to lose the case." 

For ten minutes they rode in silence. 

"Remember P. T. Barnum, Terence?" asked No. 322. "The guy what said 
'There's one born every minute and two to grab 'm'. "' 

Ralph C. Rudder, '28. 

Sliankfi (In tl|p Jplat? irpartuipul 

Sing a song of students — 

Trays, aprons, flasks — 
Four and twenty dumbells 

Running up their casts, 
When the casts were finished 

The "dents" began to yell: 
Gee, we're glad it's over 

It's just like going thru h 11. 

lames RoUo, '2S. 


A (Caap nf txniinttta 

The first dental operation I have ever seen and that impressed me very mueh 
was a tooth extraetion. It was in a country of Eastern Europe — about 21 years ago. 
A medical doctor was a rarity and dentists were unknown outside of larger cities. 
But people became occasionally rich — so almost every village had some specialist — 
a home-made doctor or a dentist. 

Our village had also a specialist — a peasant dentist, who specialized in extraction 
and nothing else. He had quite good practice — because no one in his or neighboring 
villages could pull teeth as sure and quick as he. His everyday business was form- 
ing. But at every occasion and in every place he could perform an operation. He 
earned his dental implements in his pockets. The whole outfit consisted of a pair 
of rather simple "pliers" of his own design made by the village blacksmith. 

1 remember once this specialist was occupied with his vocational business around 
the yard. I know that he was working with a pitchfork and at that time a woman 
came along, her head wrapped in a heavy woolen shawl. When she entered the 
yard the specialist put his pitchfork aside. He knew that a patient was coming. 
"Help., Uncle Alexander." (It was his name and every older fellow is called uncle) 
"I'm almost going crazy!" she said. "Well, well, I know it. The worm starts work- 
ing" (I think that in his opinion toothache was caused by a worm that some way or 
other got mside of the tooth). "Yes, it is bad, very bad," he said, measuring the 
patient — it was necessary diagnosis. He had to know if he could rely on his own 
power or if assistance were necessary. The diagnosis was doubtful, because he call- 
ed his oldest son, who had to inherit the science of teeth pulling. The assistant 
was busy some place around the barn; he was a healthy lad about twenty years old. 
He came slowly, rubbing his hands to his trousers (probably to clean them) . 

"Well — let me look at it," the doctor asked. The woman pointed a tooth. In 
this moment the assistant stood behind the patient and the peasant doctor, with a 
move reached into his pocket. Another move and the assistant embraced the pa- 
tient from behind, holding firmly her arms, and the specialist got a grip with the 
"forceps." The next moment I had to close my eyes and press my ears. All I saw 
and all I heard was the fellow hanging with all his weight on the "pliers" and the 
unhuman yelling of the woman. After a few minutes the struggle was over and 
the tooth extracted. 

"Now if you don't believe me, you just break the tooth — inside you will find 
the worm," said the doctor, pocketing the instrument — then he concluded, "Ten 
cents for myself and five cents for him." It was the last stage of the operation. 


iFrnm th? ilustnga of tli? (Eauntr B\iat 

If root fills I could do in a day, 

And plates in my own easy way, 

I would heave a sigh. 

If I could do a dozen inlays every day, 

Three crowns and a bridge m any way, 

I would heave a sigh. 

If I could get more than two towels a day. 

And were always at the window when I came that way. 

I would heave a sigh. 

If classes didn't take all day. 

And demonstrators didn't want their way, 

I would heave a sigh. 

If I didn't have to eat but once a day, 

And Dudley's restaurant was tar away, 

I would heave a sigh. 

If my patients tipped ten dollars a day, 

And my tuition I could earn this way, 

I would heave a sigh. 

If all my patients came on time each day, 

And all my points didn't pile up this way, 

I would heave a sigh. 

If all my exams I could pass in a day. 

And on the state board pave my way, 


W. D. McPherson, '28 


I 106] 

A Sral iKtrk litt ICtttlr Ittr 

We herewith hop to the middle of the operating ehair with a dental story. 
It is not our intention to chew around with it or to gum it up, but it is, in reality, 
a very filling story eontaining no bridge work, but many a crowning moment. 

They were gathered around the eampfire recently punching the bag about 
things in general when up spoke Jimmy Nowlan, a student at Chicag<i College of 
Dental Surgery. 

"Yes, sir," said Nowlan. ""Dentistry and science generally is coming by leaps 
and bounds. Pain has been practically eliminated and the speed and efficiency 
with which teeth can be repaired or removed is really ama-ing. Nowadays, even 
a difficult extraction can be made in a few moments, without danger and without 

""Well," said Elmo Brcnnom, who is one of the most b.ishtul violets that ever 
broadcasted on any subject, "science gives me a pain, if it still requires four or 
five minutes to yank a tooth. I'm here to tell you that I had sixteen teeth re- 
moved in sixteen seconds without t.ikmg any anesthesia, or otherwise. And 
that's that, bo. Beat that if you can, and if you can't, just tie it." 

After w-hich Brennom, thumping his palm with his fist and swaggering his 
shoulders, strutted out of the party. 

"Sixteen teeth in sixteen seconds," mused "'That must be a 
record. How do you account for it, Nowlan^'" 

""Well," said Nowlan slowly, ""was he in the Army^" 

"'He certainly was. In fact, he won the war." 

"That settles everything," said Jimmy. "'He had his teeth kicked out by a 

"Exactly," said Cruickshank. "And. I'll bet the mule is limping yet." 


If a body sees a body, 

Writin' in a quiz, 
If a body helps a body, 

Is it any of the "Prof's" biz? 

Eddie Norton, Our Star Football Player's Lament. 

After the game is over, 

After the coast is clear. 
Straighten my nose and shoulder. 

And help me find my ear. 

After the Junior-Senior "Prom" 

I stood on the bridge at midnight, 

Drunk as a son-of-a-gun. 

Two moons rose o'er the city. 

When there shouldn't have been but one. 

Even As You and I 

"We have seen taxicabs that weren't yellow. 
We have heard of college men who admit they study. 
We have seen street car windows that were clean. 

We know of a newspaper that has never been owned by Frank Munsey, 
But we have never heard of a graduating class which didn't admit that it was the 
best ever!" 

Our Prayer 

Some people were made to be soldiers. 
But the Irish were made to be cops; 

Sauerkraut was made tor the Germans 
And spaghetti was made for the 

Fish were made to drink water. 
Bums were made to drink booze, 

Banks were made to hold money. 
And money was made for the Jews. 

Everything was made for something — 

Even the Dentists you see; 
Let God make good people 

To have faith in you and in me. 

The Virtuous Strident 

My parents told me not to smoke; 

I don't. 
Or listen to a naughty joke; 

I don't. 
They told me I must never wink 
At pretty girls or ever think 
About intoxicating drink; 

I don't. 
To dance and flirt are very wrong; 
Wild youths chase v^'omen, wine and 


I don't. 
I kiss no girl, not even one, 
I do not know how it is done; 
You wouldn't think I'd have much fun, 

I don't. 


DeCook — barefooted. 

Rieger — working. 

Rolander — mad. 

Nowlan — awake in class. 

Stein — in love. 

Therrien — drunk. 

Uyeda — dancing the "hula". 

Rux — absent in class. 

HefFner — dying (a shirt) . 

Kat; — with a baby. 

Rudder — quiet during lectures 

Brennom — with Freda off his mind. 

Biederman — playing marbles 

Wakerlin — staying away from the Profs. 

Rollo — a minister. 

Weil — a bachelor. 

Tufo — in a dental office of his. 

Warren — admitting his faults. 

MulhoUand — sleeping in class. 



Some one to pick up pins, rubber bands, towels, matches, etc., so that Tufo won't 

have to climb over them. 
A silencer to fit Shelhamer in the small amphitheatre. 
A girl for Schwart;. 

A bed so that McEvoy can sleep m class every day except Monday. 
A bookkeeper who knows her vegetables for Murphy. 
A baby carriage for Miss Fehrenbacker. 
Another school teacher for the down-hearted Hattendorf. 
A gun so Stanley Smith can shoot himself. 
Some one to explain to Warren how cross a cross bite is. 
A model for our class artist, Moriarty. 
A timer for Pincock. 


0^1), (^BBi) 


To keep my heart Will turn the triek. . 

From breaking Quite as well 

And people's teeth And also my 

From aching Empty pockets swell . 

I must gold fillings Hoot, Mon! 

Put in The thrifty 

But to waste Chicago Dental Boys . 

So much Gold Can oft learn 

Seems a sin A trick or two 

So a crafty plan In alloys 

I have devined With all 

A copper and a dime Apologies 

Combined To K. C. E 

W. D_ McPherson. 

A Saturday afternoon patient of 
Hcffner's — We think he was in love. 

Paddy Grimes — How'd j.i break the 
front teeth, sis? 

West Side Belle — Shiftin' gears on a 


Dessen: You say you are beginning to see specks before your eyes? Don't 
worry, there is no danger till you start seeing stars. 

Mike Weil: You say a girl looked at you and smiled? Think nothing of it; 
it's a wonder she didn't laugh out loud. 

Rollo: You want something to keep falling hair in? Try a cigar box. 

W. Smith: You want to know what becomes of the pop corn you eat? It 
comes out m the form of dandruff. 

Jack Stein: You want to know what to do to a patient on the floor who has 
an alveolar abscess? Shoot him and save him from the trouble of getting up. 

MacPherson wishes to know how to treat a hyperemic pulp? You can't, you're 

Sladd: You cannot stay awake in class? Don't try to; it's easier to sleep. 

A patient's impression when Soon docs root c;;nal filling. 


No- Poir4TS. 


J.W. POWLtl 
ART - tDlTOR. 



Where's the "Boss"? 

Angry Patient — Td like to see the 
Superintendent of this Infirmary. 

Dr. KieUng — Sorry, sir, he just went 
to have his teeth fixed. 

One and One Are Two 

Pete, the town miser who was rather 
fond of whiskey, was always known to 
take two consecutive drinks when he 
was served. 

"Tell me, Pete," said the host at one 
of the homes where Pete usually came 
in for a meal, "why do you always take 
two drinks?" 

"That is easy to explain," replied 
Pete. "The reason is that whenever I 
take a drink I feel like another man. 
So I must also give the other man a 

He Struck It Rich 

What kind of a girl did you have out 
last night? 

Man, if she was beautiful shed be 
beautiful and dumb. 

A Soldier 

Captain — If anything moves, you 

Buck — Yes, sir, an' if anything shoots 
I moves. 

Relief at Last 

A man rushed down the aisle of a 
Pullman shouting: "Whiskey! Whis- 
key, quick! A woman has fainted!" 

A dozen flasks were tendered him 
Seizing one he took a deep draught and 
sighed with relief. "Thanks so much! 
Seeing a woman fainting always makes 
me feel sick." 

Full Of— ! 

Joe — I heard you were held up when 
you came across the Canadian border? 

Jim — Held up! Why, they had to 
carry me across. 

D'lctor — But I can't cure your hus- 
band of talking in his sleep. 

Wife — Well, can't you give him 
something to make his speak more dis- 

'We Deliver It 

Pre-Dent — What makes you think 
all the Seniors and Juniors are feeling 

Freshman — They are always looking 
down in the mouth. 

The Morning After a Fraternity Dance 

Here's to a bottle of whiskey — 
A bottle so sweet, so clear. 

Not half so sweet as a maiden's kiss. 
But a damn sight more sincere. 

With a bottle or two of rare wine, 

A maiden with features and form de- 

A night that was made for love and 
laughter — 

Who gives a d — for the morning after? 

Dr. Puterbaugh — What do you know 
about cathartics? 

Stein — They vary directly as the 
speed of their action. 

"What marked conditions may fol- 
low tertiary syphilis?" 

Bright Senior — "Slow music and 

Fellows at the Studio — Will it be all 
right if I go to the dressing room and 
slip on my dress suit now? 

Clerk — There is a Delta Sig. in there 
now; do you suppose you both can 
dress in the same room? 

Popular Dental Expressions 

Imperfect square. 
Nearly perfect. 
Roughly triangular. 
Partly deeply grooved. 
The central incisor is the first tooth 
from the median line. 

Helping Him Out 

Student (writing home) — How do 
you spell "financially?" 

Roommate — F-i-n-a-n-c-i-a-l-l-y, and 
there are two r's in "embarrassed.' 


A (Elafis 3n Saiitnlniiu 

The time: 8 A.M. Wednesday mornings. 

The plaee: Large amphitheatre. 

A few students are seated, but m.ui)' are rushmg in, seramhling for their seats 
and then trying to find a eomfortable position m whieh they ean finish their night's 

Dr. Boulger enters — pulls out his hook — "The lirst thing this morning is the 
roll. Anderson? 

Mr. Bevan: Here. 

Dr. B: Mr. Barnehee? 

Mr. Buskirk: Here. 

Dr. B: Bassett? 

Mr. Cassell: Here. 

Dr. B: Mr. Berg? 

Mr. Berg: Here. 

Dr. B: Bergman? 

Bergman: Here. 

Dr. B: Bevan: Three distmet "heres" are heard through the elass and so on 
down the line. 

Dr. B: Glad to see everyone present this morning. 

(In walk Anderson and Barnehee.) 

Dr. B: Well, we have two visitors this morning. Just be seated and we will 
proeeed with a quiz on Chapter Four. (Nowlan breaks in with a loud snore to 
drown the finish of the sentenee.) Leesman, what is a dental pulp? 

Leesman: Its something in a tooth whieh hurts when a bur touehes it and 
darn hard to find when I want to open into it to renn)ve it. (Gregerson rolls onto 
another seat as he needs lots of room to sleep — ask Dixon — Hulfman is knocking 
off a few and Heffner has his arms around Frey dead to the world and all sheets 
to the wind.) 

Dr. B: Gott., how ean the filum emulsion be found? 

Gott. (half asleep) : It eurls toward the emulsion side. 

Dr. B: I believe this elass is improving tor the better. Wakerlin, put on 
the first slide. 

(The lights are turned nil and the few remaining members of the elass who 
are awake settle for their seven winks.) 

Dr. B: This shows some involvement at tins cuspid. Buskirk, can you tell us 
what It IS? (No response.) Well, Rux, can you? (Again no response.) He is 
now satisfied that they are all asleep so he reclines comfortably in a chair and 
proceeds to catch a few winks himself. His snores even outdo those of DeCook. 

The bell rings and quickly the Dr. jumps to the table amid the creaking of 
chairs, stretching of arms throughout the class, and says: This will be all for today; 
next time we will have a little quiz on the next Chapter." 


First, be sure to come in at least a half hour after class has begun. Don't sit 
down immediately, but walk the entire way to your seat, dragging your feet, so 
that all may know you arrived. Without removing your wraps, throw yourself 
into your seat. If the lecture does not interest you, arrange your feet in a com- 
fortable position on the backs of the seats ahead of you and take a nap. 

If, however, you are not sleepy, start up a lively conversation wath the fellows 
in the adjoining seats. This is sure to make a hit with the instructor. 

At intervals bring up some fool question so that the instructor will know 
you're there. If you know any old jokes, yell them out. By all means never 
raise your hand when you have something to say. 

Absent Minded? 

Dr. Pendleton once went into a barber shop for a hair cut. Honest. When 
he v.'as finished he didn't move, so the barber reminded him by saying, "Asleep, 
sir?" Dr. Pendleton started and said, "Oh, no, not at all. But being very short- 
sighted and having removed my glasses, could no longer see myself in the opposite 
glass and I supposed I'd gone home. "Where's your slip?" 

Dr. Zoethout slams his wife and kisses the door, then rushes off to school. 

Macliver was invited to a golden wedding and was told to bring a golden gift. 
Mac brought a goldfish. 

Often Heard in the Infirmary 

Dr. Pike — Smooth down the gingival. 

Dr. Boulger — Better ream the canals a little more. 

Dr. Kieling — Calculus on the lingual of those lower anteriors. 

Dr. Mischler — Put on a separator. 

Dr. Oppice — You'll have to grind those facings some more. 

Dr. Salazar— Please hand me chisel No. S492. 

Dr. Pendleton — A very unfavorable case; take it to Dr. Morris. 

Dr. Glupker — I think we'll have to set those anteriors in a little. 

Dr. Co.x — Well, see v^'hat you can find on the bench. 


Oh Dad 

"Fm a father," cried young Jones as 
he burst into the office. 

"So's your old man," growled his 
boss. "Get to work." 


Doctor Kendall: Had your iron to- 

Student: I bit mv nails once. 

The Last March 

A student while paying for his lodg- 
ing, complained to his landlady about 
his last night's sleep. 

"Why, what's the trouble?" 

"Nothing, only I couldn't sleep last 
night. I found a dead bed bug in my 

"But what harm can a dead bed bug 

"Really, it wasn't the dead bed bug, 
but you should have seen the funeral 
procession it had." 


He: Are you good looking? 
She: I have been told so. 
He: Hang around and see if you 
can find the inlay I just lost. 

Berth Mark 

Bill: What is that scar on the side 
of your nose? 

Mike: Why, that is a berth mark. 

Bill: A berth mark? 

Mike: Yes; you see, when I was 
coming from New York to school, I got 
in the wrong berth. 


Patient: You extracted the wrong 

O. Larsen: That's all right. I'm 
coming to the right one. Give me time. 

By the looks of some of the patients 
we have we should all be equipped with 
tongs to handle the ice. 

Joe Fireman got quite a "rise" from 
Dr. Boulger when he asked permission 
to seal in "pressure anesthesia." 

Oh! 'Wayne 

Smith, S. — Where was Balboa when 
he sighted the Pacific? 

Smith W. — On Pike's peak. 

It's True 

The Dentos is a great invention — 
The school gets all the fame. 

The printer gets all the money. 

And the staff gets all the blame. 

D — Again 

DeWalf giving a profo — "And you 
know you shouldn't pick your teeth." 

Goldie — "Yes, but the 'water' out our 
way is so hard you have to pick your 
teeth after you take a drink. " 


Frey — I just "broke" into the pulp 

Dr. Boulger — And what did you get? 
Frey — Practice. 


