Skip to main content

Full text of "Dentos"

See other formats


C45£ — 







Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

CARLI: Consortium of Academic and Research Libraries in Illinois 



The Dentos 


The Dentos 


Daniel D. Peterson 


Vol XIV 


"Published by the 

Junior Class 



Chicago College 

"Dental Surgery 



'Dental Department 

of the 

Loyola University 


Chicago, III. 



xuho has added to a brilliant 
knowledge of the structure of 
the human body, the sympa- 
thetic understanding of the 
foibles, ideals, and hopes of 
the human mind, 
We, the Class of 1931, dedicate 
this volume of 
The T)entos 


If through the medium of this book 
we are able in future years to re- 
kindle a spark of the life which has 
brought you so much happiness and 
joy, the life in which you have laid 
the foundation for your future 
career, then tee will feel our efforts 
in putting forth this 193 T)entos, 
justly rewarded. 


Harold L. Salzman Editor-in-Chief 

Jack Simpson Associate Editor 

Daniel D. Peterson Business Manager 

Bernard Rabin .... Assistant Business Manager 
Walter A. Buchmann . . . Circulation Manager 
Harry O. Walsh . . Assistant Circulation Manager 

Charles Gruner Art Editor 

Joseph Wiener Sports Editor 

Order of Books 








DR. B/?RKER /?f THE 


■■■ If '-•; 






Dr. R. W. McNulty 
Dr. E. P. Boulger 
Harold L. Salzman 
Daniel D. Peterson 
Walter A. Buchmann 
Charles G. Gruner 
Jack Simpson 
Harry O. Walsh 

Financial Advisor 

Editorial Advisor 


Business Manager 

Circulation Manager 

Art Editor 

Assistant Editor 

Assistant Circulation Manager 

EARLY in the school year the students showed their enthusiasm for the Dentos by 
voting, by an overwhelming majority, to support the 1930 Edition. This will be 
the fourteenth volume of a most unique publication. It is published for a single depart- 
ment of a university and is one of the few dental annuals. 

The Junior class proceeded to elect the officers. Harold L. Salzman was chosen 
Editor-in-Chief, Daniel D. Peterson, Business Manager, and Walter A. Buchmann as 
Circulation Manager. Work was immediately started by accepting bids from engravers, 
printers, and photographers. The final choice fell upon the Pontiac Engraving and 
Electrotype Company for engravers; Linden Printing Company for the printing and 
the Covington Studio for the photographic work. After a meeting with Dr. McNulty 
and Dr. Boulger the staff proceeded to choose their assistants and assign work. 

The first efforts were to encourage the busy seniors to spend a few minutes with 
the photographer and the same for the faculty, class officers and class representatives 

Page Sixteen 

Bernard Rabin 
Arthur Horwitz 
John Rago 
Joseph Wiener 
Thomas Grady 
Emanuel Frazin 
Nathan Sobel 
Joseph Mankowski 

Assistant Business Manager 

Junior Editor 

Senior Editor 

Sports Editor 

Sophomore Editor 

Freshman Editor 

Pre-Dental Editor 

Senior Artist 

of the Dentos. The response was good and we were soon well on the way. The famous 
contribution box on the fourth floor was stuffed to the top three days after the first 
request of the classes for contributions. Snap shots fairly poured in. Cooperation from 
the faculty was responsible for the greater part of the written material received. 

To encourage additional contributions, the crossword puzzle contest was intro- 
duced. The prize was a deluxe edition of the Dentos to the member of each class who 
solved the puzzle correctly and contributed the best written material. The faculty was 
included and they lost no time in solving the puzzle. However, their contributions were 
conspicuous by their absence — with one exception. 

Because the response of the student body and our advertisers plus a fortunate tran- 
saction the additional color was added to the book. This year the opening section and 
division pages have four colors. The subdivision pages are two colors and of a novel 
design fitting in perfectly with the art theme of the book. The page arrangement is a 
new idea and distinctive. 

Page Seventeen 

Don F. Conger 
Hilary Marcinkowski 
John Akan 
Lyle J. Filer 
Foy Matter 
Wallace Fanning 
Ray Olech 
John Woodlock 

Junior Artist 

Sophomore Artist 

Freshman Artist 

Prc-Dental Artist 

Senior Circulation Manager 

Sophomore Circulation Manager 

Freshman Circulation Manager 

Pre-Dcntal Circulation Manager 

In 1929 the Dentos was admitted to the National Scholastic Press Association as 
a charter member. This volum; will be the second to be published with the insignia of 
this organization and places it in competition with hundreds of other annuals through- 
out the country. 

The staff has had uppermost in its mind a book that will be the best ever. They 
have striven and sacrificed to achieve this result because they realize that long after the 
close of 1930 has separated, probably never to be together again as such, the 1930 
Dentos will continue to be a living memory. 

Page Eight? 





Robert M. Kelly, S.J., President 

Charles N. Johnston, M.A., L.D.S., W. H. G. Logan, M.D., D.S.S., L.L.D., F. 
D.D.S., M.D.Sc, F.A.C.D., LL.D., Dean A.C.S., F.A.C.D., Dean of Faculty 
of Students 

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

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

Page Twenty-one 

William H. G. Logan 

Dean of the Faculty, Professor of Oral Surgery 
and Oral Pathology; Chairman of Division of Diag- 
nosis; 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 Thera- 
peutics; Ph.G., Valparaiso University; D.D.S., Chi- 
cago 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; 
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. 

Thomas L. Grisamore 

Professor of Orthodontia — Division of Dental Di- 
agnosis, Orthodontia Section; Ph.G., Valparaiso Uni- 
versity; D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery; 
Trowel Fraternity; Delta Sigma Delta. 

Rupert 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. 

Page Twenty-two 

John L. Kendall 

Professor of Chemistry and Metallography — Divi- 
sion of Laboratory Diagnosis; B.S., Valparaiso Uni- 
versity; Ph.G., Valparaiso University; M.D., Univer- 
sity of Kentucky; Trowel Fraternity; Psi Omega. 

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., Univer- 
sity of Chicago; M.D., Rush Medical College; Trowel 

Thesle T. Job 

Professor of Anatomy; A.B., Simpson College; 
M.S., Iowa State University; Ph.D., Iowa State Uni- 

William I. McNeil 

Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry — Division of Den- 
tal Diagnosis, Removable Bridgework Section; D.D.S., 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery; Delta Sigma 

Julius V. Kuhinka 

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

Page Twenty-three 

Rudolf Kronfeld 

M.D.; Professor of Special Histo-Pathology; Divi- 
sion of Research and Diagnosis. 

Earl P. Boulger 

Assistant Professor of Radiology, Instructor in 
Clinical Therapeutics — Division of Oral Diagnosis, 
Radiographic and Therapeutic Sections; D.D.S., Chi- 
cago College of Dental Surgery; L.D.S.; Delta Sigma 

LeGrand M. Cox 

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

John R. Watt 

Associate Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry; D.D.S., 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery; Trowel Frater- 
nity; Delta Sigma Delta. 

Augustus H. Mueller 

Assistant Professor of Operative Dentistry, Instruc- 
tor in Dental Therapeutics and Oral Hygiene; D.D.S., 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery; Trowel Frater- 
nity; Delta Sigma Delta. 

Lewis A. Platts 

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

Page Twenty-four 

Ralph H. Fouser 

Assistant Professor of Anatomy and Histology; 
Acting Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology; D. 
D. S-, Northwestern University, 191 1; B. S., Lewis, 
1925; B. S. M., Loyola University, 1927; M. D., Rush 
Medical College of the University of Chicago; 1929; 
Intern, Presbyterian Hospital of the City of Chicago, 
1929-1930; Phi Beta Pi Fraternity (Medical); Alpha 
Omega Alpha (Honorary Medical Fraternity); Xi Psi 
Phi fraternity. 

Corvin F. Stine 

Instructor in Children's Dentistry; D.D.S.; Xi Psi 
Phi fraternity. 

Elbert C. Pendleton 

Assistant Professor of Artificial Denture Construc- 
tion — Division of Dental Diagnosis, Full Denture 
Section; D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery; 
Trowel Fraternity; Xi Psi Phi. 

Howard Michener 

Instructor in Operative Dentistry; D.D.S.; Ortho- 
dontia, Prosthetic Dentistry; Trowel Fraternity; Delta 
Sigma Delta. 

Lozier D. Warner 

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

R. Harold Johnson 

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

Page Twenty-five 

Harold W. Oppice 

Assistant Professor of Crown and Bridge Work — 
Division of Dental Diagnosis, Crown and Fixed 
Bridge Work Section; D.D.S., Chicago College of 
Dental Surgery; Trowel Fraternity; Xi Psi Phi Fra- 

Francis J. Barker 

D.D.S.; Instructor in Histology; Delta Sigma Delta. 


Instructor in Operative Dentistry; D.D.S., North- 
western University College of Dentistry; Xi Psi Phi. 

Paul M. Swanson 

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

George C. Pike 

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

Dr. William Sweetman 

Instructor in Operative Dentistry; D.D.S.; Trowel 

Page Twenty-six 

Edgar David Coolidge 

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

Frank P. Lindner 

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

Robert W. McNulty 

Registrar, Instructor in Operative Dentistry Tech- 
nics; D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery; 
A.B.; Trowel Fraternity; Delta Sigma Delta. 

Paul Dawson 

D.D.S.; Instructor in Operative Dentistry and 
Histology; Trowel Fraternity. 

Henry Glupker 

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

Karl A. Meyer 

Associate Professor of Surgery; M.D., Illinois Col- 
lege of Medicine; Trowel Fraternity; Psi Omega. 

Page Twenty-seven 

Warren Willman 

Instructor in Crown and Bridgework; D.D.S., Chi- 
cago College of Dental Surgery, B.S.; Delta Si°ma 

Walter M. Cluly 

Instructor in Anatomy; D.D.S.; Delta Sigma Delta 

Piatt M. Orlopp 

Research Technician. 

Gerald Hooper 

Instructor in Prosthetic Technic; D.D.S.; Delta 
Sigma Delta Fraternity. 

Harry Bowman Pinney 

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

M. C. Frazier 

Instructor in Operative Dentistry; D.D.S., Iowa 
University College of Dentistry; Trowel Fraternity; 
Psi Omega. 

Lon W. Morrey 

Instructor in Oral Hygiene; D.D.S. 

Page Twenty-eight 

John M. Melchiors 


Physics — Pre-Dental Department 

Cornelius Hagerty 

Instructor in Chemistry; B.S., Notre Dan 

Gail Martin Hambleton 

Assistant Professor of Artificial Denture Construc- 
tion — Division of Dental Diagnosis, Full Denture 
Section; B.S., D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental 
Surgery; Trowel Fraternity; Delta Sigma Delta. 

Drue B. Prestley 

Clerk, Department of Prosthetics. 

Mary A. Flynn 

Clerk of Infirmary. 

Fannie Robison 

Clerk of Infirmary. 

Rose C. Theiler 

Exodontia Department, R.N. 

Page Twenty-nine 

Lois Conger 

Therapeutic Department, R.N. 

Maurine Willman 

Department of Research. 

Grace Howell 

Olerk of Infirmary. 

Doris Calder 

Information Clerk. 

Hildur Peterson 

Clerk of Infirmary. 

Julia Wittman 

Librarian, and Fiscal Clerk. 

Laura S. Dickison 

Secretary to Registrar. 

Page Thirty 


Executive Committee of the Faculty 
Dr. W. H. G. Logan Dr. J. L. Kendall 

Dr. C. N. Johnson Dr. P. G. Puterbaugh 

Dr. R. W. McNulty Dr. R. H. Fouser 

Dr. A. H. Mueller 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. R. H. Fouser, Secretary 

Dr. W. I. McNeil 

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 

Page Thirty-one 

i. Left to right — Drs. Sweetman, R. H. Johnson, Pike, and Boulger. 

2. It took fifteen minutes to convince Dr. Pendleton to step outside for this picture. Looks breezy and 

was breezy. 3. Dr. P. W. Swanson — Likes this snap. 

4. Mr. Warner — Histology and Pathology take up all his time. 

j. Dr. H. O. Oppice leaving for the day. 6. Dr. Willman — Overseer and czar of the Junior Infirmary. 

7. Dr. Michener — A typical good-natured smile. 8. R. W. McNulty, Jr. — Note the resemblance. 

9. Doesn't Dr. Boulger look contented — way up there in Canada. 

Page Thirty-two 

i. Dr. Swanson, Milton Allen, Dr. McNulty, and Dr. Puterbaugh, after the hunt. They look proud of 
their kill. 2. Dr. McNiel and son — Doesn't the Doctor look proud though? 

3. Dr. Cox at Hudson Bay Divide, Glacier National Park. 

4. Dr. Gilruth and Dr. Dawson — The guiding hands of the three-year class. 

5. Dr. and Mrs. Linder — Feeling pleased with the world. 

6. Dr. Puterbaugh — Hunting at Chillicothe, Illinois. 

7. Dr. Cox and party at Piegan Pass, Glacier National Park. 

Page Thirty-three 


Harry Read 
Earl Hartman 



Michael Gaudio 
Edwin M. Breier 


William J. Taylor 
R. G. Sundelius 

Page Thirty-four 



George Haberline 


I. B. Keiser 


Paul Topel 

First Vice President 

John Lapka 

Second Vice President 

Francis Farrell 



During the second week of October the campaign started for the senior class 
officers. After much heated electioneering and campaigning, nominations were made. 

The day of election was October 17, 1920, and the time of voting was at four 
thirty in the small amphitheater. The results of the election were as follows: President, 
Mr. G. W. Haberline; First Vice-President, Mr. P. A. Topel; Second Vice-President, 
Mr. J. F. Lapka; Secretary, Mr. I. B. Keiser; Treasurer, Mr. F. A. Farrell; Chairman of 
the Senior executive committee, Mr. G. Lauber; the executive committee, Mr. F. 
Scambler, Mr. F. E. Adams, Mr. J. S. Evans, Mr. H. A. Hillenbrand. 

The new class president then appointed the executive committee to also act as the 
social committee. 

At the next Class meeting the Dentos staff was appointed by the president. The 
following men were appointed to the senior staff: Editor, Mr. J. B. Rago; Art Editor, 
Mr. J. C. Mankowski; Business Manager, Mr. F. R. Matter. 

The Junior class invited the class to the Junior Prom held in the Ballroom of the 
Knickerbocker hotel on December 11. The boys overhauled their tuxedos and called 
their favorite girls. Those in attendance are still talking about it. The dance was an 
unqualified success. 

Page Thirty-eight 

George Lauber, Chairman 
John S. Evans 

Floyd E. Adams 

Harold Hillenbrand 
Fred Scambler 


The executive committee of the senior class is a managing body whose function is 
to transact all business matters arising in class affairs. George B. Lauber was elected to 
the chairmanship and the following men elected as members of the committee: John S. 
Evans, Fred Scambler, Harold H. Hillenbrand, Floyd E. Adams. 

The principle business transactions handled by the committee were the contracts 
let to the Covington Studio, C. H. Elliott and Company. Due to the fact Covington 
Studio has done the senior photography for years back, it was decided to let contract 
to them again this year. The 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 and programs. The Cap and Gown contract was let to E. R. Moore & 

All of the transactions were ably guided by Chairman Lauber and with the splendid 
cooperation by the other men on the committee the successful termination of the 
year's business is assured. 

Page Thirty-nine 

Adams, Floyd E. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Heyworth, Illinois 
Crane College 
Central Y. M. C. A. 
Pres. of Junior Class 
Member of Executive Committee 
Trowel Fraternity 

Senior Master 1930 

Treasurer 1929 

Ahner, Charles Louis, Jr. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Lindblom High School 
Chicago Kent College of Law 

Bates, Norman C. 

Elgin, Illinois 
Elgin Academy & Junior College 
Psi Omega Fraternity 

Treasurer 1929-1930 

Boelens, Peter A. 
Chicago, Illinois ' 
Fenger High School 
Central Y. M. C. A. College 


Sofia, Bulgaria 
American Gimnazia 
Samocov, Bulgaria 

Bowerson, W. Randolph 

Muskegon Heights, Michigan 
Muskegon Heights High School 
Xi Psi Phi Fraternity 

Page Forty 

Bryan, James Donald 

Evansrille, Indiana 
Central High of Evansville 
Evansville College 
Social Committee 1929 
Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity 

Bryan, John M. 

Evansville, Indiana 
Central High School, Evansville, Indiana 
Evansville College 
Social Committee 1929 
Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity 

Buckner, Donald I. 

Watseka, Illinois 
Watseka Community High School 
Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity 

Butler, Spencer F. 
Washburn, Illinois 

Washburn Fligh School 

Class President 1926 

Basketball '27, '28 

Psi Omega Fraternity 

Junior Grand Master 1928 
Senior Grand Master 1929 

Cole, Donald Fredric 

Charlotte, Michigan 
Charlotte High School 
Olivet College 

Collen, Carl T. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Englewood High School 
Psi Omega Fraternity 

Editor 1928 

Page Forty-one 

Epstein, Casper M., B. Sc, M. D. 

Chicago, Illinois 
McKinley High School 
University of Chicago 
University of Illinois 
University of Wisconsin 
Chairman Truman W. Brophy Fund 
Alpha Zeta Gamma Fraternity 

Evans, John S. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Calumet High School 
Executive Committee 1930 
Psi Omega Fraternity 

Farrell, Francis A. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Parker High School 
Sock & Buskin Club '25, '26, '27 
Football '25, '26 
Entertainment Committee '28 
Junior Prom Committee '29 
Senior Class Treasurer '30 
Blue Key Fraternity 
Xi Psi Phi Fraternity 

Vice President 1929-1930 

Gadde, Lester 

Chicago, Illinois 
South High Minn. 

Gegner, Lawrence E. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Senn High School 
Northwestern University 
Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity 

Gillespie, Charles F. 

Forest Riier, North Dakota 
Forest River High School 
University of North Dakota 
Xi Psi Phi Fraternity 

Page Forty-two 

Greenwald, Carl E. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Bowen High School 
Vice President Junior Class 
Asst. Business Manager of Dentos 
Chairman Social Committee '29 
Trowel Fraternity 

Griffiths, John E. 

West Plains, Missouri 
Battle Creek High School, Battle Creek, 

Xi Psi Phi Fraternity 

Haberline, George Wm. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Lane Technical High School 
Dance Committee 1929 
Class President 1930 
Xi Psi Phi Fraternity 

Master of Ceremonies 1929 

President 1930 

Hillenbrand, Harold A. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Loyola Academy 
Loyola University 
Blue Key Fraternity 
Dentos — Secretary 1928 
Executive Committee 1929-1930 
Burr 1929-1930 
Drama Editor 

Loyola Quarterly '25, '26, '27 
Loyola News 1925 
The Loyolan '25, '16 
Athletic Editor 
Loyola Union 
Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity 

Grand Master 1929-1930 
Beta Pi 

Hodur, James A. 
Chicago, Illinois 
Harrison High School 
Crane Jr. College 
Class Secretary 1927 
Sergeant of Arms 1929 
Xi Si Phi Fraternity 

Holley, Zeland R. 

Morocco, Indiana 
Morocco High School 
Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity 

Page Forty-three 

Holzbach, Edgar M. 

Indiana Harbor, hid/ana 
Washington High School 

Johnson, Gordon L. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Manistee High School 

Keiser, Isaac B. 

Berwyn, Illinois 
Y. M. C. A. College 
Basketball 1927, '28, '29, Captain '30 
Sports Editor, Dentos 1929 
Dance Committee 1929 
Class Secretary 1930 
Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity 
Junior Page 

Kempka, Charles John 

Chicago, Illinois 
St. Procopius High School 
St. Procopius College 
Psi Omega Fraternity 

Langlais, William F. 
Menominee, Michigan 
Menominee High School 
De Paul University 
Wisconsin University 
Psi Omega Fraternity 

Lapka, John F. 

Chicago, Illinois 
St. Ignatius High School 
Loyola University 

Page Forty-four 

Lauber, George B. 
Oak Park, Illinois, 

Oak Park High School 

Business Manager and Circulation Mana- 
ger, Dentos 1927 

Class Treasurer 1928 

Circulation Manager, Dentos 1928 

Class Treasurer 1929 

Circulation Manager, Dentos 1929 

Chairman of Executive Committee 1930 

Basketball 1928, 1929, Manager 1930 

Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity 

Lightel, Luther E. 

El Reno, Oklahoma 

El Reno High School 

Matter, Foy Robert 

Freeport, Illinois 
Freeport High School 
University of Wisconsin 
Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity 

Mankowski, Joseph C. 

Lemont, Illinois 
Lemont High School 
Basketball 1929-1930 
Junior Artist 1928-1929 
Xi Psi Phi Fraternity 

McDonald, Edward J. 

Chicago, Illinois 
St. Rita High School 
Xi Psi Phi Fraternity 

Treasurer 1928-1929 

McNamara, George Francis 

Chicago, Illinois 
Carl Schurz High School 

Page Forty-fi ve 

Michels, Roman Carl 

Chicago, Illinois 
St. Rita High School 

Norton, Richard H. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Austin High School 
Northwestern University 
Xi Psi Phi Fraternity 

Nugent, William C. 

Prairie du Chien, Wisconsin 
Campion High School 
Prairie High School 
Campion College 

Oleksy, Edward J. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Y. M. C. A. College 

Northwestern University 

Olszonowicz, Thaddeus P. 

Niagara Falls, Neiv York 
Niagara Falls High School 
Canisius College, Buffalo, N. Y. 

Paburtzy, Albert L. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Joseph Medill High School 
Crane College 
Y. M. C. A. College 

Page Forty-six 

Rago, John B. 

Melrose Park, Illinois 
Proviso Township High School 
University of Illinois 
De Paul University 
Loyola University 
Senior Class Editor 1930 
Xi Psi Phi Fraternity 

Rooney, Thomas A. 

Chicago, Illinois 
St. Ignatius High School 

Ross, George S. 

Hancock, Michigan 
Hancock Central High School 
Western State Normal 
Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity 

Scambler, Frederick M. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Loyola High School 
Medill College 
Class President 1927- 1928 
Dentos 1928-1929 
Executive Committee 1929-1930 
Blue Key Fraternity 
Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity 

Scribe 1929-1930 

Scott, Harold L. 
Chicago, Illinois 
Crane Technical High School 
Crane Junior College 


Blue Island, Illinois 
Blue Island High School 

Smeby, Alvin L. 

Oberon, North Dakota 
Oberon High School 
University of North Dakota 
Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity 

Page Forty-seven 


Chicago, Illinois 
Lindblom High School 
Lewis Institute 
Medill College 

Spira, Jack L. 

Chicago, Illinois 
McKinley High School 
Crane College 

Starner, Eugene 
Chicago, Illinois 
Maine Township High School 

Stevens, William Charles 

Chicago, Illinois 
Englewood High School 
Central Y. M. C. A. College 
Sophomore Class Editor 1927-192? 
Psi Omega Fraternity 

Szczepanski, Edward J. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Lisle Academy 
Lisle College 
Basketball 1928 

Todd, Raymond Edward 

Waupaca, Wisconsin 
Waupaca High School 
Northwestern University 
Y. M. C. A. College 
Class President 1928 
Associate Editor of Dentos 
Blue Key Fraternity 

Page Forty-eight 

Topel, Paul Albert 

May wood, Illinois 
Proviso Township High School 
Wheaton College 
Class ist Vice President 1930 
Sophomore Art Editor, Dentos 1928 
Editor-in-chief of Dentos 1929 
Junior Burr Editor 1928 
Blue Key Fraternity 
Band 1927, 1928, Sec'y- 1928 
Loyola Union 1929, 1930, Treas. 1929 
Loyola News 1927, 1928 
Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity 

Worthy Master 1930 

Tuomey, Thomas William 

Blue Island, Illinois 
Blue Island High School 
Xi Psi Phi Fraternity 

Turner, Kenneth O. 

Wheaton, Illinois 
Wheaton Community High School 
Wheaton College 

Chairman Dance Committee 1927 
Basketball 1928 
Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity 

Van Dam, Raymond C. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Fenger High School 
Central Y. M. C. A. College 
Psi Omega Fraternity 

Inside Guardian 1929 

Varounis, Gregory S. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Central Y. M. C. A. 
Crane Junior College 

Wilkoski, Chester John 

Manistee, Michigan 
Manistee High School 
Y. M. C. A. College 

Allen, Milton S. 
Bernstein, Walter 
Charles, Asper C. 
Feeney, Hugh S. 
Graham, John P. 
Miller, Wallace C. 
Ross, George S. 

Page Forty-nine 


TTN this brief history of the class of nineteen hundred and thirty, an attempt will be 
-"- made to set down the important events that occurred during our sojourn in the 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery. To make this an interesting article, I think it is 
best to bring in some of those funny little details, and some fond memories, which 
helped to make our burdens lighter. 

When we first enrolled as students in this college, we were imbued with the life 
that lay before us for four years. We all had an idea that our own individual rows, 
which we had to hoe, would be very easy work. However, our introduction into the 
studies, especially dental anatomy and gross anatomy, made most of us sit up and 
take notice. 

I am inclined to believe that not one member of this class will ever forget those 
long, tedious hours spent carving teeth. Every one of us had the following experience. 
We would carve a tooth, the operation consuming hours, and then pridefully present 
it for inspection; only to have the instructor give us the razz. Of course, we would 
think we were being taken for a ride; however, the long-hairs of the class knew that 
such was not the case. They knew that we were being taught to be neat and careful. 
There were only a handful of long-hairs. The consensus of opinion was correctly formed, 
so it seemed, by the remainder of the class. Since the consensus of opinion was that 
we were being ridden, it remained that we were being done so unjustly. 

Shortly after the class was assembled, a few members of natural ability as leaders 
of men, organized the class into one big unit. 

The following were elected as the principal officers: 

President ..... Spencer Butler 

Vice-President .... Stephan A. Grady 

Secretary ..... W. P. Schoen 

Treasurer ..... Fredrick Genster 

As I remember, this class as freshmen were not addicted to social affairs of any 
importance or consideration. 

Nothing of any importance happened to us as freshmen, except that we learned to 
know how a horse feels, when he is ridden long and hard, by an inexperienced rider. 

The class, as sophomores, was a little more active; but on the whole it ran true to 
form by not partaking in about ninety-nine and forty-four hundredths per cent of the 
school activities. 

Soon after the opening of school in October, 'nineteen hundred and twenty-eight, 
the following were elected as class officers: 

President ...... Raymond Todd 

Vice-President .... Nathan Grevior 

Secretary ..... James Hodur 

Treasurer ..... George B. Lauber 

The above men tried to make a better showing than the officers of the past year, 
but due to the indifference of the individual class members, nothing much was accom- 

Page Fifty 

I hope that I do not give the impression that we were a group of sluggards; since 
there is no doubt in every mind, that in scholarship we ranked second to none. We 
showed more intelligence as an individual class, than any other ten classes who came 
before us. The grades given us, by certain individuals having reputations of being 
"tough" and sparing in high grades, prove conclusively that we are men of no common 
ability. It is my forecast, that this class will give to the world, another Brophy, 
another Logan, and another Johnson. 

The preceding classes, of recent years, and those who are to come after us, being 
of inferior mental and moral fibre, had better become resigned to the fact that they 
will never be anything but ordinary practitioners. 

This is supposed to be an historical work, but it seems to be more of an essay on 
the mental and moral fibre of the class. I cannot give a cut and dried, chronological 
work, without destroying the individuality and identity of the most brilliant class to 
enter this institution of learning. Therefore, I will continue in the same vein and style. 

