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Chicago College of Dental Surgery 

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

CARLI: Consortium of Academic and Research Libraries in Illinois 

D E N T C S 


D E N T O S 





■Published each year by the junior Clan of the 


Compiled by 






Chicago College of Dental Surge?? 

TIpIFTY-ONE years in existence— fifty-one 
years of service and sacrifice to humanity 
— fifty-one years of continuous progress in 
the development of individuals for the pur- 
pose of carrying on the principles laid down 
by Esculapius. 

Thus the Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
gery, Dental Department of Loyola Univer- 
sity, entered into its fifty-first year of ex- 
istence. Let us think in the terms of a cen- 
tury. Last year marked the completion of 
the first fifty years of a century. They were 
years of progressive development in teaching 
men to aid their fellow men. Possibly the 
idea might be perpetrated that with the end 
of these fifty years we had reached the pin- 
nacle of our success, that is, no further ad- 
vancement could be made in the way of our 

To us as men that have seen the ever up- 
ward trend notice the increase in the re- 
quirements and the broadening of the scope 
of dentistry. This is or should be sufficient 
evidence to portray to us the fact that the 
pinnacle has as yet not been reached and 
probably never will be even thought it shall 
always be our much sought after goal. 

Now that we have broached out upon the 
second fifty years of this figurative century, 
it is up to the members of the dental pro- 
fession to see that the some effort be put 
forth in maintaining the speed of our prede- 
cessors in giving humanity that which is 
rightfully theirs. 

With the teachings of progress inculcated 
in the men of the profession, it may be as- 
sumed that the remaining years of the cen- 
tury will terminate with as close to the 
realization of our ideals as is possible. 


1L_TAS it ever occurred to anyone who has 
seen various yearbooks as to just why 
publications of such a type always bear the 
same title year after year? Perhaps it can be 
answered by the fact that when such titles 
are selected they are done so with the idea 
in mind of having the name bear some sort 
of a relationship upon the kind of student 
life and happenings it is to portray or upon 
the type of a school editing such a publica- 

At least, so it was with the yearbook pub- 
lished by the Chicago College of Dental 
Surgery, Dental Department of Loyola Uni- 
versity. Back in 1912, when its yearbook 
was first published by the junior class, a 
title had to be selected for the book. Here 
was a problem indeed! Something was 
wanted that would in itself bring to light 
the fact that this book was one of a dental 
school. It had to be characteristic of the 
type of our individual institution. Indi- 
vidual because of the fact that it has tried, 
and judging from our alumni has succeeded, 
to promote its students in becoming real men 
along with the teaching of dentistry. We 
are not like a large university in that we 

have a number of various schools but we do 
have dentistry with its various divisions mak- 
ing it comparable to a large university. 

Consequently a word had to be selected 
that would truly have a meaning pertaining 
to dentistry and still be a dignified one. So 
the word "Dentos" was selected to become 
the title of the ever-successful yearbook of 
this institution. 

The word itself comes from both Greek 
and Latin and is divided into two parts — 
"Dent" and Os." The Dent comes from the 
Latin dens or death meaning tooth. The 
"Os" part of the word comes from Greek and 
means particularly pertaining to. Naturally 
by combining these two derivations the word 
"Dentos" was coined, meaning particularly 
pertaining to the teeth. A misunderstanding 
might be made with subsequent criticizing 
by the fact that "Os" also may come from 
the Latin meaning bone. In this case the 
Greek derivation should be used. 

The selection that was made at the time 
was a commendable one as is evidenced by 
the number of years that it has been re- 
tained. Long live its success. 



N T O 


born in Augusta, Illinois, March 14, 1882. 
He attended the Augusta High School and 
later the Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 
from which he received the degree of Doctor 
of Dental Surgery in 1907. From that year 
until 1924, Dr. Pendleton conducted a suc- 
cessful practice of dentistry in Golden, Illin- 
ois. In answer to the higher calling of his 
profession he returned to his Alma Mater in 
1924 to instruct in the department of Arti- 
ficial Denture Construction of which he is 
now Assistant Professor. 

Dr. Pendleton has endeared himself to the 
students by his pleasing personality and his 
ability as an educator. He has the faculty of 
creating an appetite for his subject by his 
lucid methods of presentation. His keen un- 
derstanding of the student and student prob- 
lems has caused his advice to be much sought. 

In order to make known their appreciation 
of his kind consideration for the student and 
his untiring interest in them, the Junior Class 
dedicates this volume of the Dentos to Dr. 
Elbert Crosby Pendleton. 

Academic work comprises the basic foundation 
for any type of education. 

fTPON a weak foundation no structure of 
size and importance can be built with 
the expectation of this structure being se- 
cure and safe. Education begins with aca- 
demic work so that the responsibility for 
more seemingly important tasks can be af- 
forded with the greatest of ease. A dental 

man has placed upon his shoulders a burden 
that is comparable to those shouldered by the 
medical and associated professions and no one 
can truthfully call himself a good dentist 
unless he understands those subjects that 
embody the basic principles of his profession. 


^A7'ITHOUT the proper guidance and 
knowledge of navigation a large ship is 
of no good whatsoever. The responsibility of 
running such a craft so that the safety of 
those aboard will be insured makes it neces- 
sary that the men at the helm be thoroughly 
experienced in the task of carrying out their 

Administration, the power behind the 
throne, is comparable to the handling of a 
ship. The business of running and taking 
care of affairs, whether they be educational, 
commercial or governmental, is one of great 
responsibility. The problem of administra- 
tion carries within itself the destiny of those 
persons coming under its jurisdiction. Proper 
administrative tactics always lead to the 
betterment of those concerned. 

To have the proper administration there 
must be men as administrators who are aptly 
qualified and competent in the business ot 

seeing that the correct procedure be followed 
in carrying out the affairs of their trust. 

Our school, The Chicago College of Dent- 
al Surgery, Dental Department of Loyola 
University, is fortunate in having men on its 
Board of Administration who more than ful- 
fill the requirements for their position. They 
are: Samuel Knox Wilson, President of Loy- 
ola University; Dr. W. H. G. Logan, dean of 
the dental department; Dr. C. N. Johnson, 
dean of dental students; Dr. Pliny G. Puter- 
baugh, secretary of the faculty, and Dr. R. 
W. McNulty, registrar. 

These men realize that it is their responsi- 
bility to see that this institute be handled in 
such a manner so that those coming in con- 
tact with it be rewarded with as much knowl- 
edge and respect as can be meted out. They, 
like all other good administrative bodies, 
have the interests of those under them at 




William H. G. Logan 

Dean of the Faculty, Pro- 
fessor of Oral Surgery and 
Oral Pathology; Chairman 
of Division of Diagnosis; 
D.D.S., Chicago College of 
Dental Surgery; M.D., Chi- 
cago College of Medicine 
and Surgery; F.A.C.S.; M.S.; 
LL.D.; Trowel Fraternity; 
Delta Sigma Delta. 

Page 10 

Charles N. Johnson 

Dean of Students; Profes- 
sor of Operative Dentistry; 
Division of Diagnosis, Oper- 
ative Dentistry Section; L. 
D.S., Royal College of Den- 
.tal Surgery; M.A., Lake For- 
est University; M.D.S.; LL. 
D.; Delta Sigma Delta. 

Robert W. McNulty 

Registrar; Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Ethics, Economics, 
and Dental Anatomy; D.D. 
S.; M.A., Chicago College 
of Dental Surgery; A.B., 
Hanover College; Trowel Fra- 
ternity; Delta Sigma Delta. 

Pliny G. Puterbaugh 

Secretary of the Faculty; 
Professor of Principles of 
Medicine, Associate Professor 
of Oral Surgery; Division of 
Oral Diagnosis, Exodontia, 
and Minor Oral Surgery Sec- 
tion; Surgery, Superintend- 
ent of the Infirmary; M.D., 
Chicago College of Medicine 
and Surgery; D.D.S., Chi- 
cago College of Dental Sur- 
gery; Trowel Fraternity; 
Delta Sigma Delta. 

Pave 1 1 


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 

William D. Zoethout 

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

Emanuel B. Fink 

Professor of Pathology, 
Histology, and Bacteriology; 
Division of Laboratory and 
Physical Diagnosis; Ph.D., 
University of Chicago; M. 
D., Rush Medical College; 
Trowel Fraternity; Alpha 

Thesle T. Job 

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

Rudolph Kronfeld 

Professor of Special Histo- 
Pathology; Director of the 
Department of Research; 
M.D., University of Vienna; 
D.D.S., Chicago College of 
Dental Surgery; Delta Sigma 
Delta; Blue Key, Loyola 

Wallace N. Kirby 

Instructor of Seminar; 
B.S., University of Illinois; 
D.D.S., Chicago College of 
Dental Surgery; Blue Key; 
Omicron Kappa Upsilon; 
Delta Sigma Delta. 

Page 12 

Harold Hillenbrand 

Instructor in Physiology; 
B.S.D., D.D.S., Chicago Col- 
lege of Dental Surgery; Del- 
aa Sigma Delta. 

Frank J. Lodeski 

Instructor in Chemistry 
and English; B.S., Loyola 
University; M.A., Loyola 
University; Blue Key; Phi 
Mu Xi, Loyola University. 

Lozier D. Warner 

Assistant Professor of Bac- 
teriology; Assistant in the 
Department of Research; 
B.A., Manchester College. 

William P. Schoen 

Instructor in Graphic and 
Plastic Arts; D.D.S., Chi- 
cago College of Dental 
Surgery; B.S., Loyola Uni- 
versity; Delta Sigma Delta; 
Blue Key. 

Marion Kaminski 

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

Piatt M. Orlopp 

Research Technician. 

Jerry J. Mahoney 

Professor in the Depart- 
ment of Physics; Sigma Xi; 
Gamma Alpha. (No por- 
trait. ) 

Page 13 



E N T O S 

'Prosthodontia — a real art carrying with it the responsibility of attempting 
to reproduce mother nature to the best of its ability. 

TDROSTHODONTIA— that type of den- 
tistry that we have here attempted to 
interpret photographically — is one that 
means a great deal to the men connected with 
the dental profession. It has been said that 
an operator might insert a poor filling and 
still retain the confidence of his patient, but 

Page 14 

the minute that you insert a poor denture, 
something that the patient can take out and 
look upon, you lose that trust instilled in you 
by the patient, which is a problem to think 
about. Truly, it is an art difficult, but not 
impossible, to master. 

Rupert E. Hall 

Professor of Artificial 
Denture Construction; Divi- 
sion of Dental Diagnosis, 
Full Denture Section; D. 
D.S., Chicago College of 
Dental Surgery; Trowel Fra- 
ternity; Psi Omega. 

Elbert C. Pendleton 

Assistant Professor of Ar- 
tificial Denture Construc- 
tion; Division of Dental 
Diagnosis, Full Denture Sec- 
tion; D.D.S., Chicago Col- 
lege of Dental Surgery; 
Trowel Fraternity; Xi Psi 

William I. McNeil 

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

Henry Glupker 

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

William N. Holmes 

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

Donald F. Cole 

Instructor in Prosthetic 
and Operative Dentistry; 
B.S.D., D.D.S., Chicago Col- 
lege of Dental Surgery. 

Page 1 5 





i ! M i 

■10 - ^m 

■/***■ aI 



Pilut Stewart Rambaldi 

Meyer Guzik 

T\JO WORD of cheer or encouragement 
has as yet reached our ears as to the out- 
look for the future of dentistry and especially 
of the prospects for the graduates of 1934. 
With discussions of panel dentistry, organ- 
ized dentistry, insurance dentistry on the 
lips of every dentist, what optimistic feeling 
can a graduate nurture in order to build up 
the necessary self-assurance. 

The aged artists of the profession have laid 
their brushes to rest and are unable to por- 
tray a bright future. Their vision becomes 
hazy and subdued. Their outstretched hands 
tremble as they grope in the fog of uncer- 
tainty for the guide which up to the present 
time has led them to safe ports. Have they 

lost confidence in themselves or has dentistry 
lost its old charms? 

There is, however, one consoling thought 
for this year's class and that is, we are not as 
badly off as those who have been graduated 
during the previous depression years. What- 
ever doubtful value there may exist in such 
self-sympathy the feeling of advantage over 
our fellows serves to spur us onward in our 
battle for the survival of the species. 

The economic conditions are definitely on 
the upgrade and improvements of ten to 
thirty per cent have been observed in the 
various professions and trades. The various 
government projects have brought more 
money into circulation, some of which will 

Page 1 6 

eventually find its way into the accounts of 
the newly graduated, and since the appropri- 
ations have been made in the last year it will 
be to the advantage of our class to share in 
the expenditure without having to wait as 
long for bills to be paid as in the past two 

The financial difficulties encountered by 
most of us in finishing our training, has not 
annealed our determination to face our life's 
work under adverse conditions; on the con- 
trary, it has served to instill frugality and 
economy. We shall, therefore, select our office 
equipment with analysis and care, mindful 
of the times and conditions. 

We are in a quandary. We fail to see where 
dentistry has been an aid to the public if their 
appreciation of the services has not been 
rhown in the increase in the percentage of 
patients receiving dental care beyond the pre- 
vious figure of twenty per cent. Wherein, 
therefore, lies the opportunities of the grad- 
uate? For the past decade dentistry has been 
undergoing a transmutation in its methods of 
service to the public. Mechanical methods 
have been perfected but their results have not 
been as gratifying as had been supposed dur- 
ing their inception or development. 

What, then, has been done to awaken the 
people to think dentistry? Prevention has 
come to the fore. This means the improve- 
ment in the development of the biological 
phases and its related diagnoses. Research 
has played a great part especially in the field 
of therapeutics associated with the radio- 
gram, in oral surgery, prosthetics, filling and 
denture materials. 

All is not gloomy. We do entertain happy 
thoughts for our future prospects because the 
economic depression now in its decadence will 
have served admirably to our advantage. The 
neglect of the dental health resulting from 
the depression will create a greater demand 
for dental service as well as make us cog- 
nizant of the problems of health service. To 
this end we shall do our utmost to educate 
the public to think of dentistry in terms of 
health service rather than in terms of so 
many teeth. 

G. Goscicki 
Circulation Manager 

Page 17 

Thomas F. Alderson 

Devils Lake, North Dakota 
Devils Lake High School 
University of North Dakota 
Delta Sigma Delta 

William Ashworth 

Chicago, Illinois 
McKinley High School 
Crane Junior College 
Intramural Sports '32, '33 

Sam E. Alishahon 

Los Angeles, California 
Crane Junior College 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34 

Robert W. Allen 

Oak Park, Illinois 
Oak Park High School 
Crane Junior College 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34; Psi Omega, Chief 

Inquisator '3 3; Class Officer '34; Dentos Staff 


Jacob Applebaum 
Chicago, Illinois 

Harrison Technica 
Loyola University 

Page 1 8 

High School 

Henry James Bekier 
Chicago, Illinois 

Harrison Technical High School 

Loyola University 

Loyola News '31, '32, '33, '34; Dentos Staff 
'31, '32, '33; Bur Feature Writer '34; C. N. 
Johnson Seminar '3 3, '34, Secretary '3 3, Pres- 
ident '34;Xi Psi Phi, Editor '34; Loyola Musi- 
cians Club '34; Bowling '3 3 

Carl L. Benedetto 

Chicago, Illinois 
Lane Technical High School 

Loyola University 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34; Bowling '3 3 

Henry L. Boris 

Chicago, Illinois 
Trinity High School 
University of Illinois, B.S. in EE. 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '33, '34; Delta Sigma 

Delta; Bur Editor '3 3; Class President '3 2; 

Loyola News '33; Class Editor '34; Class 

Artist '3 3; Loyola Musicians Club, President '34 

Leonard C. Borland 
Chicago, Illinois 

Lane Technical High School 

Y. M. C. A. Central College 

Lewis Institute 

Washington and Lee 

Loyola University 

C. N. Johnson Seminar '3 3, '34; Psi Omega, In- 
terrogator '3 3; Blue Key; Dentos Staff '3 2, 
Editor-in-Chief '3 3; Bur Class Editor '3 2; 
Secretary of Class '32; Loyola News '32, '3 3, 
'34; Assistant; Intramural Sports '3 3, '34 

Samuel Morris Breger 

Chicago, Illinois 
Roosevelt High School 
Crane Junior College 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34 

Allen A. Brewer 
Chicago, Illinois 
Carl Schurz High School 
Crane Junior College 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34 

Chester S. Bukowski 

Chicago, Illinois 
Weber High School 
Loyola University 
C. N. Johnson Seminar; Psi Omega, Senator '34; 

Guard '33 

Willis H. Cable 

Indianola, Iowa 
Greenfield High School 
Simpson College 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34; Vice-president of 

class '31; Dentos Staff '3 2; Intramural Sports 


Fred Joseph Cesal 

Cicero, Illinois 
Morton High School 
Morton Junior College 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34 

Romeo M. Camino 
Chicago, Illinois 
Bowen High School 
University of Chicago 
Loyola University 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34 

Max Chubin 

Chicago, Illinois 
Harrison Technical High School 
Loyola University 
Intramural Sports '3 3, '34 

Page 19 


Harry Frank Ciocca 

LaSalle, Illinois 
LaSalle-Peru High School 
St. Bede, Peru, Illinois 
Loyola University 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34; Loyola News '34; 

Delta Sigma Delta, Historian '34 

Maurice Deutsch 
Chicago, Illinois 
Lane Technical High School 
Crane Junior College 
Loyola University 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34 

Carvel F. Craig 

Bottineau, North Dakota 
Bottineau High School 
Loyola University 

Milton R. Dickter 
Chicago, Illinois 

Crane Technical High School 

Crane Junior College 

C. N. Johnson Seminar '34; Dentos Staff '33; In- 
tramural Sports '31, '32, '33, '34 

R. Lee Damuth 

Lowiille, New York 
Lowville Academy 
State Normal Teachers College 
Loyola University 
Dentos Staff '31; Intramural Sports 

Delta Sigma Delta 

'33, '34; 

Philip N. Dunn 

Chicago, Illinois 
De La Salle High School 
Loyola University 
C. N. Johnson Seminar, Vice-President '34; Psi 

Omega, Treasurer '32, '33, '34; Intramural 

Sports '33, '34; Bowling '33, '34 

Richard A. Davis 
Geneva, Illinois 
Geneva High School 
Loyola University 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34 

Charles W. Dvorak 

Chicago, Illinois 
Harrison Technical High School 
Crane Junior College 

Page 20 

Lawrence P. Faul 

Chicago, Illinois 
St. Phillips High School 
Loyola University 
President Class '3 2; Chairman Junior-Senior Prom 

'33; Intramural Sports '32, '33, '34 


Cicero, Illinois 

Morton High School 

Loyola University 

C. N. Johnson Seminar '34; Dentos Staff '32, '33, 
'34; Secretary of class '31; Loyola News '32, 
'33; Intramural Sports '31, '32, '33, '34 

Richard Edward Frasz 

Chicago, Illinois 
Harrison Technical High School 
Loyola University 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34, Publicity Committee 

'34; Dentos Staff '33; Loyola News '32, '33, 

'34; Intramural Sports '33, '34 

Louis A. Friedrich 
Chicago, Illinois 

Lane Technical High School 

Loyola University 

C. N. Johnson Seminar '34; Loyola News '32; In- 
tramural Sprts '32, '33, '34 

Irving Gault 

Chicago, Illinois 
Roosevelt High School 
Loyola University 
Intramural Sports '32, '33, '34 

Edgar F. Giles 

Coalport, Pennsylvania 

Coalport-Irvona High School 

University of Illinois 

Pennsylvania State University 

Loyola University 

C. N. Johnson Seminar '34, Presentation Commit- 
tee '34; Psi Omega, Junior Grand Mast;r '28 

Allan J. Gerber 
Chicago, Illinois 

Roosevelt High School 

Loyola University 

C. N. Johnson Seminar '34; Alpha Omega, Chan- 
cellor '3 3; Scribe '32; Intramural Sports '32 


London, England 
Harrison High School 
Loyola University 
C. N. Johnson Seminar 
Intramural Sports '34 

Page 21 

N T O S 

Lester Goldberg 
Chicago, Illinois 
Harrison Technical High School 
Crane Junior College 

Meyer Grauer 

.Chicago, Illinois 
Crane Technical High School 
Loyola University 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34 

Albert Goldenberg 

Chicago, Illinois 
Englewood High School 
Loyola University 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34 

Henry Gresens 

Chicago, Illinois 
Crane Technical High School 
Loyola University 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34 

Samuel Goldfield 

Chicago, Illinois 
Harrison Technical High School 
Crane Junior College 
Intramural Sports '3 3, '34 

Edward N. Gutmann 

Chicago, Illinois 
St. Ignatius High School 
Loyola University 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34 

Gustav S. Goscicki 
Chicago, Illinois 

Harrison Technical High School 

Crane Junior College 

C. N. Johnson Seminar '34; Secretary Class '34; 
Dentos Staff '34; Delta Sigma Delta, Junior 
Page '3 3; Intramural Sports '3 2, '3 3, '34 

Page 22 

Theodore J. Guzik 

Chicago, Illinois 
Y. M. C. A. Central High School 
Loyola University 
C. N. Johnson Seminar, Program Committee '34; 

Secretary Class '3 0; Executive Committee '34; 

Loyola News '3 3, '34 

Victor F. Heinemann 

National Park, Arkansas 
Hot Springs High School 
Lewis Institute 
Loyola University 
Intramural Sports '31, '32 

