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Business Manager 

• 1931 DENTOS • 

Published by the 


of the 


Dental Department of Loyola University 


JOHN L. KENDALL, B. S., Ph. C. M. D. 


It is the occasional privilege of a group of students to 
develop under the tutelage of a brilliant educator. It is 
their less frequent good fortune to come under the influ- 
ence of a man who, by the charm of his personality and 
the novelty of his method, makes his lectures experiences 
to be remembered. Less frequently still are they guided 
in learning by one who is in every respect a thorough 
philosopher. And when we discover one in whom are 
infused all three of these priceless qualities, we regret 
that we can pay him no finer tribute than the dedication 
of this book. 

We can well remember the surprised pleasure we 
received at Dr. Kendall's first brawny, virile lecture. 
Here was not the quibbling over detail that had so 
thwarted our attempt to learn in the past. With one 
magnificent sweep of his fist he toppled the fragile in- 
tellectual structures that we had built, and then slowly, 
step by step, made us build them up again on unshakable 
foundations. And in like manner were we made to build 
up our standards of moral conduct, not by adhering to 
the teachings of outgrown social creeds or religious 
dogma, but by developing our ideals from scientific 

And so the Junior class dedicates this book to John L. 
Kendall for his efforts in attempting to make us better 
chemists, true, — but primarily, better men. 



In the year 19 12 there was presented to the students of 
the Chicago College of Dental Surgery the product of 
several weeks of toil and labor on the part of an annual 
board, the first edition of the Dentos. 

The aim of that staff was "to bind closer those bonds 
of fellowship formed during our college career and to create 
a greater love for our Alma Mater." 

Likewise, the staff of the fifteenth edition presents the 
Dentos, hoping that it will add to the future happiness 
of our fellow students. 

1420-143 A.D. 

The Gutenberg Press %§&5>M 







In M 


August 16, 1908 - February 24, 19^0 

William Walker was with us 
as a classmate for two years, and 
his courage and friendliness were 
known to everyone. Always a 
smile — always a helping hand for 
those who needed it — a true sport 
and a good student — "Bill" 

These words of advice are especially directed to the young man whose natural apti- 
tude, qualifications and ambition after graduation may lead him into an educational and 
administrative field. 

A successful administrator, in dealing with mankind in general, ?nust practice 
patience, tolerance and fortitude. He must be a keen student of human nature and de- 
velop a sympathetic understanding of the other person's viewpoint. 
He should be willing to receive constructive criticism, and equally will- 
ing to criticize his associates when sympathetic sitggestions have failed 
to produce the desired results. 

Another important clement of leadership is that of open- 
mindedness — of thinking and reasoning accurately from premise to 
conclusion, of trying to understand general principles and then apply- 
ing them to the particular situation. Still another essential is what 
might be called a judicial turn of mind — by that is meant an orderly 
and unprejudiced weighing of all the different elements of a problem, 
including the opinions of others, and of arriving promptly at a decision 
which is approximately correct, and then being willing to abide by that 
decision even though if may be an unpopular one. 

An executive must be able to persuade, to instruct, to lead. He 
must have the ability to set forth fully and clearly and persuasively his 
plans so that his associates can understand and they in turn teach those 
below them what is necessary to be done in the same spirit of friendli- 
ness and good will. 

Therefore, in conducting the affairs of the Chicago College of 
Dental Surgery, Dental Department of Loyola University, the Board of 
Administration, as well as the Faculty, have endeavored to emulate the 
ideals of successful and efficient administration, and it is their earnest 
hope that they may have been an inspiration to students who go forth 
from this institution bent upon administrative and executive educa- 
tional leadership. 




Charles N. Johnson, M.A., L.D.S., W. H. G. Logan, M.D., D.D.S., M.S., 

D.D.S., M.D.Sc, F.A.C.D., L.L.D., L.L.D., F.A.C.S., Dean of Faculty 

Dean of Students 

Robert M. Kelley, S.J., President 

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

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


The Dental College 

The Cudahy Building 

Main Entrance 

Alumni Gymnasium 

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 G. 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; M.D., Chicago College of Medicine and Surgery; 
D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental 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. 


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; 
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. 

" * i "i" ; 

Rudolph Kronfeld 

M.D.; Professor of Special Histo-Pathology; Direc- 
tor of the Department of Research; Delta Sigma 

Edgar David Coolidge 

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

Karl A. Meyer 

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

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; B.S.; Trowel 
Fraternity; Delta Sigma Delta. 

Lewis A. Platts 

Assistant Professor .of Operative Dentistry; D.D.S., 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery, B.S., M.S.; 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. 


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 

Ralph H. Fouser 

Assistant Professor of Anatomy and Histology; 
D.D.S., Northwestern University, 191 1; B.S., Lewis, 
1925; B.S.M., Loyola University, 192.7; M.D., Rush 
Medical College of the University of Chicago, 1929; 
Interne, Presbyterian Hospital of the City of Chicago, 
1929-1930; Phi Beta Pi Fraternity (Medical); Alpha 
Omega Alpha (Honorary Medical Fraternity); Xi Psi 

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. 

Lozier D. "Warner 

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

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. 

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. 

Harry B. Pinney 

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

Gail M. 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. 

George C. Pike 

Assistant Professor of Exodontia; D.D.S., Chicago 
College of Dental Surgery; Trowel Fraternity; Delta 
Sigma Delta. 

Robert W. McNulty 

Registrar; Assistant Professor of Ethics and Eco- 
nomics and Dental Anatomy; D.D.S., Chicago Col- 
lege of Dental Surgery; A.B.; Trowel Fraternity; 
Delta Sigma Delta. 


Lecturer on Oral Hygiene and Preventive Dentis- 
try; D.D.S.; Psi Omega. 

Howard Michener 

Instructor in Orthodontia and Dental Anatomy; 
D.D.S.; Trowel Fraternity; Delta Sigma Delta. 


Henry Glupker 

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

M. C. Frazier 

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

R. Harold Johnson 

Instructor in Operative Dentistry and Crown and 
Bridge; D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery; 
Trowel Fraternity; Delta Sigma Delta. 

Warren Willman 

Instructor in Operative Dentistry; D.D.S., Chi- 
cago College of Dental Surgery; B.S.; Delta Sigma 


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 


Corvin F. Stine 

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


Frank P. Lindner 

Instructor in Crown and Bridge; D.D.S., Chicago 
College of Dental Surgery; Delta Sigma Delta. 

Paul Dawson 

D.D.S.; Instructor in Operative Dentistry; Trowel 
.Fraternity; Delta Sigma Delta. 

Gerald J. Hooper 

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

Walter M. Cluley 

Instructor in Anatomy and Prosthetic Dentistry; 
D.D.S.; Delta Sigma Delta. 

Harold H. Hillenbrand 

Instructor in Operative Dentistry; B.S., Loyola 
University; D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
I gery; Delta Sigma Delta. 


Donald F. Cole 

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

Elmer Scheussler 

Instructor in Exodontia; D.D.S., Chicago College 
of Dental Surgery; Psi Omega. 

Piatt M. Orlopp 

Research Technician. 

Cornelius Hagerty 

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

William P. Schoen 

Instructor in Graphic and Plastic Arts; B.S., Loyola 
University; D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
gery; Delta Sigma Delta. 

Frank J. Lodeski 

Instructor in Physics and Biology; B.S., Loyola 


Rose C. Theiler 

Exodontia Department, R.N. 

Lois Conger 

Therapeutic Department, R.N. 

Drue B. Prestley 

Clerk of Infirmary. 

Mary A. Flynn 

Clerk of Infirmary. 

Fannie Robson 

Clerk of Infirmary. 


Grace Howell 

Clerk of Infirmary. 


Florence Felt 

Clerk of Infirmary. 

Ethel Takkunen 

Assistant Librarian; R.N. 

Maurine Willman 

Department of Research; B.A. 

Florence Macdonald 

Clerk of Infirmary. 

Julia Wittman 

Librarian, and Fiscal Clerk. 

Laura S. Dickison 

Secretary to Registrar. 

Laura Lee Kirby 

Clerk of Infirmary; B.S. 



1. When Dr. Johnson was in the "movies." 

2. Drs. McNulty and Johnson with one of last 
year's grads. 

3. Ewert takes time out in order to pose for us. 

4. It looks as if something is up, Dr. Willman. 

5. Dr. Boulger, taking life easy. 

6. Dr. Kronfeld in the Austrian mountains. Aus- 

tria is not a dry country, but there is only 
milk in the pot he is holding in his hand. 


1. Go forth, ye knights of old, and return not 
without a deer, a fox, a rabbit, a snipe, or at 
least a frog. 

2. This is Dr. Stine and Napoleon, in person. 

3. The Medicine Show comes to town. The Big 

Chief and the rest of the troupe will be along 

4. What was it that Mrs. Puterbaugh said that 

made Dr. Puterbaugh step on his own foot? 


From pre-dcnt to graduate, the psychology of development is 
most interesting. Happy the boy who develops consecutively and 



To those whose persistence, whose sustained enthusiasm, whose ambi- 
tion to attain an ideal and secure a vantage point toward more useful 
and happier lives the following pages are dedicated. 

Four years of devotion to a single cause has demonstrated their stead- 
fastness of purpose and ability to achieve success. May their courage 
never falter. 



W. A. Buchmann A. Hewitt W. L. Allison J. C. Schmitt 

President 1st Vice-President 2nd Vice-President Treasurer 


Class Editor Circulation Mgr. Artist 


After a somewhat hectic electioneering and campaigning the nominations and 
election of the senior class officers were brought to a close about the third week in 

The polling place, of course, was the small amphitheater where the nominating 
and the electing of officers took place. The results of the election were as follows: 
Mr. Walter Buchmann, president; Mr. Arthur Hewitt, first vice-president; W. L. Alli- 
son, second vice-president; Mr. Harry O. Walsh, secretary; and Mr. John Charles 
Schmitt, treasurer. 

Next on the ballot were the prospective members of the executive committee. The 
following were the results: Mr. Roland E. Groetzinger, chairman of the committee, and 
Mr. Isadore Podore, Mr. Fred F. Snider, Mr. Roy M. Miller, and Mr. Harry J. Kurland 
completing the executive committee. 

The first business of the new president was the organizing of a Dentos Staff from 
the senior class. Those appointed to the Senior Dentos Staff were: Mr. D. Maurice 
Woodlock, editor; Mr. S. Rosenberg, art editor, and Mr. Ackerman, business manager. 

The Juniors, following an old but very good custom, invited the class to the 
Junior Prom held at the Hotel Sherman on January 17, 1931. 


R. E. Groetzinger 


F. F. Snider 

H. O. Walsh 


R. M. Miller 


In the past it has been the custom of the senior class to elect an executive com- 
mittee of four members and a chairman to carry out the class business. 

Our class was exceptionally fortunate this year in selecting the following men: 
Harry J. Kurland, Roy M. Miller, Fred F. Snider, and Isadore Podore, headed by Roland 
E. Groetzinger as chairman. 

Their business ability was demonstrated by their awarding the contract for the 
class photography to the Mable Sykes Studio. Miss Sykes gave excellent service, and 
we feel that the class pictures this year are superior to any of those in the past. 

The contract for the cap and gowns was let to the Collegiate Cap and Gown Com- 
pany at a figure considerably lower than has been obtained heretofore. 

It was then decided to sign the contract for the announcements with the C. H. 
Elliott Company. The cover designs were entirely new compared to those of previous 

All business carried on by the executive committee and all judgments passed on 
by them were done only after much thought and effort. The class expresses its thanks 
to these men for the good work that they have done. 


Ackerman, Harold E. 

LaGrange, Illinois 
LaGrange High School 
Wooster College, Ohio, B.S. 
Delta Sigma Delta 

Allison, Wilton L. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Hyde Park High School 
University of Illinois 
Loyola University 
Dentos Staff '3 
Vice President Senior Class 
Sigma Nu 

Atkociunas, Peter 

Chicago, Illinois 
Valparaiso High School 
Valparaiso University, Indiana, B.S. 

Barr, James H. 

Buffalo, New York 
St. Bonaventure's Prep. 
St. Bonaventure's College 
Loyola University 
Delta Sigma Delta 

Senior Page 
Vice President of Freshman Class 

Baum, Henry Bernard 

Waukegan, Illinois 
John Marshall High School, Chicago, 111. 
University of Michigan 
Senior Editor of Loyola News 
Alpha Zeta Gamma 

Financial Scribe 


Baum, Maurice 

Chicago, Illinois 
Waller High School 
Crane College 


Bergman, Joseph G. 

Chicago, Illinois 
St. Ignatius High School 
Loyola University 

Berkovsky, Arthur 

Chicago, Illinois 
Crane Tech. 
Lewis Institute 
Alpha Zeta Gamma 

Trowel Fraternity 

Blain, Edward J. 

Sault St. Marie, Canada 
Sault St. Marie College 
St. Michaels, Toronto 
De La Salle, Toronto 
Detroit City College 

Boersma, John S. 
Chicago, Illinois 
Pullman Free School of Manual Training 
Hope College, Holland, Michigan 
Delta Sigma Delta 

Bregar, Harry L. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Lane Technical High School 
Crane College 

Brophy, Joseph Thomas 

Chicago, Illinois 
St. Mel High School 
Loyola University 
Xi Psi Phi 

Censor '30 


Brownstein, Harold 

Chicago, Illinois 
Crane High School 
Loyola University 
Loyola University Band, '27, '28, '29 

Buchmann, Walter B. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Poly High 
Loyola University 
Predental Class President 
Senior Class President 
Loyola U. Band President '26, '27 
Dentos Staff '30 
Blue Key Fraternity 
Xi Psi Phi 

Calder, Wallace S. 

Vernal, Utah 
Vintah Academy 
Yong University, Provo, Utah 
University of Edinburgh, Edinburgh, 

Loyola Band '26, 17 

Cernoch, Edward J. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Harrison Tech. 
Loyola University 

Cherner, Norman 

Chicago, Illinois 
Jewish People's Institute High School 
Lewis Institute 
Y. M. C. A. College 
Alpha Zeta Gamma 

Chesrow, Richard A. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Medill and Crane High School 
Lewis Institute 
Loyola University 
Xi Psi Phi 

Master of Ceremonies '29 


Churchill, Jack C. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Nicholas Senn High School 
University of Illinois 
Secretary Sophomore Class 
Chairman of Junior Prom 
Junior Editor of Bur 
Xi Psi Phi 

Secretary '28, '29 
Vice President '29, '3 

Claster, Henry 

Mayivood , Illinois 
Proviso Township High School 
Crane Junior College 

Cohen, Louis L. 
Chicago, Illinois 
Crane Tech High School 
Loyola University 
Loyola Band '27, '28 
Alpha Zeta Gamma 

Conger, Don Franklin 
Crosby, North Dakota 
Crosby High School 
Loyola University 
Trowel Fraternity 

Corbett, Victor Ambrose 

Minot, North Dakota 
Minot High School 
University of North Dakota 
Phi Delta Theta 
Psi Omega 

Cornell, Harry J. 

Sheridan, Wisconsin 
Waupaca High School 
Valparaiso University 


Davidson, Lorin Edwin 
Grand Forks, North Dakota 

Grand Forks High School 

University of North Dakota, B.A. 

Psi Omega 

Grand Master '30, '31 

Dugas, Joseph Michael 

B ridge port, Co n necticu t 
St. Thomas, Hartford, Connecticut 
Lisle College, Lisle, Illinois 
Psi Omega 

Senator '3 0, '31 

Edmonson, Kenneth C. 

Clinton, Illinois 
Clinton Community High School 
University of Illinois 

Farrell, Everett John 

Chicago, Illinois 
St. Mels High School 
Loyola University 
Dent Basketball '26 

Felt, Arnold Joseph 

Ogden, Utah ' 
Weber Academy 
Psi Omega 

Fine, Seymour S. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Joseph Medill Hieh School 
Loyola University 
Crane Junior College 
Alpha Zeta Gamma 

Scribe '29 

Junior Master '3 

Chairman Social Committee '3 1 
Dent Basketball '26 


Fishman, Jay Harold 

Chicago, Illinois 
Crane Technical High School 
Loyola University 
Alpha Zeta Gamma 

Scribe '3 

Forkosh, Max Paul 

Chicago, Illinois 
Murray Tuley High School 
Crane Junior College 

Freeman, Albert Benton 

Schenectady, New York 
Schenectady High School 
Union College 

Geyer, Eugene L. 

South Bend, Indiana 
Central High School 
University of Notre Dame 
Delta Sigma Delta 

Goldberg, Irving Charles 

Chicago, Illinois 
Harrison High School 
Crane College 
Alpha Zeta Gamma 
Trowel Fraternity 

Gottainer, Leo M. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Jewish People's Institute 
Y. M. C. A. College 
Loyola University 


Greenberg, Louis L. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Marshall High School 
Lewis Institute 
Crane College 
Alpha Zeta Gamma 

Groetzinger, Roland Edward 

Chitton, Wisconsin 
Chitton High School 
Loyola University 
Vice President '27 
Social Committee '28 
President '29 

Chairman Executive Committee '31 
Xi Psi Phi 

Gruner, Charles J. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Lane Technical High School 
Loyola University 
Loyola News '29 
Loyola Union '29, '30, '31 > 
Art Editor of Dentos '29, '30 
Blue Key Fraternity 

Hall, Edmund Francis 
Chicago, Illinois 

Austin High School 

Crane Junior College 

Xi Psi Phi 

Harris, Stanley M. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Waller High School 
Alpha Zeta Gamma 

Treasurer '28 
Senior Marshal '29 

Heckenlaible, Henry J. 

Bridge-water, South Dakota 
Columbus High School 
Columbus College, Soo Falls, S. Dak( 


Heupel, Robert Gordon 

Clinton, Iowa 
Lyons High School 
Loyola University 

Hewitt, Arthur J. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Harrison High School 
Y. M. C. A. College 
Class Secretary '30 
First Vice President '31 
Trowel Fraternity 

Demonstrator '29, '30 

Secretary '3 0, '3 1 
Blue Key Fraternity 

Hobe, Paul 

Alliance, Ohio 
Alliance High School 
Mount Union College 
Ohio State University 
Xi Psi Phi 

Editor '3 0, '31 

Hoffman, Charles 

Chicago, Illinois 
Lane Technical 
Loyola University 
Alpha Zeta Gamma 

Financial Scribe '31 

Holmes, William Nixon 

Gardner, Illinois 
Gardner South Wilmington Towns! 

High School 
University of Illinois 
Beloit College 
Sigma Pi 
Delta Sigma Delta 

Scribe '3 0, '31 

Jackson, Robert Gordon 

Kockford, Illinois 
Rockford High School 
Northwestern University 
Vice President of Class '29, '3 
Chairman Dance Committee '2 8, '29 
Xi Phi Phi 

President '3 0, '31 



Jacobs, William Anton 

Chicago, Illinois 
Spring Valley High School, Spring Valley, 

Lombard College 

Johanson, Ellis C. 

Battle Creek, Michigan 
Battle Creek High School 
Milton College, A.B. 
Lewis Institute 
Xi Psi Phi 

Johnson, Willard R. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Bowen High School 
University of Illinois 
University of Chicago 
Xi Psi Phi 

Kanchier, Michael 

Winnipeg, Man., Canada 
St. John's Technical High School 
University of Manitoba 
Lewis Institute 
Loyola University 

Kanchier, Paul 

Winnipeg, Man., Canada 
Wesley College High School, 

Winnipeg, Canada 
University of Manitoba, Winnipeg, 


Kirby, Edmund Burke 

Rochelle, Illinois 
Rochelle Township High School 
Loyola University 
Delta Sigma Delta 


Klapman, Frank 
Chicago, Illinois 
Lewis Institute 
Lewis Institute, A. A. 

Klebansky, Aaron J. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Kovno Gymnasium, Lithuania 
University of Chicago 
Y. M. C. A. College 
University of Illinois 
Lewis Institute 

Klenda, Harry Michael 

Marion, Kansas 
St. Procopius High School 
Lisle College 
Loyola University 

Chemistry Assistant '28, '29, '30, '3 
Pharmacy Assistant '31 
Psi Omega 

Editor '3 0, '31 

Senator '29, '3 

Kobrinsky, Myers C. 

Winnipeg, Canada 
Wesley College, Winnipeg, Canada 
Loyola University 

Krause, Ralph John 

Chicago, Illinois 
Austin High School 
Loyola University 

Kurland, Harry Joseph 

Chicago, Illinois 
Central Y. M. C. A. 
Lewis Institute 
Executive Committee of Senior Class 

'30, '31 
Xi Psi Phi 

Forty -one 

Levy, Max 

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


Chicago, Illinois 
Lakeview High School 
Lewis Institute 

Luhman, Robert A. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Sheboygan High School, Sheboygan, 

University of Wisconsin 
Loyola University 
Trowel Fraternity 

Junior Master 


Evauston, Illinois 
Oak Park High School 
Loyola University 
Freshman Dance Committee 
Sophomore Class Dentos Business 

Xi Psi Phi 

Micek, Louis T. 

Arcadia, Wisconsin 
Arcadia High School 
Loyola University 

Mikucki, Walter R. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Weber High School 
Loyola University 
Xi Psi Phi 


Miller, Roy Myles 

Chicago, Illinois 
Nicholas Senn High School 
Loyola University 
Executive Committee, Senior Class 
Dent Basketball 
Alpha Zeta Gamma 


Financial Scribe 

Moore, Edwin Milton 

Reidsville, Georgia 
Reidsville High School 
Loyola University 

Muriella, George Domonic 

Buffalo, New York 
Canisius High School 
Canisius College, Buffalo, 
New York 
X. Psi Phi 

Napolilli, Francis A. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Campion High School 
DePaul University 
Delta Sigma Delta 

O'Connor, Charles Daniel Jr. 

