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Full text of "Caduceus"

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CADUCEUS 
1987 



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Scott Ackley Razan Ammari Carolyn Anderson Christine Anderson Valerie Atkins Elizabeth Baker Michael Baker Randall Barnett 
Mark Bates Nadine Beales Randi Beck Bradley Becker Bradford Betz Joseph Blonski Eugene Bonventre Bruce Bosse David Brott- 
man Ricardo Calderon Antimo Candel Thomas Ceddia Erank Cetta Jack Colker Michael Collins Giovanni Colombo Doris Cos- 
tello Steven Demeester Edie Derian Rose Diakos Adriana DiBiase Pamila Donahue Anne Doroba Mary Draeger Soledad Dulay 
Eric Dybal Melinda Einfalt Theodore Ellis Maureen Eearon Robert Fitzgibbons Joseph Eranco Jeffrey Garst Madeline Gartner 
Rainer Gedeit Susan Gerber Marc Gerdisch Jonathan Gold Rebecca Graham Margaret Grano William Cries Vaughn Hanson 
Richard Hathaway Gregory Hawley Sharon Hecker Steven Hoekstra Marko Jachtorowycz Vesna Jancic Anthony Janiga Anthony 
Jaslowski Bervic Johns Karen Joyce John Karagiannis Alice Karolewski Elizabeth Kentra-Gorey Jacob Khushigian Thomas Kim 
Carolyn Kirchgessner Judith Kniffin Chris Kolyvas Daniel Kuo Tina Lam Michael Lawton Kevin Leahy Michael Lichter Carol Lilly 
Mary Liszek Scott MacGilvray David Mahon Vivian Maniates Randy McCool Daniel McKellar Harvey Mirly Brian Moran Nike 
Mourikes Margaret Moutvic Joseph Mueller Anthony Musci Vimal Nanavati Edward Navakas Harvey Negoro John Nicolas Rob- 
ert Nixon David O'Brien Robert O'Donnell David O'Morchoe Michael Olivieri David Olmstead Dianne Palutsis Melissa Peters 
Brian Plaiser William Ray Murray Rosenberg Andrew Roth Robert Rozner Donald Rubenstein Ravi Salgia Christopher Salvino 
Philip Sheridan Darryl Stein Jay Steinberg Gregory Stephens John Stevenson Alan Summers Marci Teresi Reid Towery Kevin 
Tribble Susan Trompeter Ronald Trout Mark Vanko Cynthia Vaughan Brian Vierra Edward Villaflor Bryan Warner David Wasser- 
stein Bryan Webb Lee Weinstein Elaine Winkel Sze Wong Michelle Yates Byung-Ho Yu Scott Ackley Razan Ammari Carolyn 
Anderson Christine Anderson Valerie Atkins Elizabeth Baker Michael Baker Randall Barnett Mark Bates Nadine Beales Randi 
Beck Bradley Becker Bradford Betz Joseph Blonski Eugene Bonventre 



Bruce Basse David Brottman Ricardo Calderon Antimo Candel Thomas Ceddia Frank Cetta Jack Colker Michael Collins Giovanni 
Colombo Doris Costello Steven Demeester Edie Derian Rose Diakos Adriana DiBiase Pamila Donahue Anne Doroba Mary Drae- 
^er Soledad Dulay Eric Dybal Melinda Einfalt Theodore Ellis Maureen Fearon Robert Fitzgibbons Joseph Franco Jeffrey Garst 
'viadeline Gartner Rainer Gedeit Susan Gerber Marc Gerdisch Jonathan Gold Rebecca Graham Margaret Grano William Gries 
Vaughn Hanson Richard Hathaway Gregory fJav^ley Sharon Hecker Steven Hoekstra Marko Jachtorowycz Vesna Jancic Anthony 
laniga Anthony Jaslowski Bervic Johns Karen Joyce John Karagiannis Alice Karolewski Elizabeth Kentra-Gorey Jacob Khushigian 
Thomas Kim Carolyn Kirchgessner Judith Kniffin Chris Kolyvas Daniel Kuo Tina Lam Michael Lawton Kevin Leahy Michael Licht- 
er Carol Lilly Mary Liszek Scott MacGilvray David Mahon Vivian Maniates Randy McCool Daniel McKellar Harvey Mirly Brian 
\4oran Nike Mourikes Margaret Moutvic Joseph Mueller Anthony Musci Vimal Nanavati Edward Navakas Harvey Negoro John 
Nicolas Robert Nixon David O'Brien Robert O'Donnell David O'Morchoe Michael Olivieri David Olmstead Dianne Palutsis 
Melissa Peters Brian Plaisier William Ray Murray Rosenberg Andrew Roth Robert Rozner Donald Rubenstein Ravi Salgia Christo- 
oher Salvino Philip Sheridan Darryl Stein Jay Steinberg Gregory Stephens John Stevenson Alan Summers Marci Teresi Reid 
Towery Kevin Tribble Susan Trompeter Ronald Trout Mark Vanko Cynthia Vaughan Brian Vierra Edward Villaflor Bryan Warner 
David Wasserstein Bryan WebbLee Weinstein Elaine Winkel Sze Wong Michelle YatesByung-Ho Yu Scott Ackley Razan Ammari 
Carolyn Anderson Christine Anderson Valerie Atkins Elizabeth Baker Michael Baker Randall Barnett Mark Bates Nadine Beales 
Randi Beck Bradley Becker Bradford Betz Joseph Blonski Eugene Bonventre Bruce Bosse David Brottman Ricardo Calderon 
Antimo Candel Thomas Ceddia Frank Cetta Jack Colker Michael Collins Giovanni Colombo Doris Costello Steven Demeester 
Edie Derian Rose Diakos Adriana DiBiase Pamila Donahue 



Digitized by tine Internet Arciiive 

in 2011 witii funding from 

CARL!: Consortium of Academic and Researcii Libraries in Illinois 



http://www.archive.org/details/caduceus1987unse 






^V. SCHOOL O,^/- 




CADUCEUS 



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The yearbook staff and the Medical Class of 1987 
dedicate The Caduceus to: 

Teresa J. Wronski 

Assistant Dean, Student and Academic Affairs 

in appreciation of her never-ending patience 

and the many hours of counsel 

both academic and personal 

which she has given us. 

'HDean Wronski's career at Loyola began in 1964, when she was hired as a clerk- 
typist in the Admissions Office; by 1971, she had advanced to the position of Super- 
visor of the Admissions Office. In 1975, she graduated from Loyola with a bachelor's 
degree in Psychology, and in 1976, was promoted to the position of Registrar. She 
attained her current position as Assistant Dean of Student and Academic Affairs in 
1980. 

Thank you Terri! 



The Class of 1987 



When we all arrived on Loyola's 
doorstep in late July, 1983, we were 
all determined to become doctors — 
and, four short years later, here we 
are, all scattering as we go to our re- 
spective residencies. Although we all 
shared a common goal, the paths we 
chose before arriving at Loyola were 
as diverse as those we chose upon 
leaving. 

The Class of 1987, two-thirds 
male and one-third female, is com- 
posed of residents of fourteen states, 
and graduates of sixty different un- 



dergraduate institutions; 63% of the 
class are Illinois residents, with the re- 
mainder from Arizona, Colorado, 
Connecticut, Indiana, Massachusetts, 
Michigan, New Jersey, New York, 
Ohio, Texas and Washington. Al- 
though 58 "/o of our class majored in 
Biology, other undergraduate back- 
grounds included Mathematics, 
Computer Science, Psychology, Psy- 
chobiology. Philosophy, Nursing, Art, 
English and Electrical Engineering.; 
nineteen of our classmates have per- 
formed post-baccalaureate work. 



eleven of whom hold cither a Mast- 
er's Degree or PhD, 

Despite our myriad accomplish- 
ments, the Class of 1987 is one of the 
youngest to come through Loyola - 
Stritch; at the time of application, ages 
ranged from twenty to thirty-five, 
with an average age of twenty-two 
years. 

In spite of our widely different 
backgrounds and pre-medical occu- 
pations, we came together at Loyola, 
to seek out a common goal. Having at- 
tained that, we disperse again... 




ADMINISTRATION 



Raymond Baumhart, SJ 
President 




Richard A. Matre, PhD 
Provost 



John R. Tobin MD 
Dean 



10 



I 



N 




Anthony Barbato MD 
Executive Dean 



Michael L. Rainey PhD 
Associate Dean of Student Affairs 



John Fahey, SJ 
Campus Ministry 




Helene Orloff 
Registrar 



Robert G. Frazier MD 
Senior Associate Dean 



Teresa J. Wronski 
Assistant Dean 




Daniel A. Burr PhD 
Assistant Dean 



James Whitehead MS 
Dean of Students 



Michael Lambesis MEd 
Assistant Dean of Students 



11 



FACULTY 





O. Howard Reichman MD 
Neurosurgery 



Roque Pifarre MD 
Thoracic and CV Surgery 




Rolf M. Gunnar MD 
Medicine 



Patrick J. Scanlon MD 
Cardiology 



James E. McDonald MD 
Ophthalmology 




Gastone G. Celesia MD 
Neurology 




Robert Flanigan MD 
Urology 



T. Hashimoto MD, PhD 
Microbiology 



Robert A. DeVito MD 
Psychiatry 



12 



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Walter Wood MD 
Community and Family Medicine 





John H. Isaacs MD 
Obstetrics and Gynecology 



Rogelio Moncada MD 
Radiology 





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R. Morrison Hurley MD 
Pediatrics 



Gregory J. Matz MD 
ENT 



Chester j. Herman MD, PhD 
Pathology 




John Clancy Jr PhD 
Anatomy 




Robert J. Freeark MD 
Surgery 



Israel Hanin PhD 
Pharmacology 



13 




= ■ ^ 




Edward W. Bermes, PhD 
Clinical Laboratories 




Susan Braithwaite, MD 
Endocrinology 



Richard M. Schultz, PhD 
Biochemistry 



David C. Thomasma, PhD 
Medical Humanities 



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John Robinson, MD 
Immunology 



James P. Filkins, PhD 
Physiology 




Gerri Coates 
Bursar 



Donna J. Sobie, MEd 
Financial Aid 



Marge McAndrews 
Financial Aid 



14 





Jessie A. Hano, MD 
Renal Diseases 



Craig R. Reckard, MD 
Transplant Surgery 



Sidney Blair, MD 
Orthopedic Surgery 



James Marks, MD 
Radiotherapy 




Linda Gunzburger, PhD 
Continuing Medical Education 




1 



Mary Langbein 
Medical Education 




Mary Kroeger, RN 
Student Health 



Mary Rhey 
Student Health 



Jan Olsen, Medical Education, 
counselling a student in need. 



15 











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DEPARTMENT OF MEDICINE 




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DEPARTMENT OF SURGERY 



16 







DEPARTMENT OF PEDIATRICS 




DEPARTMENT OF ANATOMY 



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17 




Harvey: "20 grams, firm, without nodules." 



18 



"I gotta give up snorting Coke!" 



FRESHMEN 



Sun-streaked California hair 



Enthusiastic, but nervous smile 



Femur for home study 



66-piece dissecting kit 



Cadaver juice 



Aromatic labwear 



Texts vowed to be 

read by first exam, 

all departmental 

recommendations 




Schooi hat shows class spirit 



Generic rectangle shades 



^'We only have 3 months of 
vacation?!" 

Highlighter, f/2 is 1 week 



Physiograph dog lab tracings 



reshman class roster 



Anatomy manual 
actually used 



"The Far Side" for 
coop plagiarism 



Ethics book, wrapping 
ntact 



Able to wear jeans on a daily basis 



Assigned anatomy text 



19 




August 1, 1983: 130 strangers 
came together to become Loyola 
Stritch School of Medicine's Class 
of 1987. It was one of the hottest 
summers on record. Are we the 
only medical school in the country 
that starts this early? 

We already had our books be- 
fore class started; the first and only 
time that this would happen in our 
medical school careers. Our classes: 
Anatomy, Biochemistry and Histol- 
ogy; each had a personality of its 
own. Anatomy lab was painted in 
the colors of the Irish flag, courtesy 
of Dr. XY O'Morchoe. We wore a 
variety of outlandish costumes. 
Who can forget Tony Musci's yel- 
low plaid sportcoat? At the end of 
the semester we disposed of our 
anatomy clothes in various ways: the 
garbage, the bonfire or the clothing 
drive box. Remember Tyrone, Dave 
Brottman's cadaver, who had to be 
cordoned off when he developed a 
methane gas leak? And as if real 
practicals weren't bad enough, we 
Instituted mock practicals so we 
could go through the experience 
again and again. 

All I remember about Histology 
is that everything was purple or 
pink, that we got candy at every 
practical and that Dr. Laveile was a 
peach. Biochemistry is a blur and 
best forgotten: Slides that stayed 



up for about five seconds. Dr. Ro- 
senberg's account of a Nobel Prize 
Dinner, Dr. Scarpa's Bozo impres- 
sion and Dr. Miller's TATA Box. 

It wasn't all work and no play; 
we had Halloween and Christmas 
parties, a trip to the Dunes and a 
baseball game, champagne after the 
first set of exams, MDL progressive 
dinners and many Friday nights at 
the Pub. In our MDL, we celebrated 



birthdays every month. Mark Bates 
was the caretaker of our goldfish Z- 
line. Artifact and a few others that 
bit the dust. Phil, Kirwan, Brian and 
Elaine began their Santa and his 
elves tradition that would continue 
for the next four years. The first year 
was a time when we formed 
friendships that would last a life- 
time. 



HIS TOL OGY B IOC HEM IS TR ) 




20 




ANATOMY NEUROSCIENCE PHYSIOLOGY 




21 





BIOSTATISTICS 



MEDICAL HUMANITIES 





Above: A Chicago Health Club alum- 
nus; Above, right: the freshman base- 
ball trip; Below: Phil, Brian, and Kir- 
wan (aka two Santas and their elf); Be- 
low, right: Remember that Physiology 
experiment, Chris? 




