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/ O F THE 


Dental Department of Loyola University 


"is! cheerful temper joined 

with innocence will make 

beauty attractive, knoui- 

dge delightful, and wit 

good natured: 


Dr. Emanuel B. Fink, M.D., Ph.D. 

"%eason is the life of the 
law; nay the common law 
itself is nothing else but 
Reason. The law which is 
the Perfection of Reason." 


Emanuel B. Fink, M.D., Ph.D. 



" -Qifc is good and joy runs 
Between English earth 
and sky." 




'The reward of one's duty 
is to fulfill another." 


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'Stop not, unthinking, 
every friend you meet. 
To spin your wordy 
fabrix in the street." 



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

D.D.S., M.D.Sc, F.A.C.D., L.L.D. L.L.D., F.A.C.S. 

Dean of Students Dean of Faculty 

Robert M. Kelley, S.J. 


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

Pliny G. Puterbaugh, M.D., D.D.S., 

Secretary of the Faculty 

William H. G. Logan 

Dean of the Faculty, Professor of Oral Surgery 
and Oral Pathology; Chairman of Division of Diag- 
nosis; D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery; 
M.D., Chicago College of Medicine and Surgery; 
F.A.C.S.; M.S.; LL.D.; Trowel Fraternity; Delta 
Sigma Delta. 

Charles N. Johnson 

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

John P. Buckley 

Professor Emeritus of Materia Medica and Thera- 
peutics; Ph.G., Valparaiso University; D.D.S., Chi- 
cago College of Dental Surgery; F.A.C.D.; Trowel 
Fraternity; Delta Sigma Delta. 

Pliny G. Puterbaugh 

Secretary of the Faculty, Professor of Principles of 
Medicine, Associate Professor of Oral Surgery; Divi- 
sion of Oral Diagnosis, Exodontia, and Minor Oral 
Surgery Section; Superintendent of the Infirmary; 
M.D., Chicago College of Medicine and Surgery; 
D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery; F. A. C.D.; 
Trowel Fraternity; Delta Sigma Delta. 

Robert E. MacBoyle 

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

Thomas L. Grisamore 

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

Pagt / i 

Rupert E. Hall 

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

John L. Kendall 

Professor of Chemistry and Metallurgy — Division 
of Laboratory Diagnosis; B.S., Valparaiso University; 
Ph.G., Valparaiso University; M.D., University of 
Kentucky; Trowel Fraternity; Psi Omega. 

William D. Zoethout 

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

Emanuel B. Fink 

Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology — Division 
of Laboratory and Physical Diagnosis; Ph.D., Uni- 
versity of Chicago; M.D., Rush Medical College; 
Trowel Fraternity; Alpha Zeta Gamma. 

Thesle T. Job 

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

Julius V. Kuhinka 

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

Pane 1 1 

William I. McNeil 

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

Edgar D. Coolidge 

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

Rudolph Kronfeld 

Professor of Special Histo-Pathology and Director 
of the Department of Research; M.D., University of 
Vienna; Delta Sigma Delta. 

Karl A. Meyer 

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

John R. Watt 

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

Augustus H. Mueller 

Assistant Professor of Operative Dentistry, In- 
structor in Dental Therapeutics and Oral Hygiene; 
D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery; B.S.; 
Trowel Fraternity; Delta Sigma Delta. 

Page 1 >" 

Lewis A. Platts 

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

Sigma Delta. 

Earl P. Boulger 

Assistant Professoi* of Radiology; Instructor in 
Clinical Therapeutics — Division of Oral Diagnosis, 
Radiographic and Therapeutic Section; D.D.S., L.D.S., 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery; Delta Sigma 

Ralph H. Fouser 

Assistant Professor of Anatomy, Histology, and 
Pathology; D.D.S., Northwestern University; B.S., 
Lewis; M.D., Rush Medical College of the University 
of Chicago; B.S.M., Lovola University; Phi Beta Pi; 
Alpha Omega Alpha; X! Psi Phi. 

Elbert C. Pendleton 

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

Lozier D. Warner 

Assistant Professor of Bacteriology and Pathology; 
Assistant in the Department of Research; B.A., Man- 
chester College. 

Harold W. Oppice 

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

Page 1 6 

Harry B. Pinney 

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

Gail M. Hambleton 

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

George C. Pike 

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

Robert W. McNulty 

Registrar; Assistant Professor of Ethics, Economics, 
and Dental Anatomy; D.D.S., Chicago College of 
Dental Surgery; A.B.; Trowel Fraternity; Delta 
Sigma Delta. 

Lon W. Morrey 

Lecturer on Oral Hygiene and Preventive Den- 
tistry; D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery; 
Psi Omega. 

Howard Michener 

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

Page 17 

Henry Glupker 

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

Warren Willman 

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

R. Harold Johnson 

Instructor in Crown and Bridge Work; D.D.S., 
Chicagc College of Dental Surgery; Trowel Fra- 
ternity; Delta Sigma Delta. 

William A. Gilruth 

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

Max Frazier 

Instructor in Operative Dentistry; D.D.S., Chicago 
College of Dental Surgery; Trowel Fraternity; Psi 

Paul W. Swanson 

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

Page 1 8 

Frank P. Lindner 

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

Corvin F. Stine 

Instructor in Children's Dentistry; D.D.S., Chi- 
cago College of Dental Surgery; Xi Psi Phi. 

Paul W. Dawson 

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

Gerald J. Hooper 

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

Elmer Scheussler 

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

Harold Hillenbrand 

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

Page 19 

Donald Cole 

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

William N. Holmes 

Instructor of Anatomy, Operative Dentistry, and 
Prosthetics; D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
gery; Delta Sigma Delta. 

John F. Svoboda 

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

William P. Schoen 

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

Ralph C. Rudder 

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


Page 20 

Frank J. Lodeski 

Instructor in Chemistry and English; B.S., Loyola 

William H. Conley 

Instructor of Ethics; B.C.S., Loyola University; 
M.B.A., Northwestern University; Blue Key Fra- 
ternity (University Debate Coach) ; Pi Gamma Mu 
Fraternity; Beta Pi Fraternity. 

Virgil M. Bradshaw 

Instructor of Pre-dental Biology; B.S., University 
of Florida; M.S., St. Louis University; Phi Chi 

Marion Kaminski 

Instructor of Physics; B.S., Loyola University. 

Piatt M. Orlopp 

Research Technician. 

Page 21 

Rose C. Theiler 

Department of Exodontia; R.N. 

Lois E. Conger 

Department of Therapeutics; R.N. 

Drue B. Prestly 

Clerk of Infirmary, 

Fannie Robson 

Clerk of Infirmary. 

Grace Howell 

Clerk of Infirmary, 

Page 22 

Ethel Takkunen 

Assistant Librarian; R.N. 

Maurine Willman 

Department of Research; B.S. 
Research Technician. 

Florence MacDonald 

Clerk of Infirmary. 

Judith Forberg 

Clerk of Infirmary. 

Glenna Perry 

Department of Therapeutics; R.N. 

Laura Kirby 

Clerk of Infirmary; B.S. 

Laura S. Dickison 

Secretary to Registrar. 

Julia Wittman 

Librarian and Fiscal Clerk. 

Page 2} 

1. Dr. Puterbaugh in one of his favorite haunts. 

2. Dr. and Mrs. Dundon in Little Old New York. 

3. Drs. Svoboda, Pike, McNulty and Glupker, laughing 

at the photographer. 

4. One reason why Dr. Willman likes the Sand Dunes. 

5. Dr. Johnson. He's telling about the one that 


6. Dr. Kronfeld points with justifiable pride. 

". Mr. L. D. Warner with the scion of the family. 

Page 24 

1. Dr. Kronfeld performing a biopsy. 

2. Caricature of Dr. Willman. drawn in a Paris Cafe 

by an itinerant Dutch artist. 

3. Dr. Puterbaugfa previous to his discovery that the 

flora on his left was poison ivy. 

4. Dr. Cole with that famous smile. 

5. The man on the left needs no introduction. 

one knows "Spud." 


Page 2 5 


This message is to recall the fond memories and delightful reminiscences of the 
student's life during the past four years, and to express the students' learnings and 
inspirations of the men of our honorable faculty who may have been an inspiration to 
the students of the class of '3 2. 

The time has arrived when the class of '32 is about to be dismissed and ready to go 
forth from our Alma Mater, to carry into their private practice and life, the habits, 
learnings and impressions of those men of the faculty who through their guidance, 
counsel and instructions have prepared us- as men, ready to serve the duties of our 
chosen profession. 

Perhaps some members of our honorable and distinguished faculty would like to hear 
the answer to the question which is frequently asked of them: "What impressions 
besides your teachings did you convey to your students?" Indeed, a worthy question 
to ask any man engaged in the art of teaching. 
Dr. Wm. Logan, Dean of Faculty: 

True it is, you have given us a limited knowledge of oral surgery and oral pathology. 
Your detailed explanations of the treatments and care of pathologic conditions of the 
mouth are greatly appreciated — especially when one meets such conditions and is able 
to recall and apply your teachings. What a help they will prove to be in cases which 
seem most difficult for the novice. 

However, we cannot fail to mention your requirements that a successful adminis- 
trator, in dealing with mankind in general, must practice patience, tolerance, open- 
mindedness, fortitude, willingness to receive constructive criticism and equal willingness 
to criticize his associates. These requirements are, indeed, worthy of possession. 

Dr. C. N. Johnson, Dean of Students,: 

Indeed, operative dentistry was your task, but with it, you left with us the high 
ethical standards and ideals of our chosen profession, the wide knowledge of dental 
affairs and their devotions, your straight thinking and sound judgment, your qualities 
of genuineness and sincerity, and ability to inspire true friendships and admiration for 
your fellowmen. 

Dr. P. G. Puterbaugh: 

You carried the burden of teaching us anesthesia, exodontia and principles of medi- 
cine, subjects which are worthy to know, teach, and forever learn. You made us think 
and be watchful, to be right before we proceed, to think before we see or express, to 
possess a broad knowledge of things and be able to apply it, to be persistent and have an 
ambition to attain high ideals and useful and happier lives. 

Dr. R. E. MacBoyle: 

Modern bridgework; how difficult a task it seems! Yet, it can be easily practiced by 
following your teachings and explanations which are a benefit to us, as well as a blessing 
to the patients in keeping their bridges clean. Your thought: "That if it is fit to be 
placed in your mouth, then place it in the patient's mouth" which you imparted with 
us, teaches us that a sincere and honest effort should be made in serving our patients. 

Dr. F. L. Grisamore: 

Your advice to use good judgment, to develop good mental, moral and physical 
habits during our school activities and carry them with us into our practice, is not 
nearly as difficult a task to remember as the learnings of various orthodontic classifica- 
tions, their divisions and subdivisions. 

Page 26 

Dr. J. L. Kendall: 

It is true that you cast the sunlight on the subjects of chemistry, materia medica 
and pharmacy used in our every-day practice, but we cannot fail to mention that you 
built better intellectual men, through your brilliant tutelage, paternal advice and devo- 
tion to your friends — the student body. 

Dr. W. N. Zoethout: 

You carried the burden of teaching us the subject of physiology — the make-up of 
the human body, its functions and actions. However, with your teachings, you left these 
inspirations; namely, an understanding of philosophical thinking, infinite wisdom, intel- 
lectual study, critical observation, and open-mindedness, all of which are worthy to 

Dr. E. B. Fink: 

Of course we greatly enjoyed the simple and concise manner of the presentation of 
the voluminous subjects of pathology and bacteriology. However, we did not forget 
your untired devotion to this work, your natural way of presenting things, your urgent 
advice and able assistance to us, and your friendliness and devotion to your associates 
and students. 

Dr. T. T. Job: 

We are greatly indebted to you for the deep personal interest you took in teaching 
us Human Anatomy, the subject which is the most difficult to remember. You have 
inspired us to have an ambition to study, to work, to learn, understand, and enjoy 
the things which are interesting in life. 

Dr. W. McNeil: 

Correct partial denture construction, practical illustrations, simple technics, sincere 
efforts, good service, and consideration of the patient were the fruits of your teachings. 

Dr. J. V. Kuhinka: 

Every one enjoyed Seminar, the thesis, speeches, debates, elections, after-dinner talks, 
short stories and the great fun in seeing and hearing a classmate presenting a speech. 

That a man should be able to convey his thoughts, opinions, advice, criticism, 
enthusiasm and inspirations by means of parliamentary practice, in a way which would 
be beneficial and enjoyable to all, were the fruits of your teachings and lead the royal 
road to authorship. 

Dr. R. Kronfeld: 

Dental Pathology, with all its manifestations and complications was your task, but 
we cannot fail to mention your sane and practical advice to the students and the 
thought that: "Every man should be at least interested, if not able to participate in, 
the field of research — the greatest asset of Science." 

Dr. E. Coolidge: 

Indeed, Therapeutics, as well as the art of healing, are ancient and interesting subjects 
and the application of modern therapeutics is of the greatest aid in relieving human 
suffering. You have given us the fundamental principles, taught us to diagnose 
properly, to be in close contact with progress and science and therapeutics, and- to 
relieve and alleviate human suffering. 

Dr. E. P. Boulger: 

Upon your able assistance with our difficulties in root canal work, your excellent 
tutorship in dental radiography, and guidance in correct diagnosis, depends our success 
of the application of therapeutics in dentistry. 

You have helped us over the rough riding by practical counsel, have rejoiced when 
we did well, and sympathized with us when we erred. You have taught us to carry 

Page 27 

out asepsis, to be thorough and neat in our method of procedure, to diagnose and treat 
properly, to be friendly to our associates, to be willing to give aid to those men who 
need it, to pay attention when addressed by a superior, as practised in military life, 
and last, but not least, never to fall into slumber during your lectures. 

Dr. Fouser: 

Do you recall the day you delivered the first lecture in histology before the class of 
'32? Well, the lecture at one time served a useful purpose, but your impressions have 
still remained with us. 

You have demonstrated the qualities of a worthy teacher, to present a lecture in a 
precise, informative manner, to possess a thorough knowledge, to understand general 
principles, and then apply them to the particular situation, to think and reason 
accurately, to possess a good vocabulary, and to be friendly with the students. 

Dr. G. Pike: 

You have guided us with a firm and gentle hand in handling and selecting our 
patients, you taught us to do operative work, not of ordinary but of the best type, to 
make perfect charts and keep good records with our poor penmanship, to extract and 
dig out broken off roots in a superb manner. 

However, we cannot fail to mention your requirements that a "Doctor" in rendering 
service unto mankind, shall follow the dictates of his own conscience, shall possess a 
code of physical and moral ethics, shall possess good skill and sound judgment, and be 
ready to serve and aid nature in moulding and maintaining a greater physical and 
intellectual man. 

Dr. H. L. Michener: 

True it is, that you have successfully guided us with our orthodontia cases and served 
us exceptionally well as a faculty adviser and teacher. The essence of your acquaint- 
ance is worthy of mentioning — to be a man and well liked by all, to possess and 
display a smile which reveals your charming personality, to do your fellow man right 
and expect the same, to be a proud father and let them know that you are proud, to 
associate with the innerself of the students, to carve teeth proud of their possession, 
and to be a man, indeed a gentleman of human character. 

Dr. E. Pendleton: 

Now that our full denture hardships and worries are almost forgotten, may We 
remind you of the inspirations of your tutelage; namely, to render good service, to be 
sincere and possess a good character, and to use diplomacy which would facilitate in 
serving our patients most advantageously. 

Dr. R. W. McNulty: 

You carried the burden of teaching us Dental History, Jurisprudence, and under 
your guardianship we spent untold hours in carving teeth which we still possess 
and highly cherish. However, we cannot fail to mention that you require a man to 
be obedient, exact, prompt, to have good business ability, to work and not to worry 
about it, and to have an earnest desire to serve rather than to acquire. 

Members of the Faculty: 

It is with the greatest of pleasure, joy and honor that the class of '32 has had the 
opportunity of associating with you, as men who are leaders in our chosen profession 
and who have carefully and successfully guided us throughout our college career. 

We are indeed thankful to such an esteemed body of professional scholars who planted 
these inspirations, which are the very characteristics of our most worthy teachers. May 
these inspirations serve us as fruits of your excellent tutelage and acquaintance. 


Page 2 S 

A Glimpse 

We see the years go by 

With much joy and remorse; 
We glide along and try 

To follow through our course. 

And with four years or so 

Of tutelage by men, 
We are supposed to know 

The what, the how, and when. 

As frosh we studied hard 
At home, in class, and lab; 

Our standings were unmarred 
By foolishness and gab. 

As sophs we waned from this 
Great earnestness and stride; 

Yet profs would not dismiss 
Our intellectual pride. 

As juniors, high and smart, 

In the infirmary 
We talked about the part 

We played in dentistry. 

As seniors proud and gay, 

Impressed with our great "task, 

We saw ahead the day 

Where we might rest and bask. 

And now the stepping off 
To our respective parts 

We've mem'ries ne'er to doff 
Remaining in our hearts. 

Page 29 

C L 



€) R 

F. W. Hyde 

C. C. Clawson 

E. H. Jacobson 
1st Vice-President 

H. Marcinkowski 
Class Artist 

J. C. McCoy 
2nd Vice-President 

J. H. Creabil 
Circulation Mgr. 

E. G. Christie 

A. A. Dahlberg 
Class Editor 


One of the most sensational events that has ever occurred in the history of the Class 
of '32 was the election of its officers for the senior year. It was preceded by a week of 
campaigning and pep-meetings of every faction. 

The final outcome of the entire fracas was the formation of two main groups, the 
fraternity group and the non-fraternity group. 

On the morning of October 23rd the members of the class voiced their approval and 
disapproval of the various candidates presented by the two factions. The results of the 
ballotting were as follows: Frank Hyde, president; Elmer Jacobson, first vice-president; 
James McCoy, second vice-president; Gordon Christie, secretary; Calvin Clawson, trea- 
surer. For the Dentos, Albert Dahlberg was given the position as editor, Hilary Marcin- 
koski, artist, and Joseph Creabil, circulation manager. 

On the same ballot were the names of the aspirants to the executive committee. Those 
elected were James Burns, chairman, Norman Klatt, Robert McDonald, Joseph Mc- 
Sweeney, and Arthur Duxler. 

The junior class honored the senior class with a dance at the Knickerbocker Hotel on 
January 16th. We hope that the present sophomore class will repeat for the juniors 
next year what the latter did this year. 

To end up the year of points, Friday-the-thirteenths, specials, and anxiety, the senior 
ball was held on the evening of the fourth of June, and an enjoyable time was had by 
all who attended. So we lay down our pen and hope that the future will be as kind 
to us as has been the past. 

Page 12 

R. C. McDonald 

A. M. Duxlcr 

J. J. Burns 
Chiii rw tut 

N. Kla 

D. McSweeney 


At the class elections, held in October, the following men were elected to transact 
the business of the senior class: James J. Burns was elected as chairman, to be assisted 
by Robert McDonald, Joseph McSweeney, Norbert Klatt, and Arthur Duxler. 

After much deliberation the contract for the photography was awarded to the Gibson 
Studios. The personnel of this studio are to be commended upon their splendid co- 
operation with the Dentos staff and the student body as a whole. The class pictures 
were satisfactory to the nth degree. 

The contract for the announcements was let to the C. H. Elliot Company, who have 
done this work during previous years. 

The Pollack Jewelry Company was selected to manufacture the class rings. The design 
for the rings, submitted by the committee with the assistance of the president of the 
senior class, Frank Hyde, met with the wholehearted approval of all. The beauty of the 
design was emphasized by the fact that it was adopted by the entire University as a 
standard for its rings. 

The cap and gown contract was taken care of by officials on the north side campus. 

All of the transactions were ably guided by Chairman Burns, and with the splendid 
co-operation of the other men on the committee the termination of the year's business 
was assured. The senior class takes this opportunitv in thanking these men for the time 
and effort they have put in this work and wishes, furthermore, to express its satisfaction 
at the way the business for the senior year was transacted. 



Kant, one of the philosophers of the past, said among his vast writings that we know 
only the phenomena of things or matter, but we do not know the noumena. Our senses 
are necessarily limiting so that only a particular group of properties or qualities arc 
allowed to reach our apprehending faculties. There is no doubt that there are properties 
which cannot be determined by sight, touch, taste, smell or hearing. 

We see a piece of gold — we know the properties of gold, at least enough of them to 
distinguish the precious metal from other masses, but we do not know gold in itself. 
Radium for example emits certain rays which our senses fail to record, and there may 
be numerous associations in the mass which we know nothing of. Scientists theorize on 
all these phenomena, but do they ever represent the true nature of the things? That is 
the question. 

Likewise we have for four years been observing the "properties" of you members of 
the Class of '}2. We have been analyzing you in the laboratories called class-rooms, 
clinics and examination periods as you passed through the various phases of the work 
preparatory to the practice of dentistry. We have studied these phenomena of each of 
you and are now able to outline the general characteristics peculiar to each. 

However, we do not know the noumena of each; we do not knoiv those inward forces 
and the natures which manifested themselves as we have obseri ed them. To some extent, 
yes; but truly, no. 

The time has now arrived when these unknown natures have to express t/yemsclves. 
Will they be in conformity with the commendable past of the Class of '32? 

It remains for you, as professional men, to prove yourselves. 


Page }■> 

Albino, Joseph 

Chicago, Illinois 
McKinley High School, '26 
Loyola University 
Basketball, '29 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Ash, Paul G. 

South Bend, Indiana 
South Bend Central High, '27 
Loyola University 
Delta Sigma Delta 

Scribe, '31-'32 
Probable location: South Bend, Indiana 

Avery, Maurice Palmer, Jr. 

Gary, Indiana 
Emerson High School, '27 
Loyola University 
Xi Psi Phi Fraternity 

Secretary, '31 -'3 2 
Probable location: Gary, Indiana 

Balcerski, Aloysius H. 

Shaker Heights, Ohio 
South High School 
John Carroll University 
Class Vice-President, '3 
Xi Psi Phi Fraternity 

Treasurer, ' 3 - * 3 1 

Vice-President, '31 -'3 2 
Probable location: Cleveland, Ohio 

Beardsley, Rufus R. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Huntington High School 
Central College of Arts and Sciences 
Loyola University 
Probable location: Evanston, Illinois 

Berman, Harry M. 

Chicago, Illinois 
McKinley High School 
University of Illinois, 

School of Pharmacy, Ph.G. 
Crane College, A. A. 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Page 35 

Berman, Maurice C. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Medill High School 
J. P. I. High School 
Y. M. C. A. High School 
Crane Junior College 
Assistant Pharmacist 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Bianco, Samuel L. 

Chicago, Illinois 
McKinley High School, '26 
Lewis Institute 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Boothe, Russell Gordon 

Eiantson, Illinois 
Kewanna High School, '22, Kewanna, Ind. 
Chicago University 
Lewis Institute 
Delta Sigma Delta 
Probable location: Evanston, Illinois 

Borr, Allan 

Chicago, Illinois 
Crane Technical High School, '24 
Lewis Institute 
Crane College 
Loyola University 
Probable location: Springfield, Illinois 

Brooks, Robert William 

Chicago, Illinois 
Parker High School, '2 5 
Crane College 
Psi Omega 

Junior Grand Master, '30 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Burns, James J. 

Dcil ham, Massachusetts 
Dedham High School, '27 
Loyola University 

Chairman Executive Committee, '31 -'3; 
Delta Sigma Delta 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Page 3 6 

Charney, Milton P. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Crane Technical High School 
Crane College 
Basketball, '29 
Alpha Zeta Gamma 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Christensen, Peter B. 

Rudkobing, Denmark 
Rudkobing Public High School, '20 
Loyola University 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Christie, Gordon 

Elgin, Illinois 
Elgin High School, '2 5 
Loyola University 
Senior Class Secretary 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Clawson, Calvin C. 
Salt Lake City, Utah 
University of Utah Preparatory School 
Loyola University 
Senior Class Treasurer 
Probable location: Salt Lake City, Utah 

Cote, Leon Paul 

Detroit, Michigan 
Catholic Central High. School, '26 
University of Detroit 
Omega Beta Pi 
Delta Sigma Delta 
Probable location: Detroit, Michigan 

Covington, George Edward 

Chicago, Illinois 
Parker High School, '27 
Loyola University 
Secretary of Pre-Dent Class 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Page 37 

Creabil, Joseph H. 