Chicago, Illinois 
St. Bede Academy, Peru, Illinois 
Loyola University 

Pelka, John A. Jr. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Crane Tech 
University of Illinois 
Member Junior Prom Committee 
Xi Psi Phi 


Peters, Charles H. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Mt. Carmel High School 
Predental Class Editor 
Freshman Business Manager of 

Entertainment Committee '28, '29 

Peterson, Daniel D. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Central High School, Minneapolis, 

Lewis Institute 
Freshman Class Editor 
Business Manager Dentos, '30 
Delta Sigma Delta 


Chicago, Illinois 
Crane Technical High School 
Crane Junior College 
Lewis Institute 
Class Editor '28, '29 
Class Treasurer '29, '30 
Executive Committee '30, '31 
Alpha Zeta Gamma 

Junior Master '29, '30 

Grand Master '30, '31 

Pollock, Sidney 

Chicago, Illinois 
Lake View High School 
University of Illinois 
Sophomore Vice-president 
Junior Class President 
Delta Sigma Delta 

Treasurer '29, '30 

Worthy Master '3 0, '31 

Rabin, Bernard I. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Lane Technical 
Loyola University 

Assistant Business Manager of Dentos '3 
Alpha Zeta Gamma 

Radcliffe, Robert Leonard 

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


Recoules, Paul Jean Henry 

Montpcllier, France 
Ecole Superieure de Montpellier 
Academie de Montpellier 
Delta Sigma Delta 

Redman, Parker 

Hammond, Indiana 
Hammond High School 
Loyola University 

Reese, Loren Oscar 

Hamilton, Illinois 
Hamilton High School 
Eureka College 

Rosenberg, Sidney 

Leeds, England 
Leeds Central High School 
Bishop Fields College 
Loyola University 
Alpha Zeta Gamma 

Sadler, Wilbur John Jr. 
Chicago Heights, Illinois 
Bloom Township High School 
University of Illinois 
Loyola University 
Delta Sigma Delta 

Salata, Felix Joseph 

Wankegan, Illinois 
St. Bede College Academy 
Loyola University 

Forty- five 

Salzman, Harold L. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Lake View High School 
University of Illinois 
Entertainment Committee '28, '29 
Editor in Chief of Dentos '29, '3 
Blue Key Fraternity 
Trowel Fraternity 

Secretary '29, '3 

Senior Master '30, '31 

Schmitt, John Charles 

Chicago, Illinois 
Y. M. C. A. 
Loyola University 
Xi Psi Phi 
Trowel Fraternity 

Junior Master '3 0, '31 

Shanoff, Samuel Benjamin 

Chicago, Illinois 
M. F. Tuley High School 
University of Illinois 
University of Chicago 
Crane College 

Silverman, Hymen L. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Crane Tech High School 
Loyola University 
Pre-dental Basketball 
Loyola Band '28, '29, '30 
Secretary of Band '29 

Simon, Irving N. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Tuley High School 
Crane College 
Alpha Zeta Gamma 

Senior Marshal '3 0, '31 

Simpson, John A. 

Parkersburg, West Virginia 
Parkersburg High School 
Y. M. C. A. College 
Freshman Class Editor 
Sophomore Art Editor of Dentos 
Junior Assistant Editor of Dentos 
Xi Psi Phi 


Slavin, Leonard A. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Tuley High School 
Loyola University 
Alpha Zeta Gamma 

Junior Master '3 0, '3 1 

Snider, Fred F. 

Lebanon, Ohio 
Lebanon High School 
Cincinnati College of Pharmacy, Ph.G. 
Lebanon University 
Secretary of Class '26 
Editor of Class '27 
Delta Sigma Delta 

Grand Master '31 

Splatt, Melvin T. 

Brant ford, Ontario 
Brantford Collegiate Institute 
College of the City of Detroit 

Stypinski, Chester Thomas 

Chicago, Illinois 
Lane Technical High School 
Y. M. C. A. College 
Loyola University 

Treece, Carlyle A. 

Carbondalc, Illinois 
S. I. N. U. High School 
Xi Psi Phi 

Valna, Joseph Stanislaus 

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


k • ' 

- s i^i«3i5teMfi«/a 



Two Rivers, Wisconsin 
Washington High School 
Crane College 

Wall, Maurice 

Chicago, Illinois 
Englewood High School 
Crane College 

Walsh, Harry Oliver 

Chicago, Illinois 
St. Mels High School 
Loyola University 
Dentos Staff '3 
Class Secretary '3 1 
Blue Key Fraternity 
Xi Psi Phi 

Waxler, Alex E. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Englewood Evening School 
Hoffman Prep 
Crane Junior College 
Alpha Zeta Gamma 

Junior Marshal 

Wiener, Joseph A. 

Michigan City, Indiana 
Isaac C. Elston High School, Michigan 

City, Indiana 
Northwestern University 
Loyola University 
Sports Editor of Dentos '3 
Dent Basketball '30 

Woodlock, D. Maurice 
Freeland Park, Indiana 
Freeland Park Hu»h School 
Loyola University 
Senior Class Editor of Dentos 
Xi Psi Phi 
Blue Key Fraternity 


Wroble, Ray J. 
Chicago, Illinois 
Carl Schurz High School 
Crane College 

Wrublewski, Fred K. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Crane Technical High School 
Loyola University 

Young, John D. 

Birmingham, Michigan 
Lapeer High School 
Albion College, Albion, Michigan 
Y. M. C. A. College, Chicago, 111. 
Psi Omega 

Secretary '29, '3 

Zerwer, Donald Clyde 

Chicago, Illinois 
Lane Technical High School 
University of Illinois 
Lewis Institute 
Psi Omega 

Chief Interrogator '29, '3 
Trowel Fraternity 

Treasurer '29, '3 

Drasky, Joseph F. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Austin High School 

Williams, Paul E. 
Hancock, Michigan 

h'oi < fy-nitie 


Daniel D. Peterson Valedictorian 

Isadore Podore Historian 

Fred F. Snider Prophet 


H. B. Baum 

TTT WAS a cool evening and the neighborhood was shrouded with an unnatural quiet- 
-™- ness except for the occasional discordance of a passing street-car. This lapse in the 
cacophony of the street continued in seeming respect to the soothing voice of the late 
Dr. Truman W. Brophy, addressing the newly organized class of 1931. 

As an integral unit of the profession, our history began aeons before the inception 
of our class. Civilization in its evolution has caused degenerative processes to take place 
in its members and it is for this reason that the recognition of the dentist was assured, 
most probably with the advent of apple-sauce. And now that man depends upon 
irradiated oatmeal, bromo-seltzers, the daily newspaper, and the can-opener to keep him 
alive, the poor dentist must cope with diffuse atrophy, angulation in radiography, six 
or seven divisions of orthodontic classification, disappointments, and how much longer 
his "chewy" will keep on running. 

For many of us, the footholds in the ascent has oftimes been perilous and with 
muttering invectives or mute oaths of determination, we struggled and forged to the 
fore to receive at the hands of the fathers, the coveted scroll — the symbol cognitive of 
learning and culture. But how many of us are worthy of that recognition? 

Reminiscing is a pleasurable pastime and in the avoidance of pain we seek to re- 
member only those episodes and occurrences which sustain a happy frame of mind. So 
we'll reverse the order: what unendurable anxiety we suffered in anticipating the out- 
come of our first histology practical! How we trembled when the prosector gave us 
what seemed to be the third degree. Or the gnashing of teeth when the hook repeatedly 
tore out of the apex of the frog's heart. And the time of the diphtheria scare when we 
went to the Durand Hospital, and we were sick as the devil from innoculations. Then 
that one-half plus we cast nine times, the foils that they graciously yanked out for 
us, the denture set-up that we cursed, raved, sweated, and sobbed over for two solid 
weeks. And of course whether or not we were going to graduate. In all probabilities 
that mystery has been solved for all of us by now. 

As in other fields of human endeavor, so is our class represented by a few who 
possess the capabilities for the sustenance of the history of our college and the class of 
1931. Those of us who, because of certain limitations, must remain mediocre, for 
the sake of our patients and ourselves, must not remain content. Somebody said that 
consistency is the bugbear of small-mindedness. 

Up to the present time, our ideas and ideals have been latent and in a state of flux. 
The diploma will act in a measure as the catalytic agent to jell our thoughts so that we 
can deal intelligently with them and employ their use as a foundation upon which to 
build not only our professional careers but our lives. 



The meeting room at the Stevens Hotel was filled almost to capacity. A dignified 
silver-haired gentleman stepped to the rostrum. 

"Gentlemen," he said, "be seated. I'm certain that we will enjoy our reports better 
with a full stomach. Therefore, the first order of business will be to partake of food." 

For a full hour and a half the noise of dishes, silverware and an overtone of conver- 
sation filled the room. Finally the last vestige of food had been removed. The silver- 
haired gentleman who was none other than Dr. Maurice Baum, who is now professor of 
Therapeutics at our Alma Mater and is ably assisted by Fred Wrublewski. Dr. Baum 
arose and brought his gavel down several times strenuously upon the table. 

"Will the meeting please come to order." Practically no attention was paid to his 
request. It was principally because of a debate taking place in one of the corners of 
the room by two of Chicago's leading porcelain men, Dr. Harry O. Walsh and Dr. Ches- 
ter T. Stypinski. Peculiar as it may seem these men were discussing chinaware. It so de- 
veloped that they are now competitors in this field. 

"Gentlemen," called chairman Baum in a clear loud voice, "Please postpone your 
discussions for a while. We have much business before us." The men were finally seated, 
and he continued, "We are here to recall those most enjoyable days that we spent at Chi- 
cago Dental. Most of us have passed an interesting afternoon in the old college building, 
which we understand will be replaced next year by a new and modern building. It is 
now twenty-five years since we left — our silver anniversary. Some of our old classmates 
are scattered to the four corners of this country, and many to foreign lands." 

Just then a telegram was handed to the chairman and he stopped to read it. "Fel- 
lows, I have a message from some of our missing classmates." He read, " 'Class of '31, 
Sorry that Drs. William Drasky and Klapman are not present. Unfortunately they have 
been trapped in the school elevator since late this afternoon. Ewart and I are working 
hard to release them, but they may still arrive there on time to greet you. Signed, Albert 
B. Freeman, Dean of Dental Department.' 

"We are extremely sorry and hope the Dean succeeds in freeing them. 
"I am glad to see that so many of us were able to gather here this evening. Before 
hearing reports of the division committees we will read the other telegrams received. 

" 'Paris, France, — Fellow classmates, sorry to be absent from your gathering. My ex- 
tensive American practice demands my presence here. Signed, Paul Recoules.' 

" 'Leningrad, Russia, — Greetings to the boys. The five year plan has been extended 
again.' Signed, 'Norman Cherner.' 

" 'Dublin, Ireland, — Begorra, we are sorra we cannot be wiz yez.' Signed, 'Sidney Ro- 
senberg and Jacob Fishman.' 

" 'Czecho-Slovakia, — Business is good here, but the beer is even better. Regards, 
Sidney Pollock, Proprietor.' 

" 'Cicero, Illinois, Office of the Mayor, — I am very disappointed to be unable to 
attend this auspicious occasion. It is imperative that I attend the Political Ball at the 
Cotton Club. Signed, John A. Pelka, Jr., D.D.S.' 


"Before resuming, I wish to announce that we have two budding dentists with us, 
who are representing their most successful fathers. Mr. Groetzinger, Jr., will you please 
rise." (Loud applause.) "Dad sends his regrets from Los Angeles. He is extremely 
busy studying for the State Board." (More applause.) 

Chairman Baum then called up young Churchill. He arose slowly and said, "Grand- 
pa and dad are working on a paper entitled 'Personal Efficiency as a Means to Success,' 
which will be read tomorrow at the 'Zip' banquet. Dad sends his regards to all." (Pro- 
longed applause.) 

At this point the chairman announced that the popular vaudeville team of Jackson 
and Holmes, whom we all know, will favor us with that old popular favorite. "Sweet- 
heart of Sigma Chi." This announcement was greeted by the tossing of ash trays, 
stamping of feet and many whoopees. The encore of "Let Me Call You Sweetheart" was 
similarly received. Dr. Jackson, feeling at home at such a greeting, invited the boys to 
the American Theatre at Ashland and Madison to see their performance. Bernard Rabin 
and Willard McEwen, who are now conducting a successful practice under the R & M 
System of Dentists, offered tickets at half price. 

At this point the doors opened and several men carrying Canadian banners strode 
in singing "A Stein on the Table." They were none other than Paul and Michael 
Kanchier, Edward Blain, Melvin Splatt, and Myers Kobrinsky, all of whom are con- 
ducting successful dental practices in their home towns. After marching around the 
room a couple of times they were finally quieted and seated. 

Chairman Baum, after many interruptions, brought the meeting to order. 

"Beloved classmates, it was our plan at first to have each man present rise and 
report on himself, but then it was suggested that because many of us have reached the 
heights in our chosen profession modesty would forbid us from speaking of our attain- 
ments. Therefore, I have chosen four of our members to gather information on certain 
groups, which have been assigned to them, and report at this meeting. 

"Dr. Brophy, will you please start us off with your report?" 

Brophy arose to his full height, but few recognized him for his pate was as bald as 
a billiard ball and his freckles had disappeared. He started by adjusting his Oxford 
glasses. "Fellow classmates, Harold Ackerman, seated at my table, is a very successful 
practitioner in La Grange, Illinois. Peter Atkociunas in his quiet way has amassed a 
fortune playing the 'bear' on the stock market. He is married and has eight children. 
Good work, Pete! 

"Jimmie Barr has quit the profession and is a successful boxing promoter in New 
York. See Jim for your passes, boys. Henry Baum is Waukegan's leading extraction 
specialist and a lecturer on Dental Economics on our campus. John Boersma married 
a nurse at Cook County Hospital and is the proud father of three children. We are 
told that he is saving money to buy a car. Calder and Arnold Felt have opened ad- 
joining offices in Ogden, Utah. They are specializing in Orthodontia and Children's 
Dentistry. Dr. Calder is now selling shares for his gold mine in Vernal, Utah. 

"Eddie Cernoch is still a bachelor. He has three Fords and two Austins, but still 
finds time to practice in Cicero. 

"Kenneth Edmonson has a successful practice in Champaign; he goes over big 
with the college boys. Everett Farrell is in the moving business with his father and 
practices dentistry evenings. Occasionally he plays the piano with the Petrushka Club 


Orchestra. What a versatile fellow he turned out to be. Eugene Geyer writes that 
he has an exclusive clientele in South Bend, Indiana. He has all the 'big boys' of the 
Studebaker Factory, the Mayor, and the Hoosier City's Four Hundred. Joe Wiener 
of Michigan City is his most persistent competitor. Joe has certainly blossomed out 
into society. He has been married twice and says that he is still happy. 

"Roy Miller, besides taking impressions for dentures, coaches basketball in Epworth 
League and has just turned out a championship team. Ladislaus Mikucki, Louis Micek 
and Ray Wroble are the leading Polski Dentystas of Chicago. Their offices are at 
Milwaukee and Robey. It is reported that their suites are the model of modern dental 
equipnjent. This, gentlemen, completes my report. Thanks for your attention." 

Chairman Baum then announced that Drs. Brownstein and Silverman, both of whom 
are now prominent west side dentists and radio entertainers, would play a trumpet duet. 
They played the Loyola Loyalty Song and Charley Gruner joined in the chorus. He 
actually knew the words. 

For punishment Charley was promptly called upon to give a report on his group. 
After regaining his breath, he announced that he had been elected to the Council of 
Regents at Loyola University. "The president of the university asked me to send his 
greetings to you boys of '31," he said. The announcement was greeted by enthusiastic 

Charley continued with a report on Dr. H. M. Klenda. "Harry Klenda is known 
as the greatest Bohemian-American Dentist and takes times off each year to coach foot- 
ball at Lisle College. Directly across the street from him Joe Valha presides over a two- 
chair office. He was Harry's bitter competitor until today when they both agreed on 
a standard price. This is the first time that they have spoken to each other in twenty- 
two years. Isn't it marvelous what reunions are capable of accomplishing? 

"Next I have Bob Heupel. Bob was unable to attend this meeting because the 
hunting season is in full swing. He is now game warden on the Mississippi River near 
Clinton, Iowa. Edmund Kirby is president of the Rochelle Illinois Dental Society. 
There are four members; this year was his turn to be president. 

"George Muriella is practising in Buffalo, New York. We haven't heard much 
from him, but understand that he is married and prosperous. That is all, gentlemen, 
there isn't any more, except myself." (Applause.) 

After the applause had subsided, the chairman called upon "Bill" Sadler. "Bill" 
settled down to business immediately. 

"First on my list is Francis Napolilli. 'Nap' is still single and has grown fat. 
Daniel Peterson has taken over his father-in-law's practice, and has added to his family. 
Fred Snider has gone west where he has specialized in Children's Dentistry. Zerwer is 
married and teaches Crown and Bridge at C. C. D. S. in addition to his extensive work 
in practice. 

"Irving Simon and Leonard Slavin have adjoining offices and spend considerable 
time watching the Cubs. Loren Reece is dental surgeon for the Chicago Rapid Transit 
Company. Alexander Waxier has plugged his way to success. He is also prominent in 
the art circles. Lewis Cohen has entered the government service where he is on the 
medico-dental staff. All Beverly Hills knows Dr. Charles Peters." 

"I am sorry to report that Dr. Lorin L. Davidson is at Mayo's Clinic. He has a 


stomach ailment and therefore could not be with us tonight. We wish him a speedy 
recovery. This completes my list. I thank you." 

"We thank you," returned the chairman. 

"And now," continued the chairman, "Dr. Paul Hobe will give us his report." 

Paul, who had now lost most of his hair, had gained much in weight. His face 
was full and spry. 

"Fellow classmates," he said, "Bud Cornwall and Jack Simpson could not bear the 
separation, so they compromised and are now both at Fort Sheridan. Simpson was mar- 
ried before he left school, although few knew about it. 

"George Kehl went back to Toledo, Ohio, and is oral surgeon on the staff of St. 
Vincent's Hospital. Anton Jacobs and Willard Johnson, the inseparable Vikings, have 
settled in Rogers Park. They both own much property along the North Shore. Isadore 
Podore is one of Chicago's leading dentists. He has presented several papers and has been 
very active in the Chicago Dental Society. 

"Robert RadclifFe is now an orthodontist and has successfully introduced a new 
sectional arch wire appliance. Seymour. Fine has remained with the precious metals 
and is a member of the Jewelers' Guild. Dick Chesrow entered the United States Army 
and is now Major Richard Chesrow of the Dental Corps. Harry Kurland has entered 
professional baseball and is now a scout for the Chicago Cubs. 

"Ralph Krause has recently sold his practice and has gone in heavy for wheat — 
not farming, however. Parker Redman continued with work at the University of 
Chicago and is now instructor in public speaking. Ellis Johanson is now famous for 
his immediate denture service. His office is in Battle Creek, Michigan." 

Here Paul had to take time out while a peace-maker settled an argument between 
John Schmitt and Henry Heckenlaible. "Schmitty" has a prosperous office in the 
Marshall Field Annex, and his recent opponent, "Hank," is a prominent denture spe- 
cialist in Sioux Falls, North Dakota. He is also a member of the State Board. Another 
of our classmates, Don Conger, is a member of the State Board of North Dakota. 

"Don tells me that whenever a Chicago Dental Graduate takes the 'board' he 
always tries to provide him with a Johnson-step-foil to mallet. I'll bet the boys love 

"Irving Goldberg, contrary to expectations, did not form the other half of the 
traditional O'Connor & Goldberg Corporation. He didn't like Chicago weather, so 
he and Arthur Berkovsky moved to Miami, Florida. Reports are that they are doing 
a flourishing business. I understand that Art is a silent partner in Miami's largest 
cleaning and dyeing plant. Corbett, another North Dakota man, branched into the 
Dental Supply business in that state. Of course Conger and Heckenlaible are his best 

"Last on my list, gentleman, is Max Levy. Max turned to politics and is now the 
Alderman of the old Hinky Dink first ward here in Chicago. He got his start with old 
Big Bill the Builder." 

Hobe was roundly applauded for his complete and interesting report. Chairman 
Baum then called upon Charles Peters to give his report. Pete cleared his throat pom- 
pously. In his big bass voice he began, "Mr. Chairman, Gentlemen of the Class of 

Fifty- four 

'31, it is my pleasure to represent several of our colleagues. I will endeavor to be both 
brief and concise, so please bear with me. 

"First, I have Arthur Hewitt who has been rather fortunate with his investments 
and spends most of his time traveling. He has just returned from China where he 
investigated their dental conditions. Bill Allison practices on the south side and in 
the loop. He is now the father of eleven children. Both his family and practice are 
doing well. Hal Salzman contents himself with his loop practice and is in occasional 
attendance at the Chicago Dental Society meetings. 'Maurie' Woodlock and 'Wallie' 
Buchmann are usually with him. Both of the latter are married and practicing on 
Michigan Boulevard. 

"Next my good friend O'Connor, after spending several years in dentistry, branched 
into the brewing of beer at the time the Prohibition Act was repealed. He has become 
wealthy. Felix H. Salata is a prominent citizen of Peru, Illinois. He is a member of 
the Chamber of Commerce, the Rotary Club, Kiwanis Club, and is Oral Surgeon at the 
city hospital. 

"Carlyle Treece is official dentist for the Illinois Central Railroad. Bob Luhmin 
is now practicing in Milwaukee. He also lectures at Marquette University, School of 

"Sam Shanoff is back to his first love. He is president of the Shanoff & Company, 
general contractors. Edwin M. Moore got tired of city life and retired to Georgia to 
raise paper-shelled pecans." 

At this point Peters sat down and before the chairman could announce the next 
report John Young was on his feet waving some papers lustily. "Attention, boys, at- 
tention." (Great applause, whoopees, etc.) "Thank you, boys, I may be last, but not 
least." (More applause.) "Lend me your ears." 

."Our old buddy, Edmund Hall is" — crash — bank — ( a waiter had dropped a tray 
of silverware). 

"Well, boys, anyway Hall is doing well. Maurice Wall and Reuben Viel are 
partners in the dental supply business in Two Rivers, Wisconsin. Wall says it's much 
more peaceful up there than it is in Chicago. Harry Bregar is a favorite tenor in the 
Metropolitan Opera Company. 