As far as historical events are concerned, the class lost a goodly number of its 
members due to financial stress. We parted with such men of genius as Nathaniel 
Grevior, of the New England Greviors; and Wilfred Ohta, of the Hawaiian Ohtas. 

One of the gentlemen of the class burst into the limelight, by exploding a bladder 
of a demised anatomical specimen, with compressed air. He got away with it, — there- 
fore the limelight. 

The class was further benefited by the addition of Carl Greenwald, who had decided 
that medicine was not a noble enough profession, for a man of his genius and talent. 

We may have been hibernating, as far as school activities were concerned; but the 
prestige, genius, and distinction which this, the greatest of all classes, gave to our school, 
can never be denied or forgotten. 

When we became juniors, we began to realize that in order to preserve friendly 
relations with the seniors, we must of necessity take more interest in class activities. 

We realized that the publication of that renowned institution, the Dentos, and the 
junior prom was up to us. The preceding proms, and the Dentos publications had been 
superb; but we resolved to hold a prom, and publish a Dentos, which could be left to 
posterity, as a lasting monument to the creative ability and natural talent of the Chicago 
College of Dental Surgery's most able and colorful class. 

Forthwith, we elected as administrative officers, these noble hearted and self-sacri- 
ficing men: 

President ..... Floyd Adams 

Vice-President . . . Carl Greenwald 

Secretary ..... Paul Williams 

Treasurer ..... George Lauber 

Editor-in-Chief .... Paul Topel 

Business Manager . . . Bernard Jacobson 

These men are of undoubted ability and intelligence. They gave one of the best 
Junior dances that had ever before been a credit to our beloved institution. The Lake 
Shore Athletic Club officials were unanimous in their praise of the gentlemanly conduct 
and scholarly appearance of the entire class. 

Page Fifty-one 

This was no "booze-guzzling" orgy, that the other classes usually brought to the 
fore, as an intellectual and social distinction, in defense of their class. 

To show that our class recognized the talent and greatness of other men, we decided 
to have our school, an institution known as the Truman W. Brophy Memorial. The guid- 
ing genius in the beginning of this memorial, is that renowned individual, Dr. Casper 

The Dentos proved to be the best publication, that the school has ever known. 
The fine quality of "The Dentos," is due to first, Paul Topel. Paul Topel's untiring, 
unstinting labor, and unselfish efforts to give to the book everything that his natural 
intelligence and ability could; deserves the unending praise of all our students, and 
acclamation from the entire literary world. 

The Dentos also owes its fine quality to the generous efforts of Raymond Todd and 
Bernard Jacobson. The Dentos received a vicious blow in February, due to the illness of 
Bernard Jacobson, which took him to the hospital for a few months. However, one must 
learn to take the bitter, as well as the sweet. 

June second, nineteen hundred and twenty-nine, will always be remembered as that 
memorable day, on which the greatest junior class in the annals of scholastic history 
made that stage of metamorphosis which changed the class from one of junior standing 
to one of senior standing — the noblest senior class on record. 

The Senior class, being too busy in the collection of points, did not have the time to 
enter into many activities. The only activities of which they could partake were supply- 
house affairs. 

A visitor, under our hospitable roof, can easily tell by the alert appearance and 
scholarly mien of certain students in school, that the said students are seniors 

That the senior class has literary ability, one must recall that immortal essay, by 
Harold Scott, in Dr. Kuhinka's class; or the past literary performances of the individual 
members as sophomores and as juniors. 

To the faculty and under-classmen, we, the senior class, leave an unparalleled record 
of achievement and fame; which will ever be to the faculty, a source of pride in dis- 
cussions of the genius, that the Chicago College of Dental Surgery has turned out. We, 
the seniors, owe a great deal to the faculty, but they owe us more; because of the prestige 
we have given to the school. 

In years to come, let all men tell their children and grand-children, of the illustri- 
ous class of nineteen hundred and thirty. Let them speak of our worth, of our intel- 
ligence, of our genius, and of the great basic aid, which we, the senior class, have given 
to civilization. To the cogniscenti, it will be known, that the guiding minds, in the 
interests of the dental profession and the world as a whole, were the officers of the senior 

President .... George Haberline 

1st Vice-President .... Paul Topel 

2nd Vice-President .... John Lapka 

Secretary . . . . . . LB. Keiser 

Treasurer ..... Francis Farrell 

Before the curtain drops on the drama played by these men, and the other members 
of the class in this institution, we, the senior class, thank the faculty for the saddle- 
sores, which they bestowed upon us; since those sores have become calloused and will help 
us bear the chafing and blows which life holds for all man-kind. 

Page Fifty-two 


It was a cold crisp evening in January and a powdery snow was falling; the Boulevard 
Michigan was packed with rush-hour traffic and the sidewalks were narrowed with 
streams of soft-treading people homeward bound. Lights shone softly in all of the 
buildings along the lake front and the beautifully illuminated towers and domes of 
the 1933 World's Fair buildings could be seen off toward the lake like fairy structures 
carved faintly against the background of falling snow — gorgeous souvenirs of the 
greatest spectacle of progress ever witnessed by human eyes. This great city which five 
years previous had been the mecca of the world — the destination of many long pil- 
grimages — the focus upon which the world's eye was centered — had finally assumed its 
usual work-a-day routine. 

The Wellington Club on the Boulevard Michigan boasted of a very select and 
exclusive membership. Its parlors and lounges were beautiful and comfortable and 
cozy — and a crackling fire in a big open hearth made them even more so this evening. 

It was still early — scarcely past dinner time — and the club was quiet. A smartly 
dressed young gentleman stepped into the lobby, brushed the snow from his coat and 
passed it to the check boy. 

"Good evening, doctor." 

"Hello young man — colder this evening." 

"Yes sir, and lots of snow too." 

He tucked his thumbs into his vest pockets and walked slowly and softly across the 
thickly carpeted floor to the fireplace. He paused a minute, drew up a big chair and 
seated himself comfortably. 

He was sitting in a meditative mood when he felt a hand rest upon his shoulder. He 
glanced upward — 

"Why hello there John, — how's the doctor?" 

"Fine, boy, how's yourself." 

"Great! Sit down, old man." 


Minutes passed and nothing was said. The first gentleman drew a deep sigh, still 
fixing his gaze immovably upon the hypnotic flames. He spoke: 

"Do you remember, John, when we were still at college — and the old boarding house 
where we stayed? You know a night like this and a fire always brings back memories 
of that old place because of the big fireplace we had there. Remember how it would 
always be burning on nights like this and how nice it was to sit around it and dream. 
Why I remember how I used to dream about the time when I would be practising — how 
I wanted my office to be — and I used to wonder if I really would make a go of it." 

"Aha, the doctor is growing reminiscent." 

"Really, now, they were sweet days. Say! — And do you remember how anxious we 
were to get out of old C. C. D. S.? Now I wish I might live those years over again." 

"Yes, and I've felt the same way, too. We never realize how fortunate we are until 
several years from now. It seems to always work out the same way. 
"Indeed it does." 

"Remember Ray Todd? A great boy he was. He has the chair in ceramics now, 
you know. And then there was Ken Turner. Ken's comfortably situated in Wheaton 
now. I had an announcement card from him last week. Kenneth Junior has arrived 
on the scene. He used to be with Zeke Holley and Don Buckner quite a lot. Zeke 
married in his senior year, didn't he? I remember the morning he came down to school 
with a big box of cigars. He's doing well down in Morocco, Indiana, now. Buck is in 
the prosthetics department at school. He's invented a new articulator which reproduces 
every anatomical movement of the jaw exactly as the jaw moves on the patient. Watseka 
is proud of him, I'll bet. 

Page Fifty-three 

"I remember them all. And then there was Foy Matter. He's specializing in ortho- 
dontia in Freeport. Doing some wonderful work, too. He lived with Wallace Miller, 
didn't he? Miller is established in Elmhurst. He also gives senior clinics at school." 

"Say, boy, your memory is excellent." 

"Think so? You could never forget that inimitable duet — Chimpy Rooney and 
Roman Michels — could you? You know those boys moved into adjoining offices and 
a stage producer happened in. He convinced them to go on the stage and I saw an 
announcement in the paper last week that they took an Orpheum Circuit contract. And 
you remember Gadde of course. Well, I passed a jewelry shop on Madison street a while 
back and they were having a big auction sale. I stepped in to listen and whose voice 
should I hear but Lester Gadde's — he was auctioneer. Harold Hillenbrand gave up the 
profession too. He's editor of the Dental Cosmos now and is publicity director at Notre 
Dame. Did you know his last book is off the press? 

"That man is a real writer without a doubt. He used to sit next to Lefty Gegner in 
the large amp. Lefty didn't even have an office. He took his sheep-skin to Florida — 
signed an orchestra contract — and he's the sensation of the south. Did you know that 
Scott, Paburtzy and Bernstein are operating a suite of dental parlors with Dr. Sam 
Kleiman. They call them 'The West Side Dentists.' Remember how Oleksy would get 
sick when he saw blood? Well, he's sold his office and has gone back to the fruit 

"Well that's news. Jack Spira has sold his office too. He was professor of psy- 
chology at Crane College night school. Now he's devoting all of his time to teaching." 

"He was a brilliant man, to be sure." 

"You know, I was driving along South Robey Street the other day and I noticed a 
sign above the sidewalk. It read: 'Szczepanski, Lapka and Sobierajski — Polski Dentysta.' 
And if one may judge by the size of the sign, they certainly must be prosperous 

"More power to them! The Bryan twins are out in California now. They have 
two offices exactly alike in every detail and the boys are a sensation. Norman Bates is 
staff dentist at the state hospital at Elgin. He has a splendid opportunity out there all 
right. Boelens and Van Dam are operating offices together out in Roseland. Van Dam 
is reading his new inlay technique before the Dental Society next month." 

"Ray was a clever inlay man at school even. Fred Scambler was a dextrous 
operator too. He's located on the north side you know and is conducting a real estate 
business too. Whitey Kempka is in the same building specializing in children's den- 
tistry. Dick Norton is in the same neighborhood too. He must be doing very well to 
be able to afford to raise a family the size of his. He has six children now you know." 

"My oh my! That's great! George Lauber has quite a family too. He married his 
first year out. His office is above his brother's drug store out in Austin. And Bud 
Keiser is growing immensely wealthy out in Berwyn. His leather goods business is 
bringing in big returns. Dentistry is just his hobby now. Let's see, who were some 
of the other suburbanites? Oh yes, Sigtenhorst and Tuomey have offices across the 
street from each other in Blue Island. They've been painting Blue Island red ever since 
they've opened up. John Rago has an office in Melrose Park. I suppose you knew that 
he is vice president of the Chicago Dental Society now." 

"Yes, I cast my vote for him. Remember all of the Michigan boys? Bill Langlais 
is thriving in Menominee; Dr. W. Randolph Bowerson is doing well in Muskegon 
Heights and is operating a cab company on the side; George Ross took his family up to 
Hancock and is evidently prospering because I saw a snapshot of George taken with 
his wife and four children in a new Studebaker eight. Gordon Johnson was from 

Page Fifty-four 

Menominee, Michigan, but he isn't practising there. He said it wasn't big enough for 
him. He's located in Forest Park. Griffiths didn't go back to Battle Creek either. He 
doesn't like the peace and quiet of a small town so he chose Cicero. Don Cole took his 
wife to Charlotte, Mich., and Charlotte is backing him too. He has a dandy practice 
up there." 

"Here's some news for you. Remember Lazar Bojinoff. He's been chosen to be 
Bulgarian representative to the International Dental Conference at the Hague." 

"What do you know about that! Did you know that Dr. Epstein was touring 
Europe and giving oral surgery clinics in the hospitals in larger cities?" 

"Well, well. When you stop to reflect, that class has turned out to be remarkable. 
Bill Nugent is dean of the Dental College at Loyola of New Orleans; Alvin Smeby is 
professor of operative dentistry at North Dakota State University and Edgar Holzbach 
is registrar at Indiana University College of Dentistry." 

"Say, here's a good one, John. I had a letter from Joe Mankowski and he writes 
that the crops are failing down around Lemont and his patients can't pay their bills. 
He asked me to loan him $500 to tide him over. I remember how I used to kid him 
about that town of his." 

"Spencer Butler went back to Washburn didn't he? I saw him at the last Society 
meeting in Chicago and he was looking healthy and fat and prosperous. I saw Charlie 
there too. Remember Asper Charles, our lantern man? He said he had a big dental 
lab in Pittsburgh and was getting rich. Oh yes, and I saw Thaddeus Olszonowicz there 
too. He came all the way from Niagara Falls. He's specializing in partial denture 
and bridge up there." 

"I see by the papers that McDonald's wife has won her divorce and Mac has to pay 
her $500 a month alimony. Seems to me that the boy must be getting wealthy to 
pay such a price." 

"Speaking of scandal, did you know that Carl Greenwald has just been married the 
fourth time and is paying alimony to three wives? He's going in for variety." 

"It looks that way without a doubt. You knew Bill Stevens certainly has a sweet 
wife. I met Bill and Mrs. Stevens at the Majestic some weeks ago and she certainly is 
Bill's inspiration. He's doing great now, you know." 

"George McNamara has an office on the south side now and has started a chain of 
"Old Erin" restaurants, featuring real corned beef and cabbage. Earl Collen is in the 
same neighborhood and eats in one of Mac's restaurants but he says he still prefers some 
good old "gefillte fish." Collen is writing humorous stories for the Saturday Evening 
Post now too, you know." 

"Charles Ahner's family moved to California right after he graduated. The last I 
heard of him was that he was doing very well in a suite of offices with his brother 
and father." 

"Eugene Starner has gone back to Des Plaines. He started on the north side but 
moved out because he preferred the wide open spaces. Chet Wilkowski is out in 
Broadview you know. He's mayor out there too. He just fixed a pinch for me a short 
time ago. Say, I've -never told you about that. Listen! I was driving to La Grange 
and had a long stretch of open road so I stepped on it. I was just beginning to enjoy 
myself when a cop appeared from nowhere and signalled me to the curb. And, as I 
live and breathe, it was Milton Allan. I thought he'd certainly let me go but like all 
good cops doing their duty he said: 'Well ya gotta come back to the station.' That's 
when I called Chet to the rescue. 

Page Fifty-five 

"Speaking of politics did you know that Luther Lightel was alderman in the 35th 
ward? Dentistry is just his side line now. And Frank Farrell is a Sanitary District 
trustee in Chicago besides being a dentist." 

"Real promoters to say the least. Oh yes — and did you know that John Graham 
is general manager of Crescent Dental Mfg. Co.? He's doing right well. John Evans 
is manager of the branch office at old C. C. D. S. now." 

"Chuck" Gillespie is up in Forest River, N. D., now. He's a veterinarian also and 
has taken charge of several emergency confinement cases. Forest River is proud of 
their son." 

"You know Hugh Feeney is not demonstrating for A. J. Rust on Madison Street 
any more. He's with the Boston Dentists now. Haberline didn't change, however. 
He's still with A. J. Rust demonstrating painless extraction. 

"Floyd Adams is still in the Marshall Field Annex. He's developed an excellent 
clientele. He's been taking care of the Swifts and Armours and such, you know. Cliff 
Becherer is a denture specialist in the same building. He's been vacationing in South 
America for the past month with his wife and daughter. 

"Jimmy Hodur is in his office just part time now. The royalties from the gold 
amalgam he discovered are making him wealthy. And Gregory Varounis is reaping a 
harvest at 69th and South Park. He's just been elected supreme grand master of Ahepa." 

"And what do you hear of Topel?" 

"He's still in Maywood — comfortably situated — and still a bachelor." 

"Well, well, old timer, one's memory will really function when it's called upon to 
do so." 

"Indeed it will. It's great to talk about the old classmates and recall them back to 
mind, isn't it?" 

"To be sure it is. Well, it's been an enjoyable evening and — My it's eleven-thirty. 
Let's step out for a sandwich." 

ge Vifty-six 


June the third brings to an end four years of labor and ardent work for the senior 
class of 1930. We will say "good-bye" to our Alma Mater and class-mates, then the 
class will depart to many parts of the earth never again to be reassembled as such. 

While the realization of a four years dream is a joyous and happy occasion, yet, 
when you stop and reflect on the past, on the friends you have made, the affections you 
have formed for certain members of the class, and how we all have worked together, 
laughed together, sang together, yes, went through Heaven and Hell together, you 
become touched with a spirit of sadness which we all cannot help but feel. 

From the beginning we have kept on largely because of the objective at the end 
of the rainbow, the much desired or coveted diploma. At times our trials and labors 
seemed like mountains, but now as we look back they were like so many ant-hills. Many 
times we became discouraged, the work was tedious, difficult and at times bewildering, 
a few fell by the way side and were forced to seek other goals, but it was the spirit of, 
"Carry On," of refusing to allow circumstances to master one that has brought us to a 
successful conclusion. 

We are aware of the fact that we will be met by many obstacles, but we hope that 
as we meet these difficulties, they will only serve to strengthen us and make us more 
progressive and successful. And so we earnestly pledge ourselves to the already high 
standards of dentistry and the building of men. 

Let us then go on our way as individuals and as we have gone in the past four 
years as a class, one of which the school which graduates us may well be proud of, and 
may our recollection of this group ever be but a proud and happy one. Farewell. 

"When time who steals our years away 
Shall steal our pleasures too, 
The memory of the past will stay, 
And half our joys renew." 

G. W., '30 

Page Fifty-seven 


Floyd Adams with a boyish bob? 

Allen without his marcel? 

Bates losing his mustache on Friday the thirteenth? 

Pete Bolens on time for class? 

Bojinoff not getting "razzed"? 

Rudy Bowerson not showing his partials? 

Jim Bryan not being consulted by the faculty? 

John Bryan trying to pass for a Rabbi? 

Buckner raving about his women? 

Butler not married? 

Asper Charles not worrying about points? 

Cole without his loving ways? 

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

Doc Epstein without his professional dignity? 

Evans singing in a church choir? 

Farrell selling soap? 

Feeney speaking before a dental society? 

The Illinois Training School without Lester Gadde? 

Gegner without a good looking patient? 

Gillespie out on a spree? 

Greenwald not taking the faculty home in his Chevy? 

Griffiths when he didn't feel important? 

Haberline without his ultra-collegiate trousers? 

Hillenbrand not delivering an oration? 

A cigarette in Hodur's mouth? 

Holley doing the Varsity drag at an Irish hop? 

Holzbach practicing on a sand dune? 

Page Fifty-eight 

Johnson without his "keen" women patients? 

Keiser not sitting in Hand Shakers Row? 

Kempka not in a hurry? 

Langlais with an Irish brogue? 

Lapka saying an extra word? 

Lauber not collecting money? 

Lightel when he wasn't working? 

Matter without his heart-breaking blushes? 

Mankowski with a real mustache? 

Michels and Rooney separated? 

Norton with his hair not combed? 

Nugent swiping a cotton-role? 

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

Rago hard hearted with the fair sex? 

Rooney not talking of Sophie? 

Scambler operating a dental office and drug store combined? 

Scott taking his patients out to lunch? 

Sigtenhorst doing his own work? 

Smeby married? 

Sobierajski at a class dance? 

Spira passing as "Murphy" in Dublin? 

Starner taking Kuhinka's place? 

Stevens being sober? 

Szczepanski without his Polish clientele? 

Todd working in a Greek restaurant? 

Topel not discussing his Maywoodite females? 

Tuomey using his own outfit? 

Turner as a four-footer? 

VanDam with a girl friend? 

Varounis without his foolish questions in class? 

Page Fifty-nine 

Page Sixty 

A Literary Ballad 

There was a maid to whom the fates 

Decreed to be unkind, 
For she could neither cook nor sew; 
Her angel cakes were soggy dough, 

With flavor ill-defined. 

This maid she had a pretty face, 

But sorely grieved I am, 
That she should read from morn to night, 
And though her room became a sight, 

She didn't give a damn. 

Her parents, both, were quite distraught, 

And worried for her soul; 
She said the Bible was a tale, 
And openly denounced the whale, 

That swallowed Jonah whole. 

And when she ate the hometown schools, 
And hungered still for knowledge, 

She started writing poetry, 

So to avert calamity, 

They shipped her off to college. 

"Three years she grew in sun and shade." 

But, oh, the darksome stains! 
She bobbed her hair, her bonny hair, 
And all that one saw wagging there, 

Was charred and curled remains. 

She learned to swear with manly skill, 

And smoke a camel well; 
She advocated birth control, 
Laughed down the man who claimed a soul, 

And reconstructed Hell. 

She quoted Mencken, and she read 

Free verse from every poet, 
Admitted cows were sometimes blue, 
(Since Sandberg's imagry was true), 

Though cows need never show it. 

She read the masters, (since she must), 

But thought them quite naive; 
That people took life seriously, 
Or loved their loves so amorously, 
She never could believe. 

She sipped her coffee wickedly, 

Her verse was thought quite naughty; 

And when the maid so bold had grown, 

She came in glory to her own, 
A campus literati! 

F. A., '30 

Page Sixty-one 

i y V 'V- 

Pagf Sixty-two 


Professor Tomorrow, N. S. F. 

Once there was a boy. He was the pride of the county seat. And there came a 
time for him to be educated by being sent to the big university. And so he did, and 
his mother wept as did his best girl, and papa shook hands with him and said, "Be 

"Father," said the boy, "I shall color three pipes, make the football team and sing 
in the glee club." 

"My boy," sobbed his proud mother, and all the rest bowed their heads. 

And now three weeks have passed and he has arrived with both feet. He has 
learned that to belong, one must be — gin himself, and oftimes call at the Illinois Training 

But the great and mighty Dean is not pleased and has ordered the equitation on 
the upper deck of the light-colored pack animal to cease. But the Boy thought that 
he jested and merely chuckled. Then came letters from papa saying that he was tired 
of doling out the dollars. Still the sabotage faltered not neither did it cease. Then 
came the day that the mighty Dean advised him to make arrangements with the 
passenger agent for transportation. 

But our hero worried not, but started home, and when upon arriving at the home 
greensward the band was not out to shed nary a tear, but hurried to his papa's arms. 
But papa's arms were as open as a brewery to Wm. Jennings Bryan. He took but one 
glassy stare and remarked tersely, "Grasp ozone." 

And the moral — The worm has two speeds and the fastest is reverse. 


Great is the day, just come to pass 
Proud are your moments, felt in a mass 
Of the acquired learning, now stored away 
To serve those men — not in array. 

Swelled is your chest, in full display 

Reward seems fancy, like in a play 

On which eyes gaze, as if to see 

"Who are you there — so filled with glee?" 

Do not feel backward, but lead and strive — free 
Carry the message, now yours, into that sea 
Where depths of need, ask for refrain 
From ailing illness — covered with pain. 

Let the insignia, receive your stain 
Burden the Will, with one thought plain 
Of doing nothing, unworthy to face 
That critical mind, — which was your all. 

The path you chose, is One to take 
Thoughts that are born, are those at stake 
Before you reach, the Goal of Success 
You will be marking — a point in progress. 

T. P. O. 

Page Sixty-three 

i. Rago and Topel — Point Hounds 

i. Rooney and Michels — Have the stage. Funny says Whitey. 

3. Farrell — That satisfied expression. What can it be? 

4. What is it that Adams has that must be guarded so zealously? 

5. Dominoes in gowns — One push and over they go. 

Page Sixty-four 

i. One .guess — Which is which? Ours is — Left, Jack; Right, Jim Bryan. 

2. Lunch hour is loafing hour. 

3. Gordon Johnson — Tongs and all. 

4. Ewert — The basement Dean. 

5. Al put a two-surface in for this cop — notice the result. 

Page Sixty-five 

i. Holly and Heupel on the Mississppi — Those are only decoys, fellows. 

2. Mrs. Conger — No class is complete without her, fellows. 

3. Lon Chaney's only rivals — Two to one they open their offices on the same corner. 

4. Kempka, Bowerson, and Greenwald. 

j. Dignified seniors — Top row, Mankowski, Lapka, Evans, Collen, Spira; Below, Rago, Michels, Kempka, 
Greenwald, Jacobson. 

Page Sixty-six 

i. Topel and Margaret — What an endearing pose, "Tope." 

2. President Haberline and "Harem" — The boy must have it, those, and them. 

3. Mr. and Mrs. Bowerson — The reason for all Randolph's ambition. 

4. Charles Ahner and the favorite femme. 

5. George Haberline at the age of 2. Isn't he cute? Still has the blond hair too. 

Page Sixty-seien 

Income Tax Information for Dental Students 

Full Name - 

(Also name when sober) 

Residence (or do you live at the Frat House) 

i. Is your income at least $1,000 a year or doesn't your father send you any 

2. Income from other sources: 

(a) Sale of gold foil left over from operation. 

(b) Sale of left over solder. 

(c) Lunch money saved by being rushed by fraternities. 

(d) Money derived from sale of "accumulated" plaster bowls. 

(e) Tips from Patients (money advanced on patients' bills may be entered 
on page 37 of your appointment book, providing it is not Feb. 30). 

3. Earned Income: If a senior and the sum total of your examination grades 
amounts to 57, deduct 25%, provided the total sum is not greater than 2% 
by volume of alcohol (see Automobile Blue Book, page 261). This is the 
amount the government owes you and which you should try to collect. 

4. To Compute Surtax — Take square root of all mandibular molars you have 
extracted and make a subdivision according to real estate formulas. Enter in 
last spinal column at lower left hand corner of page 201. 

5. Deductions: 

(a) Money spent on taking demonstrators to lunch. 

(b) Cracked facings, poor investments, visiting relatives, etc. 

Now figure out how much money you would have had if you had stayed on the 
farm and divide by the smallest common denominator. 

If you have followed all details so far, you will find you may be wrong. Check 
back your results with the weather man and send the report in anyway. 

—A. L. S., '30 



Page Sixty-eight 

The Research "Lab" 

Secluded in one corner 

Among the many halls, 
Is a mystic little workshop 

Whose wonders startle all. 

This little nook so quiet 

That houses things so fine, 
Is no other than the Research "Lab." 

Of our Alma Mater we find. 

Row after row of bottles 

Each bearing its own treasure small, 
Shelf after shelf of sections 

Are lined along the wall. 

Great are the priceless treasures 
Revealed there from day to day, 

To promote the growth of science 
And spread light along the way. 

F. J. B., 'i 9 

Dr. Johnson and Mr. Orlopp tipped Dr. Glupkcr 
off to a new idea. 

Page Sixty-nine 


This is the tale of the three wise men. Not of those, however, who crossed the long 
reaches of sand and mountain and desert to reach finally the object which they had 
sought so arduously. Rather it is the tale of those three wise, (in the modern sense), 
men who also sought a goal but found it not. They stdl follow the star that leads them 

Although they were wise, they were unlike in their other aspects. One was old, 
one was young, while the other might be said to be in that indeterminate period when 
he is neither old nor young. The one that was old had, as is usual, the judgement that 
goes with whiskers and carpet slippers, while the one that was young talked much in 
the irresponsible and carefree manner that goes with youth. The other again took the 
middle path and talked neither too much nor too little. 

The exact manner in which these three wise men came together is one of those 
mysteries to which no solution has yet been assigned. It will easily suffice to say that 
they complemented each other perfectly. And if the first "e" in complemented be 
change to an "i" the sentence would still read correctly both as to grammar and fact. 
What one forgot the other one thought of, what one omitted the other one committed, 
what one said the other left unsaid. In fact, the trio acted as a single unit, as, indeed, 
it should. The manner in which they determined how and when they should act, how- 
ever, provides us with material for this sketch. 