Q 



SERGIO 




22 




EMERGENCY MEDICINE 





23 




Our ethnic progressive dinner 





Eating, drinking and being merry at 
Loyola 




24 



SOPHOMORES 



S-3 insensitive ears 



Still enthusiastic, a VA virgin 



Pin and cotton for show 



Pristine creased white coat 



Buttons guaranteed to fly off 
before junior year 



Ubiquitous Venn dia 



72 step physical exam 



2 different reflex hammers 
for accurate neuro exams 



Corriplete set of tuning' 
forks 



Empty black bag 



Boards review books 




Haircut by Chris Anderson 



Ralph Leischner designer rectangle 
shades 



i'Kiss me, I'm a doctor"; feeble 
attempt to fit in 



Eye chart, ear chart, nose chart 



Deluxe penlight with 3-way 
switch and filters 



S-3 sensitive stethoscope 
with 6 heads 



Pharm cards of all drugs 
known to man and their 
interactions 



Gram stained fingers 



Ophthalmoscope with 500 
page instruction manual 



Otoscope with 17 speculum 
sizes 



Jack Colker sportswear 



25 




With one year of medical 
school filed away, we entered our 
sophomore year as seasoned vet- 
erans. Rumors that first semester 
sophomore year would be one of 
our most difficult were fairly accu- 
rate. 

Every night of the semester, ail 

through the school. 
Not a student was sleeping, no 

one cou!d stay cool. 
Dr. Ross and Dr. Yotis danced 

in our heads, 
Not to mention Dr. Davis with 

his long list of meds. 
On Tegretol, on Zantac, on 

Codeine and Ceclor. 
On Lasix, on Mandol, on 

Quinidine and Theodur. 
There was Staph and Strep 

and Gonorrhea. 
Crohn's, PID and Emphysema. 
And, finally, in December, 
when 

exams were all done. 
Another semester was finished, 

to the dismay of none. 
In the second semester, we fi- 
nally got a taste of what medical 
school is really about: THE CLINI- 
CAL EXPERIENCE. But there was still 
Organs Systems, Comedy Medicine 
and National Boards to contend 
with. 

With stethoscopes and ham- 
mers, we were ready to go. 
And all we awaited was for 

Bering to say "GO". 
Then off we all went to 



feel that first prostate. 
To hear that first murmur, 

was it early or late? 
That first write-up nearly 

dried up my pen. 
And back in the classroom 

I drew my first Venn. 
Comedy Med we were learning 

so good. 
Listening to pearls from 

Walter M. Wood. 
And when P-Dog was over, we 



prepared for the wards. 
Except for one thing. 

We had to take Boards. 
When we finished with Boards, 

Two years were now done. 
Bpt with two years still left, 

There'd be plenty more 

fun. 



MICROBIOLOGY PATH O LOG 




26 




ORGAN SYSTEMS PHYSICAL DIAGNOSIS 




27 





COMMUNITY MEDICINE 



BOARDS PART 




Top: Rick and Stacy work the midway; 
Above, right: three gamblers push 
their luck; Above: Casino Night Secu- 
rity Officer apprehends a suspect; Be- 
low, right: Mike Sajak and Vanna Cos- 
tello 



28 




ALL SCHOOL PICNIC 





29 




Reid and Melissa get acquainted 




30 



JUNIORS 



Too tired to be enthusiastic 



S-1 sensitive stethoscope, 
diaphragm long gone 



Pediatric paraphernalia 



This week's NEJM 



Patient list, 3 days old 



BCP's for noc nurse 



Junior clerk, aka. mobile 

SPD: tape (1/16" to 14"), 

rusty staple remover, 

family size tube of KY je 

ly, year's supply of hemoc- 

cult, 4x4's, 2x2's, 3x2's, 

2x4's, etc. 




Call coiffure, no mousse needed 



Rectangle shades from drug fair 



75 lb. lab coat 



8 free penlights 



Scrub suit consisting of a St. Francis' 
top and VA bottoms 




Reflex hammer for self de- 
fense against ward secretary 



Portable Harrison's 



Last 4 issues of NEJM 



OB positive scrubs, NG 
aspirate with a pH of 2 



Cecil, Schwartz, Nelson and 

Wynn: 

net weight-300 lbs. 
net worth-$3000 
net remembered-S^'o 



31 




"Like a Surgeon, cutting for the 
very first time!!!" 

Sound familiar??? What did 
"Surgery" mean to you? For us as a 
class, surgery meant many different 
things. Despite being called 
"TOADS" by Dr. Prinz, or having 
our suture cutting abilities precisely 
measured by Dr. Pickleman, we all 
managed to survive. 

In part, the challenge of the 
Surgery rotation was learning to do 
things the "surgery way." The first 
question many of us had was, what 
really is surgery? "Surgery," as de- 
fined by Stedman's Dictionary is 
"the medical diagnosis and treat- 
ment of injury, deformity, and dis- 
ease by manual and instrumental 
operation." Or in medical student 
lingo, "the abdomen, the final fron- 
tier; our mission, to seek out ab- 
scesses and cancer, to rearrange the 
human anatomy, to boldly go where 
no man has gone before." 

We then wondered who is a 
surgeon? A surgeon is one who 
surges: to "surge" is defined as "to 
move in a billowing or swelling 
manner; to rise and heave over viol- 
ently, as waves ... a violent rising 
and falling; a sudden onrush." Does 
that describe any one you had the 
privilege to work with??? 



On the whole we owe a lot to 
our surgery experience. In what 
other rotation, with the possible ex- 
ception of Loyola Cardiology lla, did 
we really learn to call the hospital 
homel During this rotation, we 
were able to develop the ability to 
fall asleep on our feet while holding 
retractors, and yet be able to wake 
at a split second and brilliantly pro- 
duce the name of a certain piece of 
mush being worshipped by the at- 



tending. Oh, how well we remem- 
bered our Gross Anatomy!!! 



SURGER Y 




32 



H&P's, starting IV's, 3 hour 
rounds, starting IV's, morning report, 
starting IV's — these filled our days, 
nights and weekends. Remember 
having to write a 25 page H&P for your 
case checker who would undoubted- 
ly say, "I'm sorry, but his hobbies 
aren't listed." Problem lists each had 
72 problems; log books had to be 
creatively written. 

Call was an exercise in scut work. 
Every patient would spike a temp, ev- 



ery IV would fall out, gent peak and nurses who put in IV's. 
troughs, work-ups for chest pain, pa- Then there was the final. The case 

tients falling out of bed. has been multiple myeloma for years. 

The outside hospitals each had a There were also overpenetrated x- 
personality of their own. At Mines stu- rays, poorly xeroxed EKC's, and multi- 
dents were delegated to draw blood, pie- multiple-multiple choice ques- 
collect urine, transport patients, do tions. 
EKG's and develop x-rays. St. Francis 
had unlimited free edible food, posh 
call rooms, and nursing home pa- 
tients. Resurrection was the country 
club with golden slipper patients and 



MEDICINE I 




Above left: on call nightmare; Top: 
Med I — Antimo's last day, Antimo's 
first smile; Left: Is it 10 pm already? 






33 



You walk through the door tenta- 
tively. You hope the mother hasn't 
noticed your trembling hands. Then 
you take a look at your patient, two 
year old Bobby who is running the 
length of the room. He throws a truck 
which barely misses your right ear. 
You nervously attempt to take a histo- 
ry- 

You start asking about Bobby's 
stools and if he can count to ten, 
meanwhile he's drooling and rattling 



off Einstein's theory of relativity. but lets out a soft cry when the good 

Now it's time for the physical, doctor examines his ears. Dr. Gatson 

Bobby looks up at you and begins to says, "Hush Bobby," and he abruptly 

scream. You listen to his heart while halts his crying and smiles coopera- 

thinking, "What difference does this tively. 

make, I'll just look in his ears now." Thus ends your first outpatient 

Searching for the incus and malleus, experience in the peds clinic. 

you feel little Bobby biting your arm. 

You then decide that this well-child 

exam is over. 

You return with Dr. Gatson five 

minutes later. Bobby is sitting politely, 



PEDIA TRIGS 




r 



Above left and right: The exact mom- 
ents Bob and Carolyn decide against 
a career in peds. Right: Little things 
mean a lot. 



34 




OB/GYN 




Delivering our first baby was 
the first real experience for many of 
us as "the doctor." 
The long days and nights on call, 
and the anxiety and anticipation of 
the expectant mother required 
both patience and endurance on 
the part of both doctors and pa- 
tients. Obstetrics, by its nature, re- 
quired that we characterize our 
own individual styles of bedside 
manners, regardless of the demand 
for our time and effort. This was not 
often easy, yet it all seemed bal- 
anced by the tears of joy in a new 
mother's eyes, on the proud smile 
of a new grandfather. We, the doc- 
tors-in-training, smiled as proudly 
as any as we hurried back to the call 
room to catch just a hint of a night's 
sleep. 



35 




The six week rotation in psychi- 
atry is not one that many of us will 
forget; or should I say repress? But 
whether you enjoyed it or not, 
much less believed the unusual and 
sometimes bizarre ideas discussed 
in the name of medicine, you must 
agree that six weeks of psych 
appears to have a major purpose: to 
drive junior clerks crazy. 

This rotation does more than 
simply introduce students to vari- 
ous aspects of mental illness; it 
caused some as well. Who could 
leave a long, hard day at Mines in 
anything but a depressed mood? 
What of the clerks at Aiexian 
Brothers who suffered adjustment 
disorders when they realized that 
after five weeks of a two pm tee-off 
times they would soon begin Cards 
lla. The greatest sympathy, howev- 
er, has to be given to the brave 
clerks of 3-south. These clerks be- 
came agoraphobic when they real- 
ized that some of the most violent, 
ill patients they saw in the "quiet 
room" lived only a block or two 
away. Surely, this was enough to 
cause many clerks to stay away from 
crowds. 



We did learn quite a bit about 
practicalities at the VA. Kerwin 
Webb developed a sure-fire meth- 
od of decreasing the amount of 
time it takes to get a chest x-ray by 
having the patient act agitated. 

Who could possibly forget the 
new awareness in which we regar- 
ded "gunners" as "obsessive-com- 
pulsive" or as the ever popular "anal 
sadistic." We learned to regard 
mental illness in a new light and 



added new phrases to our vocablu- 
laries, ie "I see," or, "Hm-mm," or, 
"Care to share that with us?" All of 
this without listening to a single 
word being said. Amazing. 



PSYCHIATRY 




36 



SENIORS 



Too cool to be enthusiastic 



Alexander Julian shirt and tie 



Current TV guide 



Plane ticket 



"Cef-du-jour" freebie 



Little Brown library of 
spiral manuals 




Cunnar/Pickleman rectangle shades 



m in the home stretch" smile 



1 pen, out of ink 



Suntan oil for St. Lucia 
clerkship 



Pseudo housestaff nametag 



Intramural elective request 
Extramural elective request 
Endomural elective request 
Mesomural elective request 
Ectomural elective request 
Dean's letter request 
Curriculum vitae 
Ethics paper 



Pressed, pleated gray flannel slacks 



Italian leather shoes 



37 




Subinternship, what a concept! 
Eight weeks of your senior year in 
which you are expected to act and 
think like an intern, without any of 
the authority or ultimate responsi- 
bility of a real intern. Those students 
that have managed to avoid medi- 
cine clerkships at the Mecca can 
count on four weeks of "Cards 2A," 
an unfortunate event if your subin- 
ternship is in April or May. 

Overall, I suppose it was a posi- 
tive experience, expecialiy the first 
week of general medicine. Our 
names appeared on the resident call 
list, with an asterisk next to it signi- 
fying that we were a medical stu- 
dent. However, the nurses'were un- 
familiar with this asterisk (or "scarlet 
letter" if you will) and assumed that 
we were real interns. 

Six pm on the day of my first call 
I was paged to respond to an elevat- 
ed blood glucose. "I would give the 
patient 10 units of regular insulin SQ 
..." but before 1 could continue, 
the nurse responded, "Thank you 
doctor," and hung up. Wow, this is 
great! A fourth year student giving 
orders over the telephone! 

Later on in the evening, a simi- 
lar page for an elevated blood glu- 
cose occurred. 



I answered, "Well, I would give . . .," 
but before 1 could continue, an ob- 
viously more informed nurse re- 
sponded, "Give my @#$ ! How 
about you come up here and find 
the intern or third year and get 
whatever it is you want to do coun- 
tersigned — nurses can't take or- 
ders from medical students!" . . . 
click. Oh well, the dream had to end 
sometime. 




SUBINTERNSHIP 




•N. 




>v 



38 



The neurologist and the internist ex- 
hibit significant differences in approach. 
The internist is usually trained to think 
physiologically in terms of the meaning 
and cause of specific symptoms. The neu- 
rologist, on the other hand, brings to the 
patient encounter not only his history and 
general physical examination, but a special 
"neurological examination." This special 
examination, which we learned in Physical 
Diagnosis, but tended to minimize in oth- 
er rotations, is designed to answer the 
questions, "Where is the lesion?" and 
"What is the nature of the lesion?" rather 
than, "What is wrong with the patient?" 

During every morning report, we 



were required to read the head CT's, pro- 
vide differential diagnoses, and state our 
anatomical as well as etiologic impres- 
sions. Towards the end of the four weeks, 
we were even able to discuss patient man- 
agement in terms of diagnostic and thera- 
peutic plans. 

Lectures and conferences provided 
us with famous names of the past: Marcus 
Gunn, Argyll Robertson and Broca, to 
name a few; a pneumonic for peripheral 
neuropathies: "Dag the rapist!"; a test of 
our neuroanatomy memory during brain 
cutting sessions; and, various methods, 
old and new, of dealing with someone 
who is malingering. The one thing we nev- 



er did learn though, was the cause of a 
classmate's constant shaking of a foot or 
leg during lectures. 