Lacon, Illinois 
Lacon Union High School, '20 
Illinois Wesleyan University 
Loyola University 
Probable location: Illinois or Indiana 

Dahlberg, Albert A. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Nicholas Senn High School, '2 8 
Loyola University 

Loyola News, Campus Editor 
Bur Class Editor, '28-'29, '31-'32 
Editor-in-Chief of '31 Dentos 
Class Editor for Senior Class 
C. N. Johnson Seminar 
Delta Sigma Delta — Historian, '31 
Beta Pi — Honorary Literary Key 
Blue Key — Recording Secretary, '31 -'3 2 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Danforth, Harry D. 

Ouarga, Illinois 
Onarga High School 
Loyola University 
Freshman President, '29 
Junior Treasurer, '31 
Delta Sigma Delta 

Worthy Master, '3 2 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Daniel, Jesse 

Chicago, Illinois 
The Lowell High School, San Francisco 
Loyola University 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Duxler, Arthur Monroe 

Chicago, Illinois 
Lake View High School, '27 
Loyola University 
Basketball, '28 
Alpha Zeta Gamma 

Junior Marshal, '30 

Sergeant-at-Arms, '31 

Grand Master, '32 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Eklund, Verner E. 
Ditluth, Minnesota 
Duluth Denfeld High, '2 5 
Loyola University 
Delta Sigma Delta 
Probable location: Memphis, Tennessee 

Page I S 

Enoch, Clayton S. 
Durant, Oklahoma 
Durant High School 
University of Oklahoma, B.A. 
Probable location: Tecumchee, Oklahoma 

Faillo, Philip S. 

Melrose Park, Illinois 
Proviso Township High School, '25 
Loyola University 
Delta Sigma Delta 
Blue Key Fraternity 
Probable location: Maywood, Illinois 

Fanning, Wallace A. 

Sandwich, Illinois 
Sandwich High School 
University of Illinois 
Loyola University 
Football, '28, '29, '30 
Pre-Dent President 
Junior Vice-President 
Delta Sigma Delta 

Grand Master, '3 2 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Feldman, Max L. 
Chicago, Illinois 
Crane Technical High School 
Crane College 
Basketball, '^29 
Alpha Zeta Gamma 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Fitz, George Herbert 

Meadows, Illinois 
Terre Haute Township High School 

(Terre Haute, 111.) 
Illinois Wesleyan University, A.B., '25 
Illinois State Normal University 
Class Editor Dentos, ' 3 - ' 3 1 
Delta Sigma Delta 
Probable location: Central, Illinois 

Flavin, Byron F. 
Chicago, Illinois 
St. Rita Preparatory School, 
Loyola University 
Football, '28, '29, '30 

Freshman Dance Committee 
Psi Omega 
Probable location: Chicago, 


Page 19 

Frazin, Emanuel 
Chicago, Illinois 
Nicholas Senn High School, '26 
Crane Junior College, '2 8 
Illinois University 
Freshman Editor of Dentos 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Gaynor, John S. 

Superior, Wisconsin 
Superior High School, '24 
Loyola University 
Lewis Institute 
Delta Sigma Delta 
Probable location: Memphis, Tennessee 

Gelman, Irving S. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Jewish Peoples' Institute High School, '26 
Crane Junior College 
Lewis Institute 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Gerschberg, Morris I. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Crane Technical High School, '2 5 
Central Y. M. C. A. College, '2 8 
Trowel Fraternity 

Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Gillette, Anthony 

Chicago, Illinois 
Racine High School, '24 (Racine, Wise.) 
Loyola University 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Ginsburg, Bernard 

Chicago, Illinois 
Crane Technical High School, '27 
Crane Junior College, '28 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Page 40 

Glavin, Edmund M. 

Chicago, Illinois 
St. Rita High School, '26 
Loyola University 
C. N. Johnson Seminar, ' 3 - * 3 1 
Freshman Treasurer, '28-'29 
Sophomore Treasurer, '29-'30 
Junior President, '3 0-'3 1 
Psi Omega Fraternity 

Secretary, '29-'3 

Grand Master, ' 3 - ' 3 1 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Grady, Thomas Gabriel 

Chicago, Illinois 
Lindblom High School, '27 
Crane Junior College 
Editor of Sophomore Class, '2 9-'30 
Probable location: Buenos Aires, So. Amer. 

Graham, F. Wayne 

Morris, Illinois 
Morris High School, '25 
Loyola University 

Dentos Staff, Assistant Business Manager 
Trowel Fraternity 

Senior Master, '31 -'31 

Treasurer, '30-'31 
Delta Sigma Delta 
Probable location: Morris, Illinois 

Harley, Leland W. 

Branson, Michigan 
Bronson High School, '25 
Northwestern University 
College of the City of Detroit 
Trowel Fraternity 

Junior Master 
Probable location: Detroit, Michigan 

Hawkins, Harry S. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Wendell' Phillips High School, 
Crane Junior College 
Probable location: Indiana 

Herrick, Howard Raymond 

Waterman, Illinois 
Waterman High School, '23 
University of Illinois, B.S. 
Delta Sigma Delta 
Probable location: Illinois 


Page 41 

Hill, Ozro DeVier 

Freeport, Illinois 
Freeport High School, '26 
University of Illinois 
University of Wisconsin 
Sigma Nu Fraternity 
Probable location: Freeport, Illinois 

Hoffman, Abraham F. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Lane Technical High School, '26 
Crane Junior College, '27 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Hyde, Frank W. 

Salt Lake City, Utah 
East Side High School, Salt Lake City, '23 
University of Utah, '27 
Loyola University 

President of the Senior Class, '31-'32 
Sigma Nu Fraternity 
Delta Sigma Delta 
Blue Key Fraternity 
Probable location: Chicago, or Honolulu, 


Jacobson, Bernard 

Chicago, Illinois 
Crane Tech High School, '24 
Crane Junior College, '26 
Freshman Circulation Manager of Dentos 
Business Manager of the Dentos, '29 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Jacobson, Elmer H. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Lane Technical High School, '2 5 
Crane Junior College, '28 
First Vice-President Senior Class, '31 -'3 2 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Jacobson, Ezra G. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Murray F. Tuley High, '27 
Crane Junior College, '2 8 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Page 42 

Jakus, Stanley J. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Lane Technical High School, '27 
Crane Junior College 
Loyola University 
Probable location: Frankfort, Illinois 

Jedlowski, Stanley D. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Holy Trinity High School, '26 
Crane Junior College 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Jurkoski, John J. 

Manistee, Michigan 
Manistee High School 
Michigan State Normal College 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Kaplan, Harry 

Chicago, Illinois 
J. P. I. High School, '27 
Lewis Institute, '27 
Loyola University 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Karch, Francis L. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Holy Trinity High School, '27 
Loyola University, '2 8 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Karmilowicz, Joseph A., Jr. 

Indiana Harbor, Indiana 
Washington High School, '26 
Central Y. M. C. A. 
Marquette University 
Probable location: Indiana Harbor, Indiana 

Pigt 4) 

Katz, Harold 

Chicago, Illinois 
Englewood High School, '2 7 
Crane Junior College, '2 8 
Loyola Band, '2 8 -'29 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Kawahigashi, Df.nichi 

.Honolulu, Hawaii 
Punahou Academy, Honolulu, Hawaii, '2 5 
Loyola University, '27 
Probable location: Honolulu, Hawaii 

Kelly, Leonard Micheal 

Kankakee, Illinois 
St. Viator College, '26 
St. Viator College, '29 
Athletic Association 
Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Kenward, Edward F. 

Lacon, Illinois 
Lacon High School, '27 
Loyola University 
Loyola Band, '27-'29 
Xi Psi Phi Fraternity 

Master of Ceremony, ' 3 - ' 3 1 

Editor, '31-'32 
Probable location: Peoria, Illinois 

Kersh, Irving 

Detroit, Michigan 
Cass Technical High School, '24 
Detroit City College 
Alpha Zeta Gamma Fraternity 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Kimble, H. Ralph 

Stryker, Ohio 
Stryker High School, '27 
Loyola University, '27-'2 8 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Vage 44 

krJ H«U 

Kirby, Wallace N. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Nicholas Senn High School, '2 3 
University of Illinois, '2 8 
Freshman President, '3 
Freshman and Sophomore Editor of Bur 
Loyola Track Team, '30 
Assistant Editor Dentos, '31 
Class Prophet 
Loyola Union 
Executive Committee; 

C. N. Johnson Seminar 
Delta Sigma Delta 
Blue Key Fraternity 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Kitzmiller, John S. 

Johnston ii, Pennsylvania 
Bellefonte Academy, '22 
University of Pittsburgh 
Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity 

Tyler, '29-'30 
Probable location: Johnstown, Pennsylvania 

Klatt, Norbert 

Chicago, Illinois 
Carl Schurz High School 
Loyola University 
Senior Class Executive Committee, 
Xi Psi Phi Fraternity 

Treasurer, '3 1 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 


Kochanski, Louis 

Chicago, Illinois 
Crane Technical High School, 
Loyola University 
Probable location: California 


Kotula. Robert J. 
Clarissa, Minnesota 
Browerville High School, '26 
St. John's University, Collegeville, Minn.,'2S 
Probable location: St. Cloud, Minnesota 

Kubik, Joseph Edward 

Cicero, Illinois 
Morton High School, '27 
Loyola University 
Probable location: Cicero or Berwyn, Illinois 

Page 41 

Kunik, Paul J. 

Argo, Illinois 
Argo High School 
Loyola University 
Xi Psi Phi Fraternity 

Probable location: South America 

Kunze, Carl W. 

Chicago, Illinois 
John Marshall High School 
Loyola University 
Loyola University Band 
Psi Omega Fraternity 

Chief Inquisitor, '31 -'3 2 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Lach, Frank 

Chicago, Illinois 
St. Stanislaus College 
Loyola University 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

LaDuca, John J. 

Buffalo, New York 
Hutchinson Central High School Buffalo 
Canisius College, Buffalo, N. Y., B.S. 
Xi Psi Phi 

Grand Master, '31 -'3 2 
Probable location: New York 

LaHoda, Henry L. 

Cicero, Illinois 
Harrison High School 
University of Indiana 
Xi Psi Phi Fraternity 

Master of Ceremony 
Probable location: Cicero, Illinois 

Laing, Bruce O. 

Milton, North Dakota 
Milton High School, '26 
North Dakota State University, '27 
Lewis Institute, '27 
Psi Omega Fraternity 

Outside Guard, '30-'31 
Probable location: Ohio 

Page 46 

Lamb, Elmer E. 

Salt Lake City, Utah 
West High School, Salt Lake City, Utah, '24 
University of Utah, Salt Lake City, Utah, '2 8 
Loyola University, '28, B.S. 
Psi Omega Fraternity 

Chief Inquisitor 
Probable location: Los Angeles, California 

Lebow, Louis 

Chicago, Illinois 
Tuley High School, '27 
Loyola University, '28 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Lemire, George E. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Senn High School 
Loyola University 
Class Editor, '27 
Class Secretary, '28-'29 
Class President, '29-30 
Circulation Manager, '3 0-'31 
Loyola Union, Vice-President 
Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity 
Blue Key Fraternity 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Leturno, Henry R. 
Blue Island, Illinois 
Blue Island High School, '26 
Loyola University 
Probable location: Suburb of Chicago 

Lieberman, Leon L. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Murray F. Tuley High School, '27 
Loyola University 
Alpha Zeta Gamma Fraternity 

Treasurer, '31 

Senior Marshal, '3 2 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Marcinkowski, J. Hilary 

Chicago, Illinois 
Harrison High School 
Quigley Prep. High School 
Loyola University 
Loyola News, '30-'31 
Dentos Staff, '29, '30, '31, '32 
Xi Psi Phi Fraternity 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Page 47 

McCormick, John F. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Campion High School, Prairie du Chien, 

Wisconsin, '27 
Loyola University 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

McCoy, James C. 

Berwyn, Illinois 
Riverside High School, Riverside, Illinois 
University of Wisconsin 
Loyola University 
Psi Omega Fraternity 

Chaplain, '31 -'3 2 
Probable location: Berwyn, Illinois 

McDonald, Robert C. 

Chicago, Illinois 
St. Ignatius, '27 
Loyola University 

Dance Committee, Junior-Senior Prom. 
Loyola News, '30-'32 
Assistant Editor of Dentos 
Seminar, Secretary 
Senior Executive Committee 
Psi Omega Fraternity 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

McSweeney, Dennis J. 

Chicago, Illinois 
De LaSalle High School, '27 
Loyola University 
Executive Committee, '31 -'3 2 
Psi Omega Fraternity 

Inside Guide, ' 3 - ' 3 1 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Mercer, Edward H., Jr. 

Bowling Green, Ohio 
Bowling Green High School, '26 
Bowling Green College, '28 
Dentos Staff, '31 
Xi Psi Phi Fraternity 

Secretary, '3 0-'31 
Probable location: Bowling Green, Ohio 

Mitchell, H. A. 
Chicago, Illinois 
Robinson Township High School, '26 
Lewis Institute 
Probable location: Paris, Illinois 

Page 4$ 

Moser, Harry 

Chicago, Illinois 
Schurz High School, '27 
Crane Jr. College, '28 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Nechtow, Daniel J. 

Chicago, Illinois 
J. P. I. High School, '27 
Lewis Institute, '27 
Loyola University, '2 8 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Needham, Ellis Gordon 

Finley, North Dakota 
Finley High School, '26 
University of North Dakota 
Beta Chi Fraternity 
Probable location: Minneapolis, Minnesota 

Nowak, Edmund T. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Holy Trinity High School, '27 
Loyola University 
Probable location: Park Ridge, Illinois 

Parrilli, George W. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Medill High School, '27 
Loyola University 
Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Perry, Harlan L. 

Bowling Green, Ohio 
Bowling Green High School 
Bowling Green State College 
Ohio State University 
Business Manager '31 Dentos 
Blue Key Fraternity 
Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity 

Treasurer, '3 0-'31 

Senior Page, '3 l-'32 
Probable location: Ohio 

Page 49 

Peszynski, Aloysius C. 

Chicago, Illinois 
St. Ignatius High School, '27 
Loyola University 
Xi Psi Phi Fraternity 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Petersen, William L. 
River Forest, Illinois 
Oak Park High School, '2 8 
Loyola University 
Xi Psi Phi Fraternity 
Probable location: Wheatland, Iowa 

Pikas, Clarence A. 

Berwyti, Illinois 

J. Sterling Morton High School, '24 

Morton Junior College 

Dentos Staff, '31 

Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity 

Probable location: Berwyn, Illinois 

Puhl, Howard Victor 

Nortvalk, Wisconsin 
Norwalk High School, '26 
North Central College, '29, B.A. 
Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity 
Probable location: Milwaukee, Wisconsin 

Ross, Ralph R. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Washington Township High School 
Lewis Academy, '24 
Lewis Institute, '29 
University of Chicago 
Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 


Chicago, Illinois 
Lane Technical High School, '27 
Crane Junior College 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Page 5 

Sachtleben, David M. 

Chicago, Illinois. 
Lindblom High School, '2 5 
Crane Junior College 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Sanders, Kenneth F. 

Rexburg, Idaho 
Ricks College, High School Department, '25 
Ricks College, Junior College 
Loyola University 
Sophomore Class Secretary, '29-'30 
Sports Editor of Dentos, ' 3 - ' 3 1 
Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity 

Junior Page, ' 3 - ' 3 1 

Treasurer, '31 -'31 
Probable location: Nampa, Idaho 

Schaller, Otto Blyth 

Balcarres, Sask., Canada 
Balcarres High School 
Delta Sigma Delta, Historian 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 


Chicago, Illinois 
Hyde Park High School, '20 
University of Illinois, '25, B.S. 
Loyola University 
Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Schwartz, Gerald R. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Sandstone High School (Minn.), '2 5 
University of Minnesota 
Northwestern University 
Loyola University 
Loyola University Band, '28-'29 
Psi Omega 

Chief Interrogator, '31 -'3 2 
Probable location: Winona, Minnesota 

Sebek, Charles F. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Harrison Technical High School, '22 
Loyola University 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Page 5 1 

Sherman, Samuel H. 

Chicago, Illinois 
John Marshall High School, '24 
Lewis Institute, '28 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Sherman, Sidney A. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Murray-Tuley High School, '28 
Loyola University 
Freshman Dance Committee 
Intra-mural Swimming 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Shipley, Walter W. 
Hammond, Indiana 
Hammond High School, '26 
Loyola University, '2 8 
Probable location: Warsaw, Indiana 

Sides, Stanley James 

Elgin, Illinois 
Elgin High School, '2 5 
Loyola University 
Probable location: Texas 

Siedlinski, Valentine E. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Central "YMCA" Day School, '27 
Loyola University, '2 8 
C. N. Johnson Seminar 
Xi Psi Phi Fraternity 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Siminski, William 

Indiana Harbor, Indiana 
Washington High School, '27 
Loyola University 
Probable location: Indiana or Illinois 

Page 5 2 

Simpson, Joseph Henry 

Bay City, Michigan 
Ferris Institute 
Michigan State Normal 
University of Michigan 
Loyola University 
Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity 
Probable location: Michigan 

Skrysak, Edward J. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Carl Schurz High School, '2 8 
Loyola University 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Skwiot, Phil. A. 
Chicago, Illinois 
St. Stanislaus College, '17 
Loyola University 
Loyola News, '19 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Sobecki, Raymond C. 
Soitfh Bend, Indiana 
South Bend High School 
Notre Dame University 
Basketball, '19 
Probable location: South Bend, Indiana 


Chicago, Illinois 
Class Historian 

Crane Technical High School, '22 
Crane Junior College, '2 8 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Sorsen, Henry E. 

Lanrinin, Michigan 
Calumet Public High School, 

Calumet, Michigan, '17 
Michigan State College, Lansing, Michigan 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Page 5} 

Tak, John Edward 

Marquette, Michigan 
John D. Pierce High School 
Northern State Teachers College 
Probable location: Marquette, Michigan 

Thorsen, Arnold Martin 

Winnetka, Illinois 
New Trier High School, '2 5 
Northwestern University 
Lewis Institute 
Basketball, '28, '29 
Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Walden, Glen M. 

London, Out., Canada 
London South High School, '27 
University of Western Ontario 
Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Walls, George R. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Central Y. M. C. A. High School 
Central Y. M. C. A. College 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Warczak, Lauren J. 

Miitto, North Dakota 
Minto High School, '25 
Loyola University 
Psi Omega Fraternity 

Secretary, '31 -'3 2 
Probable location: Chicago, 1 11 i 

Weintraub, Harry L. 

Chicago, Illinois 
John Marshall High School, '27 
Crane Junior College 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Page U 

Wilcox, John A. 
Chicago, Illinois 
St. Phillips High School, '27 
Loyola University 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Willer, Maurice Richard 

Chicago, Illinois 
Crane Technical High School, '2 6 
Crane Junior College 
Loyola University 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Zapolsky, Samuel 

Chicago, Illinois 
Medill High School, '25 
Crane Junior College, '27 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Zuley, Burton William 

Berwyn, Illinois 
Morton High School, '27 
Morton Junior College 
Track, '30, '31, '32 
Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity 
Probable location: Chicago, Illinois 

Cherner, Norman 
Chicago, Illinois 

Lundy, George Herbert 

Roselle Park, New Jersey 

Martin, Harry 
Chicago, Illinois 

Scanlan, Thomas J. 
Blue Island, Illinois 

Page 5 5 


Valedictorian Albert A. Dahlberg 

Historian Wallace W. Sommerfeld 

Prophet Wallace N. Kirby 


The sleet drove down with a bitter persistence. The street lights of West Madison 
Street, as though seeking to escape within themselves from the fury of the storm, 
blinked and flickered but feebly; even the lights from the store windows were partly 
obliterated. Overhead could be heard the roar of the late February wind, and occa- 
sionally, as though to show how ineffectual was the protection of the drab, clustered 
buildings, a great gust would rough its way down Madison Street, stopping for a 
moment all pedestrian traffic. 

In a small, dark doorway to the "ELITE HOTEL— MEN ONLY" huddled two 
tramps. Their threadbare clothing was drenched; the grimy collars of their suit coats 
were turned up to offer partial protection to their necks; and the chattering of their 
teeth and the blueness of their knuckles, which they were continually rubbing to restore 
circulation, showed how much they felt the cold. 

"Chees, what a night," said one, "I guess we're in for it." 

"Yeah, if I'd only kept that stable job, I'd of had a place to sleep tonight," grumbled 
the other. 

"Well, I was on a road job, myself, two months back," said the first, "but it was too 
hard. I never did like hard work — from clear back to school days." 

"Did you go to school?" asked the other. 

"Sure, sure — I'm a college guy — maybe I don't look it, but I was quite a big shot 
once in school." 

The second tramp sighed, "So was I, pard. If I'd only listened to them words the 
Dean handed out on graduation night, I'd have been on Easy Street. But I was always 
too smart. The demonstrators used to tell me so all the time, but I wouldn't listen." 

"Demonstrators?" The first tramp stopped blowing his knuckles. "Say, where did 
you go to school?" 

"Chicago Dental — Class of 1932." 

"Why, buddy, put 'er there, I got out in the same class. Well, : " :: ' ? ? ?. I didn't 
recognize you, pal, you sure changed." 

"My old classmate — boy, you sure changed, too — I'd never have known you. Sure 
is good to see you again. Don't get to see many of the boys any more." 

"Naw, neither do I, although Kunik and I slept in the same flophouse a month back. 
He got sore and left one night — said I gave him fleas. He never used to be so high-hat." 

"Yeah, some of the old crowd are snootier than the dickens. Remember old B. O. 
Schaller? I tried to crash his new burlesque palace the other night, figuring we was 
pals, and the son-of-a-gun had me tossed out on my ear. He was friendly enough in 

P.W-5 6 

the old road days, before he made enough dough to open his big Loop Leg Shows. Saw 
some more of the boys the same night they was throwing me out — they'd come in 
from the country for a cheap week-end thrill. There was Pinky Herrick, drunker'n a 
lord; he's a regular farmer in Waterman now." 

"Year? What does he raise on his farm?" 

"Well, from his smell, I'd say chiefly horses. And Joe Creabil was with him — he's 
teaching general science and manual training in a country school near Waterman. And 
Paul Ash was with them — I remember after Paul got through in the Crown and Bridge 
Department, he decided to take up blacksmithing, and he's got a nice little horse 
shoeing place out there now." 

"Yep. Well, they didn't all have the success that Senator Graham had. He was a 
swell talker. In twenty years he talked his way into Washington, D. C, but I see by 
the papers that he's been talking too much and there is a good chance that he will talk 
himself right back to Morris." 

"Well, Jim Burns hit it pretty fair — his song and dance act with that million dollar 
smilc is packing 'em into Ziegfeld's new show." 

"Some of the boys has had it tough, though; poor old Avery getting shot and killed 
when that good-looking widow turned out to be a good-looking married woman. And 
poor old Schoonmaker." 

"Why, what happened to him?" 

"Well, you remember what a fiend he was for organizing his time? Well, sir, the 
clock stopped one morning while he was doing his exercises and he chinned himself 
for three days straight before he died of heart failure. They found him a week later 
still hanging there." 

"What a shame. I s'pose you heard that Bert Zuley got his when six jealous women 
found him. out with a seventh and the bullets began to fly." 

"And say — did you know that Brooks took up divorce lawyer work — he'd had so 
much experience with divorcees he felt he was qualified." 

Just then the cry of a newsy floated to them from a corner stand, "Extry, extry, 
Sure-Shot Sammy Bianco put on spot by own gang! Forty-two's repudiate leader!" 

"Well, some of the boys are on the level. Take George Fitz — he's the general secretary 
of the State Y. M. C. A. and Harry Danforth is minister of the Fourth Baptist Church. 
Even Jesse Daniels is making an honest living with his wholesale fruit market — although 
I understand he's furnishing grapes for LaDuca's west side distillery. And Irving 
Kersh's junk-shop is paying him fair money on South State Street. And Kimble and 
Sobecki joined the circus right after graduation — Kimble is one of the highest paid 
clowns in the racket and Sobecki is packing 'em in with his strong-man's act. And 
Enoch and Big Chief LeMire were in the side show for several years — had a snake-oil 
gag they were putting across — sure-cure for bleeding gums." 

"Well, what do you know! But I s'pose you knew that Leturno has a twentv chair 
barber shop in the Loop — gave me a free going over one time. And old Elmer Lamb is 
running Ward's Bakery now. Which reminds me — Sorsen has a fine butcher shop on 
the South Side; he had Kaplan and Kenward working for him." 

