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The Portal to a Dental Education 

Our Dr. C. N. Johnson and the Seniors 



To Dr. Charles Nelson Johnson whose sense 
of duty offers no limit to the time and energy 
devoted to the interests of dentistry and its stu- 
dents, whose strength of character and integrity 
of purpose are reflected in the highest ideals of 
the Chicago College of Dental Surgery, this 
volume of the Dentos is respectfully and affec- 
tionately dedicated by the Senior Class of 1938. 

Dr. C. N. Johinsoiv 



!o Dr. Charles Nelson Johnson whose sense 
or duty offers no limit to the time and energy 
devoted to the interests of dentistry and its stu- 
dents, whose strength of character and integrity 
of purpose are reflected in the highest ideals of 
the Chicago College of Dental Surgery, this 
volume of the Dentos is respectfully and affec- 
tionately dedicated by the Senior Class of 1938. 

Dr. C. in. Johnson 

Charles N. Johnson. L.D.S.. D.D.S., M.D.S.. M.A., LL.D., was born 
in Ontario. Canada, in 1860. He received his professional education in the 
Royal College of Dental Surgeons. Toronto. Canada, later in the Chicago 
College of Dental Surgery, from which institution he received the D.D.S. 
degree in 1885. In the year following his graduation he became associated 
with his Alma Mater as Instructor in Operative Dentistrv and Anatomy. 
He was made full Professor of Operative Dentistry in 1891, and still occupies 
the chair. Dr. Johnson has through his entire professional career been inti- 
matelv associated with educational and literarv development of dentistrv, as 
teacher in the Chicago College of Dental Surgery and as Editor of The Bur, 
the Dental Review, the Desmos, and as the present Editor of the Journal of 
the American Dental Association. He is also author of Success in Dental 
Practice; Principles and Practice of Filling Teeth; and the Textbook of Opera- 
tive Dentistrv, the latter generallv recognized as a textbook in most schools. 

Dr. Johnson's activities in the school and journalistic fields have brought 
him in close contact with the development of dentistry over a period of 
more than forty years, and during probably the most important period in its 
development. He is widelv known for the soundness of his views, for his 
logical thinking and for his exceptional literarv abilitv to express his views 
in a forceful and convincing manner. 



The Chicago College of Dental Surgery. Dental 
School of Lovola University, has terminated its 
fiftv-fifth year of teaching and inspiring students ol 
dentistry under the guidance of this able admini- 
strative body which is composed of the following 
men of knowledge and understanding: Samuel Knox 
Wilson. S. J., President of the University; Dr. 
William H. G. Logan. Dean of the Faculty; Dr. 

Charles N. Johnson. 

Dean of Students; Dr. 

Robert W. McNulty. 

Registrar; and Dr. 

Pliny G. Puterbaugh. 

Secretary of the Fac- 

Samuel K^■ox Wilson, S. J. 

^ iLLi \M II. (;. Logan 
Deon of luiciiltY 

Years of effort 
exercised by these men 
has elevated the 
standards of the 

school and the profession through the changes in the 
curriculum, new equipment with the accompanying im- 
provement in technic. and advancement in research. 

( ill VI1L.1> .\. .IciMNSDN 

Dt'fin ttf Stiifletits 

Pliny G. Puterbaugh 
Secretary of Faculty 

Robert W. McNulty 

Page 10 


CLASS OF 1938 

William H. G. Logan 
Dean of the Facully, Professor of Oral Surgery 
and Oral Pathology; D. D. S., Chicago College 
of Dental Surgery; M. D., Chicago College of 
Medicine and Surgery; F. A. C. S.; LL.D.; 
Delta Sigma Delta. 

Charles N. Johnson 
Dean of Students; Professor of Operative Den- 
tistry; L. D. S., Royal College of Dental Surgery; 
D. D. S., Chicago College of Denial Surgery: 
M. A., Lake Forest University; M. D. S., LL.D.; 
Delta Sigma Delta. 

,ToHN P. Buckley 
Professor Emeritus of Materia Medica and 
Therapeutics; Ph.G., Valparaiso University; 
D. D. S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery; 
Delta Sigma Delta. 

Pliny G. Puterbaugh 
Secretary of the Faculty; Professor of Principles 
of Medicine, Associate Professor of Oral Surgery; 
M. D., Chicago College of Medicine and Surgery; 
D. D. S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery; 
Delta Sigma Delta. 

Robert E. MacBoyle 
Professor of Crown and Bridge Work; D. D. S., 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery. 

Thomas L. Gris.amore 
Professor of Orthodontia; Ph.G., Valparaiso 
University; D. D. S., Chicago College of Dental 
Surgery; Delta Sigma Delta. 

Rupert E. Hall 
Professor of Artificial Denture Construction; 
D. D. S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery; 
Psi Omega. 

John L. Kendall 
Professor of Chemistry and Metallurgy; B. S.. 
Valparaiso University; Ph.G., Valparaiso Uni- 
versity; M. D., University of Kentucky; Psi 

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

William L McNeil 
Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry; D. D. S., 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery; Delta Sigma 

Edgar David Coolidce 
Professor of Therapeutics, Preventive Dentistry 
and Oral Hygiene; D. D. S., Chicago College of 
Dental Surgery; M. S.; Xi Psi Phi. 

Rudolf Kronfeld 
Professor of Dental Histology and Dental 
Pathology; Director of the Department of 
Research; M. D., University of Vienna; D. D. S., 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery; B. S., 
Loyola University; Delta Sigma Delta. 

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

John R. Watt 
Associate Professor Emeritus of Crown and 
Bridge Work; D. D. S., Chicago College of 
Dental Surgery; Delta Sigma Delta. 

Oscar Kanner 
Professor of Bacteriology and Pathology; M. D., 
University of Vienna; B. S., Sorbonnc University, 

Augustus H. Mueller 
Assistant Professor of Operative Dentistry; 
D. D. S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery; 
M. S., Loyola University: Delta Sigma Delta. 

Earl P. Boulger 
Assistant Professor of Radiology, Instructor in 
Operative Dentistry; D. D. S., Chicago College 
of Dental Surgery; L. D. S.; Delta Sigma Delta. 

Elbert C. Pendleton 
Assistant Professor of Artificial Denture Con- 
struction; D. D. S., Chicago College of Dental 
Surgery; M. D. S., Lovola University; Xi Psi 

LoziER D. Warner 
Assistant Professor of Bacteriology and Path- 
ology; Assistant in the Department of Research; 
B. A., Manchester College. 

Harold W. Office 
Assistant Professor of Crown and Bridge Work: 
D. D. S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery; 
Xi Psi Phi. 

George C. Pike 
Assistant Professor of Exodontia and Diagnosis; 
D. D. S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery; 
Delta Sigma Delta. 

Robert W. McNulty 
.Assistant Professor of Ethics, Economics, and 
Dental Anatomy; A. B., Hanover College; 
D. D. S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery; 
M. A., Loyola University; Delta Sigma Delta. 

Howard Michener 

Assistant Professor of Orthodontia: D. D. S., 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery; Delta Sigma 

Henry Glufker 

Assistant Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry; 
D. D. S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery; 
B. S., Loyola University; Delta Sigma Delta. 

Paze J I 



Warren Willman 
Assistant Professor and Junior Lecturer in 
Operative Dentistry; D. D. S., Chicago College 
of Dental Surgery; M. S., Loyola University; 
Delta Sigma Delta. 

Henry L. Boris 
Instructor in Physics; B. S., University of 
Illinois; D. D. S., Chicago College of Dental 
Surgery; Delta Sigma Delta. 

R. Harold Johnson 
Assistant Professor of Crown and Bridge Work 
and Prosthetic Technology; D. D. S., Chicago 
College of Dental Surgerv; Delta Sigma Delta. 

Earl L. Richey 
Assistant Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry; 
D. D. S., University of Iowa; M. S. D., North- 
western University; Xi Psi Phi. 

Frank P. Lindner 
Assistant Professor of Crown and Bridge Work; 
D. D. S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery; 
Delta Sigma Delta. 

Jerome J. Vlk 
Instructor in Orthodontia; Junior Lecturer in 
Orthodontia; D. D. S., Chicago College of 
Dental Surgery; M. D. S., Lovola University; 
Xi Psi Phi. 

Ralph H. Fouser 
Assistant Professor of Anatomy; F. A. C. S.; 
D. D. S., Northwestern University; B. S., 
Lewis; M. D., Rush Medical College of the 
University of Chicago; B. S. M., Loyola Uni- 
versitv: Phi Beta Pi; Alpha Omega Alpha; Xi 
Psi Phi. 

Joseph S. Rzeszotarskt 
Instructor in Children's Dentistrv; Lecturer in 
Oral Hj'giene and Preventive Dentistry; D. D. S. 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery; Forsyth 
Infirmary; University of Iowa; Delta Sigma 

Paul W. Dawson 
Instructor in Operative Dentistry; D. D. S., 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery; Delta 
Sigma Delta. 

Harold Hillenbrand 
Instructor in Physiology: B. S. D., Loyola 
University; D. D. S., Chicago College of Dental 
Surgery; Delta Sigma Delta. 

John F. Svoboda 
Instructor of Exodontia; D. D. S., Chicago 
College of Dental Surgery; B. S., Loyola LTni- 
versity; Delta Sigma Delta. 

Lois E. Conger 
Instructor in Exodontia; R. N. 

Drue B. Prestly 
Clerk of Infirmarv. 

Laura S. Dickison 
Secretary to the Registrar. 

• Maurine Willman 
B. A.; Research Technician. 

William N. Holmes 
Instructor in Dental Anatomy and Prosthetic 
Dentistry; D. D. S., Chicago College of Dental 
Surgery; Delta Sigma Delta. 

Carolyn Hammond 
Research Technician. 

Frank W. Hyde 
Instructor in Operative Dentistry and Crown and 
Bridge Technology; D. D. S., Chicago College 
of Dental Surgery; Delta Sigma Delta. 

Wallace N. Kirby 
Instructor in Technical Composition; B. S., 
University of Illinois; D. D. S., Chicago College 
of Dental Surgery; Delta Sigma Delta. 

Dwight C. Atkinson 
Instructor in Radiography; D. D. S., Marquette 
Llniversity School of Dentistry; Delta Sigma 

Florence Macdonald 
Clerk of Infirmary. 

Ruth Walsh 


Margaret Knight 
Clerk of Infirmary. 

Hazel L. Johnson 
Information Clerk. 

Page 12 


CLASS OF 1938 

\^"iLLiAM H. G. Logan 

Charlks N. Johnson 

Pliny G. Puterbaugh 

John P. Buckley 

Robert E. MacBoyle 

Oscar Kanner 

Rupert E. Hall 

John L. Kendall 




Thomas L. Grisamore 

William I. McNeil 

Edgar D. Coolidge 

Rudolf Kronfeld 

Karl A. Meyer 

Henry Glupker 

Augustus H. Mueller 
Page 14 

Earl P. Boulger 


Elbert C. Pendleton 


CLASS OF 1938 

John R. Watt 

Harold W. Oppice 

Howard Mich en er 

Earl L. Richey 


George C. Pike 

Warren Willman 

LoziER D. ^ arner 

R. Harold Iihinmin 

Frank P. Lindner 

Page IS 



Ralph H. Fouser 

Wallace N. Kirby 


Henry L. Boris 

Page i6 

DwiGHT C. Atkinson 

John F. Svoboda 

Harold Hillenbrand 

Paul W. Dawson 

William N. Holmes 

Frank ^ . Hyde 


CLASS OF 1938 


Jerome J. Vlk 

Lois D. Conger 

Maurine Willman 

Carolyn Hammond 

Florence Macdonald 

Ruth ^"alsh 



C. N. Johnson 

In no profession is there manifest a closer bond of real fellowship than in that of dentis- 
try. Dentists mav have, and in fact thev do have, their differences of opinion and their 
various lines of cleavage, but down in the hearts of the members of the profession there is 
a well-knit sentiment of fraternal regard one for the other that means much for the cohesion 
and good repute of our calling. 

Witness the esprit de corps in the scientific sessions of our societies. Here again 
there may exist differences of opinion because all men cannot be expected to think alike, 
but for the most part the differences are not deep enough to engender anv animosity, and 
very few scars are left as the result of such disagreements. In fact a mental clash between 
men of high motives often leads to a cementing of the bonds of personal friendship, and 
this is the acme of broadmindness among men. 