Rudder (arrested for doing 6^ on 
Ogden Ave. 2 A.M.) — "But, officer, 
I'm no bootlegger, I'm a college man." 

Cop — Sorry, but ignorance is no ex- 

Oh! ! ! 

Dr. Umback — They say that a single 
amoeba will lay five million eggs. 

Rux — Think of what the married 
ones could do!" 

A Pinch 

Mai — "I see there's a policeman in 
the clinic today." 

Occlusion: "Yeh! He came up to 
arrest a hemorrhage." 


Dental student (employed as a shoe 
clerk on off hours) — "Lady, will you 
wear these plates home or shall I wrap 


m up 


Gee, you're lasy. About the only 
exercise you get is jumping at conclu- 

A fool and his teeth are soon sup- 


One, Two, Three 

Operator (to pretty girl, who has 
just had a rubber dam placed) — "Now 
you remind me of a book." 

Patient — "How's that?" 

Operator — "The Beautiful and the 

Rock a-hye denture on the vault top. 
When the muscles relax, the denture 
will drop. 

Jr. to Sr. — "Gould you tell me the 
quickest way to pack this plate?" 

Sr. — "Well, the quickest way would 
be to ask some one." 

Should Have Crowned Him 

Dentist — Awfully sorry, miss, but I 
just tore off a piece of your gum. 

Patient — That's all right. Just stick 
It under the chair and I'll take it as I 
go out. 

The Sole Thing 

"What is the greatest necessity in all 
walks of life?" 

Old Stuff 

"What evidence have you for your 
belief in heredity?" 

"I married a junk dealer's daughter." 


"She's always picking scraps." 

Eeenie, meenie, miny, mo 
Use the hatchet, then the hoe. 
If the patient hollers "Ah", 
Take the dam off. 
Let him go. 

Fair Enough 

"Did you see medical student in 
that new Packard?" 

"No, but I have seen many a Dent 
in a Ford." 


Angry wife "What does that pow- 
der mean on your coat?" 

Hubby — "Trouble, dear, trouble." 


Just had pathology iinal examination. 
Dr. Oppice announcing those excused — 
"We have a few exceptions here first." 
(Began to call names) Rasmussen, Reid, 
"pass out as your name is called." 

Prof. Lovethatt — "It takes a wise 
man to answer the questions that a fool 

Bright Soph — "Yes, that's why I 
flunked last semester." 

Heard in Dudley's 

Mike — Fish makes brain food. What 
kind shall I eat? 

Somney — Better eat a whale. 

Stem — I firmly believe we all sprang 
from apes, but some of us sprang fur- 
ther than others. 

In the Basement 

"What author do you like best?" 

"My father." 

"What did he write?" 


Gertie — Is Lamphere a nice boy? 
Julie — No he's collegiate, but I think 
you'll like him. 

Buskirk, in cafeteria — What the devil 
are you laughing at? 

Grimes — I'm laughing for my liver. 

Buskirk — I think I'll have to try 
laughing. I ordered mine an hour ago. 

"Ha! Ha! You'll be the death of me.' 
said the exposed pulp to the arsenic. 

"Vulcanite Annie wants to know if 
Fatty Degeneration is a pugilist." 

Oh! ! ! 

"Girls have the right to dress as they 

A maiden announced with vigor; 
"But some of them lack the nerve," I 

"And some of them lack the figure." 




U^sr- 51 D£ H^Ro^^ — ' \^^ ^'^-^'^ 





iFrnm a l^ungrg ^n;il) 

We often long for a good square meal. 
Roast beef an' spuds with quarter inch peel, 
But here in the city where most seem hent 
An' we can buy limburijcr without a scent. 
You'll find us guys with the scowl on our face 
Say, "We're sick of eatin" in that ole place." 
O gimme the ole kitchen back on the farm. 
An" that swell rich cream, right from the barn. 
Where we gather the eggs fresh from the coop, 
"N never hear anything like, "Rustabect ,uid nupp.' 


Donald Whi;i;li:r 

Tki) R Clark 

ElkjENL p. Canonica 

Ashley B. Craig 

Theodore L. Sadowski 

Eldie S. Weyer 
Business Manager. 

J. Gerald Hooper 
Assistant Editor. 



Name Home Known as Frat. 

Abrahamson, Axel R . . . .Chicago Alex 

Addis, Nathan Chicago Nate 

Ahner, Charles L Chicago C. L 

Ahner, Lewis R Chicago Louie 

Allen, Milton S Chicago Milt H>1"1> 

Altier, Daniel C Harvey, 111 Dan ^Cl 

Ambrose, Joseph C Chicago Joe H** 

Andel, George Chicago .George 

Andreas, Charles A Chicago Charley 

Antonopolos, Christ. K. . .Chicago Christ 

Apple, Marion D Chicago Marvin 

Barker, Francis J Champaign, 111 Bark 

Barta, Frank W Chicago Handshaker Trowell 

Bayer, Sidney D Chicago Sid 

Bear, Richard M Chicago Dick Trowell 

Batton, Roland J Portsmouth, Va Rollo 

Becherer, Clifford K . . . .Chicago Cliff 

Belofsky, Paul Chicago Paul AZr 

Bennet, E. Wayne Streator, 111 Husky 

Benson, Edmund Albion, 111 Ed 

Berlant, Isadore J Chicago Issy AZT 

Bernet, Werner A Luzerne, Switzerland . . .Bernet 

Bobowiec, Ernest J Adams, Mass Bobwhite 

Bowerson, W. Randolph .Muskegon, Mich Bowser 

Brower, Melvin C Zeeland, Mich Mel 

Buckner, Donald J Watseka, 111 Don 

Burke, Hugo J Dixon, 111 Hughie 

Call, Phillip C Brigham City, U Call 

Canonica, Eugene P Chicago Indian 

Cihler, Weslynn B Oak Park, 111 Wes 

Clark, Ted R Joliet, 111 Ted AZA 

Cluley, Walter M Philadelphia, Pa Wallic 

Cohan, Maxwell B Lodi, Wis Max *n 

Collen, Carl T Chicago Carl *S2 

Consoer, John F. C Desplaines, 111 Con 


Snll (Hall 

Insight into Character or Favorite Expression Wants to Practice 

Gets a break when Stella waits on him in Dudley's On Goose Island. 

A swell fellow. One of the best m Chtrnistry In a commercial lab. 

One of the Ahner syndicate. Like his brother On the South Shore. 

Gets his C. and B. questions mixed. "Knows his onions""With his brother. 

Thinks fast, but talks slow At 22nd and Archer. • - 

"What's the next step on this bridge?" Tooth pulling. 

Never gets tired of talking of the merits of his Frat In South Chicago. 

Slow as the seven year itch On the Gold Coast. 

Enioys kidding Axel about the girls falling for him (Axel) In China. 

Calls the Profs, by first name (in U. ot Athens, Greece) .On ancient people. 

Knows his apples. A newcomer in our class On the Gold Coast. 

Doesn't talk much — just does things well Head Dentist U. of I. 

Is going to practice pitching, for use in large amp In Cicero. 

Frequents Bensigers — as he is learning to bowl In Albany Park. 

Married for a year and no one knew it (With Mrs.' consent) 

Champion cigarette smoker in class In "State of Presidents." 

Wild with the girls — goes to all the dances On Near North Side. 

Came from Crane College as tall as he is now Near Humboldt Park. 

Does all of his studying during noon hour In a town of farmers. 

A swell fellow. Rumored that he is newly-wed In Irish Town. 

Talks much — says little. Needs help in physiology At 12th and Halsted. 

Excels as technician in Prosthetics and physiology As 2nd C. N. Johnson. 

Is no Puritan even though he comes from Mass In town of shoes. 

Anxiously awaiting for wife to be to come to Chicago . . . Among fish fans. 

A snappy fellow, but never bites off too much In Michigan. When? 

Faithfully carries out the diet In Watseka. 

A worthy athlete With football tactics. 

Was the first to finish in Crown and Bndge On the Mormons. 

Wears loud ties — always tied with big knot "Back o" the yards." 

Almost had to do Orthodontia work over Tov.'n where lights are out. 

Beau Brummel of Class. Why girls leave home In Joliet. 

Liked to wait in line in Crown and Bridge With the Quakers. 

Made the Frat. pledges do his C. and B. work In some unknown tov;n. 

Has the blondest hair and bluest eyes In the loop. 

Promptness personified Near old swimming hole. 



Name Home Known as Frat. 

Cordero, Fausto Sanches. . . Mexico City, Mex. . . Fausto 

Craig, Ashley B Mt. Carmel, III A. B. C Trowell 

Czachorski, Edmund W . . . Chicago Ed 

Dattehweig, Fred M Chicago Fred 

Davidson, Paul Chicago Paul 

DeHaven, William A Chicago Bill . 

Dralle, Clarence H Chicago Clar. 

Drasky, Joseph Chicago Joe . 

Ellifson, Leonard Hettinger, N. D Loan Me 

Elstad, Arthur C Whitehall, Wis Art 

Evans, John S Chicago Moon ^O 

Everett, Jack Chicago Jack AZr 

Feeney, Hugh S Chicago Fenig 

Figg, William A Harvey, 111 Figg 

Fencham, Robert L Fairbury, 111 Bob 

Forslund, Harold Wm Chicago Oh, Harold 

Fritz, Francis A Cass City, Mich Fritz AZA 

Garrett, Stanley M Peoria, 111 Stan 

Gasior, Thaddeus A Chicago Ted 

Oilman, Louis Chicago Looic 

Ginsburg, Harry Chicago Irish 

Gobczynski, Boles T Chicago Gobs 

Goffen, Samuel Chicago Sam 

Graham, John P Chicago Jack 

Green, Eli A Chicago Eli AZr 

Gnffiths, John E Chicago Griff H** 

Grimm, David H Provo, Utah Grimes 

Grimson, Leonard Milton, N. D Grimeson 

Gumpel, Adolph Wm Chicago Gump 

Haberlinc, George Wm . . .Chicago Georgie H** 

Hamburger, Isadore N Chicago Ham 

Hammond, Harold T Irving, 111 Harold H>I"J' 

Harris, Lemar W Tremonton, Utah . . . Handshaker 


Insight into Character or Favorite Expression Going to Practice 

Gets Enghsh mixed with Mexican On Yaqui Indians. 

"Had the crushers put on today?" On a few "stiffs. "' 

One of the fall guys for paper in large Amp In Poland. 

Is very suspicious of anyone touching his neck . . . Down by Vinegar Works. 

Daddy Watts had him mixed with Berlant At the Steel Works in Gary. 

Very good artist and banjo player In or near Merry Garden. 

Deserved pity — sat next to Vermuellen in Amp Near 95th and Commercial. 

His art work has improved considerably On his old stomping ground. 

Toned down after a few Delta Sig Pledge Courts .... With the Swedes of N. D. 

Never goes to dances, but knows latest steps On fishermen and Swedes. 

Did all dissection for his Anatomy table? At Coconut Grove Cafe. 

Competes with Indian Canonica for loud ties On old friends of P. O. 

Made high marks in written Anatomy quizzes With Evans on girls. 

Never gets tired telling about his girl friends On Harveyites. 

Daddy Watts' pet — never in Crown and Bridge. . . . Far from Fairhury. 

One of the newly married men In Wilmette. 

Likes to argue about merits of Michigan Near Detroit. 

A member of Daddy Watts' All-American team . . . In Peoria. 

Good student — also a very quiet fellow Along Milwaukee Ave. 

Yellow Cab chauffeur. A very hard worker In downtown district. 

Argues with Houlihan about merits of Irish In little Africa. 

Likes to talk — likes applause better With Gasior. 

Never awake in lectures In Albany Park. 

Always smiling — a rare trait in a student Along South State St. 

Removes glasses; he asks a foolish question At Lawrence and Kedzie. 

Is a big booster for his fraternity At Belmont Gardens. 

Raves about Utah's laws against everything With Mrs. as model patient. 

Is conceited about tenor voice On the common herd. 

Member of Doctors of Rhythm as banjo player On his friends. 

Carries a basket to school — lunch or laundry? In Lincoln Park Dist. 

Nice quiet fellow, but Dr. Kendall calls on him In Valparaiso. 

As tall as his name is long Above a drug store. 

Often confused with Lilyfors In Oklahoma's Reno. 



Name Home Known as Frat. 

Hasterlik, Robert B Wilmette, 111 Banjo Eyes AZA 

HaufF, Vernon G Valparaiso, Ind Ponzi 

Hawkins, Fred W Evansville, Ind Four Bags 

Henneherry, Gerald E Woodw.ird. Okla. . . . Hatchet Face *n 

Her;berg, Ben L Chicago Ben Trowel! 

Higgins, John A Lowell, Mass Higgins 

Hill, Elmer C Benton. Ill Elmer 

Hill, Gilbert M Fredonia, Mass Gib 

Hillemeyer, William V . . . . Chicago Hillemeyer 

Hocking, S. Burdette Lethbndge, Alia. Can Hocking 

Holley, Zeland R Morocco, Ind "Ze" AZA 

Hohhach, Edgar M Indiana Harbor, Ind. Ed 

Hooper, J. Gerald Chicago Jerry AZA 

Hopkins, Marion B Chicago Hop ^Q 

Houlihan, Cyril W Harvey, 111 Hoole ^n 

Isbit;, Harry Chicago "Six Bits" AZr 

Janian, Haig H Chicago Haig 

John, Joel D Chicago John D 

Johnson, Gordon L Manistee, Mich C. N 

Johnson, Harry L Detroit, Mich Harry 

Jun. Joseph Chicago Joe 

Kaslauski, Anton P Chicago Chicago 

Kilinski, Walter Chicago Kelly 

Knutson, Hans J Holland, Mich Hans 

Kritzke, Edward F Chicago Joe *n 

Krupka, Stanley Berwyn, 111 Sian *n 

Krusicki, Bolcslaus P Chicago Boles 

Krynicki, Joseph F Chicago Sinapore Joe H^'^ 

Kurth. LeRoy E Chicago Kid Kurth 

Lapka, J<ihn F Chicago John 

Lassman, Arthur B Chicago Lassy *n 

Lendmo, Angelo J Chicago Angel 

LeVon, Walter F Chicago Walt 

Lew.mdowski, Cornelius C. Chicago Conny 


lull (Hall 

Insight into Character or Favorite Expression Wants to Practice 

One of the truly fish eaters of class Near Ravenswood Hosp 

Quite a talker — often seen at Hotel Sherman As Hotel Dentist. 

Is a Hoosier and baggage hustler On banks of Wabash. 

Another reason why girls leave home Politics and Dentistry. 

A man is a man despite his si~e In the land of midgets. 

Good student, but finds it difficult to recite As college professor. 

No relation to Gilbert, but just as good In Benton. 

A good Crown and Bridge technician On descendants of Paul. 

Slept once during Dr. Finks lecture On Northwestern Co-eds. 

A likeable fellow and a "wow" v>'ith the girls With uncle in Canada. 

Bashful country boy, should win out in football In Indiana. 

His hand is willing to help a friend Where business is good. 

The big reason why our class "puts things over". . . Among the 400. 

Slow to argue, but quick to act In X4ount Caire. 

Likes the ponies — gets latest "tips" Near a year-around track. 

Will gladly explain science of Poseology Along 12th Street. 

Drives a Buick — a new member of class At Wilson Ave. "Y." 

Has taking ways In Persia on the camels. 

No relation to C. N., but may be lUSt as famous. . . On the elite of Manistee. 

A tall, husky, married blond Near his wife in Detroit. 

Stands well up in his class Among God's chosen people. 

Great arguer — Will try to prove black is whnc At the Steel Mills. 

Drives a baby Lincoln and is handsome With brother in Logan Square. 

Oftentimes knows v^ihen called upon In the old country. 

Street car conductor in Oak Park In Oak Park, 111. 

Came to school with hair marcelled In any town but Cicero. 

Quite frequently absent, but knov^'s his "stuff" On Chicago Ave. 

Gives blood transfusions — very eccentric at times ... As clown at Riverview. 
Can't say much, about myself As M.D. and D.D.S. 

Goes with C. N. and knows his chemistry Down in the "Valley." 

Why girls leave home — 'nufF said In a beauty shop. 

Always telling of his many escapades On Michigan Ave. 

Gets his breakfast in bed With an older man. 

Discovered how to get rid of old razor blades In California. 

[139 J 


Name Home Known as Frat 

Lightcl, Luther E El Reno, Okia La 

Lilytors, Arthur G Chieago Lilly 

Lindquist, Wesley J Chicago Windy Trowell 

Linov, Jacob Chicago Jake 

Lisowski, Casimer Chicago Cas 

Luchring, Robert Oak Park, 111 Bob 

Luehring, Walter A Oak Park, 111 Walt 

Lusk, James O Wilmette, 111 Lusk 

Luskin, Henry Chicago Hank 

Macdonald, James A Valley City, N. D . . . Mac 

Macleod, Norman Winnipeg, Sask., Can. Scotty Trowell 

Madda, Carl J Chicago Madda 

Malmberg, Theodore V . . . . Chicago Theo. V 

Mangold, Arthur W Chicago Art 

Mankowski, Joseph C Lemont, 111 joe =** 

Mann, Nathan Chicago Nate AZr 

Marchelya, Albert Wm. . . . Lynns, 111 Al 

Maizkin, Harry E Chicago Half Pint 

McDonald, Edward J Roseland, 111 E. J H** 

McNamara, George F Chicago Mac 

Michels, Roman Carl Chicago Roman 

Mikolas, Charles M Bervv'yn, 111 Pickles Trowell 

Miller, Stephen F Chicago Steve 

Moran, Edward L Chicago Red 

Morris, Kenneth W Bismark, N. D Ken *n 

Mosher, Dean H Sandwich, 111 Dean 

Mulacek, Emil Berwyn, 111 Amel 

Nachtman, Jerome F Cicero, 111 Jerry 

Nehls, Erick C Wisconsin Rapids, W Nails 

Neimark, Mortimer Wm.. .Chicago "Snowshoe Al" 

Nelson, Leslie E Manistee, Mich Red 

Norcross, Clifford L Grand Haven, Mich.. Cliff 

O'Connell, Harold J Chicago "Ruff House Harold" 

Olsen, Oscar J Chicago Ski Jumper H** 

Opdahi, Olaf Chicago Jack 


loll (Call 

Insight into Character or Favonte Expression Wants to Practice 

Faithful to the girl he left behind In Rockford, 111. 