"And I s'pose you know Marcinkowski was doing cartoons for the Daily Times. And 
remember Bud Flavin? He took Grange's place on the Chicago Bears — played for sev- 

Page 57 

eral years and he's scouting for 'em now. Ed Glavin, of course, is still posing for Arrow 
Collar ads. And Mercer is head of the Women's Shoe Department at Marshall Fields. 
And, say, did you see where Needham has just been appointed Official Greeter for the 
city of New York? He could do more polite, Chesterfieldian, bowing than any man I 
ever saw, and he's collecting on it now." 

"Well, well — but did you know that Frazin was a suit-and-cloak salesman at Roths- 
childs? He was working for the three Jacobson boys in their Chicago Avenue Clothing 
store — but he said they wouldn't pay him what he deserved. And I s'pose you knew 
Frankie Hyde was directing the Cleveland Symphony Orchestra. And old Ozzie Hill 
made so much jack playing Andy Gump in the talkies that he retired and is living a 
life of ease." 

"Yea, I heard about it. And did you know that Ralph Ross married money — moved 
to Paris, and he's the best dressed beau on the Parisian boulevards now?" 

"And did you hear that Joe Albino was Ward Committeeman of the "Bloody Nine- 
teenth?" And say — Cal Clawson is back in Utah range-riding on a big ranch out there. 
And have you been in Bruce Laing's speakeasy since he opened up? Yeah, gamblin' 
upstairs and everything. He gets protection from Alderman Grady. By the way, Grady's 
fifteenth kid was just born last week." 

"Say, have you seen Hindu LaHoda's fortune-telling joint? He wears a robe and 
charges ten bucks a seance. Cleaning up. And, of course, Phil Faillo is still making 
money on his dental laboratory — turns out the best jackets in town. I heard Glen 
Walden went back to Canada and is president of a big distillery — but I ain't sure." 

"Yes sir, and Warczak and Lundy are a pair of big muscle men for the Cleaners and 
Dyers Union and they say they are tough babies. Scanlan is a radio crooner, as I s'pose 
you know, and Bob MacDonald is city editor for the Daily News. Petersen's been chief 
of police of Berwyn for years — and say — you remember old Joe Simpson? Well, he's 
Mayor of Bay City now and they say he has all of north Michigan under his thumb 
politically. May be governor some day. You knew Schwartz was selling insurance, and 
that Rubinstein and Sid Sherman had opened up a pawn shop." 

"Sure, and Jakus has a big soft-drink parlor out in Elmhurst. Kawahigashi had a 
big cocoanut grove out in Honolulu last anyone heard, and Shipley is a drum major in 
Sousa's old band. Maurice Berman has a chain of drug stores, and he's lecturing at 
Chicago University on Prescription Writing. And Weintraub, who is now a Doctor 
of Sanatology, Chiropody and Naprapathy, and a few more, is giving a series of papers 
on his own research before the women's clubs of the city." 

"Yeah, and I heard Duxler was going on the stage as a blackface comedian to take 
Jolson's place. Thorsen, of course, has been a female impersonator for years. Brownie 
Sanders is a chorus-man in his new show." 

"Oh, yeah, and Kitzmiller and Eklund have organized a gold-mining company out 
in Idaho; the samples showed a real strike — they tested them up in Dr. Kendall's 
laboratory. They hired Johnny Gaynor as a mining expert because of the swell judg- 
ment he'd shown in the past in guessing gold mines." 

"Say, by the way, wasn't Rufe Beardsley in a side-show with Big Chief?" 

"Sure he was. He had a Rip Van Winkle act — he'd give fifty dollars to any man 
who'd outsleep him — lying down or standing up — and I guess he never lost. And 
Covington is still giving tours for exclusive ladies. Kotula helps him out when his 

Page J S 

duties with the Jackson Boulevard Ladies' Aid aren't too heavy. Lee Harley tried to 
get a job with him, but his wife didn't like the idea. And I s'pose you knew Cote's 
gang of rum-runners have put the "Purple Gang" out of business in Detroit — he hustles 
liquor down the Detroit River and Red Pfuhl is his right-hand man. Boothe, the 
government agent, tried to break 'em up but he couldn't get enough evidence." 

"Yeah, I heard that, but did you know that Christensen is the head of the Swedish 
Panel Dentistry Program? He doesn't practice. And Gillette has gone over big in the 
razor-blade business. And Karmilowicz is still pitching ball for the Cubs. Katz, 
Gelman, and Ginsburg have made a cool million in the wholesale fish business, and 
they sell their products to Zapolsky, Jedlowski, and Charney, who have a mighty nice 
delicatessen on the near West Side." 

"McCoy, McSweeney and McCormick, all went back to Ireland five years ago to 
help get Irish independence. Poor McCoy was brained, believe it or not, the first week. 
By the way, did you read where the Sommerfeld Detective Agency broke up the gang 
of kidnappers that had been working in town here for the past three years? You remem- 
ber when he jumped to prominence back in 1932 by catching a band of kidnappers who 
had an internationally famous baby. Skrysak, Wilier, Martin, and Wilcox are on his 
staff, and they say they're the finest sleuths in the game." 

"Yeah, and did you know that Nechtow was cleaning up on some hair-tonic he 
invented. And Parrilli is planning to beat Albino in his own ward in the coming elec- 
tions. Balcerski has a filling-station on the North Side and Christie, who is selling Rolls 
Royces, gases up there often for old times' sake. Feldman and Kochanski have a second- 
hand furniture store right across the street. I s'pose you know Perry has been appointed 
the business manager for the Saturday Evening Post?" 

"Yeah, I heard he was. And Johnny Tak went into partnership with a Joe Carpet 
and they are going great as the Carpet-Tak Company. Pikas is still on the Board of 
Trade and is playing the market for a living. And remember Red Lieberman? He's 
acting as model for the American Tent and Awning Company. Sides went in business 
with his brother, and now the public is profiting from both Sides instead of one, thus 
halving expenses. Carl Kunze moved to New Orleans, liked the climate or something — 
don't know what he's doing down there. Hoffman, of course, is still selling bonds." 

"And say, did you know that Nowak was a copper? He got Mitchell, Moser, Sebek 
and Sherman on the force just a few months back. Even Sachtleben got the fever and 
he's holding a City Hall job." 

"Berman, Jurkoski, and Karch are running a cleaning and dyeing business; Lach and 
Lebow are driving delivery trucks for him. Skwiot and Hawkins are running a beauty 
parlor for men — advertising Hawkins-High-Brow-Eye-Brows and the Skwiot Plus- 
Four-Sideburns. Klatt is still posing for Nuxated Iron advertisements. And did you 
hear about the new ski club that they formed — SiedlinSKI, SiminSKI and PeszynSKI 
are charter members." 

"Well, I guess that's all the boys, ain't it? They were a fine gang. But say — what 
happened to Wally Fanning — -did you ever see him since graduation?" 

"Nope, never have. Don't know what he's doing. Wait a minute — seems to me I 
did hear a few years back — yeah — 1 believe the son-of-a-gun's practising Dentistry." 

"No kidding? I wonder how he happened to take up that line? But there's no 
accounting for what a man will do for a living. Well, the storm is easing up — guess 
I'll hit for a flophouse. See you again some time. Pal." 

Page 59 


Pre-dental Class Officers 

W. Fanning President 

O. Smith Vice-president 

G. Covington Secretary 

E. Cutter Treasurer 

G. Lemire Class Editor 

It was on February 18, 1928, that the class held its first social affair — a dance in the 
Louis XVI room of the LaSalle Hotel. 

Freshman Class Officers 

H. Danforth President 

J. Ban Vice-president 

G. Lemire Secretary 

E. Glavin Treasurer 

F. Snider Class editor 

The Belmont Hotel was the site of the scramble as frosh on the evening of March 2. 

Sophomore Class Officers 

G. Lemire President 

A. Balcerski Vice-president 

K. Sanders Secretary 

E. Glavin Treasurer 

E. Grady Class Editor 

The first all-university dance in which the class participated was held in the Grand 
Ballroom of the Sherman Hotel on January 11, 1930. 

Junior Class Officers 

E. Glavin President 

W. Fanning Vice-president 

T. Scanlan Secretary 

H. Danforth Treasurer 

H. Fitz Class Editor 

Probably the slickest event of the entire five years was the All-University Junior 
Prom which was held in the Main Ballroom of the Drake Hotel on April 11. 

The dance that we gave the seniors stands out also as an event not soon to be for- 
gotten. It was held in the Louis XVI room of the Sherman Hotel on January 1 7 of 
that year. 

Senior Class Officers 

F. Hyde President 

E. Jacobson Vice-president 

J. McCoy Second vice-president 

G. Christie Secretary 

C. Clawson Treasurer 

A. Dahlberg Class editor 

J. Creabil Circulation manager 

H. Marcinkowski Class artist 

J. Burns Executive Committee, Chairman 

N. Klatt Executive committee 

R. McDonald Executive committee 

J. McSweeney Executive committee 

A. Duxler Executive committee 

As you think back to your senior year you won't be very likely to pass by the mem- 
ories of the Dance that the Junior class gave for us at the Knickerbocker hotel on Jan. 
16. 193 2. Th^n to finish things up, June 6, 193 2, marked the day of the Senior Ball. 

For events in the class that follow those mentioned above we refer you to the Class 

Page 60 

Ode to a Faint-Hearted '3 2 Graduate 

R. W. Chambers 

When you are out in the wild and you're scared as a child, 

And death looks you bang in the eye, 
And you're sore as a boil, it's according to Hoyle, 

To cock your revolver and die. 
But the code of the man says "Fight all you can, 

Self-dissolution is barred." 
Mid the hunger and woe, it's easy to blow. 

It's the hell served for breakfast that's hard. 

You're tired of the game? Well, that's a shame, 

You're young, you're brave, and you're bright. 
You've had a raw deal? I know, but don't squeal, 

Buck up! Do your damndest and fight. 
It's the plugging away that'll win you the day, 

So don't be a quitter old pard; 
Just draw on your grit, it's so easy to quit, 

It's the keeping your chin up that's hard. 

It's easy to cry that you're beaten, and die; 

It's easy to crawfish and crawl. 
But to fight and to light when hope's out of sight, 

Oh! that's the best game of them all. 
And though you come out of each gruelling bout. 

All beaten and battered and scarred, 
Just have one more try, it's so easy to die, 

It's the keeping on living that's hard. 


Page 61 


"Extraction . . . last row, please . . . yes . . . thank you." 

I feel my way along the rows of benches — one — two — six — ah! . . . here it is. I am 
in a sweat. My whole body rocks with the terrific pain of a toothache. I sit down and 
close my eyes, and determine with all my might to try and forget that throbbing pain. 
It gnaws unmercifully in my head — a mountain of fire — madness rages through my 
brain. I make the most despairing efforts to forget, but in vain. There is no help for 
it. I must brace myself up. It seems as if I am caught in a gigantic whirlwind from 
which there is no escape. I commence to feel dizzy. A miserable feeling of exhaustion 
has gripped me — my suffering is intolerable. 

I hear a conversation between two students, and with a start I open my eyes. There 
are two students — they appear so ghastly white in their gowns, so clean, so neat. Other 
students are walking about the room. Directly ahead, three students stand in line 
before a caged window receiving charts for which a small metal piece is left in return. 
Here a student approaches a patient — the patient is late. Yes, exactly thirty minutes. 
The patient is a rather old man, with shabby white hair, wrinkled face, and lips that 
retruded so noticeably that one could easily tell that the unfortunate was toothless. 
(Aye, shall I say fortunate.) The "old man" answers quite meekly to the assertion, 
and with faltering words tries to explain for his tardiness. The student merely smiles, 

"Yes, I understand." 

The old man rises, and with short, tottering steps, follows the youth who is a step 
or two ahead. As they walk away, I can hear the student say: 

"Yes, your plates are ready, and . . ." the rest is lost in the bustling and confusion 
about me. I look at the retreating figures until a turn about an office hides them from 

I have calmed down a bit, for it seems as if this little incident has diverted my mind 
away from the toothache. I grow nervous again before very long. It has begun to 
rain outside, and in order to distract myself, I watch the rain as it falls in torrents. It 
grows dark, and it seems as if the darkness has taken me into its very grip. I wrestie 
with it — it is a peculiar kind of gloom. I feel a violent throbbing, and again the pain 
commences. My jaw is enlarged, and I feel that I cannot any longer withhold my 
suffering. Just then I hear a voice. 

"The first chair, please." 

I look about — yes — I am next. I am completely disarmed by the nurse's friendliness 
as she smiles at me. I am directed to one of the chairs. The thought of foregoing the 
extraction, next gripped me. But — there are so many people here — was the extraction 
to be made here? 

"This is merely the Examination Room," the nurse explains in her kind and friendly 
manner. What a singular creature, I thought. 

"Name, please." 

"M. Bierle." 

"Is that spelled ai — ie — or is it ea?" 

"Yes — yes — that is it — I mean " 

"Oh, I see — Mr. M. Bierli," and she proceeds to write. 

What matter, I thought, and again I feel an increasing, throbbing pain. 

The card, stating my name and address, and the tooth to be extracted is completely 
signed, and I am directed to a caged window. Here, I am told the fee for extraction, 
after which I was to proceed, "down the hall, turn to your left to the end of the 
room — there — two rows of benches on either side — sit down — wait." 

Page 62 

And so .here I sit, conscious of a dozen staring eyes — of others as they, too, await 
their turn in the extraction room. They even glare at me as if — as if I am some 
foreign body cast down from some unknown universe. Are they trying to tell me 
something? Perhaps it is their way of showing disapproval of my shabby figure. My 
coat is torn in a number of places, and patched in as many. My trousers flap loosely 
about the greater part of my feet. The trousers are of a dirty gray color — entirely 
different from the coat. And my shoes — ah! many a mile have they traveled. I try to 
hide their dirty, creased surface from view. 

But others are arriving, and I soon find myself staring at them. Not because of their 
manner of dress, or some trivial peculiarity, but because — well — perhaps of a strange 
feeling that we belonged to the same group — a group — well just a group of human 
creatures suffering the same ailment. It is a friendly feeling, an understanding feeling, 
of why the others had stared at me. I feel more at ease. 

The door of the extraction room opens. The patient forgets to close the door as he 
leaves. I am sitting directly opposite the doorway and can see quite clearly a student 
operator. Slowly, quite slowly, he grasps the needle for an injection — a quick thrust. 
I feel as if my brain has snapped with that thrust of the needle. Again, I become dizzy, 
and fever fills my brain. No, I must stay — the tooth must be pulled — the pain, intoler- 
able as it is, must be suffered a while. 

"Number 1312," someone says, "watch your numbers." 

"1312," is again repeated. 

I draw my hand over my forehead — it is my number — I am next — I stand up. 

"This way, please — first chair to your left — thank you." 

I stand before my chair — dumb with terror — I am nervous — I say nothing — my 
fancies have not ceased, and I feel myself on the verge of destruction. I can do nothing 
but sit down and wait. 

A clean napkin is placed on my chest and tucked in securely at the neck. I gaze 
about the spotlessly clean room. Everything is so clean and white. The students them- 
selves walk about the room in silence, conscious only of the duty to be performed. The 
seriousness of the operation is well reflected. 

A student approaches my chair and very deliberately places his sterilized instruments 
upon a tray before me. A drowsy sort of feeling overcomes me, and from this moment 
on, I remember nothing. It is all so vague. Very dimly I can see the student as he 
stands before me — like an armed man — the needle in his hand. I await the thrust — 
the inevitable which I know must soon come. 

I am led away in a sea of dreams into which I seem to sink deeper and deeper. Ugly, 
voiceless monsters stare at me. How dark it is as I feel myself being drawn down 
through fathomless waters — everything is so strange. What ugly shapes these creatures 
assume as they glide about me in their clumsy manner. One of them makes a sudden 
lurch and grabs me at the ankle. I struggle to evade him but to no avail. I am conscious 
of a jerking movement. It seems as if a curtain has been lifted before my eyes. Sparks 
of cold, glistening light strike me and I open my eyes. I see the bright sun — and then 
the student as he stands before me smilingly displaying the tooth he has just extracted. 

I stand up and laugh at myself. 

"Yes, thank you," I manage to say and slowly walk towards the doorway. At the 
door, I again turn, and proceed down the hall — down the narrow aisle lined with 
patients awaiting their turn. 

And as I leave, I distinctly hear that same voice, 
"Extraction, please . . ." 

H. W., '3 2. 

Page 6} 

1. "Jurk." Kimbel, "Dinky." and Enoch. Our League 

of Nations. 

2. Berman, listening to a funny joke. 

3. Thorsen and Mary Ann. 

4. Sachtleben and the youngest. 

5. McConnick and McSweeney. Good old Erin. 

6. Bert in a very serene mood. 

7. Glavin and Ruth. 

S. Just a few of the hoys. 
9, Mr. Brier in favorable surroundings, 
10. Jerry and Bob trying to keep cool. 

Page 64 

1. Cb.rence "Steamboat Bill" Pikas. 

2. The one with the sweater on is Zuley. 

3. Ezra and Elmer before retiring. 

4. Bcrntan practicing a beam. 

5. The Rover Boys in Utopia. 

6. Look out Ramon Navarro, Lemire is loose. 

7. Let someone else ride Pikas.. 

S. Berman riding Jacobson's choice for the Kentucky 

9. You can tell Ross is a dental student by the way 

he hooks his foot on the rail. 
10. A few of the seniors in their lighter moments. 

Page 6 > 

The Lamb and the Lyon. 

Harry and Belle. My how your heard has grown. 

What the well dressed man is wearing. 

Dan and Rufe in an impressive pose. 

Why, Eddie, you never told us. 

6. Mr. Kirby, the denture man. 

7. Dahlberg and Lemire, singing carols. 

8. Mr. and Mrs. C. L. 

9. Little Weinie with his official car. 
10. Whatta man! 

PufiC 6 6 

1. Duxler, chiseling on the Easter rabbit. 

2. The Goldust Twins. 

3. Lamb and Leturno rolling the bones. 

4. C. C. D. S. representatives to the Atlantic City 

beauty contest. 

5. Thorsen, the Alpine Milkman. 

Zapqlsky and one of the many. 

Skwiot and his. ahem, sister. 

Glavin and his pal. 

-Mr. Russell. G. Boothe and young Mr. Boothe. 

Don't worry "Dinky" he won't bite you. 

Page 67 

Page 6 S 

Page 69 


H. Powers 


G. E. Koukol 


H. M. Verne 


J. Simkus 


The Junior Class 

The Juniors, as a whole, cut short their 
vacations last summer in order to avail 
themselves of the opportunity to pile up 
extra points. Indeed, some of them began 
their infirmary practice as soon as the sopho- 
more year was finished. Each succeeding 
Monday morning during the summer found 
a few more of the boys making their first 
appearance in the examination room. 

The first few weeks were filled with inter- 
est as the first "prophyl," the first "silicate," 
the first "inlay" and, above all, the first 
"foil" were finished. Eventually the denture 
department was braved and we received the 
final degree as dental students. 

Election of officers was, as is usual, the 
first class business. For the first time in 
four years there were two definite, well 
organized factions, the fraternity, and the 
non-fraternity groups. Each had its slate 

Top Row — Coughlin, Mahoney, Halmos, Fortelka. Dening. Cunningham. Varco. Bairn. Ahner. Deach. Etu. 
Third Row — Landeck. Freedman. Harris. Holz. Hafert. Piscitelli, Dorman. Teresi, Hawkins. Andrews. 
Second Row — Biestek, Graczyk, Heidorn, Allen, Canning, Abrams, Dolce, Debski, Comroe, Harelik, Golden- 
Front Row — Baker. Coglianese. Brahm. Applebanm. Ratler, Danreiter, Lockwood. Blume. Firnsin, Donelau. 

Page 7 2 

of four men to fill the class offices. Tabu- 
lation of votes showed an ample majority 
for the non-fraternity men. Hollis Powers, 
their successful candidate for president, took 
the chair. Harry M. Verne was elected 
vice-president and George Koukol was 
given the office of secretary. John Simkus 
was called upon to act as treasurer. 

To the credit of the class it must be said 
that any feeling that may have existed 
prior to election was immediately forgotten 
and for the rest of the year co-operation 
between the two groups was the byword. 

Mention must be made of the Junior- 
Senior dance given at the Knickerbocker 
Hotel and considered by all to have been 
the best they have ever attended. The all 
Junior dance at the Congress was also an 
outstanding social success. The success of 
both of these dances was due to the able 
generalship of our Class President, Hollis 
Powers, and his hard working Chairman of 
Social Affairs, Ray Olech. 

J. V. Coughlin 
Class Editor 
J. A. Hafert 
Class Artist 

W. J. Cunningham 
Circulation Mgr. 
L. N. Hofsteen 

Top Row Machek. Workman, Wren, Simkus. Johnson. Ryll, Thiel. Watson. Malina. Ronspiez. Tones. 
Fourth Row — Nauseda. Quinlan. Olech. Hirschenhein. Lukins. Wurseh. Powers. Kurpiewski. Weiss. Koukol. 
Third Row — Wojczynski, Lachmann, Lerman, Konrad, Mitsunaga, Hofsteen, Verne. Ruliin. Kanhnski. Nichols. 

Second Row — Lapp. Lnhar. Mitz. Pike. Kuttler. Joseph. Lem. Keenan. Keller. Jacohson. Stern. 
Front Row — Simon. Potashnik. Heinz. 

Page 7 i 


Did you know that John Heinz had a check for S500.00 in his pockets on March 19, 
1932? Rumor has it that the dental school pickle man had become an heir. Celebration 
followed his good fortune, we have been told. 

Will we ever forget the duck hunt of Drs. Puterbaugh, Swanson, Hooper, Dawson, 
Svoboda, and Edward Kenward on one Saturday in Lacon, Illinois! So enthused were 
our sharp-shooter floor walkers that one of them fell into the water several times in 
efforts to retrieve the feathered game. Stories from the old-timers at those parts tell 
us that one duck fell their prey. Dr. Swanson, kindly make your bow. Thank you. 
Yes, he was the marksman that registered the hit. 

This was heard on the south side of the Infirmary in February: 
Student: "Ready to check in an inlay." 
Dr.: "Did you check the occlusion?" 
Student: "Yes, sir." 
Dr.: "Well, do it again." 
Student: "Why?" 
Dr. (Sarcastically) : "Do as I said." 
Student: "Sorry, sir, there is no opposing tooth." 

Modest, shrinking LeRoy Smith (Mrs. Smith's Son) gave to the world of jest a 
poem that has become popular with all of the students. Since Smith is not altogether 
a stranger in this field of art, his latest effort has proven to be in a class by itself. 
Allow me, fellow sufferer, to give to you his latest outburst: 

I ankles up to crown and bridge 

To get a tooth with a transverse ridge, 

And whom do I see but Dr. Watt 

Sitting there with his molar pots. 

Oh, I gave him a song and recited a poem. 

He said, "My boy, you're excused, go home." 

It is said that people rightly deserve nick-names given them. That might explain 
why a few of our men have been so typified this year. Many times you have heard 
"Chamber-maid" Weiss, "Cross-Bite" Kuttler, "Night-Mare" Harris, "Sleepy" Pike, 
"Pussv-Foot" Olech, "Punctual" Skinner, "Horsey" Bairn, "Rube" Ronspiez, "Ears" 
Rubin, and "Fickle" Hofsteen. They might tell you, gentle interpreters of this script, 
why they have the added prefixes to their names. 

In the Fall of '31, Jones (none other than our Junior Jones) found a pulp stone in 
one of the nerve canals of his patient's tooth. Excitement followed when Dr. Boulger 
learned of the discovery and told Jones to rush the stone with utmost haste in the 
general direction of the Histology Laboratory. So rapid was the movement of Jones' 
ambulatory appendages that, in the confusion that issued, the stone was lost. Time, 
energy, and rewards did not conduct the missing stone to its rightful owner. 

Page 74 

It is the usual custom in the Junior Seminar class that the last few sessions be thrown 
open for talks by the students. One Saturday the Master of Ceremonies stated that 
the opening speech would be, "The Value of Punctuality," by M. B. Skinner. Laughter 
in forms of spasms shook the large amphitheatre when the announced speaker's seat 
was seen to be empty. The mystery still prevails — Where was Skinner? If any of 
you kind readers have a solution to offer — Address it to the "Dentos" of '3 3. 

We have been told in the usual quiet manner that our Joe Wren is on the Tribune 
staff. We sincerely hope that Joe is a member of the sport department by the middle of 
the summer so that he can give his two brothers that are trying out with the Giants 
baseball team a good writeup. Most of us realize that this will be a task for Joe since 
he is such a good Cub fan. 

