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PAm. A- Topb. 
Editor-in- Llne l 


W *f X- 

$ V.'lv/ ; 



of 1929 

$ubltsf)eb bp tbe 
f unior Class of 

Cfncago College 
of ©ental i&urgerp 

Hi '■ 

'.< V: 


Cental ©epartment 



Chicago, Mtttote 



#S»».V; ■'* sv -'- WsS ': >;' 




©r. W. 3. JfflcjSetl 

in appreciation of 

fjis serbice to tfje college, 

anb in recognition of 

bis adjustments 

in tfjc profession, 

tfje Class; of 1929 


tfjis bolume of tfje 



Meatus V\x 

Happy is the man who loves the woods and waters. 
Brother of the grass, and well-beloved of Pan; ■ 
The earth shall be his, and all her laughing daughters- 
Happy the man. 

Never grows he old, nor shall he taste of sorrow, 
Happy at the day's end as when the day began, 
Yesterday forgotten, unshadowed by tomorrow, — 
Happy the man. 

Fellowed by the mountains, ne'er his heart is lonely. 
Talked to all day by rivers as they ran, 
The earth is his love, as he who loves one only — 
Happy the man. 

His gossips are the stars, and the moon-rise his tavern; 
He who seeks a better find it if he can — 
And his sweet pillow in the ferny cavern! 
Happy the man. 

Richard Le Gallienne. 








Dr. R. W. McNulty 
Dr. M. C. Frazier 
Paul A. Topel 
Bernard Jacobson 
R. E. Todd 
Carl Greenwald 
Charles Gruner 
George Lauber 

inanciai jrdvisor 

Editorial Advisor 


Business Manager 

Associate Editor 

Assistant Business Manager 

Art Editor 

Circulation Manager 


THE STAFF of the 1929 Dentos has had one aim in view paramount to all 
others, in compiling and publishing this volume. This was to make it 
the best Dentos ever published. The first volume was published in 1916 and 
since then eleven more have taken their places and filled their niches in the 
annals of this unique publication. Unique we say, and rightfully so. It is one 
of a very few annuals published exclusively by and for a dental college. It is 
very unusual for a single department of a university to publish its own year-book 
and hence we call the Dentos a unique publication. 

Early in the college year, the junior class appointed Paul Topel as Editor- 
in-Chief of the 1929 Dentos, and Bernard Jacobson as Business Manager. The 
nucleus of the staff was thus formed and work was begun immediately. Bids 
were received from several engravers, publishers and photographers and after 
consultation with the faculty advisors, it was decided to let the engraving contract 
to the Pontiac Engraving and Electrotype Co., the printing contract to Rogers 
Printing Co., and the photography contract to the Covington Photographers 
(formerly Edmunds Studio). 

The remainder of the staff was appointed by class elections and after every 

Sf 1929 

I. B. Reiser 
Wallace Miller 
Walter Cluley 
Fred Scambler 
J. Edward Blain 
Fred F. Snider 
Hollis Powers 
Walter Kilinski 

Sports Editor 

Assistant Circulation Manager 

Senior Editor 

Junior Editor 

Sophomore Editor 

Freshman Editor 

Pre-Dental Editor 

Senior Artist 

office had been filled, a staff meeting was held. Assignments were given out, 
the general plan was explained and a round table discussion on the high points 
of the publication was held. 

The gathering, collecting, and compiling then began. The senior section was 
the first to receive real concentrated effort. This was evidenced and manifested 
in the fact that 184 out of a possible 186 seniors had paid their respects to the 
photographer before the last official deadline was reached. The remaining photo- 
graph work was then stressed and faculty, staff, class and organization pictures 
were made. It may be interesting to note that the staff succeeded in securing 
at least one photograph of every living being in the college except two seniors, 
four faculty members and the cats in the basement. 

Class contributions were emphasized next and the response was scarcely 
noticeable at first. After the staff secured the very helpful cooperation of several 
faculty men, it received more material than could be published. 

About this time the Dentos popularity and male pulchritude contest was held. 
A special section has been devoted to the winners of this contest which may be 


Joseph Mankowski 
John A. Simpson 
Hilary Marcinkowski 
John Akan 
Jerome Xachtman 


Walter Fanning 
John Brahm 

Junior Artist 

Sophomore Artist 

Freshman Artist 

P re-Dental Artist 

Senior Circulation Manager 

Sophomore Circulation Manager 

Freshman Circulation Manager 

Pre-Dental Circulation Manager 

found in the latter part of this volume. The student body exhibited a keen interest 
in the idea, which was manifested in the number of votes cast. 

The 1929 Dentos was admitted to the National Scholastic Press Association 
as a charter member. This is the first volume to be published with the insignia 
of this organization, which places it in competition with hundreds of college 
annuals throughout the country. 

The publication of this volume has cost the staff no small amount of effort 
and time. It has meant costly sacrifices on the part of several members. They 
realized however that their efforts would not be short-lived; they were building 
a monument to be erected in memory of the 1928-1929 school year; with this in 
mind all their time and effort was cheerfully given and it is hoped that these, 
their efforts, will be received with the same good will that they are given. 


3fev ~*m! 

sf 1929 


Robert M. Kelly, S.J., President 

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

\Y. H. G. Logan, M.D., D.S.S., 
LL.D., F.A.C.S., F.A.C.D., Dean 
of Faculty 

Robert W. McXulty, A.B., D.D.S. 

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


William H. G. Logan 
Dean of the Faculty, Professor of Oral Surgery and Oral Pathology; Chairman of Division of 
Diagnosis; D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery; M.D., Chicago College of Medicine and Surgery; 
Trowel Fraternity; Delta Sigma Delta. 

Charles N. Johnson 
Dean of Students, Professor of Operative Dentistry; Division of Dental Diagnosis, Operative 
Dentistry Section; L.D.S., Royal College of Dental Surgeons; D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery; 
M.A., Lake Forest University; M.D.S.; Delta Sigma Delta. 

John P. Buckley 
Professor Emeritus of Materia Medica and Therapeutics; Ph.G., Valparaiso University; D.D.S., 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery; F. A. C. D.; Trowel Fraternity; Delta Sigma Delta. 

Pliny C. Puterbaugh 
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; M.D., Chicago College of Medicine and Surgery; 
F. A. C. D.; Trowel Fraternity; Delta Sigma Delta. 

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. 

Rufeat E. Hall 
Professor of Artificial Denture Construction — Division of Dental Diagnosis, Full Denture Section; 
D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery; Trowel Fraternity; Psi Omega. 

Thomas L. Grisamore 
Professor of Orthodontia — Division of Dental Diagnosis, Orthodontia Section; Ph.G, Valparaiso 
University; D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery; Trowel Fraternity; Delta Sigma Delta. 

John L. Kendall 
Professor of Chemistry and Metallography — Division of Laboratory Diagnosis; B.S., Valparaiso 
University; Ph.G., Valparaiso University; M.D., University of Kentucky; Trowel Fraternity; Psi 

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

Emanuel B. Fink 
Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology — Division of Laboratory and Physical Diagnosis; Ph.D., 
University of Chicago; M.D., Rush Medical College; Trowel Fraternity. 

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

Julius V. Kuhinka 
Professor of English — Division of Seminar; Ph.B., A.M., University of Chicago; Delta Sigma Phi. 

William I. McXeil 
Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry — Division of Dental Diagnosis, Removable Bridgework Section; 
D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery; Delta Sigma Delta. 


B. Orban 
jssor of Special Histo-Pathology — Division of Research and Diagnosis; M.D. 

Earl E. Graham 
Le- *urer in Oral Hygiene and Preventive Dentistry; D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery; 
T we! fraternity; Psi Omega. 

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

John R. Watt 
Associate Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry; D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery; Trowel 
Fraternity; Delta Sigma Delta. 

Agustus H. Mueller 
Assistant Professor of Operative Dentistry, Instructor in Dental Therapeutics and Oral Hygiene; 
D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery; Trowel Fraternity; Delta Sigma Delta. 

Lewis A. Platts 
Assistant Professor of Dental Anatomy, Lecturer on Comparative Dental Anatomy; D.D.S., 
Ch.cago College of Dental Surgery, B.S., M.S.; Delta Sigma Delta. 

°f 1929 


Xitf^ivj s 

• B. Adelbert Morris 

Lecturer on Exodontia — Division of Oral Diagnosis; Exodontia Section; D.D.S., Chicag 
of Dental Surgery; Psi Omega. 

Earl P. Boulcer 
Assistant Professor of Radiology, Instructor in Clinical Therapeutics — Division of Oral Dl 
Radiographic and Therapeutic Sections; D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery; L.D.f ; D a 
Sigma Delta. 

Ralph H. Fouser 
Assistant Professor of Anatomy — Histology and Embryology; Department of Research; D.D.S., 
Northwestern University, B.S.; B.S. in Medicine, Loyola University; Trowel Fraternity: Xi Psi Phi. 

Elbert C. Pendletox 
Assistant Professor of Artificial Denture Construction — Division of Dental Diagnosis. Full Denture 
Section; D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery; Trowel Fraternity; Xi Psi Phi. 

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.. St. Louis Col'-^e 
of Physicians and Surgeons; D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery. 

3f . »*• ^ 

Harold \Y. Oppice 
Assistant Professor of Crown anrjf Bridge Work — Division of Dental "Diagnosis, Crown and Fixed 
Bridge Work Section; D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery; Trowel Fraternity; Xi Psi Phi. 

James M. Mishler 
Instructor in Operative Dentistry and Chemistry; D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery; 
Trowel Fraternity. 

Howard Michener 
Instructor in Operative Dentistry, Orthodontia, Prosthetic Dentistry; Trowel Fraternity; Delta 
Sigma Delta. 

Neger E. Mathieson 
Lecturer in Dental History, Ethics and Jurisprudence; D.D.S. 

George C. Pike 
Instructor in Operative Dentistry and Exodontia; D.D.S.. Chicago College of Dental Surgery; 
Trowel Fraternity. 

Irwin G. Jirka 
Instructor in Division of Oral Diagnosis — Exodontia Section; D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental 
Surgery; Trowel Fraternity. 

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

Henry Glupker 
listructor in Prosthetic Ij^lfjfstly; D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery; Trowel Frater 
nitv/Delta Sigma Delta. 

Harold R. Johnson 

Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry; D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery; Trowel Fraternity; 
Delta Sigma Delta. 

John M. Melchiors 
Instructor in Physics — Pre-Dental Department. M.A. 

Robert W. McNulty 
Registrar, Instructor in Operative Dentistry Technics; D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery; 
A.B.; Trowel Fraternity; Delta Sigma Delta. 

Research Technician. 

Piatt M. Orlopp 

Harry Bowman Pinney 
Assistant Professor of Exodontia and Minor Oral Surgery; D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental 
Surgery; Xi Psi Phi. 


Edgar David Coolidge 
Professor of Therapeutics, Preventive Dentistry and Oral Hygiene; B.S., D.D.S.; Xi Psi Phi; 
Trowel Fraternity. 

Gail Martin Hambletox 
Assistant Professor of Artificial Denture Construction — Division of Dental Diagnosis, Full Denture 
Section; B.S., D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery; Trowel Fraternity; Delta Sigma Delta. 

Cornelius Hagerty 
Instructor in Chemistry; B. S., Notre Dame. 

M. C. Frazier 
Instructor in Operative Dentistry; D.D.S., Iowa University College of Dentistry; Trowel Fraternity, 

Robert T. Mulhoi.laxd 
Instructor in Operative Dentistry, Crown and Bridge, and Ceramics; D.D.S., Chicago College 
of Dental Surgery; Trowel Fraternity. ^* — \ . — §{~~\ 

D.D.S., Instructor in Operative Dentistry. 

Paul M. Swanson 
Instructor in Operative Dentistry, Crown and Bridge and Prosthetic Dentistry; D.D.S., Chicago 
College of Dental Surgery; Trowel Fraternity. 

Frank P. Lindner 
Instructor in Operative and Prosthetic Dentistry; D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery; 
Delta Sigma Delta. 

°f 1929 





Johx L. Rasmussen 
Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry; D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery; Delta Sigma Delta. 

Carroll \V. Kennedy 

Instructor in Anatomy; D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery; A.B., Western University of 
Ontario; Delta Sigma Delta. 

\Y. A. Gilruth 
Instructor in Operative Dentistry; D.D.S.. Northwestern University Colleee of Dentistrr; Xi 
Psi Phi 


Instructor in Biology; B.S.. M.A., Cornell University. 

Drle B. Prestley 
Clerk. Department of Prosthetics. 

Fannie Robison 
Clerk of Infirmary. 

Mary A. Flynn 
Clerk of Infirmary. 

X~- & €>tA^jCUy 

fa^^U /t^*^,^- 

! ^§t THE DENTOS *^^ 

Rose C. Theiler{.' 
Exodont^ Department. 

Billie Kepler 

Therapeutic Department. 

Julia Wittman 
Librarian, and Fiscal Clerk. 

Laura S. Dickison 
Secretary to Registrar. 

E. Maude Share 
Assistant Librarian. 

Mary M. Gorgas 
Department of Research. 

Jeanette Lisowski 
Information Clerk. 

Sf 1929 

?A( ! 1. T \ COMMITTEES 


Executive Committee of the Faculty 
Dr. W. H. G. Logan Dr. R. W. McNulty 

Dr. C. N. Johnson Dr. A. H. Mueller 

Dr. J. L. Kendall Dr. R. H. Fouser 

Dr. P. G. Puterbaugh Dr. L. M. Cox 

Committee on Schedule 
Dr. C. N. Johnson, Chairman Dr. J. R. Watt 

Dr. J. L. Kendall Dr. E. P. Boulger 

Dr. P. G. Puterbaugh, Secretary 

Committee on Registration 
Dr. R. W. McNulty, Chairman Dr. W. I. McNeil 

Dr. R. H. Fouser, Secretary 

Committee on Student Social Activities 
Dr. T. T. Job, Chairman Dr. E. P. Boulger 

Dr. T. L. Grisamore Dr. W. I. McNeil 

Dr. R. W. McNulty, Secretary 

Committee on Students'' Council 

Dr. A. H. Mueller, Chairman Dr. G. M. Hambleton 

Dr. R. W. McNulty, Secretary 

Committee on Library and Museum 
Dr. T. L. Grisamore, Chairman Dr. H. Glupker 

Dr. L. A. Platts Dr. R. H. Johnson 

Dr. E. C. Pendleton, Secretary 

Corner of Library and Clerical Office 





Dr. Truman \Y. Brophv 

O EMULATE further the name of the late Dr. 
Truman W. Brophy in comparison with the 
many honors bestowed upon this man, would be futile. 
Yet the students of the Dental College of 1928-1929 
felt that they should like to do something to help 
commemorate the name of so great a personage who 
was so close to them. 

Therefore, on December 12th, 1928, a movement 
was instigated by the class of 1930 to erect and dedi- 
cate a memorial to the late Dr. Truman W. Brophy, 
one of the founders, former Dean, and Dean Emeritus 
of our College. After having decided to receive dona- 
tions for this fund, the question next arose as to what 
type of memorial would be most befitting for the 
students to erect to such a man. We realized that 
the class of 1930 itself could not donate enough money 
to even approach a remembrance worthy of so great a man. A suggestion was then 
made to invite all the other students in the school to participate in this noble 
movement. When the subject was placed before the other classes, they received 
the suggestion with almost unanimous approval. A committee from each class 
was then appointed. Several suggestions were offered. A Committee of the 
Faculty was consulted as to their viewpoints and for suggestions as to the best 
type of memorial that the students of 1928-1929 could erect. After much delibera- 
tion the suggestion that was finally accepted and approved was that a fund of 
five hundred dollars be collected from the students of the school, this fund to be 
used as the principal to earn about twenty-five dollars interest per annum. The 
interest is to be used for the prize which will be competitive, being awarded to 
the senior student who writes the best paper on a dental subject, the branch of 
dentistry to be decided upon by a committee of which the Dean will be a member. 
The committee will select the field and the student will select his own subject. 
The subject will be dealt with in a research nature, and may require the student 
to carry the subject of his work into the infirmary to obtain clinical confirmation 
and results. The research work does not necessarily require originality, although 
this is to be highly commended. There are several types of research work, such 
as original research, clinical research, statistical and confirmatory research. Com- 
petitors for this prize will be expected to follow one of the fields in research. 

The prize will be an honorary one presented to the student at the time of his 
graduation. By limiting the candidates to one class, no student will be able to 
have the prize awarded him more than once. The prize will be known as the 
Truman W. Brophy Memorial Prize, a commemoration by the students of 1928- 
1929 to the Father of Oral Surgery. 

The details are to be arranged as soon as the fund has reached its quota. 





E. S. \\ EVER 




M. M. Restell 
;../ Vice-President 

B. T. Gobczynski 

2h</ Vice-President 

N. Macleod 



DURING the second week of October the campaign started for the senior 
class offices. After much heated electioneering and campaigning, nomina- 
tions were made. A few days later ballots were being printed, and the Senior 
Class was notified of the coming election. 

The day of election was October 24, 1928, and the polls were open from one 
until four o'clock. The results of the election were as follows: President, Mr. E. 
S. Weyer; Frist Vice-President, Mr. M. M. Restell, who received a unanimous 
vote; Second Vice-President, Mr. B. T. Gobczynski; Secretary, Mr. D. H. Pokrass; 
Treasurer, Mr. N. Macleod; Chairman of the Senior Executive Committee, Mr. 
K. W. Morris; The Executive Committee, Mr. A. B. Craig, Mr. S. A. Oren, Mr. 
C. W. Houlihan, Mr. J. Everett, Mr. A. B. Lassmann. 

The new class President appointed Mr. C. M. Mikolas, Chairman of the Senior 
Entertainment Committee. Mr. E. L. Moran, Mr. O. Opdahl and Mr. R. H. 
Valentine were appointed to assist him. The class then voted to have a Senior 
dance in December. 

At the next Class meeting, the election of the Dentos staff was held with the 
following results; Senior Editor, Mr. W. M. Cluley; Art Editor, Mr. W. Kilinski; 
Circulation Manager, Mr. J. F. Nachtman. 

°f 1929 

K. M. Morris, Chairman 
S. A. Oren 

A. B. Craig 
A. B. Lassmann 

C. \V. Houliha 
Tack Everett 


THE EXECUTIVE committee of the senior class is a managing body whose 
function is to transact all business matters arising in class affairs. Kenneth 
W. Morris was elected to chairmanship and the following men elected as members 
of the committee: A. B. Craig, S. A. Oren, C. W. Houlihan, Jack Everett and 
A. B. Lassmann. 

The principal business transactions handled by the committee were the con- 
tracts let to the Edmunds Studio, C. H. Elliott and Company and E. R. Moore 
and Company. 

Due to the fact that the Edmunds Studio has done the senior photography 
for years back, it was decided to let the contract to the same men this year. The 
entire class cooperated commendably in fulfilling the terms of the contract. 

Another important item was the engraving contract let to C. H. Elliott and 
Company. This concern has contracted to engrave and print all of the graduation 
announcements, programs, etc. 

After considerable deliberation on the part of the committee, it was finally 
decided to let the cap and gown contract to E. R. Moore and Company. 

All of the transactions were ably guided by Chairman Morris. His business 
ability together with the splendid cooperation by the other men on the committee 
warranted the success of each undertaking. 






Richard Valentine 

Olaf Op 

Edward Moran 


IMMEDIATELY following the class election, President Weyer 
appointed the social committee which consisted of the following 
men: Charles Mikolas, Chairman; Olaf Opdahl, Edward Moran. 
and Richard Valentine. The senior dance was the first affair under- 
taken by the committee. Chairman Mikolas called a meeting and 
plans for the affair were laid immediately. 

The committee then set out to find a suitable place to hold the 
dance and the Gold Room of the Congress Hotel was finally selected. 
A wonderful buffet lunch was served and excellent entertainment 
was provided, several numbers being furnished by some of the men 
in school. Music for dancing was furnished by Barney Richards 
and his orchestra and the manner in which he was received by the 
merry makers was proof sufficient of the caliber of his numbers. 

Owing to the influenza epidemic in Chicago at this time a number 
of dance followers were obliged to be absent, however the large turn- 
out made the dance an unmistakable financial success. 

A large number of faculty men were present and all assured 
the committee that the occasion was a huge success and would long 
be remembered by everyone who attended. 

Chairman Mikolas received excellent cooperation from the 
members of his committee and this insured the success of each affair. 
The present senior class has been unique indeed, insofar as social 
activities are concerned. Every event from the Freshman dance 
at the Chez Pierre to the Senior dance has been different — and each 
one has been a success both socially and financially. 


°f 1929 

Abrahamson, Axel R. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Tilden Technical High Schoo 

Addis, Nathan 

Chicago, Illinois 
Harrison Technical High Schocl 


Ahner, L. R. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Englewdod High School 

Altier, Daniel C. 

Harvey, Illinois 
Thorton Township 
Psi Omega t 

Ambrose, Joseph C. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Senn High School 


Xi Psi Phi 
Loyola Band 


Andel, George J. 
Chicago, Illinois 
Harrison Technical High School 
Crane College 


Andreas, Charles A 

Chicago, Illinois 
Bowen High School 
De Paul University 

Antonopulos, Christ K. 

hicago, Illinois 

Barker, Francis John _rr^/ 

Champaign, Illinois ^f^f^.<iA 
Champaign High School 
Secretary of Junior Class 1927-1928 

Barta, Frank W. 
Berwyn, Illinois 
Harrison Technical High School 
Medill College of Law * r-** j^ —+^ 

Trowel Fraternity ^t^/K-*' Vt-'^A^H 

Batten, Roland J. 

Portsmouth, Virginia 
Woodrow Wilson High School 
XjJPsi^ii^Ce^g^ 19 28^ 929 

Bayer, Sidney D. 
Chicago, Illinois 
Senn High School 
Northwestern University 


sf 1929 


Bear, Richard M. 

Erie, Pennsylvania * 
Central High School K~W*" 

Crane College ' 

Trowel Fraternity, Historian 
1928, Demonstrator 1929 

Bell, Paul M. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Murray F. Tuley High School 
Crane Junior College 
Alpha Zeta Gamma I* 

Bennett, E. W. 

Streator, Illinois 
Streator High Scb 
Eureka College 
Trowel Fraternit 

Benson, Edmond L. 

Albion, Illinois 




1 High School J) j2 ^s^S' 

Berlant, Ernest J. 

Chicago, Illinois -^ 

Medill High School x - x 
Crane College C . J^ 

Alpha Zeta Gamma, Secretary 1927 

Bernet, Werner A. 

Lucerne, Switzerland 
Polytechnic East High 

Angeles, California 
Xi Psi Phi 



Bobowiec, Ernest J. 

Adams, Massachusetts 
Adams High Sch 
Xi Psi Phi 

Brower, Melvin C. 
Zeeland, Michigan 
Zeeland High School 
Hope College 


Canonica, Eugene P. 

Chicago, Illinois 
St. Ignatius High School 
Class Secretary 1927-1928 
Psi Omega 


Cihlar,UYesleyan B. 

Oak Park, Illinois 
Oak Park and River Forest Township 

High School 
Basketball 1928-1929 

Clark, Ted R. 
Joliet, Illinois 

Joliet High School 

Lewis Institute, University of Chicago, 
University of Illinois 

Delta Sigma Delta, Entertainment 
Committee 1925-1926, Vice-President 
1926-1927, Inter-Fraternity Commit- 
tee 1928, President 1927-1928 

sf 1929 


a, Pennsylvania 
fon High School 
iness Manager, Dentos 1928, Class 
Editor 1929, Delta Sigma Delta 
Historian 1928-1929 

Collen, Carl T. 
Chicago, Illinois 
Englewood High School 
Psi Omega, Editor 1928 



o^afcJtR, John 

'es Planus, Illinois 
Maine Township High School 
--Loyola. Band 1927-1928 
C Delta Sigma Delta 

Cordero, Sanchez Fausto 

Mexico City, Mexico 
La Salle High School 
Psi Omega 

Craig, Ashley B. 

Mt. Carmel, Illinois 
Mt. Caroml Hifh Schook 
Class Associate Editor DgtUos 



Vtos 1927- 

CommVft\e 1928- 

rowel r ratsrhity 

Czachorski, Edmund W. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Harrison Technical High School , 
Crane College 



Dattelzweig, Fred 

Chicago, Illinois 
Nicholas .Senn tdUsf+f~ Sefhool 

V. M( Q\btJK&h School 
Datta Sigi" 


Davidson, Paul J. 

Indiana Harbor, Indiana 
East Chicago High School 


De Haven, W. A. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Bowen High School 
Delta Sigma Delta 

*»-»2f £*.*--' 

Dessent, Herman* 
Chicago, Illinois 
John Marshall H 

/ k JsY 


Domzalla, Walter L. 

Clinton, Iowa 
Northwestern Academy 
Northwestern College 


Dralle, Clarence H. 

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




°f 1929 

Ellefson, Leonard 

Hettinger, North Dakot 
Concordia College, AcaTfem 
DickinsonlState TVeirmaJ ScKool 
Delta Sigma^elta VT"^ 

Elstad, Arthur C. 

Whitehall, Wisconsin 
Whitehall High School 
Delta Sigma Delta, Tyler 1927-1928 

Worthy Master 1928-1929 

Evans, John S. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Calumet High School 
Psi Omega 

Everett, J. M. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Meclill High School 
Alpha Zeta Gamma, 

mittee 1928-1929 

Feeney, Hugh S. 
Chicago, Illinois 
De La Salle Institute 


af"J>*,\ Illinois 
lonuon Township High School 


Forslund, Harold W. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Central Y. M. C. A. 
Northwestern University 
Xi Psi Phi, Vice-President 1928-1929 


Piper City 
Psi Omega 

Garrett, Stani 

Washburn, Illii 
W ashburn Tovvi 
Bradley Polytechnic Institute 
Psi Omega, Treasurer 192S-1929 

Gasior, T. A. 

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


Gelm/n, William \, s A 

Chicago, Illini 
Harrison Technical High School 
Basketball 1925-1926, 1928-1929, Cap- 
tain 1926, Baseball 1926 

Genster, Frederick J 

Sheffield, Illinois 
Sheffield High School] 
St. Ambrose College 
St. Louis University 
Delta Sigma Delta 

°f 1929 

Gilman, Louis 

Chicago, Illinois 
Medill High School 
Medill Junior Coll 


Green, Eli Alexande, 

Chicago, Illinois 
Senn High School 
Northwestern University 

Alpha Zeta Gamma, Scribe 1927-1928 

Grimm, David H 

Delta S 

, David H. 

0, Utah 

High School fi jxA 

sigma Delta jUtT 


Grimson, Leonard 

Milton, North Dakota 
Milton High School 
University of North Dakota 
Assistant Business Manager of Dentos 

Delta Sigma Delta, Scribe 1928-1929 

Gumpel, Adolph William 

Chicago, Illinois 
Fenger High School 
Delta Sigma Delta 

Hammond, Harold T. 

Irving, Illinois 
Irving High Schoo 
Xi Psi Phi, Secretary 1928-1929 

w 1 



Harris, La MAr \ 
Tremoman, Utah 



Box Elder Hig/h School 
^-LJtah Agricultural College 

Dance Cbn/mittee, Freshman 1925 
Psi Oir^ga 

sf 1929 

Hasterlik, Robert B. 

Wilmette, Illinois 
New Trier High Scho 
Loyola University 
Delta Sigma Delta 

Hauff, Vernon G. 

Valparaiso, Indiana 
Valparaiso High School 
Class Secretary 1925-1926 
Delta Sigma Delta, Historian 

Hawkins, Fred \\ . 

Poseyville, Indiana 
Poseyville High School 
Karlham College 
Delta Sigma Delta 

Henneberr,y, Gerald E. 
no is 
nical High School 

Committee 1927 
Historian 1927 


rg, Ben L 

cago, Illinois 
de Park High School 
iversity of Chicago 
Trowell Fraternity 

Higgins, John A. 

Lowell, Massachusett. 
Central V. M. C. A. 
Xi Psi Phi 



Hill, Gilbert M. 

Fredonia, Kansas 
Fredonia High School 
Crane College 
Trowel Fraternity 


Chicago, Illinois 
Mount Carmel High School 
Basketball 1927-1928, 1928-1929 



Hocking, Sydney Burdette 
Lethbridge, Alberta, Canada 

Devil's Lake High School, Devil s 
North Dakota 

Delta Sigma Delta, Treasurer 1928 

Hooper, J. Gerald 

Chicago, Illinois 
Morgan Park Military Academy 
Class President 1925-1926, 1926-1927; 

Dentos Staff 1926-1927 
Delta Sigma Delta, Junior Page 1927- 

1928, Grand Master 1928-1929 

Hopkins, Marion B. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Englewood High Schoo 
Psi OmJEga.f0uj:,j(de Guardian 1929 



Houlihan, Cyril Walter 

Harvey, Illinois \ j 

De Paul Academy /\\ \ 

De Paul University 
Executive Committee, 192' 
Psi Omega, Chief Interrogator 

£f 1929 

Isbitz, Harry 

Chicago, I Uin 
Tilden Tech 
Lewis Institute 
Northwestern University 
Alpha Zeta Gamma 



A mas si 

\ alparaiso University 

L'niversity of Michigan 

Jochim, Carl M. 

Park Ridge, Illinois 
Maine Township High Sch 
Delta Sigma DeltjL^i, Vf 

W^ 7 


John-, J. D. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Lane Technical H 

Johnson, Floyd 

Preston, Idaho 

Oneida Academy 

Utah Agricultura 

Johnson, Harry Leonard 

Detroit, Michigan 
Detroit Central High School 
College of the City of Detrdff 




Jun, Joseph W. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Lindblom -High School 

y of Music, 


, Anton P. 
Lindblom Technical High School 


Kilinski, Walter 
Chicago, Illinois 
Lane Technical High S^chool 
Lewis Institute 
Senior Art Edjtftr of 1/iEDtos 1928-1929 


Knutsox, H. J. 

Holland, Michigan 
Holland High School 

Kritzke, Edward F. 
Chicago, Illinois 
terling Morton High School 
V. M. C. A. College 
Psi Orr/aga/ DanpQ Committee 

sf 1929 

Krupka, Stanley R. 

Berzvyn, Illinois 
St. Procopius High School 
Psi Omega 

Chic a 
Xi Psm 

Kurth, Le Roy E. 

1 Chicago, Illinois 

Murray F. Tuley High School 

Lewis Institute 

Associate Business Manager of Dentos 

Delta Sigma Delta 

Lapka, John F. 

Chicago, Illinois 
St. Ignatius High School 
Lovola University 

Arthur B. 
Chicago, Illinois 
Parker High School 
University of Chicago 
Executive Committee 1929 
Psi Omega, Senator 1927-1928 

Lendino, A. J. 

