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THE DENTOS - 1928 









Volume XII 



William Douwe Zoethout, 
A.B., Ph.D., Professor of 
Physiology, who has served 
as a member of the faculty 
since IQI2, and who has 
given himself to his profes- 
sion without stint, the Class 
of 1929 respectfully dedicates 
this volume of the Dentos. 

WILLIAM DOUWE ZOETHOUT was born 56 years ago in Birdaa'rd, 
Holland, where he spent his early childhood. At the age of 9, with his 
parents, Douwe and Emma Zoethout, the youth emigrated to America. The 
family landed in New York, but came on to Chicago and settled in Roseland, a 

He entered the public schools of Roseland in the Fall following his arrival, 
where he continued until he was graduated in 1889. In 1890 he entered Hope 
College, Holland, Michigan, from which he received a Bachelor of Arts degree 
in 1893. After his graduation, for several years, he devoted himself to teaching. 
Desiring further education he entered The University of Chicago and in 1898 was 
awarded the degree of Doctor of Philosophy. 

During his college years he became interested in Physiology and did much 
research work on the subject. Continuing his research work, he taught Phy- 
siology at Valparaiso University, 1911-1918, and at Chicago College of Medicine 
and Surgery, 1910-1919. Realizing the need for a text book on Physiology that 
would be clear, concise, and intermediate between High School texts and those 
for advanced study, he began preparing such a book. In 1916 he published "Zoe- 
thout's Text Book on Physiology". The book rapidly became a foremost text on 
Physiology. Subsequent editions have been published. 

In 1912 he joined the faculty of the Chicago College of Dental Surgery as 
Professor of Physiology. In addition to this chair he now also holds the Professor- 
ship of Physiology at Chicago Normal School of Physical Education. Today he 
is looked upon as an authority on Physiology. 

Dr. Zoethout, in spite of the sacrifice necessary for a scholastic life, has re- 
mained decidedly human. His associates refer to him as a mild mannered, schol- 
arly, and modest man. It is a privilege for us to be able to acknowledge him as 
our teacher. 


THE Class of '29, having produced this volume of the Dentos, can only hope 
that you will give it your approval, that you may enjoy it, and that your 
judgment will be lenient when you remember that we are "green but growing". 

Volumes could but inadequately express our true thanks to those who have 
so generously aided in the production of this book, our dean, professors, teachers, 
demonstrators, loyal student body, and financial contributors, who have made 
this production possible. 

Try to feel, as we do, that this book represents the best thoughts and efforts 
of many; that it marks a turning point in the lives of many as we are about to 
take up the greater responsibilities awaiting us in a professional career. It shall 
be our constant reminder of the many privileges and good fellowships we have been 
fortunate enough to enjoy in the Chicago College of Dental Surgery. Your ap- 
preciation of these efforts will be our greatest reward. 



Title 3 

Dedication 4 

Foreword 7 

Staff 9 

Faculty 13 

Seniors 27 

Juniors 83 

Sophomores 113 

Freshmen 123 

Pre-Dents 135 

Athletics 147 

Fraternities 149 

Advertisers 173 

Afterword 224 

The Staff 


Dr. Ralph H. Fouser 
Ashley B. Craig 
Walter M. Cluley 
Eldie S. Weyer 

Faculty Advisor 


Business Manager 

Circulation Manager 

Arthur W. Mangold ....... Art Editor 

Leonard L. McEvoy 
William C. Stevens 
Isadore Podore 

Senior Editor 
Sophomore Editor 
Freshman Editor 


Dr. Robert W. McNulty 
J. Wesley Powley . 
George E. Lemire 


Bernard Jacobson . 
P. S. Fallio 
Robert Jackson 
Roland E. Groetzinger 

Financial Advisor 

. Senior Circulation Manager 

Pre-Dent Editor 

Senior Asst. Circulation Manager 

Sophomore Circulation Manager 

Pre-Dent Circulation Manager 

Freshman Circulation Manager 

Freshman Artist 


Leroy E. Kurth 
Leonard Grimson 
Harold A. Hillenbrand 
William P. Schoen 
John A. Higgins 
Paul A. Topel 
Stanley Smith 
O. Edward Smith 

Assistant Business Manager 

Assistant Business Manager 

Associate Editor 

Sports Editor 

Staff Photographer 

Sophomore Artist 

Senior Assistant Editor 

Pre-Dent Artist 




William H. G. Logan 

M.D., D.D.S., LL.D., F.A.C.S., F.A.C.D., Dean of Faculty. 

Truman W. Brophy (Deceased) 

M.D.. D.D.S.. Sc.D, LL.D.. F.A.C.S., F.A.C.D., 0.1. (France), 
President, Dean Emeritus. 

Charles N. Johnson 

M.A., L.D.S., D.D.S.. M.D.Sc, F.A. CD., LL.D., Dean of Students. 

Pliny G. Puterbaugh 

M.D., D.D.S., F.A.C.D., Secretary of Faculty. 

Robert W. McN'ulty 

A.B., D.D.S., Registrar. 

3n Jflftnoriam 


The passing of Dr. Brophy has left a void that can never be filled not only in 
the institution with which he was so long associated but in the ranks of the dental 
profession at large. 

His biography has so frequently been written that it is unnecessary to go into 
detail here, but briefly he was born April 12th 1848 at Goodings Grove, Will 
County, Illinois; was graduated as D.D.S. in 1872 from the Pennsylvania College 
of Dental Surgery, and in 1880 as M.D. from Rush Medical College. In 1881 he 
helped to organize the Chicago Dental Infirmary, which later became the Chicago 
College of Dental Surgery, and was its Dean for nearly forty years. 

He early began to specialize in oral surgery and in 1886 made his first operation 
for immediate closure of congenital cleft palate in a young infant before his class. 
Dating from this to the day of his death, which occurred in Los Angeles, California, 
on February 4th 1928, he stands out as the premier operator in this department 
of surgery, and his name will always be conspicuously identified with this work. 

He was noted not only in America but in all the countries of Europe, and 
there came to him both at home and abroad every honor that could be bestowed 
on any professional man. He was Past-President of the Chicago Dental Society, 
the Odontological Society of Chicago, the Illinois State Dental Society, the National 
Association of Dental Faculties, and Honorary President for the United States of 
the Fourteenth International Medical Congress at Madrid. From 1914 to 1926 
he was President of the International Dental Federation. 

Among his medals and decorations were the following: in 1902 a medal "Home- 
naje al Talento" from Professor Dr. J. J. Rojo of Mexico City; in 1903, medal for 
"Merited Distinction" from the Odontological Society of Paris, France; in 1906, 
the Fellowship Medal of the Dental Society of the State of New York; in 1913, 
Medallion from the Italian Stomatological Society; also in 1913, Decoration from 
the French Republic, "Officer of Public Instruction"; in 1924, the International 
Miller Memorial Prize, from the Federation Dentaire Internationale; and last, 
the Decoration from the French Republic, of Officer of the Legion of Honor. 

It would seem fruitless to attempt to add anything in the way of tribute to 
this array, but the story of Dr. Brophy's life can never be adequately told without 
emphasis on his charming personality, and his sterling qualities as a companion 
and friend. It was in this capacity that I knew him for more than forty years, 
and in all the varied aspects of his distinguished career nothing stands out with 
greater eminence than his attributes of friendliness and good fellowship. Volumes 
might be written on his many sided characteristics, but nothing that could be said 
today would add to the luster of his fame, or increase the love we have for his 
memory. He was one of the worlds greatest dentists, and his name will live as 
long as dental history is written. 

C. N. Johnson. 

T R U M A N W I L L I A M B R O P H Y 

I 8 4 S - I 9 2 8 

Truman W. Brophy 

(Deceased) ASA 

Past Dean Emeritus, Senior Professor of Oral Surgery, Senior Chairman of Division of Diagnosis; 
D.D.S., Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery; M.D., Rush Medical College, 1880; LL.D., Lake 
Forest University, F.A.C.S., 0. I. France; One of the Founders of the Chicago College of Dental Surgery. 

William H. G. Logan 

Trowel Fraternitr, ASA 

Dean of the Faculty, Professor of Oral Surgery and Oral Pathology; Chairman of Division of 
Diagnosis; D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 1896; M.D., Chicago College of Medicine and 
Surgery, 1904. 

Charles N. Johnson ............. ASA 

Dean of Students, Professor of Operative Dentistry; Division of Dental Diagnosis, Operative 
Dentistry Section; L.D.S., Royal College of Dental Surgeons, 1881; D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental 
Surgery,' 1885; M.A., Lake Forest University, 1896; M.D.S. 

John P. Buckley ... Trowel Fraternity, .ASA 

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

Pliny G. Puterbauch .... Trowel Fraternity, ASA 

Secretary of the Faculty, Professor of Principles of Medicine, Associate Professor of Oral Surgery; 
Division of Oral Diagnosis, Exodontia, and Minor Oral Surgery Section; Superintendent of the Infirm- 
ary; D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 1902; M.D., Chicago College of Medicine and Surgery, 
191 2; F. A. C. D. 

Robert E. MacBoyle 

Professor of Crown and Bridge Work; Division of Dental Diagnosis, Crown and Fixed Bridge 
Work Section; D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 1900. 

Rupert E. Hall W Trowel Fraternity, *{> 

Professor of Artificial Denture Construction — Division of Dental Diagnosis, Full Denture Section; 
D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 1905. 

Thomas L. Grisamore . Trowel Fraternity, ASA 

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

John L. Kendall . Trowel Fraternity, *S2 

Professor of Chemistry and Metallography — Division of Laboratory Diagnosis; B.S., Valparaiso 
University, 1894; Ph.G., Valparaiso University, 1893; M.D., University of Kentucky, 1908. 

William D. Zoethout 

Professor of Physiology and Pharmacology; A.B., Hope College, 1S93; Ph.D., University of Chicago, 

Emanuel B. Fink .......... Trowel Fraternity 

Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology — Division of Laboratory and Physical Diagnosis; Ph.D., 
University of Chicago, 1918; M.D., Rush Medical College, 1919. 

Thesle T. Job 

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

Julius V. Kuhinka ......... A2<t> 

Professor of English — Division of Seminar; Ph.B., A.M., University of Chicago, 1916. 

William I. McNeil ... J^~ Lr^ A 

Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry — Division of Dental Diagnosis, Removable Bridgework Section; 
D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 1914. 

B. Orban 

Professor of Special Histo-Pathology — Division of Research and Diagnosis, M.D. 

Earl E. Graham Trowel Fraternity, *PU 

Lecturer in Oral Hygiene and Preventive Dentistry; D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 

Karl A. Meyer Trowel Fraternity, *S2 

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

John R. Watt ..... WL. ... Trowel Fraternity, ASA 

Associate Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry; D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 1896. 

Agvstus H. Mueller, B.S. ....... Trowel Fraternity, ASA 

Assistant Professor of Operative Dentistry, Instructor in Dental Therapeutics and Oral Hygiene; 
D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 191 5, B.S. 

Lewis A. Platts ... ASA 

Assistant Professor of Dental Anatomy, Lecturer on Comparative Dental Anatomy; D.D.S., 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery, B.S., M.S. 

B. Adelbert Morris .... *Q 

Lecturer on Exodontia — Division of Oral Diagnosis; Exodontia Section; D.D.S., Chicago College 
of Dental Surgery, 1916. 

Earl P. Boulger .............. A2A 

Assistant Professor of Radiology, Instructor in Clinical Therapeutics — Division of Oral Diagnosis, 
Radiographic and Therapeutic Sections; D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 1919; L.D.S., 1919. 

Ralph H. Fouser ........ Trowel Fraternity, H4"J> 

Assistant Professor of Anatomy — Histology and Embryology; Department of Research; D.D.S., 
Northwestern University, B.S., B. S. in Med., Loyola University. 

Elbert C. Pendleton ......... Trowel Fraternity, E v I"i > 

Assistant Professor of Artificial Denture Construction — Division of Dental Diagnosis, Full Denture 
Section; D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 1907. 

Lozier D. Warner 

Assistant Professor in Bacteriology and Pathology; Assistant in Department of Research, B.A. 

LeGrand M. Cox 

Assistant Director of Dental Clinic; Lecturer in Principles of Medicine; M.D., S'. Louis College 
of Physicians and Surgeons; D.D.S. Chicago College of Dental Surgery. 

Harold W. Oppice ......... Trowel Fraternity, E<I"i> 

Assistant Professor of Crown and Bridge Work — Division of Dental Diagnosis, Crown and Fixed 
Bridge Work Section; D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 1920. 

James M. Mishler Trowel Fraternity 

Instructor in Operative Dentistry and Chemistry; D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 
1925; B.S. 

Howard Michener ......... Trowel Fraternity 

Instructor in Operative Dentistry, Orthodontia, Prosthetic Dentistry 

Otto E. Kieling ..... ..... A2A 

Instructor in Operative Dentistry; D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery; B.S. 

Xeger E. Mathison 

' Lecturer in Dental History, Ethics and Jurisprudence; D.D.S. 

George C. Pike Trowel Fraternity 

Instructor in Operative Dentistry and Exodontia; D.D.S. , Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 1924. 

Irwin G. Jirka ........... Trowel Fraternity 

Instructor in Division of Oral Diagnosis — Exodontia Section; D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental 
Surgery, 1910. 






A „ ~ M 

_^Bfckj~- ^B 





Warren Willman 

Instructor in Crown and Bridgework; D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 1927, B.S. 

Robert C. Walker ... Trowel Fraternity 

Instructor in Operative Dentistry; D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 1927. 

Henry Glupker 

Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry; D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 1925. 

Leonard Boke .... (fit am ASA 

Instructor in Operative Dentistry; D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 1927. 

Harold R. Johnson \ . -^ _^^_g^_- .... Trowel Fraternity, ASA 

Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry; D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 1927. 

Fred Kosche 

Instructor in Operative Technics; D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 1926. 

John M. Melchiors 

Instructor in Physics — Pre-Dental Department, M.A. 

Robert VV. McNulty .......... Trowel Fraternity, ASA 

Registrar, Instructor in Operative Dentistry Technics; D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 
1926; A.B. 

Piatt M. Orlopp 

Research Technician. 

Harry Bowman Pinney ~~T . *-\ ^ . . E** 

Assistant Professor of Exodontia and Minor Oral Surgery; D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental 

Gail Martin Hambleton ......... Trowel Fraternity, ASA 

Assistant Professor of Artificial Denture Construction — Division of Dental Diagnosis, Full Denture 
Section; B.S., D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery. 

Edgar David Coolidge .......... 

Professor of Therapeutics, Preventive Dentistry and Oral Hygiene; B.S., D.D.S. 

Cornelius Haggerty 

Instructor in Biology and Psychology. 

Fannie Robison 

Clerk of Infirmary. 

Mary A. Flynn 

Clerk of Infirmary. 

Lois Conger 

Therapeutic Department. 

Ruth McKinney 

Department of Research. 

Rose C. Thieler 

Exodontia Department. 

Drue B. Prestley 

Clerk, Department of Prosthetics. 


Billie Kepler 

Loila Williams 

Information Clerk. 

Julia Wittman 

Librarian, and Fiscal Clerk. 

Laura S. Dickison 

Secretary to Registrar. 

E. Maude Share 

Assistant Librarian. 


By Dr. B. Orban 

You boys asked me to write about research, about what I am doing in my lab- 
oratory. Research is like real love, we don't speak about it. I will tell the real 
story of how I became a research man. 

In the winter of 1923, I had just studied for a few months the science of 
Dentistry, and liked especially of all the courses presented, the lectures of Dr. 
Gottlieb who lectured about the biology and histology of the teeth. It happened 
at this time that there was an entertainer in a cabaret in Vienna who could bite 
through iron rods and chains. 

Dr. Gottlieb at this time was lecturing about the biology of the cementum. 
He claimed that the existence of the teeth depends on a good reaction of the tissues 
to build new cementum. We supposed that the iron biter must have large cement- 
um hyperplasia around his roots. Dr. Gottlieb wished to examine this man's 
mouth and asked the class if someone would bring him to his office and have his 
teeth examined. 

He promised the student who was successful that he would show him his 
original slides on histology of the teeth. No one else wanted to try so I promised 
him that I would. 

This entertainer was admired very much in Vienna and consequently it was 
very hard to get near enough to speak to him. I was unable to see him at his hotel, 
so that night I went to the cabaret and spoke to his manager. He promised me he 
would call Dr. Gottlieb and make an appointment with him. 

Next day Dr. Gottlieb came into class and happily told me that I had been 
successful in my enterprise, as the chain-biter had called him on the telephone 
and told him that he would come and be examined. 

Dr. Gottleib fulfilled his promise and showed me his original specimens. There 
for the first time I saw the epithelial attachment, the primary and secondary 
cuticle, and cementum hyperplasias. This day was certainly a great event in my 
life for from that time on, we started experiments together, and I started my work 
in research. 



Paul Swanson 
Arthur Rolander . 
George E. Lamphere 
Herbert F. Parker 
Loraine Raymond 


1st Vice-President 

2nd Vice-President 




Robert Mulholland, Chairman 
Ellidore Patnaude 
John Lenburg 
Leonard L. McEvoy 
Harley W. DeWolf 
Harold J. Mauk 


Willard J. Goldring, Chairman 
Douglas F. Pincock 
Joseph A. Shea 


Harley W. DeWolf 
John A. Harrison 
Morris Melin 
Alfred Romano 

Anderson, V. Edwin 
Garfield, Utah 
Ely, Minn., High School 

5erg, Paul I. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Mt. Horeb, Wis., High 

Trowel Fraternity 

Barnebee, James L. 

Kalamazoo, Michigan 
Vicksburg, Mich., High 

Western State Normal 

Delta Sigma Delta 

Bassett, Courtland J. 
Dubuque, Iowa 
Dubuque High School 

Bergman, John 

Chicago, Illinois 
Senn High School 
B.S., Loyola U. 

Bevan, Fred VV. 
Kankakee, Illin 
Kankakee High School 
Delta Sigma Delta 

Biderman, Morris L. 

W. Warwick, Rhode Is. 
W. Warwick High School 
Football '25, '26, '27 
Monogram Club 

Bratt, Clarence R. 

Minneapolis, Minn. 
Buffalo, Minn., High 

Delta Sigma Delta 

Brennom, Elmo F. 

Whitehall, Wisconsin 
Whitehall, Wis., High 

Xi Psi Phi 


Browning, Douglas H. 
Iron Mountain, Mich. 
Iron Mountain High 

Psi Omega 

Buskirk, Elmore E. 

Plainwell, Michigan 
Plainwell High School 
Western State Normal 

Delta Sigma Delta 

Cassell, Glen W. 
Savannah, Illinois 
Savannah Township High 

Chiprtn, Henry E. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Harrison Tech High 

Northwestern University 


Rolling Fork, Miss. 

Rolling Fork High School 

Northwestern University 

Psi Omega 

Secretary '27 

Chairman Social Com- 
mittee '27 


Chicago, Illinois 
Y. M. C. A. High School 

Crotan, Charles W. 

Lake Geneva, Wisconsin 
Lake Geneva High School 
Delta Sigma Delta 

Cruikshank, William R. 

Hicksville, Ohio 
Hicksville High School 
Xi Psi Phi 
Dentos Staff '25 
Social Committee '25, 

'26, '27 

Cunningham, Raymond E. 

Urbana, Illinois 
Taylorville, Illinois, High 

University of Illinois 

Davis, John S. 

Lowell, Indiana 
Lowell High School 
Delta Sigma Delta 

Dawson, Paul T. DeCook, Wilfred J. 

Westfield, Illinois Chicago, Illinois 

Westfield Township High Lewis Institute 

Trowel Fraternity 

DeW'olf, Harley W. 
Woodstock, Illinois 
Woodstock High School 
Psi Omega 

Executive Committee 
Social Committee '28 

Dixon, Ralph H. 

Lafayette, Indiana 
Lovington Township 

High School 
Lincoln College 
Delta Sigma Delta 
Basketball '25, '26, '27 

Dolnick, Meyer 
Chicago, Illinois 
Crane Tech High School 
Alpha Zeta Gamma 

Dore, John P. 

Chicago, Illinois 
St. Mel High School 

Dumelow, John C. 
Chicago, Illinois 
Y. M. C. A. High School 
Crane Junior College 
Armour Institute 

Trowel Fraternity 

Dvorak, Stanley 
Chicago, Illinois 
Y. M. C. A. High School 


Edmunds, V. Donald 
Grand Rapids, Mich. 

Central High School, 
Grand Rapids, Mich. 

Grand Rapids Junior 

Psi Omega 

Factor, Benjami 
Chicago, Illinois 
Medill High School 
Alpha Zeta Gamma 


Fehrenbacher, Florian 
Bogota, Illinois 
Olney, lit., High School 

Fischer, Charles 
Chicago, Illinois 
Hyde Park High School 
University of Chicago 
Psi Omega 

Frey, Anthony H. 
Chicago, Illinois 
Waller High School 
Psi Omega 

Gierat, Henry L 
Chicago, Illinois 
Holy Trinity High School 
De Paul University 
Loyola University 

Goldberg, Simon L. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Savannah, Georgia, High 

Alpha Zeta Gamma 


Hancock, Michigan 
Hancock Central High 

Delta Sigma Delta 
President '26 
Dentos Staff '27 
Social Committee '28 


Chicago, Illinois 
Deerfield Shields 

Psi Omega 
Dentos Staff '28 
Chairman Social 

mittee '2S 



Goodman, Sidney A. 
Chicago, Illinois 
Englewood High School 
Alpha Zeta Gamma 


Gott, Douglas G. W. 
Amherstburg, Ontario 
Amherst High School 
Psi Omega 
Football '25, '26 
Monogram Club 

Gregerson, Louis B. 
Stoughton, Wisconsin 
Stoughton High School 
University of Wisconsin 
Delta Sigma Delta 

Grimes, Patrick D. 
Ncenah, Wisconsin 
Kimberly, Wis., High 

Delta Sigma Delta 

Grunt, Nicholas J. 

Melrose Park, Illinois 
Proviso Township High 

Xi Psi Phi 

Gussen, Anthony 

Chicago, Illinois 
Lewis Institute High 

Lewis Institute College 

Hall, Charles B. 
Chicago, Illinois 
John Marshall High 

Haller, William 

Downers Grove, Illinois 
J. Sterling Morton High 

Harrison, John A. 
Rockford, Illinois 
Rockford High School 
University of Illinois 
University of Cincinnati 
Social Committee '28 
Delta Sigma Delta 

Hattendorf, Robert T. 

Chicago, Illinois 

Tilden High School 

Delta Sigma Delta 

Heffner, Donald J. 
Chicago, Illinois 
Lane Tech 

Hofrichter, James J. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Harrison Tech. High 

Crane Junior College 
Psi Omega 

Hojnacki, Edmund 
Chicago, Illinois 
Lindblom High School 

Hong, Gilbert S. N. 
Honolulu, Hawaii 
University of Hawaii 
St. Louis College 

"> /T~> 

Humel, James 

Beruiyn, Illinois 
J. Sterl'ing Morton High 

University of Chicago 
Delta Sigma Delta 
Basketball '24, '25 

Ing, Ewing J 

Honolulu, Hawaii 
McKinley High School, 

Hultgren, Harry G. 
Chicago, Illinois 
Hibbard High School 
North Park College 


Ing, John 

Ing, John 

Honolulu, Hawaii 
McKinley High School 

Ivers, Simon B. 

Whitehall, Wisconsin 
Whitehall High School 
Xi Psi Phi 

Jackson, John F. 
Rockjord, Illinois 
Rockford High School 
Xi Psi Phi 

Dentos Staff '28 

Jans, Frank P. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Y. \1. C. V High School 

Janssen, Everett H. 
Moline, Illinois 
Moline High School 
Psi Omega 

Jacobson, Alexander S. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Easton, Pa., High School 
B.S., B.A., Lafayette 

Alpha Zeta Gamma 

Jewell, Edward C. 

Calumet, Michigan 
Sacred Heart High School 

Psi Omega 

Katz, Hymen 

Chicago, Illinois 
Mishawaka, Ind., High 

Alpha Zeta Gamma 

Kauffman, Charles 
Chicago, Illinois 
Harrison Tech. 

Crane Junior College 
Alpha Zeta Gamma 

Kazen, Harry H. 
Chicago, Illinois 
High Christian Fenger High 

Psi Omega 

Kelly, Hubert M. 

Joliet, Illinois 
De LaSalle High School, 

Psi Omega 


Chicago, Illinois 
Y. M. C. A. High School 
Xi Psi Phi 

King, Alfred 

Chicago, Illinois 
Marshall High Schoo 
Crane Junior College 


Chicago, Illinois 
Lewis Institute High 

Lewis Institute College 
Sargeant at arms '28 

Krynicki, Victor F. 
Chicago, Illinois 
Lane Tech 
Crane Junior College 

Kwan, Sung-Hoi 
Tientsin, China 
Wheaton, Illinois, High 

Lachmann, Clarence M. 
Chicago, Illinois 
Lane Tech 
Psi Omega 

Lamphere, George E. 

Woodstock, Illinois 
Woodstock Community 

High School 
Psi Omega 
Vice-President '25, '26, 

Social Committee '25, 

'26, '27 
Secretary' 28 

Lane, James A. 

Chicago, Illinois 
St. Ignatius High School 

Larsen, Orville C. 
Chicago, Illinois 
Lane High School 
Northwestern University 
Psi Omega 
Dentos Staff '25, '26 

Larsen, Russell L. 
E. Troy, Wisconsin 
E. Troy High School 
Delta Sigma Delta 

Leesman, Carl R. 
Chicago, Illinois 
Tuley High School 
Psi Omega 

Lenburg, John 

Gary, Indiana 
Emerson High School, 

Gary, Indiana 
University of Chicago 
Psi Omega 
Executive Committee 

Lindner, Frank P. 

Muskogee, Oklahoma 
Muskogee High School 
Georgia Tech. 
Delta Sigma Delta 

Logue, J. Randolph 
Chicago, Illinois 
Englewood High School 
Psi Omega 

Lommel, Edward J. 

Farmington, Minn. 
Farmington High School 

Lordahl, Elmer A. 
Holland, Michigan 
Holland High School 

Mascari, Frank J. 
Chicago, Illinois 
St. Bedes High School 

Mauk, Harold J. 

Martinsville, Illinois 
Martinsville High School 
Delta Sigma Delta 
Executive Committee 

Mayeau, Martin J. 
St. Anne, Illinois 
St. Anne High School 
B.A., Lake Forest Uni- 

Mazanec James A. 
Berzvyn, Illinois 
J. Sterling Morton High 

Mazanec, Raymond L. 
Chicago, Illinois 
Harrison High School 

McEvoy, Leanard L. 

Missouri Valley, Iowa 
Missouri Valley High 

University of Iowa 
University of Chicago 
Delta Sigma Delta 
Executive Committee 
Dentos Staff '28 


Winnipeg, Manitoba 
St. James High School, 

Psi Omega 

McMahon, John F. 
Chicago, Illinois 
Parker High School 
Xi Psi Phi 
Dentos Staff '27 
Baseball '26 

McNamara, Humilis F. 
Chicago, Illinois 
Lindblom High School 

McPherson, Walter D. 
Roswell, New Mexico 
Roswell High School 

Meehen, Bernard T. 
Bradford, Illinois 
Bradford High School 
U. S. Naval Academy 
Delta Sigma Delta 

Melin, Morris 

Chicago, Illinois 

Nicholas Senn High 

Social Committee '28 

Mitchell, William F. 