After good old Schaller leaves the Dental School in June we are wondering what 
junior will step in and take the jests he took this year. When the question arose as 
to who took Lindbergh's baby, choruses shouted — "Schaller." When the Haymarket 
Theatre was mentioned, who had their name associated with it? — Schaller. Nominations 
are in order for some one to step in and take "Slim's" place. Our ticket for voting 
would probably have the names of Weiss, Heinz, and Blume. Vacancies are now open 
for good, competent electioneers. 

Sure, Arthur Allen is a married man. He has been so attached for three years now. 

Did David Mitsunaga ever tell you how he got an infected finger in March? No? 
Well, here it is then. Oh, that's all right, Dave, don't get nervous. What do you say 
if we let the boys see you privately about that? 

The following joke typifies the humorous atmosphere which prevails in the Junior 
class. (Especially around May 1, when we find ourselves with about fifty points.) 

Wagner (In Dudley's): A little bird told me that the soup was terrible. 

Mr. D.: What kind of a bird? 

Wagner: A swallow. 

Laugh is optional. Similarity between swallow a noun, meaning a bird, and swallow, 
a verb, meaning the act of deglutition, is the main point. 

Dr. Willman: Heidorn, what does asepsis mean? 
Les: Without sepsis. 

There's absolutely nothing funny about this, but the look on Shorty's face was 
enough to make anyone laugh. 

Page 7 5 

Our Alphabet 

A is for Akan, with a sweater of stripes; 

He reads "College Humor," that's why he never bites. 

B is for Blume, he collects all the dough; 
A tall handsome lad, dressed just so. 

C is for Cunningham, he gets a girl 
And ever after keeps her in a whirl. 

D is for Dening who hails from New York, 
Just call him "Ezra" to keep it short. 

E is for Etu, now he's from Calumet, 
Some girl, I guess, won him on a bet. 

F is for Frey, a radio man; 

He plays with ether waves, whenever he can. 

G is for Goldies, we've three in the class, 
They all look alike; so alas, alas. 

H is for Heinz, not the famous pickle king, 
But he has 57 kinds of bull he can sling. 

I stands for Izzie 
But who is he? 

J is for Johnson, he's a flying switchman, 
So be careful with this danger man. 

K is for Koukol, who keeps the minutes; 

He never reads them so we don't know what's in it. 

L is for Lockwood, just call him Al, 
He's an old fighter and a good pal. 

M is for Mitsunaga, we call him "Dave." 

He plays with pineapples and makes them behave. 

N is for no one. 

And it we must shun. 

O is for Olech as we all know. 

He's from Chi where the winds do blow. 

P is for Powers and also Petersburg; 

He's a ladies' man, no doubt you've heard. 

Q is for Quinlan, our good looking Jerry, 
Congeniality plus is in his vocabulary. 

R is for Ringa, he's coming through strong, 

Through the rest of the year we know he'll get along. 

S is for Simkus, the man who holds our dough 
And cries for more when it runs low. 

T is for Thiel, our anesthesia student; 
Flunk the course? Indeed he couldn't. 

V is for Verne, just politeness itself; 
Even there he don't exert himself. 

W is for Weiss, somebody's goat; 

They caught him in an exam with a pony in his coat. 

X Y and Z there is no one here, 
So will stop now and pass the beer. 

F. K. '3 3 

Page 7 6 

Can You Imagine 

Abrams Without his red hair? 

Allen All tired out? 

Applebaum Ditching school to go to a burlesque show? 

Andrews Handshaking? 

Baker Out in points? 

Blume Wearing a hat? 

Cunningham Getting lost on the west side? 

Donelan Without his golden tenor? 

Etu Keeping quiet at a party? 

Firnsin Really perfecting an electromagnetic broach remover? 

Frey Not eating peanuts? 

Hawkins Without Heidorn? 

Heinz As heavyweight champion? 

Jones As a family man? 

Pike Flunking out of school? 

Powers Arguing with Hofsteen? 

Skinner Presenting "The Value of Punctuality"? 

Keenan With a pug nose? 

Weiss Without a pony? 



Page 77 

1. Hello. Everybody! 

Milnarik is not holding up his pants. 
Machek in one of his genial moods. 
Denny grabbed the blanket just in time. 
You'll never make it, boys. 

6. Who's your friend. Halmos? 

7. The president sees some "Lovely Stuff.' 
S. Just two prospective Dentists. 

9. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Noel Allen. 

10. The first shall be last. 

Page 7 i 

1. Chair born callouses. 

2. Bull-neck Moose-lace and Biestek. 

3. Verne manages to have a new girl for each Dentos. 

4. Lem and Rubin. 

5. It looks like a good address, Dan. 

6. Hollis and The Deans of Purity Hall. 

7. Milnarik at Lincoln Park. 

S. We wouldn't have believed this Rubin. 

9. In the shade of the old anple tree. 

Page 79 

1. Firnsin. A nickle you can't seven. 

2. Allen, eating a banana. 

3. Rail in an apparently sober moment. 

4. Wanted! For fraud and Volstead violation. 

5. Little Joe after that perforation. 
(>. Gordy Kail claims this lovely person. 
7. The lightweight champion speaking on his favorite 
subject. Heinz. 

Page 80 

1. Biestek. Giving his B.Y.D.'s a plaster wash. 

2. Vichick, Frey, Machek and Jones, advertising that 

pepsodent smile. 

3. Keenan. Are ya listening, huh? 
-1. Dening and his lunch. 

5. Coughlin and Cunningham. Aren't they just too 

cute for words. 

6. Bo. the strong man. 

~. Taylor crossing the Rubicon. 

8. C.C. D.S. delegates to the Wickersham convention. 

Page 81 

Pa S v 82 


Page S3 


ITit /Ifcemoriam 


A close friend and classmate has been 
taken from us and selfishly we lament it — 
we sorrow, for we are human. A budding 
leaflet has fallen while still green; halted in 
the performance of its duty — strange and 
unnatural. God plucked a choice leaf and 
we cannot understand. His boyish nature, 
wholesome companionship and clean, clear 
mind, seasoned strongly by his dauntless 
high spirits, were readily evident and always 
made his friendship choice. 

L. P. Faul 

E. J. O'Reilly 

W. A. Cable 

R. A. Rocke 

The Sophomore Class 

The Crux Criticorum of the Dental De- 
partment of Loyola University heard the 
call of "Boots and Saddles" and assembled 
at the post on October the eighth ready to 
win more laurels in the Dental Sweepstakes. 
All the blue bloods were straining, pranc- 
ing, and acting up at the barrier, anxious 
to have their heads and be off. When the 
starter assembled the field and the cry of 
"They're Off" went up, these Sophomores 
were away in a cloud of glory. Up to the 
quarter pole there was much jockeying 
around for positions and equilibrium, but at 
this stage of the race elections were in prog- 
ress and the call at this landmark was Law- 
rence Faul, Robert Rocke, Edward O'Reilly, 
William Cable, and Joseph Norton. 

The offices filled to the satisfaction of all, 
the two-year-olds settled down to the run- 
ning. Get-together parties were held and 
the mid-semester examination barriers were 
crossed safely by all. A sad note entered 
here with the loss of Gus Hausmann who 
was killed by an automobile. 

Top Row — Faul, Mahoney. Teresi. Dorman. Ciocca. Gusick, Gutmann. Carlin, Breger, Craig. 
Third Row- -Landeck. Cable, Coglianese. Ashworth, Bekier. Bukowski, Ellman, Gresens, Davis. 
Second Row — Goscicki. Alderson. Frasz, Dunn. Dickter. Cesal, Camino, Dvorak. Chubin. Gobler. 
Front Row — Gault, Brewer. Allen, Benedetto. Grauer, Heineman, Segal, Friedrich, Danmtli, Filek. 

Page S& 

Up the back stretch went the Sophs, neck 
and neck with the record breaking classes 
of before. The All-Loyola Sophomore Cotil- 
lion was held and the lads of Chicago Den- 
tal did even more than their part to make 
it the success it was. The president was on 
the committee for this social whirl. Then 
came the Christmas vacation; that put the 
sun back in the sky and gave new vim and 
vigor to the Sophomore thoroughbreds and 
new resolutions and determinations for the 
new year. 

Back with renewed stamina and endur- 
ance, the boys passed the half-way post. It 
was at this point that Donald Stewart as- 
tonished the populace with two A-plusses in 
his semester grades. Here, also, was the 
news conveyed that a few of the boys had 
left the rank of Ye Olde Benedicts. Con- 
gratulations were in order. 

Now down the stretch they come, well 
out in front, ready to win the coveted flow- 
ered horse-shoe, symbolic of victory, and a 
place in the Junior Derby. 

J. A. Norton 
Class Editor 
L. J. Filek 
Class Artist 

E. E. Landeck 
Circulation Mgr. 

C. L. Benedetto 

Top Row- -LaPorta. Kielliasa. Nedved, Schwartz, Lippold, Phillips, Szymanski. Otfenlock. Patti, Metcalf, 

Neer. Winder. 
Third Row — Reynolds, Malanowski, Shapiro, Kite, Mertes. Odorizzi. Stewart. Zlotnick, Stiernberg, Norton, 

Second Row — Ziherle. Kirz, Parowski. Tichv, Pilot. Ziolkowski, Sylvan, Ohlenroth, Tischler, SielarT. Mever. 

Front Row — Paeoeha. Schmidt. Lossman, Rocke. Sklamberg, Wagmeister, Marcinkowski. Lyznicki, Solomon. 

Lipinski. Klaper. Wexler. 

Page X9 


"Dode" Norton should really be here at Heaven's Gates, instead of me; then more 
of the class of '34 would have a chance of crashing. But, because I was about the first 
in our class to pass out, I got the job. I simply help St. Peter; that is, when anyone of 
the class of '34 dies, I get the "low-down" on him and write it up in "The Book." Of 
course, the fellows I meet occasionally bring me tidings of their old classmates. 

Camino came up a short time after I did, and St. Pete and I almost turned him 
away. But he had taken up some Dago Red, and, after he got us tight, we didn't care 
if he ever left. He brought us the report that Dr. Guzik, modern scientist of the day, 
while looking for vitamin A in hash, found a piece of meat. He also told us that Ziherle 
and Gutmann quit dentistry to go into the iron and steel business, and, if I'm not mis- 
taken, Gutmann does the ironing. 

One day, just as I was coming down to the Gates, I saw that St. Peter was questioning 
a certain fellow rather doubtfully before admitting him. On closer observation, I saw 
that this fellow was Dr. Martin Ellman. He greeted me politely and then told me that 
he was a bit worried about getting in because his record was only 99.44% pure. Then, 
after questioning him, we found out that once he whistled a naughty song. 

When Alderson came up, I got a "load of dirt" from him. First he told me that 
Stewart went to Hell. "They've been trying to kick him out, I understood, but he won't 
go. Nedved is there, too. He asked Meyers for a cigarette, and Meyers said, "I'll see 
you inhale first'!" Then Tom told me a few things that happened down on his farm. 
"Bekier came down to see me one summer, and, as I was showing him about the farm, I, 
pointed to a few cows that were running about and said, 'Those cows are drunk.' Then 
"Sir Sid" said, "Oh, so that's where they get corned beef from?" I got mad and hit him 
on the head. Another guy that got me sore," he continued, "was Sielaff. He came to see 
me during his vacation, once, and when he saw one of my cows he said, 'Gee, Tom, 
what's those things on the cow's head?' 'Horns,' I replied. Just then the cow mooed, 
and Fred asked, 'Which horn did that come from?' 'Dr. Lee Damuth didn't stick to 
dentistry long,' he continued. 'He had a chicken farm the last I heard of him and was 
making a mess of dough by feeding chickens celluloid and isinglass so that they'd lay 
their eggs in cellophane'." 

When Dr. "Bud" Brewer came up, I greeted him graciously and listened to what he 
had to tell me. It seemed that he was in a hurry to get home to his wife one day and 
tried to beat a train to the crossing. "And so you didn't get across, eh?" "Oh, yes," he 
replied, "as soon as the tombstone maker finishes it." "By the way," I said, "what 
have you heard of your old gang?" Bud then went on to relate that Dr. Ashworth is 
teaching chemistry at C.C.D.S., and, although he covers a lot of ground, he seems to 
forget that mud does, too. "I remember when Dr. Allen met Dr. Cable a few years ago 
at a dental convention," Bud added. "Cable had just been boasting that he had lived 
twenty years of companionate marriage and Allen curled the corner of his lip disgustedly 
and said, 'What! Bill! No kidding?'"" 

After greeting Craig, I found that his death was due to some sort of indigestion. His 
wife had made some blueberry pie for him and put too much blueing in it. Craig told 
me that Pacocha would have been an absent-minded professor if he were only a pro- 
fessor. While I was talking to Craig, I turned about and saw that St. Pete had let 
Benedetto and Chubin inside the Gates. The boys weren't up here five minutes before 
they tried to sell underwear to the Angels. 

Reynolds was the next fellow I met. When we were classmates, I never saw much of 
Reynolds because he was in the second section. So, I said to him, "Haven't I seen you 

Page 90 

somewhere before?" "No," he replied, "I've never been anywhere." But I found out 
that he had been places because he told me that Frasz tried to date a big six-foot blonde. 
The girl said to him, "I'd like to, but I can't go out with a baby." Eddie then said, 
"Oh. I beg your pardon, I didn't know about it." Rocke and Lippold then socked him 
on the head, so I suppose I'll be seeing Dr. Frasz up here pretty soon. 

Patti got up here in much the same manner as Frasz. He was walking down the street 
and a man asked him to call him a cab. "Sure," said Patti, "You're a cab." A dent was 
put into Patti's skull immediately, and he left to join the rest of his class without saying 
goodbye to Offenlach. 

When O'Reilly came up, he looked a bit disappointed. The cause of his down- 
heartedness, I learned, was due to Ripley's lack of recognition to this fellow. Ed had 
been going about town for seven months with one black and one brown shoe and didn't 
even get his name in the "Believe It Or Not" cartoon. 

While I was greeting my old partner, Dr. Dvorak, I glanced up when I heard a low 
grumble. "Gee, Charlie," I said, "that's Cesal. What makes him so hard boiled?" "Oh," 
said Dvorak, "I guess he was stewed too long." 

Of course, I felt sorry for Johnnie "Toughie" Phillips when I heard his story. After 
his wife slapped his face, pulled his hair and ears, hit him in the head with a coffee pot, 
and locked him in the closet, she said she didn't know why she did it. But I know. She 
was mad at him. 

These are just a few of the fortunate ones who left the wicked world and their wives 
and came to live here in heaven among their classmates. It won't take long, I hope, 
before the heavens will be full of this famous class of '34. 

R.ED - 1/VtVu 

- CLASS OP '3«- EH/ 

Page 91 

As you sit down with the old pipe and the wife brings on the slippers, you reach for 
the Dentos of 193 2 and the treasures of memories that it has in store for you. And 
maybe, Doctor, the patients are few, the bills are plenty and the Mrs. is pouting. Then 
perhaps these little incidents of your Sophomore days will cause a smile to come along 
and help a bit. 

Do you recall the day — 

That Filek put the Lugem Solutem in his perscription? 

Or the time the boys made "Pop" Warner's Ail-American? 

And the consternation that the expectoration pellets caused you to experience in the 
Pathology lectures? 

How your little naps were so rudely interrupted when O'Reily was caught in the act 
of throwing the above mentioned slugs? 

When Dent Spurts was an agony column, especially when you strayed from the 
straight and narrow? 

That blond or brunette who caused you to forget for a while that you were studying 
Dentistry? By the way, did you marry her? 

And all the dances — you were told about the fine time you had? 

All the diatribes that the professors used to give you? 

Or the times you were ready to hang up the shoes of your dental career? 

Wouldn't it befine if we could all get together and put on one of the old binges? 

Time — 1947; Place — Large Amp. Locale — the Pit. 

A travesty on favorite little acts by the boys. 

Wouldn't you like to see: 

Faul shooting a dove. 

Tishler reading his telephone numbers. 

Norton catching a chicken. 

Nedved telling about his dates. 

Jacobson lecturing on punctuality. 

Mertes and his electric train. 

Pilut selling his ketchup bottles. 

Ellmen announcing a radio program. 

O'Reilly shooting his bean blower. 

Did You Ever Wonder 

Why Kite and Bekier got such outlandish hair cuts? 
Why Davis sleeps so much? 
Where Phillip's glasses were? 
If Friedrich was dead or alive. 

Ode to the Farmers 

They can carve a golden inlay or load a bale of hay, 
They even left God's country to learn of city ways; 
But they look rather lonesome and all act very blue, 
Those three bucolic gentlemen, Tommie, Phil, and Stew. 

But don't you worry farmer boys, you can go home soon 
And plant some corn and 'tatoes, and love beneath the moon, 
And milk a cow, or harrow, and raise a pig or two, 
You three bucolic gentlemen, Tommie, Phil, and Stew. 

Page 92 

Soph. Ego 

I can make an inlay or I can cast a crown, 

I can carve a cuspid, or I can make a plate; 

I am Ed O'Rielly, I can even act the clown; 

I can do. most anything, but stop from coming late. 

I am Bobbie Ohlenroth, I am a shooting star, 
I can act a gigolo, or give a man what's his; 
I can make a denture or a lingual bar, 
But for the life of me, I can't pass a quiz. 

I could steal some pluggers or take some tools for me, 

I could buy seme instruments and sell them back tomorrow; 

I am Angie Patti, I take all things I see, 

I could buy or steal them, but I'd much rather borrow. 

Bob, Larry, Lou, and Landeck, are guys amongst the girls, 
While Gault and Neer, and Herman love the big blond curls; 
But Lyle and Stew and Phillips, are one girl men it seems, 
But my girl's gone away from me and I just sit and dream. 

We can stand Doctor Rudder and all his little quips, 

Or Doctor Zcethout's irony and his assistant's cutting lip; 

And Doctor Johnson's dirty digs, and Doctor Kendall's jokes, 

But the guy who makes the late list, is the guy we'd like to choke. 

Poetic license without vehicle tax is free verse. 
It couldn't be much worse. 


Page 9 ' 

1. Grauer's "Femme." 

2. "Indian Bob" Rocke. 

3. Ziolkowski and his best "gal.' 

4. "Popeye" Gault. 

5. "Number, please?" 

6. The Angel. 

Lippold's knee jerk gets him down. 

Klaper turned his back on his dog. 

Just before the Dubuque trip. The little man with 

the pencils is the chaperon. 

Neer my God to thee. 

Page 94 

1. Who wouldn't "Sizzle"? 

2. Kill Cables home "This is the Missis." 

3. Sir Sid at Lake Winona. Ind. 

4. Mr. Godivia Gault. 

5. Lou Friedrich's gal. You guess which one (is his 


6. Damuth "waiting for the evening Female." 

7. Eddie Smerzack, Olympic Champion. 
S. Telephonic results. 

Page 9 5 

1. Pacocha. Making a saturated (or Saturday night) 


2. The Dean was sick so he didn't get in the picture. 

3. Lossman and — you know. 

4. Mr. and Mrs. Jacohson. 

5. Dressens gets well oiled, 

6. Dave rolling home. 

7. Why .Take never worried about anatomy. 

8. Dickter gets a flying mare (or filly). 

Page 96 

1. Mrs. Nedved'f Trees. 

2. "Londos" Dickter. 

3. Gressen's Blonde Business. 

4. Pacocha holds the dice. 

5. Frasz and Rocke pining for Lippold. 

6. Herman the Specialist. 

7. Allen and Brewer, thinking of Agnes. 
S. Zlotnick on Saturday night. 

Page 97 

— *\ / ■i«^%— ^mmm^* ^^il — *4\j ■—■^^^ 

^...^v ffffr -.•• ' -. . y ff.. ^^ T 1 . 1 . mff y 














OV w $?™". .TS?R?. .^f-.W.G TMF SAMPLES A>WW 

Pap,e 98 

Pdfte 99 

r r ie 


H. L. Boris 

Preside tit 

L. C. Borland 


J. J. McBride 

L. S. Riley 

The Freshman Class 

As the world quavers from the ravages of 
an economic earthquake, and all its inhabi- 
tants shudder with misery, kinetic and po- 
tential, one hundred and eight men have 
dared to enroll for professional training. 
This is the declaration of an indomitable 
spirit in the face of sinister indications, and 
multifarious discouraging proclamations, of 
the business man, the merchant, and the 
professional man, to smile in the face of de- 

The first thing on the docket was the elec- 
tion of class officers. Of the many equally 
eligible candidates nominated, it fell to the 
lot of Boris, McBrBide, Borland, and Riley 
to fill the offices of president, vice-president, 
secretary, and treasurer respectively. 

Shortly after the inauguration of the 
class officers the editor of the "Dentos" ad- 
dressed the freshman class, heartily soliciting 
its support for the publication. Pledge-cards 
were distributed. Fellow Cosgrove was ap- 
pointed circulation manager. His persistent 
efforts resulted in obtaining the pledges of 

Top Row — Eisenstein. Flaxman, Frisch, Druck, Bromboz, Costello. Dochterman, Brundage, Gioscio, Dziolczyk. 
Fourth Row — Buckley. Kitt. Jablon, Kolczak, Fvfe, Katz. Ischinger, Bogacki, Kelder. 
Third Row — Kane. Berens, Altheim, Brown, Korngoot, Deutsch. Holm. Hauff, Hunter. Bosworth, Fox. 
Second Row — Goggins. Frost. Grisbeck, Kosner, Bird. Dubrow. Chott. Creadon, Kowalski, Boris, Borland. 
Front Row — Cosgrove, Abrahamson. Giza, Ciebien, Arnstein, Kunka, Alischahon, Kindschi, Berenbaum, Bloom. 

Page 102 

over ninety men, fulfilling the quota in 
bounty. When the business of the procure- 
ment of pledges warranted support and en- 
couraged further effort in this regard, Uncle 
Hauff was commissioned with the freshman 
editorship of the "Dentos", and "Krazy" 
Katz was invoked into the office of cartoon- 
ist. In the meanwhile, "Bozo" Borland began 
cluttering a few of the pages of the "Bur" 
with his mutterings. 

Subsequent meetings were held in Febru- 
ary and March, at which time members of 
the class evinced a desire to sponsor an ex- 
clusive freshman party. The final plans were 
submitted by the entertainment committee, 
comprised of Boris, Borland, Chott, Jablon, 
and Madonia, for the proposed party to be 
held within the environs of the Norske 
Club, on April the second. The proposals 
were accepted en toto. The party was a 
howling success, and even the married folks 
had a good time. From the proceeds of the 
party enough velvet was salted away to 
permit a smoker to be held upon the con- 
clusion of the semester. However, this 
affair was not restricted to smoking. 

J. G. Hauff 
Class Editor 

E. W. Katz 
Class Artist 

C. P. Cosgrovc 
Circulation Mgr. 

C. E. Bromboz 

Top Row — Wadas, Rogalski. Uyeda, Lerner. Laskey. Madonia. Lipsey, Lyznicki, Mann, Zopel, Stryker. 

Fourth Row — Weller. Meter, Riley. Thomas. Liliman. Rosenberg, Nemec. Uditsky, Sasso. Pomernacki. 

Third Row — Prawdzik. Restivo. Mueller, Svenciskas. Lukas, Richardson. White, Novak, Rywniak. Migala, 
Rzeszotarski, Rea. 

Second Row — Workman. Marotta. Yonesh, Neubarth, Trick. Rambaldi, Marsan. Rybacek, Mehlman. Wood- 
lock. Mosetich. 

Front Row — Price. Mroczynski, Ondrosek, Nelson, Steen. McBride. Laskowski. Yondran. Strauh, Rago. 

Page 1 ? 

Frosh Facts 

"Schnozzle" Durante's understudy very nearly averted strangulation when his schnoz- 
zle, unbeknown to him, became entrapped in his sandwich. Abrahamson, the Arrow 
Collar lad, is so hot that a flaming Bunsen burner failed to faze him until the smoke 
got in his eyes. Everyone feels that Vonesh, with proper attention given to his diet 
in accordance with Doctor Kendall's principles, will grow up to be a nice, big boy. 
"Fatty" Fyfe is referred to by some as Chesterfield. We wonder, does he satisfy? Neu- 
barth doesn't approve of these new-fangled contraptions called combs. Fiskke Boiler 
Holm has often called the attention of Alishahon, Marotta, Riley, and Rybacek to the 
fact that even Boris may be wrong. Berens must have stayed on the merry-go-round 
too long. Bosworth and ex-President Coolidge have something in common. Straub and 
Sasso seem to be beautifully mated. 