Chicago, Illinois 
De Paul Academy 
De Paul University 
Xi Psi Phi f 


Le Von, Walter F. 

Valparaiso, Indiana 
Valparaiso High School 
Valpiraisol Urervjersity 

Lewandowski. Corneli 

Chicago, JAlinois 
Carl Schurz High Schotfl 
Crane Junior Cpllege - 
Psf Omega^K^ 

Lewis, Herbert E. 

Oblong, Illinois 
Oblong-Tbw/iship High Sdiool 


Lilyfors, Arthur G. 

Joliet, Illinois 
Y. M. C. A. High School 
Trowel Fraternity 

Lindquist, Wesley J. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Englewood High School 
Vice-President, Freshman Class 1925- 

Trowel Fraternity 

Linov, Jacob 

Cincinnati, Ohio 
West Night High School 
Valparaiso School of Pharmacy, Ph.G. 

sf 1929 

Lisowski, Casi^hr S. 
Lublin, Wisfonsvf 
(We- ] 

n High i^thooL/Owen, ^Ajp&t**r\ 

Luehrixg, Robert B 
Oak Park, Illinois 

Oak Park and River Fo 
High School 

Delta Sigma Delta 






[OH Hi no is 



"ariQand River Forest Township 
iligh School r, 

Lusk, James 0. 

Jf'ilmette, Illinois 
New Trier High School 

Luskin, Henry 

Chicago, Illinois 
Medill High School 
Medill College 
Baske^tbaW\i927, 1928, 1929 

Macdonald, James Alexander 

Valley City, North Dakota 
Porter Military Academy, Charleston, 

S. C. 
University of North Dakota 

C*f. /Jl** < *&***. «. 


&*33F "5>feC^ 

Macleod, Norman 

Winnipeg, Canada 
Cowley Secondar}- School, Cambridge 

University Preparatory School 
Manitoba Normal College, Diploma; 

Manitoba University, Diploma; 

McKillip Vet. College, M.D.V. 
Class Treasurer 1928-1929 
Trowel Fraternity, Secretary 1927-1928, 

Senior Master 192S-1929 

Madda, Carl Joseph 

Chicago, Illinois 
St. Ignatius High School 
Xi Psi Phi, Treasurer 1928-1929 

Malmberg, Theodore \ . 

Chicago, Illinois 
Englewood High School 
University of Chicago 

Mangold, Arthi 


Chicagoy&cjraemy of Fine/ 
Dentos Mt Editor 1926, ic 
Trowell Fraternity 

Manx, Nathan 

Chicago, Illinois 
Crane Technical High School 
V. M. C. A. College 
Alpha Zeta Gamma 

*7. 0r[ 

Marchelya, Albert William 

Lyons, Illinois 
Lyons Township High School, 

La Grange, Illinois 


sf 1929 

Matzkin, Harry Eli 

Chicago, Illinois 
Lewis Institute 

Michels, Roman Carl 

Chicago, Illinois 
St. Rita High School 

Mikolas, Charles M. 

Berwyn, Illinois 
Harrison Technical High School 
Chairman Dance Committee 1928-1929 
Trowell Fraternity 

Miller, Stephen F. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Carl Schurz High School 
Xi Psi Phi 


,Z,,, . 

Chicago, Illinois 
Englewood High School 
\"arsity Football 1927-1928, 1928-1929; 

Monogram Club, Dance Committee 

1925-1926, Vice-President 1927-192S; 

Social Committee 1928-1929 
Delta Sigma Delta 

Morris, K. W. 

Bismarck, North Dakota 
Bismarck High School 
Chairman Executive Committee 1929 
Psi Omega, Treasurer 1926-1927, Grand 

Master 1927-1928 ^^-^^ 




Mosher, Dean H. i^ 

Sandwich, Illinois 
Sandwich Township High School 
Delta Sigma Delta, Senior Page 1929, 

Entertainment Committee 19281 





Bertyxf, tllpiou 
Y yt/C. A. High School 
Lewis Institute 


Chic a 


igh School 

Nachtman, Jerome F. 

Berwyn, Illinois 
Harrison Technical High School 
Class Circulation Manager of Dentos 

Psi Omega, Dance Committee 1927- 

Nehls, Erick C, *^^/»CsfJi*> - 

Wisconsin Rapids, Wisconsin 
Lincoln High School 

Neimark, Mortimer William 

Chicago, Illinois 
McKinley High School 
Basketball 1926, 1927, 1928, ifi29, Cap- 

°f 1929 Mi 



Nelson, L. E 

Manistee, Michigan 

Norcross, Clifford L. 

Grand Haven, Michigan 
Central High School 
Grand Rapid* Junior College^ 

Xi Psi VWMy\ 

O'Connell, Harold 
Chicago, Illinois' j 
Calumet High Scliool 
University of IllUinis- 
Psi Phi, Fifth M 



Olsen, Oscar J. 

■Chicago, Illinois 
Tulev High School 
Xi Psi Phi 

ember of the Board 



Opdahl, Olaf 

Chicago, Illinois 
Lewis Institute of Technology 
Sepjor DaJice Committee 1929 

tee W29 

Oren, Samuel A. 

Rockford, Illinois 
Rockford High School 
Executive Committee 1928-1929 

Xi Psi PI 



CTMAN, C. H. (jj { 

Jf'atseka, Illinois » 


Watseka High School 
Delta Sigma Delta 

Paulich, Frank 

Cicero, Illinois 

V. M. C 


Pekarske, Anthony J. 
Manitowoc, Wisconsin 
Lincoln High School 
Xi Psi Phi _ 



Phillips, Jack 

Chicago, Illinois 
Crane Te 

:M 1 ^^ 

Chicago, Illinois 
Crane Tech 
Class Secretary, 1929 
Alpha Zeta Gamma, Senior Marshall 


ne Tachk 

ne Juliior Qol^e 

wel FVitefernity 

Pollock, Robert J 

Chicago, Illinois 


•* : &sy 

°f 1929 

- ~ Ti - . 


Rappoport, Alexander M 

Chicago, Illinois 
Harrison Higl 

Readdy, William J. 

f Chicago, Illinois 

Y. M. C. A. High School 

Restei.l, Maurice M. 

Paris, France 
Dwight High School, Xew^roTk City 
First \"ice-Presidert^Jfaaffir Class 1929 

Xi Psi PhL fttjK&ff «$b 


Reveno, Maurice 


Detroit, Michigan 
Cass Technical High School 
Detroit City College /) 

Robinovitz, Albert 

Ch icagOjJJimms- 
LindbkfFn >High Schlool 

Rodda, Melvix T. 

Hazel Green, Wisconsin 
Hazel Green High School 
State Normal School, Platteville, \\ is- 

University of Wisconsin 
Trowel Fraternity 




Rooney, Thomas A. 

Chicago, Illinois 
St. Ignatius High School 
Psi Omega 

Ross, George S. 

Hancock, Michigan 
Hancock Central High School 
Delta Sigma Delta 

Russell, Thomas W. 

Chicago, Illinois 
St. Ignatius High School 

Sadowski, Bruno H. 

Chicago. Illinois 
St. Stanislaus College 

n xi Psi Phi 

Sadowski, Theodore L. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Carl Schurz High School 


jhjU?. k- ^oJLryJ-JU^ 

Salvino, James T. 

Cicero, Illinois 
St. Patrick's High School 
Basketball^*926, 1927, 1928, 1929 

sf 1929 

Schiff, Robert A. 

Detroit, Michigan 
Sault Ste. Marie High School 
Detroit College 
Basketball 1925 
Alpha Zeta Gamma, Grand 

1929, Junior Master 1928 


Chicago, Illinois 
Crane Technical High School 




Rhinelander, Wisconsin 
Rhinelander High School 
Psi Om#ga 

Schneider, Jack M 

Chicago. Illinois 
Central Y. M. C. A. 


, <J) t-V/s^v«-*--* 


Schoen, William P. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Loyola Academy 
Loyola University, B.S. 
Class Secretary 1926-1927 
Delta Sigma Delta 

Secter, Irving I. 

Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada 
St. John's Technical High School 


Sherwinj Leo 

Chicago, 1 11 1 no i. 
Eighth C 


Blue Island, Illinois 
Blue Island High School 

Simmons, Gordon Richard 

Canton, Illinois 
Canton High School 
Trowel Frateanitv 

er, Victor R. 
'oomington, Illinois 
omington High School 
Illinois \\ eslevan University. 


>Smialek, Joseph L. 

Chicago, Illinois 
McKinley High School 
Loyola J3an4 * t k~ 


Chicago, Illinois 
Lindblom High School 
Lewis Institute 

Medill College of Journalism 


sf 1929 M 

Stanger, C. A. 

Chicago, Illinois 
V. M. C. A. High Sch 
University of Illi/ois 
Trowel Fraterni 

Starner, E. 

b Chicago, Illinois 

Maine Township High School 

Steele, William C. 

Spring J'alley, Illinois 
Hall Township High Schoo. 
Lombard College 
University of Illinois 
Trowel Fraternitjj, junior Master 


Steketee, A. 

Holland, Michigan 
Holland High School 

Q, t ^JOiMjJjl^ 

Stern, E. V. 

Sykeston, North Dakota 
Sykeston High School 
Xi Psi Phi 

Stucky, H. D. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Central V. M. C. A. 

Northwestern University, School of 

U. ^ 


Svoboda, John F. 
Berwyn, Illinois 
Y. M. C. A. High School 
Lewis Institute 
Baseball 1926-1927 
Basketball 1926-1927 

Sweetnam, William H. 

Manistee, Michigan 
Y. M. C. A. High School 
Trowel Ljat^rnity 

Tamosaitis, Stanley T. 

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

Teitelbaum, Benjamin S. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Jewish Peoples Institute High School 


Treat, Jack C. 

Western Springs, Illinois 
Harrison Technical High School 
University of Illinois (Pharmacy) 
Delta Sigma Delta 


°f 1929 

Tropp, Joseph A. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Jewish Peoples Institute High School 
Alpha Zeta Gamma, Historian 1929, 

Treasurer 1928, 

Tuomey, Thomas Mm. 
Blue Island, Illinois 
Blue Island High School 
Xi Psi Phi 

Cju*jUJLJ£j, VaIentii^/J-I ^V> 

) Tf^^gn "^clinical High School 
^^"^ P»si O^ftiega, Secretary 1928-1929, Social 


Vanden Bosch, T. H. 

Spring Lake, Michigan . 
Grand Ha/Cen High School • 

Vermeulen, Theodore H. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Fenger High School 

Wasilowski, Walter J. 

Indiana Harbor, Indiana 
\\ ashington High School . 




Weber, Le Roy J. 
Chicago, Illinois 
Lane Technical High School 
University of Illinois 
University of Valparaiso, Ph.G. 
Delta Sigma Delta 

Weller, George R. 

Amherst, Wisconsin 

Amherst High School 

Psi Ome 

Salt Lake 


Weyer, Eldie S. 

Detroit, Michigan 
Detroit Eastern High School 
Detroit Institute of Technology, A.C. 

Class Treasurer 1927-192S 
Class President 1928-1929 
Trowel Fraternity, Treasurer 1927 

1928, Secretary 1928-1929 

Wheeler, Donald 

Woodstock, Illinois 
Community High School 
Northwestern University 
Class President 1926-^927 
Psi Omega 

Whipple, Frank B 

Dixon, Illinois 
Dixon High School 


°f 1929 

Whitmer, Gale W. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Lindblcm High School 
Crane Junior College 
Basketball 1925-1926 
si Omega, 

Wilkinson, Herbert M. 

Adrian, Michigan 
Adrian High School 
Xi Psi Phi 

lquisitor 192S-1929 

Willemse, Peter Charles 

Rotterdam, Holland 
Rotterdam High School ^j 
Utrecht University -y-i.f 
Delta Sigma Delta j Jul 


Chicago, Illinois / 

Carl Schurz High School .1 
Crane Junior Cqftlege 

Zubas, Frank A 

Chicago, Illino~ 
Englewood High School 
Valparaiso University 

Woodward, H. EuGene 

Naperville, Illinois 
Naperville High School 
North Central College 

Hill, C. E. 

Benton, Illinois 
Benton Township High Schoo 




FOUR years ago we first came together — a joyful, youthful band of nearly two 
hundred and fifty. From all parts of this great nation; from a dominion on the 
north; from a struggling republic on the south; and from lands across the seas, 
came this band of boys to seek knowledge in their chosen field of endeavor. 

Together we struggled, month after month, and year after year, until now we 
are nearing the goal, toward which we have looked with anxious eyes all during our 
college studies. Many times, when the trials and tribulations seemed unsur- 
mountable; many times when our energy seemed nearly at the ebb; yes, many, 
many times this goal toward which we were striving seemed to fade into the dis- 
tance. Yes, 'tis true, for some it actually did fade into space and entirely out of 
view. Some fell by the wayside and were forced to seek out other goals. We hope 
they will prosper. 

And so this throng of nearly two hundred and fifty dwindled and dwindled as 
each milestone in the race was passed. Then we were strengthened by the addition 
of the three-year class, until now we are a band of 186. 

And now June brings to a close these four years of toiling, striving, and learning 
for the Senior Class of 1929. But such a four years we would not trade with any 
man. The labors, work, troubles, joys, tears, and laughter that permeated these 
few years are instilled into our very nature. For, after all, they were but pebbles 
in the building of a true manhood, a sincere and honest character and an industrious 
and progressive dentist. 

And so it is with all these fond remembrances in mind, that we the Senior Class 
of 1929, do bid farewell to our Alma Mater. It is both sorrowful and joyful. 
Sorrowful, because as we scatter throughout this great nation and in foreign lands, 
we will of necessity part with many loyal and true friends. Many friendships, 
such as are made only upon the common ground of unity of purpose such as was 
ours during the past few years, must enter upon a field that has unlimited possi- 
bilities and at a time when the need for progressive men is paramount. 

We are awake to the fact that we will meet with many hard knocks, but we 
hope that as we encounter these difficulties, they will only serve to strengthen us 
and make us more progressive and more successful. And so we earnestly pledge 
ourselves to advancement of the already high standards of the Dental profession. 

We are truly thankful for the opportunity of having attended a college such 
as ours; a college which is second to no other in the teaching of dentistry and the 
building of men. 

Farewell, Alma Mater, we are proud of you and we sincerely and earnestly 
hope that the near future will make you proud of us. 

"For life is a mirror of king and slave 
Of all that you say and do, 
So give to the world the best that you have 
And the best will come back to you." 

W. M. C. '29. 

Sf 1929 J ~M 


HISTORY, according to our friend Webster, is a "setting down of events or 
happenings, relating to the subject, in chronological order." In early grade 
school days pupils learn to view their history lessons with a mixed feeling of enjoy- 
ment and boredom. Enjoyment, because it is of interest to read of the events 
moulding great masses of people into great nations — and boredom, because of the 
space usually occupied in histories by dates and names and — names and dates. 
In this I have endeavored to eliminate dates, because they mean little and have 
mentioned only enough names to make clear the article, since after all this is the 
history of a class and not of a few individuals, to be enjoyed in later vears when 
this class will be scattered to the four corners of the earth, and perhaps beyond. 

We all remember our feelings those first few days as freshmen — a sort of daze, 
knowing no one, buying books, climbing stairs, wondering why we hadn't taken 
that nice soft office job, meeting our instructors for the coming year, working like 
madmen. After a few days I commenced to fear that not only a certain amount of 
mechanical ability and common sense were needed to become a dentist, but that 
also a profound knowledge of mountain climbing was essential. 

Soon we had made a few friends and with their companionship things took 
on a slightly better outlook. In a few days a class meeting was held and the 
following men were elected to office: 

Hooper President 

Lindquist . ... I'ice-President 

Hauff ... Secretary 

Sadowski ..... Treasurer 

It would seem that the sophomores had been awaiting this election before 
initiating us with a good old C. C. D. S. rough house. Remember the day Hooper 
was called from Bacteriology Lab to make arrangements for a Soph-Frosh football 
game and suddenly found himself playing the part of the football on the "Wood 
Street Campus"? And remember how the tide was turned when the bunch finally 
rallied to his rescue and took Wood Street by storm, daring any Soph to come 

The unit} - of the class was further strengthened by the football game against 
the .Sophomores at Loyola field on Armistice Day, when we won 13-6 and the 
pushball game which we lost 2-0. 

Then the dance of all dances — Chez Pierre, December 10th, 1925. From that 
date on we were looked upon with respect by the upper-classmen as a "bunch 
that really knew their onions when it came to throwing a hop". 

Smokers given by the various fraternities and dances given by the upper classes 
served to form a merry social whirl for the remainder of the year, and we parted 
at vacation time, looking forward to our return as sophomores. 

On Wednesday, October 6th, 1926, we officially began our careers as sophomores. 
It seemed mighty good to meet the boys again and hear their stories of the summer 
vacation. The occupations during the summer months had been great and varied, 
ranging from lumbering in the Canadian Rockies to fishing in the surf of balmy 

In order that affairs of the class might function smoothly, an election of officers 
was held at once. Hooper and Sadowski retained their posts as president and 
treasurer, while Clark and Canonica were elected to the offices of vice-president 
and secretary. 

Things started with a boom. The freshmen were ordered to wear green caps 
in and about the school — and the order was defied. This year we found ourselves 
in the role of aggressors and it behooved us to act. The freshmen, or rather those 



who could be found, were taken out onto Wood Street and given a thorough 
"going over". That afternoon Jerry Hooper resigned from his office as class 

Ted Clark, left in executive charge, gave notice of a forthcoming election and 
on November 15th, Dan Wheeler was elected to fill the vacancy caused by Hooper's 

Dr. Fink caused considerable anxiety among the class by walking out on us 
during a lecture the day preceding examination; but when the exam questions were 
read on the following day, an audible sigh of relief was heard over the entire class. 
Dr. Fink had proved himself "white", and apparently we were forgiven for our 
inconsiderate conduct. 

Then on January nth came our second great social success — the dance at the 
Venetian Room of the Southmoor Hotel. A bad night and a stormy one — but 
the gang was all there! 

Mid-year exams helped us to forget the passage of time for the next few weeks. 
Coffee in Dudley's before eight-o'clock classes, dances, scouring the dental offices 
of the city for teeth, and studying occasionally served to help us pass the balance 
of the winter months only to have the joyful advent of Spring marred by the 
necessity of paying our tuition on March 1st. 

With the arrival of milder weather social events began to crowd the calendar, 
and our class, never to be outdone, held another dance on the 15th of May which 
lived up to the reputation set bv its predecessors. 

Then came that day when we all were taken to the second floor and given per- 
mission to do our first prophylaxis. A half a day and most of us succeeded in doing 
nothing but carving our initials in the palates of our unfortunate victims, our own 
classmates, who in turn retaliated bv carving their coat of arms in our mouths. 

Final exams closed the year — and Dr. Zoethout caught a few in the meshes. 

During the summer vacation the boys drifted in a few at a time and took up 
their practical work in the infirmary. By the time classes opened on October 5th, 
nearly all of us had done our weeks "caddy" duty and were able to walk up to a 
patient on the bench and inquire as to their wants without stammering or blush- 
ing — much. 

Considerable electioneering took place during the following days and on October 
26th we elected the following men to guide our class through the year: 
Clark ...... President 

Moran ...... rice-President 

Barker ....... Secretary 

Weyer ....... Treasurer 

Then came that day of the first posting and what a day! Some of the boys 
who had been in action all summer (that is, that portion of the summer when the 
Cubs and Sox were out of town) found that they had posted the grand total of, 
let us say, ten in inlay — forty in "prophyls" and maybe five in "root-fill". Five 
hundred and fifty points looked a long way off and later events proved that some 
of us were good judges of distance. 

During the following weeks we learned many things. For example: that the 
most fragile of all things in existence is a lower individual impression tray; that it 
is advisable to allow a short time for the investment to dry before eliminating an 
inlay pattern. 

Our Fall dance was held at the La Salle Hotel and as usual was a success. Art 
Lassman, our own "Benny", furnished the music. 

We managed to live through the following week much the same as usual until 
time for the mid-year exams. It sure looked as though the old mill had closed down 
during that week — not a soul on the floor. 

sf 1929 A 

February brought considerable excitement. We had an epidemic of the mumps. 
Remember Starner and Hammond? 

And it was also in February that the time clock system was installed. Re- 
member signing in at nine and at one? Thank goodness it didn't prove successful, 
or we might be doing it yet. 

After much controversy our Arabian interpreter "Ginzy" Ginsberg concluded 
final arrangements for the Junior-Senior prom, which was held at Rainbo Gardens 
on April 27th. The Juniors and Seniors attended en-masse and spent a most en- 
joyable evening together. 

Following close upon the heels of Spring came the close of the year with the usual 
exams, graduating exercises, etc. 

Vacation this year meant nothing to most of us other than a time to try and 
make up those junior points we were short. 

The delightful months of summer passed with the usual speed and soon found 
us in the "stretch" of the senior year — some still short a few junior points, but 
with sufficient senior work to their credit to warrant their continuance in our midst. 
This year fraternity feeling mounted high when the class election loomed in 
the offing. W hispering campaigns, machine gun tactics, ballot box stuffing, 
deliberate stealing of votes, inability to count correctly, every misdemeanor of 
crooked elections was laid at the doors of the various candidates for office. And 
when all was said and done we found the following men elected: 

E. S. Weyer ...... President 

M. M. Restell .... 1st rice-President 

B. T. Gobczynski .... 2nd Vice-President 

D. H. Pokrass ...... Secretary 

N. MacLeod ...... Treasurer 

K. \\ . Morris . Chairman oj Executive Committee 

"Pickles" Mickolas was appointed as Chairman of our Social Committee and 
soon had the ball rolling along the way toward a dance which was held at the 
Congress and was, of course, the pinnacle of perfection as dances go. 

Smiling faces this year are furroughed with lines of worry. And there is only 
one thing a dental student worries over, that is points. Each posted requirement 
finds a few men lacking points and they are dropped. A sigh for each posting and 
we bend all our efforts toward meeting the next one. 

However, I presume that most of us after varying amounts of worry found 
ourselves on the platform on graduation day. Then all this grief which then 
loomed as large as an impassable mountain faded in our memories to an almost 
nothingness, and only those things which were pleasant will take hold and grow in 
our memories. 

If five years from now you should chance to pick up this article, it will be hard 
to recall that fight for points; it will be easy to recall and smile at the thoughts of 
the inlay that got by with a kryptex margin; and in your thoughts you can still 
see the startled look on Matskin's face at the cry "Stand up Matskin!" The fiery 
red flush will again creep over YVestgard's face as the entire class accused him of 
every wrong doing in the amps; Spud Svoboda will again be imitating Dr. Orban; 
the faces and names of those demonstrators who were human in their dealings 
with the boys will flash back on the screen of memories, while those given to " riding 
habits" are more completely forgotten than if they had never lived. The wet 
towels, the paper wads, vulcanite base plates will all bring a smile. Even though 
we will be scattered to the far corners of the earth — and perhaps beyond, friend- 
ship's ties shall still bind together the greatest class of all time — the Class of 1929. 

G. H., '29. 



EVEN WHEN one is in that embarrassing period of life where other people 
must spoon the food into our mouths and button us up; when nails or care- 
lessness revealed some of our anatomy; and a bump on the forehead was soothed 
and healed by mother's kiss; then I think we looked into the future with some- 
what of an enviable eye. We longed, even though we remember it not, for a time 
when we might don rompers to designate the degree of maturity we had reached. 
We longed to eat with an eye to pleasure rather than to building up our slight 
bodies. That was achieved — then, what? 

We wanted to be going to school and to stay up past our eight o'clock bed- 
time. High school days brought no relief from the peculiar ailment. We wanted 
to go to banquets with a girl mother hadn't picked out; to stay out until mid- 
night and come home without having Dad asked us foolish and entirely unneces- 
sary questions. We wanted our own key, too, so we wouldn't have to wake up 
the whole family every time a fellow stayed out a little late. We wanted to smoke, 
and go places, and do things. 

Then came the day of sophistication. The fourth-year high school days when 
we were blase, drank gin, talked flippantly of girls, called other people mid-vic- 
torian and puritanical. There wasn't very much we didn't know and yet we 
desired to go further afield — to college, where manhood reached its long-sought 

Ah, the college!! That institution of mature learning toward which we looked 
ever since the pantaloon days. Here at last, would we reach the Elysian Fields 
where no more unsatisfied longings would be our part. The campus of soft green 
elms, gray, dusky old buildings with age-old traditions were hallowed in our 
imagination. We dreamed of beautiful campus walks; pretty co-eds and an idea- 
listic, collegiate environment. 

Dental College brought none of these. We discovered that professional schools 
have no time for those things which are so pleasing to the heart of the true col- 
legian. So our desires were not satisfied; our dreams had not come true. 

The four years at dental school more than emphasized the future again. From 
the time of our introduction to a crude-looking piece of bone and a file, to the 
last gasping minute when the final senior point was turned in, did we have our 
eyes upon that "holy of holies," the graduation stage. 

Now that this final glorious minute of achievement is in our hands, are we 
satisfied to remain forever in the atmosphere of the present? Satisfied to vibrate 
with the life of the moment, neglecting those things of the past and those of the 
future? We are not. 

We look to our offices, their equipment, and our practices. We look to the 
successes our friends will win or lose at the climax of their education. Our natural 
desire for looking into the future is not dimmed — we wonder and wonder. 

The imagination plays a most important part in the satisfaction we get out 
of our day dreams while waiting for patients. It is possible to conjure up the 
most absorbing and miserable pictures — to sing to the highest skies and skim 
the lowest of gloomy depths. Even in this age of standardization the imagina- 
tion cannot be exploited. It must have the variance and flexibility which is its 
life substance. 

sf 1929 





Do we all, for example, when we dream of years to come, think of ourselves as 
fat-bellied old practitioneers who were never boys? Do we fancy ourselves as 
men who are afraid of getting bald; afraid of rheumatism and gout? Not at all. 

Fancy fitting Christ Antonopulos into our standardized picture: a product 
of a standardized imagination. You can't do it. He is naturally fitted for a pic- 
ture of sorts and so are you others. By a shadowlike process we give them to 

Antonopulos, after inserting a couple of inlays that didn't have margins and 
after getting" nothing but pyorrhea and cross-bite cases for two months, abandoned 
dentistry for his natural calling. He is now a capitalist, interested in fruit stands 
and parking spaces. Then there are those two erstwhile Romeos of the nursing 
homes about Harrison and Wood Streets. Batten and Stern are now both happily 
(?) married to ladies of domineering (to say the least) dispositions. It would 
seem that for once the female had matched the male. 

Bear and Benson have matured a lot in the fast flown years, but neither of 
them has been disloyal to the flag. They still work at the U. S. Post Office, when 
practice is none too good — and that's often. 

The sign on a door at Blue Island and Roosevelt Road has these neat letters: 
"Doctors Arthur Garfield Lilyfors and Frank Whipple." They are specialists 
of a sort. Lilyfors, the gold-foil expert of 1929 is inserting nothing but leaky 
amalgams for children, while Whipple gives his attention to ladies who are free- 
ing themselves of husbands through the agency of the courts. 

Another combine of importance has been formed by E. S. Weyer and Wesley 
Lindquist. Bearing in mind his Nordic ancestors such as the famous Doctor 
Hendrik Slupstead of Minnesota, Lindquist is managing his candidate on the 
"Better Tooth" Ticket — Dr. Eddie Weyer for Sheriff of Katzako County, Min- 

Bayer and Schneider are diagnostic specialists. It costs so much per look. 
Bayer says, "I'll fix you up with a prophylaxis, a lower bridge, and a swell polish 
for . ." and Schneider chimes in, "Thirty-three dollars." 

The cluttered and odorous market places on Maxwell Street also hold the fate 
of some of our friends. Harry Isbitz with all the grace of a cantor sings out, 
"Daily Nooze, Courier, Abendpost," while Luskin amasses a fortune selling 
disguised pork-chops to transplanted Palestinians. 

Across the street are two merchants, both wearing the little caps distinctive 
of their nationality. Sherwin and Robinovitz were competitors when they started 
out, but Sherwin got the edge on Robinovitz when he always opened up late. 
Raby got the worm as the early bird usually does. 

Frank Barta, who still doubles on the telephone, makes fruit cakes as a hobby. 
It is rumored that he has established quite a clientel among the demonstrators 
of 1929. 

Matzkin, the tall slender fellow you remember so vividly, sells gowns and buys 
old inlays in the hope of finding a cavity to fit them. His buddy, Tropp, is a 
voice culture expert. His own melodies and pleasing voice insure him a life-long 

The Corega Troubadours, an orchestra of five pieces, is made up of Clark, 
De Haven, Lassman, Schliesmann, and Nachtman. De Haven directs, Clark, 
sings, and the others do their best to drown out Clark. They owe their success 
to their stick-to-it-iveness inspired by Corega. 




The firm of Herzberg and Green is highly successful. They can think of more 
arguments why a patient should take the more expensive thing, than Dr. Pike 
could find fault with an inlay pattern. 

Lendino and Janian have a cab company. Old C. C. D. S. in a fit of humani- 
tarism, made arrangements for cabs to take the now aging, rheumatic demon- 
strators home. They had plenty of practice doing just that very thing in 1929. 

Powdering between patients was inconvenient at o Id C. C. D. S., but now 
in their own offices, Lisowski and Forslund can indulge in their cosmetic fancies 
to no end. Each of them has more varities of face cream than Peggy Joyce. 

The American School for Mechanical and Dental Engineers and Technicians 
is under the supervision of F. J. Barker, D.D.S., S.B., A. P. A., and D.Q. Bernet 
teaches a flock of dental flunks the mechanics of porcelain work. Tuomey is 
professor of plates — dinner and denture. Wilunowski teaches his pupils to make 
good bridges from poor impressions. S. A. Oren is Lecturer Emeritus on operative 
dentistry. Sleeter is head of the orthodontia department while Xehls demon- 
strates Bulgarian anesthesia in the extraction department. Some of his pupils 
have taken the dental world by storm. They are: C. W. Houlihan, Ray Huffman, 
and Tamosaitis. 

E. C. Hill and G. M. Hill are still related. They practice as "Hill & Hill" 
and drink it as "Hill & Hill," which, of course, it isn't. 

At a homecoming clinic of Stark's College for Curing Baldness, we saw these 
friends sitting on tables, for it was a table clinic: Freddie Genster, Floydy John- 
son, Mel Rodda, Ted Gasior, and Lewis Ahner. 

Harry Johnson reported quite a discovery after being out of school only a 
short time. He found out that his rheumatics were due to the energy lost in 
gathering points. John Fortier, however, made the announcement that his case 
had worked out reversely to Johnson's. The scientists are investigating. Bill 
Figg is in charge of the research work carried on in that subject at our old Alma 

Joel D. John has dropped his "doctor" for a "reverened" and he is now pastor 
at the Fifth, Sixth, and Seventh Churches for the Spread of Atheism. His philos- 
ophy is said to be as profound as it is unintelligible. He is also president of S. 
D. S. 