Bradford, Illinois 
Wyoming, Illinois, High 

Delta Sigma Delta 

Moriarty, Howard J. 
Chicago, Illinois 
Bovren High School 
Xi Psi Phi 

Mulholland, Robert T. 

Oak Park, Illinois 
V. M. C. A. High School 
Trowel Fraternity 
Treasurer '25 
Social Committee '26, '27 
Chairman Executive 


Murphy, Gerald 
Chicago, Illinois 
Mt. Carmel High School 
Psi Omega 

Myers, Raymond VV. 
Glen Ellyn, Illinois 
Glenbard High School 
Psi Omega 


Chicago, Illinois 
Lane Tech 
Psi Omega 

Norton, Edwin J. 

Chicago, Illinois 
St. Ambrose High School, 

Davenport, Iowa 
Loyola University 
Football '23, '24, '25, '26 
Monogram Club 
Freshman Football 

Coach '28 

Nowlan, James A. 
Chicago, Illinois 
Englewood High School 
Xi Psi Phi 

Offenlock, John 
Chicago, Illinois 
Schurz High School 

Olechowski, Thaddeus 

Chicago, Illinois 

Schurz High School 

Crane Junior College 

Xi Psi Phi 


Omens, David V. 
Chicago, Illinois 
Crane High School 
Alpha Zeta Gamma 
Dentos Staff '25, '26, '27 
Basketball '25, '26, '27 

Papdopulos, Charles N. 
Chicago, Illinois 
Crane High School 
Trowel Fraternity 

Parker, Herbert F. 
Chicago, Illinois 
Hyde Park High School 
Lewis Institute College 
Psi Omega 
Secretary '28 

Patnaude, Ellidore D. 

Blue Island, Illinois 
St. Cyril High School, 

Psi Omega 
Dentos Staff '27 
Social Committee '26, '27 
Executive Committee 
Golf '26, '27 

Paulsen, Clare E. 

Harvey, Illinois 
Thornton Township High 

University of Chicago 
Psi Omega 
Social Committee '27 

Pearce, Richard L. 
Chicago, Illinois 
Y. M. C. A. High School 

Peterson, Anthony 
Chicago, Illinois 
Austin High School 
Crane Junior College 

Pett, Delos 

Salt Lake City, Utah 
L. D. S. High School, 

Salt Lake City 
University of Utah 
Psi Omega 

Pike, Wayne S. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Lane Tech. High School 

Pincock, Douglas F. 
Ogden, Utah 
Ogden High School 
Psi Omega 
Social Committee '28 

Pokorny, Joseph W. 

Joliet, Illinois 

Joliet High School 

Poupa, James B 

Chicago, Illinois 
Harrison Tech 

Powley, J. Wesley 
Hammond, Indiana 

Hammond High School 

Wabash College 

Trowel Fraternity 

Treasurer '26 

Dentos Staff '27 

Basketball '25, '26, '27, 

Prokop, Ladislaus E. 
Lisle, Illinois 
Lisle High School 
Lisle College 
John Carroll University 


Chicago, Illinois 
Lane Tech 
University of Illinois 
Delta Sigma Delta 

Rasmussen, John Lewis 
Manistee, Michigan 
Manistee High School 
Delta Sigma Delta 

Raymond, Loraine W. 
Royal Oak, Michigan 
Royal Oak High School 
Psi Omega 
Treasurer '28 
Secretary '27 

Reid, Martin T. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Christian Fenger High 




Resnick, Isadore 
Chicago, Illinois 
Marshall High School 

Rieger, Maurice 
Chicago, Illinois 
Schurz High School 

Robinson, Harold J. 
Chicago, Illinois 
St. Patrick High School 
Loyola University 


Chicago, Illinois 
St. Stanislaus' Academ 
St. Stanislaus' College 
Loyola University 

Rolander, Arthur 
Seatonville, Illinois 

Hall Township High 

Trowel Fraternity 

Vice-President '28 

Rollo, James Stewart 

Chicago, Illinois 

Bowen High Schoo! 

Romano, Alfred 
Chicago, Illinois 
Crane High School 
Social Committee '2 
Baseball '25, '26 

Rudder, Ralph C. 
Chicago, Illinois 
Lindblom High School 
Crane Junior College 
Psi Omega 
Dentos Staff '25, '26 

Rux, Bernard G. 
Chicago, Illinois 
V. M. C. A. High School 
Y. M. C. A. College 
Dentos Staff '27 

Schwartz, Meyer 
Chicago, Illinois 
Crane High School 
Crane Junior College 

Shea, Joseph A. 
New York City 
Dwight Preparatory 
Xi Psi Phi 
Social Committee '28 

Shelhamer, Milo D. 
Chicago, Illinois 
Lindblom High School 

Siegrist, Bernhardt J. 
Cicero, Illinois 
J. Sterling Morton High 

Simonek, Leo G. 
Berwyn, Illinois 
J. Sterling Morton High 

Schu' 'I 

Slad, George F. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Y. M. C. A. High School 
Y. M. C. A. College 
Mgr., Basketball Team 

'25, '26, '27, '28 

Slawinski, Thaddeus 
Chicago, Illinois 
Lane Tech High School 

Smith, Stanley \V. 

Sandwich, Illinois 
Sandwich Township High 

Psi Omega 
Dentos Staff '28 

Smith, William A. 
La Porte, Indiana 
La Porte High School 
Delta Sigma Delta 

Soon, Harold 

Vancouver, B. C. 
Lewis Institute High 

Stein, Jack B. 

Chicago, Illinois 
McKinley High School 
Medill School of Jour- 

Stwertnia, Bruno 
Chicago, Illinois 
Schurz High School 

Swanson, Paul VV. 
Chicago, Illinois 
Y. M> C. A. High School 
Lewis Institute College 
Trowel Fraternity 
Dentos Staff '27 
President '28 

Tarnavsky, Emil 

Brody, Austria 
Royal Imperial Rudolph 

University of Vienna 

Therrien, John H. 

North Brook, Illinois 
Deerfield Shields High 

Psi Omega 


Trangmar, Frank M. 
Hancock, Michigan 
Hancock High School 

Tufo, Rocco P. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Marshall High School 

Turek, Albert L. 
Chicago, Illinois 
Harrison High School 
Psi Omega 

Tyler, Wilbur F. 

Monroe, Wisconsin 
Monroe High School 
Delta Sigma Delta 
Trowel Fraternity 

Ulis, Joseph C. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Lane Tech 

Ungar, Max S. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Marshall High School 

Uyeda, Masaru 

Honolulu, Hawaii 
McKinley High School 

Van Zant, Frank N. 
Grant Park, Illinois 
Momence High School 
Psi Omega 

Vlk, Jerome J. 

Chicago, Illinois 
St. Ignatius High School 
Xi Psi Phi 

VVakerlin, Fred C. 
Chicago, Illinois 
Lindblom High School 
University of Chicago 
Trowel Fraternity 
President '24 

Warren, Robert 

Maywood, Illinois 

Proviso Township High 

University of Illinois 

Psi Omega 

Dentos Staff '25 

Vice-President '25 

Weil, Michael 

Chicago, Illinois 
Marshall High School 

• ■ 

Weintraub, Philip 
Chicago, Illinois 
Marshall High School 
Crane Junior College 

Welk, George H. 
Chicago, Illinois 
Austin High School 

Whitehead, Lyndell P. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Walnut, Kansas, High 

B.A., Kansas College of 

Delta Sigma Delta 
Trowel Fraternity 

Williams, Sterling 0. 
Cardston, Alberta. 
Cardston High School 

Wolgast, Paul 

Danforth, Illinois 

Onarga Township High 

Psi Omega 

Trowel Fraternity 

Wolowitz, Irwin E. 
Chicago, Illinois 
Marshall High School 
Alpha Zeta Gamma 

Zbetovsky, Bertram Ziemer, Elmer F. 

Cicero, Illinois Chicago, Illinois 

J. Sterling Morton High Tilden High School 


Words flounder lonely-hurt and blind, 
Seeking what they could not find. 
The ultimate meaning of farewell. 

When clay is torn from sentient clay, 

There is little words can say, 

And what time knows, he will not tell. 

Q. S. 

Farewell is such an awkward thing to elaborate upon. Following the trite 
little sayings so often found in year books seems the easiest way out of a difficult 
task. But goodbye is such a tremendous thing to be defiled by plagiarisms; so we 
shall attempt to avoid these stereotyped little phrases. 

One hundered and sixty students assembling from near and far have been 
welded to homogeneity by incessant contact during the four year travail of our 
college life and it is no easy matter to break these ties. Some may find pain in thus 
accomplishing what they set out to do, and so experience a measure of defeat in 

A college is superfically a building with elaborate equipment, a laboratory for 
teaching young men to lead a useful and profitable life. When this has been ac- 
complished the debt and purpose of the college to the student has been paid. 
College students find a deeper meaning than this, they discovered newer and un- 
usual outlets for that part of college life generally discussed under social activities. 

Altruism might be termed one of the bases of right living, and since friendship 
is one of the results of altruism; we may be excused for feeling that our education 
has been doubly successful. 

In the first place our professional training has been second to none. 
Secondly, we have as close a personal contact between faculty and student 
as could be expected in a group the size as ours. Such understanding reacted to 
our benefit; it has been said by our instructors that they felt they were instructing 
individuals rather than attempting to teach a class as a whole. 

But we have yet the proposition of saying goodbye ahead; of placing a mask 
on these words that will conceal our innermost feelings, and a reiteration of our 
vows of loyalty to our school and its organizations. We need not dwell on this 
phase — certainly that least that could be expected of a human being is gratitude for 
those giving him his life's training. We hope to express this gratitude in the more 
tangible way of attending clinics and keeping interested in the work our school is 

We as a class also see occasion for needed improvements in our school, and we 
look forward eagerly to that time when the plans of the faculty for a new school 

Now that we have reiterated our loyalty we must pass on to the all important 
task of picturing our last year at college, and so, that the next few pages picture 
a formal and perhaps a less sedate version of our last year is our 
fond hope. That they catch enough of our personality and life to justify their 
existence is our sincere wish. 


By S. W. Smith 

With great expectation and possible wonderment the Freshman of 1924-25 
made their appearance at C. C. C. S. early on the morn of October eighth. 

At first, or perhaps I should say, until we had met Dr. Platts in Dental Anatomy 
we thought college a great joke, but, much to our sorrow, found we had another 
thought coming. 

We were the largest class that had entered school for quite a number of years, 
totalling some two hundred and eight members. Furthermore, if were to believe 
what the upper classmen said about us, we were the greenest. 

For the first few days our time was taken up mostly with adjusting ourselves 
to the schedule, finding various labs., buying the necessary equipment, and gazing 
in awe at the upper classmen with their white gowns and sophisticated airs. 

Soon came the day for class election, and after much wrangling, disputing, and 
confuting, we elected the following officers: President, Fred Wakerling; Vice- 
President, Robert Warren; Secretary and Treasurer, Robert Mulholland. 

Our big social event of the year, the annual class dance, was held on December 
20th. at the Hotel LaSalle. 

We returned as Sophomores with a feeling of assurance that we had succeeded 
in mastering, at least to the satisfaction of our professors, such subjects as Dental 
Anatomy, Chemistry, Histology, Anatomy, and Dissection. 

Class officers for the Sophomore year were C. Funkey, President; George 
Lamphere, Vice-President; and W. Powley, Secretary and Treasurer. 

We soom made our presence known to the Freshman when on November nth. 
we had our annual field day meet at Loyola. Although greatly outnumbered by 
the Freshman, by cooperation and organization of force we defeated them in the 
pushball contest by a score of 2-0. 

Our supercilious attitude was greatly increased as we progressed in our course 
and were allowed to prepare and fill cavities in extracted teeth under the guidance 
of Doctors Mueller and Gilruth. Here at last we had reached the turning point 
in our career, that of performing actual dental operations. All that was needed 
now was our diploma to made us professional men??? 

But alas! we had failed to take into consideration that it was quite necessary, 
at least so Doctor Zoethout thought, that we know something about the amoeba, 
and so our anxieties grew. 

And then came the day when the "port polishers", white gowns, and high 
hopes, we appeared on the second floor to do our first prophylaxis. Our initiation, 
so to speak, to the work in the infirmary. Many are the prophylaxis' we have since 
done, and many we will do in the future, but that first attempt stands alone, a 
master piece in itself. 

Our Junior activities were piloted by Andrew Sweringa, President George 
Lamphere, Vice-President; Frank Collette, Treasurer; and L. Raymond, Secretary. 
The gala event of the year being the Junior-Senior "prom", held at the Drake 
Hotel, an event that removed forever any doubt as to the social ability of the class 
of '28. 

After much heated argument, and electioneering by the candidates, we held our 
Senior election, by ballot, and elected the following to office: Paul Swanson, Presi- 
dent; Arthur Rollander, 1st Vice-President; George Lamphere 2nd Vice-President; 
L. W. Raymond, Treasurer; and Herbert Parker, Secretary. 

Our annual class dance was held January 13th. at the North Shore Athletic 
Club, and was by far the most successful class dance we have ever had in view of 

the fact that there was a greater percentage of the class present than has ever 
attended any previous class function. 

Thus our four years are drawing rapidly to a close, and we soon will have but 
memories left of our school days at C. C. D. S. But no matter which way our 
paths in life may lead, the friendships and associations we have had with our 
fellow classmates and teachers will always be an incentive, inspiring us to nobler 
and greater things. 

Let us tell in joyful numbers, 
Of the Seniors history. 
While the other classes slumbered, 
We've rushed on to victory. 

We are loyal! We are earnest! 
And true greatness is our aim. 
For past honor now returnest, 
And our characters proclaim. 

When we entered here as Freshmen, 
We were of the greenest hue. 
To many of our classmen, 
Freshman life was very knew. 

College ways did sure perplex us, 
Scanning lessons o'er and o'er. 
Sophomores certainly did vex us, 
With their "collar days" in store. 

Then as Sophomores how we flourished 
Living on Dr. Kendall's praise. 
But we soon became discouraged, 
Lost in metallurgic haze. 

Seniors now we stand unequalled, 
We're the greatest 'mongst our clan. 
Both in numbers and in knowledge??? 
We're the best o'er all the land. 

When we're alumni let's remember, 
We have but our best to do, 
And they'll say of every member. 
To his motto he was true. 


On Friday, April 13th, 1958, I was walking down Harrison St. 
past the spot which was once the site of C. C. D. S. As you all know, 
this school burned down just a few weeks before this time. I decided 
to look around in the ruins just to see what I could see. I picked up 
a couple of handpieces and a foil mallet. Looking further, I found a 
book somewhat damaged by water, but otherwise intact. I found it 
to be a record of the doings and whereabouts of the graduating classes 
for the past thirty years. In great haste, I turned to the class of 
'28. You would too, under the same circumstances. 

I found that Drs. Heffner, Frey and Kazen are now manufacturers 
and distributors of a famous cod liver oil, rich in vitamins. Dr. 
Meyer Schwartz has perfected an anti-flu rub, while Dr. Rux is a 
street car conductor, deeming it more profitable than dentistry. 
Drs. William and Stanley Smith have taken over the Smith 
Brothers Cough Drop industry and are progressing wonderfully. 
(I wonder if they have long whiskers). 

Dr. Shea has turned detective. He has never given up the 
search for the instigator of the famous Shea-Restell swindle back in 

Drs. Humel, Tufo, and Romano are important employes on one 
of the local railroads. Tufo is a section boss, Romano his assistant, 
and Humel a "tie picker." 

Dr. Goodman "enjoys" an excellent practice of dentistry and 
is ably assisted by Drs. Omens and Melin. Dr. Omens has charge of 
all work on deciduous bicuspids and Dr. Melin takes care of partial 
denture work in children. 

Dr. Berg, the handsome lad from Wisconsin is a pyorrhea special- 
ist and follows out the extraction technic in treating this disease. 

Drs. Rudder and Rasmussen are famous for their saxophone 
repair shop. They have long since given up dentistry as a livelihood. 

Dr. Klapman is now a famous football coach in one of the larger 
universities of the country. If you remember he made quite a reputa- 
tion on the mythical team at C. C. D. S. back in '28. (Nice goin', Axel 
old boy!) 

Drs. Kwan, Soon and Ewinging have established the first Oriental 
Dental school. Kwan is specializing in Orthodontia as related to 
edentulous patients. Soon and Ing are his assistants as well as being 
in charge of all four surface special test foil fillings. 

Dr. John Ing is now quite well known as a politician in Honolulu. 
He ran on the prohibition ticket last election and won by a large 

Drs. Jackson, Cruikshauk and Paulsen have established a home 
for homeless cats. We always did regard these men as being very kind 
hearted. May their lives be long and their burdens light. 

Our old friend, Dr. Albert Turek was recently elected mayor of 
Chicago on the "Light Wines and Beer ticket". A good bit of his 
success is due to his campaign manager's (Dr. Therrien) tireless 
efforts. Dr. Therrien is the leading "beer magnate" of the country 
now, although he still occasionally extracts a tooth and puts in a two 
surface foil — or should we say — puts in a two surface foil and then 
extracts the tooth. 

Dr. George Lamphere is now the proprietor of a beauty shop for 
men. He did a business of no small amount in the past three years 

that he has been running. Previous to that time he was working as 
a "collar model" for a well known shirt manufacturer. 

Drs. Weil and Murphy are advertising dentists in New York and 
according to all reports have taken the town by storm. 

Dr. DeWolf has become intensely interested in Dairy Farming 
and spends a great deal of his time on his one acre dairy farm, play- 
ing his saxaphone and milking cows. He has completly forgotten 
that he is a D. D. S. (Doctor of Decayed Stumps). 

Dr. DeCook has established an elocution school and has as 
assistants, Drs. Robinson, Bergmann, and Mulholland. 

Drs. Wolowitz, Stein and Mascari are running an auto-laundry. 
Their experience as prophylactic specialists has served them in good 
"stead". I always thought there was some reason for us having to 
"do" one hundred points in "propho". 

Dr. Logue still thinks he can sing and is now touring the world 
giving concerts. I'll bet he knows what rotten eggs and cabbages 
look like. 

Dr. Jacobsen is running an instrument sharpening business and 
specializes in sharpening of extraction instruments for dental schools. 
(This service is done free of charge). 

Drs. Mitchell and Meehan are preachers of the gospel — what 
gospel, I do not know. 

Dr. Janssen is an auctioner of no mean ability, specializing in the 
sale of used dental equipment and materials such as used gutta percha, 
zinc cements, and cotton rolls. 

Drs. Pett and Pincock, when not in their offices in Hollywood, 
California, play the parts- of Indian Chiefs in the movies. 

Dr. Wayne Pike has perfected a gold plated base-metal inlay, 
guaranteed not to rust. 

Drs. Wakerlin and Warren, after working for many years, have 
produced a type of rubber for artificial dentures that is so realistic in 
appearance that you cut it and it bleeds. More power to them. 

Drs. Dixon, Harrison and Hattendorf have perfected several 
dental materials. A few examples are "fillum", an excellent filling 
material; "Abbo", cures all abscesses; "Pyrum", the ideal Pyorrhea 
remedy and " Arsen", an arsenic compound which is used for slow and 
painless extraction of teeth. It is sealed in the tooth and in a week's 
time the tooth may be easily lifted out with the fingers. 

Dr. Charles Hall was professor of platework in C. C. D. S. until it 
burned down. Dr. Haller is now a millionaire and buys his own 

Drs. Grunt and Dore are prominent criminal lawyers, having been 
made famous as such back in '28, while investigating the disap- 
pearance of foil pluggers and Contra-Angle handpieces. 

Drs. Mazenec and Mazenec are practicing dentistry. They write 
out their own slips and won't O. K. them until the work is perfect. 

Dr. Mauk has a new technic for cementation of gold foil fillings. 

Dr. Lordahl is a dancing instructor after office hours. 

Dr. Samuel is a successful practitioner and has a sign over his office 
door — "The man with the million dollar smile — a smile for every 
patient." , 

Dr. McMahon is a specialist on Immovable Removable Fixed 
Bridgework. (His red hair has "Silver Threads among the Gold" 

Dr. McPherson has opened an office in Scotland and reports a good 
business although he has a hard time collecting any money. 

Drs. Rieger and Goldberg have an office in the Ghetto and are 
doing a rushing business in amalgams. 

Dr. Katz is running a school for Oral Hygienists and is training 
young women as dental assistants. 

Drs. Gregerson and Olechowski have been "working" for the 
American Medical Association for several years, posing at all their 
clinics as examples of sleeping sickness. 

Drs. Offenlock, Ziemer and Slowinski are now in charge of a large 
loop department store. 

Dr. Orville Larsen is running a bird store in Park Ridge. While 
not waiting on trade he teaches the canaries to sing and the parrots to 

Dr. Russel Larsen has a pretty fair practice in Sweden. 

Drs. Funkey, Love and Crotan are manufacturers of a cough 
syrup especially suitable for hopeless tubercular patients. Guranteed 
to make them cough themselves to death. 

Dr. Resnick is specializing on lead foil hillings in the mesial pit of 
of the upper right second bi-cuspid. 

Dr. Rolander is now a famous orator as is also Dr. Swanson. 

Dr. Krynicki is the champion marathon "Black-bottom" dancer 
of the World. 

Drs. McEvoy and McGuire started on a hunting trip after gradua- 
tion and liked it so well that they haven't returned yet. 

Drs. Gott, Collette, and Browning are now proprietors of a " Black 
and Tan" cabaret on the south side. 

Dr. Gussen is devoting all of his time to lowering of outdoor track 
records, as set by Paavo Nurmi. 

Dr. Grimes is fairly well off and enjoys home life with his wife 
and family of quadruplets. 

Drs. Gerat and Rogalski are prime ministers of the United States 
to Poland. 

Dr. Fischer still is of the opinion that he can manipulate a saxa- 
phone in a manner pleasing to his listeners. 

Dr. Fehrenbacher has taken "Daddy" Watts place at C. C. D. S. 
He can detect a "Shanty band" right off the bat. 

Dr. Goldring due to his success as a collector of funds back in '28 is 
running a collection agency. He is known as the "Human Blood- 
hound". If you have any bills to collect, see him and he'll hound his 
man until he gets him. 

Dr. Dolnick has retired to his farm on west Harrison St. He 
spends his spare moments reading dental journals. 

Drs. Dumelow, Dvorak, and Chiprin have finally completed a 
book on "Reasons why a man should not study Dentistry". Ten 
thousand copies have been sold. 

Drs. Anderson, Davis, Bassett and Dawson are now running the 
Cook County Hospital on a paying basis. 

Dr. Barnebee is still paying off his debts incurred while studying 
dentistry. I am of the opinion that he isn't the only one that's still 

Dr. Bevan has devoted his life to church work and has in his choir 
such men as Brennom, Factor, Bidermann, Cunningham and Bratt. 

Dr. Burskirk is now in charge of a well known state institution at 
Elgin, 111. 

Dr. Cassell spends his odd moments smashing baggage at the 
Union Station. 

Dr. Chiprin died of ingrown toenails. He was late to his own 
funeral (Remember, he was always late for class). 


Dr. Hofrichter has been doing extensive research work in anatomy 
ever since graduation and has discovered many new things, among 
them being the Hofrichter's Foramen through which passes the 
Freshman nerve. 

Drs. McNamara, Mayeau and Moriarity have attributed their 
success in dentistry to Mandel Brother's gowns. They are running 
a large free clinic on the west side. Yes, they are bootleggers on the 

Dr. Frank Lindner married one of his "two surface" patients and 
has the rest of his life to regret it. 

Dr. "Ed" Hojnacki feels badly about an ill fitting crown he made 
during school and has spent all his time since graduation searching 
for the patient. When he finds him, he's going to make it over. 
Conscientious, eh what? 

Dr. John Lenburg is now a famous aviator and has made several 
trips to Mars in his plane — "The Spirits of Gary". Dr. Carl Leesman 
is his mechanic and publicity agent. Dr. Lenburg runs the world's 
one and only "flying dental office". "Work done while you fly". 
Yes, business is rushing. 

Dr. Hong has perfected the hula dance and gives lessons and 
demonstrations at his cabaret, the "Hong" — Gong Inn in San 

Dr. Lachmann is running a jewelry shop, specializing in home 
made rings for the fair sex. 

Dr. Hultgren, and Ivers maintain a hash joint in the loop, claim- 
ing that if our class lived on Dudley's mess for four years, they can 
easily "go" their grub. 

Dr. Kelly is still a police officer in Joliet and has the honor of 
applying the current for all electrocutions. 

Dr. King due to nickname, Arabia, has established a practice in 
that country. 

Dr. Kaufmann is now famous for some of his dental inventions, 
among them, the demonstrators explorer, guaranteed not to find 
calculus or overhanging foil margins. 

Dr. Kielczynski (now changed to Kiel) has devised a "remake" 
method for rejuvenation of old dentures. 

Dr. Jans was disappointed in love and hence has written a book 
"It Is Much Better to Have Loved and Lost — Much Better". 

Dr. Jewell is touring the country with his lecture — "Through 
School on Matrimony". 

Dr. Contrafatto conducts a correspondence course in asepsis and 
x-ray technic. 

Drs. Raymond Myers and Zbetovsky are the owners of the Black 
and Blue Cab Company of Glenn Ellyn. Their slogan is "Pray as 
you enter". 

Dr. Nilsen has devised a way of straightening teeth without 
moving them. 

Drs. Wolgart and Raymond are known everywhere as the 
"travelling dentists". They stay in a town until forced to leave. 

Dr. Chas. Puterbaugh is a movie censor. He got plenty of practice 
censoring the notes passed down back in '28. 

Dr. Norton is still playing football. It is said that he is even 
better than he used to be, and that's going some. 

Dr. Nowlan is in the shoe business. 

Dr. Williams is doing missionary work among the natives of 
Canada in the way of prophylaxis of unerupted lower third molars 
in infants. 

Dr. Papdopulous is still running around looking for his last two 
surface "special". He hasn't his diploma yet, although he's been 
practicing for years. 

Dr. Whitehead, until recently, was professor of Principles of 
Medicine at C. C. D. S. Incidentally, he has perfected a hair restorer 
and has made much on it. 

Dr. Parker runs a bakery and "hikes" bread when he's not wait- 
ing on trade in the shop. 

Dr. Patnande retired several years ago as Dean Emeritus of C. C. 
D. S. It is said he retired by request. Who knows. 

Dr. Welk is still selling gowns to the profession while Dr. Wein- 
traub is a dancer in a west side beer dive. 

Drs. Vek and Pearce have made a fortune on a "hot-dog" stand 
and are now touring the world in their own private yacht. 

Dr. Peterson has established a rule in the state constitution 
providing that every dental student be provided with a key to 
elevators in the building. 

Dr. Van Zank is the grand and Exalted Leader of the Ku Klux 
Klan, now a society providing for bigger and better holes in doughnuts. 

Drs. Pokorny, Ulis and Poupa have devised a new type of tooth- 
less gold case. No, I don't know what it's for. 

Dr. Uyeda gives lessons in the manipulation of modelling com- 
pound and Hawaiian Guitars. 

Dr. Powley is still chief advisor for the Dentos staff, as well as 
registrar at C. C. D. S. 

Dr. Ungar conducts the only open air dental office in the country 
out in Garfield Park. 