George Hejna 

Chicago, Illinois 
Harrison Technical High School 
Crane Junior College 

Alvin Oscar Jacobson 

Chicago, Illinois 
Harrison Technical High School 
Loyola University 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34; Sergeant-at-Arms 

'30; Delta Sigma Delta 

Walter Kelly 

Chicago, Illinois 
Austin High School 
Crane Junior College 
Sereeant-at-Arms '3 3 

Clement A. Kielbasa 

Indiana Harbor, Indiana 
Washington High School 
University of Michigan 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34; Intramural Sports '3 2, 

'3 3, '34; Delta Sigma Delta 

Ben Z. Kite 

Chicago, Illinois 
John Marshall High School 
Crane Junior College 

George Max Kirz 

Chicago, Illinois 
Parker High School 
Crane Junior College 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34; Intramural Sports 

'32, '33 

David Klaper 

Chicago, Illinois 
John Marshall High School 
Crane Junior College 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34; Intramural Sports 

'32, '33 

Page 23 


Wallace Lipinski 
Buffalo, New York 

Buffalo Technical High School 

Ohio State University 

St. Bonaventure College 

C. N. Johnson Seminar '34; Treasurer Class '34; 
Xi Psi Phi, Master of Ceremonies '3 3; Intra- 
mural Sports '30, '3 2 

Walter William Lippold 
Chicago, Illinois 

Crane Technical High School 

Crane Junior College 

C. N. Johnson Seminar '34, Presentation Com- 
mittee '34; Delta Sigma Delta, Tyler '32, Treas- 
urer '3 3 

Melvin F. Lossman 

Chicago, Illinois 
Fenger High School 
Unversity of Illinois 
Loyola University 
President Class '3 3; Blue Key 

Chester A. Lyznicki 

Cbcago, Illinois 
Argo High School 
Loyola University 
XiPsi Phi, Vice-President '32; Bowling '33, '34 

Eugene F. Mahoney 

Toledo, Ohio 
St. John's Academy 
St. John's College 

John Malanowski 

Chicago, Illinois 
St. Ignatius High School 
Loyola University 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34; 

'34; Treasurer '3 3 

Xi Psi Phi Director 

Edward R. Marcinkowski 
Chicago, Illinois 

Weber High School 

Loyola University 

C. N. Johnson Seminar '34; Dentos Staff '3 3; In- 
tramural Sports '31, '32, '3 3 

Edward E. Mertes 

Chicago, Illinois 
Lindblom High School 
Loyola University 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34; Intramural Sports 

'32, '33; Bowling '33, '34 

Page 24 

Sylvester S. Metcalf 

Chicago, Illinois 
Y. M. C. A. Central High School 
Loyola University 
Intramural Sports '3 1 

Edward S. Meyer 
Chicago, Illinois 

Loyola Academy 

Loyola University 

C. N. Johnson Seminar '34; Psi Omega, Chief 
Inquisator '3 2, Secretary '3 3; Executive Com- 
mittee '34 

Herman Nedved 
Chicago, Illinois 
Harrison Technical High School 
Loyola University 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34; Dentos Staff '3 3 

Irwin Gerald Neer 

Chicago, Illinois 
Medill High School 
Lewis Institute 
Loyola University 
C. N. Johnson Seminar, Chairman of Program 

Committee '34; Alpha Omega, Treasurer '32, 

Editor '3 3; Dentos Staff '3 3; Loyola News '31, 

'32, '33, '34 

Harvey G. Nelson 

Chicago, Illinois 
Y. M. C. A. Central High School 
Y. M. C. A. College 
Lewis Institute 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34 

Joseph A. Norton 
Chicago, Illinois 

St. Ambrose High School 

Loyola University 

C. N. Johnson Seminar '34; Loyola Union '32, 
'33, '34, President '34; Dentos Staff '31, '32, 
'3 3, Business Manager '3 3; Loyola News '30, 
'31, '32, '33, '34; Intramural Sports '31, 
'32, '33, '34; Varsity Football '31; Monogram 
Club '3 2, '3 3, '34, President '34; Loyola Players 
'30, '31, '32; Bur Class Editor '34; Blue Key; 
Secretary Class '3 3; Sodality 

Leo C. Odorizzi 

Hurley, Wisconsin 
Lincoln High School 
Crane Junior College 

Robert J. Ohlenroth 

Chicago, Illinois 
St. Mel High School 
Loyola University 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34; Varsity Basketball 

'33; Intramural Sports '32, '33, '34 

Page 25 


Edward Joseph O'Reilly 
Chicago, Illinois 

Quigley Preparatory College 

Assumption College, Ontario, Canada 

Loyola University 

C. N. Johnson Seminar, Chairman Publicity 
Committee '34; Psi Omega, Junior Grand Mas- 
ter '32, Grand Master '33; Blue Key; Dentos 
Staff, Circulation Manager '3 3; Loyola News 
'31, '32, '33, '34; Secretary Class '32; Junior 
Senior Dance Committee '3 3; Intramural Sports 
'31, '32, '3 3; Varsity Track '31; Sodality 

Edmund S. Pacocha 

Chicago, Illinois 
Harrison Technical High School 
Crane Junior College 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34; Bowling '34 

Stanley Joseph Parowski 

Chicago, Illinois 
Harrison Technical High School 
Loyola University 
C. N. Johnson Seminar; Xi Psi Phi; President 

Class '34 

Angelo R. Patti 

Chicago, Illinois 
McKinley High School 
Loyola University 
C. N. Johnson Seminar, Sergeant-at-Arms '34; 

Intramural Sports '31, '32, '33, '34; Bowling 


Page 26 

Sigmund A. Perlowski 

Chicago, Illinois 
Harrison Technical High School 
Loyola University 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34; Xi Psi Phi, Censor '3 3 

John A. Phillips 

Chicago, Illinois 
Arthur High School, Arthur, Illinois 
Millikin University 
Loyola University 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34; Junior Senior Dance 

Committee '3 3 

John Albert Pilut 
Chicago, Illinois 

Weber High School 

Loyola University 

Xi Psi Phi, Secretary '33, '34; Second Vice-Pres- 
ident Class '3 3; Executive Committee '34; 
Bowling '3 3 

Ernest A. Rambaldi 
Detroit, Michigan 

Northern High School 

University of Detroit 

C. N. Johnson Seminar '34; Delta Sigma Delta, 
Senior Page '34; Dentos Staff '33; Executive 
Committee '34; Varsity Swimming '3 2 

Victor Spaulding Rea 
Elgin, Illinois 

Elgin High School 
Loyola University 
Intramural Sports '3 2 

Donald W. Reynolds 
Chicago, Illinois 

De LaSalle High School 
Loyola University 
Intramural Sports '3 2, 


Robert A. Rocke 
Berivyn, Illinois 

Harrison Technical High School 

Loyola University 

C. N. Johnson Seminar '34; Blue Key; Delta 
Sigma Delta, Worthy Master '34; Vice-Pres- 
ident Class '3 3; Treasurer Class '3 2; Bur Class 
Editor '3 3 

Walter F. Schmidt 
Robinson, Illinois 

Robinson High School 
Loyola University 

C. N. Johnson Seminar '34; Second Vice-President 
'34; Xi Psi Phi, President '33, '34 

William L. Schwartz 
Chicago, Illinois 

Crane Technical High School 
Crane Junior College 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34; 
'31, '32, '33 

Intramural Sports 

Fred F. Sielaff 
Chicago, Illinois 

Y. M. C. A. Central High School 
Loyola University 

C. N. Johnson Seminar '34; Loyola Musicians 
Club '34 

Edward I. Shapiro 
Chicago, Illinois 

McKinley High School 

Loyola University 

C. N. Johnson Seminar '34; Intramural Sports '31 

Charles Sklamberg 
Chicago, Illinois 

Waller High School 
Crane Junior College 

C. N. Johnson Seminar '34; Alpha Omega, Chan- 
cellor '33, Treasurer '34 

Pave 27 

Ben Solomon 

Chicago, Illinois 
Medill High School 
Crane Junior College 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34 

David W. Thomas 
Chicago, Illinois 

Englewood Evening School 
Y. M. C. A. College 
Loyola University 

Donald F. Stewart 

Grand Forks, North Dakota 

Devils Lake High School 

University of North Dakota 

C. N. Johnson Seminar '34; Delta Sigma Delta, 
Treasurer '33; Grand Master '34; Blue Key; 
Dentos Staff '3 3; Chairman Executive Com- 
mittee '34; Intramural Sports '32, '33, '34; 
Bowling '34 

Adolph G. Sylvan 

Chicago, Illinois 
Lake View High School 
Crane Junior College 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34 

Carl J. Teresi 

Bat a via, Illinois 
Batavia High School 
Canisius College 
Xi Psi Phi 

Joseph Stanley Tichy 
Las Vegas, New Mexico 

Las Vegas High School 

New Mexico Normal University 

Delta Sigma Delta 

Joseph Albert Tischler 
Chicago, Illinois 

St. Procopius Academy 

De Paul University 

C. N. Johnson Seminar '34; Intramural Sports '32 

Benjamin Wexler 
Chicago, Illinois 

Lake View High School 
Loyola University 

C. N. Johnson Seminar '34; Alpha Omega, Scribe 
'33, '34 

Pane 2$ 

Jack Thomas Winder 

Waukegan, Illinois 
Charlevoix High School, Charlevoix, Michigan 
Loyola University 

Adolph Ziherle 
Chicago, Illinois 
St. Bede Academy, Peru, Illinois 
Loyola University 
Intramural Sports '3 3, '34 

Henry I. Ziolkowski 

Chicago, Illinois 
Weber High School 
Loyola University 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34; Senior Executive 

Committee; Bowling '33, '34 

Max Zlotnick 

Chicago, Illinois 
Crane Technical High School 
Crane Junior College 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34 

1 f *3* *fl 

Bt k. |Aa 

■ ,*» r~ . . ■> pi 

William E. Braun 
Chicago, Illinois 

Lake View High School 
Crane Junior College 
C. N. Johnson Seminar 
'30, '31 

'34; Intramural Sports 

Lionel Field Robinson, M. D. 
Paris, France 

Ecole Odontotechniqu; De Paris 

C. N. Johnson Seminar '34; Delta Sigma Delta 

Felix J. Krupiewski 
Chicago, Illinois 

De Paul Academy 
Loyola University 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34 

Fred Stiernberg 
Chicago, Illinois 

Nicholas Senn High School 

Crane Junior College 

C. N. Johnson Seminar '34 

Andrew F. Nemec 
Oil City, Pennsylvania 

St. Joseph High School, Buffalo, New York 
Canisius College 

C. N. Johnson Seminar '34; Intramural Sports 
'32, '33 

Edward I. Szvmanski 
Chicago, Illinois 

Carl Schurz High School 
Loyola University 
Intramural Sports '3 3, '34 

Frank Offenlock 
Chicago, Illinois 

Carl Schurz High School 
Loyola University 
Intramural Sports '3 2, 3 3 

Pane 29 

-t^H* - ZZE JLk*?- -J:^P --**•*.... ^ __ ^ 



r HILE strolling through the Lincoln 
Park Zoo one day in the merry, merry 
month of May, 1954, I chanced upon Tom 
Alderson tending his favorite collection of 
mountain sheep. I was greatly surprised to 
see the lad from Devil's Lake, N. D. 

"Why, Tom," I said, "when did you give 
up dentistry?" 

"I had to give up the noble profession when 
patients refuse to submit to foil. You see my 
technique was so developed that when I 
couldn't get any more foil patients I gave the 
whole thing up." 

"Do you see any of your classmates in the 
park from time to time?" 

"Yes, I met a man here yesterday who was 
being taken around the Zoo by two men with 
the word 'guard' on their hats. I got to talk- 
ing with the guards, and they explained that 
the poor fellow had suffered a nervous break- 
down shortly after graduating from dental 
school, from which he never recovered. I 
said nothing but when the poor fellow asked 
me for a cigarette I recognized William E. 

"It certainly is too bad it got him like 
that," I replied. 

"Why don't you go over to see Leonard 
Borland. They say he entertains his class- 
mates every month. He still keeps in touch 
with the fellows." 

"Thanks," I told Tom, "and good-bye." 

Page 3 

I hurried to the nearest telephone booth and 
called Dr. Borland. 

"It's certainly good to hear your voice 
again," I said. "You know I am writing a 
history of our class for The Bur. The next 
homecoming clinic will honor the class of 

"Well," Borland replied, "there is Victor 
Heineman who remained in the post-office 
and is now first assistant postmaster general; 
he practices dentistry in Washington, D. C, 
as a sideline. Edward Frasz married shortly 
after graduating, and has a family of six 
children. Eddie is dividing his time between 
dentistry and politics. Andrew Nemec, long 
known A. Nemec, took his name seriously 
and is now an invalid. Ben Kite went to 
Russia and is now Commissar of Dentistry. 
Alvin Jacobson, only recently resigned from 
the police force to limit his practice to pedo- 
dontia. Frances Ciocca is president of the La 
Salle Dental Society consisting of two mem- 
bers. Irving Gaul; owns one of the largest 
dental laboratories in the city. Did you hear 
about Max Chubin? No? Well, he is ap- 
parently still on his honeymoon. He has 
eighteen children, all girls. He has a good 
practice. Cunningham is still interested in 
lunch hours, and has opened a good restau- 
rant across the street from Leo's. He also 
practices dentistry. Edward Mertes is a dem- 
onstrator at the dental school clinic. Felix 

Kurpiewski has a laundry that supplies fresh 
linens to the college. When he bought his 
outfit he could not get a chair that would 
pump up high enough, so he gave up den- 
tistry. Allen Brewer opened an office in one 
of his mother's real estate subdivisions and is 
now enjoying a lucrative practice. Joseph 
Tischler gave up dentistry and now has a 
fleet of cabs. Romeo Camino and Ziherle 
have a group of chain offices. Chester Bu- 
kowski gave up dentistry — too many women. 
He now has a haberdashery shop. He special- 
izes in ties, and how! Did you know that 
Melvin Lossman, Meyer Grauer, and Edward 
Gutmann all collaborated and developed the 
perfect left-handed unit, chair and burs. 
They are now enjoying the fruits of their 
royalties. But why should we reminisce; let 
us jump in the Ford and visit some of the 

So, suiting the action to the words, we 
bade adieu to Dolly and took off. Being on 
the West Side we went up to the Faul and 
Ohlenroth Clinic, where we found Mrs. 
Faul and Mrs. Ohlenroth patiently awaiting 
the return of their errant mates. It seems 
that the swains had "turned one on" the week 
end previous, and as yet had not returned. 
While we were standing in the joint clinic 
the absentees entered, and who do you sup- 
pose entered with them? None other than 
Lou Friedrich carrying all the laboratory 
work. It seems that Lou opened a lab >n 
conjunction with his dental office and con- 
tinued where he left off at C. C. D. S. Larry, 
by the way, is now a brother-in-law of 
Bob's. Offenlock, Patti and Szymanski are all 
in one office, and work two days a week, 
drawing lots to see who works the seventh 
day. We gleaned this information from Mar- 
cinkowski. "Marse" has a specialty, he does 
"doubles" at all the conventions. After leav- 
ing Larry and Bob we went up to Alishahon's 
fruit stand, and while standing and talking 
to Sammy, we munched his fruit and ab- 
sorbed much information regarding the "34 
onions" who eat all their meals at Sam's 
stand. While we stood by and chatted, who 
should drive up, midst a din and a clatter in 
a huge steam roller, but Red Ashwoith, al- 
though he had made a million, grew eccen- 
tric and travels in steam rollers and steam 

shovels; he purchases his petrol from Walt 
Kelly who gives gas or gasoline, take your 

Sam also told us of Clem Kielbasa who is 
now industrial dentist for the U. S. Steel 
Mills at Gary, Indiana. 

"Did you know," Sam queried, "that Ben 
Solomon has his hats made to order? 

"Why, is he choosy?" I asked. 

"Oh, no, he just can't get a ready-made 
hat for his size, he now wears an 8%. 

"How about George Kirz? You still see 
him, don't you?" 

"Yes and no," Sam replied, "He is now 
the manager of the heavyweight champion 
of the world — Milt Dickter, who after wrestl- 
ing 105 patients, entered the ring. He meets 
the "Champ" Saturday evening at catch 
weights. Oh, by the way, Phil Dunn married 
the same girl he met at Guzik's Haberdash- 
ery. Ted also takes roll at C.C.D.S. in his 
spare time. Pilut developed a lame index 
finger when a goose bit him in his poultry 
store. He sells Lionel Field Robinson carrier 
pigeons, which the 'doc' uses to send love 
tokens to dear 'Ole Paree'. But my sources of 
information are few, gentlemen, why don't 
you go over to the Fraternity houses where 
the grand masters of '34 are quartered, re- 
ceiving pensions from their brother Greeks." 

"O.K.," we cried, and hopping onto Sam- 
mie's Tandem bike, which he so graciously 
loaned us. (Incidentally, we gave him a check 
to hold.) We soon arrived at the Delta Sig 
house, where we chanced upon Dr. Stewart. 

"Hello, Don, you know I'm writing a his- 
tory of the class of '34. I need some facts 
about your frat brothers." 

Page 3 1 



"O.K.," Don said, "I will start with Dr. 
Goscicki. He is now the assistant to Dr. Hall, 
and is ready to take over his practice any day 
now. Henry Boris went to New York where 
he is now experimenting, he is still trying to 
find out how to take perfect centric relation. 
Sylvester Metcalf has an orchestra, and is on 
the radio during the Bustum Dental Hour; 
his theme song is 'Sylvia'. John Phillips is 
practicing in Hollywood. He recently fixed 
Durante's teeth, Schnozzle looks funnier now 
and can command a greater gallery. Ernest 
Rambaldi is now the industrial dentist for 
the Ford Motor Co. Robert Rocke, and 
Walter Lippold are associated in a downtown 
practice. Now, last but not least, did you 
know that I am a demonstrator of gold foil 
manipulation at 'good' old C.C.D.S.?" 

Now we hurried to the Alpha Omega 
headquarters where we met Dr. Neer at the 
doorway. After explaining our mission, he 
told us about his boys. First of all he intro- 
duced us to the Mrs. Sklamberg who they say 
is still bane in the lives of the Gallics. Sklam- 
berg drinks Bushwill's Irish Whisky just to 
keep up that old Irish spirit. Wexler is the 
ass stant in the Crown and Bridge depart- 
ment. Allen Gerber is playing 'Hamlet' on 
a Mississippi showboat — he checks hats be- 
tween acts. 'Elsie' Goldberg is still writing 
themes for the dean. Goldenberg is posing for 
Arrow Collar Ads. Sam Goldfield is taking 
his place occasionally. 'Dave' Klaper is going 
great guns, and has been voted the best dessed 
dentist in the society. He gives his porcelain 
jackets to Cable, who is second best dressed 
in the league. Bill went back to 'Ioway' 
where he is the big noise in Des Moines. Dick 
Davis is the resident dentist at the Adams 
Hotel. Fred Cesal is the ace in Cicero and 
never fails to announce his residence." So af- 
ter getting Ed into one of Dode's shirts, we set 
out for the residence of Wally Schmidt. We 
went to the Municipal Airport and flew 
down with Rea and Sylvan who are still 
hearts and flowers to each other. We met 
Wally on the "north forty" where he was 
doing an apicoectomy on his favorite mare. 
He told us that although he had not seen the 
boys since the county fair, he could give us 
quite a bit of information, but one of the 

Page 32 

crowd whispered that he was slightly de- 
ranged. Sh! 

Now we journeyed to the old homestead 
where Eddie O'Reilly held sway, but, lo and 
behold, he had moved into a bachelor apart- 
ment with his old running mate, Norton. 
They aren't in joint offices, but it seems that 
they were not to be denied being together. 
Dode is an exodontist while Eddie does the 
denture work. So we coralled Ed and asked 
him for all the dope on the former Psi O's. 
He gave us all the talk of the town. Ed Meyer 
finally got a yacht and sails it as he pleases. 
He specializes on trips to the Navy Pier. He 
married a blonde by the name of Lola. Her- 
man Nedved, after breaking the heart of the 
gal in the Mailers Building, went to Turkey 
and has a Bohemian harem. Bob Allen is still 
the loyal son of Judea, with the personality 
that distinguished him in '34. Ed Giles has 
a very successful practice, specializing in 
gangrenous root canal work. Stan Parowski, 
who held sway as class president during our 
'34 sojourn at the C.C.D.S., was mayor and 
prom king at the Polish Polka. His friend, 
Ziggy Perlowski, was his court jester. Lipin- 
ski went back to Buffalo, and after playing 
class AA ball for two years went to the 
Majors and is now the American League 
dentist. Chester Lyznicki is the dentist for 
the Argo Starch Plant. Eugene Mahoney 
went back to Toledo, Ohio, where he is the 
town's leading dentist. Leo Odorizzi de- 
veloped a heart treatment for inlay patterns 
and is now selling the necessary paraphernalia 
for his technique. Donald Reynolds has tak- 
en Dr. Buckley's place in the dental pharm- 
acy ward. Dr. Winder went to Padunk 
Center where he is now practicing. 

Walking out into the street who should we 
meet but Fred Sielaff. 

"Hello, Fred," we said, "How are you?" 