And remember that a normal review 
of neurological complaints is: Patient 
denies headaches, dizziness, nausea, vom- 
itting, difficulty writing or reading, ep- 
isodes of fainting, cerebrovascular dis- 
eases or alcoholism, anosmia, blurred or 
distorted vision, blindness, diplopia, 
weakness or numbness of the face, ageu- 
sia, tinnitus, dysphagia or dysarthria, un- 
steadiness, clumsiness, paresthesias, 
dysesthesias and loss of sensation in the 
extremities. 



NEUROLOGY 





( 



Above: Bob demonstrates ptosis; 
Above left: Andy does his petit mal 
impression while Randy shows the 
exam of CN VII; Below left: you better 
believe I'm never coming back to 
Hines; Below: . . . ankle reflexes . . . 




39 



The clerkship in Third World 
Medicine taught in St. Lucia, one of 
the Windward Islands in the Caribbe- 
an, provides unique opportunities 
with which little in medical school can 
compare. While there, one can see a 
different culture, participate in more 
basic medical care, and yes, even 
catch typhoid fever. 

For the twenty-two class mem- 
bers who go, I'm sure that there are 
many things that most would agree 



with. The land is beautiful, the people cost equalled several months of the 
are friendly, and the fulltime volun- average salary. It made me more con- 
teers, if not always the easiest people scious of how materialistic my society 



to work with, are all interesting. 

For me though, the memories of 
St. Lucia will always be bittersweet 
ones. I remember the times when I 
would be riding my new 10-speed 
bike aroung the town and notice the 
furtive, jealous glances I would get 
from some of the people. It would 
never let me forget that my little toy's 



is and made me rethink about what it 
is in life that is truly worthwhile. 



ST. LUCIA 





^*AU44tf1|r*. 4i.j., ^ 



Above: Coreus, a long-term pediat- 
rics patient; Right: Souffiere, a quaint 
town on the west coast of the island; 
Below: a typical home. 




40 




THICS 



ELECTIVES 



INTERVIEWS 





.k^. 



4 



The ethics paper — Above: choosing 
a topic; Above left: writing the paper; 
Below: handing the paper in; Below 
left: rewriting the paper 




41 




■ 


■ 


1 


i^^Mi 


r 










H 






t 
\ 




>^j 




t 




\ 1 




1 1 










s 







Above left: Are these PVC's or 
BVD's?; Above: Would you buy a used 
car from this man?; Left: Mike prac- 
tices for his Psych residency; Below: 
This is about as hard as you w/ork on 
Neurology 




42 




More good times at the school picnic. 



HOW WE'VE CHANGED 





First day of 
med school 


Last day of 
first year 


Last day of 
second year 


Last day of 
third year 


Graduation 
day 


Total number 
of students 


131 


127 


123 


128 


128 


Number of 
female students 


44 


42 


39 


41 


41 


Number of 
male students 


87 


85 


84 


87 


87 


Number of 
married students 


13 


17 


29 


38 


60 


Number of students 
with children 


6 


6 


8 


13 


21 



43 



ORGANIZATIONS 



American 
Medical 
Student 
Association 



Carolyn Anderson 
Valerie Atkins 
Elizabeth Baker 
Michael Baker 
Randi Beck 
Bradley Becker 
Joseph Blonski 
Eugene Bonventre 
Bruce Bosse 
David Brottman 
Frank Cetta 
Giovanni Colombo 
Doris Costello 
Steve Demeester 
Edie Derian 
Rose Diakos 
Adriana Dibiase 
Soledad Dulay 
Eric Dybal 
Melinda Einfalt 
Theodore Ellis 
Maureen Fearon 
Robert Fitzgibbons 
Joseph Franco 
Susan Cerber 
Rebecca Graham 
Vaughn Hanson 
Richard Hathaway 
Sharon Hecker 
Marko Jachtorowycz 
Vesna Jancic 
Anthony Janiga 
Anthony Jaslowski 
Bervic Johns 
Karen Joyce 
John Karagiannis 
Elizabeth Kentra-Gorey 
Jacob Khushigian 
Thomas Kim 
Judith Kniffin 
Chris Kolyvas 



Daniel Kuo 
Tina Lam 
Michael Lawton 
Kevin Leahy 
Carol Lilly 
Mary Liszek 
David Mahon 
Cynthia Vaughan 
Vivian Maniates 
Daniel McKeller 
Harvey Mirly 
Margaret Moutvic 
Vimal Nanavati 
Edward Navakas 
Harvey Negoro 
John Nicolas 
Robert Nixon 
David O'Brien 
Robert O'Donnell 
David O'Morchoe 
Melissa Peters 
Brian Plaiser 
Murray Rosenberg 
Robert Rozner 
Ravi Salgia 
Chris Salvino 
Darryl Stein 
John Stevenson 
Alan Summers 
Marci Teresi 
Reid Towery 
Kevin Tribble 
Susan Trompeter 
Ronald Trout 
Mark Vanko 
Brian Vierra 
Bryan Warner 
David Wasserstein 
Elaine Winkel 



The American Medical Student 
Association is the largest and one of 
the most active organizations of med- 
ical students in the nation. AMSA's 
purpose has been to provide a vehicle 
by which medical students can keep 
informed of and make changes relat- 
ing to medicine as it affects them as 
students, as it will affect them as doc- 
tors, and as it affects them as political 
and social beings. The Loyola chapter 
of AMSA has paralleled the national 
organization in its support from Loyo- 
la medical studentsand in its activities. 

Our class took an active part in 
AMSA by participating in or being or- 
ganizers of a variety of activities. We 
continued such traditional AMSA so- 
cial projects as the Instrument Co-op, 
the Book Exchange, and the Mock 
Anatomy Lab Practical. We organized 
films and speakers to supplement our 
medical and social education. We en- 
gaged in community outreach pro- 
jects. And we worked with and 
helped support other Loyola organi- 
zations. 

In addition to our local projects, 
many of us participated in national 
AMSA activities. Several of our class- 
mates travelled to the national AMSA 
convention in Washington DC as 
freshmen. There, we lobbied on Capi- 
tol Hill, listened to numerous speak- 
ers, and toured our nation's capitol. 
We also took part in AMSA's national 
convention in Chicago's Palmer 
House as sophomores. 

AMSA allowed us to be more 
than just "medical" students. It taught 
us how to lead, how to organize, how 
to work together. We hope and be- 
lieve this attitude will carry over into 
our future wherein Loyola's graduates 
will not only be the best medical doc- 
tors possible, but will also be some- 
thing a little bit more. 



MIISSI 



The American 
Medical Student 
Association/Foundation 



PEER 
COUNSELLORS 



Peer Counsellors are a group of 
students dedicated to the personal 
and psychological well-being of their 
fellow students. In association with 
Student Health and the Department 
of Psychiatry, they undergo a training 
program designed to help recognize 
and assist classmates who may need a 
friendly shoulder to lean on, or an ear 
to listen to, during stressful academic 
or personal times. For more deeply 
rooted problems, they can serve as 
the intermediary between students 
and the Psychaitry Department. In ad- 
dition to having daily office hours, 
Peer Counsellors have written a "How 
to Survive Medical School" hand- 
book for first year students, and have 
been actively involved in training 
Peer Counsellors for both Dental and 
Graduate students. 



Mark Bates 
Gene Bonventre 
Dave Brottman 
Rick Calderon 
Antimo Candel 
Soledad Dulay 
Steve Hoekstra 
Mike Lichter 
Elaine Winkel 




PHI CHI 

MEDICAL 

FRATERNITY 

The Phi Chi Medical Fraternity 
was re-instated at Loyola in 1984. 
Now an established and well- rec- 
ognized organization. Phi Chi spon- 
sors educational and social activities 
for its members and for the Medical 
Center Community. 

Junior year, campus events in- 
cluded the Distinguished Professor 
Lecture Series, a Saint Patrick's Day 
party, and everyone's favorite, the 
annual Pig Roast. Other events in- 
cluded a concert at Ravinia, Boxer 
Shorts VIII, and a Beer Garden Wel- 
come for new members. 

Senior year. Phi Chi joined 
forces with Hunger Week to raise 
money and collect food at the Hal- 
loween party. 



Brad Becker 
John Colombo 
Soledad Dulay 
Eric Dybal 
Maureen Fearon 
Bob Fitzgibbons 
Bill Gries 
Cindy Manfredi 
Harvey Mirly 
Tony Musci 
Vimal Nanavati 
Harvey Negoro 
Bob Nixon 



Dave O'Brien 
Mike Olivieri 
Dave Olmstead 
Les Ray 

Murray Rosenberg 
Chris Salvino 
Kevin Tribble 
Ron "Smiles" Trout 
Mark Vanko 




45 



ALPHA 
SIGMA 

NU 



Alpha Sigma Nu, a Jesuit honor 
society, seeks members on the basis 
of scholarship as well as potential 
leadership in the medical profession 
and personal integrity. The society is 
organized for educational purposes 
exclusively, and its aims are the pro- 
motion of scholarship and research in 
medical schools, the encouragement 
of a high standard of character and 
conduct among medical students and 
graduates, and the recognition of 
high attainment in medical science, 
practice, and related fields. 

The name of Alpha Sigma Nu sig- 
nifies the Greek words Adelphotes 
Skolastikon Nikephoron (company of 
honor students). The ASN key bears 



the three Greek letters together with 
the eye of wisdom. 

Alpha Sigma Nu is unique among 
honor societies in that it seeks the 
most promising students of the Jesuit 
schools, students who demonstrate 
an intelligent appreciation of and 
commitment to the ideals of Jesuit 
higher education - intellectual, social, 
moral, and religious. Selection to Al- 
pha Sigma Nu is one of the highest 
honors that can be given on a Jesuit 
campus. 



Soledad F. Dulay 

Daniel P. McKellar 

Margaret A. Moutvic 




AMERICAN 

MEDICAL 

ASSOCIATION 



AMA, IMS, and CMS serve 
Stritch students by providing services, 
journals and publications, and repre- 
sentation in Illinois and Washington, 
DC. 

The Chicago Medical Society 
provides dinner meetings and lec- 
tures at Loyola where student mem- 
bers are able to mix and mingle with 
attendings. Monthly meetings of the 
CMS Student Branch, chaired by Judy 
Kniffin, are attended by Stritch stu- 
dents. 

The Illinois State Medical Society 
was responsible for malpractice re- 

46 



Valerie Atkins 
Mark Bates 
Brad Betz 
Joe Blonski 
Gene Bonventre 
Dave Brottman 
Tom Ceddia 
Frank Cetta 
Jack Colker 
John Colombo 
Pam Donahue 
Eric Dybal 
Ted Ellis 
Maureen Fearon 



form and took a strong stand against 
medical schools' ownership of tobac- 
co stock. At the monthly ISMS Medi- 
cal Student Section meetings, issues 
concerning Loyola students are 
brought into the forefront and ad- 
dressed. 

Tha American Medical Associa- 
tion fought hard in Washington to 
prevent the Guaranteed Student Loan 
Fund from being cut. Because of the 
input from the AMA - Student Sec- 
tion, the GSL Fund will actually be in- 
creased during the next school year. 



Jeff Garst 
Madeline Gartner 
Marc Gerdisch 
Jon Gold 
Vaughn FHanson 
Steve Hoekstra 
Marko Jachtorowycz 
Tony Jaslowski 
Karen Joyce 
John Karagiannis 
Judy Kniffin 
Chris Kolyvas 
Dan Kuo 
Mike Lawton 
Scott MacGilvray 
Dave Mahon 
Cynthia Manfredi 
Vivian Maniates 
Randy McCool 
Dan McKellar 
Joe Mueller 
Bob Nixon 
Dave O'Brien 
Bob O'Donnell 
Dave O'Morchoe 
Dianne Palutsis 
Rob Rozner 
Chris Salvino 
John Stevenson 
Kevin Tribble 
Sue Trompeter 
Ron Trout 
Ed Villaflor 
Lee Weinstein 
Sze Wong 



u 



Office of the Student Union 



Officers of Medical Student Union 
David O'Morchoe, President 
Dan McKellar, Treasurer 
Randi Beck, Secretary 

Voting Members 
Mark Bates 
Rick Calderon 
Mary Draeger 
Maureen Fearon 
Madeline Gartner 
Peggy Grano 
Jon Gold 
Dan Kuo 
Tony Musci 
Reid Towery 

Committee Members 
Brad Becker 
Gene Bonventre 
Doris Costello 
Steve Demeester 
Eric Dybal 
Ted Ellis 
Rainer Gedeit 
Sue Gerber 
Becky Graham 
Vaugh Hanson 
Steve Hoekstra 
Tony Jaslowski 
John Karagiannis 
Tina Lam 
Kevin Leahy 
Carol Lilly 
Dave Mahon 
Vimal Nanavati 
Harvey Negoro 
Bob Nixon 
Dave O'Brien 
Dave Olmstead 
Dianne Palutsis 
Melissa Peters 
Darryl Stein 
John Stevenson 
Marci Teresi 
Kevin Tribble 
Bryan Warner 
Elaine Winkel 



The Medical Student Union is the 
central governing body for the medi- 
cal classes and student organizations. 
Medical Student Union is made up of 
voting members who are the class of- 
ficers and non-voting members who 
are committee members and repre- 
sentatives from most of the student 
organizations. Representatives from 
Medical Student Union serve on 
many Medical Center and University 
committees, including: Academic 
Computing, Admissions, Athletic 
Steering, Basic Science Curriculum, 
Clinical Sciences Curriculum, Educa- 
tional Resources, Faculty Appoint- 
ments, Financial Aid, Medical Coun- 
cil, Parking, Residency, Student 
Health, Student Life, Student Lounge, 
and Student Promotions. The major 
Medical Student Union events during 
the academic year include the All- 
School Picnic, St. Luke's Night, and 
the golf outing. Medical Student 
Union also sponsors and co-sponsors 
Casino Night, the Boxer Shorts Party, 
and events with AMWA, Ai, PSR, and 
Peer Counselling. 