Someone has said that Whistleburg or Smilchville, from whence Madonia hails, is 
full of cavities. Brown is a human interrogation point. Uncle Hauff believes in mass 
production when it comes to Bullin'. Beer Baron Borland has oft been heard to say, 
in utmost confidence, "This batch is marvelous." The Price and Bloom partnership is a 
perfect exemplification of Platonic devotion. Workman's unique sense of humour was 
expressed when he skipped rope with human intestines. An inquiring student was heard 
to ask, "Why is Creadon like a grasshopper?" The answer is, "Both spit tobacco juice". 
Hunter has stopped growing up, but he is still growing. Laskowski and Vonderan are 
the go-betweens for the right and left wings in the Anatomy lab. Uyeda and Trick are 
professional tricksters. Bromboz can bound Brown's triangle any old time, but he can't 
give its contents. Dubrow was missed in Anatomy lab. one afternoon, when Kunka 
discovered him standing under one of the tables. Kane would like to raise Cain but isn't 
Abel. Ya, Korn ist goot. 


"Doc" Michener surely answers to the description of the proverbial absent-minded 
professor. This was called to the attention of a member of the freshman class as he 
passed by the Doctor, who was in the act of tenderly applying a pair of pliers to one 
of the vital organs of his Lizzie, and was overheard to say in his hushed, caressing way, 
"Now this is only going to hurt a little bit." 

Through the channels of the grapevine news syndicate an item concerning our illus- 
trious professor, "Doc" Holmes, has been brought to notice. It seems that one of the 
syndicate's reporters happened to overhear him upbraiding, in his usual virile manner, 
the proprietor of his near west side abode with, "My room is cold enough during the 
day, notwithstanding its frigidity at night, when my teeth clatter so on the dresser 
that they wake me up." 

A Short, Short Tragedy 

Tight, Bright, Night. 
Miss, Kiss, Bliss. 
Pa, Bar, Scar. 

Page 104 

The Freshman Faculty Who's Who 

His chunky frame, and face so plump. 

His droning monotone soon makes us slump, 

And brings up Morpheus 

Stealthily behind us, 
To sock us on the bean, ker plunk. 

There is a hill billy from Kentucky, 
For his age he is quite plucky. 

He doesn't like to smoke 

And isn't like we folk, 
Who to praise good Bacchus, feel lucky. 

There is a man from Teres Minor, 
Who with the student and cadaver, 

Spends all his time, just think, 

Trying, striving, to link 
Two things so unlike together. 

His attire so primmed and brown. 
Some feel his manner curt, not his own. 

His lecture terse, abstract, 

A great barrage of facts, 
Egad, we think an automat, and frown. 

The man with the fuzzy upper lip 
Can certainly make plates that fit, 

And surely does find plenty, 

In a class of five and fifty. 
To keep each busy, feeling like a chit. 

To keep each busy, and ready to quit. 

hn't It So? 

It is said nothing is impossible; but there are lots of Pre-dents doing nothing every 

Matches are made in heaven; they don't need them in the other place. 

The text which bids a man to love his neighbor as himself makes no mention of 
said neighbor's wife. 

Open confession may be good for the soul, but it's bad for the reputation. 

Many of Cupid's matches are scratched in the divorce court. 

Those who live in glass houses should conduct themselves accordingly. 

The most popular book in the world is the pocketbook. 

There is some good in every heart, and some rubber in every neck. 

Some mean old maid without a doubt, 

Who'd never tasted bliss, 
Was first to start that lie about 

The microbes in a kiss. 

Page 105 

1. Raymond George Neubarth, minus cocks. 

2. Marotta and Rybacek. Concentrating on Anatomy. 

3. Lerner in the death room. 

4. Vonash. Two good reasons for enjoying a vacation. 

5. Dochterman. Plus fours and all. 

6. Boris and two of his shipmates. 

Page J 06 

1. Duhrow. Konka. Abrahmsoti and Bromhosi. The 

milk fiend. 

2. Berens. The chemistry shark. 

3. Vonash. Look out girls. 

4. Bogacki. The Lord of all he surveys. 

5. Lyznicki. On the bridge of sighs, 
b. Arnstein. Chubby little fellow, eh? 
7. Mueller. A north side product. 

Page 1 07 

i—w> m m— mm— — 1 1 


1. Hautf. Lumbago and all. 

2. Katz. Minus the kittens. 

3. Kerens. He can prove that he really graduated. 

4. I can get it for you wholesale. 

5. Vonash brushing up on his anatomy. 

6. Boris. The "Big Shot." 

Page 108 

1. Chott is the one with the hat on. 

2. Abrahamson doesn't seem to be interested. 

3. Konka seems to be quite happy. 

4. Borland and his wife, just before the big adventure. 

5. Dochterman with the one and only. 
0. Yonash taking life easv. 

Page 109 

Pane 1 1 

Pat-e 111 


M. M. Vitek 


C. J. McCooey 


D. H. Mammon 


B. B. Morgan 


Pre-Dental Class 

Shadows — faltering, humble, falsely bold, 
friendly, aloof, hurrying, slinking, stumbl- 
ing shadows of the new pre-dental stu- 
dents seen for the first time in the labyrin- 
thal halls of Chicago Dental in October, 

For a time, schedules and armfuls of 
books were everywhere traced by the shad- 
ows cast. At the start, the shadows dupli- 
cated the deep awe for the proud upper- 
classmen held by their owners, the pre- 
dents; but soon the shadows became as ar- 
rogant, poised, and self-assured as their mas- 
ters. Down into the heart of the Loop to 
the Downtown College of Loyola, the happy 
shades preceded their lords. There the shad- 
ows sulked under the seats as their possessors, 
the pre-dents, worried above them. The 
shadows of the class of 1936 seemed in a 
perpetual dance of pure joy and good spirits, 
often not to the amusements of the pre- 
dental taskmasters. 

In Plastic Arts Laboratory, the shades and 
their masters were happy as they industri- 

Top Row -Gornstein, Hagerty, Goinberg, Bauer. Adler. Jenks, Hitchcock. Crawford. 

Second Row -Kaneko. Kavenagh, Hayes. Kutilek. Jakubs, Carpenter, Johnson. Edelman. 

Front Row — Heydanek, Ewald, Berlin, Bulmash. Hickman, Coniglio, Davis, Eberly. Cholewinski. 

Past 1H 

ously shook brimming plaster bowls. Many 
Louisiana bull-frogs died to bring wrinkles 
to the brows of the pre-dents and their 

darkened images but they also brought 

glee because frogs formed excellent missiles. 

In English, the shadows pondered deeply 
as their rulers learned to speak and write as 
should professional men. Chemistry made 
dignified scientists of the embryonic dentists 
as they poured odorous concoctions into 
others equally vile. In February, 1932, new 
shadows, as diffident as those of the original 
pre-dents, appeared with the new entrants 
into the pre-dental class. 

On March 11, the shadows of both Octo- 
ber and February pre-dents assembled to 
elect the pre-dental class officers. Michael 
Vitek was elected to the office of president, 
Clark McCooey, secretary, Bernard Morgan, 
treasurer, and Alexander Orban, sergeant-at- 

As the end of the school year draws near, 
we find shadows — resolute, haughty, bold, 
side by side parading the stately halls of 
this, our college. 

H. J. Crawford 
Class Editor 
R. G. Hymen 
Class Artist 

W. L. Johnson 
Circulation Mgr. 

A. J. Orban 

Top Row — Mizgata, Starsiak. Stecker, Raffle. Stecker, Kiwala. Serritella. Xowak. Pitch. Schroeder. 
Second Row — Steinmeyer. Thomas, Strohacker, McCooey, Maurovich. Ness, Morgan, Priess, Mammen. 
Front Row — Vitek. Murstig, Sapanski, Smith, Shallman, Krupa, Stott, Melaik. Zipprich, Fahnski. 

Page 1 1 5 


Time was, is, and will be. Pre-Dents have come and gone; buc 
time has survived. Only the '32 Pre-Dents have been equal to the 
pleasant task of killing it. We offer the following pages as our 

Class Roll Call 

"Bushy" Adler: Blank blank that blank course is a blankety blank pain in the blank. 

"Smart A." Berlin: Always messin' around. 

"King" Cholewinski: I got wimmin. 

"Brute" Conigilo: Just a gigilo. 

"Senator" Crawford: Now he's really the logical candidate. 

"Babe" Eberly: Little boy blue. 

"Sheik" Ewald: The purple pants is what does it. 

"Pal" Gomberg: I should be president. 

"Serious" Haggerty: I gotta be good. 

"Drummer" Hickman: Now when I was out in dear old Salt Lake. 

"Little Jako" Jakubs: "Me, throw an eraser?!" 

"Bull" Johnson: Yeah, I gotta pull around here. 

"Don Juan" Kaneko: The big silent man from Hawaii. 

"Old English" Kavanagh: Presidential timber. 

"Wise Crack" Klwaia: Enlarged oral orifice. 

"Love em and leave em" Kutilek: Naw, I ain't worrying, but it has been a long time. 

"Doc" Mammen: Only one more snort, fellers. 

"New Yawk" Masterson: Got that way by falling of the upper birth. 

"Father" McCooey: "Gimme a couple of chocolate covered sinkers." 

"Ben Blurp" Murstig: The ambling pugilist. 

"J. P." Morgan: Had to be elected treasurer with that name. 

"Big Time Charlie" Ness: I can get it for you wholesale. 

"Sarg." Orban: Just the fall guy. 

"Kurly" Raffle: Rcom to grow. 

"Zep" Sepanski: 1 like to sit on window ledges. 

"Iron Hat" Schroeder: I made a mistake on March 11. 

"Shuck 1 ." Shallman: No idiosyncracies. 

"Hener" Stecker: They called him Harry after his father's chest. 

"Rev." Thomas: Is this a male or female frog? 

"Pres" Vitek: If elected I promise to etc., etc., and so on far into the night. 

Odd Facts 

Stanley Jacobs has a mustache. 

Johnson and Hitchcock were appointed. 

Gornstein's grin was missing the opening day of the second semester. 

Stienmeyer always has a story on hand — funny or otherwise. 

Jenks sleeps on his face. 

It is considered unlucky to fall down thirteen flights of stairs, Mr. Orban! 

Coniglio has a girl. 

Buy a thermometer in summer — there is more mercury in it. Paging Mr. Lodeski! 

Page 1 1 6 

Listen my children and you will receive knowledge 
Of the action of students in the Chicago Dental College. 
It started in the year of nineteen hundred thirty-two, 
The pre-dents gathered but with nothing to do. 

Soon Bill Johnson walked in, with head held so high 
And was hit "smack" in the face with a lemon cream pie. 
He roared and bellowed, and soon got "madder" 
When hit in the head by a "guy" named Adler. 

Then in came McCooey who is "vanity fair." 
They tore up his clothes and mussed up his hair. 
We soon settled down and began having fun 
To celebrate our success in the work we had done. 

We ate our dinner right down to the bone 

And at three in the morning we began to go home. 

On the way out Steinmeyer was hit with a switch. 

He turned around quickly and said, "It's Maurovitch." 

We had much fun and avoided a fight, 

So I say, "Au Revoir" and to all, "Good-night." 



Page 117 

1. Henry and Edward. 

2. Doc Mammen. Give him his tin cup. 

3. Melaik. He broke up the American home. 

4. Mursting. Big he-man from the west side. 

5. Pitch, Kutilek and Steinmeyer. The three "must- 


6. Little Jako. 

Page 1 1 8 

1. Bulmash. Lovable and sweet. 

2. Hickman in the wild west; or "Fighting the In- 


3. Starsiak. Right end. 

4. Cnni*jlio. Our gangster. 

5. Hadanek. The wild man. 

6. Serritella, McCooey. Adler. Vocalists three. 

Page 1 1 9 



the: rc/t or mc college boy// 





coming Hone reon tuc 


Vage 120 








Page 121 

A C T I V 


Loyola the mother of sons ever loyal, 

Deep is our love for thee, Mother of men: 

All thy fond cares for us, hopes for us, prayers for us, 

Stir the stout hearts of us, Mother of Men. 

We're proud of thy halls and the wisdom they foster, 

Proud of thy leaders, O Mother of Men: 

Proud of thy story old, 

Proud of the Maroon and Gold, 

Hail to thee, mother, Our Mother of Men. 


All-University activities at Loyola are carried out under the direction of the Loyola 
Union, a representative council of students from the various departments. The Union 
has jurisdiction oyer all matters which pertain to the several colleges as a whole and 
endeavors to promote the university spirit. 

Each of the four classes in the seven colleges of the University are represented by 
one elected member. Those chosen to represent their respective classes in the Union 
retain their membership in the organization until graduation. 

Perhaps the best media at the Union's disposal for the furtherance of the university 
spirit are the All-University class dances. Since class parties by the individual depart- 
ments are not sanctioned, the socially inclined must of necessity support the all-Loyola 
class dances. The popularity of these affairs, dormant for a time at the dental school, 
has grown considerably in the last two years. The Dents now have a representation 
equal to that of any of the other departments at these affairs. 

Dental support of the basketball team and intramural athletics have also contributed 
to the university consciousness. 



Senior Representative George Lemire 

Junior Representative Keith Pike 

Sophomore Representative W. J. Holz 

Page 121 


Coach Len Sachs Acker Frisch Hogan Hoey 

Rafferty Butzen Silvester Wagner Schuman 

McLaughlin I K is, r 

Cavanaugh Connelly 


The 1931-32 season was most successful for the Loyola University basketball quintet. 
A resume of the season shows a record of 2 losses with 15 wins. Both of the defeats 
came on a flying Eastern trip, where the strange floors, overnight traveling, and all 
the drawbacks that are synonymous with traveling games were present. However, no 
excuses were offered by Len Sachs and his proteges, but they went right back to work 
and defeated all the teams that beat them, in the return games. All in all it was a 
very successful season and Coach Sachs can well be proud of the record set up by his 
1931-32 cagers. 

The leadership for the season fell between Bob Schuman and Dick Butzen, two of 
the mainstays of the past three seasons. Although there was no official election of a 
captain, these two men divided the honors during the season. 

Schuman, although officially a forward in the scorer's book, did most of the duties 
of a guard. This can easily be understood if one has a knowledge of Len Sachs' famed 
zone defense. Bob finished his career as a varsity athlete this year. Although basketball 
was essentially his sport, he achieved quite a record as an end in the pre-over-emphasis 
days at Loyola. 

Dick Butzen, his coordinate, was a forward who perhaps has no equal in Chicago, 
certainly he has no peer. Dick graduates this year after leaving in his wake a total 
of six hundred points scored in his four years as a Sachs man. 

Joe Wagner, the tall jumping center, also ends his career at Loyola. Joe was the 
high scorer on this year's quintet, having counted for one hundred and eighty-three 
points. Wagner stepped into Murphy's place as the pivot man and certainly showed 
that the Ail-American included himself. 

Don Cavanaugh, who in all probability will be head man of next year's varsity, 
was another guard, but not just another guard. "Cavie" was always as cool as an 
alcohol wash, and certainly was a Houdini with the big ball. 

Jim Hogan made up the final of the first string cagers and although only a Sopho- 
more, ranks with the best. 

Eddie Connelley and George Silvester were two reserves with two years of competition 
remaining and should be regulars next year. Eddie is the midget of the squad, but 
in the words of Sachs is one hundred and thirty pounds of lightning. Frish, McLaughlin, 
Hasey, and McClellan rounded out the squad. 

Page 12C 







L.U. OPP. 

Dec. 12 — Brigham Young University, at home 35 30 

Dec. 15 — Arkansas State College, at home 38 26 

Dec. 17 — The James Millikin University of Decatur 30 14 

Dec. 18 — Bradley Polytechnic Institute at Peoria 2 3 17 

Dec. 21 — Washington U. of St. Louis, at home 29 19 

Dec. 2 6 — Montana State College, at home 3 3 24 

Dec. 29 — Butler University, at Indianapolis 21 19 

Jan. 2 — Bradley Polytechnic Institute, at home 26 20 

Jan. 4 — Centenary College, at home 27 22 

Jan. 8 — Western State Teachers, at Kalamazoo IS 29 

Jan. 9 — John Carroll University, at Cleveland 3 6 2 3 

Jan. 11 — City College of Detroit, at Detroit 36 30 

Jan. 12 — St. John's University, at Toledo 17 25 

Jan. 2 3 — Cit yCollege of Detroit, at home 33 19 

Feb. 2 — The James Millikin University, at home 29 26 

Feb. 5 — Carroll College, at home 26 19 

Feb. 12 — Western State Teachers, at home 3 2 2 3 

Total points 489 385 

Won 15; Lost 2. 

Vase 1 27 











The Freshmen intra-mural teams were composed of three separate factions, namely, 
Vonesh Vultures, Rosenberg Flashes and the Froshes. The latter two fell by the way- 
side and were eliminated with the chaff in the preliminary games. Not the Vultures, 
however, these hardy "greenies" continued to sweep all opposition from their path and 
as a result won their respective division and finished in fourth place in the intra-mural 
department tournament. They were a team of shooting stars, fast as lightning and 
universal favorites. Led by their star, Ed Vonesh, they hung up their shoes with the 
enviable record of thirteen victories and three defeats. Sweeter than all the olive 
branches, tokens of victory and crowns of laurel, was their win over their arch 
enemies, the Sophomore Dents. The old beer keg, symbolic of Sophomore-Freshman 
supremacy is their most cherished possession. 

Capt. Ed Vonesh, Center. Ed was the star as one can pick out one star in a heaven 
of stars on such a team as the Freshman possessed. However, the lanky center was the 
cog man of that fast moving attack built up by the Frosh. Ed promises that the All- 
University Championship will be theirs next year. 

Joe Laskowski, Guard. Joe was the stocky little guard who caused so much misery 
and trouble to all those fast moving, shooting forwards of the intra-mural division. 

Jack Kelder, Forward. Jack was the Park Ridge favorite son and was the long 
range gun of the Vultures. Jack managed to account for one-half of his team's points. 

George Meyer. Before Georgie was injured, he was slated for an all tournament berth. 
He sprained his ankle in the Sophomore-Freshman tussle and was warming the boards 
for the rest of the season. 

Langor: Langor was the star guard cf the Vonesh Vultures and accounted for a 
great majority of his team's points. "Lang" also played a great defensive game at the 
guard post. 

Madonia: "Mike" was the defensive element of the Frosh quintet, his tenacious guard- 
ing being the feature of the Greenies. Mike also managed to account for many of the 
baskets during the season. 

Flaxman: "Flaxie" played at forward for the Vultures and was among the leading 
scorers of the season. His playing during the Soph-Frosh fray was phenomenal. 

Page 12S 








The Sophomore Dental team was the representative team of the Dental Department, 
although those irresistible Greenies conquered them during the season. This game was 
closely contested and it was only after two overtime periods that the Vonesch Vultures 
conquered the Sophomores, the score 21 to 19. After this disgrace the Sophomore 
cagers rather disintegrated and although a resume of the season shows a record of eight 
wins and three losses, the spirit that was so evident before the Frosh game was sadly 
lacking in the remaining frays. The roll call. 

Chester Lipinski: Chet was the star of the team and is looked to as varsity material 
for the 1932-33 season. He played at forward and was picked as an intra-mural player. 

Edward O'Reilly: Ed turned in many a fine game at forward. He was the high 
scorer of the club and could always be depended on to account for two or three baskets 
a game. 

Angelo Patti: Angelo played at guard this year and was noted for his tenaciousness. 
He generally held his opponent scoreless, while he himself managed to score a few 

Donald Reynolds: Don was the pony forward who causes Coach Sachs to ask, 
who and why, he was. Don always turned in a fine game and could always manage to 
add to our score. 

Gus Gosciki: Gus was one of the standbys from C. C. D. S. He was a guard of no 
mean ability. 

Don Stewart: Don was the landmark of this season's sophomore cagers. Don was 
cur center and his long shots were the envy of the Big Berthas of the league. 

Lee Damuth: Stewart's roommate, and what a pair they make. Passing, blocking, 
and shooting with lightning like rapidity, they dazzled the spectators with their won- 
derful display of teamwork. 

Ed Landeck: This Junior-Sophomore, while not making points for the Maestros 
of C. C. D. S., found time to come and point for the Sophomore cagers. Ed was a 

The rest of the team was composed of men who came whenever time would permit. 
Next year when the professional schools play their games at night and on the West 
Side, these men will add to the names of the Sophomore Dents, Robert Ohlenroth, 
Wahmeister, Offenlock, Lou Frederick and J. Norton. 

Vagc 129 


Dr. McNulty 

Dr. Zoethout 


Signs throughout the dental building have heralded its coming and apprised the 
buyers of its beauty and worth. Here it is — the nineteen thirty two Dentos — judge for 
yourself. The staff has worked long and earnestly in an endeavor to produce a book 
which would satiate the most critical literary appetite. 

A colonial theme in five colors has been used to tie together the material contained 
herein. The introduction of a two-colored view section is an added innovation. The 
views of the interior of the school have been given different positions and have been 
treated with a different process. Also, a new feature has been incorporated into the 
advertising section. 

The staff was appointed by the office in the beginning of February and work began 
immediately. Additional energy had to be applied, as this appointment occurred a month 
and a half later than usual. Able men were selected by the class officers and the staff 
members to assist in putting forth this book. 

Contracts were signed with the Pontiac Engraving and Electrotype Company for 
the engraving, and with the Linden Printing Company for the printing. The senior 
executive committee had already selected the Gibson Studios to do the photography; 
splendid co-operation was received from all of these people. 

Page U2 







John P. Brahm Editor-in-Chief 

Merton B. Skinner Business Manager 

Dr. R. W. McNulty Financial Advisor 

Dr. W. Zoethout Editorial Advisor 

James F. Keenan Assistant Editor 

Francis S. Joseph Assistant Editor 

Kenneth Johnson Assistant Business Manager 

Arthur N. Allen Circulation Manager 

John J. Akan Art Editor 

Anthony Vischik Assistant Art Editor 

George C. Fortelka Photography Manager 

Elton J. Dening Assistant Photography Manager 

Page 1}} 


The Bur is published three times each year through the combined efforts of alumni 
and undergraduates of the Chicago College of Dental Surgery. Regularly each March, 
July, and November students and graduates of our school receive copies which are 
subsequently read and enjoyed from cover to cover. 

Although the greater part of the publication is devoted to articles by instructors 
and graduates of the school, the students, too, have a share in contributing toward a 
magazine of interest and edification to its readers. Each class is allotted space for its 
contribution; consequently, there are sections containing contributions from the Senior, 
Junior, Sophomore, Freshman, and Pre-dental classes, each of which is submitted by 
a duly appointed representative of his class. 

Albert A. Dahlberg, literary genius of the Senior class, acts as scribe for his class- 
mates. His articles, found in the issues of The Bur, are read eagerly by all because of 
the interesting manner with which he presents the major happenings of the year. 

Raymond Olech takes care of the Junior history and, in his usual convincing way, 
sets off the high lights of the year in glowing words. 

W. J. Holz, a three-year man, represents the Sophomores with his quill. His writings 
reflect his pleasing and affable character. 

Leonard Borland, that cosmopolite of the Freshman class, adds to his writings a tang 
of erudition spiced with well-placed humor. 

Strohacker compiles the Pre-dental annals in the style usually associated with the 
idealistic outlook of this class. 

Hovering over these men and guiding the pens of The Bur's contributors is Dr. R. W. 
McNulty. It is due to his unstinting efforts that The Bur has reached its present high 

We, of the Dentos, wish to thank the staff of The Bur for its co-operation in the 
production of this Annual and can only hope that our efforts will be met with the 
same success that greets each issue of The Bur. 

Page 1)4 



Dr. McXulty 




R. W. McNulty, A.B., D.D.S Editor-in-Chief 

Albert A. Dahlberg Senior Class Editor 

Raymond Olech Junior Class Editor 

W. J. Holz Sophomore Class Editor 

Leonard Borland Freshman Class Editor 

J. Strohacker Pre-Dent Class Editor 


Irwin G. Jirka President 

Earl P. Boulger Secretary 

Harry B. Pinney Treasurer 

Page 1 3 S 

HI 5TI)r Cogoln Sinus 

Junior Prom Is Saturday: Bid Limit /-JnM.v fete limit 

am MUCH 


LEW «>W 

*.*,.,■.- ^.HUBUliO 









rtSHTi rj ghji 


urn titr Rig 


The Loyola News, the university weekly, carries on as the medium of association 
between the dental school and the other departments of the university. Weekly items 
of local interest make the News popular with the Dents and in glancing through its 
columns they become more or less university conscious. 