There is something stimulating and vital in the idea of a body of men and women 
laboring together in a common cause with a kindred purpose in life, and this is particularly 
true of those engaged in professional work which constantly involves the issues of human 
weal and woe. Dentistry is concerned very intimately with the personal welfare of the 
people. Dentists of necessity come in close contact with their patients in their every day 
work, and there develops between patient and practitioner a sympathetic interest that 
never obtains between buyer and seller in a commercial pursuit. The relationships in 
professional life are more vital than in a business life, and the obligations and responsibilities 
more exacting. A mistake made by a professional man is more serious than one by a 
business man. If a business man does wrong or commits an error the damage done is usually 
of a monetary nature, in other words thfe loss is mostly a material one: but if a professional 
man makes a mistake it may mar a human life. 

Realizing this the professional man is keyed up to a higher sense of his duties and 
exactions than can ever obtain in the business world, and thus life means more to him. 
The more that life means to a man the keener is his enjoyment of the achievements and 
successes in life, and the more deeply^ he is touched by the experiences of his every day- 
activities. When a man's daily life becomes of real significance to him. it also affects in a 
like, or at least in a limited, degree the lives of those engaged in the same pursuit. This 
unerringly' leads to a closer community of interest and sentiment among the members of a 
profession than among the ordinary associates of a business. 

We often hear the remark made by a dentist that his most intimate friends are to be 
found among the members of his own profession, and this is precisely as it should be. Kin- 
dred problems and experiences lead to kindred interests, and kindred interests lead to com- 
munity of sentiment and regard. How frequently we find among professional men evidence 
of a real and genuine affection growing out of the varied and intimate experiences of their 
common calling. 

And when we analyze it and bring it up to the larger issues of our existence we must 
be impressed with the profound effect that this has on the very fundamentals of our lives. 


CLASS OF 1938 

Probably the deepest and most abiding of all the experiences of humanity comes Irom the 
love of a man for a woman and a woman for a man. That seems to go farther in to the 
essence of human relationships than an^ thing else in our existence, and it is really the 
bond that binds human kind togelher and keeps alive within us the incentives that prove the 
final sheet anchor of our faith. It holds in its keeping the greatest contribution to human 
welfare and human happiness, and it sweetens the lives of people more surely than any of 
the other experiences that come to us. Of course the felicities of the family circle are 
always paramount, the love of mother and child, of brother and sister, and all the wealth 
of affection that wells up about the domestic hearth. But next to this must be accounted 
the friendships that accrue to the members of a profession, where in some respects humanity 
is seen at its best. 

I have in my mind today a vivid picture of two strong men in the professional world 
as one of them sat at the deathbed of the other. They were towering in stature and in 
mentality, and together thev had fought the battles of life and death on many an anxious 
occasion. They were not always a vmit in their opinions, but at the core they were staunch 
and unwavering in their friendship, and this had finally developed into a real affection, 
one for the other. One of them was lying ill with an ailment that both knew must be fatal. 
The well man came in the room of his sick friend and sat by his bedside holding his hand. 
Little was said as the clock steadily ticked on the mantel. Both men in their professional 
lives had been somewhat dignified and far from effusive. Up to their latter days it had 
always been the surname that was used among their associates and friends, but today as 
the curtain waved gently at the window and the visitor turned to go with bowed head and 
moisture in his eye it was: "Goodbye, Fernand" — "Goodby, Frank.'" Something very 
precious in life had knit those two men together, and this is the bond that binds men one 
to the other in the professional world, when outside in the busy marts of trade we see so 
much that is merely struggle and strife. 

In every activity of our existence there are penalties and compensations, but profes- 
sional life holds more of promise in its possibilities for happiness than can be gained in any 
other pursuit. The dental students of today have in their keeping a treasure house of 
opportunity on which they ma^ draw for satisfaction and solace dviring all their future 
lives, and if they miss coming fully into the kingdom of their greatest felicity it will be 
solely because they have loitered bv the wayside and failed to faithfully "fight the good 

Reprinted from Dentos of 1934. 

Page IQ 



The Foundation For Dental Research of the Chicago College of Dental Surgery was 
established in the summer of 1935. on a budget drawn against the sura of twenty-five 
thousand dollars or more a year. This amount was donated by a prominent Chicago 
philanthropist who wishes to remain anonymous. 

The Foundation is administered by a committee of eight, all of whom are members of 
our faculty. Dr. W. H. G. Logan is chairman of this committee. Dr. Coolidge vice-chair- 
man, and Dr. McNulty secretary. Other inembers are Dr. Puterbaugh, Dr. Kronfeld, 
Dr. Kanner. and Dr. Zoethout. 

The advisory committee is composed of the following men: Dr. Ludvig Hektoen, a 
scientist of world-wide reputation, editor of the "Archives of Pathology" and the "Journal 
of Infectious Diseases", and director of the John McCormick Institute For Infectious 
Diseases; and Dr. R. A. Kuever, Professor of Pharmacology at the University of Iowa. 

The Foundation has been most fortunate in being able to secure the services of Dr.- 
Ruth Tunnicliff, one of the country's most illustrious bacteriologists. Miss Carolyn 
Hammond is bacteriologic technician for the Foundation. The technical part of tissue 
preparation is in the hands of Miss Maurine Willman. 

Page 20 


\ / 


Warren Willman 

It is impossible for me to escape a feeling of being singularly honored in being asked 
to write a message to your class for this Dentos that is so uniquely yours. 

For you, this is an occasion of a life-time; for me, it might be just one more graduation 
in an annual series that is already growing longer than I like to think about. It might be, 
but it is not. Your class stands out verv distinctly in my mind and will, in all probability, 
continue to hold that position for many years. 

You have always distinguished yourselves by many curious superlatives. From my 
first contact with you in the sophomore laboratory, vou were certainly the noisiest, wildest 
bunch of hellions I ever met. 

But sometimes, you know, there is a definite advantage in getting off to a bad start- 
It leaves such a splendid scope for improvement! And to a man. vou have taken magnif- 
icent advantage of that opportunity. Some of vou have become real champions, and none 
of you have failed to better yourselves beyond your faculty's fondest hopes. It would be 
too much, certainly, to say that the upper class years tamed you exactly, or even quieted 
you conspicuously; no, by a simple rating in decimals the Class of 1938 will undovibtedly 
go down in history as The Big Noise. 

But within that thunderclap there has surely developed a recognizable growth, even 
if it is still somewhat embryonic, of a mature sense of responsibility, of self-reliance, loyalty, 
and genuine ambition. The happy hoodlums of under class years are slowly turning into 
real men. and after that ineffable day of graduation, you may be astonished yourselves at 
how grim a turn the process will take. 

Separated from each other and your faculty, vou will face far more serious problems 
than those of getting a denture approved or of making a thousand points. And your 
problems will have to be met and solved by you alone. While ^ ou were here in school, every one 
of you has smarted often from the sting of injustice. Injustices perpetrated by your class- 
mates, your patients, and even by those of us whose intention it was to help you. When 
you go out into the world you may expect to encounter rather more injustice, not less. 

Not that the world is malicious, but just that life is complicated and cannot help 
working out that way. One philosophical wag has put it this way: When Adam was 
first created, all the world and all liberty was his. But when Eve appeared, his rights and 
privileges were cut precisely in half. Now reflect that there are two billion people in this 
world today, and that explains everything. 

A recent president of Loyola University once cited a statement that everything that 
was said nowadays was either bunk or debunk. It certainly does not require the services 
of a statistician to determine which of these elements is usually in preponderance when ■ 
messages and speeches are delivered to graduating classes. 

Not that a wholesome amount of so-called bunk may not be desirable. Psychologists 
tell us that, paradoxical as it may seem, men actually lift themselves by their boot -straps 
when they talk of their noble aims, their loftv ideals, their self-sacrificing purposes. By 
ultimate analysis these assay as twenty-four carat bunk, but oddlv enough, men suggest 
themselves into being better men by pondering these things. 

Page 22 


CLASS OF 1938 

A few years ago a teacher in an eastern university broke into headlines all over the 
country by delivering, to a graduating class of men, an address that was ruthlessly debunked. 

"Be a snob; it pays." he said. "Dress and behave like a gentleman and always be 
seen in the company of gentlemen. You will be surprised at the murder you can get away 
with. Belong to the best club in town whether you can afford it or not. Marry the boss's 
daughter, not his secretary; it is just as easy and pays much better dividends." 

Nor did he omit going into details. "Have your suit pressed every week and have 
your shoes shined every day," he reminded them. "Don't consider yourself as good as 
anyone else. You have spent four years acquiring a special education and you should 
consider yourself a damned sight better than anyone else." 

After the first repercussions in the newspapers had subsided, one shrewd commentator 
observed that there were just three things wrong with that man's address: First, he was 
absolutely right; second, not one graduate in five hundred would be smart enough to apply 
such heady advice: and third, since there are nearly a million graduating from colleges 
every year in this country, it could not work anvwav, because in a country where everybody 
is somebody, nobody is anybody! 

However, without trying to emulate that brash professor in his daring diatribe of 
debunk, we can point out certain facts of life that he emphasized truthfully, at least in part. 
Like his class, you have spent four years in acquiring a special education, and to that extent 
you have surely raised yourselves above the common level. You are now professional 
men and are free to enjoy the prestige and benefits of belonging to a profession; society 
will also require that you accept the responsibilities of a professional man. 

If you are smart, you will dress and act like gentlemen; you will associate with gentle- 
men; you should soon be able to afford belonging to social organizations, and you will pick 
those with care. But you need never expect to get away with even slight carelessness, 
much less murder. People are consciously and unconsciously jealous of professional men 
and not a little suspicious. We have a large store of private knowledge which they cannot 
hope to cope with, and they always entertain vague doubts as to whether we will apply 
that knowledge for their best welfare or exclusively for our own. You will encounter 
symptoms of such doubts and suspicions daily. 

Here again there are compensations however. Because a few professional men have 
been known to prostitute their special knowledge and skills, because everybody knows that 
the opportunities exist for dishonesties that cannot be detected at once, those who resist 
the temptations to profit at their patients' and colleagues' expense are esteemed all the more. 
If you will be patient and build carefully a reputation for honest dealing, sound judgement, 
consideration for your patients' welfare, and careful, skillful work that gives lasting satis- 
faction, you may be assured that the people of your community will ultimately welcome you 
as one of their leaders, one of their most valued members. 

People cannot and do not expect to understand teeth as you understand them. What 
they do want and expect, however, is that in coming to you they may rest their dental 
problems with you. confident that you will solve them accurately, honestly, and to their 
best interests. If you are careful to create such a confidence and take care of your practice, 
you will find that your practice will take care of you. You will be rewarded with that 
esteem and that immunity to purely commercial striving that are the special privileges of 
professional men. In short, you will have earned and will enjoy the success that is now 
your dream. 

Page 23 



The Senior Class 

The announcer steps briskly up to the microphone ... a sudden hush of expectancy 
descends upon the studio audience . . . musicians shift their instruments into position 
. . . the leader raises his baton . . . in a distant control room an operator feverishly 
makes last minute adjustments ... all eyes are upon the slowly moving second hand of 
the clock . . . "quiet, please — we're going on the air" . . . the leader's baton falls and 
the theme melody swings out over the air lanes . . . the announcer cuts in: "La-dee-es 
and gentlemen, I give you the Senior Class of 1938 — ." 

One year filled with talk of a recession, war clouds in the offing, Charley McCarthy 
graduation, diplomas, state exams, and through it all the seniors marched on. A vista of 
new units greeted us early last fall; a remodeled amphitheatre; unbelievable modern labor- 
atories: and an augmented library — a perfect setting for our last year at C. C. D. S. 

The 1938 Senior Class elected the following officers to represent thein: 

Douglas Meinig ....... President 

Harold Goldberg ..... Vice-President 

A. Albert Moser ....... Secretary 

Irving Fishman . Chairman of Executive Committee 

Joseph Van Cura ....... Editor 

Paul L.4NG ...... Circulation Editor 

William McEwen ..... Class Artist 

Michael Sobon ...... Sergeant -at -arms 

Under the able guidance of Dr. W. H. G. Logan, Dean of the Facultv, who acted as 
chairman, the honor of Class Valedictorian was bestowed upon Ralph Larsen, and a vote 
elected Albert Moser as Class Historian and Marvin Chapin as Class Prophet. 

The past year brought to us the fine assistance of two new faculty members: Dr. 
Jerome Vlk, Instructor in Orthodontia, and Dr. J. S. Rzeszotarski, Instructor in Children's 

The social calendar included the annual Inter-fraternitv dance held at the Congress 
Hotel. George Rasqui's managership of this affair deserves honorable mention; the dance 
was a marked success. Another corapletelv successful social event was our February 
Junior-Senior prom in the Grand Ballroom of the Lake Shore Athletic Club. The excellent 
arrangements, which brought unanimous approval were due to the untiring efforts of the 
Juniors — thev have our heartv thanks and best wishes. 