During the four years that the 
Class of 1987 has been at Loyola, we 
have had a greater impact on Medical 
Student Union and the medical 
school curriculum than any other 
class in recent history. Our class de- 
veloped the course evaluation forms 
which, via the Basic Sciences Curricu- 
lum Committee, were adopted by the 
Dean's office for regular administra- 
tion to students. The results of the ini- 
tial evaluations provided vital infor- 
mation to the administration which 
resulted in many positive changes in 
the medical curriculum. There were 
also many changes affecting Medical 
Student Union directly. Our class was 
the first to have juniors rather than 
seniors as Medical Student Union of- 
ficers. Our class was the driving force 



behind the complete re-organization 
of Medical Student Union. We stan- 
dardized the budget and increased 
the amount of money given to stu- 
dent organizations. We organized the 
parking keycard lottery system and 
fought successfully for more key- 
cards. Medical Student Union also 
doubled the number of beds in the 
student call rooms. These represent 
only a few of the many things which 
the members of our class who partici- 
pated in Medical Student Union ac- 
complished. It is an impressive list 
which shows that, in more ways than 
one, our class will leave a lasting im- 
pression on Loyola University. 



47 




"Wow, I could've had a V.A.!" 



'Paisley . . . yeah, that's the ticket." 



EDC: 30 weeks. 



48 



DOCTORS 



Self-satisfied smirk 



Pierre Cardin suit with matching 

beeper 



Deed to Malibu home 



Bank statement, finally in the black 



Keys to BMW 



Strong box for one 
week's salary 



$150 haircut 




Gucci rectangle glasses 



Precious metal credit cards 



Wall Street Journal 



Manicured nails 



Hewlett Packard tennis racket 



49 





Scott L Ackley 



I Kazan \. Amman xi TeX?'-* 



The scientific method of choosmg a resi 
dency. 




Carolyn Anderson 



Christine L. Anderson C; 








Valerie A 



Atkins 



Elizabeth A Baker 



:inj^aS%Wli*Mii§i^J:'4^^^^ 



Mjchael P Baker 






r 



m 







-Jt,„Krt-.ltl F..i..«;.r!(,HT 13 .-.rfci' .4t-i}i.=5i:^. T..J*- J- »•?. * .;1,_ ..irfThL-, i i-'=tx-,^'?teT::W 




^1^ Bradford W. Betz :.:,;v:^::;:; : Joseph M. Blonski Eugene V. Bonventre 






Bruce E. Bosse ^j . J^ David M. Brottman Ricardo J. Catderon 




C Antimo G. Candel Thomas M. Ceddia 3 





TFrank E Cetta "'pf'"#wJfe' " Tack E. Colker 



An eggs-pert at the egg toss. 



m 






51 



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Michael Collins. 



Giovanni Colombo 



Steven R. DeMeester 





Rose Diakos 



Adriana DiBiase 



Pamela R. Donahue 




Jr- — *---^/ 



It Is of flie ufrrioS "^importance tliat, as 'a 
physician, I should be well-dressed." [ 



Soledad F. Dulay 



y^i^^Eric J. Dybal '^?;j?i;^J:±^ 



52 







Melinda D. Einfalt 



Theodore J. Eliis 



■li':iS?f 






Maureen P. Fearon 



r^,.."gH5^ ■"!" 

■ ^ Robert E. Fitzgibbons 



^^:'^-:}':-~^''"On the other hand 



lii^/i 







Madeline H. Gartner 



■; Rainer G. Gedeit ^ '^: ;- ,:'^ ; = ; 






Susan I. Gerber 



4^^w 







Marc W. Gerdisch 



-i^^;s^e;5c5;^ ' " Jonathan A. Gold 



Rebecca S: Graham 






53 





William J Gries 



Vaughn \\ Hanson 



Richard A Hathawa\j^jr^;;^ji 




John P Karagrannis 






Elizabeth R Kentra Corey -l^^^Pt^M^'^^ M. Khushigian 






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^^pihomas J. kirn '^^^SSi ^- : ; ' Judith M. Kniffin Chris P, Kolyvas 




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lfrir:Tir_32i 



baniei P/kudiiM^ftfe'- V- '^^^" Tina M. Lam 





^--"Micnaef'A.'ta'wtori ' "' ^ "' '~M^^B0^evVr\ E. LeaHy ' " 







Prehistoric haute couture. 



M idia^l'D!^lilifl^^l^;-=lk^^ 'N1^1o1:is: 




'Ntary ^6 Liszek 



Scott S. MacCllvfay 



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55 



KA:^fi 


^h n^\/ 




Rose Diakos 


. St. Joseph Hospital, IL 




. OB/GYN 


/ V 1 tJ 1 \ 


^1 1 LJcxy 




Adriana Dibiase 

Pamila Donahue 






. OB/GYN 


1 ▼ ■ V<*. V ^ 


. Emanuel Hospital, OR 




. Internal Medicine 








Anne Doroba 


. MacNeal Hospital, IL 




Transitional 


Scott Ackley 


... Rush-Pres St. Luke's, IL 


.. Therapeutic Radiology 


Mary Draeger 


. Loyola University, IL 




. Pediatrics 


Razan Ammari 


... SUNY Buffalo NY 


OB/CYN 


Soledad Dulay 

Eric Dybal 


. Loyola University, IL 

. WSU/Detroit Med. Center, 






Carolyn Anderson ... 


... St. Francis Evanston, IL 


.. Transitional 


Ml .. 


. General Surgery 




Loyola University, IL 


.. Ophthalmology 


Mel Einfalt 


. Loyola University, IL 




Inlernai Medicine 


Chris Anderson 


... Rush-Pres St. Luke's, IL 


.. OB/CYN 


Ted Ellis 


. Cleveland Clinic, OH 




. General Surgery 


Valerie Atkins 


... Loyola University, IL 


.. Pediatrics 


Maureen Fearon 


Loyola University, IL 




Internal Medicine 


Beth Baker 


... Rush-Pres St. Luke's, IL 


.. Internal Medicine 


Bob Fitzgibbons 


. McGaw Med. Center NWU 


IL ... 


. Orthopedics 


Mike Baker 


... Med. College of Wisconsin 


.. Psychiatry 
.. General Surgery 
. Family Practice 
.. Psychiatry 








. General Surgery 


Randy Barnett 


Jeff Garst 






Mark Bates 


Resurrection Hospital, IL 


Madeline Gartner 


. Rhode Island Hospital 

. Loyola University, IL 




. General Surgery 
. Medicine/Pediatrics 


Nadine Beales 


... Loyola University, IL 


Rainer Gedeit 




Randi Beck 


... U. California-Irvine 


.. Rehab. Medicine 


Sue Gerber 


. U. Chicago Med. Center, IL 




. Pediatrics 


Brad Becker 


... U. Tennessee Coll. of Med 


. Medicine/Pediatrics 


Marc Gerdisch 


Loyola University, IL 




. General Surgery 


Brad Betz 


... Resurrection FHospital,IL 






Tripler Army Med. Center, 
. AMI-Pres. St. Luke's, CO ... 


HI 


. OB/GYN 




Duke Univ. Med. Center, NC .... 


.. Diagnostic Radiology 


Becky Graham 




. Internal Medicine 


Joe Blonski 


... Naval Hosp., Charleston, SC 


.. Family Practice 


Peggy Grano 


. Loyola University, IL 




Internal Medicine 




... Wilford Hall Med Center, TX . 


. General Surgery 
. Transitional 


Bill Cries . 


. Loyola University, IL 

U. California Davis 






Bruce Bosse 


... Resurrection Hospital, IL 


Vaughn Hanson 




. Pediatrics 




U. of Alabama-Birmingham 




Rick Hathaway 

Greg Hawley 


LA County-use Med. Cen. 
West Suburban Hospital, IL 


CA 


. Orthopedics 
. Transitional 


Dave Brottman 


... WSU/Detroit Med. Center, Ml .. 


. Pediatrics 








. Family Practice 

. Orthopedics Research 




. Evanston Hospital NWU IL 






Antimo Candel 


.. Loyola University, IL 


Steve Hoekstra 


. WSU/Detroit Med. Center, 


Ml .. 


. General Surgery 


Tom Ceddia 


Univ of Illinois Hospital 




Marko Jachtorowycz , 


. Loyola University, IL 

. Rush-Pres. St. Luke's 




OR/CYN 


Frank Cetta 


... Loyola University, IL 

... Duke Univ. Med. Center, NC 






. Pathology 
Transitional 


Jack Colker 


. Medicine/Pediatrics 


Tony Janiga 


. St. Francis, Evanson, IL 




Mike Collins 


... Loyola University, IL 


Internal Medicine 


Tony Jaslowski 


. Wilford Hall Med. Center, TX 


Internal Medicine 


John Colombo 


.. Ohio State Univ. Hospital 


. Urology 


Bervic Johns 


Martin Luther King-LA, CA 

. Loyola University, IL 

Loyola University, IL 




. OB/GYN 


Doris Costeilo 


Morristown Mem Hosp NJ 




Karen Joyce 

John Karagiannis 








Thomas Jefferson Univ., PA 


. Anesthesiology 




. Internal Medicine 


Steve Demeester 


.. U. Michigan Hosp. Ann Arbor ... 


General Surgery 


Alice Karolewski 


. Loyola University, IL 




. Internal Medicine 






. OB/GYN 




U. California-Davis 




Diagnostic Radiology 








iz Kentra-Corey .... 
ay Khushigian 


.... LA County-use Med. Cen,, 


CA 


Otolaryngology 

Family Practice 

. Internal Medicine 


Mike Oliviori . .. 






.... Valley Med. Center-Fresno, 
.... Oakland Naval Hospital, CA 


CA 


Dave Olmstcad 


.... Baystate Med. Center, MA 




Pom Kim 


CWRU Univ Hosnital OH 




:. Kirchgcssner 


.... Loyola University, IL 






Internal Medicine 


Melissa Peters 


.... Walter Reed Army, DC 


.. Internal Medicine 


udy Kniffin 

rhris Kolyvas 


.... Rush-Pres. St. Luke's, IL . 






Psychiatry 
. Internal Medicine 






.. General Surgery 
Inlernal Medicine 


.... Loyola University, IL 






Les Ray 


.... Valley Med. Center-Fresno, CA 


Jan Kuo 


... Univ. Louisville, KY 






General Surgery 


Murray Rosenberg ... 


.... St. Luke's-Milwaukee, Wl 


.. Family Practice 




Univ. Louisville, KY 






Neurosurgery 


Andy Roth 


.... Rush-Pres. St, Luke's, IL 


.. OB/GYN 


ina Lam 


... U. Illinois Hospital 






General Surgery 


Rob Rozner 




.. Family Practice 
.. General Surgery 
.. Inlernal Medicine 


Mke Lawton 


... U. Chicago Med Center 


II 




. Internal Medicine 


Don Rubenstein 


.... NYU Medical Center 


Cevin Leahy 


.... Baystate Med. Center, MA . 




Internal Medicine 


Ravi Salgia 


.... Johns Hopkins Hosp., MD 


A'ike Lichter 


.... McCaw Med. Center, NWU 


IL .. 


, Internal Medicine 


Chris Salvtno 


.... Loyola University, IL 


.. General Surgery 


"arol Lilly 


... Monmouth Medical Center, 


N) 


Pediatrics 


Phil Sheridan 


... Loyola University, IL 


.. Inlernal Medicine 


>^ary |o Liszek 








. Internal Medicine 


Darryl Stein 


.... UCLA Medical Center, CA 


.. General Surgery 


cott MacGilvray 


... Loyola University, IL 






. Pediatrics 


lay Steinberg 


... Loyola University, IL 


.. Urology 


)ave Mahon 


... Bethesda Nava Hospital, 


MD 




. General Surgery 


John Stevenson 


.... MacNeal Hospital, IL 


.. Transitional 


"indy Vaughan 


... Rush-Pres. St. Luke's, IL 






Internal Medicine 




UCLA, CA 


.. Radiation Oncology 










. Ophtho. Research 
OB/GYN 








andy McCool 


.... Keesler AFB, Biloxi, MS 






Marci Teresi 


... Kaiser FD-Santa Clara, CA 


.. Internal Medicine 


)an McKellar 


.... Wright-Pat. AFB, OH .... 






General Surgery 


Reid Towery 


.... U. California-Davis 


.. General Surgery 


Harvey Mirly 


... Ohio State Univ. Hospitals .. 




Orthopedics 


Kevin Tribble 


... Resurrection Hospital, IL 


.. Transitional 


rian Moran 


... MacNeal Hospital, IL 






Transitional 




Duke Univ. Med. Center, NC 


.. Diagnostic Radiology 




Loyola University, IL 






. Radiotherapy 


Sue Trompeter 


.... McGaw Med. Center, NWU, IL 


Internal Medicine 


Jike Mourlkes 


... U. Illinois Hospital 






Medicine/Pediatrics 


Ron Trout 


.... U. Tennessee Hospitals 

.... Oregon Health Sciences U 


.. Family Practice 

.. Emergency Medicine 


Maggie Moutvic 


... Loyola University, IL 






. Internal Medicine 


Mark Vanko 


oe Mueller 


... Christ Hospital, IL 






Emergency Medicine 


Brian Vierra 


.... Baylor College of Med., TX 


.. OB/GYN 




... LDS Hospital, UT 

... Lutheran General Hosp., 


II 




Internal Medicine 
Transitional 


Ed Villaflor 

Bryan Warner 

Dave Wasserstein 


... Rush-Pres. St. Luke's 




'imal Nanavati 




.. Family Practice 
... Internal Medicine 


d Navakas 


.... Loyola University, IL 






Psychiatry 


.... North Shore University, NY 


Harvey Negoro 


... UCLA-San Fernando Val 


ey, 


CA 


Internal Medicine 


Kirw^in Webb 


.... Loyola University, IL 


.. Internal Medicine 


ohn Nicolas 


... McGaw Med. Center, NWU 


IL ... 


Internal Medicine 


Lee Weinstein 


... WSU/Detroit Med. Center, Ml .. 