The paper is published entirely by the students of the various departments of the 
university. Headquarters for the publication are in the News Tower of the Cudahy 
Building on the Rogers Park Campus. At present, Austin Doyle of the Arts depart- 
ment has the position of Editor-in-Chief. 

It is only recently that the dental students took any part or had any articles in the 
News. Our debut in the weekly was in 1929 when Albert A. Dahlberg organized the 
"Dent Spurts" column. Originally the dental items were entered under the head 
"Dental Detour." 

February, 193 0, marked the advent of a more formal news organization on the 
dental campus when Mr. Dahlberg was appointed the first campus editor. He con- 
tinued in the position until he assumed the editorship of the 1931 Dentos. His successor 
was Thomas J. Scanlan, who was in turn followed by Wallace N. Kirby. In November, 
1931, Mr. Kirby resigned because of the urgency of his other extra-curricular activities. 

James F. Keenan, the present Campus Editor, followed Wallace Kirby. Assisting 
the campus editor at the present time are Albert A. Dahlberg, Wallace N. Kirby, 
Joseph A. Norton, Robert C. McDonald, Edward J. O'Rielly, John P. Brahm and Ray A. 
Neubarth. John P. Akan, Lyle J. Filek and Henry Bekier have contributed their 
artistic efforts to the News. 

Joseph (Dode) Norton, perhaps the most read writer in the department, is now 
conducting the "Dent Spurts" column. He is an experienced conductor, having for- 
merly headed the "Ho-Hutn" and "Monogram Musings" columns. Indulgence in 
scandalous personalities is his long suit and has won for him the title of "Key-Hole" 

Under a new system of faculty moderation of the News all material from this 
department is passed upon by Dr. Harold H. Hillenbrand before publication. Dr. 
Hillenbrand is a former editor of the News as is Dr. William A. Schoen, also of the 
dental faculty. These two men are of the original five who organized and published 
the first Loyola News in their Collegiate days on the Arts Campus. 

Page 116 













Austin J. Doyle Editor-in-Chief 

Charles Caul Business Manager 


Harold Hillenbrand ... Faculty Advisor 

James F. Keenan Campus Editor 

Joseph A. Norton Dent Spurts 

Thomas A. Scanlan, Albert A. Dahlberg, Wallace Kirby: Feature 

Robert McDonald, John P. Brahm, Edward J. O'Reilly, Ray A. 
Neubarth: Reporters 

John J. Akan, Lyle J. Filek, Henry Bekier Artists 

Page J 37 



Founded at Northwestern University, 1913 

Established at the Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 1924 

13 Active Chapters 


H. Glupker, D.D.S District Deputy 

F. Wayne Graham Senior Master 

Leland W. Harley Junior Master 

Marshall W. Milnarik Secretary 

M. I. Gerschberg Treasurer 


\V. H. G. Logan, M.D., D.D.S., F.A.C.S., F.A.C.D., M.S., L.L.D. 

J. P. Buckley, Ph.G., D.D.S., F.A.C.D. 

P. G. Puterbaugh, M.D., D.D.S., F.A.C.D. 

T. L. Grisamore, Ph.G., D.D.S., F.A.C.D. 

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

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

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

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

K. A. Meyer, M.D. 

J. R. Watt, D.D.S. 

R. W. McNulty, B.S., D.D.S. 

A. H. Mueller, B.S., D.D.S. 

R. H. Fouser, M.D., D.D.S., B.S. 

E. C. Pendleton, D.D.S. 

H. W. Oppice, D.D.S. 

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

G. C. Pike, D.D.S. 

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

H. Michener, D.D.S. 

H. Glupker, D.D.S. 

R. H. Johnson, D.D.S. 

P. W. Swanson, D.D.S. 

P. T. Dawson, D.D.S. 

Page 140 

&&£ Sl^uty 

■-• ,; '■- _.vyj*7.< 

Page 141 



Founded at University of Michigan, 188) 

Established at Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 1885 

31 Active Chapters 


W. A. Fanning Grand Master 

H. D. Danforth Worthy Master 

P. G. Ash Scribe 

K. F. Sanders Treasurer 

H. L. Perry Senior Page 

F. C. Kuttler Junior Page 

O. B. Schaller Historian 

L. P. Faul Tyler 


P. G. Ash P. S. Faillo W. N. Kirby R. R. Ross 

R. G. Booth W. A. Fanning J. S. Kitzmiller K. F. Sanders 

J. J. Burns G. H. Fitz G. E. Lemire O. B. Schaller 

L. P. Cote J. S. Gaynor G. W. Parilli E. P. Schoonmaker 

A. A. Dahlberg F. W. Graham H. L. Perry A. M. Thorsen 

H. D. Danforth H. R. Herrick C. A. Pikas G. M. Walden 

V. E. Eklund F. W. Hyde H. J. Puhl B. W. Zuley 


A. N. Allen C. Danreiter L. M. Kelley R. K. Pike 

H. F. Baker E. J. Denning F. C. Kuttler J. Quinlan 

M. E. Blume H. Grandstaff R. A. Olech E. E. Ronspiez 

H. G. Smith 

T. Alderson G. Goscicki S. S. Metcalf D. Stewart 

L. P. Faul O. Jacobson f. Phillips A. Ziherle 

Ed. Frasz W. W. Lippold R. Rocke 


W. H. G. Logan, M.D., D.D.S., M.S., G. C. Pike, D.D.S. 

L.L.D., F. A.C.S., F.A.C.D. H. Gjupker, D.D.S. 

C. N. Johnson, M.A., L.D.S., M.D., R. H. Johnson, D.D.S. 

F.A.C.D. P. W. Swanson, D.D.S. 

J. P. Buckley, Ph. G., D.D.S., F.A.C.D. H. Michener, D.D.S. 

P. G. Puterbaugh, M.D., D.D.S., F.A.C.D. F. P. Lindner, D.D.S. 

T. L. Grisamore, Ph.G., D.D.S., F.A.C.D. J. G. Hooper, D.D.S. 

R. Kronfeld, M.D. W. P. Schoen, B.S., D.D.S. 

J. R. Watt, D.D.S. H. A. Hillenbrand, B.S., D.D.S. 

R. W. McNulty, A.B., D.D.S. W. Willman, B.S., D.D.S. 

A. H. Mueller, B.S., D.D.S. P. T. Dawson, D.D.S. 

E. P. Boulger, D.D.S., L D.S. W. N. Holmes, D.D.S. 

W. I. McNeil, D.D.S. L. A. Platts, M. S., D.D.S., Deputy 

G. M. Hambleton, B.S., D.D.S. J. H. Law, D.D.S., Assistant Deputy 

Page 142 



■ ■ ■. : 


Page 14} 



Founded at University of Michigan, 1889 
Established at Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 189 8 
36 Active Chapters 


J. D. LaDuca President 

A. H. Balcerski Vice-President 

M. P. Avery, Jr Secretary 

N. Klatt Treasurer 

H. L. Lahoda . Master of Ceremonies 

E. F. Kenward Editor 

P. G. Kunik Censor 

E. H. Mercer, Jr Fifth Member 


M. P. Avery, Jr. P. G. Kunik E. H. Mercer 

A. H. Balcerski J. D. LaDuca A. C. Peszynski 

E. F. Kenward H. L. Lahoda W. L. Petersen 

N. Klatt H. Marcinkowski V. E. Siedlinski 


A. J. Varco 

C. A. Lyznicki J. A. Pilut W. F. Schmidt 

R. H. Fouser, M.D., D.D.S., B.S. E. C. Pendleton, D.D.S. 

H. W. Oppice, D.D.S. H. B. Pinnev, D.D.S. 

E. D. Coohdge, D.D.S., B.S. C. V. Stine, D.D.S. 

\V. A. Gilruth, D.D.S. 

Page 144 



a murcih/.owski 




Page 145 



Founded at New York College of Dentistry, 1S92 

Established at Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 189S 

V) Active Chapters 


William J. Cunningham Grand Master 

Edward J. O'Reilly Junior Master 

Philip N. Dunn Treasurer 

James F. Keenan Secretary 

Clemens N. Frey Senator 

Edward E. Landeck Chaplain 

Edward S. Meyer Chief Inquisitor 

George C. Fortelka Historian 

George A. Halmos Editor 

Chester Bukowski Inside Guardian 

Herman Nedved Outside Guardian 

Joseph P. Coughlin Chief Interrogator 


Robert W. Brooks George H. Lundy 

George E. Covington James C. McCoy 

Byron Flavin Robert S. McDonald 

Edmund M. Glavin Dennis J. McSweeney 

Carl W. Kunze Thomas C. Scanlan 

Bruce O. Laing Gerald R. Schwartz 

Elmer E. Lamb Lawrence J. Warczak 


John P. Brahm Clemens N. Frey 

Joseph P. Coughlin George A. Halmos 

William J. Cunningham James F. Keenan 

George C. Fortelka Edward E. Landeck 


Robert W. Allen Edward S. Meyer 

Chester Bukowski Herman Nedved 

Philip N. Dunn Edward J. O'Reilly 

John L. Kendall, M.D., B.S., Ph.G. Lon W. Morrey, D.D.S. 

Karl A. Meyer, M.D., D.D.S. M. C. Frazier, D.D.S. 

Rupert E. Hall, D.D.S. Elmer Scheussler, D.D.S. 

Ralph C. Rudder, D.D.S. 

Page 146 

. , s.MSZRK fitVM 

.-. . 


Page 147 



Founded at Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 1911 

16 Actirc Chapters 


Arthur M. Duxler Grand Master 

Harry Verne Junior Master 

Melvin Abrams Scribe 

Jerome Rubin Treasurer 

Leonard Klein Financial Scribe 

Leon Lieberman Senior Marshall 

Saul Rabin Junior Marshall 

Reubin Mitz Editor 



Arthur M. Duxler Milton Charney 

Leon Lieberman Max Feldman 

Irving Kersh Norman Cherner 


Melvin Abrams Reubin Mitz 

Lester Goldberg Jerome Rubin 

Leonard Klein Harry Verne 

Allen Gerber Saul Rabin 

Irving Neer Charles Sklamberg 

Benjamin Waxier 

Joseph Eisenstein Sidney Kosner 

Emanuel Uditsgy 

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

Page 14S 



J \ 3 

' J. 

Vagc 149 




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

Scholastic standing of high grade along with participation in school activities is 
rewarded in the university by membership in the Blue Key Honor Society. Probably 
no other honor 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. It does not include in its membership those students whose university 
lives are out of balance. 

Blue Key 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 forma- 
tion 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 uni- 
versities in the country on the list. The chapters are kept in close contact with each 
other by correspondence and the very engaging letters of Colonel B. R. Riley, national 
president and founder. 

Some of the chapters are as follows: Wabash College, Indiana University, Butler 
University, Franklin College, University of Alabama, University of Arkansas, University 
of California, University of Florida, Oglethorpe University, University of Georgia, 
University of Idaho, De Paul University, Iowa Wesleyan, Washington College of 
Maryland, Michigan State College, University of Mississippi, University of Missouri, 
Nebraska Wesleyan, University of Nevada, Loyola University of Louisiana, North 
Carolina State College, North Dakota Jkta.te College, LJniversity of North Dakota, 
Ohio University, Miami University, {Jj^yigrshy of Oklahoma, Pacific University in 
Oregon, Temple University, University oi Pennsylvania, University of South Carolina, 
South Dakota State College, University of the Spilth, University of Chattanooga, 
University of Wyoming, University of Utah, and others. 

Besides being an honorary organization it is a constructive students' service organiza- 
tion. Its prime purpose in picking men of the sophomore and junior classes is to 
create an organization which will function as a guide and stabilizer for activities during 
the following years. 

New members of the society this year are Harlan L. Perry, Philip Faillo, and Wendall 
F. Hyde of the senior class, and John P. Brahm, R. Keith Pike, Hollis Powers, and 
Merton Skinner, of the junior class. 

Page 150 















James C. O'Connor President 

Walter A. Buchmann Vice-President 

Albert A. Dahlberg Recording Secretary 

John Lenihan Corresponding Secretary 

Thomas Cole Treasurer 


John P. Brahm George E. Lemire 

Albert A. Dahlberg Ray A. Olech 

Philip Faillo Harlan L. Perry 

Wendall F. Hyde Keith R. Pike 

Wallace N. Kirby Hollis N. Powers 

Merton B. Skinner 


Earl P. Boulger, D.D.S., L.D.S. 
Harold A. Hillenbrand, B.S.D., D.D.S. 
Frank J. Lodeski, B.S. 
William P. Schoen, B.S.D., D.D.S. 

l'age I S I 



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

Each year several men are elected from the graduating class to Omicron Kappa Up- 
silon, the Graduate Honor Society of the Profession. The high standard of this honor 
group is safeguarded by the limitation of membership, only twelve per centum from 
each class being eligible. 

The fraternity was organized in 1914 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 Omi- 
cron 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, practioners may 
become eligible. Those, who, "through excellences of professional attainments and citi- 
zenship, have distinguished themselves in their profession, and in respective communi- 
ties" 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 memoers of the faculty of this school have, by reason of their dis- 
tinctive accomplishments, received the key which is emblematic of membership in this 
honorary dental scholastic fraternity. The fact might also be mentioned that this fra- 
ternity has for its officers such distinguished men as, Dr. W. H. G. Logan, president, Dr. 
W. I. McNeil, vice-president, and Dr. P. G. Puterbaugh, secretary-treasurer. Of last 
year's graduates ten men of recognized scholastic ability were given the signal honor of 
wearing the pins 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 by glanc- 
ing over the brilliant scholars in this group, one can find many eligible men whose names, 
no doubt, will grace the honor role of this fraternity. 

Page 152 













Dean W. H. G. Logan 

Dr. W. I. McNeil 

Dr. P. G. Puterbaugh 


Milton L. Allison 
Walter B. Buchman 
Arnold J. Felt 
Ellis C. Johanson 
Harry M. Klenda 

Daniel D. Peterson 
Fred F. Snider 
Donald C. Zerwer 
Melvin T. Splatt 
Isidore Podore 

Vage 153 

F E A T U I E S 



Permit your imagination, if you will, kind readers, to create for you a situation 
gratifyingly unique. Picture yourself in the pit of the large amphitheater with your 
audience, the faculty members, before you. Can you not feel the wild surge of exotic, 
somewhat demonical, carnal delight dance within you? Truly, your position may be 
likened to that of the royal lion, in the time of the classics, when in the arena after 
smacking his chops, proceeded to tantalize at first, then to devour, bit by bit, his 
prey. To have before you each pair of eyes trained upon you, to have each pair of ears 
attentively awaiting your first utterances. Gentlemen, recline leisurely in your easy 
chair, inhale the opaque, intoxicating vapors of your tobacco, contemplate carefully, 
just how you would proceed with the conduction of such a class. 

Feature it. Freshman, here you have at your mercy these men who have agonized 
your very existence for almost a year. There Ralph sits, his chubby face so flushed 
and crimson, "ahing" in profusion; when you call upon him to enumerate three thousand 
points of differentiation between a billy goat's tongue and a mosquito's pancreas. 
While Ralph attempts to make his recitation, you are quick to perceive Robert tittering 
with his neighbor in his truly parochial manner, and interrupt class procedure to 
sentence him to write a ten thousand word thesis on the ethics of snobbery. 

Now then, Mr. Sophomore, consider yourself master of ceremonies, and just as the 
curfew rings Baso Augustus comes hobbling into class, with one of his gun boats 
swathed in bandages, and before he is able to deposit his voluminous person in a seat, 
pop him with the question: "Can gout be attributed to habitual indulgence in 
spirituous beverages?" Nearby sits Lozier, his countenance cloaked with his usual 
pleasant expression, seems radiating with knowledge, and you resolve forthwith to 
question him with: "Is the pediculous capitis a hair destroyer?" 

Right Honorable Mr. Junior, the moment for which you have awaited with bated 
breath has arrived. Seated before you is timid Julius, who happens to be the only man 
this side of the Alleghanies who has had the distinction of being greeted by an audience 
in a fashion analogous to the reception which Rudy Vallee received in Boston some time 
ago, and you are resolved to inquire: "Do grapefruits splash?" In close approximation 
to the illustrious Julius, wiry Warren is taking up space, and lest his superiority complex 
suffer any diminution, question him as to the technique of malleting three surface foil 
fillings on upper third molars. 

Most highly esteemed Senior, your belated hour is at hand, to officiate in this 
supremely enjoyable capacity. Miss Tak, who has throughout the four long years 
occasioned your consternation with her attempts to mask her symmetry of features 
with an air of supercilious indifference, seems deserving of the question: "Why is a 
book-worm?" The saturation point of satisfaction is attained when Elbert, whose 
calvous cranium seems simonized, meets with the order to take a plaster wash of the 
soft palate of one of his patients. 

Now, student masters, call a meeting of your confreres and devise appropriate ques- 
tions with which to plague the precarious minds of your former tormentors. Let your 
joy run complete, Gormandize the pleasures which lie before you. Satiate your inordi- 
nate desires for revenge for soon all this will be reversed and you will again be the 
student with the inevitable professor hovering over you. 

P<p,?f 156 

The Stude Dent 

For many years a father worked 
And saved all the money he could 
And when his boy was old enough, 
Sent him to Harrison and Wood. 

At first, he was a pre-dent there, 

He worked, he studied, his grades were fair, 

No time for fair maidens had he, 

But time changed him — just look and see. 

And so he was a freshman next. 
Dreams made him diverge from his text, 
He learned to chew and smoke and swear, 
His grades fell down — he didn't care. 

And when he was a sophomore, 

He met a lad from Iowa. 

He left his place down at the "Y" 

And rented rooms with that same guy. 

He learned to date girls and had lotsa fun, 

He learned to drink highballs of whiskey and rum, 

He learned to cook beer out of old malt and hops, 

He went places, raised hell, and was thrown out by cops. 

His father got worried, his mother got pale. 
She sent this command, "Don't drink gingerale!" 
His grades fell still lower, his cuts were up high, 
But he passed his exams, and he heaved a big sigh. 

His fourth year came and swiftly went, 
His father's dough had all been spent, 
But yet the boy still raged and roared, 
As when he was a sophomore. 

But suddenly he realized. 
That his actions were not so wise. 
He tried to stop his foolish ways 
In the last few remaining days. 

"Back again, a senior now, 
'No more fooling,' that is my vow. 
Back to my books, my points I'll get, 
I'll make my dad proud of me yet." 

Page 1>/ 


Address to the members of the Council of Therapeutics of the American Dental 
Association. Delivered by Dr. Z. Z. Zilch of the Class of '32 of C. C. D. S. Steno- 
graphically recorded by A. A. Dahlberg: 

"Gentlemen: I have been granted this opportunity by your president to present to 
you an item which will aid very materially in your preventive dentistry program, an 
item which will serve as a reminder to the public to visit their dentist regularly, and 
will be of incalculable value to persons who are away from home. 

"The item to which I refer is a new toothbrush! 

"You no doubt wonder why I am approaching you on a device which seems already 
tc have been developed to such a great extent. But the toothbrush with which I am 
trying to familiarize you fills a place that the former brushes could not comply with. 

"Has it not occurred to you while travelling, or when away from home, how con- 
venient it would be to have a toothbrush accessible for a few pennies, one which would 
not have to be carried along with you nor hard to dispose of after it has been used? 

"After much search and disheartening experiment, I, with the aid of my assistants, 
have come upon a type of brush which will fill all the requirements of that for which 
we have been searching. It is somewhat of a novelty also. 

"The handle of this brush is constructed of a bar of gum coated with a sugar enamel 
similar to the P.K's and Chicklets with which everyone is acquainted. The handle is 
two and one-half inches in length, one-quarter of an inch thick, and flattened at the 
brush end. 

"The bristles are inserted by a special process while the gum is still soft. These 
bristles are made of a secret substance which not only have the desirable elasticity, but 
also have the peculiar property of dissolving after being wet for half a minute. 
Another desirable feature of these bristles is that they have a thin coating of toothpaste 
which can be obtained in different flavors. Then, when through, the handle may be 
chewed as any other stick of gum, thus stimulating the gum tissues. 

"All this, sanitarily wrapped in cellophane, may be made to retail at a profit for 
three cents each. 

"Mr. Wrigley, of chewing gum fame, and I have been working on this project for 
some time now. He is willing to finance the enterprise, but in order to put this propo- 
sition over we need the approval of the American Dental Association, similar to the 
seals of approval that you have given recently to several of the toothpaste manufacturers. 

"Mr. Wrigley's mechanics have arranged a dispensing machine which will give change 
on any coin up to a quarter. These vending machines are to be placed in all the 
Pullman cars, hotels, large steamers, and restaurants in the country. 

"Another matter of great importance of which most of you will feel relieved is the 
fact that after chewing the gum for two minutes it dissolves gradually into a syrup. 

"This will comfort you who are repelled by the sight of gum-chewing, and will help 
you others who have difficulties in ridding yourselves of the wads of gum. 

"As to the profits which will pour forth, I wish to say that they will go to a special 
fund for supplying plates for those dentists who have been too busy to care for their 
own teeth. I ask for your approval. Thank you." 

Page 1 5 S 


Twenty-twoa year ago I comma to deeza country. I getta me a job wid da monk 
anna grinda org. Anna when I make a fewa nick I send to Eetaly fora my brodder. 
Heeza com over to deeza place. Heeza gotta beega head, a beega neck, anna beega 
flatta nose. He ees tough as son-of-gun. 

Heeza get heem a job as a priza fight. Firsta matcha he get he win. A seconda 
matcha he get heeza win. Da tirda matcha he get heeza win. Den he getta match 
widda Jacka Demps. 

Dey sella million a two hundered a tousand tick. We betta everyting we got. 1 
betta de monk, da grind org, da peenut stand, da sidawalk hot dogga stand, annr. tenna 
buck besi. Datta night everybody comma to deeza beeg place. Dey sitta dowr onna 
da leetle stool wat dey have all around. Dey gotta beega tent, heeza streched out. 
Heeza tia round wid a ropa. Preety soon everybodies com an sitta down. He smok.i da 
ceegaret, he etta da hota dog, he steppa onna da butts onna da floor. 

Preety soon mine brod heeza com along. Heeza hair eesa nizza comb. Heeza gotta 
swell redda batta robe on. Heeza climb tru da rope. Heeza taka da batta robe off an 
trow heem in de corner. Heeza grab ahold of da rope; he goa wona, two, tree, afour, 
wona, two, den he set down in da corner. 

Meester Demps heeza com along. Everybody dey jump up. Heeza trow da ceegaret 
away. Heeza step onna da butts on da floor. Jacka Demps heez all amuss up. Heezr: 
needa shave. Heeza gotta dirty batta robe on. Sheeza tied around widda rope. Heeza 
slouch like a greata beega bum. Heeza climb tru da rope anna look at da brod; she 
give onna beeg a grin. He take off da bat robe realla quick an trow heem in de corner. 
Heeza grab ahold of da rope. He go wonna two, tree afour, wonna two, den he setta 

Pretty soon a man com along wid a whita swet, a whitta pants, an a beega horn in 
heeza hand. He putta da horn in heez mout. Realla loud he say, "In deeza corner wc 
have a Meester Jacka Demps, da heavyweight champ of da work In deeza corner we 
have a Tony Gagallimo, de challanger." An den he say "Com out to da middle of 
deeza place." He say, "Deez is Meester Demps, deez is Meester Gagallimo. Now go 
sitta down realla quick." 

Before I know wat eez com off somma sonna-gun heeza grab da cord. He go a 
ding, adong, a ding adong, a ding ading ading adong. Da ret heeza say, "Ago to eet 
a realla quick." A hitta da teeth, a bang in da nose, my brod heeza jump up, heeza 
sockka Demps a once. Demps heeza grin. Heeza hitta Demps atwo. Demps heeza grin 
some more. Heeza hitta Demps tree times. Demps he getta realla mad. Wona, two, 
tree, afour, wona two, mine brod heeza jump up in de air, heeza turn a summersault, 
heeza laya realla still. Da ref heeza run over. Heeza counta wona, two, afour, asix, 
eighta, ten. 

Ah! Da damn fight sheeza won beega fake. 

Page 1 5 9 


Dr. Anonymous was a very exacting type of individual. He had practiced Dentistry 
faithfully now for five full years, and was undoubtedly soaring to untold of heights in 
his beloved profession. He had always loved his dear uncle, Jasper Nelson, a Western 
cattle raiser, and "Doc" had felt rightfully justified in receiving the twenty millions, 
and untold of land and live stock, willed to him upon his uncle's death. 