We explained our mission and asked him if 
he knew of the doings of any of our old 

"Yes, sir, Max Zlotnick is the only man in 
the city that still uses the rubber dam when 
he puts in foil. Henry Ziolkowski is presi- 
dent of the Polish Union from which he 
derives a large practice. Tichy went back to 
Arabia. Fred Stiernberg followed him there 
and does all the dental work in the consump- 

tive colony. Lyle Filek is now an officer in 
the Chicago Dental Society. Carl Benedetto 
went into the junk business. Henry Bekier is 
now illustrator for the Police Gazette. Did 
you hear of Sam Breger, Edward Shapiro, and 
Izzy Gobler? No? Well, they went into 
corporate dentistry, and are doing fairly well 
at that. I hear that Arthur Canning and 
George Hejna opened a dental laboratory. 
Craig returned to North Dakota and nothing 
else has been heard of him. Jake Applebaum 
is practicing on the west side and carrying an 
apple pie business on the side. Damuth went 
back to Ilion, New York, where he is now a 
partner in a collar factory. Maurice Deutsch 
has a practice limited to crown and bridge, 
especially in cases in opening the bite. Did 
you hear the latest of Edgar Giles? No? 
Well, he just went to England where he was 
offered a job as butler in Buckingham Palace. 
Dvorak invested his money in a movie comp- 
any and occasionally takes a part especially 
in the romantic scenes. John Malanowski 
went downtown as an inlay expert. 'Fat' 
Nelson is a denture specialist. Thomas has 
been writing text books upon root canal 
technique. Carl Teresi went to Italy, where 
he is now busy with the Royal household as 
well as II Duce Mussolini. Pacocha came back 
to school for a course in exodontia. He is 
now an extraction specialist. As for this 
prophecy, God rest you merry gentlemen and 
please forgive. 


On a weary day a disconsolate senior was 
found on the steps of 1757 West Harrison 
Street murmuring to the college doors this 
sentimental melody: 

"If ever I found it was just a run around, 

And it didn't mean a thing to you, 

I just couldn't take it, Baby, 

Loving you the way I do" — 

When never ending 
This mechanical pending, 
I stop, and wonder, 
And think and ponder — 
Is this a bridge 
Just over the ridge — 
Or is it a pontic 
Across the Atlantic? 


One sophisticated sophomore has calculated 
that during his last two years as a junior and 
a senior he will: 

— Wait for O.K's in the denture department 
longer than necessary to grow a fifty-inch 

— Cover more steps than necessary to carry 
him on foot from Manhattan to Frisco. 

— Climb more floors than necessary to ascend 
all the skyscrapers in the world. 

— Swear five times more than necessary to 
blast the doors of heaven. 


Have you ever made a denture, 
That nearly made you cry? 

Have you lived through all the pathos, 
And wished that you could die? 

You start the case with lion heart 

And confidence galore; 
But, as the case goes on and on, 

You really get darned sore. 

And as the days and weeks go by, 

Your patient loses faith. 
Oh! Joy, the dentures are O'K'd, 

You're only six months late. 

Page 3} 




Page 54 

Un flfoemoviam 

TTHE graduation exercises of the 1934 
class will be tinged with sadness. One is 
missing from the class. One who has gone 
"Into that far country, from whence there is 
no returning." 

Gus Hausmann, his upright character, 
cheerful disposition, and love of the great 
outdoors made him a genial favorite. To us 
who knew him, his tragic death on October 
18, 1931, will always be unforgettable. Cut 
down in the flower of his young manhood, 
just as his eager footsteps crossed the thresh- 
old of his career. We echo the poet's lament, 

O why should the hills last, that never were 

Unperished stars in the heavens be hung; 
Be constant the seasons, undying the stream, 
And he that was gallant, be gone like a 


Child of the forest, profound in thy sleep. 
The valley that loved thee awakes but to 

When our fires are rekindled at dawn of the 

Our griefs burn afresh, and our prayers are 

In vain comes the true hearts and look from 

the door, 
For thou wilt return to us nevermore!" 

To this family, whose grief will be re- 
newed at this time, we extend our deepest 
sympathy. We hope that as the years pass 
by, Time, the greatest healer, will render their 
sorrow less poignant. 

Page 3 5 

Operative Dentistry — the p/jase of dentistry that embodies the intervention 
of therapeutics and surgery for combating dental maladies. 

IMPERATIVE dentistry, that practiced by 
the general practicioner mostly, requires 
a knowledge of all the various confronting 
problems in order that the patient receive a 
lasting reconstruction of tooth structure. It 

Page 3 6 

requires of the operator understanding of 
anatomy, chemistry, physics and therapeu- 
tics; without these only a rudimentary type 
of work can be expected as a result of failure 
to comprehend such basic subjects. 

Charles N. Johnson 

Dean of Students; Profes- 
sor of Operative Dentistry; 
Division of Diagnosis, Oper- 
ative Dentistry Section; L. 
D.S., Royal College of Den- 
tal Surgery; M.A., Lake For- 
est University; M.D.S.; LL. 
D.; Delta Sigma Delta. 

John P. Buckley 

Professor Emeritus of Ma- 
teria Medica and Therapeu- 
tics; Ph.G., Valparaiso Uni- 
versity; D.D.S., Chicago 
College of Dental Surgery; 
Trowel Fraternity; Delta 
Sigma Delta. 

Earl P. Boulger 

Assistant Professor of Ra- 
diology; Instructor in Clini- 
cal Therapeutics; Division 
of Oral Diagnosis, Radio- 
graphic and Therapeutic 
Section; D.D.S., L.D.S., Chi- 
cago College of Dental Sur- 
gery; Delta Sigma Delta. 

Edgar D. Coolidge 

Professor of Therapeutics, 
Preventive Dentistry, and 
Oral Hygiene; D.D.S., Chi- 
cago College of Dental Sur- 
gery; M.S.; Trowel Frater- 
nity; Xi Psi Phi. 

Warren Willman 

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

Augustus H. Mueller 

Assistant Professor of Op- 
erative Dentistry; Instructor 
in Dental Therapeutics and 
Oral Hygiene; D.D.S., Chi- 
cago College of Dental Sur- 
gery; B.S.; M.S.; Trowel 
Fraternity; Delta Sigma 

Page 37 


N T O S 

Paul T. Dawson 

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

Max C. Frazier 

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

Gerald J. Hooper 

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

Lewis A. Platts 

Assistant Professor of Op- 
erative Dentistry; D.D.S., 
Chicago College of Dental 
Surgery; B.S., M.S.; Delta 
Sigma Delta. 

Paul W. Swanson 

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

Frank W. Hyde 

Instructor in Operative 
Dentistry and Dental An- 
atomy; D.D.S., Chicago Col- 
lege of Dental Surgery; Blue 
Key; Omicron Kappa Up- 
silon; Delta Sigma Delta; 
Sigma Nu. 

Page 3 8 




TN THE original form of the epic poem, the 
Odyssey related to the tale of the events 
in the struggle of a group of Greeks to reach 
their goal. In the same way this Odyssey of 
the Junior class will attempt to set forth the 
eventful happenings of the junior year. We 
trust that this Odyssey will serve to recall in 
future years, the scenes of this last eventful 
year in the life of the class of 193 5. 

On the eve of October 3, 1933, you were, 
or should have been, a Junior Dent seated in 
the big amphitheater, all prepared to absorb 
the remarks of a learned faculty, as to the 
comparative ease of making points and com- 
pleting school. But most of our boys had 
already experienced that "ease" of making 
points during the summer, as a matter of fact 

Uditisky Trick Bromboz Rosenberg 

some had started their "practice" as soon 
as the sophomore year was finished. 

The first few weeks of the school year were 
spent in acquiring patients and in learning 
how to bring them back for a second ap- 
pointment. The class election, held on No- 
vember 10, was preceded by a week of furi- 
ous campaigning. For the first time in four 
years two separate factions (and two only) 
were pitted against each other — the fraternity 
and the non-fraternity groups. The balloting 
resulted in a sweeping victory for the non- 
fraternities. Chester Bromboz was elected 
president; Samuel Rosenberg and Henry 
Bogacki, vice-presidents; Wilbur Trick, sec- 
retary; Emanuel Uditsky, treasurer; and Joe 
Brown, sergeant-at-arms. 

An old tradition of the school was pre- 
served when Charles P. Cosgrove was ap- 
pointed Editor-in-Chief of the Dentos, and 
George Hauff, business manager. The other 
members of the staff were elected by the class, 
they are: G. Mueller, and J. McBride, Ass't 
Editors; E. Vonesh, Sports Editor; R. Neu- 
barth, Feature Editor; W. Ondrosek, Art Ed- 
itor; J. Rzeszotarski, Ass't Art Editor; G. 
Flaxman, Make-Up Editor; and J. Stryker, 
Photo Editor. Charlie and staff went right to 
work to uphold this old tradition and the 
success of their efforts is self evident. 

Another event that will long be inscribed 

Page 39 

Back Row—Tyie, Block, Altheim. Cane. Buckley, Brundage, Ischinger. Laskey. Lantlek. Laskowski. 
Second Rozi' — Kolczak. Dziolczyk. Kowalski. Kelder, Dochterman. Katz. Brown. Korngoot. 

Third Roti. 1 — Hunter. Creadon. Hauft'. Flaxman. Goggins. Giza. Druck. Holmes. Arnstein. Berenbaum. Frisch. 
Front Rmv — Costello. Chott. Ciebien. Dubrow, Bogacki, Bromboz, Abrahamson, Kosner, Bloom. Kunka, Berens. 

upon the memories of both the Junior and 
Senior class, was the Junior-Senior Promen- 
ade — an affair that has been pronounced by 
many as the most "celebrated" prom in the 
history of the college. The scene for this mo- 
mentous occasion was the beautiful Oriental 
Room of the Knickerbocker Hotel. The suc- 
cess of this dance is due to the splendid work 
of the committee composed of Rosenberg, 
chairman; Kelder, Neubarth, Eisenstein, Las- 
kowski, Wagmeister, Uyeda, and Kolczak. 

And so the curtain falls upon our Junior 
year — together we enter imposing portals en- 
graved with one word — "Seniors." Let us 
trust that when that curtain descends we 
shall be together, still. 


A young bride walked into a drug store 
and approached the clerk timidly. 

"That baby tonic you advertise" — she be- 
gan, — "er, does it really make big, strong 

"Well, we sell lots of it," replied the drug- 
gist, "and we've never had a complaint." 

"All right, I'll take a bottle," said the 
bride after a moment and went out. 

The druggist did not see her again until 
nearly three months had elapsed. Then one 
day she came back, motioned the pharmacist 
to one side and whispered: 

"Do you remember that baby tonic I 
bought from you some time ago? Well, I 
think I've made a mistake, — I forgot to ask," 
she said under her breath, "who was to take 
it — me or my husband?" 

Wife (at busy crossing) : "Now remem- 
ber, Jack, the brake is on the left — or is it 
the right — but don't — " 

Langer (rather harassed) : "For heaven's 
sake, stop chattering. Your job is to smile 
at the policeman!" 

Dr. Grisamore: What is the first thing you 
would do before starting to work on an or- 
thodontia patient? 

Bogacki: Seat the patient and get a de- 

Dr. Kronfeld: Mr. Hauff, what is the 
name given to the sheath lining the dentinal 

Hauff: Er — I — I believe it is called the 

Berenbaum: Is there anything worse than 
having a toothache and earache at the same 

Madonia: Yes, think of the poor fellow 
that had rheumatism and St. Vitus dance. 

Arnstein (at prom) : Shay, — where the 
devil hash you been? I've been looking all 
over for you. 

Frisch: I've been downstairs sick — I had 
snakes all over me. 

Brown (shuddering) : Why, pardner, 
you're still schik. I can see them running 
all over you now. 

Page 40 

i\ PEASANT with a troubled conscience 
went to a monk for advice. He said he 
had circulated a vile story about a friend, 
only to find out the story was not true. "If 
you want to make peace with your con- 
science," said the monk, "you must fill a bag 
with chicken down, go to every door yard 
in the village, and drop in each one of them 
one fluffy feather." The peasant did as he 
was told. Then he came back to the monk 
and announced he had done penance for his 
folly. "Not yet," replied the monk. "Take 
your bag, go the rounds again, and gather up 
every single feather that you have dropped." 
"But the wind must have blown them all 
away," said the peasant. "Yes, my son," ad- 
monished the monk, "and so it is with gos- 
sip. Words are easily dropped, but no matter 
how hard you may try, you can never take 
them back again." 

Dr. Kendall once advanced the opinion 
that the letter "e" is the most unfortunate 
letter in the English alphabet, because it is 
always out of cash, forever in debt, never out 
of danger, and in hell all of the time. For 
some reason he overlooked the fortunates of 
the letter, so we will call his attention to the 
fact that "e" is never in war and always in 
peace. It is the beginning of existence, the 
commencement of ease, and the end of trou- 
ble. It is the center of honesty, makes love, 
and causes happiness. Without it there would 
be no meat, no life, and no heaven! 


Don't keep patients over five hours; con- 
sider the wear on the chair. 

Don't take patients home to finish a resto- 
ration; they are not dent-techs. 

Don't expect to find a demonstrator when 
you need one; just use your own judgment. 

Don't try to acquire any of the keen lady 
patients; leave them for the seniors. 

Don't try to do all of your sleeping during 

Don't think that you are indispensible to 
the school; it ran quite well before you en- 

Don't call Dr. McNulty "Mac." He may 
not understand. 

Don't extract deciduous bicuspids; the 
permanent ones may not erupt. 

Don't try to be a handshaker; it's dan- 

Back Row — Van Landegben. Eggers. Wadas. Stryker. Rilley. Rybacek. Madonia, Kropik. Libman. Melaik. 
Second Row — Migala. Rzeszotarski. Rosenberg. Workman, Vonesh. Weller. Rea. Lukas, Rywniak. Rogalski. 
Third Row — Rago. Uyeda. Uditski, Wagmeister. Meir. Mueller, Lerner, Trick. Mroczynski, Prawdzik. 

Front Row — Langer, Lyznicki. Price, Kropidlowski. Neubarth. Zopel. McBride, Marsan. Mosetich, Svensiskas, 


Page 41 



Anyone awake in a four to five class. 

Dr. Willman finding a tooth worm. 

Goggins doing his own lab work. 

Mroczynski getting a dam on the first time. 

Enough demonstrators on the floor Sat- 
urday mornings. 

Altheim looking intelligent. 

Zopel refusing a tip. 

Ewart forgetting to take roll. 

Mueller getting to an eight o'clock class 
on time. 

Kindschi without a moustache. 

McBride changing his name to Cohen. 

Marsan when he wasn't grinning. 

Korngoot making a good recitation. 

Vonesh short on "foil" points. 

Lerner not hounding points. 

Mosetich not snooping around. 

Lucas when he wasn't dissatisfied. 

Kropidlowski and Rzeszotarski pronounc- 
ing their names backwards. 

EHibrow growing up. 

Buckley with his own cigarettes. 

Bromboz declining a nomination. 

Fyfe when he wasn't squinting. 

(Schnozel) Frisch with (Noisy) Trick's 

Chott patronizing a basement supply store. 

Abrahamson without his spats. 

Berens off the merry-go-round. 

Meier a prosthetist. 

Lyznicki when he wasn't the biggest 
"bum" in the class. 

Price knowing how. 

Reitz out in points. 

Dziolczyk speaking English. 

Kowalski with a new "date." 

Rago with a bass voice. 

Steen, White, and Uyeda without their 
southern drawl. 

Van Landeghen not taking notes during 

Wagmeister with a closed mouth. 

Riley with Neubarth's hair. 

Kitt masquerading as Mae West. 

(Apologies to Tennyson) 
One more exam, one after that; 
Another yet to come. 
The hours passed on — 
We faltered not — but, 
"Another yet to come.' 

Forward — another test, 

Though we knew that wasn't all. 

Well, we're through with that, 

And also this — but, 

Through the 'amph', there comes 

That call — 'another yet to come.' 

Exams to right of us. 

Exams to left of us, 

Exams in front of us! 

. . . We challenged. 

"Stormed at" by word and number — 

Steadily, beginning to blunder, 

Steadily, beginning to fall, — 

When suddenly there comes a call — 

'Another yet to come!' 

Exams, just two more to come! 

Queries, that puzzle all — 

But some, — they have but just to look again, 

The answer clear comes to them, — 

And then — the cry — 

Just one test more is all; 

And, no more that fearful call — 

'Another yet to come.' 

When can they forgotten be? 

Why are they not for us to see? 

But still, we know that we are thru, — 

The school resounds with a call 

Shouted by us, one and all — 

Great! There are no more! 

Narrow minded people are like narrow 
necked bottles — the less there is in them the 
more noise it makes coming out. 

Dr. Pendleton: I always like to see a broad 
smile, don't you, Workman? 

Cookie: Well, — that depends upon who 
she smiles at. 

Dr. McBoyle: Explain the technic of sol- 
dering a pure gold floor on a shell crown. 

Wagmeister: Well, er — Just what don't 
you understand about it? 

Page 42 

"XT IS the night of Saturday, Feb. 3rd, the 
eve of the Junior-Senior Promenade. We 
are standing in a magnificent room, a ball- 
room of unique charm and beauty. We are 
told it is the Oriental Room of the Knicker- 
bocker Hotel and as our gaze reverently ab- 
sorbs the iridescent radiance we cannot help 
but think how relevantly the name has been 
applied. Amazing effects are created as 200 
couples glide gracefully over a glass dance 
floor, which is softly illuminated by thou- 
sands of multi-colored lights. Gowns of fair 
young damsels, as if under the spell of some 
fluorescent charm, are constantly chaning 
colors — from the softest of subdued pastels 
to a flood of brilliant variegated hues, and 
then back once more to softened shades of 
twilight dreaminess. Now and then a single, 
centered spot-light gleams forth as if from a 
great ship down upon a moonlit shore. 

From a stage at the far end of the room 
melodious strains of soft music drift forth. 
There is something very familiar about the 
orchestra leader and as we waltz nearer the 
stage we find him to be none other than the 
famous Del Coon of radioland and nightclub 

Arranged along the sides of the room are 
rows of round tables, covered with snow 
white cloths, where we find many merry 
couples seated, joking, and drinking. 

We leave the first floor and ascend a soft 
carpeted staircase leading to the balcony; 
this brings us nearer the majestic arch shaped 
ceiling. We stand entranced gazing out 
across this artificial heaven, watching the 
long quivering streamers of light which seem 
to radiate from an arc, and send their rays 
flickering across the skies. Sometimes they 
are almost white, then they change to violet, 
blue, rose, or green in color. Occasionally 
these luminous bands are almost straight, then 
again they wind back and forth in serpentine 
formation. At times the rays resemble a 
fan, or form a crown of light about a dark 
center. Now the long beams of light appear 
to fall downward like the folds of a curtain, 
intermingling with the lights on the sea of 
hilarity below. 

The night passes on, but there still remains 
a faint fragrance, that intangible note of 

vividness, a glow and sparkle in the air — 
just a memory of the 1934 Junior-Senior 


If you think you are beaten, you are, 
If you think you dare not, you don't; 

If you'd like to win but you think you can't 
It's almost a cinch you won't. 

If you think you'll lose — you're lost, 

For out in the world we find 
Success begins with a fellow's will; 

It's all the state of mind. 

If you think you're outclassed, you are, 
You've got to think big to rise; 

You've got to be sure of yourself before 
You can ever win a prize. 

Life's battles don't always go 

To the stronger or faster man, 
But soon or late the man who wins 

Is the man who thinks he can. 

Joe Brown came down to the extraction 
room the other day, holding his neck for 

'"Smatter," he was asked. 

"I want to get a tooth pulled!" 

"Not outta your neck?" 

"Sure azell — it's my girl's tooth!" 

They say the world is round, and yet, 

I often think it square; 
So many little hurts we get 

From corners here and there. 
But there's one truth in life, I've found, 

While journeying east and west — 
The only folks we really wound 

Are those we love the best. 
We flatter those we scarcely know, 

We please the fleeting guest, 
And deal many a thoughtless blow 

To those we love the best. 

Page 4} 


Crown and 'Bridge Work — An exacting phase of Dentistry. 

HTHIS phase of Dentistry is one on which 
too much emphasis cannot be placed. 
Proper construction of Crown and Bridge 
work gives to the practitioner a feeling of 
satisfaction in really doing his patient some 

Page 44 

worth-while good. The fact cannot be 
stressed enough that this phase of Dentistry 
must be done in such a manner that it will be 
absolutely correct in every detail. 

Robert E. MacBoyle 

Professor of Crown and 
Bridge Work; Division of 
Dental Diagnosis, Crown 
and Fixed Bridge Work Sec- 
tion; D.D.S., Chicago Col- 
lege of Dental Surgery. 
John R. Watt 

John R. Watt 

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

Harold W. Oppice 

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

Frank P. Lindner 

Instructor in Crown and 
Bridge Work; D.D.S., Chi- 
cago College of Dental Surg- 
ery; Delta Sigma Delta. 
R. Harold Johnson 

R. Harold Johnson 

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

Page 45 






' II 'HE class of '36 returned to Chicago Col- 
lege of Dental Surgery in the fall of 1933 
with somewhat thinned ranks, but with a 
great determination to more firmly establish 
the traditions of the school. 

Opening exercises were held for the ensu- 
ing term with Dr. Kendall as the speaker for 
the evening along with a galaxy of colleagues 
who participated in welcoming the new and 
old students. These exercises besides the pri- 
mary purpose of a formal welcome provided 
a rendezvous for the student after an interim 
of several months vacation. Ecstatic joy radi- 
ated from countenances as old acquaintances 
met. Furtive glances were everywhere in evi- 
dence, endeavoring to single out a familiar 
face among that mass of individuals assem- 
bled in the amphitheatre. 

The following morning classes convened 
with the usual amount of confusion over 
adopting new schedules, sorting keys, remem- 
bering new locker numbers, and numerous 
other difficulties which make life more com- 
plex for the embryonic dentist. 