The three wise men met and were one. Being one, they decided to build something 
which would be a monument to their unity — something which would benefit humanity 
and leave for themselves some meed of honor for having constructed it. 

"What we need is a plan," said the eldest who shall hereinafter be referred to as 
"The Learned One" because the years had invested him with mellow judgment. "A plan, 
indeed, for never has anything been done unless there has been a plan. There must be 
a full understanding between the builders and the thing to be built else the attempt can 
never end in success." 

"What we need is several plans," said the younger one who shall hereinafter be 
referred to as "The Handsome One" because his face stirred in lovers of beauty a yearning 
that was very, very strong. "We need several plans because 'two heads are better than 
one' and consequently two plans ought to be better than one. More than that, if two 
plans are better than one, three plans and even six would be still better. So I believe 
we ought to have six plans." 

"What we need is an average number of plans," said the third who shall herein- 
after be referred to as "The Quiet One" because he had little inclination to talk. "If 
you want one plan and the other wants six plans the best thing to do would be to take 
three and one-half plans." 

And peace reigned for an instant until it occurred to them that they would have 
to have plans for something. They all agreed it would be difficult to have plans without 
knowing what they were going to build. And in that decision they showed an example 
of that knowledge that gave them the name of "the three wise men." 

The Learned One, because of his age his opinion was most respected, spoke first. 

"The thing we build must have lines and angles and inclinations. There is nothing 
so important to us as inclinations. The inclination of this and the inclination of that 
together form a grand inclination which should be the sum of all inclinations. The 
lines should be geometric in their beauty, coming to one point from which they radiate 
in a straight line over the others forming what is known as the lineal angles, than 
which there is nothing more important." 

"Angles also must be considered. Engineer Huenefeld, of Germany, whose results 
I admire very much, has done a tremendous amount of work on angles. His results 
should be applied to our structure. His rule that the sum of three angles is equal to 
the sum of the three same angles is, perhaps, one of the greatest discoveries of modern 
time. I insist, that it be applied to our building." 

Page Seventy 

"I think the same," said the Handsome One, "but with these reservations. Our 
structure should be built for immediate use. It should not be that it can not be used 
until long after it is built. I easily remember when I was a boy and bought a bicycle. 
Could I use it right away? No. First I had to fall off of it several times and scuff these 
beauteous hands and bruise this upper lip. Again, when I bought a pair of shoes. Could 
I take them home and wear them to the dance that night? Again no! I had to break 
them in and use them a little bit each day until I became accustomed to them. Only 
then could I use them without sore heels and dreadful corns. I insist that we be able 
to use our building right away." 

"I agree," interjected The Quiet One. 

So came the structure to be started. Under the loving care of the three wise men 
it progressed not rapidly but effectively. Soon, however, it was time for another discus- 
sion and the three wise men retired to talk it over. 

"I think we should have another plan," said The Learned One. "Since starting 
work I have consulted with Engineer Moran who has overthrown all of our previous 
theories and has proven that best results are obtained if we built from the center up 
and down instead of starting, as is usual from the bottom. His work further proves 
my theories about inclinations. There must be inclinations or there can be no elevations. 
Without elevations there would be no depressions. Without depressions and elevations 
everything would be level and we could not build anything anyway. So I still hold out 
for inclinations." 

The Quiet One again agreed. 

"I think the same," spoke up The Handsome One, "but with these reservations. 
More attention should be given to the esthetic details of our structure. Beauty must be 
considered even in this type of work. Our object is not to put out something that looks 
old and disreputable but rather a thing which seems thirty years younger than it really 
is. Make it beautiful, I say. Get the proper harmony and only then will you have the 
perfect ensemble of beauty and utility. What good is it to have something that is pretty 
if you can't use it right away. I remember when I was young and bought a bicycle. 
Could I use it right away because it was painted in white and brown and looked pretty? 
No. I had to take my bumps and bruises until I learned to use it. Combine beauty 
and utility, I say, and you have something." 

"I agree," said The Quiet One. 

So the builders builded. The three wise men supervised. 

"Elevate that pillar," said The Learned One, "else the inclinations will be wrong." 

The workmen elevated. 

"Turn that pillar," said The Handsome One, "rotating it slightly to the left so 
that it will form a straight line." 

The workmen rotated. 

"Let me fix that pillar," said The Quiet One. 

And he did. 

Finally enough of the structure was completed so that it began to rise into the air. 
It was beginning to take its designed shape. In short, work was progressing and the 
wise men held a final consultation. 

The decision was momentous. New plans were adopted because of new discoveries, 
and additions were made to add to the beauty and immediate utility. It was decided to 
start over and put into effect the new plans. The old structure was torn down and 
upon the ruins arose the new one. 

"This one will be better," confidently asserted The Learned One. "The new theory 
of inversion, coming as it does directly after the momentous discovery of peranulation 
in inclinations, will aid much to the stability of our structure. Without stability what 
do you have? Nothing. You must have stability and to have stability you have to 
have a plan. So with our new plans and our new technique, suggested by Architect 
Heighhow, we should get results which we will be able to demonstrate from one end 

Page Seventy-one 

of the country to the other. Why I can build models with little thing-a-majigs that 
will wiggle to show the application of these new principles. Imagine how a lantern 
slide lecture on inclinations with their geometric inclinations will arouse intense interest. 
People will be really interested to read about these things and students of the subject 
will devour this material." 

"I agree with these reservations," said The Handsome One, "a new structure such 
as the one we are building is like a new hat — " 

"Whoever wore a new hat — ," interrupted the Quiet One. 

"A new hat," he concluded, "which fits well when I buy it. After I wear it some 
time it stretches and doesn't fit; the same case with our building — " 

"What good is a new hat that doesn't fit. I mean a new hat that fits when it's 
new and doesn't fit when it's not new. What good is it I say. No good. Just like the 
bicycle I bought when I was a boy. Could I ride it right away if I didn't get a new 
hat — no, that's another story, I'm taking a short cut apparently, — could I ride it right 
away if it hurt my heels even if it did have nice brown paint? No, I say, of course not. 
No man can ride a new hat while the shoes are new. And that's what I think should 
be done." 

The Quiet One was gone. For his hard-work and well-being required it. 

But as all things have an end, even the discussions of the wise men, the structure 
was finally completed. They set out on a survey. 

"I could fix it better," said The Quiet One. 

"I like it except for its inclinations," said The Learned One. "New work in 
Liberia convinces me that our plan was wrong in the first place. However, we're never 
too old to learn and I'm a good scout but nevertheless a hard worker and willing to 

"It proves my theory of the bicycle and the shoes," murmured The Handsome 

When all was done it was decided to give a big exhibition and invite many people 
to see the wonderful thing they had created. Lectures were to be given and actual 
models used for purposes of demonstration. Questions were to be answered and the 
wise men studied their subject to know all of the details and thus avoid the embarrass- 
ment of being unable to answer any of the multitude. 

The great day came as all days do if you wait long enough. The old things were 
shoved into a corner so that none might notice the shabbiness of them. Every corner 
and nook was scoured so that none of the great visitors would know that dirt existed 

The trip through the -new place was successful. Everyone admired it and thought 
the work of the three wise men marvelous because they understood none of it. 

At the general discussion the audience shook its collective head wisely in a vain 
effort to appear interested and give some appearance of either understanding or enjoying 
it. Their success was not too glaring. The discussion was dry and all but the speakers 
knew it. Then came the questions. 

At first it seemed as though no one of the multitude knew enough about the 
subject or dared to ask questions of the three wise men who stood smiling triumphantly 
in the foreground. 

One man, however, braver than the rest, proposed a question. The daring of the 
man and the startling content of the inquiry hushed the throng. All looked expectantly 
about. The wise men stared uncomfortably at each other, their faces blank. 

The question was: "Now that you have it, what's the darn thing good for and 
how do you use it." 

The one question the wise men had not anticipated and to which they did not 
know the answer. However, in a last effort, The Learned One made a brilliant rebuttal: 
"To that question," he said wanly, "I can only say that we will have new plans 

tomorrow to do further work on the subject ! ! 


Page Seventy-two 


Sidney Pollock Robert Jackson 

President Vice-President 

Arthur Horowitz 

Isador Podore 


Shortly after October i, 1929, following the return of the optimistic members 
who had absented themselves during the past summer, the first class meeting was held. 

The first business was the election of class officers for the following year. The 
following were elected to office: President, Sidney Pollack; Vice-President, Robert 
Jackson; Secretary, Arthur Horowitz; Treasurer, Isadore Podore. 

The class next turned its attention to the selection of the Dentos Staff. Harold 
Salzman was elected Editor-in-Chief; John Simpson, Associate Editor; Daniel Peterson, 
Advertising Manager; Bernard Rabin, assistant Advertising Manager; Walter Buch- 
mann, Circulation Manager; Harry Walsh, Assistant Circulation Manager; Joseph 
Wiener, Sports Editor; Wilton Allison, Junior Editor. 

At a subsequent class meeting plans for a class dance were presented and a com- 
mittee composed of Jack Churchill, John Pelka, Fred Snyder, and Joseph Valha, was 
appointed to take charge of all arrangements. 

By class vote it was decided that the Senior Class should be invited to attend and 
that the dance would be formal. 

The dance was held in the Oriental Room of the Knickerbocker Hotel on December 
11, 1929. Both faculty and students were unanimous in their opinion that the dance 
was a huge success. 

Page Seventy-four 

Point hounds! Introduced to the point system they are placed in a 
state of shock. While they arc upper-classmen, they realize they are 
not so great as they longed to be. Nothing can disturb their sleep in 
lectures. They gii'e advice in many long and high-sounding phrases 
which will impress a patient. Plugging along in a blind way, they 
hope to attain the senior year from whence they are but a step toward 
the coveted D.D.S. 

Page Seventy-five 


Wilton L. Allison "Al" ..... Chicago, Illinois 

Leatt and point hungry. 

Henry B. Baum "Red" ...... Chicago, Illinois 

A stickler for detail. 

Maurice Baum "Maurie" ..... Chicago, Illinois 

The root-fill expert. 

Joseph G. Bergman "Berg" ..... Chicago, Illinois 
A barking dog never bites. 

Arthur Berkovsky "Burk" ..... Chicago, Illinois 

Rates the best chair in the clinic. 

Edward J. Blain "Eddie" ...... Soo, Canada 

Has a natural desire to fill cavities. 

John S. Boersma "Johnny" ..... Chicago, Illinois 

How do you like my goodlooking patient? 

Harry Bregar "Harry" ..... Chicago, Illinois 

Still on a bird-seed diet. 

Joseph F. Brophy "Broph" ..... Chicago, Illinois 

Little Joe. 

Harold Brownstein "Harold" .... Chicago, Illinois 

"His greatest thrill is playing with electric switches." 

Walter Buchmann "Buck" .... Chicago, Illinois 

Don't forget to bring it Monday. 

Wallace S. Calder "Wallie" .... 

I'm going to revise Robert's Rules of Order. 

Edward Cernoch "Eddie" ..... 
Smile and show your teeth. 

Norman Cherner "Paul Ash" .... 

I know my stuff cold, kid! 

Richard Chesrow "Chess' ..... 

The moving picture magnet. 

Vernal, Utah 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 

Se Honn Chu "Chu" 

Hello Big Shot. 


Page Seventy-six 

Jack C. Churchill "Jack" .... 

An ambitions politician. 

Henry Claster "Hank" .... 

His notebook is an art gallery. 

Lewis Cohen "Lou" ..... 

The drummer boy. 

Don F. Conger "Don" .... 

Two teaspoons full and two cubes, etc. 

Harry J. Cornwall "Corn" 

Still ivaters run deep. 

Joseph M. Dugas "Dug" .... 

Watch me step. 

Kenneth C. Edmonson "Ed" 

Let the "Celestian Belles" ring out. 

Chicago, Illinois 

Maywood, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Crosby, North Dakota 

Sheridan, Wisconsin 

Bridgeport, Conn. 

Clinton, Illinois 

Everett Farrell "Ev" ..... Chicago, Illinois 

This inlay pattern is good but ivill take another for the cusps. 

Joseph A. Felt "Major" ...... Ogden, Utah 

Would yon like some Christmas cards? — tsk, tsk. 

Seymour S. Fine "Fine" .... 

Need any nice fresh main springs. 

Jacob Fishman "Jake" ..... 

"How to solder margins" — by Fishman. 

Max P. Forkosh "Forky" .... 

Just tvatch me. 

Anthony Gillette "Tony" 

The bantamweight pugilist. 

Irving T. Goldberg "Goldie" 
Everybody's friend. 

Leo Gottainer "Gott" .... 
An answer to a maiden's prayer. 

Louis Greenberg "Louis" .... 

Walking Book of Knowledge. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Chirago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Racine, Wisconsin 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 

Page Seventy-seven 

Roland E. Groetzinger "Grets" .... 

Flat footed from carrying such a massive brain. 

Charles Gruner "Charlie" . . • . 

Now I would advise. 

Edmund F. Hall "Ed" ...... 

As ye sow so shall ye reap. 

Stanley M. Harris "Stan" ..... 
Gunning for points. 

Robert G. Heupel "Bob" ..... 

Our fluent orator? 

Charles Hoffman "Chuck" .... 

Quiet but o my!' 

William V. Holmes "Bill" .... 
Big bad Bill. 

Arthur Horowitz "Art" ..... 

You can depend upon Horoivitz. 

Robert G. Jackson "Bob" 

He who travels alone travels far! 

Edmund G. Kirbv "Ed" .... 

Yoic cannot tell the depth of a well. 

Harry M. Klenda "Hy" .... 

When I played football at Lyle 

Myers C. Kobrinsky "Kobe" 

//; the U. S. on probation. 

Ralph J. Krause "Krauze" 

Industrious and sincere. 

Harry J. Kurland "Carnage" .... 

The football dopester. 

Francis Lach "Frankie" ..... 

Time and determination will bring results. 

Max Levy "Max" ...... 

Gimme, Have yoit got? Lemme take. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Clinton, Iowa 
Chicago, Illinois 
Gardner, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Rockford, Illinois 
Rochelle, Illinois 
Marion, Kansas 
Winnipeg, Canada 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 

Page Seventy-eight 

Willard McEwen "Mac" . 

It takes nerve to wear a derby. 

Allen P. McVey "Mac" .... 

They don't come any nicer. 

Louis T. Micek "Louie" . 

/ never speak until spoken to. 

Ladislaus Mikucki "Mik" . . . . 

My name is as long as myself. 

Roy M. Miller "Roy" .... 

The rassberry King. 

Edwin M. Moore "Big Boy" 

What makes Moore so quiet this year? 

Charles D. O'Connor "Checkers" 
Let's get a cup of coffee. 

John A. Pelka "Johnny" 

And all the horsemen knew him. 

Charles Henry Peters "Pete" 

Have you seen the Oriental? 

Oak Park, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Arcadia, Wisconsin 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Riedsville, Georgia 

Peru, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Daniel D. Peterson "Pete" . . . Minneapolis, Minnesota 

The bie shot is now a little shot — he's married. 

Isadore Podore "Paddy" 

He's President now. 

Sidney Pollock "Sid" .... 

Hoiv teas the beer in Czechoslovakia? 

Bernard Rabin "Windy" 

Blow, blow thou wintry wind. 

Robert L. Radcliffe "Shorty" 

I'm not bashful any more. 

Parker Redman "Park" 

Silence is golden. 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 
Hammond, Indiana 

Loren O. Reese "Lornie" ..... Chicago, Illinois 

Give me my pipe and a comfortable chair. 

Page Seventy-nine 

Sidney Rosenberg "Cod" ..... Leeds, England 

You can close your eyes and smell that you're in 

Wilbur Sadler "Bill" .... 

J may be slow but I'm good. 

Felix J. Salata "Felix" .... 

How does this cavity look to you? 

Harold Salzman "Hal" .... 

Our hard working Editor. 

John Charles Schmitt "Smitty" 

Smile and the world smiles with you. 

Hymen L. Silverman "Hy" 

/'// give you a break and sit near you. 

Irving N. Simon "Si" .... 

Soft ivords turneth aivay wrath. 

John A. Simpson "Simp" 

1 wonder if Dot likes the mustache. 

Leonard Slavin "Len" 

Let's play ball. 

Chester T. Stypinski "Stip" 

Chicago Heights, Illinois 
Peru, Illinois. 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 

Half owner of the St ypinski-W rublcivski Corporation. 

Carbondale, Illinois 

Carlyle A. Treece "Carl" 

The secret passion of all waitresses. 

Joseph S. Valha "Joe" . . . . 

Let them shoot — / should worry. 

Reuben M. Viel "Rube" 

Maurice Wall "Maurie" 

Still believes that Viel is infallible. 

Harry O. Walsh "Harry" 

Still looking for croivn and bridge. 

Alexander Waxler "Wax" 

/ can do it — watch me. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Two Rivers, Wisconsin 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 

Page Eighty 

Joseph Wiener "Joe" .... Michigan City, Indiana 

// we had only made the free throws — 

D. Maurice Woodlock "Woody" . . . Chicago, Illinois 

Success is 99% perspiration, 1% inspiration. 

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

Let's make it informal — stiff collars bother me. 

Fred Wrublewski "Wrub" 

/ inherited those plaster howls. 

Chicago, Illinois 

John D. Young "Squirrely" .... Lapeer, Michigan 

Sticks and stones may break my bones but names 
will never hurt me. 

Donald C. Zerwer "Don" .... Chicago, Illinois 

It seems to be the customary procedure — 

Harold E. Ackerman "Harold" 
A darn good scout. 

Peter Atkociunas "Pete" 

Quiet, never says much. 

James Henry Barr "Curley" 

Let's borrow your (?) . 

Victor A. Corbett "Vic" 

/'// take a sock at you. 

Lorin E. Davidson "Dave" 

What a party -we had! 

Albert B. Freedman "Al" 

LaGrange, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Buffalo, New York 

Minot, North Dakota 

Grand Fork, North Dakota 

Always has lots to say never meaning anything. 

Albany, New York 

Eugene L. Geyer "Gene" 
My pal, my pal! 

Harry S. Hawkins "Hawk" 
The class salesman. 

Henry J. Heckenlaible "Heck" 
Can't make him smile. 

Paul C. Hobe "Paul" 

The inlay king. 

Anton W. Jacobs "Hot Shot" 
Always optimistic. 

South Bend, Indiana 

Chicago, Illinois 

Sioux Falls, North Dakota 

Alliance, Ohio 

Chicago, Illinois 

Page Eighty-one 

Ellis C. Johanson "Swede" 

Nobody cares for me; I care for nobody. 

Will'ard R. Johnson "Willard" 

Vanity of vanities — all is vanity. 

Michael Kanchier "Mike" . . . . 

Either or neither. 

Paul Kanchier "Paul" ... ... 

Mike's brother. 

George Anthony Kehl "George" 
Ask him about Florence. 

Frank Klapman "Klap" .... 

A 3 yr. man with 4 o'clock patients. 

Aaron J. Klebansky "Aaron" 

Suggests that infirmary be open Sundays. 

John Jerome LaDuca "Duke" . . . . 
A good u'orker. 

Samuel Z. Lieberman "Sam" 
Point hungry. 

Harry G. Martin "Mart" .... 

Thinks he can never make if. 

George D. Muriella "George" . . . . 

Tell it to the justice of peace. 

Francis A. Napolilli "Nap" .... 
A little sting. 

Chester J. Radloff "Cher." .... 
Who did it? 

Samuel B. Shanoff "Shannie" 
/ don't like his style. 

Fred F. Snider "Freddie" .... 

A 3 yr. high point man. 

Samuel H. Sherman "Sam" .... 
What do you know about? 

Melvin T. Splatt "Mel" .... 

Nou> up in Canada. 

Samuel Zapolsky' "Zap" .... 

Likes good looking patients. 

Battle Creek, Michigan 
Chicago, Illinois 

Winnipeg, Canada 

Winnipeg, Canada 

Toledo, Ohio 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Buffalo, New York 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 

Buffalo, New York 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Lebanon, Ohio 
Chicago, Illinois 
Ontario, Canada 
Chicago, Illinois 

Page Eighty-two 


LEAVING the street car at Harrison and Wood streets, my first view of the dental 
college was through the window. 

Young, and rather good looking young men dressed in white coats, that gave them 
an air of importance, were looking into the mouths of various patients. 

Upon entering, I was confronted by what I consider, a hustle and a bustle. Several 
benches were lined up, near the entrance, and people who looked like they would rather 
be anywhere else but there, were impatiently waiting for their turns. 

Everybody seemed to be in the way of each other. The students were so intent on 
their work, they didn't even stare at a newcomer, which I really considered the greatest 

I finally arrested the glance of one of the boys I knew, who directed me to the 
student for whom I came in quest of. He approached me, and although there were at 
least two dozen people before me, he immediately took me into the examination room. 

I was asked several questions, such as my age, the diseases I once had, and my 
telephone number. After entering my name on his report sheet, he discovered that he 
misspelled the name and scratched out the unnecessary initial, commenting at the same 
time that he would no doubt be reprimanded for same. 

The student excused himself to wash his hands, and in the meantime, I had a chance 
to take in the entire room and doings. If I have before mentioned that the students 
were indifferent as to who came in I take that back. 

Several young men were engaged in the act of examining and having their work 
checked by the professor, as I learned later. 

The embryo dentist returned, and started to examine my teeth. Each time he 
found something wrong with one of them a smile beamed forth on his face. Finally, 
he decided that he was through, and called over this aforementioned professor, who again 
examined my teeth and O. Kehed the report. He also added that I ought to take out 
my tonsils and asked me if I expected to do it when I had to come down on crutches 
(which no doubt he thought was brilliant). 

I was asked to follow him, for he was going to start on some of the work. 

I followed him upstairs, and entered a room where all the boys were busy at one 
kind of work or another. After walking across the entire floor we finally came to the 
proper chair. 

The patient in the next chair had what I would call a rubber dam in her mouth, 
and the young man seemed to be working very hard, pounding something into the 
cavity of a tooth. In the chair opposite the one in which I was seated, another patient, 
into whose mouth the dentist was spraying something that looked like perfume, but was 
in reality a mouth wash, evidently did not taste very well for the patient wrinkled up 
her nose, spitting the mouth wash out as fast as possible. 

The student finally took up one of his instruments and began to poke it into my 
tooth, and when I confessed that it didn't hurt he seemed rather sad. At last he jabbed 
into one tooth, and I thought that he was pulling on my heart strings. (Not that he 
thrilled me, but rather killed me.) Then a happy smile settled on his face as he started 
to drill the tooth, and when I said it didn't hurt he tried putting cold air into it and 
finally I had to give in and admit pain. Still he wasn't satisfied. He insisted on poking 
into the sorest part, excusing himself on the excuse of decay. When he got through with 
my tooth, the cavity felt as large as the coliseum. He then poked some cotton into the 
cavity and said that would be a day. 

Thank your patient for this, Mr. Silverman. 

Page Eighty-three 

i. Heupel and Snider on the Mississippi. 

2. Zerwer looks like he's all wet. 

3. Claster — He says this hound is his best pal. 

4. Klenda and Dugas — My Pal! Watch your step, "Dug." Klenda will hit you for a saw-buck. 

5. Kehl with his favorite mount. Do they still have horses in Toledo? 

Page Eighty-four 

Pollack, Churchill, and Simpson — Don't they look gorgeous in their gowns? 

It was the hour between twelve and one, and the boys were whooping it up. 

Dick Chesrow — One of the famous Chesrow clan. 

Left to right — Big Boy Buckmann, Carlyle Treece, Checkers Peters, and Editor Allison. 

Woodlock — That petite mustache (?) came off (forcibly) twenty-four hours after he got back home. 

Page Eighty- file 

• ■ ^MiKi^^M#i . 

i. Berkovsky with his Dad at Benton Harbor. What a he-man coat of tan! 

2. Did you land it Sidney? Bet it was an old shoe. 

3. La Duca — A high point man of the three year group. 

4. Salzman in the North woods. 

5. Paul Hobe — In the Arizona desert. 

6. McVey in the hills of Utah. 

7. Levy (Uncle Max). 

8. Charley's grin was caused by a birdie on the first hole. 

Page Eighty-six 

i. Mr. and Mrs. Moore at home. 

2. Corbett's femme — Nice going, Corby. 

3. Did you ever meet Mrs. Walsh? Congratulations, Harry. 

4. Calder and the boss — We know that's true, Wally. Don't deny it 
j. Mr. and Mrs. Splatt — Back home in Michigan. 

6. No introduction needed — Lois and Don at ease. 

7. Louis, your taste is excellent. 

8. Meet Mr. and Mrs. Peterson — Remember the sto,gies last summer? 

Page Eighty-seven 

Ct.r.-»\i «,J UVer»V> t.r- 

:zizza E : ;;:-;7 <ff\ ;" ;ff^t^ 

Ifrot. S. Ot-r, kttnw^ syei\t oi\e ViearVrer>d>n(^ d.o.v^ \r\ C.CO.S. waVcr<nv^ t\\e mnut'is at tK^r <Ja\\A Voi\ , 
\s Aeey\^ touc\\ed b*^ VV\e Sfirvt of VVie Junior cla&s, sVobfeorrAu bWivino. to becotne seniors, 
ar>(V,\r>a &\p\r\V of matnsmoiitu, awes to ^We cAa&s of '3\ V\\s \nuer>V\or\Vor rr>aUir>o \poir>V&. 

Page Eighty-eight 

of our 

VJKen VKe co&^vdor 
OMev£\ouieA on /\; 

c\i5couered utat tv. w>or\<ier\ul 
tar^ef ZeruigTS neck \s. 

The big f^KV irv 
Urcu Ouraeru 


uovVvC 9 ') Oh tKcvt txxViewV. 

V|Vier> VW nevJ 
S*V5>VetYx voqS 

Fridau O" 

N [H"JB! 

itlb ! pk M\ 

■ ff ^ v 


' 'I'M 1 


| \0S EHBER6 1 

Page Eighty-nine 


Harris — Has lie taken roll yet? 

Woodlock — Do you suppose he will O. K. this? 

Sadler — I'm just trying to get ahead in Dr. Stines' confidence points. 

Barr — Well that's the first time that ever happened to me. 

Wiener — -Will you tie this ligature for me? 

Bregar — You were sure lucky to get someone like me to work on you. 

Schmitt — Have you any amalgam? Miss Flynn has gone. 

Holmes — They wouldn't take this much time and pains out in practice. 

Dr. Cox — Well now — Bring in the extractions. 

Dr. Willman — Umph. Um. Now polish it. 

Dr. Boulger — What? Here is a man with dirty burs on his tray. 

Dr. Frazier — Competition will change your procedure. 

Dr. Lindner — Open! Close! Open! Close! All right, go ahead. 

Dr. Johnson — All right Chester! 

Dr. Glupker — Is your name Aloysius? 


She — "Isn't the music wonderful?" 
He— "What?" 

She — "Isn't the music wonderful?" 
He — "What did you say?" 
She — "Isn't the music wonderful?" 

He — 'I'm sorry but you'll have to speak louder; I can't hear a thing because of 
that damn music!" 











Junior Class Insignia 

Page Ninety 


If your eyes have slipped position, 
Don't consult a slick optician — 
Have your teeth pulled. 
If your adenoids annoy you, 
Should your epiglottis cloy you — 
Have your teeth pulled. 
If you can't mix fats and starches, 
If you're prone to fallen arches, 
If your Adam's apple parches — 
Have your teeth pulled. 

If you're subject to neuritis, 
Meningitis or Saint Vitus — ■ 
Have your teeth pulled. 
If you stammer, snort or stutter, 
If you slip or skid in butter — 
Have your teeth pulled. 
When you get the least bit "nervy"; 
If the world looks topsy-turvy; 
If and when you're down with scurvy- 
Hair your teeth pulled. 