Teams with Gadde. Eats sauerkraut On butter and egc men. 

Not responsible for murders in Cicero In Berw>'n. 

Can this boy black bottom! On Maxwell St. 

Quiet fellow— works at P. O Near Stock Yards. 

Bob and Walt are two biggest pests in class In Oak Park. 

Wears green sweater, but not green gloves With his brother. 

""Watch your tools, boys, here comes Lusk" Close to the lake. 

Sometimes confused with Lusk On a Main Street. 

Rooms with Nehls — wonder how they do it Sometimes. 

"'Buy a Dentos Mac" For Canadian Gov. 

Tickles the ivories — efficiently In a studio. 

Speedy worker with Prosthetics In Hyde Park. 

Has a girl in "Snuff Terrace" With paints of all colors. 

Curfew never rings for Joe — night worker At Joliet. 

Quite a boy — brudder is a dentist Along Roosevelt Rd. 

Extremely quiet Near a stone quarry. 

"Stand up Matzkin" With Mann. 

Morrie, Ruff House Harold and he are pals In a southern suburb. 

Enjoys his afternoon naps in class On Northwest Side. 

Indulges in Aunt Roonie's cookies In Berwyn. 

One of the '"wicked" boys in the class In a pool and billiard hall. 

Pal of McNamara — takes work seriously Anywhere. 

Don't know if he laughs or has the hiccoughs Where handsomeness counts. 

Always worries "bout flunking — Not a chance In a jelly doughnut town. 

Wonder if he'll ever be a dean in a Dental College In Sandwich, 111., not Isles. 
"The h — 1 with cha" With the gunmen of Cicero. 

Never concerned about murders in Cicero Away from Cicero. 

A red-headed ski jumper When they need a Dentist. 

Does not write for Line OType Along Division St. 

An extremely handsome L guard Where it is always warm. 

A "250" bowler — Inspired Casmcre's Love Song ... In South Chicago. 

"You don't need Pathology — Dr. B — said so" .... Along North Ave. 

A pleasant fellow — always a good student In Desplaines. 

Hear Sober and he talking of their necking party . . . With Sober. 



Name Home Known as Frat. 

Oren, Samuel A Rockford, III Sammy 

Ortman, Clarence H Watseka, 111 Clarence 

Paulieh, Frank Cicero, 111 Frank 

Pawlowski, Joseph R Chicago Joe 

Pekarske, Anthony Manitowoc, Wis. . . . Tony 

Phillips, Jack W Chicago Jack 

Pokrass, David H Chicago Chmk 

Pollock, Robert J Chicago Pollock 

Raday, Walter H Cicero, 111 Walt 

Rapoport, Alexander M. . .Chicago Alex 

Readdy, William J Chicago Red Azr 

Restell, Maurice M Chicago Morne Trowell 

Reveno, Maurice Detroit, Mich Morshie 

Robinovitz, Albert Chicago Al 

Rooney, Thomas A Chicago P. P AZA 

Ross, George S Hancock. Mich Ross 

Russell, Thos. Wm Chicago Russ 

Sadowski, Bruno H Chicago Bruno Trowel 

Sadowski, Theo. L Chicago Ted 

Salvino, James T Cicero Jim 

SchifT, Robert A Detroit, Mich Bob 

Schlesinger, Wm Chicago Schles 

Schliesmann, Francis P. . . . Rhinelander, Wis. . . .Francis 

Schneider, Jack M Chicago Jack 

Schramm, Freeman S Helena, Ark Free 

Secter, Irving I Winnipeg, Alta,, Can Sect 

Sherwin, Leonard Chicago Sherwin 

Sigtenhorst, Howard C. . . . Blue Island, 111 Hi'w 

Simmons, Richard G Canton, 111 Simmons 

Sleeter, Victor R Chicago Vic 

Smialek, Joseph S Chicago Jjie 

Sobicrajski, Casimir Chicago Sober \Zr 

Stanger, Chester A Chicago Honey 

Starner, Eugene Desplaines, 111 Gene 

Steele, Vincent C Chicago Vincent 


4loU (Hall 

Insight into Character or Favorite Expression Wants to Practice 

Rooms with Macleod. Great pugihst .With his girl friend. 

Pledged for Alpha Zeta Gamma In Holland. 

A great kid — pals with Madda If he is famous. 

Thought Thoracic cavity was dental cavity Along Fullerton Ave. 

Comes from town where sidewalks are pulled in at night ... In little Poland. 

Frequents Bensigner's during lunch hour On Ashland Blvd. 

"Why don't you go in the movies?" In the old country. 

Sits in danger zone in large amp Dentistry. 

His name is easily mixed with Rcaddy In Hawthorne. 

Has this boy "sax" appeal? I'll say he has At 63rd and Halsted. 

Just another red head Near Western Electric. 

Good student — pals with McDonald and O'Connell Back in France. 

Would give you the sleeves from his vest With chain dentists. 

Getting along great in Crown and Bridge Along Ked-ie Ave. 

"What time is it?" Always needs a shave In Irish suburb. 

Pessimistic at times — is a red cap Without knowledge. 

"Broke a leg and they had to shoot him" In Edgewatcr. 

Class Treasurer. Will see your mustache Friday the l.^th. . With an assistant. 

Taking Ness" place at Paramount in Logan Square Near Cicero. 

Had a tough break this year — sick for two weeks On Commercial Ave. 

One of the boys using cohesion fluid for gold foils In the auto center. 

One of the Boston Dentists — is nervous Where quantity pays. 

Another "hot" banjo player On the lumbermen. 

Say, you ought to hear this fellow sing In Portage Park. 

Answer to a maidens prayer In or near Chicago. 

Should be prospector — didn't touch a cadaver m Anatomy. . In Frozen North. 

"Vot you tink dis is — Nev.' Year's Eve?" Sometime. 

The big blond Dutchman of the class Anything but Dentistry. 

One of the great neckers of the class In Canton, 111. 

Just came from Medical School On the go. 

As name implies, is always smiling Near the loop. 

Blond sheik — gets more sophisticated every year In Beverly Hills. 

A tall blond herring choker — with cap on side of head Along Lincoln Ave. 

Studies hard, but seems to absorb h'ttle On Maxwell Street. 

Second Harold Teen — member of B. Y. Club Among miners of Irving. 



Name Home Known as Frat 

Steele, William C Holland. Mich Bill 

Steketee, Abraham . . . Spring Valley, 111 Abie 3*$ 

Stern, Elmer V Sykestown, N. D Elmer 

Stuckey, Herman D . . Chicago Galloping Stuckey 

Sullivan, Erwin J Madison Lake, Minn . .Sully 

Svoboda, John F Berwyn, III Svoboda 

Sweetnam, William H . Chicago Bill 

Tcitelbaum, Benjamin . Chicago Murphy 

Treat, Jack C Western Springs, 111. . Jack AZA 

Tuomey, Thomas Blue Island, 111 Tom 

Turner, Kenneth O. . . Wheaton, 111 Spider Legs AZA 

Valentine, Richard H. . Chicago Dick *Q 

Van den Bosch, Thos. . .Spring Lake, Mich . . . Vannie 

Vermeulen, Thco. H . . .Roseland, 111 Ameba 

Wasilowski, Walter J. Indiana Harbor, Ind. Wallie 

Weller, George R Amherst, Wis Welly ^Q 

Westgard, Gilbert K. . .Salt Lake City, U. . . Mormon ^n 

Weyer, Eldie S Billings, Mont Cowboy Trowell 

Wheeler, Donald Chicago Don 

Whipple, Frank B Dixon, 111 Whip 

Whitmer, Gale W Chicago Gale ^Q 

Wilkoski, Chester John .Manistee, Mich Chasher 

Wilunowski, Witold F.Chicago Wilu 

Woodward, H. Eugene .Naperville, 111 Woody 

Zubas, Frank A Cicero, 111 Zubas 


Soil Qlall 

Insight intd Character or Favcirite Expression Wants to Practice 

Is very, very nice and poHte to all of the professors . . . Where niceness counts. 

Canary bird of class — whistles during lectures As a policeman. 

Is perfect 48 and going strong With a certain girl. 

Goes horseback riding in Lincoln Park Close to Lincoln Park. 

No relation to John L Is handy with mitts the Swedes. 

Bartas' pal. Never edited an Anatomy At 22nd and 4(Sth Ave. 

Is proud papa — refers to dictionary for new words... In Jewelers Building. 

Goes over big when he recites in class In Albany Park 

One of Big Four — Moran, Pickles, Mangold and Treat Near his girl. 

Comes from No-man's Land With big guns. 

Snores in class — suggest some one pull his teeth (jrange's home town. 

The boy with the red suspenders On South Side. 

Llsed to be a soda jerk at Guyon's In Spring Lake. 

Sleeps in his underwear .vn-d and the tracks. 

One of the Irishers — liked dissection With the Hoosiers. 

Great kid — Schrant;"s Nemesis In a college town. 

The blushing Danish L. guard On the Great Salt Lake. 

Dr. Kendall's right hand man Among the cowboys. 

President of Sophomores — quite a ladies' man Along North Shore. 

Can use a diet as he sleeps in class In Dixon, 111. 

One of the divorcees in class. Favorite greeting, "Pal" On Wilson Ave. 

Slow but sure — will amount to something At Irontown. 

"It's a darb." Works on the L In L'ttle Italy. 

Gets his wise cracks from Naperville Barber Shop Of course. 

Is prone to yawn in Dr. Fink's class Any time. 


, ophomore Calendar 
and (Jass Histor 

Oct. 6, 1926— A Wednesday, to be spe- 
cific, the doors of C. C. D. S. opened for 
school and the present members of the Soph- 
omore class came hack to school filled with 
zeal and a confident determmation to do 
better m the coming year. 

Oct. 7, 8, 9 — Every one was happy in 
greeting his fellow classmates. There was a 
great deal of "handshaking," etc., in the 
basement, in the large amp., and on the 
streets near the school. Fast and furious we 
told each other the experiences and happen- 
ings of our summer vacation. All seemed 
glad to get hack and start off with a "bang." 

Oct. 22. This was the date of our first 
class meeting, at which was decided to elect 
our officers by means of the ballot system. 
The names of the candidates were placed on 
a ballot and displayed throughout the build- 

Oct. 2'!. The election was held on this 
Monday morning. A committee was ap- 
appointed b)- our President of the Freshman 
year to count the ballots and tabulate the re- 
turns. The following orticers were elected: 
J. Gerald Hooper, President; Ted R. Clark, 
Vice-President; Eugene P. Canonica, Secre- 
tary, and Bruno H. Sadowski, Treasurer. 


Oct. 26 — After the election, every Soph- 
omore was well pleased with the representa- 
tives chosen. We felt we could live up to 
our reputation of "putting things over," 
which we had established in our Freshman 
year. At the suggestion of an enthusiastic 
Soph., It was decreed that all Freshmen 
"must" wear their national color — green. The 
"law" was posted on all bulletin boards and 
passed to the Freshman President. 

Nov. 1 — The "law" was ignored by the 
Frosh. At noon the Sophomores gathered 
in the large amphitheatre and a snake dance 
started. It was to be a warning to the Fresh- 
men, but the dance was suddenly stopped by 
Dr. Platts after the Freshmen had been en- 
circled in Lab. A. 

Nov. "i — Oh! what a day it was — we de- 
cided to hold the annual Freshman-Sopho- 
more rush. The date was early, but prece- 
dent meant nothing to the class that "puts 
things over." 

The Freshmen were peacefully munching 
their lunches in the basement when sudden- 
ly with a rush they were swept off their feet 
by a rushing, yelling mob of Sophomores. 

After a great deal of pushing, shoving 
and yelling they were brought out to the 
sidewalk on Wood Street. Here they were 
smeared with green paint on cheeks, nose and 
forehead — the mark of a Freshman. 

Several near fights occurred and after a 
great deal of milling, wrestling, and throw- 
ing of water from upstairs, the "rush" came 
to an end due to a lack of Freshmen. 

In the large amphitheatre at 1 o'clock, af- 
ter a talk with the faculty, our go-getter 
president, Jerry Hooper, resigned amid the 
protests from the class. 

Nov. 11 — The day was "officially" set 
aside for the annual Sophomore-Freshman 


rush, hut we enjoyed a hohday instead of the 
"rush". The class believed we had "put it 
over" by having the "rush" a week before 
the day set. 

Nov. H — A class meeting was called by 
Ted Clark, acting President, for the purpose 
of electing a new Class President. Donald 
Wheeler was elected and received the best 
wishes of our ex-president and the class. 

Nov. 30 — Studies had claimed our atten- 
tion for some time, but a desire to dance 
made it necessary to call a class meeting to 
discuss plans for a "Sophomore Hop." Ger- 
ald Henneberry was appointed chairman of 
the dance committee by President Wheeler. 

Dec. 6 — The dance committee reported 
progress made on preparations for the dance 
and asked for the support of class. 

Dec. 15 — The class was called to order 
between periods and the dance committee 
announced that the Venetian Room of the 
Southmoor Hotel, 67th and Stony Island 
Ave., had been chosen as the place to hold 
our "Hop." The date was set for Dec. 22, 
two days before the Holiday vacation 

Dec. 14 — The dance was postponed until 
January 1 1 due to unforeseen plans of the 

Dec. H — Dr. Fink, after threatening the 
class several times that he would walk out, 
fulfilled his pledge — and it was the day be- 
fore the final examination in Bacteriology. 
Was there a shaky feeling among the Sophs? 
Well, ril say there was. 

Dec. 16 — Final examination in Bacteriol- 
ogy and not so bad. Dr. Fink has been 
awarded a membership (charter) in the Reg- 
ular-fellows' Club. 



Dec. 18 — Christmas vacation starts tO' 
morrow and a Merry Christmas is wished for 

Jan. 3, 1927 — A new year — our misdeeds 
of the past buried and the "Sophs'" live in 

Jan. 5 — The staff of the Dentos, pub- 
lished by the Junior Class, asked Don 
Wheeler to call a class meeting for the pur- 
pose of electing the Sophomore staff. The 
class unanimously elected Ashley B. Craig, 
editor. Edward S. Weyer was elected circu- 
lation manager, and Arthur N. Mangold was 
selected for Art Editor. 

Jan. 11 — A stormy day, but what an 
eventful night. The time for the Sophomore 
Dance had arrived. Every couple that had 
the courage to brave the weather walked, 
"bummed" rides or taxied their way thru 
the snow to the beautiful Venetian Room of 
the Southmoor Hotel. All danced to the 
strains of Ben Pollack's famous Californians 
— wonder band from the West Coast — and 
were entertained by the best talent that 
money could procure. At midnight a superb 
buffet lunch was served. Shortly after. 
Home, Sweet Home, was played, and the 
party was over — gone, but not forgotten. 

Jan. 12 — All that could be heard around 
the school was "tales" of the dance. It was 
another success and a credit to the class that 
"puts things over." The members of the 
dance committee tTiat worked so hard to make 
the dance a success received the thanks of 
the entire class. 

Feb. 2 — The end of the first semester and 
all have hopes of successfully passing the 
gauntlet of final examinations. 

Feb. 7. — The Dentos Staff made an ap- 
peal to the class for snapshots and other ma- 
terial; incidentally mentioning that the 
"boys" should pay their pledges at Miss 
Whitman's office. 


Feb. 14 — A class meeting was called to 
discuss the desire for a Spring dance — looked 
upon as an annual affair. 

Mar. 1 — Tuition day — how hard it was 
for some (and not all of them Scotch) to 
"cash-in" at Miss Whitman's office. 

Mar. 10 — Sec. 1 finished with Anatomy 
Laboratory and were ready to "cut it out" for 
the year. The boys in Crown and Bridge 
were enthusiastic about "Daddy" Watts' 
lectures as compared to the Final Anatomy 


Mar. H — The Dentists' offices through- 
out the city were canvassed for extracted 
teeth by the fellows of Sec. 1. Some of the 
boys in Crown and Bridge are reported to 
have inquired of all the supply houses for 
crown stretchers. 

Apr. 1 — Telephone numbers were ex- 
changed and "phoney" dates were made by 
the sheiks for their friends in order to cele- 
brate the Fool's Day. 

Apr. n — Dr. Fink told the class he had 
been called out the night before and was 
"very crabby" and for the class to watch out 
or a few would go out — to stay. 

May 1 — The last month of school and 
every one told the other fellow — "Only four 
more weeks of school. A spirit "carrying- 
on" was prevalent among all of the Sopho- 

May 15 — The Sophomore Hop takes place 
and what a dance! The upper classmen ac- 
knowledged that the Sophs had "put it over" 
once again. 

June 1 — The final examinations — Oh boy! 
ain't it a grand and glorious feeling to know 
that vacation time is here? 
— To be continued 1927 Dentos. 

Eugene P. Canonica, '29. 


Dear Folks: 

I am on my way to the dentist as soon as I get this letter written, so don't 
pay any attention to how I look or what I say. Business is good. I haven't any 
family trouble, that is, any more than usual, but I am on my way to the dentist. 

A dentist is a plumber who puts on a collar and a white kimona and opens 
a shop on the second floor instead of m a hack room or in a basement. He calls 
himself a D.D.S., but at heart he is still one of us. He is a plumber, nevertheless. 
If a chafing dish is a skillet with a college education, a dentist is a plumber with 
the same thing. He wanted to be a plumber without having to get under the 
sink, so he thought of this dentist idea, and I'll say it is a good one. 