Dr. Prokop specializes in root-canal therapy using broken reamers 
for canal fillings. 

Drs. Tyler and Trangmar conduct a practice for ladies only. 

Dr. Tarnovsky is practising in Poland reports point toward much 

Dr. Reid has an office in the loop but commutes from one of the 
suburbs because he likes the smoke from the trains. 

Dr. Stwertnia is doubling for Greta Garbo, Mary Pickford and 
other famous blond, female movie stars. 

Dr. Slad still manages the basketball team at C. C. D. S. He 
ushers in a theatre during his spare time. 

Drs. Siegrist and Simonek are doing a wonderful business in 
Cicero. Yes, they have a nice place. A nice bar with a shiny brass 
rail, and plenty on tap. 

Dr. Shelhamer still believes that epinephrin and fainting are 
synonymous and has been all these years trying to prove it. 

Dr. Rollo has successfully demonstrated the world over, his 
technic for insertion of two surface foils in deciduous molars at the 
age of twelve years. 

Dr. Tomassaitus married a rich widow and is taking life easy. 

"Come on, wake up, spit it out." 

What the — ??? Where am I — ? Oh — Dr. Morris, what are you 
doing here? 

"I just took out a tooth for you under gas." 

"Gosh! I had some dream, Doctor. Dreamed that it was thirty 
years from now and I — oh well — what's the use. Guess I'll hurry. 
It's nearly 4:30 and I have to get to Dr. Johnson's lecture. Thanks 
for the operation." 


W. Harley DeWolf, '28 

'f^-wtm-foT^ . 



'I'll bet I look terrible with my mouth open this way." 

# * # 

'Gee but this fellow is good looking." 

# * * 

'I wonder if he has mv lip stick all smeared up?" 

* * * 

' I wonder if he will ask me for a date? Hope he does." 

* * * 

'I'm glad I got this fellow 'stead of the one Gertie got." 

R. T. Hattendorf 


~Tt*ti ONC AND orttV" CLAS& 


You can fool some of the teachers all the time, and all of the teachers some 
of the time, but you can't fool all of the teachers all of the time. 

Indian Turnip 



Hippety, Zipety, Zelp 

June '28 
Help, Help, Help. 


By John C. Bergmann, B. Sc. 

When you, as a dental student, are awarded your sheepskin — that coveted dis- 
tinction which marks the fruition of your efforts — will you be able to carry out the 
contract? For a diploma from a dental college must be regarded as a contract. 
In accepting it, you take upon yourself the responsibility of ministering to the 
dental needs of a suffering humanity. You are going out to do your best, to preach 
the gospel of preventive as well as prosthetic dentistry, and to carry out what you 
preach by giving your patients the benefit of the latest and best developments 
which modern dental science has to offer. 

But your responsibilities go still farther. There is a moral obligation that goes 
with being intelligent. Knowledge is a means of maintaining one's standing of 
life and one's position in society. If this be true, intellectual interests must not 
end with the awarding of your diploma. Graduation is the starting point. In 
your five years of study you have learned the elements of your profession — the 
groundwork on which to build future knowledge. The successful professional 
must never cease to grow; he must be ever a student; he aims to have broad sym- 
pathies and interests, remembering that he is a man first and a dentist afterwards — 
for what is more illiberal than a narrow-minded dentist? In thus carrying out 
your life work you help to make the world a better place in which to live. 

Humanity fulfills its side of the contract by offering the dental graduate front- 
rank prestige in his community as a professional man. He becomes an intimate 
part of the social fabric; he is already a potential leader in community affairs. 
Just how far he develops along the lines of leadership rests within himself. I 
merely wish to point out that the opportunity is there. The dentist, by virtue of 
his strategic position as a moulder of public opinion, has only to seize the op- 
portunity. Dental surgery offers the practitioner all of these things in addition 
to a comfortable living with a chance to lay something aside for the later years of 

' : :. 


Best Looking Man 
Class-Athlete . 
Class Flirt 
Class Treater 
Class Fusser 
Class Trainer 

Randie Logue 


"Alex" Klapman 

Alfred King 

Sam Contrafatto 

. Rux 


De Cook 




Wilbur Tyler tiftcr extracting his 
first tooth Mid discovering that 
it re&ll^ hs.ct roots. 


IF — 

McMahon didn't have red hair. 

Rieger stopped talking during class. 

Tuffo was smaller. 

Rudder wasn't so serious. 

Goodman didn't get such tough cases. 

Klapman didn't possess such pulchitrude. 

King was a shade darker. 

Mellin could raise a mustache. 

Murphy didn't sleep in class. 

Swanson didn't call on Mulholland to give his 


Offenlock was not obstreperous. 

Romano came to class on time. 

Rux didn't have something to sell. 

Wakerlin didn't know how to be a handshaker. 

Brennom didn't have such pretty patients. 

Schwartz was not so popular. 

Omens was not making "wise cracks". 

Stanley Smith was not chewing gum. 

Bill Smith had some hair on his head. 

Papodopulous opened a restaurant to compete 

with Dudley's. 

Pike didn't wear a bow tie. 


Alex sealing in pressure anaesthesia for two days. 

Schwartz receiving a roaring welcome every time he entered the small amphi- 

Goldring asking for five bucks, and later two and six bits. 

Mascari closing the windows. 

Rudder's clannishness during lectures. 

Jannsen's famous speech in seminar. 

Likewise for Pearce's. 

Rudder, the bad apple, and Mulholland. 

Browning trying to dent Alex's head. 

Some Juniors think that the function of the post dam is to hold the saliva back. 

Lamphere to his patient — "Got anything on for Sunday evening, Miss?" 

Patient (hopefully) — "No, not a thing." 

Lamphere — "Then try to be here earlier Monday morning." 

Sweetheart — "I'll marry you on one condition." 
Dent — "That's all right, I entered college on four." 







Stephen Wotosnootski bowed ironically to his vast audience, majestically he 
lifted his Stradivariusky to position underneath his third chin. 

He drew the bow across the strings. The G string groaned and burst. He 
ignored it. Faster and faster flashed his bow across the tortured strings. Georgeous 
sunsets — tinkling dewdrops — orange peel — the wail of lost souls — mighty arias — 
ripping chords — the cry of the hunter 

Installment i 

(20 years later.) 
"Honest-to-goodness, mister, I cahn't pay the installment." 
"Madame I am taking the census". 
"I don't giveadam. I'm taking a bath." 

Installment II. Opus 69. 

Had you been standing upon the corner called State and Broadway in that 
enterprising village Trafficville, on a certain September morn, you would have 
observed a strange and awesome sight. 

The village hadn't been so excited since the day Dr. Al E. Yater had pulled a 
bicuspid with three roots from the mouth of old Mr. S. S. Black back in '74. 

The sight was Shamrock Bones, the town's barber, dentist, and detective. 
He was seen to be loping down Main Street with his coat turned inside out, over 
his head a parasol of a screeching red color and his face painted the color of an 
Indian chief about to be united in the holy bonds of matrimony. 

As he neared the end of the street, he felt an earthquake strike him just below 
the place his suspenders were hitched on. He turned, irately and beheld the be- 
whiskered jaw and many chinned face of the town sheriff, Hank Erchiff. 

Suddenly Shamrock felt the Irish within him rise in wrath against the unseemly 
indignity the mighty arm of the law had dealt him. With lightning-like speed he 
lashed out with his foot. It struck the sheriff in a northeasterly direction about 
seven degrees longitude and eleven degrees latitude. He uttered a sigh and said 
emphatically, "I die by the hand of an assassin." 

Shamrock, our w. k. hero, looked at him with murder in his eye and gum in 
his mouth. He smiled, grimly. "Wuzza big idea, Sham, wuzza big idea?" 

"Well, ya see sheriff, it's like this. I'm taking one of them correspondence 
school dentistry courses and them durned sophomores wrote me a letter an' told 
me to haze m'self. Which thing I'm proceedin' t'do you bein' a witness." 

Bang! Whizz! 

But ah, gentle reader, contain yourself. The scene shifts to the next installment. 

Installment III. (20 years back.) 
"Would that sister Nell were back from the city," she screamed silently to 
the man timidly cowering before her. Her pants could be heard in every point 
angle of the room. 

"No, no not that," he cried absent-mindedly. 

Suddenly, in her fit of anger, she began to shake him — the poor weak thing. 
She shook him so hard that the salivary calculus went down his throat and the 
serumal calculus came up to take its' place. 

" I'll spit in yerear and drown ya, " she muttered hoarsely into his pink shell ear. 

"O quit your tickling," he sneezed. 

Slowly, inch by inch, millimeter by diameter she, the dastardly villain, forced 
him back to the edge of the cliff. Bravely and right well he fought for his honor 
against this hideous onslaught to drive him over that awful lingual shelf. 

If he could only cook. 


It took 

Morphine— IIX fl.z 

Opium — XX gr. 

N20 — 3 gal. 

2 Lectures and 

24 bottles of Champagne to write this masterpiece. 

Authors' Note — 

If you had to sit between King and Melin in the small amphitheatre you'd 
write stuff like this too. 


Oh! to see the swaying palms once more, 

And be again on Hawaii's peaceful shore; 

"Tis the Land of the azure skies, 

With wonders charming to the eyes; 

The Land where trees are evergreen 

And waves from rockbound shores are seen, 

Mountains Majestic, Silent and Mystic, 

With living craters, rare and artistic; 

The sailing clouds and glorious hue, 

And mornings wet with Hawaiian Dew; 

Land of tropic fruits and flowers, 

Lunar Rainbows, Sunlit Bowers; 

'Tis the Land where anchors my heart once more, 

Where Love and Peace shall reign for ever more. 

Jack M. Uyeda 



:A J 4i 










Rux gets niche number I in the 
academy. Benny stands in a class by 
himself, is a traveling dental depot, 
and bats out points with alacrity. 
Is convinced that he is going to be an 
honest to goodness dentist. Benny is 
one of the few reasons why girls leave 
home. Has traveled extensively, only 
last summer he took in Evanston and 
Berwyn. Benny's idea of a good time 
is getting mobbed when selling out the 
first edition of examination questions. 
A few of our hero's medals and pins are 
represented above, nonchalantly dang- 
ling from his brawny chest. These 
range from secret society waistcoat 
jewelty to boy scout badges. Benny 
succeeded in holding aloof from 
the hoi polloi for four years. Always 
was among the first in the class — that 
is, among those in the first row. Oper- 
ates our magic lantern when no one 
else is around to do it. 


Joseph attains to the second place 
principally due to his excessive megalo- 
mania. Is an extremely metropolitan 
lad from the big city on the Hudson 
River, and shares residence there with 
such lesser celebrities as One-Eyed 
Connally, Gene Tunney, Carl Van 
Vechten and Jimmy Walker. Shears the 
naif little fellow who came to Chicago 
to learn about dentistry, and inci- 
dentally, the gentle art of confidence 
operations. Joe also deserves recogni- 
tion because he excoriated the whole 
class on their boorish mannerisms; and 
got away with it. He is widely known 
in some of the most exclusive environs 
confides that he knows two porters 
on the Century, and an elevator 
operator at the Blackstone. 

Joe is one of the most sincere 
boys — takes the entire class into 
confidence upon the slighest provoca- 



Ralph Rudder, our versatile class- 
mate from the south side occupies our 
third niche. The sculptured masterpiece 
above is one of his favorite poses, and 
was designed during the electioneering 
of '28. Ralph was the boy who on this 
occasion just about caused Swanson 
to take up music lessons. Ralph can 
dress with the savoir faire of Fifth 
Avenue and is Lon Chaney's chief 
rival in making various funny faces 
and contortions. Ralph is exceedingly 
adept with the dental armamentarium 
— including the water syringe. We 
remember how he knocked out seventy 
five sheets of foil in one afternoon with 
this ingenious device. Rudder lays 
his success and popularity to his 
observance of the motto "Always 
make a friend of your demonstrator." 


This last space is reserved for the 
inimitable Freddie. Fred gets this 
space because he has introduced the 
first notable advance in years to the 
gentle art of mitt-glomming. Freddie 
thinks that he is popular and the whole 
class can't convince him that he's not. 
He also raises a mean moustache, and 
he did a mile in 4 flat in protection 
of this affair. Freddie calls all the 
Demonstrators by their first names 
and operates a mean magic lantern. 
Wake is on the staff of the Loyola 
News, and doesn't care how much 
publicity he gets. Is a devil with the 
women and is the chief reason why 
mothers keep their daughters in nights. 

The masterpiece above was painted 
at the time of Freddie's debut at a 
garden party held in Kelly's stables. 

°u\\ foatbq{{ }{cfo 
SEASON OF 19 2 8 

Under the leadership of Coach Crotan, and Captain Alexander Klapman. the 
C. C. D. S. Football team closed a very successful season. We announce at this 
time that Coach Crotan absolutely will not accept a contract with Notre Dame, 
thereby placing at rest the rumors that he was to leave the Alma Mater. Scores 
for the Season follows: 

C. C. D. S. 


Moller Barber College 


C. C. D. S. 


Coyne (Championship game) 


C. C. D. S. 




C. C. D. S. 


Chicago Chiropractic 


C. C. D. S. 


Marinello Institute 

C. C. D. S. 




C. C. D. S. 

9 1 

Lewis School for Stammering 


C. C. D. S.* 

Moses Hebrew School 


C. C. D. S. 


Chicago Plastering School 

C. C. D. S. 


National College of Midwifery 

C. C. D. S. 


Enbalming College 


C. C. D. S. 


McSweeney Tractor School 


*Captain Klapman out this game 

\u{\ mp<^ 

1 -8(g|| 


(With Apologies to George Ade) 
By Ralph Rudder 


Once upon a Time, in a thriving Community in the State of Indiana, there 
lived a Steel Baron whose Name was Smith. Now the Smiths were a sturdy Breed 
and lived as much in the Aroma of the Past as they did in the Stigma of the Present. 
Mrs. Smith had always been a Smith as long as she could remember. It was her 
Name before Marriage and of course her Name during the Remainder of the War. 
The Mrs. thrived on Things of Historic Bearing and Genealogy. She had nothing 
about the Premises that could not supply a Pedigree. She doted on referring to 
her distinguished Ancestor, Captain John Smith. Thus she continued to exist 
in the Belief and Conviction that Little Matters of Finesse were worth while 

But the Mr. cared nothing for the Punctiliousness of his Mate. He bartered in 
Steel and Iron and prefered to refer to his Boyhood Days in the Laboratory of his 
Granddad, the Village Blacksmith. 

So when, in the due course of Time, two Boys were born to bless the Smith 
Household, there was a loud Squabble between the Mr. and the Mrs. as to who 
would do the main coaching of the coming Smiths. The Mrs. took one Look and 
chose the one with Valentino Aspect. 

"This sweet Child shall be known to the World as Archibald Hector Smith; 
a beautiful, genteel Name," said she. 

The Old Man put on the Gloves with what was left and decided, after being 
presented with a Black Eye, that the Steel and Iron Industry would benefit from 
his offspring's Biceps. 

"I'm naming mine William Hercules Smith," said the Old Man. "That's a 
strong name. I'll call him 'Here' for short." 

Then through the ensuing Years they hustled about grooming their Charges. 
"Here" was reared on heavy Diets, such as Corned Beef and Cabbage. He knew 
nothing whatever of Sauces and Pink Teas. He could juggle a Hundred-Pound 
Steel Bar as easily as Henry could run a Ford. So when he came to the Age of 
Maturity and decided to go to College, he naturally chose Boiler Works, because 
that's where all the He-Men went. 

But little Hector was not so rough. He had been brought up to a rosy Hue on 
Sweet Milk and Oh Henrys, and his size thirteen and one-half Neck Band expanded 
to fourteen Inches in proclaiming against entering Boiler Works. Therefore, he 
was fitted out with Shell-rimmed Spectacles, dumped into a pair of Balloon-Tire 
pants, and with a wide-open Check Book in each Hip Pocket, he was ushered with- 
out ceremony into Demi-Tasse Seminary. 


When the Football Season came round both Boys were out to make their re- 
spective Teams. The Boiler Works Coach cast a greedy Eye upon his aspiring 
Candidates, and after testing the mettle of all of them laconically surmised that 
"Here" was the best piece of Human Anatomy he had seen since they quit building 
Giants. He was so fast that he could hurl a Forward Pass across the Enemy Scrim- 
mage Line and run over to the Receiving End and gather the Ball himself. He 
made so many Touchdowns against the Scrubs that two Men were regularly em- 
ployed to chalk up the Scores. 

Over at Demi-Tasse Seminary, however, little Hector was not faring so well. 
No one could figure out just why the little Shrimp had the nerve to try to made a 
Football Team. The Coaches would not even give him a chance. They said it 
would be suicide, or at lease Second-Degree Murder, to ruffle up anything besides 
his temper. 

It so happened that the first game of the Season was to be a Four-Quarter 
Setto between Boiler Works College and Demi-Tasse Seminary. Hence there was 
great Consternation in the Smith Household. "Here" wrote home to the Old Man 
and advised him the best manner of cleaning up a fortune. Said he, 

"Dear Parent: 

'Tout le monde est sage apres coup.' Put your dough down on 
Boiler Works now. Advise Brother Hector not to appear in the Line- 
up and Scorecard as I am against destroying one's own Kith and Kin. 

Ever and anon, 


Whereupon, it is recorded that the Old Man dug up all the musty Shekels he 
could beg, borrow and steal, and put them on the Boiler Works Boys. 


When the two Teams paraded out upon the Field of Battle, it certainly looked 
like Curtains for poor old Demi-Tasse. Hector was sitting on the bench with the 
Scrubs, and "Here" had already busted two brand-new red sweaters with swelling 
his arrogant chest before the game started. Pride and deceit were struggling within 
his lusty soul. At the end of the third quarter the whole Demi-Tasse Varsity was 
flat on its back. They carted them off the field in emergency cots and shipped the 
whole gang to the nearest hospital. The Demi-Tasse Coach rose to make a speech. 
"We cannot go on with the game," he said, "because we haven't anybody left 
to play." 

At that point a weak-kneed youth of twenty summers and winters rose to his 
feet. It was Hector, and determination was gleaming in his eyes. 

"I will combat the enemy," he offered. "Give me ten more of these scrubs and 
we will finish the game." 

There was a hasty conference of the Demi-Tasse higher-ups. 

''Go to it," they concluded, "there is still enough room in the hospital for the 
Remainder of you." 

The score at this juncture was 25 to o, and "Here" had made every point. 
There seemed little hope for the Demi-Tasse boys. On the first play the ball was 
passed to "Here" who made straight for little Hector's shin-bones. 

"You're a big bum," Hector hissed, as his iron-sinered brother came tearing 
toward him. Anger gripped the Herculean frame and he lost balance in a try for 
a knockout. With the speed of a cat, Hector stuck out his foot and "Here" came 
down to earth with a broken nose. 

"Sic Semper Tyrannus, " quoted Hector as they resumed play. Again "Here" 
took the ball and made straight for little Hector. 

"You're a big hunk of cheese," yelled Hector, and he again tripped his angered 
kinsman. This time "Here" was brought down with a broken leg. They dragged 
him from the field. With but exactly nine minutes to go, little Hector lined up his 
men for a supreme effort against a demoralized foe. He scored touchdown after 
touchdown, and the game ended Demi-Tasse 26, Boiler Works 25. 


"We're broke, cleaned out, busted," said the old man to the Mrs. "I laid all 
my dough on that corned beef and cabbage hulk, and your boob of a microbe 
mopped up my investment." 

"Broke nothing," the proud mother rejoined. "I bought your fool bet from 
a speculator this morning at a two-to-one shot. Now do you still insist that 
Steel is stronger than Condensed Milk?" 

"You win," said the old man. 



Beyond all doubt city life in retrospect is cold and indifferent towards the 
individual. A few years of living in a metropolis such as Chicago and the expecta- 
tion is rarely other than for brusque perfunctory attention. This does not mean 
that we depreciate such a lack of attention, rather we believe that the city life make 
such conduct the easiest way. 

And yet when we happen upon an example of old fashioned kindliness; it seems 
as a breath out of the past — when people had time to be friendly, and perhaps en- 
joy life more. Such conduct becomes very difficult in the pressure of modern busi- 
ness methods and still when existant is the more remarkable and appreciated. 

We refer to one of the familiar faces about the school; one as well known to 
students as any of the faculty. Because this little article was prompted by ex- 
pressions from the members of the class we feel the proper place to give vent to 
our thankfulness is here in our last message. And so we attempt to express the 
gratitude we feel towards one whose every aim has been of helpfulness towards 
our success. The value and extent of such assistance is apparent to everyone who 
gone through two years of infirmary practice in our school. A bit of reflection 
will demonstrate how easy and perhaps logical it would be to dispense with interest 
of our work and troubles, and how much more difficult our duties would become. 

And so Miss Flynn, the class of '28 wishes to thank you for all your gracious and 
kindly endeavors in our behalf and we feel that our sentiments are echoed by the 
graduates of past years who have had privileges of your acquaintanceship. 


So friends this the end of the Senior section and the end of our college days. 
Let us boldly take our leave, and may we have the courage to go forth and con- 
quer — for conquer we must. And let us remember that courage ever spells that 
magic work in overcoming our difficulties. 

Yes it is June and the greatest mile stone in life passed. Graduation — and dear 
folks from near and far gathered together to wish us well — and God-speed. Glad 
for the reason that we are glad; happy in unselfish pride at our accomplishment. 

June — our month — our graduation — and our happiness. We bid you all fare- 
well, —goodbye — and yet — we linger — we thank you everyone, goodbye — and 
God bless vou. 



Ted R. Clark 


Edward L. Moran 


Francis J. Barker 


Eldie S. Weyer 

Junior Class 


Drowsiness shall clothe a man with rags — Milton S. Allen. 


By Harold Hillenbrand 

Name Known As 


Abrahamson, Axel R. "Alex" 
"Likes to bring his relatives to exodontia." 


Addis, Nathan "Nate" 
" Wants to grow a bit. " 


Ahner, Charles L. "Charley" 
"Is very interested in the telephone booth." 


Ahner, Lewis R. "Louie" 
"Is a married man." 


Allen, Milton S. "Milt" 
"A diletantte, of the first water." 


Altier, Daniel C. "Dan" 
"Our boy from France." 

Harvey, 111. 

Ambrose, Joseph C. "Joe" 
"Who said something about Physiology?" 


Andel, George "George" 

"Sort of goes for dusky patients, but the boys don't." 


Andreas, Charles "Charley" 
"Likes to kid Allen." 


Antonopolos, C. K. "Christ" 
"Gave quite a speech in Seminar." 


Barker, Francis J. "Bark" 

" Wonder where he got all of his points so early." 

Champaign, 111. 

Barta, Frank W. "Frank" 

" This man just can't live without his magic lantern." 


Batten, Ronald J. "Noisey" 

"Norfolk is his home town and he wants you to know it 

Portsmouth, Vir 

Bayer, Sidney D. "Sid" 


"Likes automobiles that ride easily and attracts girls." 

What a spendthrift he is of his tongue — Boles T. Gobszynski. 

Name Known As Home 

Bear, Richard M. "Dick" Chicago 

"Is married and still retains his good nature.'" 

Bercherer, C. K. "Cliff" Chicago 

"Is said to like a party once in a great while." 

Belofsky, Paul "Paul" Chicago 

"Doesn't believe in wasting ink writing long names." 

Bennett, W. E. "Husky" Streator, 111. 

" Works hard at dentistry and hash slinging. " 

Benson, Edmund "Ed" Albion, 111. 

"Knows the inside of Chicago's P. 0." 

Berlant, Isadore "Issy" Chicago 

"Change my name to Finkelstein, {no earnest)." 

Bernet, Werner A. "Bernet" Luzerne, Switzerland 

"One of our good technicians." 

Bobowiec, E. J. "Bobby" Adams, Mass. 

"Fainted in extraction room first time he went in." 

Bowerson, W. R. "Bowser" Muskegon, Mich. 

" The KLASSY KID of the Juniors. " 

Brower, M. C. "Mel" Zceland, Mich. 

" Wants to know what Lillyfors is doing but can't find out." 

Call, Philip C. "Phil" Brighham City, U. 

"A Psi Omega fraternity man." 

Canonica, E. P. "Gene" Chicago 

" Always is borrowing and never returns it." 

Cihler, Weslynn "Wes" Oak Park, 111. 

"Wants to be as good a dentist as his Dad." 

Clark, Ted R. "Ted" Joliet, 111. 

"Our President is presented with the usual bow. Collection". 

Cluley, Walter "Wallie" Philadelphia, Pa. 

" The hard working business manager. Give him a Hand." 

Claudy, Alfred "Al" Chicago 

"No. ji on the Junior roll call." 

Collen, Carl T. "Carl" Chicago 

"Quiet and nice even though Swedish." 

'Tis what I love determines how I love — Charles M. Mikolas. 


Known As 

Consof.r, Frank "Con" 

''''Gets special fun out of vulcanite bases." 

Cordero, Fausto "Fausto" 

"A representative of hot Mexican peppers." 

Craig, Ashley B. "A. B. C." 

" The editor of "this here" Dentos book." 

Czachorski, Edmund "Ed" 

''Has a tough head. Craig hit him ivith a steel pipe. 

Des Plaines, 111. 

Mexico City 

Mount Carmel, 111 


Dattelzweig, Fred "Emmy Schmaltz" Chicago 

"Mr. Elstad's shadow. Think he's in love with Art." 

Davidson, Paul "Paul" Chicago 

"Was present at the knocking out party given by a pre-dent." 

DeHaven, William A. "Billy" 

"Bill knows all the late songs. And sings them." 

Dralle, Clarence "Oar" 

"Busy taking care of his nephew." 

Drasky, Joseph "Joe" 

"A quiet lad who says little and works hard." 

Ellefson, Leonard "Len" 

"Rumors have it that he likes malted liquors." 

Elstad, Arthur C. 



Hettinger, N. D. 
Whitehall, Wis. 

"Must be mentioned ivith Dattehweig. Better looking of the two." 

Evans, John F. "Moon" Chicago 

" When Feeney quits school he has to pay for his own coffee. " 

Everett, Jack 

"Really likes studying." 


Fenney, Hugh S. "Hugh" 

"A nice chap that everyone likes, (including Evans)." 

Feigelman, William "Bill" 

"Is looking for the "fei" which he 

Figg, William A. "Fig" 

" Will lake Dr. Orban's place after he graduates." 

Forslund, Harold "Larry" 

"Wants to be a senior and get into practice." 

The unfortunate are always egotistical — John E. Griffiths. 


Known As 

II 01 

Garrett, Stanley "Stan" Washburne, 111. 

"A nice quiet fellow, good marks, and marriage qualifications." 

Gasior, Thomas "Tad" 


" The twin of Gobzynski but all right otherzvise." 

Gilman, Louis "Louie" 


"Drives a cab and studies dentistry." 

Ginsburg, Harry "Irish" 


''Gives all his "ice" away and thinks he does you a fa 

vor. " 

Gobczynski, B. T. "Gobs" 


" The brains of the Gob-Gasior combine. " 

Goffen, Samuel "Sam" 


"Had a little argument. Address: Presbyterian Hospi 


Graham, John P. "Jack" 


"Is still a Junior but had to fight to be one." 

Green, Eli A. "Eli" 


"Seems to be rather hungry at various times." 

Griffiths, John "Griff" 


" The big pledge — and button man for the Zips." 