Anonymous, '3 1 








Dr. R. H. Johnson 







Dot — "You remind me of the Prince of Wales." 
Simpson — "Handsome, clever, rich?" 
Dot — "No. You fall something terrible!" 

Page Ninety-one 


These are chosen as fair examples of the conversational brilliance which is acquired 
by our students through a conscientious study of the arts of Wit and Humor as 
expressed in daily speech. 


Two young fellows were strolling along Harrison Street when they chanced to en- 
counter a policeman. 

"Have you the time?" asked the officer, thinking to fool the young men. 
"Ten-twenty," answered the boys, without hesitaticn. 


A young graduate was applying for a job. 
"What," said his prospective employer, "is your age?' 
"Twenty," snapped back the young man. 
"Hired," came from the other. 


The young student's proposal had just been unfavorably passed upon by the pretty 
young lady. 

"Is there no chance at all?" he asked dejectedly from the doorway. 
"Absolutely none," she replied inexorably. 
"Then, goodbye," he said, quick as a flash. 


A very red-faced woman was trying to climb aboard a train which was just about 
to start. The woman had in her wake, her family of fourteen children. 
"Where ya goin'?" asked the colored porter, facetiously. 
"Bloomington," replied the woman, and went up the steps. 


A prize-fighter met a former friend who is one of our graduates, on the street in 
New York City. 

"Ef it aint Bill," the prize-fighter exclaimed. "Well, I aint seen ye for ten years, 
Bill. How's the world been treatin' ye?" 

"Fine, Jake," replied the other, with a twinkle in his eye. "And how's everything 
with you?" 

Page Ninety-two 


"Do you give gas here?" 

"Yes," replied the dentist. 

"Does it put a man to sleep?" 

"Of course." 

With a war whoop of joy and relief the excited man threw off his coat and waist- 

"Now," he yelled, as he tugged at his shirt, "get yer gas-engine ready. I want you 
to pull a porous-plaster off my back." 

First Junior — "Gee, there's no more number two investment! Now what am I 
going to do?" 

Second Junior — "Easy! Use number one twice." 

McEwen (to one of the Siamese twins) — -"If you can get away I'll buy you a 

Zerwer had just had a molar extracted. When the painful operation was over he 
asked the extraction specialist for the tooth — 

"What do you want the tooth for," asked the dentist. 

"I'm going to take it home, fill it with sugar and watch the darn thing ache." 


i. Seat Patient in Chair. 

2. Creep up behind him or her. 

a) Be very quiet. 

b) Carry hammer in left hand. 

c) Carry gag in right hand. 

3. Crack patient in head. 

a) Must be behind left ear. 

b) Clean stroke. 

c) Apply 150 lbs. pressure. 

d) Sterilize hammer before and after using. 

4. Measure patient. 

5. Call undertaker. 

R. M. M.— '3 1 

Page Ninety-three 


Break a mandibular denture just prior to going out on first trial. 

Spill a pan of boiling water all over yourself. 

Whistle in the plate room. 

Argue with a demonstrator. 

Spit on the floor in the extraction room. 

Read your note book while taking a quizz. 

Lay your comb on a sterile tray. 

Ask to go to show instead of taking a new patient. 

Start a foil in a saucer-based cavity. 

Check a facing in a bridge. 

Extract the wrong tooth. 

H. M. K.— '31 

Dr. Pendleton: Who is the authority on cohesion? 
Schmitt: Dr. Kendall. 

Famous last words: I'll send you a check, doctor. 

Dr. Karl Meyer: The engineers were the highest ranking men in the army. The 
dentists were the lowest. 

Red Baum: How about the chiropodists? 

Dr. McBoyle: Why do you put a 24 K floor on a crown for a vital tooth? 
Gottainer: Because you can't cast to a hole. 


1. A woman smoking in a restaurant drew a crowd? 

2. Few homes kept whisky or gin in the pantry? 

3. When you could buy oranges without having the grocer say, "More whoopee 

4. When buying on the installment plan was considered disgraceful?" 

5. When it took a girl more than three minutes to dress? 

6. When a man with a five-passenger closed car was assumed to be either rich, 
crazy, profligate or crooked? 

7. When boys thought it smart to smoke cigars? 

8. When it was considered swank to show a checkbook? 

9. Harry Kurland bought an alarm clock and named it Star Spangled Banner, 
because every time it rings he has to get up. 

Page Ninety-four 


George Lemire 

Aloysius Baicerski 

Kenneth F. Sanders 

Byron Glavin 


Following the suggestion of Harry D. Danforth, President of the class last year, 
the election of the Sophomore Officers took place on October 25, 1929, in the large 
amphitheatre. George E. Lemire, Class Secretary during the Freshman year, was elected 
President by an overwhelming majority. The vice-Presidency was awarded to Aloysius 
H. Baicerski. Kenneth F. Sanders was given the honor of recording the business of the 
class as Secretary. Edmund M. Glavin received the title of Class Treasurer. The 
election proceedings reached the peak in enthusiasm as Denichi Kawahigashi was unani- 
mously voted in as Business Manager. 

At a later meeting of the class Thomas G. Grady was elected as Class Editor for 
the Dentos; Wallace Fanning was given the position of Circulation Manager, and Hilary 
Marcinkowski was appointed Class Artist. 

The outstanding event of the year was the All University Sophomore Cotillion held 
on January 11, 1930, which was very successfully conducted by the Dental Sophomore 
Class with President G. E. Lemire as Chairman. The Committee, which operated in 
conjunction with that of the All-University Sophomore Cotillion Committee, consisted 
of H. L. Perry, B. W. Zuley, E. F. Kenward, A. A. Dahlberg and B. F. Flavin. Kenny's 
Red Peppers officiated as the students and their friends swayed about in the spacious 
beautiful Grand Ball Room of the Sherman Hotel. More than three hundred couples 
were accommodated, among whom were Dr. Paul W. Swanson and Dr. Paul T. Dawson. 

Burton W. Zuley was delegated to collect the assessment made for the Truman 
W. Brophy Memorial Fund which Dr. Epstein sponsored. The class responded heartily 
to the cause which they regarded as a very worthy one. 

A successful year socially, financially and scholastically is the result for the class 
under Mr. G. E. Lemire's guidance. 

Page Ninety-six 

The Freshman Terrorists. Now they are strong enough to carry 
their case and engine up five flights of stairs. Having learned to carry 
their liquor well and to cut classes they speak to "Bill" so he'll call them 
"Doc." Advice is given freely to the Freshman and Pre-Dents. All 
make feeble noises in the amphitheatre, and are able to quote Dr. Zoet- 
hout or write a prescription for iodine. 

Page Ninety-seven 


Joseph Albino "Dave" ...... Chicago, Illinois 

Pineapple Joe. 

Paul G. Ash "Pete" ...... South Bend, Indiana 

Just a real good felloiv. 

Maurice P. Avery "Mose" ...... Gary, Indiana 

The ladies' man. 

Aloysius H. Balcerski "Duke" . . . Shaker Heights, Ohio 

Girls, he's our Vice-President. 

Rufus R. Beardsley "Ruf" ..... Chicago, Illinois 

Knf knows how, but it's a secret a far as he's concerned. 

Maurice C. Berman "Red" ..... Chicago, Illinois 
May he jerk teeth as well as he jerks sodas. 

Samuel Bianco "Sam" ...... Chicago, Illinois 

San?, the accordion man. 

Russell G. Boothe "Russ" .... Farmer City, Illinois 
Another nice boy. 

Robert W. Brooks "Daddy" ..... Chicago, Illinois 

Otherwise known as Snookie. 

James Joseph Burns .... Dedham, Massachusetts 

A children's specialist, if his early training is an indication. 

Milton Charney "Milt" ...... Chicago, Illinois 

Good fortune follows Milt — It looks like he will marry into a 
family of dentists. 

Peter B. Christensen "Chris" . . . Rudkobing, Denmark 

The Great Dane without a pedigree. 

Eugene Gordon Christie "Bud" .... Elgin, Illinois 

Not the big comedy man, but he's hutnorous. 

Calvin C. Clawson "Cal" .... Salt Lake City, Utah 
Just a big hearted boy from Utah. 

George Covington "Covy" ..... Chicago, Illinois 
We think it's indigestion he has. 

Joseph Henry Creabil "Grandpa" .... Lacon, Illinois 
He knows all about the G. O. P. 

Edmund J. Czub "Ed" ...... Chicago, Illinois 

Another choir boy. Ask C. L. Frame. 

Page Ninety-eight 

Albert A. Dahlberg "Oscar" ..... Chicago, Illinois 

Prominent due to his scholastic and extra-curricular activity. 

Harold D. Danforth "Pop-Eye" .... Onargo, Illinois 

Big, hut the girls all say he's gentle. 

Jesse Daniel "Dan" . . .... Chicago, Illinois 

Our inventor has just devised a means of utilizing wasted gold 
scraps — Just cast rings ivith 'em. 

Arthur M. Duxler "Cherrie" .... Chicago, Illinois 

Our hero — he saved the child and killed the dying mother. 

Verner E. Eklund "Eck" ..... Chicago, Illinois 

Industrious and charming. 

Philip Faillo "Pills" .... Melrose Park, Illinois 

My pal — huh. Just a little old man on the sun porch of a 

Wallace Fanning "Bull Neck" .... Sandwich, Illinois 
He was seen playing football, and is now wanted to tow ships 
through the Panama Canal. 

Max L. Feldman "Milt's Daddy" .... Chicago, Illinois 

A shining star on our basket-ball team. 

George H. Fitz "Herb" Meadows, Illinois 

He has a fine voice, boys. 

Byron F. Flavin "Bud" Chicago, Illinois 

Say, you don't happen to have 

John S. Gaynor "John" Chicago, Illinois 

God's gift to women. 

Irving Gelman "Irv" Chicago, Illinois 

Has a sympathetic ear for everyone. 

Morris I. Gerschberg "Gersch" .... Chicago, Illinois 

What happened to your beautiful Trowel fraternity pin? 

Bernard Ginsberg "Gin" ..... Chicago, Illinois 

Uncle Sam will soon lose an able mail man. 

Edmund Maurice Glavin "Ed" .... Chicago, Illinois 

Too bad girls, he is out of circulation. 

Thomas G. Grady "Tom" ..... Chicago, Illinois 

One of the choir boys in Ski Club. 

Wayne F. Graham "Sylvester" .... Morris, Illinois 

All he needs now is a hod. 

Page Ninety-nine 

Leland W. Harley "Lee" ..... Bronson, Michigan 

Sorry girls, I'm married. 

Howard R. Herrick "Red" .... Waterman, Illinois 

The ivay to get a brother is through his stomach. 

Ozro D. Hill "Oz" ...... Freeport, Illinois 

Sidney Smith's inspiration. 

Abraham Hoffman "Abe" ..... Chicago, Illinois 

Following his brother's footsteps. Good luck. 

Elmer H. Jacobson "Sonny Boy" .... Chicago, Illinois 

One of our good technicians. 

Ezra Jacobson "Farmer" ..... Chicago, Illinois 

Our ticket scalper. The who's who of the theatrical game. 

Stanley Jakus "Jake" ..... Elmwood Park, Illinois 

Ask Putnes about him. 

John Joseph Jurkoski "Jack" .... Chicago, Illinois 

He substitutes for "Amos". 

Harry Kaplan "Herchel" ..... Chicago, Illinois 

The boy with the golden voice. 

Francis L. Karch "Frank" ..... Chicago, Illinois 

/ will have yon understand 1 am a Pole. 

Denichi Kawahigashi "Dinky" .... Honolulu, Hawaii 

Spelled with a k as in "Cow" , but Dinky caret h not. 

Leonard Keller "Speedy" ..... Chicago, Illinois 

Keller goes where Wilier goes, or Keller doesn't go at all. 

Edward Franklin Kenward "Satchel" . . . Lacon, Illinois 

Rapidly becoming Omar, the Tent-maker's best customer. 

Ralph H. Kimble "Ralph" ..... Stryker, Ohio 

He knows his anatomy, and also what he is minus. 

Norbert Klatt "Nort" ...... Chicago, Illinois 

One of Dinkys disciples. 

Louis Z. Kochanski "Louie" ..... Chicago, Illinois 

Relax girls, he's taken. 

Joseph Edward Kubik "Joe" ..... Cicero, Illinois 

The unnoticed workman. 

Paul J. Kunik "Paul" Argo, Illinois 

Hard to suit in overcoats. 

Page One Hundred 

Carl W. Kunze "C. W." ..... Chicago, Illinois 

She was only a bootlegger's daiighter, but he loves her still. 

Henry L. Lahoda "Hank" ..... Chicago, Illinois 

A new comer to our class with a misplaced eyebrow. 

Bruce O. Laing "Luke" ..... Melton, North Dakota 
His best friends ivon't tell him. 

Elmer E. Lamb "Handsome" .... Salt Lake City, Utah 

He may be only a baker-boy, but he can stand a heavy bitn. 

Louis Lebow "Breezy" ...... Chicago, Illinois 

Professor Lebow has just perfected a universal language. 

George Edward Lemire "Gige" .... Chicago, Illinois 

Our class President, and future valedictorian, and an all around 
good fellow. 

Henry R. Leturno "Red" .... Blue Island, Illinois 

He's trying hard and making a success of if. 

Leon L. Lieberman "Wed" ..... Chicago, Illinois 

235 pounds of sunshine. Who said good things come in small 

Samuel Z. Lieberman "Sam" ..... Chicago, Illinois 

It's too bad the school doesn't open at six in the morning. 

George Herbert Lundy "George" . . Roselle Park, New Jersey 

The Gillette Boy. Would gillette me have this, would gillette 
me have that? 

Hilary Marcinkowski "Hil" ..... Chicago, Illinois 

Just another hairy lip, a collegiate stride, and a friendly "hello". 

John F. McCormick "Mc" .... Chicago, Illinois 

Oh! What a handsome boy. 

James Clarence McCoy "Tim" .... Berwyn, Illinois 

Wish him success boys. 

Robert C. McDonald "Bob" .... Chicago, Illinois 

A good fraternity man. 

Joseph McSweeney "Joe" ..... Chicago, Illinois 

More smiles Mac, don't take your work too seriously. 

Edward H. Mercer "Ed" .... Bowling Green, Ohio 

He has ordered a tope. 

Hubert A. Mitchell "Mitch" .... Chicago, Illinois 

A quaint old Englishman. 

Harry Moser "Mo" : ..... Chicago, Illinois 

The inevitable question, "Who is the girl they call Whoopee?" 

Page One Hundred One 

Daniel J. Nechtow "Neck" .... Chicago, Illinois 

Pleasant, agreeable fellow. Duxler's guardian. 

Edmund T. Novak "Ed" ..... Chicago, Illinois 

Collegiate both in mind and dress. 

George Wm. Parilli "Geo." ..... Chicago, Illinois 

// looking for him, find Lemire. 

Harlan L. Perry "Harlan" .... Bowling Green, Ohio 

The young man possesses the faculty of a statesman 'tis said. 

Aloysius C. Peszynski "Al" ..... Chicago, Illinois 

"West-side Gangster." 

William L. Peterson "Pete" .... River Forest, Illinois 
Four out of five have "IT." 

Clarence A. Pikas "Pik" ..... Berwyn, Illinois 

He knows what he is talking about. 

John E. Putnis "Put" ...... Chicago, Illinois 

The object of Dr. Zoethout's rendition of "Sonny-Boy." 

Ralph R. Ross "Ralph" ..... Chicago, Illinois 

Now this is the way I do it. 

Isadore Rubenstein "Rube" ..... Chicago, Illinois 

The bashful, blushing boy, with a terrific weakness for women. 

David M. Sachtleben "Socks" .... Chicago, Illinois 

David, he is following in Ross's foot-steps. 

Kenneth F. Sanders "Brownie" .... Rexburg, Idaho 
Two years of use and still as good as new. That is the latest on 
Brownie's mustache. How long will it last? 

Thomas J. Scanlan "Tom" ..... Chicago, Illinois 

He still thinks Psi Omega is a good fraternity. 

Otto Blyth Schaller "Slim" . . . Balcarres, Saskatchewan 

The hockey fan, who knows his cadavers, and editor of the town 

Charles F. Sebek "Chick" .... Chicago, Illinois 

Quiet but industrious. 

Sidney Sherman "Sid" ...... Chicago, Illinois 

The politician with a big smile, and a glad hand for everyone. 

Walter W. Shipley "Walt" .... Hammond, Indiana 

That aggravating, supinating, pronating fool. 

Stanley John Sides "Stan" ..... Elgin, Illinois 

He tells Sid how things should be done. 

Page One Hundred Two 

Valentine E. Siedlinski "Val" .... Chicago, Illinois 

A real student. We are expecting big things from Val. 

William Siminski "Bill" .... East Chicago, Indiana 

He takes Skwiot seriously. 

Edward J. Skrysak "Skeesix" .... Chicago, Illinois 

He looks good in soup and fish. 

Philip A. Skwiot "Skeeter" ..... Chicago, Illinois 
One of the big Loyola News reporters. 

Raymond C. Sobecki "Ray" .... South Bend, Indiana 

Ray's love theme: "I want to go back to Indiana to the girl who 
is waiting there." 

Wallace W. Sommerfeld "Wally" . . . Chicago, Illinois 

Seriously speaking, crowns, dentures, amalgams, inlays. 

Henry E. Sorsen "Hank" .... Layium, Michigan 

// you want to know nothing about everything, ask him. 

John Edward Tak "Scottie" .... Marquette, Michigan 
A small boy with a man's voice. 

Arnold Martin Thorsen "Blondy" . . Winnetka, Illinois 

"The best in the class." If you have any doubt, ask him. 

John A. Vasumpaur "John" ..... Berwyn, Illinois 
He is not the boy he used to be. 

Glen McC. Walden "Wally" .... London, Ontario 

A man of good choice. 

George R. Walls "George" ..... Chicago, Illinois 
Also known as "Watts," but he never crosses his L's. 

Lauren J. Warczak "Pants" .... Minto, North Dakota 

The big plate repair man. 

Harry Weintraub "Weenie" .... Chicago, Illinois 

Assistant sophomore editor. He has done a great deal to make 
our section in the Dentos a success. 

John Albert Wilcox "Jack" .... Chicago, Illinois 

Johnny on the spot. 

Maurice Richard Willer "Morry" . . . Chicago, Illinois 

A boxer of note. Perfects his footwork at the dance halls. 

Burton Wm. Zuley "Coach" .... Berwyn, Illinois 

Will make a good salesman. Well versed in every dialect. Extrac- 
tions of the pocketbook ought to be easy. 

Page One Hundred Three 


WHAT ho doctors! Come thither — ope ye ears and lend a tender eardrum to ye 
tale of tales — the '32 class history of the year 1930 A. D., the year of unchal- 
lenged accomplishments, a year of unfaltering conceptions that all supply-house men are 
the last word in robbers, thieves, etc., the year of happy, wondrous, blithesome memories 
of sophistication. Aye — and proud of it. It will be remembered that sophistication was 
the art taught by the Greek Sophists in the 5 th century B. C, and which group con- 
sisted of brilliant, intelligent men who taught philosophy, eloquence, and politics. With 
the minor exception of politics (hm-m-m-m) the self same group of intelligencias may 
be found in the spirit of the class of '32. They were captious thinkers mind ye — but 
hark. As our professor has so well stated in his lecture — "sophomore means 'wise fools' 
(Sophos — wise; Moros — foolish; Gr.), we are wont to scowl, and perhaps those more 
versed in the art, excel in the use of profane language. Verily and truly said. Yet, the 
value of a man is said to be often measured by his useless and fantastic attainments. So 
condemn not our fallacious and unconventional ideas, we beg of thee. We find ourselves 
self-satisfied in our monumental ideas — infinite though they may seem. We are firm 
believers that "when the dreamer becomes a man of action, the world becomes his play- 

October 2nd, 1930 — nothing peculiar about that day — except for the return of the 
Prodigal Sons of the Dental Profession, who clamored about the school in their usual 
effervescing spirit of good friendship — handshaking (one of the courses) everyone, 
enemies, friends, Romans, countrymen, and chuckling over their fantastic attainments 
accomplished during the summer vacation. Tales of washing dishes in a railroad car on 
the road to Southern California, and estimating the annual output of furs for the Bantu 
race in the southern section of Africa, up to working for a dental exposition in search 
of completed third molars in the vicinity of the erupted areas of Cotopaxi and Mt. 
Vesuvius, were some of the stories related during the first tense moments. 

Within a comparatively few days, however, we were viewing with inevitable dis- 
gust the behavior of the insignificant Freshmen as they slouched pass us, but gazing 
upon the lofty Juniors and Seniors with a mingled feeling of admiration and respect. 
But in our analytical examination of the fresh, green youngsters, we moaned and groaned 
at their poor exhibition — oh woe is the degradation of manhood. But alas, we too seemed 
to be a free, unharrased group, wandering and floundering about, lost in the wilds of the 
supply-houses. We finally, yes finally, came to the conclusion, that we must needs 
demonstrate to the men of the profession, a few timely suggestions on "dental politics." 
There-upon, there was born upon the earth such men as Barr, Graham, Sherman, and 
Danforth, who called forth a meeting of ye wise and noble Sophomores, and thoroughly 
explained in their simple modest manner, that a class dance' was inconceivable without 
a group of officers to officiate. Then and there it dawned upon our notable cerebral 
hemispheres, that such a group was of a necessity. And so the election was held. 

What finer exhibition of good judgement, and selection could possibly have been 
made than those chosen to represent the class of '32. The officers elected to their re- 
spective positions were: — 

George Lemire ...... President 

Al. Balcerski . ... Vice-President 

"Ken" Sanders ..... Secretary 

Ed. Glavin ...... Treasurer 

Thomas Grady ....... Editor 

Wallace Fanning . . . Circulation Manager 

"Dingy" Kawahigashi . . . Business Manager 

Page One Hundred Four 

January nth — 9:30 P. M., and the brilliant Sophomore All-University Cotillion 
at the Grand Ballroom of The Hotel Sherman furnished one of the most elaborate and . 
"beautifulest" scenes ever recorded in Prom history. Graceful, free-swinging couples 
danced merrily and rythmically to the irresistable strains of Kenny's Red Peppers, 
perched well above the dance floor upon a raised platform. To those who have attended 
this event, to which well over three hundred couples were present, it is certain that it 
shall remain a delightful and an unforgetable memory — a memory of real joy and hap- 
piness, which will not be difficult to recall. The dance was a brilliant start for the mid- 
winter social season. 

But aside from the social aspect, the class had established within this short period 
of time, a foundation — a foundation built thru years of diligent, industrious study; a 
foundation upon which they were endeavoring to build in all its glamorous and ma- 
jestic beauty, a dental profession. But only thru years of earnest toil and hard work, 
the generous and beneficial aid of instructors, did we realize that such a building might 
be possible — a building denoting high achievement. Years later, we may look back upon 
the impression — the last impression made by our associates — for they had served in giv- 
ing us one our education; the other obtained by ourselves. In the role of one of these 
associates, allow me to quote the inspiring words of one who well deserves the position 
he now holds — Dr. John R. Watt — better known as "Daddy Watt." 

If you think you are beaten, you are. 
If you think that you dare not, you don't. 
If you'd like to win, but you can't, 
It's almost a cinch, you wont. 
For out in the world, you will find, 
Success begins with a fellow's will. 
It's all in the state of mind. 

Full many a race is lost 

'Ere even a step is run. 

Many a coward fails 

'Ere even his work's begun. 

Think big, and you're deeds will grow: 

Think small, and you fall behind. 

Think that you can win, and you will. 

It's all in the state of mind. 

If you think you are outclassed, you are. 

You got to think high to rise; 

You got to be sure of yourself 

Before you can even win a prize. 

Life's battles don't always go 

To the stronger or faster man. 

But soon or late — the man who wins, 

Is the fellow who thinks he can. 

And as the French would say "Vive La Bagatelle" or Success to Trifles — we laugh 
as we tumble and scrawl amidst the stones along the road of fate, for we know and 
fully realize, that upon this self-same road have the wondrous facilities of civilization 
been attracted to what "lies beyond." And as John Burrougs has so beautifully said: 

"What matter if I stand alone? 

I wait with joy the coming years; 
My heart shall reap where it hath sown, 

What is mine shall know my face." H. W. '32 

Page One Hundred Five 

i. Ross and a friend — Forgetting about Crown and Bridge, Operative, etc. 

2. Sorson — Left his poker long enough to pose for this picture. 

3. Corbett — No relation to James J., but just as good. 

4. Weintraub — Isn't allowed to get his suit wet nor go near the water. 

5. Kenward, Sobecki, and Lundy — The best dressed men in the Sophomore class. Commonly known as 

Hart, Schaffner and Marx. 

6. Le Mire and Dahlberg get up to meet the rising sun. The boy found a place for flannel pajamas. 

Page One Hundred S.v 

i. "Dinky" in far away Hawaii — Bet "Dinky" can plough through the old surf. 

2. Avery and Kenward — The Gold Dust Twins. 

3. McDonald — Plus fours and all. 

4. Thorsen ready for the big plunge — Looks like a professional. 

5. Czub, Skwiot and friend serenade Lizzie. 

Page One Hundred Seven 

i. Skryzak and the girl friend— Lucky boy. 

2. Kimball and his sister— So he says. 

, Leturno and the better half. Couldn't you find another box, Red? 

I Booth and his youngest-You've been holding out on us, young fella. 

,. Mr. and Mrs. Leland W. Harley— Why so senous, Lee? 

Page One Hundred Eight 

i. Czub, Grady, and Szminski — The sophomore trio. They can harmonize too. 

2. Jacobson and Weintraub — We hope you were accepted, Weintraub. 

3. Some of the boys on their annual bumming trip. 

4. Glavin and Covington — Back from lunch. 

5. Christiansen — Probably thinking of the trip back to Denmark. 

6. The idle rich — Look at the funny expression on Sander's face — Looks slightly bored. 

Page One Hundred Nine 



PJ.Kumc mails Ms, 
CMOErii /ran a srt-p 

Do -youn shoppie 


{/Vo roe>i./Af'\ 

r&\ details as& graham 

Attracts THE Ezy 


at Goldberg's R5. Ash lfmire he got 


William PETERsotf 
IS- PROi/O OF His 
SH/NY 3 774% 


ff/\ve trouble: is to 


Page One Hundred Ten 

Page One Hundred Eleven 


Harry Weintraub Paul Ash 

Clarence Pikas Canoe bailer 

Otto Schaller Of course, the ladies' man 

Edward Mercer Schaller's rival 

George Lemire The Wrestler 

Francis Napolli "Scarf ace Al" 

William Peterson The Chief of Police 

Ralph Ross Just the perfect man 

George Parilli From newsboy to a great dentist 

George Fitz Tito Schippa 

Howard Herrick The Chef 

Wallace Sommerfeld The Boxer 

Henry Heckenlaible Beer bottles 


Note: — This method is used to make an inlay which requires no polishing, no 
burnishing and is cast perfectly in all respects so that it will come out a finished product 
having no button and no sprew. 

i. Dust the inlay with a stiff wire brush, using burnishine, and dusting this 
powder into all crevices and line angles. 

2. Use Carmi Lustro as a No. i investment. Apply when dry with a rubber 
cup on the engine. Covering the wax pattern completely. 

3. Pumice is used as a No. 2 investment. This is allowed to set in a dark dry 
room for 1 5 minutes. Then adopt it perfectly around the No. 1 investment, 
making sure the sprew is well covered. 


