(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Children's Library | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

Full text of "Dentos"



Sii 



^:rm 



:'f'-'^^:- ■ -si;.' '■ 



'f-'^^ '•'■■ .■ ^' 

If lia^S; 

■■■•'A'i ■-■', '■■ V,'!; ':■!')'- ■' 



' Z-.X 






>;'l,.,..s',, ;• r", -V * -) '>- 













:liiilSllilii^^ 






1L 




2) 



enios 






1L 




2) 



entos 




(Zh 



icaoio 



d' 



Seventy four years ha\e passed since 
the lounding of the Chicago College of 
Dental Surgery, Loyola University. These 
have been years of prcjgressive (le\elop- 
nient in our jjrofession. Tlic college has 
offered to its students, tlu-oiigh the years, 
the best in the field of dental edtication. 
The Dental School has the full approval of 
the Cotnicil of Dental Education ol the 
American Dental Association. 



jrrolc 



'9 



octpie 



The faculty and the student body of 
this lamous iirstitiuion are composed of 
men and women whose accomplishments 
place them on the highest plane among 
the leaders in the development of the field 
of Dentistry. Our years of progress have 
been many and \aried. They constitute an 
el Ion ^\'hi(li has made oiu~ school one of 
the lincst in the world. To the many ef- 
forts and contributions of these people, we, 
the stutlents ol the Chicago College of 
Dental Surgery, present and dedicate the 
DENFOS '57. 




Rdlicil ISi.iiull 

I'.ilitiii-iiicliicf 



Leonard Weiss 

lUisiness ManiiRcr 



1)1. Riihard Stanim 

Facullv Advist>r 




c. 



ontents 



\(lii)iiiisiration 16-22 

Faculty 24-39 

Sludents 41-73 

Activities 75-103 



<^n tro a 14 c tio n 



This is liie lirsl ycarbool;. lo be piiblisli 
ed at the C'hicago College oi Dental Surg- 
ery during the past tonrteen years. With 
many regrets it will probably be the last 
since the University as a whole will pidjlislT 
their own book w'hich will cover all oi the 
various schools from now on. Therelore. 
let us all look upon (jur book as a last- 
ing memoir lo our school. 

Within I he next one hvmdred or so 
pages we have tried our best to repro- 
duce the year, 1957. The people and e\enls 
that are involved have been put in their 
appropriate places. To begin our jom-ney 
back over the year 1957 we have selected 
what we would like to call "Spectacular" 
photographs and are pre.senting them on 
the next nine pages. Each picture is sup- 
]M)sed to depict some phase of the pas( 
year. You nuist realize that ^ve had to 
limit oursehes to the selection of these 
pictures. Every e\ent could not l)e co\ 
ered — if they ^vere. the book ^vould then 
re(|uire lA\'i(e as man)' pages and t\vice 
as uuicIt money. 

Therefore, within the book, you will 
find yoin-self in September at the begin- 
ning of the school year. You will advance 
through llie year and .itlend the parties, 
you -will become engaged in all of the 
sciiool acii\ities. 'S'ou will be inxohed in 
class functions, fraternity Imictions, and 
scholastic functions. You will be taking 
National Boards, practicals, and final ex- 
ams. You ^vill meet your fellow classmate, 
your fraternity brother, and yoiu' faculty 
and stall, ^'ou \vill tra\el from the Christ- 
mas caleteria and Hanko's in the basement 



at 1757 lo the Post-graduate office and 
Mr. Blickenstaff's office on ihe fifth floor, 
Ycni ^vill encounter every dental depart- 
ment the school has to offer. The DEN- 
TOS will take you to these places. 

I'.ut wait what is ' DENTOS"? ^Ve 

kno^v it is the yearbook and has been so 
for a great many years. But ^vhat does 
the name imply? This seems like the best 
place as any to explain its meaning and 
derivation. The Avord "DENTOS" actual- 
ly is a combination of two words and has 
a doid^le (leri\ation. Ihe first portion of 
the word "DEN 1 ' is taken Ironi the Lat- 
in term "dente" meaning tooth. The lat- 
ter ])ortion "OS" is from the (ireek lang- 
uage. Irs meaning is "pertaining to." As 
a result, through a slight stretch of the 
imagination one can arri\'e at the defini- 
tion oi "lOENTOS" as pertaining to the 
leeth." Oiu" early lore-fathers derived this 
name, and therefore, out of due respect 
for them, we have maintained its right- 
ful place as the name of oiu" book. 

li should also be made knoAvn here 
that many people have worked hard and 
long to gather all the data necessary to 
put lorth this publication. They worked 
hard because they wanted a decent year- 
book, lor this we are appreciati\e. 

So now an introduction has been made, 
I'lnn the pages and look for those things 
which you remendjer most, those people 
which von lind yovnself itnohed with 
e\eryday. \\'e hope that n'ou enjo\' your- 
self and also Ave hope that miu enjov the 
book. I'his then is the "DENTOS '57." 



And Ihosc filM rl:i\-, r,l llic- 
v.<Kvuws^ : ;Mili<i|xili(,ii. 





Ami so we Hied (iiir licsi to 
relax — Halloween. 



riic liisl Chiss III - and 

MM .1 loWtT iiu ism. 

nil k-ss. 




•Seems as ilioiiuh ilir colfce is now heiiig hruued in ihc .S(i])honioie lali. 




Point Posting - Diil I or did I 
not make iO 




4^ 




Sliukiit A.D.A. Cliiiii Das - V(,r, 
see. DocKir. il\ iliis ua\ . . . 



Hdikiis Baiiqiicl — And \vc were so rewarded! 




:^ 



--*--!*'■- 



Fiiuil r.xiinis — Anil so w c liied lo succeed. 





■Km jpR ■ 


Jl 


Hj^^X^HJ 




i^^K^^^f JSlp^- '^K^^^^^ 


m' 


^^^lAi^^^v ^^v^^yOS^^^^E 


m 


P^^mmIB 


"T 




.» jiiS'ms^' 



r" 



i"^ 
^-^ 



^i 



m in is tra tio n 




19 5 7 



riie \eiy Reverend James F. Maguire. S. J. 
President, Loyola University 
Chicago, Illinois 



H.iirv MtCliiskcv 

Df.in i.\ Stiiiknlv l.,nnl;i liiixersity 

C:llil,lU:l. lllllKiis 



C. C. 2). S. 




<^:>^ <y\ew JLjt 



Willi llic leaving ol Dcaii I)araiill lor 
ihc Dental School in I'ucrlo Rico, ihc 
school board ol truslccs appoinlcd Dr. 
(-nsUiv Rapj), I'lolcssor ol C^hcniisliy and 
Physiolosjy. lo ihc ]iosl ol Aclin;^ Dean 
nnLil that (inie a wvw lull-linic dean could 
take o\cr ihc hc-lni. 

Dr. William 1*. Sthocn. Prolcssor ol 
Denial Materials, was gi\fn that job. He, 
alont; with Dr. Rapp, faced a big problem. 
I'o loUow in the steps of an able leader was 
one thing, but to make the transformation 
Avithout producing confusion or creating 
many complications seemed to be the big 
jjroblem at hand. Through fove-sighi, 
ihcse men determined that one man alone 
could not do the job. Therefore, Dr. Rapp 
remained at his post as Acting Dean, and 
assisted Dean Schoen tuitil it seemed that 
this problem was completely o\ercome. 

With the aid of Dr. Frank Armaturo, 
Secretary to the Faculty, Dean Schoen and 
Acting Dean Rapp presided through the 



year uneningh. riu-\ pro\cil iioi onl\ 
-lo I liciiisches. bill lo ilic la(iili\ and llu- 
sludcnl l)0(l\ as well, ilial ilie\ were cap- 
;d)le leadeis iiTe\ei\ asjjcc l ol I lie woi'd. 

I liese men imniedialeK began seaich- 
ing I he school building lor more I'oom 
lo expand and lor more im])io\c-iiienis ihal 
could be made. 

Harmony seemed to be their motto lor 
this is how ihey worked together. Day by 
day. new ideas were brought forth and dis- 
cussed. Improvements such as new units 
and e(]uipment began to take lorm. Red 
lajje, a big problem in an\' instil ui ion has 
aj^peared to be on the downgrade. 

Enthusiam and ])rogressi\eness are 
their chief altribules. Attributes so cf;n- 
tagious that they ha\e spread thrcjugh- 
out the school at an e\er increasing rate. 
New life has sprimg up and a new. more 
progressive era has begun at the Chicagc) 
Colleee of Dental Surq-er\ . 




Dean Stluicii .iiul Acling Dc.in Ra|i|) UiMUssing lUic ot 
ihe main pKililciii.s wliiili luiilioiits ihciii. 



Dr. Frank M. Amaturo, Srcretarx to thr Faculty 




Rev. F. .\. X'aus'luni. Slniiliidl Din do 



Dr. Patrick Toto. Director of Clinic 




20 




Willuiiii II, Hike, r.insai 
lU;iii. lie Iiiil.ci 
I'al .S;i|);il.i 



r?' 




*L \m 


1 


1^1 ' V i 


k^ 3 


1 ^^^^^^1 





\IaurccP. \'aiKC, l.iininiiiii 



\I:iM Miilliii 

Aihlri'-iiMi Ki,/iil 

I'Inllis /axaiia 




Barbara Fimnaniak 

Kathy Rediiuind 

Fran Grohwin 





Riiili Nforris. PacUoln^\ TecJuiician 
Andres C:milin. AsrJKis Xuisc 



Helen Gavin, \Vinnie Ganev 
Peggy Gillespie. Geny Auft ring 




MoRiui- Minmialil. Ciisli, 



MiiiiilriunK,- Mcfi: ]i,u Mullins. Kd Mansk\ 

AiKlv DcMario. loii lMf;<l..ri. Mike Rooiics. Jim Hcillaiul 






91 


■ 


J^^^ 


ii 


i^ 


^p 


i^^^^^ 


¥ 








HL 


w. 






" "9 


W 


< 






§ 


1 


i 





WU-.il cm I lie (iKiTHiriK vein loi;' 

WIkU's iriissiiit. Ikic; f^ _ 
I sl;iii(l alniK'! 



The •■!)(, Il YdUiMir 



Siac is Liou.lcil ill h^ 



Well, wh.'U's iliis hc-u-' 



How can 1 answer with Miiir finger: 
in ni\ inoiilli 



That light docs wonders for yon! 



Knighls of the Round lalile 



Mary, please say "Yes"!! 



20-11 points and 2021 in fines, that 
lea\es me 20. 




■ # 




I 



V 



\ 



\ 



x^ 



hmA 



A 



SU.'^ 






j-acult 



^ 





1)1-. Byron M;i\ 

hull mini oj Umlinlii 



Mr. John Blickenstaff 
Director of Visual Aids 



Dr. Fr;ink Lindner 
hisliiictor (if Cri II lilies 



cz 




ercfynics 

Esthetics is a \"ery important phase of 
modern dentistry. The art of Ceramics 
has made it possible to restore the beauty 
ol a person's fractured anterior tooth. It 
is a diffictih venttu'e and it takes years of 
experience to master this art of restoring 
mother nature's \vork. Men de\'oted to this 
field of dentistry provide a psychological 
uplift for today's handsome yoimg person 
Avhose teeth have met ^\'ith accident or 
decay. A great ser\ice is rendered to the 
patient in this field of dentistry and the 
patients satisfaction is shown by a beaiui- 
ful smile of confidence. 



26 



'^/^^n 



atoyyiu an 



id <Jli5tolo 



d^ 



'V\\v slu(l)- ol ilic iHiiiiaii has hccn en- 
coiinlcrc'd c\'cr since \\\v recording; oi 
iiisloiy iniiialcd. .\s ilic \tars passed on 
inlcrcsl has increased in ihc; L;ixal nni- 
NC'isiiics ol today to in\'c-si i^ai in,^ ils hid- 
den secrets. Human anaioniy is Laiighl in 
a manner as Lo show how ihe Ahniohi\ 
created minute cells to lorm oi^ans which 
work in harmoii) to make the hod\ lunc 
tion as a whole. Willi this thought in 
mind the normal ph)siolMi;\ ol ihe human 
body is studied so that the abnormal ma\ 
be cletected and healed lor a happier and 
healthier life. 





Dr. HaiiA Siiht-r 
I'lojrssi,,, Aiialonix and I lisloloiiy 



111. liihii f)'M,ilic\. In^lntrloy 
111. \iiio i.csliin. Iiistniclor 
Or. Ni<lir!.:.s ISicstia. Instruchi 




Dr KoiMctli \o\\\.\u. Iiislnu In. 



Dr. \i,li,;l:,. lircsii.i. Imhurlor 



Or. .M.irsluill Siuul.son, /nsliuctor 



^^>^nestneoio 



llie aim ol dcntisuy is L^vofold in 
as much as it stresses Ui prolong lite and 
to eliminate pain. In our day and age. 
science has discovered many sovuxes ol 
preventing pain h)r a patient's comfort. 
Much of our modern surgery could not 
be performed without the science of an- 
esthesia. The patient oi todav need not 
fear pain of a dentist's drill or forceps. 




Di. trunk Grem 

ioc'iaU' Fioff'ssd) of Aiie'Sllicsiolog^ 



(ZL 



listru 



id f^hsf 



sioloaxt 



This field of tleniistry deals with the 
chemicals of oiu' tissue which make them 
physiologically possible to iunction. The 
basic materials of the living cells and their 
function are studied here. A great reali- 
zation is acc|uired in this scientific field 



\vhich is that there is a great difference 
between a mass oi chemicals and a liv- 
ing cell. The spiritual significance can 
never be disregarded in the study of sci- 
ence. 



Dr. \'iiKcnl Sauinski 



Dr Cnsi.iN R:i)jp. P:i>\r 



. Chrniishyallil Phxsilnln.x 



Mr. F. U. (.uriiev. Inslnicli. 