Grimm, David H. "Dave" 

Provo, Utah 

" The boys call him sheepherder because he comes from 


Grimson, Leonard "Len" 

Milton, N. D. 

' 'Never tires of telling you about the home state." 

Gumpel, Adolph "Gump" 


"Is well taken care of by Uncle Dralle." 

Hamburger, I. N. "Ham" 


"A hardworking chap that'll get along." 

Hammond, Harold "Harold" 

Irving, 111. 

"Prefers the girls at Merry Gardens since Marigold is 

closed. " 

Harris, LeMar "Handshaker" 

Tremonton, Utah 

"Sits in the first row and talks a lot." 

Hasterlik, Rob "Banjo Eyes" 

Wilmette, 111. 

"Ilauff's buddy but noisy in his own right." 

Hauff, Vernon "Ponzi" 

"All you have to do is know him. Nuff said." 


Valparaiso, Ind. 


miuiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiii «HMSiV~. 

Content to follow when we lead the way — Joseph Drasky. 


.nown As 


Hawkins, Fred W. 4 bags Evansville, Ind. 

"A contribution of ours to the red cap force at Union Station.'''' 

Henneberry, G. E. "Jerry" Woodward, Okla. 

" Will go on the stage as a Jew mimic. " 

Hertzberg, Ben L. ''Ben" Chicago 

"Will have to stand on his patient's lap in order to see.'''' 

Higgins, John A. "John" Lowell, Mass. 

"A lot of the pictures in this book are by John." 

Hill, Elmer C. "Elmer" Benton, 111. 

"Another of the telephone musketeers ." 

Hill, Gilbert M. "Gil" Fredonia, Kan. 

"Follows E. C. in roll call. Says he's glad they're not related.' 1 '' 

Hillmeyer, William B. "Hil" Chicago 

" Under influence of magnet at the telephone booth." 

Hocking, S. B. "Bud" Lethbridge, Can. 

"Favorite pastime: Snapping Dattelzweig 's ears in lecture." 

Holley, Z. R. "Zeke" 

"Wants to go back to the farm and chickens." 

Morocco, Indiana 

Holzbach, Edgar M. "Ed" Indiana Harbor 

" Comes all the way from Indiana every day. Must be a good school. " 

Hooper, J. Gerald "Jerry" Chicago 

"Noisy, big, politician Jerry. You know when he's around." 

Hopkins, Marion B. "Hop" 

" His first name is Marion, but he is not that bad 

Houlihan, Cyril W. "Houle" 

"Potential candidate for heavyiveight title." 

Isbitz, Harry "Six-bits" 

"Never gets his rest at home, sleeps in lectures." 

Janian, Haig "Haig" 

" Takes the demonstrators home in his car." 

Joel D. John "John" 

'" There are no blanks in life'. An orator. 

Johnson, Gordon "C.N." 
"Wonder if she spells it Oda?" 

Think of thy sins — Robert Luehring. 


Known As 

Johnson, Harry L. "Harry" 

"Going to school with a wife at home." 

Jun, Joseph "Joe" 

"Shortest name in the class." 

Kanser, Edward J. "Ed" 

"One of the new Juniors." 

Kaslauski, Anton P. "Chicago" 

"His name makes Dr. Boulger stop in roll call." 

Kilinski, Walter "Kelly" 

"Ask Kelly about the patient he gave to Craig." 

Knutson, Hans J. "Hans" 

"Hopes to be more than the ''average dentist'." 

Kritzke, Edward F. "Ed" 

" Works as a conductor in summer time." 

Krupka, Stan 


Detroit, Mich. 





Holland, Mich. 
Benvyn, 111. 

"Might change schools for Coyne. Likes the stenographic al department.' 

Krynicki, Joseph "Joe" Chicago 

"Refuses to pass notes down. Reads them and tears them up." 

Kurth. LeRoy "Chicken" 

"A talker, a student, and a shrimp." 

Lapka, John F. "John" 

"A congenial smiling chap who gives others a lift." 

Lassman, Arthur B. "Art" 

"Belongs to an orchestra that makes the boys like it." 


Lendino, Angleo "Angel" Chicago 

" The gold foil department has an especial charm for him." 

LeVon, Walter F. 

" Chaperon for the class. " 


Lewandowski, C. C. "Connie" 

"Should have been quarantined: he had the mumps." 

Lightel, L. E. "Lute" 

"Drives a Chevrolet despite Ford's new babies." 

They always talk who never think — Anton P. Kazlauski. 


Known As 

Lewis, Herbert E. "Herb" 

"A big plate man from the denture department." 

Lillyfors, Arthur "Lilly" Chicago 

" Likes to be questioned. Good friend of Dattelzweig." 

Linquist, Leslie J. "Les" Chicago 

"Gets more samples than knowledge at a dental convention." 

Linov, Jacob "Jake" 

"Gave quite a talk in Seminar on the Navy." 

Lisowski, Casimir 

"Satisfactorily sobe 


Luehring, Robert "Bob" 

" The boy with the curly hair." 

Luehring, Walter "Walt" 

"Bob's brother and a good combination it makes.' 

Lusk, James O. "Lusk" 

"Another married man of the class." 

Luskin, Henry "Hank" 

"Will have to counter sink his chair to reach it." 

McDonald, James 




Oak Park, 111. 

Oak Park, 111. 

Wilmette, 111. 


Valley City, N. D. 

"Comes all the way from North Dakota. Write the school a recommendation^ 

McLeod, Norman "Mac" Winnepeg, Canada 

" The Scotchman with a burr in his voice." 

Madda, Carl J. "Carl" Chicago 

"Small, quiet and handsome with an eye for nice ladies." 

Malmberg, Theaodore "Ted" 

"A prosthetic specialist and a speedy one." 

Mangold, Arthur W. "Art" 

" The artist who has decorated much of this Dentos." 

Mann, Nathan "Man" 

"Following his Brother' 's footsteps as a tooth specialist. 

Marchelya, A. W. "Al" 

"Never says much but manages to get along." 

Matzkin, Harry E. 

"Stand up, Matzkin." 


Haste makes waste — Rappaport 

Name Known As Home 

McDonald, Edward J. "Mac" Chicago 

"Another good Irishman who likes to argue." 

McNamara, George F. "Mac" Chicago 

" Likes to give impromptu speeches in anesthesia class." 

Michels, Roman C. "Roman" Chicago 

"Writes like the man that invented Palmer Method." 

Mikolas, Charles "Pickles" Berwyn, 111. 

"Head of an extinct tribe called the ' water carriers' ." 

Miller, Stephen "Steve" Chicago 

"Seems to be having some trouble witk his upper lip." 

Moran, Edward L. "Red" Chicago 

"Made quite a name for himself on Loyola's football team. 

Morris, Kenneth W. "Kenny" Bismark, N. D. 

"Seems to be losing weight and worrying about it." 

Mosher, Dean H. "Deanie" Sandwich, 111. 

"Quiet but noisy enough to tell you he's still here." 

Mulaceck, Emil "Mulie" Berwyn, 111. 

" Will go on the stage in a 'throwing the hat' act." 

Myer, George "Myer" Chicago 

"One of the new men in the class." 

Nachtman, Jerome "Jerry" Cicero, 111. 

" Tried bouncing Mr. Harris' glasses. They didn't." 

Nehls, Erick C. "Nails" Wisconsin Rapids 

" We think he has red hair. Appearances will deceive. " 

Neimark, Mortimer W. "Mort" Chicago 

"Plays basketball on the team and does it well." 

Nelson, Leslie "Les" Manistee, Mich. 

"A companion of Nehls when it comes to color of the hair." 

Norcross, Clifford "Cliff" Grand Haven, Mich. 

" Works hard and answers a lot of questions: in school and at the Y . 

O'Connell, Harold "Harry" Chicago 

"Enjoys making out examination charts. Is out in them." 

Olsen, Oscar "Olsen" Chicago 

"Manages to sneak out a few good grades nozv and then." 

I'll fight till from my bones my flesh be hacked — Harry Ginsburg 

Name Known As Home 

Opdahl, Olaf "Ollie" Chicago 

"Likes zvomen, little work, students that need gowns and gin." 

Oren, Samuel A. "Sammy" Rockford 

" A friend of McLeod's without that Scotch tang in his voice.'''' 

Ortman, Clarence "Clar" Watseka, 111. 

"Needs no introduction to the class. Take your bow, Ort." 

Paulich, Frank "Frank" Cicero, 111. 

"One of Madda's buddies, but all right otherwise.' 1 '' 

Pekarske, Joseph "J oe " Chicago 

"A technician, physiologist, and a helper of freshman." 

Phillips, Jack W. "Jack" Chicago 

''''Always comes before the doors are open in the morning. " 

Pokrass, David H. "Dave" Chicago 

"Who doesn't know Pokrass? Give the boy a hand." 

Pollock, Robert J. "Bob" Chicago 

"No. 143 on the roll call. Does nice work." 

Raday, Walter "Wallie" Cicero, 111. 

"Between Readdy, Raday and Rodda there isn't much choice." 

Rappaport, Al "Al" Chicago 

"Prepares Senior foil cavities ahead of time?" 

Readdy, William "Bill" Chicago 

"So quiet-nothing can be said." 

Restell, Maurice M. "Maurie" Chicago 

"Seems to have had some trouble in trusting his friends." 

Reveno, M. "Al" Detroit, 111. 

"Maurice is a nice boy, even his girl says so." 

Robinovitz, Albert "Al" Chicago 

" The pride of the class, (iqji)." 

Rooney, Thomas "Tom" Chicago 

"Quite a man in prosthetic branches. Just loves physics. 

Rodda, Melvin T. "Mel" Chicago 

"Knows things about mining and tells about them well." 

Ross, George S. "George" Hancock, Mich. 

"Uses Stacomb and cleans his fingernails. A magnet for the fairer sex." 

Platonic love is platonic nonsense — Ted Sadowski 

Name Known As Home 

Russell, Thomas "Tom" Chicago 

"A noisy, obliging and accomodating chap who is liked." 

Sadowski, Bruno "Bruno" Chicago 

"Expresses a preference for five cent cigars.''' 

Sadowski, Theodore "Ted" Chicago 

"A great user of hyperbole. (That's right, look it up)." 

Salvino, James T. "Jim" Cicero, 111. 

"A basketball player of the fanciest variety. 

Schiff, Robert "Bob" Detroit, Mich. 

"A foil specialist. Knows gold when he sees it. " 

Schlesinger, William "Bill" Chicago 

"A buddy of Mr. Pokrass." 

Schliesman, Francis "Frank" Rhinelander, Wis. 

" A voluble gentleman who has much to say." 

Schneider, Jack M. "Jack" Chicago 

"He trips the light fantastic with ease." 

Secter, Irving I. "Irv" Wlnnepeg, Can. 

"Did someone say Honk Kong?" 

Sherwin, Leonard "Len" Chicago 

"Speech" "Speech" "Speech" "Speech." 

Sigtenhorst, Howard C. " How " Blue Island, 111. 

" His friends can call him Howard." 

Simmons, Richard G. "Sim" Canton, 111. 

"A Canton product with a Chicago finish." 

Sleeter. Victor R. "Vic" Chicago 

"Going right along in Dentistry." 

Smialek, Joseph S. "Joe" Chicago 

"Dr. Boulger never called him Smialek. Sounded like Smikzke." 

Sobierjaski, Casimir "Cas" Chicago 

" Someone said he answers roll call when someone sneezes. " 

Stanger, Chester A. "Chest" Chicago 

"He's all right despite the fact that he is called Chester." 

Starner, Eugene "Gene" Des Plaines, 111. 

"Lives out on the Des Plaines River." 

His worth is warrant for his welcome — Zeland R. Holley. 

Name Known As Home 

Steele, Vincent "Vin" Chicago 

"No relative to the one below." 

Steele, William C. "Bill" Holland, Mich. 

"No relative to the one above." 

Steketee, Abraham "Abie" Spring Valley, 111. 

"His name takes more "e"s than there are on a typewriter." 

Stern, Elmer V. "Elmer" 

"Never lives up to his name." 

Stucky, Hermand "Gallop" 

"Has a penchant for equine transportation." 

Sullivan, Erwin J. "Sully" 

"A bit of old Ireland. " 

Svoboda, John F. "Spud" 

" The quietest man in the denture department." 

Sweetnam, William H. "Bill" 

"A jeweler by trade and a nice fellow by disposition. 

Teitelbaum, Ben "Ben" 

"Got his name out of Gross' "Nile Baby"." 

Tropp, Joseph "Joe" 

"Joseph is a nice boy." 

Treat, Jack "Jack" 

"Handsome Jack but has a dirty neck." 

Tamosaitis, Stanley "Stan" 

"Getting a little fat these days, Stan." 

Tuomey, Thomas "Tom" 

"Nice boy this Tom Tuomey, ain't he? Who said no. 

Turner, Kenneth 0. "Kenny" 

" The 0. in his name stands for Oscar. Is he smart??" 

Valentine, Richard "Dick" 

"Small, noisy, argumentative and friendly." 

Van de Bosch, Thomas "Tom" 

" Comes from Michigan but doesnt mind it." 

Vermuelen, Theodore "Ted" 

"0 call him Ted for short. (Baptized Theodore H.)" 

That reminds me of a story — Olaf Opdahl 


Known As 


Wasilowski, Walter J. "Wallie" Indiana Harbor 

"Gets a break because his name is near the end of the roll call." 

Amherst, Wis. 
Salt Lake City 
Billings, Montana 

Weller, George R. "George" 

"Lost his buddy when Schranz left." 

Westgard, Gilbert "Gil" 

" The boy with the stand-up blonde hair." 

Weyer. Eldie S. "Ed" 
" Now fellows if you want a Dentos " 

Wheeler, Donald "Don" Chicago 

"Last year's president is in retirement publicly but not socially." 

Whipple, Frank B. "Frank" Dixon, 111. 

" Came from Dixon, III. (Never heard of it)." 

Whitmer, Gale W. "Gale" Chicago 

"A mustache, klassy, but kollege klothes and nice patients." 

Wilsoski. Chester "Chasher" Manistee, Mich. 

"Imagine a man being called Chester and John at the same time. 

Wilunowski, Witold "Chicago" 

"Has a hankering to make speeches in anesthesia." 

Woodward, E. E. "Gene" 

"Who doesn't know Woodward and all his activities?" 

Zubas, Frank A. "Zubie" 

" The last man on the roll except for the J year men. 

Cole, Donald F. "Don" 

"Scotch by birth and also by desire." 

Domsalla, Walter "Wallie" 

"Quiet, steady, and an all round good fellow. 

Genster, Fred J. "Freddie" 

"Getting old but still going strong." 

Grady, Stephen "Steve" 

"An ardant Zip and still good looking." 

Hillenbrand, H. A. "Hal" 

"Helped get this book together." 

Johnson, Floyd "Floyd" 

" The married man of the three year juniors. 

Schoen, William P. "Bill" 

"Bill is assistant of this here book." 

Weber, Leroy "Web" 

"Stutters but recites well just the same." 

Naperville, 111. 
Cicero, 111. 
Charlotte, Mich. 
Clinton, Iowa 
Sheffield, 111. 

Someplace, Idaho 

Mingle a little folly with your wisdom — Leonard Ellefson. 


m mm® ?oi«s MJ3 



Half a man's wisdom goes with his courage — Nathan Mann 

won't tell HER 





i.n«"i:iii!i'iiiiiiiiiimnTnTmTmrr - 

Words, words, mere words, no matter what they mean — Fausto Sanchez Cordero. 

c 1/155 HIST' 


^j ^/^cu. 


By Olaf Opdahl, '29 

Oct. 5, 1927 — Opening Day 

DeCook — "Where's the Fire?" 
Goldring — "It's only the hungry 
Juniors back. Yes and that aint all. 
Be careful or they will chase you out 
of a chair." 

That, dear people, describes the 
opening of the school year of 1927. 
The Juniors, with their name of put- 
ting things over, are right on the job 
as usual, — vivacious, oodles of it. 
They're back, and what an exchange 
of experiences through the Summer. 
"Oh Boy", a writer could get enough 
material for several novels. Register- 
ing for patients, the boys waiting ner- 
vously in the Library for their first 
patients. Ken Morris was "wised" 
up, so to speak, beforehand, to try 
and get foil work finished first. After 
taking his first fifteen patients to Dr. 
Mishler, who promptly referred him 
to Dr. Boulger, he got discouraged. 

Oct. 26, 1927 — Big Day 

The men of the Class who were to 
carry the reins throughout the Junior 

year were chosen. The following were 

elected and duly installed. 

Clark President 

Moran Vice-President 

Barker . Secretary 

Weyer . Treasurer 

Nov. 6, 1927 — Posting of Points 

Cards were posted showing the 
points accumulated in the month of 
October. "Oh Boy", what a mad 
rush of the Junior class. Dr. Cox's 

Awkwardness in full dress — Christ K. Antonopulos. 

and the Demonstrators lives were en- 
dangered for a few hours. 

Nov. 15, 1927 — Blue Week 

Nothing but "Blues" were heard. 
Bits of conversation were heard here 
and there — "I had so many disap- 
pointments", or "I cast an inlay so 

many times, etc., etc." It was sug- 
gested that the boys get a violin and 
play the "Blues" when the spirit 

Dec. 17, 1927 — Coming-Out Party 
of The Junior Class 
This party was held at the LaSalle 
Hotel with delicious entrancing music 
of "Art Lassman's Looneys". Amid 
strains of his wild and wicked music, 
bits of chatter could be heard here 
and there. 

Weller — "That fellow is in my 

Weller's Girl — "Don't flatter your- 

Gene — "Hello Jack, meet the girl." 

Jack — "Glad to meetcha. Meet 
mine. Say, isn't that a patient of 
yours. " 

Gene — "Yeh, I made a set of par- 
tials for her. Want to look at them?" 

Jack — "Sure." 

(Crowding of students peering into 
mouth of Gene's girl." 
Dec. 18, 1927 — Exam and Christmas 

Considerable discussion as to what 
we would have on exams finally ended 
by saying that the instructors do not 
mark the papers anyway, leaving the 
boys in a happy frame of mind for 
Jan. 3, 1928 — After the Holidays 

Juniors back with a determination 
to start the New Year right. 

Cluey to Junior — "That makes 15 
sheets of foil today." 

Senior overhearing — "Dam hungry 
Jan. 14, 1928 — Tuition Day 

Much consternation amongst those 
who forgot to remember, hurried 
telegrams home, and students 'phon- 
ing wives to rush one hundred dollars 
over, were very common. 
Jan. 31, 1928 — Exam Week 

Not a soul on the Infirmary floor 
but a few hungry Juniors. Questions 
were passed around from previous 
years, but, alas! it did not help. Ask 
Doctors MacBoyle and Puterbaugh. 

- Kindlon?' 

£/M- WeeK, 

The great artist is the slave of his ideal — William A. DeHaven. 

Feb. 15, 1928 — Scandal 

It seems that Farmer Ross and 
Ortman were at a party and some 
bright stranger suggested they chip 
in for ice cream. Farmer Ross and 
Ort like ice cream very much, so 
chipped in very whole heartedly, 
$1.00 a piece. The stranger went out 
and never returned. Be careful, Ort- 
man, somebody is going to try to sell 
you the Municipal Pier. 

Feb. 20, 1928 — Boys Go Down With 

Taking roll call, we were grieved to 
find so many home sick. Starner and 
Hammond were home with mumps, 
while Olson, Bowerson, Mann, Canon- 
ica, and innumerable others were just 
recovering from colds, diphtheria, ac- 
cidents, and what have you. Doctor 
Fink has been warning the Class to 
be careful of whooping cough and 
rickets. Summing it all up, I think 
the class is sick of "forking" over so 
much money. 

Feb. 26, 1928 — We Punch Time Now 
Toot, toot — the whistles blew and 
there was a wild scramble for the time 
clocks. We now pick up our exca- 
vators, etc. and look around for our 

gard, unshaven face, showing many 
sleepless nights, walking as if in a 
trance, 'tis no other than our Dentos 
Editor working like a demon to mark 
another epoch of our class. In any 
nook or corner, we may see Cluley, 
Weyer, Kurth or Craig scheming and 
planning things for the Dentos and 
Dr. Kendall's understudy, Weyer may 
be seen with the "dear old John" 
Spirit, or, should I say, "Salvation 
Army" — "Just #4.00 more to make 

March 21, 1928 — Tuition Day 

The boys go down into the old sock 
for another #100.00. Moran, 'tis said, 
had only #99.96, but matched with 
Miss Whitman for the remaining 
sum, so don't grieve, friends, we will 
have running H2O as usual in the 
small amp. 

April 27, 1928 — Junior Prom 

All weapons were laid aside and 
truce was declared between the Juniors 
and Seniors. There was an air of 

Feb. 29, 1928 — Dentos Staff Work- 
ing Overtime 
Soaks, I mean Folks, if you should 
see a bent old gentleman with a hag- 

Oh, flatter me: for love delights in praises — Schiff. 

hilarity that only theRainbo's music 
could produce. Old codgers like Stan- 
ger and McLeod were seen dancing 
the light fantastic. It is rumored that 
Preacher John was seen sneaking a 
drink. The writer does not believe 

May, i, 1928 — Spring Fever 

Students were seen everywhere bask- 
ing in the sun. They were too lazy 
to walk to the second floor, so con- 
servatively sent their patients home. 

Even Barker laid down on the job 
this month, turning out only 100 

June i, 1928 — Final Exams 

An air of studiousness was prevalent 
over the entire school building. This 
is Good Bye to Junior Year with the 
hope that every one passes their 
exams (even the Seniors). 

Stucky— His Cups and The Horse He Won Them On 

Wit larded with malice — Charles A. Andreas. 




Mules and human jackasses are proverbially stubborn — Fred M. Dattelzweig 

'e^-^mm-fc ^ 

KF Rft** & 


***** X _^1_ ^ u^^ HIS ^ 




And gentle dullness ever loves a joke — Hugh S. Feeney. 


It was a Saturday morning when he walked into the Infirmary 
and looked up at the severe face of the clock which seemed to chide 
him for being late. Just half past ten, and everyone working des- 
perately and seriously. He hurried to his locker and found a new, 
clean, starchy gown where an old one had hung before. A look 
assured him that there were five buttons on it, and with no further 
thought for the phenomenon, he crackled into his garb of stiff white- 
ness and hurried down to greet his patient. 

There she was, seated on the bench, a rather pretty picture of 
feminity against a background that was figured chiefly with prosaic 
male faces. She greeted him with a smile and the remark that she 
had only been waiting an hour and a half. As he gallantly led the 
way to the second floor, she added that she didn't mind waiting 
as the reception room at the college was so nice and pleasant and 

The entrance to the second floor had hardly been effected when 
Dr. Cox came out of the examination room and toward him. 

"Are you looking for a chair, Mr. Pointhungry ?" asked the 
genial keeper of the examination room. 

"Yes, in the inlay department, please, but I think they are all 
taken. " 

"Well, we'll see what we can do. This way, please." 

He led the way into the inlay department where alcohol lamps 

were flickering with the patience of a vigil light before a deity. 

The first man in the inlay department caught his attention, so he 

asked him if he would mind giving up his chair for Mr. Pointhungry. 

The student replied amiably that he would be glad to do so, packed 

his case and disappeared. 

Across the aisle in the therapeutic department, Dr. Boulger 
looked up from a radiogram which he was interpreting. He hurried 
forward with an inquiry as to whether or not he had already secured 
his napkins and water. A negative answer sent him away to secure 
the needed articles. Pointhungry picked up his instruments and 
went to the sterilizer. Every compartment was filled, but a Senior 
seeing his predicament removed his sterile set from a tray and 
handed it to our hero who neglected to thank him for it. He pushed 
his examination chart under the clock and immediately heard a 
click, making the fifty usual repetitions of this operation unnecessary. 
Eventually he was readv for work. 

The heart contracts as the pocket expands — Pollack 

He picked up a mirror and looked at the cavity, decided he 
needed some advice and fell in at the end of a long line. Dr. Morris, 
who was demonstrating in the inlay department, seeing him at the 
end of the line, asked him where his chair was located, and though it 
was at the other end of the room, followed him there. 

"An easy cavity, my boy", said the corpulent doctor, "but 
you will have an easier time in taking the pattern if I prepare it for 

you. You see the first thing that has " and with a running 

fire of talk he prepared the cavity and gave him the verbal sanction 
to take the pattern. 

Pointhungry had no trouble finding his box of inlay wax and a 
completely filled alcohol lamp. He pressed a gob of wax into the 
cavity and hacked away with that serviceable instrument, the 
Puterbaugh carver. With a few strokes of this marvelous device 
he soon had an entire occlusal surface carved for the molar on 
which he was working. He removed it with ease and found every 
margin to be perfect in its delicacy. He replaced it to put on the 
finishing touches with the same ease that Dr. Michael Angelo carved 
a "kewpie doll" out of plaster. 

Dr. Pike, when called to O.K. it, complimented our hero upon 
the perfection of the carving. He wrote out a credit slip and asked 
if he might take it to Miss Flynn so that no time would be wasted 
for our embryo dentist. While Dr. Pike was in line in front of the 
cage, Dr. Kieling made an offer to cast it for him. Pointhungry 
accepted the offer nonchalantly and strolled to the lower floor for 
a smoke. 

He lounged about in the exquisitely furnished smoking room 
which is provided for the students after purchasing a package of 
cigarettes from old Dave who presides at the cigar counter in one 
corner of the student's lounge. A stroll into S. S. White's before 
going upstairs netted him a half dozen stones which White's were 
giving away free as samples. 

When he got back to his department. Dr. Kieling had returned 
and was busily polishing the inlay. Pointhungry protested that 
he would do it but Dr. Kieling insisted that he be allowed to finish 
it, so he acquiesced. The handsome instructor soon had the proper 
polish and margins so he set it and burnished the margins, giving 
the final O.K. as he left with a sprightly remark about the weather. 

The examination room was the next place to be visited. He 
placed his charts on Dr. Cox's sterilizer and forget to adjust the 
head rest. But the genial examiner said nothing, adjusted the head 

The world of sleep has an existence of its own — George Andel. 

rest himself, removed three cents worth of inlay wax from surround- 
ing teeth without a remark and looked at the inlay. 

"A perfect piece of work, Jack, and it will give you at least 
20 points." 

He returned to his chair to find that other students had cleaned 
up for him without borrowing any of his instruments or equipment. 
Switching out the light he escorted his patient to the exit. He 
started home. 

That, gentlemen, is the way it will be when the millenium is 

Harold Hillenbrand, '29 

The mission of art is to represent nature — Restell 


Did you ever read 
One of those rambling little 
Discourses about a dramatic 
Situation which keeps you 
Tense and after you read about 
The moonlight night 
And the little red canoe 
And how their hearts 
Were palpitating lustily 
Then he stopped paddling 
And drew nearer 
His lips came closer and 
Closer and his pulse 
Thumped like a sledge and 
He finally reached out and 
With fire in his veins he 
Pressed his favorite pipe 
To his lips. 

fiefofte. Bill s/etELe arA^fej} J> Z-rt TTsTsy. 

Industry need not wish — Clarence H. Dralle. 

Proper words in proper places — Paul Davidson. 

Cultivation of the earth is the most important labor of man — S. Burdette Hocking. 