"Rotten," said the apple. 
'Corking,' said the bottle. 
'Punk," said the firecracker. 
"Fine," said the Judge. 
'First rate," said the Postmaster. 
'Great," said the fireplace. 
'Grand," said the piano. 
'Keen," said the knife. 
'Ripping," said the trousers. 
'All wet," said the slicker. 
'All done up," said the shirt. 

Page One Hundred Twelve 


Wallace Kirby 

John A. Kan 
Vice President 

George Kelly 

H. F. Bakei 



The Freshman Class of 1929-30 was slow to start their activities but ever since 
their elections in November they've been burning the place up. Bill Kirby was elected 
president, Johnny Akan vice-president, Red Kelly secretary, and Francis Baker treasurer 
in the first stormy session, and from then on Kirby has been wearing out books using 
them for gavels, Akan has been wearing out the seat of his pants, Kelly has been wearing 
out pencils, and Baker has been wearing out his pocketbook. To show that this all 
hasn't been in vain (even Akan's pants) we point with pride to our first and highly 
successful dance held in the Pompeiian Room of the Congress Hotel on January the 
twenty fifth. The Chicagoans supplied the heat, and a crowd of a hundred and fifty or 
seventy five couples supplied the enthusiasm. There was plenty of both. Lachman 
started the ball rolling by naively leading his date into the placid, tile-lined pool, which 
he mistook for additional dancing space. His date saved herself by clinging to the edge 
until help arrived, but Lachman had to do a Gertrude Ederle. It was all the party 
■needed, and by the time caps, balloons, noise-makers, and serpentines were passed out 
everybody was in top spirits. Free cigars, cigarettes and punch were also supplied, and, 
as the domestic Keith Pike remarked about one A. M., "If they only furnished beds now 
the party would be complete." After the dance we all went up to Anne Gene's place, 
which had been reserved for the occasion, where we ate, danced, and gossiped out oui 
excess pep until three A. M. Dr. Cluly was our very able faculty representative, and 
he and his breath-taking little date stayed with us as long as we could keep our eyes 
open. You've heard about the man who can drink 'em all under the table; well, the 
Doctor and his little bright-eyed inspiration can certainly dance the best of us there. 

Not only was the dance a rip-roaring success, but financially it was just as 
successful. Ray Olech and his able committee are to be complimented on the way they 
handled things, and Baker's wallet was so fat when the pipers were all paid that the 
class decided to have one more big brawl and squander it. So when this goes to press 
Ray and his gang are plotting another party, exclusively for the men in the class, and 
they hope to double the whoopee at this one. By the time you read this it'll be past 
history, and a frail memory will be the only thing we have to show for it all. But we 
will remember what a lot of fun it was, and if we drained the cup to the last drop and 
grinned as we tossed it off — we have no regrets. 

Page One Hundred Fourteen 

Their first trial is the raising of a professional mustache. Failing 
in this, they seek other outlets for their energy, such as running through 
the infirmary with dirty gowns to the astonishment of patients. Not 
having learned the art of handshaking they must apply their grey mat- 
ter in pursuing knoivledge from books. They fast become basement 
anatomists at the medical building. One may see them any Thursday 
or Friday posing for pictures in their gowns, to send to "her." 

Page One Hundred Fifte 

Melvin Abrams "Red" ...... Chicago, Illinois 

Sorrel top from Orangeland. 

David John Ahner "Dave" ..... Chicago, Illinois 

He's j?tst a quiet, unassuming young man. 

John Jerome Aran "High Pockets" . . . Chicago, Illinois 

No matter how thin you slice it — it's all boloney. 

Arthur Noel Allan "The Mighty" . . ■ Chicago, Illinois 

Don't tell me, 1 knoic it all! 

Lyle Edward Allen "Slim" 

Slim-Jim the rain drop dodger. 

Nashville, Illinois 

Andrew Andrews "Speed" ..... Chicago, Illinois 

Always an innocent onlooker. 

Jacob Applebaum "Apple" ..... Chicago, Illinois 

Quite beyond description. 

Harry Maurice Baim "Bim" ..... Chicago, Illinois 

Star Model in a spaghetti foundry. 

Henry Francis Baker "Doe" .... Chicago, Illinois 

Our Remarkable chemistry technician. 

John Gordon Ball "Gordon" . . New Brunswick, New Jersey 

"Foicl Ball" always looking for chickens. 

Louis Batler "Bat" ..... 

Who the deuce put Ba in Batler anyhow. 

Harry Berman "Kibitzer" .... 

50/c of the "Comber" combination. 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Louis John Bernero "Bonjo" 

The boy with the educated thumb. 

Edward P. Bialecke "Ed" 

The Sherman Park lad. 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

John Biestek "Jack" 

Look out fellows — he eats Pep. 

Marshall E. Blume "Marshy" 

The "nitrogen" of our class. 

Chicago, Illinois 

Highland Park, Illinois 

Page One Hundred Sixteen 

John Peter Brahm "Schnooky" .... Chicago, Illinois 

Did you ever try listening to yourself? 

John David Brennan "Turk" .... Chicago, Illinois 

A study in green. 

Arthur J. Canning "Art" ..... Chicago, Illinois 
Dempsey could cultivate his "art"; but his methods are so novel. 

Joseph Daniel Comroe "Joe" .... Chicago, Illinois 

50% of the "Comber" combination. 

Leon Paul Cote "Frenchy" .... Detroit, Michigan 


Joseph P. Coughlin "Snares" .... Chicago, Illinois 

May forget himself one of these days and bring a pillow to class. 

William J. Cunningham "Babs" .... Chicago, Illinois 

One smile plus two dimples and Oh Boy — the Women. 

Joseph A. Cattone "Boogies" .... Chicago, Illinois 

One of the three Henchmen. 

Charles P. Danreiter "Danny" .... Sterling, Illinois 

Still tvater runs deep. 

Norval M. Deach "Deach" . . . Downers Grove, Illinois 

Quite the cats. 

Henry T. Debski "Hank" ..... Chicago, Illinois 

Debski sureski gotski theski stitffski. 

Elton John Dening "E. J." .... Louville, New York 
This blond y is some kid, no? 

John James Donelan "Jack" .... Springfield, Illinois 
Where did ja get the rouge? Naughty, naughty. 

Clayton S. Enoch "Sooner" .... Durant, Oklahoma 

Just another cowboy from the west. 

Lawrence A. Etu "Lorry" .... Calumet, Michigan 

Nice? Ask the Y. W. C. A. Girls. 

Charles Firnsin "Chuck" ..... Berwyn, Illinois 

From way out in the sticks. 

Page One Hundred Seventeen 

George Charles Fortelka "Amos" 
Axel Christensen's protege. 

Chicago, Illinois 

Victor Charles Foster "Vic" .... Chicago, Illinois 

A two fisted he man with hair on his chest. 

Emanuel Frazin "Mel" ..... Chicago, Illinois 

Poor boy, the mustache is sapping all his strength. 

George Freedman "Girly" ..... Chicago, Illinois 

He has more mammas than Solomon had wives. 

Clemens N. Frey "Duke" 

Let someone else roast Frey. 

Joseph Garafalo "Joe" 

The big racketeer from Cicero. 

Ashton, Iowa 
Chicago, Illinois 

Isadore Gobbler "Gabby" .... Chicago, Illinois 

Said the little girl, "I know the way home." 

Lester C. Goldberg "Les" ..... Chicago, Illinois 

// you want to hear a song sung bad he'll do it. 

Albert Goldenberg "Al" . . . . 

We'll have to put a bomb under him. 

Samuel Goldfield "Lefty" 

Oh, the book's wrong! 

John Francis Gordon "Jack" 

A quiet chap frying to get along. 

Theophilus Graczyk. "Ted" 

Lives at the Paradise, half of the time. 

Stanley J. Guszak "Gus' 

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

You can't smoke and be a he man by smoking cubebs. 

Chicago, Illinois 

George A. Halmos "George" 

Don't holler, George; ive can hear you 

Norman Harelik "Norm" 

What keeps him awake? 

Harold Harris "Hal" . . . . . 

Our class wrestler, ask Gobler. 

Grand Rapids, Michigan 
Chicago, Illinois 

Page One Hundred Eighteen 

James Francis Hawkins "Bud" ........ 

Here, hold this chalk until the end of the period. 
John Lawrence Hayes "Larry" .... Chicago, Illinois 

Always moaning about a certain Oak Park miss. 

John L. Heinz "Pickles" ..... Chicago, Illinois 

Our Orator. 57 Varieties of Blah and he proves his point. 

Kenneth E. Henson "Ken" ..... Clinton, Illinois 
The sun rise expert in Histology. 

Julius Hersh "Hershey" ..... Chicago, Illinois 

The know it all specialist of sunsets in Histology. 

Irwin M. Hirschenbein (I gotta drag) . . . Chicago, Illinois 

// you want the inside dope, ask Hirsch. 

Leslie Hofstein "Les" ..... Holland, Michigan 

Whose absence makes him fonder of? 

Thomas Patrick Howland "Pat" .... Chicago, Illinois 
Just picture this he-man carving a tooth. 

Charles L. Hurwitz "Chick" .... Chicago, Illinois 

The racketeer inspector for the navy, army, etc. 

Frank W. Hyde "Hyde" .... Salt Lake City, Utah 

Recent addition to the gang. 

Samuel H. Jacobson "Jake" ..... Chicago, Illinois 
Is that your laundry or lunch, Freshie? 

Stanly D. Jedlowski "Jed" ..... Chicago, Illinois 

Calamity jane in person. 

Kenneth G. Johnson "Ken" .... Rock Island, Illinois 
/;; Spring a young man's fancy, turns to thoughts of poetry. 

Leslie Francis Jones "Les" ..... Chicago, Illinois 
Just like Davy Jones at the bottom of the sea. 

Francis Samuel Joseph "Joe" .... Chicago, Illinois 

She's some steno, eh what} 

Ignatius J. Juchins "Iggie" ..... Cicero, Illinois 

No facial expression, but what actions — my, my. 

Page One Hundred Nineteen 

Mieceslaus V. Kaminski "Punk" .... Chicago, Illinois 

Not only gracious, but plenty vivacious. 

Joseph A. Karmilowicz "Karm" . . . East Chicago, Indiana 

A gosh denied Hoosier in the big burg. 

James F. Keenan "Kid" ..... Chicago, Illinois 

Very much alert and all, a "model form" for him did fall. 

George K. Kelly "Deacon" ..... Chicago, Illinois 

He loops them like no man can. 

Leonard M. Kelly "Bull Kankakee" . . . Kankakee, Illinois 

The amiable brunette whose fancy turned to ice skating when he 
unexpectedly skated info 

Lynus D. Kelly "Half Pint" . . . Watersweet, Michigan 

Where did yon get the brogue, Kid. 

Hale B. Kenyon "Kenny" ..... Edelstein, Illinois 

How about the week end dates at home with love and kisses. 

Irving I. Kersh "I. I." ..... Detroit, Michigan 

The insidious Dr. Fit Manchu — Look out girls. 

Wallace N. Kirby' "Bill" ..... Chicago, Illinois 

An ambitious leader, because of, an old fashioned Ioivan Gal. 

Leonard Samuel Klein "Len" .... Chicago, Illinois 

Always alert and talking, trying to increase the knoivledge of 

Arthur John Konrad "Irish" .... Aurora, Illinois 

Give him a June night and call it square. 

Robert J. Kotula "Bob" ..... Clorissa, Minnesota 

His absence docs not bring the home town any luck. 

George Edard Koukol "Koke" .... Chicago, Illinois 

He'll swalloiv the world next. 

Theodore T. Krysinski "Sarge" .... Chicago, Illinois 

Another basketball shark. 

Felix Joseph Kurpewski "Pete" .... Chicago, Illinois 
Look at the mop on his dome — page the barber. 

Fred Charles Kuttler "Bay Rum" . . . Moline, Illinois 

Moline's pious are known, so are Moline's Kuttlcrs. 

Page One Huiitlrai Tucnty 

Elmer O. Lachmann "Lackey" .... Chicago, Illinois 

A mean stepper, left his friends moaning at the dance. 

Bernard Charles Lapp "Berny" .... Chicago, Illinois 

Another bowling game lost. 

Irving C. Lem "Irv" ..... Hammond, Indiana 

Sloiv, but sure and steady. 

Irving Lerman ..... . . Chicago, Illinois 

Hey shiek take a look in the mirror. 

Joseph M. Lestino "JoJo" Chicago, Illinois 

Who told yon, yon could sing. 

Allan T. Lockwood "Al" ..... Chicago, Illinois 

Is he an imitator superb when called upon to define a xvord. 

Philip Lubar "Phil" ..... . Chicago, Illinois 

Crooning melodies or doing things seems very natural. 

Fred B. Lukens "Luk" .... Wiliston, North Dakota 

He stews sometimes, but seldom whines. 

Frank A. Machek "Frank" ..... Chicago, Illinois 

When the starter fires his pistol, he'll be in the way. 

Joseph Malina ..... . . Chicago, Illinois 

Says little, but tvorks hard. 

Edard H. Morema "Ed" ..... Chicago, Illinois 

Wonder what he'll be asking for. 

Marshall W. Milnarik. "Marsh" .... Chicago, Illinois 

Whether it's home in the Ford or home in the L, he's wise just 
the same. 

David M. Mistunaga "Mitzu" . . Honolulu, Territory of Hawaii 

How do you make that pineapple booze, Mitzu? 

Ruben Mitz "Rube" .... . . Chicago, Illinois 

Saturday afternoon efforts seem painful, but he makes them suc- 

Brun F. Nauseda ....... Chicago, Illinois 

Possessing that much desired effortless, rhythmic control. 

Ellis G. Needham "Beans" .... Finley, North Dakota 

Tall, handsome and striving. 

Page One Hundred Twenty-one 

Simon Nelson "Si" ...... Chicago, Illinois 

A lad endowed with a spirit of studiousness. 

Ray M. Nichols "Nick" ..... Indianola, Iowa 

A ready smile and a pleasant look arc always present. 

Ray A. Olech "Red" 

A big package filled with prize particles. 

Chicago, Illinois 

Weston O. Olsen "Noise" ..... Chicago, Illinois 

Durant made a Durant, so did Olson and it runs. 

Howard V. Pfuhl "Howie" 

Wonder if he is as innocent as he acts. 

Norwalk, Wisconsin 

Robert K. Pike "p Key" .... 
A gentleman, a scholar, and what not. 

Chicago, Illinois 

Max Potashnik "Mac" 

Quiet, demure, unassuming. 

Hollis S. Powers "Powers" 

Pep Himself. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Petersburg, Illinois 

Jerry Quinlan "Jerry" 

Congeniality, plus. 

Oak Park, Illinois 

Edwin C. Ringa "Axel" .... 

A blondy for the girls and lie's not a Swede. 

Chicago, Illinois 

Elmer E. Ronspiez "Mike" 

Shy, honest, and trying. 

Juda, Wisconsin 

Jerome Rubin "Jerry" ...... Chicago, Illinois 

Hey diddle diddle, where did you get that fiddle. 

Dennis J. Ryll "Ryll" 

In thick or thin, Ryll will win. 

Chicago, Illinois 

Bohimil Safarik "Bo" 

Possessed with sfickfoifii'cncss. 

Cicero, Illinois 

Edward P. Schoonmaker "Schoonie" . . . Chicago, Illinois 

A student of scholastic versatility. 

Gerald R. Schwartz "Jerry" .... Chicago, Illinois 

Just a collidge boy learning to be a technician. 

Page One Hundred Twenty-two 

John J. Simkus "Buddy" 

Does Sim kits know the city? 

Paul A. Simon "Sime" ..... 

He tries his best under all circumstances. 

Joseph H. Simpson "Tiny" .... 

Big stuff from a small burg, by gosh. 

Merton B. Skinner "Mert" .... 
Hello Mert. How's the nursie. 

LeRoy F. Smith "Smitty" .... 

When he wakes up, he's got the stuff. 

Leo Stern "Stern" ..... 

The buddy of the class, sez he. 

Bernard Thiel "Bunny" .... 

He's got the stuff in him. 

Harry M. Verne "Houdini" 

He will get there yet. 

Anthony F. Vichick "Tony" 

Our model for the pre-dents. 

Chester Wachowski "Fatzo" 

Chester, now do be yourself. 

Otto F. Wagner "Elk" .... 

Ask him, he "Otto" know. 

Karl J. Watson "Finn" .... 

Finnish anccsterage of the noble type. 

Joseph Weiss "Weisy" 

/ can get it for you wholesale. 

Milton O. Wilen "Milt" 

A long way from home, but oh. 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Bay City, Michigan 

Joliet, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 

Elgin, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Cleveland, Ohio 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Calumet, Michigan 
Chicago, Illinois 
Kingsburg, California 
Chicago, Illinois 

Severn T. Wojczynski "Curly" .... 

// he were just a girl Johnson would be happy. 

Noel Workman "Marg" ..... Onarga, Illinois 

The travelers' friend generally found at the depot. 

Charles S. Wursch "Chuck" 

Wursch is in line with the best. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Page One Hundred Twenty-three 

De ReFreshmanT Class 
A One Act Play in Too Many Scenes 
Place: In the Large Amphoteric. 
Characters: (We refuse to vouch for them.) 
"Kingfish" Kirby ........ De President 

"Krimson" Kelly ......... Secretary 

"Bucks" Baker ..... Treasurer (He has an honest face?) 

"Tooth" Akan ........ Vice President 

Also — Freshman Class and Other UN essentials 

Scene — Plenty. 

Enter — The Whole Damn Bunch. 
"Kingfish" Kirby: I hereby does recides to have a meeting from de Refreshment Class 

Incorpulated of America! 
"Buttercup" Frasin: Check! an' double check!! 

"K" Kirby: All those in favor signify by de reusual sign, reponents no!! 
"Lipins" Simpson: NO!!! 
"Krimson" Kelly: AYE!!! 
"K" Kirby: De ayes has got it. Dis meetin' has done passed de resideration of dis 

business class of a business meetin'. Is der a business man that wants to resent any 

new business? 
"Lipins" Simpson: I's a BIG business man an I therefo recepts de renomination. 
"57" Heinz: Peep! Peep — wisper, etc. 
"Mc"Potash: Ah regrees wid Brudder Heinz an I moves it fast. Ah be dawggon if 

Ah don't. 
"The Book's Wrong" Goldfield: Where yo all does move dem Bro. McPotash? Yo is 

a crazy man!! 
"K" Kirby: Order please! 

"Bucks" Baker: Well, I'll have a chiddling sandwich — chage it on de Semi Annul. 
Weiss: Ah takes a po'k on rye. Dat is de one t'ing I is most powafully fondest of. 
"L" Simpson: Man yo sholy is a case in dis world. Dis is a meetin' an no babacue 

stand! What we needs is a dance, we aint had none fo' a week. 
"Ol" Oleck: We ought to gib de money to de starvin' Hottentots of Flukum County. 
"B" Baker: Where is dis yer Flukum County Bro. Ole? 
"O" Olech: Flukum County is near Bugalosya. 

Enter — "Tooth" Aken all respiring like. 
"Tooth" Akan: Staht dis yer meetin' ovah! Ah done was relayed by a poker game in 

de infirmery!! 
"Hood" Hurwich: Mr. Kingfish in review of de fac dat we is refessional men I rejest 

dat we all rejourn to de anatomy lab for refreshments. 
"L" Simpson: Hurray! Let's eat!!! 
Freshmen Class: Hurray! Hurray! ReFreshman!! ReFreshman!! 

Ptigi' One Hundred Twenty-four 


I snoozed off in lecture a few days ago, 

And I dreamed a lot of things that could never be so. 

I saw our whole class in the dim future years, 

And the vision supported my very worst fears. 

Olech's a big shot in civic affairs; 

They say he'll be mayor in several years. 

Horwitz, Cuttone, and Cunningham too, 

Are making their livings by cooking home brew. 

Dr. Michener went into the movies last year; 

And his S. A's set many a femme on her ear. 

Dr. Kendall's still teaching with all of his zest; 

He says he's too healthy to take any rest. 

Skinner's a medic — he got there with ease. 

And he's found a specific for Hodgsen's disease. 

Bernero has quit pulling teeth some years past; 

Hes' the welter-weight champ — and they say he's darned fast. 

Poor Doctor Glupker has breathed his last breath; 

He swallowed a "partial" — and strangled to death. 

Pike's teaching prosthetics and knocking 'em dead; 

They always predicted that he'd get ahead. 

Lestina's quit dentistry, 'count of his arm; 

His handshaking wrought irreparable harm. 

And Simpson's omentum hypertrophy's such 

That he carries the darned thing around with a crutch. 

And Heinze has been laid 'neath a square marble block; 

He made one good speech — and then died of the shock. 

Mitsanaga has gone in the "pro photo" game; 

He's a neat little studio bearing his name. 

Brennan and Howland got so darned tough 

As professional football men they do their stuff. 

The shrewd, lazy Akan has married a honey 

Who's ugly and brainless — but has lots of money. 

And Kirsch advertises, and rakes in the jack; 

He fixes their teeth so they never come back. 

Fortelka's recital at Orchestra hall 

Has started the critics, and well pleased us all. 

Wachowski is posing for malted milk ads 

And delivering lectures against diet fads. 

Hersch is a suit and cloak salesman right now, 

Has a shop of his own — and it sure is a wow. 

Etu is running a "boop-boop-a-doopery"; 

It's a good place to go when you want to raise whoopery. 

And Olech, when politics leave him alone, 

Is singing in opera — boy, what a tone. 

Danreider is running a two-method chair; 

He'll pull out your tooth or he'll cut off your hair. 

And the rest of the gang that aren't mentioned above 

Are filling the great public's teeth just for love. 

They're poor starving dentists — a helluva fate, 

So get out of the racket before it's too late. 

W. K.— '33 

Pag: One Hundred Twenty-five 

i. Nice scenery, Blume — but who is SHE? 

2. Kirby and the favorite femme — The reason for his ambition. 

3. Verne and his sister — Like her, Harry? 

4. Guzzack — Looks indifferent, but we think he's bashful. 

5. Frazin and Norma on Mount Tom, Sand Dunes, Indiana. 

Page One Hundred Twenty-six 

1. Mitzunaga — Must be popular at home. Look at the Leis the friends hung on him. 

2. Olech — Heaven's gift to the fair sex. 

3. Top Row — Jones, Brown, Fortelka, Coughlin, Blum. Bottom Row — Goldenberg and Hawkins. 

4. Howland and Quinlan. 

5. Rubin and pal — At the Fountain of Youth. 

Page One Hundred Twenty-seven 

i. Foster — The Big out-door man from Yellowstone. 

2. Heinz — The boy orator tries his hand at golf. 

3. Vischeck — The Thinker, — by Rodin. 

4. Baker and Howland — Finance and Sports. 

5. Jacobson, Nichols, Krysensky, Olson and G. Kelly — "The League of Nations." — C. C. D. S. Repre- 

6. "Chuck" Firnsin — Paddling his own canoe. 

Page One Hundred Twenty-eight 

i. Kirby won the race — The runner-up hasn't arrived as yet. 

2. Halmos, Thiel, (Friend unknown), Verne, and Blum. 

3. Frazin — Thinks he's a mountain goat. 

4. Cutler and Pfuhl are holding up the Y. M. C. A. 

5. Rubin and Weiss — Silent partners of O'Connor and Goldberg. 

Page One Hundred Twenty-nine 

She-What were ^oor grades <Joe< 
Kea-eevj- Double A 

Joe - A bsolut et^ Awful— 

Which Student 

Note. -Me'ithei- 

Page One Hundred Thirty 





TheFrosh "Kettu Klub 


^.n _ - 


V 1 \ / / // /// 

V>> W >wV ////// //• A- - N ^."- 

/y<;e Owe Hundred Thirty-one 


I rise to damn with vehemence 

The medical profession, 
And all they do to bring about 

The "beau ideal's" repression. 

The gay vivacity I find 

So charming in the fair sex 
Is really, the doctors say, 

A neurasthenic complex. 

And girls with eyes like gorgeous stars 
That cause strong men to loiter — 

They probably, the medics warn, 
Have exophthalmic goiter. 

I build my castles in the air 

With all of youth's elation; 
The docs, with their destructive zeal, 

Kick out the whole foundation. 

But I'll not wish them all in Hell; 

(Conventional damnation!) 
They probably would call Old Nick 

A mythical creation. 

I'll send them where they'll have no chance 

To pester young idealists; 
In Plato's Heaven may they dwell!! 

How's that for damning realists? 

W. N. K.— '33 


I wonder had I known how hard 
The struggle was going to be 

Would I have been so terribly keen 
On studying dentistry? 

I wonder, had I known by half, 
The Hell that I'd go thru — 

The smelly Lab — the gruelling tests 
Survived by just a few — 

I wonder had I known before 
The things that I know now 

Would I be studying dentistry? 
I'll say I would — and how! 

For it's a great profession 

Of subtle artistry. 
Some folks say from our charges — 

It's a course in banditry. 

K- J— '33 

Page One Hundred Thirty-two 

pR£5H/e 1 6 MtAlfSlC 

Pn^c One Hundred Thirty-three 


It has been your occasional privilege, during the first weeks of your voluntary 
incarceration as students, to listen to the speeches of certain gifted and inspired men 
upon the nobility of the dental profession. While it is not my wish to cast any 
derogatory remarks at these geniuses of the forceps, and while I would be the last man 
to suggest that there are certain subtle fallicies in the euphuistic demi-logic of these 
champions of professional ethics, it is my desire to consider one phase of the great field 
of dentistry that has been deprived of the recognition and consideration that it so 
justly deserves. I have reference to the commercial aspect of the humble task of serving 
the world's molars. 

Now neither is it my wish to rise up amongst you, a rabid reactionary, and with 
iconoclastic glee rip off the tinsel and ornate trappings that adorn your profession. I do 
not even ask you to assay the gold in this tinsel, lest you find it brass, or to examine 
more closely these fine trappings lest you find them tawdry. If the illusion is pleasing 
to a certain aristocratic complex that we find, unfortunately, in every man but the 
truly artistic, pamper it. Happiness is one of the few definite virtues that we have 
in our vast category of conventional goods and evils, and if the cultivating of this 
atmosphere of godliness and sanctity about your humble tooth-plugging offices gives 
you pleasure, or acts as soothing syrup to your lacerated inferiority complexes, — develop 
it, by all means. 

But occasionally let the trumpets of Gideon be stilled for just one little moment 
while we offer hallelujahs to the Almighty Dollar. The holy and lustrous light that 
we play upon our profession has its value directly to our vanities, and indirectly too, I 
must confess, to our pocketbooks, but let us not be blinded by its brilliance into any 
fallacies of logic. Vanity, no matter how perfectly satisfied, cannot supply satisfac- 
tion to a protesting belly. There is something beautifully fundamental in the cry for 
food. I feel, when I listen at all philosophically to that perpetual clamor, that here, 
finally, I am brushing aside the superficialities and shadings that so continually mock 
our intellects, and for once am getting down to bed rock. Food is a physiological 
necessity, but as we climb upward to the more complex and less material aspects of 
the framework of our civilization, we discover certain ideas and concepts whose invari- 
able necessity to us as living creatures becomes more and more open to critical probing. 
Somewhere at the top of the pile stands professional ethics, shedding its dazzling and 
inconsequential light. And we, pitiful idealists that we are, choose the pretty to the 
plain, the elaborations to the foundation, the superficial to the fundamental. 