"And now for Joe Dugas. Dentistry lost its attraction for Joe many years ago. 
He is now a famous dancing instructor with a studio in the loop. He trains the ballet 
for Earl Carrol's Vanities. Max Forkosh is an important member of the Forkosh 
Brothers' Clinic. Henry Claster still practices in Chicago and draws cartoons for the 
Chicago Tnbune. All of you probably remember his artistic note books. 

"Aaron Klebansky, our famous linguist, was interpreter at the last International 
Dental Congress. Leo Gottainer is here, having come all the way from Warsaw, Poland. 
It seems to be the fashion over there for professional men to wear beards. (Leo has 
done well.) Samuel Lieberman has made a success at ticket scalping here in Chicago. 

"Louis Greenberg hasn't grown an inch vertically, but horizontally, well, see for 
yourself. Isn't he the prosperous looking fellow? Stanley Harris went on studying 
and is now a well known physician. Joseph Bergman told me just before I started 
not to tell everything that I knew. However, I must say that Joe is married and can 
be found practically every day somewhere on the Lincoln Park Golf Course. Charles 
Hoffman and his brother have adjoining offices on the north side. Thus endeth my 
'swan song.' " 


"Young failed to tell us that he did not go back to the old home town but stayed 
on in Chicago," said the chairman. "In addition to that I have nothing to say unless 
there is some other business to be presented. 

"I want to thank those men who have helped to make this memorable occasion a 

Nothing further being presented, the members adjourned to make their way back 
to their respective homes and duties with the firm conviction that their class had been the 
best one ever graduated from the Chicago College of Dental Surgery. 

North tiring of the second floor infirmary 



W. A. Buchmann ....... President 

F. F. Snider ..... Secretary and Editor 

R. E. Groetzinger ...... Vice-president 

W. Sadler ....... Treasurer 

C. H. Peters .... Business Manager 

The first dance of our class was held at the Opera Club way back in 1927. J. 
Putnis, W. McEwen, and R. Norton comprised the committee that handled all ar- 


F. Scambler President 

R. Norton ...... Vice-president 

T. De Shone ...... Secretary 

W. Sadler ...... Treasurer 

The freshman dance was held at the Furniture Mart. "Lefty" Gegner, one of 
our own classmates, furnished the music. The success of the affair was made possible 
by the efforts of T. DeShone, E. Blain, R. Groetzinger, L. Gegner, and F. A. Farrell. 

R. E. Groetzinger ..... President 
S. Pollock . Vice-president 

J. C. Churchill ...... Secretary 

A. P. McVey Treasurer 

R. Jackson, chairman, R. Miller, H. Salzman, E. Blain, and C. Peters made the 
dance at the Belmont Hotel one to be remembered for a long, long time. 
S. Pollock ....... President 

R. Jackson ...... Vice-president 

A. Hewitt ...... Secretary 

I. Podore ....... Treasurer 

Arrangements for the Junior-Senior prom were taken care of by J. Churchill, J. 
Pelka, Snider, J. Valha. The affair was held in the Oriental room of the Knicker- 
bocker Hotel. 

The Dentos of 1930, our junior year, was a brilliant example of school annuals. 
High honors were bestowed on the staff of the Dentos by the National Scholastic Press 
Association. Credit is due especially to H. Salzman, editor-in-chief; J. Simpson, asso- 
ciate editor; D. D. Peterson, business manager; B. Rabin, assistant business manager; 
W. A. Buchmann, circulation manager; H. O. Walsh, assistant circulation manager; 
C. Gruner, art editor; J. Wiener, sports editor. W. Allison performed some admirable 
work in the capacity of junior editor of the Dentos. 

W. Buchmann ...... President 

A. Hewitt ..... First Vice-president 

W. Allison ..... Second Vice-president 

H. Walsh ....... Secretary 

J. Schmitt ...... Treasurer 

The arrangements for graduation were taken care of by a committee headed 
by R. Groetzinger, as chairman, with the valuable aid of I. Podore, R. Miller, F. Snider, 
and H. Kurland. M. Woodlock was appointed as senior editor for the Dentos. The 
senior dance, given by the juniors, was held at the Sherman Hotel and what a dance. 
The artistic presentations in the senior section were executed by Sidney Rosenberg. 



Chisel Chin Napolilli 
Hecolite Heckleberry 
Kingnsh Davidson 
"P. G." Blain 
Fairy Foot Baum 
Archie Radcliffe 
Romeo Radloff 
Hi Pockets Pollock 
Hare Lip Wrublewski 
Butch McEwen 
Pansy Joe Wiener 
Banjo Rabin 
Sloppy Joe Valha 
Stool Zerwer 


Squirrely Young 
Big Bad Bill Holmes 
Hot Lips Hall 
Sir Sid Rosenberg 
Proximal Harris 
Covered Wagon Schmidt 
Redman The Stew 
Sheik Sadler 
Viel The Chiropodist 
Pepsodent Cernoch 
Racketeer Berkovsky 
Kid Churchill 
Crossbite Forkosh 

our own Maury Baum 



Daddy and his two hobbies 


CLASS OF '3 1 

Hail, all hail to '3 1 

Their testing battle now is won. 

Banners high and sabres gleam 

As marching by, their glories beam. 

Heroes of a mighty strife, 
Man to man they won their fight; 
Won their honor; proved their might, 
Never shirking from their plight. 

Their struggle won through mental strain 
Will help them on to greater fame; 
For men thus trained can never be 
Dulled to call on charity. 

And rising up in glories' name 
These men will be and act the same; 
All holding faith and keeping rule 
As loyal students of their school. 

C. H. P., '31 

The Lib 



1 McEwen says "not a stein, but a bucket full.' 

2. Geyer and Hobe out in their Packard. 

3. Simpson (in person). 

4. Luhman — "4" is not lus cell number. 

5. Hewitt, posing. 

6. Moore and his wife. 

7. Chesrow with his "Pepsodent trio. 

8. Our own Mr. Valha. 


1. Woodlock out sight-seeing. 

2. Oh, Harry. 

3. ShanofFs youngest. 

4. Berkovsky throwing his chest out. 

I" J, hat r, big mass of muscle, Sid Pollock. 

6. I he Baum brothers <not Maurice). 

7. Groetzinger wasn't Tiunting; merely posing 

for us. 


1. Mr. Groetzinger, Jr. 

2. Playful Geyer. 

3. Orator Freeman. 

4. Hunter Blain, alias "P. G." 

5. Moore and Valha absorbing some ultra-violet. 

6. Cornwell. smiling again. 

7. Bregar and his St. Bernhard. 

S. We don't know whether this is Churchill or 


" -' - i 

1. Walsh with the "Mrs." 

2. Valha in Cicero. 

3. Cherner, not Harold Lloyd. 

4. Bregar, as he started to lecture 

"arris Hewitt, Greenberg, Goldberg; all of 
the 1-our thousand." 

5. Heupel in action. 


1 ~ \_ 





The dental student in reality enters the practice of dentistry at 
the beginning of his junior year. He should take a mental, moral 
and physical survey of himself and be ever mindful that the habits 
formed in his infirmary activities will be carried with him into his 
private practice. 



E. M. Glavin 

W. A. Fanning 

T. J. Scanlan 

H. D. Danforth 


WITH the coming of the Junior year, the class of '32 have settled down in earnest 
and are now about to complete the third milestone of their Dental School career. 
Gone but never forgotten are the pleasant memories of the Freshman and Sophomore 
years and ahead of them, and not so far distant but what its objective is already visible, 
lies the goal of our four years of study and preparation for the practice of our chosen 

To the office of presidency, Edmund M. Glavin was elected. To the ever popular 
Wallace Fanning was given the post of vice-president. Next in order was the reception 
of the office of class secretary by that genial red-head, Thomas J. Scanlan. To a former 

* ! f 


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Top Row — Enoch, Needham, Danforth, Hill, Schoonmaker, Kirby, Ash, Clawson, Kelley, Pfuhl, Grady. 
Third Row — Glavin, Daniels, Fanning, Flavin, Kotula, Schwartz, Covington, Boothe, Gelman, Faillo, 

Duxler, Cote. 
Second Row — Dahlberg, Eklund, Kersh, Gerschberg, Karmilowicz, Sachtleben, Simpson, Creabil, Ginsberg, 

Charney, Feldman, Fitz, Gillette, Tedlowski. 
Front Row — Gaynor, Burns, Avery, Frazin, Harley, Graham, Herrick, Brooks, Christie, Albino, Berman, 

Hoffman, Balcerski. 


H. G. Fitz 

Class Editor 

E. H. Mercer 
Circulation Mgr 

H. Marainkowski D. J. McSweeney 
Artist Sergeant-at-arms 

class officer, Harry Danforth, was voted the office of class treasurer. In a meeting of 
the class just previous to the beginning of the Xmas vacation Herbert Fitz was elected 
to fill the post of class editor for the annual school publication, the "Dentos." 

Following the tradition of the previous junior classes, an annual dance was given 
by the class in honor of the seniors. It was held in the spacious Louis XVI room of the 
Sherman Hotel on January 17. 

Another outstanding event of the year from a social standpoint was the All Uni- 
versity Junior Prom conducted under the auspices of the Loyola Union, of which 
junior dental members are Wallace N. Kirby and George E. Lemire. This event was 
held on April 1 1 in the Main Ball Room of the Drake Hotel and was attended by some 
two hundred couples, representative of the various schools of the university. 

Top Row — Lamb, Klatt, Kunze. 

Fourth Row — McSweeney, McCoy, Martin, Perry, Lemire, Kaplan, Sorsen, Peszynski, Zuley, Pikas, 

Third Row — Mitchel, Novak. Warczak, Scanlan, Laing, LeDuca, Thorson, Weintraub, Sommerfeld, Schaller. 

Skryzak, Siminski, Skwiot, Sides. 
Second Row — Marcinkowski, McDonald, McCormick. Wilier, Sherman, Wilcox, Walls, Parilli, Siedlinski, 

Sebek, Letomo, Walden. Kunik, Tak, Shipley, Kawahigashi. 
Front Row — Kitzmiller, Jakus, Jurkoski. Karsh, Kubik, Kochanski, Ezra Jacobson, Elmer Jacobson, Kimble, 

Sanders, Ross, Kenward, Sobecki, Lahoda. 



'With apologies to Pierre Fauchard 

Men, we must needs realize that it is necessary and important that we distinguish 
between our "Dentists", "Surgeon Dentists", "Dentators", "Surgeon Barbers", and 
"Tooth Pullers". The term "Dentist", it must be further understood, should not be con- 
fused with the word "Gentleman". "Dentist" embodies a professional background; 
"Gentleman", — a moral background. 

We must base our lives on a strict code of ethics. We must do our advertising 
through strictly ethical channels — preferably the Chicago Daily Yelp — or any influen- 
tial paper that will reach the people and professional men. But remember — remember 
(this with emphasis), there are vanities to be appealed to, prejudices to be recognized and 
catered to — moral — leave your name out. 

Technique of cavity preparation: 

1. Put patient to sleep — 240 gr. opium preferable. 

2. Bevel the gum tissue. 

3. Chisel out the humers. 

4. Extract the tooth. 

Materia Medica: Remedy for tooth-ache. 

M. Fiat sol. — Obtain ear of a horseradish during the middle part of the winter be- 
fore, and grind thoroughly with a few slices of fat. Infiltrate, mix with the castor bean, 
and fry for two hours. Set on ice. Remove from ice and place in fireplace to cool. 
Incorporate a few pounds of nitro-glycerine and heat to boiling. Incorporate mass into 
a sterilized rusty pan and shake for 30 seconds. Pack entire solution under right hand 
thumb nail, sneeze three times, and forget your troubles. This remedy is absolutely 
guaranteed to deaden all sensation of pain when taken internally. 





I wish to call attention to the success of some of my associates in the further 
development of dentistry. 

Parilli — who firmly believes that when the teeth give great pain, no relief is to be 
derived from any other method than by freely applying to the gums the strongest solution 
of sulfuric acid obtainable. The removal of extraneous substances will be immediate. 

Sommerfeld — We view with enviable disgust the honorable contribution from this 
source — a denture shrinker of the most effective, modernistic design. 

Lemire — Who has made 123 transplantations of the same lead filling in one month. 

S. Sherman — It is due to the untiring efforts of this young man that the unique 
"Broach Remover" made its debut. 

Lahoda — Designer, originator, and distributing agent of the "card" system. 

P. J. Kunik — His latest book "The Lost Bridge Facing" may prove a valuable asset 
to all bridge aspirants. 

Jacobson, Jacobson, and Jacobson, of the same law firm, have greatly improved their 
dental technique by answering the college correspondence course for plumbers, lumber- 
men, mechanics, and electricians. 

Denichi Kawahigashi — Who is the originator of the movement to correctly pro- 
nounciate his name. Success to trifles. 

It is indeed surprising that more of my associates should not take better care of the 
comfort of their patients during the process of tooth pulling. The horrid sight of a 
patient seated on the horrid floor is horrid. It is too horrid to think of. I firmly believe 
in seating a patient comfortably in a Bitter Chair to which has been attached a few acces- 
sories as powder, powder puff, perfume, razor, shaving brush, and cream. We owe it 
to our profession, men — the comfort of the patient above all — but wait until you see 
the whites of their eyes. 

■ Ed. Note: Additional information on the subject may be readily obtained from 
any junior — past or present. 

— Harry L. Weintraub. 


Lamb Sleeping in Orthodontia Class? 

Herrick Putting on weight? 

Wilcox Coming to class on time? 

Creabil Becoming a star orator? 

Gelman Not eating onions? 

Daniels Low in points? 

Lemire Flunking out of school? 

Charney Separated from Feldman? 

Schaller Handshaking? 

Grady Borrowing? 

Covington Not complaining about his ulcers? 

Tak Growing up? 

Kaplan Speaking English? 

Leturno Barbering? 

Ross Not giving advice? 

Sorsen Not playing poker? 

Hyde Having more than one wife? 

Boothe As a detective? 




Meeting called at the "Y" room to try and effect ways and means of solving 
answers for absences from previous meetings. Special recitation, "The Killing of Dan 
McGrew," was omitted because of a disturbance in the Presbyterian Nurses Home across 
the street, which made adjournment necessary. 


W. N. H., Main Gink. 


Minutes of the last meeting read and rejected on the grounds that a quorum had 
not been present. A musical number entitled "The Kehl Blues" was rendered by its 
composer, during which a motion for immediate adjournment was made and unanimously 
carried. Signed, 

E. H. M., Recording Angel. 

Regular meeting called at S. S. White's for the convenience of members. Roll call 
showed ten active men to be absent. The meeting was suddenly interrupted by a "hot" 
story of Brooks, who of late has made it a point to spoil meetings by indulging in such 
antics. Signed, 

G. C., Chief Disturber. 

Regular meeting called to order. Very interesting paper on "The Art of Bluffing", 
by L. L. Lieberman, met with the customary boos of the assembled members. Custo- 
mary "shoptalk" broken by snoring of "Red" Baum, so adjournment followed. 


I. P., Grand High Bolsheviki. 



'Constancy of purpose — " 

'Trifles make perfection, but perfection is no trifle." 

'Perseverence conquers all." 

'More rust away than wear away." 

'Use of art to hide art." 

'To know how is half done." 

'Good work pays for itself." 

'State of mind influences bodily disorders." 

'Not in school for information, but for formation." 

'To be sure, gentlemen." 

'Haste makes waste — delay is dangerous." 

'The end justifies the means." 

'A student should cultivate a critical mind (hospitality) towards new ideas." 

'Let us learn a more intelligent use of leisure." 

'The world is too much with us." 

V. E. S., '3 2 

The Prosthetic Clinic 


1. Siedlinski, "Down on the Farm.' 

2. Lemire. 

■ 3. Mercer and his better half. 

4. "Dinky." 

5. Creabil. the Republican. 

6. Beardsley, dodging the camera. 

7. Danforth, and "the one." 


1. Siminski. "Ain't love grand?'' 

2. Christensen. 

3. Sebek, "at the beach." 

4. "Bianco." 

5. "Herrick, Naughty, Naughty.' 

6. Willard, tsk. tsk. 

7. Klatt and Kunik, "All in one.' 


1. Pikas and his sugar. 

2. "Major" Katz. 

3. Duxler and the Ferret. 

4. Reszynski, "himself." 

5. Sobecki and Kenworth. 

6. Laing and . 

7. Zuley "the great hunter." 

8. Fitz has something to be proud of. 


1. Kochanski — the lucky fellow. 

2. Peterson. 

3. Thorsen. Quit your kiddin'. 

4. Weintraub, "Graceful." 

5. Albino — Full of smiles. 

6. Berman — Be careful ! 

7. Marcinkowski and his sisters. 


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MA/lClrtkOW,* i 


Critical observation and critical thinking are the essence of all 



C. N. Frey 

F. C. Kuttler 

W. J. Cunningham 

M. E. Blume 


The sophomore class, at a meeting in the middle of October, went about the busi- 
ness of electing officers in a quiet, orderly manner that decried the prediction of those 
Jingoists who expected a cut-throat, ballot-stuffing fray. Clemens N. Frey, the pride of 
Ashton, Iowa, was selected to serve as president of the class. Fred C. Kuttler was the 
class choice for vice-president. The secretaryship went to that handsome west sider, Wil- 
liam J. Cunningham, and W. E. Blume was elected treasurer. 

The class is broken up into two sections for the lab. courses, and there is an ever 
growing spirit of rivalry between the two that sometimes comes close to physical vio- 
lence. A man from one section takes his life in his soldering tweezers when he intrudes 
in a lab occupied by the other. And vice versa. 

The class has not been quick to terrorize the freshmen and thus have deprived those 

Top Row — Baker, Frey, Brahm, Akan, Blume. Foster. 

Third Row — Harelik, Howland, Comroe, Ahner, Bain. Allen, Fortelka, Denning, Firnsin, Brennan. 

Second Row — Garafolo, Danreiter Battler, Abrams, Debski, Applebaum, Heinz, Hofsteen, Donelan, Etu, 

Deach, Goldberg. 
First Row — Goldfield. Harris, Berman, Canning. Heidorn, Bialeeke, Ball, Hawkins, Andrews. Goldenberg. 


J. F. Keenan 
Circulation Mer 

R. A. Olech 

Circulation Manager 

J. J. Akan 


Sergeant -at -arms 

"greenies" of the much storied and talkied harrassment due the lowly from the mighty. 
It has been whispered that this lack of attention to the frosh is due to the individual and 
collective size of the yearlings. In the first Friday, the thirteenth, holocaust of the year 
the sophs were just able to hold their own against their inferiors. 

As the year nears its end we can see more clearly the metamorphosis that has been 
going on through the pre-dental, freshman, and this year. Not yet have we the smug self 
satisfaction displayed by the juniors and seniors, but we are most certainly acquiring it 
bit by bit. Operating a dental engine and filling root canals is quite conducive to gain- 
ing "face" in a dental school. Then too, we are cutting down the carry of our voices 
until now a normal soph's conversation cannot be heard beyond fifty feet. All of 
which means that we are here, we are dug in deep, and our voices are well adapted to 
the grindstone of this fount of dental intellectuality. 

Top Row— Olech, Skinner. Powers. Klein, Jacobson. Johnson. Ringa, Krysinski, Kurpiewski, Wurscli, Kenyon. 
Third Row — Wachowski, Smith, Stern, Wagner, Keenan, Mitz, Kuttler, Gracsyk, Safarik, Ronspiez, Malina, 

Lachmann, Milnarik. 
Second Row — Simkus, Lockwood, Konrad, Wojczynski, Jones, Workman, Wren, Theil, Verne, Pike, Joseph, 

Lubar, Watson. 
Front Row — Roulkol, Machek, Lapp, Simon, Vichick, Weiss, Mitsunaga, Potashnik, Ryll. Rubin, Lem. 



' II 'HE sophomore class of 30-31 appears to any man as a study in Americana. There 
-"- are within it apparent examples of all the types that have been storied as typical 
citizens or denizens of these United States. Kindly notice the adjective apparent used 
above. This was necessitated by the fact that some of our classmates at first meeting 
would seem to fit in a category that would be beneath their dignity, to say the least, 
as students of dentistry. 

The most convincing picturization of Babbitt we have ever seen is in that pride 
and joy of Moline, Fred Kuttler. It is safe to say that he will be a Rotarian, Lion, 
Optimist, etc., when he returns home to practice his gentle art on his fellow citizens of 
Moline. His big brotherly attitude of helpfulness as practised on such as Joe Wren and 
Noel Workman are an indication of Babbittism at its best. But Fred is different from 
this storied character in that he has an interest in the finer things. Poetry and needle- 
work claim his idle moments. 

To the members of the other classes it may seem that the sophomores are harboring 
in their midst several of those horrible creatures popularly known as racketeers. The 
outstanding of these persons is in lead with the aristocratic name of C. Leland Hurwitz. 
His racketeer mannerisms, however, have won for him the alias of "Hymie the Wicket." 
Despite all this, the lad has a gentler side. He is as soft-hearted as a bald headed lover. 
His gentleness is such that he does no work in physiology because of his concern for the 
feelings of the experimental animals. Thus may we also illustrate that another apparent 
gangster and muscleman is wrongly judged. He is known as "Banjo-eyes" Bernero. 
He, too, refrains from hurting the poor little froggies in his physiological lab work. 
The fact that he wanted to take the senior class on single handed is not an indication 
of toughness. Better it be explained as an outburst of that finely molded artistic 
temperament of his. His is the soul of an artist. 

John Jerome Patrick Akan is the true exemplification of the American Playboy. 
He knows all the answers even though he cannot see their connection with the questions. 

His every action is accompanied by that "don't give a d " attitude and his smile 

or rather grin never wears off. Beneath it all, however, a careful observer can see 
that this is all a pose. Our own opinion is that John Jerome Patrick is harboring a 
secret sorrow. His past is being covered by the antics of a grieving soul seeking to 
forget all. 