The first thing a dentist does when you visit him is to go over the property 
and see if he can find any cavities, or make some. He takes a crowbar and pokes 
around in all the dark corners and digs up a lot of nerves that, if it hadn't been 
for him, you would never know you had. Then he decides to drill, for fear he 
may have missed some. He takes about a three-eights inch bit and hooks it up 
with a scroll saw that he got from the Youth's Companion when he was a kid 
for six new subscribers and $1.20 for postage and packing. 

Of course, if he is a real up-to-date dentist he has an electric motor. This is 
much better, as it gives the machine more power, and also leaves the dentist free 
to work on your face with both his feet and his hands. He drills around until you 
wish he'd blast and have it over with, but at last he gets a hole big enough for you 
to fall into, and then he says, "Come back at two o'clock three weeks from last 
Thursday." Doesn't put on a manhole cover nor anything. 

So you go away with a hole m your jaw that, I say, isn't safe and really ought 
to have a red light on it or something. Then at about one-thirty-seven A.M. you 
wake up and decide that somebody has put the red light there. Yes, sir, these 
gentlemen plumbers can stir up more sore places that a man never knew he had, 
and then leave them wide open for the public to fall into, than any ordinary 
plumber ever did laying seven hundred miles of main. 

Yes, I am on my way to the dentist's office. In my next letter I'll tell you 
how I came out: if I ever do. If I don't, remember that I have a family, and that 
I have left the business to them, and that my tools give perfect satisfaction. As a 
matter of fact they do as neat a job as any dentist who ever tunneled a tooth, and 
it won't cost you near as much money. They work faster and easier, and last longer, 
than any other pipe-cutting tools on earth. 

Yours no matter what happens. 



A Case of Extraction 

Dentist (to pyorrhcii patient) — These 
teeth will have to come out, madam. 

Patient — Well, go ahead. Doc, 
they've been waving good-bye to each 
other for years now. 

Our Plates 

Patient — This upper plate reminds 
me of a reformed drunkard. 

Dentist— Why? 

Patient — It hasn't had a drop for a 
long time. 

Moran reminds me of Sitting Bull 
except that he can out-sit and out-hull 

Ross — Where have you been? 

Bob — To a wedding. 

Ross — Any good? 

Bob — Rotten. 

Ross — Who got married. 

Bob— I did. ■" 

An elderly man, the morning after 
his rejuvenation treatment awoke and 
heard the clock strike eight. 

"Good Lord," he cried as he jumped 
out of bed, "I shall be late for school." 

"What is the first thing the grass- 
hopper said after it was created?" 
"Oh Lord, how you made me jump!" 

Who's to Blame? 

Disgusted Woman — Little boy, does 
your mother know you smoke? 

The infant — Does your husband 
know you speak to strange men in the 

Before Prohibition 

Dr. Kendall — My grandfather lived 
to be 92 and never used glasses. 

Voice in rear — Some people prefer 
to drink from the bottle. 

Girl, to boy friend arriving in a di- 
lapidated condition. "Are you drunk?" 

Boy friend — "Well, if I'm not I've 
been cheated out of six bucks." 

There was a young fellow named Sid, 
Who kissed his girl's eye on the lid. 
Said she to the lad, 
"Your aim is quite bad. 
You should practice a bit," 
And he did. 

"Well Off? 
Lendino — "I'm a man of few words.' 
Evans — "I know, I'm married, too.' 

Visitor — Are you a student? 
Green — No, I just go to 


Like Father, Like Son 

The first year at college: 
All that I am I owe to my mother. 

The remaining years: 
All that I owe is paid by my father. 

A Customer 

Schilf — I want some winter under- 

Clerk — How long? 

Schiff — How long? I don't want to 
rent 'em, I want to buy 'em. 

Gallagher says he is thru with two- 
pants suits, they're too warm. 

A Value of Education 

She — Why do you always look down 
when there is a young lady ahead of 

He — My college education has 
caused me to observe all places of in- 


Prof — When you examine a dog's 
lungs under the microscope, what do 
you find? 

Pre-Medic — The seat of his pants, I 

Student Pays and Pays 

Dr. Pendleton (irritated) — Fitzpat- 
rick, what are you doing in here any- 

tkz (who had left his patient sitting 
in the plateroom for three hours — 
"Riding a bicycle." 

1 142] 


THE .sTof!Y e,oes 





A \ 



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m ihT- ^^V^SS 





V«a.]B| '. S'*'^ 1 






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**■■ ■'-■'^ . 





Sand and grit in a concrete base — 

That's a Freshman. 
Friendly smile on an honest face — 

That's a Freshman. 
The spirit that helps when another's down. 
That knows how to scatter the blackest frown, 
That loves its neighbor and loves its town — 

That's a Freshman. 


JFrral^man OUaaa (iflftrrrfi 

Spencer F. Butler 

William P. Schoen 
Secretary and Art Editor 

George Lauber 
Business Manager 

Harold A. Hillenbrand 

Leroy J. Weber 
Assistant Business Manager 

Stephen A. Grady 

Frederick J. Genster 

Bernard Jacobson 
Assistant Editor 


Sfr^alimati Soil (Kail 

One of the celebrated Celtic Twins of radio fame. Comes from Doern, Holland. 
Quiet but a good friend. 

The class president and an adept parliamentarian. An all round good scout. 

Slow but sure. 

All the Scotch jokes revolve about him. Genial Donnie. 
The quietest man in the class. Never says anything but during the recitations. 
A fine fellow. 

The sophomores bequest to the freshman class and the answer to every girl's 
dream. Noisy and handsome. 

The "Before" the Van Ess Advertisements. Hopes to have some hair soon, 
he's using mange cure. The class treasurer and a good scout. 
The vice-president of the class. Sings a bad tenor, is engaged, and has other 
qualifications which endear him to our hearts. Good looking and friendly to 

GREVIOR, NATHAN, "Nate", "Shorty", "Grev" 
There is also a host of other things he is called, but space forbids. The smallest 
man in the class and one of the best liked. 

The writer who is able to reserve the privilege and say nothing of himself. 

Never says much but knows his anatomy. Likes Merry Gardens and dances 
well. A ladies' man and a man's man also. 

The genious of the class. Cried when he got an A. Red haired but not held 
against him. Smart and friendly. 

Always looking for holiday petitions to sign. Cuts more classes than Grevior. 

The ath-a-letic member of the class. The basketball representative of the class. 
A cheery fellow. 

KOHLER, HARRY B., "Harry" 
Always ready to lend part of his outfit to the instructor if he will do the work 
for him. Happy-go-lucky. 

LANGLAIS, "Wm. F., "Bill" 
The anatomy expert of the class. Can dissect a billiard ball. Friendly and quiet. 

LAUBER, GEORGE, "Georgie" 
The only man that gives Grevior a race in height. Business manager of Dentos- 
One of our most popular men. 


Jrrslintan iRnll dall 

Another type of beauty. Has a liking for the State & Lake Theatre. 

NUGENT, Wm. G., "Bill- 
Nothing he'd rather do than help a man m an exam. Blushes like a girl. The 
smile boy. 

Our member from the Orient. Our entry in the straight A race. 

Knows a lot of chemistry, some histology, and a few girls. Cheers everybody up. 

SCHOEN, Wm. P., "Bill" 
Secretary of the class. Member of the dance committee and generally active. 
A likeable chap. 

Gadde's rival in the "noisiest man" race. Talks more than a professor. Always 

The class visitor. The flag is out when Ted comes to Class. Has a taste for 

SPIRA, JACK I., "Jack" 
Rumored to have won the Tribune Girl Beauty Contest. Teaches elocution on 
the side. 

STEVENS, Wm. C, "Bill" 
Never says much but is in on all the class "Half day vacations". A heavy dater. 

Offers a pri-e to the man that spells his name with less than 1 1 mistakes. Al- 
ways has something to say. 

Member of the dance committee. Married but not held against him. Friendly 
at all times. 

TOPEL, PAUL A., "Paul" 
Always wears a black sweater. Our "Collich" boy. Even-tempered Paul. 

TUTTLE, RAY L., "Ray" 

Sergeant-at-arms of the class, and big enough to hold that oifice. Never gets 

Boelen's twin from the far southside. Youngest member of the class. 

Good looks spread over six feet four inches. Sits on the floor to dissect. 
Laughs at every prof's joke. 

A member of the Dirty Water Quartet. Recites better than he sings. One of 
the best liked men in class. 

YOUNG, JOHN D., "J. D. ■ 
The class organist even though we have no organ. Never quits smiling. 


Mb HiB ^ign S^ab "ifuttBl" 

As I was touring the West last summer I came to one of those Httle towns with 
only one main street, false-front buildings, and a band stand in the park. There I 
spotted a sign reading "Dentist" and decided to stop a while and perhaps pick up a 
few ideas on how a fellow alone in a town like that could make a living. 

The oifice was in one of the three buildings in town that had a second story, 
and I had to climb an outside stairway to get to it. As I opened the door, the com- 
bined odor of creosote, iodoform, and phenol smote my nostrils, and the smite was 
almost enough to satisfy my curiosity right there. I went in, however, and although 
I am still a bit dazied at what I saw, I shall try to give you an impression of this 
dental office. 

A large room with a rugless floor, one window and no curtains, the window 
panes streaked and specked until they were almost opaque. A rusty base burner 
stove, on top of which simmered a granite-ware coffee pot with half a handle. An 
old-fashioned settee with horse hair coverings, and two plain, straight back chairs 
with cane seats, both occupied by men in overalls and jumpers — one wearing his hat. 
The occupant of the other chair had evidently just had a tooth extracted, for he 
alternately held his jaw and expectorated into a tin cuspidor half full of bloody water 
and cotton rolls. Beyond these, two screens made of material like burlap, one red 
and one blue, made a sort of partition with an aisle between like a roofless door. 
I walked to this door and looked in. Two dental chairs each before a narrow win- 
dow, curtainless also, and also stained and streaked by dust and rain. One chair 
looked like an old-fashioned barber chair, and I knew it to be one of the Gould 
chairs — a marvel in its day; the other, with claw-footed legs and red plush upholstery 
worn smooth on arm and head rests by countless restless, twisting and squirming 
patients. An old-fashioned revolving cabinet whose half opened drawers gave 
ghmpses of dusty plush lining and rusted excavators and chisels. Another almost 
new and modern shallow cabinet with Opalite top, daubed here and there with var- 
ious colors of cement which had been mixed on the top as a slab and never scraped 
off. On the top, alongside a dusty, blood-stained cotton waste receiver, a shiny 
new case of brand new burs that glistened and shone in the welter of squalid filth 
surrounding. Tin cuspidor at the old chair, and a fountain cuspidor at the other, 
almost stopped up and overflowing from an accumulation of cotton pledgets and 
paper disks, some of which swam around on the top like celluloid ducks in a baby's 
bathtub. The floor around both chairs littered with cotton wisps and little balls 
thrown down by pliers to lie almost in drifts like unmelting snowflakes. 


From my vantage point I could see into the laboratory, a cubby hole at one 
side, dusty, ill-lighted, and needing both broom and scrubbing brush. A plate 
bench with stool in front, scrap drawer filled to overflowing with old plaster casts, 
gobs of set scrapings from plaster bowls, rubber filings, red and pink; paper wads, 
burnt matches, and cigar ashes. Strangest of all, a semi-lunar section with rounded 
edge entirely gone from the top toward the front where the busy dentist had filed 
it away with vulcanite files as he trimmed his plates, and ate his way into the wood 
in doing it. How many plates must he have filed and filed to have eaten that 
huge section away through the years! 

A kick lathe in the corner spattered on its top and the wall behind with 
pumice, chalk, and rouge. A narrow bench along one side with a heterogeneous 
collection of plate flasks, flask bolts, and vulcanuer with an old excavator handle 
driven into the safety valve for lack of a safety disk and threatening annihilation 
every time a case was vulcanized, but never yet carrymg out its threat. In the 
middle of this bench a pan half full of water scummed around the edge with the 
grime of mouths. Soaking in the water, vulcanite dentures (10 or 12, full and 
partial), waiting their trial in the mouths of toothless mortals who must have gagged 
could they but see where their plates had come from. 

And again in the middle of this collection a brand new, shiny, nickel-plated 
casting machine (half buried by impression trys with plaster and compound still 
sticking to them) , rose from the muck, and shone like the beacon of a lonely light- 
house on some far-flung cape. This, an abode ot dentistry in the year of 1927. 

The dentist? A man of 60 with grizzled beard and hair, in shirt sleeves and 
suspenders; genial, kindly, and with clever fingers. He greeted me afl"ably, and 
we chatted a few moments of cabbages and kings — not of dentistry. 

He was about to sell out to a young graduate whom he was introducing to 
his patients, and who, I found out later, was the owner of the shiny new instru- 
ments and appliances. The older man had made some money and invested it so 
that he had no worry for the future. 

He was ready to rest, and felt that it was well earned. I saw no evidence of 
his workmanship, but with those surroundings I wonder if his work could be such 
as to make him proud of his professional accomplishments? 


(Eati f Du Jmagtttp 

Asper Charles getting a straight A and giving ten ammo acid forms without a miss? 

WaUie Domsalla making a speech? 

Lester Gadde whispering? 

Lena Genster brushing his hair vigorously? 

Grevior having a perfect attendance record? 

Jacobson flunking a course? 

Lauber studying to be a bachelor? 

Paburtzy saying "these three men" and making it sound something like it should? 

Bill Schoen one hour ahead of time? 

Shallat waiting for a prosthetic lecture so he can go ahead with his work? 

Jack Spira taking Red Grange's place at halfback? 

Topel in black sweater? 

Tuttle getting an idea on the first shot? 

Weber missing the formula for carbon dioxide and water? 

)eve ra 

I Impressions 


Stephen Grady Jr. will receive his grade school diploma. 

Miller will be the inventor of a substitute for Hcaly Stone. One that will cut 

Dr. Nugent will invent a new way of taking plaster impressions without putting 

plaster in the patient's mouth. 
Freddie Genster will be mayor of Sheffield (Illinois). 
Bill Stevens will be professor of physiological chemistry. 
J. D. Young will be the "playing dentist" over the radio. 
Johnson will be dismissing his classes to go to the movies, and circulating petitions 

for more holidays for dental students. 
Szczepanski will be married so as to get an easier name to spell. 
Don Cole will donate one million for putting new feet in old socks in New Zealand 

or Scotland. 
Butler will be president of the Men's Aid Society, and actnc in Farmer-Labor politics. 
Boelms will be 21 years old. 
Ray Van Dam will move to the city. 



Daddy Long Legs Ray Fan Dam 

Minister Ray Todd 

Sheik Jack Spira 

Sunshine Sue Roy Weber 

Whispers Johnny Young 

Barney Google Willie Ohta 

Moon Mullens Ted Snow 

Clarence Paul Topel 

Andy Gump Bill Stevens 

Backhouse and Broke Barney Shallat 

Gentleman from Ind.,.na . .Paul Williams 

The Kid Don Cole 

The Flying Dutchman Freddy Genster 

Sherlock Holmes Harry Koehler 

Rip Van Winkle Georgie Tauber 

Tarzan of the Apes Bill Nugent 

Great Stone Face Steve Grady 

The Frog Buts Butler 

Beautiful and Damned Wallie Damsalla 

Tne VrKjf. saidj 
a planter uia 



Prof. Pomeroy — "Do you understand?" 

Dr. Kendall — "Judgment day will soon be here." 

Mr. Warner — "What's your number?" 

Prof. Cannon — "You'll learn later." 

Prof. Kuhinka — "Better watch your step." 

Prof, Lenihan — "Next we will take up." 

Dr. Platts — "Now, gentlemen." 

Dr. Salazar — "That's a mighty fine polish." 

Dr. Kleinman — "You fellows will have to"- — 


^ -J-_ ft 

leethma '-^ 
H^ cuts ni5 

fir>5t Molar, 
and hou;J 

Mule m the barnyard, 

Lazy and slick, 
Boy with a pin 

In the end of a stick 
Creeps up behind him 

Quiet as a mouse; 
Crepe on the door 

Ot the little boy's house. 


The car skmimed smoothly as they sped — 

She nestled, and looked coy. 
The moon shone down, and grinning said: 

"You're done for now — oh. Boy!" 
The djer-kiss in the starlit night 

His senses did annoy; 
With one arm he could steer all right — 

The other arm — "Oh, Boy!" 
And It's the same old story, friend. 

The one we all enjoy. 
He bought the ring, and in the end 

The jeweler cried, "Oh, Boy!" 

A freshie is green. 

So we understand; 

But It doesn't seem right, 

For green, according to the artist's plan 

Is a color extremely bright. 

You say this isn't witty, 

You cry these jokes are flat. 
And moan there are no stories 

To make you doff your hat; 
You sigh and hawl and hum em. 

And sling me on the shelf; 
Come now, gentle reader. 

And write something yourself. 



First Boy — What are you going to 
give your brother for his birthday this 

Second Boy — Don't know; I gave 
him measles last year. 

The Pessimist 

Brown — I say, I know a dentist who's 
a most awful pessimist. 

Smith^Oh, how's that? 

Brown — Why, he's always looking 
down in the mnuth, of course. 


"Ernest," said the teacher, "Tell 
what you know about the Mongolian 

"I wasn't there," explained Ernest 
hastily: "I went to the football game." 

Two men fought a duel. 

One man was named Shott and the 
other was Nott. Some said that Nntt 
was shot, others that Shott was not. 
Hence it was better to be Shott than 
Nott. There was a rumor that Nott 
was not Shott, and Shott avows that 
he shot Nott, which proves either that 
the shot Shott shot at Nott was not 
shot, or that Nott was shot, notwith- 
standing. On trial it was proved that 
the shot Shott shot shot Nott, or as 
accidents with firearms are frequent, it 
may be possible that the shot Shott shot 
shot Shott himself; when the whole 
aifair would resolve itself into its orig- 
inal elements, and Shott would be shot, 
and Nott would be not, apparently the 
sh<it Shott shot shot not Shott, but 

You Said It 

Teacher (telling class about the dis- 
covery of America by Columbus) — 
And all this happened over four hun- 
dred years ago. 

Freshie — Gee! What a memory 
you've got. 