This was two years ago. "Doc" has always had a profound ambition to do things 
as he best saw "fit," and now, with untold wealth, great power, and many imaginative 
ideas, "Doc" was in his glory. He had come to the conclusion that good old Uncle 
Jasper had willingly left his immense wealth to his nephew only because he was 
obstinate enough in his youth to choose the work to which he thought himself best 
suited — that profession of Dentistry. Uncle Jasper had always seemed opposed to "Doc" 
and his life's choice of work, but now, it all shone forth. Uncle Jasper admired a man 
who had gumption enough to do what he liked best, therefore, "Doc's" reward. Any- 
way, who else was more entitled to so much money as Jasper's own nephew? Uncle 
Jasper would only have left it to innumerable charities and organizations, and possibly 
"Doc," for sentimental reasons, would donate a few thousands to a charity or some 
other good cause, merely to prevent that money from going into senile decay. 

At twenty-nine, "Doc" had many things to investigate and perform. He had always 
been successful enough in his dental practice to have an abundance of patients and 
clinical material, but he had often received patients in his care who had desired the best 
of workmanship, but had been unable financially to receive the care. He also had 
received his share of patients who had proved very provoking at some time or other. 

"Doc" put one of his imaginative ideas into effect. He invited patients into his suite 
of offices to receive dental treatment free of charge, and to give an extra incentive, he 
also paid the patients for appearing at the offices. It was astounding to see the tre- 
mendous turnout of patients to have work done. "Doc" invited all of his present and 
former associates, students, and embryo dentists to his clinic. It was a matter of one 
year that a forty-five story skyscraper had been constructed by "Doc," solely to carry 
on his unusual work and lifelong ambition. 

Patients no longer received remuneration for coming to "Doc's" skyscraper, but 
gladly paid to have the successful "Anonymous" treatment administered. 

"Doc's" treatment had revolutionized dentistry. Patients were divided into three 
principal classes: the first consisting of "ailers," the second class of "complainers," and 
the third class of "neurofits." The main bulk of "ailers" were those having teeth which 
gave them pain and put them in misery. " Doc,'" through his "system," believed that 
these "ailers" should first be entertained to forget their woes. According to the likes 
of the patient, musical comedies, dramas or opera were in continual performances. The 
patients were seated in ultra-comfortable dental chairs, and were kept constantly moving 
on an endless belt from one dental operator to another. One operator would apply a 
pleasant "radioseptic," that is, an antiseptic in radioactive form that would put the 
mouth in perfect aseptic condition; another operator would manipulate a "transillumi- 
natograph," a newly perfected light to show any pathology in the patient's mouth. 
According to the case, if extraction was advised, the "electro-extractor," another new 
device perfected by "Doc," extracted the tooth by radio, thus not even letting the 
patient know the tooth was out. If therapeutic treatment was needed, pleasantly 
palatable tablets, in incisor, bicuspid or molar form, upper or lower, were adminis- 
trated — different tablets, of course, giving different medicinal treatment. 

Page 160 

By this time the patient became a class two or "complainer" type of patient; that 
is, a patient who complains that he has been gifted with a "poor" set of teeth. These 
patients were taken care of very rapidly, by being exposed to undergraduate dental 
students, who specialized in extracting. After the patient was made partially or com- 
pletely edentulous, restorations were made almost instantaneously by multitudes of 
operators, who were specially adapted in their line of work, each man doing as he 
thought best. 

The class three or "neurofits" type of patient was most prevalent. They were the 
nervous patients who required anesthesia for every type of operation, and, incidentally, 
even to administer anesthesia was a task. These patients were readily taken care of by 
being seated in the 450,000 volt "Electro" chair, and easily disposed of. 

"Doc" Anonymous felt that he had accomplished his life's ambition. All dentists were 
in their glory by doing just what they wanted, and how they wanted to do it. 

It was an extremely busy day when "Doc" was applying the current to the "electro" 
chair, when, accidentally touching an exposed filament, he was thrown vehemently into 
space by the great current — only to find that he had fallen to the floor from his office 
chair. Miss Reynolds, his capable assistant, stood smiling at "Doc" while he slowly 
regained his posture. Yes, he was dreaming, and old Mrs. Jones was outside in the 
waiting room holding her dentures in her hand because they "hurt" some place or other, 
she didn't know just where, but after his fifth adjustment they should be all right. 

"It's not advisable to eat too much shrimp salad for lunch on a hot day, especially 
when you're sleepy," chuckled "Doc" to himself, as he thought of his mirthful dream. 

Jr\ ttjfmorijfw OP THE *- 

Poati eooes uiho haug^ . x 

Page 1 6 1 


I do not know whether Mr. Funk or Mr. Wagnalls is the actual author but you will 
find the following definition in their pleasant little pamphlet called "Dictionary": 
"Nuisance: that which annoys, vexes, or harms." You had better be careful to get the 
right book if you want to see that definition in print as, I am told, there are several 
other authors with books of the same title. The notable ones are by Mr. Webster, Mr. 
Century, Mr. Unabridged, and Mr. Simplified. You'd think with all the titles to pick 
from, the above gentlemen could find others than "dictionary" and it wouldn't all be 
so confusing. 

Anyway, to make more clear in your minds just what a nuisance is, let me give a few 
examples. Suppose they were going to hang you and they used a rope that scratched 
your neck while you were waiting for the trap to fall, that would be a type of nui- 
sance: something that makes you uncomfortable or uneasy. 

Even your best girl can be a small nuisance when she can think of nothing but the 
most expensive night club at the other end of the town, thus demanding a long cab 
ride on which you can do nothing more than talk. Or smoke your own cigarettes. 

Certain types of babies with unregulated habits can be nuisances; so can professors, 
telephone operators, policemen, barbers, fathers and mothers of your best girls, best 
girls, and other girls. 

Things, too, might be nuisances. May I cite dull razor blades, face powders that come 
off on your coat, tough steaks, fountain pens that don't write, points, rubber chickens 
at banquets, speeches, wet feet, gin, sandwiches that are too thick for an ordinary mouth, 
and certain types of poetry. 

Students also make themselves on occasion (on every occasion) nuisances. One might 
classify the following: 

Type I 

"That guy's riding me. If I ever get out of this school and get my diploma, am I 
going to tell him something? For no reason at all he says, do this over and do that over, 
and fix this and fix that. And I don't answer him back or nothing, I just do what he 
says. Then what? The lousy bum gives me three points. He's got it in for me and it 
he don't lay off of me, you know what I'm going to do. I'm going right straight to the 

Type II 

"They ain't got nothing around this place. They expect you to get out a couple of 
thousand points and you can't get towels, or plaster, or wax or anything. You gotta 
wait in line to get your charts, you gotta wait in line to cast your inlays, you gotta wait 
for demonstrators, you gotta wait for everything. You even got to wait up in the office 
before you can get bawled out." 

Type III 

"Thank you very much, doctor, for the help you gave me. Thank you very much. 
I'll do this over because I want to learn and this is the place to learn. That's what I'm 
paying my money for. Thank you, doctor, thank you." 

Type IV 
"Was it a party? The best one I ever went to. That makes six nights this week. Do 
I get the babes? I got more phone numbers than Mr. Donnelly. See this note book? If 
you knew all that was in there you'd know plenty. Oh! Red, got a slug, I gotta get a 
date for tonight. 

Page 162 

Type V 
"Let me take your extraction outfit and your dissolving cup. Geez, these elevators 
aren't very sharp. Don't you know how to keep your stuff . . . where's Jim so I can 
get his syringe. . . . Lemme take a cigarette. . . ." 

Type VI 

"Was I drunk? Plastered like a church wall with pictures on it. In color. I had three 
pints of gin before I felt anything, then I went out like a minister at a burlesque show. 
Didn't know a thing until this morning when I woke up in bed with my shoes and over- 
coat on. Was I drunk?" 


"Didja hear this? 

Haw!" ! 

And that comes as close to exhausting the subject as the number two does to infinity. 
Nuisances are like grains of sand in spinach: no matter how much you wash the vege- 
table, you never quite get rid of it all. Like death and taxes, they are always with us. 

Editor's Note: 

Usually there is no difficulty in determining whether or not a certain gentleman is a 
nuisance. Placing the individual in one of the above categories may help in case of doubt. 
On second thought, however, it may be better in case of doubt, to take no chances and 
classify him as a nuisance immediately. Playing with nuisances, like playing with 
crime, never pays. 

Page 16} 

195 2 A. D. (After Depression) 

The Ultra Modern has arrived as far as Radio is concerned; over a million tuned in 
last night on Station H-A-D-E-S, located three-sixteenths of a mile outside of Hell, 
and operating on a very low wave length by permission of the Old Horned Boy, himself. 

At the time the writer tuned in, they were evidently reading actual court cases, so, 
sorting out the ones that would likely be of interest to the Dentos Family, we quote: 

"W. A. Fanning. Guilty of gross malpractice by virtue of the act of organizing 
various football teams and games, wrestling matches and wrestlers, showing them all the 
bone-breaking holds and tooth-bending stiff-arms. All of these games had to be played 
within one block of his office, which stipulation resulted in unfair profits of over a 
million and a half during the period of one year on account of his previous record with 
orthodontic and oral surgery cases. 

Dr. Cal Clauson. Guilty of finishing over two hundred dollars' worth of gold work 
in exchange for three bales of Virginia chewing tobacco. 

Dr. Covington. Guilty of promising patient that the dentures would last as long 
as the hair on his head. 

Dr. Arthur Duxlcr. Guilty of distributing three carloads of English walnuts in the 
immediate parks and civic centers of his chain of prosthetic dental offices, thereby 
creating an unusual demand for him and his associates. 

Dr. Wallace Kir by. Watch for this man; he made over two hundred thousand last 
year and held out eighty-six dollars on his wife. 

Dr. H. G. Fitz. Guilty of being kind and considerate to his family before anything 
else; that is not tolerated in this age. 

Dr. Bruce Laing. The boy, who, in 1932, worked wonders with plaster, has been 
up to his old tricks. With three hundred milk cows, willed to him out in the Dakotas, 
he palmed them off as bulls with his old-time plaster technic. 

Dr. Elmer Lamb. The big plate man of Utah; found guilty, not of having seven 
wives, but for charging them for final adjustments on full dentures they had ordered 
and paid for in good faith. 

Dr. Flavin. Coming down here for the crime of taking up the torch of J. F. 
Keenan, a lower classman, in the idea that a dog does not possess a mind. 

Mrs. Beartlsley's bad boy, Rufus. Found guilty of being the contact man in Holly- 
wood, who has substituted cement for flour in the making of throwing-pies, in order 
to repay his brother, who is prosthetist de luxe to the above colony. 

A pause for one moment; we are requested to turn on more heat — it's no wonder — 
here come Dr. V. Siedlinski, Dr. S. Sherman, and Dr. Norbert Klatt, jointly found 
guilty of maliciously beating, kicking, and defrauding a sign painter who painted a 
beautiful two hundred foot "Painless Dentistry" sign for them. 

Dr. Kifzmillcr. Guilty of no crime, but he is coming down to spend the week-end 
with friends. 

A slight pause for more heat; the four men coming down are the same that shut out 
Chicago's sunlight for three months with their Neon sign, Drs. Jacobson, Jacobson, 
Jacobson and Jacobson. 

Dr. Wallace Sommcrfcld, suspected for a long time, but nonchalant to the last, was 
finally found guilty of accepting a check from the telephone company as his paid com- 
mission for calls handled by the above concern from his classmates of 1932 who would 
not treat or service a patient without a personal conversation with Wally, which act 
brands him as a complex merchant. 

Dr. E. M. Glavin. Found guilty, at last, of smiling without any apparent reason. 

We would like to finish this list, but our station manager tells us four hundred car- 
loads of coal must have the right-of-way, so there will be a 'hot time in the old town 
tonight.' Station H-A-D-E-S signing off." 


Page lb4 

Page 1 6 5 

Man's Philosophy 

Man's life is full of crosses and temptations, 

He's brought into this world without his consultation; 

His stay while here is a rocky road to fame, 

Then he's ushered out against his will, like a candle's smothered flame. 

He dare not stray while little, 
Big girls will get him sure; 
And when he's big and grown up, 
Little girls he must endure. 

If he is a politician 
He's always in for graft; 
And if he's not in politics, 
Is eligible for draft. 

If he be poor and miserable, 
Bad management is to blame; 
And yet if rich and comfortable, 
Dishonesty's the claim. 

If he does not give to charity, 
A Stingy Cuss he's branded; 
But if he's helped humanity, 
Publicity he's landed. 

If he says he's had religion, 
A Hypocrite is he; 
If no interest in Religion, 
A Hardened Sinner be. 

When yielding great affection. 
Softest Specimen in existence; 
When cool, reserved, calm, mild, 
Snobbish from any distance. 

If when he dies he's Young and Trim, 
There was a great future in store; 
But let him arrive at a ripe old age, 
He missed his calling sure. 

Synopsis of Man's Philosophy 

If you get money, you're a GRAFTER 
If you save it you're a MISER 
If you spend it you're a LOAFER 
If you fail to get it you're a DRIFTER 
In Which Category Arc You? 

Page lbb 

Professional Attitude 

Has it ever occurred to some of you that, as students, we have an important obli- 
gation to perform, apart from our assigned duties as embryonic dentists? 

We came into this world equipped with sufficient chemicals in our body to keep fit 
for a comparatively long term, and it behooves our parents to continue administering 
the supply in the proper proportions. Similarly, our intellectual growth and achieve- 
ment of ideals depend on the thoroughness of the fundamental training we are able 
to absorb. 

Foremost among the required constituents is the development of a professional atti- 
tude in our relations toward professors, patients, and classmates. The standard of the 
Dental profession has had a gradual rise toward its present position, but its pace can 
be hastened by continuous vigilance and forethought in the selection of men at the 

A student of low scholastic standing, careless in dress and bearing, and lacking in 
mechanical ability, is a detriment to the profession and is retarding his own progress 
by absorbing the time from another vocation to which he may be more nearly suited. 

Character building is analogous to the development of professional attitude for in 
both is ethics the guiding light. We should, therefore, practice altruism, integrity, and 
good-fellowship, and should, above all, remember that "Whatsoever ye would that men 
should do to you, do ye even so to them." The cosmopolitan aspect of the student body 
should furnish sufficient incentive toward broadening our knowledge of the world 
through a closer association and learning to be tolerant with those experiencing difficulty. 

Competition is necessary to keep up the scholastic average, but carried to the extreme 
will create ill-feeling. This does not mean, however, that one should not try to be 
outstanding among his fellow-students. 

The inculcation of the above will tend to evolve a richer personality, commanding 
greater respect from other professions, as well as from the laity. The fulfilling of our 
obligation toward others and ourselves will dwell in our chajn of experiences and be a 
continuous source of pleasure. 

"Toast to the Alumni" 

Here's to the grads of bygone years, 

Be they old, gray-haired or young. 
They are toilsomely climbing the ladder of success, 

Behind them Dame Failure is flung. 

So onward they toil and continue to strive, 
What fame they have won they deserve. 

They have faced many failures and dangerous pits, 
But they have won thru a strong heart and nerve. 

And now, boys, they stand as a motto for us; 

Follow them if you wish everlasting success. 
"Do your work with a conscience and vim" 

And remember old C. C. D. S. 

So here's honor and praise to the old grads, 

So loyal where'er they may go. 
Here's hoping that when we're their age, boys, 

We'll have just such a record to show. 

Page 1 67 


advertisers. They have 
been largely responsible 
for the financial success 
of this annual 


Chicago College of Dental Surgery 

Dental Department of Loyola University 

1 747 West Harrison Street 


The Fiftieth Session Opens October 4th, 193 2 


The educational requirements for matriculation are graduation 
from a high or other secondary school offering a four-year, fifteen-unit j 
course of instruction approved or accredited by its State Department ! 
of Public Instruction, or like standardizing agency of equal rank and 
in addition thereto, thirty semester hours of college credit as follows: I 

Chemistry 6 semester hours 

Biology or Zoology 6 semester hours ! 

English 6 semester hours i 

Physics. ...6 semester hours or 1 unit of High School Physics ! 

The remaining semester hours to total the thirty are elective ! 

which should be selected with a view to their cultural influence or for I 

their training in the field of manual dexterity. This work must be I 

completed in a college offering courses approved by the North Central J 

Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools or by a standardizing , 

agency of equal rank. ■ 


Applicants presenting at least sixty semester hours of college work 
towards the B. A. or B. S. degree, including at least six semester 
hours of English, of biology, of zoology, of physics, of inorganic 
chemistry and three semester hours of organic chemistry may register 
in the first year of the dental course and complete requirements for 
the D. I). S. degree in three years. The second and third vears of this 
course are often months each instead of eight months, as in the four- 
year course. 

Graduate Courses Offered in Selected Subjects 


Dental Department of Loyola University 

Page IT I 

American Dental Cabinets 

Are Preferred by Successful Dentists 

A careful tabulation of successful 
dentists in the U.S.A. shows that they 
prefer American Dental Cabinets. 

In the 450 Sutter Bldg., San Francisco 
there are 202 Dentists and 2IO Amer- 
ican Cabinets. 

In the Marshal Field Annex, Chicago, 
there are 300 Dentists and 450 Amer- 
ican Cabinets. The Pittsfield Bldg. 
has 225 Dentists and 300 American 

American Cabinets have 
won their pre-eminence 
in the dental field by vir- 
tue of their superiority 
in design, and quality 

Always years ahead of 
the nearest competitor, 
they are sometimes 
copied but never equaled. 

Our goods may be pur- 
chased from the dealer, 
in combination with chair, 
engine, etc., and in fact 
a complete outfit, on one 
contract on easy monthly 

We will exhibit our cabi- 

£££ nets in your city and hope 

to see every member of 

the Senior Class. 

Two Rivers, Wisconsin 

Essential operating equipment consisting 
of Ritler Foot Pump Chair, Ritter Com- 
pressor, Cabinet and No. 10 Ritter Tri- 
Dent with Ritter Thermo-Water Syringe 
and new Ritter Hand Piece can be in- 
stalled for as little as $1400.00 

TaUe advantage of Ritter Architectural 

Service. This office planning service is 

free to all users or prospective buyers 

of Ritter equipment. 

Above: Ritter equipped operating room. Right: Ritter Model D" 

Unit and Ritter X-Ray machine. Below: New Ritter Sterilizer, 

Ritter Motor Chair and Ritter Compressor. 

orth the Difference 

To you, young man, about to start your professional career, the 
choice of dental equipment is a matter to be carefully considered. 
You will want equipment that is modern in design, utility and 
construction; equipment that will save you many tiring steps and 
needless effort; equipment that will convince your patients that 
you are capable and progressive. 

Don't handicap yourself at the start with poor equipment. Take 

advantage of Ritter's forty-two years of 
experience .... compare the values 
and you will see why Ritter is Worth 
the Difference! Ritter Dental Mfg. 
Co., Inc., Rochester, New York. 


Page 1 7 1 


Every young man who is about to establish a dental office pictures himself enjoying a 
successful practice amid pleasant surroundings and operating with modern equipment. 
Before this can be brought about finances must be arranged and a location selected. 
Perhaps plans will have to be drawn and the office remodeled to suit the future occupant. 
Interior decorations and furnishings that harmonize with the equipment will have to be 
selected. Then comes the installation of the equipment, the sending out of announce- 
ments and the adoption of a practical method of record keeping and accounting. On 
the opposite page a few of these steps are depicted. During the past twenty-four years 
our organization has been chiefly engaged in helping our clients solve problems such as 
these. We would be pleased to serve you in a similar capacity. 


63 31 S. Halsted St. 

Page 174 

C* L* Frame 

17th Floor, Mailers Bldg. (Main Store) 

I" - 

1. — "Talking it over." Preliminary 
to seeking a location we consult with 
our client as to the type of neighbor- 
hood he prefers, what languages other 
than English he speaks and the many 
other factors which determine his 
fitness for a certain location. 
2. — Selecting the location. Only offices 
in a good business or residential section 
that have possibilities from a dental 
standpoint are considered. 
3. — In some cases architects blue- 
prints showing space to be occupied 
are not available. It is then necessary 
for us to take accurate measurements 
before plans can be drawn. 

4. — Draftsman laying out space so 
that it affords the ultimate in appear- 
ance and efficiency. The location of 
all of the necessary partitions, wash 
basins, plumbing and electrical outlets 
is clearly indicated on this plan. 
5. — Assisting our client in selecting 
interior furnishings which blend and 
harmonize with the equipment he is 
to use. Factors such as light and 
size of rooms must be considered. 
6. — This picture shows service man 
assembling the equipment. He will 
afterwards clean and polish it and 
test to see that it is in perfect working 

Dental Supply Co* 

18th Floor, Pittsfield Bldg. 

Shop and Used Equipment Dept., 
25 So. Wabash Ave. 

Page 175 



What will you make 
it say about you? 

Your Dealer 
Will Gladly 

S. S.White 


Diamond Chair 
Equipment Unit 


Operating Stool 

Let us help you plan your 
office. We have rendered 
this service to your pre- 
decessors in the profession 
for many years, why not 
take advantage of the offer 
— it's free. 

Albeit fine feathers do not necessarily make fine birds, or clothes 
the man, an impressive showing is a valuable asset. The environ- 
ment into which you invite your patients, subtly tells whether or 
not you are progressive and successful. 

There are three factors of prime importance in the success of a 
dental practice. The first can be considered as knowledge, skill, 
and experience; the second as personality; the third, environment. 
Knowledge and training should of course be the deciding factors 
in judging a dentist's ability. 

Unfortunately these are too often judged last by patients. They 
estimate a man's ability first by his surroundings, then by his 
personality, his skill and training last. Fair or unfair, this method 
of mass approval is nevertheless a fact. 

S. S. White Equipment will make your office a modern operating 
room. It is graceful, dignified, will impart the proper atmosphere, 
and give a uniformly dependable service. The Unit brings the 
automatically warmed sprays, the mouth and antrum lamps, cauter- 
ies, warm air syringe and cut-off with graduated air pressures, and 
thermal instruments, close to the field of operation for comfortable 
and efficient operating. 

It will extend the limits of your services and certainly make your 
time mean more dollars for the hour. 

The S. S. White Dental Mfg. Co. 

211 Soutti Twelfth Street 
Philadelphia, Pa. 

Puge 176 

A Dental Depot of Distinction 

cAmtArijirHDiRXH! MMUTCWMW turn 


5 5 East Washington Street 


Twenty-first Floor 
Take Tower Elevators 

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 ex- 
clusively devoted to their service, insures 
prompt and courteous attention to all who 
visit the depot in person. 

An Order Department 

Entirely removed from the customer's sec- 
tion, gives prompt and undivided attention 
to mail, phone and salesmen's orders, thus 
insuring their careful handling and facili- 
tating delivery. 

Complete Stocks of All Makes 

of dental merchandise in current demand 
including the largest retail stock of standard 
S. S. White Products in America. 

Service to Graduates 

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

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

Phone Central 09 SI for appointment or call 
in person at your convenience 


The S. S, White Dental Mfg Co. 

5 5 East Washington St., Cor. Wabash Ave. 

— , — + 

Page 177 

your Dental Office 
Properly Planned 

When your patients enter 
your office are they greeted 
with an atmosphere of rest- 
ful charm combined with 
professional efficiency? 
We are specialists in creating 
just such subtle feeling in 
dental suites. 

Successful dentists are real- 
izing the importance of en- 
vironment on their patients, 
and the effect exerted on 
them by modern, pleasingly 
appointed offices, and equip- 

Every year for 25 years our 
equipment specialists have 
been planning dental offices 
to the absolute satisfaction of 
many hundreds of dentists. 
Regardless of where or when 
you are going to locate, we 
would be pleased to consult 
with you on any of the prob- 
lems pertaining to your pros- 
pective office. You can make 
some very advantageous purchases at attractive savings in slightly used and 
rebuilt equipment. Here you can select from all of the well-known makes. 

Quality, Economy and Satisfaction are Guaranteed 

Telephone Harrison 5128 

Alexander Cassriel Company 

207 South Wabash Avenue 

Chicago, Illinois 

Vagc 17 8 

+._. — . — .._., 

To the Class of 1932 

We extend our heartiest wishes that each of you may achieve the eminent 
success to which your diploma so well entitles you. 

We are confident that your years of effort in one of the foremost dental 
institutions will be repaid by a full measure of professional and financial recog- 
nition and reward. 

No better time could be chosen to express our thanks for the patronage you 
have given us and it is the hope of our organization that we may continue to 
serve your requirements with the same friendly relationship that has existed 
in the past. 