The college boy! Joe College himself in the person of none other than Mr. Coughlin, 
little Joe. Quiet and unassuming among his classmates is Joe, but in his own precinct 
he's a different boy. He leaves his hat home, dons his slicker, and dashes up to the 
corner to meet the boys. As he runs up he shouts, "Hey! Hey!" Then the boys get 
together and give a few cheers for the old school. Any old school. They then promenade 
the main drag with Joe at their head. Comely maidens are addressed with a cheery "Hi 
Babe" from our daring little classmates. Most nights Joe and his gang have drinking 
parties. On Saturday nights they drink as many as six coca colas to prove their ability 
to hold their liquor. Hey! Hey! Joe. 

Ray Olech is our example of the politician. He is not the ward committeeman, but 
U. S. Senator of the class. Things in this group are usually done the way Ray wants 
them done. He can overcome the class obstinacy from Mel Abrams at the head of the 
roll to the argumentative Weiss at the bottom. 

And in the whole crowd there is only one dentist. He is R. Keith Pike. Not only 
is he a dentist, but he is also a gentleman, a scholar and a judge of good milk food. 
The old man of the class, Keith, can fit himself in any group of the class. We might 
mention here that he finished his crown and bridge course in February, three months 
before the prescribed time had elapsed. 



Apologies to John McCntchcon 

Danrieter, Baker, Enoch, Denning, 

Lubar, Machek, Verne. 
Wagner, Nichols, Etu, Canning, 

Lerman, Krysinski, Stern. 

Mitsunga, Koukol, Batler, Brahm, 

Joseph, Goldberg, Klein. 
Debski, Harris Juchins Applebaum, 

Pike, Simkus Hirschenbein. 

Allen Firnsin Biestek Kaminski, 

Hurwitz Bernero Kerch. 
Konrad Ahner Halmos Wojcznski, 

Howland Quinlan Hersh. 

J. F. K. 

IT MAY HURT 1 /"~7 





Dr. Kendall, impressing his point 



Powers — 

Hollis, they say is quite a shark 

He manages to get a mighty good mark. 
Brahm — 

He makes 'em laugh, he makes 'em hoot, 

He gets some fun, and — the girls to boot??? 
Kuttler — 

Fred is ever eager, keen and alert, 

He finds time to study, to work and — to flirt. 

Ryll has a car that is his sole delight 

And Dennis in his Oldsmobile is a daily sight. 
Hofstein — 

Lester takes great pride in his hair 

But you can't blame him with the I. T. S. nurses so fair. 
Heinz — 

John E. is so witty and clever 

When he gets going — put on the lever. 
Bernero — ■ 

"Bonj" is one who likes to pick a right 

But be prepared, he's always right. (Bunk.) 
Howland — 

At football games the girls do cheer 

For Tommy, our hero, all colleges fear. 
Kurpiewski — 

With every step he moves six feet, 

For quick transportation, he can't be beat. 
Wagner — 

How does he keep his perpetual smile? 

It seems to be working all the while. 
Simpson — 

Short on words, long on action, (Blah) 

He's our one and great attraction. 
Fortelka — 

With musical fingers and dancer's feet, 

A "gent" the stage would love to meet. 
Krysinski — 

If he is wise as he is tall, 

He is wiser than us all. 
Verne — 

A dashing youth of wide reknown, 

'Tis heart affairs that make him known. 
Lukins — 

Tall, robust and handsome is he, 

When the I. T. S.'s see him, they say, "whee". 
Canning — 

He looks for no glory, he seeks no reward, 

He hates to be questioned — so he's never heard. 


Kenyon — 

The truest incarnation of gentleness and quiet, 
So may all the world treat him right. 

Jacobson — 

A searching eye, a steady will, 
Endurance foresight, prudence, skill. 


A nifty dancer of wide repute, 
He surely shakes a wicked foot. 

Cunningham — 

Bill has three specialties, namely 
Women, girls and ladies. 

Simkus — 

Faults he hasn't any 
Virtues, well, he has many. 

Wachowski — 

With the opposite sex, he's rather shy, 
But with his honey he's crustier than pie. 

Hurwitz — 

He does work hard when duty calls 
But otherwise he mostly stalls. 

Potashnick — 

Maxie has always something up his sleeve 
Leave it to him some trick to weave. 


Pathology evidently is quite serious 



1. The Suicide Club. Where one goes they all go. 

2. Well, George won't be a bachelor long. 

3. "Red" Olech, the man behind the gun. 

4. Lapp, the one reason why Shires left the Sox. 

5. Just a man about town, Dennis Ryll. 

6. Leslie and Alice. 



1. Akan and Fortelka. "Ham and Eggs." 

-. We ve often wondered why C. C. D. S. has such 

a large enrollment. 
3. Harry Verne, Sinclair's assistant. 

4. Yischick, the Chicago gangster, with his body- 

guard. J 

5. Frey, Brahm and Biesteck, three big men from 

the silent north. 


1. Schwartz, Keenan and Cunningham. 

2. Mitsunaga. Just a home-loving man. 

3. Denning and Powers. Easy boys, don't smile. 

4. Hirsch, after a day in the fish market. 

5. Krysinski and "Big Brother". 

6. E. J. Denning in the lookout tower. 

7. Safarick on that memorable trip to Canada. 

(Gee! I*m thirsty.) 


1. Bialacke, Keenan, Freeman, Ball and Juckins. 

2. Georgie and Lola haven't been married yet. 

3. Simkus must be a good all around man. 

4. Vischick with another of his women. 

5. Denning paddling his own canoe, and inciden- 

tally someone's else. 

6. Hirsch at work. 





I»J- i nfi tJi.;ur.t ) f...iJ7-7 l 



Standing at the gateway of a professional life, your road ahead is 
clearly defined, though marked by a series of elevations representing 
the hilltops of progress and achievement. Your reward stands beck- 
oning at the mountain top in the distance. 



C. A. Howard 

F. W. Klees 

Z. A. Perlowski 

L. J. Filek 


The freshmen of the Chicago College of Dental Surgery, Class of 1934, met for 
the first time in the large amphitheatre on Wednesday evening of October 7, 1930. One 
hundred and twenty-four strong — they gathered to storm the citadel of knowledge of 

It took a whole month before they overcame the avalanche of muscles, nerves, 
carbon, epithelium, files, and flasks enough to realize that they needed any class officers. 
Thus it came about that on November 19 the class elections took place. The voting 
was spirited and clean, and when the dust (or dirt) cleared away, C. A. Howard was 
president, Z. A. Perlowski was vice-president, F. W. Klees was treasurer, and L. J. Filek 
was secretary. 


* f If f I f t % 

Last Row — Davis, Allen, Brewer, Cable, Bekier, Coglianese, Ellman, Filek, Ashworth, Kelly, Allen. 
Third Row — Guzik, Alderson, Gutmann, Cesal, Kielbasa, Gault, Dickter, Gressens, Grandstaff, Jacobson, 

Jablon, Friedrich, Hausmann, Craig, Karl. 
Second Row — Bukowski, Damuth, Black, Dunn, Chubin, Dorman, Dolce, Cameron, Hafert, Dvorak, Appel, 

Breger, Block, Ciocca, Brown. Bornel, Howard. 
First Row — Bendetto, Kite, Altheim, Cokins, Deegan, Gerber, Grauer, Kanefsky, Goscicki, Frasz, Caniino, 

Heineman, Hejna, Carlin. 


J. A. Norton 
Class Editor 

R. L. Damuth 

Circulation Mgr. 

A. O. Jacobson 

Under the able leadership of the newly elected officers the "greenies" ripened and 
developed into full fledged "Dents." 

The freshman class has contributed liberally to both college and university student 
activities. They have representatives on the Dentos, Bur, Loyola News, Football teams, 
Basketball teams, Track team, Loyolan, and the Sock and Buskin Club. 

Friday the thirteenth came around twice this year — once in February and then 
again in March. It was on those days that the frosh demonstrated their superiority 
(physically) over the sophomores and pre-dents. Shirts and neckties were their spoils, 
and discolored optics and bruises were their casualties. 

A splendid atmosphere of fellowship and friendly feeling has sprung up among 
the members of the class. To quote a certain "perennial" freshman — "This is the best 
freshman class." 

Top Row — Reynolds, Klees, OfTenlock, Malanowski, Moore, Neer, Stewart, Tichy, Stiernberg, Pilut, 

Oderizzi," Mertes. 
Third Row — Rea, White, Shapiro, Segal, Teresi, Shelinsky, Mahoney, Luber, LaPorta, Phillips, Thayer, 

Landeck, Norton. 
Second Row — Varco, Lipinski, Schmidt, Lossman, Nedved, Schwartz, Wagmeister, Ziolkowski, Tischler, 

Lewis, Lawler, Rocke, Lippold, O'Reilly, Lyznicki, Winder. 
First Row — Sielaff, Ziherle, Wexler, Solomon, Zlotnick, Marcinkowski, Klaper, Sklamberg, Sylvan, Meyer, 

Pacocha, Patti. 



Frank Klees — "So I said to 'Billy.' " 

Ed O'Reilly — "I think I'll invent something." 

John Phillips — "Now down thar in Streator.' 

Don Stewart — "I'm a'gonna buy John a new hay rake for Christmas." 

Frank Lawler — "I'll probably get an 'A' or B'." 

Chuck Lewis — "I was riding down Boul Mich in our new Cord when — " 

Syl Metcalf — "Can't do it, fellows, I have to go over and see Gertrude." 

Larry Faul — "Put-Put — I'm Jackie McGurn." 

Marcie Marcinkowski — "I did the hundred in 12 flat last year." 

Lee Damuth — "Got your money for the Dentos?" 

Chuck Howard — "We'll all wear our ties today, fellows, and stick together. 

Bob Ohlenroth — "Where's Larry? Is he going to the Marbro?" 

Jake Jacobson — "All right! Pull over to the curb." 

Tom Moore — "Gee, I didn't know that we had an exam." 

Ed Landeck — "Ga'wan, ya dumb Irishman." 

Romeo Dorman — Hello baby, be nice to me." 

YOU. - 


'Rattlin' the bones" 



(Faculty, please do not read) 

OUT of the unlimited experience gained within these dear old walls, we, of the 
sophomore class, deem it fitting and proper that we should pass on to you those 
facts which will aid you most. Not all our experiences have been pleasant ones, so we 
will try and make clear to you those things that will enable you to lead a happy and 
carefree life in C. C. D. S. 

We hold this information very dear, and it is a great sacrifice for us to relinquish 
it. You may not appreciate it now, but as the days, months, and years wax older you 
will have an unbounded feeling of gratitude that we thus aided you in your tender 

Perhaps one of the most valuable bits of advice to the average freshman is that 
on various methods of "getting by" without previous preparation of the lesson. This 
is most commonly accomplished by what is known as "Getting the professor off 
the subject." All professors are human, you know, and have their weaknesses. Now, 
don't breathe it to a soul, but Dr. Kendall dearly loves to talk on women and their 
physiological, biological, and chemical properties. Any time you haven't prepared your 
chem lesson just ask him some fool question about them. Of course, you must be very 
innocent and unassuming about it or he will suspect something and, for goodness sake, 
don't tell him we told you. 

Another favorite method is that fine old art of argumentation. Introduce a subject 
for discussion upon some theory of tooth formation or any one of your studies, and then 
calmly sit by and wait for the time of dismissal. This method does not succeed with 
all profs, though, as some of them seem to think that the person who started the argu- 
ment ought to have an unlimited store of knowledge on it. 

Still another method that very often succeeds, especially in Dr. Fouser's classes, 
is to take up the wrong tissue for discussion and refuse to be convinced or shown that 
you are wrong. Just look absolutely blank — as though you would never understand it. 
Perhaps for that time it may give you the appearance of being terribly dense but after 
class go up to the Doctor and talk it over with him. Allow the light to dawn on you 
gradually. Your prof will assume that you worked hard over your homework but just 
simply could not get it. He will take a great interest in you thereafter and we're sure 
an "A" will be forthcoming at the end of the semester for your hard labor. 

Then there is that time-honored custom of ditching. Ditching, according to 
Webster, is that process by which we rid ourself of undesirable subjects. That is the 
method that succeeds with everyone. It "endears" you to all profs and especially to 
the dean of the basement and Dr. McNulty. It isn't wise though to allow them, in their 
great affection, to handshake you and to fall on your neck and hug you, for they might 
accidentally fall too hard. We know of several cases where casualties resulted from this 

Now one more hint and then we're through. Wherever you go, whatever you do, 
chew gum and chew it well. It makes you look so distinguished and sophisticated. 
There is also that annual "gum-chewing" contest. The professors are keenly interested 
in this event and are always glad to help you by letting you chew during their lectures. 
In this manner you may become a professional. 

We have given you our choicest bits of advice and with them goes a hearty wish 
for your success in C. C. D. S. Soon it will be your opportunity to inform the young 
freshmen, and we hope you will not forget our words of wisdom when you have the 
superiority-complex. Au revoir. 


1. "Bob" Rocke at camp. 

2 Joe Tischler with Adeline. Wow ! 

3. Ziggy and Eddie out with their youngest. 

4. Bernal, from gob to dentist. 

5 Walter Kelly, also in other surroundings. 

5 Ziherle with one of the girl friends. 

7. Ziolkowski all dressed up and no place to go. 

One Hundred 

1. Breaking rocks at Joliet. Is that Perlowski? 

2. Eddie Frasz, our Paul Revere. 

3. Sylvan, just before he gave that great oration. 

4. Joe is terribly bashful. 

5. Benedetto's sweethearts. 

6. Metcalf and Xedved pose. 

One Hundred One 




SUffiMg "^Pfc i ""'■ 


l^i'H "^ 

■ pfl- i 


m i/ /#■ 

1. Sylvan, Klapper, Lewis, and Dorman. 

2. Before Klees turned professional. 

3. Damuth demonstrates what the well dressed man 

should wear at a dental school. 

4 Bekier, taking a few days off in Michigan. 

5' Patti. Tischler, Berger, Piscitelh, Heineman, 

and Offenlock, the bridge sharks. 
6. Jablon and the girl friend. 

One Hundred Two 




1. May we introduce Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Hafert' 

2. Larry Faul, the "perennial freshman." 
J. Klapper saymg, "How-do-you-do?" 

4. Well, if it isn't little Filek ! 

5. Smreczak and Pete — what big strong men they 

6. Sklamberg. 

7. Ed Marcinkowski and his mother. 

8. Freshman technique. 

One Hundred Three 



One Hundred Four 

?R®$SS MffK 


One Hundred Five 

Realizing that the aim of true education is the well-rounded 
development of the individual and not that high degree of specializa- 
tion that narrows rather than broadens the intellectual outlook, the 
dental profession has wisely introduced the prc-dental course during 
which the aspiring dentist receives the cultural and broad back- 
ground that makes for the truly educated professional man — who 
will be a credit to his College and to his University. 



S. Dziubski 

J. G. Hauff 

E. W. Katz 

B. S. Lyznicki 


"T N A MANNER not unlike that of any other Pre-Dental class, we began our first 
year at the Chicago College of Dental Surgery possessed of the usual amount of 
shyness that distinguishes new students. Truly, we felt like nonentities in this new 
world of strange surroundings, but we were encouraged to carry on by the ever-consoling 
fact that we had embarked upon a long cherished journey toward our end and ambition. 
We mingled with each other in a self-conscious effort to make acquaintance. With the 
hearty responses, barriers were broken and many friendships formed. Soon we were 
welcomed by the higher classes and at this time we became aware that we were not 
an isolated unit, but rather a part of the student body, whose fraternal instinct is to 
mitigate each other's work by a helping hand. This pleasant atmosphere, together with 

Top Row — Kitt. Kimble, Costello, Dziolczyk, Brundage. Garrity, Kirby, Katz, Beckman. 

Second Row — Creedon, Ishenger, Fyfe, Fischer, Grysbek, Goggins, Freedman, Hofrichter, Iverson, Hauff, 

Front Row — Hunter, Dziubski, Abrahamson, Flaxman, Bloom, Arnstein, Ciebien, Frisch, Gangursky, Hong, 

One Hundred Eight 

J. J. McBride 

Class Editor 


Circulation Mgr. 

W. S. Chrapusta 

L. J. Madonia 

our eager desire to carry on, in no small degree attributed to our success during the year. 

An early undertaking within our group was the election of class officers. The 
election was a closely contested one. All the qualifications for the high positions were 
duly considered. The honors were given to the following classmates, who have since 
proved to be worthy men and capable leaders: Sigismund Dziubski, president; John G. 
Hauff, vice-president; Emanuel W. Katz, secretary; and Benjamin S. Lyznicki, treasurer. 
A later election for class representatives on the "Dentos" staff placed John J. McBride, 
Charles P. Cosgrove, William S. Chrapusta, respectively, as class editor, class circula- 
tion manager, and class artist. 

Our pre-dental year has acquainted us with the traditions of our school and, as 
well, it has inspired us with a sense of responsibility which we will assume on our suc- 
ceeding to the role of freshmen. We shall undertake such events that will do credit 
to our school and to our class. Next term, being a more resolute step toward our goal, 
our aim will be to achieve a success proportionate to that of our pre-dental year. 


Top Row — McBride, Wadas, Weller, McDermott, Rywniak, McCay, Neubarth, Rago, Uyeda. 

Second Row — Konka, Ondrosek, Svenciskas. Madonia, Rea, Laskowski, Sasso, Staub, Migala, Rzeszotarski. 

Front Row — Lund, Sindelar, Nash, Varrial, Lyznicki, Marsen, Orban, Mann, Rogalski, Newman. 

One Hundred Nine 


Question: What are glaciers? 

Answer: Men who fix windows when they are broken. 
Q. What is a peninsula? 
A. A mountain with a hole in the top. If you look down you see the creator 

Q. Why does a dog hang out it's tongue when running? 
A. To balance its tail. 
Q. What is steel wool? 
A. The fleece of a hydraulic ram. 
Q. What is a skunk? 

A. A very queer animal that is always offensive on the defensive. 
Q. When did Caesar defeat the greatest number? 
A. On Examination Day. 


All pre-dents will remember the day of Friday the 13th of February, 1931. It is in 
old tradition at C. C. D. S. that on Friday the 13 th every necktie in the building comes 
off. If it cannot be taken off peacefully it is then subjected to a ripping process in 
which the result is generally a tattered specimen of varied colors. If in the ripping 
the shirt collar comes off too, well — it is just too bad. This year the janitors had a 
three foot pile to incinerate. One of these helpers was seen in Lab. D. after the melee 
with a nice blue tie. He was asked what he was going to do with it, and he answered, 
"My tailor will fix that tie for me in a minute." From that I judged that the main- 
tenance force is not so very antagonistic toward these events. 

OAv/GawA/ 1 QujhM 
** have. iUjfeAk\W\/ 

One Hundred Te 

By J. M. L. 

Isaac Newton — Who became famous by letting an apple fall on his dome. 

Edward, the Confessor — Who sold his stuff at twelve cents a word. 

Adam — Who was the first doctor hater. (An apple a day, etc.) 

Louis XIV — Who once forgot his number and couldn't tell whether he was himself, 
his father, or his son. 

Cleopatra — Who did sure make a Mark for herself. 

Henry Hudson — Who sailed up the Hudson river as far as Albany. When he saw 
the legislature he turned around and went home. 

Napoleon — Who dodged his alimony. 

Caesar — Who unknowingly became the indirect cause of many a student's downfall. 

Mussolini — Who is the most economical ruler in the world. He wears black shirts 
to save laundry bills. 

Mr. Lodeski: "Wake up that fellow next to you, Sasso." 
Sasso: "Aw, do it yourself; you put him to sleep." 

Having failed in four exams, a pre-dent student wired his brother: 
four exams; prepare Dad." 

His brother telegraphed back: "Dad prepared; prepare yourself!" 

'Failed in 

R. Neubarth: Well, well, — at last, I am about to solve all my financial worries. 
J. Rea: What do ya say you let me in on it too. How are you going to do it? 
R. Neubarth: Well, there's a store on State street that has a sign in the window — 
'We Rent Tuxes, $3.00 Per Day" — and I'm going to take mine there. 

The Small Amphitheater 

One Hundred Eleven 

1. What long legs you have, Neubarth. 

2. Hey, Ciebien, you're getting sunburned. 

3. That's a pretty big load on Vonash's shoulders 

4. Grysbeck trying to look studious. 

5. Klest. 

6. One of Neubarth's big moments. 

7. Arnstien claims he's in the boat at the right. 

One Hundred Twelve 

'• °i5 t r ry dear Prc - Dtllls indulging in a little che 

2. Looks bad for you Szewczyk. 

3. A Pre-Dent's pedigree. 

4. All you need now is a clothesline eh. Las- 


5. Cut it out Nash, quit huggin' Buckley. 

6. that looks hke F.sher trying to hide behind 

the tree. 

One Hundred Thirteen 


1. Our esteemed student instructors, Mr. Cos- 
grove and Mr. Lund. _ 

2 Lookout Vonash, you're going to fall. 

3 Reminds us of bygone fishing excursions. 

4 Well, well, if it isn't our pal "Blackie. , 

5'. Bosworth and Beckman writing up a physics 

6. Yep. That's Laskowski on the right. 

One Hundred Fourteen 

'■ "^ d " Nenbarth using up a little surplus 

2. Oh! tor those good old vacation times 

3. None other than "Jerry Goggins." 

4. Vanash in the days of '49 

5. That's right Nash, let Lund show you hov 
o. Who said Retzitarski can't smoke? 

One Hundred Fifte 

of j he fellows seemed . f\ A C I 

]a be iin]<> ed 1a [Ke /\vchi ec|u<e M ^ i \ 

o/fke Coofvju Ijospijoi-ovmaube. "IrKa^ a | a overcoat-; 
fke n.u<se?>??j- donno "P|a^jic /\v |s -s Q.^j^Xi 

One Hundred Sixteen 

C letnen". How are. uou jeelma 

Vqrio s OhLiXe afailoic oa 

fi/IK overvoe. 
Ciebien.iV(ow come. 