Jjix e a f^^ro sthes is 

Many uiiloruiiialc paliciits lia\c sul 
Icred the loss ol one oi several ol iIkmi 
icclh. This licld ol (lc'iiiisir\, with !i> 
scjundncss and precision, has made il pos 
siblc lo rcslorc ihc lost nicndjcr or iiiLin 
hers as close Lo the original plan ol nioiher 
nature as possible. Much research has been 
carried on in recent years lo approach as 
accurate method and means of consiituling 
an appliance ^viiich is coinpalible ^vilh the 
natural tissues and the ]jatient in general. 





Dv. Oeoifjc Matousck 

Associate Professor 

Cliairmuu, rixril I'rosllirsis 



Ol. I'clcr CliiivtLiiscn, hislnirtor 
Di lolin Allison, hislnulnr 




Di Williip nulL/ul. hisliiKlor 
))!. Russell IJurocss. lush, i< lor 
Y>r. Joseph CaiiUilin, Inshudor 



29 



^Denial <.J~Listoru 



Every man wonders about ihe 
beginning oi dentistry and its 
courses through liistory. As a re- 
suk, it is tauglit in dental school 
so the student may appreciate the 
profession and what the fore- 
fathers had to tolerate so that the 
public would learn to respect ihc 
dentist and have confidence in 
this branch of the Healing Arts. 
It is a fact that people in the times 
before Christ confronted prob- 
lems of dental disease the same 
as they are encountered today. 
Their methods of stopping these 
diseases were crude, but they were 
trying to do something about it. 
In years to come our methods 
may seem crude to the profession, 
but ^vill be respected as we re- 
spect our ancestors for trying 
their best to improve dentistry. 




1)1. Shailii IMl 



Dental Hi.-.!,. 



Russell Biii!.fss. / 
William Sihocii. I 
Hal Malciiah 
Phillip Schocii, hi 




iJDental <yVlaterials 



The art and science of den- 
tistry in the treatment of oral 
iliscases is only as good as the ac- 
rurac\ ol the materials used to 
correct the pathology. Much sci- 
LP.ce and research ha\'e gone into 
the development and processing 
of these materials to meet the fine 
(]ualities as required of good den- 
tistry. .\s in any material, the re- 
sults of their ^\'ork is only as good 
.IS the operator using them, ^\'ith- 
oui research working hard to 
develop these materials, dentistrv 
^\"oiUd not be as accurate as it is 
t()da\ . 



Dr. Jdscpli Rcsi.iislsi 

Ass(i(i:ilf I'idIcssipi 

J'lulodoiih,.'. 




(^n do do n tia 




Tliis field of dentistry is a speciality 
dedicated to the study of the dental pulp. 
Due to aihanced dental caries or sf)nie im- 
known reason the tissue within the tooth 
may die. \\'ithin our century, there \\as 
a time when such a tof)th c-ntractino this 
pulpitis Tvould ha\e to i)e extracted. .\s 
a result, many men dedicated iiuich time 
and effoi t in treating these teeth to save 
them. Fi(im this it was discovered that a 
non \ ital looth could sur\i\'e and function 
h)r many )ears b)' remo\ing necrotic tis 
sue under sterile conditions. As a result, 
many anterior teeth ha\e been sa\ed and 
the pathology ^vhich involved them soon 
disappeared. This field is gTO^\'ing more 
with each year, ^\'ith concentrated research 
much more v/iil be learned about the pulp 
and the diseases ^vhich it encounters. 



l>i. Ntaish.ilt SiiHilsdii. liislnui 
Dr. t;. James Bcsl, linlniclur 




<JLjentistru 



Dr. Paul Dawson, Projcs'ior tij Ol>ei!iliie Deiitislry 



Denial tlccay is one of the leading di- 
seases ot the world in om- present day. 
Ninty-five percent of tlie world's popula- 
tion is stricken by it. By means of modern 
radiographs and modern operative ecjuip- 
ment, dental decay can be detected and 
cured if done so early enough. Modern 
electrical equipment can remove the de- 
cayed portion; a medication can disinfect 



the tooth; and. a rjiaterial similar to the 
lost portion of the tooth can be inserted, 
and thus, the tooth can be returned to 
its normal function. As of yet. man kno^vs 
of no way to prevent dental decay, but 
with good operative dentistry, he can arrest 
starting decay and save for the patient 
anv discomfort in tlie oral ca\ itv. 



Dr. I hdiiuis Russell, Insliuil,. 
Dr. John C;oail\, hishiut,. 





1)1. Roll Cuibc], Inslnirlor 
1)1. );rims RidliM. Inslinih, 




I); lollies Cudu'cll. h<sln,il< 
1)1. Ccdigc Ha\, liislnutor 



Y>\. Joseph Ciiiitafic!, hishiK I:. 

Dr. James CuducU. hisinuU, 

Dr. Allml 1 Ian is. hishiiil,, 

1)1. Russell lUiiyess. hishuch. 




Di. Miuhcll Kaiiiiiiski, /iislrurloi 
Dr. MaislKill Siiuilson. luslnutar 



Dr. Riclianl Haiul.shu 
A ssistou I Frnjt's^t)!- 
Oia! nidijiKisis 






O.J 2bi 



'lagnosis 

This department of dentistry deals 
with the finding of oral and dental disease 
and the presenting of a procedure to cor- 
recting the disease. The patient can gain 
a great deal through his own cooperation, 
the sound kno^vledge of the operator, and 
accurate diagnostic laboratory aids. Many 
factors must be taken into consideration in 
these three di\isions of diagnosis in order 
to render the patient the best service pos- 
sible. .A. good diagnosis is a good service 
and leads to a good prognosis and confi- 
dence of tlie patient. 



K^ral f^^atholc 



w 



I his field of dentistry deals ^\•ith the 
diseases of the oral cavity. Much time must 
be put into the study of the normal con- 
ditions of the oral cavity before this field 
can actually be dwelt upon. Many diseases 
of the entire body can be detected in the 
oral cavity many times befoi'e the sympt- 
oms appear any\vhere else in the body. 
1 hese diseases are numerable, and there- 
fore, the pathologist must be careful in 
delecting the proper one ■\sith the aid of 
the patient and the general practicioner. 

Hi. |nliii ()'M;Jli\, lii!.lnulo, 

Or. I'.iiiuk roti). Assocititr P ofessor 
Oral Diiiiinoiis and Oral FatlioIos,x 



34 



1)1. J(>M|.ll K(.sliul) 



\^rai <^u 



rgcr^f 



Many unlorluiiaU- ucople siillci ihc 
loss ol one or more ol Lb.cir natural Lceih. 
It is a regret that this must happen but 
modern science has made this field as safe 
and as painless as possible. There are many 
good anesthetics to choose from today to 
alleviate any pain at the time of extrac- 
tion. Infection can be arrested by the use 
of antibiotics. Patients cooperation, the 
surgeon's skill, a scientific medication have 
all made the extraction of a tooth a fear- 
less operation for the patient to luidcrgo. 





Or. (cilii. niuiiin. Associaiv I'liilessiii 
Dr. Ni(h(ihis Cliouk.is. hishuctor 



Cariihn Wilsdii, Siiy^fiy Xinsc 
nr. Iiihii LiiMcii, hi.slniclnr 



Or. \ iggo Soiciison, Assi.slinil Pxili'ssor 

Oral .SioycM 

Dr. Raoul \alls. Insliiulor. 

Dr. John Giannini, Instructor 




s^ 



acterio 



L 



■an 



Willi the progress of time and science, 
il was soon discovered that micro-organ- 
isms play a big part in the decay of na- 
iiu"al dentition. As a resuh, a dentist's 
kno^s'ledge of such micro-organisms must 
be complete. He must be able to determine 
the amount of micro-organisms present in 
the oral cavity of an individual and the 
effects that they will have upon this in- 
di\iduars dentition. From this he can ac- 
curately program his plan of operation in 
order to prevent further decay. Also, 
through his knowledge of immunology, he 
will be able to arrest the giOAvlh and spread 
of these micro-organisms. 



Hi 1 1 ink I m iKiito Insliiali.i 

Di Thomas Cusjukhc -Jsiocvi/r Piojrssni-. liiulc} i<il,,i^\ 
and Patholngy 
I h()iii.i> I mnik, Ijibonihiiy A'sislniit 

A field of dentistry with great person- 
al satisfaction. A patient with mal-position- 
ed teeth presents himself to the orthodont- 
ist and both must realize that there is a 
long ]oad ol hard work ahead to a beaiui 
fid smile. There is a great psychological 
uplift to the indix'idual ^vho can face the 
Avorld and smile again Avithoiu showing 
mal-positioucd teeth or distorted facial 
contour. 1 ime will shov,- the progress, in- 
stalling in the patient a look of confidence 
and also, a leeling of sclf-satislaction in the 
orthodontist. 





Dv. S. Signorino. hislnictor 

Dr. Joseph Jarabalc. 

Professor, Orthodontia 



\^rtn o do n tia 



1)1 |. [an/, hislnirlor 
Hi, B. I'ower.v hisiructor 
l)i, (.. Carter, Instructor 
I'r, r, Sohnski, Instructor 



VeJoJ< 



ontia 



Cliildrcn's clciuislry is Llic louiulalion 
ol securing the permanent dentition \)\ 
caring lor the deciduous teclh. Tliese baby 
teeth maintain the space for the perman- 
ent teeth upon their eruption. They, along 
with the nuiscuhiture, also maintain the 
facial contour ol the child. Many dentists 
will shy away from the child and do so 
wrongly. Children must have dental care, 
and with a little psychology used on tiic 
patient this task can be made (luite easy. 
A child exposed to ihe right dental atmos- 
phere will have a better chance to enjoy 
dental health throus:hout adulthood. 







f\ \J 


W 


1 . 1 \^ 




,jfea 


[3i 


^..\ H^IB 


m 




1)1. \I.iii;i I iinkiiiKH, Instnul,. 

1)1. 1 IkckIoil- IciHUM.ii. I'rojrsso 

l',;lodoiili( 



1)1 WilliMlll lillKll, linhilil,,! 



n.. |(.vr|.h OiMipio lush lull. 




/^rostnetic >JD< 



\illnii Kroll. Asst.staiil l\ 
'islhctHs Drnlisin' 



^entistru 

This is a field of deniisiry dedi- 
cated to the replacing of the lost mem- 
bers and lost tissue of the dental arches. 
Many people suffer the loss of their 
natural dentition and can be thankful 
to the prosthodontist by the service he 
renders to them through his denture 
work. In this phase of dentistry, so 
much good can be done for a patient, 
psychologically, yet it does require co- 
operation on the part of the patient. 
They must realize these dentures are 
artificial appliances, and must be used 
and accepted as such. A great deal of 
self-satisiaction can be gained from a 
very satisfied denture patient who can 
enjoy dining and smiling once again. 



. Robert Hallciidorf 

Assistant Professor 

Prosthelic Dentistry 

Dr. John O'Connell 

Assistant Professor 

Prosthetic Dentistix 

Thaddciix Restaioki 

Instructor 



Dr. Ralph MilchiK 

Assislinil Pnifi'sso 

Piostlirlir Drnlisli 

Dr. Iimis Alon, 

lustrurlii 



Dr. Mallon 

Instructor 

Or. Anliur Kroll 

l'i':si/i,'iic Denlistrv 

Dr. RiiKit (k'vhar'l 

Assislai.l Pralessoi 

Prostlutic Dentistr\ 




j^eriodc 



ertodoyitia 

Many people arc under the false con- 
cept that cxlraclion ol leclh is only due 
lo denial caries. However, more leelli are 
lost (luring the present age due to diseases 
ol the supporting tissues of the teeth than 
those lost due to dental caries. Periodontia 
is that field of dentistry dedicated to pre- 
vention and cure of the diseases of the 
supporting tissues surroiuiding the teeth. 
This field of dentistry may take credit lor 
the salvation of many teeth, for the arrest 
gingival recession, and bone resorption. 
Much dexterity is recjuired to do a good 
service in the surgery involved. Many pa- 
tients are happier today because of the 
periodontist's ability to enable these peo- 
ple to maintain their natural dentition. 



W:^^ 




Dr. Ii.ink Wtiii/ 

Aisiicialr I'mfciMir 

and ('.htiinna'i 

I'<;i„do>ili<. 




Dr. Xiiholas Maifino, IiisIiiicIdi. Or. Jolui 0'MalU\. In.shiiiiiir 
l)r. .\iUhony Gaigiolo, Iiislniclor. Dr. Many SiatiliiKi. lustrv.ctur 



jolm Rlickenstrif 

I'isuiil Aids 

Dr. Balim Oibaii 

Periodontia 
Dr. Frank Went/ 

C.htiirnian 
Periodontics 





L 




^^tudi 



ents 






^L Class of 1957 



The lasi week in September marked 
the beginning of the end for the Senior 
Class. We had at last arrived, and are now 
seniors. Eight months and eight foils from 
now we would graduate It seemed as 
though we could never put in a foil and 
an inlay in one day. 

Shortly after the year began Ave selected 
Harold "Red" Brandlein to lead us 
through the hectic year. His able assistants 
were George W^elk, Vice-president, Jerry 
Chyrek. T'reastner, and Phil Kamish, Sec- 
retary . 

It didn't take long before we became 
accustomed to the cry of "Meeting" on 
Tuesday mornings. Red was always able 
to find a reason to hold a meeting. Ho^v- 
ever, we were soon to realize that this ^vas 
his method of cementing a top notch class 
together. 

I5efure we realized it. the first practical 
was upon us. An inlay and an amalgam in 
one day? ^'es, that is ^s'hat we did and we 
took it in stride. Noav wc began to think 
that we could make it througli the )ear. 



To relax, we had a party at the Delt House 
and all who attended surely had a ball. 
Pete Ratafias walked off with the door- 
prize. 

During the first week in December, 
Bob Goepp started to assemble his cast 
for the Christmas play. Assembling the 
class was easier than getting the production 
rehearsed and on stage. By the time the 
show was a day away, ^ve had completed 
otn- first and only real rehearsal. It proved 
to be all that was needed, for ^vhen the 
curtain opened on the "Class of '57" we 
all performed admirably and had a .great 
time. 