Since prohibition is still in effect and liquor is harder to get, five of our class- 
mates have opened a night-club. Ortman is boss when Evans isn't around. Rooney 
does a song-and-dance on the floor, while Ross and Knutson dispense the liqueurs. 
"Red" Moran is chief bouncer. 

Svoboda, who used to imitate Dr. Orban so vividly and cleverly, convinced 
the authorities in Europe that he was as good as the Vienese research worker. 
He is now professor of histology at the University of Bohemia. 

For "drugs with a reputation" patronize the Weber Chain Drug Stores if 
you would do business with an old classmate. Roy Weber is president; Treat 
and Van den Bosch are managers of two branch stores. 

You remember those gentlemen who had linguistic difficulties while at school 
and who uttered weird, cacaphonious sounds while trying to say something. 
Mac Leod has combed the burrs out of his speech while Teitelbaum, Cordero, 
Olsen and Restell have muted their national speech characteristics into a sym- 
phony of blended color harmony. 

sf 1929 

The new methods introduced into the art of terpsichore are due to the efforts 
of some of our former colleagues. Krupka and Czachorski have introduced the 
Choreographic mode of expression into the waltz. Their symbolism is perfect, 
epitomizing the sensual delights of a wood nymph running down Harrison Street. 
Ballroom dancing too, has been raised to a higher spiritual plane. Maestro Fred 
Dattelzweig is the foremost exponent of the new Aragonian theory. His lithe 
form is a miracle in its grace. The pure line has been given its ultimate value 
in Dattelzweig's interpretation. Abrahamson is of another school which revived 
the "buck and wing". His big feet are his only handicap. A glance into the 
newspapers will convince you that Addis and Davidson have thrown aside the 
advice given to us by Dr. Mathieson. The paper read: "Addis and Davidson — 
Altering dentists." The "Ad" further states that they guarantee to make your 
old plate fit like new. 

Milton Allen with the aid of Gale Whitmer has just recently put out a book 
published by "The Smialek Publishing Company," on "Why get Married and 
then Divorce." In this book they have included nothing but their own personal 
references. In it are also many pictures and testimonials of other C. C. D. S. 
grads who were married while at school. 

A few of the boys, in addition to their practices, are professors and lecturers 
at the larger institutions of learning. John Higgins lectures on the effect of alcohol 
on the feet at John Hopkins' University. Goffen lectures on boxing and wrestling 
and its relation to the teeth. Domsalla lectures on "Domsalla Dental Diet" 
at the Cook County Psychopathic Hospital, which is now in charge of Joseph 
Krynicki. The story goes that Joseph was given the Cook County test and couldn't 
pass it so was put in complete charge of the psychopathic hospital. Krynicki 
has Mangold and Kilinski assisting him in treating the inmates and quieting 
them after their daily talk by Dr. Domsalla. Mangold and Kilinski amuse the 
inmates by giving humorous chalk talks. The patients take a great deal of interest 
in them and these two men are in great demand by other similar institutions. 

Gilbert \\ estgard, because of his school girl complexion and his tendency to 
sunburn, now poses for the Palmolive Soap Company. The advertisers have 
the following words below his picture: "Use Palmolive Soap and help keep that 
'night club sunburn'." In case of his absence, H. D. Stuck}' poses in his place. 

The Chicago Rapid Transit Company now has in its dental department such 
capable men as Dr. Sullivan, Dr. Nelson, and Dr. Wheeler. Due to the fact 
that these men were employed by C. R. T. during their college days, the com- 
pany has hired them to take charge of all the dental work of all of its employees 
so that they might enunciate more clearly. 

The wholesale dentistry firms such as "O'Conner and Goldberg," "Ginsberg 
and Grady," "Gobczynski and Elstad," have enjoyed much success. Elstad 
is head diagnostician in his parlors and it is reported that he has only failed in 
one diagnosis: that was when he diagnosed a wad of cut-plug for an acute apical 

Research has taken much of the time of Ellefson and Henneberry. Ellefson 
has done his work along the full denture lines, while Henneberry has gone outside 
of a dental field and has, since graduation, been trying to find out the reason win- 
plate work is required at dental school. 

Of course, some of the boys have decided to try the get-rich-quick schemes 
and consequently some have gone into politics. Gerald Hooper was recently 
elected to the U. S. Senate on the "Abolition of Two-surface Foils for Dental 


Students" platform. The public, unlike some of Hooper's old classmates, recog- 
nizes his unusual talent and have therefore elected him to this office. One of his 
strongest boosters and campaign leaders was Olaf Opdahl. Opdahl feels sure 
that under his leadership Hooper will eventually be president or something. 
Dralle, a leading Republican, was recently defeated in this election by none other 
than States Attorney Vermeulen. They were seeking the office of Sanitary Dis- 
trict Trustee and Vermeulen carried the colored wards and was victorious. Isadore 
Berlant is alderman from the Maxwell Street District. 

Grimm and Gumpel, because of their exhuberant brilliancy, took the Cali- 
fornia State Board and are now very successful, practicing in the southern states. 
Gumpel's lab man is Charles Stanger, who wanted to go west but didn't have the 
political pull to get by the board. Grimm is about to retire and is now a mem- 
ber of the California State Board of Dental Examiners. 

If you could go back to C. C. D. S. at this time, you would find Call and Weller 
still inserting gold-foil fillings. They now insert the fillings, by their special 
technique, without the use of the rubber dam. Secter has succeeded "Old Dave" 
as porter. Pekarske is employed by C. L. Frame in the college branch. 

Loyalty to their home state caused J. A. MacDonald and S. B. Hocking to 
go back to North Dakota. Hocking has done wonders up at Devil's Lake, N. D. 
He is now married, has six children and a Cadilac. MacDonald practices in a 
small town where they still use horses and buggies and everybody's broke. 

The Luehring brothers have offices above a pool room in Oak Park, and are 
specializing in extraction. Their chief competitor is Cihlar who is located 
across the street and is more of a church man; he consequently draws more of 
the religious fcl'c from the quiet towns nearby, such as River Forest, Maywood, 
Forest Park and Cicero. 

Evansville, Indiana, is indeed thankful for Fred Hawkins who has established 
a modern dental parlor in the home town. He brought back with him Simmons 
and Sobierajski. They had to leave Chicago for a smaller place since dance halls 
and women kept them away from their duties in the windy city. Hawkins man- 
ages the firm and pays his men well (??). 

In one of our northern suburbs you will find the office of Dr. V. G. Hauff. He 
works in partnership with Hasterlik, who is now a police judge. When anyone is 
convicted he is sent toHauff's office for dental work which is punishment enough. 
They then split fees. The system works very well, and strange to say, crime is 
increasing among the young pretty girls in that locality. 

The local Woolworth store in Harvey has as its floor-walker D. C. Altier. 
His position was won because of his characteristic collegiate gait. In this same 
store Joseph Ambrose is the head clerk and George Andel is delivery boy. 

Charles Andreas, along with his practice, runs a comic strip in the Police 
Gazette. It is said that when a criminal reads his cartoons, he immediately 
surrenders and confesses due to the peculiar psychological effect of his comics. 

Because of his ability to work nights and sleep in the midst of awful noises 
(as in C. C. D. S. lectures), Hillemeyer practices nights, and his friend Hopkins 
uses the same office in the daytime. They are practicing in Gary and have color- 
ful practice. 

You remember the successful 1928 Dentos? Craig and Cluley, who were 
largely instrumental in making it a success, now write articles for newspapers 
during their spare hours. Cluley's last item, "The Third Set of Teeth," created 
much interest all over the world. In response to one of these articles, W. P. 

°f 1929 .-^3 

Shoen, who is now vacationing in Europe, wrote a supplementary article entitled 
"Corega, and Its Effect on the Third Dentition." Schoen is very wealthy and 
has as his chauffeur Herman Dessent. 

After several attempts at inserting three-surface gold foil fillings, Carl Collen 
and John Consoer have now returned to their old jobs. They are now chief order- 
lies at the Presbyterian Hospital. 

Only recently, Jack Everett was present at a dental clinic, and none of his 
old friends knew him because of his full head of hair. Upon questioning it was 
found out that he was now a manufacturer of toupes. 

Gelman married a rich society girl, while in school and is now in Peoria 
enjoying his health and wealth. From Louis Gillman who also lives there, and 
works for the Peoria Plow Company, it was learned that Gelman was about 
to leave on a lecturing tour. His topic is to be "The Crowning of Childrens' 

Stanley Garrett and J. P. Graham claim that they owe their now successful 
practice to the constant checking up on each other that they learned while in 

One of the big shows now has in its cast E. F. Kritzke who last starred as 
the goblin in a children's playlet. Another man engaged in this kind of work 
is Carl Jochim, who played in "Why Wimmen Leave Home." 

The coaching job at Coyne became so difficult for Alex Klapman (C. C. D. 
S., '28) that] he was forced to ask for an assistant. Stephen Miller was appointed 
to this position. Eugene Starner is also on the Coyne faculty. He teaches voice 

In the near north side gang district, one will see the sign "Carl J. Madda, 
D.D.S." in a prominent window. Carl is verv successful at this location. He 
has among his patients such prominent men as Al Capone, Lorello, and Moran. 

Mikolas, after opening in Cicero, found competition too great so he is on the 
milk wagon again. Near his first location were such prominent figures as Emil 
Mulacek, who recites a poem every time he inserts a filling; Anton Kazlauski, 
extraction specialist, and E. J. Kanser. They send each other patients and split 
fees like good ethical practicioners. 

• Salvino and Xeimark, due to their success in athletics are now running the 
"Xeimark-Salvino Athletic Club for Paralytics." 

Because of the commercial value of his name, H. J. O'Connell opened 
up a chain of dental parlors. They are located all over the country and give 
service while you wait. William Russell manages the branch parlor in Podunk, 
Minnesota. As his assistant he has Norcross who handles full denture work for 
children; George Meyer who does surgical work and extraction on edentulous 
patients; Robert SchifT who removes unerupted deciduous bicuspids; and Abraham 
Steketee who does porcelain inlay work on full dentures. 

One of the more recent dental aids is the automatic root canal filler invented 
by Bobowiec and Brower. With this machine you simply insert the end of the 
tube in the canal, turn on an air valve for three seconds and the canal is filled. 

Woodward has been doing a remarkable business in advertising and cites 
among his supporters such prominent men as Drs. Valentine, Sigtenhorst, Michels, 
Bennett and Lewandowski. 

Ken Morris, disappointed in love, slings ravioli in an Italian Restaurant after 
office hours just to forget. Zubas is head bus boy in this restaurant, he having 
had much experience in this line while working his way through school. 


In a downtown jewelry shop, Bill Sweetnam may be found at one of the benches 
repairing watches. \\ illiam Steele is working beside him. They couldn't make 
both ends meet doing dentistry, so they are now doing their best in this line. 

The Sadowskis are now traveling salesmen. Bruno sells nickle cigars while 
T. L. endeavors to interest young men in collegiate clothing. 

A dental office of a new nature is operated by Belofsky and Rapoport and 
Phillips. Rapoport and Phillips do the dental work while Belofsky meets the 
patients in the hall and convinces them of their dental needs. 

Harris has returned to Utah where he is doing dentistry along with an occa- 
sional lecture to the Mormons. His favorite topic is "The Evils of the Co-Educa- 
tional System at Brigham Young University." 

The City of Herrin, Illinois, recently elected Walter F. Le Von town mayor. 
Just recently he had to use much of his influence and the whole police force to 
save his old friend Wasilowski from a mob which took after him because of his 
high fees. 

Schlesinger and Pokrass are located on 22nd Street and are quite successful 
because they help in doing that certain something to the meat which must neces- 
sarily be done before members of their nationality can partake of it. 

Wilkinson is a model for Hart Schaffner & Marx Clothiers. Lapka is manager 
of the store and is patronized by all of his wealthy classmates. 

Lewis recently organized a Dental Laboratory Workers Union. Hammond 
is \ ice-President, Malmberg is Secretary, Marchelva is Treasurer, and Lusk and 
Mann are Publicity Managers. 

Reveno and Robinovitz, after slaving at C. C. D. S. an extra year and receiving 
a Masters Degree are now specializing in Milwaukee. 

General Motors has as its head windshield demonstrator none other than 
Eugene Canonica. Because of his previous experiences in going through wind- 
shields he is very apt and capable at the position. 

William Readdy practices dentistry three days a week. He lives with his 
wealthy mother-in-law which accounts for his abbreviated practice. 

Paulich and Pollock are now head-liners in an act on the Orpheum Circuit. 
Their act includes several vocal numbers and a little impersonation by Frank. 

Kurth has now completed his course at Rush Medical and specializes in chil- 
dren's diseases at the Cook County Children's Hospital. He is married now and 
has children of his own. 

Dean Mosher married shortly after graduation and is now located at Sand- 
wich, Illinois, where he is very successful as a dentist and as a dad. 

Peter Willemse is now the head of a dental school in Holland from which he 
originally graduated. He is the proper man for this high position because of his 
knowledge gained while at Chicago Dental. 

All these are musings, dear friends; they are products of the imagination — 
unstandardized. We have put to words the things we saw when we thought of 
each of our classmates — looked ahead into the future for you, as it were, — and 
these, fellow classmates are our prognostications. 

L. G., '29 
H. H., '29 


WE, THE Senior Class of Chicago College of Dental Surgery of the City of 
Chicago and State of Illinois, being mentally sound, do hereby make our 
last will and "testament as follows: 

We give and bequeath, 

i. To all the faculty our heartfelt thanks for their untiring efforts in attempt- 
ing to induce dental knowledge to enter that apparently unresponsive ornamental 
object affixed to Seniors, commonly known as a cranium. 

2. To the school and supply houses the use of the basement as a common 
meeting place for discussion of students problems among themselves. 

3. To George Haberline, Chicago Kaslauski's infallible alarm so as to be 
on time for next years 8 o'clock classes. 

4. To Norman Bates some of Charles Mikolas' pep. 

5. To Dr. Mishler permission to walk the infirmary floor in search of a 
good looking girl to talk to. 

6. To William Stevens some of Gene Woodward's unsurpassed powers of 
elaborate discussion. 

7. To Asper Charles the ability of Robert Hasterlik to be near trouble but 
always in the "clear" when the crash comes. 

8. To George Lauber the right to manage next years basketball team. 

9. To next years Junior and Senior class the right to swear at the broken 
and descrepit chairs in the infirmary. 

10. To Lester Gadde a bigger and better crowd to listen to the fairy tales 
about his love affairs. 

11. To Richard Norton, Y\ . E. Bennets' pair of leather lungs to holler louder 
and .longer. 

12. To Carl Greenwald some of Francis Barker's hunger for "points." 

13. To Ewart a periscope through which to see all evil doers throughout 
the building. 

14. To Dr. Pendleton a seat in the bald headed row at all faculty meetings. 

15. To F. E. Adams, Norman MacLeods Scotch thrift. 

16. To the new Freshman class the ability to put over a dance comparable 
to our dance at the Chez Pierre before the faculty stops you. 

17. To Spencer Butler, Joseph (Desperate) Ambrose's seat with telephone 

18. To Miss Kepler our wish for many years of happy married life. 

19. To Paul Topel and Bernard Jacobson the right to sit back and watch 
someone else do the work on the Dentos next year. 

20. To Lawrence Gegner, Ted Clark's initiative in getting plenty of dances 
to play for next year. 

21. To Raymond \ an Dam the disposition to "take it" with a smile as not 
possessed by our Dutchman Theodore \ ermuleen. 

22. To Stanley M. Harris, Lamar W. Harris' and Frank Bartas deluxe method 
of " mit gloming." 

L **& TH£ DENT Q S 

23. To the Doctors and Ladies of the Infirmary floor a loud speaker to hear 
the ball games next summer. 

24. To the Bryan twins, "Ponzi" HaufFs schemes to make money. 


Class of 1929 

Class Lawyer 

We, the undersigned, do hereby solemnly affirm that the above is the last 
will and testament to our knowledge and belief, within a reasonable doubt, of 
the Senior Class of Chicago College of Dental Surgery of the year of our Lord, 
one thousand nine hundred and twenty-nine, and in the presence of this class we 
set our hands as witnesses this 31st day of May, A.D., one thousand nine hundred 
and twenty-nine. 



!-<■■ »! « »i^A^£ f ,< IT ft. 


*£*-*«, JUL Jk«A*- . f 

~7r&<> CAf^-aJbaU-Xi' *t&U*Lt£jtJb. s£*4-c*r<ej£*. 



°f 1929 




Hauff weighing 100 pounds. 

Antonopolus not handshaking. 

Matzkin not being razzed. 

Opdahl not calling "Osc". 

Lendino not excited. 

Krynicki not selling something. 

Barker short of points. 

Hasterlik without a "poker-face". 

Rapoport slamming his own work. 

Lewis Ahner with a full head of hair. 

Allen overworking. 

Hooper not in politics. 

Svoboda not imitating someone. 

Joel John as a minister. 

Mikolas being bashful. 

Abrahamson growing a full sized moi 

\\ oodward not happv. 

S. D. B., 




Said baldheaded Genster, to a waitress bold, 
"See here, young lady, my cocoa's cold." 
She scornfully answered, "I can't help that," 
"If the darn thing's chilly, put on your hat." 



m flrrEflNoorJ "Patients. 

f\jt \ 1 / j 

A /j 

f l\ - \\ X 

yi ©I 

L-^| L 



w N 



/) D 



sf 1929 


Water and the romance of it! 
Bathing, boating and basking 
on the beach — precious never- 
to-be-forgotten hours! 


'■' . '"'%'?', 

°f 1929 


Intimate glimpses of several 
aspiring graduates in un- 
usual togs and equally un- 
usual poses. The bovine is 
not a senior. 


Sf 1929 t-M 




A kindly smile, 

A gracious face. 

The sweetness of roses, 

The neatness of lace, 

Honesty, sincerity, accuracy plus. 

An inspiration to all of us. 

A most cheerful worker. 

At your command 

With a soothing word 

And a helping hand. 

A student's heart she'll always win. 

Good Luck — God Bless You Mary Flynn! 

W. M. C, '29 


Students will march to class under guard of police force equipped with sawed- 
off shotguns. 

They will be stopped at docrway and searched for contraband notes, etc. 

Before entering classroom each student will be submitted to psychological 
examination to determine whether or not he has any idea of cheating. 

Classrooms will be decorated with such notes as "Honesty Has Its Reward" 
and "Think Before You Cheat." 

Each student must wear blinds and place a handkerchief in his mouth. 

Students and professors will enter together and the doors will be locked and 

Students will sit two seats apart with professors standing between each two 
students. Professors will be armed with blackjacks to inspire respect. 

Additional professors on the outside will watch through peepholes in the wall. 

Highly tuned dictaphones will be concealed behind the pictures to catch the 
slightest whisper. 

When the student has finished his examination, a lie detector will be used to 
find out whether or not he has cheated. 

Before marking papers, professors will discount ten points from each paper 
on the possibility that the student has cheated. 


°f 1929 




When your root canal's infected, 

And your filling is rejected, 
'Cause you've missed the apex by about a mile. 

Use the Xylol and remove it, 
Do it over and improve it, 

But, Boy, it's kind of hard to try and smile. 

When your jacket crown is made, 

And the prof tells you the shade 
Is so bad you better take a rest awhile. 

Take a stone and start to grind it, 
Just as though you did not mind it. 

But, Boy, it's kind of hard to try and smile. 

When the gold just won't get started, 

And your skilled technique's departed, 

And the cavity's disgraceful to Black's style. 
Take new burs and start to drill it, 

Maybe this time you can fill it. 

But, Boy, it's kind of hard to try and smile. 

When your uppers have no suction, 

And your lowers cause destruction 
By floating 'round like ferries on the Nile, 

Make new models and impressions, 
Get the right tissue compressions, 

But, Boy, it's kind of hard to try and smile. 

\\ hen you give a prophylaxis, 

And the calculus like wax is. 
So green it seems, as though 'twere made of bile, 

Give a favorable prognosis, 
And remove the halitosis, 

But, Boy, it's kind of hard to try and smile. 

But when all is said and done, 

And degrees we all have won. 
And with joyful hearts we're marching down the aisle. 

All our troubles are behind us, 
But they'll frequently remind us, 

That oftimes we found it hard to try and smile. 

E. J. B., '29 



Between Lectures * * * By Harris 

Cm' on boys -the 
latest lecture 
notes just opf 



,0|MLY ONE Buck 

Just four quarters 
Going past, stfp 
this way gents. 



P ri 



JDurJncl the Intermissions, Students JPrintem 
and Se//em pass out a few fiSoSfams cox/es- 
in& the Just finished Jecture. ^ •* *■ a. •*. *■ -v 



Gingival pit, 
Amalgams, silicates; 

"Mv teeth don't fit." 

Gold case, hard case, 

Dr. Case; 
Pink, maroon, 

Or natural base? 

Jackets, root-fills. 
Bridge and plate — 

The patient's broke, 

The demonstrator's late. 

W. S., '30 

°f 1929 

Dental Joys 


j ' ' 

Sammy Kleiman showed us how to mix plaster? 

We gave a dance at the Chez Pierre? 

Hooper went to sleep in the small amp and fell out of his seat? 

You gave your first mandibular? 

Some of the boys made hasty exit after the first few minutes in the anatomv 

Dr. Pike threw a piece of bone out of the window and Woodward searched 
every inch of the alley thinking it was his tooth carving? 

Sweetnam thought "collar day" was a joke? 

Someone was sent down from operative technics for a bottle of cohesion paste 
when he lost cohesion in foil work? 

A plate patient called Dr. Pendelton a "floorwalker?" 

Instructions were given to a patient that to find your student you must call 
him, so O'Connells patient went through the building calling "Dr. O'Connell, 
Dr. O'Connell?" 

About just before Christmas most of us began to doubt? 

We had time to be conscientious? 



\\ hen you were just a Freshie, 
And everything was new, 
Didn't you feel small, 
\\ hen someone spoke to you? 
When you asked who they might be, 
They proudly answered with such glee 
"I'm a Senior!" 

And then you stood quite speechless, 
And gazed and gazed some more, 
At this most mighty person, 
Whom you'd never seen before, 
Then didn't you decide to stay 
At school until you too, could say, 
" I'm a Senior!" 

Soon you were a Sophomore, 
Who held his head quite high 
When e'er a little Freshie 
Just happened to pass by. 
And oh, how much you wished to call 
To them as they walked down the hall 
"I'm a Senior!" 

\ our Junior year flew quickly 
'Cause you had work to do, 
Work that didn't leave much time 
To sit around and stew. 
In fact, you sometimes didn't care 
If you never could declare 
" I'm a Senior!" 

And then the time long-sought for came 
When you no longer feared 
That someone would be higher than you, 
'Cause it was your last year. 
And wasn't it just lots of fun 
To yell and shout to everyone: 
" I'm a Senior!" 

T. H. Y., '29 

7 * • 

Sf 1929 





For the benefit of those possessing a stunted or undeveloped sense of humor, 
this series of unparalleled presumptions upon the inteligence of the unfortunate 
subscriber has been compiled. This humor is of a nature too intricate for the 
average intellect to grasp, so the point of every spasm is indicated by an asterisk. 
The more subtle points are more fully explained in the foot-notes. Careful study 
of the specres of wit, and humor presented herewith is guaranteed to make a humor- 
ist of the most calloused reader. We thank you. 

Joke I. (Riddle) — 

Q. — "Why is an elephant like a piano?" 

A. — "Because there is a 'B' in both." 

Note. — The "B" has no reference to either the elephant or the piano, but 
refers to the word "Both" whose first letter is "B". This is a prominent type of 
this species of so-called humor. (Laugh is optional). 

Joke 2. (Coarse Joke) — 

Q. — "What course do you expect to pass in?" 

A. — "In the course of time." 

Note. — This course is not listed on the curriculum. It 
expression used by the hoi polai. (Laughter). 

is merely an idiomatic 

Joke 3. (Pun) — 

Dr. Kendall — "How did Nitrates originate?" (Night rates) 

Student — "In a hotel." 

Note. — The dual role played by the important word is cleverly designated 
by parenthesis. The point depends upon the misunderstanding or misinterpre- 
tation of the original intention. 

Joke 4. (Riddle) — 

Q. — "Why is a sidewalk like a barn ?" 

.A. — "Because they are both cold in winter." 

Note. — Sidewalks become very cold in winter. This often causes cracking 
of the cement. (Condition may be noted at 4617 N. Albany Avenue. Take 
Ravenswood Elevated.) 

Note 2. — Barns are often unheated during the most rigorous weather. (Laugh 

A. E., '29 

Things that Never Happen at C. C. D. S. 

















I Cl- 






1 1 




3 :00 


5 : 3° 

Too late to get on the role. 

Patient calls up. Will not be down. 

No patients on the bench and no lab work to do. 

Down in Dudley's making points. 

Begins to clean his case and finds out he hasn't got his contra-angle back 


Case all cleaned up when he finds that case inspection does not come until 

next Wednesday. 

No use taking another patient now, he has another one coming down in 

half an hour. 

Patient comes down but leaves pocketbook at home. Bawls him out and 

sends him home. 

The supply houses are still doing business. 

Decides it is a slow day for new patients. 

Goes out to lunch resolving to come back early and get a new patient. 

Patient tells him she has waited half an hour for him. Asks himself why 

did he get in that chess game? 

Carefully puts plaster wash in upper part of his locker after using up more 

than two bags of Snow White. 

Three surface inlay pattern finally carved up. 

In such a hurry that he spills out water with the pattern into the sink. 

Takes hat and plaster wash from upper part of locker, but is unable to 

hold onto both and down goes two hours' work. Oh well, only has 800 

points to make. 

J. W. J., '29 


A 25-poixT Mistake ix His Favor 

A 2-poixt Mistake Not ix His Favor 

sf 19Z9 


It's easy to drift as the current flows; 
It's easy to move as the deep tide goes; 
But the answer comes when the breakers crash 
And strike the soul with a bitter lash — 
When the goal ahead is an endless fight 
Through a sunless day and a starless night, 
Where the far call breaks on the sleeper's dream, 
"Only the game fish swims up stream". 

The Spirit wanes where it knows no load; 
The soul turns soft down the Easy Road; 
There's fun enough in the thrill and throb, 
But life in the main is an uphill job; 
And it's better so, where the softer game 
Leaves so much fat on a weakened frame 
Where the far call breaks on the sleeper's dream, 
"Only the game fish swims up stream". 

When the clouds bank in — and the soul turns blue — 

When Fate holds fast, and you can't break through- 

When trouble sweeps like a tidal wave, 

And Hope is a ghost by an open grave, 

You have reached the test in a frame of mind 

Where only the quitters fall behind, 

Where the far call breaks on the sleeper's dream, 

"Only the game fish swims up stream". 

E. S. W., '29 


Around the corner I have a friend He knows I like him just as well, 

In this great city that has no end; As in the days when I rang his bell 

Yet days go by and weeks rush on, And he rang mine. We were younger then; 

And before I know it a year has gone; But now we are busy, tired men — 

And I never see my old friend's face; Tired with playing a foolish game; 

For life is a swift and terrible race. Tired with trying to make a name. 

"Tomorrow" I say, "I'll call on Jim, 
Just to show that I'm thinking of him." 
But tomorrow comes and tomorrow goes; 
And distance between us grows and grows. 
Around the corner — yet miles away. 
"Here's a telegram, sir" — Jim died today! 
And that's what we get, and deserve in the end. 
Around the corner, a vanished friend. 




Top Row — Utrecht University Dental Students; Peter Willemse at the right. 
Seated — Dr. Van Loon, Mrs. Van Loon. 


By Peter Ch. Willemse 

IT IS A well-known fact that no less than nine deans of dental schools in the 
United States are graduates of C. C. D. S., which certainly may be taken as 
a proof that our school has a very high standing among the dental schools in the 
United States. 

I have been asked many times if I ever heard about C. C. D. S. in the old country, 
and I was very happy to answer that the school is very well known — in fact, it 
is really famous over there. It may be of interest to know that several of the 
leaders in dentistry in the little county of dikes and water were students at Chicago 
Dental and received their dental degrees from this institution. 

The above picture shows Dr. Van Loon, a graduate of C. C. D. S. in the class 
of 1908. He is professor of orthodontia in the dental department of Utrecht 
University in Holland. The occasion was given in his honor by a committee of 
dental students of Utrecht University at the time he received the honorary degree 
of "Doctor Honoris Causa". It may be mentioned that Dr. Van Loon was a 
pupil of Dr. Calvin Case of the United States, and has published several articles 
and papers on orthodontia. 

Dr. Van Loon's assistant in the Orthodontia Department is Dr. Chr. Dulle- 
mond. She was one of the last women to be graduated from C. C. D. S. Other 
dental men in universities and colleges in Holland are leaders in the profession 
and speak very highly of C. C. D. S., its standards, its faculty and its wonderful 




Floyd Adams 

Carl Greenwald 

Paul Williams 

George Lauber 


EARLY IN October, 192S, R. E. Todd, sophomore class president 
called the first meeting of the Junior class to elect officers for 
the ensuing year. Floyd Adams was elected President; Carl Green- 
wald, Vice-President; Paul Williams, Secretary and George Lauber 
was re-elected Treasurer. At the next meeting President Adams 
took the chair and the first business transacted was the election of 
the Dentos Staff. Paul Topel was unanimously elected Editor-in- 
Chief and Bernard Jacobson was elected Business Manager. R. E. 
Todd was appointed Associate Editor; Carl Greenwald, Assistant 
Business Manager; Joseph Mankowski, Junior Artist; Fred Scambler, 
Junior Editor; Bud Reiser, Sports Editor; George Lauber, Circula- 
tion Manager and Wallace Miller, Distribution Manager. 

Next in the order of business transactions was the Junior dance. 
A committee was appointed to manage the dance with George Lauber 
as Chairman, assisted by Jim and Jack Bryan, Carl Greenwald, Fred 
Scambler, Frank Farrell and Bud Reiser. 

The Brophy Memorial was presented to the class by Dr. Epstein 
and much deliberation was given it by the class. The merits of the 
project were apparent and Dr. Epstein was appointed to take the 
matter before all of the other classes. R. E. Todd and Fred Scambler 
were appointed to assist him. 

At a later meeting two class assessments were made; one for the 
Dentos and one to make up a deficiency in funds to remunerate the 
orchestra which played at the dance. 

President Adams handled all class meetings very ably, main- 
taining good order in every meeting. 