Some Job 

Manager — Why did you leave your 
last place? 

Comely Applicant — I was caught 
kissing my employer, sir. 

Manager — Er-um, you can start to- 
morrow morning. 

To Be or Not To Be 

Patient (after operation) — Doctor, 
they say you are getting better and bet- 
ter on these appendicitis operations ev- 
ery day! 

Doctor — That's a fact. The man I 
operated on yesterday lived twelve 
hours, and I'm in hopes you will live 
twice as long, if you don't worry. 


E.x-soldier, answering advertisement 
for cook — I'd like to apply for the job, 

Hotel Man — What can you cook? 

Exsoldier — Anything. 

Hotel Man — Well, how do you make 

Ex-soldier — You don t make it; it just 

First Workman — Yes, the corpora- 
tion has offered to give us one-half the 
profits for the coming year, besides our 

Real Union Man — We'll tell "em 
when they offer us all the profits we'll 
consider it. 

A farm hand who had worked every 
day m the week from dawn till late, 
finishing chores by lantern, went to the 
farmer at the end of the month and 
said: "Fm going to quit. You prom 
ised me a steady job." 

"Well, haven't you got one?" was 
the astonished reply. 

"No," said the farm hand. "There 
are three or four hours every night I 
don't have anything to do except fool 
away my time by sleeping." 


On a Diet 

An Irishman was asked if he liked 

Upon saying no, he was asked why. 
"Oh, begorra, the sades tickle me 

In Chemistry 

Prof. Cannon: What will be formed 
when a glowing splinter is plunged in- 
to a jar of oxygen? 

Voice from back row: Splint oxide! 

Both Versatile 

"Rhubarb is versatile. It is both a 
food and a drug." 

"It has nothing on cabbage. You 
can eat it or smoke it." 

Diamond Cut Diamond 

Butcher — This pound of butter you 
sent me is three ounces short. 

Grocer — Well, I mislaid the pound 
weight so I weighed it by the pound of 
chops you sent me yesterday. 

Freak Prescriptions 

"I have an acute pain in my child's 
diagram. Please give my son something 
to release it." 

"Dear Doctor, pies gif bearer five 
cents worth of Aundie Toxyn for gar- 
gle baby's throat and obleage." 

"My little baby has et up its father's 
parish plaster. Send an anecdote as 
possible by the enclosed girl." 

"I tell you I won't have this room," 
protested the old lady to the bell boy 
conducting her. "I ain't a-going to pay 
my good money for a pigsty with a 
measly little foldin' bed in it. If you 
think that jest because I'm from the 
country — " 

Profoundly disgusted, the boy cut her 
short — 

"Get in, mum. Get in," he ordered, 
"this ain't youT room, this is the ele- 

Might Satisfy Her 

Foreman — That machine can do the 
work of a dozen men. 

Visitor — Gee, whiz! My wife ought 
to have married it. 

Live Right 

Always laugh at doctors' jokes, 
No matter how bad they be; 

Not because they are funny jokes, 
But because it's policy. 

An Optimist 

Box — What's your idea of an opti- 

Dix — A dead-broke dental student 
ordering oysters with the hope that he 
can pay for his dinner with the pearl. 

So — So 

Ruth — My father's a doctor, so I can 
be ill for nothing. 

He — That's nothing; my father's a 
parson, so I can be good for nothing. 

"I've just saved a man from drown- 

"Oh — and what did you get?" 

Psalm of a Psimple Psimp 

A dance, 
A date. 
Out late. 
A class, 
A quiz. 
No pass. 
Gee Whiz! 

A Whiz! ! ! 

"And shall I be able to play the pi- 
ano when my hands heal?" asked the 
wounded soldier. 

"Certainly you will," said the doc- 

"Gee, that's great! I never could be- 




fe :: *^^'^4 





A iUtttk iiT-irnt 

Fm just a little Pre-Dent, 

I must be very small, 
For when I meet the Seniors, 

They don't see me at all. 
College is a great big world, 

I of which am just a speck; 
But just wait a year or so, 

Fll show them Fm on deck. 
Each year Fll grow a foot or more, 

And so much knowledge gain, 
They'll say when Fm a Senior, 

Fve enlargement of the brain. 
Then when I wander through the hall 

And gase upon a Freshman small, 
Fll grasp his trembling hand and say, 
"You may be as wise as I some day. 


Jlrr-Snital (Elass ©fitrrrs 


Walter A. Buchmann 

Roland E. Groetzinger 

Charles H. Peters 
Business Manager 

Fred F. Snider 
Secretary & Editor 

Herbert E. Weis 

Wdbur Sadler 
Assistant Editor 


UnU Olall 


To invent a gun which around the corner will shoot, 
Is an ambition at which none should shoot. 

BLACK, WILLIAM E. "Blackie" 

I hate to leave, because you know 
The teachers hate to see me go. 


A twin he is — not yellow — 
Known to us as one good fellow. 



This boy is another 

Just like his twin brother. 



Class President, Dance Committee. 
Over a dear you'll some day croon, 
And then there'll be a honeymoon. 


As a runner he is always a winner. 

But he runs his fastest when going to dinner. 


Now a drug store clerk, he waits on people. 
He's going high, maybe he'll climb a steeple. 

CONGER, DAN F. "Shorty" 

Six blocks away, but there's breakfast he ate. 
He runs into class and yells "Am I late?" 


Dark of brow, light-hearted, quick. 
This boy is known as a regular brick. 


I would be happy and rejoice. 
If I could only control my voice. 


Striving hard his sums to do. 
He has yet to learn to woo. 


The quietest boy I've ever known. 
He has deep thoughts all of his own. 




, 111. 





Los Angeles, 



, 111. 

Chicago, 111. 

Crosby, N. D. 

Indiana Harbor, Ind. 

Duluth, Minn. 

Chicago, 111. 

Oijden, Utah 


loll (Hall 


After the ball was over, stars began to shine, 

Ever>^ one sat on the porch, but Fine's sleep was fine. 


Full of fun and michief, too. 
Doing things he shouldn't do. 



He"s kinda short and sorta slim, 
But's no use, girls, radio has him. 


We thought that Harris for women would not fall. 
But ril bet we don't know half of it all. 


You may have played m the country hay mow. 
But remember youre in the city nov.'. 


His favorite fruits are a life saver and a lemon drop. 
His pastime to make his Adams apple under his collar 


He has one quality that all of us admire. 
His effort to make good a truly great desire. 


He's short, fat, laughing, and jolly. 
He reminds me of a baby dolly. 

Chicago, 111. 

Racine, Wis. 

Los Angeles, Cal. 

Chicago, III. 

Clinton, la. 

Rochelle, III. 




He IS completely described by his last name. 
But we'd like to add, he's a good sport and game. 


He wears a red sweater that's very bright. 
And he can sleep where'er he may light. 


Dance Committee 
Whene'er we hear a musical note. 
We think it comes from McEwen's throat. 

Johnston, Penn. 

Winnipeg, Canada 

Chicago, III. 

Rib-Lake, Wis. 

Oak Park, 111. 


ISoil (Hall 






; 111. 




; 111. 

For Louis I had a jolly good slam, 
But he wants one like Strawberry jam. 


A good scout he is in more ways than one. 

If you don't know Mick you've missed lots of fun. 


And when a lady's in the case. 
You know all other things give place. 


Bermuda Islands. 
You think he's quiet, oh, yes you do. 
But you don't know him as others do. 

NORTON, RICHARD H. "Dick" Chicago, 111. 

Dance Committee 

sheik of sheiks, thou beats them all. 
For you it seems the girls all fall. 

O'CONNOR, CHARLES D. "Tommy " Peru, 111. 

Chuck who? Chuck where? Chuck here. Chuck there, 
Pre-Dents, Dento's and everywhere. 

PETERS, CHARLES HENRY "Pete" Chicago, 111. 

Bus. Mgr., Reporter. 
'When I'm asked to recite, I feel at loss, 

1 hand the teachers apple sauce. 

PODORE, ISADORE "Paddy" Chicago, 111. 

Oh, Padore, he is the teachers' joy. 
He's such a bright and clever boy. 

PONCE, PETER PONS "Pants" Lean, Mexico 

Ponce comes from far away. 
He studies hard the livelong day? 

PUTNIS, JOHN E. "Put" Chicago, 111. 

A poet, a lover and a dreamer, too, 
'Who writes funny things too good to be true. 


Reserved and quiet he steals along. 
Unobserved by the world's gay throng. 

Hammond, Ind. 


Eall (Hall 

RIES, JOHN O. "Johnny" 

As life goes by unto the end. 
You will be proud to call him a friend. 

ROSENBERG, SIDNEY ■Sid" Leeds, England 

A nice little fellow, he's got a knack, 
But he'd fly to the sky if he sat on a tack. 

SALATA, FELIX J. "Smutty" Peru, 111. 

He's a boy who's hard to slam, 
He's straight goods, not a sham. 

SCHMITT, JOHN CHAS. "Daddy Browning" Chicago, 111. 

Big and husky, large and fat. 
There's no chair where he last sat. 


As he is known to us all. 

Is one that will never be very tall. 

SILVERMAN, HYMEN LOUIS "Hy" Chicago, 111. 

Orchestra Manager 
Silver and his cornet are always together. 
He plays toot in all kinds of weather. 

SNIDER, FRED F. "Unser Fritz" Nampa, Idaho 

Class Secretary, Editor 
About Fred Snider I have a hunch, 
He's probably the busiest one of the bunch. 

SPILLER, STANLEY JOHN "Spill" Chicago, 111. 

Stan has a flivver, well, well, well. 
When It goes it goes like — well? 

TREECE, CARLYLE A. "Skipper" Carbondale, 111. 

Oh, look, a genius, blond of hair. 
Who ought to win some lady fair. 

WEIS, HERBERT E. "Hymie" Harvey, 111. 

One of those hard working boys, 

Who saws his wood without much noise. 


On the roll he is the last. 

And perhaps for him it is the best. 


loll (Eall 


A face with a gladness overspread. 


Help thyself and God will help thee. 


Always arguing with himself. 

Constant as the northern star. 


A man of one boof, Physics. 


Another success. 


Live and laugh as boyhood can. 


A heart that m his labor smgs. 

Df.SHONE, THOMAS M. "Noisey" 

Genius sparkles in his eyes. 

Sturdy and staunch he stands. 


A joyful student with high ideals. 


Endurance, for sight and skill. 


None but himself can be his parallel. 


Every man for himself, his own ends. 


A finished gentleman from top to toe. 


He is a great observer — pretty girls. 


So full of life and light. 

What is done wisely is done well. 

A friendly eye can never see faults. 


A smooth and steadfast mind. 

















Chicago, 111. 

Superior, Wis. 

Chicago, 111. 

Coolport, Penn. 

Chicago, 111. 

Chicago, 111. 

Chicago, 111. 

Hartford, Conn. 

Honolulu, Hawaii 

Cicero, 111. 

Chicago, 111. 


iRnll QIaU 


A Physics shark, all by himself, 

Learn to labor and to love. 

This was a man. 

Few men are born with talent. 
MILLER, ROY M. •Jerry' 

He came, he saw, he conquered. 

One who quells an angry thought. 
PELKA. JOHN A. '•Johnny" 

Knowledge is more than equivalent to force. 

I love to hear of worthy foes. 
RABIN, BERNARD I. '•Barney^' 

He always does his best. 

•Valiant and dares to fight. 


Few things are impossible to diligence and skill. 


Let the words be few. 


His merry heart goes all the day. 

A mind at peace with all. 


You'll always find him tr>'ing to be noble. 

Made various attempts to enter C. C. D. S. 

Mark the perfect man and behold the upright. 

Truth is well paid. 
WAXLER, W. R. "DuB" 

Eat, drink, and be merr>^ 

Careless of blame while all his own heart approves. 
WRUBLEWSKI, K. C. 'Casey" 

Miraculously studious. 

Chicago, 111. 

Chicago, 111. 

Chicago, 111. 


Chicago, 111. 

Kroskow, Poland 

Chicago, 111. 

Minneapolis, Minn. 

Chicago, 111. 

Chicago, 111. 

Chicago, 111. 

Chicago Heights, 111. 

Chicago, 111. 

Chicago, 111. 

Chicago, 111. 

Ma^-wood, 111. 

Chicago, 111. 

Olney, 111. 

Michigan City, Ind. 

Chicago, III. 


JPrF-ipulal iattrr 

The Opera Club with its gorgeous orange and purple tinted lights, with its 
beautiful Venetian boat scene, its sumptious canopies and overhanging tapestries, 
its luxurious lounge rooms, syncopation that tinges, tantalizes, touches the hear^ 
and nerves, the throng of swaying dancers, laughter and clinking of glasses at the 
tables, pantalooned cigarette girls wending their way down the aisles, amorous 
whisperings of sweethearts in the shadows, oh, what a glorious night! Beauty, 
youth, music, laughter, love, all combined to make the Pre-Dent first affair the 
Dance Sensation of the Season. 

Can we easily forget those fleeting hours which were interspersed with enter- 
tainment by such talented young individuals as Maurice Wasserman, Evelyn and 
Frank, Munro and Lossman? Mr. Wasserman sang "Forgive Me." We assure him 
there was no need to forgive such an excellent voice and such depth of feeling 
which he put into it. The Dandinfs, a dancing couple who were developed by 
Paul Ash, gave an exhibition of some mean steps and dancing in their renderings 
of the Charleston and Black Bottom. The latter two, banjo artists, gave us their 
conception of real harmony. Did we agree with them? I'll say we did. 

The buffet supper added a touch which proved unique in making a happy 
feeling of informality among all. Peters informs us that it wasn't Bob Heuple's 
fault that the party was arid. If any of you courting young men had occasion 
to look over toward the inner foyer, you would have instantly recognized that the 
Messrs. Padore, Pons and Constantine were gracing the stag bench with an air of 
elegant indifference. We who have succumbed to feminine charms envy you. Now 
listen, we do, don't we, Rosenburg? 

One of the most noteworthy feats of the evening was the fact that our two 
cowboy chauffeurs, Moore and Norton, didn't argue over how much the cab fare 
was from 6?rd and Cottage Grove to the Opera Club. It was learned incidentally, 
that both transported ladies from the vicinity of the Hayes Hotel. A certain young 
lady in scarlet was proposed to by one of the Bryan Twins. A committee investi- 
gating the charges have been unable to find the guilty one, inasmuch as the young 
lady herself cannot identify which one of the Bryan Twins it was. Mr. Buchman 
and Mr. Weiss devoted their entire time to receiving the guests. Upper classmen 
were very much in evidence maintaining that the dance was a huge success. 


Among the faculty guests of the evening were Dean Logan, Professor Cannon 
and Dr. KiclHng. While Dean Logan was tripping the light fantastic with Mrs. 
Fred Snyder, it is rumored that his charming young daughter was also dancing to 
Hamilton's Syncopators with none other than a Pre-Dent. We of the Pre-Dent 
Class wish to congratulate Miss Logan for her fastidiousness, and furthermore as- 
sure her that our class claims the pride men of the school. Mr. Cannon seemed to 
thoroughly en|oy the evening. Dr. Kielling made his appearance a little later m 
the evening with a most attractive young partner. Our tastes run the same. Doctor, 
we envy you. 

"The Dance Sensatum of the Season," that's what our .ifF.iir is hemg called, 
and to such we wish to acknowledge various kinds of assistance from all the classes 
of the school, the fraternities, Mr. Estabrooks, Dr. Kendall and H. Greot;iner. 

Just to remind you who were responsible and who fostered this dance, doing 
their utmost to make it a huge success and an auspicious beginning tor our class, 
allow me to present: 

President, Walter Buchman: 
Vice-President, Roland Greotzinger; 
Secretary, Fred Synder; 
Treasurer, Herbert Weiss; 

Committeemen, John Putnis, Will.u'd McEwen, 
Richard Norton. 

ilbv }3rr-irntal (ElaBs 

A brief history of the first Pre-Dental class at The Chicago College of Dental 
Surgery may be of interest to the upper classmen and serve as an introduction to 
the other departments of the school. 

Instruction began on Wednesday, October 'i, 1926, and v^'ithin two weeks the 
course was well under way. The class soon saw the need of organizing, and under 
the guidance of its capable officers it became a strong unit. The class decided 
to take an active interest in school affairs, and with this aim in view a 'class dance 
was planned and held. A basketball team was also organized. As a class we have 
shown our willingness to co-operate with the upper classmen in their activities, and 
it is our endeavor to act in such a manner as will gain the good will and co-operation 
of the upper classmen in all our activities of the future. 

!•-" ! 



DON" r — come .n the front door too 
much. Some one is hable to 
call you doctor. 

DONT— call Dr. McNulty "Red". 

DON'T — try to "make" any of the "keen" 
lady patients. Leave them for 
the Juniors and Seniors. 

DON'T — try to do all of your sleepini^ m 
Chemistry lecture; one hour a 
week isn't enough for anyone. 

DON'T — take your troubles or your carv- 
ings to Dr. Piatt's. 

DON'T — hang around the dissecting lab, 
unless you are hungry. 

DON'T — try to be a hand-shaker; it's 
been tried before. 

DON'T — chew gum, tobacco, or shoot pa- 
per wads in the physics lectures. 

DON'T — sleep too much — in class. 

DON'T — think that you are the only fellow in line when you need supplies in the 
chem lab. 

DON'T — swear at the profs; swear with them. You know there is a possibility that 
you are as dumb as they think you are. 

DON'T — think that you are indispensable to the school; it had been running quite 
some time before you were born. 

DON'T — eat too much. 

DON'T— breathe. 

DON'T and you may some day be a Dentist. 

Skipper It 


Thin£;s That Should Be Donated to the 
Museum of Unnatural History 

Klatt's pipe. 
Lieberman's hair. 
Wiener's sport jacket. 
Cohn's side burns. 
The Physics course. 
Fishman, the acid thrower. 
Wasserman's neck ties. 
Scambler's mustache. 
Cipitellfs spats. 
Peter's voice. 
Buckman's "This Here". 
Norton's 'Verbosity. 
Oconner's complexion. 
Constantine's "inginuity". 
Silverman's Orchestra. 
Moore's "Tales". 
Spiller's smile. 
Rosenberg's Brogue. 



