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M U R R E L L C . W E L L M A N 



Business Adanazer 

The Dentos 


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Page 4 

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Morning Sun 

Sunlight down a twisting 
staircase — sunlight across a score 
of empty seats — atroup of mem- 
ories race upon those steps, and 
a buddy slams a chair arm 
down. Years may rot the 
stairs to dust, but the memo- 
ries — they are immortal — . 

Page 5 


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The Pit and the- Pntdulum 

These fine examples of mod- 
ern pictorial photography are 
the work of Dr. Warren Will- 
man. He has ensnared these 
bits of art where we have passed 
times without counting — he has 
caught the beauty unopened 
eyes find only in reminiscing. 

Page 6 


Pi/)^ Dream 

Page 7 



We dedicate this volume of the 
Dentos to a man whose achieve- 
ments have brought him the 
recognition of the world as an 
authority in his field — a man 
who has won the esteem of his 
colleagues and the admiration of 
his students 
Dr. Rudolph Kronfeld 

Page S 




a c 

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e s 

A t h 

1 e t i c 


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b 1 i c a 

t i o n s 


r g- 

a n i z 

a t i o n 



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e r t i s i n 


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To catch these fleeting hours — 
to hold them in immortal 
memento — a crutch to our 
sentimental souls that they enjoy 
a moment in reflection rather 
than a distasteful monument to 
time long past 

Pnge g 

It matters much whether we make 
good dentists in our college course, 
but it matters more that we make of 
them good men and good citizens of 
the world. 

\V. H. G. Logan 


Samuel Knox Wilson, S. J. 

William H. G. Logan 
Dean of Faculty 


An institution of learning is no 
greater than the body of men who 
direct it. Under the guidance of 
capable men our college and university 
have attained a standing second to 
none. For fifty-two years they have 
taught and inspired students of dentis- 
try — for fifty-two years dental educa- 
tion has progressed by their untiring 

Page 12 

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Pliny G. Puterbaugh 
Secretary of Faculty 

Robert \V. McNulty 

Charles N. Johnson 
Deati of Students 


efforts to improve technique and their 
constant search for scientific truth. 
Men of knowledge and understanding 
alike they have endeared themselves 
forever in the hearts of their students. 
The administration has built through 
the years a school and faculty with 
these purposes ever foremost — to teach 
a profession and to make men. 

I'lige I J 

^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^/»^^A^^^^^^^AA^^A^^A^^^^^^^^^^^»^ ^ ^A^^^^^AA■^<| V ^^^^A 


Professor of Therapeutics, Preven- 
tive Dentistry, and Oral Hygiene; 
D. D. S., Chicago College of Dental 
Surgery; M. S.; Trowel Fraternitv; 
Xi Psi Phi. 


Professor of Chemistry and Aletal- 
lurgy; Division of Laboratory Diag- 
nosis; B. S., Valparaiso University; 
Ph. G., Valparaiso LIniversity; M. D., 
LJniversity of Kentucky; Trowel Fra- 
ternity; Psi Omega. 


Professor of Orthodontia; Division 
of Dental Diagnosis, Orthodontia sec- 
tion; Ph. G., Valparaiso L'niversity; 
D. D. S., Chicago College of Dental 
Surgery; Trowel Fraternity; Delta 
Sigma Delta. 

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


Professor of Physiology and Pharm- 
acology; A. B., Hope College; Ph. D., 
University of Chicago; Sigma Xi. 


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

Page 14 

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


Professor of Dental Histo-Pathology ; 
Director of the Department of Re- 
search; M. D., L'niversity of Vienna; 
D. D. S., Chicago College of Dental 
Surgery; Delta Sigma Delta; Blue 
Key, Loyola University. 


Professor of Artificial Denture Con- 
struction; Division of Dental Diag- 
nosis, Full Denture Section; D. D. S., 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery; 
Trowel Fraternity; Psi Omega. 


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


Secretary of the Faculty; Professor 
of Principles of Medicine, Associate 
Professor of Oral Surgery; Division 
of Oral Diagnosis, Exodontia, and 
\Iinor Oral Surgery Section; Surg- 
ery, Superintendent of the Infirm- 
ary; M. D., Chicago College of Medi- 
cine and Surgery; D. D. S., Chicago 
College of Dental Surgery; Trowel 
Fraternity; Delta Sigma Delta. 

Professor of Anatomy; A. B., Simp- 
son College; M. S., Iowa State L'ni- 
versity; Ph. D., Iowa State University. 

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

Dean of Students; Professor of 
Operative Dentistry; Division of Diag- 
nosis, Operative Dentistry Section; 
L. D. S., Royal College of Dental 
Surgery; AL A., Lake Forest L'ni- 
versity; M. D. S.; LL.D.; Delta 
Sigma Delta. 


Registrar; Assistant Professor of 
Ethics, Economics, and Dental Anat- 
omy; D. D. S.; M. A., Chicago College 
of Dental Surgery; A. B., Hanover 
College; Trowel Fraternity; Delta 
Sigma Delta. 


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


Assistant Professor of Radiology; 
Instructor in Clinical Therapeutics; 
Division of Oral Diagnosis, Radio- 
graphic and Therapeutic Section; D. 
D. S., L, D. S., Chicago College of 
Dental Surgery; Delta Sigma Delta. 


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

Page 10 

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


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


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


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


Associate Professor of Surgery; M. 
D., Illinois College of Medicine; 
Trowel Fraternity; Psi Omega. 


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 
Fraternity; Xi Psi Phi. 

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


Professor Emeritus of Materia Med- 
ica and Therapeutics; Ph. G., Valpar- 
aiso LTniversity; D. D. S., Chicago 
College of Dental Surgery; Trowel 
Fraternity; Delta Sigma Delta. 


Instructor of Seminar; B. S., Uni- 
versity of Illinois; D. D. S., Chicago 
College of Dental Surgery; Blue Key; 
Omicron Kappa L^psilon; Delta Sigma 


Associate in Orthodontia; D. D. S., 

Chicago College of Dental Surgery; 

Trowel Fraternity; Delta Sigma Delta. 


Assistant Professor of Operative 
Dentistry; Instructor in Dental Thera- 
peutics and Oral Hygiene; D. D. S., 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery; 
B. S.; M. S.; Trowel Fraternity; Delta 
Sigma Delta. 


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

Page iS 

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


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


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


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

Research Technician. 


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

Page IQ 

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Assistant Professor of Bacteriology; 
Assistant in the Department of Re- 
search; B. A., Manchester College. 


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


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

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


Instructor in Chemistry and Eng- 
lish; B. S., Loyola University; M. A., 
Loyola Lfniversity; Blue Key; Phi Mu 
Xi, Lovola L'niversitv. 


Instructor in Operative Dentistry 
and Dental Anatomy; D. D. S., 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery; 
Blue Key; Omicron Kappa Upsilon; 
Delta Sigma Delta; Sigma Nu. 

Pa^e 20 


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


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

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

Instructor in Physics; D.D.S., Chi- 
cago College of Dental Surgery; B.S., 
LIniversity of Illinois; Blue Key; 
Omicron Kappa Upsilon; Delta Sigma 


Clerk of Infirmary. 

Department of Research; B. A. 

Pii^e 21 

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Clerk of Infirmary. 


Assistant Librarian; R. N. 


Department of Tiierapeutics; R. N. 


Clerk of Infirmary. 



Clerk of Infirmary. 



Fiscal Clerk 

No Portrait 


Secretary to Registrar 

No Portrait 

Page 23 


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



The Senior Class 

It would be quite impossible to set down all 
laughs, heartaches, triumphs, and despairs, 
that have occured during our five years of 
experience, but we will try to chronicle the 
more important of these events. 

Those of us who received our pre-dental 
training here will remember the daze with 
which we accustomed ourselves to our new 
environment. Nevertheless, it did not take 
us long to get acquainted with each other as 
well as with the traditions of the school. In 
the class election of that year, Dziubski, 
HaufF, Lyznicki, Katz, and Madonia were 
elected to the class offices. McBride, Cosgrove 
Chrapusta, and Neubarth composed the Pre- 
dental staff. Of that original pre-dental 
group not even half are left. 

Our freshman year with its "fond" recollec- 
tions, — the time you came home with a finger 
in your pocket; the rope jumping contest with 
the jejunum as the rope; the philosophy of 
life as expounded by Dr. Kendall; Dr. Fouser's 
long-winded lectures and dull monotone; etc. 

In the class election that year Boris was elected 
president; McBride, vice-president; Borland, 
secretary; Riley, treasurer; and Bromboz 
Sergeant-at-arms. The Dentos staff consisted 
of Haufi^, Cosgrove, Katz and Neubarth. 

Our big social event of the year was held 
within the environs of the old Norske Club. 
The success of the party was evidenced by the 
bill of damages rendered later. On the eve of 
the final day of school another merry and 
highly celebrated party was held at "The 

We returned to school as sophomores with 
a feeling of assurance that we had succeeded 
in mastering such subjects as Anatomy, 
Chemistry, Prosthetics, and Histology. This 
was the first year that politics played a part 
in the class elections, with the fraternity men 
victorious. McBride was elected president; 
Vondran, vice-president; Madonia, secretary; 
Dochterman, treasurer; and Kelder, sergeant- 
at-arms. The Dentos staff consisted of Cos- 
grove, Neubarth and Boris. The annual class 
dance was held at the Allerton Hotel. 


KiNDSCHi Prawdzik Creadon Kelder Mroczynsk 

Page 26 





And then came that glorious day — the day 
we received our first patient and started our 
first prophylaxis. Many are the pxs' we 
have since done, but that first attempt will 
always stand supreme, a masterpiece in itself. 
The junior class elections were won by the 
non-fraternity men after a spirited week of 
campaigning. Bromboz was elected president, 
Rosenberg and Bogacki, vice-presidents; Trick, 
secretary; Uditsky, treasurer; and Brown, 

An event that will long be inscribed upon our 
memories was our Junior-Senior Prom — an 
affair that has since been pronounced the 
most successful and most "celebrated" prom 
in the history of the college. The scene of 
this momentous occasion was the beautiful 
Oriental Room of the Knickerbocker Hotel. 
The success of this dance was due to the work 
of the committee composed of Rosenberg, 
chairman; Kelder, Newbarth, Eisenstein, Las- 
kowski, Wagmeister, Uyeda and Kolczak. 

The Dentos of our Junior year speaks for 

itself. Cosgrove was our Editor-in-chief, and 
Hauff, business manager. The other mem- 
bers of the staff elected by the class, were 
Mueller and McBride, Ass't. Editors; Vonesh, 
Sports Editor; Neubarth, Feature Editor; 
Ondrosek, Art Editor; Rzeszotarski, Ass't 
Art Editor; Flaxman, Make-up Editor; and 
Stryker, Photo Editor. 

\\ ith the advent of our Senior year 
the following men were elected to office: 
McBride, president; Kindschi and Prawdzik, 
vice-presidents; Creadon, Secretary; Kelder, 
treasurer; and Mroczynski, sergeant-at-arms. 
The executive committee was composed of 
HaufF, chairman; Frey; Block; Brundage; 
Ciebien; and Kolczak. The Senior Dentos 
staff was composed of Neubarth, class editor; 
Mosetich, circulating manager; and Ondrosek, 
art editor. 

The memories of the struggles and joys of 
this year will forever remain stamped upon 
our memories. Therefore, let it suffice to 
say, — Good luck and may God bless us all. 





Pa^e . 



Charles J. Abrahamson 

Chicago, Illinois 

Calumet High School; Loyola Uni- 

Joseph Berenbaum 
Chicago, Illinois 

Knglewood High School; Crane Junior 

Loyola News Staff '3 1 

Melvin L. Abrams 
Chicago, Illinois 

Western Military Academy; Loyola 

Alpha Zeta Gamma '32 
Junior-Senior Prom Committee '32 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '35 
Basketball '35 

Edward John Berens 
Dyer, Indiana 

Dyer High School; Purdue Lniversity 
Loyola Mixed Chorus '34, '35 
Basketball '34, '35 

Irwin J. Altheim 
Chicago, Illinois 

Marshall High School; Crane Junior 

C. N. Johnson Seminar '34, '35 
Basketball '34 

Rudolph E. Block 
Chicago, Illinois 

Loyola Academy; Loyola University 
Psi Omega: Senator '33, Secretary '34 
Senior Executive Committee '35 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34, '35 
Basketball '33 

Samuel D. Arnstein 
Chicago, Illinois 

Lindblom High School; Loyola University 
Dentos Staff: Assistant Circulation 
Manager '34; Basketball '34 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34, '35 

Henry S. Bogacki 
Chicago, Illinois 

Schurz High School; Loyola Uni- 
Class vice-president '34 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34, '35 


John D. Brennan 

Chicago, Illinois 

Hyde Park High School; Loyola Uni- 

C. N. Johnson Seminar '34, '35 

Edwin A. Brundage 

Oak Park, Illinois 

Crane High School; Loyola Uni- 

Xi Psi Phi: Master of Ceremonies '34 

Senior Executive Committee '35 

C. N. Johnson Seminar '34, '35 

Chester E. Bromboz 
Chicago, Illinois 

Englewood High School; Central 

Y. M. C. A. College 
Xi Psi Phi: vice-president 't,}, president '34 
Class president '34, sergeant-at-arms '31 
Junior-Senior Prom Committee '34 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34, '35; Publi- 
city Committee '34 

Joseph B. Buckley 
Chicago, Illinois 

St. Leo High School; Loyola Lhiiversity 
Psi Omega : Inside Guard '34 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34, '35 

Joseph C. Brown 
Chicago, Illinois 

Senn High School; University of Chicago 
Class sergeant-at-arms '34 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34, '35 
Baseball '32 '33 

George R. Chott 

Chicago, Illinois 

Harrison High School; Loyola Uni- 

Psi Omega : Senator '34 

C. N. Johnson Seminar '34, '35 

Basketball '32, '33 

William E. Braun 
Chicago, Illinois 

Lake View High School; Crane Junior 

C. N. Johnson Seminar '34, '35 
Boxing '30, '31 

Martin Ciebien 
Chicago, Illinois 

Schurz High School; Loyola Univer- 

Xi'Psi Phi 

Senior Executive Committee '35 
Loyola News Staff '34 
Basketbair32 '35; Basebair32 

Page 2Q 

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«a» •- 

Maurice Costello 
Chicago, Illinois 

Bowen High School; Loyola University 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34 '3 ^^ 
Bowling '34 

Nathan S. Dubrow 
Chicago, Illinois 

Tuley High School; Loyola LTni- 

Junior-Senior Prom Committee '34 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34 '35 
Basketball '^^ '35; Baseball '}} '35 

Lawrence D. Creadon 
Riverside, Illinois 

Riverside-Brookfield High School; 

Loyola University 
Delta Sigma Delta 
Class secretary '35 

Joseph Dziolczyk 
Rochester, New York 

St. John Kanty Prep School; Loyola 

Xi Psi Phi ' 

Layton M. Dochterman 

Covington, Indiana 

Covington High School; Indiana Uni- 

Dentos Staff: Circulation Manager '34 

Class treasurer '33 

C. N. Johnson Seminar '34 '35; vice- 
president '35 

Student Instructor in Ceramics 

Warren W. Eggers 
Chicago, Illinois 

Lake View High School; North- 
western LTniversity 
Delta Sigma Delta: Historian '35 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34, '35 

Charles S. Druck 

Chicago, Illinois 

Roosevelt High School; Loyola LTni- 

Junior-Senior Prom Committee '34 

C. N. Johnson Seminar '34 '35 

Basketball '32 "33 ; Baseball '32 '33 

Joseph Eisenstein 
Chicago, Illinois 

Tuley High School; Crane Junior 

Junior-Senior Prom Committee '34 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '35 
Baseball '?i '^5 

Page jn 

Martin AI. Ellman 
Chicago, Illinois 

Englewood High School; Crane Junior 

C. N. Johnson Seminar '34 '35 

Arnold Frisch 

Chicago, Illinois 

Hyde Park High School ;Loyola Uni- 

Baseball '31 

George D. Flaxman 
Chicago, Illinois 

Roosevelt High School; Loyola University 
Dentos Staff: Make-Up Man '34 
Basketball '32 
Baseball '32 ' ^^ 

Stanley F. Giza 
Chicago, Illinois 

Trinity High School; Crane Junior 

C. N. Johnson Seminar '34, '35 

Clemens N. Frey 

Ashton, Iowa 

St. Joseph High School; Loyola Uni- 

Psi Omega: treasurer '32 

Class president "3 i 

Senior-Executive Committee '35 

Basebair34; Bowling '35 

Jerry M. Goggins 
Harlowton, Montana 

Custer County High School; Montana 

Delta Sigma Delta: Junior Page '34; 
Worthy Master '35 
Track: Varsity Cross Country '32 
Basketball '34 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34 '35 

David Friedman 
Chicago, Illinois 

Parker High School;CraneJunior College 

John G. Hauff 
Valparaiso, Indiana 
L &L Valparaiso High School; Loyola Uni- 
Delta Sigma Delta 

Dentos Staff :Business'34; class editor '3 2 
Loyola News Staff '34 
Class vice-president '3 1 
Junior-Senior Prom Committee '34 
Chairman Senior Executive Com. '35 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34 '35; 
ProgramCommittee '35 

Page ?/ 


Herbert H. Holm 

Chicago, Illinois 

Crane Junior College 

\\ iLLiAM F. Kane 
Chicago, Illinois 

Lindblom High School; Crane Junior 

C. N. Johnson Seminar '35 

John M. Hunter 

Chicago, Illinois 

\'irden High School; Loyola Uni- 

C. N. Johnson Seminar '35 

Emanuel W. Katz 
Chicago, Illinois 

Englewood High School; Loyola 

Arthur M. Ischinger 
Chicago, Illinois 

Schurz High School; Loyola LTni- 

Delta Sigma Delta 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34 '35 
Baseball '33 