At the time this book goes to press the Seniors are as busv as woodpeckers — each 
Thursday they present "The Anvil Chorus" — a melodic rat-a-tat-tat throughout the 
clinical floors. On Thursday evenings the respective families or friends of all the Seniors 
undoubtedlv, receive a pound-bv-pound review of the dav's trials and tribulations, and 
then extend regrets or joy, depending upon the outcome of the elusive "special" operation. 

Page 24 


CLASS OF 1938 

Lang, VanCura, McEwen, Tolpa, Sobon 
MosER, Meinig, Goldberg, Fishman 

We extend our sincere thanks and appreciation for the splendid help accorded us in 
frequent instances by Dean Logan and Doctors Coolidge. Glupker, Johnson, MacBoyle, 
McNeil, Puterbaugh. and Wilhnan. 

Time marched on in this short year and every step left in our memories glowing accoimts 
on the pages of our history — acts of achievement and enjoyment, sprinkled generously 
with moments, yes, even days, of despair, culminating in a grand finale. We will have our 
problems. We may be delayed. But let us bravely work for the best and expect the best, 

The theme inelody softly fades to a mere nothing . . . the announcer cuts in: "and 
so we bring to a close another senior year at C. C. D. S. Tune in again next year — goodbye, 
good luck, and God bless vou!" 

Slowly we turn the dials to another program , . . professional life. 

Page 25 



Evert A. Archer 
Lake Forest, Illinois 

Deerfield Shields High 
School; Loyola Uni- 

Junior Class President. 

Junior-Senior Prom Com- 

Senior Class Executive 

Dentos Staff '37. 


Delta Sigma Delta Fra- 

Newell H. Arnegard 
Minneapolis, Minnesota 
Central — Grand Forks 

High School. 
University of North 

Delta Sigma Delta Fra- 

Michael Arra 
New London, Connecticut 
Y. M. C. A. livening High 

Lewis Institute, Chicago. 

Joseph F. Biel 
Chicago, Illinois 
St. Procopius Academy; 
St. Procopius College 

Lucas H. Blevins 
Herndon, Virginia 

Floris Vocation High 

Lees McRae College. 

Dentos Staff "37. 



Delta Sigma Delta Fra- 

Aloysius a. Broz 
Berwyn, Illinois 
St. Ignatius High Schn 
Loyola University. 
Xi'Psi Phi Fraternity. 

Ben C. Bruzas 
Chicago, Illinois 

Lindblom High School. 

Loyola University. 

Psi Omega Fraternity. 

Thomas J. Cassidy 
Chicago. Illinois 
Austin High School. 
Central Y. M. C. 



CLASS OF 1938 

Marvin E. Chapin 
Chicago, Illinois 

St. John's Military 

Loyola University. 

Freshman Class Secretary 

Junior-Senior Prom Cora- 
mil lee. 

Class Prophet. 

Dentos Staff '37, Editor- 

Bur, Junior Class Editor. 


Delia Sigma Delia Fra- 
ternity; Blue Key Fra- 

Alpha Sigma Nu Fra- 

William J. Charm 
Chicago, Illinois 

Carl Schurz High School. 

Loyola University. 

Bur, Sophomore Class 

Dentos "38, Editor. 



Lambda Mu Delia Fra- 

Delta Sigma Delia Fra- 

Blue Key Fraternity. 

David J. Cohen 
Taunton, Massachusetts 
Taunton High School. 
Howard College, Birming- 
ham, Alabama. 
Sophomore Class Sec- 
Alpha Omega Fraternity. 

M. C. A. 

s Sergeant - 

Irving Fishman 
Chicago, Illinois 
John Marshall High 

Central Y. 

Junior Clas 

a I -Arras. 
Senior Class Executive 

Coramittee, Chairman. 
Alpha Omega Fraternity. 



Chicago, Illinois 

Lindblom High School. 

Loyola University. 

Senior Class Executive 

Pi Delta Sigma Fraternity 

Ben J. Galias 

Chicago, Illinois 

Lindblora High Sclioi 

Loyola University. 

Delta Sigma Delta Fr 


Norman Cohen 

Moses B. Gelberd 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicaffo, Illinois 

Lindblom High 


Harrison Technical High 

Central Y. M. 

C. A. 



Loyola University. 

Junior Class 


Senior Class Execulivc 





Alpha Omega Fraternity. 


Alpha Omega Fraternity. 



Harold J. Goldberg 
Chicago, Illinois 

Bowen High School. 

Crane Jr. College. 

Lewis Institute. 

Sophomore Class Sec- 

Senior Class Vice- 

Dentos Staff "37: Dentos 
"38, Business Manager. 



Alpha Omega Fraternity. 

Joseph F. Hofrichter 
Chicago, Illinois 
St. Procopius Academy. 
Loyola University. 
Delta Sigma Delta Fra- 

James C. Govostis 

Chicago, Illinois 

( >ane Technical High 

Loyola Llniversity. 
Junior Class Secretary. 
Senior Class Executive 

Psi Omega Fraternity. 

Melville J. Hooper 

Ironwood, Michigan 

Ironwood High School. 

University of Alabama. 

Loyola University. 

Frank C. Grippo 

Chicago, Illinois 

XSilliam McKinley High 

Loyola University. 

Bernard Horn 
Chicago, Illinois 

Lake View High School. 

Loyola LTniversity'. 

Alpha Omega Fraternity. 

Herbert H. Hicklin 

LaSalle, Illinois 

Central Y. M. C. A. High 

• rane Jr. College. 
Central Y. M. C. A. 

Ezra I. Huravich 

Chicago, Illinois 

John Marshall High 

Lewis Institute. 

Pape 2S 


CLASS OF 1938 

Kenneth H. Ladavig 
Chicago, Illinois 

Austin High School. 

Loyola University. 

.Iiinior Class Editor. 

Delta Sigma Delta Fra- 

Paul S. Lang 

Chicago, Illinois 

Roosevelt High School. 

Loyola University. 

Senior Class Circulation 

Alpha Omega Fraternity. 

Ralph G. Larsen 
Chicago, Illinois 

Carl Schurz High School, 

I niversity of Illinois. 

I.uvola University. 

S(i|ihomore Class Editor. 

Iiiuior-Senior Prom Com- 

Dentos Staff "37, Business 

Student Instructor of 

Class Valedictorian. 


Delta Sigma Delta Fra- 

Blue Key Fraternity. 

Allen H. Lawrence 

Chicago, Illinois 

University High School. 

Knox College, Galesburg, 

Sigma Nu Fraternity. 

Raymond L. Lee 

East Chicago, Indiana 
Washington High School. 
Crane Jr. College. 
Lewis Institute. 
Delta Sigma Delta Fra- 

Bernard Lewison 

Chicago, Illinois 

Crane Technical High 

Central Y. M. C. A. 

Stanley .1. Marks 
Chicago, Illinois 
Lake View High School. 
Loyola University. 
Junior Class President 
Psi Omega Fraternity. 

William McEwen 
Oak Park, Illinois 

Oak Park and River 
Forest Township High 

Loyola University. 

Sophomore Class Artist. 

Junior -Senior Prom Com- 

Senior Class Artist. 





Donald S. McVicar 
Chicago, Illinois 

Lindblom High School. 

Loyola University. 

Freshman Class Vice- 

Dentos Staff '37, Artist. 

Dentos '38, Artist. 



Delta Sigma Delta Fra- 

Douglas A. Meinig 
Glencoe, Illinois 

Roosevelt High School, 

Loyola University. 

Junior -Senior Prom Com- 

Senior Class President. 

Dentos Staff "37, Assist- 
ant Editor. 




Psi Omega Fraternity. 

William F. Murphy 
Elmhurst, Illinois 

Fenwick High School, 
Oak Park, Illinois. 

Loyola University, Junior 
Class Treasurer. 

Junior-Senior Prom Com- 
mittee. Co-chairman 

Dentos Staff 
'37, Assistant Business 


Dentos '38, 

Psi Omega Fraternity. 
Blue Key Fraternity. 

Charles D. Ness 

Chicago, Illinois 

Harrison Technical High 

Lniversitv of Illinois. 
School of Pharmacy. 

•^ m- . 

Henry R. Mittelman 

Chicago, Illinois 

Crane Technical High 

Lewis Institute. 
Central Y. M. C. A. 


Charles F. Ortman 
Martinton, Illinois 

Stanne Community High 
School, Stanne, Illinois. 

University of Illinois. 

Loyola University. 



Delta Sigma Delta Fra- 

A. Albert Moser 



Northeast High School. 

University of South 

Sophomore Class Vice- 
Senior Class Secretary. 
Class Historian. 

Alpha Omega Fraternity. 
Phi Beta Delta. 
Alpha Epsilon Delta. 

Dante J. Pellettieri 

Chicago, Illinois 
Carl Schurz High School. 
Loyola University. 

Page 30 


CLASS OF 1938 

George P. Rasqui 

Chicago, Illinois 

St. George High School, 

Loyola University. 
Fsi ( )mega Fraternity. 

Stanleigh B. Richards 
Evans ton, Illinois 

Evanston Township High 

Loyola LIniversity. 

Junior-Senior Prom Com- 
mitte. Co-chairman. 

Vice - President Inter- 
fraternity Council. 

Dentos Staff "37. 


Delta Sigma Delta Fra- 

John D. Roche 

Kalispell, Montana 

\\ illiston High School, 

North Dakota. 
University of Notre Dame 

Anthony F. Roucek 
Berwyn, Illinois 

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

Loyola University. 

Freshman Class Treasurer 

Sophomore Class Treas- 

Loyola News Staff "35. 

Delta Sigma Delta Fra- 

Henry M. Sarton 

Evanston, Illinois 

Calumet High School, 

Crane Jr. College. 
Senior Class Executive 

Pi Delta Sigma Fraternil% 

Theodore J. Sass 

Chicago, Illinois 

Lane Technical High 

Loyola University. 
Pi Del ta Sigma Fra terni ty . 

Alfred D. Schmidt 

Chicago, Illinois 

Christian Fenger High 

Loyola LTniversity. 

Joseph C. Schneider 

Emsworth, Pennsylvania 

Pittsburgh Central 

Catholic High School. 

Carnegie Institute ot 

Loyola LTniversity. 
Freshman Class Presiden I . 
Dentos Staff "37. 
Bur, Senior Class Editor. 

Delta Sigma Delta Fra- 
Alpha Sigma Nu Fra- 
Blue Key Fraternity. 

Page 31 



Anton Schoolwebth, 

D. D. S. 

Nymegen, Holland 

1st Hoogere - Burger 

School, The Hague. 

University of Utrecht. 

T. S. V. John Tomes 
Fraternity, Holland. 

Delta Sigma Delta Fra- 

Mitchell S. Sobon 
Chicago, Illinois 
\lliance Academy. 
Loyola University. 
Senior Class Sergeant-at- 

Pi Delta Sigma Fraternity. 


Chicago, Illinois 

St Ignatius High School. 

St. Mary's College. 

Cenlraf Y. M. C. A. 

Delta Sigma Delta Fra- 

Pi Del ta Sigma Fraternity. 

Pi Delta Phi Fraternity. 

John W. Swartz 
Monroe, Wisconsin 
Monroe High School. 
Loyola University. 
Student Instructor 

Delta Sigma Delta Fr 

B. Leo Swoiskin 
Chicago, Illinois 
Roosevelt High Schou 
Crane Jr. College. 
Loyola University. 


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

George E. Styisurski 

Theodore \^ . Tolpa 

Chicago, Illinois 

Gary, Indiana 

Austin High School. 

St. Mary's High School. 

Loyola LIniversitv. 

Orchard lake, Michigan 


Loyola University. 


Senior Class Treasurer. 

Psi Omega Fraternity. 


Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. 

Pi Delta Sigma Fra- 




iMivviN M. Trook, B.S.D. 

Marion, Indiana 
Marion High School. 
I'urdue Universily. 
L niversily of Indiana. 
Loyola University. 
Nu Sigma Nu Fraternity. 

Kurt Wessely, 
M.D., D.D.S. 
Brno, Czechoslovakia 
Gymnasium, Brno. 
Universily of Brno. 
University of Prague. 
University of Vienna. 