.. Pediatrics 


ob Nixon 


... Loyola University, IL 






Orthopedics 


Elaine Winkel 


... Loyola University, IL 


.. Internal Medicine 


)ave O'Brien 


... Mary Immogene Bassett 


NY 




. Transitional 


Sze Wong 


Swedish Covenant Hosp IL 


.. Family Practice 


ob O'Donnell 












.... Loyola University, IL 

.... St. loseph Hospital, IL 


)ave O'Morchoe .... 


... University of Utah 






Ophtho. Research 


Byung-Ho Yu 


.. Internal Medicine 




^i::-^!:^"-tiT;rr.rLrs:ti".;5f:tr3:iT:::i^rcUjriTw^ „ 




Five Dean's letters down, 123 to go 



Daniel P. McKellar 



Harvey L. Mirly 





Nike Mourikes 



Maragret A. Moutvic 



Joseph G. Mueller 





1 -- ; 




Anthony G. Musci 



Vimal 1. Nanavati 



Edward H. Navakas 



58 









S-iiiaaK- 



I 



;;fi?(|-,l^'m;:aPaHf'l»IFliR7VHIVrajijP'4J5JSI^I^r'=fcW:fc;i^ 











^afViy^:'f^m^-^^''^''^^fi't^''M^^ ^ Robert fr^xon,]t: 

III 




w. 












David M. O'Brien liSiSiPP^- Robert T. 0'Donnell..:u.»S-H5iS;:i:,.-;:i^. David J.C. O'Morchoe 

m' - 





■ nuiniiu 

I .< "MA*. 



fe 




-3f-ML 



t 




Melissa H Peters 







W 



^ 



If med school ialJs through, there's .always^ 

TRAIN-CO' SyiM-i---- " ■^' "-'-": 




s* 





_;^-i^^5i?^5=,"gf- ^ 



sa 




ad! 



Murray M. Rosenberg 




Christopher K. Salvino 








siif 



1 



p 



Robert D. Rozner 



Donald S. RuSenstein | 




Alan K. Summers 








"What, me worry??!?" 



Reid A. Towery 



Kevin A. Tribble 



60 



-^if^^^^^i^^i'Sr^ 




I5fe^" 




"... but now, they work for me . . . My name is Charlie. 



Bradley A. Becker 




Edie L. Derian 



Joseph A. Franco 



Gregory M. Hawley 




Marko J. Jachtorowycz 



Anthony M. Janiga 



Vivian Maniates 




David A. Olmstead 



Darryl G. Stein 



Bryan K. Webb 



62 



Loyola University's Foster G. 
McGaw Hospital is internation- 
ally known for its success in car- 
diac care and open heart surgery. Un- 
der the direction of Doctor Roque Pi- 
farre, chairman of the department of 
Cardiovascular and Thoracic Surgery 
and surgical director of the heart 
transplant program, Loyola does more 
than 1300 open heart surgeries a year, 
and has one of the lowest mortality 



rates in the Unites States, less than two 
percent. 

In March, 1984, Loyola began its 
heart transplant program, the first one 
in the Chicago area in more than fif- 
teen years. Since that time, it has be- 
come a leading regional heart trans- 
plant center, having performed 78 
heart transplants and one heart-lung 
transplant as of March 1, 1987. 

The ages of the heart transplant 



patients ranged from seven to sixty 
years. The youngest, Ryan Louis of Ur- 
bana, Illinois, was the youngest recipi- 
ent of a heart in the state. 

The Loyola heart transplant pro- 
gram has an 86 percent one year actu- 
arial survival rate and an 81 percent 
two year actuarial survival rate. The 
survival rate nationally for heart trans- 
plant patients after one year is 80 per- 
cent. 



Department of 
Cardiovascular and 
Thoracic Surgery 




^lAi s il^ 





Joe Mueller 




MY FUTURE'S SO BRIGHT 
I GOTTA WEAR SHADES! 




Maggie Moutvic 



64 




p^^^ 



Rick and Stacy 
July 21, 1984 



Rick Hathaway 

To our parents and family: 
Thank you for all your love, support, and help 
throughout the years. This degree belongs to 
you because without you we wouldn't have 
made it. We will always remember that. We love 
you all. 





John Stevenson 



65 



Scott MacGilvray 







To all my classmates who jealously 
made jokes at the expense of all dom- 
ers, I leave this picture. Now you will 
have the memory of the golden dome 
you always wanted. Please show the 
appropriate respect. 




Tigger and I would like to extend our condo- 
lences to the unenlighted majority of you who 
have chosen to deal with adults in your careers. 
We will be thinking of you as we watch cartoons 
with our patients, play with all the latest toys in 
our office, and get thank-you hugs from the pa- 
tients. What else could a person want in life? 
Pediatrics is really where it is at. (In case you for- 
got Walt Disney's or A. A. Milne's tales of Win- 
nie the Pooh's companion, Tigger is pro- 
nounced like Trigger without the "r".) 



Well, it's been a tough four years, huh . , . 

It's been the best of times, It's been the worst of times , 

It's been Bryan, Leighs, Fitz, John, Tribco, and Nix . . . 

It's been Woodburne, Cecil, and Schwartz . . . 

It's been tipoffs, jumpers, and the Felch Faces . . . 

It's been the Ultimate, Arnie's, and the Winekeller . . . 

It's been Whipple's, Billroths, ancf Wegener's . . . 

It's been Toronto, Cleveland, and Indy . . . 

It's been Pickleman, Gunnar, and Freeark . . . 

It's been St. Louis, Loyola, and Bethesda . . . 

It's been Mom, Dad, Mike, and Fonz . . . 

It's been Megan . . . 

You know, it really doesn't get any better than this . . . 





Dave Mahon 



66 



Life is precious and short 



Susan Trompeter 



Smell the roses. 





"As an endless dream it went on; The 
spirit of the past brooding over a new 
generation, the chosen youth from the 
muddled, unchastened world, still fed 
romantically on the mistakes and half- 
forgotten dreams of dead statesmen and 
poets. Here was a new generation, shout- 
ing the old cries, learning the old creeds, 
through a revery of long days and nights; 
destined finally to go out into that dirty 
gray turmoil to follow love and pride; a 
new generation dedicated more than the 
last to the fear of poverty and the wor- 
ship of success; grown up to find all Gods 
dead, all wars fought, all faiths in man 
shaken ..." 

— F. Scott Fitzgerald 



Mike Lawton 



67 



Brian Moran 



A little nonsense now and then 
Is relished by the wisest men. 





Scott Ackley 



68 







Randy McCooI 



while attending the delivery of a 
baby, a medical student suddenly felt 
faint. The doctor in charge told him 
to squat with his head between his 
knees until he felt better. 

At that moment, a fellow student 
entered the delivery room, saw his 
friend crouching against the wall and 
joined him in a similar position. After 
a few minutes, he whispered, "When 
are we allowed to look?" 





^e^.JK,u.^'-i.!.'f'f.f ■■ L'."»i. *Cf'y*>li'i 4^"1SiifA.*»»i( 



This is the time to say "thank you." I "If it wasn't for bleeding, everybody would do surgery!" 
want to express my gratitude to my 



mom and dad for the support they 
have given to both Liz and myself. 
Thank you, Liz, for being there every 
step of the way through the past four 
years. 



Robert J. Freeark, M.D. 




Brian Plaisier 



Brian Vierra 



^ 



'7 will not hold back 

loving you 

from fear 

that when you leave 

you will take away 

some vital part 

of me 

and leave me 

naked 

and crippled 

and unable to love. " 



S 



r-Vk 



Name: Joe Blonski 



Discharge Summary 

Admit date: July 31, 1983 
Discharge date: June 13, 1987 



25 year old white male admitted with complaints of overwork and underpay. Past history includes 
St. Louis Cardinal Fever since birth (most prominent in 1967 and 1982) and Southern Illinois Saluki 
Syndrome since 1979. Patient's course since admission includes multiple overdoses of Pharmacol- 
ogy, numerous narcoleptic episodes during Comedy Medicine lectures, severe writing cramps 
on Oct 31, 1986 (ethics paper due on Nov 1, 1986), severe IV-phobia, and multiple episodes of 
scut monkey mania. Allergies include severe anaphylaxis to Venn diagrams with cross reactivity 
to Dr. Braithwaite. Only significant finding on physical exam is positive ring sign since marriage 
to Patty on June 15, 1985. Final diagnosis of MD was made after much deliberation. Patient is to 
be followed at Charleston (SC) Naval FHospital in the Family Practice Department. 




The Giant Slalom 




My Idol 



Joe Blonski 



70 



Georgetown vs Loyola in 1984 NCAA 



Val Atkins and Mike Lichter 



The Waking 

I wake to sleep, and take my waking slow. 
I feel my fate in what I cannot fear. 
I learn by going where I have to go. 

We think by feeling. What is there to know? 
I hear my being dance from ear to ear. 
I wake to sleep, and take my waking slow. 

Of those so close beside me, which are you? 
God bless the Ground! I shall walk softly there, 
and learn by going where I have to go. 

Light takes the Tree; but who can tell us how? 
The lowly worm climbs up a winding stair; 
I wake to sleep, and take my waking slow. 

Great Nature has another thing to do 
To you and me; so take the lively air. 
And, lovely, learn by going where to go. 

This shaking keeps me steady. I should know. 
What falls away is always. And is near. 
I wake to sleep, and take my waking slow. 
I learn by going where I have to go. 

-Theodore Roethke 





71 



Liz Kentra-Gorey 




"One of the deep secrets of life is that 
all that is really worth doing is what we 
do for others." 

Lewis Carrol 



"Love is like a superb disease, shame- 
ful when it isn't shared." 



Francoise Sagan 



"And once again, thanks for your con- 
tinued support." 

Bartles and Jaymes 



I wish you star- spangled skies on % 



balmy summer nights, flowers fresh 
with dew on soft spring mornings, sun 
sparkling off mounds of new-fallen 
snow and paths of crisp golden leaves 
to crunch through on October after- 
noons; and most of all — the time to 
enjoy life. 



Judy Kniffin 



72 







Kevin Tribble 



Knd not, when I came to die, discover that I had not lived. 

— Thoreau 




And perhaps the whole secret of your 
charm lies not in your ability to do every- 
thing, but in your ability to think that you 
will do everything ... in the fact that 
each of us seriously considers himself to 
have been a spendthrift, seriously believes 
that he has a right to say, "Oh, what 
could I not have done if I had not wasted 
my time!" 
— Ivan Turgenev 




Light: Bob posing with next year's likely 

winner of the coveted "Roommate of 

the Year" Award. 



Another one bites the dust 




Recipient of the 1986 Bob Nixon 
"Roommate of the Year" Award. 



Bob Nixon 



Mike Baker 





Four years of medical school certainly 
does place limits on your cycling time or on 
any other leisure time activity. Although 
residency programs surely will not provide 
a surplus of free time, try to enjoy it as best 
you can. Enjoy yourself, and don't spend the 
rest of your life on morning rounds. 



A Coat 

I made my song a coat 
Covered with embroideries 
Out of old mythologies 
From heel to throat; 
But the fools caught it, 
Wore it in the world's eyes 
As though they'd wrought it. 
Song, let them take it, 
For there's more enterprise 
In walking naked. 

— W.B. Yeats 





"Just one more helping of pancakes^ and "I gave this up for medical school?-" 
eggs and then I'll start studying." 



Marci Teresi 



We live life in the fast lane. 



74 




There was a young man from Boston, 
Four years in Maywood cost him. 
But he said with a grin, 
As he took it on the chin, 
lllegitimas non carborundum. 



Kevin Leahy 







■^:.. 



(.'•"'"On 




Some haystacks don't have any needles. 




Beth Baker 



Nike 
Mourikes 






Friends . . . you can dress them up but you 
can't take them out. 




Even as a young child I had a unique per- 
spective on life. 



St. Lucia 
rotation 
it. 



. . . a difficult and exhausting 
. . but somebody's got to do 



To my family . . . thanks for all your love 
and support. Just one question Mom . . . 
why'd you make us wear those silly hats? 



I won't be graduating alone this year. There will be sev- 
eral people on that stage with me, in spirit at least . . . 
-First, my husband Len Zaiik, who rubbed my shoul- 
ders, dried my tears, and hid the chocolate chip cook- 
ies throughout the bad times, and provided me with 
a//the good times. Our shared dreams give us courage 
and perspective and keep us inseparable. 
-My parents, who despite all the distance in miles, al- 
ways knew exactly what was wrong from just "Hello" 
and had more faith in me than everyone else com- 
bined. 

-My friends, old and new, and other family members 
who have (heavens knows why?!) tried to keep me from 
changing. 

-ten's and my baby, Timothy Alexander or Vanessa Eve 
ZaIik, yet to be born, but already a symbol of love and 
a sign of hope for the future (No future MD's PLEASE!) 
Love and thanks to you all. 




Anne Doroba 



76 





Jeff Garst 



In the course of your career, never forget 
the more important things in your life. 
I wish everyone a long, happy life. 




FROM STEVE 

WITH 

SPECIAL THANKS TO: 









Steve Hoekstra 



77 



Gene Bonventre 




■ _A^ A> 



Dan McKella 



My Daddy 



When Daddy signs his name 
He always writes "M.D." 
That's so people all will know 
That he belongs to me. 

For "M.D." means My Daddy 
Or something just the same, 
And that is why he always 
Puts these letters on his name. 

Some letters on his name are small 
But these are not you see, 
He always makes them big like that 
Because he's so proud of me. 




Soledad Dulay 




. * , * " * * * ^^ 



First day of medical school. 

To have dreamed about this day . . . 
and now it is here. But this is not the end 
of my dream, nor will I stop from dream- 
ing. 



Tony Janiga 



80 



To my wife Alina, whom I love ve 
much. 

To my mom and dad, Anne and Jc 
who showed me just how great the lo 
of parents can be, the importance of cat 
concern, and compassion for others, a 
the meaning of the word sacrifice. 