Herman P. Kelder 
Chicago, Illinois 

Schurz High School; L'niversity of 

Blue Key 

Delta Sigma Delta: Grand Master '35 
Class treasurer '35; sergeant-at-arms'33 
Dentos Staff: Asst. Business Manager'34 
Junior-Senior Prom Committee '34 
Basl^etball '32 '35, Baseball '32 '34 

Ronald M. Josh 
Oak Park, Illinois 

Clear Lake High School; University 

of Iowa 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '35 

Russell P. Kindschi 
Beloit, Wisconsin 

Beloit High School; Loyola University 
Xi Psi Phi 

Loyola Union: Student Relations Com- 
mittee '34; Class vice-president '35 
Inter^Fraternity: Constitutional Com- 
mittee '35; secretary '35 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34 '35 




Sidney P. Kitt 
Butte, Montana 

Butte High School; Loyola University 

Chester Kowalski 
Chicago, Illinois 

Crane High School; Loyola L'ni- 

Psi Omega: Liside and Outside Guard- 
ian '35 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34 '35 

Theodore \l. Kolczak 
Chicago, Illinois 

Harrison High School; Lewis Institute 
Xi Psi Phi: sergeant-at-arms '35 
Senior Executive Committee '^5 
Junior-Senior Prom Committee '34 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '35 

Alphonse Kropidlowski 
Chicago, Illinois 

Weber High School; Loyola LJni- 

Psi Omega : Chaplain '34 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34 '35 

Maurice H. Korngoot 
Chicago, Illinois 

Early schooling in Russia; Lewis 

C. N. Johnscn Seminar '34 '35 

Frank J. Kropik 
Chicago, Illinois 

Harrison High School; Loyola L'ni- 

C. N. Johnson Seminar '34 '35 
Basketball '33 
Baseball '33 

Sidney J. Kosner 
Chicago, Illinois 

Crane High School; Crane Junior 

Alpha Omega : Scribe '3 5 
Basketball '33 '35; Baseball '}} '34 

Steve T. Kunka 
Chicago, Illinois 

Harrison High School; Loyola L'ni- 

C. N. Johnson Seminar '34 '35 


Jack A. Langer 
Chicago, Illinois 

Crane High School; Crane Junior College 
C. \. Johnson Seminar '34 '35 
Basketball '34 '35 
Baseball '33 '34 
Boxing '32 


Chicago, Illinois 

Medill High School; Crane Junior 

C. N. Johnson Seminar '34 '35 
Basketball '32 '^t, 
Baseball '32 '35 

Harry N. Laskey 
Chicago, Illinois 

Senn High School; Crane Junior 

C. N. Johnson Seminar '34 '35 
Basketball '^} '34; Baseball '33 '34 

Anthony S. Lukas 
Chicago, Illinois 

Harrison High School; Crane Junior 

C. N. Johnson Seminar '34 '35 

Joseph Al. Laskowski 
Chicago, Illinois 

Weber High School; Loyola Uni 

Delta Sigma Delta 

Junior-Senior Prom Committee "34 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34 '35; Publicity 
Committee '35; Basketball '34 
Basebair32 '34; Bowling '34 '35 

Benny S. Lyznicki 
Argo, Illinois 

Argo Community High School; Loy- 
ola LIniversity 

Peter A. Lerner 

Chicago, Illinois 

Tuley High School; Loyola Uni- 

Loyola News Staff '31 

Baseball '31 '32 


North East, Pennsylvania 

North East High School; Loyola 

Class secretary '33, sergeant-at-arms '32 

C. N. Johnson Seminar '34 '35 

Basketball '32 

Page u 


^-^ t;.->l 

Lldward R. Marsan 
Chicago, Illinois 

Lindblom High School ; Loyola University 
Xi Psi Phi: Editor '34 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34 '35; Basketball '32 

Walter F. Migala 
Chicago, Illinois 

Holy Trinity High School; Loyola 

Delta Sigma Delta 

John J. McBride 
Chicago, Illinois 

DeLaSalle Institute; Loyola Lhiiversity 
Psi Omega: Grand Master '34; Junior Grand 
Master '33 

Class president '33 '35; vice-president '32 
Dentos Staff '31 '34; Assistant Editor '34 
Loyola News Staff '34 
Junior-Senior Prom Committee '34 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34 '35; secretary 
'34, Chairman Program Committee '35 

Theodore R. Mosetich 
Cicero, Illinois 

Central Y. M. C. A. High School; 

Central Y. M. C. A. College 
Xi Psi Phi ; Class circulation manager '3 5 
C.N.Johnson Seminar '34, '35; Chair. 
Publicity Committee '35 Basketball '34 

Gerald A. Meier 
Chicago, Illinois 

De Paul Academy; Loyola University 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34 '35 
Basketball '34 '35; School Team '35 
Bowling '34 

Henry C. Mroczynski 
North Tonawanda, New York 

North Tonawanda High School; Cani- 

sius College 
Xi Psi Phi: Sergeant-at-arms '35 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34 '35 

Louis G. Melaik 
Eureka, Illinois 

Eureka High School; Loyola University 
Xi Psi Phi 

C. N. Johnson Seminar '34 '35 

George B. Mueller 
Chicago, 111. 

Loyola Academy; Loyola University 
Psi Omega: Chief Inquisitor '34 
Dentos Staff: Assistant Editor '34 
Junior-Senior Prom Committee '34 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34 '35 
Baseball '32 '35; Bowling '34 '35 



Raymond Neubarth 
Chicago, Illinois 

Lake View High School;Loyola University 
Blue Key: Committee for Nomination 
Psi Omega: Chaplain '32, Historian '33, 
lilditor '34 

Dentos Staff "31 '35, Feature Editor '34 
Loyola News Staff '31 '35 
Junior-Senior Prom Committee '34 
Loyola Council '34 

C. N. Johnson Seminar '34 '35; Chairman 
Publicity Committee '35 

Michael F. Rago 
Chicago, Illinois 

McKinley High School; Loyola L'ni- 

C. N. Johnson Seminar '34 '35 


Chicago, Illinois 

Lane High School; Loyola University 
Dentos Staff: Art Editor '34, Class Artist '35 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34 '35; Com- 
mittee on Design '35 
Basketball '33 

Riverside, Illinois 
Loyola University 

C. N. Johnson Seminar 

John A. Rea 
High School; 
'34 '35 

Robert S. Prawdzik 
Chicago, Illinois 

Weber High School; Loyola University 
Xi Psi Phi: secretary '34 
Class second vice-president '35 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34 '35 

Lionel S. Riley 

Bottineau, North Dakota 

Bottineau High School; North Da- 
kota State LIniversity 

Class treasurer '3 I 

Simon Price 
Chicago, Illinois 

Jewish Institute; Lewis Institute 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34 '35 
Handjjall '34*35 

Sam Rosenberg 
Chicago, Illinois 

Tuley High School; Crane Junior 

Class vice-president '34 
Junior-Senior Prom Committee '34 
Basketball '32 '35. Baseball '32 '35 

^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^»^^^^^^AA^^ ^ ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^N^SA/VN/VS^S^VSA 



Berwyn, Illinois 

Morton High School; Morton Junior 

C. N. Johnson Seminar '34 '35; Tennis '34 

John A. Stryker 

Grand Rapids, Michigan 

Creston High School; Loyola Uni- 

Delta Sigma Delta 

Dentos Staff: Photo Editor '34 

C.N. Johnson Seminar '34*35 

Chester R. Rywniak 
Chicago, Illinois 

Lindblom High School; Crane Junior 

Psi Omega: Chief Interrogator '35 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34*35; sergeant-at 

rSasketball '33 '34; Baseball '33 '34 
Bowling '34 '35 

Charles J. Svenciskas 
Chicago, Illinois 

Lindblom High School; Loyola L'ni- 

Loyola Mixed Chorus 

Joseph S. Rzeszotarski 
Chicago, Illinois 

Holy Trinity High School; Loyola 

P>lue Key 

Delta Sigma Delta: Senior Page '35 
Dentos Staff: Assistant Art Editor '34, 
Class Artist '34 

C. N. Johnson Seminar '34, president '35 
Student Instructor in Ceramics 

Emanuel D. L'Ditsky" 
Chicago, Illinois 

Crane High School; Crane Junior 

Alpha Omega : Chancellor '35 
Class treasurer '34 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34 '35 

EsTus E. Steen 
Jackson, Mississippi 

Central High School; Milwaukee 

State Teachers College 

Stanley T. L'yed.\ 

Honolulu, Hawaii 

McKinley High School; Loyola Uni- 

Junior-Senior Prom Committee '33 

P"S'' 37 

<«M^^^/«^^^/»^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^A/^^^^^ A ^^^A/^^^^^^^^^^^A^/%l W ^<^^»AA^w«»A^ 


Richard L. VanLanigan 
Chicago, Illinois 

Norway High School; University of 

C. N. Johnson Seminar '34 '35 

Delbert G. Weller 

Amherst, Wisconsin 

Amherst High School; Loyola Uni- 

C. N. Johnson Seminar '35 

Basketball '32 '33 

Edward F. Vonesh 
Berwyn, Illinois 

St. Ignatius High School; Loyola 

Dentos Staff: Sports Editor '34 
Loyola News Staff: Sports Editor '34 
Intra-Mural manager '32 '35 
Senior Bur Editor '35; Basketball '32 '34 
Baseball '32 '35; Bowling '34 '35 

\\'lLLIAM G. W hite 
Birmingham, Alabama 

Ensley High School; Loyola L ni- 

C. N. Johnson Seminar '34 '35 
Basketball '33 

Frank J. Wadas 
East Chicago, Indiana 

Catholic Central High School; Loyola 

C. N. Johnson Seminar '34*35 


Chicago, Illinois 

Lindblom High School; Crane Junior 

C. N. Johnson Seminar "34 '35 

Maurice S. Wagmeister 
Chicago, Illinois 

Lane High School; Crane Junior College 
Junior-Senior Prom Committee '34 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34 '35 
Basketball '33*35; Baseball '33 '35 

Sam E. Alishahox 
Chicago, Illinois 

Waller High School; University of 

Southern California 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34 '35 

Max Bloom 
Chicago, Illinois 

Loyola University 


Charles P. Cosgrove 

Chicago, Illinois 

Morgan Park High School; Uni- 
versity of Illinois 

Blue Key: secretary '35 

Delta Sigma Delta 

Dentos Staff '31 '34, Editor-in-chief '34 

Loyola News Staff "32 '34 

Bur Staff '34 

C. N. Johnson Seminar '34 '35 

Baseball '33 '34 

Bowling '34 '35 

Albert H. Fyfe 

Chicago, Illinois 

Crane High School; Loyola Uni- 

Xi Psi Phi: treasurer '34, vice-president 

'^5 . . 

Junior-Senior Prom Committee '34 

C. N. Johnson Seminar '34 '3 15 

Philip E. Rogalski 
Chicago, Illinois 

Weber High School; Loyola L'ni- 

Varsity Football '32 
Boxing '31 

Wilbur A. Trick 
Chicago, Illinois 

Schurz High School; Loyola L^ni- 

Class secretary '34 
C. N. Johnson Seminar '34 "35 
Varsity Swimming Team '30 '35, Captain 
'32 '33 

Page ,'p 

AAAAAAAA^^^^^^^^^^^SAAAA^^^AAAAA A^ ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^AA<^^^AAA^^ 


^^^^A^^^A ^ ^^A^^^^^»^ A <%^»^i^AAAA^iAA/»>'i 

Senior Sketches 

"Charley" Abrahamson is naturally amiable, 
fond of sleeping, and enjoys a good game of 

"Red" Abrams is a jolly good fellow and an 
A-i piano player. Likes to golf, and excels 
in inlay work. 

"Sam" Alishahon is a hardy lad with an 
impulsive nature. Likes bridgework, cross 
bite cases, and Turkish baths. 

"Irv" Altheim, "jack of all trades". Likes 
nothing better than cycling and extractions. 

"Nicky" Arnstein is a rather perspicuous 
fellow, an amateur antiquarian, and is fond 
of reading. 

"Joe" Berenbaum. Jovial Joe, who would 
rather be called "Wolf", simply can not set 
teeth under three different instructors. 

"Edna" Berens likes to play tennis, but 
he just can't set teeth. "Oh, pshaw!" Takes 
life too seriously. 

"Rudy" Block's middle initial stands for 
endeavor. He likes to read, and is a par 

"Uncle Max" Bloom works arduously. 
Likes to hike, but curses dentures with palatal 

"Hank" Bogacki is a dexterous young man 
with an aptitude for exodontia, but no patience 
for the denture department. 

"Bill" Braun is a generous lad who believes 
in the axiom, "Neither a borrower nor lender 
be". (Oh yeah!) 

"Turk" Brennan aspires toward exodontia. 
Quiet and works hard, plays football, but 
doesn't like to set teeth. 

"Ches" Bromboz is the real politician. He 
has a decided interest in the Morrison hotel, 
and hates school in general. 

"Jay-cy" Brown is a vigorous lad who 
speaks with spasmotic hesitations. He likes 
to fish. 

"Ed" Brundage is naturally friendly and 
quite a fisherman, but damns rubber dams and 

"Joe" Buckley is an industrious fellow who 
likes to ask questions. Will invent an auto- 
matic plugger that polishes as it condenses. 

"Shot" Georgie Chott is the progressive 
type, that likes to do eld things in new ways. 

"Marty" Ciebien, a courtecus and unassum- 
ing lad. Would rather extract a tooth than 
fill the root canal. 

"Charlie" Cosgrove is a cool young man of 
calculating temperment. Especially interested 
in oral surgery. 

"Maurie" Costello — the only duplicate con- 
tract bridge e.xpert in school. Finds root 
canal work impractical. 

"Curly" Creadon is a real amateur horti- 
culturist. (Bet he heard that at the fair). 
I^ikes operative dentistry. 

"Doc" Dochterman is a hockey fan, also is 
fond of ceramic work, but he curses M. 0. D. 

"Silly" Druck is a capable young man who 
couldn't decide whether he was destined for 
advertising or dentistry. 

"High-pockets" Dubrcw is an all-around 
square shooter, and a good golfer. 

"Wimpy" Dziolczyk — such a nice fellow 
but such a name. Likes auto racing and 

"Eggy" Eggers — a fellow of exceptional 
ability, but slightly arrogant nature. Fond 
of nursing, and likes to play baseball. 

"Eisey" Eisenstein is a genial friend — com- 
petent, modest, and unassuming. Works hard 
and plays a good game of g:lf. 

"Flaxseed" Flaxman — a jovial lad of agree- 
able disposition. Is fond of hospitals, dead 
patients, and Dr. Glupker. 

Page ^0 




"Marty" EUman plays the piano, but 
constitutes his own audience. Differs streni- 
ously with Eisenstein as to ease of making 

"Clem" Frey — another who prefers not to 
tell us what he'll do about the "Light". Clem 
is an accomplished golfer. 

"Benny" Friedman is a diligent worker, but 
somewhat sycophantic in nature. Always 
at the wrong end of a good joke. 

"Frankie" Frisch — a philatelist and a gentle- 
man. Is dedicated to the proposition that 
a good inlay is more practical than a perfect 

"Voit" Fyfe is austere, droll, or what have 
you. Chuckles heartily when he can ditch 
an 8 o'clock class, and hates teeth in general. 

"Gysi" Giza — a soft toned, courteous lad 
having an inexplicable way with the opposite 

"Jerry" Goggins is Irish and comes from 
Montana. He is a good track man, and likes 
Dr. Svcboda. 

"Jack" Hauff is a pleasant, business-like 
young man and a conscientious operate r. 
Like all good Germans, George likes his beer. 

"Herbie" Holm — friendly lad possessing a 
type of diffidence toward his own ability. 
Spends a lot of time drinking coffee. 

John Hunter is rotund, honest, and versatile. 
Likes to extract, and his pet peeve is trying to 
get O. K.'s from Dr. Willman. 

"Swede" Ischinger — a good fellow and a 
diligent worker. Quite a piano plaver, and an 
ardent Cub fan. 

"Ronnie" Josh — a mild mannered lad with 
a slightly resentful temperment. Fond of 
hunting, football, and exodontia. 

"Bill" Kane is an efficient young man who 
hates to wait for instructors to finish coffee. 
Quite a plastine sculptor, too. 

"Mannie" Katz — an amiable, jocular indi- 
vidual, fond of comfort and repose, also horse- 
back riding. 

"Hermie" Kelder — an earnest young man 
possessing a reserved and undemonstrative 
dignity. Enjoys sleeping in class. 

"Russ" Kindschi is a genial chap. Hunts, 
fishes, and plays golf. He doesn't like to 
set on the bench and wait for patients. 

"Sid" Kitt — a silent, complacent fellow. 
He is fond of music, likes to play bridge, and 
make inlays. 

"High Pockets" Kolczak is a friendly sort, 
and enthusiastic in his pursuits. Collects 
guns, and is fond of beer. 

"Cornie" Korngoot. "Slow but sure", is 
his motto. Likes to fish and play tennis. 
Hates Richmond crowns and female denture 

"Sid" Kosner — a reliable worker; cordial in 
manner, inclined towards corpulency. Sid is 
somewhat of a crooner. 

"Harriet" Kowalski — a chap of steady 
perseverance, and a good Boy Scout. Likes 
bonfires, hot dogs, and gin. 

"Al" Kropidlowsk 
Nevertheless, Al is 

Qui, such names! 
cheerful, competent, 
vear man. Likes hockev. 

Page 41 

^^i^^^^^^^^^ / ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^AA^^^^^^^^^^^A 


A A/^AAAA/»lAAAA<^«^A/^^AA< ^ A<^A<^A<v»A/MS/w^ 

"Pash" Kropik, another three-year man. 
Slightly forgetful. Plays the piano but plays 
basketball better. 

Steve Kunka is a veracious, little man, quiet, 
but of an aggressive nature. Fond of sleeping 
and swimming. 

"Jackie" Langer is a hard working lad. He 
likes to play basketball and make facial masks. 

"Hairy" Laskey — a dark, handsome lad, 
talkative, and a good sport. Plays bridge 
and is quite fond of the ladies. 