Joseph F. Van Cura 
Berwyn, Illinois 
Morton High School. 
Morton Jr. College. 
Senior Class Editor. 
Campus Representative of 

Loyola News. 
\i Psi Phi Fraternity. 

Gerard A. W. Van 

Leeuwen, D. D. S. 
The Hague, Holland 
Nederlandsch Lyceum. 
Lniversity of Utrechl. 
L Irechtsch-Studenten- 

r. S. C. John Tomes 

Delta Sigma Delta Fra- 


Miles R. Venzara 

Chicago, Illinois 

Crane Technical High 

Loyola University. 

Delia Sigma Delta Fra- 

Samuel L. Woldman 

Chicago, Illinois 

Murray F. Tuley High 

Crane Jr. College. 
Central Y. M. C. A. 


MeLVIN ^ . \^"URSCH 

Chicago, Illinois 
Lindblom High School. 
Loyola University. 

Charles W. Zajdzinski 

Chicago, Illinois 
Lindblom High School. 
Loyola LTniversity. 
Bowling, Manager '38. 
Pi Delta Sigma Fraternity. 

Pis'- S3 



Ralph G. Larse>, J'aledictorian 

Tomorrow we graduate. To sav that we are "happv about the whole thing" is stating 
it mildly. Students have made the remark that after graduation their worries would be 
over. I cannot bring myself to believe that this is true. It is mv belief that the possession 
of a doctor's degree entails a great responsibilitv. Webster defines responsibility as, 
"that for which one is accountable." To whom are we going to be accountable? Certainly 
to Lovola Universitv. 

The reputation of our school will be influenced by our future behavior. We unwittingly 
add or detract from that reputation bv our actions in and towards society. We have been 
provided with the best dental education that it was possible for our teachers to impart to 
us in the limited time at their disposal. In the years to come we will no longer be looked 
upon as students in the manner of an undergraduate. There may be some among us who 
will cease to study or be students. I would like to recommend however that we keep 
abreast of the times by regular and intelligent reading and attendance at meetings of the 
various dental societies. Participating in affairs of the dental societies will also help us 
to attain- that recognition we all desire. It is onlv bv this favorable recognition that we 
can reflect a favorable light upon our Alma Mater. Our loyalty to the institution can be 
demonstrated by assuming an active role in the Alumni Association. 

By our conduct will the laity know us. A man once asked whether another person was 
a doctor or a dentist. Perhaps the man was right in making such a distinction. Maybe 
his contacts with dentists were such that he could not classify them as doctors. You have 
met the type. Will you be satisfied with that discriminating attitude on the part of your 
clientele? The thought that I am trying to convey is that the layman was probably right 
in his analysis of the two professions and that it was that dentist's fault. We have studied 
at least five years to become a doctor. Let us now try to act like doctors. 

In taking up the study of dentistry we automatically accepted a responsibility to 
humanity. What does humanity, or the laity if you prefer, expect of the dentist? From 
our meager experience we have already learned that people expect everything from a 
minor miracle to the stopping of a simple toothache. While all of us hope to make at least 
a reasonable living from the practice of this profession it should not be our primary objective. 
It has been truly said that a man who never does anymore than he gets paid for, never 

Page 34 



gets paid for anymore tlian he does. Educational work, on our part of any nature, whether 
a single patient or of people collectively, will help us to promote happiness and a leeling 
of goodwill toward the profession. I believe that if we practice our profession in a kindly 
manner, honestly, courteously, keeping in mind the welfare of the patient, we will be better 
compensated for our efforts even though some of the dividends will not be of monetary 

You have accepted a responsibility to yourself and to vour family. Your productive 
years range between now and the time your age reaches that point where decline sets in. 
But this period may be shortened in other ways than by age. We are all familiar with the 
fact that when progress ceases degeneration starts. Careless living results in ill health 
and thus directly affects or shortens the productive period. Your way of living, your 
participation in civic affairs are worthy of careful consideration on your part. 

It is the valedictorian's privilege to bid farewell or preferably an revoir to the faculty' 
and classmates. 

To the faculty: That we think you the finest group of dental teachers assembled in 
our school was proved bv our attendance here. 

Classmates: Of course we all know that we are good. Any further complimentary 
remarks that I might make would not find room under our hats at the present time. There- 
fore, let us strive in the future for compliments, but let the other fellow make them. 

Gentlemen of the faculty and of the graduating class, saying "good-bye" has a sound 
of gloomy finality, so let me sav instead, "until we meet again." 



Class History 

A. Albert Moser. Historian 

Nature has at last succumbed to the advancement of science and is finally being 
relegated to the back row. For years its position was being slowlv undermined, and its 
insidious hold on the knowledge of formation was being slowlv broken. But with a ten- 
aciousness born of eons of practice, it refused to relinquish its grasp on its greatest secret 
of all, namelv, metamorphosis. Until now, onlv nature knew how to change a chrvsalis 
into a butterfly, or a tadpole into a frog. But science, unrelenting, unswerving, with that 
service to humanitv stick-to-it-iveness force alwavs driving it forward, has finallv, not 
only duplicated but has surpassed nature at its best, performing a feat of metamorphosis 
unparalleled in the history of mankind. It has performed the wonder of wonders. In 
short, it has made dental surgeons of the members of the Class of 1938. 

Never let it be said, however, that nature gave up without a struggle. Tooth and 
nail, with every trick at its command, it had fought to maintain its supremacy, and many 
of'us can readilv admit that at times nature had the upper hand. Undaunted, science 
fought back, employing all its old tricks, and manv new ones, until the transformation was 
complete. At first, even science was somewhat hesitant, — there was so much to do in so 
short a time. Fortunatelv, however, the raw material was of a high calibre; the working 
facilities were excellent: and the experience of the scientists tremendously broad in scope. 
Let us peek into the workshop and see how this epoch — making accomplishment was 

Early realizing the enormity of the undertaking, the finest laboratory of its kind known, 
under the supervision of Dr. Wm. H. G. Logan, was delegated to perform the task. Here, 
in October 1933, in a huge cauldron, called the "large amphitheatre," the first raw materials 
were introduced into the mixture. Approximately twenty-three individual ingredients were 
turned over to a preliminary staff of scientists for the initial testing and sorting. For a 
full year, this nucleus underwent various tests, and as was expected, did not emerge 
unscathed, for several of the materials were found lacking in quality. The remainder, 
however, were classed assimilative, and, in October 1934, were thrown together with a 
larger mass that had imdergone similar tests elsewhere. Now the great experiment was on 
its way. 

Cognizant of the fact that many catalytic agents such as anatomy, chemistry, physi- I 

ology, et cetra must be sufficiently and expertly blended with the raw materials, men 
recognized for their adeptness in this field were chosen. For two years, this mixing and 

Page j6 


CLASS OF 1938 

blending continued, with the most heartening results. Slowly, but surely, a decided 
change was being brought about. But the metamorphosis was as yet far from being 
complete. Many more additions, especially of a practical nature, would be required 
before any results could be determined. 

Setting June 1938 as its deadline, the scientists resumed their work with renewed vigor. 
Seemingly with abandon, but actually with predetermined precision, catalyst after catalyst 
was thrown into the mixture. A little operative added here, some denture and 'crown and 
bridge' there, interspersed with numerous theoretical catalysts, and soon a decided accelera- 
tion was noted. The mixture was not exhibiting feverish activity — only the scientists 
retained that calm and unruffled look so characteristic of them. Experience had taught 
them that nothing extraordinary was occurring; that eventually a retardation would take 
place. And so it came to pass. There was a gradual simmering off of activity. Now and 
then, particles would break away from the mass and find their way to the top, ready for the 
final testing. Conversely, an occasional particle would precipitate to the bottom, there 
to be drawn off and held for further manipulation. A monthly checkup revealed, however, 
that the anticipated product was actually being attained. In a short while, the long 
awaited conclusions would be tabulated and the results presented to humanity. Slowly, 
but definitely the great machine was brought to a stop for the first time in five years. Cau- 
tiously and with many misgivings, the cover was lifted, and there, somewhat bedraggled 
and a little the worse for wear, stood the Class of 1938. transformed into Doctors of 
Dental Surgery. 

With a nonchalance acquired bv years of practice, the scientists did not await the 
acclaim that was certain to follow. Methodically filing away the protocol, they turned 
their minds to other problems of like nature, utilizing the experiences gained for future 

Such an achievement should not and does not go unnoticed. For the final testing, the 
State itself, under the supervision of the Bureau of Registration, has undertaken the task. 
Rough though this treatment may be. there is surprisingly little fear for the outcome. 
Knowing the workmanship and material that went into the product, there should be no 
fear on that score. In all probabilities, nature itself, chagrined bv its defeat, may apply 
discouraging tactics. But this too should be temporary, and used as a stepping stone to 
something higher. 

The scientists have performed their work admirably well. Let us hope that their 
labor was not in vain: that the results achieved justify the time and energy expended. 
And above all, that passing time will bring with it not disintegration, but the ultimate 
goal of everything, — happiness. 

Ph^ 37 



The Class Prophecy 

Marvin E. Chapin. Prophet 

I am the prophet — the eves and ears of the future — without whose predictions the world 
would go on its own particular path to salvation or destruction. I am the prophet who. 
traditionallv, is not without honor save in his own country. 

The task of the prophet on such an occasion as this is tinged with danger because the 
prophet must have eyes onlv for the good things of the future. He must not, for instance, 
gaze into the crystal ball that is the future and see one of his classmates in jail, another 
making his living as an advertising dentist, and another, for example, as an instructor in a 
dental school. He must forecast onlv those parts of the future that have a pleasant ring 
to them: one of our classmates has become a great research man: another a great dental 
surgeon; and still another, God spare the mark, has become the dean of a dental college. 

But it requires a better prophet than I am to see the future of these, my classmates, 
who sit, awake and at attention for a change. It is not a future that I see that is filled with 
many details of many lives. It is a future filled only with the bright spots of the things that 
are to come and then fades, and fades, into the shadows that are the unknown. 

As the veils of the future are cast aside, and the flame within the crystal grows brighter. 
I see something of import to dentistry. But one need not be a crystal gazer, nor a wielder 
of the divining rod. nor a player with tea-leaves to be able to see the path on which dentistry, 
as a profession, is marching. 

That we have faithindentistryisevidencedby ourfourormore years here;thatmany have 
faith in dentistry is evidenced by the fact that there are some of us here who will, by the 
grace of the gods, the dean and Miss Dickison. graduate tomorrow, the culmination of our 
faith in dentistry. That still others have faith enough in the profession not only to learn 
it, but also to teach it, is evidenced bv the many charming (and I would not have said 
that two weeks ago), instructors who have put up with us for four years. It is to them, in 
large part, that dentistry owes much of the progress that I see for it. 

It will not be many years, perhaps before the flame in the crystal has flamed to bright- 
ness and dimmed again, that dentistry will have achieved the rich heritage that all of this 
effort on the part of the men who make the profession has won. Dentistry will no longer 
be the handmaiden of the merely technical arts: she will no longer be stigmatized with the 
label of tradesman, but she will have taken her place among the professions. 

And what shall bring her to her destiny? 

Two things, the first of which is the search for new facts which she is now so relentlessly 
pursuing. In almost every dental school of the land many men are engaged in the practical 
and theoretical problems of research. Out of them will come not only new facts for the 
profession, but new procedures and new materials Mhich we, as dentists, can add to the 
heritage of the people who benefit from our services. Surely, this is not too much to see for 
the future of the profession. 

But still more glows in the heart of the crystal. 

Out of the increased research, in which our college has played no unimportant part, 
will come a closer relationship with the sister profession of medicine. Gone will be the 
attitude of treatment that pretends that the teeth and the mouth are isolated organs, set 
apart from the rest of the human anatomy: gone will be the defeatist attitude that teeth 
are important only in the mastication of steaks. By taking from medicine those important, 
other relationships of the body, dentistry will go forward to her destined place. 

But the light grows dimmer, the shadows of the future are no longer bright, and 
certainly there are signs of cloudy days for the profession. 

Page _^S 


CLASS OF 1938 

Perhaps no one tiling can do as mucli liarm to the future of dentistry as the following 
of evil idols in the matter of forms of practice. And these idols are so eas\ of worship. 
so easy of deception to us who are starting on the practice of dentistry. These idols promise 
much and give little; these idols ask faith and as easily break it: these idols offer ease and 
give hardship: these idols present solutions and then withdraw them. These are the idols 
of state dentistry, of compulsory health insurance, of panel dentistry and other methods 
of practice that embrace most of the "isms" that almost all of us are finding fault with 

But who am I, you ask, to give a lecture with all of this high-priced, paid help about me. 
whose task it is to talk so inspiringlv as not all of them have done on all occasions during 
the past four years. 