Junior Four-Year Men 

Juniors are lower upper-classmen. They are despised by seniors, 
pitied by lower classmen, and tolerated by the faculty. After their first 
introduction to the point system, they realize their position immediately. 
All of their sophomore sophistication is lost and they assume a sort of shy, 
abused, half-baked attitude. Their one consolation lies in the fact that 
they are soon to blossom forth and take on the majestic dignity of a 
senior and revel in the glory which is theirs. 

Junior Three-Year Me> 

&M&* THE denTOS ** 


Bates, Norman C. "Mawster" Elgin, Illinois 

"Industrious, ambitious and likeable." 

Boelens, Peter A. "Pete" Chicago, Illinois 

"Always late to classes — there's a girl in the case." 

Buckner, Donald I. 

"Does much — saxs little. 

\\ atseka, Illinois 

Butler, Spencer F. "Spence" Washburn, Illinois 

"Now he knows that Austrians dont come from Australia." 

Charles, Asper C. 

"Charley" Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania 

"Class pessimist and blue blower." 

Fritz, Francis A. Cass City, Michigan 

" Quiet, — reserved, — mysterious. " 

Gadde, Lester "Ophelia" Chicago, Illinois 

"Here he is boys, — more wind than a cyclone." 

Greenwald, Carl G. "Carl" Chicago, Illinois 

"Works, dates, and kids Jacobson." 

Haberline, George Wm. "Georgie" Chicago, Illinois 

"Our Hart, Schaffner and Marx box." 

Hodur, James A. "Jim" Chicago, Illinois 

" If Jimmy has it and you need it, you 11 get it." 

Jacobson, Bernard "Jake" Chicago, Illinois 

" The standard of scholastiscism." 

Keiser, Isaac B. "Bud" 

"Just a darn good fellow.' 

Berwvn, Illinois 

Lauber, George "Georgie" Oak Park, Illinois 

"A box with class interests at heart." 

Mankowski, Joseph C. "Man" 

" Lots of digital dexterity. " 

Lemont, Illinois 

°f 1929 .Jit' 

Nugent, William G. 


Prairie du Chien, Wisconsin 

Paburtzy, Abraham "Pabby" 

"One of our high-point men." 

Spira, Jack I. 
Stevens, William C. 
Szczepanski, Edward J 

"Will argue on anything, anytime." 

"Very adapt in the terpsieborean Art." 

"A big fellow and a big heart." 

Todd, Raymond Edward "Ray" 

"Precise, exacting, systematic, accurate. 

Topel, Paul A. 

\ an Dam, Raymond C. 

Williams, Paul E. 

"Always doing. " 

" Still avoids women. 

"C'mon boys — let's sing.' 

Adams, Floyd E. "Floyd" 

"Baldness is indicative of lots of brains." 

Bernstein, Walter "Bern" 

"Answers all questions promptly — sometimes right/ 

bojinoff, lazar 
Borr, Allan 
Bryan, James D. 
Bryan, John M. 
Epstein, Casper M. 

" Boj " 
"Our man from Bulgaria." 

"Class bunk artist." 

Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Maywood, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Hancock, Michigan 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Sofia, Bulgaria 
Chicago, Illinois 

"Jim" Evansville, Indiana 

"Union Station baggage hound." 

"Always with Jim." 

"Our M.D. classmate." 

Evansville, Indiana 
Chicago, Illinois 


Farrell, Francis A. 

"Chubby and sweet." 

Gegner, Lawrence E. "Lefty" 

"He plays piano, and how." 

Gillespie, Charles F. "Chuck" 

"A little half-pint who can hold a barrel." 

Kempka, Charles John "Charley" 

"Our oratorical operator." 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Forest River, X. D. 

Chicago, Illinois 

Langlais, William F. "Bill" Menominee, Michigan 

"Dentist by day — freight slinger by night." 

Luhmann, Robert A. "Mr." 

"Married — ambitious — serious." 

Matter, Foy Robert "Foy" 

"Oak Park means the world to him." 

Miller, Wallace C. "YVal" 

"Left-handed, but always thinks he's right." 

Chicago, Illinois 

Freeport, Illinois 

Elmhurst, Illinois 

Norton, Richard H. "Dick" Chicago, Illinois 

" Uses big words and sometimes knows their meaning." 

Oleksy, Edward J. "Leksy" Chicago, Illinois 

"Our college bov — woodpecker's paradise." 

Olszonowicz, Thaddeus P. "Ole" Mogary Falls, New York 

"Should have been a poet." 

Rago, John B. 
Scambler, Fred 
Scott, Harold L. 

Smeby, Alvin L. 

"Rago" Melrose Park, Illinois 

"Knows his stuff, studies hard." 

"Shows us zvhat a three-year man can do. 

"Slam — bang, amalgam Scott. 
Put 'em in and let 'em rot." 

Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 

"Smeeb" Oberon, North Dakota 

" Three-year point hound." 

Varounis, Gregory S. "Greg" Chicago, Illinois 

"Knows what he wants and aims to get it." 






Georgie Lauber giving his line to a beautiful "femme" with a smiling angelic 

"Saposnik, " heaving his big shoulders all over the floor, in an effort to pound a 

Asper, running around with a worried look, trying to find out when to put oil of 
cloves into an aching tooth, and also into which tooth he should put it. 

Handsome Lester Gadde "modestly" displaying an inlay that he has just inserted. 

Van Dam quietly and seriously reaming a canal, and pouting his "darndest." 

Greenwald, the bald-headed breaker of hearts, with a new girl in the chair. 

Big Ike Kaiser laughing, stuttering and blushing, in an effort to describe eloquently 
to his patient just what a certain dressing is for. 

Jimmie Hodur working hard and seriously as usual. 

"Pap" being bawled out by Dr. Boulger, and in immediate danger of a twenty- 
five point fine in root-fill, because he had a dirty bur on the sterile tray. 

Topel doing his best. 

Bill Nugent, the wild Irishman, piling up the points as fast as he can. 

Todd and Jacobson signing the repair list under the "eagle eye" of Dr. Johnson. 

Bill Stevens, hiding behind a chair with a water-gun, lurking for his prey. 

Jack Spira wondering if he should infiltrate to remove a gangrenous pulp. 

B. 1., ';o 


Dr. MacBoyle — "And as I was just saying." 

Dr. H. R. Johnson — "All right Oscar 

Dr. Zoethout — "To be sure, gentlemen." 

Dr. Boulger — "Ever had any rheumatism?" 

Dr. Mulholland— "Not so hot." 

Dr. Fauser — "Now fellas, I want that you should know — 

Dr. Watt — "I'll meet the boys at 10 o'clock." 

Dr. Willman — "A little on the distal, and on the buccal here 

Dr. Frazier — "Let me see the cavity side 

Dr. Kuhinka — "Now, notice, please 

Dr. Pendleton — "And try to — develope!" 

Dr. Mishler — "Aw, you're in no hurry." 

Dr. C. N. Johnson — "I want to tell you boys, 

Dr. Puterbaugh — "Now, I find in my practice . " 

Dr. Orban — "Ze toos in ze mous." 

Miss Tvler — "Clean out your bowl, please." 

R. T., '30 

^|ii#^ THE DENTOS 

°f 1929 tSk 




All of the good brothers assemble in the chapter room and after giving each 
other the old handshake, they drape themselves comfortably on chairs and tables. 
There is a general hubbub of talking and laughing and over in one corner the 
strains of a little close harmony are heard as the chapter quartette does their 
vocal calesthenics. The room begins to turn blue with smoke and about five 
minutes past the time for commencement the grand master dashes in with his 
brief case and paraphernalia. Three or four good brothers undrape themselves 
from a table and the meeting is opened with a bang of the gavel. 

After all the orders have been carried out and new business is under way, the 
brothers enter into heated discussion. 

The grand master speaks: 

"Now listen, if you fellows don't pipe down, we'll never get anything done." 

"Brother grand master — " 

"Brother grand master — " 

"Brother Simpkins has the floor." 

"Brother grand master, I think the seniors — blab, blab, blab, etc." 

"Aw, he's crazy, he's all wet." 

Two or three fraters forget all the rules and regulations and almost come to 
fistic engagements. The grand master brings down his gavel with a crack and 
order follows, temporarily. He speaks once more: 

"Awright now, fellas, let's get down to business." 

"Now, if any of you guys are gonna crack wise, we'll just postpone the meeting, 
and I mean it!" 

Silence follows. Business is now resumed and another good brother takes the 

"Brothers, I look at it this way — Blah, blah — " 

"Aw, he's goofy — " 

And so far, far into the' night. Anonymous, '30 


ryi acobson'S idea of a real 






Oankowski ""'50. 

sf 1929 



There is room at the top for the worker, 
Who is honest and noble and true; 

There is not room at all for the shirker 
Who bemoans the struggles in view. 

The winner is he with a vision 

Of the crest of the mountain serene, 

Who strives to reach Fields Elysian 

'Tho quagmires of trials intervene. 

'Tho obstacles great and stupendous 

His spirit may daunt for a time. 
With a heart that is strong and courageous, 

He o'ercomes them in combat sublime. 

Hail then boys the Spirit of Chicago Dental 

Which is a mighty field in Learning's domain! 

Your hardships here are but incidental 

And help you four future pace to maintain. 

Gadde quiet, or 

Bill Nugent not point-hungry, or 
Paburtzy going out to lunch with Dr. Boulger, or 
Charles optimistic, or 
Jacobson getting a "D", or 
Boelens on time? 

















f[s We 

See them. 



















"The world is too much with us late and soon, 
Getting and spending we lay waste our powers. 
Little we see in nature that is ours; 
We have given our hearts away, a sordid boon!" 

About two hundred and twenty-five years ago, an Englishman by the name of 
Wordsworth took time enough to notice this whirling planet that he was living on, 
as it shot through space at the rate of sixty-six thousand miles per hour, and he 
thought that as it grew older the peoples living on it seemed to approach its madden- 
ing gait in their race of progress. He thought then that man was out-living himself; 
he was doing — doing — doing, more and more, never ceasing; even out-doing nature 
in many ways because she was too slow for him. Wordsworth noticed then that 
man was breaking his shell; he was leaving his natural way of living and was enter- 
ing upon an artificial way; things about him everywhere were artificial — for his 
convenience. So Wordsworth sat down and wrote. "Slow down world," he said. 
"Take it easy man! You're killing yourself ! You're shortening your life! Every- 
thing about you is artificial and you're hiding nature from your view! Your life 
is becoming more and more intense; strained; high-wrought! 

It was two hundred and twenty-five years ago since that was written and today 
the world has gone along two hundred and twenty-five pegs further in its mad race 
of progress — man has made his life two hundred and twenty-five pegs more arti- 
ficial and intense. Steam and electricity carry him cross country and sea just as 
fast as is humanly possible; he has conquered the air and can dart through 
space two miles per minute without effort; through plumbing and piping together 
with electricity and gas he has water, heat, ice, light and power ready for his use 
in an instant. 

Man today doesn't want to sleep; he wastes too much time. He gets just enough 
to keep him alert in his intensified, high-wrought existence; following this he has 
a hurried breakfast; then a dash to some vehicle of transportation; he is whirled 
to his work; he works through the day; a whirl back home; a dinner of concentrated 
food, perhaps enough for two meals; then some concentrated amusement, just as 
much as he can squeeze into an evening; if it's not amusement it may be a meeting 
or some extra work; after all this a few hours rest and then the beginning of another 
mad whirl. And so it is day in and day out. Everything is becoming intensified 
and concentrated: Apartments — educational courses — milk. We are so intensely 
occupied at all times that we don't see the beautiful world that is ours; we don't 
have time for anything slow, and peaceful and beautiful — nature, for instance. 

The world is too much with us. We're getting, we're spending, we're laying 
waste our powers — we're over-living our lives. Slow down world ! Slow down man ! 
Find a peaceful hillside and take time to reflect — ponder — meditate! Dream 
awhile! LIVE! 

Anonymous, '30 


The only thing you hear about in the first half of the junior year is points. 
But then, the second half of the year you hear about points. By the time you are 
in the first half of your senior year they change the subject of conversation to 
points. At last, thank goodness, in the last part of the senior year things are 
different and everybody is now talking about points. 

F.S., '30 

sf 1929 


We've all been told, — and we understood — 

By those who knew, or surely should. 

That after we had been over the read 

And arrived at the goal for which we strove 

We would find that the days we spent in school 

Were really our happiest days. 

We start our course with the Freshman class 

Xot denying we are green as grass; 

But after we struggle and flounder around 

We finally get both of our feet on the ground 

And begin to see what it's all about 

And worry about how things will turn out. 

We take a vacation and hurry right back; 

The time passes fast — we can hardly keep track. 

We learn how to operate — crown and bridge too. 

And think that on patients we know just what to do. 

We finish the year with a rush and a roar. 

And just as it closes, we start on the "floor". 

We start in as juniors, knowing it all, 

Until our first case gives us a pall. 

We get over that and go right ahead. 

Whoever posts points must be out of their head. 

Everyone raps us — we can't do it right. 

Who said that these were our happiest? 

And now we are seniors, our goal is in sight. 
And to get so far meant a real fight. 
We turn in our last point, our prize is won, 
And despite our heartaches, wasn't it fun? 
Remember our patients — the girls and the kids? 
I think I recall every case that I did. 

And now we are out — the world is our field; 
No longer can we use our "profs" for a shield. 
Our school days — a memory we'll never forget; 
Through years of practise we'll think of them yet. 
In years still to come, I think we shall say, 
Those certainly were our happiest days. 

J. D. B., '30 



{With Apologies to Snowshoe Al) 

Ya know, dis here Rowmeow guy, had it all over old Navarro and Valentino, 
jis like a kertan. He wuz de Lawd's gifft to dipondint wimmin. Luv! Mann 
he raydiated it awl over. Well ya see, dis bozo, he lykes a bim by de naim uv Jew- 
liet and de dame luved de gink too. And de tuff part uv it awl wuz dat de bim's 
old man wudn't let de pur kidd go out wid yung Rowmeow. But wun nite he gits 
awl hot and bothered and he wants ta see his woman. So he grabs his old ukelele, 
pulls up his tites, trows his beeyutiful yella silk kape over his manly sholders and 
tears outa his flat ta go over to de bims joint. De kid was afrade of Jewliet's old 
man so he goes around de blok a cupla tymes and den cums tru de ally in de bak 
uv de howse. He snuk under de dame's bed room winda and says: 

"Psssst! Hay dere Jewly. Kmere a minit!" 

Jewliet was in bed and she heers him outsyde. 

"Wotinell duz he wunt here this tyme uv nite," thawt Jewly. But she gits 
up cause she knose she hasta humer de boy and she gits out on de tyre excape in 
her neglijay ta see wot Rowmy wunted. 

When Rowmeow saw her he got awl exited and he sed he wuz gonna sing an 
pla for her. He culdn't git hiz eyez offa her atall but he starts ta tewn his uke 
anyway. He wux gittin awl riled up by now and he kept on twistin' till he busted 
a gut — on de uke. 

"Dawgonnit," he sed, "now I can't sing "Sunnie Boy". 

Rowmeow laffs up her sleev and den ta help de pur kidd out she sugjests dat 
he sing " Mammy". Rowmy didn't no dat song and gotta thinkin dat mebbe Jewly 
wuz takin' him for a sap. He starts ta pout den and Jewly nos jis wut ta do. She 
leans over in de moonlite and kissez him reel purty and swete lyke. Dis goz over 
big wid Rowmy and he cums back wid anudder. After dey necked awile, Jewly 

" Cripes, big boy, yu better duk befor poppa gits wize and finds yu here. G'nite 
swete dahlink." 

Jis den de ol man stix his hed out de bak dore and seez Rowmy. Den he cawls 
de big poleece pooch and sicks him on Rowmy, who makes a brake for de ally. 
De mutt chases Rowmy down to de corner and den snaches a peece uv his tites 
for a sooveneer. 

"O wel," sed Rowmeow wen he got hoam, "it wuz wurth it." 


How warm is hot? 

How high is up? 

A. — Is anywhere somewhere? 

B. — If not, where is it? 

When is cool water cold? 

Why do Scotchmen wear kilties (dental reference)? 

What type of anaesthesia was used by Abraham, Isaac and Jacob? 

A. — Who pulled the first tooth and when? 

B. — Were S. S. White or Clev-Dent forceps used? 

A. — How much calculus in grams and grains would be found on the disto- 
buccal surface of an upper second molar, on a male patient 16 years, 5 months and 
14 days old by the name of Smith? 

B. — In case of a female patient, same age, if she spelled her name "Smythe" ? 
9. How low is down ? 
10. A. — If Paul Revere was a dentist why did he ride a white horse? 

B. — If not, why not? 




R. K. Groetzinger 

ack C. Churchill 

A. P. McVey 



THE first business of the Sophomore Class was to elect class 
officers which was done on the twelfth and nineteenth of 
October. The men elected to offices were: President, Mr. Groet- 
zinger; Vice-President, Air. Pollock; Secretary, Mr. Churchill; 
Treasurer, Mr. McVey. 

Soon after election the business of the annual dance was taken 
up. A committee was chosen to take charge of it, and those on the 
committee were: Chairman, Mr. Jackson; Mr. R. Miller, Mr. Salz- 
man, Mr. Blaine, and Mr. Peters. The dance was given at the 
Belmont Hotel in December and was a success both sociallv and 
financially due to the excellent work of the committee and especially 
that of Mr. Salzman. 

Mr. Blain was elected sophomore editor of the Dentos; Mr. 
Simpson, sophomore artist, and Mr. McKwen, business representa- 

The Brophy Memorial was the next issue to be brought before 
the class. Doctor Epstein from the Junior Class presented the pro- 
ject to the sophomores. It was finally decided that an assessment 
should be levied and the money placed in a trust fund. The principle 
of #500.00 would yield an income of #25.00 a year which would be 
used for an award in the form of a ring, sheepskin, or a medal to 
be given to anyone in the graduating class writing the best thesis on 
some dental subject chosen by a committee. Committees were 
appointed in each of the classes to collect the money from the mem- 
bers. The men of the sophomore committee were Mr. Groetzinger, 
Mr. Pollack, and Mr. Churchill. 

sf 1929 

n * m n ^ 

Sophomore Section A 

Sophomores are always a very, very sophisticated group. Thex know 
their way about the building without questioning and have learned to 
call "Dave" and "Dudley" by their first names. They don't stand 
in the first floor lobbv and wait for the elevator; neither do they carry 
the odor of cadaver on their fingers. Thex have risen to heights of ease 
and poise and sophistication. They are sophomores — aristocrats of 
the lower classmen. 

Sophomore Section" B 




Allison, Wilton L. "Al" Chicago, Illinois 

" Always worrying about school, — takes life too serious." 

Baum, Henry B. "Red" Chicago, Illinois 

" Never fails to lend a helping hand." 

Baum, Maurice "Brevis" Chicago, Illinois 

''''Our orator with the silver tongue." 

Bergman, Joseph G. "Berg" Chicago, Illinois 

'''Likes his women plenty potent." 

Berkovsky, Arthur "Art" Chicago, Illinois 

"He lives up to the windy city he comes from." 

Blain, Edward J. "Eddie" Soo, Canada 

"Generally willing to make whoopee." 

Boersma, John S. "Pokerface" Chicago, Illinois 

"Always willing to marry the girl." 

Bregar, Harry "Two fingers" Chicago, Illinois 

"Handshakes with more than two fingers." 

Brophy, Joseph F. "Broph" Chicago, Illinois 

"He's not very handsome but has lots of "it"." 

Brownstein, Harold "Jazz" Chicago, Illinois 

"Rabin's pet ventilator in lectures." 

Buchmann, Walter "Buck" Chicago, Illinois 

" The class Bull Montana, — a real movie man." 

Calder, Wallace S. "Wallie" 

" The profs evader of questions." 

Vernal, Utah 

Cernoch, Edward "Teddie" Chicago, Illinois 

" The boy has a galvanized smile due to pepsodent." 

Cherner, Norman "Listerine" Chicago, Illinois 

"Continually exuding personality and what not." 

Chesrow, Richard "Chet" Chicago, Illinois 

"He always smiles till something goes wrong." 

sf 1929 


Chu, Se Honn 

"He perseveres with women." 


Churghill, Jack C. "Myrtte" Chicago, Illinois 

"A slew dent with banker's hours." 

Claster, Henry 


" Akvays knows everything till quizzed. 

Mavwood, Illinois 

Cohen, Lewis 

" Louie" 

"All male but the cookie duster." 

Chicago, Illinois 

Conger, Don F. 

"My Man" Crosby, North Dakota 

"A Gibralter for women in the infirmary." 

Cornwell, Harry J. "Buddie" Sheridan, Wisconsin 

"Drinks his liquor straight but must have a chaser." 

Dugas, Joseph M. "Dug" Bridgeport, Connecticut 

" The authority that put the whoop in Whoopee." 

Edmonson, Kenneth C. "Bags" Clinton. Illinois 

"Knows women from beginning to end but never has any." 

Farrell, Everett "Steamroller" Chicago, Illinois 

"Our strongheart takes his dailv dozen in lab." 

Felt, Joseph A. "Feet" Ogden, Utah 

"It's better to have drunk and lost than never to have drunk at all." 

Fine, Seymour S. "Dusty" Chicago, Illinois 

"Just another boy looking for Abie's Irish Rose." 

Fishman, Jacob "Jakie" Chicago, Illinois 

"A hard worker who never gets the breaks." 

Forkosh, Max P. "Forky" Chicago, Illinois 

"Always has a mouth full of lip which doesn't mean anything." 

Giles, Edgar F. "Hairlip" Coolport, Pennsylvania 

"What would he ever do without all his mammas?" 

Gillette, Antony "Safety razor" Racine, Wisconsin 

"With a name like that we never expect him to have a hair lip." 


#»>- ^ *~<H 

Goldberg, Irvin T. "Izzie" Chicago, Illinois 

" The Irvin Berlin of the sophomore class." 

Gottainer, Leo "Gott" 

" Boersmd 's private barber, he shears 'em like Shylock. 


Greenberg, Louis "Louis" Chicago, Illinois 

We wonder if he really knows all he pretends to. 

Groetzinger, Roland E. "Grets" California 

" The girls' suppressed desire — he is married but that doesnt matter." 

Gruner, Charles "Overtime" Chicago, Illinois 

"Bregar's big competitor at hand shaking." 

Hall, Edmund F. "AI K. Hall" Chicago, Illinois 

1 The class Beau Brummel — he lays 'em lozv with strong-foot arch supporters." 

Harris, Stanley M. "Hymie" Chicago, Illinois 

"Never says much and has a reason." 

Heupel, Robert G. "Hephell" Clinton, Iowa 

"He must be in love 'cause he doesnt handle liquor like he used to." 

Hoffman, Charles 

1 Spearmint's biggest signboard." 

Chicago, Illinois 

Holmes, William N. "Willie" 

" Tie me to your apron strings again." 

Gardner, Illinois 

Horowitz, Arthur 

" \ itzie" 
"Intent in his purpose. 

Chicago, Illinois 

Jackson, Robert G. "Gabriel" Rockford. Illinois 

"He only has enough pep to make whoopee once in a -while, but when he does — look 

out Timmerman." 

Kirby, Edmund B. "Slim" 

"Never sa\s much but sure knows much." 

Rochelle, Illii 

Kitzmiller, John S. "Smoke" Johnston, Pennsylvania 

" Likes fast cars, straight liquor and red hot mammas." 

Klenda, Harry M. "Hurry-up" Marion, Kansas 

" The boy who eats bran for pep and needs it." 


°f 1929 

Kobrinsky, Myers C. "Half-Barrel" Winnipeg, Canada 

^Canada's advertisement for Frontenac Ale." 

Krawse, Ralph J. "Handsome" Chicago, Illinois 

"We think he missed his calling, — go to Hollywood young man." 

Kurland, Harry J. "Singing the Blues" Chicago, Illinois 

"Always blue. We wonder who stole his mamma." 

Lach, Francis "Frankie" Chicago, Illinois 

" Little boy blue of section two." 

Levy, Max "Ikie" Chicago, Illinois 

" lie likes to hear Gillespie tell of Indian Massacres." 

Lahada, Henry L. "Lucky" 

" The big politician from Cicero. 

Cicero, Illinois 

McEwen, Willard "Mac" Oak Park, Illinois 

" He laughs at his own jokes and sure knows finance." 

McVey, Allen P. "Pauline" Chicago, Illinois 

"Our hardest worker out of school and our brightest student." 

Micek, Louis T. "Louie" Arcadia, Wisconsin 

"A serious little box who doesn't like flappers." 

Mikucki, Ladislaus "Mik" Chicago, Illinois 

"A big bad box -who never saxs much in class." 

Miller, Roy M. "Roy" Chicago, Illinois 

"One of the Dance Committee and a real fellow." 

Moore, Edwin M. "Teddies" Riedsville, Georgia 

" Reallx serious about his work — his better-half looks after that." 

O'Connor, Charles D. "Bushy" 

"Dr. Zoethout's favorite — 'course he's Irish." 

Peru, Illinois 

Pelka, John A. "Racoon" Chicago, Illinois 

" The big butter and egg man from Cicero." 

Peters, Charles Henry "Your move" Chicago, Illinois 

"Enjoys life playing checkers at the Y and cuts class to do it." 



Peterson, Daniel D. "Peroxide" Minneapolis, Minnesota 

"One of the big shots, but short on class dues." 

Podore, Isadore "Izzy" Chicago, Illinois 

"Let's all the profs know he agrees with them by nodding." 

Pollock, Sidney "Three Mutes" Chicago, Illinois 

"Silent always, but oh that New Years Eve party." 

Rabin, Bernard "Promoter" 

"He always has a wise crack ready and the\ are 

Chicago, Illinois 

Radcliffe, Robert L. "Shorty" Chicago, Illinois 

Small in stature and a friend of Groetzingers\" 

Redman, Parker "No Parking" Hammond, Indiana 

"A quiet fellow around school, but he gets places." 

Reese, Loren O. 

Always cutting in on parties." 

Chicago, Illinois 

Rosenberg, Sidney "Curley" 

England's gift to women and Chicago Dents. 

Leeds, England 

Sadler, Wilbur "Wib" Chicago Heights, Illinois 

"Holmes social secretary, o?ilv he gets tired getting dates." 

Salata, Felix J. "Feel" 

"He tries hard and we hope he will succeed." 

Peru, Illinois 

Salzman, Harold 

"A gentleman. 

Ravenswood, Illinois 

Schmitt, John Charles "Three or Four Times" Chicago, Illinois 

"Will wake up some day and find he has graduated." 

Silverman, Hymen L. "Abbie" Chicago, Illinois 

"He believes that Lan Marsh is a place to hunt ducks." 

Simon, Irving N. "Ikie" Chicago, Illinois 

"He brings his alarm clock to lectures and needs it." 

Simpson, John A. "Hotshot" Parkersburg, West Virginia 

"He tucks Jackson into bed and writes to Phoebe." 

°f 1929 

Slavin, Leonard "Slave" Chicago, Illinois 

"He relies too much on Bregar's judgment." 

Snow,-Thaddeus T. "Tad" Chicago, Illinois 

" A new member who is just getting acquainted." 

Stypinski, Chester T. "Chet" 

"He carries books enough for the class. 

Chicago, Illinois 

Trefce. Carlyle A. "Carl" 

"A real boy with a hot southern line." 

Carbondale, Illinois 

Valha, Joseph S. "Douglas Shiek" Chicago, Illinois 

" He likes telephone girls because all their lines are busy." 

Viel, Reuben M. "Rube" Two Rivers, Wisconsin 

" We are sure he is using Dandarine, at least we hope so." 

Wall, Maurice "Wallflower" Chicago, Illinois 

"An ardent admirer of FieVs line and quite a poser." 

Walsh, Harry O. "Luckey" Chicago, Illinois 

"One of the wild Irish with cockleburs in his hair." 

Waxler, Alexander "Wax" 

"Believes in Rabin and thinks he is wise." 

Chicago, Illinois 

Wiener, Joseph "Half-pint" Michigan City, Indiana 

"A smell of the cork and he makes whoopee." 

Woodlock, D. Maurice "Maurie" Chicago, Illinois 

"He really goes for loud hair tonic." 

Wroble, Ray J. "Hot pants" Chicago, Illinois 

" Trusts no women nor liquor, yet deeply in love." 

Wrublewski, Kazmierz "Hey you there" Chicago, Illinois 

" Nofwonder he is tired with such a name to carr\ around." 

"Squirrely" Lapeer, Michigan 

ston Apts. and married. Look out for the wife Johnie." 

<jU* ^ " ShiM of the Win 

Zerwer, Donald C. "Handshaker" 

"Our all, — a student. 

Chicago, Illinois 




Allison — No more sleepless nights; no more worry; instant sleep; try Ovaltine. 

Berkovsky — Dandruff is a social error — use Danderine. 

Baum — The handsome man prefers Mello-Glo; it protects delicate skins. 

Boersma — I attribute my popularity to my ease and poise on the dance floor; 
I learned how at Dreamland. 

Buchmann — Now the secret of charm, sex appeal, and personal magnetism is 
yours. Try Winx. 

Blain — Simmons beds for ease, comfort, and perfect rest. 

Calder — Four out of five have "it." So have I. 

Cermack — Beautify your smile with Blisterine tooth paste. 

Churchill — Keep that schoolgirl complexion. Use Palmolive. 

Cornwell — When you are tired, fagged, run down, worried and cross with the 
sweet sugar, try Yeast tablets. 

Edmonson — Your best friends won't tell you. Use Listerine. 

Farrell — A short cut to strength and a perfect physique. Eat a bowl of Faker's 
oats every morning. 

Giles — Colgates lather speeds up shaving. Try some on the hair lip. 

Kitzmiller — Try your druggist — Kentucky bourbon. 

Lahoda — The first in everything; four speeds forward. 

McEwin — "Spit some my way" — Mail Pouch tobacco. 

McVey — Are you a high liver — Try Carter's liver pills. 

Peterson — For blondes — light hair need never darken. Use Golden Glint. 

Pollack — Shake off that tired feeling; stay awake in classes; Hammer House 

Sadler — Do you want to be popular with girls; start a bank account in the Gipp 
Savings Bank. 

Hall — Style minus clothes are distinctive. They make the man and help make 

the woman. 

Heupel — Bad breath is a warning — start drinking pure mineral water. It has 
a more pleasant effect on your associates. 

Holmes — When you crave a sweet, light a Lucky. 

Jackson — All in? Eat Kellogg's Pep. 

Simpson — Don't be a slave of the scales; try Marmola tablets. 

Young — On the "off-and-off" with the sweet sugar? Say it with flowers. 

Schmitt — Fight fat the scientific way — Lesser baths. 

Groetzinger — More than sweetness — pure. Cohen's honey scotch. 