Class elections have not lost any of their 
furore, and competition continued through- 

out the election period. The final count of 
the ballots disclosed the following men to be 
the favorites: Donald Mammen, president; 
Murrell Wellman, vice-president; Clark Mc- 
Cooey, secretary; Thomas Campbell, treas- 
urer; Francis Ogle, sergeant-at-arms. 

Academic work was followed soon by the 
routine of getting organized, and the unsus- 
pecting student was exposed to bacteriology 
under Dr. Fink, for which as yet no anti- 
toxin has been developed. In this course the 
terrors of the microscopic world are revealed, 
and small wonder that many a student de- 
veloped germ phobia, afraid to breathe con- 
taminated air, to eat or drink for the same 
reason, or even sleep for the fear of dream- 
ing about the bacteria that are more to be 
feared than the big bad wolf. 

Crown and bridge was found to be an 
engrossing subject due to the efforts of Dr. 
(Daddy) Watt and his philosophical gems. 

Orthodontia under Drs. Michener and 
Johnson served to enlighten us in this phase 
of dentistry. 

Dr. Glupker's class in prosthetics was full 
of trials and tribulations, endeavoring to 

Page 46 

Back Rozl> — Peffers. Weiss, Rust, Johnson, Reitz, Schroeder, Pitch, Waska. 
Second Row — Krupa, Murstig, Strohacker, Myzgata, Priess, Maurovich, Smith, Moses. 
Third Rozv — Vision, Salinski. Strauh. Woodlock, Stazinski. Schallman. Neymark. Sasso. 
Front Rozv — Perko, E. Steeker, H. Stecker, McCooey. Mammen. Wellman. Ogle, Raffle. 


* r 

. ' Til'- 1 < m. *mBkmL 

! -W^jk. yWBW^ ■■^■^k ■ 1 I ' K\«t^^1 ^^P^ 

|nK .i *^» iV% JH^n LjJM ' aWt*^ />^^V 

V t faJBTV HaHflP BP^bk ■■^■r^ f ^1 buLJH 

If ■vAr^ >4 y A if : flal 

rltflM W 

Bucfc 2?oai — Crane. Gonrnerg, Hayes. Fafinski. Hooper. Berlin. 

Second Row — Lestina. Haydanek. Browning, Longo, Kimble, Gornstein, Dullaghan. 

Third Rozi' — Kaneko. Janowski, Kaplan. Copleman, Coniglio. Bauer. Liedman. Henson. 

Front Rozv — Kitchen. Larkin. Elierly. Campbell, Bullmasn, Ewakl. Gilli^. Loritz. Cholewinski, 

master tooth alignment, and secure that high 
polish, the prime requisite of a completed 

Physiology, the stumbling stone of many 
an aspiring young student, was taught by 
Dr. Zoethout who by his piquant sarcasm 
kept the student ever on the alert. 

Dr. Kendall whose traditional popularity 
with the students has not waned, opened a 
new field in materia medica with its myriad 
medicinal concoctions. 

The finale for the Sophomore was attained 
in operative dentistry under Dr. Willman and 
Dr. Hyde forming the last stepping stone be- 
tween the didactic and the practical work. 

Friday the thirteenth marked the tradi- 
tional Frosh-Soph scrap. The zero hour of 
twelve noon brought belligerent factions to- 
gether, bent upon annihilating each other. 
After the carnage ended and the smoke of 
battle cleared, the antagonistic factions, de- 

void of raiment, each proclaiming victory 
and still thirsting for blood, scoured the en- 
virons to pommel timid classmates who had 
neglected to join their fellows on the field of 

Other activities such as fraternity dances, 
a Goodfellows Club dance at the Stevens Ho- 
tel, bowling, basketball, and ping pong, 
served to make our college life more inter- 

Dr. Fink: "This room contains millions of 

Heydanek: "And I was feeling so lone- 

Dr. Zoethout: "Winking is a reflex action 
present in both sexes at birth." 

Peffers: "Look how women have devel- 
oped it!" 

£ ti o 


Just like the freshie you studied for a year 
Just like the soph'more you soon lost all 

your fear 
You were a junior in days of long ago 
Now you are a senior, you've nothing more 

to know. 

Dr. Watt: "What happens to gold when 
it is exposed to air?" 

Van Landeghen: "It is stolen." 

Page 47 


Dr. Kendall on Hypnotics: "Some people 
require hypnotics to put them to sleep, 
whereas instructors can sometimes accom- 
plish this result in the classroom without a 

Dr. Zoethout (to Fairman): "I'm sure 
that the registrar will refund your tuition 
on those days you succumbed to Morpheus." 


Talkative Gomberg 

Argumentative Campbell 

Curious Nurses in County Hospital 

Studious Pitch 

Thoughtful Dr. Watt 

Artistic Wellman 

Good Natured Vitek 

Business-like Kitchen 

Bashful Ogle 

Big-hearted Dullaghan 

Peppy Kiwala 

Cheerful Hooper 

Accurate Eggars 

Brainy Leidman 

Ambitious Perko 

Neat Rust 

Literary . McCooey 

Diminutive Raffle 

Conscientious Kropik 

Enthusiastic Lestina 

Wise Gornstein 

Influential Mammen 

Busy Kropidlowski 

Lazy Neymark 

Nervy Fafinski 

Enormous Bauer 

Worried Hayes 

Homesick Strohacker 

Shocked Profs, after Exams. 

Important Schroeder 

Sympathetic Mothers receiving report cards 
Quiet Sophomore lab. periods 

Page 4 S 

N T O 


LOST — One well-chewed pencil, with molar 
and bicuspid indentations upon it. — 

FOR RENT — Ponies in good condition, by 
the hour; gentle, but will shy at professors. 
— Berlin's Pony Farm. 

FOR SALE — Old peanut vendor's whistle in 
good condition. May be used at class elec- 
tions and similar occasions. — Raffle. 

BARTER & EXCHANGE— Good front row 
seat in large amphitheater, for seat in back 
row, where instructor's voice will not dis- 
turb sleep. — Campbell. 

broom and dustpan for those students 
whose lockers are in the basement near the 
cat's loitering place. — Hooper. 

TAUGHT — How to use your hands when 
talking. — Johnson. 

WANTED — Instruction in sign language, 
for making acquaintances from C.C.D.S. 
windows with Cook County Nurses across 
the street. — Perko. 

PATIENT — Special safety-first rubber gin- 
ger-ale bottle, for use at "stag" parties. — 

LOANS — Several complete notebooks, must 
return after examinations. — Van Landeg- 

LESSONS — How to get good grades by cul- 
tivating a distinctive laugh when instruc- 
tor tells a joke. — Eggers. 

POSITION WANTED— Young man, earn- 
ing way through college, wants position as 
gigolo to rich widow. For references, ap- 
ply to the Presbyterian Nurses' Home. — 

Dr. Zoethout: "Will someone describe a 
villi to me?" 

Ogle (waiving for recognition) : "A villi 
contains a blind duct." 

Dr. Zoethout: "Poor duck!" 

Friedman: "I thought it was different." 
Dr. Fink: "You mean if you could think." 

When ice cream grows on macaroni trees, 
And Sahara's sands grow muddy, 

When cats and dogs wear B.V.D.'s, 
That's when I like to study. 






(Student's interpretation) 

a) Where is a hematoma found? 

b) Why isn't it found somewhere 

a) What does a person with dropsy 

b) When dropped is there recovery? 

a) What is the cause of goose-flesh? 

b) Has it any relation to the Thanks- 
giving menu? 

c) If not, do you think it could? Ex- 
plain your reasons. 

Why are corns painful?" 
b) Why don't they grow in fields, or 
on cobs? 

a) How many bacteria are present in 
the dust from an automobile? 

b) If so, how many, and why? 
a) In case I don't find a reason to 

flunk you, give some that will 
accomplish the result. 

Dullaghan: "I'm sorry I flunked, I'm try- 
ing to get ahead." 

Dr. Glupker: "You certanly need one." 

Dr. Zoethout: "What is an anti-body?" 
Loritz: "Anybody who?" 

Hooper, the dyed-in-the-wool English- 
man, established a new precedent by having 
10 o'clock tea served to himself in Lab. A, 
by the honorable Casey. 

Believe it or not, Longo fractured an al- 
most completed denture by dropping it, and 
made no comment — he can take it! 

Dr. Kendall: "Dentists should know how 
to write out a prescription as well as a physi- 

Bill Johnson: "Certainly, a dentist is en- 
titled to good whiskey too!" 

Page 49 

Oral Surgery and Exodontia — the extraction of teeth and surgical 
intervention in dental maladies.. 

(jT^kKAL Surgery and Exodontia, that phase 
of dentistry pertaining to the removal 
of teeth and the surgical intervention in at- 
tempting to bring about the return of normal 
functioning is one of importance in the 
practice of dentistry. Many times it is diffi- 
cult to convince patients that extractions or 

Page 50 

minor oral surgery is going to aid them, but 
by careful reasoning they can usually be 
shown the necessity therein. Constructive 
dental education will tend to greatly reduce 
the number of patients needing the interven- 
tion of surgery and exodontia. 

N T O S 

William H. G. Logan 
Dean of the Faculty, Pro- 
fessor of Oral Sur,gery and 
Oral Pathology; Chairman 
of Division of Diagnosis; 
D.D.S., Chicago College of 
Dental Surgery; M.D., Chi- 
cago College of Medicine 
and Surgery; F.A.C.S.; M.S.; 
LL.D.; Trowel Fraternity; 
Delta Sigma Delta. 

Pliny G. Puterbaugh 

Secretary of the Faculty; 
Professor of Principles of 
Medicine, Associate Professor 
of Oral Surgery; Division of 
Oral Diagnosis, Exodontia, 
and Minor Oral Surgery Sec- 
tion; Surgery, Superintend- 
ent of the Infirmary; M.D., 
Chicago College of Medicine 
and Surgery; D.D.S., Chi- 
cago College of Dental Sur- 
gery; Trowel Fraternity,- 
Delta Sigma Delta. 

Karl A. Meyer 

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

Harry B. Pinney 

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

George C. Pike 

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

John F. Svoboda 

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

Page 51 




A T THE beginning of the school year the 
Freshman class assembled as a unit in the 
large amphitheatre of the school. Greetings 
seemed to be in order and the air was per- 
meated with good fellowship. This omni- 
present good will was stimulated by the ad- 
dresses of Dean Logan, Drs. Kendall and 

The following morning each student 
seemed to have as his foremost thought the 
meeting of the teaching staff with the stu- 
dent body. Naturally some of the former 
pre-dents already acclimated to the atmos- 
phere and catacombs of the institution volun- 
teered to give their opinion. However, the 
students waited hoping for events to mature. 
That afternoon it seemed quite natural that 
Dr. Fink would be a little eccentric and pull 
that table back and forth while he lectured, 
and I dare say that every man liked him from 
that very first day. It seemed that we had 
often attended Dr. McNulty 's Dental An- 
atomy class and lectures. This year Dr. Mc- 
Nulty was assisted in his work by Dr. Hyde. 

On the following day we made our debut 
in Dr. T. Job's Human Anatomy class. 
Whatever impression we have presented to 
him, it was certain that we appreciated his 
way of lecturing and the poems he read for 
us. Our first anatomy dissection was prac- 
ticed in the medical school with Dr. Holmes 
in charge of the laboratory work. That day 
the freshmen had their first opportunity to 
gaze upon a cadaver. 

At ten o'clock that same morning we met 
Dr. Kendall and were his subjects in organic 
chemistry. Dr. Kendall, as every freshman 
in the class will stand by, is "a regular fel- 
low"; and everyone felt when the class was 
dismissed that if he had created in the past a 
particular dislike for chemistry, well, now 
was the time to study and make good. 

After a few days we had met all our pro- 
fessors and their assistants; also students had 
selected their chums. The greater part of the 
class seemed to become acclimated to the at- 
mosphere prevailing at this institution. With 
the exception of the annual "Frosh-Soph" 

llip Murphy Furlong Wozniak Starsiak Wiegel Furgeson Ols 

Page 52 

Back Row: Bolte. Camino, Esterman. Lennox, Kahn, Smentek. Meinig, Cursham. Lehman. 

Second Row: Ditkowski. Mase. Hletko. Dnmanowski. Holmes. Martika. Fornango, DeWolf. Zelko. Kahigius. 

Front Row: Kulhanek, Crook, Bolewicz, Ernst, Dziubski, Furgeson, Firnsin, Gorchow, Bara. Graham. 

tussle where the freshmen routed the sopho- 
mores on that "thirteenth" of October, the 
freshmen seemed at ease until the election of 
class officers. 

The class election was held in the latter 
part of November with much interest and 
enthusiasm. The largest presidential ballot 
in the history of the school was cast and 
Laurence B. Murphy, the red-headed flash, 
was declared victor. Accordingly Edward 
Ulip, a bomb-thrower from Cicero, was elect- 
ed Vice-President, because he was expected to 
succeed the President, who was in danger of 
being assassinated by one of the agitators of 
the class. The secretarial position was given 
to Larry Furlong because his classmates from 
Joliet plugged for him — that is plugged the 
ballots. Frank Wozniak was elected Treasur- 
er; and the giant Swede, Norman Olson, be- 
cause of his size, was elected Sergeant-at- 
Arms. Scanlan, Starsiak, and Furgeson were 
selected to be Intra-mural Athletic Manager, 
Class Artist, and Class Editor, respectively. 

The gala social event of the season was the 
freshman supper dance, which was held in 
the Boulevard Room of the Stevens Hotel. 
Doctors Kendall and Holmes and Mr. F. 
Lodeski were chaperones. The large crowd 
enjoyed tripping the light fantastic to the 
accompaniment of Charlie Agnew's Or- 

In Histology laboratory on finishing the 
study of the tissues of the body, Mr. Warner 
gave the student that had tried so hard to 
make the Ail-American, a chance to partici- 
pate. The results were favorable — we hope. 

Following the completion of organic chem- 
istry we were exposed to Physiological Chem- 
istry. Dr. Kendall just lived that course with 
the students. Physiological chemistry was 
followed by Metallurgy, the last chemistry 
course of the first school year. 

Prosthetic Dentistry with Dr. Glupker 
was the most practical dental course given 
this year. This course brought the student 
into direct contact with some of the profes- 
sional mechanics and hardships they will en- 
counter when past performances entitle them 
to work in the clinic. Dr. H. Glupker was 
assisted by Dr. Holmes. 

Our class has been successful in developing 
two capable basketball teams, one of which 
boasts of an undefeated record, while the 
other has suffered only one defeat, which took 
place when both teams met. 

The several pledge parties and smokers 
have been a pleasant deviation from the daily 
routine. All of these social activities have 
bound the members of the class together in a 
friendship which we hope will develop with 
the years. 

Page 53 

The Freshman Philosopher observes: — 

How often we go home from a 
time," relieved that it's over. 

When you want to think don't make your- 
self so comfortable that you fall asleep. 

Do more than you are paid for. Some day 
you will collect. 

He paid the bills so often that they began 
to take him for an after-dinner mint. 

Nature is a wonderful thing! A million 
years ago she didn't know we were go- 
ing to wear spectacles, yet look at the 
way she placed our ears 

A college man likes a girl beautiful but 
dumb — beautiful enough to please him 
and dumb enough to like him. 

The colleges have not gone altogether 
daffy over athletics. They are still in 
possession of their faculties. 

It's embarrassing when the man who tells 
the joke laughs longer and louder than 
you can. 

Invest in yourself, if you have confidence 
in yourself. 

The penalty of being conspicuous is that 
your mistakes are also conspicuous. 

Some people can see the funny side of every 
situation except their own. 

The girls who look well in make-up would 
look well any way. 

Many people absorb other folks' ideas but 
lack the capacity to think for them- 

Money makes us comfortable, but it 
doesn't always make us happy. 

What attraction the word "bargain" has 
for some people. John Dziubski was taking 
his holiday motoring about the country. The 
car had cost him $150. Slowly and painfully 
it had breasted the hills, reaching the top of 
each ascent just when it seemed that the 
rickety engine would give out altogether. 
Every time the solitary brake was applied 
there were weird shrieks of protest from some 
part of the mechanism, and altogether John 
was fed up with his "bargain." 

Presently he came to a gate where tolls 
were collected. 

"Two dollars for the car, sir," said the gate 
keeper. John looked up with a pathetic smile 
of relief. 

"Sold!" he exclaimed, thankfully. 

Lennox — "Mr. Murphy, I recently saw a 
pumpkin in California so large that two chil- 
dren used a half each for a bed." 

Murphy — "Heck, man, you ain't uttered 
no miracle." 

Lennox — "Can you tell a bigger one?" 

Murphy — "Why sure. I know a place in 
Chicago where three cops slept on a beat." 

Dr. McNulty — "Olson, what is an apex?' 
Olson — "A washing machine." 

Back Row: Peterson. Tomaszewski. Spooner. Sugala. Stulga. Oliver. Montgomery, Miller. Mitchell, Wente. 

Second Rozv: Rabin. Wykhuis, Rosinski, Serena. Sterk. Wrobleski. Sehoen, Morgan. 

Front Row: Starsiak. Wiegel, Raczynski. Olson. Murphy. Wozniak, Ulip, Scanlan. Pelletieri. 

Page 54 


(A One- Act Play) 


Elmer Zilch Zanillo 

Elmer's Right Hand Man Wursch 

Elmer's Left Hand Man Sass 

Ambrose Broz 

Setting — C. C. of D. S. 

Scene I 

In the locker room in the basement. Zilch 
and his Left hand man are standing in the 
aisle, awaiting the arrival of Elmer's Right 
hand man. They smoke. 

Zilch: Well, he ought to be here now. 

L. H. man: Yeah! I wonder what's the 
matter with that guy. 

Zilch: He ought to be here. 

L. H. man: Yeah! 

Zilch: Ya all set for that quiz? 

L. H. man: Me? The great Sass? Don't 
you know genius when you see it? 

Zilch: All together boys! 

They both laugh. 

Enter Elmer's R. H. man. 

Zilch: H'yah, Pal! 

L. H. man: Aha! The great Wursch. 

R. H. man: H'yah skunks! 

Zilch: Listen, Pal, you don't mean me, the 
great Zilch, do you? 

R. H. man: Nertz. 

Enter Ambrose rushing to class. 

Ambrose: Boy, Oh, Boy Oh Boy, Oh Boy! 

Exit Ambrose. 

Zilch: Let's get goin'! 

R. H. man: Lotta Time. 

L. H. man: Me, the great Sass, I should 
hurry? Take it easy, boy. 

Exit Zilch, his R. H. man and L. H. man. 

They go upstairs to class. 

Scene II — Small Amphitheatre 

Zilch and his companions are entering. Mr. 
Lodeski's class in English 

Zilch (under his breath to Mr. Lodeski) : 
H'yah, Pal! 

R. H. man (also under his breath to L.:: 
My Pal! 

L. H. man (also under his breath to L.) : 
Me and Frank! 

Ambrose (shaking his head): Boy, Oh 
Boy, Oh Boy, Oh Boy. 

They spend the next hour writing a quiz. 

After this they file out, not in the best of 

Zilch: O'man, I never heard of that stuff 

L. H. man: Did I knock 'ed dead. Just a 
genius, that's all. 

R. H. man: O Yeah! 

Ambrose: Boy, Oh Boy, Oh Boy, Oh Boy. 

To run a comic corner is quite a laborious 

To fashion in your oe'r taxed mind, wise 

cracks to make you smile. 
So' till we reach Ring Lardner's heights, 
"Please humor us," we ask, 
Perhaps an inspired line some day will make 

it worth the while. 

Mase — "Say, Bob, what's your favorite in- 

De Wolf— "Banjo." 

Mase — "How come, Bob, old dear?" 

De Wolf — "Well, it reminds me of school 
days — Flunk! Flunk!" 

Olson — "You have a cold; did you sleep in 
a draught?" 

Ditkowsky — "Of course not; I slept in my 

Some studies are like granulated sugar. If 
you don't like them you can Lump them. 

Crook — "How do you feel, Ruloph?" 
Camino — "Like tissue paper." 
Crook — "How's that?" 
Camino — "Tearable." 

Mrs. De Wolf — "Where would you advise 
my son to study the saxophone?" 
Neighbor — "In the country." 

Instructor (admonishing class) — "Re- 
member, 'Silence is golden.' " 

Ditkowski — "Yes, but Golden is not 

Page 55 


Children's Dentistry — a practice builder, if there ever was one. 

(/CHILDREN'S denistry, one terribly ne- 
glected in these days of hurry and rush, 
can do more to firmly establish one in a lo- 
cality than any other one thing. Putting peo- 
ple dental-minded is best accomplished 
through children. Careful study by men 

Page 56 

handling children tell us that conscientious 
efforts to help the child leads to many pleas- 
ures and a successful practice. An old saying 
will always hold true — "You can fool a 
grown-up but you can't fool a child." 

Thomas L. Grisamore 

Professor of Orthodontia; 
Division of Dental Diagno- 
sis, Orthodontia Section; 
Ph.G., Valparaiso University; 
D.D.S., Chicago College of 
Dental Surgery; Trowel Fra- 
ternity; Delta Sigma Delta. 

Lon W. Morrey 

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

Howard Michener 

Associate in Orthodontia; 
D.D.S., Chicago College of 
Dental Surgery; Trowel Fra- 
ternity; Delta Sigma Delta. 