There is still one more vision. 

The scene is a banquet room. The time is 1963. The speakers" table is almost the 
same as it is tonight. There are a few new^ faces but none more handsome than graces it 

The banquet has been going on for some time. In one corner is an ensemble trying 
to sing "Who Stole the Lock" yvitli but dismal success. The photograph has been taken and 
soon men will come sneaking into the hall trying to sell pictures to the ghosts that are on 
it, long and distorted. 

It is the 25th anniversary of the Class of 1938. By that time the College has forgotten 
enough of the trials and tribulations we caused it. to think that it can afford to give us a 
free dinner, and no a la Dudley dinner, either. We are seated before the speakers' table, 
in various stages of sobriety, some of course, more so than others. Most of us are fat: 
some successful: some loud, as even thev are tonight: some retiring: some prosperous, some 
not; some have the metropolitan air; others are touched with the "fresh air" of the rural 
districts. Some, not many, are not here and can not be because they are forever gone. 

But there is a speech now. 

"It is good to welcome you back to the old college. Over there on the yvest side yve are 
trying to do our job. And I say that's the main thing in life, doing your job as you see it 
so that you will go forward as better men, better citizens, and as better dentists. It is 
not enough that you know hoyv to do vour work on the mandrible and the maxilla, but 
you must go forward doing a better job every day.'" 

And there is more of that and then the applause. 

The next speaker is introduced and there is a polite hurricane of applause. It is some 
minutes before he is given a chance to speak. 

"I want to say a yvord tonight about something that has been neglected. You know 
each of these speakers has been up and told you of the fine things he has done — of yvhat 
fine things dentistry has done. But no one. has said a good word about — the ladies. I 
want to say a word about the ladies — God bless them. Thev are the best looking ladies 
I have ever seen and I've seen a lot of ladies . . . '' 

And so he goes on, his annual tribute to the ladies: inspiring, clever, witty, genial, grand 
old C. N. Johnson. 

For myself, and for the members of mv class. I know I can foretell no better thing, 
no finer thing, than to gather thus about the banquet table on the 25th anniversary and to 
see and hear the gentlemen who are here with us tonight: Dr. Johnson. Dr. Logan. Dr. 
Zoethout. Dr. Kendall, Dr. Puterbaugh fand. of course. Dr. Svoboda). Fine men. fine 
teachers, fine friends. And my prophecy is tonight, as in the many, many nights that are 
the future. I will remember, and you will remember them and their touch, and their know- 
ledge and their friendship shall remain always with us. 

Page 39 



1 Kiv>/e - tj /■!),, 


L'\io<^'s Cwftii? 


CLASS OF 1938 

Batavia. Java — May, 1937. 

A letter, signed by Dr. McNulty and directed to one of my best friends in Java, is 
before me on my desk . . . Chicago College of Dental Surgery ... a thrilling sound — 
a paradise for Dutch dentists . . . why shouldn't I go? 

Long talks . . . many letters . . . we're off! 

Those five days to home . . . Singapore. Rangoon. Jodhpur. Bagdad ... a 
flying jump from the fairylands of 1001 nights into the temples of Athens . . . one glimpse 
ol the Acropolis . . and we descend onto the oldest airport in the world to be told 
(as if we didn't know!) — "Amsterdam." 

Holland is located only five davs from her tropical colonies ... a short 8000 miles! 
Five days from my last Batavian extraction to dinner in Amsterdam with Leni . . . and 
our families . . . 

Amsterdam. Holland — July. 1937. 

Dr. Coebergh helps me out. as we had expected him to do . . . 

"Learn everything of our profession and keep vour ethical mind." 

Words to be remembered . . . I'm sure of it now. (Hope to see him this summer!) 

Max told me, "America made another man out of me!" . . . and it surely did, only 
I didn't like the way he wore his hat then (now I wear mine the same way) . . ■ 

S. S. Veendam. Atlantic Ocean — August. 1937. 

We are on the Veendam. leaving Southampton and leaning against the upper deck 
. . . "Look, Leni — the last bit of Europe!" . . . 

And the next morning the steward pointed out Dr. Wessely, on his way to C. C. D. S. 
too . . . "Hello, how are you? Your from Czechoslovakia? . . .sit down a while 
. . . very interesting indeed . . . learning dentistry too" . . . 

Neiv York—August, 1937. 

Ten days coming over, but short ones . . . ves, the first thing you see is the Statue 
of Liberty . . . my snapshots are not verv clear, but Gerard lends me better ones and my 
Dutch friends shall see the plagiarism . . . 

Manhattan . . . skyscrapers — you sure build big houses! . . . Fifth Avenue 

. the Empire State Building and Radio Citv . . . air-conditioning . . . this is 

A real sensation just to look out of our window . . . that Chrysler Building is a 
honey ... all those people . . . offices heaped together . . . "Look Leni. look at 
that traffic — he'll hit that car — he'll surelv hit it — no. no! . . . No bicycles at all — can 
you imagine? Good thing we didn't bring ours with us — Max was right" . . . 

Chicago — August. 1937. 

We had to hurry to catch the train to Chicago, and the train hurried on its way to 
Chicago, and we've been hurrying ever since we arrived in Chicago . . . 

Dr. Rudolf Kronfeld met us at the station . . . and the work begins . . . 

x4nd how! ! 

From that very first dav the work was reallv tough . . . just as tough, or tougher, 
every day since . . . you know, I'm beginning to think that American people do not 
take life verv easilv . . . 

But we learn . . . and that's the reason we came here! . . . opening the way to 
coming generations of European dentists — and showing them, too. the standards of modern 
American dentistrv . . . 

And when one works, time goes fast ... in but a few weeks, three men from Europe 
will go home to their countries . . . satisfied with all they have learned . . . grateful 
to those who have helped them . . . 

Waiting for you to come to the "Old Countrv" another dav . . . and be their guest 
that time . . . signed: Anton Schoolv\'erth 

Page 41 




B^^^^^ *!^ "5 

1 ' li^ 

■s ■ '■ 






g ^ 

'^^i ' 





The Junior - Senior Prom 

Under the ceiling of soft, changing Hghts, dancing to the strains of sweet music, one 
hundred and fifty couples this year enjoyed the traditional majesty of the annual C. C. D. S. 
Junior-Senior Prom. This year's prom, a formal affair, was held in the grand ballroom of 
the swanky Lake Shore Athletic Club on Friday evening, the twentv-fifth of February. 
The hours were from ten o'clock in the evening to two o'clock in the morning. As in 
former years, the prom again this year proved to be the largest and best attended social 
event of the season. The music was furnished by John Gilbert and his Evanston band. 

According to school tradition the affair was sponsored by the Junior Class and was 
given in honor of the graduating seniors. It was unusual in that this vear it was a success 
financially as well as socially. To help defray the expenses involved, the custoinary 
Thanksgiving Day turkey raffle was conducted, the turkev being raffled off around the end 
of January in the form of a ten dollar bill. Dr. Paul Dawson had the honor of drawing the 
lucky number. All were happy to learn that this year the winner was one of our own 

Though the hours of the dance this year were a little later than last vear, the crowd 
followed the usual procedure of arriving about one hour after the dance had started. 

The highlight and most impressive scene of the evening was the grand march. This 
started about midnight and was lead by Douglas Meinig, the President of the Senior Class. 
It was at this time that unusual favors in the form of silver bracelets were presented to 

Page 42 



the young ladies. Each bracelet bore an inscription commemorating the event and its 
nature. Throughout the march and at its climax, pictures were taken from a balcony 
overlooking the ballroom. 

It took the bovs and girls until about one o'clock to really get into "top form" for danc- 
ing the "big apple". This novel performance was participated in bv about seventv-five 
of the "happier" members. The "truckings" and the "Susie Q's" were called by that quiet 
and backward little chap. Donald McVicar. There were a few falls recorded during these 
calesthenics. one of the least graceful being executed by William Allen, a junior. 

Chaperons for the affair Mere members of the faculty. Those present were Doctors 
Pike, Svoboda, Willman. and Kanner. Among the guests present were Doctors K. Pike 
and B. Svoboda. 

The committee in charge of this year's prom consisted of seven members. These 
hard-working young gentlemen were: 

Victor McKee 1 „ „ , ^ , 

Norman Moses ^Ballroom and Orchestra. 

Frank Jerbi 

Dale Jenkins/^ 

Truman DeWitt l;,^^^,,^,,. 

Casimer Bassak J 

William Limacher — Chairman. 

It might be interesting to mention in closing that those two juniors who tried to keep 
their appointments in dress clothes the next morning were given a hastv exit. 

^««f 43 



Kurt Wessely, M.D., D.D.S. 

Even in my childhood I felt myself magieallv attracted to the "country of the future." 
My profound knowledge I attained from Karl May's works. Winnetou, the deserving 
chief of the Sioux Indians, and his unforgettable heroic friend "Old Shatterhand" whose 
everlasting problem was that of being in captivitv and danger of life, had my fullest s)Tn- 
pathy. It was only due to the fact that I knew that Volume 24 followed Volume 23 and 
therefore my friend would overcome all dangers, I was able to endure all the rashness of 
the only Americans 1 knew. 

The wild and wooly West, the cowboys with their huge lassos, armed to the teeth, 
with the most faithful ponies in the world, represented bv Buffalo Bill, for a long time 
meant America for me. I had to see this — I had to be with them. 

I was quite successful in learning the art of riding, knife-throwing, and shooting, but 
the lasso was simply a mystery to me. I realized that I was not ready for America. 

Karl May was dead. After finishing the 45th Volume of his works I had to look for 
further information about America. I learned that there are not only millionaires, but 
that the struggle for life does not spare the enviable American. 

Movies and newspapers brought America closer to me, although my conception of 
America was not yet very clear. With all the modern technical acquisitions, a rich country, 
the country of the future, it became my ardent wish to go there to visit and study. 

Finally the dav arrived! At five o'clock in the morning in the foggy distance 
appeared Manhattan's skyline, to the left the Statue of Liberty, America's symbol which 
is envied by the entire world. And there I was. Fifth Avenue, Empire State Building, 
and Broadway, filled me with deep admiration. Everything was so different from what 
I had imagined. 

Arrival in Chicago. First day at the Chicago College of Dental Surgery. The friendly 
reception among the students and faculty members was a pleasant surprise. I found a 
much more cordial and friendly relation between the students themselves, and the students 
and teachers than at the different universities in Europe. The first fear was overcome 
and I began to feel at home. Being accustomed to a quiet and slow life the tempo of the 
work at first frightened me. It seemed to be impossible for me to keep step. There is 
serious and precise work, demanding all energy, but also smiling faces, friendly words, a 
joke, and forward it goes. Soon I was in the swim assisted by the teachers and colleagues 
and I saw that I could make it. New friendships were formed. Always ready to help 
and friendly I found the American, a variation of races in the European meaning, but 
united in love and pride for their fatherland, freedom, and independence, they readily win 
the heart of every stranger. 

My time is about up. As in a dream, month by month passed. It will be time to 
say, "Goodbye." Beautiful memories and gratefulness remain in my heart. "Pay the 
War Debt" were the common words of the bovs to kid me. Today, I will answer — I 
want to pay back all friendships which I found throughout this year — and not "Goodbye" 
but "So Long" are my words of farewell. 

Page 44 



CLASS OF 1938 

The Bur, a tri-annual publication, is tlie official 
organ of the Alumni Association of the Chicago College 
of Dental Surgery. It serves as a means of unification 
of the Alumni Association, the faculty, and the student 

Each edition contains valuable contributed articles 
on timely subjects of interest to the student and the 
alumnus. It also serves as a calendar of events 
depicting the meetings of the vear. 

The publication is in its fortv-second vear, having 
been first edited bv Dr. C. N. Johnson in 1896. Its 
high standards have been successfully kept bv the 
present editor. Dr. Robert W. McNulty. The Class 
of 1938 was represented by the following editors: 
Pre-dental, Douglas Meinig; Freshman, John Singler; 
Sophomore, William Charm: Junior, Marvin Chapin; 
Senior, Joseph Schneider. 

The Lovola News is the weeklv publication of 

The Loyola News Loyola University which serves as the medium of 

Hold Dental Homecoming April 8-9 association between the six departments of Loyola. 

'£."',;?;"; t'.':"„' iriupiy ' ' ',1',';^!,:, Its pages inform the student body of the activities of 

' student organizations, fraternities, athletic teams, 

; - „, ^.,„. professors, and individual students. 