To my brothers and sister . . . D; 
Theresa, Joe, Len, Ed and John - there c 
be none better. 

To those that were so very mucf 
part of me throughout my twenty- sev 
years, I love you and thank you from t 
bottom of my heart. 



Antimo Candel 









Lee Weinstein is originally 
from the Detroit metropoli- 
tan area. After graduating 
from North Farmington High 
School in 1979 Lee attended 
the University of Michigan in 
Ann Arbor. Lee received his 
B.S. degree in Cellular and 
Molecular Biology in 1982. 
Lee will be pursuing a career 
in the field of Pediatrics. 



To those who made medical school bear- 
able, thank you. 

In some way you left a mark 
in the way I am today. 



To those who made medical school un- 
bearable: 

"Give them, O Lord, their deserts 

According to their deeds. 

Give them anguish of heart; 

Your curse be upon them! 

Oh pursue them in wrath 
and destroy them 

From under the heavens 
of the Lord!" 



Lamentations 3:64-66 (Tanakh) 




Lee Weinstein 



81 




Medical Student Data Sheet 

HEIGHT: 5' 9" WEIGHT: 742 lbs. 

CHEST: 38" WAIST: 29" HIPS: 34" 

BIRTHDATE: 6/29/61 BIRTHPLACE: Chicago, Illinois 

SIGN: Slippery when wet. 

TURN-ONS: Certain women in the Class of '87, 

or parts thereof. 

TURN-OFFS: Call, beepers, women with facial hair. 

FAVORITE FOODS: Lobster, Mahi Mahi, linguini with 

mussels, Julio's World Famous Italian Sausage. 

FAVORITE MOVIES: The Dynamic Kidney, Part II; 

Animal House. 

FAVORITE PERFORMERS: Johnny B. and The Leisure Suit 

Phil Collins, Huey Lewis & The News, Genesis. 

FAVORITE QUOTES: "Please return your seatbacks and 

tray tables to their full upright position. " - any airline. "If 

want your opinion, I'll beat it out of you. " - Chuck Norris, 

Code of Silence. 

AMBITIONS: To own an Italian restaurant. 

IDEAL EVENING: Sitting by the fireplace with Dom Perig- 

non and strawberries, beeperless. 



Parasailing over the Gulf. 




MEDICAL SCHOOL IS ALSO: 
-Trusting in Jesus the night before 
finals, Nicholette and Wedding 
Bells, Air Force cargo planes, Dr. 
Weber's Bible Studies, Singing at 
Orchestra Hall with the Apollo 
Chorus, Caring for cats; Tom the 
Kat and a '67 Cougar, Sitting in the 
AMA House of Delegates, Cutting 
wood after residency interviews . . . 
Remember next year when life 
and medicine seem too much: "For 
God so loved the world He gave His 
one and only Son, that whoever be- 
lieves in Him shall not perish but 
have eternal life." — John 3:16 







Dave O'Brien 



82 




Phil Sheridan and Kirwan Webb 




YO BILL Y! 



83 



Bob Fitzgibbons 




(Left to right) Kate, Ann, and James Fitzgibbons. 



As naive, young adults, we entered medical school. 

Our reasons? 

Passion, love and concern for humankind. 



(Left to right) Duke Riley of EHTF, Kimo Sabi, 
and Pierre Gustav Toutante Beauregarde. 

Nov^ we actively seek the chance 
to become ragged dogs. 
Residency — what a wonderful life! 




■ni->i I ■liiiiiiiir 



Greg Hawley 



Cynthia Manfredi-Vaughan 




Vacation with the husband (Randy). 





K'" ^^^^1 




■ 


HpR^v 


^^^H 


^^^^^ij^^i ^ 


^^^^^^^H 


St J 


B 


»^ 


H 



Married September 20, 1985. 



DEWAR'S PROFILE: 
Mark Vanko 
Home: Addison, Illinois 
Age: 26 

Profession: Physician and Sur- 
geon, perpetual student. 
Hobby: Catching fish, then surgi- 
cally removing their organs. 
Last Book Read: "Revenge of the 
Far Side" 

Latest Accomplishment: Passed 
neurology psychologically intact. 
Why I Do What I Do: Because if I 
don't, ! won't graduate. 
Profile: Fun-loving, hard working, 
practical. "When in doubt, cut it 
out." 

Career Goal: To have what hap- 
pened to Fiscus not happen to 
me. 

Favorite Scotch: Budweiser, be- 
cause 1 hate scotch. 




Thanks for the memories. 




Performing delicate surgery. 



t t 



Mark Vanko 



85 



Pam Donahue 




I would like to give my 
thanks and love to my hus- 
band Tom and my par- 
ents. Without their hard 
work, sacrifice and sup- 
port, none of this 
would be possible. 1 
also hope and pray 
that some day my 
daughter Amber will 
understand why I had 
to spend so much time 
away from her when 
she was so young. 

May you all find 
peace and happiness in 
your practices and may 
we always remember 
those things which are 
most important in life: 
people. 





Alice Karolewski 



. .And they lived happily ever after. 



86 




cky Graham 




We, travellers through life's jour- highest ideals in order to attain this Yet, we are prepared to under- 

ney, are destined for and in pursuit of treasure. take the adventure of such a journey. 

a treasure. Sometimes, we encounter perils We carry with us the sense of direc- 

We are prepared to find paths that beset us on our journey. Along tion that will enable us to find our 

through the wilds, to brave present the route, we may encounter exhaus- treasure at the end of the journey. 

dangers and to hold steadfastly to our tion or wonder astray from our paths. 




LOVOLA U.:iV£RhITY OF ';:irjA'X) 

STHITCK SC/.OOL OF ■'.iEICDlE 

CiilCAGO, ILLi::>:IS 



,/ 



h. 



Maureen Fearon 



87 



Brad Becker, Tony Jaslowski 




88 



We've had the pleasure of many good friendships the last four years 



Harvey Negoro, Ron Trout 




hanks to you all, for all the good times. 



89 



Mark Bates 

After weeks of abuse, intimidation, and 
ifiinly veiled threats, I have been coaxed into 
writing my half-page for the yearbook. It's not 
easy to try to summate four years of life on pa- 
per and even more difficult to do it well. But 
what the heck, I'll give it a whack. 

My first ideas were to try to write four lim- 
ericks, one for each year of school. My at- 
tempts, though, were stymied by being only 
able to find one word to rhyme with Loyola - 
that being payola. Next, I tried to find some pic- 
tures to be representative of my experiences. 
Unfortunately, I could only remember one pic- 
ture being taken of me, and considering how 
I looked in it, I'm glad I can't find it. Thus, my 
last four years must be described thusly. 

The freshman year did have a few unusual 
highlights for me. For some now unknown rea- 



son, 1 decided to write a letter to Johnny Carson 
asking if he would like to contribute to a schol- 
arship fund for needy medical students. In spite 
of the fact that we offered him a free facelift or 
liver transplant for Ed McMahon, he declined 
our request. 

Also, that year was notable for minor hoo- 
pla surrounding a professor's unconventional 
description of Argyll-Robertson pupil. It was an 
educational experience for me because I had 
an opportunity to see the double-dealing and 
back-stabbing that went on in the Administra- 
tion. I also had the misfortune to see the prob- 
lems that a few spineless students in our class 
and in others could cause. It's sad to say that we 
must put up with people who react but don't 
accommodate. 

The sophomore year was filled mostly with 
petulant whining about Microbiology exams. 
While I spent a lot of my time along with several 
other folks in trying to right the wrongs, I can't 
report that we did much that year. However, 
the chairman's hair is grayer and he drools a lit- 



tle more than he used to. It gladdens my heart 
to think we played even a small part in this. 

The clinical years were such a weird blend 
of events that no order can be put to them. I 
remember sneaking out of Psychiatry lectures 
with Brad Betz to play golf, watching Phil Sheri- 
dan handing out Kingsbury near-beer to his 
Surgery patients, asking Ron Trout, "What are 
we supposed to do now?" in Ob/Gyn, compar- 
ing flu symptoms with Val Atkins during Peds, 
and observing Eric Dybal trying to pick up a 
"dizzy but voluptuous" female delegate from 
Ohio during an AMA convention in Las Vegas. 

Spread out through all these years, I have 
made some nominal and some major changes. 
I made changes in my wardrobe, met a very nice 
woman, now a fiancee by the name of Cheryl 
(there may be a cause and effect there), and 
made some very good friends. Although the 
world of medicine is in mass confusion these 
days, I'm glad I came here and I'll see you at the 
class reunion. 










t 



Adriana DiBiase 



90 




The Crayolas: Julia Cooper ('85), me 
& Carolyn Anderson 




Randi Beck 



At home in Washington 
(State of course) 




Becky Graham & me vs. the horse 









Vaughn Hanson 



Bervic Johns 




Congratulations and 

may God bless you all! 

Bervic B. Johns Jr. & 

Family: Desiree 

Candice 

Carmen 

& Bervic III 



when I was accepted to medical school, a 
friend gave me an excerpt from a medical school 
graduation speech, asking me to read it often, hop- 
ing that some of the words would sink in. I shared 
it with you before and I now wish to share it again, 
especially when we have many more "important" 
things to worry about. 

"Be skilled, be learned, be aware of the dignity 
of your calling. But please don't ever lose sight of 
your own simple humanity. 

Unfortunately, that may not be so easy. You're 
entering a special place in our society. People will 
be awed by your expertise. You'll be placed in a 
position of privilege. You'll live well, people will 
defer to you, call you by your title, and it may be 
hard to remember that the word "doctor" is not 
actually your first name. 

I ask of you, possess your skills, but don't be 
possessed by them. You're entering a very select 



group. You have a monopoly on medical care. 
Please be careful not to abuse this power that you 
have over the rest of us. 

Put people first. And I include in that not just 
people, but that which exists between people. Let 
me challenge you. With all your study, you can 
read my X-rays like a telegram. But can you read 
my involuntary muscles? Can you see the fear and 
uncertainty in my face? Will you tell me when you 
don't know what to do? Can you face your own 
fear, your own uncertainty? When in doubt, can 
you call in help? 

Will you be the kind of doctor who cares more 
about the case than the person? (Nurse, call the 
gastric ulcer and have him come in at three). You'll 
know you're in trouble if you find yourself wishing 
they would mail in their liver in a plain brown en- 
velope. 

Where does money come on your list? Will 




Rick Calderon 



it be the sole standard against which you reckon 
your success? Where will your family come on 
your list? How many days and nights, weeks and 
months, will you separate yourself from them, bur- 
ied in your work, before you realize that you've 
removed yourself from an important part of your 
life? And if you're a male doctor, how will you re- 
late to women? Women as patients, as nurses, as 
fellow doctors-and later, as students? 

Thank you for taking on the enormous re- 
sponsibility that you have and for having the 
strength to have made it to this day. I don't know 
how you've managed to learn it all. But there is one 
more thing you can learn about the body that only 
a non-doctor would tell you and I hope you always 
remember this: the head bone is connected to the 
heart bone. Don't ever let them come apart." 
- Alan Alda 

To my wonderful, supportive wife Suzanne, 
and my daughter, Marita, thank you for your love 
and understanding. To my parents, thank you for 
your love, support and for encouraging me to pur- 
sue the career I wanted. To my friends, thank you 
for making the last four years enjoyable, more tol- 
erable and above all else, memorable. 
Vaya con Dios mis amigos. 



92 





Bill Cries 




Take time to be friendly, 

it is the road to happiness. 
Take time to dream, 

it is hitching your wagon to a star. 
Take time to love and to be loved, 

it is the privilege of the gods. 
Take time to look around, 

it is too short a day to be selfish. 
Take time to laugh, 

it is the music of the soul. 



Old English Blessing 



"For duty and humanity!" 
mous neurosurgeons and their bud- 
ies, Drs. Howard, Fine and Howard 




DISCARCE SUMMARY 
PATIENT: John P. Karagiannis 
ADMISSION DATE: 7/83 
DISCHARGE DATE: 6/87 

FINAL DX: Chronic Delusional Syndrome 
HPI: This 25 y/o big greek male presented 
in a confused delusional state with the CC 
-"I want to be a Dr/' Sxs included the std 
delusions of grandeur, claiming that he 
wants to help mankind, save lives, never 
be sued, and have a Greek restaurant on 
the side. Prognosis - grim. 
HOSPITAL COURSE: This pt was tx very 
aggressively with a reality course of 4 years 
of med school. Pt responded poorly. He 
actually survived all 4 yrs of med school 
despite the 1-2-3 punch/multi-shock tx of 
Micro, Pharm and Path in addition to Loy- 
ola Cardiology Subint. Pt's unresponsive- 
ness was felt to be 2 to a well ingrained 
coping mechanism known as Stoogemania. 
Being desparate we administered the lethal 
Beh. Sci./Humanities/Stats systemic tx. Pt 
again survived, this time through coping 
mechanism of avoidance. By the end of 4 
years, though, there was significant 
improvement. However, at this time the 
pt's bill was so high he had no choice but 
to continue in medicine. He was disq on 
6/13/87, in stable condition, and agreed to 
f/u with outpt tx by pursuing a career in 
Internal Medicine. 




Goddaughter Andreana 
My pride & joy and #1 support mecha- 
nism. 
Who loves you baby! 



so worked part time as malpractice 
insurance reps for firm of Dewey, 
Cheetum and Howe 



John Karagiannis 

**-' 93 



Rainer Gedeit 





And your doubt can become a 
good quality if you train it. It must be- 
come knowing, it must become criti- 
cism. Ask it, whenever it wants to spoil 
something for you, why something is 
ugly, demand proof from it, test it and 
you will find it perhaps bewildered 
and embarrassed, perhaps also pro- 
testing. But don't give in, insist on ar- 
guments, and act in this way, attentive 
and persistent, every single time, and 
the day will come when, instead of 
being a destroyer, it will become one 
of your best workers-perhaps the 
most intelligent of all the ones that are 
building your life. 




Marc Gerdisch 



94 




To my husband. 

To my sisters. 