Corvin F. Stine 

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

Page 57 



npHE Pre-Dental class of '34 met for the 
first time in the large amphitheatre. We 
all felt strange and rather conspicuous, more 
so when we came into the basement and un- 
derwent for the first time the haughty scru- 
tiny of the upper classmen. How we envied 
them their positions. We took refuge in the 
thought that at last we were in college and 
on our way to a career. 

The class was not very large, but what we 
lost in size we gained in good spirit and com- 
panionship, which made our school year very 
enjoyable. We soon became familiar with our 
surroundings, lost that feeling of strangeness, 
and felt that we were a part of the school. 

We didn't have much time for reflection, 
however, for we soon found that there was a 
lot to be done. Daily more of us used most 
of our lunch hour to get some last minute 
work done. 

Mr. Lodeski soon convinced us that what- 
ever English we had assimilated, hadn't had 
much of an effect, and that the impression 
our high school chemistry had made was mic- 
roscopic. This did not daunt us, for we found 
Mr. Lodeski very helpful and his patience 

In Mr. H. D. Hudson's Biology class most 
of us for the first time became familiar with 
some of the species of the microscopic world. 
Before we had finished, we had taken a frog 

apart down to the very bone. We found this 
a very interesting subject. 

Dr. W. P. Schoen taught us the funda- 
mentals of plaster manipulation and casting. 
Besides finding his classes enjoyable we real- 
ized that this knowledge would be very help- 
ful later on. 

After Christmas vacation, class election 
was held. Schneider was the choice as presi- 
dent, Schwartz as vice-president, Olejniczek 
as secretary, Sass as treasurer, Roucek as class 
editor, Mikula as class artist, and Wursch as 

Our class entered the intra-mural sports 
and was successfully represented on the bas- 
ketball floor by Litman, Sobon, Murphy, 
Wursch, McKewen, Zanillo, and Sass. At the 
present we are organizing a baseball team 
which will be hard to beat. 

At the second semester we welcomed the 
February pre-dents who will go through the 
summer and enter dental school with our 
class. Two new subjects also came at this 
time; Physics by Mr. Mahoney and Mr. Ka- 
minski, and Ethics by Mr. Tordella. We liked 
our new instructors and are well on our way 
to the end of our pre-dent year. 

We have enjoyed our associations and are 
all looking forward to next year and our 
entrance into the Dental School as freshmen. 

Swartz Oleniczak Sass Schneider Wursch Mikula Richards Roucek 

Pa. re 58 

Back Row: Swartz, Damez, Cannon, Wursch. Sass, Hofrichter. McEwen. 

Second Rem 1 : Galaskiewicz, Murphy, Chapin. Roucek. Richards, Oleniczak. Govastis, Litman. 

Front Rozv: Grippo, Meinig, Marks. Zanello. Schneider, Sohon, Ladwig, Broz. 

]L_TAS anyone an old hat he can spare? We 
are concerned about Archer going 
around with his head exposed. 

We have given up hope that we'll ever 
hear Balcerak speak loud enough in class so 
that we can hear what he says. 

Broz has been going around shaking his 
head since the new semester started. We 
know how you feel, old man. 

We still remember Cannon's wonderful 
dissection of the frog. We are looking for 
big things from you. 

Chapin will always be remembered for 
his sharp eye in the plastic art lab. Picking 
out good-looking nurses across the street. 

Did you ever see Damez without a candy 
bar, or a bag of peanuts? 

The man who answers all the questions the 
instructor may ask. For dependability — 

We haven't yet found out where Gavostis 
has his restaurant. How about it, Gavostis? 

Grippo is still going down on the books as 
the best plaster thrower in the class. 

As a parting gift we have decided to give 
Hoffrichter a razor so that he can spend the 
summer practicing. Maybe we'll actually see 
what he looks like next fall. 

Ladwig holds the record for coming to 
class on time — Think of it — He was on time 
exactly twice. 

Oh, Hockey? Ask Litman. 

We know how to make Marks happy. All 
it takes is a bunsen burner and a match. 
Then call the fire department. 

McKewen is the force table expert in the 
Physics Lab. We can still hear the weights 
crashing to the floor. 

We have heard a rumor that Monte is go- 
ing to teach the Ethics class next year. 

Mikula has turned over a new leaf. He 
actually comes to school three times a week 

Murphy certainly picks out the best time 
to have a nose bleed. It's uncanny. 

Wa-a-a-all, Olejniczek speaking. 

Richards in his derby, " I vant a ham 

We are indebted to Sass for his excellent 
services as coach for the basketball team and 
hope that he will do a good job of managing 
the baseball team. 

The other day somebody mentioned Af- 
rica. Oh, yes, Sobon had been there too. 

Did you ever see Styburski when he wasn't 
arguing with someone? 

"Green County" Swartz — Nigh onto 
twelve, you'd better hide the soap. 

What would Meinig do in an Ethics class 
if he didn't have a cross word puzzle to 

Imagine Wursch without Zanillo. 

Roucek — Well, I don't agree with you. 

How can we have a baseball team when 
Zanillo insists on breaking the bat? He is 
known to his public as Elmer Zich, "the swat 

Schneider — "Why, back in Pennsyltucky 
we used to do it this way." 

Page 59 

' II 'HE pre-dent days are almost over. We'll 
never forget the trials and tribulations of 
the first year. As we look back now we real- 
ize that the difficulties which we thought 
were enormous, were just little bumps in the 
road which left our determination unbroken 
and just as keen as it was. We were alarmed 
at first in our Biology class when things be- 
gan to come thick and fast, but mastered 
them all. We can look back now and smile at 
what were once vague fears. Right now 
Qualitative Analysis and Physics have us 
"scared stiff." Let's just buckle down and 
determine to get it. What a grand feeling 
to know that our first year is almost gone. 
We've had a fine year; pleasant associations 
and willing instructors making the road 
much easier. 

Now let us look forward to our freshman 
year in the Dental School. We all hope that 
every one of us will come back in the fall, 
ready to dig in to studies which we know will 
be much harder than the ones we are finish- 
ing at the present. Let us remember when 
we tackle the work next year, Dr. Johnson's 
inspiring talk to us in which he advised us 
always to look forward and keep in mind our 
objective or goal. Also let us remember Dr. 
Johnson's warning about discouragement and 
his offer to help us. We wish to thank him 
here for his kindness and hope that we shall 
hear him often. 


"From the regulations of a college in Ohio: 
'The student may be reinstated only if ab- 
sences are caused by long-continued illness 
or deaths.' " 

What a pleasant place that must be? 


Two sailors on leave attended a movie. 
One of them noticed the word "asbestos" 
printed across the curtain and said to his 
companion, "What does that word mean?" 

"Pipe down," said his friend, "and don't 
show your ignorance. That's Latin for 'wel- 
come.' " 

Page 60 


T THOUGHT I would never get through 
"^ biology that first week. This was because 

I had to spend several hours a week in the 
laboratory looking through a microscope at 
cells, and I could never see through a micro- 
scope. This used to enrage my instructor. 
He would walk around the laboratory pleased 
with the drawings the other students were 
making until he came to me. I would just be 
sitting there. "I can't see anything," I would 
say. He would begin patiently to explain 
that anybody could see through a micro- 
scope, but would end up in a rage claiming 
that I just pretended I couldn't. "Well," I'd 
say, "I can't see anything." "Try it just once 
more," he'd say and I would put my eye to 
the microscope and see nothing at all, except 
once in a while a kind of milky substance. 
"I see what looks like a lot of milk," I would 
say. This he claimed was because I hadn't ad- 
justed the microscope correctly, so he would 
adjust it for himself. I would look again and 
see milk. 

Finally one day I saw to my pleasure, a lot 
of specks and dots, which I hastily drew. The 
instructor seeing me drawing came over to 
my desk. "What's that?" he demanded. 
"Thats what I saw," I said. "You didn't, you 
didnt," he cried and peered into the micro- 
scope. "Thats your eye," he shouted. "You've 
fixed the lens so that it reflects. You've made 
a drawing of your eye." 

1 day 2 much I 8 
and my tummy did reverber8 
more food I could not toler8 
for fear that it would constip8 

O, cruel f8 
In this sad st8 I medit8 
Of a lOder maid sed8 
Destined to love and be my m8 
A bachelor's life is not so gr8 

I cannot w8 
Oh, f8, b9, b4 2 18 
Relieve my awful single st8 
And when I've 1 this maid sed8 

We'll oscul8. 

— I. M. Batty. 


Drue B. Prestly 
Clerk of Infirmary 

Florence MacDonald 
Clerk of Infirmary. 

Lois D. Conger 

Department of Thera- 
peutics; R.N. 

Rose C. Theiler 

Department of Exodontia; 

Grace Ho\cell 

Clerk of Infirmary. 

Judith Forberg 

Clerk of Infirmary. 

Louise Newell 

Julia Wittman 

Fiscal Clerk. 
No Portrait. 

Ethel Takkunen 

Assistant Librarian; R.N. 

Maurine Willman 

Department of Research; 

Laura S. Dickinson 

Secretary to Registrar. 
No Portrait. 

Page 61 



TNTRA-MURAL activities lay a large part 
in the much needed diversion of the stu- 
dents of this school. In spite of the fact that 
most of their time is spent fulfilling their 
regular requirements they still find time to 
divert their thoughts along lines which tend, 
in turn, to make them better men and stu- 

During the warm weather soft ball holds 
sway while basketball, wrestling, boxing, and 
bowling have their time when the "out-of- 

doors play" is impossible. Much interest has 
been centered this year about bowling and 
basketball. The "Dents" were fortunate in 
winning both the I-M Bowling Champion- 
ship and the All University Basketball 

Studious efforts on the parts of the student 
managers has caused an increase of interest 
in intra-mural sports and it is through their 
work that the dental school was as well rep- 
resented as they were. 


I \ 

Dr. R. W. McNulty 

Dr. T. T. Job 

Page 62 


TC^OR nearly fifteen weeks the Faculty No. 
1, Alumni and Junior bowling teams 
fought desperately for first place in the intra- 
mural standings and the position was never 
cinched until the Faculty No. 1 team de- 
feated the Juniors and the Alumni consecu- 
tively the last two weeks of bowling. The 
closeness of the race made every bowling 
night an evening of excitement as well as 
amusement for every team involved. 

The championship team, Faculty No. 1, 
was comprised of the following players: Dr. 
McNulty, Dr. Pike, Dr. Svoboda, Dr. Mich- 
ener and Mr. Warner. The faculty was also 
represented by another team called No. 2 
which was composed of Dr. Lindner, Dr. 
Cole, Dr. Stine, Dr. Kronfeld, and Mr. Cos- 
grove. However, they were not as successful 
as their colleagues and as a result landed in 
the cellar. 


Svoboda Michener 

McNulty Pike Warner 


Stewart Mertes 

Patti Pacocha Lyznicki 

Page 63 



Costello Rywniak 

Mueller Meir Laskowski 


Woodlock Myzgata 

Dullaghan Krupa Eberly 

Final Standings 

Team W. L. Av. 

Faculty No. 1 52 14 810 

Alumni 49 17 75 3 

Juniors . . 45 21 763 

Seniors 34 32 751 

Sophomores 19 47 691 

Faculty No. 2 11 5 5 592 

Leaders — (45 games or more) 
Name and Team Avg. 

1 — Meier, Juniors 178 

2— Dr. McNulty, Faculty No. 1 175 

3 — Dr. Simkus, Alumni 171 

4 — Laskowski, Juniors . 170 

5— Dr. Pike, Faculty No. 1 168 

6 — C. Lyznicki, Seniors 167 

7 — Ziolkowski, Seniors 162 

8 — Costello, Juniors 161 

9 — Dr. Svoboda, Faculty No. 1 159 

10 — Dr. Michener, Faculty No. 1 . 157 

11 — Dr. Heidorn, Alumni 156 

12 — Dullaghan, Sophomores 156 

13 — Pacocha, Seniors 153 

14— Warner, Faculty No. 1 153 

1 5- — Stewart, Seniors 150 


High Team — Three Games — 

Faculty No. 1 2582 (860) 

High Single Game — Team — 

Faculty No. 1 949 

High Individual — Three 

Games — Laskowski . 632 

High Single Game — Indi- 
vidual — Lyznicki 247 (210) 


Kronfeld Cole 

Lindner Cosgrove Stine 


Page 64 




(fljF ALL the intramural athletics partici- 
pated in by members of the dental 
school, basketball and baseball hold most in- 
terest. Through the efforts of the various 
class intra-mural managers interest has been 
constantly on the upgrade with the result 
that better teams and more men are compet- 
ing for whatever laurels that may be derived 
from such diversions. 

This year the dental school was very for- 
tunate in having a basketball team composed 
entirely of freshmen win the All University 
Basketball Championship. This aggregation 
of embryonic dentists started the season with 
much gusto and without a defeat gained the 
right to represent the west side campus, in- 

cluding the medical and dental school, for 
the championship. It was on the night of the 
Loyola carnival that this team succeeded in 
defeating the Alpha Delts, winners on the 
north campus, after it seemed that for once 
the team was doomed to defeat. 

Naturally the men on this team had been 
members on their respective high school 
teams. Ed Scanlan, forward, was at one time 
a member of the "point-a-minute" team at 
Mount Carmel. Furlong, the other forward, 
was once a member of a championship team 
from Joliet. Other men on the team were: 
Whykuis, guard; Lang, reserve guard; Hlet- 
ko, center; Serena, guard; Fornango, reserve 
center; and Crook, manager. 

Scanlan Furlong Whykuis Lang 
Hletko Serena Crook Fornango 

Workman Norton Scania 
Furlong Yonesh Langer 

Page 65 

N T O S 


Weigel Lennox Spooner Peterson 

Sukala Sterk Firnsin Wozniak Ulip 

Kosner Rosenberg Gault Dickter 
Klaper Chubin Goldfield Langer 


Henson Vonesh Workman 
Klees Kelder Kropik Goggins 

Page 66 



Weiss Wellman 

Campbell Preiss Raffle 


Borland Filek 

Workman Gault Dickte 



Offenlock Szymanski Lippold 

Goscicki Rocke Klaper Stewart 

Marcinkowski Dunn Schwartz 


Bloom Rosenberg Libman Amstein Altheim 
Kosner Wagmeister Dubrow Flaxman Kane 

Page 67 


By C. N. Johnson 
TTN NO profession is there manifest a closer 
bond of real fellowship than in that of 
dentistry. Dentists may have, and in fact 
they do have, their differences of opinion and 
their various lines of cleavage, but down in 
the hearts of the members of the profession 
there is a well-knit sentiment of fraternal re- 
gard one for the other that means much for 
the cohesion and good repute of our calling. 

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

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

Realizing this the professional man is keyed 
up to a higher sense of his duties and exac- 
tions than can ever obtain in the business 
world, and thus life means more to him. The 
more that life means to a man the keener is 

Page 68 

his enjoyment of the achievements and suc- 
cesses in life, and the more deeply he is 
touched by the experiences of his every day 
activities. When a man's daily life becomes of 
real significance to him, it also affects in a 
like, or at least in a limited, degree the lives 
of those engaged in the same pursuit. This 
unerringly leads to a closer community of 
interest and sentiment among the members 
of a profession than among the ordinary as- 
sociates of a business. 

We often hear the remark made by a den- 
tist that his most intimate friends are to be 
found among the members of his own pro- 
fession, and this is precisely as it should be. 
Kindred problems and experiences lead to 
kindred interests, and kindred interests lead 
to community of sentiment and regard. How 
frequently we find among professional men 
evidence of a real and genuine affection grow- 
ing out of the varied and intimate experiences 
of their common calling. 

And when we analyze it and bring it up to 
the larger issues of our existence we must be 
impressed with the profound effect that this 
has on the very fundamentals of our lives. 
Probably the deepest and most abiding of all 
the experiences of humanity comes from the 
love of a man for a woman and a woman for 
a man. That seems to go farther in to the 
essence of human relationships than anything 
else in our existence, and it is really the bond 
that binds human kind together and keeps 
alive within us the incentives that prove the 
final sheet anchor of our faith. It holds in 
its keeping the greatest contribution to hu- 
man welfare and human happiness, and it 
sweetens the lives of people more surely than 
any of the other experiences that come to us. 
Of course the felicities of the family circle 
are always paramount, the love of mother 
and child, of brother and sister, and all the 
wealth of affection that wells up about the 
domestic hearth. But next to this must be 
accounted the friendships that accrue to the 
members of a profession, where in some re- 
spects humanity is seen at its best. 

I have in my mind today a vivid picture of 
two strong men in the professional world as 
one of them sat at the deathbed of the other. 
They were towering in stature and in mental- 

ity, and together they had fought the battles 
of life and death on many an anxious occa- 
sion. They were not always a unit in their 
opinions, but at the core they were staunch 
and unwavering in their friendship, and this 
had finally developed into a real affection, one 
for the other. One of them was lying ill with 
an ailment that both knew must be fatal. 
The well man came in the room of his sick 
friend and sat by his bedside holding his hand. 
Little was said as the clock steadily ticked on 
the mantel. Both men in their professional 
lives had been somewhat dignified and far 
from effusive. Up to their latter days it had 
always been the surname that was used 
among their associates and friends, but to- 
day as the curtain waved gently at the win- 
dow and the visitor turned to go with bowed 
head and moisture in his eye it was: "Goodby, 
Fernand" — "Goodby, Frank." Something 
very precious in life had knit those two men 
together, and this is the bond that binds men 
one to the other in the professional world, 
when outside in the busy marts of trade we 
see so much that is merely struggle and strife. 
In every activity of our existence there 
are penalities and compensations, but profes- 
sional life holds more of promise in its possi- 
bilities for happiness than can be gained in 
any other pursuit. The dental students of 
today have in their keeping a treasure house 
of opportunity on which they may draw for 
satisfaction and solace during all their future 
lives, and if they miss coming fully into the 
kingdom of their greatest felicity it will be 
solely because they have loitered by the way- 
side and failed to faithfully "fight the good 


The wayfarer, 

Perceiving the pathway to truth, 

Was struck with astonishment. 

It was thickly grown with weeds. 

"Ha," he said, 

I see that no one has passed here 

In a long time." 

Later he saw that each weed 

Was a singular knife. 

"Well," he mumbled at last, 

"Doubtless there are other roads." 


It will take me to China, to England or 

To a race or a wedding, a wake or a dance, 
I can stay in my place and it takes me to 

I go to strange places, it brings me back 


My day-dream. 

I can float through the clouds and sail o'er 

the sea; 
I can swim like a fish or fly like a bee; 
I can sing like a lark or coo like a dove; 
I can visit Earth's core, or the planets above 
In my day-dream. 

I can sit on the grass and it takes me away 
To wander through Fairyland all the bright 

A moment — I'm sitting again on the grass 
Awaiting the fleeting vision to pass 
Through my day-dream. 

Ob, I own a treasure that no one can steal, 
More precious than jewels, with value more 

And I'll always be thankful to God for the 

That He gave me the day that He set me 

adrift — 

My day-dream. 


Upon the shores of memory 

Relentless waves of Time 
Can wear from me no thought of thee, 

Beloved friend of mine. 

My heart is as the rock-bound coast 

That juts into the sea, 
Where Neptune most does vaunt his boast, 

To make the land his fee. 

Though waves are ever rushing by 
And stopping not for age or clime, 

You are placed high and ne'er shall lie 
Beneath the surge of Time. 

Page 69 



Act I 
Scene I — First floor of Infirmary. 
Time — August 1st, 1933. 

Prospective Junior (advancing timidly to 
information desk) : Good morning, — I — I 
would like to start my work upon the floor 
— I have completed a full week of caddying. 

Dr. Pike: All right, get a clean gown, mir- 
ror, and explorer and you can start to work 
right here in the examination room. 

Scene II — Corner of examination room, 
a few hours later, same junior standing by 
sterilizer. Dr. Lindner and Dr. Michener 
talking and standing near sterilizer in bridge 

Dr. Michener (scrutinizing a peculiar 
cylindrical obect in his hand) : No, the only 
other method of removing this broken bur 
would be with the electro-magnet. Who 
used it last — Dr. Dawson? — Say there, 
Junior, would you mind running up to the 
second floor and asking Dr. Dawson for the 
electro-magnet ? — The electro-magnet — yes, 

Exhausted Junior (reporting back to Dr. 
Michener 20 minutes later) : Say, I think 
this is some kind of a joke. Dr. Dawson said 
he had it yesterday but gave it to Dr. Will- 
man; Dr. Willman gave it to Dr. Glupker. 
Dr. Glupker said that Dr. Kronfeld was 
using it up in the research lab, — when I 
went up there, Dr. Kronfeld said that he had 
just taken it downstairs and had traded it in 
for an inlay stretcher. 

Dr. Michener (after a few minutes merri- 
ment at junior's expense) : All right, we'll 
have to do without it, but would you mind 
going over to the cage and asking Miss Mc- 
Donald for the band stretcher. 

Junior: Ha, ha, ha; first it's cohesive paste 
then an electro-magnet which turns into an 
inlay stretcher, and now you want me to get 
a band stretcher. Ha, you can't fool me any 
more; there isn't such a thing. Ha, ha, ha. 

Scene III — One week later, same junior 
sitting on crowded student's bench in front 
of examination room. 

Same Junior (disgustedly) : Boy, I'll never 
make any points! Here I've been warming 
this bench for a whole week and not even 
one patient do I get. 

2nd Junior: Are you tellink me? Vat's 
der use to come down here und vatch de 
odders valk off mit all de patients, — dots vat 
I can't understan'. 

1st Junior (excitedly) : Say, — say! Wasn't 
that my name called just then — I can't un- 
derstand that darn annunciator sometimes. 
Sure, look, Dr. Pike's calling to me! 