No sooner had we rettuned from the 
Christmas vacation and reco\ered from the 
Ne\v Year's hangover, we foimd our next 
obstacle in the road to gradtiation. This 
time it was a foil and an amalgam. With 
t^vo practicals do^vn and one to go we 
started to suck in our stomachs and lift 
our chins. We were over tiie hump and on 
the Avay oiu. The next htirdle Avas the Na- 
tional Board. ^Vitli the help of George 



Class Officers: r/rc./i: 
Jerry C.li>relc. 



sirlriil. ficnrge AVelk; Pnsidcnl, Harcild Rrandlein; Si-nelarw I'hil Knmisli; aii(i Treasurer, 





LIU (in ihc Kli Lil\ nil) 



\\'elk and his coinmittcc, we all had a 
complete set of board questions from prev- 
ious years. With that help and a fe^v hours 
of cramming we took the boards. Some of 
them took us, but on the whole we did 
a good job of sho'wing \vhat ^ve had learn- 
ed in the past three years 

It was no^v time for a \acation. And 
what a vacation, three \vhole days at the 
courtesy of the Eli Lily Company in In- 
dianapolis. The tenth floor of the Sov- 
ereign Hotel was our base of operations, 
and the operations ranged from card 
games to song fests with "Squeeze Box" 
\Veiner at the helm. 

Our next bio- event was the ADA 



Clinic Day and Honor's Dav Bancjuet. 
Congratulations were in order lor all who 
" were honored and had a pari in making 
the event one ol the best in its history. 
For the second year in a rt)^\'. the Senior 
Class chose Dr. Paid Da^\'son to receive 
tlie "The Colden Tooth ' Award. 

Now the time had come to tackle the 
big one, FOIL and I\L.\"S'. Fackle it we 
did, although some ol us had to make 
more than one tackle wc exentually had 
the situation well in hand. Now the year 
is over, and we are now ^\•aiting for that 
long walk to receive that sheep-skin \\ith 
the three little letters, D.D.S. 



C. C. 3^. S. 







Theodore H. Apke 
D.D.S. 

Chicago, Illinois 



Allen }. Abram 
B.S., D.D.S. 
Cleveland, Ohio 



William R. Aciiiilino 

PH.B., U.S.,' D.D.S. 

Ri\er Forest, Illinois 



Raul R. Acevedo 

A.B., D.D.S. 

Rio Picdias. Puerto Rico 



John D. Aiistgen 

D.D s. 

Cahmiet Citv, Illinois 



Edwin Alvarcz-ReiLs 

D.D.S. 

Santince, Puerto Rico 



Robert M. Baba 

A.B., D.D.S. 

Chicaso, Illinois 



I.oiiis M. Andreotta 
r..S.. D.D.S. 
Clilioii. \ew Jersey 



A. Charles Backer 
D.D.S. 

Cranil Rapids, 
Michiuan 








'^, 



Harold (1. I'randlcin 

D.D.S. 

Chicago, Illinois 



Leonard R. Barad 
D.D.S. 

Cliicigo, Illinois 






Barry M. Brooks 

B.A., D.D..S. 

Winthro]j, 

Mas,sachiisctts 



Joanna Barano\'skis 

D.D.S. 

Chicaoo, Illinois 



Nicholas J. Cary 
D.D.S. 

Rocki'oicl. Illinoi'i 



Robert L. Bcrnian 
.\.B., D.D.S. 

Mnskc»on, Michigan 



Victor R. Cercck 
M.D., D.D.S. 

Chicago, Illinois 



Harold C. Blohm 
D.D.S. , 
Chicago, Illinois 



Paul F. Boven 

D.D.S. 

Holland, Michigan 






19 5 7 





l.auicnce P. Chase 
i; s . D.D.S. 

Wc-t Haiwicli, 
^^a'^sa< husctts 



William C. Chrisos 
D.D.S. 

Chicatio, Illinois 



c. c. s>. s. 





Mario C. Covino 
B.S., D.D.S. 

Everett, Ala.ssachuseits 



Jerome C. Chyrek 
D.D.S. 

C;hica<'i>, Illinois 



Chauncey Cross 
D.D.S. 

Spi innlitJd, Illinois 





Edwarci V. Connell 

U.S., D.D.S. 

De Kail), Illinois 




John W. Finucane 

B.S., D.D.S. 

Chicago, Illinois 



.V'.h iaii }. Coslanza 

I'.S., D.D.S. 

Re\ t'H', Massac luisitts 



Francis L. Faber 
D.D.S. 

Chic.igo, Illinois 





William H. KawccU 

D.D.S. 

R;i(inc, Wisconsin 



Tf)scpli y (ii()\iiu) 

U.S., D.D.S. 

.Ml hose, .M.issaduiscii^ 




Arnold D. Fainsuin 
li.S., D.D.S. 
Winnipeg, AFanitoba, 
C^anacla 




^SiA- 



'!■ 



RobciL .\ Cioepp 

U.S., D.D.S. 

Cliicngo, Illinois 



Ernest J. Dioime 
H.S.. D.D.S. 
Wint lu ndon, 
Ma,ssachuscas 



Robert S. Grosclak 

D.D.S. 

Chicaoo, Illinois 



William B. Fodor 

D.D.S. 

NFidlandvale, .\lberta, 

CJanada 



Donald K. Giistafson 
D.D.S. 

Niagara, Wisconsin 





19 5 7 



James L. Herold 
A.B., D.D.S. 

Hinton, West Virsiinia 



47 



C. C. 2). s. 








Clifford E. Hunn 
D.D.S 

Cihitaiio. Illinois 



Lemuel W. Higgins 
15..S., D.D.S. 

VVurcester, 



Der^v()od A. Janssen 
D.D.S. 

.Mount Piospcrt. 
Illinois 



Leonard }. Hit/. 
r..s. D.D.S. 
Chi(.aiiO, Illinois 



Phillij) Kaini.sh 
1) D.S. 

C^hii.i^o, Illinois 




Richard }. Hoder 
D.D.S. 

Flint. .Midiiuini 



Peter P. Ratafias 

D.D.S. 

Clc\clancl. Ohio 



Charle.s H. Holfinan 
D.D.S. 

Cincinnati, Ohio 



Francis N. Rlieriat\ 
1'>.A., D.D.S. 

Manclu'stcr, Xcw 
Haninshiii' 





J'honias \V. Liiniik 

D.D.S. 

C'.liicago, Illinoi!' 



Echvard [. Kuznar 
D.D.S. 

(ihici"!), Illinois 



Df)nal(l P. Loibcn 

U.S., D.D.S 

Clliiciuo, ]lliiu>is 



Robert B. Laing 
D.D.S. 

Van Wert, Ohio 



i 



Angel L. Lopez 

D.D.S. 

Arecibo, Puerto Rico 



James J. Lane 
D.D,S. 

Chicaeo, Illinois 



;%~^ 





A. }. Madkour 
ll.S., D.D.S. 

IlcniiinLiton. X'ernioni 



.\rthur F. Lar,sen 

D.D.S. 

ChicasiO, Illinois 



K. J. Lierniann 
D.D.S. 

Chicaao. Illinois 




19 5 7 



49 




^^Il 






^t^ 



t^ 





^ 



C. C. 2). ^. 



W. E. Mangiesdorf 

l'..A., D.D.S." 

Rfjck Island, Illinois 




Walter E. Marek 
O.D.S. 

Napeiville, Illinois 



Leonard F. Mirabele 
B.S., D.D.S. 

Mcdioiil, Massachnsctts 



T. K. McKnerney 
U.S., D.D.S. 
New Britain, 
C:()niicti( ui 



John E. Modestow 

B.S., D.D.S. 

Winchendon, 

Massachusetts 



William ]. McNabb 
\.il., li.s.; D.D.S. 
\\ itfi\liet, Michigan 



George R. Morgan 

B.S., D.b.S. 

Oak Park. Illinois 



Arthur A. Meyers 
D.n.S. 

F.ast Chicago, Indiana 



m^m^ ^ ^H 



Jerome G. Mmphv 

D.D.S. 

Missouha, Montana 




■^gSf*^. ' ^' 





|()lin 1* . \I m |jliy 

U.S.. D.D.S. 

Los Anvclcs, ( iaiiliji iii.i 



Tlioiiias K. ( )rljaii 
D.D.S. 

C,()U)],ii]<) S|jiin'_;s, 
C:ul(,i;i(i , 




Ronald Nierenberg 
l'...s., D.D.,S. 
Cliicauo, Illinois 



Alfred .\. Paul 
D.D.S 

Ciiiu iimali, Ohio 




Harry D. Nordberg 

D.D.S. 

Salt Lake Citv, Utah 





Joseph \V. Pa\lctic 
D.D.S 

Chi(:a!j(j, Illinois 



George D. Oliver 

H.S. 

Ciliicago. Illinois 





Iraida Pineiro 

.\.i;.. D.D.S. 

Manaii, Puerto Rico 



r 9 5 7 



C. E. Ponce de Leon 
D.D.S, 

Cal.io Rojo, Puerto Rico 




C. C. 2). ^. 






Echvard J. Schaaf 
A.B., D.D.S. 

Chicaeo, Illinois 





^ 





Francisco J. Ponata- 

Doria Sabater 
D.D.S. 
Guavama, Puerto Rico 



Chester P. Smetnek 

D.D.S 

Chicayo, Illinois 



Thomas V. Powell 
D.D.S. 

Clhica"o, Illinois 



William P. Sk\arla 
P..A., D.D.S. 

Passaic, Ncav Jersey 



(ieorge E. Roe 

li.S., D.D.S. 

Pittslield. Massathusetti 



Charles |. Somers 
B.S., D.D.S. 

Catskill, New York 



Thomas J. Sahiioii 
D.D.S. 

Oak Lawn, Illinois 



George A. Stanton 

B.S., D.D.S. 

ChicaoQ, Illinois 













(.Icnn J. \\YinI)cr(; 
D.D.S. 

Los Aii'jclcs. (laliloi nia 



Edward Szvinula 
l'...S., D.D.S. 

I'.i ic, IViinss l\ .iiiia 



C;corge E. Wclk 
D.D..S. 

(iliicatio, Illinois 



Anm'lo R. Iraina 

D.D.S. 

San lose, Cialiloinia 



W. R. Westerhoff 
B.S., D.D.S. 

Hollaiul, .\li<hi"aii 



Ed\var<l }. Trusz 
r,.S., D.D.S. 

R(H k\iili', CioniuticiiU 



Thomas J. Wiener 
D.D.S. 

]>crl<clev, Illiiii)is 



\Valler .\. Walczak 
D.D.S. 

.\riiiiL;ii'iV Heights. 
Illinois 



T. G. AViniecki 

D.D.S. 

Chicago, Illinois 



Ed^vard C. ^Varner 
D.D.S. 

Chi(a<io, Illinois 




I i * 






Caiulid.Uts i(ii the dctjiCL iit Ooctoi 



54 



■^ f umi. iia .*•*.■ .i:».*j. '.-i'.'t. : ^s ; } \ i-»,*i.>iiifc*i:4*;i > . ; * i^^iMvn 




C.mui.illll.clicuis. Dotlijl 



Exit. Dociois of Dental Siiioer\ 




J lie y^^lass of 1958 



After finishing the sojjhoniore year, 
we all agreed that a years vacation would 
be needed to recuperate from the strenu- 
ous ordeal \vhich we had just finished. 
Hoivever. to our dismay, we loimd oin- 
selves on June i ;> in the clinic, lire temp- 
erature or heat was rather stifling as we 
all crowded into the Diagnosis Room, 
even Bill Soya. 

After obtaining our first patient, we 
assumed lliat we know everything there 
was to know about dentistry. I hat is imtil 
Audrey Conlin took us by the ear in the 
Asepsis Room and kindly informed us that 
we didn't e\en kno^v hou' to read. How- 
e\er. alter a lew remedial lessons, we learn- 
ed the English language. .And ol cotirse. 



according to some v:e wcrt onh' no\ ices. 

As always election time approached, 
and it seemed that all our officers were 
well chosen. The \ictors were: Harper 
Jones, President, Bill Holohan. Vice-Presi- 
dent. Mike Churosh. Secretary. Bob Flynn, 
Treastirer, and Pete Maniatis. Student 
Council Representative. 

It soon became apparent that the Jun- 
ior year was going to be a struggle for 
points. By the time most of us deciphered 
the rotitine the year ^vas almost o\er. The 
cries of anguish ^vere to be heard at any 
time on the clinic floors as work progress- 
ed the -^vrong way. We realize now that 
time is that \vhith there ain't enough of. 



Left Ici Rifiiil: Helper Jones, Rtihcit Fhnn, Michael Cliiirosh. AVilliam Holohan. 




l.ll Kj Kinlii: ¥. \\':ilkiiis, |. I lidrpr, 

I), McMiiiiH, J. l(.ol-<.ii, W . kjHi.iiKi- 

R. McinlaiKi. 




Left 1(1 Rinlu: J. >ra;4nili((i. J. liar 

chaiiko, M. Cionnoi. R. Hillcnbiaiul, 

E. Gowgicl, C. Sihiiinpf. 




^l B 



Left to Right: |. Sinilci, P. Haigncy. 

T. O'Brien. A. >rcDcinnell. C. Reeve, 

G. Kamvs. 








v^ 



Left to Right: ^V. Svms. \V. Kam\s, 
E. Dohcrtv. R. Hill. J. Magon. 



V 







»«^^ Left to Right: Dr. Limier. J. Travel- 

ini, 1). Misa-^.iki. \V, So\a. I'. Punlv. 
\\. MtCann. 




Lett to Riglit: Dmesa. G. Goorman. 
S. \saliino, L. Bissmever. 



Left to Riglu: I.:ufllc. C. I licini 
J. Sjssii, R. Wcslcmicii. R. I'lliig. 
I". \l^ini:il 




111'*. LJ 1> ' 




I.cit 1(1 Riglu: 1)1. liiiilci. K. Slia\. 
). OCoiiiH)!. |. Siuikr. 1). \li\;isaki 




Irll In Right; R. I'. Madni. 1). ( ii ■ 
iiigiia, R. Blecha, C;. liijiliara. J. Sut- 
ton, r. riianasouias 





t^ 




I dl to Right: L. Garcia. J. Moirey, 
R. Bkdia. J. Gmman. E. Shay. 