To two dear friends who 
became like sisters. 

To everyone who has given 
me love, support and 
encouragement these 
past four years. 

My most heartfelt thanks. 

I couldn't have done it without you 



Elaine Winkel 




-1 




Carrie Kircheessner 

V-/ 95 



Chris Salvino 




Dear Scampi, 

Perhaps you have heard of me and my nationwide 
campaign in the cause of temperance. Each year 
for the past fourteen years, I have made a tour of 
Florida, Southern Georgia, Indiana, Iowa and Illi- 
nois and have delivered a series of lectures on the 
evils of drinking. 

On this tour, I have been accompanied by young 
friend and assistant, former Notre Dame footbal- 
ler,Clyde Lindstone. Clyde, a young man of good 
family and excellent backround, is a pathetic ex- 
ample of life, ruined by excessive indulgence in 
whiskey and women. 

Clyde would appear with me at the lectures and 
sit on the platform wheezing and staring at the 
audience through bleary bloodshot eyes, sweating 
profusely, making obscene gestures, picking his 
nose and passing gas, while I would point him oui 
as an example for the people to see what over-in' 
dulgence can do to a person. 

Recently, Clyde died. A mutual friend has given 
me your name and 1 wonder if you would be 
available to take Clyde's place on my summer 
tour. Please contact me for further details. 

Yours in faith. 
Father C. Salvino 



Oh, Mandy!' 




Jay Steinberg 



John Colombo 



Just a few words to remember your classmates by: 

Brad ''Dr. Entropy" Becker: ''Wa - hoo - wa!'' 

Brian "Zood'' Moran: ''Dude man'' 

Steve "Dudester" Demeester: "That is no choice" 

Soledad "Weenie" Dulay: "Ha-choo" 

Mike "Oilie" Oiivieri: "how 'bout them Boilers" 

Sergio: "Aw gee. Look at all the instruments" 

Phil "Pumpkin Head" Sheridan: "Yo" 

Kerwin "Kermie" Webb: "Yo man" 

Murray "Moo" Rosenberg: "You will do so!" 




Screening for occult metastases 



Brad, Irene and Dan 



Brad Betz 



97 



Chris Kolyvas 



Good luck to everyone in residency and all your fu- 
ture endeavors. 




Tom Kim 



Tina Lam 





Edie Derian 



Dave Olmstead 




Nothing is so firmly believed as that which is least known. 

- Francis Jeffrey 

One of the proofs of immortality of the soul is that myriads have believed it - they also believed the world was 
flat. 

- Mark Twain 

Few people are capable of expressing with equanimity opinions which differ from the prejudices of their social 
environment. 

- Albert Einstein 

The important thing is not to stop questioning. 

- Albert Einstein 

Question with boldness, even the existence of God; because, if there be one, he must approve of the homage of 
reason than that of blindfolded fear. 

- Thomas Jefferson 

Science without religion is lame, religion without science is blind. 

- Albert Einstein 

All who h:>'e meditated on the art of governing mankind is convinced that the fate of empires depends on the 
education of youth. 

- Aristotle 

Let medicine, the caring of life, forever be the unifying goal of science and religion. Let us teach our children 
the changes of each over time, and most importantly teach them not to accept, but to question their present 
states. The example is ours to portray. 

- D. S. Rubenstein 



Don Rubenstein 



100 



Vivian Maniates 





when I'm not doing Medicine . 



Sue Gerber 



101 



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harder -fc^sK. 



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Dave Brottman 





Melissa Peters 



103 



Dave Wasserstein 





Frank Cetta 



104 



Rose Diakos 




VImal Nanavati 



105 



Reid Towery 




Andy Roth 



106 



-"I^ 



^^. 



Dan Kuo 








Sharon Hecker 



107 



Randy Barnett 




Bruce Bosse 



108 




Karen Joyce 



Ed Navakas 



109 



Tom Ceddia 



r~f—" WW r-'F"W"T'T°"^"'i 




Carolyn Anderson 

no •' 



Chris Anderson 





Vesna Jancic 

111 



Mike Olivieri 





Darryl Stein 

112 J 



Mike Collins 





Doris Costello 



113 



Jon Gold 




Dianne Palutsis 



114 



Joe Franco 





Madeline Gartner 



115 



TOMORROW 



Dave O'Morchoe 




Yesterday 

Freshman year it seems so far away 
Oh my God I'm a doctor today 
Oh I wish it was yesterday 

Suddenly 

All the patients are my responsibility 
I'd better get a lawyer to protect me 
Oh I wish it was yesterday 

I did something wrong 

I don't know 

the pulse wouldn't stay 
Now they all look at me 

How I long for yesterday ay ay ay ay ay 

Yesterday 

All my troubles seemed so far away 
Now its up to me to save the day 
Oh I wish it was yesterday 

Suddenly 

The facts from my brain have gone away 
Oh please God let them live another day 
Oh 1 wish it was yesterday 

I don't remember any side effect 

who cares 

they'll die anyway 
But if I don't warn of them all 

then in jail I'll be to stay ay ay ay ay ay 

Oh but yesterday 

I was nothing, now look at me today 
1 can see that soon I will get big pay 
Oh to forget my debts of yesterday 

Yesterday 

All I wanted to do was help mankind 

But now a Porsche 944 is what I have in mind 

Oh now I'm glad its not yesterday 



You are 




the wind 

Beneath 

my wings. 




Nadine Beales 



116 



Mel Einfalt and Mary Draeger 




Jay Khushigian 





Harvey Mirly 



118 



Murray Rosenberg 





John Nicolas 



119 



Peggy Grano 



/ should have learned to 
Play the guitar 
I should have learned to ^ 
Play them drums !^ 
That ain't workin' if 
That's the way you do it 
Play the guitar 
On the MTV 
That ain't work in' 





Ted Ellis 



120 



Steve Demeester 



Congratulations to the 
Class of '87 



Best wishes to the 
Class of '87 



Les Ray 



121 



Bob O'Donnell 



Have fun in residency 



Best wishes to 
the Senior Class 



Mary Liszek 



122 



Alan Summers 



Congratulations to the 
Class of 1987 



Good L uck 



Ed Villaflor 



123 



Sze Wong 



Confucius say: 
''Good luckr 



Best wishes to 
the Senior Class 



Ravi Salgia 



124 



Thank You 



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Class of 1987 



All the textbooks you need, at significant savings 

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125 



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126 



The Phi Chi Medical Fraternity 
Congratulates the Class of 1987 




John Colombo 
Vice President 




Mike Maguire 
Secretary 




Paul Chomiak 
Judge Advocate 









Chris Salvino, Harvey Mirly 
President, Alumni Chmn. 








i^V*' "' ^ 


^Jf ■ 




m^^ ^am jA 




Eric Dybal 
Sr. Social Chmn. 





/ 

Steve Perry 
Jr. Social Chmn. 




John DeCuide 

Soph. Social 

Chmn. 




Class of 1988 




Class of 1989 




130 




131 



Class of 1990 





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I 



AMWA 

American Medical Women's Association 



AMWA, a national organization 
for women physicians, was formed in 
1915 in New York City to meet the 
needs of the woman professional, 
from publishing a journal with articles 
written by women to providing a sup- 
port network for the few women in 
medicine. Today AMWA not only 
serves many of the same needs, but 
also is a politically active force and an 



advocate of women's health issues. 

The Loyola Chapter of AMWA 
was founded in 1983. Activities spon- 
sored by the Class of 1987 members 
included seminars and "Lunch with 
the Docs," a series of discussions by 
women physicians in different spe- 
cialties. Six members attended the an- 
nual national meeting in New York 
City in November 1984. 



President Margaret Moutvic 

Vice-President Randi Beck 

Secretary Nike Mourikes 

Treasurer Carolyn Anderson 

Representative Judith Kniffin 



The Loyola - St r itch Class of 1987 wishes 
to thank the following Departments for 
their financial support of The Caduceus: 



Anatomy 
Anesthesiology 
Biochemistry 
Cardiology 
Community & Family 

Medicine 
Cardiovascular Surgery 
Otolaryngology & H/N 

Surgery 

Medical Humanities 
Medicine 
Microbiology 
Neurology 
Obstetrics & Gynecology 



Ophthalmology 
Orthopedics 
Pathology 
Pediatrics 

James M. Lynch, M.D. 
Pharmacology 
Physiology 
Radiology 

Sexual Dysfunction Clinic 
Surgery 
Urology 
Fr. Fahey 
Campus Ministry 



134 



The Caduceus Staff 



Gene Bonventre — Editor-in Chief 
Eric ]. Dybal — Assistant Editor 
Mark Vanko 
Chris Kolyvas 
Greg Hawley 
Mary Draeger 




The caduceus, the international 
symbol of medicine, derives its name 
from the staff of Aesculapius, the Ro- 
man god of medicine. The symbol 
depicts an ancient method of curing 
infestations of the guinea worm, Dr 
acunculus medinensis. This disease 
was first described by Agatharchides 
of Caidus, a tutor of one of the sons 
of Ptolemy, in the second century BC. 
The adult worm invades the subcuta- 
naeous tissues of the feet of human 
hosts when the host wades in infested 
water. When the female is gravid, it 



forces its uterus out of the skin of the 
foot and bursts, releasing young 
worms. 

Velschius, in 1674, first described 
the method of passing a stick through 
the protruding loop of uterus, and 
winding the worm on a stick to re- 
move it from the skin. This cure is still 
used today in areas of Africa, India, 
and the Middle East, where the worm 
is endemic. The cure was no doubt 
known long before this time, howev- 
er, as this quote from the Old Testa- 
ment describes: 



"... And they journeyed from 
Mount Hor by way of the Red Sea, to 
compass the land of Cedom . . ." 

And the Lord sent fiery serpents 
among the people, and they bit the 
people; and much of Israel died; and 
the Lord said unto Moses, 'Make thee 
a fiery serpent and set it upon a pole; 
and it shall come to pass that everyone 
that is bitten, when he looketh upon 
it, shall live.'" 



135 



Alpha Omega Alpha 



Alpha Omega Alpha is the only 
national honor medical society in the 
world. Its raison d'etre can be ex- 
pressed in a phrase: to recognize and 
perpetuate excellence in the medical 
profession. As stated in the society's 
constitution, "Alpha Omega Alpha is 
organized for educational purposes 
exclusively and not for profit, and its 
aims shall be the promotion of schol- 
arship and research in medical 
schools, the encouragement of a high 



standard of character and conduct 
among medical students and gradu- 
ates, and the recognition of high at- 
tainment in medical science, practice, 
and related fields." 

Every science was thus far ad- 
vanced towards perfection by the 
emulous diligence of contemporary 
students and the gradual discoveries 
of one age improving on another. 
..Either truths hitherto unknown 



must be discovered, or those which 
are already known enforced by stron- 
ger evidence, facilitated by clearer 
method, or elucidated by brighter il- 
lustrations. " 

Samuel Johnson 




f ront TOW. Jeff Garst, Gene Bonventre Anderson Third row: Mark Vanko, Lawton, Mary Jo Liszek, Bob Nixon, 

Second row: Dan McKellar, Darryl Jack Colker, Rainer Gedeit, Brad Betz, Mike Olivieri, Raid Towery 

Stein, Kevin Tribble, Joe Mueller, Bob Fitzgibbons Not pictured: Melin- 

Harvey Mirly, Jay Khushigian, Carolyn da Einfalt, Steve Demeester, Mike 



136 




Tom Brokaw 



Tom Brokaw, a native of Webster, 
South Dakota, graduated as a Political 
Science major from The University of 
South Dakota. His career in broadcast 
journalism began in 1962 at KMTV in 
Omaha, Nebraska. In 1965, he worked 
briefly for WSB-TV in Atlanta; he then 
moved to Los Angeles, where, less 
than a year later, he became anchor 
of the late evening news on KNBC. In 
1973, he began a three year stint as 
NBC's White House correspondent, 
where he covered some of the most 
tumultuous years in American poli- 
tics. He accompanied President Nixon 
to Moscow in 1974, and reported de- 
tails of each Watergate development. 
He joined the "Today Show" in 1976, 
and hosted that news program for five 
years. 



NBC Nightly News 

Throughout his career, Mr. Bro- 
kaw has covered national elections, 
royai weddings, assassinations, Soviet 
summits, presidential tours of Europe, 
wars and natural disasters. He an- 
chored documentaries on a wide 
range of topics, from "Lee lacocca" to 
"Journey to the Heart of China." 

Mr. Brokaw holds honorary de- 
grees from Syracuse and Hofstra Uni- 
versities, Washington U. in St. Louis, 
and the University of South Dakota. 

He assumed his present duties as 
anchor of NBC Nightly News in April 
1982, with Roger Mudd and John 
Chancellor. He has been sole anchor 
of that program since September 
1983. 

"Doctors are so many contradic- 
tions, we want them to have all the an- 



swers. They understand that a medical 
degree is also a measure of how much 
they don't know. We want them to 
practice on others and only treat us. 
They know they never stop practic- 
ing. We think doctors have it made, 
big homes, big cars, big incomes. They 
know that with a medical degree can 
also come high divorce rates and alco- 
holism, drug abuse, even suicide. 

Maybe we expect too much from 
Medicine. Maybe we'd all be a lot 
healthier if as patients and doctors, we 
worked harder at understanding each 
other and if we remembered that 
Medicine is not a perfect science per- 
formed by perfect people. " 

The Class of 1987 is proud to wel- 
come Mr. Tom Brokaw as our gradua- 
tion speaker. 

^ 137 



Dr. Tobin's career started in 1942, 
when he received his MD from the 
University of Chicago. After interning 
at Presbyterian Hospital, he served in 
the Army from 1943 to 1945, spend- 
ing 290 days in combat in Italy. After 
his discharge, he returned to the Uni- 
versity of Chicago as a pathology resi- 
dent. In early 1946, Dr. Tobin served 
as a fellow in medicine at the Mayo 
Clinic; he stayed four and a half years, 
during which time he also earned a 



MS from the University of Minnesota. 
In 1955 he began a thirteen year 
stint at Cook County Hospital, begin- 
ning as director of cardiology, and se- 
nior member of the Hektoen Institute 
for Medical Research. In 1963 he 
trained formally in cardiovascular 
physiology, and was elected chief of 
staff at County four years later. After 
working briefly once more at Mayo, 
Dr. Tobin returned to Cook County 
in 1969. 