The Collegiate Digest, a rotogravure supplement, is 
a popular component of the publication. 

Events at the dental school are covered by reporters. 

" '" " The Class of 1938 was represented by Anthony Roucek, 

freshman reporter, and Joseph VanCura, campus 
representative. All the dental material is approved 
before publication by Dr. Robert W. McNulty. dental 
news facultv moderator. 



William J. Charm 

Harold J. Goldberg 
Business Manager 

The incentive for the utilization of untiring efforts by the staff of the 1938 Dentos was 
the following quotation bv Dr. Warren Wilhnan. "The publications of any organization, 
like the pulse-beat of an organism, indicate to those without what manner of health prevails 
within." We have endeavoured to prepare an annual of the highest type such as the 
graduating senior deserves and one of which the school may be proud. 

A limited budget, little time, and other technicalities were the hindering factors in our 
labors. The initial printer's dunimv was completed on a 9 x 6 pamphlet basis, but due to 
a decided encouraging financial turn in events we were able to produce a volume of this 
size and tvpe. This change is the surprise feature of the book, a pleasant surprise for the 
Class of 1938. 

The mechanics or plan of the book has been influenced by the desire to publish an 
annual that would contain the tvpe of copv which would suggest reminiscence, respect, 
and inspiration in later years. The Dentos is the only organ capable of doing so. It is 
our final salute to the Chicago College of Dental Surgery. 

This annual is no exception to the rule that slights some individuals and phases of school 
life and promulgates others. If it is so, in your opinion, it was done unintentionally and 

Donald S. McVicar William F. Murphy 
Artist Circulation Manager 

Page 46 



Dr. R. W. McNulty 
Financial Adviser 

Dr. Warren Willman 
Faculty Adviser 

our sincerest regrets are offered. Being a class project, we have strived to keep it so 
except for the binding secrecy of the type of book and formal dedication. 

The Class of 1938 offers unlimited thanks to the individual who made this publication 
possible. Dr. W. H. G. Logan. His unfaltering zeal was imparted to the seniors with 
gratifying results. 

Unlimited credit is due Dr. Robert W. McNultv and Dr. Warren Willman who acted 
as financial and facultv advisers. 

The staff extends the most cordial thanks to the following men for their aid in compiling 
copy material of the activities represented: Fraternities — James Govostis, Moses Gelberd. 
Joseph Hofrichter. and Daniel LaMothe. Senior Class — Joseph VanCura. Junior- 
Senior Prom — William Limacher. Bowling — Stan Morrow. 

Marvin Chapin and Ralph Larsen are thanked for their co-operation on various 

The Root studios co-operated to the fullest extent in all photographic work for the 
book. The same may be said for Mr. Oliver Rogers of the Rogers Printing Company 
in respect to his phase of the project. 

Last of all, but not the least, the editor thanks Harold Goldberg, William Murphy, 
and Donald McVicar for their tireless and inspiring co-operation. A more sincere and 
capable staff could not be formulated. 


William J. Charm 
Harold J. Goldberg 
William F. Murphy 
Donald S. McVicar 
Dr. Robert W. McNulty 
Dr. Warren Willman 


Business Manager 

Circulation Manager 


Financial Adviser 

Faculty Adviser 

Page 4.7 



"Ve (;;or Tne 

opeiw/ pt-E/^se 


'>^v^ Voys Qbx TH/S /// 




Beta Chapter 

Top Hnif — Doctors Boulger. Uur:KLEV. DAWSo^. Glupker. Grisamore. Hillenbrand, Holmes 
MitliHp Ruti^ — Hyde. C. N Johnson, R. Johnson. Kirbv. Lindner, Logan. McNeil. McNulty. 
Boriftm Row — Michener. Mueller, Pike, Puterbaugh, Schoen, Swanson, Watt, Willman. 

As time elapses we all realize that our congenial relationships experienced in our fra- 
ternal contacts have slowly but quite definitely terminated. The fraternal spirit inculcated 
in each member of Delta Sigma Delta is an everlasting one. 

In retrospect of the happv hours spent together let us refresh our memories of the past. 
As freshmen, permeated with green chlorophyl. we embraced the mysteries of Delta Sigma 
Delta Fraternity. Ever trusting and tolerant we bore all the ignominy of a candidate, 
to be mistreated and abused, but ever mindful of the loyalty and friendship which was to 
be ours after gaining membership. After this period of varied difficulties, we gained our 
end — membership. 

As the year terminated we found that the Delta Sigs were always leaders of the class," 
as class officers, technicians, and scholars. We found that it was our duty to become leaders 
in the profession we were undertaking as our life's work and to play the same role in the 
community we would later practice in. Through association with the older brothers we 
learned the manner of gaining an impressionable approach when meeting people. This 
was accomplished by each member being delegated to interview prospective candidates 
and instilling in them fraternal confidence that is so necessary for advancement. They 
were also made to understand that Delta Sigma Delta was built around each and every 
active member in the chapter. 

Pas' SO 


CLASS OF 1938 

Top Row — Venzara. Lee. Ladwig. Swartz, Galias. Van Leeuwen, Charm. 

Middle Rotv — Schoolwertu, Schneider, Ortman. Chapin. Roucek, Archer, Arnega 

Bottom Roic — Blevins, Richards, Larsen, Hofrichter. 

Another phase of fraternal spirit which permeated from fraternal life was social affairs. 
Interspersed with scholastic work the fraternity held dances for clean and wholesome 
recreation for its members. Each year was clima.xed with a Spring Formal. In the last 
few years these affairs were held at country clubs. To the scintillating strains of well 
known orchestras the Delta Sigs enjoyed evenings of joviality. 

Another joyful occasion was the outing given by the Auxiliary Chapter of Chicago- 
This took place at the Elmhurst Country Club. The activities were given gratis bv the 
Auxiliary — a day of golf, horse-shoe pitching, and baseball. Prizes were distributed at 
the banquet in the evening. It is doubtful whether any of the brothers of the subordinate 
chapter went home empty handed. 

As the years rolled by we profited in mind and body through our common relationship 
and outlook. Also, under the able guidance of our Deputy, Dr. Earl P. Boulger, Beta 
Chapter has profited financially as well as intellectually. In our senior year the mentorship 
of the chapter has been in the capable hands of Ralph Larsen, Grand Master. 

The presiding officers of the past year were: 

Ralph G. Laksen 

Stanleigh B. Richards 

Lucas H. Blevins 

Joseph Hofrichter 

Truman De Witt 

George Kelly 

Bruce Spooner . . . . 

Theodore Ahnger 

Grand Master 

Worthy Master 

Senior Page 




Junior Page 




Horn, Moser, Gelberd, Lang 
Cohen, Cohen, Goldberg, Fishman 

Alpha Lambda Chapter of Alpha Omega Iraternity has during the past vear completed 
its most successful season to date. Trulv has the local Alpha Omega Chapter lived up to 
its motto: "Amor, Veritas, et harmonia." Alpha Omegans are proud of the accomplish- 
ments of its individual members and of the fraternity, in deeds academic and social. It is 
the fervent hope of every frater that the friendships made between Alpha Omegans and 
their classmates should not perish upon the entrance of the present senior class into pro- 
fessional life, but should continue into life long after the undergraduate days are just 

Officers for the past year were A. Moser, Chancellor; D. Cohen. Vice-Chancellor; M. 
Gelberd, Scribe; N. Moses, Quaestor: and H. Gold, Macer. 

There were thirtv-two active fraters of whom eight are graduating seniors. These 
seniors are: D. Cohen. N. Cohen. I. Fishman, M. Gelberd. H. Goldberg. B. Horn. P. Lang, 
and A. Moser. A few "thumb-nail" descriptions niav not be amiss. 

David J. Cohen: "Dave" is an eastern gentleman from the cultured and hallowed 
grounds of Taunton, Mass. His chief claim to fame lies in his "Hah-vad" accent and 
popularity amongst the nurses. He wishes to assure his many friends that though thev 
will be miles apart, his thoughts will always be with them Probable location: Massachusetts. 

Norman Cohen: "Norm" is one of those friendly affable fellows who never utters an 
unnecessary word. His untiring efforts and perseverance make him forge ahead where 
many a faster man would falter bv the wavside. Norman can be proud of the fact that 
there is no one in his class whom he cannot call his friend. A Chicagoan, he intends to 
practice in Chicago. 

Irving Fishman: "Handsome" is the Beau Brumniel of his class. Many a woman 
patient's heart missed the beat as she ecstatically gazed upon his stirring profile. His 
physiognomy, unlike that of Tyrone Power, has the virile masculinity of a Gable. In 
addition to this "Fish" is a skilled operator and scholar so that he will prove to be a credit 
to his profession, school, and fraternity. Probable location: Chicago. 

Moses B. Gelberd: The "Keefer man" is noted for his propensity for the use of polv- 



syllabic words and for his ever readv supply of stale jokes. Moe is quite a scholar and as 
a chemist was rated high. Probable location: Chicago. 

Harold J. Goldberg: Harold is the personification of the popular conception of a big 
time politician. His readv smile and pleasing personality make him the friend of ail. 
"Pen's bov" as he was sometimes called (and not because of his writing ability) was also 
quite a scholar and technician. Harold is expected to go a long wa\ in dentistry and it 
is his hope to retain the friends he has made at school. Probable location: Chicago. 

Bernard Horn: Bernie is our man about tow n. His outstanding attribute is his modesty^ 
His "in" with the managers of various night clubs and hotels has served his classmates in 
good stead on numerous occasions. Brother Horn will go far in his profession if his numerous 
friends are any indication. Probable location: Chicago. 

Paul Lang: Paul is our gigantic mite. Although he is built very close to the ground, 
Paul surpasses many a larger fellow in vitality and initiative. He can well be proiid of 
the fact that he can claim the entire class and faculty as his friends. One could always 
depend upon Paul to uncork some pep at any social function. He was a charter member 
of the "unholy three", a triumvirate composed of himself, Al Schmidt, and Miles Venzara. 
These three were pledged to make the lives of their professors and fellow students very 
miserable. Probable location: Chicago. 

Albert A. Moser: Al, a studious fellow and an efficient operator, was an honored visitor 
in our midst from the sleeping Quaker Citv. Al was ever ready to display prodigious 
effort to help a friend in need. This fact may help explain the fact that his classmates 
elected him to office on several occasions. Probable location: Philadelphia, Pa. 

Alpha Omega can well be proud of its record for the year. H assisted the other dental 
fraternities in making the annual Interfraternity dance a success. Several dances and 
smokers climaxed by a formal dinner dance in honor of the graduating seniors were the 
features of a gala social season. Alpha Omega participated in the baseball and basketball 
tournaments and was able to give a good account of itself in both sports. , 

Officers for the following year are: 

Harold Epstein 
Norman Moses 
Edwin Belofsky 
Max Shapiro 
Benjamin Vimkour 






Active fraters of the past year were: D. Cohen, N. Cohen, Fishman, Gelberd, Goldberg, 
Horn, Lang, Moser. Epstein. Moses, Shapiro, Kurtz, Raynes, Appell, Scheff, Fein, Klappraan 
Becker. Weinstein, Gold. Belofsky, Hofman, Schectman, Benderskv, Gordon, Vinikour, 
Fireman, Pearlman, Perlman. Henkin. 

Dr. Sigel 

Page S3 



Xi Psi Phi 

The parting of the ways is sad, and it is with a touch of this sadness that Lambda 
chapter bids goodbye to its graduating members. The fraternity presents three members 
to the ranks of the graduates, Joseph Van Cura, Ted Tolpa, and Aloysius Broz. 

Brother Van Cura ably served the chapter as president, while Brother Tolpa officiated 
as vice-president. Brother Broz was recently initiated at the last ceremonies. Lambda 
extends to its departing seniors all the good wishes for future success. 

The past vear has been a happv and a prosperous one for this fraternitv at C. C. D. S. 
The active membership roll now totals twenty-five members, as follows: Joseph F. Van 
Cura, Aloysius A. Broz, Theodore W. Tolpa, Arthur G. Adams, Stephen A. Hajduk, Dale 
S. Jenkins, Charles J. DeMarco, John J. Jurewicz, A. Edmund Ferrington, Elmer J.Kouba, 
Daniel E. LaMothe, Carman H. Sutley, Peter W. Zullo, Thaddeus A. Czeslawski, Roman 
G. Ziolkowski, Roman C. Kochanski, and Joseph P. Stewart. 