So, fellow Freshmen, when the period of your more active study comes to a close, 
and a select committee of half-gods inform you that you are fit to practice dentistry, 
consider reasonably and cautiously the factors that contribute most to our earthly hap- 
piness. Flowery rhetoric will not pay the rent, nor will a noble ideal buy rompers for 
the baby. I do not ask you to sell yourselves heart and soul to a commercial god, but 
I implore you, as practical and intellectual men, not to lose sight of the true values 
of life. But no matter what path you follow, I wish you a world of material success. 
May your fate be a comfortable home, a pretty and lovable wife, healthy and vivacious 
children, and leisure time in which really to live. I am not sure much else matters. 

W. N. K. • 

Page One Hundred Thirty-four 


Gustaf Hausmann 

George Lingen 
Vice P reside nt 

Theodore Guzik 

Alvin O. Jacobson 


Of course the class has not accomplished such wonders in our first year so as to 
arouse the seniors to some warmer degree of personal attention. Nor have the Juniors 
been giving us "Atta boys" commendation; and of course it was foolish of us to expect 
those supercilious Sophomores to admit our existence. And those Freshmen, well we 
suppose that we have not aroused, as yet, envy in their manly breasts for the great things 
we have done but — we did manage to create a fine class spirit and a willingness of the 
'34 lads to carry on more wisely and stronger next year. 

Our class officers, duly elected at regular meetings, are: President, Gustaf N. E. 
Hausmann; Vice-President, George W. Lingen; Secretary, Theodore J. Guzick; Treasurer, 
Alvin O. Jacobson. Nathan Sobel, John L. Woodlock and Lyle J. Filek were appointed 
respectively as class editor, class circulation manager and class artist. George W. Lingen, 
Harry Frank Ciocea and Sylvester S. Metcalf were appointed to function as a social 
affairs committee. 

The class will end the first year very well acquainted with the activities of our 
school, well acquainted with each other in our class, well acquainted with the goals 
that are set for us by the upper classmen's precedents, but most of all, we are well 
acquainted with the willingness and the potentialities of one of the finest bunch of 
regular shooters that ever crossed the school's threshold as pre-dents. 

Upper classmen! We expect to go "great guns" next year. We expect to make 
our class worthy the place and name. 

Page Otic Hundred Thirty-six 

The Pre-Dental Class 

We're the Pre-Dents 

Poor Pre-dents — Oh! how we were bluffed 
By upper classmen bold, 

Who played their various pranks, then laughed 
As soon as we enrolled. 

Oh! how we craved for sweet revenge, 
To play the tyrant's role, 
We dared, we braved, we did not cringe, 
We struggled onward to our goal. 

And now the first semester is almost at an end 

As we contentedly sigh 

And assume a serious mien 

When the days of exams draw nigh. 

Our Zoology will drop off here, we know, 
But with Miss English we must travel, 
Gee: wouldn't it be grand if we had no 
Troublesome language to unravel. 

A half step nearer to that goal so bright, 
We struggle on to fame: 
We study hard, we shun all noise, 
Ambition is our name. 

Page One Hundred Thirty-seven 


Harry Barton 

Carl L. Benedetto 

J. E. Benny 
Romeo D. Camino 

Max Chubin 

H. F. Ciocca 

Steve Cokins 

John Colby 

L. Damuth 

Richard Davis 

L. Deegen 

Philip N. Dunn 

Albert Eick 

C. R. Ernest 

L. J. Filer. 

Louis A. Friedrich 

Whiting High School 

Lane Technical 

"Black Hand" 


Bowen High School 

Harrison Tech. 

St. Bedes Academy 



Beverlv Academy 

Lownville Academy 
"Dam ut k" 

Geneva High School 

Downers Grove, H. S. 

De La Salle H. S. 

Englewood High School 

De Paul Academy 

Morton H. S. 


Lane Technical High School 

Whiting, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Tiskilwa, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Peru, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Brooklyn, New York 

Lownville, New York 

Geneva, Illinois 

Downers Grove, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Cicero, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Page One Hundred Thirty-eight 

C. Fowler 

E. Frasz 

Irving Gault 

Allan Gerber 

Meyer Graver 

Henry L. Gresens 

Edward N. Gutmann 

T. Guzik 

G. Hausman 

V. F. Heimeman 

C. A. Howard 

A. Indik 
E. J. Jablon 

A. O. Jacobson 

Stanley J. Kolanko 

M. La Porta 

Tilden Tech. 

Harrison Tech. 

Roosevelt High School 

Roosevelc High School 

Crane College 

Crane College 

St. Ignatius High School 

Central Y. M. C. A. 

Wappanaw H. S. 

Hot Springs H. S. 

New Glous H. S. 


Carl Schurz High School 

Harrison Technical School 

Gary High School 

Schurz High School 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Wappanaw, Wisconsin 

Hot Springs, Arkansas 

New Glous, Wisconsin 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Gary, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Page Otic Hundred Thirty-nine 



C. Lyznich 

E. E. Mertez 

S. S. Metcalf 

E. S. Meyer 

T. Moore 

H. Nedved 

F. Offenlock 

R. Ohlenroth 

A. Patti 

Z. Perlow SKI 

Joln Phillips 

S. Pritkive 

S. N. Rabin 

V. Rea 

Tilden Technical School 

Fenger High School 

Argo High School 

Lindblom High School 

Central Y. M. C. A. 

Loyola Academy 

Senn High School 

Harrison Technical School 

Carl Schurz High School 

St. Mel High School 

McKinley High School 

Harrison Technical School 

Arthur High School 

Englewood High School 

Crane Technical School 

Elgin High School 

Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Argo, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Arthur, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Elgin, Illinois 

Vagc One Hundred Forty 

R. Rocke 
P. Russell 
W. F. Schmidt 
Fred Sielaff 
I. Shapiro 
W. A. Shutt 


E. J. Smreczak 
R. Tarr 
B. L. Wexler 
W. G. White 
J. Winder 
J. L. Woodlock 
Gar. Yates 
A. J. Ziherle 


Harrison High School 

St. Philips 

Robinson High School 

Y. M. C. A. College 

McKinley High School 

Englewood High School 

McKinley High School, Canton, Ohio 

De Paul Academy 

Northwestern University 

Lake View High School 

Ensley High School 


Charlevoix, Mich., High School 

Freeland Park High School 

Oklahoma University 

St. Bede College, Peru, Illinois 

St. Stanislaus College 

Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Robinson, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 
New York, N. Y. 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Birmingham, Alabama 

Sheridan, Illinois 

Ambia, Indiana 

Waukegan, Illinois 

South Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Page One Hundred Forty-one 

i. Ziolkowski — Thinks he can improve on the models. Looks almost intelligent. 

2. Zi doesn't own this car — He's just leaning on it. 

3. Guzik was fooled into smiling — He's usually so serious. 

4. Sobel — Now, which one hurts? White — 'ant 00 see 'at 'ole? 

5. Woodlock is about to take Lingen for a ride. 

Page One Hundred Forty-two 

i. Sobel and Frau — Don't they look domestic, though? 

2. Rabin and Ciocca anticipating cadaver work for the Freshman year. A cruel fate for a school mate. 

3. Rabin — He thinks he's Napoleon. 

4. Hausmann and Metcalf — That Pepsodent smile. 

5. Ciocca and Gus taking life seriously. 

Page One Hundred Forty-three 

Page One Hundred Forty-four 

Page One Hundred Forty-jive 


Thrilled by your words and deeds are the Pre-Dents true: 
Here's our true and heartfelt farewell to you. 
Someday we'll keep the teeth of your many patients clean 
With a spirit that is eager and keen. 
'To work, to do" our motto shall be; 
To keep the "Dentos" shall be our plea. 
Trustworthy, faithful, forever true, 
Loyal we'll be to the Chicago Dental School. 
Remember, Dear Seniors, the life ahead 
However hard, we will do our share, 
And earn our fame by playing fair. 
We'll try to follow the golden rule 
And woe to him who slanders our school! 
So good luck to all of you on your way; 
We'll make "Chicago Dental" better day by day. 
Seniors, we wish you much health and luck, 
Together with a lot of bucks. 

A. J-, '34 


OA/e of dux STUeBM 

Va&e One Hundred Forty-six 


You are cruel only to be kind; 

So when people growl at you and you're feeling blue, 

Why never mind. 

What can you do? 

Unto to your arms unwilling they go 

And while the tear drops flow 

In mild Niagara, why let them yell, (like H — ) 

And if they kick 

And say they're sick 

Why hold them tight. 

A pull or two may raise the roof 

And cries of "Murder"" fill the room. 

Though ladies jump as if a mouse 

Had jumped upon their toes. 

Goodness knows 

No one can tell 

What they will do! That's right. 

One would think they were going to their doom 

But they will bless you 

Almost caress you 

When the deed is done. So smile and say: 

"There will dawn the day 

When grateful souls shall build a monument for me." 

Yeah! sez you, — when dawns eternity. 

C. R. E.— '34 

Page One Hundred forty-seven 


Who go to lectures learned and deep 
Wishing they still were fast asleep 

The Pre-Dents at Loyola. 
Who dreams of a date or movie show 
Wishing the clocks were not so slow 

The Pre-Dents at Loyola. 
Who wants to make some plaster casts 
And pull out teeth both sure and fast 

The Pre-Dents at Loyola. 
To cure the curse of all mankind 
An aching tooth — you'll ready find 

The Pre-Dents at Loyola. 
Who wants to use a dental drill 
On patients dear, and get a thrill 

The Pre-Dents at Loyola. 
Just how they struggle and strive to learn 
To know what it is all about they yearn, 

The Pre-Dents at Loyola. 
Some day they hope to write D.D.S., 
After their names, no more; no less; 

The Pre-Dents at Loyola. 
Who for Loyola will always cheer 
With lusty call; loud and clear 

The Pre-Dents at Loyola. 


Summer is here — as we part with our school and all its pleasant memories, let us 
neither think lightly of our accomplishments here nor regard them with too much 
sentiment but pause a moment to take inventory of our achievements while at the 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery. 

Led by our class chairman, we created precedent after precedent, tradition after 
tradition, and upheld, as well, the old precedents and traditions. Although not successful 
in some undertakings that we have attempted, we are sure that next year, with con- 
scientious and cooperative work, we will equal, if not surpass the achievements of 
former freshmen classes. 

To those who have been willing to devote their time and study, the past year has 
yielded a great store of knowledge and an increased intellectual power. To those 
endowed with talents of leadership, the administration of the class has been a marvelous 
field for development. To those who have talent, the work in "Plastic Art" has been 
a source of recreation as well as instruction. In short, the diversified opportunities 
offered in our pre-dental course has been taken advantage of and as a result we are 
ready to enter upon our freshman year with a staunch and firm resolution to do 
greater deeds than we have done in our previous year. 

Now, we take leave of our school for the summer, eager to return in the fall with 
a firm determination to uphold the standard of former classes and to set a glorious 
example for ones to come. 

We bid a fond "Farewell" to the graduates and hope that we may some day reach 
the pinnacle of success which they have attained. 

E. F.— '34 

Page One Hundred forty-eight 




Three men from the Dental depart- 
ment contributed to the success of Loy- 
ola's 1927 season — L. E. Moran, better 
known as "Red" Moran, Tom Howland 
and "Bud" Flavin. "Red" is the only 
man to be lost by graduation. The Ram- 
blers will miss "Red's" steady playing 
for his 185 pounds were a stonewall de- 
fense in the line. 

Howland and Flavin are expected to 
be regulars next year. All three men are 
big, weighing over 175 pounds and ac- 
cording to reports from the North cam- 
pus they are shifty on the old gridiron. 
Howland is a Michigan product, Flavin 
and Zuley are Chicago boys. 

In all of her games Loyola showed 
real football. Eight men will be lost 
to Coach Lamont through graduation 
in June. Captain Collins, R. Burke, J. 
Koslowski, "Red" Moran, Fred Sextro, 
"Red" Walsh, R. Shanahan, and T. J. 
Connelly are the departing men. The 
fact that Loyola outscored her oppo- 
nents by such a big margin shows how 
well she compared with other teams. 

In the Oklahoma opener, a great Loy- 
ola line, Molloy's running, coupled with 
the alertness of George Weimer, Sopho- 
more end, spelled victory to the tune 
of 12 to o. Weimer grabbed a blocked punt and sprinted 22 yards for one of Loyola's 
two touchdowns. 


Tom Howland 


Page Otie Hundred Fifty-one 

The new Stadium was successfully dedicated by winding up the day with a 6-0 
victory over Coe College. Loyola's right halfback, Bob Burke, scored the only points 
of the game, after a series of brilliant runs. Burke's 50 yard run featured the game. 
Molloy's punting was a big asset to Loyola. 

After outpointing the Duquesne U. eleven in every department for three periods, 
the Ramblers lost by a margin of one point 6-7. In the last few minutes of play, the 
Dukes completed 2 passes to march 50 yards for their only score. Les Molloy's punting 
was brilliant throughout; nine of his kicks averaging 45 yards. Flynn's kick from place- 
ment after a beautiful completed pass, Malloy to Burke for 6 points, failed by a few 
scanty feet. 

The Ramblers then proceeded to take down St. Louis U. to the tune of 13 to o. 
Connelly and Molloy scored touchdowns. This victory was encouraging as St. Louis 
had beaten Oglethorpe who had trimmed Yale. Connelly's tackling and Molloy's run- 
ning, passing and kicking featured the game. 

The annual homecoming was a complete joy to the hearts of the Loyola team. 
They outscored, outplayed, and outmanaged the DePaul eleven. Flynn's run for a touch- 
down after receiving a pass from Molloy was the bright light of the game. Loyola in 
this gam;: showed what a great team it really was. It had snap, drive and vim. Its backs 
hit the line hard and fast. Its ends covered punts beautifully. Its interference func- 
tioned. Its quarterback ran the team splendidly. Reserves played wonderfully well. 
Those fighting Irish, Molloy, Flynn, Collins and Burke, ripped DePaul to shreds. Burke 
scored the second touchdown after long runs by Molloy and himself. Flynn made the 
extra point on a line plunge. 

A great moral victory was scored Armistice night when the Ramblers played the 
first game against Loyola of New Orleans, but the score read 6 to 6 at the finish. 
Chicago's Loyola swept the Southerners off their feet. The game was played under 
almost impossible weather conditions, in a driving rain, in a water-deluged field. Molloy 
had the edge in the punting throughout the game in spite of the fact that the ball 
weighed four times its original weight. Flynn and Molloy were co-stars in this game. 

Flynn, Griffin, and Molloy evidently didn't see their names in print often enough 
so they all played leading roles in Loyola's 21 to 7 victory over South Dakota. This 
game was marked by Loyola's steady advance down the field. When Loyola's first string 
eleven were in the game, South Dakota had great difficulty in doing gaining of any 
nature. (Continued on page 154) 

Molloy Takes the Ball Against DePaul 

Page One Hundred Fifty-two 

Sabecki, Hayes, Miller, Wiener 
Feldman, Kelly, Kotninski, Charney, Kryzinski 


This year the team is composed of underclassmen who have from two to four years 
of further playing. This is the first season they have played together, for last year's 
entire basketball squad was lost through graduation. 

The season was slow in starting due to lack of a coaching staff and other facilities. 
A group of students, who were interested in forming a basketball team, secured the 
"Y" gym for practice on two nights a week. The boys coached themselves, led by 
Wiener, who attempted to perfect their plays and acted in the capacity of an athletic 
director. This plan, in the beginning an experiment, developed successfully and a good 
team has been turned out. 

The team opened the season by losing to Lamont, the score being 18-15. It was 
a hotly contested game, however, both teams showed much inexperience. The next 
game was with the Western A. C, runners up in the Cook County Business League. It 
proved to be a walkaway for the Dental team and the lineup was continually changed 
in an attempt to find the best working combination and the game ended with a score 
of 30-17. 

The quintet next played the Loyola Medical School in the North Side gym. Here 
they suffered a reverse. The following game, played with the Alpha Amicron Frater- 
nity, was a win for the Dental students. Inthe next home game the team lost to the 
Illinois Pharmacy in a closely contested game. 

The most satisfactory wins of the season were two games from Loyola Commerce. 
In the first encounter, played on the home floor, the score was 22-12; the second meeting, 
away from home, ended 24-20. The team dropped the next two clashes to Chicago 

The remaining games on the schedule are: one with Illinois Pharmacy, two with 
the West Side Professional "Y," and two with the Lewis Institute. 

Page One Hundred Fifty-three 

No attempt is being made to alibi for the team, however, if the men had made 
half their free throws, they'd have "brought home the bacon" every time. 

One of the outstanding players is Ted Kryzinsky who is a product of the K. C. 
League. In all games he was high-point man, his height aiding him greatly in tipping 
the ball into the basket. 

Max Feldman held one of the forward positions. His uncanny floor work puzzled 
his opponents and although he did not make many points, his pass work aided the others 

Kaminsky played the other forward position. His fighting spirit more than made 
up for his one defect — height. He is a fast, skillful player both on the offensive and 

Ray Sobecki took care of one guard position. It was Ray who always provided a 
thrill in bagging the long shots. He comes from the South Bend, Indiana, High School. 

The other guard position was filled by Max Charney. He plays slowly and de- 
liberately and together with Sobecki proved a very good defense. 

Roy Miller, a product of Senn High School's championship lightweight basketball 
team, showed up well as running guard. His one-arm shots were spectacular. 

"Red" Kelly, who started the season as substitute center, was soon wearing a 
varsity uniform. He is developing fast and next year should be a stellar player. 

Larry Hayes, of St. Mills, tried out for the team late in the season, but was soon 
on the varsity. He is an extremely clever player and in a short time will work in very 
well with the team's type of basketball: 

Western A. C. 
Loyola Medical 
Alpha Omricon 

1 8, C. C. D. S. 15 

17, C. C. D. S. 30 

12, C. C. D. S. 9 

15, C. C. D. S. 28 

Loyola Commerce 12, C. C. D. S. 20 

Illinois Pharmacy 14, C. C. D. S. 9 

Loyola Commerce 20, C. C. D. S. 24 

Chicago Normal 20, C. C. D. S. 17 

FOOTBALL (Continued from page 152) 

North Dakota did the unexpected and beat Loyola by the score of 7 to o. Les 
Molloy's brilliant playing was markedly absent as he was recovering from an injury. 

The Ramblers, not satisfied with the 6 to 6 tie of the first game against Loyola 
of New Orleans, went down to the Wolves' lair, and in a post season game, gave vent 
to their rage. When the noise subsided the Wolves scampered out of their stadium, try- 
ing to grin off Chicago's 26 to 6 win. On a dry field Loyola of Chicago let loose pass- 
work which dazzled the Southerners. Flynn scored the first goal and Burke kicked the 
extra point. Collins passed to Burke for a 60 yard gain and a touchdown. Flynn scored 
the third touchdown — and yet again Flynn scored — 3 touchdowns in one game. The 
work of the great Chicago line was wonderful to watch. This year's football team was 
one of the greatest Loyola has ever turned out. Well may the members say — "Try to 
get another team like this one." And so the football season ended in a baize of glory 
for the Ramblers and Coach Lamont. 

Page One Hundred Fifty-four 

Tom Howland 

''Coach" Zuley 


Loyola's attempt to build a track team for the first time in her history has met with 
a fine response from the Dental College. Zuley from the sophomore class and How- 
land and Kirby from the freshman class have answered the call, and all three of them 
show promise of developing into better than the average track men. 

Tommy Howland is helping Francisco and Strobel of the varsity take care of the 
sprints, and altho he started the season late he is rounding into shape rapidly. Those of 
you who follow sport news very closely remember Tommy, the boy who beat Strobel 
handily in the hundred yard dash at the Intramural track meet last fall. 

"Coach" Zuley has the task of upholding the chief burden in the 440 yard run, 
and anyone who has ever seen him unlimber his long legs down the back stretch knows 
that he's capable of the task. In a quadrangular meet with Chicago U., Beloit, and Lake 
Forest, Zuley finished a strong third, and in the next meet with Sears-Roebuck Y. M. C. 
A. he won his event handily. Since then he is taking care of the quarter mile position 
on Loyola's medley relay team. 

Bill Kirby helps Tommy O'Neill of the varsity take care of the middle distances, 
and his early season showings indicate that he'll be down in the 4:30 class in the mill by 
outdoor season. Kirby ran a nice third in the quadrangular meet at Bartlett gymnasium 
coming from last place to almost nose out Nelson of Chicago for second in a fine battle. 
Since then he's been taking care of the 880 or the % mile on the medley relay team. 

Strobel, Zuley and O'Neill are the other members of the medley team, and with the 
Illinois, Kansas, Ohio, Drake, and Texas relays in the offing, track fans may expect to 
hear of some great races. 

Page One Hundred Fifty- five 


The Loyola News is a weekly publication of the University which records events 
and doings of all the departments of the University and carries such other news and 
items as may interest the students, alumni and friends of Loyola University who mainly 
constitute its readers. 

Among the founders of the publication in 1924 were William P. Schoen and 
Harold A. Hillenbrand who are both well known at the Chicago College of Dental 
Surgery for their achievements in addition to their extra-curricular activities. Mr. 
Hillenbrand was the third Editor-in-chief of the Loyola News, and Wm. Schoen was 
his successor as the fourth mentor of the University newspaper. 

A new column headed "Dent Spurts" appeared in the edition of October 23, 1929. 
The column, conducted by A. A. Dahlberg of the Dental School, was presented with 
the object in mind of devoting a section solely to items pertaining to the dental students 
and their activities. From that time on news of the "Dents" was found consistently 
in every issue of the paper. 

On February 13, 1930, Anthony C. Tomczak, Editor-in-chief of the Loyola News, 
appointed Albert A. Dahlberg Managing Editor of the Dental Department with a staff 
which consisted of George E. Lemire, Paul A. Topel, Phil Skwiot, Ray Olech and 
Frank Farrell. 

The staff takes this opportunity to express the utmost appreciation and thanks to 
Miss L. S. Dickison, Secretary to the Registrar, who did so much in aiding and making 
possible the development of this department of the Loyola News. 

Page One Hundred Fifty-six 









Chicago •XOiaptoi 

Page One Hundred Sixty 


' II 1 HE 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 members 
have been thrice selected, first when their Masonic brethren elected them to receive the 
benefits of that ancient and honorable institution, the Masonic Fraternity; second, when 
they were admitted to the College as students of Dental Surgery, and third, when they 
received the degree of Troweller. By virtue of the specific requirements necessary to 
be eligible to become a candidate for membership, the type of men selected are known 
to be of high moral character, noble ideals and imbued with a true spirit of friendship 
and brotherly love. Its members are necessarily men of mature minds and well equipped 
to do worth while things for our Profession, our 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 organ- 
ized by Dr. P. G. Puterbaugh received its charter in 1924. 

Meetings are held twice a month in the College Library, preceded by dinner at the 
College Cafeteria and they are always well attended. Usually some of the Faculty mem- 
bers 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. 

The social events, so far, this year, have been few in number but superior in 

The social calendar was started with a Theater party given at the Blackstone 
theater, February 12th. There was a grand turn out, consisting of both our members 
and their lady associates. During intermission a well filled table was found in the main 
dining room of the Stevens Hotel. Every one present looked happy and that they 
enjoyed themselves was enough of a reward for the committee, consisting of Don 
Zerwer, who worked diligently to arrange this party. 

On February 19th we were guests of our sister Chapter — Northwestern Chapter — 
at a very enjoyable and instructive clinic given by Dr. Frank Vorhees on the technique 
of Inlay construction. The clinic was followed by refreshments to which full justice 
was done. 

We are now planning, in the near future, to reciprocate another pleasant evening 
with the members of the Northwestern Chapter and Illinois Chapter as our guest. 

The annual bi-chapter dance, to be given by Chicago and Northwestern chapters, 
is being arranged and judging from what we hear, our committee sure purpose to put 
is being arranged and judging from what we hear, our committee proposes to put things 
over big and promises us this event will be the Trowels' greatest success. 

Plans are also being made for our annual farewell banquet to be given to the 
seniors at which time our newly elected officers will be duly installed. 

F. E. Adams, Senior Master 

Page One Hundred Sixty-one 

Trowel Fraternity 

Founded at Northivestem University 19 13 
13 Active Chapters 


Paul W. Swanson .... District Deputy 

Floyd E. Adams ..... Senior Master 

Carl Greenwald .... Junior Master 

Harold L. Salzman ..... Secretary 

Donald C. Zerwer ..... Treasurer 

Arthur Horwitz ..... Demonstrator 

John C. Schmitt ...... Curate 

Don F. Conger ..... Outer Guard 


F. E. Adams 
C. K. Becherer 
Carl Greenwald 
Robert Luhman 
Melvin Rodda 
Donald F. Conger 
Irving Goldberg 
Arthur Horowitz 

Harold L. Salzman 
John C. Schmitt 
Donald C. Zerwer 
Morris Gerschberg 
Wayne Graham 
Leland W. Harley 
Marshall Milnarik 


W. H. 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. 

H. Glupker, D.D.S. 

R. H. Johnson, D.D.S. 

P. W. Swanson, D.D.S. 

Paul Dawson, D.D.S. 

William Sweetnam, D.D.S. 

Page One Hundred Sixty-two 


t . i% ^ ..,..--. ... tc- ~r,,v~ LEGEW, 





"6 ota •- # jE Chapter 



Page One Hundred Sixty-four 

Delta Sigma Delta 

"JP^ELTA SIGMA DELTA is the oldest of all dental fraternities. In 1833 Alpha 
-*-*' chapter was established at Ann Arbor, Michigan. The following year, our owri 
Beta chapter was established at the Chicago College of Dental Surgery. Beta has since 
continued to always strive forward, and we are all justly proud of her attainments. 
With men like Logan, Johnson, Buckley, Grisamore, and Putergaugh leading, we sub- 
ordinate chapter men should have little difficulty in reaching the highest in our pro- 
fession, and love for our brothers. 

Let us now take ourselves back through the current history of Beta chapter: 

The first meeting was held on the first Wednesday in October. It seemed like old 
times to get the "Ole Gang" back together again, and Brother Hillenbrand took the 
reins and started us on a year that has proved most successful. At this time I wish 
rr> extend the chapters sincere thanks to our Deputy Dr. Platts, and Assistant Deputy 
Dr. Law for their untiring efforts devoted to the chapter throughout the year. Dr. 
Platts worked untiringly on the fraternity insurance plan, and it was only due to his 
efforts that Beta chapter made the high showing it did. 

November 16 was a night which will always be set forth in Delta Sigma Delta 
history. On this night Brother Lou Mitchell was host to all the Subordinate chapter 
men throughout the world at a banquet. Our banquet in Chicago was held at the 
LaSalle Hotel. Those present will always cherish the memories of that night, and we 
extend sincere thanks to Brother Lou Mitchell. 

On the night of November 26, the freshman were entertained at the Midland 
Athletic Club. Tempting food and plenty of smokes were prevalent throughout the 
evening. The entertainment was high class and everyone present reported a most enjoy- 
able evening. 

Once again on February 16, the freshman and the Beta chapter men spent a 
most enjoyable afternoon together at the chapter house of Eta. 

February 17 was "Pledge Day", and Beta took into the fold, the "cream" of the 
freshman class. We looked these new men over very carefully, and are sure that they 
fulfill our demands of character, scholarship, and brotherly fellowship. 

A dance in honor of our new pledges is being planned and will take place about 
the middle of March. We can be sure that this party will be a success. 

Plans are also being formulated for the Annual Dinner Dance which will take 
place early in May. We are promised by the committee that the affair this year will 
eclipse those of previous years. 

Beta chapter of Delta Sigma Delta extends to her sister fraternities in the college 
an expression of heartiest good will and good wishes. 