"Tiger" Laskowski. Joe is exceptionally 
fond of "dese" lovely blondes, but does not 
approve of "dose" 8 o'clock classes. 

"Pete" Lerner. This man possesses a 
voracious appetite for points. A Junior asked, 
"Is that fellow playing tag with the instruc- 

"Irv" Libman seems to like to do everything 
from playing the fiddle to inserting proximals. 

IS "hi-v^e, vox/ proUdblv 
pd]r!-i»--fhe -^ jaw.» ^ 

dud if i*einccarrta+ion ' 


"Luke" Lukas is a captious young man of 
lofty ambitions. Raises tropical fish and 
enjoys fishing. (In your aquarium, Luke.'') 

"Argo" Lyznicki — a capable man of quiet 
disposition. He likes horseback riding (not in 
school, however) 

"Laurie" Madonia — a cordial lad of inflexible 
will. Thrives at impression taking. 

"Buddy" Marsan — always smiling — always 
gay, and honest as the day is long. Ed 
plays a piano accordian. 

"Mac" McBride — a man of few words who 
accomplishes much in silence. He begged not 
to be quoted as to his likes or dislikes — We 

"Jay" Meier — a wonderful basketball player 
a hard worker, too. Inclined to worry too 

"Louie" A'lelaik is a young man of smooth 
and gracious manner. For some reason doesn't 
appreciate patients with active salivary glands. 

"Mig" Migala. An industrious man of a 
quiet disposition. Wally likes to bowl and 

"Mosey" Mosetich — pronounced: Mo-zet- 
ick. Just a darn good man of remarkable 
ability. Plays a piano accordian. 

"Hank" Mroczynski — a quiet fellow of 
agreeable nature. Enjoys a good book or a 
fast baseball game. 

"Monarch" Mueller — our beer baron! An 
all-around good mixer, jocose and enthusiastic 
in his pursuits. 

"Ray" Neubarth — difficult to describe one- 
self. Friendly, sincere and interested in oral 
surgery, genetics, and football. 

"Andy" Ondrosek is a patient worker, exact 
in method and tediously attentive to detials. 
Quite an artist. 

"Bob" Prawdzik — a likeable chap. Partic- 
ularly fond of bridgework, swimming and ice- 

"Simey" Price is a diplomatic person, pretty 
good at work that requires no sustained effort. 
Likes to read. 

Page 42 



"Mike" Rago — the silent type, but a consci- 
entious operator. A swell baseball player. 

"Rae" Rea — and a rah! Congenial fellow 
who maintains his salubrity by firing the 
boiler for C. C. D. S. Loves to travel. 

"Daddy" Riley is a tactiturn person of 
agreeable nature. And he's extremely fond of 
bus riding. 

"Philo Vance" Rogalski — a complacent 
young man who likes his girls in hallways. 
Enjoys pugilistic exodontia patients. 

"Rosie" Rosenberg — Our dance king! Rosie 
likes to play basketball, and make big inlays. 

"Ribe" Rybacek. His name should have 
been "Insomnia". The first one down every 
morning. Fond of auto racing. 

"R\-v" Rywniak is a popular fellow, fond 
of comfort and repose. Ches is an experi- 
enced "marriage racketeer". 

"Joe" Rzeszotarski — a reserved chap of 
inimitable ability. Joe's skill not only mani- 
fests itself in dentistry, but also in landscape 

"Es" Steen — a suave, cultivated gentleman. 
Enthusiastically experienced in hunting and 

"Strike" Stryker is a silent lad, sullenly in- 
clined but a reliable worker. Enjoys golf. 

"Sven" Svenciskas — Our opera singer! A 
friendly fellow of remarkable vocal ability. 
Becomes ignited at — "Now polish it." 

"Willie" Trick is an energetic man, and 
fond of practical jokes. A good swimmer but 
abhors tenacious saliva. 

"Ude" Uditsky is a competent man of steady 
perseverance, prone to give advice and assist- 
ance to others less fortunate. 

"Blackie" Uyeda is a capable man of an 
impetuous temperament and an indomitable 
will. Fond of boxing and women. 

"\'an" Lanigan — a diligent lad of careful 
endeavor and precise methods. Owns a Ford 
coupe, and likes to attend fraternity smokers. 

' Dio6no&t& -for Dentv-T^ 

"Von" for Vonesh. An efficient man of a 
genial character. Ed would rather "fight 
than hold the light". Plays basketball. 

"\^'addy" Wadas is an arduous worker, 
friendly and credulous in nature. Plays 
tennis and golf. 

"Waggy" Wagmeister — an amiable fellow, 
and a good basketball player. 

"Dell" Weller. The candy man! We're 
going to miss those samples. An admirable 
chap, quiet and genial to all. 

"Whitey" White — a true gentleman of the 
south. He likes to talk, sleep and ventrilo- 

"Vince" Zopel is a cordial, conscientious lad 
who consistently plays the neighboring golf 
courses in par. 

Page 4 ; 

A ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^v^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ 



We, the graduating class of 1935, of the 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery, being still 
of sound mine and body after (?) years in this 
institution, do hereby declare and promulgate 
this, our last will and testament. We do 
hereby bequeath: — 

To Dean Logan: All of the broken "man- 
derbies", left from our freshman anatomy 
course, — wired together by the second Gilmer 

To Dr. C. N. Johnson: The head of the 
cannibal chief who ate up all the little children. 

To Dr. Pendleton: One Spanish comb and 
a phonograph record of the song "My Buddy". 

To Dr. Glupker: All our broken flask bolts 
for a snapshot of himself in a bathing suit. 

To Dr. W'illman: An Indian suit and the 
title "Big Chief Um-hum" 

To Dr. MacBoyle: A gilt edged photo of 
the student who knows when to use a 24K 
gold floor. 

To Dr. Fraziei : A pair of bedroom slippers, 
size 15. 

To Dr. Boulger: A small broken waste 
receptacle to be used as a moustache cup. 

To Dr. Zoethout: One green parrot that 
keeps repeating, "Quite the right idea," and 
"To be sure, gentlemen." 

To Dr. Lindner: A job as deputy bridge 
inspector of Chicago. 

To Dr. Pike: A bean bag to be used on all 
students spelling "tonsillectomy" with one 

To Dr. Holmes: All of our broken explorer 
points to be distributed among the next 
freshman anatomv class as disecting probes. 

To Dr. Kendall: All of our scrap gold, cast 
into a shield, carrying the inscription: — "To 
Dr. Kendall — The prince of all our instruc- 

To Dr. AIcNulty: An automatic mallet, 
made ovei into a machine gun, to shoot 
down bandits and dumb freshmen. 

To Dr. Hall: A list of all the dental labs 
using door hinges for articulators. 

To Dr. Puterbaugh: All of our old used 
silk ligatures woven into a fishnet. 

To Dr. Fink: One package Bl-so-dol, one 
box of toothpicks, and a shovel. 

To Dr. Coolidge: A corkscrew for torturous 
root canals. 

To Dr. Stine: One nuising bottle and a 

To Dr. Dawson: Red sweatshirt with letter- 
ing, "Coach, — All Americans". 

To Dr. Mueller: A book entitled "German — 
Self Taught". 

To Dr. Watt: One bound volume of all his 
favorite poems. 

To Dr. Kronfeld : Half interest in the Spanish 
comb we are leaving Penn. 

To Dr. Michiner: Bottle of plaster glue to 
be used for soph technic course. 

To Dr. Svoboda: Can of blasting powder 
to be used on all lower third molars. 

To Ewart: One raspberry horn so that he 
can take revenge on the next senior class 
when taking roll. 

Pai;e 44 

^^^^^^S^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^A^/^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ ^ ^^^^^^^^^^^^^ 


After all ycu're our school, we've been with 
\'ou so long, and now we must bid you good- 
bye! We've filled you with laugher, we've 
thrilled you with song, and sometimes we've 
wished we could cry. Your walls have wit- 
nessed a weariful fight and rung to a won 
\\ aterloo; but oh, in our triumph we're dreary 
tonight — because, it's good-bye, old school, 
to you ! 

Your roof is bewhiskered, your floor is aslant, 
your lockers seem to sag as they swing; we're 
trying to find all j^our faults, but we can't — 
you poor, tired, heart-broken old thing! 

Below your wide windows grey masonry 
climbs; a soiled towel hangs from a beam. 
Your corners are scribbled with adage 
and rhymes, and dimmed with tobacco 
and dream. "Open the gates" and "Don't 
worry, just work". Such mottoes reproach- 
fully shine. Old appointment cards dangle — 
what memories 'urk about you, old college of 

We hear the world call and the clang of the 
fight is calling us back to our kind; yet well 
do we knew, as we quit you tonight, it's 
youth that we're leaving behind. And often 
we'll think of you, impressive and black, 
dance pluggers nailed over your doors: yes, 
I think, when we die our soul will come back 
to work in you, eld college, once more! 

The shadows enfold you, it's drawing to 
night; the evening stars needle the sky. And 
gee! but it's stinging and stabbing our sight — 
God bless you, old school, good-bye! 


AT C.C.D.S. 

"Play the game, boys." 

"Sprechen Sie Deutch.'" 

"To be sure, gentlemen." 


"Rodney Gunpuncher and 
Peter Axhandle." 

"Now fellas, I want that 
you should know — ." 

"I want all of my boys — ." 

"Now, fellows, for goodness 
sake don't — ." 

"Five eighths inch below 
the — ." 

"So we took him to the 
county hospital and — ." 

"Eh, what's that?" 

"Now, buddy, don't you 
think that — ." 

"All right, now go ahead, 
polish it." 

"W hat — another repair? 
Call George Mueller." 

"In the Wroot Kanals." 

"Well, well, how's Mike 

"Can you still use an- 
other — ?" 

"Now, I find in my prac- 
tice that — ." 

"How'r all vour folks?" 

Daddy Watt 
Dr. Mueller 
Dr. Zoethout 
Dr. \\'illman 

Dr. Kendall 

Dr. Fouser 

Dr. C. N. Johnson 

Dr. MacBoyle 

Dr. Hall 

Dr. Fink 
Dr. Boulger 

Dr. Pendleton 

Dr. Lindner 

Dr. Glupker 
Dr. Kronfeld 

Dr. Stine 

Dr. Pike 

Dr. Puterbaugh 

\onesh: I got a bad cut on my lip last night. 
Goggins: So I see — dull razor? 


sh: Nc 

-rough road! 

Dochterman: This article says that over 
four thousand elephants were used last year 
to make billiard balls. 

Price: Isn't it wonderful that such great 
beasts can be taught to do such delicate work? 

Mueller: Can you imagine — a fellow just 
told me I look like you. 

Rywniak: Where is he? I'd like to knock his 
block off. 
Mueller: I just killed him. 

Block: Did Harriet blush when her stocking 
fell down at the dance? 

Kowalski: Well, -er-I wasn't noticing. 

Buckley: How's your new girl? 

Brundage: Not so good. 

Buckley: Gee, you always were lucky. 

Eggers: Unmarried? 
Patient :Sure twice. 

^^^^^^»^^A^A ^ ^^^^^^^^^A^^SA^^A^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^A 


From pre-dent to graduate, the psy- 
chology of development is most inter- 
esting. Happy the boy who develops 
consecutively and constructively. 

C. N. Johnson 


The Junior Class 

In the first part of October there seemed to 
be an abundance of neatly dressed young 
men con\-erging toward the corner of Wood 
and Harrison streets. Each of them carried 
a heavy black box with a well polished electric 
engine on its side. Who were these young 
men? To the inquiring person the answer 
could have been given: Oh, they're dental 
students. The Chicago College of Dental 
Surgery is opening for the new term. 

Upon entering the fine old building, satu- 
rated with tradition, there echoed the greetings 
of these young men: How have you been.^ 
Were you here all summer.' 

Not many days later, all had had the experi- 

ence of the examination room and then 
waited with nervous expectancy for a call from 
Dr. Pike to begin work on their first patients. 
Each was all thumbs and couldn't think what 
to do or say to the equally nervous patient. 
The wandering around and the dilemma we 
were all in seems humorous now — we are 
fairly well on the way to becoming that which 
we set out to be. After becoming accustomed, 
to a certain extent, to the art and manner of 
practicing student dentistry, time passed 

The political question soon arose. After 
much discussion and haggling some ideas 
were born. Consequently, certain men were 


1 f t f 




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^r°v w "^^v WJM 

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Third Rozc — Gillig, Kiwaia. I.w vu), Ivimble, Loxgo, Browxixg, Hayes, Kitchex, Coxiglio, Loritz, Hooper, Ebeklv, 

Second Row — Adler, Kaplan, Gomberg, Gornsteix, Haydaxek, Dullaghan, Hletko, Crane, Johnson, Lehman, 

First Row — Copleman, Czub, Fafixski, Bullmash, Campbell, Bauer, Krupa, Scanlox, Lestixa, Liedmax. 

Page 4S 

^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ ^^ A^A^l^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^A ^ ^A^^A<v^ 




singled out from the rest to execute the duties 
of Junior class officers. After a few definite 
plans had been made, our Sophomore prexy, 
Donald Mammen, called a meeting of the 
class. Nominations for each of the offices 
were made and ballots cast for election. The 
final countshowed that our new president was 
to be Mr. Thomas Campbell; the vice-presi- 
dent, Mortimer Bauer; the secretary, Michael 
Krupa; the treasurer, John Woodlock, and the 
sergeant-at-arms, Kenneth Henson. Although 
at the time of the election some were disap- 
pointed because their candidates were not 
placed in office, all now seem to realize that 
we chose a fine bunch of fellows to lead us 
through the year. Certainly they have done 



all that was to be expected of them in an 
excellent manner. Our class is to be congratu- 
lated on its wise choice. 

The class urged the publishing of a Dentos 
for 1935, and the schocl loyally supported us. 
Murrell C. Wellman was appointed Editor-in- 
Chief and Clark J. McCooey acted as Business 
Manager. A stafl^ was selected immediately 
and went to work on schedule. 

About one month before Christmas the class 
decided to have a raffle in order to promote 
funds for the Junior-Senior Promenade. After 
much hard work rec]uiring excellent sales- 
manship, a Christmas basket was wen by a 
member of the class. 

fti f 1 1 

¥ J I y^ 

Third Row — Weiss, Ogle, Rust, Gorchovv, Furgeson, Priess, Mammex, W'ykhuis, Holmes, Schroeder. 
Second Row — Salinski, E. Stecker, Peppers, \Iyzgata, Moses, Maurovich, Sasso, Pitch, H. Stecker, Vision. 
First Row — Perko, Strohaker, Straub, Woodlock, Wellman, McCooey, Smith, Thomas, Rapfle. 

Page 4Q 

^^^A^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ ^ ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^»^^^^^^ 


Henson Loritz 


The Christmas vacation gave many of the 
men a much needed rest from the strenuous 
life of a dental junior although many of the 
more hardy did not take the opportunity for 
relaxation and kept up the hard work of 
clinical practice. 

\\'ith the passing of the holidays the minds 
of the members of the class turned to the 
thoughts of the semester examinations. Some 
began to review the work of the semester, 
some abhorred such thoughts. Nevertheless, 
the exams were held; to the fright of some and 
deepest concern of others. 

Following the semester examinations, the 
class made preparations for the Junior-Senior 
Promenade which is given in honor of the grad- 
uating class. The committee of which Austin 
Rust and Ralph Loritz were co-chairmen, after 
investigation, chose the Gold Coast Room of 
the Drake Hotel and the date, February 
twentieth. On that night the two classes, 
members of the faculty and other guests 
gathered in the beautiful surroundings and 
charming atmosphere of the Drake and 
enjoyed a most entertaining and memorable 

The class is doing its utmost to fulfill the 
requirements for admission to the senior 
class next year. This year the class has 
admirably shouldered junior responsibilities. 

Leaders capable of producing the aspirations 
of the profession have been developed, and a 
senior year of accomplishments and enjoyment 
is inevitable. 


Cjillig will demonstrate and talk on "How to 
patch up your old rubber dam''. Julius, the 
tie man, will assist Gillig. To be held at the 
Harrison and Ashland Avenue Garage. 

Melvin Hooper will give a clinic on the 
removal of calculus from complete and partial 
dentures. Psychopathic ward of County hos- 
pital on the first afternoon the patient is in a 
proper and yielding state of mind. 

Stecker and Stecker will demonstrate how 
to solder loose teeth in pyorrhea cases. County 
Morgue — autopsy will follow demonstration. 


Mike Krupa uses his head in the extraction 
room — 

Doctor Svoboda looks at the extraction card 
after Mike yanked a few tough babies. 

"Say Mike this card doesn't say that you 
should extract the lower first molar!" 

Page JO 


But Krupa comes back with: "Oh, Doctor 
Willman told us in lecture the other day that 
we should always use every instrument we 
pick up in front of the patient — I picked up 
the Cowhorn forceps." 


Dr. Kirby: What is the first thing to look 
for when desiring information in anv library.? 
Ogle: The librarian's desk, doctor. 

After long observation and nerve wrecking 
reasoning Pat O'Larkin startles the dental 
profession with his findings. Pat says, "I have 
found why so many, many people lose so many 
teeth — ." The doctors and students gathered 
close. "Because of extractions, my dear 
fellows." Larkin left by the rear entrance 
and took a southeasterly course in the general 
direction of Joliet. 

Vitek: I hear that Mizgata is an athlete. 
Maurovich: He's a hurdler — you should see 
him clear the table. 

* * * 

Hooper: What, no tea this year Casey.? 

Doctor Stine stopped at a chair where a 
small child was yelling his lungs out. Miz- 
gata was trying to shove a towel into the 
kid's food receiver. Says Doctor Stine to 
Steve, "Say, listen here. Didn't Doctor 
Morrey tell you in his lectures that you must 
always make the first visit one of pleasure for 
the child.?" 

Mizgata — completely disgusted, "He did 
doctor, but this happens to be the second visit". 


Loritz: Larkin must have been out last 

Longo: What makes you think so, keed? 

Loritz: A mosquito just bit him, and started 
humming "Sweet Adeline." 