"Learn to play an instrument in 10 lessons." "Just one of Heine's 57 varieties." 
"If you are subject to duziness" then dnnk "Waterman's Embalming Fluid". 

"Keep that school girl complexion," use 

"Eat O'Sullivan's rubber heels," 
"They're toasted". 

Smoke "Lucky Strikes", "99 44/100 

"Guard that danger line," use "Shinola". 
"Your best friend won't tell you." 
"Drink Thompson's Double Malteds." 

The thinking fellow called, "Ivory, it 

"Four out of every five have it;" be safe, 
eat "Bananas, the body builders." 

"What a whale of a difference a few 
cents make," "Ride the "L'." 
"Cuticura", for "unruly Hair". 
"Listerine", "children cry for it." 
"When your feet ache," "Buick will 
build them." 

"It's just as bad to be without," chew 
"A stick after every meal," — "Edward Hines Lumber Company". 
"Don't starve, wash away your fat." "Swim the English Channel." 
Lon Chaney in "The Answer to a Maiden's Prayer". 
"If it's done with heat you can do it better with" a "Tom Palmer". 
"Don't throw away your old razor," "Use Gas." 
"This is the busy season for pickpockets," "Dine at Henrici's." 



What's the funny looking thing 
Scudding down the hall? 
Looks like a sea green oyster 
Or a broken parasol. 

It may be a jumbo peanut. 
Or a pickel fat and sleek; 
I'll just step up and poke it 
And see if it will squeak. 

Will It? Well, by Hickory, 
It just opened up its bean 
And let out such a holler; 
That it paled its coat of green. 

It shouted from the cavity. 
Shaped like a capital O, 
I'm just a little Pre-Dent, 
Please let me go. 

y- . 



Bergman — Fd make a berter hlacksmiththan a dentist. 

Buckman — In California and ?? 

Buekmiller — Well, it's like this. 

C^p:telli — Leave it to Niek for the latest 
in styles. 

Conger — The nan from North Dakota. 
Gee, but I have a hard time getting warm 
in Chieago. 

Constantne — I've spoken to Queen 

Dehnert — Tell me how ti pet r'd ct the 
red nose. Don't rush the bottle. 

Parrel — The Class pianist. 

Fine — That's fine. 

Felt — This is the way w'e do it in Ogden, 

G Uet — The original safety razor. 

Hepel — Wouldn't it be wonderful if 
duek hunting would he ineluded in the 
da-'"s sehool v.'ork. 

Kitzmiller — How's my mustaehe? 

Peters — The original sheik. 

Podorc — 1 always recite when called upon. 

Ponce — The Frenchman from Mexico. 

Raphael — It's hard to keep a good man down. 

Redman — Is really a white man. 

Rosenberg — The original "Sir Sidney" from across the sea. 

Snider — Who hails from way out Idaho way, where the West is the best. 

S pillen 

S CHr^'DT 


"I want to believe in the happy old way, 
That all will come right m the end some 

That life will be better and days will be 

That roses will carpet the world for men's 

That love and affection and honor and 

Will lift us from sorrow and shadow and 

I want to go toiling with this in my heart — 
That every day brings us the joy of a start. 
Fresh with endeavor and duty and truth. 
As we swing to our tasks with the vigor 

of youth, 
S'nging the music of love and ot cheer 
Till clouds drift away and the thorns 

disappear. " 




As I sat waiting in the outer office, 
my heart began to beat rapidly and I ex- 
perienced a sudden desire to dash out the 
door, away from this torture chamber. I 
heard a low agonized moan and then a 
sudden sharp cry. The sweat crept out 
in cold drops over my brow and I received 
my Sunday "Truly Warner" in my nerv- 
ousness. At last the patient came out of 
the otfice with a swollen lip and a distorted 
chin, but breathing a sigh of relief. I 
was ne.xt. With unsteady gait and pale 
face, I staggered into the room and col- 
lapsed in the chair. My tonsils were jarred 
as he banged the chair into a horizontal 
position. A towel was slapped around 
my neck and with a drop of some liquid 
on my tusk, I was told to come again next 
Tuesday at three, — Well, I'll be darned. 

Mr. Mauch arose, opened the door 


John Mauch sat engrossed in a book. His father looked up and smiled indul- 
gently, for the back of the volume carried in golden letters the inscription, DENTAL 

"I will be the father of a great Dentist one of these days," he thought. 

The hands of the clock moved around to nine, and Mr. Mauch, after the fashion 
of the good people of the town, v/ent to bed. John studied on. 

The hands of the clock pointed to ten. 
and peeped into the room. A benevolent 
smile overspread his face. "I will be the 
father of a great dentist some of these 
days," he exulted. 

The hands of the clock pointed to 
eleven. John's head wobbled, but he 
studied on. Again Mr. Mauch peeped in. 
The golden letters of DENTAL ANAT- 
OMY again met his eye. As he tiptoed 
to his bedroom, his face wore the expres- 
sion of one who has experienced pure joy. 
Visions of his son as a great dentist, raced 
through his brain. 

The hands of the clock pointed to 
twelve. Mr. Mauch peeped in at the door. 
John had at last succumbed, and his book 
had fallen unheeded to the floor. From 
between the covers of John's book the 
most glaring red letters met Mr. Mauch's 
gaze, and they spelled COLLEGE 



When the birds are flying 

And the south winds start 

to blow, 
Before the green comes 

I have a place to go. 


To a little cottage far away 
And parents gray and old, 
Fve hoped to see them both 

Before I get too old. 


I went away and left them 
Oh, what a fool I was. 
Never could I have realised 

What the cold world docs. 

I went away to see a thing 
A thing they called success. 
I went away hoping 
But Fm coming home with 

Snider — "Peters must be in love. He can't 
eat any more." 

Sadler — "Naw, he just got a prophylaxis treat- 
ment from a hinior. 


I heard of men that have done deeds 
I thought I might do some 
But I started on a pathway 
That led me to do none. 


To think that Fm unlucky 

Oh, that is all untrue 

Fve only done the things that God 

Had planned for me to do. 


Fm going back and there FU stay 
And only do hard work; 
Fll milk the cows and pitch the hay 
And await the coming dark. 

lie £wen 



Pons: Come, Baby, SEVEN. Kitz, 
you go to Florida with me if I shoot 
this seven. 

Kitzmiller: Miami, say Fm going to 
Tampa with you if you don't roll those 
dice straight. 

Scotch Dentists 

Gillette: Why are dentists Scotch? 
Fine: Because they treat you and 
then make you pay for it. 

More or Less 

Cernoch: How many teeth has an 

Wasserman: A trunk full. 

Smart Student 

Physics Prof. : Name a conductor of 

Weiss: Why — er — r — 

Prof.: Correct. Now name a unit 
of measure for electricity. 

Weiss: The what, sir? 

Prof.: Correct, sit down. 

Hey, Slow Club 

Brophy: Have you a nice senti- 
mental Easter card? 

Salesgirl: Here is a very pretty 
thought. TO THE ONLY ONE I 

Brophy: That's fine. Fll take six 
of those. 


A Mistake 

Did you say the car hit 

Raleigh: No, it slowed up for her 
to pass by, and she fainted. 

Pet Phrases 

Isn't that true 

I hate to give you so many problems 


Ah-hum, next problem. 
Pardon me — you are right. 

Chem. Laboratory 

Waxier: Hot air raises everything. 
DeShone: Everything but marks. 

A Genius 

English Prof.: Are you satisfied 
with the seating arrangement? 

Mandelaris: No, the sun light will 
effect my eye sight. Good work can't 
be expected of me. 

English Prof.: Fll seat you else- 
where. The work of a genius must 
be saved. 

I Wonder 

Farrel, passing to Cohen: Shoot! 

Cohen: Why? 

Gruner: Say, where are you from. 

Kawahigashi: Hav.'aii. 

Gruner: Fine, but where do you 

An Employee 

Employer: You ask big wages for 
one who has so little experience. 

Peterson: I know, but it will be 
harder for me. 

Before the Dance 

Father: Remember, son, beauty is 
only skin deep. 

Miller: Yes, dad, I know, that's 
deep enough for me. I'm no cannibal. 

Gaynor: Let's finish this dance. 
His Girl: Oh, let's not. 
Gaynor: Why not? 
The Girl: Don't you ever get 


Kizas: How far do you get on a 

Wasserman: All depends what's in 
the gallon. 

Prof. Pomeroy: What is dentistry? 

Lieberman: I don't know how to de- 
fine it, but I can give you an illustration. 

Prof. Pomeroy: Sit down a very 
good illustration. 


More Scotch 

Sadler; What's the name of the 
show that a Scotch chorus throws dimes 
at the audience? 

Fishman: It must be the Miracle. 

Slavin: Did you say your dentist 
•was painless. 

Wrublewski: He can't be. I bit 
him and he yelled just like any dentist. 

International Collection 

Sadler American 

O'Connor Irish 

Podore Russian 

Fine Jewish 

Gillette Italian 

Rosenberg English 

Cernoch Bohemian 

Salata Polish 

DeShone French 

Ponce Me,\ican 

Wasserman German 

Black Canadian 

Kitrmiller Miscellaneous 

Constantine Roumanian 

Kawahigashi Japanese 


"Well, I guess I have this doped 
right," said the dentist as he pulled the 
needle out of the patient's gums. 

Dentist: Do you want to take 
nitrous oxide for this extraction? 
Swede: Veil, I gas so. 

Pyorrhea is still holding its own with 
four out of five. 

Black: What did he say to the dean 
when he was expelled? 

Ponce: He congratulated the dean 
on turning out such fine men. 

Salata: Kitz. were you c:inncd from 

Kit::millcr: Naw, I was put out by 
the dean's remarks. 

No! Norton, No! Gretsinger isn't 
a policeman, but he goes with them a 
great deal. 


Pons: Gee, you are a good dancer. 

She: I wish I could say the same for 

Pons: You could if you Vv'ould lie 
like me. 

Grade A 

Why does cream cost more than 

Because it's harder to get the cows 
to sit on the smaller cans. 


Cop on shore: I am going to arrest 
you when you come ashore, 

Man in water: Ha-Ha! I am not 
c iming out. I'm committing suicide. 

Page Balmoon 

You can lead an ass to college but 
you can't make him think. 

Don't Stop 

She: Why did you take your hands 
off the wheel ;* 

Kit:: I just wanted to see if I had 
a flat tire. 

Oh My 

Giles: But, officer, >'ou can't arrest 
me I am a college man 

Cop: I'm sorry, but ignorance is no 

Dean: What are >'ou doing hack 
here? I thought I expelled you last 

Scambler: Yes, but d(.in't ever do it 
again. My dad carried on something 

Krause: You certainly eat well. 
Brophy: I ought to I have prac- 
ticed all my life. 

Giles: Say, out in my home town 
the water is so hard you have to pick 
your teeth after you take a drink. 

English Prof: How is would used? 
Hrusa: For fire starting. 











J. M. Mishlcr, D.D.S. Our Coach who 
came rather late in the season hut his 
knowledge of basketball was the main fea- 
ture that enabled us to win the cup this 
year. It was through his coaching that 
brought about a slow, sure, and steady 
game with accurate passes which brought 
about winning points for the game. 

G. F. Slad, Manager, '28. Did well 
this season, arranged a good schedule get- 
ting in some strong teams, such as North 
Central College, Lewis, American College 
of Physical Education, etc. 

Harry Lorange, '27 captain, otherwise 
known as "Indian Joe", is a Lane Tech 
man. Played guard so well last year that 
he nailed down this position again this 
year. Besides being a clever, fast and 
shifty floor man he had an accurate eye 
for the basket, also a cool head which 
enabled the team to get out of many dif- 
ficulties. Good bye, Harry, sorry to lose 
you ne.xt year. Good luck to you. 

J. Wesley Powley, '2.S, "Wes", one of 
our scoring aces, and was running with 
Nilmark as to who made the most baskets 
last year. Nevertheless, he played to win 
the game, regardless who made the baskets. 
Will be back ne.xt year. 


Max Krinsky, '27. Held forward posi- 
tion, a good fighter, both physically as well 
as orally. A good man on the floor both 
in defense and offense, rather short, but 
ye gods, can he wiggle thru defense 
or argue and find technical points. Going 
to lose shrimp this year, too. Good luck, 
old timer. 

Mortimer W. Neimark, '29. Our center 
who starred last year and shared honors 
with Powley this year. He's a basketball 
man who can be depended upon to bring 
in the well needed points at critical times. 
Distance does'nt matter with him, when 
the basket is needed it is made. All he 
needs is the chance to shoot. Will be 
back for two more years to uphold his 
good record. 

I. Kaiser, '30. A new man just added 
to our squad this season and held down 
the position of guard. He just knows 
how to get that ball off the back board so 
well that it never pays for the opposing 
team to miss their basket when they get 
a chance to shoot. He will be with us 
three years. 

Ralph Dixon, '28. "Dixie", one of our 
smallest and fastest players we have on 
the team. "Dix" didn't play much with 
us this year because of a job, but when he 
did play it was old Dix of the seasons 
before, his fight, his speed, and his team- 
work. Will be back with us again next 
year. Hope he will be able to play more. 


David Owens, '28. Red. Yes, red- 
headed is right, although he couldn't play 
very much this year due to sickness and 
an infected eye, still when he did come 
out to play it was "Red himself", invinc- 
ible at guard and with the speed of light- 
ning at offense. Will rejoin us next year. 

Ike Weersing, '27. Ike, our flying 
Dutchman who played basketball v^'ith a 
meaning that is to win the game. He 
played center or guard equally well, fast 
and accurate, didn't try to see how much 
he could score but only to have the team 
win. We're losing a valuable man when 
he graduates this year. Good luck to you, 

Arthur C. 

'27. "Chi 

who held forward position but didn't see 
much action because of his playing on an- 
other team. A man that could be easily 
depended upon to hold his position and 
played a good game. Sorry he couldn't 
be with us more, in fact we're losing him 
forever because of graduation. Success 
to you, old topper. 


Harsttii iFontball 


Was the real star of the Loyola varsity. This man 
could skirt either end for large gains. There was not a 
game that he did not play a prominent part in making 
Loyola victorious. Loyola is fortunate in having this bril' 
liant player back for the next two years. Page "all-Ameri- 


Had played football a great deal before entering the 
Dental School and was requested to come out for the var- 
sity, although this was his first year he made the team. 
He could do anything an all-American football player is 
required to do. Will be back next year. 


Was one of the small boys of the Dental School to 
represent us on the varsity. Although he had eastern foot- 
ball training, he soon adopted the western style. His size 
and knowledge of football will make him a valuable man 
on the squad next year. 


Was one of our four horsemen, representing the Dental 
School on the Loyola varsity. He is a Sophomore, and this 
is his first year on the squad. He played a prominent part 
in Loyola's victories. Will be back for two years. 




(iliiruuiT (Tulkw J^ Hinitnl f^uiyrry 

^^"^itu 1^ 







O O — ' '-. 

ICamblia OIl|apt?r 

The Xi Psi Phi Dental Fraternity was founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, in 
1889. It has grown from a few charter members to thirteen thousand members; 
making an average of forty-five members to a chapter. These chapters are located 
in all dental colleges of the United States — with one at Toronto, Ont., Canada. 

The prime factor of the organization is to form a brotherhood of dental students 
and graduates. In this way men in all stages of dentistry are brought together and 
can give each other aid and assistance with everyday problems — or better, life prob- 
lems. But — don't think our helping hand is confined within our chapter-room. 
It is the duty of every loyal "Zip" to be ever ready to help a brother in need, no 
matter where he may be. 

It has been man's desire, ever since civiluation started, to get together in groups 
and form a society or strong union as: "United we stand — Divided we fall." Con- 
sequently Greek-letter fraternities were formed; one of the first which was The Xi 
Psi Phi Dental Fraternity. These fraternities were founded m order to be a benefit 
to the great and growing dental profession. 

Lambda or our chapter is one of the first and best to be founded. We can 
say best — as more men of our ranks have reached the chair of Supreme President, 
the highest honor given a member by the fraternity, than have men from any other 
chapter. The new officers we have elected this year have taken ahold of the 
throttle with a firm grip and are going to make great headway m the coming year. 
We have a large number of pledges on our waiting list — a real live bunch of fellows, 
too. So by another school year we expect to have a home and thereby give the 
"Zips" of C. C. D. S. some real fraternity life. 

At this time, in behalf of the members of Xi Psi Phi, I wish to extend greetings 
to the members of the Dcntos staff, who are largely responsible for the wonderful 
success of this year-book; the Faculty of C. C. D. S., who are striving their best to 
make us a success in our life-work; and members of our brother fraternities, who we 
feel are in a sense brothers of ours. 

Joseph A. Shea, Editor. 



President Harry M. Ross 

Vice-President Harold Haunstein 

Secretary Wm. R. Cruikshank 

Treasurer Rolf Steen 

Master of Ceremonies John E. Griffiths 

Editor Joseph Shea 


Alpha Ann Arbor, Mich, 

Beta New York, N. Y. 

Gamma Philadelphia, Penn. 

Epsilon Iowa City, Iowa 

Eta Baltimore, Md. 

Theta Indianapolis, Ind. 

Iota San Francisco, Cal. 

Kappa Columbus, O. 

Lambda Chicago, 111. 

Mu Buffalo, N. Y. 

Nu Boston, Mass. 

Xi Richmond, Va. 

Omicron Toronto, Ont. 

Pi Philadelphia, Pa. 

Rho Chicago, 111. 

Sigma Chicago, 111. 

Tau St. Louis, Mo. 

Phi Minneapolis, Minn. 

Chi Kansas City, Mo. 

Psi Lincoln, Nebr. 

A.lpha Epsilon Portland, Ore- 
Alpha Eta Atlanta, Ga. 

Alpha Theta Los Angeles, Cal. 