Vqtio l SoC3ew)ar\d so 
cuad so — 

Nash. S 1 Saw Sixjeerv 
men. uidev orve 
umbrella oa d 
n.o[ one <aoj wej\ 

Dziubs; Quif your 
K.I d d i rxa. 

Nasik s lam. rvo i tiaairiQ" 
\\ v/asaf rammo- 

Vonasih : Sou I |noioan.| jou jaave Cjoov 

hovae sonae linimenTwheiaWe was 

Newmaii: Sove 1 diq. 

Vona^Kl We 1 1 loave mu Kovae. sowxe arvd he 

died . 
Newrnarj; 5o di a mine.. 

is] TVe-T)en| : I heard your bro|her opened 

aiewelry business. 
£a4 ?re-Den| ; fkaj s ei^hf. 

l^tT*. B ;Wqs he succeasfol ? 

ZndV.V :No Jheu cqooK] Kim. Ooo» 

■Jhz. LcxcIm Mile' 

One Hundred Seventeen 

Knowledge and truth is the goal that all men seek. There must 
be leisure for the development of their moral, social and physical 
faculties which are best served by the benefits that accrue from the 
recreations and pleasures of association afforded by college activities. 




' || 'HE Loyola Union, organized at the Lake Shore Campus of Loyola university in 
-"• 1928 by Father T. J. Schulte, is an all-university council both in membership and 
in purpose. The seven colleges of Loyola are represented by four members each, one 
elected from each class, which members retain their active standing in the organization 
until graduation. The purpose of the Loyola Union is to further an all-university spirit 
among the colleges that are so unfortunately separated geographically. 

That the Loyola Union is succeeding in its purpose is evidenced by the uniform 
popularity of all the class dances it has sponsored. Dents, Medics, Lawyers, and all the 
rest have joined whole-heartedly in the parties with as much cameraderie as if they had 
been fellow cribbers for the past four years. The North Campus reports that the dental 
students have shown during the past season their most loyal support of the athletic 
teams. When a university of the combined size of Loyola becomes conscious of itself 
as a unit and functions as such, it will not be long in crowding the more famous univer- 
sities of the country from their places in the sun. 

Mr. Charles Gruner represents the senior dental class, Mr. George E. Lemire the 
juniors, and Mr. Wallace N. Kirby the sophomores. 

One Hundred Nineteen 

"Good enough" is not sufficient. 
The ?ame is either won or lost. 




' II 'WENTY-FIVE years ago the Chicago College of Dental Surgery had a football 
-*■ team which was composed of the men that you see in the above picture. In those 
days football, we are told, was not the "simple" pastime that it is today. When a 
man went into one of those games he wasn't so sure that he would come out walking 
on his feet. 

All of their home games were played at the West Side Ball Park, which was located 
at Cicero and Madison streets. 

Among the teams that they played were Northwestern University, University of 
Illinois at Urbana, University of Illinois Dental School, and Valparaiso University in 

The only two scores that we could obtain from the records that were accessible 
are a defeat by Northwestern with a score of 18 to 11, and a victory over the dental 
department of the University of Illinois with a score of 18 to 0. 

The players in the picture are, reading from left to right: in the top row — Drs. 
Wildberg, manager (deceased) ; Stone, end; Stryker, tackle; Lee, guard; Grant, guard; 
Cox, quarterback; Howe, quarterback; and Adams, an end. In the middle row — Raedol, 
tackle; O'Day, end; Allen, quarterback; Platts, fullback; and Wilcox, halfback. In 
the bottom row — Hansen, guard; Hartley, center; Hall, halfback; Woodward, half- 
back; and Wolfe, end. 

One of these men is on the faculty at the present time, and it is through his cour- 
tesy that we were able to obtain the picture and information concerning it. Dr. L. A. 
Platts, assistant professor in operative dentistry, said, as he gave us this picture, "Yes, 
that was taken when I had as much hair on my head as you have now." 

One Hundred Twenty-two 





^ «s c 





ar- , %*^ 

^m^Sf^&Sm^*^ . 


^"^aft/^ m'-'~ 



The Loyola Varsity, 193 0, was coached by Dr. E. J. Norton, an alumnus of C. C. 
D. S., 1928. The team met with competition such as Loyola had never before encoun- 
tered. Injuries throughout the season were the cause of the defeats against such teams 
as Georgetown, Boston College, and Loyola of New Orleans. In the one game that 
Loyola had its full playing strength they conquered Carroll College, the Wisconsin state 
champions, 43-7. 

Loyola succeeded in placing Les Molloy and Tom Howland on numerous all western 
teams, and Waesco received mention on Rockne's Ail-American mythical team. 

Four players from the Dental School were prominent on this year's varsity, How- 
land, Flavin, Fanning, and Norton. The Freshman team included G. Lawlor and Jen- 
nings, the former, who was destined to be a star. The loss of football coming just at 
this time was a blow to Loyola's hopes of rising to the heights in the athletic firmament 
as games were to be played with such teams as Georgetown, Boston College, West Vir- 
ginia, and Drake next year. 

The schedule: 

Sept. 26 — Carroll 7, Loyola 43. 
Oct. 3 — Georgetown 17, Loyola 7. 
Oct. 10 — Duquesne 7, Loyola 6. 
Oct. 17— Loyola (N. O.) 2 5, Loyola 7. 
Oct. 24 — Coe 14, Loyola 7. 

Nov. 2 — De Paul 6, Loyola 0. 
Nov. 8- — St. Louis 6, Loyola 7. 
Nov. 14 — Boston College 19, Loyola 0. 
Nov. 21 — South Dakota 7, Loyola 7. 

One Hundred Twenty-three 






Thomas Howland, "Tommy" was the star of this year's varsity football team. 
He was a sure bet to be elected captain for 1931, but the abolition of football at Loyola 
deprived him of this honor. He was the luminary in all the games this year. At St. 
Louis against the Billikens, he paved the way for victory with his 8 5 yard run for the 
touchdown. Sophomore. 

Wallace Fanning, "Wally," although reporting three weeks late, went right to 
work until he was one of Loyola's foremost tackles. His fight kept him going and 
made things miserable for his opponents. In the De Paul game he stood out, his fighting 
spirit being a shining light in an otherwise darkened day of football for Loyola. Junior. 

Bud Flavin, "Bull" had to contend against two of last year's regular guards for 
his position and one of these was the captain, but he made his presence felt all the time 
and was slated for a regular job next season. Junior. 

Joe Norton, Dode was a letter man on this year's team. He played at right end 
with such vigor that teams like Georgetown and Boston College gained very little on 
that side of the line. Freshman. 

Frank C. Lawler is the only freshman from the dental school that was out for 
the freshman football squad. He followed the footsteps of his predecessors from the 
dental department, however, and made a permanent place for himself at left halfback. 

One Hundred Twenty-four 



Kir by 



LOYOLA University's track team of 1931 had a very successful year, participating 
in many indoor and outdoor meets. The competition was keen this year, and 
Loyola, being a small university, had a hard job on its hands in holding its own against 
some of the larger schools which they encountered. 

Some of the meets in which Loyola entered were: a quadrangular meet with 
Chicago, Armour, and Lake Forest; a dual meet with Armour; a dual meet with North 
Central College; the Illinois relays; the Armour invitational meet; the indoor meet at 
Notre Dame; and the Drake relays. 

Although the Loyola team did not come in for the highest honors, they must be 
congratulated for their splendid efforts. 

Most interesting to us of the dental school is the fact that four of our own men 
were out to make the team. The boys from the dental school got a late start and were 
handicapped by having to go up to the north side to practice every evening. However, 
they showed up well in their events throughout the entire season. The dental students 
that were out for the track team are: Wallace Kirby, Burt Zuley, Ed O'Reilly, and 
Ed Marcinkowski. 

"Bill" Kirby, a prominent and busy junior, took time out from his crowded pro- 
gram as a three-year man, and starred in the 880 and mile events. Those are Bill's 
favorite events, and he helped very materially in winning several of the meets this and 
last year. 

Burt Zuley, "Coach," is another junior who won acclaim in his efforts with the 
relay and medley teams. Burt also ran in the 220-yard race and the half-mile. 

One Hundred Twenty-five 







THIS year the dental department of Loyola University entered a team in the Intra- 
mural Basketball League of the university. The league was formed following the 
announcement from the university authorities that intercollegiate football was to be 

Our team was pitted against such well established teams as the Law, Commerce, 
Medical, Phi Alphs, Catholic Leaguers, Dental Freshmen, and the Arts and Science 

Through unfortunate circumstances due partly to the inopportune schedule ar- 
rangements and also to the great number of illnesses, two games were lost by forfeiture. 
Notwithstanding this, the Dents went on to win five games from the above mentioned 

"Bob" Ohlenroth, a tall blond center, is a player of stellar floor work and a passer 
with a keen eye for the ever evasive hoops. 

"Dode" Norton, a varsity football man, did more than his share towards piling 
up the necessary points for the Dent's victories. 

"O'Rourke" O'Rielly is a small fast breaking forward who added the speed and 
dash that carried the team so far. 

Frank Klees, another forward, who is also diminutive in size, proved himself to be 
a proverbial Goliath on the basketball court. 

Ted Krizenski alternated with Ohlenroth at center and forward. He is another 
adept man on passing and team work. 

Ed Landick, a product of the North Campus, came to Chicago Dental well versed 
in the tricks and idiosyncrasies of the game of basketball. 

Larry Faul, a dependable guard and clever basketball player was one of the main- 
stays in the defensive play of the Dent's teams. 

One Hundred Twenty-six 

Dolce Patti Offenlock 

Howard Damuth Dorman Lipinski 


THE Frosh Dents, another representative of the Dental School, entered in the Intra- 
mural competition of Loyola university. 

This team had a very successful season which was climaxed by their defeating the 
other Dental School entry by a score of 22-12 which gave them the undisputed right 10 
claim the honor of "Champions of the Dental School." 

The games were all played on the North Shore campus, and, although it meant 
sacrifices in order to meet the schedule, the men were willing to go out of their way a 
bit to foster a closer relationship between the north side school and the dental school. 
The success of the team was due to the constant cooperative play rather than any in- 
dividual player's starring in the games. 

"Lip" Lipinski was the mainstay of the team and much of the floor work revolved 
about him. He could always be counted on to come through when points were needed. 
He was selected for the All-Star Intramural team. 

Good old Damuth worked at the pivot position and was a consistent player both 
offensively and defensively. 

Charlie Howard, when not overburdened by presidential duties of the freshman 
class, Had a good eye for the basket and helped to eke out wins on more than one 

Lee Dorman, in addition to his managerial duties of the team, played a good floor 
game and was in the thick of every play. 

Tony Dolce could always be counted on for his share of baskets and usually was 
the head man in the offensive scheme of the team's play. 

Frank Offenlock, the blonde whiz, made things hot for the opponents in every 

"Angel" Patti was the spiritual advisor of the team and in addition was a very good 
guard who continually "got his man." 

One Hundred Twenty-seven 

The publications of any organization, like the pulse-beat of an 
organism, indicate to those without what manner of health prevails 
within. Ours then is certainly most robust, and promises well to 
remain so. 




' II 'HIS book is one of a very few annuals that are published by a single department of 
J- a university. It is, as far as the staff knows, the only one published by a dental de- 
partment of a university. 

It is not, however, different from other yearbooks as regards staffs and their "speed 
and eagerness" in doing their parts of the work. We had our share of the hard work- 
ers, too. They know who they are, and their work was appreciated. 

Nevertheless, here the Dentos is. 

The roll call of previous years has been dropped, a new feature section has been 
added, and the Activities section has been enlarged. These and numerous other little 
details have been taken care of so that the Dentos would continue to hold its standing 
of previous years. 

Actual work did not start on the publication until after Christmas, although the 
staff had been appointed a month before. The Editor-in-chief, Albert A. Dahlberg, 
and the Business Manager, Harlan L. Perry, were appointed by the office to their re- 
spective positions. A meeting of the class officers and the new staff members resulted 
in the selection of the other staff members. At one of the subsequent staff meetings 
Dr. Warren Willman was named to act in the capacity of editorial advisor. Dr. R. W. 
McNulty was appointed as financial advisor. 

Contracts were made with the Linden Printing Company for the printing, the 
Pontiac Engraving and Eiectrotype Company for the engraving, and with the Mabel 
Sykes Studio for the photography work. 

This year, again, the Dentos will be entered with hundreds of other annuals 
throughout the country in the contest sponsored by the National Scholastic Press Asso- 
ciation, of which the Dentos is a charter member. 

One Hundred Thirty 







One Hundred Thirty-one 



. ■■':■ 


.:■ ■ . »> 


> • 


November, 19J0 

■■■ Hi 



R. W. McNulty, A.B., D.D.S. 
A. B. Freeman 
O. B. Schaller 

W. N. KlRBY 

W. J. Holz 
J. F. Lund 


Senior Class Editor 

Junior Class Editor 

Sophomore Class Editor 

Freshman Class Editor 

Pre-Dent Class Editor 


Irwin G. Jirka ....... President 

Earl P. Boulger ....... Secretary 

Harry B. Pinney ....... Treasurer 

One Hundred Thirty-two 



Dr. McNulty 



Ik NY institution is as worthy as its name. It achieves its worth through its students 
■* -*- and alumni. By means of this quarterly — "The Bur" — the Chicago College of 
Dental Surgery rounds out the years of its undergraduates and brings back the past to 
those who have gone on. 

"The Bur" came into being as the "Alumni News" more than thirty-five years ago. 
In 1896 Dr. C. N. Johnson became the first editor of "The Bur" and published the 
paper as a quarterly. Dr. Johnson retained the position of editor until 1902, when 
Dr. R. C. Brophy took over the work until 1913. In 1913 Dr. Tuller assumed the editor- 
ship, in which capacity he served for one year. Dr. Puterbaugh held the position for a 
period of four years, from 1915 until 1918. There were only two issues of "The Bur" 
published between the years of 1918 and 1927 owing to the upheaval of the World 
War and the subsequent reorganization and merging of the college with Loyola University. 

Dr. R. W. McNulty, Registrar of the college, is the present editor of the publication. 
Under his supervision "The Bur" has developed into a periodical of considerable merit. 
Timely articles on dental subjects of interest to students and graduates alike are given 
space. Student opinion and undergraduate activities are featured in articles by individual 
editors representing the different classes. 

The most recent feature was an issue devoted directly to the alumni. The names, 

addresses, and graduating class of the respective alumni were included, and just a 

casual glance through the pages is sufficient to impress the reader with the tremendous 
role this institution has played in the development of the dental profession. 

On this occasion "The Bur" greets its big brother "Dentos" and wishes the best 
to all who have striven to complete a yearbook that is at least on a par with, if not 
superior, to those of previous classes. 

One Hundred Thirty-three 

njign tf'oijola illrtus ;i 



Thomas M. Poynton, Jr. Editor-in-chief 

Austin J. Doyle .... Managing Editor 

John T. Franey .... Business Manager 


Thomas J. Scanlan .... Campus Editor 

Ray A. Olech Dent Spurts 

Joseph A. Norton ..... Ho-Hum 

Wallace N. Kirby, Albert A. Dahlberg . Features 
Robert C. McDonald . . . Fraternity Features 

R. A. Neubarth, H. B. Baum, 

J. F. Keenan, E. J. O'Reilly .... Reporters 
H. Marcinkowski, L. J. Filer .... Artists 


1 II 'HE Loyola News is a weekly newspaper published entirely by the students of the 
-™- various departments of the university. As an activity it is not of such ancient 
vintage, having been organized within the last five years. 

It was founded through the efforts of five men, who were at that time all students 
of the Lake Shore campus. These men foresaw that the News would unite the stu- 
dents of the different departments and weld them into one student body of the Uni- 

The early days of the News proved to be no summer yachting cruise, but rather 
turned out to be a storm tossed venture that almost collapsed at the very outset. At 
that time the Neivs consisted of a few small mimeographed pages, published at the 
expense of the students who were interested. However, the idea of a university publica- 

One Hundred Thirty-four 

Dahlberg, Marcinkowski, Filer, H. Baum, Norton, O'Reilly, Bekier 
Neubarth, Keenan, Scanlon, Kirby, McDonald Olech 

tion soon caught the fancy of the student body and it was not long before it assumed 
the proportions and importance which it now enjoys. At the present time more than 
five thousand copies are issued weekly to the students of the departments of the uni- 

While the university as a whole contributed articles to the News, the Dental stu- 
dents were rather lax and slow in taking advantage of their opportunity of placing their 
department in the limelight. In 1929 Albert A. Dahlberg, while a member of the fresh- 
man class, determined to push his department forward and organized a column which 
he called "Dent Spurts." His enthusiasm proved to be contagious and other students 
signified their willingness to contribute to the News. 

In February, 193 0, A. C. Tomczak, who was editor-in-chief of the staff, appointed 
Albert A. Dahlberg as first Campus Editor. As members of his first staff, Dahlberg 
selected Phil Skwiot, Ray A. Olech, George E. Lemire, and Paul Topel. Later on in 
the year, new men were added to the staff, and some of the others dropped. The 
additions were Thomas J. Scanlan, Wallace N. Kirby, Robert C. McDonald, and James 
F. Keenan. 

In the fall of 193 Dahlberg was selected by the faculty and his classmates as the 
editor of the dental department year book, "The Dentos," and on his departure from the 
Netvs staff he left the recommendation of Thomas J. Scanlan as his successor. 

H. Marcinkowski and L. J. Filek were added to the staff at this time as artists, 
and R. A. Neubarth, H. B. Baum, E. O'Reilly, and Dode Norton were added as writers. 

Dode Norton, star athlete from the north-side campus, conducted the "Ho-Hum" 
column, which was originated by Dr. W. P. Schoen, who was at that time on the Lake 
Shore Campus. Ray Olech has conducted the "Dent Spurts" column this year. 

The dental department of the university at the present time has on its faculty 
two former editor-in-chiefs of the Loyola News. They are Dr. H. A. Hillenbrand, the 
third editor of the News, and Dr. William P. Schoen, the fourth editor. 

One Hundred Thirty-five 

'Man's noblest toil shall pass away, 
His fairest fame last but today, 
His world another world will be, 
Yet dieth not Fraternity." 




Founded at Northwestern University 1913 

Established at the Chicago College of Dental Surgery 1924 

13 Active Chapters 


G. C. Pike, D.D.S. 
H. L. Salzman 


A. Hewitt 
W. F. Graham 
D. C. Zerwer 
D. F. Conger 


District Deputy 

Senior Master 

Junior Master 





Outer Guard 


D. F. Conger 
1. 1. Goldberg 
A. Hewitt 
R. A. Luhman 
H. L. Salzman 
J. C. Schmitt 

D. C. Zerwer 
M. I. Gerschberg 
W. F. Graham 
L. W. Harley 


A. Berkovsky 

W. H. G. Logan, M.D., D.D.S., F.A.C.S., F.A.C.D., M.S., 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. B. Fink, Ph. D., M.D. 

E. D. Coolidge, B.S., D.D.S. 

K. A. 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. 

P. Dawson, D.D.S. 

E. H. Thomas, M.D., D.D.S., L.L.B. 

One Hundred Thirty-eight 

~ .tad !™tvri* 




Photo bylllalvlSykos 

140 TlStateSt. Chicago 

One Hundred Thirty -nine 

F. F. Snider 
S. Pollock 
W. N. Holmes 
H. L. Perry 
A. A. Dahlberg 
J. H. Barr 
K. F. Sanders 
R. A. Olech 



Founded at University of Michigan, 1883 

Established at Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 1885 

3 1 Active Chapters 


Grand Master 

Worthy Master 




Senior Page 

Junior Page 



H. E. Ackerman 
J. H. Barr 
E. J. Blain 

P. G. Ash 
R. G. Boothe 
J. J. Burns 
V. E. Eklund 
P. S. Faillo 
W. A. Fanning 
H. J. Pfuhl 

A. N. Allen 
H. F. Baker 
M. E. Blume 


E. B. Kirby 

P. J. Recoules 

E. L. Geyer 

F. A. Napolilli W. J. Sadler 

W. N. Holmes 

D. D. Peterson F. F. Snider 

S. Pollock 


L. P. Cote 

G. H. Fitz 

G. W. Parilli 

A. A. Dahlberg 

J. S. Gaynor 

H. L. Perry 

H. D. Danforth 

W. F. Graham 

C. A. PlKAS 

W. N. Kirby 

R. R. Ross 

A. M. Thorsen 


K. F. Sanders 

G. M. Walden 

G. E. Lemire 

O. B. Schaller 

B. W. Zuley 

H. R. Herrick 

J. H. Simpson 

E. P. Schoonmaker 

L. M. 



E. J. Denning 

R. K. Pike 

H. G. Smith 

F. C. Kuttler 

J. Quinlan 

N. E. Workman 

R. A. Olech 

E. E. Ronspiez 

J. D. Brennan 

fratres in FACULTATE 

W. H. G. Logan, M.D., D.D.S., M.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. 
J. P. Buckley, Ph.G., D.D.S., F.A.C.D. 
P. G. Puterbaugh, M.D., D.D.S., F.A.C.D. 
T. L. Grisamore, Ph.G., D.D.S., F.A.C.D. 
R. Kronfeld, M.D. 
J. R. Watts, D.D.S. 
R. W. McNulty, A.B., D.D.S. 
A. H. Mueller, B.S., D.D.S. 