F. R. M., '30 

Page One Hundred Sixty-five 


Founded at University of Michigan 1882 
29 Active Chapters 


H. A. Hillenbrand .... Grand Master 

P. A. Topel ..... Worthy Master 

F. M. Scambler ...... Scribe 

S. Pollock ....... Treasurer 

F. R. Matter . . .... Historian 

D. Buckner ..... . Senior Page 

W. Sadler Junior Page 

B. W. Zuley Tyler 

Jack Bryan 
L. E. Gegner 
I. B. Reiser 
W. C. Miller 
P. A. Topel 



Jim Byran 

H. A. Hillenbrand 

G. Lauber 

F. M. Scambler 

K. O. Turner 
D. Buckner 
Z. Holley 
F. M. Matter 
A. L. Smeby 

H. E. Ackerman 
W. N. Holmes 
D. D. Peterson 


J. Boersma 
J. H. Barr 
F. A. Napalilli 
S. Pollock 

E. L. Geyer 
W. Sadler 

F. F. Snider 

P. G. Ash 
J. S. Gaynor 
C. A. Pikas 
B. W. Zuley 
R. Ross 
P. Faillo 


R. G. Booth 
C. Lemire 
K. F. Sanders 
A. A. Dahlberg 
H. Herrick 

C. H. Fitz 
H. D. Danforth 
H. L. Perry 
O. B. Schaller 
C. M. Walden 
W. Fanning 


W. H. G. Logan, M.D., D.D.S., L.L.D., F.A.C.S., F.A,C,D, 
C. N. Johnson, M.A., L.D.S., M.D., F.A.C.D. C. W. Kennedy, D.D.S. 
J. P. Buckley, Ph.C, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. 
P. C. 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. 
F. P. Boulger, D.D.S., L.D.S. 
W. I. McNeil, D.D.S. 
L. M. Cox, M.D., D.D.S. 

L. A. Platts, M.S., D.D.S., Deputy 
J. H. Law, D.D.S., Assistant Deputy 

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. G. Hooper, D.D.S. 

W. M. Cluley, D.D.S. 

Page One Hundred Sixty-six 


'S\ /f?\ rf$k 




Page One Hundred Sixty-eight 


' II 'HE Xi Psi Phi Dental Fraternity was founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, in 1889. 
-1*- It has grown from a few charter members to where it is now, several thousand 
strong. There are chapters in all the leading dental colleges of the United States and 

Lambda chapter was organied in 1898 at the Chicago College of Dental Surgery; 
it was the second fraternity to be established at this school. Since its inauguration it has 
shown a wonderful growth. Lambda is exacting, and has striven to be discriminating 
in her men; she demands character, scholarship and genuine good fellowship. And unless 
a man has these qualities the hand of fraternalism of Xi Psi Phi is not extended to him 
to become pledged to become a member. With a caliber of men such as we have, the 
spirit of faithfulness and good fellowship is not only carried on to the highest degree 
among our student brothers but also it is carried to the outside world each year by our 
graduates. We are proud of our brothers and the individuals who govern the affairs of 
Xi Psi Phi. So also are we honored to know that in the past, more men of Lambda have 
occupied the chair of Supreme President than other subordinate chapters of Xi Psi Phi. 
It is the pride of the fraternity to have a class of members who are leaders in the pro- 
fession of dentristry throughout the world. 

The activities of Lambda place it among the leaders socially. 

During the year Lambda presented a number of popular clinics and speakers at 
the meetings. To those the Freshmen were invited to form a closer bond of fellowship 
and fraternity spirit. Dr. Conklin, former president of Chicago Dental Society, gave 
very valuable advice on "How to Build a Practice." Dr. Groetzinger's "Pin Inlay" 
clinic made a favorable impression. 

Our Annual Freshmen smoker was held on Tuesday evening, Dec. 3, at the Unique 
Cafe 111. Ann Jean. Once more the prospective Freshmen were royally treated to a real 
"Zip" program prepared in a "Zip" style. Aside from the peppy entertainment there 
were short talks by Dr. H. W. Oppice, Dr. Prugh, and Dr. Forest Dann. Dr. Norton's 
stories and jokes made a great hit with the boys. 

Then there was Pledge Day — Feb. 19 and the chapter's ranks were reinforced with 
a number of new pledges. 

Finally, the formal dinner dance which plans are now under way. The committee 
in charge assures us of a great time. 

In conclusion, may we, the members and pledges of Lambda chapter, extend at this 
time our sincere greetings to the faculty and to the members of the graduating class, 
also to the Dentos staff who have given their time and effort to make this book a great 

P. G. H. 

Page One Hundred Sixty-nine 

Xi Psi Phi Fraternity 

Founded at University of Michigan 1889 
3 6 Active Chapters 


E. A. Prugh, D.D.S. 
G. W. Haberline 

F. A. Farrell 

J. C. Churchill 
A. P. McVey 
R. A. Chesrow 
R. G. Jackson 
E. Hall 

Deputy Supreme President 





Master of Ceremonies 



F. A. Farrell 
C. F. Gillespie 

G. W. Haberline 
R. Norton 

J. B. Rago 

E. J. McDonald 



J. C. Mankowski 
J. E. Griffiths 
M. S. Allen 
T. W. Tuomey 
J. A. Hodur 
R. W. Bowerson 


R. G. Jackson 
H. O. Walsh 
E. Hall 
A. P. McVey 
J. A. Pelka 
W. McEwen 
R. A. Chesrow 
J. T. Brophy 
D. M. Woodlock 


C. A. Treece 
J. C. Churchill 
R. L. Radcliff 


J. A. Simpson 
P. C. Hobe 
G. H. Kehl 
J. J. LaDuca 

M. P. Avery 
H. H. Balcerski 
E. H. Mercer 



E. F. Kenward 


R. H. Fouser, M.D., D.D.S. 
H. W. Oppice, D.D.S. 
E. D. Coolidge, D.D.S., B.S. 
E. C. Pendleton, D.D.S. 

H. B. Pinney, D.D.S. 
C. V. Stine, D.D.S. 
H. B. Pinney, D.D.S. 

Page One Hundred Seventy 

S\ fp 



lucaa 11 






Pfl^f Owe Hundred Seventy-two 


"TT^APPA Chapter of Psi Omega again had a most successful year. 

Psi Omega was first organized in 1892 at the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery 
at Baltimore, Maryland, by a small number of dental students. It has grown from a 
small group of men into one of the largest fraternities of the country. Psi Omega has 
thirty-nine active chapters in all the principal colleges in the country. 

Psi Omega has striven to be discriminating in the selection of men to be initiated 
into its various chapters, accepting only those who measure up to certain high standards. 
Psi Omega requires scholarship and above all, character. Without these a man cannot 
qualify. Thus the fraternity becomes one of the most exclusive of Dental Fraternities. 

Now to give you a few sidelights of how "Psi O" ranks socially. Psi Omega started 
things rolling with a Freshman frolic held Halloween night at the Chicago Beach Hotel. 
It was the talk of every freshman in Dudleys or the supply houses. Next came the 
Freshman Smoker. What "Psi O" left out in her Freshman Frolic she put into her 
smoker. Everyone was full of pep and enthusiasm. It was a most successful affair. 
Next in order came the rushing of freshman and pledge day, February 19. Psi Omega 
pledged the cream of the Freshman Class, and now plans a Freshman dance for our 
honored men who were pledged. This is to be held at a Country Club the 21st of 
March. It is now the talk of every Freshman. This no doubt will be a regular "Psi O" 

The new officers have been elected for this year and from all appearances we think 
we have elected men who will fill the vacancies of our former leaders, and lead Psi 
Omega into greater things the coming year. 

The big event of the season, of course, is our formal dinner dance which will 
undoubtedly be one of the big affairs of "Psi O." It will be held early in May in honor 
of the graduating brothers of our fraternity. 

In behalf of Psi Omega, I want to thank the Dentos Staff for their cooperation 
with Psi Omega, also to extend greetings and good wishes to our sister fraternities and 
to our faculty who has had our interests at heart. 

S. F. B.— '30 

Page One Hundred Seventy-three 

Psi Omega 

Founded at New York College of Dentistry 1892 

39 Active Chapters 



John H. Cadmus, D. D. S. 

Lorin E. Davidson 

Robert W. Brooks 
Edmund M. Glavin 
Victor A. Corbett 
Harry M. Klenda 
Joseph S. Valha 
Donald C. Zerwer 
Elmer E. Lamb 
George E. Covington 
Bruce O. Laing 
Joseph M. Dugas 

Deputy Counsellor 

Grand Master 

Junior Master 





Chief Interrogator 

Chief Inquisitor 

Inside Guardian 

Outside Guardian 



S. F. Butler 

C. J. Kempka 

W. C. Stevens 


N. C. Bates 

R. C. Van Dam 

E. Szczepanski 


H. M. Klenda 

J. A. Felt 

J. D. Young 

V. A. Corbett 

D. C. Zerwer 

J. S. Valha 

J. M. Dugas 


L. E. Davidson 

B. F. Flavin 

R. C. McDonald 

E. M. Glavin 

J. A. Vasumpaur 

C. W. Kunze 

S. Registrar 

B. O. Laing 

G. E. Covington 

E. E. Lamb 

R. W. Brooks 

G. E. Lundy 


J. C. McCoy 


John P. Brahm 

George A. Halmos 

Lawrence Etu 

Allan T. Lockwood 

Dennis Ryll 

William J. Cunningham 

Keneth Henson 

Clemens N. Frey 

George E. Fortelka 
Gerald Schwartz 
Weston O. Olsen 
Joseph Garafalo 
John J. Simkus 
John J. Akan 
James F. Keenan 
Charles Firnsin 
LeRoy F. Smith 
John F. Gordon 

J. L. Kendall, B. S., Ph. G., M. D. R. E. Hall, D. D. S. 
E. E. Graham, D. D. S. I. C. Jirka, D. D. S. 

Karl Meyer, M. D. 

Victor C. Foster 
Elmer O. Lachmann 
John P. Biestek 
Clayton S. Enoch 
Fred B. Lukins 
Bohumil Safarik 
Theodore T. Krysinski 
Joseph P. Coughlin 
Arthur J. Canning 

Page One Hundred Seventy-four 

HWE ..:•■■■ ■■'- 

W/V .. Si Ql/. V 


Ur aeru 


Page One Hundred Seventy-six 


HpWO decades ago a small group of men realized the urgent need for sodality and 
■^ recognition. They organized and were granted a charter as Alpha chapter of the 
Alpha Zeta Gamma Fraternity, here at the Chicago College of Dental Surgery. Their 
sincere intents have germinated far afield and the single cell divided, subdivided, and 
multiplied until a co-ordinate and functioning body was established. Now our repre- 
sentation is manifest at the principal dental institutions of learning in the country. 

The creed of Alpha Zeta Gamma: 

Our marksman is our brotherhood. 

Our weapon is knowledge. 

Our aim is altruism. 

And our mark is the progress of our profession. 

This is our conviction and purpose. 

Alpha Zeta Gamma not only expects, but demands sincerity, scholarship, loyalty, 
and veracity in our profession always! With these factors which constitute the fiber of 
the dental fraternity at large in view, we select our members. 

For the betterment and progress of the fraternity, we have undertaken the task of 
a complete reconstruction and reorganization. Consequently, every member has and is 
devoting all of his efforts in that direction. 

Following tradition, a mid-summer picnic was held amid the quiet and solitude of 
the Indiana Dunes and the interminable roar of the surf. 

As in past years, we began the season with a smoker early in December for the 
prospective pledges, who enjoyed themselves immensely and were encouraged by the 
paternal advice of recent and old graduates. They keenly realized that spirit which 
prevails among the men of Alpha Zeta Gamma. 

This event was followed by the pledging of a goodly number of men, who we have 
every hope to believe will maintain the high standards of our fraternity. Various social 
functions and strides in our progress have marked this year as the most luminous in the 
aura of our existence. 

The coronal affair of the term is our formal dinner dance given in May at which 
time we will celebrate with all justification a most successful and enjoyable year. 

Alpha Chapter of Alpha Zeta Gamma accords itself the privilege of extending our 
greetings to our brother fraternities and to the staff of the Dentos, our thanks, for their 
earnest and untiring efforts. To the faculty of our college, who, undoubtedly, have the 
interest of the students at heart, we pledge our fidelity and co-operation in their views 
and undertakings. 

H. B. B.— '3 1 

Page One Hundred Seventy-seven 

Alpha Zeta Gamma 

Founded at the Chicago College of Dental Surgery 191 1 
16 Active Chapters 


I. Padore Grand Master 

S. S. Fine . . .... junior Master 

J. H. Fishman ....... Scribe 

H. B. Baum ..... Financial Scribe 

S. Harris ...... Senior Marshall 

I. C. Goldberg ..... junior Marshall 

A. Berkovsky ..... . Treasurer 

H. B. Baum ....... Editor 



Dr. C. Epstien 

H. B. Baum 
N. Cherner 
S. S. Fine 
A. Freeman 
L. Greenberg 
C. Hoffman 
1. Padore 
I. N. Simon 
A. Waxler 

A. Berkovsky 
L. Cohen 

J. H. Fishman 
I. C. Goldberg 
S. M. Harris 
R. M. Miller 

B. Rabin 
L. Slavin 

L. L. Lieberman 


A. M. Duxler 


H. Verne 


E. Fink, M. D., Ph. D. 

Page One Hundred Seventy-eight 


Chicago College of Dental Surgery 

Dental Department of Loyola University 

1747 West Harrison Street 


The Forty-Eighth Session Opens October 7th, 1930 


The educational requirements for matriculation are graduation from a high 
or other secondary school offering a four-year, fifteen-unit course of instruc- 
tion approved or accredited by its State Department of Public Instruction, or 
like standardizing agency of equal rank and in addition thereto, thirty semester 
hours of college credit as follows: 

Chemistry 6 semester hours 

Biology or Zoology 6 semester hours 

English 6 semester hours 

Physics . 6 semester hours or i unit of High School Physics 

The remaining semester hours to total the thirty are elective which should be 
selected with a view to their cultural influence or for their training in the field 
of manual dexterity. This work must be completed in a college offering courses 
approved by the North Central Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools 
or by a standardizing agency of equal rank. 


Applicants presenting at least sixty semester hours of college work towards 
the B. A. or B. S. degree, including at least six semester hours of English, of 
biology or zoology, of physics, of inorganic chemistry and three semester hours 
of organic chemistry may register in the first year of the dental course and 
complete 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. 

Post -Graduate Courses Offered in Selected Subjects 


Dental Department of Loyola University 

Page One Hundred Eighty-one 


Every young man who is about to establish a dental office pictures himself enjoying 
a successful practice amid pleasant surroundings and operating with modern equipment. 
Before this can be brought about finances must be arranged and a location selected. 
Perhaps plans will have to be drawn and the office remodeled to suit the future occupant. 
Interior decorations and furnishings that harmonize with the equipment will have to be 
selected. Then comes the installation of the equipment, the sending out of announce- 
ments and the adoption of a practical method of record keeping and accounting. On 
the opposite page a few of these steps are depicted. During the past twenty years our 
organization has been chiefly engaged in helping our clients solve problems such as 
these. We would be pleased to serve you in a similar capacity. 

C* L* Frame 

63 31 South Halsted Street i 17th Floor, Mallers Building (Main Store) 

Page One Hundred Eighty-two 

i. "Talking It Over." — Preliminary to 
seeking a location we consult with our 
client as to the type of neighborhood he 
prefers, what languages other than Eng- 
lish he speaks and the many other factors 
which determine his fitness for a certain 

2. Selecting the Location. — Only of- 
fices in a good business or residential sec- 
tion that have possibilities from a dental 
standpoint are considered. 

3. In some cases architects' blueprints 
showing space to be occupied are not 
available. It is then necessary for us to 
take accurate measurements before plans 
can be drawn. 

4. Draftsman Laying Out Space so 
that It Affords the Ultimate in Appear- 
ance and Efficiency. — The location of all 
the necessary partitions, wash basins, 
plumbing and electrical outlets is clearly 
indicated on this plan. 

5. Assisting our client in selecting in- 
terior furnishings which blend and har- 
monize with the equipment he is to use. 
Factors such as light and size of rooms 
must be considered. 

6. This picture shows service man as- 
sembling the equipment. He will after- 
wards clean and polish it and test to see 
that it is in perfect working order. 


5P ■jBH^"'*. 

Dental Supply Co* 

18th Floor, Pittsfield Bldg. i 21st Floor, Medical & Dental Arts Bldg. 

Page One Hundred Eighty-three 


Sir Beach was dined and lightly wined, 
And stuffed with toothsome ham; 

He saved the place from sore disgrace, 
Likewise a famished yam. 

In New Orleans the Creole queens 
Indeed were grieved sore; 

Each comely maid was sore afraid 
To venture from her door. 

The countryside both far and wide, 

Shut up just like a clam, 
For through the shades and everglades 

There roamed a famished yam. 

This hungry brute who deigned to root 
For food down in the soil, 

Had scared the coons for many moons, 
And chased them from their toil. 

This yam in truth was so uncouth 
That sheriffs oft would quail; 

And once through fear (the yam was near), 
They locked themselves in jail. 

But undismayed and unafraid, 
The yam on mischief bent, 

Indeed did eat of various meat, 
Nor did he stop for Lent. 

The folks were scared and no one dared 

To face the hoofed foe, 
Who spread distress and nervousness 

Where'er he chanced to go. 

The people wailed, the armies failed 

To bring the pest to bay. 
All business ceased, the yam increased 

Each day in every way. 

The good Sir Beach, tho not a peach, 

Was stranger to all fear, 
And tales are told how Beach, the bold, 

Caught lions by the ear. 

And when he heard his wrath was stirred, 
He seized his trusty lance, 

And climbed into a shirt of blue, 
Likewise his army pants. 

(Continued on Page 186) 
Page One Hundred Eighty-four 

L_ ^ JM? r %r^ 



Page One Hundred Eighty-five 

And nothing loathe he swore an oath, 

That ere the day were o'er, 
The dread yam's tail would grace a nail 

Above his castle door. 

From his abode he nimbly strode, 

With vengeance in his eye; 
And far and wide the yokels cried, 

"At last, the yam must die." 

Without a fear he ventured near 

The dread yam's residence. 
And far and wide defiance cried, 

And likewise insolence. 

Way down below, the horrid foe 
Awoke him from his snooze, 

And gave a roar that shook the door, 
Sir Beach quailed in his shoes. 

Mid flying stones and victims' bones, 

The yam came tearing out; 
Sulphuric smoke hissed when he spoke, 

And fire flamed from his snout. 

His thirteen ears with triple gears, 

Evolved a three-foot spark; 
His blazing eyes as big as pies, 

Dispelled the inky dark. 

Sir Beach he stood as made of wood, 

Forgotten were his fears; 
Then cool and calm, approached the yam, 

And tweeked his thirteen ears. 

A blinding flash and then a crash, 

The yam lay stiff and stark. 
That single tort had made a short, 

And caused the fatal spark. 

Three million volts of lightning bolts 

Were in that circuit short. 
Electrified the dread yam died 

Without a single snort. 

Sir Beach was dined and lightly wined, 
And stuffed with toothsome ham. 

He saved the place from sore disgrace, 
Likewise a famished yam. 

Page One Hundred Eighty-six 


E extend to you a hearty invi- 
tation to visit our "dental depot of 
distinction" located in the Pittsfield 
Building. The stock of instruments, 
golds, teeth, etc., is complete, includ- 
ing all dental merchandise in current 
demand, together with the largest re- 
tail stock of S. S. White Products in 

Amid surroundings pleasant and 
artistic, you will find practical and 
unusual facilities for assisting you in 
laying the foundation for a successful 
practice. In the Model Office suites, 
working exhibits of modern dental 
equipment offer a practical visualiza- 
tion of how to furnish your office. An 
experienced office planning department 
is at your disposal. 

The S. S. White Equipment Unit 
No. 6 is our conception of an up-to- 
date unit. It embodies a degree of 
efficiency that enables you to accom- 
plish more work in less time and with 
the least physical exertion. The beauty 
of the No. 6 Unit really created a 
vogue in equipment appearance. 

Our new deferred payment plan on 
equipment should appeal to the grad- 
uate contemplating the purchase of an 
outfit. It features a ten per cent cash 

down payment and thirty-six months 
to pay the balance. Inquire for further 

When you visit our depot you are 
under no obligation and we will appre- 
ciate the opportunity to serve you in 
any capacity. 

The S. S. White Dental Mfg. Co. 


5 j East Washington St. cor. Wabash Ave., 

Page One Hundred Eighty-seven 


Due to the extremely good health 
of my mother-in-law I am leaving 
town and am compelled to sacrifice 
nearly new Barkmeyer Porcelain fur- 
nace with 2 muffles. $100. Call 
Franklin oooo. 

A Scot stepped into a telegraph office and picked up one of the blanks. He looked 
at the clerk behind the counter. "How much," he asked, "is a telegram to Chicago?" 

"A wire to Chicago," replied the clerk promptly, "will cost you five cents a word 
for ten words. There will be no charge for the signature." 

The Scot looked musingly at the clerk. "There will be no charge for the signature?" 
he repeated after a pause. 

"That's right," said the clerk. 

The Scot rubbed his forehead with the pencil. "Well," he finally stated, "suppose 
you just send my signature." 

The clerk grinned. "All right," he cried, "I'll do that for you. What's your name?" 
"I may not look it, but I'm an Indian. And my name is I-Won't-Be-Home-Till- 

Dr. Puterbaugh: What book on Oral Surgery have you? 

Wiener: Dr. Puterbaugh's book. 

Dr. Puterbaugh: I'm sorry but I never wrote one. 

What is the most deadly poison known? 
Embalming fluid. You're dead before it touches you. 

Two dentists were discussing sleeplessness. 

"The best thing is to take a glass of whiskey every half hour," said one. 

"Is it a reliable cure?" 

"No, but it makes it a pleasure to stay awake." 

Page One Hundred Eighty-eight 


. . . you'll want your own x-ray unit 

FREQUENT use of the x-ray is one of the 
ways by which the public is learning to 
distinguish the progressive dentist. More 
and more the leaders in the profession are 
installing their own x-ray units. 

They find that making their own radio- 
graphs enables them to render better ser- 
vice, to make their time more profitable. 
They soon become expert in interpretation. 
And this ownership of an x-ray unit proves 
to be not an expense, but an investment 
from which they get a steady yield. 

The Victor CDX Dental X-ray Unit has 
been a great factor in creating this vogue for 
individual ownership. The Victor CDX 

hangs suspended from the wall. It is elec- 
trically safe. Both transformer and tube, in- 
sulated in oil, are enclosed in the tube head. 
There is no high tension current exposed 
anywhere. You and your patient can touch 
the CDX anywhere while it is in operation. 
There is no danger of shock. 

Let us send you the facts drawn from the 
experience of successful practitioners about 
this modern unit. It makes radiography 
almost as simple as photography. As you 
start out, you cannot afford to be without 
this important tool of your profession. 
Ask us for details of monthly payment plan. 

Manufacturers of the Coolidge Tube and complete line ofX-Ray Apparatus 
Physical Therapy Apparatus, Electrocardiographs, and other Specialties 

2012 Jackson Boulevard Branches in all Principal Cities Chicago, III., U. S. A. 



Page One Hundred Eighty-nine 



1 II 'he trained man in any profession 
-'*- 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 equip- 

Very soon you will turn your 
thoughts and attention to the selec- 
tion of dental equipment for your 
office — and the importance of your 
decision cannot be emphasized too 

You will be approached, no doubt, 
by many types of salesmen, each en- 
deavoring to sell you his line of equip- 
ment. Some of them will strive, 
through one means or another, to get 
your signature on the dotted line im- 

mediately without occasion to inspect 
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 
carefully examine every line of equip- 
ment and compare it point for point 
with every other line — then use your 
own good judgment in making up your 

At the Right: An office — Harvard 
equipped — including the Peerless Har- 
vard Chair, the Harvard Unit (Model 
A) with the Harvard Electric Engine 
and automatic controller, the Harvard 
Cabinet No. 104 and the Harvard Aux- 
iliary Cabinet. 


You can carefully inspect Harvard 

Equipment and obtain, without 

obligation, all the data concerning it 

at our Depot 

Alexander Cassriel Co. 

207 South Wabash Avenue 
Chicago, III. 

Phone: HARRISON 5128-29-30 

Make Your Downtown 
Headquarters at Our Office 

Page One Hundred Ninety 


/^~) /OU, like every one else, are ambitious to start practice with 
\/ equipment of the finest and most modern type. Do you 
consider it good judgment to do this on an elaborate scale until 
you are established and on a sound footing? 

The burden of $75.00 per month and upwards as payment on 
time purchases in addition to overhead such as living, rent, etc., 
is often too great for the beginner. 

Why not let us show you how you can avoid these pitfalls by 
equipping in a modest way with new or rebuilt outfit, with pay- 
ments as low as $10.00 to $40.00 per month. This may mean to 
you the difference between 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 imme- 
diately 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 

207 South Wabash Avenue 
Chicago, III. 

Page One Hundred Ninety-one 


That the freshman year is the hardest. 

That the Junior year is the easiest. 

That when he gets on the floor, all his patients will be pretty girls. 

That he will get dates with them all. 

That he will get tips. 

That he will never sleep during lectures. 

That he will never expose pulps. 

That he will graduate. 

— S. R.. 

3 1 


Once upon a time an enterprising poultryman crossed his hens with parrots, to 
save time. He used to spend much time hunting the eggs, but now the hens walk up to 
him and say, "Hank, I just laid an egg. Go get it." 

Dr. Pendleton (to Bregar) — "Well, Bregar, what do you know?" 
Bregar (to Pendleton) — "Dr. do you want me to tell you all at once or do you 
wish for it in installments?" 

"I've got a Sherlock Holmth tooth," lisped Liby. 

"What sort of tooth is that?" 


Page One Hundred Ninety-two 


If you would rise above the mediocre, 
be satisfied with nothing but the best; 
give the best and demand the best. 

Surround yourself with the best of 
equipment, because, consciously or un- 
consciously, we all react to the stimuli 
of our environment. 

In addition to making your work 
easier and more efficient, good equip- 
ment elevates your professional status 
in the minds of your patients. 

Write to your dealer or direct for 

literature, office planning service and 

deferred payment contracts 


S. S. White 



No. 6 




No. 2 

The S. S. White Equipment Unit 
No. 6 and the Diamond Chair No. 2 
represent the most modern of equip- 
ment for the dental office. Together 
they will provide the modern appli- 
ances for efficient service and comfort 
to your patients and ever be a source 
of inspiration to do your best. 

On Display 
at Dental Depots 


he S.S.White Dental Mf& Co. 

211-17 South /2th Street O 

Page One Hundred Ninety-three 

BUGHOUSE FABLES (Reprinted by Popular Request) 

Daddy Watfand Ot-Zoed/iouf $AooJ"i<g Cra,f> 



A soldier and a marine were comparing notes on the cooties they had met while 
in France. 

"Where'd you find the most?" asked the dough-boy. 

"Brest," said the leather neck. 

"My gosh," said the doughboy, "they was all over me!" 


Jack — "What does your wife say when you are out late, Joe?" 

Joe — "I ain't got no wife." 

Jack — "Ain't got no wife, then what are you staying out late fur?" 

Bill Jones lost his enforcement job, 
Kicked off the dry patrol; 
He held the job for several weeks, 
And never killed a soul. 