Alpha Kappa Omaha, Nebr. 

Alpha Nu New Orleans, La. 

Alpha Xi Washington, D. C. 

Alpha Omicron Memphis, Tenn. 

Alpha Pi Dallas, Tex. 

Alpha Rho Denver, Colo. 

Alpha Sigma Cleveland, O. 

Alpha Tau New York, N. Y. 

Alpha Upsilon Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Alpha Phi San Francisco, Cal. 



M ^?**' 

^ Q 


■ [ "^ !>' 


\^ ^ Ji 

®© y0w0 



R. H. Fouser Deputy 

R. C. Walker Senior Master 

J. H. Harlm Junior Master 

F. H. Wakcrlan Secretary 

P. W. Swanson Treasurer 

R. Mulholland Demonstrator 

A. W. Ah rent 
J. H. Harlm 
R. L. Jannasch 
A. W. Leaf 



J. L. Oldaker 
B. A. Riedeman 
R. O. Schult; 
M. G. Swanson 
R. W. Swickard 

R. C. Walker 

G. L. White 

H. Stockton 

H. Kruesjer 

R. Mulholland 
P. W. Swanson 
A. Sweringa 


E. A. Rolander 
P. Berg 

F. Wakerlm 

L. P. Whitehead 

P. A. Wolgast 
J. C. Dumelow 
W. F. Tyler 

R. M. Bear 
N. Mac Leod 
C. M. Mikolis 
W. C. Steel 


F. \V. Harta 
H. D. Stucky 
E. S. Wcyer 
W. Schlcssinger 
C. Astanger 

W. Lindquist 
B. L. Hersberg 
A. B. Craig 
R. J. Pollack 


(Lhf U^rnuirl iFralrrnttij 

The Trowel Fraternity is an organization founded but a few years ago, becom- 
ing a national fraternity at Los Angeles, California, in 1922. During this short lapse 
of time It has made considerable strides and already has chapters in all the leading 
Dental Schools of the country. The Chicago chapter received its charter in 1924, 
although It had been known as the Trowel Club in previous years. It was organ- 
ized by Dr. Puterbaugh. 

The membership is limited to master masons in good standings who are affiliated 
with the College of Dentistry' in which the chapter belongs. The members have 
been thrice elected, first when they were affiliated with the great fraternity, the 
Masonic Order; second when they entered the Chicago College of Dental Surgery; 
and third when they received the degree of Troweler. The purpose of this fraternity 
is to further mutual benefits to its members by promoting their intellectual and 
professional attainments, their social unity, and moral rectitude. 

Our social functions and clinics of the year have been of fine quality. A 
smoker and entertainment was given at Fraternity room in the Great Northern Hotel 
October 29, 1926. Numerous clinics were conducted by the members of the faculty 
during the year. Our first clinic was held at Northwestern Dental School, Dr. 
Freeman and Dr. Lindquist presiding, their subject being "Minor Surgery". Dr. 
T. T. Job delivered an interesting lecture on "Sex Hygiene" at Chicago College. 
Dr. Grisamore conducted a talk on "Practice Building and Management". All of 
which were a great benefit to the members of the Chicago and Northwestern chap- 
ters, who attended. 

The annual Bi Chapter dance given by the Chicago and Northwestern Chapters 
was held in the Rose Room of the Morrison H(5tel, and was rated as a flying success. 

Meetings are held bi-monthly and are always preceded by a supper. 

Plans are being made for our annual farewell banquet to be given to the Seniors, 
at which time our newly elected officers will be installed. 

R. C. Walker. 


Soil (Eall of QUiapt^ra 

Northwestern University Dental School, Chicago, Illinois. 

Chicago College of Dental Surgery, Chicago, Illinois. 

Marquette University Dental School, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, 

Illinois University Dental School, Chicago, Illinois. 

University of Pittsburgh, Dental Department, Los Angeles, California. 

Northern Pacific College of Oregon, Portland, Oregon. 

Kansas City Western Dental College, Kansas City, Moissouri. 

Baylor University, School of Dentistry, Dallas, Texas. 

Fort Dearborn Alumni, Chicago, Illinois. 

College of Physicians and Surgeons, .San Francisco, California. 

Rose City Alumni, Portland, Oregon. 

Angel City Alumni, Los Angeles, California 


W H. G. Logan, M.D., D D.S., F.A.C.S. 
J. P. Buckley, DDS. PH.G. 

F. E. Roach, D D.S 

P. G. Puterbaugh, M.D,, D.D.S., F.A.C.D 

T. L. Grismore, DDS, PH.G. 

R. E. Hall, DDS. 

J. L. Kendal, M.D., B.S., PH.G. 

K, A. Meyer, M,D, 

J R Watt, DDS 

A. H. Mueller, D.D.S. 

R. Salazar, DDS. 

I. G. Jirka, DDS. 

L. N. Roubcrt, D.D S. 

G. M. Hamblcton, D.D.S. 
M. j. Umback, D D S. 

S. R Kleiman. DDS 

R, H. Touser, D D S. 

E. E, Graham, DDS 

E. B. Fink, MD, PD, PH.D. 

H. I. Michencr, D D S. 

R. W McNulty, DDS, B.S. 

C. Hansen, DDS. 


1 195 I 



•^•'u-nao (!;olU>i^'•"-' Cental *uvi^^'*"i' ^ 

30 @30000 00 



196 1 

iKapiJa (Ehaplpr of J^si (I^uipga 

When this appears m print Kappa chapter of Psi Omega will have passed 
through the most successful fraternal year ever recorded in its annals. To explain 
in dental circles what Psi Omega is seems hardly necessary but for the layman, 
who perchance may read these lines it need bear some explanation. Psi Omega is 
one of the largest dental Greek letter fraternities of international repute. It began 
with a small nucleus of dental students who were drawn together on the common 
ground of friendship. These men feeling the need of a fraternal organisation among 
dental students organi-ed the first chapter of Psi Omega thirty-iive years ago at the 
Baltimore College of Dental Surgery at Baltimore, Marj'land. 

From this small beginning Psi Omega has grown nation wide, embracing thirty- 
nine active college chapters and with alumni chapters in every principal city of this 
country. Of these Kappa is numbered as one of the leading chapters. 

Kappa opened the season this year with a smoker of the same high quality of 
sociability that characterises her. This event took place in the fraternity rooms 
of the Bismark Hotel on the fifteenth of December. While this affair was given for 
the Freshmen mainly, there were also many prospective candidates from other classes 
also present. The next event was after the holiday recess which served as a dance 
for the pledges and also to drive away the after-holiday gloom. This was given in 
the ball room of the new Illinois Women's Athletic Club building. The success of 
the evening was attributed to the beautiful ball room and the most excellent music. 

It was but a lew nights later that a cerain group of neophytes were seen braving 
the wintry blast of a January night with a bundle of paddles over their shoulders 
on their way to be initiated into the mystic rites of Psi Omega. The evening will 
long be remembered by the candidates as the one in which they were admitted to 
Psi Omega and by the degree team on account of the extreme cold weather. 

With the coming of February a new rushing season was opened for the pledging 
of predental men entering at that time. Kappa started the season by giving a smoker 
on the night of February twenty-eighth. This get-together was given at the Beta 
Alpha of Psi Omega chapter house of the University of Illinois College of Dentistry. 
This event enabled the Freshmen to not only meet the Kappa men but also to meet 
Psi Omegans from other schools. 

And so Psi Omega carries on from year to year, as the graduates step out of 
their places to face the problems of life, new and eager men inspired by the fraternal 
spirit to be bigger and better men step into their places in the ranks of Psi Omega. 
Helping and sympathising with one another, sworn to friendship and to uphold the 
traditions of Psi Omega they are fitted to become first better men and second to 
become better dentists. 

Harry H. Kasen, Editor. 


IKcippa (Ehapter 

J. L. Kendall, B.S., Ph.G., M.D. 
A. B. Morris, D.D.S. 
R. Salazar, D.D.S. 
E. E. Graham, D.D.S. 
R. E. Hall, D.D.S. 
Karl Meyer, M.D. 
I. C. Jirka, D.D.S. 


John H. Cadmus, D.D.S Deputy Counsellor 

E. Patnaude Grand Master 

M. Cohan Junior Master 

G. W. Gott Secretary 

K. W. Morris Treasurer 

Harry H. Ka~en Editor 

W. J. Henneberry Historian 

L. W. Raymond Chief Interrogator 

F. E. Collette Chief Inquisitor 

C. E. Paulsen Outside Guardian 

G. Weller Inside Guardian 


jSnll 0f (Ei^aptprB 

Beta New York College of Dentistry 

Delta Tufts Dental College, Boston, Mass. 

Epsilon Western Reserve University, Cleveland, O. 

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 

GammaTau Atlanta-Southern Dental College, Atlanta, Ga. 

Upsilon University of Southern California, Los Angeles 

Phi-Alpha LIniversity of Maryland, Baltimore 

Chi North Pacific Dental College, Portland, Ore. 

Psi Ohio State University, Columbus 

Omega Ind:ana Dental College, Indianapolis 

Beta Alpha LIniversity of Illinois, Chicago 

Beta Delta University of Calitornia, San Francisco 

Beta Epsilon Tulane University, New Orleans. La. 

Beta Zeta St. Louis University, St Louis, \4(i. 

Beta Theta Georgetown University, Washington, D. C. 

Gamma Kappa Univers-itv 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 Univers'ty of Minnesota. Minneapolis 

Delta Chi Royal College Dental Surgeons, Toronto, Can. 

Delta Psi Baylor Univers-ty, College of Dentistry, Dallas, Tex 

Delta Omega Loyola University, New Orleans, La. 

Psi Alpha Cre:ghton University, Omaha, Neb. 

Psi Beta McGill LIniversity. Montreal, Canada 


(^ O "7 r~\ rz* ^ ! —r /"^ c Z^- 




J. H. Law Grand Master 

G. N. Powel Worthy Master 

H. P. Austgen Scribe 

R. Swickard Treasurer 

C. H. Puterbaugh Historian 

J. A. Harrison Tyler 

G. W. Farrell Senior Page 

R. H. Dixon Junior Page 

J. H. Law 
G. M. Powell 
H. P. Austgen 
R. W. Swickard 
G. W. Farrell 
A. G. Anderson 
L. A. Fitzpatrick 
O. E. Sterret 
R. S. Thesen 


H. A. Bailey 
H. C. Blohm 
J. D. Bohr 
L. Boke 
C. E. Buckley 
W. E. Dundon 
V. T. Fettig 
R. C. Suits 
R. L. Workman 

R. H. Johnson 
C. W. Kennedy 
O. B. Kibler 
T. M. Olson 
T. N. Olson 
K. N. Poust 
F. A. Schult; 
M. Sponem 
C. H. Ortman 

J. A. Harrison 
J. L. Barnabee 
O. E. Larsen 
Wm. Mitchell 
W. A. Smith 


C. H. Puterbaugh 
J. S. Davis 
F. P. Lindner 
L. L. McEvoy 

W. F. Tyler 
R. H. Dixon 
L. B. Gregerson 
P. Meehan 
J. L. Rasmussen 

T. R. Clark 
R. Holley 
J. C. Treat 


F. A. Fritz, 
J. G. Hooper 

K. O. Turner 

G. Hauff 

F. S. Schrantii 




iRnll (Eall nf (Eiinptrrs 

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. 

2eta University of California, Dental Department, San Francisco, Cal. 

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. 

Xi Indiana University, Dental Department, Indianapolis, Ind. 

Omicron 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 Pittsburgh, Dental Department, Pittsburgh, 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, Cal. 

Psi North Paciiic Dental College, Portland, Ore. 

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, Louisille, Ky. 

Eta Eta Marquette University 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. 


Srlta ^tgma iflta iFralrrttttij 

The Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity was organised in 1 882 at the University of 
Michigan, College of Dental Surgery. This was called the Alpha chapter. The 
following year Beta chapter was installed at the Chicago College of Dental Surgery. 
Delta Sigma Delta is the oldest and one of the most exclusive fraternities in the 
dental profession. It was the first to organize a Supreme Chapter. 

The official publication is a quarterly journal called The Desmos which is sent 
to all members of the Supreme and Subordinate chapters. It contains letters from 
the twenty-seven Subordinate chapters and from the Auxiliary chapters as well as 
from the European and Canadian chapters. 

The fraternity house is located at 724 S. Ashland Blvd. About one-half the 
members live here. Two meetings are held each month during the school year and 
at intervals a few select men are added to the roll of membership. 

The social events this year have been few in number but superior m quality. 
First was a Hallowe'en Party given at the Moorish Art Studio October 29, 1926. 
A special, red hot orchestra was engaged which kept the boys on their toes all 

A Freshman Smoker was held January thirtieth at the house. Brother Hooper 
was instrumental in securing several excellent entertainers from the Chicago Theatre 
and did they know their stuff? Ask anyone. A large number of the "Frosh" were 
present to hear Brother Powell's talk on "Fraternalism". 

The Mid-Year Informal, held at the Allerton Club February eleventh, was one 
of the outstanding social events of the year and will not be soon forgotten. 

We are now planning a formal dinner dance to be held in May. With Brother 
Hooper as chairman of the committee we are certain to break all records. 

C. H. Puterbaugh, Historian. 



Al^jlni IbU (Samnia 

The Alpha Zeta Gamma Dental Fraternity was founded as Alpha Chapter at 
the Chicago College of Dental Surgery in 1911. The next two chapters were es- 
tablished at the other two dental schools in Chicago. The fraternity has grown to 
such an extent that now there is a chapter in all the leading dental schools in the 

The aims of Alpha Zeta Gamma is the promotion of fraternalism, charactt r, 
scholarship and anything that will make our school a iiner institution at which to 
obtain a dental education. This fraternity was the first fraternity to demand a high 
scholastic standing as one of the requirements for admission in addition to the ex- 
acting qualification of character. No man is pledged who has not successfully com- 
pleted the first semester and he is not accepted as a member until he has passed all 
his Freshman requirements. 

The year 1926-"27 has been a very successful one socially. The social calendar 
was started with a Hallowe'en party at the beautiful Wrightwood Club House. 
There was a grand turnout; the alumni were unusually well represented, and that 
every one present looked happy and enjoyed themselves was enough of a reward 
for the :;ealous who worked diligently to arrange this party. 

Soon after, a smoker was given at the Great Northern Hotel. The Freshmen 
were invited so as to better acquaint themselves with the members and to learn the 
purposes of the fraternity. The faculty representation at this smoker was unusually 
large. The form of entertainment was an innovation at smokers, and judging by 
the enjoyable evening passed by all present, this nev.' form of entertainment was a 
huge success. 

The following two affairs, an informal dance and a smoker for pledges, were 
not elaborate but served their purpose, which was to make ever>' one feel at home. 

For the benefit of the boys in the city during the summer, a beach party was 
held at the sand dunes. This was the first time some of the out-of-town boys 
went swimming in a large lake and enjoyed the fun that only a sandy beach affords. 

At this writing a few more affairs are being planned. The crowning social 
event will be a formal dinner dance, on which the committee is hard at work, carry- 
ing out the instructions to furnish an elaborate program of entertainment, music, 
dancing, and to make such arrangements as will serve to stimulate friendship and 
intimacy which always prevails at our gatherings. 

The year will formally be closed by the installation of the new officers by a 
farewell dinner for the graduating members. 

R. I. Friedman, Historian. 



Snll nf (Eliapt^rH 

Alpha Chicago College of Dental Surgery 

Beta Northwestern University 

Gamma University of IHinois 

Delta Cleveland Dental School 

Eta Harvard 

Theta Baltimore College of Dental Surgery 

Phi Tufts College of Dental Surgery 

Kappa University of Pennsylvania Dental School 

Lambda Western Reserve University 

Mu University of Pittsburgh 

Nu University of Southern California 

Rho University of Michigan 

Sigma University of Wisconsin 

Psi University of Minnesota 

Xi University of Texas 

Epsilon Dalhousie University — Faculty of Dentistry 


Chicago College of Dental Surgery 



The Forty-Sixth Session Opens October 4, igiy 

Requirements of Preliminary Education 

THE reiniiiement> of the Dental Educational Council for matriculation in recognized 
dental >choo]s stipulate a ininimum of thirty semester hours of recognized college 
credit, which must include six semester hours of chemistry, of biology, of English, 
and either six semester hours of college physics or one unit of high school physics. 

Pre-Dental Course 

Loyola University College of Arts and Sciences offers a pre-dental college year which 
has been formulated with the intention of especially preparing students for the four- 
year dental course. The work this year is offered part in the dental building, the Chicago 
College of Dental Surgery, located on the West Side in Chicago's great health service 
center and part in the Down Town College at 2S No. Franklin St. In this course the 
student will be placed in immediate contact with medical and dental students, sharing their 
interests and ambitions. His classmates have a common goal and this condition in a stu- 
dent body goes far towards eliminating the waste of time and opportunity which is char- 
acteristic of college classes where this unity of purpose is lacking. 

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, six semester hours 
of biology, six semester hours of physics, six semester hours of general chemistry and 
three semester hours of organic chemistry, mav 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-vear course. 



Chicago College of Dental Surgery 

Dental Department of Loyola I'niversity 


The Confidence That Comes 
of Proper Environment 

WHEN your first prominent patient presents 
himself at your office what will your feel- 
ing be? Will your equipment and en- 
vironment be such as to inspire you with a con- 
fident successful attitude, or will it be so unat- 
tractive as to cause a feeling of uncertainty and 
doubt in your own mind as well as in the mind of 
the patient. 

The importan:c of "first impressions" cannot be 
minimized. A Dentist's success does not depend 
altogether upon modern appliances and pleasant 
surroundings but they help tremendously. Most 
of your patients will have but slight knowledge of 
dental procedure. Their judgment of you as a 
Dentist will be largely founded on your personal 
appearance and that of your office. 

Our eijuipment service consists partly in designing 
and installing "practice building" dental offices — 
offices that reflect the owner's ability to render su- 
perior dentistry. But this is not always enough. 
The young man starting into practice is apt to need 
something more. He may need help in finding a 
location, in planning his office, in securing a clien- 
tele, in installing proper accounting methods or in 
solving other of the many problems arising in 
the practice of dentistry. 