E. B. ,';i 

fcki 1 *^* 


°f 1929 




fl ad uko's to te 

M-£w6/Y fed 8 

SomeHiinp Tor 


Wo tire ddl/OCdfing 
Dipper d ad better 
)ajdcr 5 Per ^ddci/'/V 


Sf 1929 

p a a<ju W^tt — 

Dr. Z 

0£ TrXOu T 






17 years ago. Note the first evidence of that 
tender expression that makes the women fall. 

Big Bad Bill Holmes 

didn't used to be bad. Notice the shy elusive 
look when he was "sweet Willie." Now wasn't 
he sweet! Too bad he's changed now. 

Little Wilbur Saddler 

was just too cute for words. That's what his 
mother used to say when she called him 
"Mamma's little ootsie, toosie." He was 
rather "cute" then. Now he's handsome. Mm! 


is to /lave developed that brilliant look 
rather early in life. Here he is at the age of 
three. He already has that ambitious appear- 
ance which is his to this dav. 

sf 1929 


* ** 

Sidney Pollock 

before he became worldly wise. Gee, he sure 
was a sweet kid, and his parents adored him. 
They must have to put these clothes on him! 

Jack Churchill 

at the age of three was the darlingest child 
and his parents' pride and joy. He still is his 
mothers' pride and joy and also someone else's. 

Willard McEwen 

Don't be surprised at this child. McEwen 
still makes a lot of noise and he is twenty 
years older now. It was cute then, but it's 
annoying oqw. - 


Bud Cornwell 

Wouldn't the "Pres" nurses liked to have 
known Bud years ago when he was — oh, so 
sweet and had already learned how to hold 
his arms when expecting something? He was 
adorable at this age and was his "mumsie's 
ittle opsie wopsie." 


Eddie Hall 

Yes we buried our old pal Hall today. 
Companion of pipe and bowl 
And many a good drink we had together, 
Bless him! 
Bill's dead and don't know it. 


Ken Edmonson 

This is all we can predict for Edmonson in 
the future. He's really a very nice boy now. 
But usually they don't stay that way — at C. 
C. D. S. Points or liquor drives 'em mad! 

John Kitzmiller 

Now isn't Kitzmiller there? He has that 
attentive attitude which is so noticeable during 
lectures — must be a stein in his line of vision 
for his mouth is watering. 

Big Chief Waw Buchmann 

before he left the tribe. He has lost a lot of 
that domineering look since he came to C. C. 
D. S. He has since met the one and only girl 
in the world and she just loves big strong 

sf 1929 

Wilton Allison 

Just typical of Allison! Notice that active 
peppy go-get-em expression. He's always on 
time to classes and labs. Probably this photo 
was taken after a heavy date the night before. 

Bernard Rabin 

should continue to dress like this now. \ es, 
it's really Rabin in characteristic costume. He 
hasn't changed a bit and is still as big a clown 
as ever. 

t, $AV4~"~ 

Bob Jackson 

This really shouldn't be published, but it's 
his sweetheart, Phoebe, taken when they made 
mud pies together. She is such a sweet, 
adorable, lovable, angelic 

is such 

and virtuous girl 

according to Bob. Like her? 


Jack Simpson 

Now here is Jack's graduation cap and gown. 
He really goes in for good food and strong 
liquid. Won't he look sweet after graduation 
day all dressed up in his white gown? 



Bob wears my hats and ties. 
My socks and shirts and shoes; 
My suits, my coats, my B. V. D's 
Are running fast and loose. 

Now Cruikshank is a college boy — 
He likes to date 'em blind; 
He don't care what their speed may be 
He's never left behind. 

Pollock comes in late at night 
From only God-knows-where; 
And in the morn, I'm sure to find 
My tux draped on his chair. 

I sit and contemplate the wreck 

Of what was a dress shirt 

And wish the unkempt thing could talk 

And give me all the dirt. 

If B. V. D's were eloquent, 
What wondrous things I'd learn; 
And later, maybe, even I 
Could use them in my turn. 

Those shiny shoes upon the floor 
Of course belong to Huntz, 
I wonder where they were last night 
And if they learnt new stunts. 

Two weeks or more ago Blain said 
He'd make the New Year's Dance; 
It must have been a strange affair, 
Y\ here did he leave my pants? 

R. J-,'31 


B. Baum an orator? Berkovsky silent? Buchmann without his "L" sweater? 
Churchill without Hall? Conger thin and undernourished? Farrell without a 
smile? Greenberg serious and dignified? Groetzinger not talking of California? 
Gruner awake in lecture? Kitzmiller without postmortems from last night? 
McEwen refusing to pitch nickels? O'Connor forgetting checkers at noon? Pelka 
not bubbling over? Peters opening a window? Podore getting less than A? 
Rabin not promoting? Sadler not being collegiate? Schmitt unpopular? Stypin- 
ski behind in crown and bridge? Viel not having anything to sell? Wall not giving 
an exhibition of clog dancing? Woodlock sleeping more than five hours? Zerwer 
not having an alibi? 

H. S.. '32 

• 7lj 


''*"-' *%., 



*/ ••'/; 

r, i ' 






ON OCTOBER 20th, \\ allace Fanning, former predental president and star 
performer on the freshman football squad called the first meeting of the 
Freshman class for the purpose of electing officers. Harry Danforth, a very capable 
man and former president of his high school senior class was unanimously elected 
president. James Barr received the office of Vice-President by the same popular 
majority, while Edward Glavin was entrusted with the position of Treasurer 
and George Lemire that of Secretary. 

On December 21st, the class adjourned for the holidays and the students left 
for their respective homes, determined to forget the ordeal of the quarterly exams 
which they had so bravely born the weight of the preceding week. 

On January 25th, Dr. Fauser explained the purpose of the Brophy Memorial 
project which was under discussion and President Danforth appointed Albert 
Dahlberg chairman of a committee to collect the necessary assessment to carry 
on the work. 

In answer to the urgent desire on the part of the class for a dance, President 
Danforth called a meeting on February 1st to discuss the proposition. A vote 
for such an affair was taken and carried by a wide plurality. John Gaynor was 
appointed chairman, and Messrs. Sherman, Graham, and Ross were appointed to 
assist him in developing plans for the dance. At the next class meeting they re- 
ported that the date was set for March 2nd and that all other arrangements had 
been attended to. 

President Danforth handled all meetings very a'~ly and received splendid 
cooperation from all committees and the class, as a whole, in every project that 
was undertaken. 

fe Mi 

Sf 1929 


CM cm eg q 

M f * « f ? f 1 1 » t f | ?- 

* ft lt« 

.7. ' 

M <+ %f V *V 

Freshman Section' A 

Freshmen! Despised are ye among thx brethren. Tender, green, trusting, timid 
frosh! How they blush when they walk into Dudley's! How timid they act in the 
presence of an upper classman! And then, after their anatomy experiences, how 
eager do they relate them to anyone who will listen. They pose as heros and martyrs, 
especially for the girl friend. After carving their first tooth out of bone or composition 
they know all there is to know about dentistry, and then practise writing "Dr." before 
their name. 

n r> ^ n * rs ^ ^ ^ 

Freshman Section B 



Ackerman, Harold E. "Ackie" 

"He likes his kosher ham." 

Albino, Joseph 
Ash, Paul G. 
Atkociunas, Peter 
Avery, Maurice Palmer 
Balcerski, Aloysius 
Barr, James Henry 
Beardsley, Rufus R. 
Berman, Maurice C. 
Bianco, Samuel 
Boothe, Russell G 
Brooks, Robert W 
Burns, J. J. 
Charney, Milton 
Christensen, Peter B. 
Christie, Eugene Gordon 

'Puts them out like a light.''' 

'One of Graham's disciples." 

"Quiet but industrious.''' 

"The 'ding dong' man." 

"Bally good man." 

" Two fisted 'curly'." 


"Married but happy." 

"Redhead No. II." 

"Good Natured." 

"Mothers take your daughters in." 

"' Snookie' still believes in Santa Claus." 

"J im ". 
"Oak Park Fiend." 

"Honest Milton. " 

" The master mind." 

"Follows the cattle." 

La Grange, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

South Bend, Indiana 

Chicago, Illinois 

Gary, Indiana 

Shaker Heights, Colorado 

Buffalo, New York 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Farmer City, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Dedham, Massachusetts 

Chicago, Illinois 

Rudkobing, Denmark 

Elgin, Illinois 


°f 1929 

Clawson, Calvin C. 
corbett, victor a. 
Covington, George 
Creabil, Joseph Henry 
Czub, Edmund J. 
Dahlberg, Albert A. 
Danforth, Harold D. 
Daniel, Jesse 
Davidson, Lorin E. 
Duxler, Arthur M. 
Eaillo, Philip S. 
Fanning, Wallace 
Feldman, Max L. 
Ferguson, Lloyd 
Fitz, George H. 
Flavin, By'ron F. 
Freedman, Albert B. 

"Burly Mormon. " 

" A descendant of James." 

" Covy" 
'/ zvonder where my sweetheart is tonight. 

" Crebe" 
" Granpa Joe. " 

"A hard worker. " 

'Shall it be a blonde or brunette?" 

" Big Dan" 
"O.F.B." — "Our very best." 

"Daniel in the Lion's Den" 
" A nows his lions. " 

" Dave" 
"From cowboy land." 

" Cherrie" 
"Always late. " 

'Better known as ' Pills'." 

" Barber" 
" The famous barber." 

"Our Maxxie." 

" Lloyd" 
" The great westerner." 

"Fitz, not Blitz." 

" Byron" 
"Another early arriver." 

"To much Y. M. C. A." 

Salt Lake City, Utah 

Minot, North Dakota 

Chicago, Illinois 

Lacon, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Onarga, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Grand Forks, North Dakota 

Chicago, Illinois 

Melrose Park, Illinois 

Sandwich, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Bottineau, North Dakota 

Meadows, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Schenectady, New York 


Gaynor, John S. 
Gelman, Irving 
Gerschberg, Morris I. 
Geyer, Eugene L. 
Ginsberg, Bernard 
Glavin, Edmund Maurice 
Grady, Thomas G. 
Graham, F. Wayne 
Harley, Leland W. 
Hawkins, Harry S. 
Heckenlaible, Henry J 
Heidorn, Lester H. 
Herrick, Howard R. 
Hill, Ozro D. 
Hobe, Paul C. 
Hoffman, Abraham 
Jacobs, Anton William 
Jacobson, Elmer H. 

"Helpful John" 


"Don't be like thai." 

"/ never knew. " 

"Our shining son. " 

" Barney" 
" Faithful follower." 

"No wonder we're broke." 


Following his brother's steps." 

"A wise cracker." 


" The express man." 

" Harry" 
'" S' stands for slewfoot." 

"Liable to do anything. 

" Les" 
" Where' d you get that hat?" 

"Red and reread." 


" Six feet two but so different.' 

" The great evangelist. " 

"Honest Abe." 

"It's 'Jake' with us." 

" Where'd yon get those eyes! 

Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
South Bend, Indiana 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Morris, Illinois 
Bronson, Michigan 
Chicago, Illinois 
Bridgewater, South Dakota 
Chicago, Illinois 
Waterman, Illinois 
Freeport, Illinois 
Alliance. Ohio 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 

°f 1929 

Jacobson, Ezra 
Jacobson, Melvin S. 
Jakus, Stanley 
Johanson, Ellis C. 
Johnson, Willard R. 

"Ezra! what sayest thou?" 

"Follows in his brothers wake. 

" / forgot my keys." 

" Another Scandahoovian. 

" Swede" 
"Likes his ovaltine." 

Jurkoski, John Joseph "Jerk" 

"Heavens.' Is my petticoat showing?" 

Kanchier, Michael 
Kanchier, Paul 
Kaplan, Harry 
Karch, Francis L. 
Kasha, Otis James 
Katz, Harold 

"'Alike' surely can cheer." 

"Likes ripe olives." 

"He also takes Lebow seriously." 

"Bites his nails." 

"Likes to chew plaster." 

"/ wonder if he's to blame for the rotten movies." 

Kawahigashi, Denichi "Dinky" 

" J ust plain "Dink" to us." 

Kehl, George Anthony "George" 

"Sleep baby sleep." 

Kenney, Roland A. 

"I'm off the women." 

Kenward, Edward Franklin "Doc" 

"'Doc' the chamber maid." 

McCarthy, Francis W. "Mac" 

"Keep an e\e on him." 

Chicago, Illinois 

Banks, North Dakota 

Elmwood Park, Illinois 

Battle Creek, Michigan 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Y\ innepeg, Canada 

Y\ innepeg, Canada 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Lost Springs, Kansas 

Chicago, Illinois 

Honolulu, Hawaii 

Toledo, Ohio 

Oak Park, Illinois 

Lacon, Illinois 

Rock Island, Illinois 


Kimble, H. Ralph 
Klapman, Frank 

Klebansky, Aaron J. 
Kubik, Joseph Edward 
Kunik, Paul J. 
Kunze, Carl W. 
LaDuca, John Jerome 
Laing, Bruce 0. 
Lamb, Elmer E. 
Lebow, Louis 

" Too fast for words. " 

" Frank" 
"Passed the blind fold test." 

"Mother's bow" 

"Quiet but quick. " 


"Our Hermit Nick." 

"He k notes his cards." 

"/ adore your lectures. Dr." 

"Mother may I go out tonight? 

"He leads a fast life." 

" Louie" 
"Ain't he grand girls?" 

Lemire, George Edward "Gige" 

"6-2 Brown eyes, always smiling.' 

Leturno, Henry R. 
Lieberman, Leon L 
Lieberman, Samuel Z. 

" The riotous jester. " 


"Likes to discuss fats in Chemistry.' 

" Sam " 
"Sweet thing. 

Lundy, George Herbert "Herby" 

"Have vou got Lemme Take?" 

Marcinkowski, Hilary "Marcy" 

"All for Art's sake." 

Martin, Harry G. 

True Blue. " 

Stryker, Ohio 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Cicero, Illinois 

Argo, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Buffalo, New York 

Melton, North Dakota 

Salt Lake City, Utah 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Blue Island, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Roselle Park, New Jersey 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

>- A *• 

°f 1929 

Mc.Cormick, John F. "Mac" 

"One of Lundy's disciples." 

McCoy, James Clarence "Tim" 

"Works hard all the time." 

McDonald, Robert C. 
McSweeney, Joseph 
Mercer, Edward H. 
Mitchell, Hubert A. 
Moser, Harry 
Muriella, George D. 

" Scottie" 
" The big politician. " 

' Ask him about enamel spindles." 

"Mine eyes have seen the glory." 

"Likes to play 'post office'." 

"Also hairy under the nose." 

" Always prompt. " 

Napolilli, Francis A. "Frank" 

"Interested in the American Can Company." 

Nechtow, Daniel J. 
Nowak, Edmund T. 
Parilli, George William 
Perry, Harlan L. 
Peszynski, Aloysius C. 
Peterson, William L. 
Pikas, Clarence A. 
Putnis, John E. 
Radloff, Chester J. 

" Kaplan s Idol. " 


" Collegiate." 

"Can he catch chalk!" 

" Harlan" 
" Not fine, super-fine." 


" Rolls his eyes. " 

"Gives 'Marcy' the ideas." 

" Clare" 
"Who knows a better guy?" 

/ wonder what attracts him to Coyne.' 

"Stop that 'Chat'." 

Chicago, Illinois 
Berwyn, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 

Bowling Green, Ohio 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Buffalo, Xew York 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 

Bowling Green, Ohio 
Chicago, Illinois 

River Forest, Illinois 
Berwyn, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 

|j*r THE DENTOS **S3^ 

Register, Sidney J. 
Ross, Ralph R. 


Sachtleben, David M. 
Sanders, Kenneth F. 
Scanlan, Thomas J. 
Schaller, Otto Blyth 
Sebek, Charles F. 
Shanoff, Samuel B. 
Sherman, Samuel 
Sherman, Sidney 
Shipley, Walter W. 
Sides, Stanley John 
Siedlinski, Valentine E 
Siminski, William 
Skrysak, Edward J 
Skwiot, Philip A. 
Zmith, Hugo G. 

"Sip" Bismarck, North Dakota 

"'Cask' is not his brother." 

" The flagmaker's brother.' 1 '' 

"Give Izzy his 'Gray's' ." 

"David where art thou?" 

" Brownie" 
'"Brownie' our technician." 

"But Oh, how he can sing!" 

"/ met the keenest girl." 

"Helps Simons up stairs." 

" The elevator boy." 

" Sam" 
"Plays on the i linoleum' ." 

" The flavor lasts. " 

"Boy, I knocked it cold." 

" Deacon" 
" A follower of Sidney Sherman." 


" Too busy. " 

"Hot stepper!" 

" Skeezix" 
" The product of great activity." 

"A charter ski member." 

" You can't defeat him." 

Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Rexburg, Idaho 

Blue Island, Illinois 
Balcarres Sask., Canada 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 

Hammond, Indiana 
Elgin, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
East Chicago, Indiana 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 

2f 1929 


Snider, Fred F. 
Sobecki, Raymond C. 

" Son of Lebanon" 
"He's a salesman, but doesn't travel 


"Shares betzveen classes." 

Sommerfeld, Wallace W. "Sommy" 

"Some are and some are not." 

Sorsen, Henry E. 
Splatt, Melvin T. 
Tak, John Edward 
Thorsen, Arnold Martin 
Yasumpaur, John A. 
Walden, Glen McC 
Walker, William 
Walls, George R. 
Warczak, Lauren J. 
Weintraub, Harry 
Wilcox, John Albert 
Willer, Maurice Richard 
Wren, Joseph A. 
Zapolsky, Samuel 
Zuley, Burton William 

" Looking for the seventh side." 

' Always dodging the landlady. ' 

" The girls take to him." 


'Just like a fish in the tank." 

"John " 
"He "worries too much." 

" Thorsen s tutor. " 

Lebanon, Ohio 

South Bend, Indiana 

Chicago, Illinois 

Calumet, Michigan 

Detroit, Michigan 

Marquette, Michigan 

Winnetka, Illinois 

Berwvn, Illinois 

London, Ontario, Canada 

"Bill" South Wilmington, Illinois 

'Helps Burns with his school zcork." 

"Can he plav handball? No. 

" Lauren" 
"Did you ever taste his beer?' 

"Another big moment." 

" Right on time. " 

" Murry " 
"/ give dancing lessons." 

" The bovs call him optic. 

" Sam" 
" The lion hearted. " 

"Always tearing something." 

Chicago, Illinois 
Minto, North Dakota 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
St. Mary of the Woods, Ind. 
Chicago, Illinois 
Berwvn, Illinois 



A New Element — Woman. 

Symbol — Wo. 

A member of the human family. 

Occurrence — Can be found wherever man exists. Seldom occurs free or in native 
state. Quality depends on the state in which it is found. Usually the com- 
bined state is to be preferred. 

Physical Properties — All colors and sizes. Always appears in disguised condition. 
Surface of face seldom unprotected by coating of paint or film of powder. 
Boils at nothing and may freeze at any moment. However, it melts when 
properly treated. Very bitter if not used correctly. 

Chemical Properties — Extremely active. Possesses a great affinity for gold, silver, 
platinum, dental students, and precious stones of all kinds. Ability to absorb 
all kinds of expensive foods at any time. Undissolved by liquids, but activity 
is greatly increased when saturated with spirit solutions. Sometimes yields 
to pressure. Turns green when placed to a better looking sample. Ages 
rapidly. Fresh variety has great attraction. Highly dangerous and ex- 
plosive in unexperienced hands. 

I. XoEM 


Rufus Beardsley — "Don't you wish that you were a good technician." 

M. P. Avery, Jr. — "There goes my A." 

Peter Brominae Christensen — "Oh, I flunked." 

George H. Lundy — "Have you got a buck?" 

F. Wayne Graham — "When I was at Northwestern." 

A. A. Dahlberg — "Doctor, when do we get our grades." 

J. J. Burns — "I don't know a thing." 

O. B. Schaller — "Doctor, what is . ?" 

Paul C. Hobe — "When I wrestled at Ohio State." 

E. Franklin Kenward — "Where is your what-you-call-it?" 

George Kehl — "Going up." 

Roy C. Sobecki — "How much do you bet against Notre Dame?" 

C. W. Kunze — "What a night!" 

Joe H. Creabil — "Now about this farm problem." 

L. Z. Kochanski — "How do you like my hot suspenders?" 

Abraham Hoffman — "Am I late?" 

Harry Danforth — "Do you know the story of Paul Revere?" 

Teddy Bear Herrick — "Now this girl in Oak Park." 

Burton Zuley — "Think you'll ever be a success?" 

Ezra Jacobson — "What's the answer Sommerfeld?" 


To study or not to study, that is the question. 

Whether 'tis noble in class to write 
The lines and curves of some deciduous tooth. 

Or to take arms against a sea of fats and proteins 
And by opposing, end them. To study, to think 

No more, and by refusing end 
Those frequent calls of "vou've flunked in all your subjects Frosh." 

H. W., '32 

of 1Q2Q -*^fe^ 


(A la Kendall) 

Philip S. Faillo carries a sophomore instrument case with him to Prosthetics. 
(We know it's nothing but a remodeled "Hot Dog" stand.) 

I wonder, I wonder, I wonder; I wonder how Graham talks when he's asleep! 

Howard R. Herrick likes to imagine that he's playing a xylophone with his 
pencil on the heads in front of him in the amphitheatre. Something ought to be 
done about it. 

Hilary Marcinkowski, the renowned (not renounced), freshman editor of art 
is truly what his title states. An embryo moustache is breaking through, which 
will eventually become as important as his drawings. 

Do you know that there are eight redheads, one hundred and seven blonds, 
thirty-two blackheads, and eight unclassified in our class? 

George E. Lemire certainly has the boys stepping. He is ahead by two broken 
street car windows, eight telephone numbers, one civil service examination, and 
a new address book. Some record, eh? And at that he tops the class scholastically! 

Ever since Dr. Kendall spoke to us about the "Six Sides of Man," Al Dahlberg 
has been letting his hair grow. He says that he cannot neglect his "aesthetic 

Wallace Fanning has the dignity, honor, and reputation of being the one and 
only barbering freshman who, truly in every sense of the word, can discuss the 
history of Evanston and Peoria intelligently with H. R. H. Freabil, the prince 
of republicans. 

Harry Danforth, our beloved, hard working, earnest, beseeching, barbering, 
good-looking, dark-eyed, dimple-cheeked, black-haired, sincere, happy-go-lucky, 
unassuming president (whee) announces that he has conferred with the large 
movie concerns in regards to incorporating movietone with the Dentos two years 
hence, that is, make a slight improvement by accompanying the photograph 
sections with speech. Now that is true loyalty. Danforth has never wavered 
from his presidential platform (Except on Saturday nights). 

Henry Leturna shares the distinction with Thomas Scanlai of being the 
only original red heads from the fair city of Blue Island. He shows great ability 
as a prothethist and is famous for the exhuberant humor which he incessantly 
showers upon some of his less fortunate fellow classmates who have not the resist- 
ance to offset his onslaught of irony, puns, and sarcasm. Some believe that he 
missed his vocation. 


Le Mire's intelligence, 
Sommerfeld's technique, 
Schaller's hand shaking ability, 
Daniel's personality, 
Thorsen's clothes, 
Napolili's humor, 
Sander's moustache. 
And say lissen, fellows, no jokin', could you possibly have a perfect Fresh- 
man without adding Weintraub's handsomeness? 

*-1^»r THE DENTOS ~*5?C? 


°f 1929 

Sf 1929 



°f 1929 



Many people fall in love, 

But not with me. 

And just what is the matter 

I cannot see. 

Many women marry 

And are as happy as can be. 

But though they hitch up 

One or twice, it's not with me! 

One evening as I sat reading 

A magazine I bought, 

I spied a little article 

"How happiness is caught — " 

And after I had read it 

I sat and thought and thought. 

Then hiked down to the 

Drugstore and a bottle of it bought. 

Now all my troubles are ended 
And the women I meet, I keep! 
Because my error's tended, 
Rich harvest shall I reap. 

In case you cannot guess the 
Point, or get it through your bean. 
I'll tell you how I roped my woman- 
By using — " Listerine. " 


We the Students (?) of the Freshman Class hereby nominate Harry Hawkins 
as the most innocent student that ever registered at C. C. D. S. His first day 
here he went into a supply house and tried to buy a gown with a red neck band. 
He saw some of the men in the clinic wearing them, and, to be a little distinctive, 
decided to buy one. 

P R E - D E N T 


Ray Olech 


George Fortelka 

Joseph Kearney 
Secretary- Treasurer 


THE FIRST meeting of the pre-dental class was held on December 13, 1928 
for the purpose of organization. Nominations for each of the class offices 
were made and the names of the nominees were posted on the bulletin board. 
This gave the men in the class a better opportunity to choose their candidates. 
At the following meeting an election was held with the following results: Ray 
Olech, President; George Fortelka, Vice-President and Joseph Kearney, Secretary- 

The election of pre-dental class representatives for the Dentos was held shortly 
before the Christmas recess. Hollis Powers was chosen Editor; John Akan, Art 
Editor and John Brahm, Circulation Manager. 

The pre-dental dance, held at the Illinois Women's Athletic Club on April 5, 
proved to be a success both financially and socially. The class voted an assess- 
ment on every member of the class for the affair. 

Special credit is due John Brahm, John Gorden, John Akan, and Arthur 
Canning for the time and efforts they gave to the dance and all of the preparation 
and planning necessary for its success. 

The pre-dents are nominally liberal arts students, and in view of this fact 
are rightfully under the jurisdiction of the arts and science freshman class. How- 
ever since they are apart from it and are a separate group in themselves, they 
have organized independently of the arts frosh. 

sf 19Z9 

« S g 'a SLJ^JI 8 c% ^ n 

Pre-Dentai. Section - A 

Pre-denis are not dental students; neither are they rah-rah boys; they are a type of 
mongrel. Taking their liberal arts courses in a professional school environment has 
its peculiar effect. Thev learn the meaning and the art of handshaking at a very 
early date; they learn -when to lounge about in the supply houses most conveniently 
and comfortably; they become very adapt at throwing wet towels, and are deeply im- 
pressed by the proverbial blue book. With these advantages they are certain to be- 
come perfect dental freshmen. 

PfO O 

* > V v > 

* y %$ V 

» ■-■.«•:- 

Pre-Dental Section B 



John Akan 
Arthur N. Allan 
Lyle Allen 
Andrew Andrews 
Harry Barton 
Norman Bidex 

DePaul Academy 
"Don't do like that a"' 

Decatur High School 
"Don't sling plaster." 

Nashville High 

Crane Technical School 
"/ sa da bo. " 

Whiting High School 
"Oh Molly." 

Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Nashville, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago. Illinois 
Wolselev, Saskatchewan 

Wolseley High School 
" What no water. " 

Marshall Blume 

John Brahm 
Arthur Canning 
Joseph Coughlin 
William Cunningham 

Highland Park, Illinois 
Deerfield Shields High School 
' Take "em apart and see tvhy dey tick."" 

Chicago, Illinois 
DePaul Academy 

Quigley High School 
"By Gum. " 

DePaul Academy 
"It goes like this do di do. 

Austin High School 
" What's it all about." 

Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 

Joseph Cuttone ...... 

Crane Technical School 
/ es, Sir. 

Norval Deach ..... Downers Grove, Illinois 

Downers Grove High School 

"Aqua Regia." 

Elton De Fere ...... Sturgeon, Wisconsin 

Sturgeon B. High School 
" Who's got the button?" 

Elton Dening ...... Lowville, New York 

Lowville Academy 
" Shud up." 


°f 1929 


John Donelan 

Lawrence Etl 

Charles Firnsin 

George Fortelka 

Clemens Frey 

John Gordon 

Springfield High School 
" / shay now!" 

Calumet High School 
"Let's -play Basketball." 

Morton High School 
"Oh Yah!" 

Harrison Technical School 
" Now that song's good." 

St. Joseph High Schocl 
"Hi Duke." 

St. Stanislaus High School 

Theophilus Graczyk 

St. Stanislaus Academy 
"So's your assistant." 

Llewellyn Grogan 

Lock Rapids High Schocl 
" Yah! My lizzie froze over." 

Stanley Guszp 

John Heinz 

Kenneth Henson 

Charles Hurwitz 

Ogmatois Kicjoms 

Harrison High School 
"Well, well, who drug you in." 

Famous Parker High School 
"What's your trouble." 

Clinton High School 
"Good morning, Doctor." 

Austin High School 
"Ain't that something?" 

Harrison High School 
" If ho took my plaster bowl?" 

Miecieslaus Kaminski 

Holy Trinity 
" Two points. " 

Joseph Kearney - 

Springfield, Illinois 

Calumet, Michigan 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Ashton, Iowa 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Sjuth Dakota 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Clinton, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Loyola Academy 
" That word is derived 


James Keenan 
Felix Kurpiewski 
Albert Kuzniar 
Irving Lerman 
Joseph Malina 
John Margeta 
Joseph Matus 
Marshall Milnarik 
Jerome Mondry . 
Bruno Nauseda 
Ray Olech 
Joseph Pawlowski 
R. Keith Pike 

Calumet High School 
" Who cares?" 

DePaul Academy 
"Supposing I should." 

Mount Carmel High School 
"Did you see that one break?" 

Tulev High School 
"I— I— Ink i is." 

Luther Institute 
" Why not?" 

Washington High School 
"Was Santa good?" 

Spring Valley High School 

Harrison Technical School 
"Whose frog have I?" 

St. Stanislaus Academy 
" Who'd 'a thunk it?" 

St. Philip Academy 
That shows ambition." 

Bowen High School 
"Please come to order. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Indiana Harbor, Indiana 

St. Stanislaus Academy 
" That fish jumped forty feet. " 

Lane Technical School 
" Yes, you would. " 

Hollis S. Powers 

Petersburg Harris High School 
"Bo\\ howdy." 

Spring Valley, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Petersburg, Illinois 

Herbert Rasche ...... Maywood, Illinois 

Proviso High School 
"Mix me a ham sandtvitch." 

sf 1929 


Dennis Ryll ....... Chicago, Illinois 

Schurz High School 
" lot you ivant I should do, jump up and kiss you's?" 

Bohumil Safari k 

Morton High School 
"/ wouldn't dare relate." 

Edward Schoonmaker ..... 
Hyde Park High School 
"Oh, that's my weakness now." 

Gerald Schwartz 

Warren Seibert 

Philip Sherman 

Sandstone Minn. High School 
" Yes, I got you." 

Ashley High School 
"Just look over there." 

Medill High School 
"Why should I know." 

Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Ashley, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Peru, Illinois 

John Simkus ....... 

St. Bede College 
"You re the cream in my coffee." 

Morris Sinai ...... Neenah, Wisconsin 

Neenah High School 
"It's tight like that." 

Merton Skinner ....... Joliet, Illinois 

Joliet High School 
" IVhoo — pie. " 

Frank Sloup ..... Chicago, Illinois 

Harrison High School 
"Whafs this I hear." 