F. P. Boulger, D.D.S., L.D.S. 
L. M. Cox, M.D., D.D.S. 

W. I. McNeil, D.D.S. 

G. M. Hambleton, B.S., D.D.S. 

L. A. Platts, M.S., 
J. H. Law, D.D.S., 

G. C. Pike, D.D.S. 
H. Glupker, D.D.S. 
R. H. Johnson, D.D.S. 
P. W. Swanson, D.D.S. 


F. P. Lindner, D.D.S. 

W. M. Cluley, D.D.S. 

J. G. Hooper, D.D.S. 

W. P. Schoen, B.S., D.D.S. 

H. A. Hillenbrand, B.S., D.D.S. 

W. Willman, B.S., D.D.S. 

P. Dawson, D.D.S. 
D.D.S., Deputy 
Assistant Deputy 

One Hundred Forty 


ilt'lta Sinmo JDi'lta 

Ci % ta Chapter 


IT IK J 1" ^ * 




19 3: 


Photo bymoMSyfees 140 11 StateSt,Chirorto 

Owe Hundred Forty-one 




Founded at University of Michigan, 1889 
Established at Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 1898 

3 6 Active Chapters 


R. G. Jackson 

J. C. Churchill 

E. H. Mercer 

A. H. Balcerski 

P. C. Hobe . . 

E. F. Kenward ... 





Master of Ceremonies 



J. C. Churchill E. F. Hall J. T. Brophy 
R. A. Chesrow J. A. Pelka C. A. Treece 
W. M. McEwen D. M. Woodlock R. T. Radcliffe 
R. G. Jackson H. J. Cornwall G. A. Kehl 
H. O. Walsh P. C. Hobe J. A. Simpson 

\V. R. Mikuchi 

W. A. Buchmann 


J. C. Schmitt 

R. E. Groetzinger 

E. C. Johanson 

P. G. Kunik A. H. Balcerski 
J. D. La Duca N. P. Ki.att 
M. P. Avery H. S. Lahoda 
E. F. Kenward W. L. Peterson 
E. H. Mercer 


R. H. Fouser, M.D., D.D.S., B.S. E. C. Pendleton, D.D.S. 
H. W. Oppice, D.D.S. H. B. Pinney, D. D. S. 
E. D. Coolidge, D.D.S., B.S. C. V. Stine, D.D.S. 
W. A. Gilruth, D.D.S. 

One Hundred forty-two 









Photo by ITlabel Sykcs 140 U. State St.. Chicago 

Owe Hundred Forty-three 




Founded at New York College of Dentistry, 1892 

Established at Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 1898 

39 Active Chapters 


E. M. Glavin 

W. J. Cunningham 

C. N. Frey . 

L. J. Warszak 



J. J. Keenan 
G. R. Schwartz 

D. J. McSweeney 
B. O. Laing 

J. C. McCoy 

Grand Master 

junior Master 





Chief Inspector 


Chief Interrogator 

Inside Guide 

Outside Guide 



V. A. Corbett 
L. E. Davidson 
J. M. Dugas 
J. A. Felt 

E. M. Glavin 
R. W. Brooks 
G. E. Covington 
C. W. Kunze 
B. O. Laing 
E. E. Lamb 
G. H. Lundy 

J. P. Coughlin 
W. J. Cunningham 
G. C. Fortelka 



H. M. Klenda 
J. S. Valha 
J. D. Young 
D. C. Zerwer 

J. C. McCoy 
R. W. McDonald 
D. J. McSweeney 
T. C. Scanlan 
G. R. Schwartz 
J. A. Vasumpaur 
L. J. Warszak 

C. N. Frey 
G. A. Halmos 
J. F. Keenan 


K. A. Meyer, M.D. 

J. L. Kendall, B.S., Ph.G., M.D. 

R. E. Hall, D.D.S. 

M. C. Frazier, D.D.S. 

F. Leiner, D.D.S., Deputy Chancellor 

L. W. Morrey, D.D.S., Assistant Deputy Chancellor 

One Hundred Forty-four 

r^ 1 wn ,: °v 




O tfj ff CI 

x ^ r !^l. 

Photo fry HlabGlSyfees 140 n State 

One Hundred Forty-five 



Founded at Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 1911 
16 Active Chapters 



L. Slavin 

R. M. Miller 


C. Hoffman 
I. N. Simon 
H. M. Verne 
A. M. Duxler 
S. Rosenberg 

Grand Master 

Junior Master 



Financial Scribe 

Senior Marshal 

Junior Marshal 

Sergeant -at -Arms 



H. B. Baum 
N. Cherner 
L. Cohen 
S. S. Fine 
J. Fishman 
L. Greenberg 

A. B. Freeman 
I. C. Goldberg 
S. Harris 
C. Hoffman 
R. M. Miller 

I. Podore 
B. Rabin 
S. Rosenberg 
I. N. Simon 
L. Slavin 
A. Waxler 

A. M. Duxler 




M. L. Abrams 
L. C. Goldberg 
L. S. Klein 

R. Mitz 
J. Rubin 
H. M. Verne 

E. B. Fink, M.D., Ph.D. 

One Hundred Forty-six 

n. CHER HER 'W ^V' W ^V' H.B.BJUM 

f! H 1XL£R L C.GCL08£RG 

Photo bvItlaMSvfees 

14011 State 5t.,L'nicaao 

Otte Hundred Forty-seven 


Founded at University of Florida, 1924 
Established at Loyola University, 1926 


James C. O'Connor 
James X. Bremner 

Walter A. Buchmann 
Charles J. LaFond 






Walter A. Buchmann 
Albert A. Dahlberg 
Arthur Hewitt 

Wallace N. Kirby 
George E. Lemire 
Charles J. Gruner 
Ray A. Olech 

Harold L. Salzman 
Harry O. Walsh 
Maurice D. Woodlock 


Earl P. Boulger, D.D.S., L.D.S. 
Harold A. Hillenbrand, B.S., D.D.S. 

Frank J. Lodeski, B.S. 

William P. Schoen, B.S., D.D.S. 

One Hundred Forty-eight 

A. Dahlberg H.W alsh C. Gruner 
H. Buchmann Dr. Hillenbrand Dr. Boulger H. Salzman 


TOLUE KEY is a national honor fraternity which extends its membership to men in 
-"■"' the university who are outstanding scholastically and have participated in one or 
more major activities. There are also other conditions under which a man might be 
invited to membership. Those who have attained success scholastically, participated in 
some activity, and have done this under extreme difficulties, such as working one's way 
through school or such handicap are also thusly honored. 

The fraternity was founded at the University of Florida in October of 1924, and 
since then has spread over the entire country. In 1926 the Loyola Chapter was admitted 
as the nineteenth; today there are over fifty chapters, with some of the largest universi- 
ties in the country in the list. The chapters are kept in close contact with each other 
by correspondence and the very engaging letters of Colonel B. R. Riley, national presi- 
dent and founder. 

Guidance and starting of activities in the university are the main objects of the 
organization, besides being an honorary group. 

Dr. Earl P. Boulger was given the honor of membership in the fraternity this year 
as the dental faculty member. The new members from the undergraduate classes this 
year were Arthur Hewitt, Wallace N. Kirby, George E. Lemire, Ray A. Olech, and 
Maurice D. Woodlock. 

One Hundred Yorty-nine 


Founded at Northwestern University, 1914 
Established at Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 1925 


Dean W. H. G. Logan President 

Dr. W. I. McNeil ...... Vice-president 

Dr. P. G. Puterbaugh Secretary-Treasurer 


Raymond C. Van Dam Foy R. Matter 

William G. Nugent 



HE Omicron Kappa Upsilon fraternity is an honorary scholastic organization limit- 
ing its membership to the practitioners of dentistry. 

It was in 1914 that three men, recognizing the crying need for some such an 
organization, met together at Northwestern University Dental School and founded this 
fraternity. It was their aim to provide some means by which the better men in dentistry 
could meet on some common ground as brothers and to set up a goal at which the men 
in the dental schools could aim. 

One Hundred fifty 

Van Dam 



These three men were Drs. Thomas L. Gilmore, Arthur D. Black, and C. R. E. 
Koch, all of whom are still living. As they expressed it at the time, and as it is still 
recognized, the fraternity was organized "to encourage and develop a spirit of emulation 
among students in dentistry and to recognize in an appropriate manner those who shall 
distinguish themselves by a high grade of scholarship." 

That this organization has prospered is evident in the fact that there is located in 
every leading dental school a chapter of Omicron Kappa Upsilon. 

The requirements for eligibility to membership are simple: 

1. Twelve per centum of each graduating class are eligible. However, this 
number may be altered as the dean of each school sees fit. 

2. The fraternity may confer membership upon practitioners of dentistry 
who, through excellence of professional attainments and citizenship, have distin- 
guished themselves in their profession and in their respective communities. 

The insignia of the fraternity is a key somewhat similar to that adopted by the 
Phi Beta Kappa literary fraternity. 

In 1925 a charter, signed by Drs. H. E. Freissell, Arthur D. Black, and J. D. 
White, authorizing the establishment of a chapter at the Chicago College of Dental 
Surgery, was presented to the school and so Pi chapter was founded. Since then the 
fraternity has prospered mightily at Chicago Dent, and two hundred and thirty men 
have been sent forth from its halls as brothers in that bond. 

Practically all the members of the faculty of this school are members, and as 
another mark of distinction to Pi chapter, it may be added that at the present time 
the fraternity has for its officers Dr. W. H. G. Logan as president, Dr. W. I. McNeil. 
vice-president, and Dr. P. G. Puterbaugh, secretary-treasurer. 

Last year's graduates who have become members of Pi chapter are Dr. Raymond C. 
Van Dam, Dr. Foy R. Matter, and Dr. William G. Nugent. 

One Hundred Fifty-one 

In the following pages we may observe both the serious and the happy 
phases of human nature. The poetry and classics seem to express certain 
universalities superior to the every day prosaic world. The humor makes us 
realize that there is a joyous side of life, and by means of humor or a good 
joke many difficult situations are overcome. We should all take our work 
seriously, but never take ourselves too seriously. 



// is extremely gratifying to find students of den- 
tistry taking such a wholehearted interest in their own 
literary creations. The excellence of wit and pro- 
foundness of thought displayed by these young men 
indicate that the dental literature of the future will 
be in able hands. 


The Crucible 


Wallace N. Kirby 

A saprophytic microbe, 
One balmy summer's day, 
Reclined amidst a dung heap 
Upon a sprig of hay. 

He wiggled his flagella, 
As he felt the sun get hot, 
And then he did a fatal thing; 
He lost himself in thought. 

Now thought, dear little children, 
Is such a vicious sin 
That happy days are ushered out, 
And sad days ushered in. 

No careless, gay, or joyous hours 
Are e'er the thinker's lot. 
Because he never wants what is, 
Yet pines for what is not. 

Just so this little saprophyte 
Upon his sprig of hay 
Felt stirred with pyogenic hopes, 
And longed to be away. 

He longed to be a parasite, 

And deep in human skin 

Drink blood and lymph and feast on cells, 

And then dig deeper in. 

He longed to start an abscess, 
To dwell amidst gangrene, 
Or figure in pyemia, 
Like other bugs he'd seen. 

Now as our microbe sat and mused 
A pitchfork came his way; 
He slipped and hurtled into space 
And lost his sprig of hay. 

Then, by a willful Fate he fell 
Onto a brawny arm; 
There with a sigh of happiness 
He cuddled safe from harm. 

One Hundred Fifty-four 

But once again ambition's voice 
Urged him to sally deep, 
Down to the lands of luscious fat 
Where sluggish lymph streams seep. 

Yes, children, this poor saprophyte 
Had heard the age old call. 
"Excelsior" is grand, and yet, 
Banners were made to fall. 

The years have come — the years will go, 
And fond experience 
Pleads with each generation 
To get some common sense. 

And yet the countless saprophytes 
Will seek some sweeter spot, 
And think a sweaty hairy arm 
Should be beneath their lot. 

So to continue with our tale 
The microbe squirmed about 
Until he found some follicles 
With hairs projecting out. 

He wriggled in and started down, 
His mind was light and gay, 
And any thought of danger 
Was many miles away. 

And yet our bug had only squirmed 
Three millimicrons deep 
When thirty charging leucocytes 
Got him in one fell sweep. 

They tore him up and gulped him down 

With hardly any fuss, 

And all the evidence they left 

Was just a speck of pus. 

So must our tale come to an end 
Our saprophyte is dead. 
He started out to whip the world 
But met his end instead. 

And children, here's the moral: 
'Tis better, better far 
To live upon a dung heap 
Than perish on a star. 

One Hundred Fifty-jii'e 


"T T WASN'T a huge pie, but it had a rich, voluptuous appearance that is as irresistible 
in pies as it is in women. After a T-bone steak, french fries, and two cups of 
coffee, I felt that to yield to the dictates of my ever-present appetite was at the very 
least unwise, but a judicious temptation is never charming. Furthermore, it was mince 
pie, hot, steaming, and with delicious little odors that came stealing across the white 
expanse of porcelain counter-top. They were delighted to serve me a piece (with an 
additional cup of coffee, of course,) and as I sunk my teeth into this coutesan of the 
family of hash, I mused over the desirability of a good restaurant over a good wife. 
Conscience, common sense, and a protesting belly did not prevent my indulging in a 
second piece. 

I walked to my room with that slight feeling of physical and mental discomfort 
that always accompanies my dissipations, no matter how trivial, and feeling that sensa- 
tion of physical lassitude that always follows sensual indulgence creeping upon me, I 
decided that bed would prove more pleasant than books. So I undressed, climbed in 
between the sheets, and in no time at all I had been proteinized into a stupor. 

I awoke feeling much refreshed, dressed, grabbed my books, and made my usual dash 
for the dental school. I remember now the mild surprise I experienced at observing 
that the building of the Chicago Dental College had been subjected to a sand blast 
cleaning, and that the stones and bricks loomed up in all their original beauty. It was 
a much needed bit of laundering, I thought, as I entered what had previously been a 
drab and forlorn looking building in high spirits. 

Rushing down to Dudley's for my pre-clinic cup of Java I received my second 
surprise. Exquisite curtains and drapes adorned this formerly bare eating establishment; 
cushioned chairs and tables were offered and charmingly dressed waitresses were serving 
the students. A delicate odor of incense had replaced the former greasy stench, and 
from an alcove came the soft strains of music, obliterating what little clatter of dishes 
there might have been from the kitchen. 

I walked upstairs to find my child patient with her mother fifteen minutes early 
and in the best of humor. She had three dollars in her hand which she literally pressed 
on me for full mouth radiograms for her little daughter, which she believed to be of 
vital necessity before starting any operative work. Mrs. Howell had already removed 
my chart from the files, and with an apology for her slowness she came running out 
of the cage to present it to me. As I walked to the stairs with my patient trailing, I 
noticed Dr. Pike just boarding the elevator, and with a jovial and exuberant greeting 
he invited us to ride to the second floor with him. Dr. Pike was very chatty during 
the short ride, and inquired very carefully into the particular difficulties of my patient. 
As we left the elevator he bowed a good-bye to us, asked the patient to be sure to look 
him up the next time she came in, and shouted a final admonition to me to "take it 
easy and not hit the ball too hard as points didn't mean anything anyway." 

Mrs. Presley was waiting with a fresh operating gown for me, which struck me 
as a very fine innovation for the school, and Ewart had removed my case and engine 
from my locker and was oiling all the movable parts. I thanked him, but to my 

One Hundred Fifty-six 

consternation noticed that all the chairs were occupied and regretfully remembered that 
it was Saturday and that I probably could not find an empty one. Just as I was turning 
to leave, a three year man whom I had scarcely met waved me over, and after explaining 
that he wasn't point hungry very graciously offered to unseat his patient and give me 
his chair. I was so stunned that I accepted before I knew what had happened. 

The chair was of the latest Ritter type; all the parts were working smoothly, and 
the upholstering was of carved leather. 

My child patient dismissed, my next and favorite patient crawled into the chair, 
handing me a two dollar tip as he did so. This young man had twelve simple occlusal 
foil cavities in his mouth that would put me out in points, and I remembered that I had 
prepared two at the last sitting. As I was adapting the rubber dam someone tapped 
me on the shoulder and asked what kind of filling material I was using. Turning and 
seeing that it was Dr. C. N. Johnson, in red banded gown, I announced promptly, 
"Gold foil!" 

"No, Sir!" he answered. "If I ever saw a mouth where amalgam was indicated, that's 
it. Let me change that slip." 

When he had gone I turned an amazed face to the man next to me for an expla- 
nation. "Sure," he said, "didn't you know that 'C. N.' had accepted the chair in 
Amalgam and Inlays? There is his signed order over on the bulletin board eliminating 
all foil requirements on the floor. His argument is that it is more or less out of date. 
Incidentally, I hear he has given up his private practice, too. His reason is that it 
takes foo much of his time." 

One Hundred Tifty-seven 


Just then I got another tap on the shoulder. This time it was Dr. R. H. Johnson 
id he offered the suggestion that I would be less tired at the end of the day if I placed 

my left foot on the elevating pedal as I worked. 
He was so insistent that I followed his instruc- 
tions and found that it was indeed more com- 
fortable. I was suddenly reminded of a color- 
ful story that I had heard the day before so I 
called Dr. R. H. and began telling it to him. 
I was not an ancedote of the highest calibre, and 
was not an anecdote of the highest calibre, and 
with a blush and somewhat startled "Oh!" he 
withdrew, leaving me very much embarrassed 
and ashamed of myself. 

Dr. Dawson suddenly noticed that I was 
working quite hard so he came over from his 
section to help me out. As I was about to fin- 
ish the operation, he took up my slip, marked 
an A on it and brushed aside my mirror and 
explorer, explaining that "it was probably all 
right anyway." 

My next patient required a root canal oper- 
ation and by the time I had her seated in the 
chair, Dr. Bougler had sterilized my instru- 
ments and Mrs. Conger had carried them over 
to my chair. Dr. Boulger smiled away my 
rubber dam saying that cotton rolls were suffi- 
cient for any student, so I went ahead withthe work. 

My tray, too, was short about half the instruments and my one mirror was badly 
nicked, but Dr. Boulger explained that I probably wouldn't need them so not to worry. 
Thus the day went. Dr. Logan called down to invite me to lunch with him in his 
office, explaining that he had brought enough sandwiches for two but that he would 
appreciate it if I would bring up a couple of bottles of milk. Following lunch we went 
for a long ride in his car which made me an hour late for my first afternoon patient. 
She was waiting for me in good humor, however, so it didn't matter. 

During the afternoon some sophomore came around with a petition that he wanted 
the upper classmen to sign. It seemed that Daddy Watt had been neglecting and 
abbreviating his lectures so much that the students felt that their theoretical knowledge 
was being sacrificed for their practical. The petition was to Dean Logan demanding 
longer and more detailed lectures. It seemed also that Dr. Watt was relegating all of 
the checking to his assistants, giving no O. K.'s himself, and was spending the most of 
his time in the basement smoking. I signed my name instantly. 

At 4:15, however, came the crisis. With much rattling of instruments, snapping 
of cases, shouts of delight, and jostling about, the seniors were preparing for their 4:3 
lecture. It was too early, it seemed to me, to be rushing about so, but they all seemed 
like eager children preparing for a picnic. They rushed for the stairs fighting to be 
the first ones up. I turned to a junior beside me and said "Who is the great popular 
favorite that is lecturing tonight; I didn't know that any of the insructors were so 
well liked." 

"Oh!" said the junior, "that's just Dr. Hall's regular lecture to the seniors. He is 
lecturing tonight for the Gysi Memorial fund that he started. The boys all got A's last 
semester, so they are for him to a man." 

I woke up with a most horrible gnawing sensation in my stomach. Needless to 
say, my regular dessert ever since then has been custard pie. 

One Hundred Fifty-eight 


By J. H. Fishman 

Breathes there a 'DENT' with soul so dead, 
Who never to himself hath said, 
When gazing at another's foils, 
And heedless of the others toils, 
These are not so good as mine. 

Whose chest has ne'er expanded well, 
To hear some good instructor tell 
Of the foils he, the 'Dent', puts in, 
All bright and shined with oxide of tin? 

If such there breathes, copy him not. 
For his is not a happy lot. 
His work he deems to be 'neath par, 
At dental work he'll never star, 
But feel the need for consolation, 
When others enjoy a graduation. 

"Apologies to Scott' 




One Hundred Fifty-nine 







Glider Champion Breaks 
Own Mark; Goes 100 Miles 

[Chicago Tribune Press Service.] 
GERSFELD, Germany, Aug. 24.— 
Robert Kronfeld, world champion glid- 
er, piled up another world record this 
afternoon by gliding 100 miles. This 
Is seven miles longer than his own 
record, set a week ago. The start 
was made at Wasserkuppo and the 
finish at Fichtelberg. near the Bava- 
rian-Czecho-Slc vaklan border. 

^'Srf>S^^^- : <3^-.;^n/=^«^i0t?«t1i?W;'«.jT~V 

As told by his brotlxr, Dr. Rudolf Kronfeld 

T WONDER how many of you ever see a short press notice like this, and whether 
-"- you realize what it means — gliding 100 miles. If you were better acquainted with 
motorless flying, you would understand that gliding is perhaps the most thrilling, the 
most scientific, and the most exclusive of all sports. Thrilling, because it is the fulfill- 
ment of mankind's old dream: to be able to fly and sail like a bird, soundlessly, easily, 
seemingly beyond gravity and space; scientific, because it takes years of study and 
training, and a thorough knowledge of the air, weather, and airplane building and 
handling; and exclusive, because out of thousands, including even trained aviators, only 
a few have the delicate sense of space and balance required in motorless flying. 

First, let me make a remark about the word "gliding." A distinction should be 
made between gliding and soaring. Gliding is the gradual descent from a high level, 
that which an airplane does after the engine is turned off. Soaring, or as the Germans 
say, "sailing," is an active, voluntary movement in the direction and altitude desired by 
the pilot. When my brother sets out on one of his long distance motorless flights, he 
starts on top of a mountain at a height of about 3 000 ft. above sea level and 2000 ft. 
above the surrounding plains. The start is made by catapulting the sail plane into the 
air by means of a strong rubber rope. If he were a "glider," he would glide down to 
the country below. But he is a "sail flyer," and so he starts circling around, thereby 
gradually gaining height. More than once I have lain in the tall grass on top of the 
mountains watching the sail planes fly. What most impressed me was the absolute 
silence. I have seen my brother and some of the German sail flyers flying so close to 
the ground that they almost touched the grass, when suddenly they were raised by the 
air currents vertically 50 to 100 ft., and then remained almost motionless for a while. 
All this time there was not a sound except, perhaps, the fine singing of the wind in the 
wires of the big sail planes. You and the pilot may talk to each other as if you were 
in a quiet street talking to somebody high up in a building. 