IaII to Right: ). Dtitrv, E. Doiightv, 
R. Maiiss, A. Rosier. IS. Pciiino, ] 
^r^Bc■e. 




Left to Right: W. Coniu'll. A. An 
isiik, 1\ Ikiiiigiin, J. Cciiiiuli:!, I). I'(:ii;i. 





left ti> Riolu: M. Ilii-.klov. J. Sachs 
C. Kanas. X. Mann. V. I'.ane. J. Diilh 



C7L Class of 1959 



The class ol '59. may it work. play. 
and prosper in the liitine as it has in the 
past. The past; it is ^vcll '.vorih re^'ie^ving 
perhaps just Avhat that past represents. Our 
lirst year, although that does seem to be 
a terribly remote period, ^\as filled ^vith 
the trials and tribulations confronting any 
"stranger in a strange land. " These Avere 
overcome with a doggedness and perserver- 
ance ^vhicli have placed their stamp upon 
our class as one of the best in scholarship 
as ^vell as in fellowship. 

The officers for our first t^vo years ^vere 
elected at the end of oiu" first semester, 
freshman year. SamLiaros served well as 
president. John Ballack's efficieency as 
"veep" was surprising. Joe McLaughlin 
■was a faithful treasurer. Guv McGarrv did 



well with his pen. 

Our second year began auspiciously 
with the return of the boys, enthusiastic, 
eager for the resumption of the work and 
determined to make this a banner year in 
history. Several class meetings assured us 
the title "Rebels Without Cause. ' 

Except for one social and those pi^o- 
vided by the several fraternities, the year 
closed devoid of activities. In comparison 
to this dearth of social functions, our class 
^vork •was of a high ciuality, proving the 
time well spent. 

As our first vear set a high standard, 
so our second year has maintained it. Our 
third year we hope ^vill ad\ance us to the 
unique position of the best class in the 
historv of the scliool. 



Left l(> Rislu: S. I.i^iios. J. Ralhuk, j. Nfcl.aughlin. G. ^rlC.,^n\ 




62 



I.cli lo KikIii: I'. ArosiLf^ui. |. Ii:il 

l;i(k, ), Kiicii. C. Aiickllc, |. 11:111011 

1)1. (..iiil.ilui. J. Akaiiiiiic. M. r.cll. 



I.ill Ic. Riuhr Rrouiilickl. K. Oselck. 
W . Osl.iski. M. ,S«itt, Dr. I.ucntinKi, I; 

Dunn, ,S. llnaii V 



I.ctl ic. Riglu: T. .Sh|iikulLi. K. .Sjiic, 

S. I'hilopoulos, J. .Stine. J. ritlacora. 

F. Ga\in. 






'h'? fe ' I 



1 




Left to Right: J. Caloon, T. Carney. 
G. Catrambonc. D. Carlstrom. J. Cald- 




Left to Right: J. Hossbacher. ]. Jalv 
con, J. Hodur. P. Keiiiicd\. D. Hilgcrs. 




Left lo Right: ]. Schiaiii. I.. Mill>. 
y. Oih.il). i'. S\\\\ [nam. T. rooiiiev, 
M. Moir.il. 



I ell ii. Rinhl: r. r.i.isk \l, m.ick- 

liiiiii. W. lUicik. S. Hell, (.. liLikc. 

R. liiiincll. 




I.cll -lo RiHiil: I,. Ma//uiihclli. A 

I'nink. C. l-isihcr, \. Gambia. J. I'ius- 

siiioer. 



1^^ 


[^^mnm 


^RPPiuE 


Tl^^tl 




^ ^^H 



Lcll III Riglu: C;. DcliiikcKi. |. Ddlcc, 

T. Failcv, J. Caiillickl. J. llclicldc, 1>. 

DcCiicajovio. 





Left to Right: R. Pauletti, L. Pat- 
ton. R. Starck, A. Schonberg, D. Hat 
tendorf, P. Brockliank. 




Left to Right. G. Walkowiak. D. Ko- 
/lib, K. Wxitia, W. King. D. Kesling. 
I). I\lka. 




Left to Rigln: |. Kenigan. 1'. Kcii- 
nc(l\. J. Hodiir. P. Kamish. D. Hilgcis 



I.cll 1(1 Rislu: R. W illi:iiiis, (. /I 

cinliM. Dr. Lilian. rill. A. WCfi/cl, | 

Welsh. L. Weiss 




Icll II. Riglit: B. (.iiuliaus. A. (.am 

bki. j. Gordon. J. Fiuii;, R. (.lisius. 

M. Hack. 




Let'l to Right: J. Petrich. S. Pliilo- 

poiilos. E. Maier. D. Kramer. J. Ro- 

zakieuic/, B. Rwarla 




^L Class of I960 



Amid cries of "Wc made it! ". the class 
of 1960 began its jouniey into the field 
of dentistry. Being no more than neo- 
phytes, not knowing anything more than 
the ordinary laymen, we eagerly plunged 
into the tedious and exciting work and 
sttuly presented in the curriculum of the 
school, rhroughout the first semester Tve 
Avere still unsiue of oursehes and thus, 
took oiu- first final exams with much \vorry 
and a lot of studying. 

During the second semester, with the 
first one already under oiu" belts, ^ve be- 
gan to take things in stride, not letting 
up on our studies at all but being more 
cfjnfident of oiu' ^vork. We \\'ere subjected 
to many things ne^v to us in the field of 
dentistry and were very nuich impressed 
by them. 

It Avas during the scconrl semester thai 
we finally elected om^ class officers and 



began to function in unity, jack Battistone 
was elected president and was ably assisted 
by vice-president Charles Cooper, treas- 
urer Richard Nutile. and secretary. Byi"on 
Biscoe. The freshman representative at 
student council meetings ^sas Al McMa- 
nama. 

Not everything ^vas all ^vork and study 
throughout the year. During the first se- 
mester Ave Avere all invited to the various 
smokers sponsored by the fraternities and 
everyone enjoyed themselves. We also 
participated in the all school Christmas 
play and presented a skit directed ablv bv 
Pete Wall. 

The culmination of the year was cele- 
brated by a picnic out in Skokie, at which 
time, farcAvells and shouts of ""See you 
next year!" Avere heard throughout the 
day. We Avere all anxious to retiu'n for 
oiu- sophomore year. 



Left lo Riglit: Jack HalliMi.iU', CIkiiIcs Ccopci, Bwcin Biscoe. Ridunil Xulile 




I (li Ici Kinlii: II. Sriilil. \. \.Hc 

K, I ill jcii. I). Su.^rs, I,. Scsscliii.iiii 

I'. .S,„ciicnl,LiK- 




I, ell 1(1 Rij;hi: II. Opilk.i, \. I'isii'illl. 

J. I'hcuicic, 1.. Rag;uisk;is. j. I l(iHin;iii. 

\V. l'cii\. 




Lcfl lo Riglu: C. Giroux. T. n(i\lc. (. 
l,:i.Hc. |. /:iij(/k(.uvki. 





Left to Right: P. Miollis, E. Shafer. 
E. Eolbc. W. Todd. G. Ewing. 




Lett to Right: 1'. Wall. J. Moss. R. 
loncs. C:. .Stciiile. F. McCall. 




left to Right: M. Fredericks, j. Fardi. 
|. n<iiu>\aii. M. Cludiin. 



I.tfl 1(, Ri(>lil: R. Acllci. |, Ci.iiiciii 
j. Chrislk-. I. Il:ik.i. (. l'„,r,l(ii 




l.cll Ui Ri^lu: K. l-iisuiik. W. liduiUi. 

R. l£lgin. R, Grciida R. 1 osiilla. ). 

Markie\vi(/. R. Robcrls. 




I,ell 1(1 kifilii: A McManama, E. 

Nchls. ]. Moian. J. Michiels. J. Man- 

iatis, T. Moriavtv. 





Lcfl to Riglil: L. McCarthy. G. Mc- 
Walters. R. May. C. Moromisato, R. 
Ireland, G. Takahashi, T. Sullivan. 




I. ('It to Right: E. Jaworouski. D. Kos 
liwa. J. I.atzynski. R. Latin. 




I.dt to Right: |. I'henicie. K. Nishi- 
niura. 1). .Sanders. D. Rocdcr. J. 



U'll Id Ri(rlii: R. \-Mii I'lillcn. 1. 

Wicisiiui, R. (,;illnnlK-r, R. (,icai\. K. 

l.iilli, K. Inlhf. 







Lefl to Righl: R. G. McWalters, A 

MiManama. C:. Moromisato, R. Mav, 

r. Sullivan, G. Takahashi, L. Mc- 

Carthv. 




Left to Right: D. Siiges, H. Seidel, T. 

Sullivan, F. McCall. J. Afovan, D. 

Sanders, D. Roedcr. 





^c 



ctlvlties 



\ 







I-. ,\. \augiian 



A |.,.,i,„n,.| then 
iminiuii llUMkLisi, 



I'he school yeai- of 1956-1957 was per- 
haps one of the most successful in the his- 
tory of Alpha Chapter of St. Apollonia 
Guild. Under the able and enthusiastic 
leadership of Adrian Costanza, aided by a 
capable set of officei's, the Guild sponsored 
activities that added much to the social, 
intellectual and religious life of the mem- 
bers. At the monthly meetings the mem- 
bers profited from talks on hypnotism, 
false advertising in dental supplies, child 
psychology, and special film on child 
birth. The Sports Day and the yearly 
Communion Breakfast were well attended. 

Culminating the years activity, certifi- 
cates ^vere awarded to all the Senior mem- 
bers of the Guild, and St. Apollonia Guild 
Keys -^vere presented to Senior members 
^vho had served at some time or other as 
cabinet officers. This is the first time since 
the Guild's inaugeration that keys were 
awarded to qualifying members. 
Officers of 1956-1957 
President Adrian Costanza '57 

Vice-President Lemuel Higgins. Jr. '57 
Secretary Frank Banigan '58 

Treasurer Ed-^vard Doherty '58 

Student Coimcil Rep. Derwood Janssen '57 
Student Union Rep. Thomas Sullivan '60 

One of ihe field tncnts .it the Annual Sports 
Day or Ohmpaid. 




^tuJent ^. 3J. ^. 

Willioul a (loubl. one ol ihc slrono- 
est studcnl organizalions at ihc Chicago 
College ol Denial Surgery is the Suuleiu 
A.D.A. Its relations to the student is simi- 
lar to that of a union to laborer. Based up- 
on its senior, the American Dental As- 
sociation, the Student A.D.A. strives to 
maintain a vs^orking balance between the 
student and the faculty as the .Vmerican 
Dental Association strives to maiiuain a 
working balance between the dentist and 
the public. 

The Student American Dental Associ- 
ation had its most gratifying year culmi- 
nating in the A.D.A. Clinic Day in which 
every class gave a tremendous representa- 
tion of outstanding clinics by their top 
men. For the seventh year in a row. the 
Student American Dental Association can 
claim one hundred percent student mem- 
bership. The organization's prime I mic- 
tion to stimulate and bring to the students 
additional interest and information in 
dnetistry on a professional basis was ptu 
to work at their first meeting at which 
time, Dr. Harry Sicher preented a lecture 
on the ■'Temporal-Mandibular Articu- 
lation. " Other programs presented during 
the year covered many fields of dentistry. 
One such program consisted of a demon- 
stration on Rubber Base and its associated 
materials presented by Mr. Fine of Kerr 
Company. 

The Honor's Day Banquet ^vas held on 
the evening of April 10, 1957. This ban- 
quet is ahvays the terminating point of 
the Clinic Day. Top clinics and essayists 
received their a^vards and prizes. High- 
lights of the evening were the presenta- 
tions of Departmental A^s'ards, Student 
Activity A^v'ards. and the Honorary Stu- 
dent Avvard for the year to the outstand- 
ing students. 

Officers for this jubilant year v\cre 
Thomas "Wright. President. Cden Wein- 
berg, Vice-President, Phil Kamish, Treas- 
urer, and Tom Thanasauras. Secretary. 



]mV \Vm\\\w. |iiM I'.i.iun. I'..nl..n:i W \\y,\\\ I . 
W iinlil, 1)1, KiiliiiMl Sl.iMiiii, (.Icriii \\c ililjcin 
nilllin M.dll;^ nl Ihc nlllcds. 





Ikitk Row: C. C.cri.uix. ). ISiown. R. \\%m. R. Xislii 
iiHini. Middle Row: j, Akniidnc. \ . MdK, L. W L•i^^. | 
Stiiie. Finoi Row: R. Montaiio. (. Murpliv. 




I'lcsident T. Wright presenting Dr. 
Harr\ Sillier witli a gift, and thank- 
ing him for the fine Icctnre to tlie 
Stmlcnt A.D.A. 



r) 



c% 




J. Modcstow. (;. \\'cinlx'rg. T. \\'riglu 
and \[r. l~inc nf Kfrr (,oin[:)an\ prior 
to the Riihljcr and .Silicate Ba.se 
demonstration. 



J^tuJent £y4. M. ^. 



^. 



cUvities 



Siiidnil A.n \. CliiiH l)a\ l-.ssa\isis: 

R. .\tc\edo. R. lioikr. W. M(N,il)h, 

|. Dnlfv. J. Baih. I., Ma/ii<ihel!i. 






(liiiii: l\|)is (il Ailiciil.iKHs. ImhIiows, and Drliiiiii' (Iniic (.ingival Rckikmi ui lidii: (.k-iiii WciiilKiK and 

nalioM ol Ixail ( inli r ol the Mandd)k-; (.corgf I aka- Lauiciicc- Chase, 

haslii and Karl Xishiiiuna. 



t^tudent 4!^>^. JLj. .^^M. ( Ainic JLjc 



'^ 



Clinic: Rnhlicr Base Compound: ji.hn Nrod- 
cstow and nciwdcid jansscn. 



Clinic: Differential Diajjnosis betueen Xorni- 
a! and Pathological AUecilar (rests; Daniel 
Mi\asaki, Steve Asahino. and (Charles Ree\e. 





Student ^. <2). ^. 