Dr. McNulty: Who inserted the first gold 

Kiwala: I don't know but I bet Weiss insert- 
ed the last one. 

* * * 




LesT «je ForfeT — 

Page j/ 



Some twenty years ago or so, on a ghostly, 
sub-zero evening, a tired, half dead stork sat 
down on old man Ezra Aiogle's silo. The silo 
leans toward Washington — an Illinois town of 
one hundred and thirty-nine humans, six 
mares, fourteen cows, and one gasoline beetle 
which the city critters call a model 'T' and the 
inhabitants never cease marveling at. From 
this rich land comes many a box of cornflakes 
and wheaties. 

But the stork — . In its bill dangled a burlap 
sack from which a squaky noise emitted — sure 
enough it kept repeating, "Calculus, Cal- 
culus — ." 

It was this same squeaking that attracted 
one of the farm hands to the hay barn next 

morning. Well, you'll never believe it, but 
there it was — the cutest, roundest, red nosed 
baby you ever laid eyes on. He chirped with 
glee as he poked mouth mirror and explorer 
into the mouths of each of a litter of kittens. 
They struggled and squealed those poor 
little kittens, but it was only the beginning — . 

Old man Mogle was quick to grasp the signif- 
icance of the little fellow's curiosity, but little 
suspecting what it might lead to sent him to 
the Cowsville Community High School — my 
yes, he started right in with high school — and 
when he was big enough to help with the farm 
work, shipped him off to the big city on that 
four o'clock milk train. 

Now he attends a big school where they make 
dentists, but, of course, being a born dentist 
helps a lot. The students look upon him 
with awe and admiration — the whole popula- 
tion of Washington eagerly awaits the day 
when Francis Ezra Mogle, after his father, 
will bring home his scalers and clean up the 
whole town of its calculus deposits. 



I felt his soft breath on my cheek. 
The gentle touch of his hand; 
His very presence near me 
Seemed a breath on a desert sand; 
Deftly he sought my lips, 
My head he did enfold 
And then he broke the silence with, 
"Shall the filling be silver or gold.?" 

(by Tom's patient) 

Page S2 
/^^/^^^^^^^^^^^ ^ VVWWWWWWWW S^ ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^A^AAAAAA A AA^AAAAA 

^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^A ^ ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^AAAA A A 

A^^^A^^^^^^/V^^V»^V>>AA^^<^^i^^AA^ A ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^AAAAAAAA^AAAA 


To college came three students 

One tall — 

One small — 
The other one was smart. 

They strove for knowledge and for fame 

One trailed — 

One failed — 
The other one was smart. 

Out into this world they went 

One tagged — 

One lagged — 
The other one was smart. 

And bold, bad women came their way 

One tarried — 

One married — 
The other one was smart. 


But like all men they were mortal 

One sighed 

One died — 
The other one is still waiting for a patient. 

Moses : Anybody got a rake .' 

Crane: \\ here's Dullaghan.' 

Smith: Hurry your points now, not later. 

McCooey: Pay for your Dentos now. 

Campbell: One of our classmates is sick, 

Vitek: What's another bridge.'' 

Peffers: The music was rotten. 

Eberly: Was Ewert here already.' 

Copalman: Wait till you see my bridge. 

Krupa: Gimme a cigarette, pal. 

Larkin: Fix me up a date, Ralph. 

Loritz: I gotta see Mac. 

Mizgata: Boy, was she cute. 

Bauer: Simonized my car yesterday. 

Weiss: I only made 75 points last month. 

Page ,-,' 


DuUaghan: I made it myself, doctor. 

Zipprich: You shculd have been with us 
last night. 

Rust : Can he sing! 

Hooper: Lady, are you my patient.' 

Vision: Wait till I change suits. 


The Sophomore Class 

The following conversation was overheard by 
the editor as "Pa" Crook and "Red" Murphy 
reminisced through the school year. 

"What are you dreaming about 'Pa'?" 

"Oh, I was just thinking of how darn fast 
this year has gone. It seems only last night 
that we were up in the 'Large Amp' listening 
to Dr. Willman give the opening address." 

'"Yeh; that was the night 'Wozy' tried to 
lead me astray down Madison Street. Boy! 
what a night. I don't know how we got up in 
time for Crown and Bridge the next morning." 

"Well, that was one course we sure played 
the game in. 'Daddy' Watt taught me plenty 
and 'Luke' Johnson had some swell ideas." 

"It didn't take 'Gun' Camino long to go 
thru that course. I think his brother Romeo 
did most of his work." 

"Remember the day 'Murph', when 'Luke' 
Johnson dropped that old cast and 'Stooge' 
thought it was his model? I'll bet 'Stooge' 
aged ten years that morning." 

"Speaking of being scared, reminds me of 
the first time Dr. Zoethout called on me. I 


Third Row — Dziubski, Kahn, Ditkowsky, Graham, Gorchow, Bolewicz, Camino, Curshan, Bara. 

Second Row — Kulhanek, Dumanowski, Fornango, DeWolf, Martyka, Jakubs, Grysbeck, Crook, Bolte. 

First Row — LaPorta, Lennox, Lang, Furlong, Kehias, Esterman, Firnsin, Ernst. 

Page 54 





VVozNiAK Lehman 

can't figure how Adler can fall asleep in that 
course and get away with it. I wish I could do 

"I managed to sneak in a snooze the first part 
of the period, but always stayed awake at 
the end, waiting for one of those shot gun 
quizzes. They really gripe me." 

"That isn't all that gripes me; those 
damn experiments with the kymograph really 
get under my skin. One of these days I think 
we will be able to get a tracing the first time." 

"Remember the time Peterson put the frog 
in Grysbeck's brief case.^ I think it was there 
two weeks before he ever found it. Peterson 

never did any work in that lab, he always was 
monkeying around." 

"Wasn't it Camino who asked Dr. Fink how 
long it took the spirochetes to cause primary 
lesions i"' 

"Yes, I think it was 'Rudy'. I wonder if 
he really wanted to know.' I don't think so; 
he just thought it was time to ask Dr. Fink a 

"That reminds me of the day in Physiology 
lecture when Dr Zoethout asked for words 
ending in 'ology', and Esterman piped up 
with 'college' for an answer. He heads the list 
for section 'J'. 

Third Row — Wiegel, Toiiaszewski, Sineni, Sukala, Mitchell, Zelko, Ulip, Smentek, Schoen. 
Second Row — Morgan, Serena, Olson, Murphy, Rosinski, VVroblewski, Miller, Sterk. 
First Row — Peterson, Rabin, Starsiak, Pellettieri, Wozniak, Mase, Meinig, Spooner, Oliver. 

^VS^^^^»^^^^^^^SA/»^i»/ »/ i»/i^»^AA^^^iA^^ 






"No! Mista Spoonah is head of section 
'J'. He's one guy who can never be removed 
from that place. Did you know that Spooner 
set his maxillary teeth in the mandibular tray 
of his dentech? Section 'J', there are no two 
ways about it." 

"Where did section 'J' originate, 'Pa' 
Was it up in Orthodontia lab. ?" 

"Yea ! Casey came up and found a bunch of 
fellows working overtime, and he said, 'What's 
the matter with you guys, is the work too hard 
for you, or are you just jaggy?" 

"I guess just about everybody had to work 
overtime in Orthodontia to get through, with 
the exception of Ulip; he had some nice look- 
ing models, didn't he?" 

"They were pretty good, but listen 'Murph", 
if you and I worked together like he and Firnsin 
did, maybe we could get through ahead of 
time and have some good looking work, too." 

"You know 'Pa', I've been thinking of a good 
use for all those pathology drawings we made. 
I think I'll wall-paper my den with them. 
They sure had some swell designs on them." 

"It's a darn good' thing we didn't have to 
make drawings in bacteriology. It was hard 
enough trying to find anything on the slides 
without drawing what you were supposed to 
have seen." 

" 'Coach' Warner gave us a break by 
exempting so many fellows from the final 
exam. He made up for all those little quizzes 
he gave us during the semester." 

"Say, 'Murph', do you think we will make 
the 'AH American' in 'path'? He gives a lot 
of slides that look alike. Oh well, if we do, 
we just have to pay fifty cents more for 
anothei" exam." 

"Dr. Fink was a good sport when we cut 
pathology 'lab' to go down to the convention. 
Did you see him down there? You know only 
seven fellows showed up for class so he dis- 
missed them and went down himself." 

"He is O. K. Every time we want to held a 
class meeting, he always gives us time to hold 
it. \A'e elected some swell fellows when we 
elected Furlong, for president; Wykhuis, for 
vice-president; Wozniak, for secretary; Leh- 
man, for treasurer; and Olson for sergeant-at- 

"That class dance turned out to be a nice 
party, don't you think so 'Pa'?" 

-Oh! you mean last year's 


dance. Yeh, that was pretty good. Too bad 
we couldn't have been at Dr. Kendall's table, 
maybe we could have gotten a passport for 
'materia med." 

Page 56 

/ vs^vvw^/vs^wwwwww^/^^^^^^^^ AA^^ ^^^^^*^^^^^^^^^A^^^^^^^A^^^^^AA^s/■ 

"I could have used one alright. That course 
was a swell one to go to after having a 'frat' 
meeting the night before." 

"That reminds me of the night the 'South- 
town Limited' piled into a bridge. I'm glad 
I live west because I would surely have been 
killed if I had been in the car." 

"Wozniak and Wiegel had some nice long 
rides on the street car after that. I wonder 
why they were never late for prosthetics.?" 

"Prosthetics was some course. I don't know 
how I ever finished on time. Dr. Glupker and 
Dr. Hyde gave us a real workout in that course. 
Don't you think so, 'Murph'.'"' 

"Why pick on prosthetics. Dr. Hyde gives 
you a workout in any course. How about 
operative? Did you ever see a guy that could 
pick out and throw away third molars as fast 
as he can.?" 

"To be sure, 'Murph', and I'll bet he makes 
this operative course plenty tough. Well, 
the wife expects me home early tonight so I'd 
better scram." 

Al Rosinki: (bursting in upon editor of 
local paper) — Look here I distinctly told you 
I was going to live at the old manse! What 
the blazes do you mean by saying in your 
rotten little rag that "the happy couple will 
make thier home at the old man's".? 

Peterson: I wish to marry your daughter, 


Dad: Do you drink, young man? 

Peterson: Thanks a lot, but let's settle this 

other thing first. 

* * * 

Kulhanek: Well, and how are you getting 
on with )'-our courtship of the banker's daugh- 

Raczynski: Not so bad, I'm getting some 
encouragement now. 

Kulhanek: Really, is she beginning to 
smile sweetly on you, or something? 

Raczynski: Not exactly, but last night 
she told me she had said "No!" for the last 


Wroblewski: Get ready to die. I'm going 
to shoot you. 

Starsiak: Why? 

Wroblewski: I've always said I'd shoot 
anyone who looked like me. 

Starsiak: Do I look like you? 

Wroblewski: Yes. 

Starsiak: Then shoot. 

Serena: How did you get on with Mary? 

Lang: I started off well, I said I was knee 
deep in love with her. 

Serena: Sounds all right. What was her 
reaction to that ? 

Lang: She promised to put me on her 
wading list. 

Voice on Phone: Stanley Graham is sick 
and can't attend class today. He requested 
me to notify you. 

Dr. Fink: All right. Who is this speaking? 

Voice: This is my room-mate. 


Kulhanek : "Thrte icrupl 
of corrobive sublimatt'.' 

L. D. Furlono 

(Coll.nj oil corsj.)'^ 

^^^^^^^^v^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ ^ ^^^^A^^^^^^^^^^^»^^^^^^ AA ^A^A^^l ^^ 


Miller; I went home to see my folks last 

Bolewicz: How did 3^ou find them? 
Aliller: Oh, I always knew where they 

* * * 

Wozniak: Next to a beautiful girl, what do 
you consider the most interesting thing in the 

Wiegel: When I'm next to a beautiful girl 
I don't bother about statistics. 

* * * 

Curshan: Do you use toothpaste? 
Pellitieri: Heck no, none of them are loose. 

Dr. Kendall: What is the greatest contribu- 
tion chemistry has given to the world? 
Schoen: Blondes. 

Zelko: How can you study when your 
roommate is typing? 

Ernst: Oh, I read a chapter between clicks. 

Fornango: It's bitter cold without. 
Furlong: Without what? 
Fornango: Without breeches. 

T AKebo^fias 

" h liUle town boy 
that made qrcod' 


Kl Soph. "GoUa pencil? 
2nd Soph. ' Xch, only one' 
1st Soph;'Wel\,tV,Qts all 
I need"! 


H.5.WrobleW5ki | 

'My Polish Fr-.end'»>i^ 
_^1 — n^-*!'^^ ir 

Kehigius : Hey, you've got egg on your suit. 
Martyka: That's all right, it's my Easter 

* * * 

Ferguson: Do you mean to tell me you 
used to take whaling trips with your father? 

Bara: Sure out to the woodshed. 

^ ^ * 

^^ozniak: Say Stan, is it healthy down in 

Graham: Healthy? W^hy we had to shoot 
a couple of people to start a cemetery. 

Peterson: Say, conductor, can't you run 
any faster than this? 

Conductor: Yes, I can, but I have to stay 
in the car. 

Lennox: I haven't come to any ham in 
this sandwich yet. ■ 

Mr. Dudley: Try another bite. 

Lennox: (taking huge mouthful) — Nope, 
none yet. 

Mr. Dudley: Dog-gone it! You must have 
gone right past it. 

Policeman: (after the collision) — You saw 
this lady driving toward you. Why didn't 
you give her the road ? 

Wroblewski: I was going to, as soon as I 
could discover which half she wanted. 

Dr. Johnson: Camino, what's your idea of 
energy wasted? 

Camino: Telling a hair-raising story to a 

bald-headed man. 

* * * 

Kahn: What's this leathery stufT? 
Waiter; That is fillet of sole, sir. 
Kahn: Well, take it away and see if you 
can't get me a nice piece of upper with the 

buttons off. 

* * * 

Spooner; What caused the explosion at 
your house? 

Oliver: Powder on my coat sleeve. 

* H"- * 

Mase: Hey, your shoes are mixed; you've 
got the left shoe on the right foot. 

DeWolf: And here for twenty years I 
thought I was club-footed. 

Beggar: Have you got enough money for 
a cup o'coffee? 

Rabin: Oh, I'll manage somehow, thank 

Page sS 


jVIorgan: So you were on a submarine. 
What did you do? 

Jakubs: Oh, I ran forward and held her 
nose when we wanted to take a dive. 

Landlady: You'll have to pay your bill or 

Sterk: That's very nice of you. My last 
landladv made me do both. 

Sukala: Tell me the story of the police 
raiding your fraternity. 

Meinig: Oh, that's a closed chapter now. 

Scanlon: I hope you brush your teeth 

Stulga: \Miy should I.' There ain't no 
hair on mv teeth. 


. Fond Pother : 'Hgw is iT, young man. ^^^H^V]/ ^^^^^^BB r 

I that 1 f.ndvou, rf,yd5i»M<r!^ ~. . l'/7^ ,, ,. T 

i Mow ii'.i Ui< you-h.A,i,f'2- C.Meinia 1/ Tht b\ijifr,«af 

C Vounj Dtnt .'Ohits great t..-llt<)rwt!' -— i— -^ Suburban\\ 

Holmes: I'll admit you know more than 
I do. 

LaPorte: Why all the modesty? 

Holmes: You know me and I know you. 

"Are they fresh?" asked a woman buying 
fish from a costermonger. Esterman looked 
at his long-dead stock. "Fresh, mum? Why 
just look at "em." And turning to his wares 
he shouted, "Lie still, can't yer? Lie still!" 

Silently and invisibly it penetrated even 
into the most remote nooks and crannies of 
the large laboratory. Sickeningly sweet and 
offensive to the nostrils. What was the 
terrible odor? questioned one student of 
another. Finally someone blushingly haz- 

arded the guess that it may be perfume. Per- 
fume, oh! the shame of it. That one of their 
classmates would stoop to that level shocked 
the innermost depths of these staunch hearted 
he-men. Mortified they worked in silence 
and with downcast eyes. 

Finally, the cup of endurance having been 
filled to overflowing, several of the boys 
with keen beaks for detecting set out in search 
of the culprit, enemy number one. Dili- 
gently they sniffed and wiffed, following hot 
trails and clues, until they were about to 
admit the hopelessness of the task when one 
noticed the slick, shiny hair of one Henry 
Wroblewski. Could it be? It was. " Sta- 

Without more ado Henry was hustled off^ to 
the catacombs, where, at the fountain of youth, 
ten or twelve sophomores scrubbed and scrub- 
bed with pumice and plaster until the oifending 
odor had been removed, and the "Warbler" 
was once again permitted to move in the 
company of men. He has promised never 
again to include in his toilet such forms of 

rage jQ 



The Freshman Class 

The class of 1938, freshmen in the Chicago 
College of Dental Surgery, was first introduced 
to its new surroundings on the evening of 
October 2nd, 1934. The customary address 
to the students, and especially the freshmen, 
was most cordially and incentively delivered 
by Dr. Warren Willman. 

After a few days, spent in a daze, we gradu- 
ally "hit our stride" and began co-operating and 
coordinating with human anatomy, dental 
anatomy, organic chemistry, and histology. 
For the first eleven weeks we had one lecture 
a week in orientation, a course offered to better 
acquaint the freshman class with some of the 
members of the faculty, and some subjects 
pertaining to dentistry. We were very for- 

tunate in having such distinguished men as 
Dean Logan, Dr. C. N. Johnson, Dr. Puter- 
baugh, Dr. McNulty, Dr. Zoethout and Dr. 
Kirby as speakers. 

Dr. A'IcNulty and Dr' Hyde, in dental 
anatomy, taught us, after many cuts and 
bruises, how to be more adept with our hands, 
as well as to recognize right and left, upper 
and lower, and permanent or deciduous teeth. 

Dr. Kendall taught us, in organic chemistry, 
the why's and wherefore's about the subject, 
as well as many practical things which we will 
all remember. 