Dr. Coolidce Dr. Oppice Dr. Pendleton 

Dr. Pinney 

Dr. Stine 

Dr. Richey 

Page 54 


CLASS OF 1938 




7 , ^af 




f ^' 

^ 1 





\ 1 

'* ! 



ifev -^-^ 






Broz, Van Cuba, Tolpa 

The Zip's hard time dance in October was the initial social event of the season. This 
dance was held at the West Side Women's Club with representation bv all C. C. D. S. 
factions. The pledge partv given in the Coral room of the Hamilton Club had as guest 
speakers Doctors Adams, Coolidge, and Stine. Several former graduates were also in 
attendance. The formal pledging, held in the study of the Chicago Dental Society, over- 
flowed with that familiar Zip spirit. Eleven of the sixteen pledges were conducted through 
the ritual at this time. The chapter expects to hold its annual spring formal dinner dance 
sometime in May. This affair will undoubtedlv prove to be the climax of one of the most 
successful seasons enjoyed by Lambda chapter in recent years. 

The newlv elected officers are: 

Dr. Jerome Vlk 
Arthur Adams 
Thaddeus Czeslawski 
John Jurewicz 
Ed. Ferrington 
Charles DeMarco 
Joseph Stewart 
Peter Zullo 
Stephen Hajduk 
Dale Jenkins 
Daniel LaMothe 

Assistant Supreme Deputy 





Master of Ceremonies 

Reverend Monitor 



Chief Herald 


Pagf 55 



Psi Omega 

Meinig. Styburski, Bruzas. Murphy. 
GovosTis, Marks, Rasqui. 

Kappa Chapter of Psi Omega, national dental fraternity, began the school year with 
the opening meeting at the Beta Alpha house. The first meeting of our senior year was 
held on Tuesday, October 19, 1937. The presiding officers for the year were: 

Stanley Marks 
Casmir Bassak 
William Murphy 
George Ra.squi 
James Govostis 
George Styburski 

Grand Master 

Junior Grand Master 




Chief Inquisitor 

Douglas Meinig 
Ben Bruzas 
William Murphy 

Dr. Lon Morrey 

Deputy Counselor 

On Tuesday, October 19, 1937, the first smoker of the year was held for the freshmen 
in the Yacht Room of the Midwest Athletic Club. Dr. John Kendall was the guest of 
honor of the evening and he presented the welcome address to the prospective pledges. 



Brother George (Sliilali) Rasqiii was the efficient bartender. The bows wondered wliere 
he learned tlie art. 

A dance was given in honor of the freshmen at the Midwest Athletic Chib on Friday, 
November 19, 1937. The dance was well attended by the members of the facultv, freshmen, 
and alumni. 

A new plan was instituted this past year by the three active chapters of Psi Omega in 
Chicago. A closer relationship between the active and alumni chapters was the objective. 
The plan was inaugurated by an open house meeting given by the members of Iota chapter 
at their house. Pictures were shown of the Northwestern-Purdue football game bv two 
of the stars of the Northwestern team. This meeting was followed by successive meetings 
given by Kappa and Beta Alpha chapters. 

Late in Februarv a social gathering was held in Elmhurst at Brother Bill Murphv's 
residence. All the members came out in full force. "Ma" Murphv was the genial hostess 
of the evening with Joe Vocat as her able assistant. 

Kappa chapter was well represented this past year in the intra-mural sports, bowling, 
basketball, and baseball. The bowling team won second place in the tournament luider 
the leadership of Brother Jim Govostis. We were very unfortunate in losing our ace bowler. 
Bill Fisher, who was overtaken by illness. We hope he recuperates soon under that warm 
California sun. 

In closing, the editor presents his impressions of the graduating seniors of Kappa 

Stanley Marks — "Third aisle front" 

Bill Murphy — "Paul and I" 

Doug Meinig — "The man of leisure" 

George Rasqui — "The bar-flv" 

Ben Bruzas — "The crooning dentist" 

George Styburski — "I've got a date tonight" 

James Govostis — "The Greek Ambassador" 

Dr. Lon Morrey 

Page S7 



Omicron Kappa Upsilon 

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

Each year several men are selected from the graduating class to Omicron Kappa Upsilon 
the Graduate Honor of the Profession. The high standard of this honor group is safe- 
guarded by the limitation of membership, only twelve per centum from each class being 

The fraternity was organized in 191-1 to fill a long felt necessity for some such group. 
Drs. Thomas L. Gilmore, Arthur D. Black, and C. R. E. Koch were the men who met in 
that year at Northwestern University Dental School and gave to the Profession Omicron 
Kappa Upsilon. 

In the words of the founders, "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." 

In addition to selection of its members from the graduating classes practitioners may 
become eligible. Those who, "through excellence of professional attainments and citizen- 
ship, have distinguished themselves in their profession, and in respective communities" 
may have membership conferred upon them. 

A chapter, designated as Pi, was founded at the Chicago College of Dental Surgery in 
1925. Since the charter was granted, some two hundred and forty men have been honored 
on their graduation by election to Pi Chapter. 

Almost all of the members of the faculty of this school have, by reason of their distinc- 
ive accomplishments, received the key which is emblematic of membership in this honorary 
dental scholastic fraternity. The fact might also be mentioned that this fraternity has for 
its officers such distinguished men as. Dr. W. H. G. Logan, president; Dr. R. W. McNulty, 
vice-president; and Dr. P. G. Puterbaugh, secretary-treasurer. Of last year's graduates 
seven men of recognized scholastic ability were given the signal honor of wearing the keys 
of this worthy fraternal organization. As this book goes to press the new members from 
the present graduating class were not as yet selected, but bv glancing over the brilliant 
scholars in this group one can find many eligible men whose names, no doubt, will grace 
the honor roll of this fraternity. 

Pagf sS 


CLASS OF 1938 




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

Scholastic standing of high grade along with participation in scliool activities is reward- 
ed in the university by membership in the Bhie Kev Honor Societv. Probably no other 
organization in existence comes anywhere near the standards of Blue Key. Unlike an 
honorary fraternity designed for a group excelling or interested in a special line of work. 
Blue Key is a cross-section of the student body, with leaders from all activities. 

Blue Kev is not a secret organization. It has no national installation teams, fees or 
dues, and local conditions at the universities in which chapters exist govern the formation 
of its constitution and by-laws. 

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 universities 
in the country on the list. 

The Blue Key men on one campus of the University act as host to the Blue Key men 
and their friends on other campuses. Last year the dental campus was host to the Uni- 
versity. At this meeting the University was invited to look behind the scenes of scientific 
research in the dental profession by inspecting the newly created Research Foundation of 
the Chicago College of Dental Surgery. 

Faculty members in the dental school are: Dr. W. II. G. Logan, Dean: Dr. Earl P. 
Boulger, Dr. Harold A. Hillenbrand, Dr. Frank W. Hyde. Dr. Wallace N. Kirby, Dr. 
Rudolph Kronfeld, Dr. Paul T. Dawson, Dr. Henry L. Boris, and Dr. John F. Svoboda. 

Undergraduate members in the dental school are: Marvin E. Chapin, Ralph G. Larsen, 
William F. Murphy, William J. Charm, Harold J. Goldberg, Joseph C. Schneider and 
Arthur G. Adams. 

Charm Goldberg Chapin Larsen Murphy Schneider 

Page S9 



Alpha Sigma Nu 

Founded at Marquette L niversily. 1915 
Established at Loyola UniversitY. 1938 

Alpha Sigma Nu is an honorarv Jesuit fraternity, membership in which is based on 
scholarship, service, and loyalty to the University. It was founded at Marquette Uni- 
versity in 1915. Other chapters are now in existence at Detroit University, St. Louis 
University. Spring Hill College, and Lovola University of New Orleans. 

The Loyola chapter's ciiarter members appointed by the deans of their respective 
schools are: College of Arts and Sciences: George Fleming, John Vader; School of Law: 
Francis H. Monek. Jerome J. Kennellv; School of Medicine: Nicholas Ferri, Walter A. 
Bock; School of Dentistry: Marvin E. Chapin, Joseph Schneider; School of Commerce: 
Carl Schmidt, James McGoey; University college: Elmore Fitz, Alfred Bowver. 

The Rev. Thomas A. Egan, S. J. dean of the University college, is moderator of the 
Loyola Chapter. 

Loyola chapter's first formal initiation was held on April 5, 1938 at the Knickerbocker 
hotel. Alfred Hoffmeister, national president, came from St. Louis to conduct the initiation. 
Assisting him in the induction of the new members were Paul Noelke, president of the 
Marquette chapter, Robert Schoenwetter, and Charles Cobeen, national secretary of 
Alpha Sigma Nu. Guests of honor at the initiation were the regents and deans of the 
different colleges. 

The dental school is represented by the following men: 
Marvin E. Chapin 
Joseph C. Schneider 
Truman De Witt 
Frank Jerbi 

Page 6o 





Burke, Ortman, Riley, Charm, Sitar. 

Haas, Kelly, Blevins, McVicar. 


Raynes, Shectman, Goldberg, Klrtz. 

HoFMAN, Belofsky, Perlman. 

Basketball was the king of sports at the dental college this year. Interest in the intramural 
tournament ran high well into the post season inter-school games. 

The following teajns composed the motley array of basketeers: Pre-dents: Carpals: Burs; Joe 
Dandies; Psi Omega; Alpha Omega: Xi Psi Phi; and Delta Sigma Delta. 

It must be understood that the more years of dentistry the boys battled through, the more 
difficult it became to course over the lengthy floor. However, no casualties were reported. The 
younger underclassmen, at the beginning of the season, looked like world beaters but the crafty 
experienced fraternity teams composed of juniors and seniors led the field at the termination of 
the league. 

The championship games were hotly contested; the vicious circle of leaders was composed of 
the Delta Sigma Delta team, the Burs, and the Joe Dandies. The Delta Sigma Delta team emerged 
from the championship game as victors h\ defeating the Burs bv a score of 20-19. 

The Delta Sigma Delta team represented the dental school in the inter-school games in contend- 
ing for the Loyola University intramural crown. In a spirited game at the Professional Y. M. C. A. 
the Delta Sigs lost by a one point decision to the Hop-lites of the medical school. What might have 
been a well deserved victory for our boys was a defeat by a stroke of unforseen bad luck. 


MuRPHY', Cassidy, Styburski, McEwen. 

Rasqui, Meinig, Binotti. 


ZuLLO, DeMarco, Jlrewicz, Broz, Adams, 

Van Cura, Ferrington 

Page 62 


CLASS OF 1938 

Schneider, McVicar. 
Chapin, Larsen, Archer. 

Schmidt, Morrow, Charm. 
ToLPA, Zajdzinski, Venzar.\. 

Brrh! Click! Click! Crash! The bowling season has opened with pine flying. A sensa- 
tional tournament was expected and true to expectations ended with but a difference of a few 
points. Vital interest kept the tournament peaked with unusual feats . . . Mittleman's high 
individual game (238) and Tolpa's high individual series (550). 

The seniors again won the first places: Seniors No. 2 placed first; Seniors No. 3 placed second; 
Seniors No. 1 placed third. It seems that the seniors fought all season amongst themselves to 
dispossess each other from the crown position. The "turkey" bowling handicap was played in 
midseason and was won by Mikula — by a glass of beer. The sweepstakes was bowled with Chapin- 
Rasqui winning first (991); Meinig-Dobry second with (930); Mittleman-McEwen third (905). 
Cobb, a sophomore, took high individual game; Zajdzinski, high individual series; Schneider-Buda, 
the booby prize. Too bad that vou couldn't make it four straight, Larsen! 

The A. B. C. bowlers of C. C. D. S., or so they think, wound up the season with the following 

1. Zajdzinski. Seniors No. 2 165 

2. Cobb. Sophomores No. 1 159 

3. Tolpa. Seniors No. 2 155 

4. Schmidt, Seniors No. 2 154 

5. Chapin, Seniors No. 1 152 

McEwEN, Meinig, 
Rasqui, Govostis, 


S^ 6j 







^ - 



■N 1 l^^ 







Because they have pioneered every major 
improvement in dental cabinet design, 
appearance, and efficiency for over 25 
years, American Dental Cabinets are used 
in over 75 per cent of all dental offices. 
Your choice of a Modern American 
Cabinet reflects your alert, professional 
attitude; your anticipation of a successful 
career! Ask your dental supply dealer. 