Dr. Pike: Take this patient and see what 
you can do with her; she wants nothing but 
an experienced student to work upon her. 

Junior (very uneasily) : Y-e-s sir-r. 

Act II 

Scene I — Patient seated in chair. Junior 
approaches instructor. 

Jr.: I'd like a slip for a prophyl. 

Dr. Dawson: O slip for what? 

Jr.: Er — a — for a prophylaxis. 

Dr. Dawson: Oh yes. Is that your patient 
over there? 

Jr.: Yes, sir. 

Dr. Dawson (marking slip for Pxs.): 

Page 70 

Well, you'd better adjust that head rest — it's 
not supposed to be a hat. Name? 

Jr.: Peter Axhandle. 

Dr. Dawson (after writing down name) : 
Your name ? 

Jr.: Yes, sir. 

Dr. Dawson: Yes, sir, what? What's your 

Jr.: Oh, I just told you — Peter Axhandle. 

Dr. Dawson (tearing sheet, and looking at 
increasing line of students, desperately): 
Down here we always give the patient's name 
first. Now what is your patient's name? 

Jr.: Er — Molly Rand. 

Dr. Dawson: Check? 

Jr.: Yes, sir. (Fumbles in pocket and final- 
ly produces check which he extends towards 

Dr. Dawson: No, no. I don't want your 
check. I want your check number! 

Jr. (confusedly) : Oh — er — 323 — 

Dr. Dawson: All right, here's your slip. 
Now see that you do a good job; hold the 
instruments firmly and don't let them slip 
and lacerate the tissues. 

Scene II — Two hours later. Junior work- 
ing diligently over patient. 

Jr.: Yes, I know you've probably never had 
your teeth cleaned like this before, but there 
is a new rule down here that every bit of 
calculus must be removed, even underneath 
the gums, and you have a very bad case here. 
But, I think we're just about finished now. 
(Goes to call over instructor.) 

Dr. Dawson (examining student's work) : 
Yes — I think this is a pretty good start, — 
now use your Crenshaw and remove the 
linguo-gingival calculus on the lower an- 
teriors. (Student gapes after departing in- 
structor disparingly.) 

Jr.: (to 18-year-old patient): See, I told 
you you had a very bad case, but teeth that 
are affected with pyorrhea are always hard to 

clean. Pyorrhea Sure, you've got a very 

bad case! That's why your gums bleed so 
easily — too many pus pockets. But, after we 
once get your teeth clean you probably will 
never have to have them clean again, like 
this, — that is if you brush them regularly. 
(One half hour passes.) 

Jr.: Well, I think it's all right now. (Calls 
over different instructor.) 

Dr. Glupker (looking at patient's mouth) : 
There are stains on the buccal of those upper 
molars, and calculus in the interproximal 
spaces of the lower anteriors. 

Tired Jr. (to weary patient) : I think we'd 
better call it a day and leave the rest of this 
cleaning 'til next time. When would it be 
convenient for you to come again? What? 
Not for about two weeks? Yes, I know, but 
it doesn't take two weeks for your gums to 
heal. Well, all right — if you insist. — We'll 
make it two weeks from today at 9 A. M. 
O. K.? 

Jr. (two minutes later, with handful of in- 
struments, as trembling patient walks out 
of door with towel still around neck) : Boy, 
oh boy — what a day! My fingers feel like 
hams. Now where in the devil did that darn 
napkin holder go? 


Page 71 



ipfcECEMBER 15, 1924, marked the birth 
of the University's weekly publication, 
the Loyola News. Five ambitious Arts fresh- 
men, who were interested in newspaper work 
as an extra curricular activity, entered this 
adventurous enterprise, independent of 
school's guardianship. Drs. H. H. Hillen- 
brand and William A. Schoen of the dental 
faculty were among these daring youths. 
Widespread popularity and success favored 
the embryonic publication. The permanency 
of the paper was incurred when the Univer- 
sity accepted its sponsorship. 

It was not until 1928, however, that The 
News became an All University Paper. At 
this time Albert A. Dahlberg was appointed 
the first dental campus editor. The men who 
followed in his wake were men whose jour- 
nalistic abilities are already known to all, 
Thomas J. Scanlan, Wallace N. Kirby, pres- 
ent faculty advisor of the Dentos, and James 
F. Keenan. Joseph "Dode" Norton, the pop- 
ular columnist and last year's campus editor, 
relinquished the post to Henry Bekier. After 
a short term, Mr. Bekier resigned because of 
the urgency of his other extra-curricular ac- 
tivities. Clark J. McCooey now has charge 
of the dental copy material. 

Campus Editor 

The policy of The News is to bring weekly 
items of universal interest to the student 
body and to acquaint them with numerous 
important scholastic and social activities of 
both faculty and students. The benefits of 
such union are self evident to the professional 
student. Last year our popular "Dent 
Spurts" column was amalgamated with other 
departmental columns, into the "Campus 
Omnibus," which in the last year has ac- 
quainted us with many interesting charac- 

The headquarters for The News are in the 
department of publicity and publications in 
the Administration building. The present 
Editor-in-Chief is James Colvin, Arts stu- 
dent, and the News Editor is John Goedert, 
also of the Arts campus. In accordance with 
the system of faculty moderation, Dr. R. W. 
McNulty approves all news articles from this 


Hauff, Furgeson, 
Bekier. McCooey 

O'Reilly. Ciocca, 
Boris, Ciebien 

Frasz, Cosgrove 
Neubarth, Mc Bride 

Page 72 


HTHE BUR, published thrice annually, is the 
official organ of the alumni organization. 
It is the successor to, or rather, the continu- 
ation of the Alumni News which ceased pub- 
lication in 189 5. In 1896, The Bur, with the 
renowned Dr. C. N. Johnson as its editor, 
was published for the first time. 

In the first publication Dr. Johnson ex- 
plained the purpose and aim of the publica- 
tion. The purpose and aim is to benefit the 
members of the association and graduates by 
various articles written by members of the 
faculty. The Bur was never intended to be 
ultra-scientific in its scope for the modern 
periodicals will take care of that phase of 

Members of the alumni and undergradu- 
ates of the school are invited to contribute 
interesting news items that will be published 
in The Bur. Each class is alloted space for its 
contributions; consequently, there are sec- 


tions containing contributions from the sen- 
iors, juniors, sophomores, freshmen and pre- 
dents, each of which is submitted by an 
appointed editor for his class. 

Joseph "Dode" Norton," campaign man- 
ager and super-politician, is the scribe of the 
senior class. Because of the original way in 
which he touches the major happenings, 
"Dode's" articles are eagerly devoured by 
the student body. 

Charles Cosgrove, editor of the Dentos, in 
his characteristic style sees to it that the news 
of the junior class is heralded through the 
scope of this alumni publication. 

Donald Mammen, dapper gentleman-presi- 
dent of the sophomore class, commands his 
pen to write the incidents that occur among 
his classmates. 

Edward Scanlan lends his knowledge to il- 
lucidate the ideals of the freshman class. 

Douglas Meinig edits for the embryos of 
the pre-dental class. His style and humor are 
enjoyed by all of the members of the pre-dent 

Guiding the pens of all the contributors is 
the editor-in-chief of The Bur, Dr. R. W. 
McNulty. Due to his ability and untiring 
efforts, The Bur has maintained the high 
standard set by its first editor, Dr. C. N. 



Page 75 



TTN THE two years of its existence the C. N. 
Johnson Seminar has become one of the 
foremost extra-curricular activities at the 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery, dental 
department of Loyola University. It has be- 
come known in dental schools throughout the 
country, principally by the favorable com- 
ment given it through the Dental Students' 
Magazine. And it is a source of pride to the 
members of the C. N. Johnson Seminar to 
know that several other clubs with like pur- 
suits have been organized by students of 
other dental schools with the C. N. Johnson 
Seminar as a motive. 

The C. N. Johnson Seminar is a student 
study club named in honor of our Dean of 
Students. It was organized in 1932 by a 
group of students headed by Wallace N. Kir- 
by, now a member of the faculty, and Albert 
A. Dahlberg, who is now with the Billings 
Hospital at the University of Chicago. It 

provides a means for the student to gain 
added knowledge outside of his class room in 
that it prompts him to delve into the litera- 
ture on phases of dentistry that lend him 
particular interest and with his material com- 
piled with a touch of originality within the 
scope of the individual's own experience to 
present it to an audience. In this respect a 
member has an immense opportunity and can 
profit according to his own initiative. 

Membership to the seminar is not compul- 
sory and only junior or senior students may 
join. A member must attend the bi-weekly 
meetings and be prepared if called upon after 
due notification to present his paper before 
the seminar. The speaker should also be pre- 
pared to answer any questions pertinent to his 

Papers brought before the seminar treated 
on apicoectomy, dry socket, electro-steriliza- 
tion of root canals, immediate denture, and 


Page 74 


Organized for the purpose of in- 
stilling within its members a more 
profound interest in problems of 
dental research. 


medical diathermy in dentistry. Among the 
guest speakers were Dr. William Elliot Har- 
per, who spoke on amalgam manipulation, 
and Dr. P. G. Puterbaugh who presented his 
own motion picture titled: "Recreation for 
the Dentist." 

The C. N. Johnson Seminar is under the 
supervision of Dr. George C. Pike, faculty 
advisor. Officers for this school year are: 
Henry J. Bekier, senior, President; Philip N. 
Dunn, senior, Vice-President; John J. Mc- 
Bride, junior, Secretary; and Angelo R. Pat- 
ti, senior, Sergeant-at-Arms. 

The various committees appointed are: 
Lyle J. Filek, a committee of one to draw 
an insignia of the organization. 

Program Committee 

Irwin G. Neer, Chairman 
Harry F. Ciocca 
Theodore J. Guzik 
Donald F. Stewart 

Publicity Committee — 

Edward J. O'Reilly, Chairman 
Chester E. Bromboz 
Charles P. Cosgrove 
Edward R. Frasz 

Presentation Committee — 
Dr. L. F. Robinson 
Leonard C. Borland, Chairman 
Edgar F. Giles 
Walter W. Lippold 


Page 75 

C. P. Cosgvove 

J. G. Hauff 

Business Manager 

~\\7"E HAVE worked long and earnestly in 
an effort to make your 1934 Dentos a 
book of which you can be proud. Your ap- 
proval of our finished work would be the 
greatest reward we could hope to enjoy and 
we would consider the time and effort in its 
preparation well spent. This is your book — 
we hope that you like it. 

In the 1934 Dentos we have endeavored, 
primarily, to present a record of your school 
events of the past year. We had known be- 
forehand that this record must of need be 
incomplete at its best because of the limited 
time and space allotted us. Consequently, it 
became our aim to treat on only the high- 
lights which we hoped would entertain you 
in themselves and as well bring back to your 
memory other events which may have missed 
our attention and which may be important to 
enrich your memories of the past school year. 
If we have succeeded on this score we are 

Our next endeavor was to present the ma- 
terial in a becoming manner and at the same 
time appreciably different in style from that 
followed by our predecessors. Toward this 
end we have made an attempt to keep the 


theme entirely dental in character. We have 
made use of interpretive photography to rep- 
resent various departments in dentistry. The 
cover here used is also a departure from the 


Page 76 


Throughout our book we have endeavored 
to keep below our budget in so far as it was 
advisable so that the price of the book would 
be kept at a minimum. You will therefore 
find this book lacking in elaborate decora- 

To the following men we owe an expres- 
sion of our heartfel: thanks for their part in 
making possible the production of this book: 
Dr. McNulty and Dr. Kirby, faculty advisers. 
Mr. James Motherway and Mr. Bruce Cowen 
of the Pontiac Engraving Co., the engrav- 
ers, and Mr. Barrett. 
Mr. E. V. Linden of the Linden Printing Co. 
Mr. Kallish of the Gibson Studio, the photo- 
The senior, junior, sophomore, freshman, and 
predent classes whose cooperation at all 
times made our work a pleasure. 

Dr. Wallace Kirby 
Faculty Adviser 


Dr. Robert W. McNulty Financial Adviser 

Dr. Wallace N. Kirby Faculty Adviser 

Charles P. Cosgrove Editor-in-Chief 

J. George Hauff Business Manager 

John J. McBride Assistant Editor 

George Mueller Assistant Editor 

Herman P. Kelder.Assistant Business Manager 

Edward E. Landeck 

Assistant Business Manager 

William Ondrosek Art Editor 

Rzeszotarski Assistant Art Editor 

John A. Stryker Photography Editor 

Edward Vonesh Sports Editor 

Layton M. Dochterman Circulation Manager 

Samuel Arnstein 

Assistant Circulation Manager 
George Flaxman Makeup Man 

Page 77 




TN THE beginning there was created the 
dental college and it seems that with it 
was born the now traditional Junior-Senior 
Prom. As far back as the recollections of 
our "old timers" will permit there has been 
some form of senior farewell Party. History 
reveals that the first events of this type at the 
college were in the form of "Tally-Hoes," in 
which groups of merry couples would leave, 
in curious, coach-like conveyances, for some 
distant beer garden or dancing pavilion to 
spend the day in joyous revelry. The first 
mention of a dance that compares to our 
modern prom of today is that which was held 
by the class of 1899 in the old Bismarck 

This year's prom was held in the most ade- 
quate ballroom the committee could find — 
the beautiful Oriental Room of the Knicker- 
bocker Hotel. Endeavoring to surpass all pre- 
vious affairs in style and beauty the services 
of the ever-popular Del Coon and his orches- 
tra were obtained to inspire the rythmic 
movements with romantic melody. 

A unique feature of this dance were the 
program books, and the astonishing fact that 
every member of the school present, whether 
student or faculty, had his name printed 
therein at least once. The book itself was cut 
into a very attractive design, having a black 
suede cover with twelve printed pages ar- 
ranged into a clever color scheme of black, 
white, and gold — a very fitting souvenir in- 
deed, that will in years to come serve as a 
happy reminder of the Junior-Senior Prom of 


Samuel Y. Rosenberg 
Herman Kelder 
Raymond G. Neubarth 
Joseph Laskowski 
Joseph K. Eisenstein 
Stanley Uyeda 
Albert L. Fyfe 
Maurice Wagmeister 
Theodore S. Kolczak 

Page 78 



Page 79 


ip\ELTA SIGMA DELTA, professional dental fra- 
"^^ ternity, was founded at the University of Mich- 
igan November 15, 1882 for the purpose of main- 
taining the highest standards of dentistry through 
fraternal cooperation toward scientific, ethical, and 
professional progress. Beta chapter, the first Greek 
Letter Fraternity to be organized at the Chicago 
College of Dental Surgery, Dental Department of 
Loyola University, received its charter March 24, 

Delta Sigma Delta fraternity consists of a supreme 
chapter, a supreme council, a council of deputies, 
auxiliary chapters, continental chapters, and 32 sub- 
ordinate chapters, of which Beta chapter is one. The 
official quarterly publication is called the "Desmos." 
The fraternity colors are Turquoise and Garnet. 

Beta chapter holds its bi-monthly meetings at the 
professional Y.M.C.A. under the brotherly supervi- 
sion of deputy grand master Dr. L. A. Platts and 
his assistant Dr. J. Hosmer Law. Beta chapter has 
31 active members and 22 pledges. Of the fraternities 
at this school it has the largest number of men as 

Top -Row— Earl P. Boulger. D.D.S.. L.D.S.; John P. Bucklev. Ph.C. D.D.S.; Paul W. Dawson. 

Henry Clunker, D.D.S.; Thomas L. Grisamore. Ph.G.. D.D.S.. F.A.C.D.; Harold Hillenbrand. 

D.D.S.; William N. Holmes. D.D.S.; Gerald J. Hooper, D.D.S. 
Middle Roil — Frank W. Hyde, B.A., D.D.S. ; CharlesN. Johnson. M.A., L.D.S., D.D.S. ; Reginald 

son, D.D.S.; Wallace N. Kirby, D.D.S.; Frank P. Lindner, D.D.S.; William H. G. Logan. M.. 

D.D.S., F.A.C.S., L.L.D.; William I. McNeil, D.D.S.; Robert W. McNulty, M.A., D.D.S. 
Last Koto— Harold Michener, D.D.S.; Augustus H. Mueller, M.S., D.D.S.; George C. Pike, D.D. 

G. Puterbaugh, M.D., D.D.S.; William P. Schoen, D.D.S.; Paul W. Swanson, D.D.S.; John 

D.D.S.; Warren Willman, B.S.M., D.D.S. 

l; s.D.. 

Page 80 


Top Row: Alderson, Boris. Ciocca, Damuth. EggerSj Goscicki, Gusic, Haufif. 

Middle Row: Ischinger, Jacobson. Kelder, Kielbasa, Laskowski, Lippold, Mammen, Ogle. 

Last Row: Peffers, Pitch, Rambaldi, Robinson, Rzeszotarski, Schroeder, Stryker, Workman. 


Grand Master D. F. Stewart 

Worthy Master Robert Rocke 

Scribe Frank Klees 

Treasurer Walter Lippold 

Historian H. F. Ciocca 

Senior Page Ernest Rambaldi 

Junior Page Gerald Goggins 

Tyler Harvey Workman 

Members in Delta Sigma Delta, Beta chapter: 

Thomas Alderson A. Ischinger 

Henry Boris A. Jacobson 

H. F. Ciocca Wm. Johnson 

L. Creadon H. P. Kelder 

L. Damuth C. Kielbasa 

W. Eggers F. Klees 

J. Goggins W. Lippold 

G. Goscicki D. F. Mammen 

T. Guzik F. Ogle 

J. G. Haufr J. Peffers 

O. Pitch 

E. Rambaldi 

J. Rzeszotarski 

Dr. L. Field Robinson 

Robert Rocke 

A. Rust 

R. Schroeder 

J. Stryker 

J. Tichy 

H. Workman 

J. Laskowski 

Page SI 


National, Social and Professional Fraternity 

in Dentistry 

Founded in 1892 at the Baltimore College 

of Dental Surgery 


Established in 1898 at the Chicago College 
of Dental Surgery 


This above all — to thine own self be true; 
And it must follow, as the night the day, 
Thou canst not be false to any man. 

' II 'HE object of Psi Omega fraternity is to 
cultivate the social qualities of its mem- 
bers; to surround each member with friends 
to whom he can turn for advice and assist- 
ance when needed; to give the advantage of 
group study; by means of a journal to keep 
its members in touch with other members in 
all parts of the world; to assist its members in 
all their laudable undertakings; and to exert 
its influence untiringly for the advancement 
of the dental profession in methods of teach- 
ing, of practice and of jurisprudence. 

Psi Omega fraternity was founded at the 
Baltimore College of Dental Surgery in June, 
1892, when sixteen students, later to be 
known as charter members met and adopted 

the ritual and constitution. The group took 
the name Alpha chapter which was quickly 
followed by the organization of Beta and 
Gamma chapters. In February, 1895, the 
fraternity was reorganized into a national 
body at the first Constitutional Convention 
held in Philadelphia. The founders and the 
men who have succeeded them are responsible 
for the growth of Psi Omega which today has 
thirty-six active chapters and sixty alumni 
chapters scattered over the United States, 
Canada and Europe. 

Six years after the founding of Psi Omega 
fraternity, Kappa chapter received its charter 
and became established at the Chicago Col- 
lege of Dental Surgery where it has since 
remained hoping to maintain the mutual 
good-will of the school, and of the student 
body in which many strong friendships are 

Page 82 


John McBride Grand Master 

Ralph Loritz Junior Grand Master 

Rudolph Block Senator 

George Mueller Chief Inquisitor 

Edward Landeck Secretary 

Thomas Longo Treasurer 

George Chott Historian 

Raymond Neubarth Editor 

Joseph Buckley Inside Guard 

Alphonse Kropidlowski Chaplain 


Robert Allen 
Chester Bukowski 
Phillip Dunn 
William Cunningham 

Edward O'Reilly 
Edward Nedved 
Herman Giles 
Merrill Wellman 

Top Row: Allen. Block. Borland. 

Middle Row: Buckley, Bukowski. Chott. Dunn. Kropidlowski. Loritz 

Bottom Row: McBride, Meyer, lluelier. Nedved. Neubarth. O'Reill 

Page 83 





TTHE XI PSI PHI Dental Fraternity was 
founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, in 
18 89. The Xi Psi Phi Fraternity has grown 
from a few charter members to approxi- 
mately twenty thousand members. There are 
chapters at all the leading dental colleges in 
the United States and Canada. 

Lambda chapter was organized in 1898 at 
the Chicago College of Dental Surgery, Den- 
tal department of Loyola University. Since 
its organization Lambda chapter has been 
fortunate in having alumni brothers, out- 
standing in the dental profession in this 
country, who instill and inspire the ideals of 
fraternalism and friendship. The Xi Psi Phi 
fraternity is a brotherhood of men chosen 
from those who have made their decision for 
a career in the practice of Dentistry. It was 

organized for the purose of providing a bet- 
ter, more substantial foundation on which to 
build a more successful professional life; and 
for the purose of developing an appreciation 
of the wonderful qualities of friendship, hos- 
pitality and adopting their precepts as a life 

Xi Psi Phi fraternity declares that the 
brotherhood established through the years is 
based on a simple understanding, which hon- 
ors these principles — knowledge, morality, 
and friendship. 

Xi Psi Phi most emphatically declares for 
a brotherhood based on the real merit of the 
character and achievement of the individual, 
and decries the superficial instinct which 
prompts a fictitious valuation placed on 
wealth, blood or rank. 

E. D. Coolidge 

H. W. Oppice 

E. C. Pendleton 

H. B. Pinnev 

C. V. Stine 

B.S., D.D.S. 