Dr. Fink with Mr. Warner gave us able 

t i If 

^ Ik # 

Third Row — Lang, Hicklin', Broz, Ladwic, Kopc7.ynski,Lewison, Cassidy, Casey, Fisher, Fishman', Galaskiewicz, 

LuALLEN, Lee. 
Second Row — Blevins, Bruzas, Bresette, Govostis, N. Cohen, Biel, Cannon, Giermann, Hofrichter, Lawrence, 


Firsl Roiv — Galias, Charm, ■'\rra, Gelberd, Cushnie, Chapin, Larsen, Archer, Goldberg, D. Cohen. 

Pas,e 60 


/VWS^^^^ ^ ^^^^^^>A^A^^^^^A^AA/^>AA/l 

^^AAAA^>^^^^^^»^^^^»(^^^ A AAAA^^lAA/^l 




instruction in histology, regarding the numer- 
ous tissues tliat compose our bodies. 

Dr. Job, Dr. Holmes and Dr. Claflin brought 
on the freshman's first dread — the cadaver; 
but after a shave, haircut and massage we 
were all the best of friends and used each 
other's first names. 

During all the excitement of the new sur- 
roundings, subjects, and instructors our social 
activities were neglected until the latter 
part of November. We then held our election 
and the outcome showed Joseph Schneider as 
president, Donald McVicar as vice-president, 
]\Iarvin Chapin as secretary, and Anthony 
Roucek as treasurer. Ralph Larsen was then 

appointed sergeant-at-arms, Wynyard Swain- 
son was appointed class artist for the Dentos, 
Anthony Roucek was appointed class circula- 
tion manager and Marvin Chapin was appoint- 
ed editor. The class officeis assumed their 
respective positions as the well deserved 
Christmas recess brought the first quarter to 
a close. 

The beginning of the New Year brought us 
to the end of the first semester, and the substi- 
tution of prosthetic technology, with Dr. 
Glupker and Dr. Holmes, for dental anatomy. 
We also completed organic chemistry and 
Dr. Kendall began instruction in physiological 


Third Row — V'enzara, Murphy, McEwen, VVoldmax, Mittelman, Raphael, VVurch, Tirengel, Styburski, Mikell, 
Schmidt, VanCura. 

Second Row — Moser, Swartz, Myers, Richards, Ortman, Zajdzinski, Sobon, Swainson, Sherman, Tolpa. 

First Row — Marks, Meinig, Rasqui, Server, Roche, Singler, Schneider, Mc\'icar, Roucek, Mikula. 





In March dental histology, with Dr. Kron- 
feld, replaced general histology. We also 
welcomed Dr. Svoboda as an instructor in 
the anatomy laboratory. 

Although our scholastic work has kept our 
spare time occupied, we have had four intra- 
mural basket-ball teams, and have placed a 
few men on the dental school regulars. A 
bowling team started developing but anatomy, 
etc., dominated. 

In as much as Friday the thirteenth did not 
occur during the past year, we have no need 
to send our condolences to the sophomore 
class, but we feel sure, however, that they 
would have been good losers. 

Well, the end of another freshman year 
and another freshman class has arrived. We 
have all tried our best, had a good time, 
learned much, and have nothing to regret. 

As a featured article in one of the local 
newspapers appears a column titled, "Local 
Oddities". It contains many strange and 
astounding facts; but our "Freshman Oddities" 
contains quite a few more which, as yet, have 
not broken into print. 

First of all our class president, Joe Schneider, 
who hails from the smoky city of Pittsburgh, 
besides being a little grimy from the soot, is 
afflicted with a disease which might be called 

jitters of St. Vitus dance. At any rate his 
twitchings and weird antics might lead one 
to believe so, but of course we are in no position 
to call our president — GOOFY. Nevertheless 
the nickname of "Piggly \Mggly" suits him 
to a "T". 

Tony Roucek, besides being our honorable 
treasurer, is alsothe chief stooge for the Dentos. 
As to his moral character, words and censors 
will not permit an accurate interpretation, 
but he seems to have a special system by which 
he can fall asleep while driving, and awaken 
with his family heirloom wrapped around a 
parked car. He is also somewhat of a clair- 
voyant, and has an uncanny knack for telling, 
"by the broken repair on your glasses," when 
you are badly in need of funds. 

Chapters in history texts have been written 
in regard to those heroic men who first carried 
the U. S. mail on horseback. This route was 
known as the "Pony Express". We have in 
our group a descendant of one of these great 
riders. His only drawbacks being that he 
carries a dental anatomy notebook, instead of 
the mail, he does not ride horseback, and when 
the going gets tough he contemplates suicide 
as an outlet. I don't think it would be fair 
to this noble being to expose his name, because 
Pa might be extraordinarily clever with the 
razor strap. They are in Berwyn. 

Page 62 



Any morning in nine o'clock lecture, if any 
one were not listening to the topic at hand, 
a most intellectual debate could be distinguish- 
ed from the middle of the class, in somewhat of 
of a monotone: "Say Al, that babe youse 
got me last night was lousy." "Yea Venzie! 
Geez I'm sorry, but dat sack of mine was not 
much better. They was supposed to be O. K.; 
Paul said he got us the 'elite' ". The parties 
in question are none other than Al Schmidt, 
Miles Venzera and Paul Lang. 

George Washington was supposed to be very 
clever with a hatchet when it came to cherry 
trees, but John Swartz — for a Green County 
hick, doesn't do bad. "Jack" and a few more 
have grown to realize that the farm lads are 
more than they're stacked up to be. 

Always alert, always awake, and always 
attend morning lectures, are the three rules 

which John M. Sengler III has upheld during 
the past year. He has also acquired a habit 
for changing his living quarters. We don't 
blame him. We doubt whether or not he 
would come to school at all if "Chef Dudley" 
stopped serving coffee. By the way John, 
have you ever heard of Alka-Seltzer.? 

At the beginning of the school year, we began 
to notice that one of the members of our class 
appeared each morning with a smudge of dirt 
upon his handsome physiognomy. To our 
dismay it did not disappear, and we were too 
bashful to inform him that it annoyed us. 
So we let the matter drop. Bravely through 
the long harsh winter months the spot con- 
tinued, and as spring came on, the suulight 
became brighter, and we noticed that the 
supposed smudge of dirt was ectodermal in 
origin and consisted of six and one-half hairs. 
Several of us crowded around the creature, 
and asked if it was really going to develop into 
a mustache. A smile brightened the proud 
one's face, and he indignantly replied, "Yer 
damned right, its been growing since the last 
day of August." Ah, me, 'tis a pity what some 
will do to attract the fair sex. 

There is always some obstruction to inhibit 
the cogs in the gears of progress, and our class 
possesses a major one. It happened to sit in 
the center section, third row, and the third 
seat from the west aisle. Every morning 
after the lecture, the usual inquiry would 
follow: "Are there any questions.?" Without 
fail one hand would go up and the endless, 
"But Doctor — no, it was not that, it was — I'm 
sorry, I'didn't hear you mention it, " would 
persist until our cigarette time was limited 
to one puff. Whether the question pertained 
to the lecture or not, it was sure to be asked. 

Editor's note: 

The above peculiarities are not to be taken 
into the soul and brooded over; they are to 
be taken as they are offered — all in fun. 

Page 6j 

Wife: "Dear, I've set my heart on a 

Cushne: Yeah? Well, that's the only part 
of your anatomy that'll ever be set on one!" 


Absent minded Doctor (knocking on the 
gates of St. Peter): 

"C'mon, open up here or I'll throw the whole 
darned fraternity out." 

Our paper carried the notice last week that 
Mr. John Doe is a defective on the police 
force. This was a typographical error, Mr. 
Doe is reallv a detective on the police farce. 

Dr. Kendall's hired man greeting him upon 
arrival at the farm: — 

"I've just bought a cow, John." 

"Well, does she fit into my Guernsey herd.?" 
John replied. 

"No; I dunno as she does." 

"Does she give lots of milk?" 

"No, I can't say as she gives lots of milk, 
but, John, I can tell you this: She's a kind, 
gentle, good-natured old cow, and if she's got 
any milk she'll give it to ^-ou." 

A freshman anatomist said to the girl of his 

"Do you know, dear, I have a heart atiection 

for you?" , • • J 

"Have you had it lung?' she coyly inquired 
"Oh yes, I feel that I will liver troubled 

life without vou," he fervently responded 
"Then you had better asthma," she lisped 


Schneider: "Say, I went to Carnegie Tech, 
stupid." . , ,, 

Roucek: "Yes, and you came back stupid. 

Hand in Hand: "Darling, I love you as 
no one ever loved before." 

She: "Hmphl I can't see any difference. 

Dr. Fink: "Please, I want a little atten- 
tion." ,,- , 

Voice from the rear: "\oure getting as 

little as possible." 

Velmar Bellhop, (after guest_ has rung for 
ten minutes): "Did you ring. Sir? 

Swartz: "No, I was only tolling. 1 
thrught you were dead." 

Middleman: "So you're going to use me 
in your next play? Apparently you ve dis- 
covered at last what I am." 

Director: "Yeah, hurry up and get into 
the hind legs of that stage horse over there. 



There's a pot of gold in every heart 
However meek its cover, 
And though it's closed to the outside world 
It's there for vou to discover. 

The body does not place its owner — 
It's only a covering sheath, 
But still at times, if you're sharp to see 
The glitter will appear from beneath. 

Still, why shirk the outside world.'' 
You'll probably want to know; 
The general run of folks is fine 
And I'm not saying it's not so. 

Yet to some life's one grand pla}" 
And we a mighty cast. 
But though we have all types 
There's those that use a mask. 

'Tis not a mask to hide the real self — 
Nor one to cover up our faults. 
But rather a hypocritic face 
For those that take this sheath as us. 

■/\j .^_„ -vj — Q 

Cannon : Ladwig is the most absent-minded 
chap I ever saw. 

Meinig: What's he been doing now.? 

Cannon: This morning he thought he had 
left his watch at home, and then proceeded to 
take it out of his pocket to see if he had time 
to go home and get it. 

Richards was struggling with his budget 
when NIarks looked over his shoulder. Every 
line or so he came across the item, "H. O. K. 
^3.00", another "H. O. K. ^7.00". 

"Say, Stan, what does this 'H. 0. K.' mean.''" 
Richards gave a helpless sigh, "Heaven 
onlv knows." 

Swainson tells the one about a young artist 
who got a job as a steeplejack, and after 
finishing his work stepped back to admire it. 

Two brothers were in the coal business; 
one of them joined a church. Said he; "I 
think we should both be members; why don't 
you join, too?" 

"It's a fine thing to join," replied the other, 
"but if I go in, too, who will weigh the coal.?" 

Page 6,- 

Chapin: Say, Roucek, hows Schneider 
getting on with his golf.? 

Roucek: Pretty good. He hit the ball in 
one todav. 



The Pre-Dental Class 

A feeling of nonchalance and importance 
was depicted by the pre-dental class of '34 
previous to their attendance of the opening 
exercises for the school term. But the pene- 
trating gazes bestowed upon them by the 
members of the faculty and the quizzical 
countenances of the upper classmen which 
forced them to display timidity and non- 
essentiality revealed their former poise as 
a pretentious vaunting. 

The passage of time and the atmosphere of 
friendliness that surrounded our class helped 
us in regaining our poise and in making 
C. C. D. S., appear as an old and enjoyable 
acquaintance. The difficulties encountered 
in our classes would have reduced this degree 

of companionship had it not been for the 
willing interest that our instructors had in us. 

Our classes were held in both the Dental 
Building and in the Loyola Downtown College. 
This separation of class rooms accounted for 
the mysterious speeding personages on the 
stairs of the Dental Building during the noon- 
liour, which were pre-dents valiantly endeavor- 
ing to be present at a class on time after attend- 
ing morning lectures in the Loyola Downtown 

A short time after the Christmas recess, class 
officers were elected to lead and govern our 
functions. They were Frank Jerbi, president; 
Victor McKee, vice-president; and Felice 

Third Row — Aloisio, Link, Walters, Goren, Breese, Allen, VVinquist, Cibulka, Kaiser, Yoshina, Binotti, Vlazny. 
Second Row — Politis,Erlenbaugh, Cech,Scheff,Ahnger, Schaefer, Lehman, Babcock, Connor, Mitnick, Shimandle, 

First Rcw — Davidson, Moses, Gold, Shapiro, McKee, Jerbi, Adams, Kopala, Ivan, Thomas. 

Page 66 

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Paone, secretary. Frank Jerbi, Felice Paone 
and Arthur Adams were appointed to positions 
on the Dentos staff. They were, in order, 
editor, artist and circulating manager. Ed- 
ward Kopola held the position of Loyola 
News reporter for the class, and Arthur Adams 
also wrote the class happenings for the Bur. 

Later followed our semester exams, which 
were appropriately accompanied with worry 
and "cramming" and met with varying success. 

The beginning of the second semester showed 
an increase in the size of our class by the addi- 
tion of new students. The willing cooperation 
held by new pre-dents made our class again 
one of unity and friendliness. 

After four months of tedious studying, came 
those unavoidable reckonings, exams. LIrged 
on by laudable determination we attacked 
these problems and our efforts proved to our 
instructors what we knew or should it be said 
that it was what we didn't know. 

For the majority this ends our first term 
in C. C. D. S., while the second semester 
matriculates will continue their studies through 
the summer months. We look forward to the 
beginning of our freshmen term, when we shall 
continue our education and which we hope 
will bring us one step closer to positions that 
will mark us as credits to our school and 
profession. With fond memories we sorrow- 

fully say, "Au revoir", to our classmates, 
instructors, friends, and dearest of all, C. C. 
D. S. 

Cadaver — An odoriferous, de-appetizing 
agent produced by an indigestable substance 
called anatomy. 

Cramming — A popular pre-exam recreation. 

Microscope — An instrument producing views 
which are distinctly visible to instructors but 
obscure to students. 

Instructors — (Censored) 

Genius — One who makes upper dentures 
that don't need wings, and lowers that need 
no anchors. 

Points — Rare, priceless, illusive articles, 
the absence of which from the daily diet of 
juniors and seniors, produces a discomforting 
maladv called worry. 

Sheepskin — An expensive passport that 
transmits a graduate from a place of expendi- 
tures to that of receipts. (NOTE) As hoped 
for by the undergraduates. 

Lecture — A period of repose and relaxation 
accompanied with an instructor's unnecessary 
chin music. 

Whoopee — Saturday night. 

Page 67 




"u- 'p 


Biology — One sight after another. 
Chemistry — A peppery mixture of 

English — Dese, dose, and dint's. 
Graphic and Plastic Arts — Joy. 
Ethics — "You're wrong". "I'm right." 
Physics — We're still in doubt. 

Winquist (after a narrow escape from a 
mad dog.) — "I guess I showed that dog some- 

Schafer — \ es, but no one will notice it if 
you sew up the seat of your pants. 

Aloisio — I heard Lehman was going to marry 
that blonde for her money. 

Vlasny — I thought he said he would only 
marry for love. 

Walters — Well, you know how much he 
loves money. 

BERS, for a good one. Connor. 


NUMBER for several naughty ones. Mitnick. 


of portraying attention during lectures. Cech. 

PETITE. Somewhere in the Cook County 
Morgue. Ivan. 

Erlenbaugh — I'm writing the biography of a 
\ oshina — In other words an autobiography. 

Lehman — Congratulate me, boys! I'm to 
be married. 

Goren — Who is the lucky girl.'' 
Akland — His mother. 


(With apologies to the poets' union.) 
Prosthesis, metallurgy, chemistry 
Anatomy, dentures, orthodontia, 
Technology, ceramics, surgery, 
Prosthetics, hygiene, exodontia. 

Anesthetics, clinic, pathology, 
Medica, ethics, orientation. 
Therapeutics, patients, histology, 
And finally our goal, graduation. 

Page 6S 

Breese — Do you like to play with blocks? 
Davidson — No! Not since my childhood. 
Breese — Then why are you scratching your 
head i' 

Dr. Anderson — What is the spinal cord.? 
McKee — A string of bones Your head sits 
on one end and you sit on the other. 



They brought the mighty chief to town; 

They showed liim strange, unwonted sights; 

Yet as he wandered up and down, 

He seemed to scorn their vain delights. 

His face was grim, his eyes lacked fire, 

As one who mourns a glory dead ; 

And when they sought his heart's desire: 

"Ale like'um tooth same gold," he said. 

A dentist's place they quickly found. 
He neither moaned nor moved his head. 
They pulled his teeth so white and sound ; 
They put in teeth of gold instead. 
Oh, never saw I a man so gay! 
His very being seemed to swell: 
"Ha! ha!" he cried, "Now Injun say 
Me Heap Big Chief, — me look like Hell!" 

R. W. Service 

and Gold the aged term, the Three Musketeers 
has been revived. 

We'll pay a large sum of money to anyone 
who'll destroy the source of Shimandle's 

Binotti — "With my Chevrolet I — ." 

Have you ever wondered where Sally Rand 
received her inspiration for the bubble dance.' 
She happened to see "Bubbles" Ahnger grace- 
fully making his way up a flight of stairs. 

There is no doubt in our minds that Paone's 
valuable advice has aided us in our studies. 
We feel sure that our instructors appreciate 
his efforts as well as we do. 

Allen — "Who has my (.?) plastic arts equip- 


Kuschner's masterpieces in plastic arts will 
never be forgotten. 

Did you ever see Link without Murin.? 

Cibulka — "In Cicero, we — ." 

Thomas is the most wide-awake member of 
our class during lectures. 

Kaiser keeps Jerbi in a state of uneasiness 
throughout chemistry labratory period with 
his side experiments. 

Haydanek — "Y. M. C. A., You Must Come 

If you haven't heard anything about Crane 
Technical High School, you haven't met Moses 
or Politus. 

Does a day ever pass without an argument 
between Adams and Babcock.? 