Alexander Cassriel Company 

Dental Supplies and Equipment 

207 South Wabash Avenue 

Chicago, Illinois 



Page 179 


Articulators, Plain Line and Crown and Bridge. 
Band Adapters, Band Drivers. 
Blowpipes for the Orthodontist. 

Broach Holders-— Nickel Silver and Stainless 


Burs — Dental and surgical, a full line of the 
very finest quality and workmanship. 

Copper and Aluminum Bands and Shells in 
sizes from 1 to 25 from \% >n. to 1 in. 

Dies, Die Holders and Taps. 

Elevators of every description in High Carbon 
and Stainless Steel. 

Impression Trays in Aluminum, Brittania 
Metal. Nickel Silver and Perforated Brass — 
over 300 sizes and shapes, for Orthodontist and 
General Practitioner. 

Instruments of every description in High Car- 
bon and Stainless Steel. 

Mandrels and Porte Polisher for Straight and 
Contra Angle Handpiece. 

Orthodontic Appliances, made to order and to 
models-supplies and parts in precious and non- 
precious metal. 

Pliers for the General Practitioner and the 
Orthodontist — eighty-five different kinds. 

Silk ligature in skeins and in glass tubes, size 
to S. 

Screwposts and Screw wires for amalgam re- 
storation, etc. 

Soldering Stands. 

Soldering pliers and Tweezers. 

Spatulas, Plaster mixing in Platinoid, and 
Stainless Steel. Bakelite Handle. 

Blue Island Specialty Co., Inc. 


Blue Island, Illinois / U. S. A. 

+» ■ 


Pugc ISO 

Dental Students 

Loyola University College of Arts and Sciences 
offers a pre-dental year of especial interest to 
prospective dental students. The work is given 
part in the downtown college, 2 8 North Frank- 
lin Street, and part in the dental building, the 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery. 

In addition to the required subjects the course 
offers work of a dental nature which will enable 
the student to enter the four-year dental course 
with thirty-two semester hours of college credit. 

The Next Session Will Open 
October 4, 1932 




Loyola University 

1747 West Harrison Street 
Chicago, III. 


Page 1S1 

The set of six models, replicas 
of gold cases. Illustrating 
Roach partial dentures. 

Price SI 0.50 

At Your Dealer 


Demonstrating Models 

Valuable as a technical reference — 
helpful in acquainting your patients 
with the proposed features and meth- 
ods available for their particular con- 

Thomas J. 


Precious Metal Specialists 

5 5 E. Washington St. 



Page 1S2 

.. — + 


"Washington Street at Wabash Avenue 

Chicago's Finest Office Building 


Francis W. Boyden, Manager 

Telephone Franklin 1680 



Linen Supply Company 

We Specialize in 

Complete Rental Service 



for the 


Boulevard 6300 


36th and Parnell Avenue 

ii an uu nn na di u» i... «« ■"■ »■ »» nn nil nn— n«J* 

Page 1 S i 



Selected and Guaranteed 









J One Ton or a Carload 

| for 

Homes, Apartments, Hotels and Industries 


j Main Yard: 2623 W. Adams Street 


Western Fuel Co* 

Telephone Van Buren 4411 


Page 1 84 



Used By 

Eminent Operators Everywhere 

Since 18 84 









Your Dealer Will Supply You 

L. J. MASON & CO., INC. 







Page I $5 


I Miss J. Wittmann 

Notary Public 




1747 W. Harrison St. 



The food is as good as can be 
bought — ■ 

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

The prices as low as are con- 
sistent with highest quality. 


Page IS 6 

+ > 

You're A Doctor Now 

Maybe you just slipped through: by the ^race 
of heaven and a near-sighted faculty. Maybe, 
on the other hand, you took all the honors that 
weren't nailed down; head of the class and all 
that sort of thing. But,- — you're a doctor now 
and people expect a lot from you. 

They come to you for good work; for the cure 
of existing ills and for the prevention of future 
ailments. Don't disappoint them. Do good, 
careful work with ONLY good materials. You 
can't build a permanent growing practice unless 
you use good materials. Your college, in com- 
mon with 80% of the dental colleges has fur- 
nished you with S-C Alloy and S-C Cement in 
the clinic. 

Why not use, in your own practice, the alloy 
and the cement you used in college? Such use 
is an insurance policy on the reputation you 
have yet to earn. 


Stratford-Cookson Co. 

4058 Haverford Ave. 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

A CDX Dental X - Ray 
Unit — You will need 
one in your new office 

Leaders in the dental 
profession have their own 
x-ray units. They find 
that making their own 
radiographs enables them 
to spend their time more 
profitably and speeds their 
work with greater ef- 
ficiency and accuracy. The 
fact that many of these 
leaders have chosen the 
CDX Dental X-Ray Unit 
evidences its superiority. 

The CDX Dental X-Ray Unit 
hangs suspended from the wall. 
It is 100% electrically safe. You 
and your patient can touch the 
CDX while in operation without 
any danger of shock. 

And owning a CDX is not an 
expense. Our liberal monthly payment plan will 
enable you to pay each monthly installment 
from the revenues derived and still have a 
profit. In starting out you cannot afford to be 
wit buut this important tool of your profession. 
Write for full information. 



2012 Jackson Boulevard Chicago, III. , U. S. A. 

FORMFKI.Y VICTOR ^ftf^ X-RAY I t ' R I' < ' H A TIP N 


Page 1 1 

"sterilizers; T H£S ress 


"Full-Automatic" Regulation 

Never such sterilizer value! The 
Castle boiler is now CAST IN 
BRONZE. All sheet metal, which 
is likely to warp and buckle from 
heat is eliminated. No solder. 
And, "Full-Automatic" Regulation 
which means two things: 1. Low 
water cut-oft. 2. Automatic turn- 
ing of the current up or down to 
maintain safe boiling temperature. 
Runs itself ... no 3 -heat switch to 
remember and fuss with. 
matic" sterilizers available on new 
and. attractive models. Buy Qual- 
ity - Buy Castle - the 49 year 
favorite with men who know. 

Wilmot Castle Co., Rochester, N.Y. 


Barber Shop 

Successfully Catering to the 
Doctors and Students of this 
vicinity for the past four years 

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

Charles E. Richardson, Prop. 




Page /8S 


" — * 

Compliments of 
a Friend 


Page ISO 

Headquarters for All 


used in the 

Chicago College of 
Dental Surgery 

We Have the Largest and Most 

Complete Stock to be Found 

Anywhere in This Country 

Wide assortment of Notebooks, Blank- 
books, Loose-Leaf Covers and Fillers, 
Drawing Supplies, Fountain Pens and 
Inks, Brief Cases, Dissecting Sets, 
Laboratory Supplies 


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


A Social and Recreational Center for 

West Side Professional Schools 
Y. M. C. A.— 1804 W. Congress St. 

, — + 


1'age 190 

+.— „. 

The NEW 

Union Park Hotel 


rt The Home of Professional Mr//' 

Washington, Warren and 
Ashland Boulevards 

Phone Monroe 1666 


In the two years that the New Union Park 
Hotel has been in existence, it has catered to 
only the highest type of guests. Before accept- 
ing reservations from non-professional men, the 
applicant for residence must fill out a reference 
form; only those people whose references meas- 
ure up to our high standards are accepted as 
guests. This is the unique and unusual hotel 
policy of the New Union Park Hotel. You are 
thus assured of a respectable, wholesome atmos- 
phere during your entire academic year. 

Double Room for Two Persons 

With Private Bath, $4 to $6 Each per Week 

Recreational Facilities 

The New Union Park Hotel overlooks Union 
Park proper, where our guests may enjoy, with- 
out charge, tennis, baseball, and football; swim- 
ming in the natatorium; basketball, handball, 
and volleyball in the Union Park Gymnasium. 






^•7/ -/-£$ 


Page 191 

Courtesy of 

. . . .. . — . .+ 

Opportunity. . . 


Every graduate of the Chicago Col- 


lege of Dental Surgery should avail 
himself of the opportunity of using 

a "Dr. Butler" tooth brush personally, 

and by the same token, allow each 

patient to have the same opportunity 


by dispensing or prescribing the brush 

in their practices. In writing for one 

Persona] Seriice 

for personal trial, kindly indicate 

bristle desired, namely, medium 


bleached, hard bleached, extra hard 

bleached, hard unbleached and extra 

Room 1504 

hard unbleached. 




Phone Dearborn 3455 


Phone Dearborn 8403 

73 59 Cottage Grove Avenue 

*._.,_.._„._.._.._.„_■„_, „. „_„, 



Page 192 

. . „ „ „ .. „ ,„ ., .. ., .. ., „ ,„ .,„ 

Individual Dixies 

.. — . — . .+ 

Outstanding Facilities 

f% .. liltev 



g|t*|§ ■ 


I ;v_ ! i' ; - 

Menu suggestions gladly submitted for 


dinners, dinner dances, banquets, 
luncheons, etc. 





Chicago Distributor 

Paper Service Co. 

320 E. No. Water Street 



Walton Place East of Michigan 

Phone Sup. 5385 

'Phone Superior 4254 

.— . — . — 4. 


Page 193 

.,._. — + 

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

The Standard Dental Laboratories 

of Chicago, Inc. 
Dearborn 6721-2-3-4-5 — To All Departments 






Medical & Dental Arts Building 

185 N. Wabash, 5th Floor 

. — . — + 


Page 1 14 

Hotel Adams 

1519 W. Adams Street 

"Within 10 Minutes Walking 
Distance of School" 


Special Student Rates for Fall Ten 
Double Ro:ms $3.50 and $4.00 
Per Perscn 

125 newly decorated, spacious rooms 

with hath and shower. Near Elevated, 

Bus and Street Car. 

Telephcne Haymarket 4570 

Phone Kedzie 3 186 

Phone Kedzic 3187 

George Erhardt & Sons 


Contractors for 



Industrial. Commercial and Residential 
Furniture Finishing of all Description 


for the 

Complete Lhu of 

Let its belt) you to finance the cost of 
your new equipment 

Wabash 5912, 5913, 5914, 5915 

Frank S. Betz 

634 So. Wabash Ave., Chicago, Illinois 
Gen. Offices and Factory, Hammond y Indiana 

The cover for 
this annual 
was created by 

2857 N. Western Avenue 
Chicago, Illinois 

CX*r> Molfcrt Made 

Page 19 5 




cJuperjim J^innuals 


COLILIEGIE AMD ttftllGtttt JCttttOOlL 

VugC 196 

The student body and the faculty of C. C. D. S. 
are cordially invited to visit our studios at any 
time. Here, at your disposal is one of the finest 
equipped studios in the country. Guaranteed 
workmanship at the current low prices. 

The Gibson Studios 

Modem Portraiture 
5 8 East Washington Street 


Exclusive Photographers for the 1932 Deutos 


Page 1 97 

Pw OS 


tsTHimsctoLLree. life, #^ 


Taking a vusnn j, <v 

"'ASS* VV m e ?* A CAMELS 

■ W«f»^«7 ? HAIRBRUSH 


v^Wii-7 here's o«e/ ...j! .... s 


l' ( k«T U50U.LD 40U.D0 



Page 199 


Teeth are funny things. They ain't there when your borned and they ain't 
there when you die, but they give you trubil all the time your alive, because 
they hurt when they are coming, and they hurt most when they are going, 
and when you eat candy on the side with the holes. 

Grandpa says his teeth are the only ones in the family that don't cause 
trubil. And that's because he wears his in his pocket most av the time. The 
only teeth that never hurt is the top ones in a cow's mouth, and they never 
bother her any because she ain't got none there. 

Bialecke: "Say, shiek, I hear you were fired from that reporter's job you 
had last summer." 

Wren: "Yea, they sent me out to cover a big reception some society dame 
was having, and in the writeup I wrote a few lines about the beauty of Mrs. 
Ritz's enormous green plants." 

Bialecke: "Well, what then?" 

Wren: "That's all. Only when I typed it up I left the "1" out of the 


Baim, on meeting Harelik in the basement one afternoon remarked, "I had 
a patient this morning who acted as if he were crazy." 

"How's that?" asked Harelik. 

"Why, when he sat in the chair, he commenced yelling, 'I want more land! 
I want more land!' " 

"Well, what did you do about it?" Harelik asked. 

"Why, I got busy and dug around his teeth and then I gave him a couple 
more achers." 

Olech was at a recent inter-class dance, the room was very crowded, and it 
was difficult to get around without cannoning into other couples. 

So, Olech soon grew tired of it and thought he would suggest sitting out the 
rest of the dance, and blurting out the first words that came into his head, he 
said to his partner, "I say, there isn't room here to swing a cat around; let's sit 
it out!" 

Pa ,t;e 200 

One of our pre-dents seemed very much interested in moths; therefore the 
biology professor had encouraged him to go, to the public library and make a 
special report. Several days later the instructor asked him how he was 

"Fine," answered the pre-dent. "I almost have my report complete, but 
there is one book that I cannot make head or tail of." 

"What book is that?" 

"The title is, 'Advice to Young Mothers.' " 

Firnsin: "Well, if Fortelka isn't the most conceited, self-satisfied, self " 

Etu: "Yes, I've heard you say something of that kind before. What started 
you off this time?" 

Firnsin: "He just sent a telegram of congratulations to his mother." 

Etu: "Well?" 

Firnsin: "Today's his birthday!" 


A danca 
A data 
Out lata 
A class. 1 . 
A quizza 
No passa 
Gee whizza 

Sommerfield (to patient in chair) : "I'm sorry, but I'm out of gas." 
Sweet Young Thing: "Ye gods, do dentists pull that one now, too!' 

Nurse (announcing the happy event): "It's a little boy, professor." 
Dr. Glupker (absorbed in study) : "Ask him what he wants." 

Page 201 


'Discourtesy leads to another 'Dis' . . . dismissal. 

'Limit the spare time in youth. "Lengthen it in age." 

'Self-importance doesn't help you to become important." . . . 

'The man who stands still will, by and by, be asked to move . . . out. . . . 

'A man, like a match, is of little use without a head containing the right ingredients." 

'Big fish are not afraid of deep water." 

'The blues seldom come to the one who is 'in the pink.' " 

A member of the faculty of a London dental college was appointed as hon- 
orary dentist to the King. He proudly wrote a notice on the blackboard in his 
classroom: "Dr. Jenkins informs his students that he has been appointed 
Honorary Dental Surgeon to His Majesty King George." When he came back 
to the classroom in the afternoon he found written there, below his notice, this 

Sasso: "You know, Dr. Kendall says that all women are biased." 
Neubarth: "Yeh! Buy us this 'n buy us that!" 

Dahlberg (walking through the physiology laboratory): "Say, Pike, look 
at this box of little green frogs." 

Pike: "Yes, but don't touch them, Dahlberg, maybe they're much more 
dangerous than the ripe ones!" 

Garage Attendant (as auto drives up): "Juice?" 
Applebaum: "Veil, vat if ve are — don't ve get no gas?" 

Glavin: "Her teeth are like the stars in heaven." 

McSweeney: "Why?" 

Glavin: "They come out every night." 

Frey (to farmer patient in chair) : "Will you have gas?" 
Farmer: "Gas? Why, we don't know much about gas down our way. I 
think you'd better make it coal oil!" 

Page 202 

Charity Worker: Could you please give something for God's children? 

Drunk: What! Has Hoover laid Him off, too? 

The humor in this statement lies in the fact that the drunk evidently misunderstood 
the Charity Worker's request; due to the present economical situation he undoubtedly 
thought that God had received a wage cut. 

Dr. Kendall: "What can you tell me about nitrates?" 
Brewer: "Well — er — they are a lot cheaper than day rates." 

Father: "My son, after your graduation, I'm going to retire and leave the 
practice to you." 

Son: "There's no hurry, is there, dad? You go ahead and work a few years 
more and then we can retire together." 

Klein: "Do you know if this letter is for you? The name is obliterated." 
Weiss: "No, it can't be for me. My name is Weiss." 



Kaminski: "Say, old man, what do you know about Peoria?" 
Krysinski (pondering) : "Peoria — Peoria? Hmm, Oh, yes, I know, four 
out of every five have it." 

Dunn: (at florist's): "How much are your roses?" 
Clerk: "Roses are three dollars a dozen up to seven." 

Dunn: "Hang it all, I don't care how much they are up to seven! How 
much are they at eight o'clock in the evening?" 

Norton: "Well, only an angel could walk home from an aeroplane ride." 
Cable: "Yea? Well, only an angel would!" 

Cunningham (to colored patient in chair) : "Which tooth is it that troubles 
you, Sam?" 

Patient: "Lower Five, suh." 

Page 20 5 


Art — Daring daubs defying decency. 

Banquet — A 50c dinner that you pay $5.00 for. 

Candor — What a woman thinks about another woman's gown; tact is what 
she says about it. 

Curiosity — When a person pays $500 to see his appendix. 

Firmness — Referring to one's self it means decision; referring to one's 
neighbor, obstinacy. 

Golf — A game that begins with a golf ball and ends with a highball. 
Hypocrite — A fellow who comes to school Monday mornings with a smile 
on his face. 

Marriage — A lawful lottery. 

Furious — A word expressing the pleasure a girl experiences when she is kissed. 


The operation was ended, and Beardsley was ostentatiously cleaning his 

"I must charge you ten dollars," he said to the patient. 

The unlucky victim turned upon Beardsley: "What! Ten dollars? Why, 
you promised to charge me only two!" 

"Yes," agreed Beardsley, "that was my contract price. But you yelled so 
loud that you've scared away five other two dollar patients!" 

Dr. Svoboda (during lecture on the important matter of correct diagnosis 
of the maximum fee) : "The best rewards come, of course, to the established 
specialist. For instance, I charge $25 for gum surgery, $20 for an extraction, 
and $10 for a broken appointment." 

Lahoda (after an appreciative and envious silence): Say, doctor, how much 
do you charge a fellow for passing you on the street?" 

Page 204 

Dr. Schaller, dictating a few days ago, was in doubt as to the correct use 
of a certain phrase, so he asked of his stenographer: 

"Do you retire a loan?" and the wistful eyed girl replied rather sleepily: 
"No, I'm sorry, doctor, but I sleep with mama." 

Physiology Prof: "Don't you know there is a fire burning in your body all 
the time?" 

Bekier: "Yes, sir, and when it is a cold day I can even see the smoke." 

She frowned on him and called him Mr. 
Because in fun he merely Kr. 
And then in spite — the following night — 
The naughty Mr. Kr. Sr. 

Wa Xabber 

Dr. Pendleton (during exam) : "Say, stop that!" 

Grazyk: "S'matter? You don't expect me to stop cheating, do you?" 
Dr. Pendleton: "No, but you know how I detest gum chewing during an 

Goldberg: "Darwin says we're descendants from monkeys." 
Applebaum: "Well, what about it? My grandfather may have been a 
gorilla, but it doesn't worry me any." 
Goldberg: "P'raps not, but it must have worried your grandmother." 

Andrews: "I hear that over at the medical school they found a collar button 
in a cow's stomach." 

Allen: "That must be a fake. How could a cow get under a bedroom 

Enoch tells a story of an experience of his at a local hotel. For two nights 
he had been awakened by noises all night in the room overhead, so he asked 
the manager to investigate. 

The manager found that it was a sick foreigner obeying the imperfectly 
understood directions of a physician: "Take the medicine two nights running, 
and then skip a night." 

Page 20 5 


Page 206 

Coughlin: "You know, being a college man, I never wear a hat. Yesterday 
I was standing in a bookshop waiting to be waited on, when a lady came in, 
picked up a book and handed me two dollars. Today I'm going to loiter in 
a piano store." 

Beardsley: "Who is it that said, 'The reports of my death have been greatly 

Laing: "John Barleycorn." 

Fortelka: (at piano): "Yes, I learned to play entirely by ear." 
Schwartz (ditto) : "My gosh, and haven't you ever had the earache?" 

Dahlberg (to patient) : "Have you any organic trouble?" 
Victim: "No, sir, I ain't a bit musical." 

Boy: "How much, doctor?" 

Fanning: "Two dollars, please." 

Boy: "Wot! Why, it didn't take you half a minute. The last guy I went 
to pulled me all around the room for a quarter of an hour, and then he only 
charged me a dollar." 

Visitor: "Did your daughter inherit her talent for drawing?" 

Hostess: "Well, I never thought of it before, but it may be that she did. 
My brother Cote is a dentist." 

Page 207 

Costello: "Say, Jack, are you still engaged to that Smith girl?" 

Jack: "Well, I should say not!" 

Costello: "Good for you! To tell you the truth, old man, you certainly 
had my sympathy. She was the most awful looking mess I ever saw in my 
life. But how in the world did you get out of it?" 

Jack: "Oh, I married her." 


Nelson stood gazing longingly at the nice things displayed in a haberdasher's 
window for a marked-down sale. Meyer, seeing him standing there, asked him 
if he was going to buy something. 

"Gosh, no!" replied Nelson, wistfully. "The only thing that fits me ready 
made is a handkerchief." 


The first patient Ringa had in the clinic had a large cavity on the distal 
surface ot tne third molar. Ringa drilled, missed, gashed, nicked, missed, 
chiseled, etc. 

Finally the victim said, "Give me a drink of water, please." 

"You aren't going to faint, I hope," said Ringa, handing him a glass. 

"No," said the man mildly. "No, I just want to see if my mouth will hold 

"I guess pa must have passed a lot of time at the dentist's when he was in 
Chicago," said Johnny. 

'Why do you think 

queried his ma. 

" 'Cause I heard him tell a man today that it cost him nearly $100 to get 
his eye teeth cut," replied Johnny. 

Page 20S 

An Apple 

A Day 

Keeps The 

Doctor Away 

Vol. I. No. 1. 


Arthur M. Duxler, Editor 






ps 'Em 



Free— Take One 

Snap Impressions — Extra 


Much of our dental wor- 
ries would be eliminated if 
we would restrict ourselves 
to ideal uppers. 

Perfection in root canal 
work is more nearly at- 
tained if the tooth is held 
in a vise and the canal 
tilled through the apex. 

Better contact points 
could be obtained if they 
w e r e soldered in t li e 

Removal of curved apices 
of upper third molar roots 
is simplified by complete 
extraction of the tooth in 
the first operation. 

The excellence in extrac- 
tion, is the removal of the 
tooth, the whole tooth, and 
nothing but the tooth. 

Several cotton roll hold- 
ers, saliva ejectors and 
rubber dam if properly ap- 
plied will almost invariably 
lessen the flow of conver- 
sation of the most talkative 

It's a 



Gentle application of for- 
ceps will clear upthe worst 
case of pyorrhea. 

An excellent method ot 
selling (pardon the expres- 
sion) amalgam service is 
by first inserting a D.O. 
foil on upper second mo- 

Mixed cultures of spir- 
ocheta vincents can be 
grown very snugly by us- 
ing the instruments after 
a trench mouth treatment 
on the following prophy- 
lactic patient. 

A stainless steel Win- 
ter's elevator is an excel- 
lent instrument for the re- 
moval of castings from all 
types of inlay rings. 

They tell the story of an 
old woman who was taken 
to the poorhouse. After 
she sat down she looked 
thoughtfully around her. 
and said quietly: "Well 
there is still much to be 
thankful for. I have two 
teeth left and one is ex- 
actly opposite the other." 

I was niil y drinking 
soup, honestly I was, and 
all of a sudden the arch- 
wire broke. 


How's the contact? 

Put on a bigger bevel. 

Now teach the patient to 
chew properly. 

How many teeth are you 
going to ligate? 

Will one-half of a penny 
weight be enough? 

Push in the neck. Ro- 
tate the cuspid. 

Tooth pulled!! 

Now close, please. 

Where are your gosles?? 

Uumph — umm — unipli. 

Is it for to-day? 

It won't lie long now 
said "Pen," as he took the 
denture to the Sand Paper 

Chew them in with abra- 

Subscribe to the Snooze 
and sleep your lectures 

Page 209 



The members of the Dentos staff wish to extend their appreciation to — 

Dr. R. McNulty for his sound financial advice in preparing our budget. 

Dr. W. Zoethout for his constructive criticism in the writing of our 

Mrs. Schoeb of Gibson Studios for her splendid cooperation in assemb- 
ling our photographs. 

Mr. E. V. Linden of Linden Printing Company for his careful atten- 
tion to printing and binding details. 

Mr. J. S. Motherway and Mr. Bruce Cowan of Pontiac Engraving & 
Electrotype Co. for their wholehearted aid in planning and producing 
this edition. Dentos staffs for the last five years have benefited immeasur- 
ably from the highly specialized service rendered by Mr. Motherway and 
his Company. 

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