Once a sail flyer has reached a certain height, he starts toward his goal. Usually 
his path is indicated by the small drifting clouds which give the directions of the air 
currents in different levels. On record long distance flights my brother usually keeps 
in an altitude of around 10,000 ft., which is about 7000 ft. above his starting point 

One Hundred Sixty 

and 8000 or 9000 ft. above the flat country. These overland flights have to be planned 
very carefully; particularly must the pilot be very well informed about the wind and 
weather conditions as well as about the geography of the area that he plans to cover. 

The modern sail planes are huge constructions with a wing spread of about 60 ft. 
They are built entirely of fine, strong wood and covered with varnished airplane silk. 
The illustration shows my brother in his sail plane "Wien" (Vienna, the capital of 
Austria,) in the air. You can see the cigar-shaped body of the plane and the head of 
the pilot just visible in front of the wings. He has a steering rod for the rudders in 

front of him as well as his speedometer, baro- 
graph, compass, and maps. The light patches 
on the wings are produced by the sky shining 
through the silk. 

"Gliding" is a rather old sport; "sail fly- 
ing" developed from it only very recently. In 
Germany, Austria, France, and recently in Eng- 
land, where my brother last year officially in- 
troduced sail planing, there are schools for 
motorless flying; hundreds of young people, 
mostly students of technical colleges, take part 
in yearly competitions with planes of their own 
design and building. These planes are, of 
course, much simpler and less efficient than 
the record making planes used in olng distance 
flights. The majority of them rarely do more 
than glide a few hundred feet from a hill down 
into a shallow valley. After this simple "glid- 
ing," a long time of patient training is neces- 
sary before a pupil is able to "gain height" to 
get above his starting point. And after that, 
there is still a long way to go before the pilot 
can say, "To-day at 2 P. M., I am starting for 

X ." To give you an idea of the difficulties 

of these competitions let me describe an actual 
example: the sail flyer is to start on the top of a certain mountain, A, fly to mountain, B, 
about 15 miles away where an umpire is waiting; then he has to circle the top of this 
mountain and fly back to mountain, A, where he must land within a radius of 300 ft. 
of his starting point. Imagine — without a motor! It sounds impossible, but just as the 
sailor in a yacht reaches his goal, no matter what the direction of the wind, so does 
the sail flyer, simply by proper use of the different air currents. He has no artificial 
means to help him, no motor, no propeller; he depends entirely upon his own skill; he 
has to be "air-conscious," just as an old sailor is "water-conscious." A good sail flyer 
does not have much leisure. He has to spend his time in study, experimentation, and 
observation, and when he is alone, hanging high up in the clouds in his delicate machine, 
he must be guided by cool deliberation as well as by love and enthusiasm for flying in 
its most wonderful form. 

—Rudolf Kronfeld, M.D. 

The "Wien" 

One Hundred Sixty-one 


It suddenly occurred to me, 

When contemplating malpositions, 

That many men in many jobs 

Would profit if they'd change conditions. 

Fate never meant to have round pegs 
Stuck in square holes, no matter how strong; 
Nor should a rounded peg be placed 
Into a hole that's slightly oblong. 

So, with my heart quite free from malice 

And harboring no harsh intention, 

I'd like to shift some pegs around; 

To wit, these changes I would mention: 

Now Salzman, tho no mean technician, 
(He's quite a wow in partial plate) 
Would seem to be more apropos 
If selling real estate. 

And Napolilli pounds good foil, 
(You ought to see old Nappy slam 'er) 
But he'd give lovely lectures on 
The use of flawless grammar. 

And Cernoch wields a nasty tray, 
When he is taking snap impressions, 
But he could set the world on fire 
Writing for "True Confessions." 

"Doc" Pendleton is so expert 
At wafting students off to sleep 
He ought to write a textbook called 
"A Substitute for Counting Sheep." 

And Radloff ought to have some dame 
To buy his clothes and write his checks; 
This Romeo calls himself the cause 
Why every woman necks. 

One Hundred Sixty-two 

And Charley Gruner's wax technique 
Is very fine we must confess; 
But he should give a lecture tour 
On "Reasons for My Great Success." 

And Pansy Wiener, tho he carves 
On inlays til they're quite entrancing, 
Should give a course for girls upon 
The art of fancy dancing. 

And Willy Holmes, God bless his soul, 
Tho hot on root canals, 
Should buy a farm near Gardner-town 
And spark the home town gals. 

And Jimmy Barr, it must be said. 
Is quite a plaster pourer; 
But he should be a traveling man 
Selling hair restorer. 

And Evvy Farrell, at the chair, 
Has showed such verbal excellence 
He ought to buy a barn and deal 
In equine excrements. 

And "Handshake" Schaller does good work; 
On bridgework he is simply grand; 
He should invent some substance for 
Removing callous from the hand. 

But then you may not share my view; 

As Wayne Graham says, "I may be wrong.' 

I may have got your pegs mixed up, 

And called your weak traits strong. 

So stay with forceps and explorers, 
And never mind my caustic babble; 
Know you, if failure is your lot, 
Most of the world is rabble. 

One Hundred Sixty-three 


The delightful game of "charades" is nothing more, nor less, to adults than a varia- 
tion of the ancient and vigorous pastime of throwing "spitballs." In its lowest form it 
may easily develop into an iconoclastic nose-thumbing contest. Actually, for those of 
you who know no word of more than one syllable (and don't want to) "charades" are 
puzzles which are to be solved from a representation or description of the thing. 

For example, if someone says: "An animal that asks questions when it knows noth- 
ing, and knows nothing when asked questions," it is very proper for brilliant people 
(like you — and you, dope) to answer: "Student." Not difficult, even you must admit, 
for the average brain to comprehend; but then we didn't expect you, and you, to read it. 

Now that we have saved you the trouble of going to a dictionary (as if you would) 
to find out what the title of this little epic means, may we proceed, with full decorum, 
onward? For the one or two who have dictionaries, and doubt our word, you will find 
it under the letter "C" which, as some of you already know, follows "B" in our alphabet. 

In presenting these poisonous portraits to you for solution, which will undoubtedly 
be incorrect, we have no other purpose than to fill a few pages of this remarkable volume 
so that when you are old, your children's children, (such fertility), can tear them out 
without getting their cute heads knocked off their chubby little necks. Then, too, the 
advertisers would kick if there was nothing in the book besides a few goofy (pardon 
me) pictures of you and you. So, as Peter Arno says, "what the hell." 



He talks too much. He says too little. He loves big words and knows not what 
they mean. He uses big words in the wrong place. In fact, he uses them four and five 
lectures ahead of the one in which they properly belong. He attempts originality in this 
way: he takes a sentence from some well-known authority and mixes the words up so 
that they don't follow in the proper order. He doesn't like it when someone can not un- 
derstand the result. 

He beams when he talks. And if you have the same general distaste for people who 
beam that we have, then God help you — and him. He puts his personality into his lec- 
tures and speeches. 

If the manufacture of words alone, which do not even have to make sense, were a 
virtue, he would be an angel. And our theory is that it was just because of angels like 
this that all this hell-business started. It's a poor heaven where you have to listen to the 
angel next to you and who probably sticks a wing into your eye every now and then. 

In short, he has nothing to say and takes four thousand words to say it. 

One Hunched Sixty-jour 

He was in the war and can't forget it. 

He is always on time. If there is anything we hate it's people who are on time. 
Who do they think they are that they should try to be like the sun and the moon and 
the stars? They can't be late if they want to; he can and doesn't want to. Imagine 
what the sun would give to be able to fool the forecaster and set six minutes late. Think 
what a joke that would be with every newspaper in the country giving the wrong time 
of sun set. But that couldn't ever happen because if the army thought that the sun was 
going to set late, you can just bet they'd fix it. Why in the army they fix everything. 

He is confidential. We can appreciate a man's being confidential when you've lost 
the seat of your pants and he wants to tell you, but why he should call you into a dark 
corner and whisper that tomorrow will be Sunday is more than we can understand. 

We bet he marches in parades. 

i /)lway£ r.espoho to) 
Good music— /must 

3E HA/ AHT/sr 



His lectures are filled with advice on how young men should meet the situations 
of a cunning world. He tells his students the facts of life in a way that would make 
eleven year old Osbert laugh. He doesn't exactly work on the "flower and bird theory" 
in the explanation of the mysteries but all of his talks could go through the mails with 
the approval of the nicest people. 

He likes to display an all-around knowledge on every subject but occasionally admits 
to knowing nothing about a certain thing in order to impress his hearers with the fact 

that even he can't be infallible all of the time. 
He misuses Latin worse than a high school stu- 
dent in Latin I. 

He assumes a deep interest in the "worth- 
while" things in life and knows little or noth- 
ing about them. He advises huge amounts of 
reading in order to keep up with current things 
and lacks information himself on almost all 
topics dated after 1920. 

He is platitudinous; (O look it up yourself, 
we're tired of explaining everything) . He loves 
to talk about sound minds, healthy bodies, re- 
freshing exercise, happy work, interest in life, 
and other topics about which most of the plati- 
tudes have been erected. 



He is where the "big men" are. He does what 
the "big men" do. He does what the "big 
men" tell him to do. He likes it. 

One Hundred Sixty-fire 


His oracular linotype is not equipped with periods. He is a contradiction of the 
rule that a man, given a certain time and a certain number of words, must say some- 
thing. He is as reiterative as a calendar. 

He believes that the boys are "the future citizens of the country, the men of tomor- 
row, the pride of the nation" and a series of other bromidic things which are rarely 
heard of outside of the precincts of a Fourth-of-July oration. 

He reads and saves clippings. And while we take a reasonable amount of interest 
in the people and events which make news, we are dubious about the value of a clipping 
which relates the sad tale of a certain lady who had two sets of triplets in a year. We 
also have a lamentable lack of interest in the man who returns eight cents after fifty 
years because his conscience hurt him. Any man that limits his depredations to eight 
cents ought to have his conscience hurt him. We have no fancy for clipping cutters. 

His taste for very bad verse is exquisite. He thinks the e.g. in a paragraph is a 
reference to his favorite poet. (Well, some people call him a poet and we can't be re- 
sponsible for all tastes.) 

He quotes at you. He loves bromides. 

He reminisces. (Why must you say that?) 


He thinks he is well qualified to talk on any subject. He carries that belief into 
execution. At length. The only thing as large as the experience from which he draws 
is the amount of words he uses to express himself. 

He is an exponent of that school of conversation which begins its statements with: 
"Now I used to do it this way when — " 

He is not quite sure that anyone else may be right. 

O./f Hundred Sixty-six 



He "moans" about everything. Nothing is ever his fault. If he's late in the 
morning, it's the street car system's fault; if he doesn't get his points out, it's his 
patient's and the demonstrator's fault; if his inlays do not cast, it is either the gold or 
the casting machine. It couldn't be his technique. 

He kicks on general principles and without any general principles of his own. He 
doesn't like anything and never does a thing about it. 

His instructors are expected to pound everything into his head: a receptacle, in 
most instances, never designed for holding a great amount of knowledge. His demon- 
strators are forever "riding" him when at least one-half of his classmates will admit 
he is at fault. 

His language is that of the speakeasy. He 
knows nothing of English and doesn't care if he 
does. (What does a dentist need English for?) 
He amiably murders the simplest of construc- 
tions in his conversation. His written work is 
fearfully bad. The words mean something when 
used individually but connote and denote noth- 
ing in the manner he puts them together. 

His cultural assets are estimated liberally at 
zero. His horizon of extra-professional activi- 
ties stops at the lower third molar on the east 
and the lower third molar on the west. 

He doesn't buy a book because he has one. He 
doesn't read a book, even on his work, because 
the words are not syllabified. He is only slightly 
aware of the principles on which dictionaries are 

His social activities are limited to joke-telling 
and "guzzling." Easy proficiency in either of 
these two fine arts makes him a leader of his set. 

When he is graduated, he wants to be a scien- 
tific man and rarely is. Teeth stick out from 
every pocket. And if he makes money he doesn't 
He doesn't care who knows what he is. He doesn't care to do a thing about it. 
He resents being told about it. 

We hope you like our pleasantly destructive game. If you don't, remember we 
didn't ask you to play it. And anyway, there doesn't seem to be much that you can 
do about it. You've got the book paid for, or at least you owe somebody for it. 

We don't particularly care if you take a moral away from it or not. One moral 
wouldn't do you any good anyway. If it has entertained you, that's something and will 
go into the record as a rare instance because it is: a) reading matter; b) fairly clean. 

W. R. C. 

One Hundred Sixty-seven 

A Testimonial Received by the Extraction Department 

"After my right wisdom tooth was out 

My ear discharged pus first night; for ten years my ear had run pus. 

My temple and above my right eye has been relieved of pressure. I never could 
concentrate without a headache; now I can. 

The small of my back has always been fastened tight, and it is all loose. I had 
to sit on side for over two months and half; or my whole spine would quiver. Now 
it is all right. I can stoop over without a pain in my back. 

My eye had pus come out of it and ached very much. 

I had a lump come down under my arm and gradually work down and out. 

I coughed up large pieces of mucus -for over two months. 

I can talk now without my tongue getting numb. My throat is opened over (half 
the side of my left side) Doctor's ex. I had lost the use of my voice for over a week, 
from a shock. This was last May. I can eat better, I never could eat fasts at all; only 
very slow. 

One week and five days after my tooth was out, my foot (my right one that had 
a broken arch.) felt as though there was a tack in it. I took oft my shoe and my shoe 
was alright; then I felt my foot and pressed up in the side of it. It felt like a needle 
in my foot and I did not do it again. My arch is healed. 

My toes which was always pulled under, I can stretch them out and I do not get a 
cramp in my foot. 

I was made short of breathe and unless I had the windows wide open I could hardly 

I had two Doctors examine me; but it was not my heart. It was like asthma. I 
am over that now. 

I can enjoy life now. But will my children have to suffer as I did all my life (I 
looking a picture of health) and have had nothing but sickness. "God grant" No. 

Mrs. A. M." 

(Editor's Note: This letter was actually received as you see it above. 

One Hundred Sixty-eight 

Do You Remember When They Looked Like This': 

T. L. Grisamore 

J. P. Buckley 


R. W. McNulty 

One Hundred Sixty-nine 


Ey One of the Girls 

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/^"^HECK and double-check would seem 
^-^ to the casual observer to be the great- 
est part of our work, and so it is, physically. 
But in reality we are like the scientists who 
shoot big game with their cameras. We 
stand within our enclosure and take mental 
pictures of character development. 

Over a period of two years of work in 
the Infirmary, we have had ample time to 
analyze each student, and to learn the re- 
action of each to the staff, and the school 

There are some few students of a retiring 
nature. They always have been, and prob- 
ably always will be, patient, reticent, and 
conservative. But the greater part of the 
students are men in years, but boys in ac- 
tion and assumed cynicism. 

They feel sure of their ability to criticize 
their instructors, the school system, and life 
itself. They rail at one man for his observance of rules, and make light of another for 
his leniency. They have their days of enthusiasm and of depression, of worry and of 
care-free good humor. They feel that they are misunderstood and heckled, and look 
forward to the time when they can forever leave the school, diploma in hand. 

But running thru the whole fabric of their school life are the threads of loyal 
friendships, kindly thoughts and real respect for their chosen profession. 

The seniors struggle harder as graduation time draws near. Steps are faster, com- 
ments more caustic, tempers are shorter, and tension is at high-pitch. Then comes 
graduation — and relaxation — and appreciation. ■ The game of points is over, and a real 
game is starting. There is no limit now, except the one imposed by the individual's 
character and perseverance. 

When they return in dignity to visit the scenes of their days of striving, we, who 
have served them, check and double-check their present attain- 
ments by their past promises, and find the answers to our own 

To those who are leaving, we wish success in their chosen 
fields of endeavor, and happiness in their home-life. For those 
who are beginning their final struggle, we will attempt to con- 
tinue as before, giving "a little service?" Yes! "as little as 

One Hundred Sei'enly 


Indeed, I might begin at once 

Or else delay a bit; 
But since it must be done, I see, 

I think I'll start on it. 

Now it sounds very vague, I know, 

To any average mind, 
For it a poem is, you see 

Of strange and wondrous kind. 

He came to me with tearful mien, 
Strange looks were in his eyes; 

His mission he did tell straightway, 
With many, many sighs! 

"My boy," he said, "there is a page 

The editor can't fill: 
A poem you must write for us, 

Oh, if you only will! 

"It makes no difference what it is, 

Of any kind you choose; 
If funny, sad, or long, or short, 

But you've no time to lose! 

"Remember if you fail us now, 
That page so pale and white — 
You know that that would never do — 
You have till Friday night!" 

As I have said, his looks were bad, 

And so I told him, "No." 
But lo! a change came to his face, 

He would not let me go! 

He dogged my footsteps night and day; 

He looked not sad, but wild! 
So I said "Yes," and got to work, 

And sweetly at him smiled. 

And so here I am, kind friend, and please 
Don't blame this space on me! 

But here I am at stanza nine, 
Could you think it of me! 

I'll add another, just for luck, 

He surely won't want more; 
And if he does, well, woe is me, 

I'll lock my very door! 


One Hundred Seventy-one 


One Hundred Seventy-two 


Let the Grecian dream 

Of his sacred stream, 
And sing of the brave adorning 
That Phoebus weaves from the laurel leaves 

At the golden gates of the morning. 
But the thot that bounds 

Thru our mem'ry grounds, 
Gleams bright as the Delphic Water, 
And a prize as fair 
As the gods may wear, 

Is a "dip" from our Alma Mater. 

Let the joy that falls 
From thy dear old walls, 

Unchanged as Time's on-darting; 
Our only tears 
Fall once a year, 

On the hands that clasp ere parting. 

And when other throngs 
Shall sing thy songs 

And their spell once more hath bound us, 
Their waking hours 
Shall revive the flow'rs, 

And the past shall live around us. 

Then here's to thee, 
Thou brave and free, 

Our college, smiling o'er us. 
And for many a day 
As thy walls grow gray, 

May they ring with thy children's chorus. 

A. F., '31 

Owe Hundred Seventy-three 

To our advertisers %ve owe much for the financial success of this 
book; patronize them. 




One Hundred Seventy-she 

Chicago College of Dental Surgery 

Dental Department of Loyola University 

1747 West Harrison Street 


The Forty-Ninth Session Opens October 6th, 1931 


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 I 

Biology or Zoology 6 semester hours i 

English 6 semester hours j 

Physics 6 semester hours or 1 unit of High School Physics , 

The remaining semester hours to total the thirty are elective which should be I 

selected with a view to their cultural influence or for their training in the field j 

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. s 


j Applicants presenting at least sixty semester hours of college work towards j 

! the B. A. or B. S. degree, including at least six semester hours of English, of ' 

i biology or zoology, of physics, of inorganic chemistry and three semester hours J 

I of organic chemistry may register in the first year of the dental course and I 

j complete requirements for the D. D. S. degree in three years. The second and j 

I third years of this course are of ten months each instead of eight months, as in 

j the four-year course. 

! Post-Graduate Courses Offered in Selected Subjects 




I Dental Department of Loyola University 


One Hundred Seventy-seven 


( Davidson: Did you read about the big wreck in Scotland? 

Klenda: No. What about it? 
■ Davidson: Two taxicabs collided, and twenty-eight Scotchmen were in- 

I jured. 

Neubarth: Did your watch stop when you dropped it upon the floor 
I yesterday? 
I Cosgrove: Of course it did. You didn't expect it to go through did you? 

' Lemire tells us about a peculiar dream he had the other day while under 

an experiment with a new anesthetic. 

It seems that he had been admitted to heaven and was bragging about 

Niagara Falls. A little old man near by snickered at him. 
i "Perhaps, sir," exclaimed the annoyed stude, "you don't think a million 

| cubic feet of water a second is a lot of water. May I ask your name?" 
' "Certainly," said the other amiably, "I'm NOAH!" 

Zuley: At that dance, last Saturday my suspenders broke down right in 
the middle of the floor. 

Dr. Johnson: Gee, weren't you terribly embarrassed? 
i Zuley: No, not very, — you see, my brother had the suspenders on. 




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Otic Hundred Seventy-eight 


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One Hundred Seventy-nine 

Your Equipment 

What Will It 

At no time in the era of 
civilization have the people as a 
whole been so sensitive to appeals to 
good taste. Perhaps this can be 
attributed to our present high 
standard of education, developing as 
it has in each of us a finer apprecia- 
tion for the harmonious relationship 
of things in general, which an artist 
might aptly term "the awakening 
of the esthetic soul." 

This craving for the fitness of 
things has touched every phase of 
our lives. The woman of today is 
superlatively stylish, more alert to 
the trends and whims of fashion, 
invariably attired in the accepted 
vogue. Likewise is the male more 
dress conscious. Witness too the 
appeal to accepted taste in the con- 
structing and furnishing of homes. 
The crave for fitting atmosphere has 
elevated the old nickelodeon to a 
palace of splendor, apartment and 

The S. S. White 


Twenty-First Floor — Pittsfield Bldg. 
5 5 E. Washington St. 

One Hundred Eighty 

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office buildings to works of art in de- 
sign and appointment. Everywhere is 
found the trend toward beauty, com- 
fort, and efficiency, and man is now 
judged by his environment. 

Is dentistry immune to the influence 
of this trend? Decidedly no. Albeit fine 
feathers do not necessarily make fine 
birds, nor clothes the man, an impres- 
sive showing is an asset. There are too 
many instances where talent and class 
is hidden by a shabby exterior. You 
are just starting in practice, your sur- 
roundings, the environment, to which 
you invite your patients subtly tells 
them whether or not you are progres- 
sive and successful. 

There are three factors of prime im- 
portance in the success of a dental 
practice. The first can be considered 
as knowledge, skill, and experience; 
the second as personality; the third, 
environment. Knowledge and train- 
ing should of course be the deciding 
factor for judging any dentist's abil- 
ity. Unfortunately these are too often 
judged last by the patients. They 
cannot help estimating a man's ability 
first by his surroundings, then by his 

personality, his skill and training last. 
Fair or unfair, this method of mass 
approval is nevertheless a fact. 