Page 6j 




1757 West Harrison Street 

The Fifty-sixth Annual Session Opens October 4, 1938 


To meet the advanced requirements of dental education 
students entering the dental school must present entrance 
credits amounting to fifteen acceptable units, representing 
four years of high school work, and in addition thereto, 
two years, sixty semester hours of approved college credit 
which must include: 

Chemistry 6 semester hours 

Biology 6 semester hours 

English 6 semester hours 

The remainder of the requirement should include elective 
subjects intended to broaden the intellectual background 
of the student, an important essential in professional life. 
Recommended elective subjects are advanced courses in 
English, history, foreign language, economics, philosophj^ 
and social and political sciences. 

Graduate Courses Offered in Selected Subjects 

Address Registrar 


Page 66 


CLASS OF 1938 

I lew of Standard Laboratories 

In this modern laboratory, expert technicians assist you in 
designing and constructing all types of restorations. 

Confidently send us Vitallium cases, reinforced porcelain bridges, 
Luxene, Vulcanite. Etc., also Microswage Wipla Bases. 

Come in to see the new Austenal All Porcelain Dentures and 
Porcelain Teeth made by the Micromold Process. 

We Design and Finish I itallium Cases in Our Laboratory 

y Standard Dental Laboratories, Inc. 

185 North Wabash Avenue 
INC Chicago, Illinois Dearborn 6721 

Page 67 


J iew of Merchandise Department 


With Graduation there rightfully comes a feeling of elation 
over a difficult task well done. There is also a feeling of responsibility 
over Important Decisions that have to be faced. 

Selecting a Dental Dealer is one of those decisions; one that 
may have a very important bearing on your future success. 

We extend you a personal invitation to visit our place of bus- 
iness to meet our staff and inspect our facilities for serving you at the 
time and after j'ou enter into practice. 

Not being manufacturers we are free to express an unbiased 
opinion of the relative merit of the mam^ difTerent lines of goods that 
we handle. 

Our store has been designed to display' every type of material 
and appliance to its best advantage. This enables you to make 
accurate comparisons and select those items best suited to your 

Here you will see the products of all of America's leading dental 
manufacturers; such as, L. D. Caulk, Cleveland Dental, Columbus 
Dental, Thos. J. Dee, Dental Products, Dentists' Supply, J. M. 
Ney, Ransom and Randolph, Ritter Dental Mfg. Co., S. S. White 
and scores of others. 

MAIX STORE— Marshall Field Annex Building 

25 E. Washington Street 


We co-operate with the Ritter 
in distributing Ritter products 


) iew of Tooth Counter 


"Frame's For Teeth" has been a "by-word" among the Profes- 
sion for two generations. Our stock of "Trubyte" Teeth and 
Steele's Facings is perhaps the largest in America. This insures 
proper selections for particular cases. 

Experienced and competent dentalmen will be happy to assist 
in selecting the needs for your future office. Such assistance is 
available without obligation on your part. 

We wash to express our thanks for the patronage you have given 
us while in College and it is our sincere hope that we may continue 
the same friendly relationship that has existed in the past. 


733 West 64th Street 


Dental Equipment Corp. 
in the Chicago area. 



Our Best Means of Obtaining Business 








Dental Eqiiipvient 

37 So. Wabash Avenue 

Phones: Central 3552-3563 


27 Years of Satisfactory Equipment Service 


I Let'^get dozVn -q to 

1 Hx. Clacks/ 



knows that it serves with 

The successful practice is 

invariably on a GOLD 



■f " THOMAS J. 



Page 70 


CLASS OF 1938 



THE easy way to make neat study models. Just pour plaster 
into model former and mount anatomical east. The soft, 
pliable rubber permits easv removal of model, which comes out 
perfectly smooth and finished, with indented panel for patient's 
name and other data. 

Upper and lower models made in 

these formers occlude automatically. 

PRICE per set^ 1 upper and 1 lower 

rubber model former— $2.75 

Order Through Your Dealer 

"The House of a Thousand Models" 

131 East 23rd Street New York, N. Y. 



Headquarters for 



General Office: 2627 W. ADAMS ST. 
Suburban Office; -4900 W. LAKE ST. 

Van Euren 1234 — Austin 1234 — Euclid 1234 

Page 71 



A Dental Depot 
of Distinction . 


55 East Washington Street 

The World's Finest Dental Depot 

Twenty First Floor 

Take Tower Elevator 

In artistic, excellent, and practical planning, 
this depot we believe is unexcelled by any 
other commercial space of similar character 
in the world. 

Store Customer Service 

A customer's section in the store proper, 
with merchandise stock and salesmen exclu- 
sively devoted to their service, insures prompt 
and courteous attention to all who visit the 
depot in person. 

An Order Department 

Entirely removed from the customer's sec- 
tion, gives prompt and undivided attention to 
mail, phone and salesmen's orders, thus in- 
suring their careful handling and facilitating 

Complete Stock of All Kinds 

of dental merchandise in current flcmand in- 
cluding the largest retail stock of Standard 
S. White Products in America. 

Service to Graduates 

Graduates will be interested to know that a 
large force of salesmen in intimate contact with 
conditions in this section permits us to offer 
valuable information and advice regarding 
locations, the choosing of which is an important 
factor in assuring the success of a new practice. 

A very efficient and reliable office planning 
service is also available without cost or obli- 
gation to buy. 


55 East Washington St., Cor. Wabash Ave. 

Page 72 


CLASS OF 1938 


IS I R £ £ ! Dental dealers who distribute 
Equipment will explain the details of 


this service and those of the S.S.White Deferred 

Paynnent Plan. 

Ask your dealer, or write direct for 
booklet. "Plan for Tomorrow as you Bu 
It is free for the asking. 

the S.S.White 
lild for Today." 


In civilized society external 
advantages make us more re- 
spected. You may analyze this 
and say, "What is there to it ?" 
But that will avail you nothing, 
it is pari of the general system. 


This admonition on the part of Daniel Webster 
applies to you and the profession you have 
chosen. You are on tfie threshold of the 
actual practice of dentistry. While your 
diploma may evince your thorough training, 
it is the appearance of your office that will 
introduce you, and by the dignity and ade- 
quacy of its appointments are your patients 
impressed with your preparedness to render 
the latest and highest type of dental service. 

The purchase of equipment is an invest- 
ment, not a speculation. You select it with 
a belief in its permanency, or the possibility 
of adding to it as your practice may require. 
It is not your intention to discard it after a 
brief trial, therefore its purchase should be 
approached with thoughtful consideration. 

To the discriminating eye, S.S.White 
Dental Equipment offers everything that can 
be desired in a modern, up-to-date office. 
Its design and construction conform to the 
highest standard of engineering principles, 
and no part has been slighted because un- 
seen. The soundness and permanency of its 
values are evinced by its completeness, the 
convenience of its appointments, and the 
simplicity and sturdiness of its construction. 

To patients, the S.S.White Unit and Chair 
will always be a comforting assurance of 
competent, dependable service. 

S.S.White Equipment can be purchased 
on liberal terms. 





Far seeing dental graduates appre- 
ciate that quality equipment means 
a satisfactory income. Ritter equip- 
ment is quality equipment — and a 
well chosen investment. Then too the 
Ritter Company is the only organ- 
ization with a well organized plan to 
help you to quickly build a successful 

5. Ritter's Practice Building Service . . . Every two 
weeks, for a year and a half, this Service brino^s him 
the solutions of problems that are tried and proven 
methods of successful dentists. 

1. Graduate selects Ritter ecjuipnient 
at small iiioritliK paj ments. 

6. Personal problems of 

Practice Building answer- 
ed by competent practi- 
tioners associated with 
the Ritter Practice 
Building Service. 

Ritter's Educational 

Division helps him build 
a profitable children's 
practice by ailvising him 
how to win them to his 

2. Ritter's Statistical De- 
partment recommends 
best locality for greatest 

3. Ritter representative 

personallv gives the 
young dentist sound ad- 
vice on specific problems. 

4. Ritter's Architectural Service lays out his attractive 
and efficient office. 

P^ge 74 

8. THE RESULT: A profitable practice in but a frac- 
tion of the time required by ''trial and error" meth- 
ods — equipment quickly paid for out of the income 
that Ritter helped him make. The Ritter Dental 
Manufacturing Company, Inc., Ritter Park, Roch- 
ester, N. Y. 

Start Right with Ritter 



Headquarters for All 

Dental and Medical Books 

used in 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery 

We have the largest and most complete 
Stock to be found anvwhere. 

Wide assortments of Notebooks, Blank- 
books, Loose-leaf Covers, and Fillers, 
Drawing Supplies, Fountain Pens, and 
Inks, Brief Cases, Dissecting Sets, Lab- 
oratory Supplies 

Prices Right 


Congress and Honore Street 
(Next to Y. M. C. A. Hotel) 

Page 75 



What Is It that Makes a 
Laboratory Fine ? 

In every dental laboratory there is some sort of compromise between 
quality and price. If you operate on a price standard you sacrifice quality. 
If you operate on a quality standard you sacrifice low price. 

American prefers to let QUALITY be the order of the day. 

Always, American builds as finely as it can — and lets the price fall 
where it may. That is why American Service cannot be duplicated at or 
near its price. If you want American esthetics and quality^ you must 
buy .'American Service. 

The American is a Fine Laboratory! 

risTABLISHED 1900 


Telephone State 1642 
5 So. Wab.\sh Avenue 

Chicago, Illixols 





CLASS OF 1938 

Alexander Cassriel Co. 

207 South Wabash Ave. 

Har. 5128 Chicago, III. 

• Your patients cannot fail to ap- 
preciate more fully your modern 
mettiods of dental surgery when 
supplemented by routine use of 
the x-ray. 

This wall-mounted G-E unit is 
your means of obtaining for each 
patient the far-reaching benefits 
of x-ray diagnosis. It is an indi- 
cation of progress and on ossur- - 
ance to your patients of a better 
professional service. ' 



CLASS OF 1938 



used exclusively by 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery 



Morton Grove, Illinois 

Manufacturers of 

Surgical and Dental 



6773 Talcott Avenue 


Phone State 2706 



• We specialize in the construction of 
practical restorations. 

• Full information, literature and price 
list upon request. 

162 North State Street 
Chicago, Illinois 


Dudley's Cafeteria 






fwe i/n a 

Commencement day will be one of the proudest 
moments of your life. For on this day you will stand 
on the threshold of a new career and dedicate your 
life's work to a noble and humanitarian cause , . . 
the practice of dentistry. 

Another proud moment will be when you open your 
first office and welcome your first patients. And here 
is the moment when your professional reputation will 
be established. 

Even before you have an opportunity to say, 
"Open wide, please," these ["first" patients will be 
forming definite opinions about you . . . opinions 
that will be based on two things ." . . First, the ap- 
pearance of your office and secondly, your Personality 
and outward expression of faith in your chosen Pro- 

With 87% of "first impressions" being lasting ones, 
it is important therefore that you give careful con- 
sideration to your office surroundings, especially your 
operating room equipment. Patients expect and" de- 
mand modern dentistry in clean, modern surroundings 
today and most of them will seek out dentists who can 
measure up to these requirements. 

So, don't run the risk of condemning your practice 
to mediocrity or failure when it is so easy to "set 
the stage" for a successful career with the equipment 
that has helped so many young dentists off to a suc- 
cessful start. 

WEBER Equipment is modernly designed and built 
to give lifetime service and satisfaction, yet priced 
so as to be within the limits of even the most modest 
equipment budget. There is a Weber Equipment 
assembly to meet every Purse and Purpose. 

WEBER Equipment is sold, guaranteed and ser- 
viced by selected, "first-line" dealers everywhere. If 
you are not acquainted with the WEBER Dealer ia 
your locality, write us and we will gladly send you 
his name. Our office Planning and Location Analysis 
Service is yours for the asking. 

Weber Dental Mfg. 
Canton, Ohio 

Buy With Confidence . . . 


Use With Pride . . . INVEST in 

and Gain Your Stride! 



CLASS OF 1938 


Est. 1889 
185 No. Wabash Avenue 


1936 DENTOS 

1937 DENTOS 

1938 DENTOS 

Special Rates to C. C. D. S. Students at All Times 

Page 7p 



The Congress Barber Shop 
and Beauty Parlor 

Successfull}^ Catering to the Doctors and Stu- 
dents of this vicinity for the past six years. 

In the Professional "Y" Building 
"Just Inside the Door" 

Charles E. Richardson, Prop. 

5 5 No 

Barbers Chairs Waiting 

Great Lakes 
Linen Supply Co. 

Complete Rental 
Service on 


for the 
Dental Profession 

Plant: 36th and Parnell Avenue 
Telephone: Boulevard 6300 


IE Y. M. C. 

Heahhful Li 

A. \\ 


Remember the "F" 

at Congress and W ood 

Serving Men and Womt 


Page So