The other day about three o'clock I wandered down stairs to Dudley's for a 
"shot o coke" between patients. The place was deserted at first glance but a 
second look disclosed a white gowned figure huddled in a seat back of the door. 
It was motionless and that fact was enough to arouse interest as it appeared to be 
in a rather uncomfortable position. I obtained the required stimulant and took 
a seat close to this strangely dejected looking figure. It was alive! It moved! 
One leg stretched forth hesitatingly as if to find a more restive position. It raised 
its head with an agonizing slowness and I eagerly stared to see who it was of my 
schoolmates that could be so outwardly disconsolate. The eyes came into view: 
then the... but no! It couldn't be! It wasn't possible because unnumbered 
cigarette stubs lay scattered about the floor and he didn't. . . .but then I saw his 
face and it was! I beheld the terror stricken, the passion distorted countenance 
of Charley Fisher! He suddenly jerked to an upright position, thrust his hand 
convulsively into a pocket and drew out a badly crumpled package of Camels 
in which three remained. This explained the phenomenon of the cigarette littered 
floor and gave me a surprise at the same time because everybody knew that 
Charley didn't smoke. He was searching all his pockets in feverish haste. Finally 
he gave up and settled back in his chair with a hurt look on his face. He had 
evidently not noticed me for as I produced a match and held it for him, he jumped, 
displaying a startled look. He did not express any signs of thanks and I was 
beginning to speculate as to what could have caused his state of depression; having 
been in love myself, when suddenly he leaned toward me and, I hesitate to say it ? 
started to wave his arms wildly and babble a steady unintelligable stream of 
words! The shocked look on my face had not had time to change when he paused; 
held up his finger to his lips and bade me be quiet. "There! Do you hear what 
he said?" asked Charley. "No," I breathlessly replied at the same time straining 
my ears for imaginary noises. "He said that I told him he ought to do it." said 
Charley, "but how does a policeman know when he shouldn't — and besides, she 
asked for three cans of tomatoes so we sat in the first row next to the orchestra. 
But just then he slipped on the bottom step and slid all the way to the top so 
what could I do but walk back for the gasoline? All the time she was talking 
she didn't say a word so he said that I shouldn't send the cookies as he had broken 
the chain when his feet slipped off the pedals. So we played the third chorus 
first just as the fire engine came tearing thru the living room door into the hall 
but they were too late as all the ice cream had melted. Although I'm excellent in 
oxodontia, I have been seriously thinking of giving up plastering and studying 
music but my week-ends in Europe take up all my Wednesdays and I hate lolly- 
pops. But notwithstanding and howsoever I have at last succeeded in proving 
conclusively and without a doubt that worms have no expression so that no matter 
who thinks so, I wouldn't suggest that things equal to the same thing are equal to 

Love thyself last — William V. Hillemeyer 

each other. But anyway, to get back to the subject, all my time is taken up but 
you can stop in any time as I'm never doing anything and we can bowl a game of 
dominoes or if you don't go in for strenuous sports, bananas are body builders 
and never kiss a wildcat because you can't fool a horsefly. I told him to be care- 
ful as he stepped off of the curb as there was a sewer nearby but the patient missed 
the cuspidor so I nonchalantly lit a Fatima. Somebody had to pump up the tire 
so to avoid embarrassment I washed the windows at nidnight when the sun was 
hottest. Just then two guns blazed forth and a deafening crash split the darkness 
as all the lights flashed on. The postman blew his whistle — the little wooden one 
but it would whistle in a low pitched soprano shriek." As he finished, he emitted 
a low almost inaudible groan and dropped his head on his arms. I had not noticed 
till then that we were not alone, so hyponotized had I been by this almost incon- 
ceivable rush of nonsensical words. As I looked around, a mixed look of wonder 
and fear on my face, I beheld Ralph Rudder standing and watching Charley, an 
intense look of pity replacing his naturally happy expression. 

"Is he sick?" I shakely asked. 

"No", said Ralph, "Too many cases — not enough articulators!" 

■ ': ; i. ;, i:.i;:i 

Keep your working power at its maximum — Jack Everett. 


When the troubles and toil of 

Infest our later days, 
We'll dream of the time when we 

In a sort of mental haze. 
We'll think of the time we spent as chums 

When life's gray clouds were few, 
And feel we hear the distant hums 

That call old pals like you. 

School of affairs 

ed without cares, 

We'll stand at the chairs that you used to share 

At the Chicago College of Dental Surgery 
And make believe you're standing there 

As you did in the Infirmary. 
But your absence and the vacant seats 

Will make us sad and blue 
And we shall not even smile or speak 

When we miss old pals like you. 

We'll miss you, pals, and the days will be long, 

Long and slow and still, 
We'll miss the smiles and we'll miss the songs 

That brought the old time thrills, 
But out of the day we'll hear your plea 

And it will ring loud and true, 
For you'll seem to say the same as we, 

"We miss old pals like you." 

Smiles are the language of love — Daniel C. Altier. 



Raymond E. Todd 


Nathan Grevior 


James Hodur 


George Lauber 


Sophomore Class 

Some folks are drunk — yet do not know it — John S. Evans. 


Apple, M. D. "Apple" 

" A new member of our class who has rapidly made a bunch of friends." 

Bates, Norman "Master" 

"Bates is our candidate for the 'Movie Contest' 1 , the Colleges are carrying on."'' 

Boeleus, P. A. "Pete" 

"Holds the 'world's championship for coming late. We don't know whether he 
should move to the city or give up his girl." 

Butler, S. F. "Spence" 

"Spencer has joined Todd's class of 'Happy Husbands'' '." 

Charles, Asper "Greek" 

"His life has its ups and downs over at the } . M. C. A." 

Gadde, Lester "Ophelia" 

"Can outalk any five men. He could induce an edentuless patient to wear rich- 
mo nd crowns. " 

Greenwald, Karl "Karl" 

"He claims to be a life-saver, but he won't tell what flavor." 

Grevior, Nathan "Nate" 

"Our Vice-President may be small but he does things in a big way." 

Haberline, George "Habby" 

"A snappy dresser and always cheerful." 

Hodur, James "Jim" 

"Jimmy is Secretary of our class. If you want to borrow something Jim's got 
it and xou'll get it." 

Jacobson, Bernard "Jake" 

"Blushes furiously when he pulls a boner in class, but he don't blush often. 
Jake is one of our best students." 

Keiser. Issac B. "Bud" 

"He upholds the athletics of our class. A good fellow and a heavy dater." 

Satiety is a neighbor to continued pleasure — Ashley B. Craig 

Lauber, George "Georgie" 

u Our class treasurer, and a golfer too. But George can never play golf on the 
money he gets from our class/'' 

Mankowski. Joseph C. "Man" 

"Likes dentistry well enough to come from Lemont, Illinois every day." 

Nugent, William G. "Nuge" 

"Bill missed his calling. He should have been a sailor because he has a girl in 
every port." 

Paburtzy, Abraham "Pa" 

"Goes to a lot of dances but not those that are given by the school. He knows all 
the steps but he will have to learn the Infirmary-glide pretty soon." 

Spira, Jack "Jack" 

"A good student knows all the special techniques." 

Stevens, William C. "Willie" 

" The class editor and dark-horse for vice-presidency. " 

Szczpanski, Edward J. "Ships" 

" Loyola 's football opponents had better watch their step. Ed's out for full-back 
next year. " 

Todd, Raymond E. "Ray" 

"Ray is our President. A peach of a fellow and well liked by his instructors." 

Topel, Paul A. "Tope" 

"Our artist. Paul deserves a lot of credit of his work in this book. He exercises 
the same genius in his school work also." 

Van Dam, Raymond C. "Van" 

" The girls wish he liked them as well as he likes his books. Ray just can't see 
the girls as yet but give him time, ke's young." 

Williams, Paul E. "Bert" 

"Paul is still the song-bird of the class. He should come to school more often 
because we miss him when he's not around." 

To a young heart everything is fun — Leonard Grimson. 


fi rcew junior's mP- 
RE5^iorv of n "pemckv'strmeR 

A true friend is forever a friend — Arthur C. Elstad. 




Hftvt P1f\0t A GOOD 

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I let fall the windows of mine eyes — Samuel Goffen. 


The man of mystery, Ali Opp Jacobson, dragged out his crystal and told me 
how things would be twenty years from now. 

Paul Williams will be the owner of a chain of restaurants as extensive as Thomp- 

George Lauber and Shorty Grevior have incorporated to become the tall man 
of the circus. 

Bill Nugent will practice in Wisconsin and make false teeth which have even 
a touch of pyorrhea. They're natural. 

Bud Keiser will be the basketball coach at Vassar. Basketball and women 
were always his weakness. 

Asper Charles will be the Greek Heavyweight champ wrestler of Cicero. 

Jim Hodur will have a drug store. 

Ed Szczpanski will work in his office during the coal-strikes. 

Paburtzy will give dancing lessons at Dreamland. 

Bates is going to locate out in Elgin. We'll have to watch him. 

Van Dam will be located in Holland. 

Paul Topel will be a candidate for Mayor of Wheaton. His platform is "More 
half day holidays". 

Todd will patent his casting machine, which never fails to cast. 

Butler will be celebrating his 20th anniversary. 

Mankowski is a famous dietitian who prescribes newspapers and tin cans for 
a cellulose diet. 

Greenwald will go into the gents furnishing business and sell "Collegiate 

Haberline will be a sword swallower's assistant. He will inhale camels. 

Gadde will be teaching Shakespeare in night school, but to continue with his 
suppressed desire to become a scientific man he is working to perfect a non-efferv- 
escing ginger ale. 

Apple will practice in a houseboat at St. Louis. He will take no chance with 
floods and will use Noah's technique. 

The author has the privilege of knowing that no wise cracks will be pulled 
about him. 

Wisdom is the health of the soul — John A. Higgins. 


A dejected street — a dirty street. 

A dismal spectacle, a scribble of dirty brown snow across the pavement. Men 
hunching along with cold empty looks in their eyes. A great bulk of Cook County; 
dim lights shining lantern like through the tick hungery atmosphere. Darkening 
silhouettes of jagged cornices. Dome of County poised against the sullen glaze 
of a winter sun. Dejected shadows cast across a blackening street where a lone 
peddler holds out against the icy blasts. 

An empty street car jangles down Ogden Avenue. Somewhere a child is cry- 
ing. People walk slowly; for this is a street of sickness and despair. The very 
atmosphere seems redolent of thick smeary sick rooms odors. 

Only in summer when a late evening sun sends its last kindly rays eastward, 
after the beat of mid-day has been forgotten; does our street seem beautiful. 
Now a sense of cheerfulness pervades the air, steps are spritely and young people 
with healthy faces swing by. 

Even the peddler across the way smiles and coaxes a few chords from an old 
accordian. White coats detract our attention from dirty walls and old buildings; 
jagged roofs and angular smoke stack are softened against the saffron tints of a 
western sunset. Golden rays strike the erst-while tumorous water tanks and 
soften their hideousness into a fantastic bizarre dream. 

In times like these even Harrison Street is softened — and humanized — and 

Who talks much must talk in vain — Eli A. Green. 


With apologies to R. C. 

Entitled "LET'S ASK LESTER" 

"I say Lester." 

A young man joined the group, a man who looked like any other well groomed 
dental student until you noticed something about him — his eyes .... his bearing .... 
his voice . . that suggested intellect. . . .learning. . . cultivation. . . professional 
acquaintanceship, that indefinable something that gives a man distinction. 

"You know that operation for the Uplift of the gall bladder. I said it was 
originated by Sinclair Lewis, but the others say that Nurmi was the first to use 

Lester supplied the information with a smile — "In 1867 Dr. Oswald of Oska- 
loosa performed the first operation in collaberation with Dr. Hoozis of Dunning. 
Don't you remember." 

"Oh, Lester!" 

Some one was calling to the popular young man. He crossed the room and 
joined the group. Amazingly well informed chap, that Lester remarked one of 
the boys in the group he had just left. "It's a treat to talk with him. He must 
have done a tremendous amount of study, and yet I don't know how he gets the 
time. " 

Lester was a very busy student, and a succesful one, and like all dental stu- 
dents he hadn't much time to delve into the intricacies of medical practice and 
surgery. So much of medical conversation used to go over his head he heard names, 
laparotonies. appendectomies, resections, pyloroplasty, colotomy. What were 
they? How were they? Why were they? 

He couldn't spare the time to study up on them. He couldn't devote the time 
to delve into all the medical sciences. Indeed not, he spent a great deal of time 
in dental school. Some one told him about the Cook County Hospital. Told 
him that there he could see all the operations condensed into one afternoon. 
More in curiosity than anything else he sauntered over. He procured a job as an 

And now we have Lester colloquially known as the "Great Norwegian Sur- 
geon," and Lester has his hand almost worn out from shaking hands with the 
door men at County. Now to talk with Lester you have to have a medical dic- 
tionary. Now it is a privilege to converse with him. His many friends respect 
and admire him more than ever, and now Lester is the most envied Scandanavian 
in the Sophomore class. 

Authors Name Withheld. 

Happiness is no laughing matter — Harold T. Hammond 


Elegance is exquisite polish — Joseph C. Ambrose 

CtfgeiJiiHiiii Oii i iiii i i iii iii ii i ii iiiaittoMBaBwa c 


We are not here to play, to dream, to drift. 
We have hard word to do, and loads to lift; 
Shun not the struggle — face it, 'tis God's gift. 
Be strong. 

Say not, ''The days are evil Who's to blame?" 
And fold the hands and acquiesce — Oh shame! 
Stand up, speak out, and bravely, in God's name 
Be strong. 

It matters not how deep intrenched the wrong, 
How hard the battle goes, the day how long, 
Faint not — fight on! Tomorrow comes the song. 

The worst of it — dullness is catching — John P. Graham. 


In - 1 

^ >s 

• ^1 




Frederick Scambler 
Richard Norton 
Thomas DeShone 
Wilbur Sadler 





Freshman Class 

Thought is silent— Gilbert M. Hill. 


Adams, Floyd E. "Floyd" 

"First on the roll and prominent thereby." 

Allison, Wilton L. "Al" 

"A quiet chap of ivhom zve shall hear more." 

Baum, Henry B. "Red" 

" Dad sent him to guide us onward." 

Baum, Maurice "Morry" 

"As dark as the other is red." 

Bergman, Joseph G. "Berg' 

"His bark is worse than his bite." 

Berkovsky, Arthur "Berk" 

"Maurice Baum's chief advisor." 

Bernstein, Walter "Walt" 

"A quiet fellow. He's in the three year course." 

Blain, Edward J. "Ed" 

"He has a good line — ask Jackson." 

Saull Ste. Marie 

Boersma, John S. 

"Gillespie's better half." 


Bojinoff, Lazar "Boji 

"He has traveled far in search of knoivl 

Jorr, Allan 

"Say, I got a hot tip. . " 


Bregar, Harry "Happy" 

"A voice upraised in song — " 

Brophy, Joseph F. "Brof" 

"He has the name, but not yet the fame." 

Brownstein, Harold 

"Silverman's shadow." 



The gods awake to his ponderous steps — Edward L. Moran. 

Bryan, James D. "J. D." 

''''One of 'em — God bless 'em." 

Bryan, John M. "Jack" 

" — the other one (with the mole)." 

Buchmann, Walter A. "Walt" 

"For he's a jolly good fellow — 

Calder, Wallace S. "Wally" 

"// there are more in Vernal like him, let them come." 

Cernoch, Edward "Ed" 

"By his ' galuses' you shall know him." 

Cherner, Norman "Paul Ash" 

"Likes to sing duets with Santiago." 

Chesrow, Richard "Ches" 

"A mind at peace with all." 

Chu, Se Honn "Shoo" 

"Few things are impossible to diligence and skill." 

Churchill. Jack C. "Churchy" 

"A chip off the old block— C. C. D. S. '02." 

Claster, Henry "Hank" 

"None but himself can be his parallel." 

Cohen, Lewis "Cone" 

"' Looie' is alright, — he told me so himself." 

Conger, Don F. "Don" 

"Judge not by she alone — " 

Cornwell, Harry J. "Bud" 

" A friendly eye can never see faults." 

De Leon, Rafael "Ponce" 

"May he find the 'Fountain of Youth' ." 

Dugas, Joseph M. "Dug" 

"A Connecticut Yankee in C. C. D. S." 

Edmonson, Kenneth C. "Ed" 

" A finished gentleman from top to toe." 

Eklund, Verner E. "Lefty" 

"He ahvays does his best." 

Evansville, Ind. 

Happiness is unrepented pleasures — Joseph Jun. 

Epstein, Casper M. "Doctor" 

"An elusive chap, was not to be seen." 

Farrell, Everett "Ev" 

" The face with the smile always wins.'" 

Farrell. Francis A. ''Frank" Chicago 

"He has a dandy record on the campus, will hear more of him." 

Felt, Joseph A. "Joe" Ogden, Utah 

" We were all sorry to hear of Felt's bereavement. " 

Fine, Seymour S. "Sey" Chicago 

"Senior member of Harris, Fine Co." 

Fishman, Jacob "Jake" Chicago 

"Genius sparkles in his eyes." 

Forkosh, Max P. "Mac" Chicago 

"'Forky' specializes in satire and caustic comments." 

Gegner, Laurence E. "Lefty" Chicago 

"He works hard and deserves lots of credit." 

Giles, Edgar F. "Ed" Coolport, Perm. 

"He's no Quaker. " 

Gillespie, Charles F. "Chuck" Forest River, N. D. 

" Boersma 's manager." 

Gillette, Anthony "Tony" Racine, Wis. 

"Keen as they make 'em." 

Goldberg, Irving I. "Chuck" Chicago 

"Not ' Rube' but almost as funny." 

Gottainer, Leo "Lee" Poland 

"As a barber he'll make a good dentist." 

Greenberg, Louis "Lefty" Chicago 

"A member of the Exalted Order of Kibitzers." 

Groetzinger, Roland E. "Groets" Los Angeles, Cal. 

"He's determined to be a better dentist than his brother." 

Gruner, Charles "Charley" Chicago 

"He doesn't say much, but he gets things done." 

Hall, Edmund F. "Ed" Chicago 

"An interested spectator m antatomy lab." 

Love and thought and fun are free, all must flirt in their degree — Oscar J. Olsen. 

Harris, Stanley M. 

"Miraculously studious. " 


Heupel. Robert G. "Bob" 

"Finds time to visit classes once in a while." 

Hoffman, Charles "Chuck" 

"/ hear he has a nice sister — 

Holmes, William N. "Bill" 

" The big boy of the class. Takes life seriously. " 

Horowitz, Arthur "Art" 

"Another one of those quiet chaps." 

Jackson, Robert G. "Bob" 

"Lives at the ' Y' and has to hurry every morning." 

Joseph, Joseph D. "Yaney" 

"Likes to converse with Santiago in 'Yiddish' ." 

Kawahigashi, Denichi "Dinky" 

"Goes over big with the ' profs'." 

Keller, Leonard "Leo" 

"Watch out for him, comes from a tough neighborhood. 

Kempka, Charles J. "Whitey" 

" Klenda's white shadow." 

Kirby, Edmund B. "Ed" 

"Likes his 'likker' strong and his women weak." 

Kitzmiller, John S. "Kitz" 

" We offer our condolence for the death, of his father." 

Klatt, Norbert "Bert" 

"Attends movies nightly — in role of usher." 

Klenda, Harry M. "Larry" 

"An Ai athlete and an 'A' student." 

Kobrinsky, Myers C. "Myers" 

"The big butter and egg man from up north." 

Krause, Ralph J. "Kraut" 

"Became well known in Histology class." 

Kurland, Harry J. "Hal" 

"Always appears serious, but you never can tell." 

Clinton, la. 
Gardner, 111. 
Rockford, 111. 
Rochelle, 111. 
Johnston, Penn. 
Marion, Kans. 
Winnipeg, Canada 

Wisdom is seldom gained without suffering — J. Gerald Hooper. 

Lach, Francis "Lock" 

"Enjoys distinction? of being first on roll of second g 

Lahoda, Henry L. "Lucky" 

"Brave enough to admit where he's from." 

Levy, Max "Looie" Chicago 

" Comes from Crane College, but he'll make good anyway." 

Luhmann, Robert A. "Bob" 

"Will charm his patients with music." 

Matter, Foy R. "Bob" 

" There's nothing the matter with Bob." 

McEwen, Willard "Mac" 

"A dandy student when the mood takes him." 

McVey, Allen P. "Al" 

" Comes from Lewis. A fellow worth knowing." 

Micek, Louis T. "My" 

" Will work on the farm this summer." 

Mikucki, Ladislaus "Lad" 

"A good fellow to have for a friend." 

Miller, Roy M. "Roy" 

"A smile and a cheery word from Roy always." 

Miller, Wallace C. 

"A graduate Kibitzer." 


Moore, Edwin M. "Ed" 

"Has annexed a better half and a refined job." 

Norton, Richard H. "Dick" 

"Has been too busy to bother with women this year." 

O'Connor, Charles D. "Chuck" 

" To be found in company of Salata." 

Oleksy, Edward J. 

"He sells fruit and buys knowledge." 

Olszonowicz, Thaddeus P. "Ole" 

"He hides behind a big name and a little mustache." 

Pelka, John A. "Johnny" 

"Enjoys discussing politics with anyone." 

Peters, Charles H. "Pete" 

"Enjoys anatomy immensely." 

I saw and loved — William A. Figg 

Peterson, Daniel D. "Swede" Minneapolis, Minn. 

" Wll liked by the 'profs' and young women." 

Podore, Isadore "Paddy" Chicago 

"Likes to sit up front at lectures.'" 

Pollock, Sidney "Sid" Chicago 

"A quiet reserved chap who minds his own business." 

Rabin, Bernard "Barney" Chicago 

"High muck-a-muck order of Kibitzers, Billy Goats, etc." 

Radcliffe, Robert L. "Bob" Chicago 

" Trys hard and will succeed. " 

Rago, John B. "Jack" Melrose Park, 111. 

" Looks like a dentist already, all he needs is the degree. " 

Redman, Parker "Red" Hammond. Ind. 

"Not well known, but well liked by those who know him." 

Reese, Loren O. Chicago 

"Has credit in several subjects and is not well known." 

Rosenberg, Sidney "Sid" Leeds, England 

"Submits cheerfully to a lot of l leg-pulling' ." 

Sadler, Wilbur "Sad" Chicago Heights, 111. 

"An earnest effort is bound to succeed." 

Salata, Felix J. "Smutty" Peru, 111. 

" O'Connor's frivolous half. " 

Salzman, Harold "Hal" Ravenswood, 111. 

" You can't fool him. Always knows his stuff. " 

Santiago, S. Melendez Porto Rico 

"He is laboring against odds. We hope he succeeds. 

Scambler, Frederick "Fred" Chicago 

"He is setting a pace for the rest to follow." 

Schmitt, John C. "Smitty" Chicago 

" Works for himself during the day. for the government at night." 

Scott, Harold L. "Scotty" Chicago 

"All is not gold that glitters." 

Silverman, Hymen L. "Hy" Chicago 

" Brozvnstein' s guardian. Has been cultivating a ' hair lip'." 

Simon, Irving N. "Irv" Chicago 

"Got his start at Crane College, continuing quietly here." 

Everything is mere opinion — James 0. Lusk. 

Simpson, John A, i "Jack" 

"A quiet student with high ideals." 

Slavin, Leonard "Len" 

" Striving to maintain the fame of the name." 

Smeby, Alvin L. "Al" 

"One of the neatest fellows in the class." 

Stypinski, Chester T. "Stip" 

"If at first you dont succeed try, try again." 

Treece, Carlyle A. "Skipper" Carbondale, 111. 

" Talks and acts like a southern gentleman. Good looking too." 

Valha, Joseph S. "Wop" Chicago 

"Comes to us from Lisle University." 

Varounis, Gregory S. "Greg" Chicago 

"He is a product of the Y. M. C. A. and Crane College." 

Viel, Reuben M. "Bob" Two Rivers, Wis. 

"Always talks as though he knew what's what." 

Wall, Maurice "Morry" Chicago 

"An all around athlete and one of the best." 

Walsh, Harry O. "Ollie" Chicago 

" The fellow with the big bushy, pompadour." 

Waxler, Alexander "Al" Chicago 

"Short and shy — but oh my — !" 

Wiener, Joseph "Joe" Michigan City, Ind. 

"Little Joe 'is timid and retiring????" 

Woodlock, D. Maurice "Woody" Chicago 

" Working hard for his D. D. S. The salt of the earth." 

Wroble, Ray J. "X-Ray" Chicago 

" The miniature athlete. VieTs smaller half." 

Wrublewski, Kazmierz O. "Fred" Chicago 

"A good deal nicer than his name. Not much shorter." 

Young, John D. "John D." Lapeer, Mich. 

"Has some queer ideas in chemistry." 

Zerwer, Donald C. "Don" Chicago 

"One of the most brilliant fellows in the class." 

: i 

Fortune helps the bold — Hans J. Knutson. 


Much tongue and much judgment seldom go together — Harold J. O'Connell. 


When I came to Chicago a few years ago, I came here with the intentions of 
securing a position. Previous to this time, I had had two years of College work 
and thought "getting a job" would be easy. Well, after a few days of careful 
inquiry and answering advertisements, I finally gave it up as a failure. Probably 
the main reasons that I gave the job idea up was some of the ridiculous questions 
the firms require you to answer. Amongst some of the questions they asked, 
were the following: 

Are you married or single? 


Do you drink near beer? 

Did you withdraw any money from a bank in the past year? 

If so, where did you get it to put in the bank in the first place? 

Does your wife play the piano? 

What effect does it leave on your rent? 

Are you on friendly terms with your relatives? 


Has your yearly expenditure for rent increased since shortage of houses pre- 
vents frequent moving? 

If possible give name of someone with less intelligence than yourself making 
more money. 

State average monthly grocery bill and payments if any. 

Do you drink? 

If so, where do you get it? 
(Fill answer demanded and will be treated on the q. t.) 

Exclusive of bootleggers, how many people depend on you for support? 

Does your wife take in washing to support the family? 

Have you suggested it to her? 

If so, state results and name of hospital. 

Do you keep chickens? 

Does your wife know about it? 

Are you troubled with cold feet? 

Whose ? 

What do you consider a fair salary for a good worker? 

For yourself? 

After running up against these and other questions, I decided to study den- 
tistry, where they ask you plenty of questions but of different kind. 

My mind to me an empire is — LeRoy E. Kurth 


Friday, December 2nd, 1927, was the date of the Freshman dance which was 
held in the Furniture Mart. The evening was cold and clear, and there was a 
capacity crowd of about two hundred couples. Music was furnished by two of 
the best orchestras that we can hope to hear in a long time. "Lefty" Gegner 
and his orchestra alternated with Louis Armstrong and his Sunset Cafe orchestra. 
The dance floor was crowded to capacity at all times, and only those who could 
dance no longer left the dance floor to rest in the luxurious lounges scattered 
throughout the several adjoining rooms. There were many softly shaded nooks 
wherein one could rest and chat awhile, and a large well stocked library afforded 
opportunity for browsing among good books. The spacious dining room, opening 
off the west side of the dance floor, soon became the site for numerous groups of 
hungry dancers. None were able to resist the lure of the music for long, however, 
and as a couple dropped out here and there from sheer exhaustion, another couple 
took its place to glide around the "L" shaped dancing floor. 

Dr. John Kendall represented the Faculty and kept a kindly and tolerant 
eye on the proceedings. Occasionally he answered a greeting to someone coming 
or leaving, but for the most part, staying in the background as an interested ob- 
server of what was going on. 