LeRoy Smith ....... Chicago, Illinois 

Lane Technical School 
"A cup of coffee, a sandwitch and you." 

Bernard Thiel ..... Elgin, Illinois 

Elgin High School 
"Nevertheless, as I said before." 

Harry Verne 

Chester Wachowski 

Senn High School 
"Oh, it does!" 

Holy Trinity High School 
"No foolin . " 

Maurice Wasserman 

John Marshall High School 
'Caruso was a zvonder." 

Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 


Five Reasons Why Harold Never Played Footbotl- 

The Uplift flan at the Y- 

TheJuniors ore fllwoys Down in The Noufh ~ 

Bom Say-that 
Giriof yours has 

a dirty neck— 

Ton Who shoved 
ner now'? 



Finally, after twelve years cf academic schooling, the time has arrived when 
the pre-dental student can realize himself as one who is about to start his lifelong 
ambition. The starting of the professicn is the fundamental stage that will mean 
most to this aspiring young man and also the associates that he acquires during 
his schooling will prove extremely valuable to him in the future. After all of his 
pondering and meditating throughout previous years, the pre-dent has developed 
a certain responsibility that urges him to proceed in his toil. 

The immediate environment of the school "cheers" the young chap, more or 
less, when he conceives himself as a progressing "upper classman," who is so near 
to becoming an independent and respected Doctor of Dental Surgery. These 
faculties cf imagination impel the student to go onward and he develops an in- 
dubitable grit or pluck that aids greatly in his progress. 

The new scholar is rather strange in both his thoughts and actions at first, 
but the sensation of self-confidence gradually overcomes this emotion as a result 
of his experiences in handling worms, frogs and lastly, cadavers in his daily routine. 
He tries to realize that he is entering the profession as an individual who is per- 
forming the work for the "love" of it, and it is really his "life." Candidly, he 
cannot help but remember the brief description given by a college professor of 
life and love, that was related somewhat as: "Life is just one damn thing after 
another," and "Love is two damn things after another." Comically speaking, 
this is a very vivid statement. 

Presumably, all successful men had to make a beginning in their careers at 
some specified time. It is without doubt that the start being made by this pre- 
dental student could be made in no better way than from the "bottom up". 
Therefore, even though he is primarily classed as being "green," he will strive 
continually to be an accomplished student and an asset to his school. He shall 
always have the one deliberation in his mind that he is relieving a human person 
from distress or agony. It is with this thought in view that the beginner can do 
his work well and enjoy life himself as a result of his undertakings. 

H. P., '33 

P is for Purpose we all have in mind, 

R results in Rust if we waste our time. 

E is for Energy, life's vital stuff, 

D for Detect it if we don't have enough. 

E is for Engaged in a scholastic way, 

N for Nothing — our reward if we play. 

T is for Teeth upon which our vocation depends, 

S is Sufficient, so therefore the end. 

A. E„ '33 


Dear Mamma : 

I'm getting too be a regular collitch boy? I met some nicE bOys hear. We 
often go to the morgue, aNd get kicked out every time. Mabey THEY don't 
want us there! We elected a nice Red Head for clasS presiden? He asked us if 
we were inteRested in sports. We said "Sure-post office." so we started a basket 
ball team. We have a Canadian in our clasS but he dosen't wear a monical. I 
like the place where we eAt; U can use a Knife to scoop up peas, and if there aren't 
enuf spoons we use the handles of our KniveS? 

\\ ell mamma I must say good-bye, and give popPa a big Kiss for me, bye, 
bye. Your darling son $ 

P.S. I'm still wearing my garters and winter underwear! 

Anonymous, '33 




sf 1929 




Choice pre-dents in choice 
poses. A fezc of our pre- 
dental "who's who" men. 



Wfhat a Whale of a Difference 
Just a FewDrinks Make — 



John Akan — With his mouth closed. 

Arthur N. Allan — Working at the Nook. 

Lyle Allen — \\ inking those eyes at some skirt. 

Felix Kurpiewski — Doing anything he shouldn't. 

John Gordon — Without Joe Pawlowski or Jerome Mondry. 

Charles Hurwitz — A great orator. 

John Brahm — With somebody's encyclopedia. 

Norman Biden — Develope into a Romeo for his Joliet. 

Harry Barton — Giving tips. 

Andrew Andrews — Without his upper lip's cookie duster. 

Marshall Blume — Bringing flowers to the teacher. 

Maurice \\ asserman — Minus his tenor voice. 

Bernard Thiel — Sleeping in lecture. 

Harry Verne — Manager of Herbert Hoover. 

Chester Wachowski — Staying awake in lecture class. 

Arthur Canning — With his vocal cords and tonsils removed. 

Elton Dening — Gazing listlessly out of the window. 

Joseph Coughlin — Wearing no specs. 

Clemens Frey — Without his brief case. 

Y\ illiam Cunningham — Knowing his biology assignment. 

John Donelan — And his picturesque tux. 

Lawrence Etu — Without his gift of speech. 

Joseph Cuttone — With a goatee. 

Charles Firnsin — When he wasn't asking for a cigarette. 

Norval Deach — Concentrating. 

George Fortelka — With no piano near. 

Elton De Fere — In hot water near Yellowstone. 

Ignatius Juchins — Laughing. 

Theophilus Graczyk — Waving from the window to a Cook County nurse. 

sf 1929 



The two Smith Brothers Looking for the Discoverers of Old Golds 

Llewellyn Grogan — In class every day. 

Miecieslaus Kaminski — Answering questions in class. 

Herbert Rasche — When he wasn't late for class. 

Hollis Powers — When he wasn't questioning. 

Philip Sherman — Taking his "best" to a show. 

John Simkus — In "Good News." 

Dennis Ryll — \\ ithout his ambition. 

Morris Sinai — Alone, in the clutches of a lecture class. 

Bohumil Safarik — When it worked successfully. 

Merton Skinner — Without the two lopes called ears. 

Edward Schoonmaker — Without his beautiful curls. 

Frank Sloup — Lost, in the depths of a chemistry book. 

LeRoy Smith — Without his smile. 

Gerald Schwartz — Acting natural. 

Warren Seibert — When he took something for granted. 

Stanley Guszak — Cramming for an examination. 

Joseph Kearney — Smoking a French Briar pipe. 

John Heinz — After his first date. 

James Keenan — In South America. 

Kenneth Henson — Coming and going at the same time. 

Albert Kuzniar — In a derby. 

Jerome Mondry — Separated from Joe. 

Irving Lerman — Behaving. 

Bruno Nauseda — Without his popularity with the fair ones. 

Joseph Malina — In an aeroplane. 

Ray Olech — With a La Palina. 

John Margeta — Mixing plaster. 

Joseph Pawlowski — Fishing for that fish that jumped forty feet. 

Joseph Matus — Shrunk until he was only five feet tall. 

Keith Pike — Without his gas buggy. 

Marshall Milnarik — At the stock vards with — 




College President — 

"Such rawness in a student is a shame. 
But lack of preparation is to blame." 
High School Principal — 

"Good heavens! What crudity! The boy's a fool. 
The fault, of course, is with the Grammar School. 
Grammar School Principal — 

"Would that from such a dunce I might be spared. 
They send them up to me so unprepared." 
Kindergarten Teacher — 

"Never such a lack of training did I see. 
What sort of person can the mother be!" 
The Mother— 

You stupid child! But then you're not to blame; 
Your father's familv are all the same." 



Although upper classmen are sometimes inclined to look down upon the pre- 
dental class and are disposed to regard them as an insignificant attachment to 
the college, they remain, nevertheless, as the backbone upon which the future 
classes of the dental school must rest. It is here that the material for the upper 
classes is molded and fashioned into men, capable of acquiring the adroitness and 
knowledge so necessary to the success of the student. And here, with the help 
of a friendly faculty, who inculcate in the students the spirit and the desire to 
overcome their apathetic attitude toward their studies, they are put on their own 
resources and receive their first ideas about dentistry. These things, though 
seemingly unimportant, are really necessary, so necessary in fact, that the pre- 
dental year will soon be lengthened to two years. So this lowly class of pre-dental 
students, humbly beg the lordly senior's pardon for existing and strongly hope 
that they, the seniors, will reconcile themselves to the fact that the pre-dental 
course will continue existing as long as dentistry is taught in colleges. 

J. B. 


'Twas the day before finals and all through the room, 
Not a Pre-Dent was stirring, not even M. Blume. 
Each student was cramming and cramming some more, 
The quiz on the Frog would have stickers galore. 
Even Akan and Biden and Kearney and Pike; 
Heartily cracked "Scott" and "Baitsell" alike. 
Bam!! Crash!! The quiet was broken like that 
As Rasche socked Wasserman, "right where he's fat." 
Wassie came back with some powerful clouts 
With pretty technique — learned in amateur bouts. 
As Fortelka bid for the ring-side concession, 
The Prof came in and broke up the fistic session. 
"What was the reason for the affair?" you say. 
Why this sort of thing happens any old day. 
It seems that the boys can't decide which of them 
Will have Sunday night dates with a certain sweet Fern. 

W. Keenan 


Sf 1929 

The Varsity Squad 


FOR THE season of 1928 the Loyola Dental 
department contributed three men to the 
Maroon and Gold football machine. Of these 
three, only one, Lawrence E. Moran, better 
known as "Red" on the west-side campus, 
will be lost to the squad through graduation. 
The other two, Larry Pfall and Wally Fan- 
ning, are freshmen and both have varsity 
careers ahead of them. 

"Red," now a senior, came to Loyola 
from Englewood High School, Chicago; it 
was there that he received his rudiments in 
pigskinology. For two years Moran has been 
bolstering up one side of the line at tackle. 
During these two years the left-hander has 
seen service in every game, and at the same 
time managed to get out his points. "Red" 
is a heady player and known to be wherever 
the ball is in play. The line is going to miss 
his 185 pounds next year when the tackle will 
be opening up holes in dentition instead of 
the opposing line. 

Larry Pfall interned with the Freshman squad in 1927 when he was in his 
predental year at Loyola. This past season he has been in action at the half-back 
position in a good percentage of the games. Larry, although not very big, has 
the speed and drive, the stamina so necessary to a good back field man. Not 
only does he run the ends well but he is steady on interference. His performancee 
in the past season gives great promise for the future. 

Larry came to Loyola from St. Philip High School, Chicago. He is better 
known to the West Side as a basketball player than for his ability on the grid- 
iron, but this is only because the dental school supposedly finds itself too busy 


"Red" Morax 


^ry^F 2?V&J 

to attend Football games, but finds time to see the dental school basketball team 

P la >"- 

From Sandwich, Illinois came a little fellow of some 190 pounds to play fresh- 
man football with the varsity two years ago. In the past season this same Wally 
Fanning saw plenty of action with the first squad and should win a regular berth 
for himself next year. "Red" Moran graduates but Wally Fanning will step right 
into the red-heads place at tackle and can be depended upon to do things on his 
side of the line. The big fellow is especially noted for his defensive playing. He 
uses his weight to great advantage and has that football sense which fathoms 
opponents plays before they get started. 

From 1924 to 1928 there were at least two or three times in every game when 
the crowd would come to its feet with the roar, "There goes 'Ma'," and around 
the end or off tackle would sweep Eddy 'Ma' Norton for a big gain. Now it is 
no longer "Ma", no more is it Eddy Norton, but Doctor Edward J. Norton, 
D.D.S., at your service in his Sheridan Road office. This year Eddy was associated 
with the Loyola team as assistant coach to Dan Lamont. He spent most of his 
time grooming the back-field men, and will function in this same position again 
next year. In his spare time during the last two seasons "Ma" has been seen in 
action at Mill's Stadium where he puts the same dash and pep in his pro football 
that he did circling the ends while at college. 

The 192S football season left the following records on the university score 
books: Loyola o, Milliken 3; Loyola o, Haskell Indians 6; Loyola 7, Dayton 
University 12; Loyola 7, St. Louis o; Loyola 7, DePaul o; Loyola 26, Lombard 7; 
Loyola 7, Quantico Marines 13. 

In past years the dental department of Loyola University has contributed 
such men to the LTniversity teams as Morrie Biederman, Hugh Burke, Red Gott 
and Eddy Norton. Not enough can be said in favor of such men who while carry- 
ing the load of studies and clinical work that the dental school requires can still 
find time to do their bit for their alma mater; the University needs more such men 
and we believe in the years to come she will always find some of them at the dental 

The Ramblers invade New Orleans 

°f 1929 


The Dental Basketball Squad 

Coach .Misiiler 


COACH MISHLER'S 1928-1929 basketball quin- 
tet was by far the most successful team in the 
history of C.C.D.S. basketball since its organiza- 
tion five years ago under the management of George 
Slad. George Lauber was chosen as manager late 
in the season, and taking this into consideration 
he did well in securing a well-rounded schedule. 
The. team was booked to play Crane College, Morton 
Junior College, Chicago Normal College, Chicago 
College of Technology, American College of Physical 
Education, and Calvary Baptist, Champions of 
the Chicago Church League. In years before it 
was customary for C. C. D. S. to participate in the 
Loyola intermural basketball league. It has always 
placed first since the organization of the team, and due to its superior strength 
and efficiency the officials of the league requested that the dental five withdraw 
in order that the competition be more nearly matched. 

Coach Mishler graciously gave his time, sometimes inconvenient for himself, 
to develop this team which worked so smoothly, easily and effectively. Mishler 
had five experienced men with which to start the season: Salvino, Neimark, 
Hillemeyer, Reiser, and Pfall. It became necessary for Pfall to drop out of school 
before the end of the first quarter which left a gap hard to fill. The coach developed 
a hard, fast, short-passing game which was puzzling to every team the boys met. 
Dr. Mishler received his basketball experience at Carrol College, Wisconsin, 
where he starred for three years in the major sports of baseball, football, and 

The team opened its season by defeating the Chicago Normal College, Northern 
Illinois Junior College, Champions of last year. Starting with a whirlwind attack, 
the student teachers never approached winning the game. The quintet next 
defeated Morton in their unique basketball auditorium before a capacity crowd. 
Chicago Technical College met a similar fate before the agressive dental five. 
Crane College was the only scheduled team to beat the dentists. Crane won 


Lauber, Mgr 

Sal vino 


this year's championship in the 
Illinois Junior Conference. The 
dents had the game their way until 
the last four minutes of play. Crane 
won the game in an overtime period 
by one basket. Crane College re- 
fused a home game, therefore, it 
seems just to say that the defeat 
would have been evened up on the 
home floor. It must be remembered 
that every college playing the dental 
team has everything to lose and 
nothing to gain as far as their own 
record is concerned. Northwestern 
Dental College refused games this 
year, perhaps fearful of a similar 
fate which they met last year. 

The team will suffer severe losses 
next year through graduation. Cap- 
tain Salvino, Neimark,Hillemeyer, 
Cihlar, Luskin, and Gilman are all 
seniors. Keiser will be the only 
veteran back, but prospects are 
bright with such material as Szcze- 
panski and Mankowski, juniors; 
Thorsen, Kopecky, and Weintraub, 
freshmen, and Hayes, a predent. 

The outstanding player of the 
year was James "Sally" Salvino 
who was Captain and high-point 
man. "Sally" averaged over twen- 
ty points a game. His short shots 
were uncannily accurate. C. C. D. 
S. will lose one of the greatest 
players it has ever developed when 
"Sally" is graduated. 

"Mort" Neimark held one of 
the forward positions. Neimark 
was the only man who has played 
with C. C. D. S. for four years. 
He has a good eye for the basket 
and is a clever floor worker. The 
team will lose an experienced and 
heady player when Neimark gradu- 

" Bill " Hillmeyer played the other 
forward position. "Bill" is a 
natural player, full of fight, and a 
man who loves to win. He is a 
fast, untiring player being equally 
well on defense or offense. 

"Bud" Keiser received the brunt 
of the defense. He is a range guard 

Sf 1929 

and was a menace to opposing 
players. He is a reliable and steady 
player, who will be back next year. 

Henry Luskin's size greatly hin- 
ders him in college competition. 
His speed and brainy playing, how- 
ever, tend to overcome this dis- 
advantage. This is Luskin's second 
year with the team. 

Weslynn Cihlar is a product of 
the Oak Park High basketball team, 
prominent in suburban circles. Cih- 
lar, in the opinion of many, was the 
ace of the squad when it came to 
bagging the long shots. He was 
more of an individual player due, 
undoubtedly, to earlier training in 
basketball. "Wes" is a two-year 
man, and was always ready for 

Edward Szczepanski is a guard 
with considerable experience. He 
comes from Lisle College where he 
received a great deal of training 
in basketball. We hope to see 
"Ship" in action again next year. 

Thorsen, a freshman, is the out- 
standing prospect for next season. 

Hayes is a predent and was a 
member of St. Mels City Catholic 
League Team last year. 

The burden of manager fell upon 
George Lauber. This is probably 
the least appreciated position on 
the team. Securing officials, com- 
pleting a schedule, getting equip- 
ment, and making traveling ar- 
rangements, are some of the duties 
of the manager. Lauber served 
well as manager and was a credit 
to the team. 

Dental basketball does not receive 
the support of the student body as 
much as it should. Whole-hearted 
backing by the students, evidenced 
in a good turn-out at the games, 
is always an inspiration and in- 
centive to "go in and win." An 
enthusiastic following will mean 
more games with larger schools, 
a bigger squad, and a championship 


Luskin - 



THE LOYOLA band in the colors of the university is the recognized medium 
of expression of real Loyola spirit. It is one of the foremost organizations 
of the L T niversity and participates in all important athletic and social events. 

The success of the band is attributed to the wonderful cooperation received 
from all the departments of the university. The "Dents" especially, take pride 
in having their department so ably represented by fifteen men, three of which 
have had the honor of being chosen as officers. In 1928 the offices of president, 
secretary and librarian were held by men from this department. At the present 
time a student from the Arts and Science Department holds the office of presidency. 

Judging from the great strides the band has made in the past and the enthusiasm 
accorded them at the different events where they appeared, the future success of 
the band seems assured. 

In appreciation for loyalty and service the university presents the members 
of the band with monogrammed sweaters, and it is our sincere wish that we see 
many more of these symbols among the "Dents" in the future. 

The following students represented the dental school in 1928-1929. Walter 
Buchmann, president, 1928; H. L. Silverman, secretary and treasurer, 1929; 
Paul Topel, secretary and treasurer, 192S. H. Abrahamson, Maurice Avery. 
Harold Brownstein, Walter Calder, L. Cohen, H. Katz, Edward Kenward, J. 
Consoer, Carl Kunze, Paul Hobe, Elmer Lamb, Bernard Rabin. H. Schwartz, 
and J. Smialek. 


Sf 1929 


BY WAY of explanation as to how the men in 
the ensuing section were chosen, the following 
is offered: 

On Monday, January 28, the Dentos an- 
nounced a popularity and male pulchritude 
contest. Ballots were distributed and every man 
in the college was entitled to one vote. On 
Saturday, February 1, the ballot box was closed 
and the votes were counted. The three highest 
candidates in both sections were determined from 
this count. They are not placed in the order of 
the number of votes received, but simply at 

A committee composed of members of the 
Dentos board and faculty representatives chose 
the three activity men and the three "good 
fellows." Past records, service to the institution, 
and the number of activities entered, was the basis 
upon which the activity men were chosen. Being 
everybody's friend, wit, and the aptitude at being 
the proverbial "cut-up," determined the three 
"good fellows." 


ED CLARK is the sort of 
a fellow who has a right to 
be conceited and isn't. That's 
why he's popular. Everybody 
in school from the dean to the 
necessitous grimalkins in the 
basement know Ted. Always a 
"hello" or "hi, fellas," when he 
meets you. Collegiate, good- 
looking and a mighty fine chap. 

°f 1929 

^a^CC^c*-^ ^*Zs>-~*~~~- 

JUST why a fellow like Walter 
Fanning should be chosen as 
one of the three most popular 
men in school, is not hard to see. 
"Walt" was a varsity football 
man and was also pre-dental 
class president. His straight- 
forward, pleasant manner and 
his ever-present smile has won 
for him a host of friends. 


THERE are certain personal- 
ities that we encounter in 
the schools we attend that we 
never forget. Vernon Hauff's is 
one of them. Everyone in school 
has heard of "Ponzi." A comi- 
cal, easy-going, clever fellow with 
a certain "big kid" way about 
him, all of which account for his 


°f 1929 

type of a fellow girls would 
refer to as being "cute. " "Mac" 
is a freshman and has not, as yet, 
discovered that he's good-look- 
ing. A youthful, open-faced, 
smiling chap with an easy, un- 
effected, pleasing personality, 
which wins him over to every- 
one he meets. 



ANOTHER one of our col- 
lege Apollos is Wilbur 
Saddler. A quiet, reserved, col- 
legiate fellow with dark, wavy 
hair and a smooth clear com- 
plexion. He is unsophisticated 
and is not conceited in spite of 
his good looks. Together with 
all this, Saddler has a way about 
him which makes him a mighty 
likeable fellow. 

sf 1929 

IT IS flattering indeed to be 
elected one of the three most 
handsome men in a group of five 
hundred and fifty; but when a 
fellow like Roy Weber finds him- 
self in this position, it's not flat- 
tery but simple truth. Roy is a 
fellow with lots of good looks and 
a mighty pleasing personality. 


WIT, humorous dialects, and 
"take-offs" on some of 
our outstanding faculty mem- 
bers are John Svoboda's long 
suit. Whenever "Spud" starts 
imitating a professor in the base- 
ment, it isn't long before he has 
gathered an attentive and eager 
audience. Always happy, always 
smiling, and always a cheery 
word for everyone. Truly, a 
good fellow. 

°f 1929 Ml 


IF SOMEONE in school men- 
tioned the name of Robert 
Hasterlik, perhaps someone 
would fail to recognize it. But 
if someone said: "Banjo eyes,"' 
it would be quite a different 
story. Everybody knows that 
name and the chap associated 
with it. Sober-faced, witty and 
downright funny, at times. A 
good fellow we'll never forget. 


THERK are people in this 
world who love to talk. 
Charles Mikolas is one of them. 
The center of attraction in the 
supply houses whenever he 
chances in. Always bubbling 
over with something to say and 
eager to talk ponies, dates or 
foil-points anytime. "Pickles," 
— a right good fellow. 

Sf 1929 Jit 

of our activity men. He 
was freshman secretary in '27; 
served on the Dentos staff in '27; 
Loyolan staff, '26; Lovola News, 
'26, '27, '28. "Bill" is a Delta 
Sig and is also a member of Blue 
Key and Beta Pi honoraries. He 
is a member of Sock and Buskin 
and the Loyola Union. 



GERALD HOOPER is a nat- 
ural-born leader. This fact 
manifested itself many times in 
Jerry's college career. He was 
class president in '26 and '27; 
served on the Dentos staff in 
'27 and was Bur editor in the 
same year; he was Delta Sig 
Junior page in '28 and grand 
master in '29. A real activity 

sf 1929 

"X A belongs toev^rythiil^.clcept 
V. W. C. A. His activities are 
as follows: Dpgbfe staff, '28; 
Delta Sigr^, Belta; Blue Key; 
Beta Hi; iidyela Union; Loyolan 
staff 'jaiy News staff, '25, '26, '27, 
'28r Sophomore Bur Editor, '28; 
la Quarterly, '26, '27, '28; 
feck and Buskin; Executive Sec- 
retary of the National Catholic 
Basketball Tournament, '29. 



- -: 



The cove "who never kids himself, 
Who looks at facts without a frown, 
Who knows that life is full of knots. 
And not a bed of eiderdown — 
Who does his stuff against the breaks. 
Unmindful of the yapping throng, 
With little time for alibis — 
Will get along. 

The cove who knows the uphill road 
Is better training for the fray 
Than sliding into quick renown 
Along the somewhat softer wax — 
Who throws self-pity to the gales 
And knows that life is mostly fight, 
Jf ho chirps, " What of it?" in defeat — 
Will do all right. 

The bloke who knows the world is rough, 
And not a clover bed of rest; 
Who takes his fortune as it comes 
And promptly counters with his best — 
// ho slogs along through fogs of doubt. 
Fear, pain and envy and despair. 
With clear eyes fixed upon the goal — 
Will get somewhere. 

The bloke who chucks aside pretense 
And stands four-square with what he has, 
Who still can take a sock or two. 
Nor crumble up before the razz — 
// ho doesn't sour on the scrap 
Because his luck is badly fraxed, 
But plays the game out to the turn — 
// ;// make the tirade. 

Grantland Rice 


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sf 1929 




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tErotoel Jfraternttp 


v ^^^t THE DENTOS * T S^ 






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sf 1929 



THE Trowel Fraternity is an institution which limits its membership to Master 
Masons who are either engaged in the practice of Dentistry, or are students in 
attendance at the College of Dentistry to which the Chapter belongs. Its mem- 
bers have been thrice selected, first when their Masonic brethren elected them to 
receive the benefits of that ancient and honorable institution, the Masonic Frater- 
nity; second, when they were admitted to the College as students of Dental S t- 
gery, and third, when they received the degree of Troweller. By virtue of the 
specific requirements necessary to be eligible to become a candidate for member- 
ship, 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 College 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, California. 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 
Chapter which was organized by Dr. P. G. Puterbaugh received its charter in 

J 9 2 4- 

Meetings are held twice a month in the College I ibrary, preceded by dinner 

at the College Cafeteria and the} - are always well attended. Usually some of the 

Faculty members honor us and show their interest by their presence. 

On several occasions the members of the Chapter visited city lodges as well 
as lodges in neighborhood towns to see members of the Faculty and of the student 
body take their Masonic degrees. 

Besides our usual meetings, the educational and social side of the lives of our 
members is not neglected. On February 27th we were the guests of our sister 
Chapter — Northwestern Chapter — at an Oral Surgery Clinic conducted by Dr. 
Schaeffer, Professor of Oral Surgery at Northwestern Dental School and who 
incidentally is one of our Alumni. Quite a number of our members, both Faculty 
and students, were present. The Northwestern boys are great hosts. Then in 
March, Dr. Tylman of Illinois University Dental School was our honor guest 
and on this occasion we entertained the members of Northwestern Chapter and 
Illinois Chapter. Dinner was served by "Dud" as only he and his genial wife 
know how and afterwards adjournment was made to the large i\mphitheatre 
where Dr. Tylman gave us a very instructive clinic on Crown and Bridge work. 
This meeting was certainly the best attended of the year and possibly the best 
that has ever been held under the auspices of the Chicago Chapter. We should 
not fail to mention the lecture given by Dr. T. Grisamore. Dr. Grisamore spoke 
on Office Equipment and Management and certainly gave us a lot to think about, 
advice which if followed will save some of us many sleepless nights. 

The annual dance given by the local Trowel Chapters is, at the time of writing, 
being arranged and judging from what we hear our Committee under the leader- 
ship of Gordon Simmons sure purpose to put things over big and promise us that 
this year this event will be even a greater success than was last year's dance, and 
at that time it was thought that the 1928 dance was unbeatable. 

At the present time our Banquet Committee are making arrangements for the 
farewell banquet to the Seniors, which will be held in May at which time the 
officers for the Collegiate year 1929-^0 will be dulv installed. 

N. C, '29 


#»>- k * 5* ^% 


Founded at Northwestern University IQIJ 
I J Active Chapters 


H. W. Oppice, D.D.S. 
Norman Macleod 
William C. Steele 
Eldie S. Weyer . 
Floyd E. Adams 
Richard M. Bear 
Robert J. Pollack 
Charles M. Mikolas 
A. B. Craig . 

District Deputy 

Senior Master 

Junior Master 





Outer Guard 



F. E. Adams 

F. W. Barta 
R. M. Bear 

C. K. Becherer 
E. W. Bennett 

A. B. Craig 

C. Greenwald 

B. L. Herzberg 

G. M. Hill 

A. Horowitz 
A. G. Lilyfors 
W. J. Lindquist 


N. Macleod 
A. Mangold 
C. M. Mikolas 
R. J. Pollack 
M. T. Rodda 
H. L. Salzman 

W. Schlessinger 
J. Schmidt 
R. G. Simmons 

C. A. Stanger 
W. C. Steele 
H. D. Stucky 
W. Sweetnam 
E. S. Weyer 

D. C. Zerwer 


W. H. G. Logan, M.D., D.D.S. , F.A.C.S., F.A.C.D., L.L.D. 

J. P. Buckley, Ph.G., D.D.S., F.A.C.D. 

P. G. Puterbaugh, M.D., D.D.S., F.A.C.D. 

F. E. Roach, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. 

T. L. Grisamore, Ph.G., D.D.S., F.A.C.D. 

R. E. Hall, D.D.S. 

J. L. Kendall, B.S., Ph.G., M.D. 

E. H. Thomas, M.D., D.D.S., L.L.B. 

E. B. Fink, Ph.D., M.D. 

E. D. Coolidge, B.S., D.D.S. 

K. Meyer, M.D. 

J. R. Watt, D.D.S. 

R. W. McNulty, B.S., D.D.S. 

A. H. Mueller, B.S., D.D.S. 

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

E. C. Pendleton, D.D.S. 

H. W. Oppice, D.D.S. 

G. M. Hambleton, B.S., D.D.S. 

E. E. Graham, D.D.S. 

I. G. Jirka, D.D.S. 

G. C. Pike, D.D.S. 

M. C. Frazier, B.S., D.D.S. 

H. Michener, D.D.S. 

J. M. Mishler, D.D.S., B.S. 

H. Glupker, D.D.S. 

R. H. Johnson, D.D.S. 

R. C. Walker, D.D.S. 

P. W. Swanson, D.D.S. 

R. T. Mulholland, D.D.S. 


Sf 1929 

Belta g>igma Belta 



*».f =F Jr- <-■ 



«..:; ..' 



» CiH^ tU Sotu Chapter ^Ur^eVlt ™ 

& 0000G0 





...... ■ ■ . . 






°f 1929 


DELTA SIGMA DELTA is the oldest of all dental fraternities. Established in 
1883 at Ann Arbor, Michigan, and re-established the following year at Chicago 
College of Dental Surgery it has firmly and securely molded a reputation of which 
we are justly proud. Men like Logan, Johnson, Grisamore, Buckley and Puter- 
baugh would well grace the rolls of any dental fraternity. They are ideals in whose 
footsteps we aim to follow. 

Let us new glimpse at some of the highlights from Beta's history of the past 

Beta's first meeting of the year was held on October 10th. Most of the good 
old bunch were there and so witnessed the start of what has since proven to be 
a most remarkable year for Beta. 

On December 4th the freshmen were entertained at the Bismarck Hotel. 
Palates were tickled with tempting food; throats were disinfected with good 
"smokes;" the entire anatomy was thrilled by the luxurious entertainment; and 
the mind was stimulated to higher ideals by the sincere talks of our famous guests. 