With the matriculation of Scheff, Shapiro, 

Page 6q 


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

G. C. Pike 


The Dents for the first time in a number of 
years returned to the basketball court to repre- 
sent the school. It was due largely to the 
efforts of Dr. Michiner, Dr. Svoboda, Dr. 
Warner and Edward Vonesh that this was 
made possible. Their call for candidates was 
responded to with alacrity, and the success of 
the team was verv imposing, considering the 
inconvenience and inadequacy of practicing 

Mr. Warner, Drs. Michiner and Ohlenroth, 
the coaches, took their proteges to Lyle, 
Illinois, where they opened against Lyle Col- 
lege. For so early in the season, the game was 
indeed a good one, it being a nip and tuck 
affair from start to finish, ending with the 
Dents on top by a score of 23-21. Every 
player succeeded in breaking in the scoring 
column, with Meier heading the list with 6 
points, closely followed by Serena with 5. 

Against Illinois Pharmacy, the boys ran 
wild, rolling up a total score of 37 points as to 
26 for the opponents, Serena coming through 
with 10 points, and Jack Langer with 8. This 
marked the end of the season for "Butch" 
Scanlon, because of an injury sustained at 
this time. His loss was deeply felt, as "Butch" 
was a scrappy and. aggressive Forward. 

The following game was played with the 
Law School, which was defeated 15-9. Fully 
five minutes were played before either team 
scored, and then Lang of the Dents flipped in a 
long one to start a lead which was never over- 
come. Charm, a freshman, played his out- 
standing game of the year, making five points 
to lead the scoring. Peterson, Lennox and 
Jerbi also played a good game. 

The Dents then journeyed to Joliet, where 
ill fortune befell them and they lost their first 
game. It seemed to be a case of too many 


Charm Schaefer Warner {coach) Vonesh Svoboda (faculty manager) 

Kelder Hletko Meier Serena Jerbi Ohlenroth (coach) 

Page y2 

^^^^>^^^<^*/^^^iA^^i^s^^^A ^ ^^^^>^^^ ^ */^^^A/>^^^^A^^^^^^^^^^^>^^>^<^iA^^^^^*A^^^^^^^i^^^>^<^^^ 









Serena Cannon 

"Furlongs", despite the fact that they fought 
to the final gun. 

The remaining two games were played with 
the Loyola freshmen, who succeeded in winning 
both games, just nosing the Dents out in the 
first game 34-32, in which all the Dents again 
broke into the scoring column. Injuries so 
hampered them in the following game that 
they were no match for the fresh, and lost 32- 
21. The big consolation being the fine defen- 
sive game turned in by Herman Kelder. 

Kelder, Meier and Langer, will be lost by 
graduaticn, but Serena, Charm, Wykhuis, 
Peterson, Lennox and Lang, return next year 
to form the nucleus for a team, which we all 
believe will be a world-beater. Vincent For- 
nango deserves much credit for so successfully 
managing the team this past season. 

The Loyola Varsity, because of the return 
this year of but one letter man, and the intri- 

cacies involved in Coach Lennie Sachs compli- 
cated style of play, were not as exceptional as 
those teams of former years. 

The team was strengthened by two members 
of our school, Larry Furlong and Steve Hletko, 
Larry playing masterful ball until injured at 
mid-season, which of necessity kept him from 
playing but for a short while in the remaining 
games. Against Detroit and Duquesne he 
was at the peak of form, his handling of the 
ball and generalship caused widespread notice. 
Steve Hletko was followed by the same ill 
fortune, having injured himself early in the 
season, but played enough to show that he 
will be a valuable man next year. Steve's 
best game was against Beloit, in which he 
scored five points. Considering that the class 
was almost wholly composed of underclassmen, 
all indications point for a very successful 
season in 1936. 


Loyola Varsity 


Page 7J 


Intra -Mural Basketball 

The Intra-AIural athletics of the school are 
supervised and schedules planned by Dr. 
McNulty, Edward Vonesh, and a board of 
intra-mural managers from the different classes. 
Martin Ciebien represents the senior class; 
Kenneth Henson, the junior class; Peter 
Serena, the sophomore class; and Joseph 
Cannon the freshman class. 

The basketball season opened with six 
teams in the field, and any Monday night 
would find the boys fighting for the honor of 
their class in the Y. M. C. A. gym. More 
close, hotly contested games were played this 
year than ever before in the annals of intra- 
mural basketball at Chicago Dental, the seniors 
winning from the Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity 
in the play-offs. 

Captain Rosenberg of the seniors, with Meier 
and Langer presented a very formidable trio, 
and were more than a match for the strong 

Delta Sigma team. Their smashing style of 
attack was disconcerting, to say the least. 
They usually piled up such a hugh lead in the 
opening minutes of the game that it was 
impossible to overcome them. Meier was the 
scoring leader of the team, second only to 
Serena as the high scorer of the league. 

The freshman teams brought consternation 
to the faces of the upperclassmen when they 
appeared with a fast, shifty quintet. Merely 
the fact that they were victims of bad luck 
prevented them from being contenders for the 
championship. Charm and Vancura, the stars 
of these two teams, looking like they were 
transplanted from the New York Celtics. 

The Sophomores, boasting of Sterk as their 
star, won but two games, proving that statistics 
do not show the true strength of a team. The)' 
fought from the opening whistle to the gun 
with everything they had. Because they were 


Wagmeister Meier Rosenberg Serena Murphy Fornango 

Ciebien Kosner Langer Abrams Peterson Kelder Lennox Lang 

Page y4 






on the short end of the score, meant that they 
were more out-lucked than out-played. 

The Delta Sigs at the beginning of the season 
brought out a team considered to be the future 
champions, but they reckoned too quickly. 
"Butch" Scanlon, the link which made the 
team play as a unit, was injured after the first 
few games. This left the Delta Sigs rather 
handicapped for the remainder of the season. 
Pete Serena, lanky Center, and a scrapper 
deluxe, was the intra-mural high scorer. This 
team also boasted of having other members who 
also played on the school team, such as Wyh- 
kuis, Peterson, Lennox and Captain Kelder. 

The juniors, lead by Tom Campbell, were 
unfortunate and lost every game by one or 
two points. The Champion Seniors winning 
over them by a mere point in an over-time 
game. The juniors were handicapped because 
of lack of practice, and the fact that their 
team-play did not become perfected until too 
late to influence the result. This team had 
several stars also in Lestina, Wellman, and 
Raffle. They vow that next 3'ear the result 
will be quite the reverse. 

The final standings of the teams are as 
follows : — 

Won Lost 

Seniors 8 I 

Delta Sigs 7 2 

Freshmen I 4 4 

Freshmen II 4 4 

Sophomores 2 6 

Juniors o 8 

Campbell Wellman Raffle Priess Lestina 

Starsl^k Ulip Rabin Sterk Firnsin Kahn VVozniak 


Venzara Server Schmidt McEwen Litman Styburski 

Gelberd Charm VanCura Goldberg Sobon Meinig Marks Murphy 

Page 7S 
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Intra-Mural Baseball and 

Chicago Dental produced the intra-uni- 
versity soft ball champions. The junior team 
composed of Zipprich, Ewald, Moses, Campbell, 
Krupa, Bauer, Priess, Fairman, Maurovitch, 
Raffle, Weiss, and Gomberg, winning the intra- 
mural championship by defeating the seniors 
with a very close score, went on to defeat the 
Medical school by a score of nine to three. 
The above mentioned men received silver 
medals from the Universitv for an undefeated 

When murderers' row, Zipprich, Ewald, 
Moses and Maurovitch came to bat, it usually 
meant a track session for the opposing fielders. 
The battery of Bauer and Raffle were always 
good enough to keep the opponent's score low. 

This snappy team, with their unusual ability 
for team play, looked very much like an 
organized baseball club, and the juniors were 

justly proud to be represented by such an 

With the season not quite over at the time 
the book goes to press, the Faculty I team leads 
the bowling contest. They have held this 
lead for most of the season and were only 
once pushed from the top. The Faculty also 
have the honor of being the high point team 
for a single game. 

Mike Krupa of the juniors has held the 
individual scoring lead since the first game was 
played, maintaining an average of 177 pins. 

Dr. McNulty of the Faculty closely follows 
him with an average of 176 pins, followed 
by Joe Laskowski of the seniors, with 171. 
Red Brier of the S. S. White, playing with the 
Alumni No. 2 team, is at present the three 
game individual champion, with a 207 pin 
average. Lapp of the Alumni scored the 
highest single game of the season with 256 pins. 

Wellman, Woodlock, Krupa, Priess, Ewald, Dullaghan. 
Gomberg, Weiss, Fairman, Straub, Campbell, McCooey. 
Maurovich Bauer Lestina Moses 

Rywniak Mueller Laskowski 
Meier Prey Vonesh Goggins 

CosGRovE Kelder Langer Abrahamson 

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Standing Wot 

Faculty I 48 

Alumni I 47 

Alumni 11 35 

Senior 31 

Junior 23 

Faculty II 23 




A sport new to Chicago Dental has been 
inaugurated. In the summer, when the wea- 
ther permits, the dental students and faculty 
alike, repair to the vacant lot behind the 
school during the noon hour to indulge in one 
of the more plebian sports — that of barnyard 
golf. It is amazing what skillful players some 
of the boys turned out to be. To mention a 
few who are singularly adept at pitching the 
equine sandals, Drs. Pike and A'IcNulty, 
Messrs. John Rea, Hunter, Creadon, Mc 
Cooey, Olson, Zipprich and Vonesh. This 
sport has become so popular that in the future 
we will probably have elimination tournaments 
to prove the king of the horse shoes. 

f f f 

Pike Warner Michener McNulty Svoboda 

















The publications of any organiza- 
tion, like the pulse-beat of an organism, 
indicate to those without what manner 
of health prevails within. 

Warren Willmam 



Clark J. McCooey 
Business Manager 

The 1935 

The staff has worked hard to prepare an 
annual such as the graduating senior deserves, 
and one of which the school may be proud. 
Each member has given untiringly of his 
service, and each student his support. With- 
out this fine co-operation on every hand the 
book would have been an impossibility. 

In tlie 1935 Dentos the staff has tried to 
assemble happenings of a year. Between its 
two covers they have sought to cramp a space 
of time that it may ever recall these months 
spent at work and play with friends. 

In spite of limited budget they have tried 
to produce a bock of quality ratlier than size — 

a book distinctive in its very simplicity. Sym- 
metry and balance has at all times been the 
key word. To make a unified whole of a mass 
of conglomerated material has been their aim. 

The novel division pages in two colors are 
hoped to lend a bit of pleasing informality as 
well as humor to the otherwise severely uniform 
layout. A two colored border, modern, but 
simple, closely follows the theme. 

A feature section of snap shots is well worn, 
but snaps are as varied and humorousaslife — 
they are in truth snaps of life — snaps of life's 
irony, wit and flattery — . For that very 
reason such a section is always exceedingly 



Lestina Waska Woodlock 

Page So 



Dr. Robert McNulty Dr. Warren Willman 
Financial Advisor Faculty Advisor 

popular and interesting. The staff therefore 
feels justified in repeating. 

Immediately after the editor and business 
manager were appointed a staff was' selected 
and went to work on schedule. On the 
editorial staff were the two assistant editors, 
Ralph Loritz and Sidney Liedman; feature 
editor, Romaine Waska; photography editor, 
JohnWoodlock; sports editor, Kenneth Henson; 
artists, Robert Kimble and Edward Kiwala; 
and makeup-man, Thomas Campbell. The 
staff of the business manager was made up of 
two assistant business managers, John Fairman 
and Joseph Lestina; and two circulation 
managers, Michael \'itek and Aaron RafBe. 

Representatives of each class were also 
appointed — there being an editor, artist, and 
circulation manager. 

Unlimited credit is due Dr. Robert McNulty 
and Dr. Warren William who acted as financial 
and faculty advisors. 

Mr. McKernen and his assistants of the 
Matzene studios co-operated to the fullest 
extent in all photographic work for the book. 
Mr. Bruce Cowen of the Pontiac Engraving 
Compan)^ is to be thanked for his untiring 
help and valuable criticisms. Air. Oliver 
Rogers of the Rogers Printing Company gave 
the same valuable aid, and to him we owe 
manv thanks. 






^^^A^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ ^ ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^A^^^^^ 


Loyola News 

The Loyola News 

Hold Dental Homecoming April 8-9 

Openi ftiAT.. .W-.n- /■".„! I...,.iii'>..l. :_^,.': -,„( ( I'.s.l, 

The Loyola News is pre-eminent among tlie 
publications at the dental school. Weekly its 
pages inform the dental student body not only 
of the events at the dental college, but also of 
the activities of the student organizations, 
fraternities, athletic teams, professors, and 
individual students of the other departments 
of the university. The opportunity to partici- 
pate in collegiate spirit in contrast with the 
ever present professional attitude is offered 
through its columns. 

The tabloid form of the paper which was 
inaugurated last year was maintained this 
term with increasing popularity. The Col- 
legiate Digest, a rotogravure supplement, 
was one among many improvements added to 
the paper this year. This section has been 
extremely popular at the dental department 
because of the forceful and modern method 
with which the traditions and habits of uni- 
versities throughout the country are presented. 
"Loyolans After Dark", which was an out- 
growth of the "Campus Omnibus" column, 
at times had items of interest to certain indi- 
viduals. The changes in composition were 

noticeable, the type of the title giving way to 
a more modern form and the unique manner of 
headline setup, all being set flush to the left 
side of the column with irregular drop lines. 
Again other changes in composition were seen 
at the mid-year when the place of publication 
was moved from the Evanston News Index to 
the Loyola University Press. 

The dental news staff has endeavored to 
relate interesting events happening at our 
campus and to herald the accomplishments of 
our fraternities, organizations, professors, and 
intramural teams. 

Events at the dental school are covered by 
the reporters, of which there is one for each of 
the five classes. They are: Raymond Neu- 
barth, senior; Ralph Loritz, junior; Charles 
Lang, sophomore; Anthony Roucek, freshman, 
and Edward Kopala, pre-dent. Clark Mc 
Cooey, dental campus editor, assigns all stories 
to the reporters and supervises all copy. All 
the dental material is approved before publica- 
tion by Dr. Robert AIcNulty, dental news 
faculty moderator. 

-\IcCooEY Neub 




Page S3 

^^^*^^\^^^>^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^»^^^^^^^<A^^^^AA^AAAi^i^'<^^^^'i^<^<A^^^^>^^i^^^^<^^^^^^^^^<AA^^ ^ 



The Bur 


The BUR, the official publication of the 
alumni association is in its thirty-ninth vear, 
having been first edited by our own Dr. C. N. 
Johnson in 1896. In recent years, however, 
it has been very successfully supervised by 
Dr. Robert McNulty, who has maintained 
consistently the high standards set by its first 
editor. It is published three times each year, 
and its circulation includes all students and 
alumni of the school. 

The purpose of the BUR is not to instruct 
along highly scientific lines, but rather to 
entertain with news and notes concerning 
college and alumni affairs. There are, how- 
ever, contained in each copy of the magazine, 
articles of value and interest, by graduates of 
the college, on dentistry. Results of research, 
news of conventions and meetings, and notes 
on the happenings in the undergraduate classes 
fill the pages. The success of the Chicago 
College of Dental Surgery Alumni Associa- 

tion owes much to this publication. 
The sections devoted to each of the classes 
have made the BUR very popular with the 
undergraduates during the past few years. It 
has made them feel more a part of this wonder- 
ful association. Editors representing each 
class are appointed at the beginning of the 
school year. Edward Vonesh, representing 
the senior class, has done a good job of report- 
ing the activities of his classmates. Clark 
McCooey, the business manager of the Dentos, 
reported the doings of the junior class. His 
ability is well known, having also served as 
campus representative for the Loyola News. 
Kester Lehman took care of the sophomore 
pages, and did it well. Singler was the editor 
that reported the outstanding events of the 
treshman class, and his articles were enjoyed 
by the members of all classes. The pre-dent 
editor, Arthur Adams, did an unusually fine 
piece of work for that clan. 


Vonesh McCooey Lehman* 

Singler Adams 

Page S3 

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

J. R. Watt 


Delta Sigma Delta 

Back in 1882 nine men in the College of 
Dental Surgery of the University of Michigan 
at Ann Arbor, realizing the importance of 
professional fraternal association, organized 
and adopted a constitution for the first Greek 
letter fraternity founded for the purpose of 
uplifting dentistry by inculcating in the minds 
of the students and of the graduates a spirit of 
fraternal co-operation toward scientific, ethical, 
and professional progress. Alpha Chapter was 
founded on November 15, 1882. Not long 
afterward, on A'larch 24, 1885, Beta Chapter 
was established at the Chicago College of 
Dental Surgery. In the same year the Sup- 
reme Chapter was organized for graduates in 

Delta Sigma Delta fraternity consists of a 
Supreme Council to conduct the business of 

the fraternity between the annual meetings of 
the Supreme Chapter; a Council of Deputies to 
guide the activities of the Subordinate Chap- 
ters; Continental Chapters in practically every 
foreign country; fifty Auxiliary Chapters in 
United States and Canada; and Subordinate 
Chapters at thirtj^-two dental schools across 
the continent. 

The official publication of the fraternity is 
the quarterly, Desmos. It maintains close 
contact between all members and chapters in 
our country as well as those scattered to the 
four corners of the earth. Each issue presents 
articles of interest and scientific importance 
by members outstanding in their field; several 
pages are devoted to news and notes of the 
student and alumni chapters; and an accurate 
directory service is maintained. 

Third Mow — Doctors Boolger, Buckley, Dawson, Glupker, Grisamore, Hillenbrand, Holmes, Hooper. 
Second Row — Hyde, C. N. Johnson, R. Johnson, Kirby, Lindner, Logan, McNeil, McNulty. 
First Row — Michener, Mueller, Pike, Puterbaugh, Schoen, Swanson, Watt, VVillmax. 