<y~tonor s J_jancfuet 



111. 1,1! I r. I'xuilger addressing the facidts and stu- 
dent body. 




1)1. \rihiir Kiiill anepting his meinbeiship into 
Ihe Omiinm K.a])pa I'psilon Honor Fraternity. 



The "(.olden Mike" Award presented to Dr. Xicliolas 
Brescia as the year's outstanding pre-ilinical in- 
structor. 




The "Golden Tooth" .\ward presented to Dr. Paul 
Dawson as the vear's outstanding clinical instructor. 




\';il((li(L(iri:iii: K:i(inI Aii\til(j anil 
.S.iliilciii.iii- IIn.mi.is I'l.Ulll 



\\\ \\'olcrlui|l ricri\iii,n lln' I'loMlirl 
it Au;uil lidiii 1)1. A. Kroll 



J, Murpln r(<ihin;4 (he C:. \, Jnliii 

sen \knioii,ii Aw.ncI hir (llll^l.ln(l- 

iiig charattci, si h(>hir,shi|i, |)i()luicn( \ 

in (i[)fiati\o ilciilisii\. 



Dean Schocii's .Sctictaiy icici\ing a 

citation for lier capable assistance and 

coopcratidn 





I'liil Kamish receiving Alpha Sigma 
\u Award from the verv Reverend 
James F. Maguire. 



Karl Xishimnra receiving the Anato- 
iiiv Award from Dr. Harry Sicher. 



IcroniL- Chvrek and Ronald Nieren- 
berg receiving tlie American Acadeniv 
for Children's Dentistrv Award. 



Dr. Riihard Siamni presenting .\.D..\. 
kL\ lo (liaunccv Cross. 



t^indent \^^^ouncil 



The Sludciil Council ol the Dental 
School is an organizalioii which has the 
luncLion and the general supervision over 
sludenl body activities. Its pin-pose is lor 
development ol a broader cultural, social 
and moral relationship and to accomplish 
a closer unit) among the entire student 
body. 

Along \\'ith these activities such as the 
presentation ol a formal dance and the 
Christmas program; the Council acts as an 
intermediary between the students and 
faculty when such an occasicjn arises. 

The Council has become an irreplace- 
able organization through ^vhich the bet- 
terment of the school and of the profession 
maintain the high standards of imparal- 
leled heiehts. 




Lnwrciuc CIimsc. oiilgciing Prcsiilcnl handiiifj 
ga\cl ()\cr Lo Jdhii S^utis, iiuoniiiig I'rcsidcnl . 




I eh 1,1 Rinhi: J. Saths, L. Cliase. Vir. Similson. 
1). jaiissen, W. McXablx 



1 ctt I,, Riglu: j. M<licc. M. CluiKish. A. Mc- 

Manania, S. Liaros, C. Siinc. J. Dolce. 1". I-aber. 

H. Braiidlein. 








Almiini greeting each other and talk- 
ina; over old times. 



<.jtoiiiccoiuu 



'9 



Hoinccoining — like any oihcr scIkxjI 
ihc C'hicagc) College of Dental Surgery 
sponsors one day each year and pays hom- 
age to then- altunni. And back they come, 
to the portals of their alma mater ^vhere 
they can gather and meet old friends and 
new friends alike. They enjoy the talks 
and conxersations alioiU the old days — 
and xvhat a dilference their is today. They 
will all agree that many changes have been 
made in the school. Even though many of 
the old dental iniits are still to be found, 
they all can see the gradtial change tak- 
ing place — department by department. 

The fraternities connected with the 
college also join in the festivities by hav- 
ing small get-togethers at the fraternity 
houses. The alumni will usually drop in 
to the various houses after the day's ac- 
tivities and spend some time before they 
jaunt downtown lo a ban(|uet held in their 
honor. 

However, all is not partying — for the 
students present for them many table clin- 
ics. Many times they probably have seen or 
heard about the material or technicjue be- 
ing presented at the clinic. Yet. there are 
many clinics presented which are relative- 
ly new to the ahnnni. As a result, they 
usually find Homecoming an education in 
itself. 



\'ari(]Us (linits lieing presented hir ih. 





F. I'acci. IS. I'cniiiiin, Mrs. I'liiiii. J. Sachs. I). I'cara. 



'^ntaglU 



This year, 1957, is one o£ returning 
traditions at C.C.D.S. We have re-estab- 
lished the yearbook DENTOS and also 
the news magazine INTAGLIO. 

To anyone in the dental profession, 
the word INTAGLIO means "an iin]:)res- 
sion'': so, too. with oin- magazine. Il con- 
tains the students' impressions or \ lews 
of the people and events connected \sith 
the dental school. It is a sttident produc- 
tion, written excltisively by students. 

News items are contributed by the cor- 
respondents of the various classes, fratern- 
al organizations, and clubs. The editorial 
discusses an event interestino- to all. An- 



other leatine. aimetl at iniproxing iacul- 
ty-student relationship, saltites a profes- 
sor or instrtictor. Of cotnse. the most pop- 
ular feature is a cartoon depicting, in 
satire, some phase of otn^ edtication. 

The Intaglio serves as the melting pot 
for school gossip. We. the editors and staff. 
recei\e om^ gralificalion Irom the chuck- 
les of the students and lacidiv as they 
read the publication. Through the sug- 
gestions and contributions of our students 
\ve \s\\\ stri\e to improve the INTAGLIO 
and gi\e the readers an e\"en more inter- 
esting maoazine. 



2)c 



ntos 



Long oiu oF existence. 1957 marked 
the return of the yearbook, DENTOS. 
Under the direction of Dr. R. Stamm, a 
nucleus was formed and plans and work 
begun. Robert Brandt was appointed Edi- 
tor-in-chief, along with Leonard Weiss 
serving as Business Manager. 

The yearbook staff eventually netted 
thirty members, all of whom were reliable 
and did their ^vork well. Joseph Cerniglia 
and Dcrwood Janssen were appointed by 
Editor Brandt to head the Literary staff. 
Brandt also chose Karl Nishimura to be 
his Chief Photographer. ,-\s a result, 
through their hard and tedious labor, the 
DENTOS \s'as able to be presented to the 
sttident body. 




Tom Wiener and Tom Linnik selling snbscription 
for tile yearbook. 




Rallk- Coiinnillec: R. Hillenl)rand. T. Lin- 
nik. (.. Wulk, I . Wciner. L. Weiss. 



liill O'Connor ol |alni-<)llicr (,ompan\ and 
Kdilor R. Uvantli. 



Phyllis draw.s llic wimiiiin iiiiiii 

her while I'eani. \\ k-iui. liuiidi 

aiul l.ihci lock (.11. 



Dr. Riihanl Stanini KMilcniiiK 

wilh liiih liraiull and 

Run l.aliii. 



Members of Ihe xearhcKik Mill 

preparing Im ilu- 

Raffle (irauinn. 





<^A)/we <_ytew 



The Blue Key was founded at ihe Uni- 
versity of Florida in 1924 and established 
at Loyola in 1926. 

The organization has for its object the 
creation of the feeling of good fello^vship 
among non-members. The Blue Key -Hon- 
or Fraternity is not restricted to under- 
graduate students, but is open to the ac- 
tive graduate. In order to receive such 
honorry entrance to Blue Key the gradu- 
ate must be active in mind and body. The 
requisites being the maintenance of good 
moral character and some contribution 
to the scientific ad\ancement of the dental 
profession. 

Members selected for the Blue Kev .in 
the past two years are as follo^vs: Harc^ld 
Brandlein. Lawrence Chase. Adrian Cos- 
tanza, Frank Faber, Derwood Janssen, 
Phillip Kamish, Robert Laing. George 
Welk, William Holohan, Charles Hoff- 
man, John Sachs, Corvin Stine. and Frank 
Watkins. 




Or 



<yVappa 



pp< 



Thirty two years have passed since the 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery award- 
ed the first gold key of the Omicron Kap- 
pa Upsilon, and since that time several 
hundreds of gradtiating students have re- 
ceived this honor, the highest paid to an 
embryo dentist. 

To be eligible for the Omicron Kap- 
pa Upsilon, the graduating student must 
have achieved a high scholastic standing, 
one ^vhich places him in the tipper one 
twelth of his class. His character and lead- 
ership must be of undispiuable qtiality. 
and he mtist possess leadership ability. 

All is not lost to the man -w'ho gxadu- 
ates and does not recei\e this aivard. since 
the practitioner who "through excellence 
of professional attainment and citizenship 




^i^/^iDna <S^iama <_/ Vm 



'3' 



riiis (lisiinguishcd Jesuiy Honorary 
socicl)' was loundcd loriy-uvo )cars ago, 
and in 19.^8 a chaplcr was cslablishcd at 
Loyola University. Alpha Sigma Nii is 
no\s- rcpresenled in ihc leading Caiholic 
universities throughout the entire nation. 

Excellence in scholastic ability, char- 
acteristics which are elevating to the in- 
tellectual and cultural attributes of his iel- 
low students are determining factors for 
society members. He must be a person 
ready to contribute service and loyalty to 
his institution and promulgate harmony 
and understanding between facidty and 
students. 

In the senior class tliis year, there uere 
two such men with these attributes. They 
were Phillip Kamish and Warren Wester- 
hoff. 



LApsiio 



Senior Sliidents receiving tlic Omicnm K:i|)pii 
Ipsilon ineinl)erslH|). 



and \vho has distinguislied himself in his 
profession in his respective connniniiiy." 
may ha\e this honor conferred upon him. 

Omicron Kappa Upsilon was founded 
at Northwestern University in 1914 by 
Drs. Thomas L. Gilmer, Arthur D. I51ack. 
and C.R.E. Koch. These men felt that a 
fraternal organization such as this ^vas 
needed to stimulate "a spirit of enudation 
among students of dentistry and to recog- 
nize, in an appropriate manner, those who 
hvae distinguished themselves by high 
grades of scholarship. 

Senior students receiving this honor 
for the past year are: Raul Acevedo, Joan- 
na Baranovskis, Jerome Murphy, lliomas 
Po^vell, and Warren Westerhoff. 






A 1 



mUmJKK^ 



RoIkH lUiinan 



Bairv Brooks 



Dnil.llil l.oilx 



AiiioUl I'ainslfiii 



I'liilliij Kamish 



Ariluir Meveis 



Konalil N'icicniicrg 




I.cll lo Right: L. Wicss. J. Hoffman. 
|. Cionlon. K. I-oll)c, M. Chiihin. 



Hark Row: I'. k;iiiiisli. Dr. I'. Brown. R. Nieienbeig. Dr. R. 

Roilu'iilnig, Dr. Klein. Dr. C.an.s. Dr. Speclor. 

(.iiuir Row: R. lUiinan. (.. .Mindlin. .\. Mcvers, B. Brook.s, .\. 

I linslrin, D .Swoiskin. 

Iioni Row: |. Saclis. W . litrslein, B. Bocliakoff. D. Loibcn. 



£:y^lpha \^f 



zgi 



Tlic roninion l)(>n(l oi Al|)ha ()inc<^ans 
is lounded upon lliici' (aidinal priiKi|jlcs 
— Fralcrnalisin, )u(lai.sin, and Prolrssiiinal- 
ism. 

Fiatcrnalisiii preaches Iriciulship. The 
Iricndship which binds Alpha Omcgans is 
one oi' benevolence and underslandinu. 

In regard Lo Judaism, we are all nieni 
bcrs of a denoniinalion which has always 
louglit to retain its identity. Oiu' numbers 
are teu' but our acconiplishnienls are 
many, due to spirit of righlousncss, justice, 
and love for oiu' iellow man which we 
have injected into oiu' work. I-Or this rea- 
son, we are proud of our peojjle and our 
heritage. 

We are an important segment ol the 
digiiified healing arts and take oiu" places 
proudly, among its lionored ranks. 

Alpha, liie lirst. and beginning — 
Omega, the last, and end. To Alpha Omeg- 
ans, these letters symbolize fraternism from 
initiation to the end of life — from .\lpha 
to Omeea. 




I.ICIKIICI \\^■i^s, |,,sc|)ll (.(inldl. 



l\r;irsli;ill Similsdn, Aiulidiiv Sidcnlicrg. 






Frank Fal)er. outgoing Grand Master, 
handing gavel to Frank Banigan. in- 
coming Grand Master. 



^JDelta *^icima <JLjeltct 



'9* 



Iiuoming officers: R. Brandt, F. Banigan. .\, McDonnell, S. Bell, \\\ 
I'.ercik, |. Sinder-. F. Maier. 




W PirandUin. F. Faher, \. Costanza 




Dflla Sioiiia Oclla is llic oldest ilcnlal 
Iralc'iiiily in cvistcncc. ll was louiukii at 
the I 'nix'crsil)' ol Micliii^aii on Xoxeinhci 
l"), I SSL'. Tliicc years laicf. imdcT the di- 
ic'dion ol L. I,. l)a\ is. licta Ciliaptcr was 
louiukd at the Chicago College ol Denial 
SurgeiN. i he dale was March 24, 1885. 
One ol the men responsible- lor the organi- 
zation ol Ik'la Chapter was none other than 
(.. y. I'.lack. 

Delta Sigma Delia can claim ihe honoi 
ol luning Brolher Delts in charge ol our 
Denial school right down the line to the 
present da). I hey weie in order: Dean 
Brophy. Dean fohnson, Dean Logan. Dean 
McNiilty. Dean Baraull. and presenlly 
Dean Schoen. We are proud ol this record 
and of these men thai represent our school 
and Iralernity. They all can stand high in 
their conirihuiion to dentistry to make il 
the outstanding profession it is today. 

The year 1956-1957 was a \ery enjoy- 
able and successful year for Beta Chapter. 
The enthusiastic officers to help make 
such a year ^vere Frank Faber, Crand Mast- 
er: George Welk. ^Vorlhy Master; Frank 
Banigan, Treasurer: Frank Madro. Scribe: 
and Robert Goepp. Historian. 

These men above proved ihai Delia 
Sigma Delta is one of the lop professional 
fraternities. They showed thai il w-as a 
Iralernity that encourages and recognizes 
young men \vho do their best to learn 
ilentisiry. At the Student A.D.A. mecling 
last. spring, Warren A\'eslerhoff ^\•as gi\en 
such an award for his unending inleresls 
in the field of dentistry. 