And then who is there that will forget that great day of January 13th when 
Beta was the guest of Rho at her house? There we met and listened to Beta's 
own silver-tongued scientist, John P. Buckley. He and his party left with us 
some very impressive thoughts and we hope that they will visit with us soon again. 

February 14th — "Pledge Day," and Beta's ranks were reinforced with the 
very "cream" of the Freshman Class. We have investigated these men very 
closely and are certain that they will fulfill our exacting demands of character, 
scholarship, and genuine good fellowship. 

Then came that scintillating Spring Dance in honor of our pledges. Enticing 
music — Delicious food — a darling girl — 1 glorious evening. And How! — No wonder 
everyone talked about it for weeks afterward. 

Early in May we plan to stage our annual Dinner Dance. Our plans are not 
yet complete but suffice it to say that if it is to surpass the stupendous affair of 
last year (and we are promised that it shall) — the, new adjectives must be coined 
to accurately describe its degree of success. 

Beta has well earned the high degree of success which she has attained this 
year, both socially and scholastically. 

Beta chapter of Delta Sigma Delta extends to her sister fraternities in the 
college an expression of heartiest good will and good wishes. 

YV. M. C. 




Founded at University of Michigan 1882 
2Q Active Chapters 

J. G. Hooper 
A. C. Elstad 
L. Grimson 
S. B. Hocking 
W. M. Cluley 
D. H. Mosher 
I. B. Keiser . 
G. Lauber 


Grand Master 

Worthy Master 




Senior Page 

Junior Page 



J. G. Hooper 
A. C. Elstad 
Leonard Grimson 
S. B. Hocking 
D. H. Mosher 
W. M. Cluley 
V. G. Hauff 
T. R. Clark 
J. C. Treat 

P. A. Topel 
I. B. Keiser 
Fred Scambler 
W. C. Miller 



D. H. Grimm 

F. J. Genster 
Leonard Ellefson 
R. B. Hasterlik 
W. A. De Haven 
Fred Dattelzweig 

J. M. Bryan 
A. L. Smeby 

G. Lauber 

F. R. Matter 
L. E. Gegner 

P. A. Willemse 
W. P. Schoen 
L. J. Weber 
G. S. Ross 
L. Kurth 

C. Ortman 

J. F. Consoer 
F. W. Hawkins 
Carl Jochim 

Francis Fritz 

D. Buckner 
J. D. Bryan 

H. A. Hillenbrand 

W. N. Holmes 
J. S. Kitzmiller 

Wilbur Saddler 

S. Pollock 

D. D. Patterson 

W. H. G. Logan, M.D.. D.D.S., LL.D., F.A.C.S., F.A.C.D. 

C. N. Johnson, M.A., L.D.S., M.D., F.A.C.D. 

J. P. Buckley, Ph.G., D.D.S., F.A.C.D. 

P. G. Puterbaugh, M.D., D.D.S., F.A.C.D. 

J. R. Watt, D.D.S. 

t. L. Grisamore, Ph.G., D.D.S., F.A.C.D. 

A. H. Mueller, B.S., D.D.S. 

E. P. Boulger, D.D.S., L.D.S. 

L. A. Platts, M.S., D.D.S. 

W. I. McNeil, D.D.S. 

L. M. Cox, M.D., D.D.S. 

W. E. Mathieson, D.D.S. 

C. W. Kennedy, D.D.S. 

G. C. Pike, D.D.S. 

R. W. McNulty, A.B., D.D.S. 

H. Glupker, D.D.S. 

R. H. Johnson, D.D.S. 

F. P. Lindner, D.D.S. 

J. L. Rassmussen, D.D.S. 

tt ■'£$' 

sf 1929 

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ImiilnVi "dluiptei 

°f 1929 




I^HE Xi Psi Phi Dental Fraternity was founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, in 
1889. It has grown from a few charter members to thirteen thousand mem- 
bers, making an average of forty-five members to a chapter. These chapters are 
located in all the Dental Colleges of the United States, with one at Toronto, 
Ontario, Canada. 

Lambda Chapter was organized in 189X 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 Chapter, according 
to all precedents, has striven to be discriminating in her selection of men. Eligible 
men must have high character, scholarship, good fellowship and initiative, fra- 
ternally and otherwise. 

This year as in the past, Lambda has chosen men possessing the above-men- 
tioned qualities. With men of such calibre, 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. 

The annual social activities of Lambda includes a smoker and dance in the 
Spring. This year prospective freshmen were given an opportunity to witness 
the spirit that prevails among the brothers in a real fraternity at our smoker held 
at the Bismarck Hotel on November 9th. Very interesting and enlightening talks 
were given by Drs. Fouser, Pendleton and Boulger, of the faculty; and by President 
Hooper of the Delta Sigma Delta. Dr. Fouser, our Deputy Supreme President, 
acted as toastmaster. Additional features were supplied by entertainers from the 
club- Lido and by some of our brothers. Brother Haberline, our smoker chairman, 
must feel that his efforts were well repaid, as the freshmen were very free in ex- 
pressing their happy feelings in the evening's entertainment. 

Our next social adventure was our Freshman dance held at the Edgewater 
Beach Hotel on March 23rd. All the actives and pledges congregated for the 
express purpose of having a "red hot" time and no one was disappointed. 

The annual Spring Dinner Dance was a pronounced and unmistakable success 
and will be an evening to be long remembered by everyone present. 

At this time, we, members and pledges of the Xi Psi Phi, wish to extend greet- 
ings to the members of the Dentos Staff for the success of our year book, the 
faculty of our school who are striving their best to make us a success in our life's 
work, and members of our brother fraternities who we feel are in a sense brothers 
of ours. 

R.J., '31 



Founded at University of Michigan 1SS0 
34 Active Chapters 


M. M. Restell 


H. T. Hammond 
C. J. Madda 
G. W. Haberline 
S. A. Grady 
R. J. Batten 



. Secretary 


Master of Ceremonies 




M. M. Restell 


H. T. Hammond 
S. A. Grady 
H. J. O'Connell 
R. J. Batten 
J. Krynicki 
O. J. Olsen 



A. Lendino 

B. H. Sadowski 

C. J. Madda 
J. C. Ambrose 
S. F. Miller 
M. S. Allen 
J. A. Higgins 
T. W. Tuomey 

T. H. Vanden Bosch 
S. A. Oren 
C. L. Norcross 
B. T. Gobczynski 
E. J. Bobowiec 
A. J. Pekarske 
W. A. Bernet 
H. Wilkinson 
E. V. Stern 

G. W. Haberline 
R. Norton 

F. A. Farrell 

J. B. Rago 

C. F. Gillespie 

R. G. Jackson 
H. O. Walsh 
E. Hall 
A. P. McVey 


J. A. Pelka, Jr. 
W. McEwen 
R. A. Chesrow 
J. T. Brophy 
D. M. Woodlock 

H. J. Cornwall 
C. A. Treece 
J. C. Churchill 
R. L. Radcliff 


H. W. Oppice, D.D.S. 

W. A. Gilruth, D.D.S. 

E. D. Coolidge, B.S., D.D.S. 

R. H. Fouser, D.D.S., B.S. 
E. C. Pendleton, D.D.S. 
H. B. Pinney, D.D.S. 


°f 1929 

$3sii ©mega 


THE DENTOS **£*** 


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sf 1929 


PSI OMEGA Fraternity was organized in 1892 at the Baltimore College of 
Dental Surgery at Baltimore, Maryland, by a small number of dental students. 
It was their purpose to find an organization which would bind them together in 
a fellowship, inspiring them to higher ideals and achievements in the dental pro- 
fession, and helping one another in any difficulty. 

The fraternity has grown from this small number until now there are thirty- 
nine active and alumni Chapters in all the principle colleges in the country. Psi 
Omega has striven to be discriminating in her selection of men, accepting only 
those who measure up to certain high standards. Character and scholarship 
are among the outstanding requirements, and without these men are no tpledged 
to become members. Thus making it one of the most exclusive of the dental 
fraternities. It is the pride of the fraternity to have in the bonds, a class of mem- 
bers who are leaders in the dental profession and are working for the advancement 
of dentistry and the raising of its standard. 

Kappa has always stood as one of the leading chapters of the Fraternity. Its 
social functions throughout the year are always very successful. 

Each year a smoker and dance is given to the pledges and prospective pledges 
as well as holding various functions from time to time. The first event for this 
season was a smoker given at the Chicago Dental and Medical Arts Building early 
in January. A great number of the "Frosh" were present and heard an enlight- 
ening talk by Dr. Kendall, as well as enjoying the Smoker Features, which were 
full of "pep" and enthusiasm. It was a real "Psi O" party, and therefore, success- 
ful from every standpoint. 

The committee which arranged this affair were well repaid for their labors in 
knowing that everyone of the honored freshmen enjoyed themselves. 

This year a goodly number of men have been initiated into the mysteries of 
the Psi Omega Fraternity. The new officers we have selected this year have 
promised to make the coming year the most successful in the history of the Fra- 

The big event, of course, is the formal dinner dance given in honor of the 
graduating brothers, and will be held early in May. We expect that this affair 
will be one that will surpass last year's. The Committee is doing its utmost 
it planning this social function and will make it so impressive that it will be almost 
impossible to erase from our memory. 

The principles and ideals of Psi Omega in Kappa Chapter are being carried 
out, and it is the desire of the Fraternity to mould the lives and characters of its 
members, linking them together in the bonds of friendship so that they may be 
among the leaders in the dental profession. 

In behalf of the Psi Omega, I wish to extend greetings to the members of the 
Dentos Staff, who strive for the success of this year-book, and to the faculty of 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery, who have the success of our lives at heart. 

C. J. K, "30 



Founded at New York College of Dentistry iSq2 
j8 Active Chapters 


S. F. Butler 
E. F. Giles 
W. C. Stevens 
|. D. Young 
N. C. Bates 
H. M. Klenda 
J. S. Valha 

D. C. Zerwer 
C. J. Kempka 

E. F. Kritzkie 
J. F. Nachtman 

Grand AI aster 

Junior Master 

Chief Inquisitor 







Inside Guardian 

Outside Guardian 


D. C. Altier 
C. T. Collen 
J. Evans 

G. E. Henneberry 
M. B. Hopkins 
C. W. Houlihan 

E. F. Kritzkie 


S. Krupka 
A. B. Lassman 
K. \V. Morris 
R. Valentine 
G. Weller 
G. K. YVestgard 
G. W. Whitmer 
P. C. Call 

S. M. Garrett 
J. Nachtman 

E. P. Canonica 
D. Wheeler 

C. C. Lewandowski 


S. P. Butler 

W. C. Stevens 

N. C. Bates 

E. F. Giles 
C. Kempka 


H. Klenda 
J. S. Valha 

J. D. Young 
D. Zerwer 


K. A. Myer, M.D. 
J. L. Kendall, B.S. 
R. E. Hall, D.D.S. 

Ph.G., M.D. 

E. E. Graham, D.D.S. 
B. A. Morris, D.D.S. 
I. G. Jirka, D.D.S. 

J. H. Cadmus, D.D.S., Deputy Counsellor 

°f 1929 

■g M 9 I 

- . G M 

gUpfja Heta #amma 

S | | ^ g 





fer^ 1 



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IN 191 1 the Chicago College of Dental Surgery founded Alpha Chapter of Alpha 
Zeta Gamma. It began as a small nucleus of dental students who were drawn 
together on the common ground of friendship. The next two chapters were 
quickly established at the two other dental schools in Chicago. Since then the 
fraternity has grown to such an extent that there is now a chapter in most all the 
leading dental schools in the country. 

Friendship, however, was not the only aim of Alpha Zeta Gamma, as scholar- 
ship and character were also important requisites. This fraternity was one of 
the first to demand a high scholastic standing as one of the requirements for 
admissicn. Our aim is to help make our school a finer institution at which to ob- 
tain a dental education. To be pledged, a man must have successfully completed 
his first semester at school and is not accepted as a member until he has finished 
his Freshmen requirements. 

The social events this year have been few in number but superior in quality. 
A Thanksgiving dance held at the new and beautiful Mid-West Athletic Club 
was the opening event on our social calendar. This was a joyous affair, well 
attended by both students and alumni. 

A crowning glory to the fraternity was the election of two of our members 
to the honor of holding offices in the Senior Class. Brother Everett was elected 
to the Executive Committee while Brother Pokrass was elected Secretary. 

With the coming of February a new rushing season was opened for the pledging 
of the underclassmen, by holding an open meeting and smoker at the Great North- 
ern Hotel. 

A beach party held this summer at the sand dunes was enjoyed by all the 
boys. The sandy beach provided an ideal spot for a mid-summer meeting. 

The year is not yet over and at this writing a few more affairs are being planned. 
Our annual smoker, another dance or two and other social and scholastic events 
are on their way. The crowning social event of the year, however, will be a formal 
dinner dance, on which the committee is hard at work. They are planning to 
make this better than ever before. 

The year is formally closed by the installation of new officers and a farewell 
dinner for the graduating members as they step out of their places to face the 
problems of life, inspired by the fraternal spirit of Alpha Zeta Gamma to be better 

S. S. F. '31. 


Z-rt-iF •=% -C«P 


Founded at Chicago College of Dental Surgery iqii 
1 6 Active Chapters 



S. Fine 
R. Miller 
D. Pokrass 
A. Waxler 
S. Harris 

Grand Master 

Junior Master 


Financial Scribe 

Senior Marshal 

Junior Marshall 



R. A. Schiff 
I. Podore 
S. S. Fine 
S. M. Harris 
R. M. Miller 
A. Waxler 

D. Pokrass 

A. Berkovsky 
L. Slavin 

B. Rabin 
H. Isbitz 

E. Berlant 
P. Belofsky 

J. A. Tropp 
E. A. Green 
X. Mann 
J. Everett 
L. Cohen 
L. Greenberg 
H. B. Baum 
I. C. Goldberg 


E N. Simon 
C. Hoffman 


A. M. Duzler 

x^^y\ \i 



Chicago College of Dental Surgery 




The Forty-Sixth Session Opens October 1, 1929 

Requirements of Preliminary Education 

THE 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 




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? 

Tbe 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 $10.00 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 $40.00 payment down and 
three 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 


Sf 1929 



I^HE trained man in any profes- 
sion or trade is the man who 
selects his tools — or equipment. He 
undoubtedly knows best how he will 
apply his knowledge and skill, and, 
therefore, he should know — better 
than anyone else — what he will require 
in equipment. 

Very soon you will turn your thoughts 
and attention to the selection of dental 
equipment for your office — and the 
importance of your decision cannot 
be emphasized too strongly. 

You will be approached, no doubt, 
by many types of salesmen, each 
endeavoring to sell you his line of 
equipment. Some of them will strive, 
through one means or another, to get 
your signature on the dotted line 
immediately without occasion to in- 

At the right: An office — Harvard Equip- 
ped — including the Peerless Harvard 
Chair, the Harvard I'nit (Model A) with 
the Harvard Electric Engine and auto- 
matic controller, the Harvard Cabinet 
No. 104 and the Harvard Auxiliary 


You can carefully inspect Harvard Equip- 
ment and obtain, without obligation, all 
the data concerning it at our depot. 

Alexander Cassriel Co. 

207 So. Wabash Avenue 

Chicago, 111. 

Phone: HARRISON 5128-29-30 


spect any other line — it is their job 
to make up your mind. 

Most obvious, then, is the necessity 
of deliberating and wisely deciding — 
making up your mind — whether this 
equipment or that equipment will best 
suit your needs. 

It always has been the policy of The 
Harvard Company not to rush the 
dentist into a sale — but to invite open 
inspection, demonstration and com- 
parison of Harvard Equipment with 
any other line. 

We urge you, before you buy, to care- 
fully examine every line of equipment 
and compare it point for point with 
every other line — then use your own 
good judgment in making up your 



Chicago College of Dental Surgery Edition 

Fraternity: Another place to spend papa's money; a reason for a dress suit; and 

an excuse to borrow spatulas, gold, etc. from a brother. 
Supply Houses: Sleeping quarters; Junior's and Senior's paradise; an excellent 

place to impress the freshmen by speaking loudly of points, patients and last 

night's party. 
Dudley's: An excellent place to avoid during laboratory hours. One can never 

tell when Drs. Swanson or Lindner may come down for coffee or a smoke. 
Professor: Big Ben's only rival when it comes to disturbing sleep. 
Campus: A minus quantity. 
Infirmary: A mad house of mad men to have a mad time and make all patients 

mad. (See Dental Student). 
Demonstrator: A unique species of guinea hens who have red bands around their 

Library: A place where fraternities meet to discuss dates; also helps support 

the roof. 


You see, the liver influences the liver by producing bile that acts favorably 
or not upon the liver and thus determines whether the liver who has that liver 
finds life worth living. In other words, the liver eats food to nourish his liver and 
enables the liver of the liver to supply the liver who has the liver with liver secretion 
that acts on the liver, and if this action on the liver is correct the liver who owns 
this liver is a joyful liver. That is, if the liver of the liver is a standard liver and 
the liver with the liver is a low liver, though not necessarily livened or running a 
livery, this low liver's liver will afford deliverance from liver troubles of the liver 
that a high liver's liver will not deliver. Or, if the liver who owns the liver is not 
a high liver and eats but little liver and treats his liver well, his liver will deliver 
bile to the liver for the liver and the liver's liver delivered of liver products decides 
if this liver with the liver wishes to liver die. And furthermore, if the anemic liver 
wishes to live, the liver should eat liver. 

E., '30. 

Red Light ..... Turn off the engine 

Yellow Light ..... Get out and crank 
Green Light ..... Go fast and save gas 

McCoy — "Maybe my marks aren't knocking them cold. 
Vasumpaur — "Why? What are you getting?" 
McCoy— " Zeros. " 

fe ■'M.'&k 

°f 1929 

, >..■>> 








! i 'i'Hii'i:in 

7 win cylinder ' 



A Message to the Graduates of 


YOU are standing on the threshold of a new endeavor 
... a new experienee. Within a few short weeks, all 
the hopes and expectations which you have held during 
your years of study and intensive training will be crystal- 
lized in the parchment that you receive acknowledging 
your right to enter your chosen profession. You are fortu- 
nate in starting practice in an age when science has 
done so much to help the dentist of today, and when so 
many forces arc at work to make dentistry a profitable 
and pleasant occupation. 

Ninety percent of the dental graduates of the world 
deal with Hitter dealers and buy Ritter equipment. There 
must be a very definite reason for such an expression of 
faith. That reason is— that Ritter equipment has been 
worked out to meet the exacting demands of a specialized 

Interview a Ritter dealer. Learn about our office plan- 
ning service . . . our aids, free to you, in planning and 
decorating your suite. Let a Ritter dealer help you select 
your location. Take his advice about equipment. He will 
be frank and honest with you, and seriously interested in 
your every problem. 

The price you pay for success will be measured by the 
hours you produce. Dental equipment plays an impor* 
tant part in your daily program. Defective equipment 
means lost time. Ritter equipment is trouble-proof. It 
is the line that abides with you, helps you, and helps 
to create satisfied patients. 

Values must be judged in terms of service. . . Ritter 
equipment renders a service in use that defies duplication. 





Diagnostic Camp 





Ritter ED 

IF 3 "" 




Assembled, you are at the top of the ladder, 

Each at his own post, yet all forming together 

A stronghold, of leadership and of vigilance — 

Over the health and welfare, of mankind's — deliverance. 

Above you, before you stars — the firmament, 

Casting its splendor, inviting achievement. 

Search then, its purpose, its cause and effect, 

Treat gently, but firmly the extended path — without neglect. 

Below the thresh, supports your hold 
The progress of lives, in battles untold; 
Great men before you, have won and lost, 
They've taught you their message priding no cost. 

Follow your training, strive toward perfection, 
Be little in word, men, but great of action 
Stay red, in yourself, true blue, for the profession 
Keep white at heart, and you'll win — every session. 

T. P. 0. 


The most cheerful author 

The most noisy author 

The tallest author 

The most flowery author 

The holiest author 

The most amusing author 

The happiest author 

The most fiery author 

The most talkative author 

The most distressed author 

Samuel Smiles 





Thomas Tickell 






Active and virile, the pillar of the college, is rushing from someplace to some- 
place. Look at his stride — the manly vigor expressed, as he pushes and jostles 
his way forward among his fellow students pausing only to nod or say "Hi!" 
You would think he was on his way to demonstrate a large clinic, or a conference 
with Dean Logan concerning the future of the college. But no, he is only going 
down to White's for a cigarette. 

Doctor Fink — "Where shall I vaccinate you?" 
Modern Girl — "Oh, anywhere; it's bound to show 

Sf 1929 




A Dental Depot of Distinction 


55 East Washington Street 


Twenty-first Floor 

In artistic excellence and practical planning 
this depot we believe is unexcelled by any 
other commercial space of similar character 
in the world. 

Store Customer Service 

A customer's section in the store proper, 
with merchandise stock and salesmen ex- 
clusively devoted to their service, insures 
prompt and courteous attention to all who 
visit the depot in person. 

An Order Department 
Entirely removed from the customers' 
section, gives prompt and undivided at- 
tention to mail, phone and salesmen's 
orders, thus insuring their careful handling 
and facilitating delivery. 

Complete Stocks of All Makes 

of standard dental merchandise are available 
including the largest retail stock of standard 
S. S. White Products in America. 

Service to Graduates 

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 
regarding 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 098 1 for appointment or call in person at your conoenience 


The S. S. White Dental Mfg. Co. 

55 East Washington St., Cor. Wabash Ave. 



Cast — Husband (traveling salesman). 

Man (friend of wife). 
Time — Evening. Place — Living room of married couple's flat. 

Action — Starts with wife alone, waiting. 

Husband is on sales trip. 
Story — Late song titles used as conversation. 

Man Enters 
Man— "Baby!" 
Wife— "What Do You Say?" 
Man— "I Can't Get Enough Of You!" 
Wife — "My Arms Are Open!" 
Man — "My Supressed Desire!" 

They Kiss 
Man— "Wonderful!" 

Wife — "Is There Anything Wrong In That?" 
Man— "That's My Weakness Now!" 
Wife— "How Can Anything So Good Be Bad?" 

They Sit On Sofa 
Wife— "Don't Be Like That!" 
Man— "All Of The Time!" 

Husband Unexpectedly Knocks On Door 
Wife— "Here Comes My Ball and Chain!" 
Man— "That's A Plenty!" 

Husband Comes In — Stares In Surprise 
Husband — "Easy Goin'?" 
Wife— "Jealous?" 
Man— "I Love That Girl!" 
Wife— "Tain't So!" 
Husband — "How About Me?" 

Wife Gets Brilliant Idea — Points At Man 
Wife— "You Took Advantage Of Me!" 
Husband Draws Gun — Shoots Man Wife Rejoices — Kisses Husband 
Wife— "My Man!" 
Husband — "Just You And Me Now!" 
Wife— "Beloved!" 

Husband — "I Loved You Then And I Love You Now!" 
Wife— "I'll Never Forget!" 
Husband — "My Troubles Are Over?" 
Wife — "Forever!" 

Baby Comes In — Wakened By Shot 
Husband and Wife — "Sonny Boy!" 

Curtain W. B. G, '29. 

Sf 1929 



Make Your Practice Pay Better 

Thousands of dentists find doing their own X-Ray work promotes 
systematic methods . . . accurate diagnoses . . . elimination of errors. 

When a radiograph is desired the dentist with a 
CDX simply reaches over to the wall wltere it is 
mounted on a folding bracket, and brings it into 
operating Position as easily as he does his dental engine. 


down payment puts 
in your office. The 
balance is payable 
in 25 easy monthly 

Compactness is another 
feature in die design of 
the CDX. Requires no 
fioorspace, as it is 
mounted on the wall 
and out of the way when 
not in use. The restless 
patient doesn't worry 
the dentist who uses a 
CDX. for he knows it 
is JOO%electrically safe. 

THERE used to be more argument than now- 
regarding the value of a dentist doing his 
own X-Ray work. That was before Dr. Cool- 
idge (inventor of the Coolidge tube) perfected 
the CDX. 

Now thousands of dentists have installed the 
Victor CDX. They are finding it increases their 
production by promoting systematic methods, 
by insuring accurate diagnoses, by eliminating a 
large proportion of errors. 

These dentists, since owning the Victor CDX, 
have improved month by month in their radio- 
graph technique. Through constant and increas- 
ing use, thev have educated themselves in this 
important phase of the profession. 

And this course of education has not been an 
expense but a profitable investment. 

Costs nothing to investigate 

You may think you "can't afford to bother with 
X-Rays." But that's what hundreds of dentists 
have said. Then they looked into the matter more 
thoroughly. Now these operators cheerfully ad- 
mit that owning a Victor CDX has made them 
better dentists . . . has paid them dividends in 
cash and in prestige. 

It is so easy to own a Victor CDX. Don't 
let "cost" worry you. Make us show you that 
it needn't be considered. Just ask us on the con- 
venient coupon to send you all the facts. 


Dental Department ,$f%. C H I C A I . O 


1 /^J [ft-^STrapSl Victor X-Ray Corporation 

| rW j^pM Dept. A 

1 ^~\^?%^ 2012 W. Jackson Blvd., 

j Please send booklet and full information 
1 Victor CDX. 


ago 1 
the J 


She (demurely) — "Do you consider my legs long?" 
"Pickles" — "Yes, whenever possible." 

She — "It's twelve o'clock. If you don't go now, I'll call the whole police force 
to put you out. " 

He — "Sister, it'll take the whole fire department to put me out." 

The speedometer on Topel's Ford went on the frigger two years ago and he has 
learned to gauge his speed in the following way: 

At ten miles an hour his tail-light rattles; at twenty miles an hour his fenders 
rattle; at thirty miles an hour the doors rattle; at forty miles an hour his teeth 
rattle — and then the darned thing's wide open! 

"Give me a pound of insect powder." 

"Do you wanna take it with you?" 

"Well, yes. You don't expect me to bring the bugs here, do you?" 

Drunk — "Look at that sign." 

Drunker — "Whazzit shay?" 

Drunk — "Shays ladies ready to wear clothes." 

Drunker — "Well, ish damn' near time, ain't it?" 

"I wonder what makes all Scotchmen such humorists?" 
"It must be a gift. " 

"What is your son taking in college?" 
"Oh, he's taking all I've got." 

Estelle — "I was terrible disappointed in Horace." 
Phyllis — "Didn't he measure down to your standards?" 


General Jackson — "Who touches a hair of yon maiden's head shall die the 
death of a clog. " 

And as long as General Jackson remained in the town, twenty men refrained 
from brushing their coats. 

Harry Danforth — "I met a girl last night who had never been necked. " 
Wally Fanning — "Gosh, introduce me to her. I'd like to meet a girl like that 
myself. " 

Harry Danforth — "Well, she isn't like that now!" 

Have you heard about the Scotchman who died and left a million dollars to the 
mother of the unknown soldier? 

aw ""!L 

sf 1929 


Over twenty years of equipping dental offices has led us to believe implicitly in 
the superiority of Ritter Equipment. That is why we handle no other make. 
The Ritter Dental Manufacturing Co. has shown like confidence in our ability 
to install and service their products by making us the sole distributor of their ap- 
pliances in the Chicago district. Many of Chicago's finest dental offices have been 
built on these specifications. 

Ritter Equipment and Frame Service 

C. L. Frame Dental Supply Co. 

Designers of 

18th Floor Pittsfield Building 

17th Floor Mailers Bldg. 
Madison Street at Wabash Avenue 

21st Floor Medical & Dental Arts Building 

6331 So. Halsted Street 

The Confidence That Comes 
of Proper Environment 

When your first prominent patient presents himself at your office what will your 
feeling be? Will your equipment and environment be such as to inspire you with 
a confident successful attitude, or will it be so unattractive as to cause a feeling 
of uncertainty and doubt in your own mind as well as in the mind of the patient. 

The importance of "first impressions" cannot be minimized. A Dentist's success 
does not depend altogether upon modern appliances and pleasant surroundings 
but they help tremendously. Most of your patients will have but slight knowledge 
of dental procedure. Their judgment of you as a Dentist will be largely founded 
on your personal appearance and that of your office. 

Our equipment service consists partly in designing and installing "practice build- 
ing" dental offices — offices that reflect the owner's ability to render superior 
dentistry. But this is not always enough. The young man starting into practice 
is apt to need something more. He may need help in finding a location, in planning 
.his office, in securing a clientele, in installing proper accounting methods or in solv- 
ing other of the many problems arising in the practice of dentistry. 

During the past twenty years we have helped a great many of the graduates of your 
school to establish themselves on a successful basis. You too may avail yourself 
of these sincere and friendly services merely for the asking and without any obliga- 
tion on your part. 

C. L. Frame Dental Supply Co. 

Sole distributors of 

17th Floor Mailers Building 
Madison Street at Wabash Avenue 

18th Floor Pittsfield Building 6331 So. Halsted Street 

21st Floor Medical & Dental Arts Building 


Banjo-Eyes — "Where do you want to go, baby?" 
She — "I want to go buy, buy. " 

Higgins — "AVho is the tightest man in the world?" 

McLeod — "The Scotchman who fell in front of a steam roller and turned side- 
ways so it wouldn't take the crease out of his pants. " 

Gypsy — "I tella your fortune, mister." 
DeHaven — "How much?" 
Gypsy — "Twenty-five cents." 
DeHaven — "Correct, Howdja guess it?" 

He — "Do you want to meet some awfully nice people?" 
She — "Never mind, I'd rather be with you." 

Dr. Job had just finished a lecture on the uro-genital system and proceeded 
to quiz some of the uprising young dentists. He suddenly turned to La Duka, 
"Can you tell me the difference between a man and a woman?" La Duka, just 
awakening from a deep sleep, "I think I can doctor. A man will pay two dollars 
for something that he wants even if it is only worth a dollar and a woman will pay 
a dollar for a two-dollar article even if she doesn't want it or has no use for it. " 

"Say, Sides, can you tell me what a caterpillar is?" 
"I don't believe I can, Covington, what is it?" 
Covington — "Why, it is just an upholstered fish worm." 

McCarthy (On phone) — "Is that you, Sweetheart?" 
She — "Yes, who's talking?" 

Barber — "Do you want a hair cut. " 
Jacobson — "No, all of them." 

Radloff — "Would your father be willing to help me in the future?" 

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

Blain — "How would you like riding in a patrol wagon?" 
Kibitzer — "Oh, it might do in a pinch. " 

Dalberg — "How do you like my new shoes?" 
Flavin — " Immense. " 

Lieberman — "I've got a job on a submarine. " 

Weintraub — "What do you do?" 