Page S6 

^^^^^>^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^AA^ ^ ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ 


Beta Chapter meets twice each 
month at the Professional Y. M. 
C. A. building. In the past year 
meetings have been of instructive 
as well as of social importance. 
Our Deputy, Dr. L. A. Platts, has 
secured the services of many dis- 
tinguished clinicians whose demon- 
strations throughout the year have 
been of untold value to the stu- 

The outstanding social events of 
the year were, as usual, those 
sponsored by Delta Sigma Delta. 
Early last fall there was a hard 
times dance, a remarkable success 
attended by nearly the entire stu- 
dent body. An equally successful 
Spring dance, and formal for the 
graduating seniors completed the 

At present the membership of 
Beta Chapter has reached a total 
of fort}'-two active seniors, juniors, 
and sophomores. At pledging time 
twenty more men took Delta Sigma 
Delta pins, and a large number of 
these were initiated before the 
semester was out. 

The presiding officers of Delta 
Sigma Delta for the past year were 
Herman Kelder, Grand Master 
Gerald Goggins, Worthy Alaster 
Joseph Rzeszotarski, Senior Page 
Warren Eggers, Historian; Robert 
Strohaker, Scribe; John PeiTers, 
Treasurer; Russell Schroeder, Junior 
Page and Francis Ogle, Tyler. 


Top Roiv — Kelder, Eggers, Ischinger, Rzeszotarski, Goggins 
Second Row — Creadon, Migala, Laskowski, Stryker, Hauff. 
Third Row — Rust, Pitch, Strohacker, Schroeder, Straub. 
Fourth Row — Crane, Peffers, Henson, Mammen, Ogle. 
Fifth Row — Lestina, VVykhuis, Zelko, Lehman, Schoen. 
Sixth Row — Lang, Serena, Fornango, Murphy, Graham. 

Wozniak, Wiegel, Crook. 

Spooner, Montgomery, Bolte. 

Cosgrove, Johnson, Olson, Oliver, VanLanigan. 


Page S/ 


P s i Omega 


Forty-three years ago a group of men at the 
Baltimore College of Dental Surgery met 
and founded the Alpha chapter of Psi Omega. 

These charter members realized the value 
and necessity of developing the social qualities 
of professional men as well as their intellect. 
They saw the advantages that would be 
derived from group study — from many new 
and fine friendships — friendships with men to 
whom one might turn for advice and assistance. 
This body of men united for the advancement 
of the dental profession in teaching, practice, 
and jurisprudence. 

Other schools appreciating the value of such 
an organization formed chapters in rapid 
succession, and in i8g8 a group of students at 
the Chicago College of Dental Surger)^ received 
their charter and became known as the Kappa 

Today, the consummation of those plans and 
ideals is realized in a great fraternal organiza- 
tion reaching the corners of the earth. Thirt}^- 
six active chapters cover the dental schools of 
United States, and sixty alumni chapters 
cover the world. 

Psi Omega sponsored a Alid-Winter Frolic 
at the Midland Club on February ninth. It 
was one of the finest dances of the school 









Page SS 

^^^^^^^^^^^»^^^»^^A^^/^^A^^A^^^> A A^^^^^^^^^^^^^s^^^^^^^^^A^^^^^^^/^A 

Dr. Frazier 

Dr. Hall 

Dr. Kendall 

Dr. Meyer 

Dr. Morrey 

year drawing, perhaps, in excess of two hund- 
red couples. A committee consisting of Ray- 
mond Neubarth, George Meinig, George 










Mueller, Thomas Longo, and headed by 
Ralph Loritz deserves much credit for the 
success, and they are planning other such 
functions for the near future, among which 
will be a spring formal for the graduating 

Kappa has chosen its officers unanimously 
for the new year — a group of men who will 
serve with a membership that will support 
them. Succeeding our very capable Past 
Grand Master, John McBride in that office is 
Brother Ralph Loritz. George Meinig is the 
new Junior Grand Master, and Romaine 
\\ aska replaced Rudolph Block as secretary. 
Robert DeWolf was elected Chaplain. Ches- 
ter Kowalski, Inside and Outside Guardian; 
Chester Rywniak, Chief Literrogator; and as 
Editor to push pen, Murrell Wellman. Thom- 
as Longo was retained in the office of treasurer; 
and George Mueller that of Chief Liquisitor. 

The pledging of fifteen freshmen at the 
beginning of the semester, and the initiation 
of several upperclassmen during the year 
makes the outlook on the coming year a bright 
one for Psi Omega. 

^ ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^»^ ^ ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^A^/»^^^^^«^^»»^^^^^^Al^A 


Xi Psi Phi 

Xi Psi Phi has been in existence forty-six 
years — forty-six years of developing and main- 
taining high standards of physical, moral, and 
social relationship among dental students. 
From a mere handful of charter members who 
founded it in Ann Arbor many years ago its 
ranks have grown until the number now 
exceeds twenty thousand active brothers. 
Nine years after its origin a few men, possessing 
the faculty of foresight, recognizing its com- 
mendable qualities and appreciating its high 
ideals, set about to establish a chapter at 
the Chicago College of Dental Surgery to 
be known as Lambda. 

Lambda chapter has proved its right to be 
classed among the leading dental fraternities 
of the school and of the country by the number 
of its men who have achieved fame in dentistry, 
or distinguished themselves by their contribu- 
tions to the profession through service and 
research. More Supreme Presidents have 
been chosen from Lambda than from any of 
its associate chapters. The biggest aid to a 
local undergraduate chapter is the alumni of 
that chapter, and Xi Psi Phi has an alumni 
that is active — an alumni that is interested 
and enthusiastic. Alore than any other force 
they stimulate and help the under-graduates 
to be absorbed in the atmosphere and objec- 
tives of the organization. 

Xi Psi Phi was organized for the purpose of 
providing men with a better and more sub- 
stantial foundation on which to build successful 
professional careers; and that they should ever 
develope an appreciation of friendship — of 
brotherhood — and all that such relationships 
can mean. It strives to give an appreciation 
of things of beauty, intellectual stimulus, and 
a tolerance that will make for ease in living — 

that we may ever share in the right sort of 
intelligent companionship. 

Xi Psi Phi gave an open dance on the even- 









Page go 



Dr. Coolidge 

Dr. Office 

Dr. Pendleton 

Dr. Pinney 

Dr. Stine 

ing before Thanksgiving at the Allerton 
Hotel — an affair that attracted many and was 
enjoyed by all. During the year there was 










also a Pledge dinner, and later on a smoker 
held for the prospective members. Pledging 
brought eight more men into its ranks. Meet- 
ings were held twice during each month at 
the west side Professional Y. M. C. A. 

With graduation new men have come into 
office. John Woodlock succeeded Chester 
Bromboz as president, \\ illiam Starsiak was 
elected vice-president; Edmund Czub, secre- 
tary; Alfons Rosinski, treasurer; Henry Stasin- 
ski, editor; and Harold Browning, master-of- 


Adolph Perko 
Philip Rogalski 
Chester Bromboz 
Edward Brundage 
Martin Ciebien 
Joseph Dziolczyk 
Russell Kindschi 
Edward Marsan 
Louis Melaik 
Theodore Mosetich 
Henry Mroczynski 
Robert Prawdzik 
Albert Fyfe 

Page Ql 

^ ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^»^^^^^A^l^^^^^^^^^^A 







The Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery' 
was the site of the first chapter of Alpha 
Omega. The Jewish dental fraternity was 
founded in 1907, and has made great progress 
in the comparatively few years it has been in 

There is a Supreme Chapter and thirty 
active chapters, a Supreme Council and sixteen 
alumni chapters. The leading dental schools 
throughout the country have representative 
chapters. The local chapter, Alpha Lambda, 
came into being as recently as October 7, 
1932, at which time all members of the Alpha 
Chapter of Alpha Zeta Gamma, a Jewish 
fraternity now discontinued, were installed as 
charter members of Alpha Lambda Chapter 
of Alpha Omega. 

It is a fraternity standing for the proper 
development of the physical, moral, and 
intellectual side of its members. With mutual 
aid its purpose, men of character and culture 
will maintain the highest standards of scientific, 
ethical, and professional progress in dentistry. 

While details of the merger were being 
worked out, no neophytes were accepted into 
the fraternity. Early this year, however, 
Fred Copalman was initiated into its fold, and 
many pledges will swell the membership of 
Alpha Omega before the year is over. 

The annual smoker was held at the Audi- 
torium Hotel on March 29, 1935, and the 
success and enthusiasm with which it was 
carried out shows promise of more such social 
affairs — the like of which have not been enjoyed 
for several years. 

Alpha Lambda holds its meetings twice 
each month at the Y. M. C. A. in conjunction 
with those of Alpha Alpha Chapter of the 
University of Illinois School of Dentistry. On 
the third Wednesday of each month there is 
also a combined meeting of the chapter with 
the local alumni group. These get-togethers 
are always highly beneficial as well as entertain- 
ing to the students. At a special meeting on 
Friday, April 12, close to a dozen new men 
were pledged by the fraternity, which proves 
beyond a doubt that Alpha Omega will, in the 
coming year, be again on an equal standing 
with other dental fraternities of the school. 

The national convention of the fraternity of 
Alpha Omega for 1935 will be held in Detroit 
in December. 

The officers of the fraternity for the past 
year were: Emanuel Uditsky, Chancellor; 
Mortimer Bauer, Chancellor-Elect; Sidney 
Kosner, Quaestor; and Fred Copalman, Adju- 






O m i c r o n Kappa U p s i 1 o n 

Omlcron Kappa Upsilon, the dental scholas- 
tic honorary fraternity, was organized by Dr. 
Thomas Gilmore, Dr. Arthur Black, and Dr. 
C. E. Koch who met at Northwestern Uni- 
versity in 1914 and organized this group. 

Its membership is limited to the upper 
twelve per cent of each graduating class, and 
is awarded to students of excellent character 
and citizenship, who throughout their dental 
course have met every requirement without 
condition or failure, and whose grades earned 
during the entire course place them in that 
upper twelve percent of their class. 

Practitioners are also eligible. Those who 
through excellence of professional attainments 
and citizenship, have distinguished themselves 
in their profession, and in their respective 
communities may have membership conferred 
upon them. 

The Chicago College of Dental Surgery 
maintains a chapter known as Pi, which was 

founded in 1925. Since that time more than 
two hundred and fifty men have been honored 
with the beautiful black and gold key, 
emblematic of membership. 

Dr. \\'. H. G. Logan holds the office of presi- 
dent at the local chapter; Dr. Robert McNulty 
vice-president; and Dr. P. G. Puterbaugh, 

These men and practically all of the faculty 
of this school have been honored with member- 
ship for their distinctive accomplishments. 

Eight men of the graduating class of 1934 
were selected for their brilliant records as 
students. They have all been outstanding 
in their scholastic work during their entire 
course of study, and as important, they have 
likewise been outstanding in extra-curricular 
activities. They are men who have striven 
untiringly to fit themselves for their profession 
and society, and as success has been theirs in 
the past — theirs shall be success through life. 


Henry L. Boris 
Leonard C. Borland 
Melvin F. Lossman 
Chester A. Lyznicki 
Lionel Field Robinson 
Robert Rocke 
Donald F. Stewart 
Joseph Stanley Tichy 

Page 93 

^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^»A^^^^^^^^/^^^^l^^ ^ ^*^^^^^^^^^^»^^^^^^A^^^^^^^^^^^^ 

^^V^^^^^^V^^^^^^i^>^i A ^/»^A^^^i^ 



In eleven years Blue Key has grown from 
its first small beginning at the University of 
Florida to reacli seventy-four campuses across 
the country. In 1926 Loyola disbanded the 
Booster's Club in its favor. 

Blue Key is a national honorary fraternity, 
and membership is attained through participa- 
tion in extra-curricular activities. "The test 
shall be that students shall be recognized as 
all around men in scholarship, college activities, 
high moral standing, and personality." Still, 
membership is not only an objective to be 
striven for, but a definite responsibility; not 
only an award, but a duty and an obligation. 
Its members, limited to men of the junior 
and senior classes, are singled out from others 
not alone for what they have done, but also 
for what they can do — for the students — for 
the University. Their motto is ever "Serving 
I live." 

The fraternity held its first national conven- 
tion during this past year and representatives 
of more than fifty chapters attended. Chief 
among these were men from the University of 

Indiana, University of California, Ohio Uni- 
versity, Temple University, University of 
Florida, a.nd the University of Pennsylvania. 
The Loyola chapter acted as host and arranged 
a successful meeting with a most successful 
dinner dance afterwards in The Hanger Room 
of the LaSalle Hotel. Such meetings held 
annually should do much toward making 
Blue Key the outstanding organization of its 

The officers of the Loyola chapter are: 
John Coffey, president; John Amato, vice- 
president; Frank Delaney, treasurer; Martin 
Fee, corresponding secretary; and Charles 
Cosgrove, dental senior, recording secretary. 

Alembers in the dental department honored 
are Raymond Neubarth, Joseph Rzeszotarski, 
Herman Kelder, and Charles Cosgrove. 

Faculty members from the dental depart- 
ment are: Doctors Earl Boulger, Harold 
Hillenbrand, Frank Hyde, Wallace Kirby, 
Rudolph Kronfeld, Frank Lodeski, William 
Schoen, and Henrv Boris. 

Rzeszotarski Neubarth Kelder 

Page Q4 


Loyola Union 

The Loyola Union since its inception in the 
year 1928 has been an active organization in 
school affairs. This body which is a 
student organization representing all branches 
of the University was founded by Father 
T. J. Schulte on the Lake Shore campus. 
Gradually it spread from the Liberal Arts 
school to all schools of the L'niversity and 
today all the departments, both day and night 
school are represented in this organization. 

Since the different branches of the University 
are so self-centered on account of their isolated 
locations, it is the aim of the Loyola Union to 
sponsor affairs which will enable the members 
of all the schools of the University to com- 
mune and become acquainted. It has been 
unfortunate in the past that each school of the 
University considered itself a complete entity 
and not part of a big unit. It is a common 
belief today that even though one assimulate 
all the knowledge available in one particular 
phase of work, yet he is not considered edu- 
cated, if he has not the ability to converse 
intelligently on many subjects of human 
interest. By having social functions which 

will bring the members of the different schools 
together the Loyola Union hopes to round the 
education of the students. For the past few 
years intramural sports has been another 
means of accomplishing this end. 

In the past year the Dental school has 
actively supported the L'niversity affairs. 
Especially has it been prominent in intramural 
sports, for it has won the intramural basketball 
and Softball championships of the University. 
This year the basketball team is busily engaged 
in defending its laurels of last year and with the 
baseball season approaching every one looks 
forward to a thrilling contest for the Softball 
championship. The L'niversity basketball 
team which has completed a gruelling season 
is well represented by the Dental school. The 
Loyola LTnion looks forward to a large turnout 
for the Spring Formal dance which is to be the 
crowning event of the social season as well as 
the last All-University affair of the year. 

The Loyola Union is happy and proud to be 
a part of the Dentos and congratulates its 
staff for the successful edition of the 1935 


KiNDSCHi Campbell Scanlon 

Page OS 

^ ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^1 


The C. N. Johnson Seminar 

Celebrating its third anniversary, the C. N. 
Johnson Seminar has become one of the out- 
standing and most beneficial extracurricular 
activities at the Chicago College of Dental 
Surgery. It is recognized throughout the 
country as the first organization of its kind, 
and since its beginning has been widely imi- 

In 1932 a group of students headed by Albert 
A. Dahlberg and Wallace N. Kirby organized 
this seminar, and named it in honor of our 
Dean of Students, Dr. C. N. Johnson, "for the 
purpose of instilling within its members a more 
profound interest in problems of dental re- 
search." It affords experience in the writing, 
presentation, and intelligent criticism of papers 
on dental subjects as well as being an additional 
source of knowledge for the student outside his 
regular scholastic activities. 

During the past year, however, the meetings 
have been devoted to lectures and pictures on 

a variety of subjects by authorities in their 
field. Among the guest speakers were: Dr. 
P. G. Puterbaugh, who presented his own 
motion picture, "Recreation for the Dentist"; 
Dr. W. E. Harper, who spoke on "The Manip- 
ulation of Amalgam"; Dr. John F. Svoboda, 
who gave an excellent lecture on "Principles 
of Exodontia": and Dr. C. O. Schneider, who 
presented a remarkable group of autochrome 
plates of the colored rock formations in the 
national parks of Colorado. These meetings 
were well attended and enjoyed by the faculty 
and student-body alike. 

Membership in the C. N. Johnson Seminar 
is limited to junior and senior students who 
voluntarily agree to attend the bi-weekly 
meetings and be prepared, after due notifica- 
tion, to present a paper on some dental subject 
of interest. These papers are submitted to a 
committee for verification as to its correctness 
and value before presentation. Papers on 

"fff f JlJf ft If ft 

' f i '• ^ I 


Page q6 





original research are especially encouraged. 
The officers elected for the past term were: 
Joseph Rzeszotarski, president; Vincent Doch- 
terman, vice-president; Chester Rywniak, ser- 
geant-at-arms; and Ralph Loritz, secretary. 
The organization was under the supervision 
of Dr. George Pike, who acted as faculty 

The committees appointed for the year were: 
Program Committee — 

John McBride, chairman 
Charles Cosgrove 
Herman Kelder 
George HaufT 
Austin Rust 
Romaine Waska 

Publicitv Committee- 

Raymond Neubarth, chairman 
Joseph Laskowski 
Edward Vonesh 
Herman Gornstein 
Clark AlcCooev 

Membership Committee- 

Theodore Mosetich, chairman 

Nathan Dubrow 

Benny Lyznicki 

Loretto Madonia 

Mortimer Bauer 

Joseph Lestina 

John Woodlock 

Ensignia Committee — 

William Ondrosek 


Page 07 

Humor makes us realize that there 
is a joyous side to life. We should 
all take our work seriously, but never 
take ourselves too seriously. 

H. Glupker 


The operation was a success — 
bathing beauties — waiting for a victim 
— "Who hit me?" — "I want to be 
alone". — the calculus scrapers — pain- 
less dentistry. 

Page lOO 



Pop-eye Meinig — the editor takes 
his exercise — uncle Zip — the hick from 
Iron Mountain — out on parole — on 
the rocks — gone native. 