A professional fraternity must leach 
its brothers to respect the profession and 
to \vork logether to make il belter. In 
order to work together, men must kno\v 
one another belter. The Dells luade this 
possible py haxing many social e\ents 



throughout the past Mar. Many success- 
lul pailies wcie enjoMil In all Mich as 
the Ilalowcen ]>atl\. ihe Monte Carlo 
pari\. Christmas pait\. :md St. i'at s pari\. 
Oil]- sjjecial event ol the )car. the Spring 
Formal, was o\erwhelmingly enjoyed in 
the beautiful surroundings of the South 
Shore (Country Club. All the beaut ilul 
girls and their handsome escorts added to 
the charm of the allair. 

With spring, also, cinne the lonnal 
initiation ol the new memberv and olliccrs. 
1 hose elected were trank iKUiigan. Crand 
Master: Art McDonnell. Woriln Master: 
Robert Brandt, Scribe: Pull l'>eicik. 1 reas- 
iner: and. (oe Cerniglia, Flisiorian. Lots 
of luck to iliese men and the hope is that 
we can do as well in the lulure ;ts we ha\e 
done in the past. 





C;. Blake, B. Grothaus. L. Mills, C:. 

Kalbhcn, B. Kwaita, J. Kosakiewic/, 

J. Oclial). E, .Mvaicz, 



\\ . Weslerliolf, D, Janssen. H. Blohm, 
J. -Nfodestow, J, Lane. A. W'enzel, AV. 
Maiiglesdorf, J. Austgen. 




,S, Baliewski. ,S, Bvvaii. M, Moffat, Dr. 1>. Dawson, E. 
Gowgicl. R. Goepp, R. Hillenbrand 



E. .Szyniula, A. .\sahino. W. Bin/er. M. Blacklinrn. J. 
Welsh, F. Arosteo-ui Miosaki, C Pome de Eeon 





h^l 1 



J. C;h\ic-k, C;. Moiuan, W . \\ jl./,ik, W . \c|iKiliii(i, R, (.insi-kik. |, !■ iiiiu :inc-. < ( ln^^ M , lli .m.ll.in. 



G. Takahashi, E. Hildcr, J. >liiliicls, R. Ailki. C. R. Ireland. 1'. Xoto. C;. MdiiimisaKi. |. Christie, I' 

Borden. 'j. Moss. K. Nisliinuua .S( luieiienlierger. .\. \ ano. I). Fleming 




^^mJ 


■J 




^^^^m- twt^^S 


3 


5 


1 w 


^'f^l 


Rtr^^l^^H 


^1 


w-jttM 


Br i ■ 



V^i Or 



John ^^llU■^■, (lUlgniiis; (oaiul M;,slc 

luinding i>\fr I lie '2,M<:\ l(i Williai 

llcldh.iii. iiKi.iiiiim C;niml MaMu 





OiiliJoinsi iillidis: lii|) R(i\v: J homas Rogers. Bernard 

I'uiiiio, IVicr Maniaiis. C^liarles Ree\c. Wallace Connell. 

I'.olliiiii Row: Jcicmie Murphy, John McBee, Robert 

I'lliigcr. 



IiKomiiig olluers: lop Row; {luirles Rce\e. Robert 
I'lhigrv. Ilcrnard I'cnino. C. Kwhig. John IVlrich. 
I'xiltoin R<.\>: I houias Rogers, \ViUiain Hoi, ilia:'.. James 
.Silirani. 



Psi Omega Iralcniily was cstaljlislud in 
Balliniorc, Maryland in 1 81'2 aL the Halii 
more College oi Denial Siugery. Since thai 
time it has gro^vn lo dentislry's largest Ira- 
ternity. It has o\ci L'() Odd living mem- 
bers. Kappa Chapter was Formed at ihe 
Chicago College ol Denial Surgery in 
1896. Since then o\er a tlionsand aciixf 
members have been gradualed from this 
school. 

Kappa Chapter is (|uile active at Loy- 
ola having a number ol events dinging the 
course ol the year. The Iraternity annual- 
ly has a Halloween, Christmas, and Valen- 
tine party. In addition several open house 
parties are held as well as the annual 
freshman pledge ban(|uei. I he iwo inggesi 
parties of the year come in the spring when 
the annual "April in Paris" lakes place 
followed by the Senior banc|uei in honor 
of the graduating Psi Omegans. 

Dr. Russell Burgess is the Depiu\ 
Councilor of Kappa Chapter and has held 
this position since the retiremeni ol Dr. 
Cedric Dittmer in 1955. Tiic assistani 



dc])Ul\ is Di'. Ralph Miuhnir. 

I he (/rand .Master of Kai.)pa Chajjter 
loi the school year o( 1 957-58 is William 
Holohan. I he junior master is Tom 
Rogers. I he secretary is (ames Schiani and 
tin: lieasurer is Chalks Rti\i-. liciiiaid 
I'enino is the editor and Roheii I'iluger 
is the pledge master. 

The wives ol ihc married iiieiiiheis ol 
Kappa Chapter have organized i\\]f[ loiiii- 
ed a group called the \\'i\'es Club ol Psi 
Omega. A numbt'r ol (luipicis in the 
coinitry also ha\e clubs ol this i\pe. 1 heir 
president is Ennna Lichota. \ice-president 
IS Jan Karras. the secretary' is Joanne 
Brou'n, and the treasurer is Louise Reeve. 

Psi Omega has had its present fratern- 
ity house for a period of seven years. The 
house is located at 834 S. Ashland Avenue, 
jtist a short distance from the school. 

Members of Psi Omega have received 
many awards lor excellence in Dentistry 
at Loyola through the years. Wc feel that 
our fraternity is a contributor to the con- 
tiiuied improvement of the school. 





Lelf 1(1 Riglu W Cc.niull, S, I'liiliipoiilos. C. Kamvs. \V. Kagianas, J. Murphv, G. Stanlop 



Left to Right: R. Grciida, 1). Knsiiua^ l\ I,ii/wi(k, 
1. I'.altisK.nc. R. (.tai\. 



Left to Right: B- Penino. C. Kanas. M. NrcKeli. R. 
Laiiig, R. Tins/. P. Maiiiatis, \V. Holohan. 





Left to Riglil: R. Win-k. R. Sluvick. F. I'a(ci. R. Rtilicvls. H. FIsl.aih. (.. Kwing. 



Left ti) Right: R. Gallagliei R.. LIgiii. J. Maniatis, Lett to Riglit: J. Brown, R. Jones. J. Hoclistatlcr, W. 

J. I,ai/\nski. A. Silla, C. Cooiiei. W. tcKkl. E. Xelils. Lichota, R. Logiillo, E. Sessefiiiann. 





Oi". L. Alon/i. C. Hoffman. C. Stine, 
Dr. li. .Nfav. 



Xi ni vi-i 



Officers: R. Flvnn. I-'.. Dofiertv. C. .Stine, C. Hoffman, G. Gonrman. E. Warnc 





rhc year olliciall) bci^an wilh the iii- 
sLallincnl of Dr. Ryron May, chairman ol 
the DcparLinent ol Radiology, as nc]nily 
Supreme Fresidenl lollo^ving ihe retire 
mem ol Dr. Waller Huchman. 

In the early lall a crew ol our slahvari 
athletes piille<l in their sagging abdominal 
muscles long enough to participate in the 
annual St. Appolonia Sporis Day ai the 
Lake Shore Campus. The trophy shell is 
sagging just a bit more from this trip. 

1 he first big party of the year occurred 
at Halloween, (ioblins pirates, and even 
a couple of characters straight oiu of the 
Arabian Nights threatened to shake the 
house down as they "Danced All Nighi" 
to the music of our new Hi-Fi sound sys- 
tem. 

Follo^ving a i)anner pledge i>an(|uel 
and a line initiation, ^vc ^\'ere happy to 



accepi into our midsi lilteen good Zips 
and liiK'. 

riie big ])ail\ ol il:e second semester 
was, ol course. St. i'addy's Day. it de\elop- 
ed (hat all present seemed to claim an- 
ceslry Irom llie "atdd sod." E\cr\one join- 
ed in a rousing lime in honor ol ihe gnat 
patron of Ireland. 

Another high spot ol the \eai^ was ihe 
Annual (iolf rournamenl. A rail of prizes 
were gi\'en a\vay to the two hundred guests. 

As a climax to a year ol outstanding 
events, the Annual Dinner Dance was held 
ai ihe Midlothian Country Club as guests 
ol Dr. /.. Krol. It was on that occasion that 
Tom Po^vell received the scholastic a^\'ard 
and ihe outgoing officers were presented 
with guards lor their pins in thanks for 
a job well done. 





lop R.iu: W (;ir\ A. \l;iilk.>ui. It. (.usialsnii | l'a\tlili< S> < nd K .w: I. I'oucll. \\ . .Sk\Lirla. I. Klieii:u\. 
L. HiRi;ins, .Nf. (,.)\iii(.. I hiul Row: A. I'.jiii 1 ( h.i^i I S ilnion (, Wiiiihcrg. W. Koder. Last R(iw: A. Aljra, 
K. Wamcr. I'. Kalalias. I. M<Kncmc\. C. H(jl[maii. 



Dr. M:>\. C. Roc, "I. Salinoii. C. Weill 
Ijci-o, 1. I'ow 



Top Row: A. \itiMik. K. 1)oIili1\. I,. Bissnicser. ). Moran. MitUlle 

Row: r. MiCall, I. Sullivan, 1), .Saiuliis, H. ,Sci(kl, D. Rocdci , Last 

Row: I', Wall, L, McCailhv, \, MtManama, C, ,Steinlc, 




.T— j 




Icip Ri>u: W . king, 1', I'.i.rsk. A. M.ilcv, K. W alkcwiiik. |, Ic;(iik\. !■ . (..i\i)i | |.il„,in, Si-i I Knu: \r. H.i.k. 

I'. l)c(.ii'Knri,>, |, K,rii,s;an. R. (.lisiiis (., ( .iiliiiiIkiik'. |. r..JI:i(k, (. /Iciiili.i. lljircl Row; |, llciikr. [. lijiron. 
(,. Swu'iiuiin. j. Dnke, A. (.ninhNi. l.MM Rnu : W llclclnr, I \l,i/ii( ( lulli. |, M( l.iiii^hlin (.. Viickllc. P. kcniich. 



R. I)iiRs;i. A. (.anihhi, (., W cinbci,;;. I. Wiener. \. 

{:ai\, I), (.usial'sdii, A. Anisuk, H. |(iiics, W. .Sk\arla. 

(i. Swfclnani. 



1. Mikiierncy. L. (.aiiia. (.. W .ilki.uiak. M. ( oniier. 

W, TdikT. I'. Cavia. A. Paul. R. \l.iiks, I. Bane. 

(;. Hoffnian. 







nH 







J nis pctge is dedicated to those peo- 
ple wno so aeneroHslu contributed to tne 
publication or tliis booh. We, the stu- 
dent bodu or the C-_^«icaao \.-^olleae or 
<=JLjental ^^uraervt araterullu a is 



rve our 



thaiihs to our pcitrons. 



ALLAN J. ABRAM; 9424 Caidwc4I Avenue: 
Cleveland, Ohio. Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. 

RAUL R. ACEVEDO; Gonzalez Avenue #1005; 
Rio Piedras, Puerto Rico. Received Award in 
Chemistry & Physiology in Sophomore year. 
Won 4th prize for Table Clinic on "The 
Growth Sc Development of the Face." 1957. 

EDWIN R. ALVAREZ; Box 8624; Santurce, 
Puerto Rico. Delta Sigma Delta; Student 
A. 13. A., St. i\[3ollonia Guild. 

LOUIS M. ANDREOTTA; 66 Merselis Avenue; 
Clifton, New Jersey. Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. 

TED H. APKE; 4346 W. Maypole Avenue; Chi- 
cago 24, Illinois. 

WILLIAM R. AQUILINO; 947 Forest Avenue; 
River Forest, Illinois. Delta Sigma Delta Fra- 
ternity; Class President 1954, 1955; Congress- 
man to Loyola Union 1955, 1956; Member 
of Student Council 1954, 1955; St. Apollonia 
Guild; Blue Key Fraternity. 

JOHN D. AUSTGEN; 1067 Wentworth; Calu- 
met City, Illinois. Delta Sigma Delta Fratern- 
ity; Social Chairman of Fraternity for 1956-57. 

ROBERT M. BABA; 5430 S. Kimbark Avenue; 
Chicago 15, Illinois. Sttident Instructor in 
Bacteriology Lab for 1955. 

A. CHARLES BACKER; 1148 Bates St. S. E.; 
Grantl Rapids, Michigan. Psi Omega Fratern- 
ity. 

LEONARD R. B.VR.VD; .".(ill S. W'olcott Ave- 
nue; Chicago, Illinois. 

JOANNA BARANOVSKIS; 2204 N. Cleveland 
Avenue; Chicago 14, Illinois. 

ROBERT L. BERMAN; 1262 Terrace Street; 
Muskegon, Michigan. Alpha Omega; Secre- 
tary 1956-57 for Fraternity. 

HAROLD C. BLOHM; 5337 N. St. Louis Ave- 
nue; Chicago 25, Illinois. Delta Sigma Delta 
Fraternity; Intaglio Staff for 1956; Yearbook 
Staff for 1957. 

JO.SEPH H. BONE; 7;'0 Wenonah Avenue; Oak 
Park, Illinois. 

PAUL F. BOVEN; 37 West 21st Street; Holland. 
Michigan. Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity. 

HAROLD C. BRANDLEIN; 4845 N. Kentucky 
Avenue; Chicago, Illinois. Delta Sigma Delta 
Fraternity; Class Treasurer 1954; Class Presi- 
dent 1957; Congressman to Loyola Union 
1955, 1956, 1957; Board of Governors 1956; 
Member of Student Council 1956; St. Apt)l- 
lonia Guild; Chairman of Table Clinic Com- 
mittee for 1957. 