Lieberman — "Run to the bow and tip it down when we want to dive." 

liV- v 

Of i C% O O 

fe- -MPmt 



Established 1922 as Edmunds Studio 


S South Michigan Boulevard 


Official Photographers of the Classes of 
1925, '26, 27, '28, '29 





Sale of 10 Dentos' throughout the year $35.00 

Sale of gold foil, scrap inlay gold, instruments etc. picked up by staff . 8.37 

Rent of Dentos office for Psi Spring Formal (never collected) 

Salvage of loving cups donated by Xi Psi Phi 1.11 

Tips earned on floor by staff ... .25 

Prize money for winning 33rd place in year book contest 2.00 

Sale of two pairs of editors old shoes .87 

Resale of books stolen from library 1.98 

Estimated value of student good will 0.00 

Total $49.58 


Salary of editor (plenty) 

Rent-a-car for all staff dates $22.90 

Bonds, bails, fines ... . 14.50 

First sweeping of Dentos office (Nov.) .50 

Second sweeping of Dentos office (April) .50 

Pencils, paper and a few text books 21.08 

Delta Sig rushing expenses (good income on investment) 15.00 

Results of libel suits for certain satire printed 4.98 

Cigars, cigarettes, and candy for staff 18.00 

New engine for editor 90.00 

No matter how you add this up it is too darn much 


Who lost a blow-torch? 

Where are those 25 chairs Ewart said he brought up here? 
Better make a vulcanite base plate for this case. 
Take off that overhang at the gingival. 
Better ream that some more. 

You still have calculus on the lingual of your lower anteriors and bicuspids. 
What's the idea of working in the foil department without a rubber dam on your 

Not so hot — not so hot. 
How many points yuh got? 
Remove the oxides before you set that. 
Let's see your Number 47 hoe. 

Dr. Fauser — "I'm going to give you zero, Shaller. " 
Shaller — "Oh well, that means nothing to me." 

°f 1929 



Patented April 17, 11123. 



The ease with which the lateral motion can lie 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 together. 

That there is absolutely no lost motion at the hinge. 

That it is an anatomical articulator. 

That it is made of the best material obtainable for this 

Model A— Price SI. 50 

Model B Price $2.00 

Model C— Price S2.50 Model D Price S1.00 Model E -Price SI. 25 Model F Price S4.50 

A New Circular, C. A., Illustrating and Describing the Different Models on Request. 


Manufacturers of Crescent Broaches Since 1900 




TN our great plant at Newark, N. J., 
*- we make over two hundred precious 
metal alloys. Everything Dentistry 
needs in any of its branches is produced 
there and behind it is over half a 
century of metallurgical experience. 
The Baker name carries with it a 
guarantee of quality that is positive, 
not a mere form of words. 


5 S. Wabash Ave. Chicago 

Newark New^ York 

San Francisco 







The Lily Cup 

%fe§^ THE DENTOS *f|||^ 

Wren — "Did you hear about the wooden wedding?" 

Jay— "I'll bite." 

Wren — "Two Poles were married." 

Hostess — "What's the idea of bringing two boy friends with you?" 
Charlotte — "Oh, I always carry a spare." 

Drug Clerk — "We guarantee that this toothbrush will give you every satis- 

Scotty — "H'm, Ah suppose ye're not prepared to let me have seven days free 

Snyder — "Kunich, what is the difference between a Spanish and a Bermuda 

Kunich — "Don't know, Snyder, what is it?" 

Snyder — "Well, then you don't know your onions." 

Kunich — "Maybe I don't know my onions, but I sure know my rhubarb." 

Snyder — "Alright, what is rhubarb?" 

Kunich — "Rhubarb is blood-shot celery. " 

Creabil to Dr. Fouser — " Doctor I don't think I deserve a zero in that last 
exam. " 

Dr. Fouser — "I know you don't, but that is the lowest I can give you." 

Clausen to Sarsen — "I hear that Splatts is the proud father of twins." 
Sarsen — " Yes, his wife used to be a telephone operator, and she is always giving 
him the wrong number. " 

Freshman at C. C. D. S. — "Are they very strict at this college?" 
Soph — "Strict? Well, when a man dies in lecture, they prop him up in his 
seat till the end of the hour. " 

Sign in the College Cafeteria — "Use less sugar and stir like hell, we don't mind 
the racket. " 

"My ol' man's a body engineer at Ford's." 
" Yeh? My ol' man's a doctor too. " 

College boys may be crazy, but they have their faculties. 

The period between birth and a college career should be called "From one crib 
to another. " 

"Son writes me he's in a tight place." 
"What's the trouble?" 
"He's a waiter in Scotland." 







SINCE 1884 


1323 So. Michigan Avenue 



Cutting Instruments 

Your Dealer Will Supply You 
L. J. MASON & CO., Inc. 


Handpiece Repairs 
Instrument Repairs 

Chicago, 111. 

Gathered together at the .Standard Dental Laboratory are master technicians 
trained to serve you completely — and well. Here are craftsmen who specialize 
in making modern appliances. Aker's partials. Davies Process Dentures. The 
new Coedal dentures by Davies Process. The Coecast gold dentures. Felcher 
porcelain work. Shortly we will present to the dentists in this territory the wonder- 
ful new Coe Inlay Technique and Bunce-Kanouse Full Denture Technique. 

Emblematic of this prosthetic progress is the Certified Akers' Emblem, which 
we, as Certified Akers' Technicians, display here. 

of Chicago, Inc. 

Medical and Dental Arts Building 


185 N. Wabash, Tel. Dearborn 6721-2-3-4-5 


First Husband — "I just gave my wife a green bracelet to match her new green 
dress. " 

Second Husband — "Yeah, I just gave my wife an eye to match her new black 

dress. " 

A German farmer went into a Minneapolis restaurant and as he took his seat 
an Irish waiter came up and bowed politely. 
"Wiegehts," said the German, also bowing. 

"Wheat cakes," shouted the waiter, mistaking the salutation for an order. 
"Nein, nein!" shouted the German, seeing the mistake. 
"Nine?" said the waiter, "you will be lucky if you get three." 


Her upper lip projects like a ship's funnel. Her ears curve forward like potato 
chips, and when she talks they flap. Her smile reveals one great front tooth, 
surrounded by minor toothlets in funny poses. It is terrifying. 

When she speaks her blue eye gazes at you earnestly, but her green eye is not 
so tractable. 

She says, "Oh, boy ! " and " Why bring that up? " She has a cute way of shout- 
ing "Aw, go on!" and then smashing an urn over your head. 

You are smitten with a severe temptation to clout her a good one on the beak. 
Then you fall in love with her. It develops that her grandfather owns half of 
Cincinnati and sends her an income which would make Clara Bow sick. 

School Girl — "Mother, is cofferdam a bad word?" 
Mother — "No, daughter, why?" 

School Girl — "Well, my teacher has a bad cold and I hope she'll cofferdam 
head off. " 

Former Patient— "Hello, is this Mr. Woodward?" 

Woodward — "Yes, who is this?" 

Former Patient — "This is Mrs. Brown, could you do some work for my daughter 
this afternoon?" 

Gene W. — "I am sorry Mrs. Brown, but I'm busy all afternoon. How old is 
your daughter?" 

Mrs. Brown — "She is nineteen." 

Gene W. — "All right, then let her come at one o'clock this afternoon. " 

Cloakroom Attendant — "Did I give you the right hat and coat, Sir?" 
Sir— "No— thanks!" 

Patient — "So you've really been practicing since 1805?" 

Dentist — "If you don't believe it, just look over the magazines in the waiting 

fe -,*? 

°f 1929 


Roach Bar Clasp 

It offers flexibility but firm retention, 

Is practically self cleansing, 

Is more nearly universal in application, 

Offers aesthetic advantages, 

Clasping principle is sound mechanically. 

A Roach design partial cast in DEEFOUR 
gold will serve with comfort and satis- 
faction of lasting degree. 

Cast of 


A Quality Gold 

$1.50 Dwt. 

Thomas J. 

DEE & CO. 

Better Dental Golds 
55 E. Washington Street Chicago, 111. 



The food is as good as can be 
bought — 

The service as clean and as 
quick as human hands can make 

The prices as low as are con- 
sistent with highest quality. 

Miss J. Wittman 





1747 W. Harrison St. 




When a Pre-dent does not understand a question, he says, "Pardon me Profes- 
sor, I did not understand you. " 

The Freshman says, "I am sorry, but I did not hear the question, Doctor." 

The Sophomore says, "What, Sir?" 

The Junior says, "Huh?" 

The Senior: "ZzzzzZ S-N-O-R-E." 

Son — "Well, dad, I'm one of the big guns at college now." 
Father — "Then I think I should hear some better reports." 

How many points have you got? 
Is that your last plate? 
Why took my plaster bowl? 
That's the second disappointment today. 
Let's go down to Dudley's! 
Gee, I feel shot! 'S'too much! 
Boy, I'll be glad when I'm out!!! 

The bigger the inlay, the bigger the outlay. 

Demonstrator — "What do you think I'm standing here for?" 

Stude — "Nothing." 

Demonstrator — "No, I'm getting paid for it." 

Prof — "Use a sentence with the word 'pyrite'." 

Stude — "She was a chemist's daughter, but she couldn't make pie right. " 

"Her father is familiar with many tongues." 
"Ah, a linguist?" 
"Nope, a dentist. " 

"Mother, what's that tramp doing with that piece of wrapping paper?" 
"Hush, darling, that is a college graduate with his diploma." 

First Dentist — "What do you think of my new office? You see the new fire 
escape here makes my waiting room one of the safest rooms in the building. " 
Second Dentist — "Safe nothing, I lost twelve patients that way." 

But the greatest strain of all 
When father comes to call, 
Is the ripping and the stripping 
Leggy pictures off my wall. 

^ J 


Painting and 

"Small Jobs Too" 


Phcne BUCKINGHAM 4770 

Oak Park: 
Phone Euclid 1480 

West : 
Phone Austin'3383 


Phone Greenleaf 385 



\ ..<t....l, . . , 



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. 



Jerry Nachtman — "I heard you had trouble last night." 

Pickles — "Yep: a flat tire." 

J. N. — "I know. I saw you with her." 

First Patient — "Did the dentist know what you had?" 

Second Patient — "He seemed to have a pretty accurate idea. He asked for 
$10.00 and I had .$11.00. 

Barker (During surprise "exam" in Oral Surgery) — "Oh Lord, help me — Oh 
Lord, help me — Never mind now, I've seen Sherwin's paper." 

How doth the gentle laundress 
Search out the weakest joints 
And always tear the buttons 
At most stragetic points. 

Henneberry — "What did she say when you kissed her last night?" 
Hooper — "She said I should come on Friday hereafter, as that is amateur's 
night. " 

Professor to Student — "You can't sleep in my class." 

Half-Asleep Student — " I know it. Fve tried it for the last half hour. " 

Ernie — "What's a good example of slow motion?" 
Jack — "Two Scotchmen reaching for a dinner check." 

Young Woman — "Whose little boy are you?" 

Bennie Herzberg — "Be yourself! Whose sweet mama are you?" 

"Is your husband much of a provider, Malindy?" 

"He ain't nothing else, Ma'am. He's gwine git some new furniture providing 
he gits de money; he's gwine git the money providin' he goes to work; he's gwine 
to work providin' the job suits him. I never see sich a providin' man in all mah 
days. " 

The guy I hate, 
Is Sobierjeski. 
Never buys 
Cigarett — ski. 

Harold — "Did you ever go out with any "bias" girls?" 

Jack — "No; what kind are they?" 

Harold — '"Buy us' this and 'buy us' that." 

Senior — "Well! How did you find yourself after last night's party?" 
Freshman — "I just looked under the table and there I was." 

°f 1929 ^||! Y s* 

Dental Students 

Loyola University College of Arts and Sciences 
offers a pre-dental year of especial interest to 
prospective dental students. The work is given 
part in the downtown college, 28 North Franklin 
Street and part in the dental building, the Chicago 
College of Dental Surgery. 

In addition to the required subjects the course 
offers two subjects of a strictly dental nature 
which will enable the student to enter the four- 
year dental course with thirty-two semester 
hours of college credit. 

The next session will open 
October 1, 1929 

For Particulars Address 

The Registrar 


Dental Department of 

Loyola University 

1747 W. Harrison St. 
Chicago, 111. 



" Papa, " said the small son, "what do they mean by college-bred? Is it different 
from any other kind of bread?" 

"My son," said the father, "It is a four-year's loaf." 

Dr. Kendall — "What is the function of the gastric juice?" 
Sanders — "It works tricks with the gas." 

Many a Frosh will swear (and how!) that the bull pen is an ideal name. 
The Profs are the only ones who exercise in it. 


They brought the mighty chief to town ; 

They showed him strange unwonted sights; 

Yet as he wandered up and down, 

He seemed to scorn their vain delights. 

His face was grim, his eye looked fire, 

As one who mourns a glory dead; 

And when they sought his heart's desire; 

"Me like 'um tooth some gold," he said. 

A dental place they quickly found. 

He neither moaned nor moved his head. 

They pulled his teeth so white and sound. 

They put in teeth of gold instead. 

Oh! Never I saw a man so gay! 

His very being seemed to swell : 

Ha! Ha! he cried, "Now Injun say 

Me heap big chief, me look like hell." 

Dr. Glupker — "Freeman, describe the Curve of Spee. " 
Freeman (embarrassed) — "Her name isn't Spee, sir." 


One Frosh to another Frosh — "I'm as honest as you are, you crook. " 

Book Title — "Joseph and His Brethren," meaning, of course, Albino, Faillo, 
and Parelli. 


My roommate borrowed my Tux. 
My roommate borrowed my car. 
My roommate borrowed my cash. 
My roommate borrowed my girl. 



New Graduates— 

Various little unsolved problems, essential nevertheless, will 
confront you in your practice. Tell us your troubles as they 
JjjJS arise. AVe have saved many an embarrassing situation for those 

new in the profession thru our long and varied experience, Per- 
sonal and Friendly Co-operation. Your problems are a part 
of our business. They are as carefully and as quickly looked after 
as are your orders. The older and busy practitioner will also 
find our Personal Service very helpful and delightful. 

Consolidated Dental Laboratory 

Suite 424 
30 North Michigan 

Central 4024 

State 4408 

Goodhart's Laundry 







2347 W. Harrison Street 
Phone West 0138 






Western Fuel Co. 

Main Yard: 2623 W. Adams St. 
West 0494 Austin 1234 Euclid 1234 



"I am never well — can't say why," said the patient. "I get a sort of pain, 

I don't know exactly where, and it leaves me in a kind of — oh, I don't know." 
"This is a prescription for — I don't know what," said the doctor. "Take it, 

I don't know how long, and you'll feel better, I don't know when. " 

Daily Question No. 25 — "Which tree bears the most toothsome fruit?" 
Answer — " Dentistree. " 

How these dental students do develop their kleptomaniatism. I just wonder 
if some don't even cast a sneaky look when going out of the senior lab and stick 
a piece of old plaster in their pocket. 

Student in Lab— "Whose flask is this?" 
Another — "It's mine." 

Previous Student — "Can I borrow it today?" 
The Other — "I don't know who it belongs to." 



A young western doctor has made the discovery that the ankle is placed between 
the foot and the knee in order to keep the calf away from the corn. Looks reason- 
able, doesn't it? 


Doctor — "You'll have to cut out some of this wine, woman, and song business; 
it's killing you. " 

Patient — "All right, doc, I'll never sing again." 

He — " Which of her admirers will your sister marry — the soldier or the doctor? " 
She — "She has not decided yet. You see, they are two such killing creatures!" 

"Papa," asked the eminent surgeon's petted daughter, "what is the appendix 
vermiformis good for, anyway?" 

"My dear," answered the eminent surgeon, "the last one I removed was good 
for that sealskin wrap you are wearing. " 

Doctor — "From a hasty examination, I am of the opinion that you are suffering 
from clergyman's sore throat." 
Patient — "The h — 1, you say!" 
Doctor (quickly) — "But it is quite possible I am wrong — I will look again." 

"Have a drink?" 

"No, thanksh, jush had one." 

"Have another. " 

"Jush had another." 

"Well, start in wherever you stopped. " 

"Can't. Haven't shtopped yet. " 

°f 1929 

C. J. Christopher, D.D.S. 
C. C. D. S.-1898 

W. C. Golbeck 
C. C. D. S.-1898 

Submit your study 
models for diagnosis. 

We assist you with your 
prosthetic problems. 

Scientific dental labora- 
tory service — 

Roach bar clasp unit 



Instructive Literature Medical and Dental Arts Bldg. 

Sent Upon Request 185 North Wabash Avenue, CHICAGO 

HPhe cover for 
JL this annual 

was created by 






2857 N. Western Avenue 

Chicago, Illinois 

©i*t> M..II..V Moo* 
Caver heart inii 

trade marb on r'le 
Ixi. 1 lid 


1st Student — "My girl is some chemist." 

2nd Student — "Quite a mixer, eh?" 

1st Student — " No, but when I take her out, my gold and silver turn to copper. " 

1st Brother — "How did you break that tooth?" 
2nd Brother — "I drew a date with ear-rings." 

The City's need is safety aisles, 

Our streets with mishaps reek ; 
For all about, in Eve-like styles, 

Are flappers slim and sleek. 

They proudly strut the avenue, 

With frocks twined 'round their knees, 

And tempt our men to glimpse the view 
Through freedom of the "sees". 

'Tis true — We have traffic rules, 

Which some slight safety bring. 
Still — rules are rules — while men are fools — 

Oh! Safety! Where's thy sting? 

Professor (in engineering class) — "What is a dry dock?" 
Student — "A physician who won't give out prescriptions." 


The type of youth who indulges in loud clothes, perfume and poetry dropped 
into a dental chair. 

"I'm afraid to give him gas," said the dentist to his assistant." 


"How can I tell when he's unconscious?" 

Nachtman — "Do you still go to see that little brunette you went with last 

Mikolas — "She's married now." 
Nachtman — "Answer me. " 

Mary had a little calf 
And with this fact before us 
We plainly see the reason why 
She made the Follies Chorus. 

Dentist — "Open wider please — wider." 

Patient— "A- A- A- Ah." 

Dentist (inserting rubber gag, towel and sponge) — "How's your family?" 




The early settler started this country, and it's those who settle on the first 
of the month that keep it going. 

We only grow when we are green; when we get ripe, we commence to rot. 

Dr. Kendall — "Name the seventeen amino acids." 
Herrick — "Should I name them in order or skip around?" 
Dr. Kendall— "You'd better stand still." 

Ackerman — "Does Daniels belong to the 400?" 
Brooks — "Yes, he's one of the ciphers. " 

Dr. McNulty — "I'll give you just one day to hand that paper in. " 
Scanlan— " All right. How about the fourth of July? " 

Father — "Why are you so far behind in your studies?" 
Laing — "So that I may pursue them." 

Thorsen — "I sing a little just to kill time." 

Fitz — "You certainly have an effective weapon. " 

Splatt — "What makes you think you're so good?" 
Zuley — "I can run a mile and only move two feet. " 

Sanders — "Perry's growing a football mustache." 
Lemire — "What, eleven on each side?" 
Sanders — "No, first down." 

Father — "Lester, I understand you have made advances to my daughter." 
Heidorn — "Yes, Sir, I wasn't going to say anything, but now since you ment- 
ioned it, I wish you would get her to pay me back. " 

Tak. — " If I go to the movies, I'll have to cut two classes. " 
Smith — "That's all right. You can make up the sleep any time. " 

Helen — "Well, I'm leaving town." 

Gladys— "Why?" 

Helen — "I've married all the men here." 

Gladys — "My boss is so considerate. He always quits necking me promptly 
at five o'clock. 

Teacher — "Rastus, what animal is most noted for its fur?" 

Rastus — " De skunk ; de more fur you gits away from him de better it is fur you." 

-kJ? the dentos 

Doctor — "I can assure you, madam, there's nothing wrong with you. All you 
need is a rest. " 

Patient — "But just look at the condition of my tongue." 
Doctor — "Quite, madam. It needs a rest too." 

Drug Store Clerk (excitedly) — "Oh, Sir, there's a Scotchman out there who 
wants to buy ten cents' worth of poison to commit suicide. How can I save him?" 
The Boss — "Tell him it'll cost twenty cents." 

Dentist (to patient who is opening his purse) — "No, no, my friend, you need 
not pay me in advance. " 

Patient — "I was only counting my money before you give me gas. " 

Christian Scientist — "Nothing is ever lost. Everything in the Universe is in 
its right place at the right place at the right time." 

Man from Missouri — "Have you never been seasick?" 

Polly — "What's become of that football player who used to be around here 
so much?" 

Dolly — "I had to penalize him 5 nights for holding." 

When a man or a motor knocks, they show lack of power. 
Keep your temper — no one else wants it. 
Courtship is the light of love, but marriage is the gas bill. 
Egotism is the state of seeing things thru your own I's. 
The easiest thing to find is fault and the hardest thing to keep is still. 
The cackling hen conducts a little advertising agency of her own. 
Consider the little postage stamp ; it gets there by sticking to a thing. 
Beware of a man who can tell a lie — before you can get it out of your mouth. 
A mule can't kick and pull at the same time, neither can you. 
Shorten the day's mile by prefixing an "s" to it. 

•uia^i siq^ Suipuaj ssiui 
utsq^ spi39q .naq^ uo pu^s .laq^Ki pjnoM foi\\ aAt^ismbui os a.i« ojdood amog 

Oh, it's just the little homely things, the unobtrusive friendly things, the 
'won't-you-let-me-help-you' things that make our pathway light. And it's just 
the jolly, joking things the 'never-mind-the-trouble' things, the 'laugh-with-me- 
it's-funny' things that make the world seem bright. For all the countless famous 
things, the wondrous record-breaking things, those 'never-can-be-equaled' things, 
that all the papers cite, are not like little human things, the 'every-day-encountered' 
things, the 'just-because-I-like-you' things that make us happy quite. So here's 
to all the little things, the 'done-and-then-forgotten' things, those 'oh-its-simply- 
nothing' things that make life worth the fight. Anonymous, '30. 

Sf 1929 

Tom — "Did you hear about Joe being two-thirds married to that Easton girl?" 

Tim — "No, how come?" 

Tom — "Well, Joe's willing, and so is the preacher." 

Gentleman — "And what is your name, my man?" 
Gentleman's Gentleman (stuttering) — "Hu-huh Hawkins, sir." 
Gentleman — "Excellent, I shall call you Hawkins for short." 

" Lot's wife had nothing on me, " said the convict as he turned to a pile of stone. 

She — "Time surely separates the best of friends." 

He — "Quite true. Fourteen years ago, we were both eighteen. Now you are 
twenty-three and I am thirty-two. " 

Young Wife — "Aren't you the same man I gave some biscuits to last week?" 
Tramp — "No, mum, and the doctor says I never will be again." 

Visitor — "Why all the drilling here on the campus? I thought this was a 
medical school. " 

Host — "Well, it is. Those are the dentists." 

1st Student — "Whatcha been doing?" 

2nd Student — "Taking part in a guessing contest. " 

1st Student — "But I thought you had an exam in oral surgery." 

2nd Student— "I did." 

Collegian — "A nice suit you have on; who's your tailor?" 
Grad — "And you have a nice one too; who's your roommate?" 

Fraternity — "Something a man with fifty suits, thirty shirts and five hundred 
handkerchiefs should join." 

"Which would you rather be, an oyster or a college student?" 

"A college student, of course. The oyster only gets stewed once in a life-time. " 

Prof — "Why don't you answer me?" 

Stude — "I did, Professor. I shook my head." 

Prof — "But you don't expect me to hear it rattle up here, do you?" 

Student — "I want a camel's hair brush. " 

Dumb clerk in S. S. White's Supply House — "How funny, I didn't know that 
camels used hair brushes." 

Houlihan — "What's the finest thing you ever did during college?" 
Cohen — "I made a swell batch of beer once." 




"Do dental students get drunk at their dances, as a rule?" 
"That's no rule — it's optional. " 

Found on Freshman's registration card — "Give your parents' name." 
Answer — "Mamma and Papa." 

Clothes make the man ; lack of them the woman ! 

Just to take up space we'll sing the Halitosis Ballad — "Moonbeam Kiss Her 
for Me." 

Tim — "How are you getting along at home while your wife's away?" 
Jim — "Fine. I've reached the height of efficiency. I can put on my socks 
now from either end." 

"The doctor will see you inside," said the nurse to the patient as she helped 
him on the operating table. 

Stude — "I don't like some of these flies." 

Indignant Waiter — "Well, pick out the ones you don't like and I will kill them 
for you. " 

A young man was lying on an operation table ready for an examination. 

Doctor (to attendant) — "Bring in ethyl chloride." 

Young Man (jumping up) — "No, Doctor; please don't bring a woman in here!" 

Prof — "What is a dead pulp composed of?" 
Todd — "It ain't composed, it's decomposed." 

"And shall I be able to play the piano when my hands heal?" asked Gegner. 

"Certainly you will," said the Doctor. 

Gegner — "Gee, that's great! I never could before. " 

Farrell — "Hot air raises everything." 
Borr — "Everything but marks. " 

Mr. A. — "My son is taking medicine at college. " 

Mr. B. — "That's too bad, how long has he been sick?" 

Adams — "Did you give all the steps for a Prophylaxis?" 

Luhman — "Sure, I even explained the technic for adjusting the rubber dam." 

First Spade — "George Washington was first in war, first in peace, first in love 
and first in the hearts of his country-men." 

Second Spade — "George may have been first in a lot of things, but he done 
married a widow." 

«-/ A z) <&> J 

She was wearing a bridge gown that evening, but I can't see why it was called 
a bridge gown, for in bridge you are supposed to show only your hand. 

King for a day — Santa Claus. 

A special feature to be broadcast tonight will be a bridge game by the Chicago 
College of Dentistry. 

Father — "How is it, young man, that I find you kissing my daughter? How 
is it, young man?" 

Student — "Great, sir! Great!" 

"Nature," explained the philosopher, "always tries to make compensation. 
For instance, if one eye is lost, the sight of the other becomes stronger, and if a 
person grows deaf in one ear, the hearing of the other becomes more acute. " 

"Faith," said "Pat", "and I believe you're right, for Fve noticed that when 
a man has one leg shorter, the other leg is always longer. " 

Young Miss (in elevator) — "Third floor, please." 

Elevator Man — "Here you are, daughter." 

Young Miss — "How dare you call me daughter? You're not my father!" 

Elevator Man — "Well, I brought 3 r ou up, didn't I?" 

In the shade of the old apple tree 

No teeth in her face I could see, 

The paint on her face was a disgrace 

And the pads on her hips I could see. 

I stuck a hat pin in her knee 

And she looked up at me cheerfulee. 

I then understood that her leg was wood, 

" 'Twas a limb of the old apple tree. " 

Orban — "No question will be answered during the examination. " 
Gadde — "Fine, I won't." 

Father — "What is this F and E on your report card?" 
Son — "Must be the formula for iron. " 

Physics Teacher — "Tomorrow start with lightning and go to thunder. " 

Barr to his girl — "I guess I am just a little pebble in your life. " 
His girl — "Well, I wish you were a little boulder. " 

H. Smith — "My grandfather lived to be ninety and never used glasses." 
Tak — " Well, lots of people prefer to drink from a bottle." 


Dr. Job — "Mr. Clawson use the word dissection correctly in a sentence. " 
Clawson — "My father works on de section gang." 


Here's to the man who loves his wife, 

And loves his wife alone, 
For many a man loves another man's wife 

When he should be loving his own. 

"Number please" snapped the telephone operator. 

"Aw nix, kid, nix" expostulated the ex-convict in the booth," I only been out 
fer t'ree mont's. " 


Any girl can be gay in a coupe; 
In a taxi they all can be jolly; 
But the girl worth while is the 

Girl who can smile 
When you're taking her home in a trolley. 

Dr. Fouser — "Where is Tomes Granular Layer found?" 

Drowsy Freshman in back of the amp — "In the hills of Vermont." 

Butler — "Now this type of jacket crown is just what the young man of today 
is wearing — square-shouldered, bell bottomed and nice and roomy." 

Charles — "I'm a little stiff from Novocaine!" 
Gadde — "You can't kid me — novocaine is no village." 

"How are my gums?" said the Wrigley salesman to the dentist. 

Matter (after drilling on tooth for half hour) — "That d — molar. 
Patient — "Don't swear at that tooth. It's too sensitive." 

sf 1929 



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. 


307-309 First Street 10 So. LaSalle Street 

Dixon, Illinois Chicago, Illinois 


A dry socket certainly makes a fellow feel all w?t. 

Did you ever hear about the Scotchman who argued about taking a general 
anaesthetic because he had gas on his stomach and thought it was a shame not to 
use it? 

"It looks to me as if the M. D.'s were butting in on the barbers' work." 


"Why, I see where a doctor treated a hare-lip the other day. " 

Senior — "My girl is just like devitalizing paste." 

Junior — "Mushy, I suppose?" 

Senior — "No, but she kills my nerve." 

McCormick — "Sir, there's a fly in my soup." 
McDonald — "Don't worry, he won't eat much." 

Marcinkowski — "Should bank be written with a capital B?" 
Zapolsky — "Of course, a bank is no good without a large capital." 

Father — "The man who gets my daughter will get a prize. 
Faillo — "May I see it, please?" 

Napdilli — "My girl has lots of personality." 
McCarthy — "Mine isn't good-looking either." 

Mercer — "Have you a date for the Freshman dance?" 
Ross — "It depends on the weather." 
Mercer — "Why, the weather?" 
Ross — " Whether she'll go or not. " 

Graham — "Do you know that Leland Harley talks in his sleep. 

Wren — "No, does he?" 

Graham — "It's true — he recited in class this morning. " 

sf 1929 


Dependable Quality, Personal 
ieroice and Honed DzalinO 
have built fit PONTlACa 
lanfe followinO amowJ hmiwk 
thai nnow una appreciate 
ihe value oj having ike bed 
in Jm% Photography, Enpm& 

\ntj> ^> 
tohij mm 
school selected PONTlAClo 
Develop, Service, andLn&ave 
this war Booh, Ash iim 
School what it thinks of 




■fttatft -;*$> 



«» THE DENTOS *£**T* 







Sf 1929 



■y- ^4y*j{ 



\/"0U have come to the end of the 1929 Dentos. It was with 
■*■ no small effort on the part of the staff that it was published. 
This opportunity is taken to express a note of appreciation to 
everyone who has assisted in making it the book that it is, 
especially to R. E. T., ('. J. G., and Miss M. S., for their willing- 
ness to carry out all assignments, for their whole-hearted co- 
operation, and for their enthusiastic interest in the success of 
the book. A note of thanx is also due R. W. M., Miss D., and 
Miss W. for their guidance and kind assistance in clerical and 
business matters. 

If this volume brings back to your mind an old friendship, 
a happy hour, or a sweet memory of this college year, the staff 
has not failed in its purpose and each member shall consider 
his time and effort well spent. 

v >»■ 



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