Paee 84 

Eekier Bromboz Lipinski 
Lyznicki Malanowski Parowski Perlowski Schmidt Teresi 

This year, as in the past, Lambda chapter 
has been enthusiastic and cooperative in ac- 
tivities and class elections at this school. Three 
presidencies have been won by our men. 
First in the junior class election Chester E. 
Bromboz was elected a president. Secondly, 
the presidency of the senior class was taken 
by Stanley S. Parowski. Thirdly Henry J. 
Bekier was elected head of the C. N. Johnson 
Seminar. Next in order Walter F. Schmidt 
was elected second vice-president of the sen- 
ior class. W. Lipinski became the treasurer 
of the senior class and John Pilut became the 

treasurer of the senior class and John Pilut 
became a member of the senior class executive 
committee. Six Zip men therefore were 
elected to major class offices. 

Other activities Lambda chapter has had 
for its brother members were, a dance in the 
main ballroom of the Graemere hotel on No- 
vember 18th, a dinner banquet with the 
alumni brothers and brothers of Rho chapter 
at Northwestern University, smokers, meet- 
ings, initiation day, "big brothers" day, the 
receiving of life membership certificates and 
Zip pins. 

Pa°e 8^ 




E N 

T O S 



TN 1912 THERE was founded at Chicago 
College of Dental Surgery a fraternity for 
Jewish dental students. Under the leadership 
of Alois Newberger and a handful of stu- 
dents, Alpha Zeta Gamma had its humble be- 
ginning. Four years later Alpha chapter se- 
cured a charter from the State of Illinois, 
and a national office was created. Within the 
course of sixteen years, Alpha Zeta Gamma 
prospered and spread nationwide to the effect 
that twenty-two new chapters were added to 
its roster. 

Several years ago, Alpha Zeta Gamma de- 
cided to merge with Alpha Omega, another 
Jewish dental fraternity, whose ideals are 
parallel. In October 7, 1932, all the members 
of Alpha chapter, Alpha Zeta Gamma were 

installed as charter members of Alpha 
Lambda chapter of Alpha Omega fraternity. 

Due to the complications which naturally 
arise when two nationwide organizations 
merge, details were slow in formation. Na- 
tional meetings were held and finally all 
affairs of business were straightened. For a 
year, while details were being worked out, no 
neophytes were accepted into the fraternity. 
Early this year, Mortimer Bauer was initiated. 
Many more pledges are expected to swell the 
membership of Alpha Omega following our 
get-together to be given April 27. 

With these bright promises in view we 
hope to bring our membership and activities 
to the standard enjoyed some few years back. 

Page 86 

f - - 1 

Gerber Kosner Neer Sklamberg Uditsky 


Allan J. Gerber Chancellor 

Emanuel Uditsky Chancellor-Elect 

Mortimer Bauer Adjutant 

Benjamin Wexler Scribe 

Sidney J. Kosner Macer 

Charles Sklamberg Quaestor 

Irwin G. Neer Editor 

Page 87 


o s 


National Honorary Fraternity 

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

at the University of Florida in 1924 for 
the purpose of rewarding men for their schol- 
astic and activity attainments. The chapter 
at Loyola University was established in 1926, 
and was the outgrowth of the Loyola Boost- 
er's Club, designed for the same principles 
that the BLUE KEY stands for. 

Once a man is rewarded a BLUE KEY he 
is immediately told that his acceptance does 
not mean that he can rely upon his laurels and 
fail to further those things that brought him 
a BLUE KEY in the first place. Instead he 
is expected to go further and promote those 
things for which the fraternity stands. 

This organization is not of a secretive na- 
ture. Rather, it attempts to create within the 
university a better feeling of good fellowship 
and naturally an organization of this type 
would fail if everything about it were kept 

In the past, BLUE KEY has sponsored a 
number of tasks for the betterment of those 
attending Loyola University. The monthly 
honor roll published in the Loyola News is 
one of these tasks — that BLUE KEY has 
taken upon itself. Recognition on this honor 

Page 88 

roll by no means designates whether or not a 
man is to receive a BLUE KEY. It is merely 
to show other members of the school what is 
being done by their fellow classmates in order 
that they themselves might take an active 
interest in the activities of the university. 

Some of the other chapters of the fratern- 
ity are as follows: Wabash College, Indiana 
University, Butler University, Franklin Col- 
lege, University of Alabama, University of 
Arkansas, University of California, Univers- 
ity of Florida, Oglethorpe University, Uni- 
versity of Georgia, University of Idaho, De 
Paul University, Iowa Wesleyan, Washing- 
ton 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 
State College, University of North Dakota, 
Ohio University, Miami University, Univers- 
ity of Oklahoma, Pacific University in Ore- 
gon, Temple University, University of Penn- 
sylvania, University of South Carolina, South 
Dakota State College, University of the 
South, University of Chattanooga, University 
of Wyoming, and the University of Utah. 



Top Row: Boris. Borland. Cosgrove, Goscicki, Lippold, Mueller 
Second Row: Norton, O'Reilly, Stewart. Rocke. Rzeszotarski, Lossman. 


John Lenihan President 

John Coffey Vice-President 

Frank Delaney Treasurer 

Austin Doyle Corresponding Secretary 

Lawrence La Porte Recording Secretary 


John Coffey President 

John Amato Vice-President 

Frank Delaney Treasurer 

Martin Fee Corresponding Secretary 

Charles Cosgrove Recording Secretary 


Charles Cosgrove 
Joseph Norton 
Edward O'Reilly 
Walter Lippold 
Donald Stewart 
Robert Rocke 
Melvin Lossman 
Leonard Borland 
Herman Kelder 
Joseph Rzeszotarski 

Henry Boris 
Edward Landeck 
Lyle Filek 
Robert Allen 
Lawrence Faul 
Raymond Neubarth 
Gustav Goscicki 
Lee Damuth 
Irving Neer 

Pa°e S'J 



Founded at Northwestern University, 1914 

Established at 

Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 1925 

TFACH year several men are selected from 
the graduating class to Omicron Kappa 
Upsilon, the Graduate Honor of the Pro- 
fession. 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 Omicron 
Kappa Upsilon. 

In the words of the founders, "the fra- 
ternity was organized to encourage and de- 
velop a spirit of emulation among students in 
Dentistry and to recognize in an appropriate 
manner those who shall distinguish them- 
selves by a high grade of scholarship." 

In addition to selection of its members 
from the graduating classes practitioners may 
become eligible. Those who, "through excel- 
lence of professional attainments and citi- 
zenship, have distinguished themselves in 
their profession, and in respective communi- 
ties" may have membership conferred upon 

Page 90 

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 hon- 
ored on their graduation by election of Pi 

Almost all of the members 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 schol- 
astic ability were given the signal honor of 
wearing the pins of this worthy fraternal or- 
ganization. As this book goes to press the 
new members from the present graduating 
class were not as yet selected, but by glancing 
over the brilliant scholars in this group one 
can find many eligible men whose names, no 
doubt, will grace the honor roll of this fra- 


President Dean W. H. G. Logan 

Vice-President Dr. W. I. McNeil 

Secretary-Treasurer Dr. P. G. Puterbaugh 

Members in the Class of 1935 

David John Ahner 
John James Donelan 
Lester H. Heidorn 
Ray A. Olech 
Bernard Thiel 

Charles P. Danreiter 
Joseph A. Hafert 
Marshall W. Milnarik 
Robert Keith Pike 
Harry M. Verne 

Page 91 



THE stillness of Engine House No. 5 was 
abruptly broken by a sharp clanging of 
bells. Some of the men were eating; others 
were playing cards or checkers; still others 
were slumbering peacefully; but all moved 
simultaneously at the sound of the alarm. As 
the truck sped out of the house and into the 
street one of the men was in the heights of 
glory — Tom Dowling, who was making his 
first trip as a full-fledged fireman. 

Tom was a young, healthy lad of twenty- 
two, medium in height, dark complexioned, 
and handsome. His outstanding characteris- 
tic was devotion — devotion to his widowed 
mother. He was the only means of support to 
his mother; his father had died when he was 
but a few years old. And now that he was 
able to care for her, he was striving to make 
her as comfortable and as happy as possible. 
The fire proved to be a small one and was 
easily extinguished. Upon the lieutenant's 
invitation to go with him on the inspection 
through the building, Tom accepted. They 
had examined the three top floors and had 
entered the basement when Tom heard a 
smothered noise. He looked around but could 
see nothing. He started on; but again he 
heard the disturbance — this time more clear- 
ly. He flashed his light around the room and 
stopped when he saw something on a pile of 
rags. Stepping over and stooping down, he 
found it to be an Airedale pup. 

The pup, which was later called "Pal,"' 
became the company's mascot, and true to 
his name, a real pal of Tom. 

Weeks passed quickly. Tom had Pal trained 
to perfection. The dog seemed to be ignorant 
of anything said or done except when it was 
spoken or performed by Tom. 

Pal now rode to all the fires. No seat suited 
him except the front one, next to the driver. 
When the alarm sounded, Pal was the first 
one to board the truck, and he would bark 
ferociously until the squad was on its way. 
Then he would sit on his haunches, with his 
mouth open and his tongue hanging out, and 
drink in the thrill of the ride. 

One morning upon returning from his 
"day off," Tom gave the accustomed signal — 
two sharp whistles. But no Pal. 

"Where's Pal?" he asked immediately. 

Pave 92 

"Not feelin' well, Tom. He's in the back," 
someone replied. 

Tom hurried to the back room and found 
Pal huddled up in the corner. 
"What's the matter, Pal?" 
Instantly Pal made a heroic effort to spring 
to his feet; but it was only an effort. He 
did, though, get up slowly, and walk over to 
Tom who had dropped into a chair. Pal put 
his two front paws on Tom's lap and laid 
his head on them. Then looking up at Tom, 
with his big brown eyes, he said, as near as a 
dog could, "Feelin' pretty punk, Tommy." 
"Well, old boy, you'd better take it easy 
for a day or two; how about it?" 

The stubby tail wagged a weak assent. 
As Tom rose to go, an alarm came in. In- 
stantly all was bustle and excitement. Pal 
stood with his ears cocked and head to one 
side. This was the first alarm he hadn't an- 
swered since he was able to climb on the 
truck. Suddenly the whirl of the motor 
sounded in his ears. That was enough; all the 
sickness was forgotten now. Pal dashed along- 
side of the truck; and just as it started out 
of the house, he leaped up on the much-sur- 
prised lieutenant's lap. Instead of assuming 
his accustomed seat next to the driver, he 
turned around to Tom who was watching 
him with a tyrannical eye. 

"What did I tell you, Pal — " but Tom pro- 
ceeded no further. Pal was trying to reach 
him with his tongue to lick his face. 

The frown on Tom's countenance changed 
to a broad smile. 

"All right, Pal, I see you're just as I would 
have you, always in the line of duty." 

Pal turned around and resumed his posi- 
tion, his mouth open and tongue hanging out, 
all attention. 

When the men saw the fire, they knew 
they had a day's work ahead of them. A 
4 — 11 had already been sent in, and engines 
were coming from all directions. 

It was an old tenement. The flames had 
spread from the second floor to the roof of 
the fourth floor. 

"It's a touch-off, I think," said the chief. 
"Kiernan, send your men to the roof of that 
next building and work from there; Conroy, 
take yours to the third floor and check that 

Digging into his pockets, he found a 
their captain ordered them back to the street. 
Tom stayed with his hose until the last. He 
was in the front of the building and had just 
started to leave when the roof fell in. Tom 
leaped; but was felled by a heavy beam, 
which pinned both of his feet. Still con- 
scious but weak, he tugged vainly in a frantic 
effort to free himself, but he was unequal to 
the task. Then his nostrils sensed a familiar 
odor. It dawned upon him that by some ac- 
'cident the gas had not been turned off when 
the fire was reported and that it was rapidly 
speading through the smoke-filled building, 
making it almost impossible to breathe. 

"Oh, my God; Good Mother in Heaven 
help me!" he cried. 

As if in answer to his prayer, dimly but 
distinctly came the familiar bark of Pal. 

Digging into his pockets, he found a 
whistle and a handkerchief. Clasping the 
handkerchief to his nostrils and putting the 
whistle to his lips he drew a deep breath and 
then gave forth two sharp blasts — the usual 

Down on the street Pal had watched the 
squad come out. He had missed Tom and 
was running to and fro barking madly, when 
above the noise of motors and water came 
the sharp blast. Instantly, Pal stiffened, ears 
cocked and head tilted slightly to one side; 
then the second one came. With almost hu- 
man intelligence he found his way to the 
third floor. There he hesitated. 

One bark. Tom understood its question- 
ing tone — "Where are you, Tom?" He an- 
swered with a weak whistle. 

Toward the front of the building Pal 
rushed and there found Tom who extended 
his hand and grasped Pal's head, saying 
weakly, "My gas mask . . . Pal . . . and . . . 
help . . . quick. 

Pal seized Tom's helmet in his mouth and 
dashed down the stairs. Reaching the street 
he bounded over to Conroy, dropped the hel- 
met, leaped into the truck, seized a gas mask 
between his teeth and was off again into the 

Conroy, seeing the helmet, exclaimed, "My 
God, Dowling must be caught upstairs! Who 
will go after him?" 

As if one man, the entire company stepped 

up; but Conroy pushed the two nearest ones 
with the simple command, "Hurry." 

Meanwhile, Pal, having delivered the mask, 
returned to the head of the stairs to direct the 
rescuers to Tom. 

Quickly and silently they worked and soon 
brought Tom, unconscious, cut, bleeding, 
with clothes torn, but nevertheless alive, to 
safety. They bore him to the ambulance and 
placed him in it. Pal bounded in and the 
sturdy policeman endeavored to evict him 
but was unable to do so. 

"Let him go along," said Conroy. "You'd 
better be careful with Tom while he's 

When Tom fully recovered and had re- 
turned to the firehouse, Lieutenant Conroy 
called all the boys together one day and 
showed them a new, shining, dog collar with 
the inscription, "Captain Pal" on it. "This 
is for the hero, Tom. Call him!" 

Pal came bounding forth at Tom's call. 
The lieutenant spoke a few words and pro- 
ceeded to fasten the collar on Pal. As soon as 
Pal was free, he lowered his head and quickly 
brought one paw and then the other up to- 
wards his neck; then he turned two complete 
circles and ended by running off to the back 

Everybody was surprised at the "cut up" 
and was discussing it when a blood-curdling 
howl went up from the rear. All hurried 
back to see what could be the trouble. Imag- 
ine their surprise to find Pal with his head 
between two rungs of a chair, wriggling and 
squirming madly in vain attempt to displace 
the collar. 

When Tom freed him, he said, "What's 
wrong, Pal? Want me to take it off?" 

Pal answered with a series of ferocious 
barks, then calmly placed his head on Tom's 
knee, for Tom had sat down to enjoy the bat- 
tle between Pal and that collar. 

Tom removed the collar; and Pal, after 
giving himself a very thorough shaking, sat 
up on his haunches and extended his paw. 

Tom shook it. "Well, Pal, no flowers for 
you, eh?" he said. "I guess you want to be 
the same as the rest of us, just a plain, com- 
mon, ordinary, everyday fire-fighter, eh?" 

Pal only looked up silently; but his stubby 
tail wagged its answer, "That's all." 

Page 93 

A — Allowance — that of which we don't get 
Alcohol — a poisonous liquid that will 
preserve anything but secrets. 
B — Bunk — never heard of at C.C.D.S. 

Brains — monopolized by junior class. 
C — College — Indefinable. 

Corn — Vegetative variety: good; animal 
kind: painful. 
D — Damn — an adective used to describe 
Dentos — buy one and find out. 
E — Enormous — Dullaghan's appetite. 

Edification — A necessary evil. 
F — Fine — to be paid when tuition is delin- 
Father — clearing house for financial ob- 
G — Gas — product of talkative student, also 
used to run automobiles. 
Gargle — advisable after stag party, or 
frat smoker. 
H — Hell — Exams. 

Hug — A round-about way of expressing 
I — I, synonymous for myself, and me. 

Ignorance — see brains. 
J — Juvenile — Eberly. 

Job — something everybody looks for but 
can't find. 
K — Kale — see allowance. 

Knowledge — something to eat up, digest 
and assimilate. 
L — Love — an ecstatic sensation that renders 
the unfortunate victims utterly 
destitute of common sense and 
good judgment; that which makes 
the heart beat faster. 
Labor — synonym for dental laboratory 
M — Monkeys — a species of two-legged ani- 
mals found in every classroom. 
Mug — map of face. 
N — Neck — something a student learns while 
at college. 
Noise — Discordant sounds emanating 
from class elections. 
O — Ogre — Professors who flunk students. 
Ouch — Exclamations heard when read- 
ing examination questions. 


One evening, not feeling like a "Well- 
man," I went to the "Kitchen" to prepare a 
drink. After indulging in several potent 
highballs, it behooved me to call up an old 
friend, lately from "Berlin," and now stay- 
ing at the "Rietz"-Carlton Hotel, to play a 
game of cards. My friend was a "Fair-man" 
at poker, but when playing Five Hundred 
he couldn't tell the right from the left 

The operator made connections; my 
friend, being elated with the idea, suggested 
we "Hooper" up. He said he "Wood-lock" 
up his room and hurry over. I had not long 
to wait before someone was clamoring for 
admittance. Glancing outside, I recognized 
my "Hansen" friend. 

"Hello, you old 'Fox'," I shouted, "I didn't 
'Vision' you'd have such a good-looking 
'Van' for an automobile," and motioned for 
him to come up. 

Sheepishly he said, "I can't; there is a 
"Weiss" guy detaining me." 

" 'Priess' the door open and bring your 
friend along, old-timer." 

"Naw! He's a 'Cop-al-man', and cops 
don't make good playmates. He claims I 
haven't a city license 'Stecker' on my wind- 
shield. I told him I just won the car at a 
movie 'Raffle' yesterday. The cop asked me 
to account for the 'Rust' on a new car." "If 
you have 'Leid-man,' I'll run you in the 
hoosegow," he said. 

"Who 'Sas-so'? You ought to be a chef 
'Browning' biscuits, or ringing a 'Camp-bell' 
at a boy scout camp." 

" 'Yaw?' the burly ape says, ' I was a black 
'Smith' once and I ought to 'Pitch' you into 
the middle of next week. You can't 'Hayes' 
me; I'll burn you up like a 'Fried-man.' I 
told him I knew 'John-son' of the big poli- 
tician, and would get his job, so he arrests me 
for insulting an officer of the law. How 
about coming along to the jug and we'll 
'Dull-a-ghan' or two of cards in my new 

Page 94 


A — stands for ability, desired by all, 
without it you're headed for a fall. 

B — stands for Berlin, who is awfully bright 
go ask any instructor, but prepare for a 

C — stands for C.C.D.S., the school with a 
all its students are noted for pep. 

D — stands for Dullaghan, of Irish descent, 
don't make any remarks, he might 

E — stands for Eberly, the baby of the class, 
spoon-fed knowledge enables him to 

F — stands for Fairman, of moustache fame, 
black hair, with red moustache, what 
a shame! 

G — stands for Gillig, who thinks school is 
let's hope, with patients, he doesn't get 

H — stands for Hayes, who is color blind, 
beware that your date is the right kind. 

I — is for Me, you know who I am 

or if you don't, go ask Dean Logan. 

J — is for Johnson, a hand-talking man, 
without them he'd be speechless as a 

K — stands for Kanska, the boy from Hawaii, 
when he goes home the folks will say, 
"How're ya?" 

L — is for Longo, our athletic bird, 

but of Physiology he doesn't know a 
M — stands for Mammen, our president this 

he's a good fellow, let's give him a cheer 
N — is for Neymark, always in hot water, 

if he becomes a dentist, thank his pater. 
O — stands for Ogle, Francis, to you, 

about his home-town girl he's coo-coo! 
P — stands for Priess, with perpetual grin, 

but it will wear off when his marks 
come in. 
Q — is for questions, they come in a test, 

to flunk us our instructors do their best. 

R — is for Rust, hand-shaker deluxe, 

always with out-stretched hand to be 

S — stands for a fellow named Sasso, 

that he's a good scout, we'll all say so. 

T — is for Thomas, with unruly hair, 

and, with it, Harpo Marx he could scare. 

U — is for You, who read this book, 

don't be discouraged at the first look. 

V — stands for Van Landeghen, the Howard 
street bum, 
A cutthroat, if ever there was one. 

W — stands for Wellman, the boy who can 
as sophomore cartoonist, he deserves 
your paw. 

X — is for Exit, the way to go out, 

don't crowd, if you are exceptionally 

Y — stands for Why?, the question to answer, 
should we study, or date a keen dancer? 

Z — is for E Z, so we'll leave out the rhyme, 
and apologize for using so much of your 


The rich man has his motorcar, 
His country and his town estate, 

He smokes a fifty-cent cigar 
And jeers at fate. 

He frivols through the livelong day, 
He knows not Poverty, her pinch; 

His lot seems light, his heart seems gay; 
He has a cinch. 

Yet though my lamp burns low and dim, 
Though I must slave for livelihood — 

Think you that I would change with him? 
You bet I would. 


For all your days prepare, 
And meet them ever alike: 

When you are the anvil, bear — 
When you are the hammer, strike. 