An unexpected pleasure was the presence of Professor Cannon. He chose to 
remain an onlooker and could not be coaxed to dance, but as the dancers circled 
about, he was recognized by a good many of the fellows who came over to talk 
for a few minutes. 

About midnight, the dancers began to disperse and leave, and soon the dance 
was over. Taken as a whole, the dance was an unqualified success. And not a 
little is due to the activities of the Committee in charge of the dance. It was 
due to their experience and foresight that we had as good a time as we did have. 

The following were on the dance committee: 

Thomas DeShone, Chairman 
Edward J. Blaine Roland E. Groetzinger 

Laurence E. Gegner Francis A. Farrell 

Modesty is the conscience of the body — John F. Lapka. 


By Edgar A. Guest 

The dentist tinkered day by day, 

With wax and sticky gum. 
He built a model out of clay 

And shaped it with his thumb. 
He made the man a lovely plate, 

With three teeth in a row, 
And bars of gold to keep them straight, 

Then said: "They'll never show." 

"Go forth", the dentist told the man, 

"As proud as you can be. 
Those teeth are perfect. No one can 

Tell they were bought from me. 
Why I, by whom the work was wrought, 

The truth had never known. 
Were you a stranger I'd have thought 

Those teeth were all your own." 

While going out he bumped a miss. 

"Excuthe me pleathe, " he said. 
The lady smiled to hear him hiss. 

His cheeks went flaming red. 
He met a friend upon the street, 

Who joined him for a walk 
And said, "Let's go where we can eat, 

And have a quiet talk." 

"I'd rather walk," the man exclaimed. 

"Leth thtay upon the threet, 
For with you I thoud be athamed 

Thum tholid food to eat." 

"New teeth?" the friend remarked, and low 
The troubled man said: "Yeth! 

My dentist thwore you'd never know. 
However did you guetth?" 

Can one desire too much of a good thing — Albert Wm. Marchely: 



W. A. Fanning ....... President 

O. E. Smith ...... Vice-President 

G. E. Covington ...... Secretary 

E. Z. Cutter ....... Treasurer 

Pre-Dent Class 

I have more zeal than wit — Joel D. John. 





Abrams, M. Christie G. 
"Red" "Bud" 
Western Military Academy Elgin High School 
Alton, 111. Elgin, 111. 

Albine, J. 
McKinley High School 

Clawson C. 
U. Prep High School 
Salt Lake City, Utah 

Applebaum, J. 
Harrison High School 

Covington G. E. 
Parker High School 

Ash, P. J. 
Central High School 
South Band, Ind. 

Creabil J. H. 
Lacon High School 
Lacon, 111. 

Barr, I. H. 
St. Bonaventure Prep. 
Buffalo, N. Y. 

Cunningham W. 
Austin High School 

Bekier, H. J. 

Harrison High School 

Cutter E. Z. 

Englewood High School 

Biestek, J. P. 

Morton High School 
Cicero, 111. 

Czub E. J. 

St. Stanislaus High School 

Burns, J. J. 

Dedham High School 
Oak Park, 111. 

Dan forth H. 
Onargo High School 
Onargo, 111. 

Christensen P. B. 
Rudkobing High School 
Copenhagen, Denmark 

Daniel J. 
Lowell High School 


Character is perfectly educated will — Wesley J. Lindquist. 

Davidson M. 
Crane High School 

Dahlberg A. A. 
Senn High School 

Duxler A. M. 

Lake View High School 

Faillo P. S. 

Provisso High School 
Melrose Park, 111. 

Garafolo J. 

Englewood High School 

Graham W. 
Morris High School 
Morris, 111. 


Alliance High School 
Alliance, Ohio 

Hyde F. W. 

East Side High School 
Honolulu, Hawaii 

Fanning W. A. 
Sandwich High School 
Sandwich, 111. 

Faul L. P. 
"Lerry " 
St. Philips High School 

Fineman G. 
Y. M. C. A. 

Flavin B. 
St. Rita High School 

Foster V. C. 
DePaul Academy 

Freeman A. B. 
Schenectady High School 
Schenectady, N. Y. 

Isaacs R. N. 
Valpariso High School 

Jacobs A. W. 
Spring Valley High School 

Jaffe E. T. 
Bloom Twp. High School 
Chicago Heights 

Kaplan H. 
Jewish Peoples Institute 

Karch F. 

Holy Trinity High School 

Kenny R. A. 
Oak Park High School 
Oak Park, 111. 

mmniiiiiniii miiiiiiiimi 

Politeness costs little and yields much — Stanley Krupka. 

Kenward E. J. 
Lacon High School 
Lacon, 111. 

Kimble R. H. 
" Kimb" 
Stryker High School 
Stryker, Ohio 

Kochanski L. Z. 
Crane High School 

Kubik J. E. 
Morton High School 
Cicero, 111. 

Kunik P. J. 
"P. J." 

Argo High School 
Argo, 111. 

Kunze C. W. 
"C. W." 
Marshall High School 

Leturno H. R. 
Blue Island High School 
Blue Island, 111. 

Lundy G. H. 
Roselle Park High School 
Roselle Park, N. J. 

Maas L. J. 
Schurz High School 
Chicago, 111. 

MacIntyre A. 
Cass City High School 
Cass City, Mich. 

McCormick J. F. 
Campion High School 

McCoy J. 

Riverside High School 
Berwyne, 111. 

Lamb E. E. 

West High School 
Salt Lake City, Utah 

McDonald R. C. 

St. Ignatius High School 

Lapp B. 
Harrison High School 

McSweeny J. D. 
De La Salle High School 

Lebow L. 
Tuley High School 

Lemire G. E. 
Senn High School 

Marcinkowki H. 
Harrison High School 

Nechtow D. 
Jewish Peoples Institute 

He never flunked and he neve lied, I reckon he never knowed how — Emil Mulacek. 

Nowak E. T. 
Holy Trinity High School 

Parrilli G. W. 
Medill High School 

Pagelow G. J. 
Lake View High School 

Peszynski A. 

St. Ignatius High School 

Peterson W. L. 
Oak Park High School 
River Forest, 111. 

Putnes J. E. 
Austin High School 


"Jack" _ 
Aquinas High School 

Saunders K. F. 
Ricks College 
Rexburg, Idaho 

Scanlon T. J. 
Blue Island High School 
Blue Island, 111. 


Balcarres High School 
Sask, Canada 

Sebek C. J. 
Harrison High School 

Sherman S. 
Tuley High School 

Shipley W. W. 
Hammond High School 
Hammond, Ind. 

Sides S. J. 
Elgin High School 
Elgin, 111. 


Central Y. M. C. A. 

Sieminski Wm. 
Washington High School 
East Chicago, Ind. 

Simon P. 

Schurz High School 

Skrydak E. J. 
Schurz High School 

Stenn H. 

Linbloom High School 

Skwiot G. A. 
St. Stanislaus College 

Restless at home and ever prone to learn — Ernest J. Bobowiec. 

Suchomski J. R. 

" Jawn" 
St. Ignatius High School 

Warczak L. J. 
Minto High School 
Minto, N. D. 

Smith 0. E. 
Beaver High School 

Wilcox J. 
St. Phillips High School 

Sturman L. H. 

Roosevelt High School 

Willer M. R. 
Crane High School 

Vasumpaur J. A. 
St. Johns M. A. 
Berwyn, 111. 

Workmen N. E. 
Onarga Twp. High School 
Onarga, 111. 

Walker W. 

" ? " 

Gardner High School 

Wrenn J. A. 
Concaunon High School 
West Terre Haute, Ind. 

Ywaszek E. 

" Swazek" 
Paw Paw High School 

Despatch is the soul of business — John F. C. Consoer. 


Dear Dentos Editor of 1952: 

I am sending to the Dentos some interesting radio clippings concerning the 
graduates of the most illustrious class of 1932, who besides being Dentists, find 
time for doings in the social world. I hope that they will be of value to you. 


John P. Biestek, D. D. S. 

Station M.C.A. 

5 to 6 P.M. — Paul Hobe's Novelty Eardrum Breakers, playing from Jaffe's Inn, 

South Chicago, Illinois. 

6 to 7:30 P.M. — Uncle Creabil's bedtime stories for the kiddies. 

7:30 to 8 P.M. — "How I hunted coyotes in the wilds of China." By John 

9 to 9:30 P.M. — "How I became a Bold Bad Man." By Smith. 

9:30 to 10 P.M. — Songbird's Review. By Phil Faillo, accompanied by Hyde, 
the premier pianist. 

Station E.A.M. 

7:30 to 8 P.M. — -A talk about, "How I earned a million dollar contract with the 
Paramount." George H. Lundy. 

8 to 9 P.M. — "We Literary Lights," a play by Saunders and Schaller. The cast 

is as follows: 

The budding young Authors — Shipley, McSweeny, McCormick and 

The Hard Hearted Publisher — Leturno. 
The Profound Philosopher — Lamino. 
The Undertaker — Lamb. 

9 to 10 P.M. — Popular songs by Workmen and Cutter. 

10 to 10:30 P.M. — A talk on the convenience and the benefits of living in New 

York. By James Barr. 

10:30 to 11 P.M. — Organ recital of sentimental music. By Stanley Sides. 

Music's golden tongue — Arthur B. Lassman. 

Station K.O.T.T. 

7 to 8 P.M. — Talks given by prominent men: 

My Search for an Ideal Girl. By Calvin Clawson. 
How I conquer an Uncontrollable Laugh. By Paril 
Why Tall Men are Handsome. By James McCoy. 
A Spot in my Heart for Ladies. By Pegelo. 

8j:o 8:30 P.M. — "Push Me, I'm a Perambulator" song by Kenilworth, to be 
sung by Duxler. 

8:30 to 9 P.M. — Isaacs will give a summary of the seriousness of the tenement 
district problem in Ireland. 

9 to 9:30 P.M. — "Why I three over Football for Peddling Potatoes." By Faul. 

9:50 to 10 P.M. — Tin Pan Orchestra, directed by the Musical Roland Kenny, 
will play favorites of 20 years agO, such as: The Charleston, Katherina, 
Remember, Georgia Brown, Moonlight and Roses, Midnight Waltz, and 
When You and I were Seventeen. 

10 to 11 P.M. — Presidential Campaign, sponsored by Fanning's Party. 



Silence gives consent — Stanley M. Garrett. 



In the past football season, the dental department of Loyola University con- 
tributed three regulars, three freshmen and a coach to the Varsity football machine. 
The successful season the Ramblers put in added to the type of material seen in 
the Kiley squad this year, proves the worth of the boys from the dental school. 

Before the big games, when there was a little strategy to be worked out, when 
the type of offense and defense was being planned, Coach Roge Kiley called in 
Dan Lamont, Assistant Coach, and our Eddie "Ma" Norton, mentor for the 
Frosh Eleven, and the ideas that followed had the opponents punting from the 
one yard line before the starting whistle. Everybody in the University knows of 
the famous "Ma" Norton; he was the sensation of the Rambler backfield until 
this year when he took over the job of malleting football into the heads of the 
frosh between his periods in the Gold Foil department. Next year "Ma" will be 
wearing a white gown in his own office. 

Fanning, Pfall and Macdelhome, three of Coach Norton's freshmen, hail from 
the dental department. Walt Fanning is the one hundred and ninety pound 
morsel that played such havoc with the varsity line during scrimmages. Walt 
hails from Illinois U. where he played a season of Freshman ball; he is planning 
on joining his three brothers, graduates of Chicago Dental, after he finishes his 
four years at tackle. 

Every artist was first an amateur — Arthur W. Mangold. 


Larry Pfall is the zippy little half-back from St. Phillips High School; he has 
the speed, the ambition, the pep and the drive to make a great back in the Kiley 
outfit next season. Playing side of Pfall at the fullback position was Macdelhome, 
the big freshman from Marquette. Mac began learning things from Frank Mur- 
ray; "Ma" Norton put a whole raft more of ideas into his head, and in 1929 
the big fullback plans on crashing his way into the regulars. 

Next year Coach Kiley will have some difficulty in replacing Biderman, the 
big regular center, who is going back to Connecticut to rent an office for his dental 
chair. For the last two years "Bidie" had held the center of the Maroon and 
Gold line against all comers. "Bidie" began his football in the East at West 
Warwick High School, Rhode Island. In the Rambler line he demonstrated the 
worth of a roving-center style, using his size and weight to good stead. 

Hughie Burke has finished his last year playing Loyola football. Hugh has 
been at guard position for the Maroon and Gold for the last four years, and has 
made a great success of the job. The boys on the team will miss the old, "How 
are you today", from the big fellow from Dixon, Illinois. There probably is not 
a man on the squad better versed in the Kiley technique of football. 

Red Moran, the star from Englewood, broke into the regulars this year which 
was his first year out. Red is just a little guy, holding down the tackle position 
opposite Joe Witry with one hundred and eighty-five pounds of beef. Red doesn't 
play ping-pong football; when he tackles, .they stay tackled. He was a great 
find to Coach Kiley, who needed a fighter on that side of the line. 

In love we are all fools alike — Harold Wm. Forslund. 


'Red" Moran 

'Ma" Norton 

r-x~>-*" , T-' 

"Morrie" Bieoerman 

You may trust him in the dark — Norman MacLeod. 


The close of the 1928 basketball season left a very favorable score book in the 
hands of Manager George Slad. Considering the time Dr. Mishler's squad had 
to practice, and the quality of teams they met, the boys and the coach should 
be given much credit. On the schedule were home and home games with the 
American College of Physical Education, Morton College, Chicago Normal, 
Chicago Tech., Northwestern University Dental School, and Lyle College. 

The most satisfactory wins of the season, were two from Northwestern Dental 
School. In the first encounter played at Northwestern on January 17, with Sal- 
vino running wild, the purple went down to the score of 32-20. In the second game, 
played at the West Side "Y", Hillmeyer and Pfall shared Salvino's honors, and 
Northwestern again came out at the short end of the 46 to 34 score. The Dents 
divided with their old rivals Morton, winning one and losing one, — split, winning 
one and losing one to the American College of Physical Education, — lost two in a 
row to Normal College, — won two from Chicago Tech., — and dropped a game to 
Lyle College. 

When Manager Slad called for recruits this year only four veterans of last 
season came out; around these four, Powley, Neimark, Kaiser and Dixon, Coach 
Mishler built his offense and defense. 

During the season the forward positions were taken care of by Powley a Senior, 
Dixon a Junior, Hillmeyer a Junior, Cihlar a Junior, Luskin a Junior and Neimark, 
a Junior. At center position Neimark alternated with Salvino, a Junior. The 
guard positions were filled by Kaiser and Butler, Sophomores, Gelman a Junior, 
and Fanning and Pfall both Pre-Dents. 

Next year, the only loss the team will feel will be that of Wes Powley, who 
graduates after playing on Loyola Dental teams for the last four years, and George 
Slad, who has managed the quintet since his Freshman year and also graduates 
this year. Wes will be missed for his shooting ability, Slad as the originator, 
organizer, and business head of the five. 

With the rest of the team composed of Pre-Dents, Sophomores and Juniors, 
the '29 season should be a very successful one. All the men of the squad certainly 
deserve the "L's" they receive this year. A man that goes to the dental school, 
and plays basketball at the same time is worthy of a great deal of praise, and in 
the main it is praise which he never receives. 

My thoughts are whirled like a potters wheel — Carl J. Madda. 

C/h/a/* Hi//rr,euef 


**% ** $ ^% * 

/>/• /?«/>/*. 



It is my actual work which determines my value — Stephen F. Miller 


Always at work — Harry L. Johnson 




Ambition has no rest — Jacob Linov 

jrwiau-' 1 t ' va 'i-'ruit„ 






Good nature is stronger than tomahawks — Theodore V. Malmberg 


The Trowel Fraternity is an institution which limits its membership to Master 
Masons who are either engaged in practice of Dentistry or students in attendance 
at the College of Dentistry to which the Chapter belongs. Its members have been 
thrice selected, first, when their Masonic brethren elected them to receive the 
benefits of that ancient and honorable institution, the Masonic Fraternity;second, 
when they were admitted to the College as students of Dental Surgery; and third, 
when they received the degree of Troweler. By virtue of the specific requirements 
necessary to be eligible to become a candidate for membership, the type of men 
selected are known to be of high moral character, noble ideals, and imbued with 
a true spirit of friendship and brotherly love. Its members are necessarily men 
of mature minds and well equipped to do worth-while things for our Profession, 
our School and our Chapter. 

For many years various Masonic Dental Societies were active in many schools 
throughout the country but it was only in 1922 that a national organization of 
the Trowel Fraternity was founded at Los Angeles, Calif. Since that time the 
Trowel Fraternity has enjoyed a steady growth until now chapters are located 
over the entire country and every year finds new ones being added. Chicago Chap- 
ter which was organized by Dr. P. G. Puterbaugh received its charter in 1924. 

Meetings are held bi-monthly in the College Library preceded by dinner at 
the College Cafeteria and they are always well attended. Usually some of the 
Faculty honor us by their presence. 

On several occasions the members of the Chapter visited city lodges as well 
as lodges in neighboring towns to see members of the Faculty and of the student 
body take their Masonic degrees. 

Among the most interesting clinics held this year should be mentioned the 
one on Oral Surgery, by Dr. P. G. Puterbaugh. On that occasion we had the 
members of Northwestern Chapter as our guests at dinner and afterwards at the 
lecture. This was probably the best attended meeting that we have ever held. 

Another very enjoyable and instructive clinic was given by Dr. Schlosser of 
Northwestern Chapter on which occasion we were their guests. The clinic was 
followed by refreshments to which full justice was done. 

The annual bi-chapter dance given by Chicago and Northwestern Chapters 
was held at the Stevens Hotel on March 2nd, 1928 and was declared by every- 
body to be the best Trowel Dance ever held. 

At the suggestion of our fraternity a joint committee was formed from the five 
fraternities in the College and arrangements have been made for a smoker and 
entertainment, to be held at the Morrison Hotel on March 21st., 1928. It is hoped 
that this function will be held annually. There is no doubt that great good can be 
accomplished by the spirit of real fraternalism that such gatherings should promote. 

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. 

P. W. Swanson, Senior Master 

Dress is an index of your contents — Ted R. Clark 



R. W. McNulty D. D. S., B.S. 


N. Macleod 

E. S. Weyer 


F. H. Wakerlin 


R. M. Bear 

District Deputy 

Senior Master 

Junior Master 





Outer Guard 



P. Berg 

P. T. Dawson 

J. C. Dumelow 


C. N. Papdopulos 


E. A. Rolander 
P. W. Swanson 

W. F. Tyler 
F. C. Wakerlin 
L. P. Whitehead 


R. M. Bear 

C. K. Becherer 

E. W. Bennett 

F. W. Barta 

A. B. Craig 

B. Herzberg 

F. E. Adams 

A. G. Lilyfors 


N. Macleod 

C. N. Mikolas 
R. J. Pollack 


D. Conger 

W. Schlesinger 
R. G. Simmons 
C. A. Stanger 
W. C. Steele 
H. D. Stucky 
E. S. Weyer 

R. A. Luhmann 


W. H. G. Logan, M.D., D.D.S., F.A.C.S. 
J. P. Buckley, D.D.S., PhG. 

E. Roach, D.D.S. 

G. Puterbaugh, M.D., D.D.S., F.A.C.D. 

L. Grisamore, D.D.S., Ph.G. 

E. Hall, D.D.S. 

L. Kendall, M.D. 
H. Thomas, M.D., 
A. Meyer, M.D. 
R. Watt, D.D.S. 

B.S., Ph.G. 
D.D.S., LL.B. 

R. H. Johnson, D.D.S. 

J. M. Mishler. D.D.S. 

R. Walker, D.D.S. 

R. W. McNulty, D.D.S., B.S. 

A. H. Mueller, D.D.S. 
I. G. Jirka, D.D.S. 
G. M. Hambleton, D.D.S. 
R. H. Fouser, D.D.S., B.S. 
E. E. Graham, D.D.S. 
E. B. Fink, M.D., Ph.D. 
H. I. Michener, D.D.S. 
G. C. Pike, D.D.S. 
H. W. Oppice, D.D.S. 
E. C. Pendleton, D.D.S. 
H. Glupker, D.D.S. 

Power rests in tranquility — Melvin C. Browers 


Northwestern University Dental School, Chicago, 111. 

Chicago College of Dental Surgery, Chicago, 111. 

Marquette University, Dental School, Milwaukee, Wis. 

Illinois University Dental School, Chicago, 111. 

University of Pittsburgh, Dental Department, Pittsburgh, Penn. 

University of Southern California. Dental Department. Los Angeles, Calif. 

Northern Pacific College of Oregon, Portland, Ore. 

College of Physicians and Surgeons, San Francisco, Calif. 

Kansas City-Western Dental College, Kansas City, Mo. 

Baylor University, School of Dentistry, Dallas, Tex. 

Fort Dearborn Alumni, Chicago, 111. 

Rose City Alumni, Portland, Ore. 

Angel City Alumni, Los Angeles, Calif. 

A pound of pluck is worth a ton of luck — James A. MacDonald 


He is well paid that is well satisfied — Raday 


tflticaaa titolleije af dental Suraeru ^^ 

vO ©©© 

©© ©©60© ©© 
© © ©©© 

Self command is his main elegance — Luther E. Lightel 


Delta Sigma Delta has again shown her paternal supremacy at C.C.D.S. by 
choosing the best men of the freshman class and in pledging ten out of the eleven 
men wanted. Among those pledged were William N. Holmes and Laurence Gegner, 
both excellent pianists. John S. Kitzmiller, Robert G. Heupel, Everett Farrell, 
Wilbur Sadler, Verner E. Eklund, Alvin L. Smeby, Jack C. Churchill, Fred 
Scambler, Sidney Pollock and Edward J. Blain, all of whom are at the head of 
the class scholastically. 

The Seniors of this Chapter were invited to the Rho Chapter House at 819 
South Ashland Boulevard, January 3rd. to hear Supreme Grand Master Frank 
M. Casto of Cleveland. From there we proceeded to the Hotel LaSalle where 
the Chicago Auxilliary Chapter favored us with an excellent dinner and delightful 

Wednesday, January 22nd. was the night of our dance at the Belden Stratford 
Hotel. Brother Rasmussen was instrumental in securing the ballroom and music. 

New members recently initiated into the Chapter were Lyndell P. Whitehead, 
Clarence R. Bratt, Charles W. Crotan, Patrick D. Grimes, Corwin W. Funkey, 
Walter Cluley, George Ross and LeRoy E. Kurth. Our meetings and initiations 
are now held at the Y. M. C. A. but we gave them a royal reception. Each and 
everyone expressed his appreciation of the attention shown and promised to 
advance his ideals. 

The college fraternities are giving a smoker in the Cameo Room at the Morrison 
Hotel, March 21st. Everybody will be there. 

V. G. Hauff, Historian 

No really great man thought himself so — Weslyyn B. Cihler 



Ralph Dixon 
John Davis 
Charles Puterbaugh 
William Mitchell 
Vernon S. Hauff 
Bernard T. Meehan 
T. Gerald Hooper 
Arthur Elstad 

Grand Master 

Worthy Master 




Senior Page 

Junior Page 



Dixon, Ralph 
Davis, John 
Puterbaugh, Charles 
Mitchell, William 
Meehan, Bernard T. 
Barnabee, James L. 
Harrison, John 
Larsen. Russell 
Lindner, Frank 
McEvoy, Leonard L. 
Rasmussen, John 

Crotan, Charles W. 

Smith, Wm. A. 
Bratt, Clarence R. 
Grimes, Patrick D. 
Whitehead, Lyndell P. 


Bevan, Fred W. 
Gregerson, Louis B. 
Tyler, Wilbur 
Buskirk, Elmore E. 
Humel, James 
Mauk, Harold J. 

Hooper, J. Gerald 
Hauff, Vernon G. 
Holley, Zeland R. 
Clark, Ted R. 
Elstad, Arthur C. 
Treat, Jack 
Turner, Kenneth O. 
Luehring, Walter 
Luehring, Robert 
Grimson. Leonard 
Hocking, S. Burdette 


Ellefson, Leonard 
Hasterlik, Robert B. 
DeHaven, William 
Dattelzweig, Fred M. 
Mosher, Dean 
Hillenbrand, Harold 
Schoen, William P. 
Weber, Leroy 
Cluley, Walter M. 
Ross, George 
Kurth, LeRoy 

Lauber, George 


Keiser, Isaac B. 

He will succeed, for he believes all he says — Thaddeus A. Gasior 


Alpha University of Michigan College of Dental Surgery, Ann Arbor, Mich. 

Beta .... Chicago College of Dental Surgery, Chicago, 111. 

Gamma .... Harvard University, Dental School, Boston, Mass. 

Epsilon University of Pennsylvania, Dental Department, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Zeta University of California, Dental Department, San Francisco, 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 LIniversity, 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 Pacific 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 City, Iowa 

Epsilon Epsilon . University of Louisville, College of Dentistry, Louisville, 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. 

Do well the duty that lies before you — George F. McNamara 


Dance, laugh, and be merry, but be also innocent — Rooney 

■■v -wf.^vr 

m£ a - ImulTLiui'luiptiT ~ tr 3e r 



I have more understanding than all my teachers — Mortimer Wm. Neimark 


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. 

Lambda Chapter was organized in 1898 at the Chicago College of Dental 
Surgery; it was the second fraternity to be established at this school. Since its 
inauguration, it has shown a wonderful growth. Lambda is exacting, and has 
striven to be discriminating in her selection of men; she demands character, scholar- 
ship and genuine good fellowship. And unless a man has these qualities the hand 
of fraternalism of Xi Psi Phi is not extended to him to become pledged to become 
a member. With a calibre of men as such we have, the spirit of faithfulness and 
good fellowship is not only carried on to the highest degree among our student 
brothers but also it is carried to the outside world each year by our graduates. 
We are proud of our brothers and the individuals who govern the affairs of Xi 
Psi Phi. So also are we honored to know that in the past, more men of Lambda 
have occupied the chair of Supreme President than any other subordinate chapters 
of Xi Psi Phi. 

The new officers we have elected this year have taken a hold of the throttle 
with a firm grip and are going to make a great headway in the coming year. We 
have a large number of pledges on our waiting list — a real live bunch of fellows, too. 

The activities of Lambda place it among the leaders socially. Each year a 
smoker and dance is given to the pledges and prospective pledges as well as holding 
various functions from time to time. This year the smoker was held at the Great 
Northern Hotel. A great number of the "Frosh" were present and heard an 
enlightening talk by Dr. Coolidge as well as enjoying some real honest to goodness 
"Smoker features" furnished by Benson Co., Chicago. The committee who 
arranged this affair were well repaid for their labors in knowing that every one 
of the honored freshmen enjoyed themselves. 

The following social event, also in honor of the freshmen, was a dance at the 
Edgewater Beach Hotel in the Black Cat Room. Bensons' Red Coats so filed the 
"Shin Roaster" with pep that the room fairly vibrated with merriment. This 
party will be remembered by all who attended as one of the bright spots in Lambda's 
social events. 

We have initiated quite a "gang" into the mysteries of old Xi Psi Phi so far 
this year and still have a big bunch of "verdant" freshmen to send through by 
the first of next year. 

The most brilliant affair of the year will be a dinner dance which is in formation 
now. The committee is doing its utmost in planning this social function and will 
make it so impressive that it will be almost impossible to erase it from our memory. 