Dear Doctor: 

I forgot to tell you before I left last time about the structure of the lower plate. 
You said there were going to be only three teeth on the right side. I wonder if you 
know that there were four teeth extracted there — (i bicuspid and 3 molars). No kid- 
ding. We want to get this straight otherwise you may have to reconstruct it all over 

David Peters. 
P. S. — Received your card about Feb. 4th. 

Page One Hundred Ninety-four 

,$,„ n u 

75% of All DenteJ Cabinets in Use 

In the U.S.A. are American Dental Cabinets. 3 out of every 4, over 
45,000 dentists, are using American Cabinets. Over 10,000 dentists 
in 1926, 1927, and 1928, have purchased them. 300 Dentists in the 
Marshall Field Annex Bldg., Chicago are using 450 American Cabinets. 
20% of the Dentists in Switzerland also use them. American Cabinets 
predominate for three reasons: Dollar Value, Eye Value, and Service 
Value. Quality is the first consideration, and American Cabinets never 
fear comparison with the best the market can produce. Can 45,000 
intelligent men be wrong? Don't forget to use the coupon. 



Our goods can be purchased from the dealer in combination with chair, 
engine, unit, and in fact a complete outfit, on one contract, on every monthly 

We will demonstrate our line in your city and hope to see every member 
of the senior class. 



4,i_„ n mi mi || || ii 

Page One Hundred Ninety-fiie 

Dr. Cluly to Filek — "That drawing is O. K. but you should have more curves 
in it." 

Filek — "How about drawing Clara Bow for curves"? 

Dr. Cluly — "That's all right, but stick to the subject of art." 

Filek — "But, doctor, that's art"! 

Dr. Cluly— "O. K."!! 

Prof. McGrath — "Student tell us something about Mendell, who was he?" 
Student — "Well, sir, he, — he — , was sort of a — a — monk who liked to plant veg- 

Prof. McGrath (to student with blue eyes) — "Your family must be homozygous." 

Student — "Oh! no sir! The rest of the family have brown eyes." 

Prof. McGrath — "Well, where do you suppose the blue eyes characteristic came 

from ? 

Student — Silence 

Linjen — "Maybe the iceman." 

My social engagements have suffered, 

My studies sadly neglected, 
Got a "D" in every class 

But I'm far from being dejected 
For I've created a masterpiece. 

After hours of toil — it is done. 
"My terms are strictly 'CASH,' " it reads, 

"Attention Everyone!" 


One morning as Mike was walking the streets looking for a lazy man's position, 
he came to a grocery store with a sign in it which read, "Man wanted to deliver gro- 
ceries." Mike, being well pleased with the chance to earn a few dollars, entered the 
store and asked the proprietor for the position. The proprietor told Mike he could have 
the job if he had a horse to pull the wagon. Mike told the proprietor he would act as 
the horse until one could be obtained. The grocery man agreed and Mike went to work. 

All went well for a week when one day Mike came into the store with his head 
bandaged up and his arm in a sling. 

"Why Mike, what happened to you," asked the store man in amazement. 

Mike hung his head and answered, "Well, as I got into the busy shoppin' district, 
the automobiles were comin' at me from all directions and I got excited and ran away." 

Frosh — "Will you hold these books for me?" 

Prexy — "Sir, I am president of this university." 

Frosh — "Oh, that's all right — you look like an honest fellow." 

Page One Hundred Ninety-six 




Vulcanite or Thermolite Attachments 

They are made of high grade clasp wire which insures great 
strength and Real Service. 

They are comfortable for the patient and we recommend them 
as satisfactory and economical removable replacements. 

Let us make your articulated study 
models and submit designs and estimates 


American Dental Company 


5 South Wabash Avenue, Chicago, 111. 
1227 Prospect Avenue, Cleveland, Ohio 
1 1 17 Walnut Street, Kansas City, Mo. 
520 North Grand Blvd., St. Louis, Mo. 

Page One Hundred Ninety-seven 


Dentist — "Your bridge work is terrible." 
Victim — "Yeah, that's what my wife tells me.' 


Inquisitor: Who is the president of the United States? 

Immigrant: Al Smith. 

Inquisitor: How do you figure that? 

Immigrant: Well! Before the election, the Republican party insisted that if 
Smith gets in, we will be out of work and have hard times. I am out of work and up 
against it, therefore Smith is President. 

George (nervously) : "I'd like best in the world, Kitty, to marry you, but I don't 
know how to propose." 

Kitty (promptly and practically) : "That's all right, George. You've finished 
with me; now go to father." 

He: "Do you believe kissing is unhealthy?" 

She: "I couldn't say. I have never " 

He: "You've never been kissed?" 

She: "I have never been unhealthy." 

Page One Hundred Ninety-eight 

T " " " I 

I What About 1940? 


i Technical skill alone won't make you a success- J 

-*- ful dentist. You must have materials that will | 

measure up to your skill. In college you have been I 

i protected from the use of inferior materials. S-C l 

Alloys and S-C Cements have been part of your 
I college course. 

Now that you are leaving the halls of your Alma 
Mater you will lose this protection, unless you firmly 
resolve to use only the best materials. Remember, 
technical skill alone never made a successful dentist. 
Safeguard your reputation with S-C Dental Ma- 
terials. There are none better at any price. 

S-C Alloy Somnoform 

S-C Cement S-C Ethyl Chloride 

S-C Modalloy S-C Inlay Wax 

S-C Instruments S-C Automaton 



4058 Haverford Avenue 
Philadelphia, Pa. 

Page One Hundred Ninety-nine 


It was a dark and stormy night. The wind whistled in a weird manner around 
the corners of a hideous, dark house on the outskirts of the town, making the shutters 
creak dismally. Light was easily noticed seeping between the threshold and door. The 
light came from a dim burning light in the hall. Inside the room around a table sat a 
group of men. It was a grim tribunal and they sat looking sincerely at the man at the 
head of the table. After a seeming age, a dark visaged man, who looked like a leader, 
stirred and spoke. 

"Make it snappy, your decision!" 

The man to whom he spoke took one last, longing look at something in his hand, 
and then he spoke with a strong, bold voice. 

"I pass!" 


I had a pony, poor little pony, 

It served its master very well, 

But, when down the aisle the prof, did walk 

'Twas on the pony, his eye sight fell. 

"Aha!" he yelled and then leaped forth, 

His hands on my collar to lay. 

Then jerking, pulling, crushing, smashing, 

I was tossed on my vertebrae. 

There is a lesson in this "tail." 

For the benefit of my cronies, 

If you wish to get somewhere, 

Please — do not use ponies. 

C. W. L.— '34 

She was visiting a zoo and gathering as much information about the animals as 
possible in one short afternoon. 

Eventually she came to the bears. 

"Are these animals carnivorous?" she asked the keeper. 

He scratched his head and then smiled brightly. 

"They was, ma'am," he answered. "But they're all right since we washed 'em in 

Teacher was giving a lesson on the idiosyncrasies of March. 

"What is it," she asked, "that comes in like a lion and goes out like a lamb?" 

"Father," replied the smallest pupil. 

Husband: "You accuse me of reckless extravagance. When did I ever make a 
useless purchase?" 

Wife: "Why, there's that fire extinguisher you bought a year ago. We've never 
used it once." 

Page Two Hundred 

Send your OLD GOLD to us .... at 
Hartford or Chicago ... or to your dealer 

To cast Saddles 

V and Bars » » 

\ Ney-Oro 

No. 4 
Elastic Gold 
for Wire Clasps 




Page Two Hundred One 


Rastus — "Hello dere Eliza, House yow tooth?" 
Eliza — "Oh de doctor don performed a extract wid dat tooth." 
Rastus — "Is dat what he say he don done to hit? Is youse sho dat what he say?" 
Eliza — "Yeah dats what he say, and dats what he don done." 

Rastus — "Youse wrong Andy; youse wrong. Extract is something dey put in a 

Eliza — "Well maby I is, but dats what he say he don done to hit." 
Rastus — "Eliza youse always getting things flustrated up. Youse knows dat doc- 
tor aint never told you he preferated no extract on dat tooth." 

Eliza— "Oh well, whether he prefrated a extract on dat tooth or not he show 
jerked hit out." 

Housewife — "No, I don't want no cook book, er no almanac, er no book of no 

Book Agent — "Then how about a good cheap grammar?" 

Maid — "The furniture man is here." 

Mistress — "Tell him to take a chair." 

Maid — "I did but he said he'd rather start with the radio and piano." 

Judge — "Can't you read the signs along the road that say fifteen miles per hour." 
Speeder — "Yes Sir, but how can I read the signs when I was going forty?" 

Charlotte — "Do you like codfish balls?" 
Juaneta — "I don't know, I never attended any." 

Professor — "Have any of your childish ambitions been realized?" 
Gentleman — "Oh, yes, when mother used to comb my hair I wished I didn't have 

The teacher was testing the knowledge of the kindergarten class. Slapping a half 
dollar on the desk, she said sharply, "What is that?" 
Instantly a voice from the back row, "Tails!" 

Comedian: "Look 'ere! I objects to goin' on just after the monkey act." 
Manager: "Well, perhaps you are right. They might think you were an encore." 

Little Sally: "Mother, is it true that animals can't go to heaven?" 
Mother: "Yes, dear." 

Little Sally: "Well, if there are no cats in heaven, where do the angels get strings 
for their harps?" 

Page Two Hundred Two 

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 Frank- 
lin Street, and part in the dental building, the 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery. 

In addition to the required subjects the course 
offers work of a 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 7, 195 





1 Loyola University I 

1747 West Harrison Street i 

Chicago, III. I 


— ,_, , „„_„„_„„_„ . ,. , 4. 

Page Two Hundred Three 

Chinese patient over telephone: "Doc, what time you fixee teeth for me?" 
Doctor: "Two-thirty, all right?" 

Chinese patient: "Yes, tooth hurty me all light, but what time you want me to 

St. Peter was interviewing the fair damsel at the pearly gate: "Did you, while on 
earth," he asked, "indulge in necking, petting, smoking, drinking or dancing?" 

"Never!" she retorted emphatically. 

"Then, why haven't you reported here sooner?" said Pete. "You have been dead a 
long time." 

His wife asked him to copy a radio recipe. He did his best, but got two stations 
at once: 

Hands on hips, place one cup of flour on your shoulder, raise knees and depress toes; 
mix thoroughly in one-half cup of milk, repeat six times. Inhale quickly one-half tea- 
spoon of baking powder, lower the legs and mash two hardboiled eggs in a sieve; exhale 
breath naturally and sift in a bowl. Attention! Lie flat on the floor and roll in the 
whites of two eggs backward and forward until it comes to a boil. In ten minutes 
remove from fire and rub smartly with a rough towel. Breathe naturally, dress in 
warm flannels and serve with tomato soup. 


Helen: "What are you knitting?" 

Alice: "Something to cheer up the boys." 
Helen: "Why, the war was over long ago." 

Alice: "This is a bathing suit for me, my dear." 

"I have a question to propound to you, Nicodemus. Tell me, now, which is the 
most valuable, a five dollar bill or a five dollar gold piece?" 

"Let me ponder, Marmaduke, let me ponder. Why, the five dollar bill, of course. 
Because, when you take it out of your pocket, you can double it." 

"Right truly, Nicodemus, and when you take it out, you will find it in creases." 

There is nothing too good for a small boy with a pretty grown up sister. 

Page T ilo Hundred Four 



Established 1922 as Edmunds Studio 

5 South Michigan Boulevard 



Official Photographers of the Classes of 
1925, '26, '27, '28, '29, '30 

Page Two Hundred Five 

A rather fidgety lady entered a store one day and, in trying to make a final choice 
of goods, permitted the salesman to pull down nearly everything on the shelves, even to 
the last packet of pins. 

To add to the young man's trials she finally blurted out: "You don't seem to have 
any gumption at all, young man." 

"No, ma'am," meekly replied the salesman, "but we'll be pleased to order it for 
you if you wish." 

Down in Arkansas a man was tried for assault and battery with intent to kill. The 
state produced as evidence the weapons used — a rail, a gun, saw and rifle. The defend- 
ant's counsel exhibited as the other man's weapons a scythe blade, pitchfork, pistol, dog, 
razor and hoe. After being out several hours, the jury gave their verdict: 

"We the jury would have given a dollar to see the fight." 

"Did you ever kiss a girl when she wasn't looking?' 
"Not when she wasn't good looking." 

"There are four requisites to a good story," explained the English teacher. "Brevity, 
a reference to religion, some association with royalty and an illustration of modesty. 
Now with these four things in mind, I will give you thirty minutes to write a story." 

In less than thirty minutes Mickey McGuire's hand went up. 

"Read your story," said the teacher. 

Mickey read: "My Gawd," said the countess, "take your hand off my knee." 


An Englishman, endeavoring to get a connection with a friend over the long 
distance telephone, was having difficulty in making the operator understand the name 
of the exchange, which was Ealing. 

Finally, in desperation, he said: "E — for 'erbert, A — wot horses eat, L — where yer 
goes when yer dies, I — for ingine, N, wot lays eggs, and G for Golblime. Now 'ave yer 
got it?" 

Page Two Hundred Six 

The Improved 

Patented April 17, 1928 

Pf A Crescent Product" 



The ease with which the lateral motion can 
be obtained. 

The ease of access to all surfaces. 

The ease with which all adjustments are 
made with the fingers. 

How easily it can be taken apart and put 

Mj t a t» • ci m That there is absolutely no lost motion at 
odel A — Price $1.50 , , . 
the hi 


That is an anatomical articulator. 
That it is made of the best material obt 
able for this purpose. 

Model B— Price $2.00 

Model F— Price $4.50 

Model C— Price $2.50 

A New Circular, L. A., Illustrating and Describing the Different Models on Request 


1837-1845 South Crawford Ave. CHICAGO, ILL. 

original FOUR 

For Cast Removables 

A gold-platinum alloy that remains 
bright in the mouth and retains the 
spring and resilience. 

Specify Deefour gold to I 
your dealer and laboratory ■ 

DEE & CO. 

5 > E. Washington Chicago, III. j 

Page Two Hundred Seven 


Question: Should we have an Easter Vacation? 

Pre-Dent — "Yes." 

Freshman — "Yes." 

Sophomore — "Yes." 

Junior — "Yes." 

Mighty Senior — "Yes." 

Faculty — "No." 

The result was we didn't. 

Steve — "I saw you in church last Sunday." 

George — "I didn't notice you." 

Steve — "I suppose not. You see I took the collection.' 


She mashed her face with facial cream, 

And now puts on her clay, 
To fix those wrinkles, clean the skin, 

To make her young and gay. 

The densest cream again put on, 

The powder with the puff 
That red paint for her dainty cheeks 

And some for lips, so rough. 

The blackening for her eyes so bright 

And brows so thin (they're tweezed), 
The curling iron on her red-hair, 

Makes her to feel at ease. 

She stares and looks so satisfied, 

And says, "Now I love me!" 
My perfect look, and ways of smile, 

Are one you seldom see. 

But this sweet thought is now disturbed 

When Sonny says with grace, 
"Oh Grandma dear, I'd love you more 

If you would wash your face." 

I. S., '33 

Page Two Hundred Eight 

_„„ M ,i ■ in > 4r 

Wherever You are 

Whether you maintain a practice in a metropolitan city or in the heart of a 
village community, you will find our technicians ready to help you serve your 
patients with the finest modern restorations. Our "cases" are made of the best 
materials obtainable, and are fashioned by expert craftsmen in techniques that 
have found universal favor. 




Let Us Aid You in Serving Your Patients With the Best 


Medical and Dental Arts Bldg. / 


18 5 North Wabash 

C. J. Christopher, D.D.S. 
C. C. D. S.— 1898 



C. C. D. S.— 189S 

We assist you with your 

Denture Construction 

Crown and Bridge Work 


Cast Removable Bridge 
work — Roach design 

Christopher & Goldbeck's 
Unit Casting and 



Catalogue, Price List, Circulars, btc, 

on Request 185 NORTH WaBASH Ave. CHICAGO 

Page Two Hundred Nine 


I can't talk — I can't see. 

I am just a lonely me. 

But I hear 

How I hear 

Too much for a chair like me. 

I hear this — I hear that. 

I am snoopy like a cat. 

People laugh 

How they laugh 

I'm a chair so I can't chat. 

I wonder and I listen, 

And there's nothing I ain't missin'. 

People talk 

How they talk 

About their pettin' and their kissin'. 

I'm a chair, but I have sense. 

And I know — cause I'm not dense. 

All is quiet 

Oh so quiet — 

Ha — ha — I hear the Dents. 


A girl walked into the store and dropped her bag on the counter. "Give me a 
chicken," she said. 

"Do you wanna pullet?" the store keeper asked. 
'"No," the girl replied. I wanna carry it." 

"May I kiss you?" 

"What do you think I'm waiting for, a street car?" 


Dietician: A few leaves of lettuce without oil, a bran cracker, and a glass of 
orange juice. Stick to that and your weight will come down. 

Fat Man: Well, that's fine, doctor. Now do I take that before or after meals? 

— C. H. R. 

Page Two Hundred Ten 



Band Impression 
Special Impression 
Wax Bite 
Shade Sample 

FREE — 48 - page 
book illustrating 
porcelain jacket 

M. W* Schneider Dental Laboratory 

3 5 East Wacker Drive 

Central 1680 

Chicago, Illinois 

Miss J. Wittman 

Notary Public 




1747 W. Harrison St. 

+ „ , — , , — , , — .._.._.. 




To Make Friends 

With Patients 



Page Two Hundred Eleven 


Because of the many accidents in Dudley's we are asked to print the instructions 

S./cfy -terMf) 


Shorty: "Do you carry B-eliminators?" 

Hank: "No, but we have roach powder and some fly swatters.' 


Irritable Traveler: It is terrible! What is the use of your time-tables if your 
trains are always late? 

Stationmaster: Well, sir, what would be the use of our waiting rooms if our 
trains were always early? 

"It's the little things in life that tell," said the co-ed as she yanked her kid brother 
from under the sofa. 

Page Two Hundred Twelve 



mil/ i ? mi f/f iMiN 

i ■ 


Used By 

Eminent Operators Everywhere 

SINCE 18 8 4 






Your Dealer Will Supply You 

L. J. Mason & Co., Inc. 

1323 South Michigan Avenue 

Chicago, Illinois 

Courtesy of 




Personal Service 

Room 804 

190 N. State Street 


Phone Dearborn 4739 
Phone Dearborn 3455 





Quality's Reward 


John V. Amenta 




State 2706 

Good Cast Gold 

Crown Work Restorations 

Page Two Hundred Thirteen 


An old countryman had been looking around a logging camp for some time with- 
out finding work. Finally one of the foremen put him to work sawing odd pieces into 
stove lengths. 

The hazy circle at the outer edge of the circular saw held such fascination for him 
that he could no longer resist the temptation to place his finger near the rim. The 
finger came off! 

As he stood gaping at the bleeding stump, the foreman walked up. "What's the 
trouble, Jim, something wrong?" 

"Darned if I know," came the reply. "You see I was just putting my finger over 
the saw like this. My Gawd, there's another one gone!" 


A little girl was put in an upper berth for the first time. She kept crying till her 
mother told her not to be afraid because God would watch over her. 

"Mother, vou there?" she cried. 


"Father, you there too?" 


A fellow passenger lost all patience at this point and bellowed forth: "We're all 
here, your father, mother, sisters, brothers, aunts and uncles, all here, now go to sleep." 

There was a pause, then very softly. 



"Was that God?" 


I think that I shall never see 

A girl that's lovelier than she; 

A girl whose hair is golden brown, 

A girl who makes you lose your frown. 

A girl whom all the boys look at, 

Although she gives them the high hat. 

A girl who may in winter wear 

No lid at all upon her hair. 

Such girls are not for fools like me; 

Rich guys get all the girls like she. 

C. L., '34 

Page Two Hundred Fourteen 


Important to Dentists in U. S* 


Fellowship Alloy Easily Complies \ 
with Federal Government Spec- j 
ification No. 3 56 

In comparison with 29 other Alloys, Fel- 
lowship as usual was first. Fellowship is a 
perfectly balanced Alloy and the first 
tempered Alloy that was made. 

BUY Through Your Dealer 1 


Manufactured for over 30 years by 


Trade also supplied through 



2 5 East Washington Street 

Chicago, Illinois 

The Student's Home 

Away from Home Telephone Central 9494 

Electric Co* 

Electrical Contractors 

Power Plants 

Industrial Plants 

Transformer Vaults 

Commercial Buildings 

i , High Class Residences 

West Side Professional o 

Schools Department Office Building Revisions 

Y. M. C. A. of Chicago 
Wood and Congress Streets 

ROOMS j 84 BEDS 2 3 3 V. Jackson Blvd. 

Special Student Rates CHICAGO 

Cafeteria Fountain Lunch 

Barber Shop Tailor Shop 

Page Two Hundred Fifteen 

WZnWi i t 1 


Teacher (explaining a problem to students) — -"Now watch this board closely and 
I'll run through it." 

Patient (in doctor's office) — "Give me something for my head, Doc, quick; give 
me something for it." 

Doctor — "I wouldn't take it as a gift." 

Mr. McGrath — "Name three substances containing starch." 
Mayer — "Two cuffs and a collar." 

Chemistry teacher (addressing class after a short talk on dry cells) — "Who knows 
how many times an ordinary bell rings in a day?" 
Gus — "Everytime the button is pushed." 

Teacher — "This is the third time you have looked at his paper." 
Student — "Yes, sir, he does not write very plainly." 

"John, is everything shut up for the night?" 
"All but you, darling." 

A garlic sandwich is two pieces of bread traveling in bad company. 

Prof. McGrath — "And so, in short, the law of Malthers is that on some future day 
the population of the earth will exceed by far the earth's sustenance." 
Steve — "Does that include the women?" 

Dr. McNulty (to student) — "How do you explain your failure?" 
Student — "I don't now, father asked me the same thing." 

Prof. McGrath (to student) — "If father has blue eyes and mother has brown eyes 
what kind of eyes will their offspring have?" 
Filek — "One brown and one blue eye." 

N. S., '33 


Towels are always placed two feet higher than necessary for the express purpose 
of making the water run down your sleeve when you reach for them. 

Nobody ever drank from a drinking fountain without getting three times as much 
water on his face as down his throat. 

Page Two Hundred Sixteen 

Pittsfield Building 

Washington and Wabash 




One Hundred and Eighty-Five Dentists 


Owned and Operated by 

The Estate of Marshall Field 


Room 13 19, 55 East Washington Street 

Telephone Franklin 1680 

Sherman Towel Service Corporation 



Owned and Operated by 

Hotel Sherman Company 



And All Kinds of Lineti Furnished 
Telephone Franklin 0851 

Page Two Hundred Seventeen 


Dltf EClTltfG ROOM BETO: _ 


Popular. Miscome-PT/oNf ano otheruusc- 

Takmq a vusrm 

'l&k XV u. » •?' A CAMELS 

^3 Want a fo.l p^kt? ^ BRasH 

here's ©„*/ ^J-*. 

Morris Baum with 100 points in Root Fill. 

Bill Holmes out in Silicates and Amalgam before Oct. 1. 

Stypinski with 300 points in the Denture department before the Junior year ended. 

Page Two Hundred Eighteen 



"Small Jobs Too" 



828-32 Diversey Pkwy 

Phone Buckingham 4770 

Oak Park: 
Phone Euclid 14 

Phone Austin 3383 

Phone Greenleaf 385 

The cover for 
this annual 
was created by 

2857 N. Western Avenue 
Chicago, Illinois 


CV-rr- Mglia-, M<uU 
Cover b.on ihla 
trade mark or. iho 

Selected and Guaranteed 







Main Yard: 2623 W. Adams St. 

West 0494 Austin 1234 Euclid 1234 

Page Two Hundred Nineteen 


It's easy to publish an annual. All you have to do is to get somebody to write 
articles for you and then rewrite them yourself; get down on your knees to the Seniors 
and class officers to make them hurry with their pictures; beg Dr. McNulty for three 
long months to hand in their pictures, make about 500 people believe they want a copy 
of the finished product; make the camera owner believe they want their best snaps cut 
up to be used in the annual. 

Sure — it's easy to put out an annual — especially the first one — it's a cinch — sure. 

If this were all it would be easy — ye editor. 

Dunn — "They all say my last landscape is wonderful." 

Woodlock — "That's nothing; I painted a picture of a decayed apple and everybody 
said it was rotten." 


He held the maiden's hand and said, 
"May I the question pop?" 

She coyly bent her pretty head — ■ 
"You'd better question pop." 


I would I were an artist, 

'Twould fill my soul with cheer, 
For when I got a thirst on me, 

I'd draw a glass of beer. 


Mrs. Jones, who was very much interested in her new boarder, met him graciously 
as he came down to breakfast the first morning after his arrival. 

"Good morning,, sir," she said. 

"Good morning, Mrs. Jones," replied the young man. "You have a bright and 
early start this morning." 

Mrs. Jones then bustled around, placing the necessary articles on the table. Glanc- 
ing at him she said kindly, "I hope you slept well last night. Did you?" 

"I can't say I did," he replied mildly, "for your cat kept me awake." 

If there was anything Mrs. Jones resented it was a slur on her beloved cat. 

"Oh," she said, tossing her head, "I suppose you're going to ask me to have the 
poor thing killed, are you?" 

"No, not exactly," replied the gentle lodger, "but would you mind having it 

R. W. O., '34 

Page Two Hundred Twenty 

517 South Jefferson Street 


Printers of "The Dentos" for 1930 


Page Tu'o Hundred Twenty-one 

Adam: "What did your girl give you for your birthday?" 

Two Door: "A carving set." 

Adam: "A carving set?" 

Two Door: "Yes, a safety razor." 

A venerable, but none the less canny Scotsman purchased a radio set. A few days 
later, his Irish friend asked him how he liked the set. 

"Well, it's aw richt to listen to," he replied, "but those bulbs are not so guid tae 
read by." 


It's a long, lonesome ride 

On the wagon, 
And monotonous beside, 

On the wagon, 
And you don't see cows with wings, 
Or a green giraffe with rings, 
Or a lot of other things, 

On the wagon. 

— F. A. '30 


Willie had a sweater vest, 

He sent it to the dyers 
To have it changed from white to red — 

And now look at the damn thing! 

— Hammun Aigsh 

(Wi/b apologies to the tvell known Hymn) 

I want to be a dentist, 

And with the dentist's stand, 

A linen coat upon my back 
And forceps in my hand. 

I want to learn to "fill" with ease, 
To "pull" with grace and dash; 

But more than these, I want to learn 
How to extract the cash. 

A. T., '34 

Page Two Hundred Twenty-two 

Hfc*^ Depmdidile Quality, P^ond 
iertjice and Honed Deallno 
have built fir PONTIAC'Z 

large following umamj &hooh 
thai nnow ana appreciate 
the value oj having the bed 
in AA t Photography, jLmttcnj* 

w/iij inte 
school uUctetLPONpACto 
Develop, Service, amlLn<jrave 
ihk Yea? Booh, Ash Ihh 
School what it thinhs of 






VffSrtl' 7 •?'"t\V\VVV7 // ! 

Page Two Hundred Twenty-three 


The 1930 Dentos Staff takes this opportunity 
to acknowledge with sincere gratitude the aid, guid- 
ance and hearty cooperation of Dr. R. W. McNulty 
and Dr. E. P. Boulger. 

Thanks is also due to W. A. B., D. D. P. and 
C. J. G. for exclelent work done in their depart- 
ments and to Mr. J. Stephen Motherway of the 
Pontiac Engraving Co. as well as Mr. Enoch V. 
Linden of Linden Printing Co. 

To Miss W. and Miss D. the staff is also indebted 
for their unfailing kindness and aid in all clerical and 
business matters.