During the past twenty years we have helped a 
great many of the graduates of your school to es- 
tablish themselves on a successful basis. You too 
may avail yourself of these sincere and friendly 
services merely for the asking and without any 
obligation on your part. 




17tli FIdoi- Mailers Hiillding 


r^\ ER twenty years of equipping dental 
offices has led us to believe implicitly 
in the superiority of Ritter Equipment. 
That is why we handle no other make. 

The Ritter Dental Manufacturing Co. has 
shown like confidence in our ability to in- 
stall and ser\ ice their products by making 
us the sole distributor of their appliances 
in the Chicago district. Many of Chicago's 
finest dental offices have been built on these 

Ritter Equipment and Frame Ser\ ice. 

C. L. Frame 
Dental Supply Co. 



17th Floiir Mailers BLiilding 



% pt 

The New Blrbrr Unit 

East of Denver 

Less Engine 

West of Denver 

With Urbrr Dental Engine 

$545.00 $555.00 

There is no successful argument aj;ainst tlie 
Weber Unit. It is the leadinj value in the equip- 
ment field today. Insist on an honest demonstra- 
tion — \ou decide — it is your money that will be 
in\ ested. 

Please write for descriptive literature 




S. S. White 
Diamond Chair No 


COMPLETE relaxation is instinctive in an S. S. White Diamond 
Chair. The hackrest offers a broad support for the shoulders, and 
it is so formed that it seems to grasp the small of the back and sides, 
thus imparting: a feeling of security and comfort. 

The anatomically formed seat retards any forward slip, a feature that 
will surely be appreciated by the exodontist, for it will eliminate some of 
the slump in an anesthetized patient. 

The chair ofi'ers comfort to all statures; seat and backrest are prac- 
tically indestructible, and the non-pocket-catching, bakelite arms always 
look clean, bright and new. 

To Graduates 

A LOCATION well chiisen is a long 
step toward success. Our knowl- 
edge of conditions, through the 
largest retail sales force traveling 
in this section of the country, is 
freely at your coniinand. Let us 
also assist you in planning your 
otHce as we specialize in work of 
this character. 

Ask For 
Our Equipment Dept. 

The S. S. White 

Retail Sales Rooms 


S. S. White 
Equipment Unit No. 3 



Saliva Ejector 





Spray Heater 


Drinking Glass 

Gas, Air and 

Electric Outlets 

Stiiniliird Miih'ji/diix . Bliuk Jiipiin 
and II hite Duio f i/iisli 

Dentists In Practice 

Are invited to make use of our 
uiiexampleci facilities for the prompt 
dispatch of supplies hy mail or mes- 
senger. All standard makes of dental 
Soods. including the largest retail stock 
of S. S. White products in the country, 
are carried here for the accommoda- 
tion of customers. 

Phone Order Department 
Central 0831 Or Write 

Dental Mfg. Co, 

32 S. Wabash Ave., Chicago 




SINGE 1884 


L. J. MASON & CO., Inc. 



1816 to 1826 Wabash Avenue 

Coats — Gowns 
Aprons — Towels 

and (lU kinds of hiicii jiiniishcd 
Phone Calumet 0494 


'^' ^^^ ,< ■*■•' 

Ln certain fields there 
have risen concerns 
wh ch — because of con- 
spicuous service — repre- 
sent much more than 
just successful business. 
The Metropolitan Life 
Insurance Company, the 
Ford Motor Company 
and Curtis Publishing 
Company are notable 
among these. 

Associated Dental Products, Inc. 

An institution that means to dentistry 
much more than just a business of sup- 
plying the mechanical and accessory 
needs of the profession— an institution 
of dental service in its broadest scope. 

Associated Dental Products, Inc. 

Executive Headquarters: 

Cable Address "Dentalock" New York. (A. B. C. 5th Ed. Improved) 

e si^jticitiire o/^^/i'ienif 



"V/^^U, like every one else, are ambitious to start 
*- practice with equipment of the finest and most 
modern type. Do you consider it good judgment to 
do this on an elaborate scale until you are established 
and on a sound footing? 

The burden of $75.00 per month and upwards as 
payment on time purchases in addition to overhead 
such as living, rent, etc., is often too great for the 

Why not let us show you how you can avoid these 
pitfalls by equipping in a modest way with new or re- 
built outfit, with payments as low as $15.00 to $40.00 
per month. This may mean to you the difiference be- 
tween failure and success. 

Do you know that we can sell you a complete dental 
office with unified equipment, the latest and most 
modern merchandise that money can buy, for $997.50? 

Do you know that you can start practicing dentistry 
immediately after successfully passing your State 
Board examination with a complete dental equipment 
for less than $400.00, with a small payment down and 
two years to pay the balance? 

Do you know that we have equipped hundreds of 
dentists all over the United States with ALCASCO 
Re-built Chairs, Engines, Units, etc., at a saving of 

50 per cent? 

A letter — a 'phone call — a personal visit — will 
bring you descriptive matter gi\ing full details of the 
ALCASCX) system of equipping dental offices. 

Alexander Cassriel Company 



Harvard Unified Equipment 

The illustration shows unit in simple form. Descrip- 
tive matter with illustration may be secured at either 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery branch or main office. 

The illustration shows unit equipped with Harvard 
engine for which it is especially adapted but adaptor is 
furnished for Electro Dental engine if desired. The 
illustration shows the adaptation of the Bosworth light, 
also Electric Dental mouth lamp with necessary rheostat. 

Prices as Follows: 

Harvard Unit, as illustrated less Bosworth Light, 

less engine, less mouth lamp, less transformer 

and rheostat $275.00 

Harvard Engine, including cord arm hut less hand 

piece 210.00 

Bosworth Light 60.00 

Electro Dental Mouth Lamp with switch handle, 

including lamp parts, B, C and D 9.25 

Special transformer and rheostat for mouth lamp. 10.00 
E. G. Nozzle 1.25 

This unit can be purchased complete with practically ever\- accessory necessary to modern den- 
tistry or can be secured in a most simple form and accessories added from time to time at will of 
purchaser. All accessories are easily adaptable. 

The New Peerless Harvard Chair 

N zv R r (I d y for D i s I r i b u 1 i o n 

New Features 
New Lines 
New Adjustments 
Xew Type 

Tn Appearance also 
It takes FrtJiit Rank! 

because it has graceful lines and an 
artistic effect. The Harvard chair 
is not bulky, yet will accommodate 
the large and small patients, it will 
function indefinitely, and elevators 
and lowers with a smooth action. 

The Harvard chair is not only 
comfortable for the patient but for 
the dentist as well. A chair on 
which a minimum of energy is ex- 
pended by the operator in its manip- 
ulation and in his work. We use 
genuine leather of best quality, our 
mats are rubber inlaid solid clear 
tlirnugh and will wear indefinitely. 
( )nr nickel work is laid on copper, 
highly polished. 

Harvard chairs, as all their prod- 
ucts, are sold under an absolute 
guarantee for five years against de- 
fects in material or workmanship not 
caused by misuse or neglect. 


Alexander Cassriel Company 

207 So. Wabash Avenue 
Chicago, 111. 

PHONE— HARRISON 5128-29-30 


ilk. ^* 

t 'IP" 1 



tm^^j ■^' 

^^^^^^^n ^ 

^^K flB^^^^^Bp 


9 he ^Restless Child 

Doesn't worry the Dentist who uses a "CDX" X-Ray Unit 

WHEN the child, out of 
curiosity, reaches out and 
touches the "picture machine," 
the dentist with a "CDX" may 
happily retain his full composure, 
for there can be no serious con' 

If you desire to realize the 
important advantages of X'Ray 
diagnosis in your practice, with' 

out having to concern yourself 
about risk, as regards electrical 
safety to yourself or patient, 
the "CDX" Safety Dental X-Ray 
Unit was designed for you. 

The idea of the "CDX" was 
conceived by the same research 
laboratories that developed the 
Coolidge X'Ray tube itself. 

Complete informatwn on request 


Dental Department 2012 Jackson Blvd., Chicago 



American Dental Cabinet,o 

Reaching T^he Heights 

Of Dental Popularity 

We have no yearly models, tut tKis the most popular dental 
cabinet ever sold is being constantly improved. 

The medidne top is noxj more useful than ever before. The 
center medidne closet with the middle shelf omitted, permits the 
accommodation of large bottles, a con^'enience every dentist will 

We also furnish for each drawer the Johnson & Johnson sanitary 
paper fillers upon which to rest trays, etc, and to deaden all sound. . 

Write for our beautiful new three color drcular. 

^Tlie American Cabinet Co. 

Two Ri^ere, Wis. 

Our goods can be purchased from the dealer 
in combination with chair, engine, unit, and in 
fact a complete outfit, on one contract on easy 
monthly payments. 

We will demonstrate our line in your city 
before you graduate and hope to see every mem- 
ber of the senior class. 


B O S W O R T H 



These lights are made fcii- adaption to any type of unit eijiiipment or for installation as 

The bracket is adjustable with a horizontal swing, a vertical range and is extendable. 
This permits you to place a full flood of light at exactly the point you desire. 

The four cluster type of fixture illustrated, is eijuipped with holophane shades which 
create a diffusion of the light rays. We can also furnish the upper and lower shade fixture 
creating a perfect diffusion by the breaking up of the rays and a counter reflection. 

When selecting your e<|uipment ask your dealer to show you the merits of our lighting 
e(|uipnient, or send for circular. 


•4i H. Ohio St. : (.'HUACH) 


Improved Mandrel Mounted 
Todth I'ulisliinu: - - - - 


jMet-t all tlu- saiiitar>' re(iuireincnts nf the (iral liygienist. Cheap eiioug"li to be used 
mice, then discarded, or eaii lie sterilized by all nindern met hods and used until worn 

Made llu- besl bristles iibtainable. Assend)Ied in sucli a way thai it is 
ini possible in pidl mil llu- I iris lie. Always lit tlic handpiece perfectl.w 

Each brush is fitted with a rubber washer on shank to prevent pumice or polishing 
material from entering the HanJpiece. 

Have been on tiie market tor ten years. Are being used by thousands of dentisi> ^»5 
throughout the world and pronounced a marvel. Will satisfy the most exacting doctor. 

Are sold un a money-baclc guarantee. 

|)0 IC""!-. ^* Universal No. 7 Handpiece: per dozen. 40c: per gross. $4.00. 

I IXlV^.L^O. Right Angle No, 2 Handpiece: per dozen. 50c; per gross. $5.00. 

Sdm/'Irs oil Rrijtirst — I'nim Yfii/r Dftilrr or Direct 



1S37-IS45 South Crawford Ave. 


I --'-I 

A General I'ie^v from the Tnotli Department 


Ay/OU'LL have your share of hard work in your 
-L chosen profession, of course, but you'll also have 
your rewards. Appreciative patients, — the satisfac- 
tion of rendering service — these will repav vou, in 
some measure, for the efforts vou expend. 

Wherever you establish your practice, let us assume 
some of your hard work, let us quietly share in some 
of your rewards. You'll find our laboratories equal 
to any task you assign. Our departments are classiHed 
as follows: Plate Work, Crowns and Bridges, Ameri- 
can Dentures, Cast Gold Restorations, Orthodontic 
Appliances, Porcelain Jacket Crowns and Baked-Root 
Bridges. With unsurpassed equipment, experience, 
and personnel, these departments will serve vou as you 
wish to be served, will take the responsibility of all 
your laboratory work, will guarantee satisfaction. 
Consult us regarding your difficult or puzzling cases. 




CHAS. X. RKE.SE. D.D.S., Pres. 
ROBERT E. SI..ADEK, Vice-Pres. 
II. 1.. D.W IS, Trt-asurer 

VViM. H. SCilROLL. Cl.airman 
H. C. REESE, D.D.S,, Vce-Pres. 
f. II. I..\MPE, Scci-ctaiy 

Price list, mailing boxes, etc.. on request. 


Bettering A Reputation 

strange as it may seem to us, many diflfer in their opinion of what we are able 
to ofifer. The truth of the matt2r is we are equipped with every facihty to 
take care of the Dentists' needs in the most complete manner. We carry a 
COMPLETE LINE of highest quality of merchandise ranging from a bur to 
X-Ray Machines. 

Everything for the Dentist 

Complete Line of Supplies — Dcvis Crowns — Teeth 

Units Operating Lights Lathes 

Chairs Air Compressors Dental Engines 

X-Ray Machines Gas Machines Cuspidors 


Equipment sold on conveniently arranged time payment plan. 



13th Floor Mailers Bldg. — 5 S. Wabash Ave., at Madison St. 


Moderate Priced Cluthing 


U/iiversity Men 


Sth Fluor, Republic Building 
Rrprt-unlcci hy TED CLARKE 







ProsthQtic Specialists 



Courtesy of 

Mike Bauer Dental 







Quality s 






Master Dental 



-— ^ 

Consul till 1/ I'rostlioiloiitist 
Liiliuratories : 

Ro(j?n 1225 
Garrick Theatre Building 

162 N. STATE ST. 

64W. Randolph St., Chicago, 111. 

„ „, f Dearborn 4739 

2 Phones < ,, , „,_ 

IJearborn 0213 

State 2706 







Dependable Gold 




For Sale By REPUTABLE Dealers 
'(<^^K^ Used B> tlie BETTER Laboratories 

// Pays To Specify DEEGOLD 

Dci'juur (Jiistiiii/ 


DEE & CO. 

5 South Wabasli Avenue 


Much depends 

upon ^^ getting off on the right foot^ 


HE i^raduatiiii: dentist's reputation begins with the success or 
failure of his first work. 

With this in mind, the Standard Dental Laboratory, of Chicago, 
offers its many services. Here, ability and effort are so combined as 
to insure the success of every case entrusted to our construction. 

The craftsmanship of our Certified Akers' Technicians, gained 
through long experience in building beautiful and practical partial 
restorations is our guarantee that you will be pleased and your 
patients will be pleased. 

Have you received a copy of the easy im- 
pression techiiiquef And our illustrated 
book of specimens of cast partials designed 
by Dr. Polk K. Akersf 

Standard Dental Laboratory 


Capital Building Suite 1206-7-8 

159 North State Street Phone Dearborn 6721-22-23 




For your next PORCELAIN JACKET CROWN case 
send the following impressions 


SPECL^L IMPRESSION. A piece of casting-wax should be 
used to take a sharp impression of the prepared tooth. 
Slip wax off and on once or twice, to see that it will remove 
easily, then take a plaster impression in a tray over the 
casting-wax core. After the plaster is hard, the two im- 
pressions will remove as one. 



Ous Messengers Pick I'p and Deliver la .III Parts of tlie City 

M. W. SCHNEIDER, Dental Ceramic Laboratory 

Telephone Central 1680 





; ■'!' 

II J Til 


i 1 

- -1 


Ask Cv-.,_.i_=^ 
Your V; - / 


Supply I i 


House \^^ j 


TAf Lily Cup 

Dental Specialties 




The Trade-Mark of Quality 

Orthodontic Appliances 
and Supplies 

Blue Island 
Specialty Co., Inc. 



one Buckingham 4770 



est Store : 



Evaiiston S 



eo . 





u\Ti\(i : Decorating 


niversey Park 





Republic Building 

State and Adarr.s 


Official Photographers of the Class of 1925 '26 -'27 


Central 9494 

Electric Co. 

Elcctncdl Contrdctors 

Power Plants 

Industrial Plants 

Fransformer V^aults 

Commercial Build inus 

Hiiih-Class Residences 

Office H\iil<linL; Re\isions 

223 W. Jackson Blvd. 


Sholty Printing 






1751 W. \'an Huren St. 
West 4427 




Let Us Give Yon the Benefit of Our 
J5 Years Experience ns Heat Merchants 

HOMKR D. JONES, President 
RUSSELL A. JONES, \'ice-President S. BARRETT JONES, Secretary 


Main OHice and Yard 

2623 W. Adams St. 


04'H WEST 
1234 AUSTIN 
7700 KUCMD 

.Austin &: Oak Park Yard & Offic 
360 N. Lamon Ave. 



Dudley^s Cafeteria 








Miss J. Wittman 

Notary Public 

Chicago College of 
Dental Surgery 

17 4 7 W. Harrison Street 

Modern Methods 
in dentistry 

Many colleges and large 
dental clinics use Pentz Steri- 
lizers because they are quick 
and thoroug-h. Hundreds of 
dentists use them for the 
same reason. 

The Metropolitan Life In- 
surance Company's clinics use 
Pentz Sterilizers and has av- 
eraged 75 to 100 sterilizations 
per day for over two years 
without a break down. A 
sple.:d:d record indeed. 

The Auto- Clave; te model 
(illustrated) is a complete 
unit. It has a beautiful white 
vitreous enameled jacket with 
po'ished silicon aluminum 
ends and fittings. 

It sterilizes by superheated 
steam or boiling water, brings 
cold water to a boil quickly 
and may be used as a wax 
eliminator and drying oven. 

Why not have the best? 
Moderately priced. Write for 
price and literature on other 


15 Beach St. 

Stapleton, S. I.,N. Y. 




Type A. W. P. Model 
V\"ith stand and vitreruis 
white enamel body and 
drip pan. May be left 
on indefinitely, they 
don't bnrn out. 

Price $75.00 Retail 

Sterilizer only $57.50 



Are Attractii'e, 

Distinctive and 


/CREATED by artists, and made hy 
skilled craftsmen, they embody all 
the beauty and durability that you 
should have in your covers. 

Sixty \'ears of service to printers and 
publishers gives this organization a 
background of experience which ynii 
should take advantage of. 

// ■/■;/(' for 
Samples tinil I /iloriiintioii to 

The North American Press 

Milwaukee, Wisconsin 


Wear Longer 

Look Better — Fit Better 

All Styles 

Tyler & Buskirk 


A cl \' e r t i s e r s 

Made This Book 

Poss ible 


A P T i .'■ T J