At this time, in behalf of the members of Xi Psi Phi, I wish to extend greetings 
to the members of the Dentos staff, who are largely responsible for the wonderful 
success of this year-book; the faculty of Chicago College of Dental Surgery, who 
are striving their best to make us a success in our lifes work, and members of our 
brother fraternities, who we feel are in a sense brothers of ours. 

All great men are partially inspired — Eugene P. Canonica 



R. H. Fouser 

E. C. Pendleton, D.D.S. 

J. A. Shea 

J. M. McMahan 

T. Olechowski 

M. M. Restell 

J. A. Nowlan 

E. F. Brennom 

J. A. Shea 
J. M. McMahan 
W. R. Cruikshank 
T. Olechowski 
J. A. Nowlan 
E. F. Brennom 

Deputy Supreme President 

Faculty Advisor 





Master of Ceremonies 


S. B. Ivers 

J. F. Jackson 

H. G. Moriarty 

J. J. Velk 

L. A. Kielczynski 

N. J. Grunt 

H. T. Hammond 

T. W. Tuomey 

W. L. Domzalla 

J. A. Higgins 

S. A. Grady 

V. C. Steele 

E. V. Stern 

S. F. Miller 

H. G. O'Connell 

M. S. Allen 

J. A. Griffith 

T. H. Vanderbosch 

S. A. Oren 

E. J. BoBqwiec 


C. J.Madda 
R.J. Batten 
C. Andreas 
B. H. Sadowski 
A. Lendino 


M. M. Restell 
E. J. McDonald 
L. G. Olsen 
J. Kriynicki 
J. C. Ambrose 

A. J. Pekarske 

B. T. Gobczynski 

C. L. Norcross 

G. W. Haberline 

H. B. Koehler 

J. C. Mankowski 

J. C. Churchill 
C. F. Gillespie 
R. A. Chesrow 
W. M. McEwen 
R. Norton 


F. A. Farrell 

H. 0. Walsh 
R. G. Jackson 
J. B. Rago 
A. P. McVey 
E. Hall 


R. H. Fouser, D.D.S. 
H. W. Oppice. D.D.S. 

E. C. Pendleton, D.D.S 
E. D. Coolidge. D.D.S. 

H. B. Pinney, D.D.S. 


A bad ending follows a bad beginning — Harry Isbitz 


Alpha ........ University of Michigan 

Beta ....... New York College of Dentistry 

Gamma ....... Philadelphia Dental College 

Delta ...... Baltimore College of Dental Surgery 

Epsilon ....... University of Iowa, Iowa City 

Zeta . . Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Eta ...... University of Maryland, Baltimore, Md. 

Theta ..... Indiana Dental College, Indianapolis, Ind. 

Iota ......... University of California 

Kappa ......... Ohio State University 

Lambda ..... Chicago College of Dental Surgery, Chicago 

Mu ........ University of Buffalo, Buffalo, N. Y. 

Nu ........ Harvard University, Boston, Mass. 

Xi ..... . Medical College of Virginia, Richmond, Va. 

Omicron . . . Royal College of Dental Surgeons, Toronto, Canada 

Pi .... . University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Rho ....... Northwestern University, Chicago 

Sigma ....... University of Illinois, Chicago 

Tau ...... Washington University, St. Louis, Mo. 

Upsilon .... Ohio College of Dental Surgery, Cincinnati, Ohio 

Phi ..... University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. 

Omega ..... Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. 

Alpha Beta . Baltimore Medical College, Dental Dept., Baltimore, Md. 

Alpha Delta ..... New Orleans College of Dentistry 

Alpha Epsilon . North Pacific Dental College, Portland, Ore. 

Alpha Zeta ..... Southern Dental College, Atlanta, Georgia 

Alpha Theta . . University of Southern Calif., Los Angeles, Calif. 

Alpha Iota . . Central LIniversity of Kentucky, Louisville, Ky. 

Alpha Kappa ..... Creighton University. Omaha, Nebr. 

Alpha Lambda ...... College of Jersey City, N. J. 

Alpha Mu . . George Washington University, Washington, D. C. 

Alpha Xi ..... . Georgetown University, Washington 

Alpha Omicron . . . University of Tennessee, Memphis, Tenn. 

Alpha Pi ..... . Baylor University, Dallas, Texas 

Fame is the thirst of youth — Isadore N. Hamburger 



A brother's sufferings claim a brother's sympathy — Paulick 

©0© a® 000 

ww 0© 


Learning without thought is labor lost — Louis Gilman 


Psi Omega Fraternity was organized in 1892, at the Baltimore College of 
Dental Surgery, at Baltimore, Maryland, by a small number of dental students. 
They felt the need of an organization which would bind them together in a fellow- 
ship, inspiring them to give the best that was in them to their profession and 
helping one another in any difficulty. 

From the very start, the men who were selected for membership, were required 
to measure up to certain high standards. Thus Psi Omega has always been one 
of the most exclusive of the dental fraternities. It has been fortunate in having 
in the bonds, a class of members who have been, and are, leaders in the dental 
profession, and are doing much to advance dentistry wherever it is practiced. 

It is also one of the largest of the dental fraternities, having 39 active chapters 
and alumni chapters in all principal cities. 

Kappa stands as one of the leading active chapters of the Fraternity, and 
has had a very successful year from every standpoint. 

Kappa Chapter's first event for this season was a smoker given at the Bismarck 
Hotel on Tuesday eve., November 15th. The brothers were out in almost full 
number, and mirth and good fellowship reigned supreme. There were a goodly 
number of preospective pledges from the various classes present, and they were 
given a chance to see the spirit that prevails among the brothers in a real fraternity. 

The next affair was a dance given at the Surf Hotel on Friday eve., February 
10th. This party was given for the pledges and the music was furnished by that 
red hot gang known as the "Doctors of Rhythm." They operated on the feet 
of the crowd and the operation was a complete success. Did those who attended 
have a good time? Ask them. The affair was a typical "Psi 0" party, and there- 
fore successful from every standpoint. 

Quite a few men from the various classes have been initiated into the secrets 
and mysteries of Psi Omega this year, and they are all capital fellows whom we 
know will uphold and cherish the traditions of our organization. 

An inter-fraternity smoker is to be given on Wednesday eve., March 21st, 
at the Morrison, and Kappa of "Psi 0" will be well represented here also. 

An event which is always looked forward to by the various chapters in Chicago 
is the "stunt night" to be given by the Alumni Chapter, at the Lake Shore Athletic 
Club, on Wednesday eve., March 28th. A cup is given to the active chapter 
furnishing the best entertainment for the evening. Kappa has taken this cup every 
year for the past few years, and we are not going to lose it this time. So Brothers, 
come out that evening and watch our fellows "do their stuff". 

The big event of the year, of course, is the formal dinner dance, given in honor 
of the graduating brothers and will be held on Saturday evening, April 28th. \\ e 
expect this affair to surpass last years, and boy, that is sure saying something. 

We are also planning on a tri-chapter dance, to be given in the near future, 
together with the Brothers from Beta-Alpha and Iota Chapters. 

Thus we are carrying out the principles and ideals of Psi Omega in Kappa 
Chapter from year to year, and the Fraternity continues to be a source of in- 
spiration to the members, cementing them together in the bonds of friendship 
and moulding their lives and characters, so that they will be among the prominent 
and leading members of their chosen profession. 

Carl T. Collen, Editor 

Doubt whom you will but never yourself — Pekarsky 


John H. Cadmus 
K. Morris 
D. Butler 
R. Valentine 
S. Garrett 
C. T. Collen 
C. W. Houlihan 
G. Whitmer 
M. B. Hopkins 
W. Stevens 
A. Lassmann 

Deputy Counsellor 

Grand Master 

Junior Master 




Chief Interrogator 

Chief Inquisitor 

Outside Guardian 

Inside Guardian 


D. H. Browning 

F. E. Collette 
W. H. DeWolf 
D. U. Edmunds 

C. J. Fischer 
A. Frey 

W. J. Goldring 

D. G. W. Gott 
J. J. Hofrichter 

E. H. Janssen 
E. C. Jewell 
N. H. Kazen 
H. M. Kelly 
C. Lachmann 

G. E. Lamphere 
A. L. Turek 


F. N. Van Zant 

O. C. Larsen 

C. Leesman 


J. R. Logue 
G.. Murphy 
R. Myers 
E. Nielsen 
H. F. Parker 
E. Patnaude 
E. C. Paulsen 

D. Pincock 
L. Raymond 
R. Rudder 
S. W. Smith 

J. H. Therrien 
R. Warren 

D. C. Altier 

P. C. Call 

M. B. Cohan 

C. T. Collen 

J. Evans 

S. M. Garrett 

G. E. Henneberry 


M. B. Hopkins 
C. W. Houlihan 
E. F. Kritzke 
S. Krupka 
A. B. Lassmann 
K. W. Morris 
J. F. Nachmann 

W. C. Stevens 

S. Butler 

N. B/ 


J. L. Kendall, B.S., Ph.G., M.D. 
Karl Meyer, M.D. 
B. A. Morris, D.D.S. 

E. E. Graham, D.D.S. 
R. E. Hall, D.D.S. 
I. C. Jirka, D.D.S. 

No legacy is so rich as honesty — Marion B. Hopkins 


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 

Gamma-Tau . Atlanta-Southern Dental College, Atlanta, Ga. 

Upsilon .... University of Southern California, Los Angeles 

Phi-Alpha ...... University of Maryland, Baltimore 

Chi ...... North Pacific Dental College, Portland, Ore. 

Psi ....... Ohio State University, Columbus 

Omega ...... Indiana Dental College, Indianapolis 

Beta Alpha ....... University of Illinois, Chicago 

Beta Delta ..... University of California, San Francisco 

Beta Epsilon ..... Tulane LTniversity, New Orleans, La. 

Beta Zeta ..... St. Louis University, St. Louis, Mo. 

Beta Theta .... Georgetown University, Washington, D. C. 

Gamma Kappa ..... University of Michigan, Ann Arbor 

Gamma Lambda Columbia School of Dental and Oral Surgery of New York 

Gamma Mu ...... University of Iowa, Iowa City 

Gamma Nu ..... Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. 

Gamma Omicron .... Medical College of Virginia, Richmond 

Delta Upsilon ..... Texas Dental College, Houston 

Phi-Rho ...... Kansas City-Western Dental College 

Zeta Kappa ...... University of Minnesota, Minn. 

Delta Chi .... Royal College Dental Surgeons, Toronto, Can. 

Delta Psi . . Baylor University, College of Dentistry, Dallas, Tex. 

Delta Omega ..... Loyola University, New Orleans, La. 

Psi Alpha ...... Creighton University, Omaha, Neb. 

Psi Beta ..... McGill University, Montreal, Canada 

Character lives in a man, reputation outside of him — Joseph C. Mankowski 


He was a man of unbounded stomach — Dean H. Mosher 


To swear is neither brave, polite nor wise — W. Randolph Bowerson 


By David V. Omens 

The Alpha Zeta Gamma Dental Fraternity was founded as Alpha Chapter 
at Chicago College of Dental Surgery in 191 1. 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 country. 

Alpha Zeta Gamma demands high scholarship, morality, loyalty and earnest- 
ness in our profession. They are the standards by which each member is judged 
and selected. Being sure that these essentials are present each prospective member 
is pledged for one year. This period gives the chapter ample time to study each 
man thoroughly thus keeping up the high standards. 

The freshmen were invited so as to better acquaint themselves with the members 
and to learn the purposes of the fraternity. Many of the faculty were present 
at this smoker. Entertainment entirely new was introduced to the members 
for the first time. 

The outstanding events of the year consisted of a Hollowe'en party and an 
elaborate smoker, one that will not be forgotten for a long time. 

For the benefit of the boys in the city during the summer, a beach party was 
held at the Sand Dunes. The largest turnout of members resulted. There were 
swimming races and sack races for both sexes and finally a hot indoor game. 

At this time plans are being made for the final social affair, the formal dinner 
dance. The committee is hard at work carrying out instructions to make this 
affair one to be remembered for a long time. 

The year was closed with an installation of officers, and a farewell dinner for 
the graduating members. 

IE . 
Talent is that which is in a man's power — Walter Kilinski 


















Chicago College of Dental Surgery 

Northwestern University 

University of Illinois 

Cleveland Dental School 


Baltimore College of Dental Surgery 

Tufts College of Dental Surgery 

University of Pennsylvania Dental School 

Western Reserve University 

University of Pittsburgh 

University of Southern California 

University of Michigan 

University of Wisconsin 

University of Minnesota 

University of Texas 

Dalhousie University, Faculty of Dentistry 

By his hair ye shall know him — Leslie E. Nelson 




Chicago College of Dental Surgery 




The Forty-Sixth Session Opens October 2, 1928 

Requirements of Preliminary Education 

T^HE requirements of the Dental Educational Council for matriculation in 

recognized dental schools stipulate a minimum 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 28 
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 student body goes far 
towards eliminating the waste of time and opportunity which is characteristic 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, may register in the first 
year of the dental course and complete the requirements for the D.D.S. degree in 
three years. The second and third years of this course are of ten months each 
instead of eight months as in the four-year course. 




Dental Department of Loyola University 

Refinement is superior to beauty — Edgar M. Holzbach. 

A Dental Depot of Distinction 



Unique in every detail, this store not only sets 
new standards for the dental industry but for 
artistic excellence and practical planning it 
is probably unexcelled by any other com- 
mercial space of similar character in the 

Our premises on the twenty-first floor 
cover the entire Wabash Ave. frontage of 
the Pittsfield Building and nearly all of 
Washington Street, a total street frontage 
of over two hundred and fifty feet. 

The first stop of the Tower elevators from 
the main (street) floor is opposite our depot 
entrance and the last stop of the building 
express service is also at our floor. 

No effort or expense has been spared to 
build a depot that will be a source of pride 
to our patrons and in harmony with the 
prestige of our Company. 

Graduates will be interested to know that 
a large force of salesmen in intimate contact 
with conditions in this section permits us to 
offer valuable information and advice re- 
garding locations, the choosing of which 
is an important factor in assuring the success 
of a new practice. 

A very efficient and reliable office- 
planning service is also available without 
cost or obligation to buy. 

Phone Central 0981 for appointment or 
call in person at your convenience. 


Take Tower Elevators for Express Service 
to Our Entrance 

The S. S. White Dental Mfg. Co 

55 East Washington Street (21st Floor) 

A gentleman makes no noise — Ross. 


\JfT was in 1844, just five 
years after the foundations were laid for the 
first dental school, the first dental society and 
the first dental journal, that Samuel S. White, 
visioning the needs of the profession and the 
expansion that was to come, founded a manu- 
factory and a policy "to make the best goods, 
and to sell them at a not unreasonable profit." 

From this modest beginning there grew the 
present complete plant for the making of 
dental instruments, materials and appliances, 
wherein every article is studied from the view- 
point of its uses and a premium is placed on 
intelligence and skill. 

Rigid, systematic tests and inspection unite 

to guarantee S. S. White Dental Products as 

perfect as human skill can make them, while 

a competent organization together with 

the co-operation of reputable dental 

dealers in all parts of the world 

make possible an efficient 

service to the 


Illustrated Catalogs and Pamphlets 
available on. request 

fie S.S.White Dental Mfo.Co 

"Since IS44 the Standard " & 

< Th& Trade Mark is a guarantee of quality 





Wind puffs up empty bladders: Opinion, fools — Vernon G. Hauff. 

Dentist — "What makes you think that I am a failure?" 
Wife — "Why look at our child, — a year old and not a tooth." 

Athletic — "Did you see the broad jump?" 
Pathetic — "No! Who was she?" 

Holly — "Is it true that exercise kills germs?" 

Sherwin — "Yes but it's tough teaching the denied things to exercise." 

Collen — "Last night I took my girl to a restaurant. They had some dandy 

Evans — "Shame on you why didn't you go home and use the parlor." 

Joel John — "Hop! I hear that a woman can make a monkey out of a man in 
ten minutes. Is that true?" 

Hopkins — "Yes it is John, but Oh! what a glorious ten minutes." 

Do you like meat balls? 

I don't know I never attended any. 

My son is taking medicine at college. 
That's too bad, how long has he been sick? 

How long should a girls dress be? 

Long enough to cover the subject, yet short enough to sustain interest. 

Every time I go out with a girl I have half a mind to kiss her. 
If you had a whole mind you would. 

My sweetheart went for a buggy ride but when she got home one shoe was 

Why was that? 

She must have changed her mind. 

Kenward — "I don't think I deserve a zero on this paper. " 
Instructor — "You don't but I couldn't give you anything lower." 

Freeman — "What is your occupation?" 
Hobe — "I used to be an organist. " 
Freeman — "Why did you give it up?" 
Hobe — "The monkey died. " 

Sanders — "How did you come out in your exams?" 
Smith — "I knocked 'em cold." 
Sanders — "How's that?" 
Smith — "I got zero. " 

Bad men excuse their faults; good men will leave them — Walter A. Luehring 






IF you let Ritter Equipment 
supplement your personal skill 
you will render professional ser- 
vice of the highest order to your 
chosen community. Through this 
service you will receive not only 
commensurate financial reward 
but that great personal satisfac- 
tion which comes only from doing 
a thing well. Begin your practice 
right with Ritter equipment 
and you arc well on the 
r, road to success. r. 
^i rfO — 

Manufacturers of 
fine denial equip- 
ment for nearly 
half a century 

— — C 

Follow your honest convictions and be strong — David H. Grimm. 


YOU, 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 difference 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 giving full details of the 
ALCASCO system of equipping dental offices. 

Alexander Cassriel Company 


iminmniHTTTTrrrrr ; 1 

The good comes done up in small packages — Ben L. Herzberg. 

When Careful Comparisons Are Made 
Harvard is selected 

The New Peerless 
Harvard Chair 

The increased utility, graceful 
and artistic lines, combined with 
its beauty of finish and up- 
holstery, make the New Im- 
proved Peerless Harvard chair 
an attractive and economic 
addition to any dental office. 

The Harvard Unit 

The Harvard Unit is highly 
practical, strongly built of brass, 
aluminum, gray iron and steel 
and beautifully finished. Pic- 
ture shows Harvard Unit equip- 
ped with Bosworth operating 

I^HE many new and desirable 
-*• features possessed by the first 
Harvard Chair, fashioned more than 
forty years ago, set a standard that 
other manufacturers had to conform 
to. Since that time Harvard has 
been a leader in the dental equipment 
field. Not only has Harvard set a 
standard for design, but it has set 
a standard for quality that other 
manufacturers have never been able 
to meet at the price of Harvard 

Because of the design, beauty, effic- 
iency, quality and price of Harvard 
equipment it is sold 
by inviting compar- 
ison rather than by 
high pressure sales 


Harvard Cabinets 

Harvard Cabinets can be had 
in many different sizes, so 
regardless of what size cabinet 
is desired, there is a Harvard 
that will be suitable. And 
Harvard quality as to work- 
manship and materials is re- 
flected in every cabinet. No. 
104 shown above. 

You can carefully inspect Harvard Equipment and obtain, without obligation, all 
the data concerning it at our depot 

Alexander Cassriel Company 

207 So. Wabash Avenue 

Chicago, 111. 

phone harrison 5128-29-30 

Make Your Downtown Headquarters at Our Office 

To do nothing is in every man's power — Elmer C. Hill. 


Explorer to Mirror and Mirror to Explorer. 

Explorer — "Well, you are in my end again, Mr. see it all." 

Mirror — "I admit I am bright, Mr. find it all." 

Explorer — "You will have to give me credit for being pretty sharp. " 

Mirror — "I won't give you credit, I give you light that is enough. " 

Explorer — "Have your way bright boy, But Say, that was a hot case the boss 
just had." 

Mirror — "Yes, 19 years old. Some case, the boss found 5 foil cavities and 
made a date with her for next Saturday. " 

Explorer — "That was no date, that was an appointment, and besides I found 
those foil cavities not the boss. " 

Mirror — "You are pretty sharp at that, how long have you been with this 

Explorer — "Since the first of October; but I did not see you till last Monday, 
are you new?" 

Mirror — "No, about your age. I was serving another student till Monday 
morning when your boss copped me out of the sterilizer." 

Explorer — "Yes he has got sticky fingers, but he is not the only one, and he 
is careless too. " 

Mirror — "Yes, he never gives us a sterile bath. I have 40,000,000 bacteria 
creeping on me now, I wish someone would scratch my back. " 

Explorer — "Yes I have another point that needs scratching but I am used 
to that, because I dive into millions of them every day." 

Mirror — "I'll get even tho, I'll fall and break and cause him seven years bad 

Explorer — "And I'll stick him." 

Mirror — "Well I see the boss coming maybe he'll give us a sterile bath yet 
today. " 

Explorer — "That depends on her age and her looks." 

Mirror — "I rather like good looking ones myself. 

does some 


Where does the flash of lightening go 
When it streaks across the sky? 
That and other questions 
Perhaps you can tell me why. 

Why a Billy Goat has whiskers? 
Why do they make barrels round? 
I'll honestly confess to you that the 
Answers I've never found. 

When does a bird present its bill? 

Why does a mole bore a hole? 

But what I would now like to really know 

Who's got my plaster bowl. 

Certain winds will make men's temper bad — Ortman. 

1 When a dentist with a "CDX" wants 

to see a probable hidden pathology, 
or wishes to check up his work — 

2 He simply reaches over to the wall 
where the "CDX" is mounted on 
its extension bracket — 

3 Positions it to the film in the patient's 
mouth — ■ 

4 Presses the button on the automatic 
hand timing switch, and the exposure 
is completed. 

i\ ^ 

5 In approximately six min' 

utes his office assistant will have the film 
developed and ready for interpretation. 

'Write for descriptive hoo\let on the" CDX." and names 
of authorized dealer distributors in your vicinity. 

"CDX" Is 100% Electrically Safe 



'Manufacturers of the Coolidge Tube 
and complete line of X-Ray Apparatus 

2012 Jackson Boulevard 


Physical Therapy Apparatus, Electro- 
cardiographs, and other Specialties 

Chicago, Illinois, U.S.A. 



Impatience never commanded success — Angelo J. Lendino. 


Every young man who is about to establish a dental office pictures himself enjoying 
a successful practice amid pleasant surroundings and operating with modern 

Before this can be brought about finances must be arranged and a location selected. 
Perhaps plans will have to be drawn and the office remodeled to suit the future 
occupant. Interior decorations and furnishings that harmonize with the equip- 
ment will have to be selected. Then comes the installation of the equipment, 
the sending out of announcements and the adoption of a practical method of record 
keeping and accounting. On the opposite page a few of these steps are depicted. 
During the past twenty years our organization has been chiefly engaged in helping 
our clients solve problems such as these. We would be pleased to serve you in 
a similar capacity. 

6331 S. Halsted St. 

C. L. Frame 

17th Floor, Mailers Bldg. (Main Store) 

The creed of a diplomat- 


-Cyril W. Houlihan. 

1. — "Talking it over." Preliminary 
to seeking a location we consult with 
our client as to the type of neighbor- 
hood he prefers, what languages other 
than English he speaks and the many 
other factors which determine his 
fitness for a certain location. 
2. — Selecting the location. Only 
offices in a good business or residential 
section that have possibilities from 
a dental standpoint are considered. 
3. — In some cases architects blue- 
prints showing space to be occupied 
are not available. It is then necessary 
for us to take accurate measurements 
before plans can be drawn. 

4. — Draftsman laying out space so 
that it affords the ultimate in ap- 
pearance and efficiency. The location 
of all of the necessary partitions wash 
basins, plumbing and electrical outlets 
is clearly indicated on this plan. 
5. — Assisting our client in selecting 
interior furnishings which blend and 
harmonize with the equipment he is 
to use. Factors such as light and 
size of rooms must be considered. 
6. — This picture shows service man 
assembling the equipment. He will 
afterwards clean and polish it and 
test to see that it is in perfect working 

Dental Supply Co. 

18th Floor, Pittsfield Bldg. 

21st Floor, Medical and Dental Arts Bldg 

An appetite insatiate for oratory and debate — Kenneth W. Morris. 

Instructor — "That's the third time you have looked on Shaler's paper." 
Clawson — "Yes Sir, he doesn't write very plain." 

Creabel — "I don't want a very large photo." 
Higgins — "Alright, just keep your mouth shut." 

Dr. Orban — "Define epithelial rests?" 

Hauff — " During the development of epithelial cells they sometimes become 
fatigued and naturally seek a rest. " 


Oh! the pup, the beautiful pup 
Drinking milk from an old tin cup, 
Roaming 'round so frisky and free 
First gnawing a bone and then a flea, 
Jumping, running after the pony 
Beautiful pup, you'll soon be boloney. 


Lady Passenger to "L" guard — "Sir do you stop at the Congress Hotel?' 
Guard (absently) — "No madam on my salary I could not afford it." 

What is the difference between a fig and a date? 
Well you'd never kiss a fig. 

Invalid — "Are you a trained nurse?" 

Nurse — "Yes. " 

Invalid — "Well let's see some of your tricks." 


Mother Ant — "Come on children, let's get over on the golf ball so we won't 
get killed." 

Sir, your wit ambles well; it goes easily — Joseph F. Krynicki. 

"there is true economy in 
the purchase of 



Despite the efforts of certain selling groups to popularize the belief 
that only the highest priced dental equipment can be the ultimate 
equipment for your office, there is nothing in the experience of many 
thousands of dentists using ?E8lel)rr Equipment to indicate any- 
thing but the highest and warmest praise for its most attractive 
and professional appearance and entirely satisfactory service given 
over a period of many years. 

CHAIR, LATHE and OPERATING STOOL are more moderately 
priced and include greater value for your equipment dollar than 
that given by any other manufacturer in the industry. 

Have a ®23cfaer Dealer or OTcfaer Salesman 

give you an intelligent demonstration 


Write for Descriptive Literature. 

The WthtV Dental Manufacturing Company 

Canton, Ohio 

Set off with numerous breaks and dashes — Edmund W. Czachorski. 


Amalgam Inlay Crown and Bridge Root Fill Foil Plate 

Cole — "They tell me that the dining hall manager at the Y. M. C. A. gets 
more pay than our college professors." 

Bates — "Why shouldn't they? Their courses are a lot more popular." 


Sue — "What did you do to that dentist when he got fresh?" 
Ethel — "I gave him a good paste in the mouth." 


We heard that Charles sold his brains to a research laboratory, but he fooled 
them. He has no brains. 

There was a young sophomore named Wigy 
Whose ego was certainly big, 
He jostled his way through some juniors one day 
There was a young sophomore named Wigy. 

Madam — "Nora what's wrong with this cake?" 

Nora — " I put some bad yolks in it. " 

Madam — "Why, where did you get hold of a college magazine. " 

Van — "I'm going to Ifornia next week. " 
Bud — "What do you mean Ifornia?" 
Van — "The Cal is silent as in Coolidge. " 

Him — "I'm sorry your glad I'm mad at you. " 
She — "And I'm glad your sorry I'm glad. " 

Peel carefully, slice with perfect precision, pepper and salt sufficiently, add 
some olive oil, and a few drops of vinegar and then throw all away. 

College Professor — "A man who is paid to study sleeping conditions among 
the students." 

Only the Scotch know how to hold their liquor. 

Night after night, He sat and bleared his eyes with books — Francis J. Barker. 