BARRY M. BROOKS; 158 Clifl Avenue; W'in- 
throp 52, A'lassachusetts. Alpha Omega Fra- 
ternity; Secretary for Fraternity 1956-57; Rep- 
resentative to Loyola Union 1955; Received 
Award in Bacteriology & Pathology in Sopho- 
more year; Alpha Omega Junior Schol;nship 
Awartl in 1957. 



NICHOLAS J. GARY; 1427 Harlem Blvd.; 
Rocklord, Illinois. Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. 

VICTOR R. CERCEK; 1930 \V. Cermak Road; 
Chicago 8, Illinois. 

LAWRENCE P. CHASE; Belmont Road; West 
Harwich, Massachusetts. Xi Psi Phi Fratern- 
ity; Vice-President & Pledge Chairman for 
Fraternity 1956; Class President 1956; Vice- 
President 1954; Congressman to Loyola Union 
1956, 1957; Student Council Treasurer in 
1956; Student Council President in 1957; 
Member of St. Apollonia Guild; Blue Key 
Fraternity. 

WILLIAM C. CHRISOS; 2545 W. .\rgyle 
Street; Chicago, Illinois. Delta Sigma Delta 
Fraternity; Member of St. .\pollonia Giuld: 
Yearbook 1957; Intaglio 1956. 

JEROME C. CHYREK; 2625 N. Whipple; Chi- 
cago, Illinois. Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity; 
Class Secretary 1954; Class Treasurer 1957; 
Member of St. Apollonia Guild; Intaglio Staff 
for 1955. 

EDWARD V. CONNELL; 803 Pleasant St.; De 
Kalb, Illinois. 

ADRIAN J. COSTANZA; 20 Thurlow Avenue; 
Revere 51, Massachusetts. Delta Sigma Delta 
Fraternity; Senior Page for 1957; Member of 
St. Apollonia Guild; Treasurer for 1956; 
President for 1957; Yearbook Staff for 1957. 

M.\RIO C. COVINO; 83 Pearl Street; Everett 
J 9, Massachusetts. Xi Psi Phi Fraternity; Mem- 
ber of Student Council for 1954; Class Treas- 
urer for 1956; Yearbook Staff for 1957. 

CHAUNCEY CROSS; 216 S. Spring St.; Spring- 
field, Illinois. Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity; 
Member of Student A.D.A. for 1956, 1957; Co- 
Chairman for Dinner on Clinic Day. 

ERNEST J. DIONNE; 30 Mason St.; AVinchen- 
don, Massachusetts. Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. 

FRANCIS L. FABER, 4525 N. Rockwell St.; 
C4iicago 25, Illinois. Delta Sigma Delta Fra- 
ternity; Scribe for 1956; President for 1957; 
Fraternity Representative to Loyola Union 
for 195(); Member of Student Coimcil for 
195(1 and 1957; Member of Interfraternity 
Council for 1957; Member of Blue Key Fra- 
ternity; Intaglio Staff for 1954 and Editor for 
1955; Yearbook Staff for 1957. 

ARNOLD D. FAINSTEIN; 3 .Seven Oaks Place: 
Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada. .\ipli;i Omega 
Fraternity; Vice-President for 195(i. 

WILLIAM H. F.\^VCETT; 205 Lake Crest 
Dri\e; Radne, \\'iscoirsin. Psi Omega Fra- 
ternity. 

JOHN W. FINLTCANE; 4900 AV. Kinzie St.; 
Chicago 44, 111. Delta Sigma Delta; Member 
of Student .\.D..-V. Banquet C^ommittec for 
195(); C;o-(;hairman for 1957. 



WILLIAM P.. I'ODOR: I'.ox :'.!); Midi^nidvait'. 
AllKit:i, (:;m;ichi. Xi I'si i'lii I' i ;ilci iiil\ : Mem 
l)ci (jI Stuclciu A.D.A. 

JOSEPH |. (;lOVIN(); IL".I l.iiKdln Si.; \l( i 
rose, Mii.ssiicJuisclts. \i IM I'lii !■ i .ilci iilu ; 
Member oi DeiUii! Sdiool B;iskell):ill I eani. 

ROHERT A. CiOLPP: yj'M) N. Laiilield; Clii 
cago 15, Illinois. Delta Si^ma Delia I'laleni- 
ity; Historian 195(), 1957; Member ol Stiicleni 
A. I). A.; (Jiairman ol Essay Comniiltee; Mem 
Ihi ol \'earbook Stall 1957; (Chairman ami 
Aiiilioi ol Christmas (Senior) Skit 1957. 

ROBERT S. GROSELAK; l.'ill W. Crysial; 
Chicago 51. Illinois, Delia Sigma Delia l-'ia- 
ternity. 

DONALD K. CUS'I AFSOX; IK:!2 Ledge St.; 
Niagara, Wisconsin. Xi IM Phi l-'i aternil\ . 

JAMES L. HEROLD; Id I 1 em|)le Si.: Ilinioii, 
West Virginia. Xi Psi Phi I- 1 .iteniii\ . 

LEMUEL W. HIGGINS, JR.; 151 .M()i ningside 
Rd.: Worcester, Ma.ss. Xi IM Phi Fraierniiv: 
.\linmii ConnnilUe (Chairman I95(i, MI57; 
.V.sst. House .\l.<;i. I'.)5I, 1955; (:h;iiini.in ol 
Senior liancjiiet Connnittee 1957; .Member ol 
Student .A.D.A.; Member ol St. .\|)ollonia 
Guild and Vice-President lor 1957; liua^lio 
Stall lor 1957: Yearbook si.ill loi 1957. 

LEONARD J. HITZ: 151(i W . SSih St.; Chici-o 
20, Illinois. Delta Sigma Dilia I- 1 ;ii(i nit\ . 

RICHARD J. HODER: 191. 'i Ghim Ave.; Flini 
5, Michigan. Member ol Snuleiii A,l).,\.; Le( 
tared loi'- A.D.,\. Dav l<.)57; I able Cliiiii I95(i; 
Participated in Christmas Show 1957. 

CHARLES H. HOFFMAN; '2:V2\ Glenside Ave.; 
Cincinnati 12, Ohio. Xi Psi Phi F i auriiitv; 
Treasurer for 1956; Presickm loi 1957: \kni- 
ber ol' Student Council ;iiul Repu sciiuiiix c 
lor 1957. 

CLIFFORD E. HUNN, JR.: 5(iL'9 X. .Mango; 
Chicago 30, Illinois. Delta Sigma l)( Ita Fia 
ternity; Award lor Clinic Dis|)l;i\ in 1955; 
Student A.D.A. Clinic &: Banquet lor 1955. 

DERWOOD A. JANSSEN; ^^07 S. Fmeison; .Mi. 
Prospect, 111. Delta Sigma Deli.i Fiauiiiii\; 
House Mgr. 1955, I95(), 1957: CidiiL^usMiian 
to Loyola L'nion lor Delta Sigma Delta 1957: 
Representative lor St. .\pollonia to Studeni 
Council; Vice-President ol Student Ciouiuil 
1957: Member ol Si. .Vpoilonia Ciuild: Si. 
.\pollonia Reporter :iiul Spoils liliioi l<ii 
Yearbook 1957. 

PHILLIP KAMISII; lldl W . l.uni Ave.: Chi- 
cago 26, Illinois. .Mpha Omega I'laterniix ; 
Historian 1955; Tre:isurer 1956; Se(rti:ii\ 
1954; Freshman Class Secretary; Sc^nioi Chiss 
Secretary; Secretary ol Studeni .\.D..\. 1955. 
1957; Member ol' St. Apollonia Guild; F.nier- 
tainment Committee 1957; Member ol Blue 
Key; F.A.C.D. Award of Merit 1957: Photo- 
grapher for yearbook 1957; Chiss Repoi ur lor 
Intaalio Staff 1957; Chrisimas Show Sound 



and Light Chairman 19.51, 1955, 1956; Install- 
ed F..M. .Music Svstem now used in the (iliru'c. 

PEI ER P. KAI .\F1.VS; 121M East Boulevard; 
Cle\clan(l, Ohio. Xi Psi Phi Fraternity; Clinic- 
i;ui loi Suulini .\.1)..\. 1956; Flomecoming 
(iliiiic i:iii l'.)5(>. 

IR.VXCIS X. KIIFRI AlA: H. K. iim-ds Siieei: 
.\I;UK licsUr, .Xcw liam|jshiir. Xi Psi Phi j-'i ;i- 
leiiiit\: So(i;il (ihaiiman 1956; (^milesl (.haii- 
m;ni 1957. 

I I)W.\R1) |. Kl'/XAR; 2707 X. 1 .;ivMid;il<-: 
(:lii(,ii;o. Illinois. I)(ll;i SigliKi l)rll;i li;iuiii- 
ity. 

ROIIFR 1 IV l.,\IX(,; 521 S. Shaiiiioii St.; \';in 
Well, Ohio. IM Omega Fiaurnily: Scjcial 
Ch;iiiiiKin 1955; Cirand Master 1956; Sludeiu 
(ioiiiuil 1951; Re]jieseniaii\c lo LoNohi I'nion 
1951, 1955, 1956; Co-Chairiii,iii Siio l',;ill 1!)56; 
Fable Clinic 0)-Cihaiini:in 1955; .\leiiibri ol 
lilue Key I95(i; (unioi Oial SingeiA .\\vard 
1956: Table Ciliiiic .\w,ml 195 1. ' 

J.V.MES J. LANE; II2S .Mbion .\m-.; t:hicago 
2(i, Illinois. Delt;i Simula Dtli.i Frateinii\; 
I yler 195(): Ccjngressman to Loyola I'nicjii 
195-1, 1955, 1956; Student Council R.e]jiesenta- 
ii\e 1955; Clinician 1957: Table Clinic Com- 
millee 1957: .Member ol Si. .\polloni;i Guild; 
.Member ol st;dl ol \'earbook 1957; Intaglio 
Reporter 1955; Christmas Show (Committee- 
1955, I95li. 

ARTHUR F. LARSEN; 7(i55 S. Hermitage 
\\c.; Chicago, Illinois. Xi Psi Phi F'raternity. 

KENNETH J. LIERMANN; 12,1,S N. Keeler 
.-\ve.: Chicago, Illinois. Psi Omega Fratern- 
ity: Senior Dinner Dance Connnittee 1957. 

FHOiNIAS WALTER LINNIK: 5208 S. Whip- 
ple; Chicago, Illinois. Xi Psi Phi F'i:nernit\: 
Clinici;in 1957: ^'ealbook Slall lor M)57: P;ir- 
licipaled in Chiistnuis Pl;i\ I!I5I. 1'.I55. 1956, 
1957. 

DOX.VLl) P. LOIBFX; 7015 S. F;isi End .\ve.: 
Cihicago 19, 111. .Mplia Omega Fi:ileinil\: 
President 1957; Secretar\ 1956; C^ongrcssnuni 
to Loyola L'nion 195-1. 

ANGEL L. LOPEZ; P. O. Box 112; .\iecibo, 
Puerto Rico. 

ABRAHAM J. M.\DKOUR; 120 Coolidge .\ve.; 
liennington, \'ermont. Xi Psi Phi Fi:iternti\. 

WILLIAM E. MANGELSDORF: .129:) 1 ;)th 
.\\e.; Rock Island, Illinois. Delta Sigma Delta 
F'raternity. 

W.VLTER F. M.\RFK; Hi F. Benion; Naper- 
\ille. Illinois. Psi Onieg;i F'laternitv. 

THOMAS K. McKNERXTA': 7,'! Harrison St.: 
Ne\v Britain. (Connecticut. Xi Psi Phi F"ra- 
lernin . 

WILLI. V.M J. .McX.VBB; Box Ui5; W.ilervliet, 
Michigan. Psi Omega F"rateinii\ ; Representa- 
tive lor Loyola L'nion 195(): Snukut (Council 
Treasurer 1957: Photographer lor N'e:ubook 
1957. 



107 



ARTHUR A. MEYERS; 3517 Elm St.; East 
Chicago, Indiana. Alpha Omega Fiateinity; 
Secretary 1954; Treasurer 1955. 

LEONARD F. MIRABELE; -17 Lawrence Rd.: 
Medlord, Mass. Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. 

[OHN E. MODESTOW; 287 Front Street; Win- 
chendon, Mass. Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity; 
Housemanager 1955, 1956, 1957; Member ol 
St. Apollonia Ckiikl; Ycaibook Stall 1957; 
Intaglio Reporter 1955. 

C.EORGE R. MORGAN; 226 N. Grove Ave.; 
Oak Park, Illinois. Delta Sigma Delta Fra- 
ternity; Sophomore Glass Vice-President; 
Member ol St. Apollonia (iuild; Treasurer 
1955, 1956. 

[EROME G. .MURPHY; Route #1; Missoula, 
Montana. Psi Omega Fraternity; Vice-Presi- 
dent 1956. 

JOHN F. MURPHY; 24 Berkeley Sq.; Los An- 
geles, Calilornia. Representative tor Student 
A.D.A.; Chairman Alinnni .\\vard Gonnnit- 
tee 1957. 

RONALD NIERENBERG; 2556 VV. Farwell; 
Chicago 45, Illinois. Alpha Omega Fraternity; 
Recording Secretary 1955; Alpha Omega Gon- 
gresman to Loyola Union; Editor of Alpha 
Omega News lor Yearbcjok. 

HARRY D. NORDBERG; I2(i7 Stratlonl Ave.; 
Salt Lake City, Utah. Delta Sigma Delta Fra- 
ternity; Member of Student A.D.A. Clinician 
1954; Award for Dental Technicpie 1955. 

CiEORGE D. OLIVER; 7037 N. Oriole Ave.; 
Chicago ,31, Illinois. Xi Psi Phi Fiaternlty; 
Awarded 2nd Pri/e in Student .V.D..\. Clinic 
1955, Staff of Intaglio. 

THOMAS R. ORBAN; 1621 Cadebra Ave.; Col- 
orado Springs, Colorado. Delta Sigma Delta 
Fraternity. 

ALFRED A. PAUL; 408 Elm St.; Cincinnati 38. 
Ohio. Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. 

|OSEPH \y. PAVLETIC; 11028 S, C:entral 
Park; Cihicago 43, 111. Xi Psi Phi Fraternity: 
Student A.D.A. Clinician 1956, 1957. 