Page loi 


Bush-whacking — ecstasy 
— here I am girls — the beef 
trust — study in osteology 
"But I'm sure it's a desid- 
uous bicuspid." 

Page 102 



Butcher and tooth plumb- 
er — a dogs life — show and 
a hot dog — Look! Dr. Ken- 
dall — the canal reamers — 
out in radiograms. 

Page 103 





^^^^^A^^A ^ ^^»^^^^^^^/»AA^i^A^A^^^^A ^ 

Big chief odontoblast — 
\Mmpy gunning for points 
— the barbers college? — 
ride 'em V'ince — happy daze 
— Loritz at the tenth hole 
— admiral Crane. 

Page 104 


A hole in one — trans- 
planting a molar — the ex- 
plorer — look out below — 
Bulmash and his honey — 
sound your "A". 

Page lOj 

Smitty learns to drive — 
before and after — home to 
the kids — Casey looking for 
a flute — take us for a ride. 



^^^^^A^^^^^A^^ / ^^»AA^AAAAAAAAA/l 

Down on the farm — 
cough up that inlay — open 
please — the gunner — a con- 
tented patient. 

Page io~ 





A tough case — rogue gal- 
lery — a wash out — some 
fish — Ho, ho, tell me an- 
other — tarzan — exten- 
sion for prevention. 

Page loS 

General anesthesia — the 
Joliet flash — she's a honey 
— stooges — nine of a kind 
what a man — "I can cook, 

Page log 


The social high-light of 
the school year was the 
Junior-Senior Prom at the 
Gold Coast Room of the 
Drake Hotel. Music was 
furnished by the Gold Coas- 

Page no 

^w^^^v^^^^^^^^^^^^^>^^^^^^^^^A^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ ^ ^^A^^^ 


The Dentos staff in conference with Mr. Bruce 
Cowan of the Pontiac Engraving and Electrotype 
Company. The high standards set by the Dentos 
for the past several years were due, largely, to the 
cooperation and assistance of Mr. Cowan. The staff 
wishes to thank him personally, and extend apprecia- 
tion for the aid of all members of the college annual 
department of the company. 

Piigi' III 

Those who advertise in these pages 
deserve our thanks and our patronage. 

The Staff 







IN all the professions," said La Rochefoucald, 
"everyone effects a particular look and exterior, 
in order to appear what he wishes to be thought; 
so that it may be said that the world is made up 
of appearances." 

It is true that we are invariably judged to be by 
what we appear to be, and this method of mass 
estimation of our worth, whether fair or unfair, 
has a tremendous influence upon the measure of 
success we attain in life. So to you who are about 
to equip an office for the practice of dentistry, it 
is important that you exert every effort to make 
your first impression a lasting good one. Your 
recent graduation will make patients expect of you 
the latest in knowledge and treatment, conse- 
quently it is imperative that your surroundings 
suggest this. Before you handicap yourself there- 
fore with another's troubles in an old worn out 
chair or unit, let a distributor of S. S. White Equip- 
ment show you how easy it is to open ) our 
practice in the stimulating environment of new, 
efficient, trouble proof S. S. White Equipment 
which, in many instances, will cost no more than 
a second-hand equipment. 

For more than ninety years The S. S. White 
Dental Mfg. Co. has served dentistry with con- 
stantly increasing friendship throughout the world. 


Its products are oflfered with the full realization it 
cannot retain respect and confidence with any but 
worthy products, and this certainly applies to 
equipment. You can purchase S. S. White Equip- 
ment with the comforting assurance that its design 
and construction conform to the highest standards 
of engineering principles, that no part is slighted 
because it is unseen, that it will serve you for 
many years to come, and be recognized by your 
professional comrades and patients as symbolic of 
good taste and judgment. 

i=:r+m iTwaut tlie 


Eitherweor the distributors of S.S.White Equipmentwill furnish 
office plans and suggestions for efficient office ariangements, and 
explain the convenient purchase terms. Any question will receive 
careful and piompt atteniion — your correspondence is invited. 




Page 114 





55 East Washington Street 

The World's Finest Dental Depot 

Twenty First Floor 

Take Tower Elevator 

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

Store Customer Service 

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

An Order Department 

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

Complete Stock of All Kinds 

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

Service to Graduates 

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

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

The S. S. White Dental Mfg. Co. 

55 East Washington St., Cor. Wabash Ave. 

Page II 5 



Dentistry Offers You 
a (lireat Opportunity 

^ on \\\io 4xr:i(liKit(' this >enr lia>'<' an 
iin|>:irull«'lo<l o|>|><>rtiinilv to siit'ieed in 
^ollr <*liO!»t*n prore^sioii. Iii<lires ol" bus- 
iness conilitions show that thi> <'oiintr> 
as a whole is on the upturn. Pe<»|>le are 
earning again. Thev have nionev to spend 
... to take eare of ('onilitions thev wei'e 
i'oreed to negh-et during the ih'pression 
. . . Cor elothing . . . for their homes . . . and 
money for nei'ded denlistry. 

Thirtv-five million pe(»ple are gainfullv 
eniplove<l today. To a large per<*cntage, 
iheir present steadv ineonie is the first 
they have had in five vears or more. It is 
their opportunity to have aceumulated 
dental work attended to . . . an<l your op- 
portnnitv to start vour professional eareer 
under the most favorable and profitable 
auspiees possible. 

Nor is there any better way to establish 
yourself in a earefully seleeted eommu- 
nity or to earn the respeet and confidenee 
of your patients, than with tlioroughlv 
modern offices; with equipment which 

reveals that von are progressive, alert 
and thoronghlv aware <d the latest <level- 
opnients in dental teehuie. Hitter K<|uip- 
ment most perfeetiv ine<'ts these recjuire- 
ments. It is the aeeeplcd standard oleoni- 
parison in tli*' d<'nlal profi>ssion it 
is so reasonably priced that it is witliiu 
the means of ev«'rv 19.'i.^ gradnale. 

Why, then, handicap vourself with infer- 
ior or second-haixl e<|uipnient »h<-n the 
Ritter Deferred Pavment Plan enables 
vou to have the fiuest for a small initial 
payment, w ith the remainder pavableover 
a three year period if desired? 

Consult with vour ISittei' Dealer. He is 
more than a merchant, lie is a wise coun- 
selor who will bring to bear the experi- 
ence <d' the entire Hitter organization in 
helping you to solve the nian\ problems 
that will arise iu starting your practice. 

^ our opportunity to establish a profitable 
and eu<luring practice is at hand. Grasp it 
by starling right with Ritter Equipment. 


Page IIO 

^»^^A^v<^^^^^>^ < ||^|^A^A^^»^A^^^AAA^^^A^A^^^^^^Al^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^A^^ 



1908 1909 1910 1911 1912 




rt\r\iV\Z. D 

for TEETH" 



For more than a quarter of a century "Frame's For Teeth " has 

been a by-word among both the Profession and the lab- 
oratories that serve the Profession. This is a comphment 



and a responsibility we try our best to ive up to. 

When you patronize or recommend "Frame's For Teeth" 
you may feel assured that your confidence has not been 




Teeth selected at our tooth counter are taken from the 
largest retail stock on the North American Continent. 



You wi find our Merchandise and Gold Departments con- 
ducted on the same high standard. We are happy to 
represent such outstanding manufacturers as L. D. Caulk, 



Ransom and Randolph, Cleve and Dental, S. S. White, 
Thos. J. Dee, J. M. Ney, Dental Products and other 
leading companies. 



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






C. L. Frame Dental Supply Company 

Main Store— 17th Floor Mailers BIdg. 
South Side Branch— 6331 So. Hoisted St. 



1926 1925 1924 1923 1922 




Weber Outfit . $1,543.00 

Dentistry never offered such possibilities as are ahead of the on- 
coming dentist of today. Dental Equipment values likewise were 
never more attractive. 

Weber equipment meets every requirement of the Profession, and 
is so fairly priced that it is considered by far the best for the man 
who knows. 

Don't fail to investigate before you buy. Sold on liberal terms by 
a select group of responsible dental dealers everywhere. 
For more than a third of a century Weber goods have been known 
as dependable goods. 



Page iiS 

^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^AA ^ ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^>^^^^^^^ 


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








Page IK) 

A^^>^^^^'^^^^^</^>A/^^^»^>i A ^^^>^i/*^^*^kAAA^ 


^<^'>^>^'^^<A/*^^*AA A /^^*/<i^^^A/<^^^<^i^>^>/s / <i^^i^>A 

Poor Material safeguard 

strikes at the 



o/^o^./-BUSINESS '";' f ^'^"^ ^""^V'T 

■^ satisly your patient. 



It Pays 


DEE & CO. 

Precious Metal Specialists 


Matzene Studio 

Exclusive Photographer for the Class of 1935 
6 North Michigan Boulevard 

Page 120 



The Crescent Patented Process 
actually does produce better 
Brushes. ^ 

Crescent Vulcanization ^M 
insures to you a resilient |i 
and shock proof rubber. (^J'g 

Sold at only 40 
cents a dozen. 
.$4.00 a gross. Both 
R. .A., and St. H. P. 

If you haven't tried 
them yet— send for 
a sample today. 

1839 S. Crawford Ave., Chicago, 111. 

Please send sample of 

— Brushes or — Rubber Cups 



f The 100% Shock Proof 


' Dental X-Ray Unit 
1 1 for your new office 

• First 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 not 

handicap yourself with obsolete 

apparatus — a surprisingly small 

_ monthly payment will provide a 

CDX. Write for complete details. 


3012 Jackion Blvd., Chicago, III. 


Dental Films 
and Film Holders 

Used Exclusively by 



N. W. Foster & Son 

Morton Grove, 111. 


A Model for jjlmosl (S^erv Purpose 



Ivorine — Aluminal — Rubber 
Stone — Plaster 


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



The health and sa''ety of your patient 
and the effectiveness of your local anes- 
thesia are the most important things to 
consider in purchasing anesthetics. 

When you use Cook or Waite anesthetics 
you are assuring yourself of the best that 
modern scientists are able to produce. 
They are accurately compounded from 
the purest ingredients and undergo rigid 
checks to insure stability, sterility, ac- 
curacy of compounding and freedom from 
mechanical impurity. 

Insist on Cook and Waite anesthetic solu- 
tions and hypodermic equipment and 
guard to the utmost the safety of your 
patients and the efficiency of your local 


170 Varick St., New York, N. Y. 



Ask for information on 

N. C. 336 

Mike Bauer 


159 North State Street 

Room 1504 Chicago, 111. 

Dearborn 8403—3455 

Telephone State 2706-7 

Master Dental Co. 


162 N. State Street 


Consulting Prosthodontist 

Chicago, Illinois 

Page 122 

/^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^»^^^^^^^ ^ ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ ^ 





Apartments, Homes, Hotels and Industries 
"Our Vapor Spray Keeps DUST Away" 


Van Buren 






Manufacturers of Bisco Burs^ Instru- 
ments, Copper Bands, Impression Trays, 
Mounted Points and Orthodintic 



In selecting a laboratory there are a number 

of things to be considered. We are suggesting 

a personal visit and check on the following: 

What is the general appearance of the 

Are they progressive and up to date? 
What kind of service do they render? 
What kind of materials do they use? 
What kind of techniques do they employ? 
Do they have an interest in their cus- 
Is their organization of sufficient size to 

insure specialized service? 
What kind of customers do you meet there? 
What is their standing in the industry? 
Do they observe the Dental Laboratory 

Are their prices right? 
Have you confidence in them? 
Before making your final decision, we want 
you to visit our laboratories. 

American Dental Company 

William H. Schroll, Carl H. Lampe, 
President Secretary 

John A. Sarena, Harry L. Davis, 

Vice-President Treasurer 

Telephone State 1642 

5 So. Wabash Ave. Chicago, Illinois 

Page 12 J 

A^>/<^<^^>^^^^'^<i^^^i^^^^^^^^^>^>A»^^»^»^^^^kAA^»A ^ ^<AAAAAAA^^<^^>^^<^<^^^*A^^AAA^^^^^^^^^^>A^ 

^^^^^s^A^^^^>^^^A ^ ^l^^^^l^^^^^»^<>w»l 



ave you Seen 


Vitallium is an alloy of chromium, 
cobalt and tungsten. It has been 
especially developed for denture pur- 
poses and it has proved so far superior 
to the best of golds that it must 
ultimately replace them where the 
best is desired in cast restorations. 

It is an unusually intricate metal to 
work. It casts at 2700 degrees F. and 
a special casting machine and burn-out 
oven are employed in its construction. 
A special sand-blasting machine and 
tiny little motors are employed in its 
finishing and polishing. 

See Vitallium cast in our laboratory. 
It is but one of the many interesting 
procedures that await you on your 
visit to 


Dental Laboratories, Inc. 

185 No. Wabash Avenue Chicago, Illinois 

*Trade mark registered 
U. S. Patent Office by 
-\ustenal Labs. Inc. 

The Congress 
Barber Shop 

Successfully Catering to the Doctors 

and Students of this vicinity for the 

past six years. 

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

Charles E. Rich-^rdson, Prop. 

3 3 No 

Barbers Chairs Waiting 

Great Lakes 
Linen Supply Co. 

Complete Rental 
Service on 


for the 
Dental Profession 

Plant : 36t'a and Pamell Avenue 
Telephone: Boulevard 6300 

^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^»^^»AA^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^V ^ ^^^^AA^^^^^> A 



^^^^^^^t ^ i^^^^iA^^^^^^^^t^^i^^^A/^Ay^/^A^i^^i 

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, Labor- 
atory Supi^lies 

Prices Right 

Speakman's Book Store 

Congress and Honore Streets 

(Nextto Y. M. C. A. Hotel) 


Notary Public 
Fiscal Agent 


Dental Dept., Loyola University 
1747 W. Harrison 

Phone Kedzie 3186 
Phone Kedzie 3187 

George Erhardt & Sons 


Contractors for 

Painting, Decorating, Wood 
Finishing and Lacquering 


Industrial, Commercial and Residential 
Furniture Finishing of all Description 

3123 W. Lake Street 

Page 12 j 

^^^^^^^^^*^<i^^^^^^>A^^^A^i^^^^^^^^^^^^^^iA^^^^ ^ AAi^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^>A^>A^*^<^ ^^ /^/^^^^^^^y^ 


of Cfjicago . . . 

. . . The most beautiful club in 
Aincrica . . . offers its members 
and guests every convenience of 
a smart hotel, a comfortable 
home or an ideally equipped 
club. Membership rates are ex- 
ceedingly low . . . inquire about 
them todav! 

For Parties and Banquets, contact 
Mr. H. G. Phillips. Bus. Mgr. 

Whitehall 4100 


404 So. Ashland Ave. 

Nearest to your School. 

Bright clean rooms at minimum 

Our College Room with new 
dance floor from Red Lion Inn 
will appeal to you. 

John Strauss 


Dudley's Cafeteria 




The Ho7ne of Students and 
Professional Alen 

Union Park Hotel 

Warren and Ashland Blvds. 

American Plan Weekly Rates 


Dail.y Breakfast, Daily Supper 

Sunday Breakfast, Dinner 

or Supper 

Double bed, private bath — two persons 

Each $7.50 

Your choice of any parlor, private bath — 

two persons, each 8.00 

Twin bedrooms, private bath — two per- 
sons, each 8 . 50 

Single room, private bath .... $8 . 50 and 9 . 50 

Weeklv Room Rates as Low as $4.00 Each 

Page 120 

^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ / »^^^>^AA^ ^ ^^^Vl^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ 

/wwwwww^/^^^^^A^^^^A^^^^^^)^ ^^^ ^^'>/>i^^>^^^sa^^^^^^^^>ia^^^^saa^^^^^*^^^>a 



1757 West Harrison Street 


The Fifty-third Session Opens October 1st, 1935 

FOR THE YEARS 1935-36 AND 1936-37 

The educational requirements for matriculation ore graduation from a high or other secondary 
school offering a four-year, fifteen-unit course of instruction approved or accredited by its State 
Department of Public Instruction, or like standardizing agency of equal rank and in addition thereto, 
thirty semester hours of college credit as follows: 

Chemistry 6 semester hours 

Biology or Zoology 6 semester hours 

Enghsh 6 semester hours 

The remaining semester hours to total the thirty ore elective w/hich should be selected with 
a view to their cultural influence or for their training in the field of manual dexterity. This work 
must be completed in a college offering courses approved by the North Central Association of 
Colleges and Secondary Schools or by a standardizing agency of equal rank. 

FOR THE YEARS 1935-36 AND 1936-37 

Applicants presenting at least sixty semester hours of college work towards the B.A. or B.S. 
degree, including at least six semester hours of English, of biology, of zoology, of physics, of in- 
organic chemistry and three semester hours of organic chemistry may register in the first year of 
the dental course and complete requirements for the D.D.S. degree in three years. The second 
and third years of this course are of ten months each instead of eight months, as in the four-year 


Beginning in October, 1937, the minimum requirement for entrance to the dental school will 
be sixty semester hours of approved college credit, including certain specified subjects, and the 
dental curriculum a four year course. At that time the three year course as now given will be 
discontinued. For details as to the subject requirement of the predental course beginning in 1937 
address the registrar. 

Graduate Courses Offered in Selected Subiects 


Ptige 12~ 



• • 



To win and consistently hold a place as 
the recognized leader of school annual 
printing, has been the record of Rogers 
Printing Company since its beginning in 

That we have, during a period of 26 years, 
successfully produced over 700 annuals for 
schools throughout the country, attests our 
ability to completely satisfy the most dis- 
criminating Year Book Staff. 

New ideas, coupled with the knowledge 
and experience gained through a quarter 
of a century's service, insure the school who 
chooses a Rogers' printed book, of ideal 
pages "From Start to Finish." 

We are proud that the staff of this book 
entrusted its printing to our . organization 
and we herewith present it as an example 
of our work. 


307-309 First St. 10 S. LaSalle St. ) 

Dixon, Illinois Chicaqo, Illinois i 



Page 12S