IDhen you buy a Dental Cabinet you don't consciously gamble 
on the result; but, when uou know that American Dental Cabinets 
outnumber all others in use today, 3 to I, why not use that knowl- 
edge to promote your best interests? This supremacy does not 
mean that American Cabinets haue had a sudden splurge of popu- 
larity, due to a super sales force. It means that for 25 years 
The American Cabinet Co. has been building its supremacy and 
prestige through quality and seruice out of the ordinary. Fill out 
the coupon below and mail it. 

The American Cabinet Co. 
Two Riuers, IDis. 

The American Cabinet Co. Tujo Riuers, IDis. 

Please send me circular Ilo. 10-D showing American Denial Cabinets. 

name Address 

Ciru . State 

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 

We will demonstrate our line in your city before 
you graduate and hope to see every member of the 
senior class. 

The love of fame gives an immense stimulus — Clifford K. Becherer. 

1st Dad — "Where did you get this wonderful billing system. It could extract 
money from a Scotchman." 

2nd Dad — "I simply compiled the letters my son sent me from college." 

Dr. Fink — "How's the patient with the mule gland operation?" 
Nurse — "Not so well Sir, he kicked himself unconscious last night." 


A local, is where the point of a syringe needle makes numerous stops before 
reaching it's destination. 


Cruelty as practiced in the ceramics laboratory is where a student must watch 
his copper amalgam die. 

Just think, every time I breathe somebody dies. 
Better try Listerine. 

Junior — "I want to ask a question about a tragedy?" 
English Prof. — "Well, what is it?" 
Junior — "What is my mark?" 

I had a tooth pulled this morning. 
Did you have an anaesthetic? 
No — a toothache. 

How's Moran in the high jump? Any good? 

Naw, he can hardly clear his throat. 

What kind of tobacco are you smoking, Sandy? 

I dinna' ask him. 



My heart is ever at your service — Fred W. Hawkins. 

The Unit That Grows 


unit \sfor the student just starting 
or for the second operating room. 




Junior Unit 

order to make their practice 
as enjoyable as possible, shou id 
add the Electric Bracket Table 




The Senior Unit is for the established doctor. 
In a drawer in the bracket table are the latest 
electric instruments where he and his patients 

will most appreciate them. 

Write for Office Plans and Prices 


33rd and Arch Streets, Philadelphia 

475 Fifth Avenue 

1144 Marshall Field Annex 

205 Paden-Pelton BIdg. 

A face like nestling luxury of flowers — Carl T. Collen. 

As a salesman I only get two kinds of orders. 

What are they? 

Get out and stay out. 

War Cry of the Molecules — "Up and Atom, Up and Atom! 

Henneberry — "Got a fag?" 
Evans — "No, I'm all fagged out." 

I'm the Prince of Wales. 

Prove it. 

Get me a horse! 

Where are you from? 


Let's see your bullet wounds. 

HIAWATHA (1928) 
Apologies to H. W. L. 

By the shores of Cuticura 
By the sparkling Pluto Water 
Lived a prophylactic chicklet 
Danderine, fair Fatima's daughter. 

She was loved by Instant Postum 
Son of Sunkist and Victrola 
Heir apparent of the Mazda 
Of the tribe of Coco Cola. 

Thru the Tanlac strolled the lovers 

Thru the Shredded Wheat they wandered 

"No Pyrene can quench the fire 

Nor Aspirin still the heartache 

Oh! My Prestolite desire 

Let us marry, little Dyerkiss. " 

Learning makes a man fit company for himself — Gerald E. Henneberry. 




Since 1884 


L. J. MASON & CO., INC. 
1323 S. Michigan Ave. 

Chicago, III. 


Dearborn 6721-6722-6723 

Many dentists are learning to depend upon 
the Standard Dental Laboratory for little 
jobs as well as the larger ones. For in this 
day of Akers' technique cases, Davies Process 
Dentures, Tinker Type Bridges, Porcelain 
Jackets, Porcelain Veneer, Coedal plates 
and such, the Standard has not lost sight of 
the little things that make up general labora- 
tory work. 

Whether you want a plate rebased, a clasp 
soldered, new gum put on an old denture, 
a cavity drilled, or merely a tooth stained — 
turn to your phone, lift the receiver off the 
hook, and call the Standard. You will be 
served well, and you will call again. 
Our new office and laboratory are located 
conveniently in the Medical Dental Arts 
Bldg., 185 North Wabash Ave., 5th Floor. 



Medical and Dental Arts Building 

185 No. Wabash Chicago, Illinois 

Silence that wins where eloquence is vain — Edward F. Kritzke. 



1. Would you use a spade or a hoe to get the carats out of gold plate? 

2. At what age do the deciduous third molars erupt in girls? 

3. Give the blood and nerve supply to the interproximal space? 

4. Do you know how to tune a radiogram? 

5. Who is this famous explorer that has done so much for dentistry? 

6. At what age does the six year molar erupt in natives? 

7. Draw and label a cross section of an inlay ring. On what finger is this 
properly worn? 

8. How much hot air is there in an osteoblast? A cementoblast? 

9. Could you use thistles instead of burs? 

10. Have you ever seen a tooth neck? You have! 

11. Is Gutta Percha a soprano or a base? 

12. What color linoleum is indicated on the floor of a pulp chamber? Why? 

13. How deep is the drainage canal? The pulp canal? 

14. Can you get plastered on plaster of Paris? 

15. Does Stetson cap pulps? 

16. Who leads the molar band? 

17. Is the rubber dam on the Mississippi or the St. Lawrence? 

18. How low is a lower cuspid? 

19. Who put the dent in dentistry? 

20. How many notes are there in a lingual bar? 

21. How many fingers are used in the cast clasp? 

Dattelzweig (slightly crocked) — "Where in hell have I seen you before." 
She (also) — "Dunno! What part of hell do you come from?" 

Dr. Boulger — "Now give a long injection." 
Milton Allen— "How long?" 
Dr. Boulger — "A block." 

Kilinski — "What did your patient say about that oversize molar crown?" 
Kurth — "It went over big." 

One of the freshmen wanted to know what kind of knives and forks they used 
in the plate room. 

"We must pull together", said Dr. Puterbaugh to his assistant 

Works first then rests — Edmund Benson. 


used for a lower 

one piece removable 

cast in 


$1.50 Dwt. 


(Gold-Platinum Alloy) 

Is Popular Because of 



Insuring Lasting Satisfaction 
in Cast Removables 



Thomas J. 


Precious Metal Specialists 



C. J. Christopher, D.D.S. 
C. C. D. S.-1898 

W. C. Golbeck 
C. C. D. S.-1898 



I Application 





Dental Laboratory 

Practice Builder 

Submit Your Study Models for Diagnosis 
We Assist You with Your Prosthetic Problems 



Instructive Literature Medical and Dental Arts Bldg. 

Sent Upon Request 185 North Wabash Avenue, CHICAGO 

His hair is of good color, — an excellent color — Readdy. 

The Nachtman Clinical Track Suit for Hungry Students 

Jerry Nachtman the well known student from Berwyn, has invented a new 
style of garment to be worn in the Clinic. The use of this outfit will positively 
give the user greater production and more speed than was ever before possible. 
Demonstrations daily by Jerome on infirmary floor. 

Success comes with the years, and so do false teeth and gray hairs. 

McLeod, after losing a wager with four classmen showed his sporting blood 
and paid his debts immediately. After buying the four sticks of gum and dis- 
tributing them, he picked up the penny change. "What can you do with one gol 
darn penny," he said, "for two cents I'd throw it away." 

Kurth — "I clearly had the right of way when this man ran into me, and yet 
you say I was to blame. " 

Officer — "You certainly are." 

Kurth— "Why?" 

Cop — "Because his father is the Mayor, his brother is the Chief of Police and 
I'm engaged to his sister." 

If you never saw that kind of dance before, — it is collegiate. 

Many a true word is spoken thru false teeth. 

Be thou familiar but by no means vulgar — Wayne E. Bennett. 

Price $5.00 
Sent on Approval if Desired 

There is a Real Advantage in 
having a Specimen Porcelain 
Jacket Crown to show your 
patients the advantages of this 
type of Restoration. 

This specimen is made on a porcelain 
root, mounted in a neat plush box, and 
carved with the characteristic which 
has built the reputation of Megaw's 

The graduating class is invited to 
the laboratory at any time to see why 
Megaw has been Making Porcelain 
Jackets in Chicago since 1911; why 
his charge is $10.00 per crown and why 
he still continues to remain in business. 

There Must Be A Reason 



The First Improvement in Twenty Years or More 

T) Y our solution of the problem of controlling distortion of post-hole and slot 
*-* in interchangeable facings, we have brought about the first improvement in 
these teeth that has occurred in a score of years. Where other makers have been 
content with partial correction after baking, we resolved not to market our teeth 
until they could be made in a thoroughly scientific manner. Baker Scientific 
Interchangeable Facings are the result of investigation, experimentation and 
patient seeking for the right way. 

The method of partial correction of distortion as employed by other manu- 
facturers, is an expedient and no more. It either enlarges the post-hole and gives 
it an oval shape or it widens the slot. 

In either case the teeth must differ from one another, even teeth in the same 
set. There should be no difference in interchangeable teeth. 

Baker Scientific Interchangeable Facings do not differ because they are right 
from the start. 

Let us send you our catalogue. 

30 Church St. 
New York 


5 So. Wabash Ave., Chicago 

760 Market St. 
San Francisco 

54 Austin St. 
Newark, N. J. 

What is dishonestly got vanishes in proflegacy — Robert B. Hasterlik. 

Gussie — "I got a laugh out of Nachtman's mustache." 
Doloris — "Yes, it tickled me too." 

Ragman — "Any rags, bones, or old clothes to sell?" 
Johnson — "I don't know; my wife's away." 
Ragman — "Have you any old bottles?" 

"H. S." GADDY 
Weber — "Where are you going when you graduate?" 
Gaddy — "Straight to the old men's home. " 


Little bits of wisdom, 

Larger bits of bluff, 
Make our profs all ask us, 

Where we get that stuff. 

Dr. McBoyle — "Evans, explain the technique of making a Richmond Crown 
to me. " 

Evans — "Well, er — a — what don't you understand about it?" 

A cop's range of language is spacious, 
A ball-player's blue and pugnacious, 
A conductor can cuss, 
A mule driver is wuss, 
But as for a dental student — good gracious. 

I dip my pen into the ink 
And hold this paper tight; 
But for my life I cannot think 
One single word to write. 

Sailing down the stream of life 
In your little bark canoe, 
May you have a pleasant trip 
With just room enough for two. 

Oren — "How deep is Chicago's Canal?" 
LeVon — "Twenty feet. " 
Oren — "Gosh! that sure will take some gutta percha to fill it." 


Allured to brighter worlds and led the way — Richard M. Bear. 


For Temporary Fillings 
Treatments and Special Work 

Quick Setting 
Easily Removable 


Elby Temporary Cement has the dis- 
tinction of being used in the Chicago 
College of Dental Surgery Infirmary 
for a number of years. 

Fourteen years constant increase in 
sales proves its superior qualities. 







Patented April 17, 1923 

Commendable and Exclusive Features 

The ease with which the lateral motion can 
be obtained. 

The ease of access to all surfaces. 

The ease with which all adjustments are 
made with the fingers. 

How easily it can be taken apart and put 

That there is absolutely no lost motion at 
the hinge. 

That it is an anatomical articulator. 

That it is made of the best material obtain- 
able for this purpose. 

Model A— Price $1.50 

Model B Price $2.00 



Model C Price $2.50 Model D Price $1.00 Model E- Price $1.25 Model F -Price $4.50 
A New Circular, A, Illustrating and Describing the Different Models on Request 


Manufacturers of Crescent Broaches Since 1900 
1837-1845 South Crawford Avenue Chicago, 111. 

Hew the block off, and get out the man — Roman Carl Michels. 



Dr. Job 
Dr. Kendal 
Dr. McNulty 
Dr. Glupker 
Dr. Fouser 
Dr. Fink . 

It All Depends On You 

Miss Annabel Lee 

Aggravatin' Papa 

Just A Memory 

For He's A Jolly Good Fellow 

There's Everything Nice About You 

Bryan Twins 













Giles . 








Felt . 













Side By Side 

I Wish You Were Jealous of Me 

What'll You Do 

Looking At the World Thru Rose Colored Glasses 

Mississippi Mud 


Why Don't You Marry the Girl? 

You Got to Know How to Love 

I Want to Be the Captain or I Won't Play 


Bulla Bulla 

... . . Too Many Parties 

A Little Bit Bad 

Is She My Girl Friend? 

He's the Last Word 

Tonite's My Nite with Baby 

Sweetheart of Sigma Chi 

I Want to Be the Leader of the Band 

Just A Little Drink 

California Here I Come 

An Old Guitar and An Old Refrain 

Among My Souvenirs 

Show Me The Way 

I Don't Believe It But Say It Again 

We Won't Be Home 'Til Morning 

Sleepy Time Gal 

Just Like A Butterfly 

Castles in the Air 

Melody in F 

. Stars 

Your Just A Flower 

A Kiss in the Dark 

Sweet Georgia Brown 

We must eat to live — not live to eat — Clifford L. Norcross. 




For your next PORCELAIN JACKET CROWN case 
send the following impressions 


SPECIAL 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 impressions will 
remove as one. 



Our Messengers Pick Up and Deliver to All Parts of the City 

M. W. SCHNEIDER, Dental Ceramic Laboratory 




Orthodontia Appliances 
and Supplies 

The Trade-M, 

of Quality 



Blue Island, 111. 


State 8961 

Suite 305 

185 N. Wabash Ave. 


Studious of ease, and fond of humble things 

-Philip C. Call. 

(One looking for room) — "How about a reservation?" 
Norcross (Desk-man at Y. M. C. A.) — "This is no government land for Indians 
besides I'm all filled up. " 

Dr. Puterbaugh (in dental pathology) — "Young man, I believe that you might 
talk more intelligently if you had a little more sleep before coming to class. " 
Whipple — "Yes, doctor, but you see I have only one class before this one." 


If all the rubber bands discarded by postoffice employees in one month were 
placed end to end, they would stretch. 

A Freshman's talk is breezy, 

A Sophomore's a little more, 
A Junior's line is teasy 

But the Senior's is a bore. 

They say that "Seniors know their stuff" 

Concerning which I doubt, 
Most everything they say is bluff 

At least I found that out. 

Joel D. John — "Sherwin, give me a sentence using the word inkwell." 
Sherwin — "I can't, I am not feelink well today." 

Craig had better handle his patients more carefully, for he has been seen walking 
around the floor with his left hand bandaged. 

Dr. Boulger has been calling on the Irish, Red Moran, O'Connor and Ginsburg 
for information in radiology. 

Where did Phil go? 

Where is he? 
In on the bed. 

Junior — "That was a good speech Rodda gave this morning." 
2nd Junior — "Who is Rodda?" 
1st Junior — "The boy with the cast-clasp hair cut." 

It is tranquil people who accomplish much — Haig H. Janian. 

The First Tempered 
Alloy To Be Offered 

Fellowship Alloy was the original high grade tempered 
alloy. This is scientifically done and to imitate it, is 
simply guess work. 

To you of the profession who have used Fellowship 
Alloy — little need be said — thirty years of recognized 
merit vouches for your satisfaction and approval. 

If your dealer does not handle FELLOWSHIP please notify 
us. Under NO circumstances accept a substitute; there is no 
alloy made that will substitute for the original FELLOWSHIP 


Ounce $ 2.50 $ 2.50 Net 

Five oz. 12.50, Save $ 2.50 10.00 Net 

Ten oz. 25.00, Save 7.00 18.00 Net 

Twenty oz. 50.00, Save 16.00 34.00 Net 

The Kimball Dental Mfg. Co. 

24 N. Wabash Ave. (19th Floor) 






Quality's Reward 


John V. Amenta 

Laboratories : 


State 2706 









They also serve who stand and wait — Walter F. LeVon. 


One Girl to Another — "My boy friend is familiar with many tongues." 
"Quite a linguist, eh!" 
"No, a dentist." 

Judge — "You say you have known the defendant here all your life. Now tell 
the jury whether you think he would be guilty of stealing this money." 
Henneberry — "How much was it?" 

"Let's see," said Weyer, "Your brother went abroad on a scholarship, didn't 

Harris — "No! It was a cattle-ship." 

Hooper — "Doctor, if there is anything the matter with me, don't frighten me 
half to death by giving it a long, scientific name; just tell me what it is in plain 
English. " 

Doctor — "Well, sir. To be frank with you, you are lazy." 
Hooper — "Now tell me the scientific name so I can tell my wife." 

Walter Kilinski has again fallen from the water wagon. He is on speaking 
terms with the Scotch (A. B. Craig). 

Milton Allen has already posted 50 points in radiograms. 

We notice that the chip blowers and water syringes have other than legitimate 

Olsen's new book "Excuses for Inlay Patients" will soon arrive from the press. 
We would advise O'Connell to purchase a copy and worry less when he spoils a 
wax pattern. 

James A. and Edward J. certainly have a terrible time interpreting the in- 
structors when only their last name is called for a recitation. 

I wish I went to a barber college. 
Then I could cut all my classes. 

Has any Junior seen Houlihan's note book. 

The heart is wiser than the intellect — Schlessinger. 

Standard Laundry Co. 

1816 to 1826 Wabash Avenue 



And All Kinds of Linen Furnished 

Phone Calumet 4700 






Not A Member of Dental Laboratory 

190 N. State Street 


Phone Dearborn 4739 

Be Sure You Visit 

Charles Holg Dental Depot 

13th Floor Mailers Building 
5 South Wabash Avenue, Chicago 

for everything in Dental Supplies 
NuForm Teeth— Unit— Chairs — 
X-Ray — it will be worth while. 

Students can save money by purchas- 
ing their class outfit here. 

They always have a list of good 
locations and positions for graduates. 

Lingering labors come to naught— Gordon L. Johnson. 

Orator — "What we need is reform — church reform, school reform, social 
reform. " 

Voice from Rear — "What you need is chloroform." 


I know the dumbest man in town 
His name is Willie Law, 

He still is trying to dope how come, 
His eye tooth's in his jaw. 

Dr. Orban looked at a large piece of calculus I had chipped from under the 
gingival tissues and asked the patient if he had lately eaten chicken. Upon re- 
ceiving a negative answer he said — "Well, I guess that isn't chicken bone." 


Mary had a little dog, 

She bought him for a song, 
And everywhere that Mary went 

Why Fido breezed along. 

He went up to Physiology 

And there he met his fate. 

Poor Fido rests in pieces now 
On a microscopic plate. 


One of Turner's patients called him up and informed him that he had a tooth- 
ache and would not be down to keep his appointment. 

Obstinacy is the strength of the weak — Henry Luskin 

There is only one genuine Por- 
celain Veneer Crown and each 
one bears the M. & G. target 
on the backing. 


Our Porcelain Veneer Crown 
stands upon the strength of proven merit and can 
be obtained only from our laboratories. 

Guaranteed Satisfaction and Prompt Service Assured 

The Central Dental Laboratories 


141-145 W. 36th St. 

Phune Wisconsin 2917 



218-224 S. Wabash Ave. 
Dept. D 

Phones Wabash 8433-4 


Court Square Building 

Phone Calvert 3745 

Good Light Means Good Work 

NEW 1928 

It is the searchlight of Dental Diagnosis. 
Can be trained on every area of the mouth. 
Follows the eye. 


25 E. Washington Street 







11 feet 










1751 W. Van Buren St. 
West 4427 

Time and pains will do anything— Edward J. McDonald. 


Alex sealing in pressure anaesthesia for two days. 

Schwartz receiving a roaring welcome every time he entered the small amphi- 

Goldring asking for five bucks, and later two and six bits. 

Mascari closing the windows. 

Rudder's clannishness during lectures. 

Jannsen's famous speech in seminar. 

Likewise for Pearce's. 

Rudder, the bad apple, and Mulholland. 

Browning trying to dent Alex's head. 

Some Juniors think that the function of the post dam is to hold the saliva back. 

Lamphere to his patient — "Got anything on for Sunday evening, Miss?" 

Patient (hopefully) — "No, not a thing." 

Lamphere — "Then try to be here earlier Monday morning." 

Sweetheart — "I'll marry you on one condition." 
Dent — "That's all right, I entered college on four." 

Whitey — "Why is a pontic like a Paris garter?" 

Alex — "I don't know." 

Whitey — : " Because no metal can touch you." 


Rux giving something away. 
Olechowski, staying awake. 
Wakerlin, not handshaking. 
Rudder, serious. 
No more ice. 

Alex, making a lot of noise. 
Rieger, quiet. 
Schwartz, smiling. 

To be strong is to be happy — Roland J. Batten. 

We Specialize in Ladies' Boyish Hair Bobbing 
and Shingling 

"It Pays to Look Well" 


Vincent Pizzillo, Prop 

"A Place of Good Service' 

Phone West 7294 
443 S. Paulina Street CHICAGO 






8th Floor, Republic Building 

Represented by Ted Clarke 




Goodhart's Laundry 

2347 W. Harrison Street 

Official Laundry to 
Students of C. C. D. S. 



Boulevard Cafeteria 

330 S. Ashland Blvd. 
1612 W. Van Buren Street 






Seeley 4356 

No man is more cheated than the selfish man — Adolph W. Gumpel. 

e- Dent Life 


To be your gallant knight 

and in the spring-time woo you 
When tiny leaflets see the light 

and life send quivers thru you. 

To hold your hand in mine 

to fondle and caress you 
To kiss your lips as red as wine 

and with brave deeds impress you. 

To know that you love me 

as much as I do you 
This is how it all would be 

If only dreams came true. 

In your patience ye are strong — Arthur G. Lilyfors 
















Fair tresses man's imperial race ensnares — Russell. 


He who laughs last is trying to think of a dirty meaning 
Mother is the necessity of convention. 
Where there is method there is badness. 


He — "Did you have a liberal education." 
She — "Oh yes, dad spent a lot. " 


Grevior — "Do you have your laundry done at home?" 
Butler — "No! I don't like fudge." 

Williams — "What's Gadde suffering from that he has not been to school lately?" 

Lauber — "Brain fever." 

Williams — "Oh! I thought that it was serious." 

She — "I positively never will marry a man who snores." 
He — "How are you going to find out." 

We heard that Topel never swears in the presence of women. 
He can't compete with them. 

Gold-digger — "Most men are like tooth 

paste tubes." 

Chum — "How's that?" 

Gold-digger — "You have to give them a 

squeeze before 





out of them." 


He is short and stout and round about — Harry E. Matzkin. 

PETE, The Barber 

Marshfield Ave. Opposite 
Elevated Station 



University Inn 

1824 W. Harrison St. 





Miss J. Wittman 





1747 W. Harrison St. 

We ask advice, but we mean approbation — Lisowski. 

Dr. Zoethout — "And what is a vacuum, Mr. Gadde?" 

Lester — "A vacuum is when — well — er — I've got it in my head but I can't 
explain it. " 

"My teeth are going back on me," mournfully exclaimed the orthodontia 

He — "Are you cold?" 
She— "No! Thank you." 

Dr. Grisamore — "Remember way back when wearing a man's fraternity pin 
meant an engagement, but nowadays it just means necking privileges." 

Dr. MacBoyle — "Yes, but who ever saw a girl wearing twenty or thirty fratern- 
ity pins? " 

As Pincock walked with the baby — 
He surely had to confess, 

That marriage was with him 
One long howling success. 

What is the matter with the girl in Rockford — Oren. 





Portra its 



Official Photographers of the Class of 1925-'26-'27-'2S 

Earnestness and sincerity are synonymous — Salvino. 

Senior, after filling root canals — "Well! that's fourteen more gutta percha 

Junior — "How many more do you have to have to go out?" 

Which reminds us of the time that a colored lady came into the infirmary and 
asked where she could find the drawing room. She explained that she had an 
"absence" and wanted the offending member "drawn". 

































He shines in the second rank who is eclipsed in the first — Paul Belofsky. 


Painting and 

"Small Jobs Too" 


Central : 

828-32 Diversey Parkway 



Phone Austin 3383 

1566 Sherman Street 
Phone Greenleaf 3S5 


West Side Professional 

Schools Department 
Y. M. C. A. of Chicago 

Wood and Congress Sts. 

348 ROOMS 384 BEDS 



Telephone Central 9494 

Electric Co. 

Electrical Contractors 







223 W. Jackson Blvd. 

Oh! this pernicious vice of gaming — Phillips. 

Student — "Does Gordon Johnson live here?" 
Landlady — "Yes. Carry him in." 


Student (Showing Dr. Pendleton his set-up) — "How does this look, doctor?" 
Dr. Pen. — " It looks very, very good. Only raise the centrals, rotate the laterals, 

bring in the cuspid, lower the bicuspids, move the molars to the mesial, and clean 

up the case. Otherwise it's all right. 


Green — "Mac, have you heard the latest Scotch song?" 

Macleod— " No. " 

Green — "Let the rest of the world go buy." 

Gent (Telephoning)— "Zander! Zander! Z! Z! No not C! Z! Abcdefghijk 
lmnopqrstuv wxyZ ! ! ! " 

What do you expect to do when you graduate? 
Die of the shock, I guess. 

A Scotchman once gave a waiter a tip, but the horse lost. 

1st Junkman — "What do you do with those old magazines?" 
2nd Junkman — "Sell 'em to dentists and doctors." 

He — "If you were only beautiful — 

She— "What?" 

He — "You would be beautiful and dumb." 

That dentist is good at speeding in a car. 
Yes, he's used to giving gas. 

Diligence is the mother of good luck — B. Sadowski 






Western Fuel Co. 

Main Yard : 2623 W. Adams St. 
West 0494 Austin 1234 Euclid 7700 

They Patronized Us 

Mention the "Dentos" 

Avoid making yourself the subject of conversation — Pokrass. 


By Frank Zubas 

I never ran around and drank a lot of beer. 
I never robbed a baby's bank, so it seems queer. 
That I should be destined to live my life alone, 
When some nice girl could surely give me moral tone. 
I wish I knew some nice girl on whom I could depend, 
One who knew how to use a broom and who could mend 
My shirts and socks and underwear when they are torn 
It's really more than I can bear, I'm so forlorn 
There must be some girl on this earth to heed my plea 
Some one to bring a little mirth and joy to me. 
Give me a blonde or make it a brunette 
I'm not particular I'll take what I can get. 


Why buy a home said the wife; I was born in a hospital, 
reared in a boarding school, educated at college, courted in an 
automobile, married in church, spend my mornings golfing, 
afternoons playing bridge, evenings we go to the movies, when 
sick I'll go to the hospital and when I die I'll be buried by the 
undertaker, so all we need is a garage with a bedroom attached. 



There is something distinctive about a 
Rogers' printed book. The clean-cut ap- 
pearance of the cuts and type matter is the 
result of the skill and experience of 20 
years of annual printing. 

We enjoy the patronage of high schools 
and colleges throughout the United States 
who want a distinctive book of the prize- 
winning class. Your specifications will re- 
ceive our prompt and careful attention. 


10 So. LaSalle Street 
Chicago, Illinois 

• "V- ' 






You have finished reading this volume of the 
Dentos and we hope you are pleased. We — the staff 
and our contributors — have done our best to make 
this book worthy of its name. 

Before closing the cover of this book, think of the 
spirit in which this book has been published, the 
gratitude you owe to your alma mater, the ideals 
you have set for yourselves, and the loyalty you owe 
to your profession.