The S. S. White Equipment Unit 
will make your office a modern oper- 
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sprays, diagnostic lamps, cauteries, 
graduated air pressure, warm air sy- 
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College Branch 
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One Hundred Eighty-one 

S. Uyeda: Say, there's a town in Massachusetts named after you. 
A. Newman: Yea, which one? 
S. Uyeda: Marblehead! 

In English class J. Nash was reading an article entitled "Ships." He came to a 
word he could not pronounce. 

"Marque," prompted the prof. 

John looked up and grinned. 

"Barque — barque," exclaimed the prof, rather harshly. 

John looked up at the prof, and said, "Bow wow." 

A. Frisch: Say, did you ever have bunions? 

E. Gogolinski: Bunions? Hmm — let see, — No, I don't believe I did. What does 
he teach? 

C. Hong: You tell me where railroad depot? 

A. Ischinger: What's the matter, Hong, lost? 
C. Hong: Me no lost. Me here. Depot lost. 

E. Haugh: Hey, Sheik, what's a superman? 

J. Hunter: A superman is a fella who eats onions for dinner and then goes to 
call on his best girl. 

J. Iverson: Did you hear about my awful accident last night? 

R. Kimble: No, — what happened? 

Iverson: I ran over a peanut and killed two kernels. 

N. Kirby: Is there a word in the English language that contains all the vowels? 

Prof.: Unquestionably. 

N. Kirby: Then what is it? 

Prof.: I've just told you. 

S. Kitt (to him at the piano): What's that you're playing? 
T. Kolczak (impatiently) : A piano, you fool, a piano! 

J. Langer: Gee, girls are much better looking than men. 

W. Trick: Naturally. 

J. Langer: No, artificially. 

Chem. prof.: First I'll take hydrogen, — then chloroform — . 
Laskowski: That's a darn good idea. 

Prof.: If Shakespeare were alive today, he would be looked upon as a very re- 
markable man, would he not? 

J. Lund: Decidedly, he'd be three hundred years old! 

P. Lerner: How would you like to kill time in the winter? 

B. Lyznicki: I dunno, how? 
P. Lerner: Sleigh it. 

J. McBride: Say, they just discovered a new mystery up in the library. 

C. McCay: They did, what were the circumstances? 

J. McBride: They found a student's face buried in a book. 

One Huntlretl Eighty-two 

NE of the old philosophers is 
credited with having said, "After all we do 
those things which we really want to do." 
An analysis of our conduct from day to day 
really proves the correctness of this phi- 
losophy. Our accomplishments, yours and 
mine, are the direct result of a determination to accomplish. 
Strange to relate, many of the world's greatest accomplish- 
ments are the outgrowth of dreams — sometimes just day 
dreams. Dreams only become realities when the dreamer 
has the determination to see them through. 
The idea that you would attend Dental College and become 
a member of a noble profession was, at one time, more or 
less a dream. Remember? You posessed the determination 
to make that dream a reality. 

And peculiar as it might seem, all of the time that you have 
been accomplishing your object, you have been dreaming of 
other things — among them a successful professional career. 
Your ability to make this dream a reality again depends upon 
your determination; however, you must not handicap your- 
self by an uncomplimentary introduction to your patients. 
Remember — 

"A dentist is accepted by his patients as being as modern 
as his surroundings indicate." 
Ritter's 40 years of experience is yours for the asking. 

Ritter Dental Manufacturing Company, Inc. 
Rochester, New York 



f HAT 


fe Am : 

A modern Ritter operating room. 
If you haven't already received a 
copy of our booklet, "Labeled for 
Years to Come/' write for it now. 

One Hundred Eighty-three 

Doctor (examining life insurance prospect) : Do you ever talk in your sleep? 

Prospect: No, but I often talk in other people's sleep. 

Doc: How can that be? 

Prospect: Well, you see, I'm a professor in a dental college. 

Lincoln was shot in the balcony, wasn't he? 
No, dear, he was shot in the chest I think. 


c.c.t>. 5 on cflHAR •»A.y— %i 

A dentist is the only man who can get away with telling a woman to open or 
close her mouth. 

W. Migala: Does Grysbeck keep very late hours? 

V. Navak: Does he? Well, he uses the setting upp exercise program for a bed- 
time story. 

One Hundred Eighty-four 

The Next Session Will Open 
October 6, 1931 

For Particulars Address 



Loyola University 

1747 West Harrison Street 
Chicago, III. 

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. 

One Hundred Eighty-five 

Scientific Denture Construction 

Quality's Reward 


John V. Amenta 




State 2706 

Cast Gold Restoration 


The food is as 
bought — 

be | 

The service as clean and as quick 
as human hands can make it — 

The prices as low as are consistent 
with highest quality. 

One Hundred Eighty-six 


By W. N. Kirby 

"The Last Word in Realism" 

— Loyola News 




Headquarters for All 

Courtesy of 



used in the 


Chicago College of 


Dental Surgery 

We Have the Largest and Most 

Complete Stock to be Found 


Anywhere in This Country 
Wide assortment of Notebooks, Blank- 

Personal Service 

books, Loose-Leaf Covers and Fillers, 

Drawing Supplies, Fountain Pens and 


Inks, Brief Cases, Dissecting Sets, 

Laboratory Supplies 

Room 846 


190 N. State Street 



Congress and Honore Streets 

Phone Dearborn 345 5 

(Next to Y. M. C. A. Hotel) 

Phone Dearborn 8403 

One Hundred Eighty -seven 


Washington Street at Wabash Avenue 

Chicago's Finest Office Building 
an ideal location for physicians and dentists 

Francis W. Boyden, Manager 

Telephone Franklin 1680 

Owned and Operated by 

— * 

One Hundred Eighty-eight 

Sherman Towel Service Corporation 




and Operated by 

Hotel Sherman Company 





And All Kinds of Linen Furnished 
Telephone Franklin 8 5 1 

One Hundred Eighty-nine 



The 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 
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 doted line im- 

At the Right: An office — Harvard 
equipped — including the Duplex 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. 


mediately without occasion to inspect 
any other line — // 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 

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 

One Hundred Ninety 


(~\ I OU, like every one else, are ambitious to start practice with 
~y equipment of the finest and most modern type. Do you 
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 $1.00 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 
$60.00 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. 

One Hundred Ninety-one 

TpVias \s u. €i-eSY\m<xi->.. He is 

hancLsonve. Hu Wirrtrel. 
His Vies k<eep tK« wome^ 
<x\jj<j_\^, Vj.^. o-vcuus- H«e tame, 
to kxruola. to VYvaV^ <v«o4.. 
Vou. cavCV vea.Uz.e W>-tiwk 
Vjorsru K<? x«5 io Vut ttwlWv. 
WKo is V\«l? ioe QoUtae. 
No. Guess aao»\v\ * » 

E. Hall: Have you long hours in 

McEwan: Oh, just the regulation 
length of sixty minutes each. 

A ship without a rudder 
A ship without a sail 

Is not as cold in winter 
As a shirt without a tail. 

Raeba: Do you know the difference 
between a taxi and a street car? 


Duxler: Well, then we'll take a street 

Prof.: When was the Revival of 

M. Blume: Just before the final exams. 

God said to Adam: "Come forth.' 
But, Adam came fifth. 
And avoided pyorrhea. 

Sweet Young Thing (fondly) : Cal, you 
don't smoke, do you? 

Clawson: H — 1 no, but I can give you 
a chew of tobacco. 

Iverson (to alarm clock, as it goes 
off) : "I fooled you that time. I was 
awake all the time." 

Olech: "Did you kill any moths with 
those moth-balls I sold you?" 

Hauff: "No, I tried for five hours 
and couldn't hit one." 

Have you heard that Iverson's picture 
is going to be put on the new telephone 

One Hundred Ninety-two 


of an American ^Dental Cabinet enjoys 
a freedom from annoyance, a feeling 
of satisfaction and professional pride, 
not possible with a lesser product. 

There is no substitute for quality 

American Cabi 

Our goods can be purchased from the dealer in combination with chair, engine, unit, and 
in fact a complete outfit; on one contract; on easy monthly payments. 

We will demonstrate our line in your city and hope to see every member of the senior class. 



One Hundred Ninety-three 

For the Type of Laboratory Service You've Always Wanted 
Telephone — 

The Standard Dental Laboratory 

of Chicago, III. 
Dearborn 6721 — To All Departments 






Medical & Dental Arts Building 

18 5 N. Wabash, 5 th Floor 

One Hundred Ninety-four 

A I 

Rudy, Bill, and Ches — more formal than usual 

C. J. Christopher, D.D.S. 
C.C.D.S. 1898 



C.C.D.S. 189S 

& — of 

,®«^c. Quallty 

Denture Construction — Crown and Bridgework — Ceramics 
Removable Bridgework — Orthodontia 

Catalogue and Price List on Request 

Drs. Christopher & Golbeck, Inc. 

Exclusive Dental Laboratory Service 


185 N. Wabash Avenue, Chicago 

One Hundred Ninety-jive 

One Hundred Ninety-six 

American Technicians can build Better BENT WIRE 
SKELETEONS because we have been making them for over 
six years. The Design and Technic of construction is ex- 
clusively American. They have proven very successful, and 
we can recommend them, where indicated, to the exclusion 
of all other partial replacements. Do not allow anyone to 
tell you they can give you something else "just as good." 



5 South Wabash Avenue, Chicago, 111. 

One Hundred Ninety-seven 

S. Sherman: John says that I am a great wit. 
Lebow: "Well, he's half right! 

Dcde Ncrtcix has a Relat>se 
in Intramural Basketball. 

Laura: I'll never go any place with you again. 

Bill: Why not? 

Laura: You asked Mrs. Jones how her husband was standing the heat and he's 
been dead two months. 

One Hundred Ninety-eight 

The CONFIDENCE that comes 


When your first prominent patient presents herself at your office what will your feeling be? 
Will your equipment and environment be such as to inspire you with a confident, successful 
attitude, or will it be so unattractive as to cause a feeling of uncertainty and doubt in your 
mind as well as in the mind of the patient? 

The importance of "first impressions" cannot be minimized. A dentist's success does not 
depend altogether upon modern appliances and pleasant surroundings, but they help tremendous- 
ly. Most of your patients will have but slight knowledge of dental procedure. Their judgment 
of you as a dentist will be largely founded on your personal appearance and that of your office. 

Our equipment service consists partly in designing and installing "practice-building" dental 
offices — offices that reflect the owner's ability to render superior dentistry. But this is not 
always enough. The young man starting into practice is apt to need something more. He 
may need help in finding a location, in planning his office, in securing a clientele, in installing 
proper accounting methods, or in solving other of the many problems arising in the practice 
of dentistry. 

During the past twenty-three years we have helped a great many of the graduates of your 
school to establish themselves on a successful basis. You, too, may avail yourself of these 
sincere and friendly services merely for the asking and without any obligation on your part. 

C. L. Frame Dental Supply Co. 

Sole Distributors of Rit/er Equipment in the Chicago District 

17th Floor Mallers Building Madison Street at Wabash Avenue 

18th Floor Pittsfield Bldg. 

21st Floor Medical & Dental Arts Bldg 

6331 South Halsted Street 

One Hundred Ninety-nine 

The Improved 

Patented April 17. 1928 

rp 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 

That there is absolutely no lost motion at 
the hinge. 

That is an anatomical articulator. 

That it is made of the best material obtain- 
able for this purpose. 

Model D Model E 

Model C — Price $2.50 Price $1.00 Price $1.25 Model F— Price $4.50 

A New Circular, L. A., Illustrating and Describing the Different Models on Request 


Manufacturers of Crescent Broaches Since 1900 
1837-184? South Crawford Avenue CHICAGO, ILL. 

When C.C.D.S. was coeducational 

Tti'o Hundred 

In its early history 

Selected and Guaranteed 


One Ton or a Carload 


Homes, Apartments, Hotels and Industries 

Western Fuel Co* 

Main Yard: 2623 W. Adams Street 

West 0490 Austin 1234 Euclid 1234 

Two Hundred One 

SUGGE$T(0/VS roa TH£ P£- ft T£ 

/^VT r#Of& 7~frs*T- Wp/YT STAY UP, 

*=<?/* 7-tf0*£ 7-&#t te/wr 3r*y 00W/S. 

f^O/f T#03£ 7-rt/tr /^Z-O/tr 

Two Hundred Two 

How often you hear that expression when someone wishes to pay a tribute to a person of 
their acquaintance. It is a tremendous asset to any one to "look the part" but it is particularly 
valuable quality in a dentist or physician as it instills that vital feeling of confidence in the 
minds of their clientele. 

Many a dentist of fine ability fails to achieve a degree of success commensurate with his 
knowledge and skill simply because he does not "look the part." The man who is so fortunate 
as to combine right appearance with great ability is sure to be found in the front ranks of 
his profession. 

The same thing is equally true of the equipment which he uses. The outstanding popularity 
of the Ritter X-Ray Machine is not entirely due to its ease of operation nor to the uniformly 
fine results obtained through its use. These things plus its ability to "look the part" are 
responsible for the fact that three out of five dental X-Ray machines now in use are "Ritter 

It "Looks the part" of the highly scientific instrument that it is. No one would ever 
mistake a "Ritter" for a Radio, a Victrola or a bracket type telephone device. The impressive 
appearance of the Ritter Machine tends to emphasize rather than to belittle the value and 
importance of X-Ray diagnosis. 

When you purchase an X-Ray machine, as you eventually will, insist that it possess these 
three things: Ease of operation, power enough to produce uniformly good results, and the 
ability to "Look the part." In other words say "Ritter." 

For Sale by 

C. L. Frame Dental Supply Co, 

17th Floor Mallers Bldg. 
18 th Floor Pittsfield Bldg. 

21st Floor Medical Arts Bldg. 
6331 So. Halsted St. 

Two Hundred Three 

Telephone Wabash 9060 

Theo- Ebert 

Kelso -Burnett 

& Company 

Electric Co, 

Electrical Contractors 



"Small Jobs Too" 






828-32 Diversey Pkwy 

Phone Buckingham 4770 

223 W. Jackson Blvd. 

West: Phone Austin 3383 

Evanston: Oak Park: 
Phone Greenleaf 385 Phone Euclid 1480 

One of our graduate dents says that he had an absent minded motorist in 
his chair the other day. "Will you take gas?" he asked. 

"Yeah," replied the a-m patient, "and you better take a look at the oil 
and water." 

E. Vonish: Listen, you're so thin you could close one eye and pass for a 

E. Katz: Don't talk fellow, you're so thin that if you drank a glass of 
grape juice we could use you for a thermometer. 

Sweet Young Thing: I'm from the Red Cross. Won't you buy a seal? 
L. Medonia: Mercy sakes, girly!! I really wouldn't know how to feed it 
if I did. 

W. Ondrosek: Say, what makes that cop so fat? 
M. Rago: Probably too much traffic jam. 

Wife: Do you realize that twenty-five years ago today we became en- 

Absent Minded Prof.: Twenty-five years!! You should have reminded me 
before, it's certainly time we got married. 

J. Goggins: What's this I hear about Grysbeck's being in jail again? 
M. Fischer: Oh, he was born in a fog in London, and everything he's 
touched has been mist ever since. 

Two Hundred Four 




given under the personal direction of Mr. Howard H. Herrick, 
National Marble Champion of 1896, '97, '98, and '99. 


H. H. Herrick Room 1001, Y. M. C. A. 




To Make Friends 

With Patients 

Ask Your Supply House 
Free Dispenser Offer 

Is A Rigid One Piece Cup 





Tuo Hundred Five 


Miss J, Wittman ! 

Notary Public 

The COVER on this book 

is the product of an organisation 

of specialists whose sole work is 

the creation of unusual covers for 

School Annuals, Set Books, Histories, 

Catalogues, Sales Manuals and 

other Commercial Publications 


3857 Ncnh "ZOesiem Avenut 




1747 W. Harrison St. 

Prof.: I believe you missed Prosthetics yesterday? 
Lundy: No — no, not in the least. 

Chem. Prof.: Name a liquid that won't freeze? 
L. Faul: "Hot water." 

R. Ross: Say, where do you get your auto accessories? 
S. Schaller: Oh, I just honk my horn, smile and open the door and they 
hop in. 

Pater: Son, what does this sixty on your laboratory experiment mean? 
Kenward: I don't know, sir, unless it's the temperature of the room. 


Norton was filling out his registration blank when he came across the 
I question, — "Born?" A space was left for the name of the place; he filled it 

in with "Yes." 

Two Hundred Six 


Personally conducted tours through the S. D. C. C. including 
stop-offs at the library, Lab A, Research lab, extraction room, 
back of the surgical amph, H. R. J. department, and other places 
of interest. 

Send photograph 

G. E. COVINGTON, Conductor 

What About 1940? 

Technical skill alone won't make you a successful dentist. You must 
have materials that will measure up to your skill. In college you have 
been protected from the use of inferior materials. S-C Alloys and S-C 
Cements have been part of your 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 Materials. There are none better at any price. 

S-C Alloy 
S-C Cement 
S-C Modalloy 
S-C Instruments 

S-C Ethyl Chloride 
S-C Inlay Wax 
S-C Automaton 


405 8 Haverford Avenue 

Two Hundred Seven 

Papa, what are cosmetics? 

Cosmetics, my son, are — peach preserves. 

Perry: "I'm sure glad to get back to school after that little vacation." 
Mercer: "How come, old man?" 
Perry: "I need the rest." 

A student, nameless he shall be, was heard to say in a recent exam, "Oh Lord, Help 
me, — Help — Never mind Lord — I've seen my neighbor's paper." 

"A skin you love to touch" Sheep skin (Diploma). 

Sorsen: "George, your hat reminds me of a park." 
Lundy: "How's that?" 
Sorsen: "It covers one block." 

Schaller: "How about it, Ed, do you still walk in your sleep?" 
Mercer: "No, I take car fare to bed with me now." 

Tak: "Is your baby a boy or a girl?" 
Thorsen: "Of course — what else could it be?" 

Visitor: "You have a peculiar faculty here for — 

Student: "Sh — Sh — I know but we can't help ourselves; they were thrown upon 

Peroxide isn't any good for class cuts. 

Creabil: "What will the exam cover, doctor?" 

Dr. MacBoyle: "I don't know what it will cover but I expect it to uncover a lot." 

Sorsen: "Did you hear that they are going to have to fight the battle of Bunker 
Hill over again?" 

Kimble: "No, are they?" 

Sorsen: "Yes, they found it wasn't on the level." 

Lady on the train: "I hear you are a Mormon." 

Hyde: "That is correct, madam." 

Lady: "Tell me — how many wives have you?" 

Hyde: "Fifteen, madam." 

Lady: "Why, — why, you ought to be hung." 

Hyde: "Lady, I am." 

"The Yanks are coming" yelled Walden as he prepared for an extraction. 

"Did you hear the one about the absent minded professor who looked in the mirror 
and swore he'd seen himself somewhere before?" 

Kreible: "The city hall is running down." 

Tak: "Why so, Joe?" 

Kreible: "I was only able to sell it three times last week." 

Two Hundred Eight 

Mabel Sykes 

Photographer of International Fame 



1931 DENTOS 

140 N. State Street 

Chicago, 111. 

Phone State 1401 

Tito Hundred Ni. 

Two Hundred Ten 


. . . 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. 


JAanufacJurers 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, 111., U.S. A. 



Two Hundred Eleven 


Prof.: What do you mean Benedict Arnold was a janitor? 

S. Arnstein: Well, the book says that after his exile he spent the rest of his life 
in abasement. 

E. Beckman: Say, — I got Hamburg and Java on my radio last night. 

M. Bloom: Go on, you can't make me believe they deliver groceries over that 

J. Buckley: Say, do they make books out of water now too? 
W. Bosworth: Why ask such a foolish question? 

J. Buckley: Well, the other day the chemistry prof was talking about an im- 
mense volume of water. 

Biology Prof.: Is mistletoe a vine or a tree? 

G. Chottj. Oh, neither, — it's just a good excuse. 

Dispel — to spell incorrectly. 
Oxygen — an eight sided figure. 
Butter — a billy goat. 
Buttress — a nanny goat. 
Blizzard — inside of a chicken. 
Joan of Arc — one of Noah's daughters. 
Pallor — past tense of pale. 

Prof.: Correct this sentence: The fjords of Norway are very rough. 
W. Chrapusta: You got Fords spelled wrong! 

Chem. Prof.: Is that charged water you used in this experiment? 
M. Ciebien: No, sir, I had Co pay for it. 

Jones: You know I've been smoking a terrible lot of cigarettes lately. 

F. Clifford: I'll say you have, if that's one of them. 

Jones: Say, I'll have you gentlemen know that the cigarettes we make are un- 
touched by human hands. 

C. Cosgrove: So is the top of Mt. Everest, but that doesn't make it good smoking. 

Physics Prof.: And where is the hypoptenuse? . . . Mr. Marder. 
S. Marder (just waking up) : Er, ah, . . . Out in Lincoln Park. 

Oh, chemists skilled, investigate, 

Answer this quiz of mine, 
I think I know where carbon ate 

But where did io dine? 

"Socks?" asked the salesman, "what number do you wear?" 

M. Costello: "What number! Why two of course. Do you take me for a centi- 

Two Hundred Twelve 


517 jroiunntit jieiffiewon jtiirieiet 



cJuperfim J^innuaL 



mm ipipji-wtibpj 

Two Hundred Thirteen 




Sincere gratitude is expressed by the staff to Dr. R. W. Mc- 
Nulty and Dr. W. Willman for their guidance and coopera- 
tion in connection with the publishing of this annual. 

Thanks is also due to the Mable Sykes Studio for their won- 
derful photography, to the Linden Printing Company for their 
cooperation, and to the Pontiac Engraving Company for 
their services and exceptional attention to the details that help 
so much in making up a good book. 

In addition to this we also wish to thank Miss D. and Miss W. 
for their willingness and aid.