That same year. Dr. Tobin accept- 
ed a position as chief of cardiology at 
Loyola University's new hospital. He 
soon became chairman of medicine. 
In 1977, he became the John W. 
Clarke Chair of Medicine, and in 
1980, received the Stritch Medal. 

On January 1, 1987, Dr. Tobin re- 
tired as dean of the Stritch School of 
Medicine, a title he had held since 
1982; he will continue as professor of 
medicine. 



John Tobin 




138 




Dr. Faith LaVelle 




/ 



V 



I 



As we make the significant transition in our 
life from medical student to resident. Or. LaVelle 
of the Anantomy Department makes her own 
transition from professional life into retirement. 
Many years of Dr. LaVelle's life have been spent 
teaching medical students, which she has greatly 
enjoyed; however, now is the time for her to 
move on to do the many other things she has 
wanted to do. 

Dr. Lavelle received her B.A. and M.A. at 
Mount Holyoke College, Massachusetts, was cer- 
tified in Invertebrate Zoology at Marine Biological 
Laboratories, Woods Hole, Massachusetts, and re- 
ceived her PhD in Biology at Johns Hopkins Uni- 
versity, Baltimore, Maryland. She has held faculty 
positions at the University of Pennsylvania Medi- 
cal School, The University of Illinois Medical 
School, and here at Stritch. Dr. LaVelle has twice 
held the position of Acting Chairman of Anatomy, 
and since 1985 has been a full professor of Anato- 
my at Loyola. In recognition of her excellent 
teaching. Dr. LaVelle has recieved at least ten 
"Teacher of the Year" awards, nine of those from 
Loyola medical students. Apart from her teaching 
and research interests. Dr. LaVelle has served on 
more than twenty University committees, includ- 
ing a thirteen year stint on the Admissions Com- 
mittee. Dr. LaVella has also been very involved in 
activities outside of academics, including two 
years as National President of the Camp Fire Girls, 
during which time she was commended by Presi- 
dent Reagan. 

We all fondly remember Dr. LaVelle's firm but 
fair and understanding manner as we look back on 
our Histology experience. We learned a sense of 
confidence under Dr. LaVelle, a feeling so rarely 
found in medical school. We know that Dr. LaV- 
elle has great plans for her retirement, and our 
class wishes her the very best. 

Thank you Dr. LaVelle, and good luck! 



139 




Dr. CCC O'Morchoe, born in India, 
received his numerous degrees from 
Trinity College, Dublin University School 
of Medicine, Dublin, Ireland. He did a ro- 
tating internship in England and was then 
appointed as a faculty member at Dublin 
University lecturing and doing research in 
Anatomy and Physiology. Dr. O'Morchoe 
then did Fellowships at the University of 
Maryland and Harvard Medical Schools 
(one year each), teaching Anatomy and 
Physiology and participating in research. 
He then returned to Dublin University to 
become an Associate Professor of Physiol- 
ogy. During this time he spent three 
months as a World Health Organization 
Consultant on medical education in Jai- 
pur, India. Dr. O'Morchoe then returned 
to the United States as a faculty member 
of the University of Maryland. Again, he 
returned to India for three months as a 
Consultant for the W.H.O. For three years 
(as full professor) he was Acting Chairman 
of Anatomy at the University of Maryland. 
In 1974, he was appointed Chairman of 
the Department of Anatomy at Loyola 
University of Chicago. Dr. O'Morchoe's 
excellent teaching abilities and research 
activities have been rewarded by six 
teacher of the year awards including the 
1982 Outstanding Faculty of the Year for 
Loyola University. In 1984, he was made 
a member of Alpha Omega Alpha. Dr. 
O'Morchoe is currently a Professor of An- 
atomical Sciences and of Surgery, Senior 
Associate Dean, and Director of the Uni- 
versity of Illinois College of Medicine at 
Urbana-Champaign. 



May 1984 represented the end of 
10 years of the "O'Morchoe" influ- 
ence on Loyola University medical 
students. At the end of our freshman 
year. Dr. CCC O'Morchoe (Chairman, 
Department of Anatomy) and PJ 
O'Morchoe (Anatomy/Pathology) 
moved on to new positionsat the Uni- 
versity of Illinois at Urbana-Cham- 
paign. The O'Morchoes were excel- 
lent teachers who had a real art for 
making the impossible sound easy. 
Their accents were refreshing and 
easy to comprehend, unlike those of 



others who lectured to us. The many 
Loyola medical students who follow 
us will not learn how to "properly" 
pronounce certain anatomical terms 
such as "capill'ary" instead of 
"cap'illary" or "cervi'cal" instead of 
"cervical". Our class in particlar de- 
veloped a very special relationship 
with the O'Morchoes - they were 
more a part of our family than just our 
professors. 



Doctors CCC 




140 



Dr. O'Morchoe, born in England, 
received her degrees from Trinity 
College, Dublin University School of 
Medicine. She did a rotating intern- 
ship in England and was then appoint- 
ed to the faculty at Dublin University 
School of Medicine in the Depart- 
ment of Physiology. Dr. O'Morchoe 
did a Fellowship in Cytopathology at 
John Hopkins followed by a year in 
the Departments of Pathology and 
Surgery at Harvard Medical School at 
the Peter Bent Brigham Hospital. Five 
years later, she became a faculty 



member of both John Hopkins Uni- 
versity School of Medicine (Patholo- 
gy) and the University of Maryland 
School of Medicine (Anatomy). After 
moving to Chicago, she held a joint 
appointment in the Departments of 
Pathology and Anatomy at Loyola. She 
has served on various University com- 
mittees and has given many guest lec- 
tures and workshops throughout the 
country. Her excellent teaching was 
rewarded most recently when she re- 
ceived the 1985 Raymond B. Allen 
(Golden Apple) Instructorship Award 



from the University of Illinois College 
of Medicine. She is currently a Full 
Professor of Pathology and Acting 
Head of the Department of Anatomi- 
cal Sciences at the University of Illi- 
nois College of Medicine at Urbana- 
Champaign. She is also on the staff of 
Mercy and Burnham Hospitals in Ur- 
bana-Champaign and the V A Medical 
Center in Danville. 



and PJ O'Morchoe 




141 



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Congratulations and Best Wishes 

to the Class of 1987 from the 

Administration, Faculty and 

Alumni Relations Department of 

Loyola University of Chicago 

Stritch School of Medicine 



The success of the 1987 Cadu- 
ceus depended in large part on 
the contributions from students 
and the administration. In particular, 
I would like to thank the following: 



— The staff of the Caduceus, for the long hours of editing and cropping, 
and for helping with the unpleasant job of squeezing half-pages from the 
class. 

— The authors of individual sections of the book: Dave O'Morchoe, Mark 
Bates, Joe Blonski, Randy McCool, and John Stevenson. 

— Mike Maguire, for modeling some pretty outrageous outfits. 

— Cathy Harris, Vick Mokarry, Barry Goldberg, Ron Szyjkowski, and Bob 
Tripp, for supplying the material for the Underclassmen section. 

— Robert Vick and the staff of Medical Photography, for supplying the fac- 
ulty portraits. 

— Mike Lambesis, for his patience and technical assistance, his skillful poli- 
ticking, and for the self-control he exhibited while reviewing our proofs. 

— Rob Moorhead, our Walsworth representative, for his advice and dedica- 
tion. 

— Dr. Roque Pifarre, for being the largest financial contributor to this pub- 
lication. 

— The students who submitted half-pages, for ensuring that this yearbook 
truly represented the entire class, rather than a few individuals. 

— The Press Department of NBC News in New York, for supplying informa- 
tion about Tom Brokaw. The quote on page 137 of this book is taken from a 
documentary hosted by Mr. Brokaw entitled "To Be a Doctor," copyright 
1981, NBC-New York. 

— Dr. Anthony Barbato, for allowing this publication to take place. 

— Frank Bourget, Director of Medical Alumni Relations, for coming to the 
rescue in our time of need. 



i hope that the input from these 
and other individuals made the 1987 
Caduceus a unique and varied work 
that will help you to recall some of the 
positive aspects of our four-year 
struggle at Loyola. Please use it to help 
you remember the challenges we met 
during our medical school careers, 
the relationships we formed, and the 
goals we achieved and surpassed. 



ik^ 



144 



Loyola University of Chicago admits students without regard to their race, color, sex, or national or ethnic origin to all the rights, 
priveleges, programs, and other activities generally accorded or made available to students at the school. Loyola University does 
not discriminate on the basis of race, color, sex or national or ethnic origin in administration of its educational policies, admissions 
policies, scholarship and loan programs, and athletic and other school-administered programs. 

Otherwise qualified individuals are not subject to discrimination on the basis of handicap. 

If you believe you have been discriminated against because of race, sex, national origin, or handicap, please contact the Office 
of the Dean of Students. 



ALSWORTH PC'BLISHINC COMPANY / MARCELINE MISSOURI I 



Scott Ackley Razan Ammari Carolyn Anderson Christine Anderson Valerie A tkins Elizabeth Baker Michael Baker Randall Barnett 
Mark Bates Nadine Beales Randi Beck Bradley Becker Bradford Betz Joseph Blonski Eugene Bonventre Bruce Bosse David Brott- 
man Ricardo Calderon Antimo Candel Thomas Ceddia Frank Cetta Jack Colker Michael Collins Giovanni Colombo Doris Cos- 
tello Steven Demeester Edie Derian Rose Diakos Adriana DiBiase Pamila Donahue Anne Doroba Mary Draeger Soledad Dulay 
Eric Dybal Melinda Einfalt Theodore Ellis Maureen Fearon Robert Fitzgibbons Joseph Franco Jeffrey Carst Madeline Gartner 
Rainer Gedeit Susan Gerber Marc Gerdisch Jonathan Gold Rebecca Graham Margaret Grano William Gries Vaughn Hanson 
Richard hiathaway Gregory Hawley Sharon Hecker Steven Hoekstra Marko Jachtorowycz Vesna Jancic Anthony Janiga Anthony 
Jaslowski Bervic Johns Karen Joyce John Karagiannis Alice Karolewski Elizabeth Kentra-Gorey Jacob Khushigian Thomas Kim 
Carolyn Kirchgessner Judith Kniffin Chris Kolyvas Daniel Kuo Tina Lam Michael Lawton Kevin Leahy Michael Lichter Carol Lilly 
Mary Liszek Scott MacGilvray David Mahon Vivian Maniates Randy McCool Daniel McKellar Harvey Mirly Brian Moran Nike 
Mourikes Margaret Moutvic Joseph Mueller Anthony Musci Vimal Nanavati Edward Navakas Harvey Negoro John Nicolas Rob- 
ert Nixon David O'Brien Robert O'Donnell David O'Morchoe Michael Olivieri David Olmstead Dianne Palutsis Melissa Peters 
Brian Plaiser William Ray Murray Rosenberg Andrew Roth Robert Rozner Donald Rubenstein Ravi Salgia Christopher Salvino 
Philip Sheridan Darryl Stein Jay Steinberg Gregory Stephens John Stevenson Alan Summers Marci Teresi Reid Towery Kevin 
Tribble Susan Trompeter Ronald Trout Mark Vanko Cynthia Vaughan Brian Vierra Edward Villaflor Bryan Warner David Wasser- 
stein Bryan Webb Lee Weinstein Elaine Winkel Sze Wong Michelle Yates Byung-Ho Yu Scott Ackley Razan Ammari Carolyn 
Anderson Christine Anderson Valerie Atkins Elizabeth Baker Michael Baker Randall Barnett Mark Bates Nadine Beales Randi 
Beck Bradley Becker Bradford Betz Joseph Blonski Eugene Bonventre 



YEARBOOK 1987 



CADUCEUS 



Bruce Bosse David Brottman Ricarc, 
Colombo Doris Costello Steven Di 
^er Soledad Dulay Eric Dybal Mel 
l\4adeline Gartner Rainer Gedeit i 
Vaughn Hanson Richard Hathawa) 
laniga Anthony Jaslowski Bervic Jc 
Thomas Kim Carolyn Kirchgessne\ 
r Carol Lilly Mary Liszek Scott \j 
'vioran Nike Mourikes Margaret t 
Sicolas Robert Nixon David O'B 
'vielissa Peters Brian Plaisier Willia 
oher Salvino Philip Sheridan Dai 
Towery Kevin Tribble Susan Tror 
David Wasserstein Bryan Webb Li 
Zarolyn Anderson Christine Anc 
landi Beck Bradley Becker Brae 
\ntimo Candel Thomas Ceddia 
:die Derian Rose Diakos Adrian 



Stritch School of Medicine 



k Cetta jack Colker Michael Collins Giovanni 

■e Pamila Donahue Anne Doroba Mary Drae- 

bert Fitzgibbons Joseph Franco Jeffrey Garst 

)ecca Graham Margaret Grano William Gries 

a Marko jachtorowycz Vesna jancic Anthony 

■ski Elizabeth Kentra-Gorey Jacob Khushigian 

n Michael Lawton Kevin Leahy Michael Licht- 

McCool Daniel McKellar Harvey Mirly Brian 

lanavati Edward Navakas Harvey Negoro John 

hael Olivier i David Olmstead Dianne Palutsis 

'ozner Donald Rubenstein RaviSalgia Christo- 

Stevenson Alan Summers Marci Teresi Reid 

lan Brian Vierra Edward Villaflor Bryan Warner 

ates Byung-Ho Yu Scott Ackley Razan Ammari 

ker Randall Barnett Mark Bates Nadine Beales 

uce Bosse David Brottman Ricardo Calderon 

ni Colombo Doris Costello Steven Demeester 



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