Page 95 


Page 96 



Pave 97 


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Our peanut vendor — 

2aM |/ iu/ > P liu|ferXalt 


yA.ere efoes oar turkei// 


Page 98 

E N T O 5 

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i-v'.-;:,:;. | Via |Oss MOtt, \\V\©W - 2tfr$ v 




OOO Dirt l 


Dot\ du.a-1-j 






Pagp 100 



E N T O 5 

1. Dr. Svoboda appears to be quite at 
ease when straddling one of the 
equine species. 

2. Perhaps Dr. Mueller came from the 
Eskimo country of the far north 
where nose-rubbing is the fashion! 

3. A cozy spot! Eh! What? Dr. 

4. Mr. Warner, the All American 

5. No wonder Dr. McNulty is proud. 
We would be too. 

6. Dr. and Mrs. Puterbaugh on one 
of their short trips! Don't let the 
farmer catch you. 

7. Dr. Boulger — "at ease." 

Dr. Pike — he needs no introduc- 
tion — away from the examination 

Pave 101 


1. Len Borland and his cheerful side- 
kick — Mrs. Borland. 

Cosgrove seems to be just a little 
bit up in the air — yet. 

3. The bunk artists of the basement. 
Your turn Larry. 

4. Herman Nedved when he is tak- 
ing it easy. 

5. Mertes and Allen. What hap- 
pened to the appendage Eddie? 

6. Alderson, Philips and Faul break- 
ing rules by wearing gowns out 
of doors. 

7. Ziolkowski and his unsuppressed 

Bekier — even he has a racquet! 

9. Lost — a pretty maid. 

10. Miss Maurine Willman and friends 
enjoynig the cool breezes. 

11. Kelder apparently places a lot of 
faith in his pal, Ernie Rambaldi. 

12. Len Borland just waiting to tell 
that fish story. 

13. Norton's new dental chairs for 
child patients. 

Page 102 


1. It seems as though someone likes 
going to the dentist. 

2. Four of the juniors who refuse to 

3. Dentos men — past and present. 

4. One might be led to believe that 
Costello and Dochterman were 

5. Two seniors have lowered them- 
selves by posing with juniors. 

6. Van Landeghen takes the notes 
and then Melaik copies them. 

7. Miss Howell and Mrs. Conger 
take "time off" for a breath of 

8. Riley, Weller and Buckley— all 
for one, one for all. 

9. Frank Klees waiting for his girl. 

10. John Stryker vacationing. 

11. Laskowski and Mueller — junior 
choir leaders. 

12. "Baldo" Creadon and "Slim" Vo- 
nesh — caught when they weren't 
making "points." 

13. Sammy Arnstein and girl — no 
wonder Sam does not spend his 
summers in school. 

Paee 10} 

1. The unholy three — Peffers, Stroh- 
acker, and Ogle. 

2. Schroeder, and Pitch — just a cou- 
ple of the boys. 

3. Loritz, Liedman, and Larken — we 
don't know why they should be 
trying to pose like juniors. 

4. "Red" — the "banker." 

5. Johnson, Lestina, and Haydauck — 
it looks like "Bill" has borrowed 
one of "Luke's" gowns. We won- 
der if he has faculty aspirations 

6. "What-a-man" Firnsin. 

7. Crane himself, and — ? — Pretty 
chummy anyway, we'd say. 


1. "Sidekicks" — Wiegel, and Woz- 

2. Just a few of the "frosh" skipping 
to have their pictures taken — Scan- 
Ian, Crook, Lennox, Wiegel, Gra- 
ham, Wykhuis, and Murphy. 

3. Lehman, and Scanlan rather bash- 
ful — what? 

4. Sweethearts. 

5. Crook, and Lennox — a little 
"mouthier" than usual, we'll ad- 

6. Ferguson, roughing it. 

7. Esterman, — we think he's posing. 

8. Lang and Sweeney — what a hike! 

Page 105 



1. Sobon, and Balcerack — could that 
be a physics book? 

2. Chapin — he really looks embryonic. 

3. Just a group of the boys hanging 
around the pharmacy school. 

4. Marks, Litman, Stybursky, and 
McEwen — they look bewildered. 

5. Richards, Schneider, Chapin, and 
Roucek — on the way to a show. 

6. Richards, Chapin, and Schneider- 
all set for a pow-wow. 

7. Roucek — waiting for a street-car. 

8. A misplaced soph. 

9. A bunch of the boys whooping it 

Page 106 



E N T O 

Our Patrons 

The following pages are devoted to those 
firms who have in the main made our book 
financially successful. They deserve our 

Page 107 







Every dentist contemplating the plan- 
ning of a new office or the renovation of 
an old office is invited to use the expert 
counsel and service of out Office Plan- 
ning Department, contact with which 
can be made through dental dealers who 
sell S. S. White Equipment, or direct. 

O you who are about to enter into the actual practice 
of dentistry, the problems of locating, planning, and equip- 
ping an office cannot seem other than momentous. They 
are big problems; yet, years hence you will look back 
upon this period with its perplexities as the most inter- 
esting and fascinating of your whole career. 

Approach the purchase of your equipment especially in 
the light that it is an investment, an investment that will 
bring return in ratio to the soundness of its quality and 
completeness for modern dental practice. 

To the searching eye S. S. "White Dental Equipment 
makes a strong appeal. The soundness and permanency 
of its value are suggested by its completeness, the conven- 
ience of its appointments, its simplicity, the sturdiness of 
its construction even to parts ordinarily unseen, the com- 
fort obviously afforded to both operator and patient, and 
the "build-up" feature of the unit. 

Entirely free of ornate adornment, the S. S. White Unit 
and Chair will be in good taste today and tomorrow; and 
to patients they will ever be a comforting assurance of com- 
petent, dependable service. 

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




Page H 


The Pittsfield Building 
55 East Washington Street 

The World's Finest Dental Depot 
Twenty First Floor 
Take Tower Elevator 

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

Store Customer Service 

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

An Order Department 

Entirely removed from the customers' sec- 
tion, gives prompt and undivided attention 
to mail, phone and salesmen's orders, thus 
insuring their careful handling and facili- 
tating delivery. 

Complete Stock of All Makes 

of dental merchandise in current demand 
including the largest retail stock of Stand- 
ard S.S. White Products in America. 

Service to Graduates 

Graduates will be interested to know that 
a large force of salesmen in intimate con- 
tact with conditions in this section permits 
us to offer valuable information and ad- 
vise regarding locations, the choosing of 
which is an important factor in assuring 
the success of a new practice. 
A very efficient and reliable office planning 
service is also available without cost or 
obligation to buy. 


5 5 East Washington St., Cor. Wabash Ave. 

Page 109 


A Ritter Model "B"X-Ray. 100^ 
' safe. Unusual Flexibility at any 

tip control of ALL ope rating es- 
sentials and instruments Shown 
here with Dualite and Fan. 

3 Ritter Four Cluster Light. Pro- 
vides the closest approximation 

4 Ritter Motor Chair . . . saves 
time, conserves energy, pro- 
motes efficiency. Assures com- 
plete comfort and relaxation to 
every patient. 

5 Ritter Model "A" Sterilizer . . 
a completely automatic Instru- 
ment and dressing sterilizer. 




Ritter Ritter Tri-Dent 

Model "B" Sterilizer 

Foot-Pump Chair 

•k Equipment included in this price: Ritter 
Foot-Pump Chair; Ritter No. 11 Tri-Dent; 
Ritter Model "B" Sterilizer; Ritter 4-Cluster 
Operating Light (wall type). Ritter Standard 
enamel or Duco Finish for 110 volt current, 
available at this price. 





THE finest dental offices in the world are within the 
grasp of every dental graduate. Ritter equipment, 
recognized by the entire dental profession as the 
most modern equipment manufactured, may be purchased 
for a modest down payment — and the balance paid over a 
period of three years if desired. 

Think what this means to you — the possession of convenient, 
modern equipment which will increase your operating 
efficiency and create patient confidence at the very 
beginning of your career! 

Forget the false economy of cheaper or second-hand 
equipment. Ins'.all new, up-to-date, completely modern 
Ritter equipment throughout your professional offices. It's 
the most profitable step you can take. 

Plan to visit your nearest Ritter dealer soon. Have him 
explain how a small initial investment can completely 
equip your office with new, modern Ritter equipment. 

You will be surprised to learn how economically you can 
start out right with Ritter! 


1708 Mailers Bldg.— 5 So. Wabash Ave. — Chicago, III. 

Telephone: Central 8001 -8002 


Page 1 1 

Success in a nut-shell 

V OLUMES have been written on Dental Economics, yet the formula of 
Success is very simple. "Successful Dental Practices Are Founded on Sat- 
isfied Patients." 

How gratifying it is to have patients express their pleasure with the com- 
fort, efficiency and life-like appearance of restorations which you have 
made for them. Gratifying and profitable, too. Satisfied patients return 
and bring others with them. 

Proper esthetic and masticatory effects have their foundation in correct 
tooth selections. Even consummate skill cannot entirely compensate for 
teeth that are not of the proper mould, shade or texture. 

Teeth selected at our tooth counter are taken from the largest Retail Stock 
on the North American Continent. More than a quarter of a century ago 
we introduced Steele's Interchangeable Facings and the now famous 
"Twentieth Century — Solila — Trubyte" line of teeth to the dentists of 
this community. 

Since that time "Frame's for Teeth" has become a "by-word" among the 
Profession — a compliment and a responsibility we try our best to live up to. 

You will find our Merchandise and Gold Departments conducted on the 
same high standard. We are happy to represent such outstanding manu- 
facturers as L. D. Caulk, Ransom and Randolph, Cleveland Dental, S. S. 
White, Thos. J. Dee, J. M. Ney, Dental Products, and other leading 

We invite your future patronage on the basis of efficient service and 
friendly co-operation. 

C* L* Frame Dental Supply Co* 

17th Floor Mailers Bldg. — Chicago, 111. 

Page 1 1 1 



E N T O S 

TZ>£> Recommendation 


Many Satisfied Customers 

combined with 

Is One of Our Best Advertisements 


Harvard Dental Equipment 


^Model Operating Rooms 

— Also Good Rebuilt Equipment — 


37 South Wabash Avenue 


Phones Central 3 5 62-3 5 63 

Novol Metal -Cap 
Anestube . . . . 

The Novampul 

— for safe 

The young practitioner has so many things to 
worry about, he wants to be sure the local 
anesthetic he uses will be efficient, safe and 
bring him referred patients. The result of con- 
tinuous research for more than twenty years — 
ANESTUBE provides the last word in safety 
and efficacy in the administration of local 

Novocol Chemical Mfg. Co., Inc. 

2921-23 Atlantic Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Makers of Novol Products 

P 'age 112 



Beautiful Equipment 

Moderately Priced 

uno nv sinwj aw '•""- jciexvui 

HAY I s «,< 300 POINTS TO GET' 


For over thirty-six years we have made good, 
dependable dental equipment. The line we offer 
now is the finest in our history and includes 
X-Rays, Units, Engines, Lights, Chairs and 
Cabinets— all modern in design, beautifully fin- 
ished and moderately priced. 

Start with equipment which will do you justice 
and create the right impression. Send for free 
catalog illustrated in colors. 

The Weber Dental Mfg. Co. 

Makers of World's Finest Dental Cuspidors 

Page 11} 

fCfie EYES of all Ventlsts 

are uoo 

. .. that no 

_uced in the 

.1 improvements 

ared on American 

t over 75% of all 

n use are American. 

..lerican Dental Cabinet 

..own follows the new trend 

■ n furniture design and color 

. • • See it at your dealers. 

je American Cabinet Co. 

Two Rivers, Wis.; 

At night after a dent practical in an- 
atomy: — 

1st cadaver — Was my face red when Olson 
called my radial nerve the basilic vein. 

2nd C. — Kahn called my spleen a kidney. 

3rd C. — That's not so bad as to hear those 
dents call me a stiff. 

4th C. — Does it make you tired to hear 
their post mortems after a practical "I'm 
glad Dr. Holmes didn't ask me this or ask 
me that" those post mortems make me rest- 

5 th C. — Who would have thought Wente 
would use my intestine for a belt? 

Well, Seniors, how does it feel to let the 
Freshmen take the basketball honors of the 
entire school? 

Not very long ago Dr. Job explained that 
the work in a particular phase had progressed 
to a point where a test might be in order 
though optional and inquired whether the 
class wanted one or not. We wonder if Dr. 
Job was surprised to hear them choose the 

Page 114 


Let Your Sterilizer Be Modern 


The New Castle 

"303" at $8000 

The ONLY Sterilizer at any 
price with all these features: 

Foot Lift 



13" Boiler 4" deep 

Recessed Construction 

Floor Base 





Page 1 1 5 

impressions count! When 
you reach for the CDX on the wall 
of your new office, your patients 
will instinctively realize that your 
knowledge of dentistry is as modern 
as your equipment. 

As you start your career, do riot 
handicap yourself with obsolete 
apparatus — a surprisingly small 
monthly payment will provide a 
CDX. Write for complete details.,' 


2012 Jackson Blvd., Chicago, III. 






Ivorine — Aluminal — Rubber — 
Stone — Plaster 

Over 5 00 Dentoforms assure a 
model for almost every purpose 

Columbia Dental 6 X-Ray 

1 3 1 East 23rd Street New York, N. Y. 

A Friend 

Pane 1 1 6 




Reputation is Built on 
service, the result of careful 
planning and the use of 
quality material. 

Look Ahead 
You Know That it Pays 
To Specify Dee Gold 



Mrs. Bolte: "I'm going to cook dinner to- 
day myself. What would you like, dear? 

Mr. Bolte: "Er — crackers and cheese, I 

Hletko: "Al, how much are they asking for 
your apartment rent now?" 
Rosinski: "About twice a day." 

Mr. Gorchow: "She's been throwing things 
at me ever since we were married." 

Magistrate: "Then why have you not com- 
plained before?" 

Mr. Gorchow: "This is the first time she's 
hit me." 

Esterman: "Professor, I can't go to class 

Prof.: "Why?" 

Esterman: "I don't feel well." 

Prof.: "Where don't you feel well?" 

Esterman: "In class." 

Esterman: "Sure! I can keep up with Dr. 
McNulty while he lectures. Nothing to it — 
It's easy." 

Pa.oe 117 


N T O S 

Telephone State 2706-7 

Master Dental Company 

162 N. State Street 

Consulting "Prosthodontist 


Dental Laboratories 

159 North State Street 
Room 15 04 Chicago, 111. 

Dearborn 8403-345 5 

If You Practice in 
the Middle West 

/ou can profit greatly by entrusting 
your laboratory work to a labora- 
tory that is equipped to construct 
"restorations of every type and 
tecbnic." Have your cases built to 
a high standard by STANDARD. 
Good laboratory service is not a 
matter of specialization in one tech- 
nic; it comprises the knowledge and 
ability to cast or assemble partial 
dentures by all the modern 
methods, to make full den- 
tures with the tried and 

true materials, to design and con- 
struct roofless cases and ortho- 
dontia appliances, ceramic restora- 
tions and bridgework ... in fact, 
to employ your preferred processes 
or to recommend what is most 
suited for your particular require- 

We are prepared to cooperate 
with you in numerous ways: to 
supply demonstrating models for 
you to show your patients, to fur- 
nish designs of difficult dentures, 
to offer complete technical and prac- 
tical information about all types of 
laboratory work — old or new. 
If you practice in the Middle 
West — we can serve you 
practically, promptly and 

The STANDARD Dental Laboratories 
of CHICAGO, 111. 

18 5 N. Wabash Ave., Medical and Dental Arts Bldg., DEArborn 6721 

Page 1 1 8 

Headquarters for All 

Dental and Medical Books 

used in 

Chicago College of Dental Surgery 

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

Wide assortments on Notebooks, Blankbooks 
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) 

Scanlon — "I'm very despondent over my 
literary outlook." 

Bara— "Why so?" 

Scanlon — "I sent my article to the editor 
of the Dentos, entitled 'Why Do I Live?' and 
he wrote back, 'Because you did not bring 
this in person.' " 

Dr. Johnson: "Your recitation reminds 
me of Quebec." 

Fafinski: "How come?" 

Dr. Johnson: "Built on a bluff." 

Tomaszewski — "Say, Joe, what do you do 
for a living?" 

Smentek — "I work in a candy factory." 
Tomaszewski — "What do you do?" 
Smentek — "Milk Chocolate!" 

Page 1 1 9 










• •• 

West Side Professional Schools 

Y. M. C. A. 

1804 W. Congress St. 

Seeley 7060 

Outstanding facilities 
for large or small, 
formal or informal 
social affairs. 






1519 \V. Adams Street 

"Within 10 Minutes Walking Distance 
of School" 


Special Student Rates for Fall Term 

Double Rooms S3. 50 and $4.00 

Per Person 

12"> newly decorated, spaciotis rooms with 

bath and shower. Near Elevated, 

Bus and Street Car. 

Telephone Haymarket 4670 

Freshmen Anatomy Questions 

Are the eyes a school because they have 
pupils in them? 

Are the ears an orchestra because they have 
drums in them? 

Is the mouth a wagon because of its 
tongue or a house because of its roof? 

Who hammered the nails in the fingers? 

What size cap does the knee wear? 

How sharp are the shoulder blades? 

Who has the key to the lock of your hair? 

Did you ever walk the bridge of your nose? 

Is the leg a cow because it has a calf? 

Page 120 


'The Home of Professional Men 

Washington, Warren and 
Ashland Blvd. 
Monroe 1666 


In the 4 years in which the New Union Park 
Hotel has been in existence, it has catered to 
only the highest clientele. Before accepting 
reservations from non-professional men, the 
applicant must fill out a reference form; only 
those persons whose references measure up to 
our high standards are accepted as guests. This 
is the unique and unusual hotel policy of the 
Union Park. You are thus assured of a respect- 
able, wholesome atmosphere during your entire 
academic year. 

See us first — before deciding on your 

permanent residence for 

7 934-3 5 year. 

The Union Park overlooks Union Park proper, 
where our guests may enjoy without charge — 
tennis, baseball, swimming, etc., in Union Park 

Page 121 

1892 — 1934 

Guaranteed 1 Selected 
Coal 1 Coke 

By Ton or Carload 


Phones 1234 ^ EUCLID 

Main Office: 2627 W. Adams 


The house-painter sings at his labors, 

The carpenter whistles and saws; 
The ditch-digger laughs with his fellows and 
For he hasn't the time to find flaws. 
The stone-mason grins at the hod-man, 

The motorman plays with his bell; 
And the truck-driver's oy has no taint or 
alloy — 

But the merchant scowls at his projects, 

The broker is surly and cross; 
The business man hurries with burdensome 

As he battles with profit and loss. 
The doctor and lawyer are troubled, 

While destiny, weaving her strands, 
Puts a burden on brains — that's to offset the 

Of the fellow who works with his hands. 

Page 122 

Lying there with glassy stare, 

Cold and clammy looking, 
Lying there so cold so bare, 

His soul has gone out spooking. 

We started with this dead one, 

His body was a whole, 
He was some mother's loving son, 

But now he's just a ghoul. 

We started out to carve his legs, 
Aud butcher up his arms, 

He's getting now to look a mess, 
And far from having charms. 

We slashed into his stomach, 
And there we saw a sight, 

His inners were a tangled mess, 
It really was a fright. 

With him we're almost through now. 
His skull just now remains, 
And soon that too will have to go, 
And with it all our pains. 


Doctor Kendall — Drinking a highball and 
smoking a cigar. 

Doctor Job — In a rage. 

Doctor McNulty — "Boys, I am going to 
dictate very slowly so you can get all this 

Doctor Holmes — "Boys, there will be no 
more practical examinations in Anatomy." 

Doctor Hyde — "My watch runs promptly 
up to the minute." 

"Pellettieri, you're quite a marksman." 

Doctor Glupker — Without that kindly 

Mr. Warner — Just leave the microscopes 
out for the next class. 

Doctor Fink — Not pulling the 
around while lecturing. 

"We didn't have that as yet!" 




An Address of Distinction 

Headquarters of the 




Reasonable Rentals 

Adaptability of Units 

Dignified Atmosphere 

Immediately Accessible to All Transportation 

A. H. Witthoft, Mgr. 
Phone Dear. 6798 

Wabash Avenue and Lake Street 

"Just around the corner from the new Illinois 
Central Randolph St. Terminal" 

Page 12} 


George Erhardt & Sons 




Wood Finishing 


3123 West Lake Street 
Telephone Kedzie 3186 

Great Lakes 
Linen Supply Co. 

Com pie te Rental 
Service on 


for the Dental 

Plant: 36th and Parnell Ave. 
Telephone: Boulevard 6300 


Notary Public 

fiscal Agent 


Chicago College Dental 

Dental Dept., Loyola U. 
1747 W. Harrison 


Dudley's Cafeteria 

BASI Ml \ I 

Chicago College Dental 


Page 124 


HE student body and faculty of The Chicago 
College of Dental Surgery 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. 




garland building 

58 East Washington Street 

Open Sundays — 10 to 4 

Central 3982 

Exclusive Photographers 
1934 Dentos 

Page 125 


Page 126 



5i7 jounnnt joffiewon jtirieiet 



cJuperjim J^innuals 


Pag<? ;27 

Loyola University College of Arts and Sciences 
offers a pre-dental year of especial interest to 
prospective dental students. The work is given 
part in the downtown college, 28 North Frank- 
lin Street, and part in the dental building, the 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery. 

In addition to the required subjects the course 
offers work of a dental nature which will enable 
the student to enter the four-year dental course 
with thirty-two semester hours of college credit. 

The Next Session Will Open 
October 6,1934 

For Particulars Address 


Dental Department of 

Loyola University 

1747 West Harrison Street 
Chicago, III. 

Page 128 



li':':^-i ! :'Q' ri ^''iir:.-