IRAIDA PINEIRO; Box 157; Manati,. Puerto 
Rico. Student .\.D.A. Clinician 1955, 1956, 
1957; Member of Yearbook Staff 1957. 

CARLOS E. PONCE DE LEON; P. O. Box 133; 
Cabo R(ijo, Puerto Rico. Delta Sigma Delta 
Fraternity; Member of St. Ajjollonia Guild. 

FRANCESCO J, P()RR.\1 .\; Box (i51; Gua\a- 
ma, Puerto Rico. 

THOMAS V. POWELL; 9745 S. Ridgeway; Chi- 
cago 42, Illinois. Xi Psi Phi Fraternity; Table 
Clinic Committee Co-Chaiinian 1957. 

C;E0RC;E E. ROE; 275 South St.; Pitislield. 
Massachusetts. Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. 

THOMAS J. SALMON; 9706 S. 52nd Ave.; Oak 
Lawn, Illinois. Xi Psi Phi Fraternity; Table 
Clinic Committee 1956. 

EDWARD J. SCHAAF; 55.35 S. Lafliu; Clucago 
3(), Illinois. Memiier of St. Apollonia (iuild. 



WILLIAM P. SKVARLA; 36 Linden Street; 
Passaic, New Jersey. Xi Psi Phi Fraternity; 
Pledge Chairman 1955; Class Treasurer 1954. 

CHESTER P. SMENTEK; 2448 N. Lockwood 
Ave.; Chicago 39, Illinois. Member of St. 
.Apollonia Guild. 

CTIARLES J. SOMERS; Box 2; Catskill, New 
"i'ork. Psi Omega Frateinitv. 

GEORGE A. .STANTON; 405 Eugenie Street; 
Chicago 14, Illinois. Psi Omega Fraternity; 
Secretary for Fratcrnitv 1956; Yearbook Staff 
1957. 

EDWARD .SZYMULA; 706 E. 31st St.; Erie, Pen- 
nsylvania. Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity; 
Treasurer 1956. 

AXGELO R. TR.MXA; 1878 Kocher Drive; 
San Jose, Calilornia. Xi Psi Phi Fraternit); 
Student .A.D..\. Representative 1954, - 1957. 

ED\VARD J. TRUSZ; 16 ^Vhite Street; Rock- 
\ille. Conn. Psi Omega Fraternity; Plecige 
Master 1956; Member of St. Apollonia Gvuld; 
Student Council Member 1953; Student 
.V.D.A. Clinic 1955; 1956. 

WALTER A. WALCZAK; R.R. #1 Bcjx 78; Arl- 
ington Heights, Illinois. Delta Sigma Delta 
Fraternity; 3rd Prize in Clinic Da\ 1955; Clin- 
ic Day Comndttee Essa\'s 1956; Intaglio Staff 
1955. 

EDWARD C. WARNER; 468 W. \Vinneconna, 
Pk^vy.; Chicago 20, Illinois. Xi Psi Phi Fra- 
ternity; Secretary 1957; Student A.D.A. Clinic 
Day 2nd Place 1955; Co-Chairman Clinic Day 
1956; Co-Chairman Program Committee 1957. 

GLENN J. WEINBERG; 10929 S. Hobart Blvd.; 
Los Angeles 47, California. Xi Psi Phi Fra- 
ternity; Editor 1956; Class Secretary for 1956; 
Student A.D.A. Representative 1953 - 1957 
Secretary 1956; Vice-President 1957; Program 
Chairman 1957; Clinician 1957; Member of 
St. Apollonia Guild; Yearbook Committee 
1957; Christmas Show Ciommittee 1956. 

GEORGE E. ^VELK; 1400 N. Central Ave.; 
Chicago 51, Illinois. Delta Sigma Delta Fra- 
ternity; Tyler 1956; Worthy Master 1957; 
Class Vice-President 195(i, 1957; Program 
Connnittee for .\.D..\. 1957; Yearbook Com- 
mittee 1957. 

WARREN R. WESTERHOFF; 10 E. 21st St.; 
Holhuul, Michigan. Delta Sigma Delta Fra- 
ternity; C;o-C4iaii man of Christmas Sho^v 1956; 
Student A.D.,\. Table Clinic Connnittee 1955; 
Essay Committee 1956; General Chairman Jr. 
A.D.A. Day 1957; 2nd Place Essay 1956. 

THOM.VS J. WIENER; 5726 Maple .\ve.; Berk- 
eley, Illinois. Xi Psi Phi Fraternitv; Music 
Committee 1953-56; Co-Chairman Christmas 
Sho-iv 1956; Committee for Christmas Show 
1955; Student A.D.A. Clinic Committee 1955; 
Senior Class Historian; Yearbook Staff 1956. 

THEODORE G. ^V'INIECKI; 1852 N. Mobile 
Ave.; Chicago, Illinois. 



COLOR T_JIN" JL V!/^,CI^* FORM 
> UNIVERSAL DENTAL CO. MADE IN J.S.A, 




NEW BRIILIANT NATURAL BEAUU . . . MADE 
'ALIVE" B\ UNiyAC i-DlMENSlONAL EEEECTS 



i 



/ 



Turv 



LrFELUCENT PORCELAINANTERIORS 

Here at long last is an entirely new Univac Porcelain is not merely an 
and radiant lifelucent porcelain of improvement-it is truly a complete- 



exquisite beauty . . , new glowing 
"aliveness" . . . new "living" colors 
and color dispersions. These have 
been integrated by advanced tech- 
niques and electronic processes, 
creating a natural 3-dimensional ef- 



ly new achievement of tooth porce- 
lain research and development. 

Call your Universal Dealer for a 
demonstration. Do see Univac An- 
teriors . . . see their light-absorbing 
properties so precisely matched-in- 



fect so brilliantly alive in the mouth depth to human teeth. You'll insist 
that it is virtually impossible to dis- upon Univac . . . unci only Univac 
tinguish them from vital teeth. . . . for your patients. * • * 

NEW UNIVAC DENSE PORCELAIN GRINDS SMOOTHLY AND 
CAN BE POLISHED TO ITS ORIGINAL GLOSS AND FINISH. 

SPECIFY WITH THE DUAL-DIAL COLOR GUIDE 



UNIVERSAL DENTAL COMPANY 



PHILA.39, PA, 




STRENGTH FROM STRUCTURE 

Observe how a bird builds 
nest— how it binds and weaves and cements- 
instinctive use of structure to build strength. 





Nature builds strong natural teeth with the same infinite 
care by developing a dense, homogenous internal structure . . . and man-made teeth 
must be fabricated from a material which has a similar internal structure in order to provide the 
maximum possible strength for the wearer of artificial dentures. 



The vacuum fired porcelain of Trubyte Bioform Teeth approaches 
this natural perfection of structural material. The internal and external 
gases causing the voids and air bubbles in conventional porcelain 
have been substantially removed. A denser, more homogenous 
material results that allows grinding and polishing without risk of 
chipping or flaking. 




CONVENTIONAL AIR 
FIRED PORCELAIN 



TRUBYTE BIOFORM VACUUM 
FIRED PORCELAIN 



For greater strength and more beautiful 

esthetics for all your complete and partial 

denture requirements, specify the one and only 

Trubyte Bioform Vacuum Fired Porcelain 

Anteriors and Posteriors. 



Notr in these two photomierogmphs liow the 
denser, more homogenous structure of vacuum 
fired porcelain is substantially free from the voids 
and bubbles found in conventional porcelain. 




The VACUUM FIRED PORCELAIN Teeth 



THE DENTISTS' SUP 



PLY COMPANY OF N.Y. 

YORK, PENNSYLVANIA 



There's NOTHING like the Sf^ \ • wO^ *» '^•'^ Alloy 

XUV'', . Uniformly! * S<isnlifi"llv! 




Direct 




Tlie"u(>n(Jer electric mortar 

make better amalgam filliiiKS faster is aiailable in two 
models. The beautiful WHITE Bakelite fiousing for 
only S60.50. Or the popular BLACK housing at S55.50. 
Requires only 7 to 10 seconds to produce smooth, fine 
textured mixes with your preferred alloy! Saves time. 
Prevents waste. It v,-\\\ pay y'lii to use a Wig-l-bug. 



CRESCENT DENTAL MFG. CO. 
1839 S. Pulaski Road, Chicago 23, 



A FEW WORDS ABOUT . . . 



COLUMBIA DENTOFORAAS 



From a humble start 37 years ago, Co- 
lumbia Dentoforms have played an in- 
creasingly important role in dental educa- 
tion. Today, every dental student in the 
United States and Canada "cuts" his first 
teeth on Columbia Dentoforms, for we sup- 
ply Dentoforms to every dental college in 
the United States and Canada, as well as 
many other lands. 

In these 37 years, there have been 



many improvements and additions to Den- 
toforms to meet the every more exacting 
demands of teachers. Today, Dentoforms 
number more than a thousand and present 
conditions that the student will encounter 
In practice. And In graduate years, Dento- 
forms continue to help clinicians in post- 
graduate education and to help the busy 
practitioner in his endless task of patient- 
education by showing the better dentistry 
he seeks to give. 



USE COLUMBIA DENTOFORMS AS AIDS IN YOUR PRACTICE 

WRiTE FOR COPY OF CATALOG N.-.. 33 

Columbia Dentoform Corporation 

■■'riic Hiuisc nl A riKnisdud Mo, Iris 



131 East 23rd Street 



New York 10, N. Y. 




JOHN R. DOWNS, C L. U. 

Life Insurance Counselor for 
Professional Men 



I take this opportunity to extend greetings and congratulations to the Class 
of '57. Also, I wish to express my sincere appreciation for the confidence placed 
in me by those of my friends and clients who are members of the Faculty, the 
Alumni and the Student Body of Loyola University School of Dentistry. 



New England Life, 209 S. LaSalle St., Chicago 4, 



RA. 6-6514 



with this 

JELENKO PRECISION CASTING EQUIPMENT 

and USE These 3 JELENKO GOLDS 

They Meet All Casting Requirements 




JELENKO ELECTRIC 
INLAY FURNACE 



Write for Complete 
Catalouge and List of 
Informative Technical 
Literature Available. 



MOPULAY 

—nYmsTiEP — 

JELEN KO NO. ^y 

CAST GOLD 



TYPE B— MEDIUM 

HARD* 

for M.O.D. & Simple 

Inlays 

TYPE C— HARD* 

for Crown X Inlay 

Abutments 

The 

Patrician of Casting 

Golds. 

for Portials, 

Bridgework, Clasps, 

Bars, Saddles. 



*Cert;fied A.D.A. 

J. F. JELENKO & CO., INC. 

DENTAL GOLDS • SPECIALTIES 
PRECISION CASTING EQUIPMENT 

136 West 52nd Street • New York 19, U.S.A. 




"THERMOTROL JUNIOR" 

The Dentist's Personal 

Electric Melting and 

Casting Unit. 



BEST WISHES FROM 




BILL HARPER 






IT HAS BEEN A PLEASURE TO 


New York Life 


SERVE YOU FOR ELEVEN YEARS 


Insurance Company 


Chrisf-mas Cafet-eria 


Rm. 510— I34S. La Salle St. 




Chicago. Illinois 


1757 W. Harrison St. 




Chicago, Illinois 


Business Phone Central 6-5438 




Residential Phone South Shore 8-7675 






Congratulations 
and 




Congratulations to the Class of '57 

FRINK DENTAL SUPPLY 
CO. 




Best Wishes 




4753 Broadway Ave. 




to 
Graduating 




LO 1-3350 






Seniors! 




Congratulations to the Class of '57 












THE FEHRENBACHER'S 

FRANK 
FLORIAN 
GEORGE 




kTOOTHBRUSHi 


-J 




Ora 


1 B Company • San Jose, Callfo 


rnia 





^L 1957 Jbentos 

Printed and Bound 

by 

Year Book Dirision 
of 

The Hurley Company, Inc 



Camden, Arkansas 



^^Afcknowledqements 



d' 



For iheir time and contributions: 

Dr. Richard Stamm, Leonard Weiss, Bill O'Connor of 

Jahn-Ollier, Derwood Jansscn. Joseph Cerniglia, Karl 

Nishiniura. Kathy Redmond. 

Thank you: The Editor 



O, 



tional <y'nde 



rganiza 

Activities 75-103 Introduction 6 

A.D.A. CLINIC DAY 79 Intaglio :_85 

Administration 6-22 Juniors 56-61 

Advertisements 105-120 Omicron Kappa Upsilon 88-89 

Alpha Omega 90-91 Operative Dentistry 32-33 

Alpha Sigma Nu 89 Oral Diagnosis 34 

Anatomy .^- Histology 27 Oral Pathology 34 

Anesthesiology 28 Oral Surgery 35 

Bacteriology 36 Orthodontia 36 



Blue Key 88 

Ceramics 26 

Chemistry & Physiology 28 

Contents 5 

Delta Sigma Delta 92-95 

Denial History 30 

Dental History 30 

Dental Material 30 

Dentos 86-87 

Endodontia 31 

Faculty 24-39 

Fixed Prosthesis 29 

Freshmen 68-73 

Homecoming 84 

Honor's Banquet 80-82 



Pedodontia : 37 

Periodontia 39 

Prologue . 4 

Prosthetic Dentistry __38 

Psi Omega 96-99 

Radiology 26- 

Seniors 42-55 

Sophomores 62-67 

St. AppoUins Ciiiild 76 

Students 41-73 

Student A.D.A. 77-78 

Student Ccnmcil 83 

\'isual Aids 26- 

Xi Psi Phi 103*105 



'v'i'i''t' I-''' -'■'■'■■•■"■ i>*''''aV ''■('/■''' 




1 1.1/^ ■)■■■ ■'■■"; \fJ I*/ 



•■v.V'; 



•>^\ ■;:•'. *;:.^i 



H': 






■«'■»",•• 



5 i'^ir .• 






r^>^). 



<■:.>■:■ 



I:^'^/;.; • 'V^ \''-; :'v^:v "•