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Full text of "Dentos"

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

CARLI: Consortium of Academic and Research Libraries in Illinois 



http://www.archive.org/details/dentos1983unse 



■Ma 



■■I 



Table of Contents 








Loyola's V.LP.'s 




Raymond C. Baumhart, S.J., S.T.L, D.B.A. 
President of the University 



Richard A. Matre, Ph.D. 
Provost for the fvledicai Center 




Raffaele Suriano, D.D.S. 
Dean of the School of Dentistry 







Raffaele Suriano, D.D.S. 
Dean, School of Dentistry 



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tAiA d^. '?( i^ cU^^icu^ to. ^ee tAc p^^^itio^ eve evi££, A<t^ i«t Ai^ton<f, 
cu, 6(jie €iUoxA t<uUi^, Aoweve^i, exfieniettce aAocv^ tAcit tAe ^^LCuCttf., ^t^t^> 
iuuC ^ttieCettt^ o^ todct^ €utcC cAein^ e^^ont^ wiU ^ teeo^tUfecC i«t tAe 
^«et«cte €M, eoH^Udutift^ to tAe frio^eA^i<ut a«td tAe cCeve£op«Kettt a^ tAe 
AcAooi. Occi Keea fanofx€UH^ aucA cl4- tAe i^e«tenaC ^lactice l^e^^deKC^, 
'^o^pitaC 'DeKti^t^, (^enlatnic 'DenU^itcf, €Utd '^a«tdicaftfiecC ^ckU^U^ 
eviU Se neeofHifecC i*t tAe ^ectuxe dAe <yti% ^xeat co«ttxi^iitox4. o^ tAe 
/ItoAt ate 6eiK^ neeo^Kifed oh. tAiA oee<iAio*t o^ our (^ctUe«utiaC. 




/(A-l..-'^'--ti-i-^ 



More V.I.P.'s 




Mr. & Mrs. William Hanko 
Business Manager 



Joyce Casey, Dr. Madonia's 
Secretary 



When men of importance seem to be 
thinking deep thoughts, they are probably just 
thinking about lunch. 



Clinical Staff 




Laura Denning, Dr. Gasior's 
Secretary 



Linda Neal, Insurance Manager 



Ann Rose Pachal, Central Supply 
"I'm here to help the students with 
instant information." 




Connie Parker, Records 



The Beginning 



G. V. Black 



Illinois was a primitive frontier when Green Vardiman 
Black was born in 1836. By tlie age of 17, he had gone as 
far as public school would take him; so for lack of anything 
better to do, he went to live with his physician-brother Tom 
to study medicine, and at 21, he was considered a competent 
doctor. But that year, 1857, brought a dentist to a nearby 
small town, and suddenly. Black was introduced to the 
backward profession that he would personally revolutionize. 

The reason dentistry appealed to Black was simple. 
Dentistry took dexterity; medicine did not. After studying 
under this dentist for a few weeks. Black hung out a shingle 
as a dentist in his home town. 

He dove into dentistry with fervor. Black studied 
gunsmithing and clockmaking so he could learn metallurgy 
and know how to temper steel. He kept precise records of 
every patient he saw and measured every tooth he extracted. 
He trained himself to be ambidexterious in case of injury to 
one hand. He studied Chemistry so he could make his own 
laughing gas. He mastered German and French by trading 
cigars to those he knew who spoke it and asking them to 
teach him. (Most scientific articles of worth of that day were 
written in these languages.) By the age of 31, he was writing 
new research papers for societies and journals. He was 
passionate in his battle that dentistry be a profession all to 
itself and not be a subspecialty of medicine. His wish was 
granted, as in 1881, 2 years before he came to the Chicago 
College of Dental Surgery, he was the first president of the 
Illinois State Board of Dental Examiners. 

The snow was falling as a charter was granted to a 
committee of Chicago dentists to begin a dental school. It 
was February 20, 1883; and the Chicago Dental Infirmiry - 
College of Dental Surgery was born. Among the founders, 
T. W. Brophy was the initiator and first secretary. School 
began that fall, and the next year the College took on a new 
name - the Chicago College of Dental Surgery (CCDS). The 
first class graduated in 1885, 22 in all, as recorded by the 
Secretary T. W. Brophy. That first class was taught pathology 
by G. V. Black, oral surgery by T. W. Brophy and operative 
by C. N. Johnson. 

While G. V. Black was at CCDS, he wrote several books, 
and did his own illustrations. He was the first to announce 
that all life, even micro-organisms, produces injurious waste 
products. This was the basis for his theory that 
microorganismal waste causes tooth decay. In 1891, Black, 
the one personally responsible for designing the world's 
dental nomenclature, left CCDS to become dean of 
Northwesterns new dental school. G. V. Black lived his motto 
until his death: "The professional man has no right to be other 
than a continuous student." 




The original CCDS building, 1883-1893. It was the Chicago 
Dental Infirmary for one year tiefore being renamed the 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery. 




A Dental College outing in the 1890's. The horses drawing 
this vehicle were probably not as enthusiastic about this as 
the students and their dates. 




T. W. Brophy (right) and G. V. Black - both teaching at CCDS 
in 1885. 



The Delt House (Delta Sigma Delta). The Delt Fraternity came 
to CCDS in 1885. It boasted Brophy, Logan, and Johnson 
as members. 



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'--" 111),. l,.,l„ l.,r,,l r r.,lv. S! li»(l;' A // 

Father and First Dean of CCDS - T. W. Brophy 



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H,,l .■^„ra. r.i I).,.., .,1 I 

I'r r ..I Or.il SutS' rj l.ss:; 




The original Psi Omega Fra- The Xi Psi Phi house also came 
ternity House. to CCDS during Brophy s Term. 



The First Deanship . . . T. W. Brophy 

The Chicago College of Dental Surgery chose Truman 
William Brophy as its first dean in 1886, and his strong hand 
changed it from a post-MD technical training school to a 
professional school. First, in 1889, Brophy allowed the school 
to function as the dental department of Lake Forest University 
giving CCDS an academic parent. Second, in 1893, he moved 
the school to the 5 story building on the southeast corner 
of Harrison and Wood streets. 

The "old school" was a definite improvement from the 
first storefront college of 1883. It featured a three-story 
amphitheatre and two small amphitheatres. Dr. Brophy was 
well qualified to run the school, he had earned his dental 
degree from Pennsylvania and his MD at Rush in Chicago. 
He taught oral surgery. 

t^ore changes were made. In 1908, the two-year course 
was expanded to three years; the first year given entirely to 
"broader studies", including chemistry, anatomy, histology, 
physiology, pathology and bacteriology. It had taken Brophy 
decades to lengthen the curriculum. Then, as now, 
curriculums were as resistant to change as sleeping bears. 

In 1906, the CCDS became the dental department of 
Valparaiso University. The year 1912 saw four female 
graduates and by 1918, the school had grown to 126 in each 
class. 

T. W. Brophy was still dean in 1917, when a fourth year 
of training was added to the dental studies. The 19th 
International Journal of Orthodontia and Oral Surgery spoke 
of the prestige of CCDS. "On the Faculty of CCDS there have 
been more men who have written textbooks and are 
international authorities than any other college in America." 

In 1920, T. W. Brophy gained emeritis status and retired 
from the deanship. His students remembered him for his 
kindliness, sympathy toward the student in distress, and 
eagerness to aid the suffering patient. 




T W. Brophy performs oral surgery before a student 
audience in the three story amphitheatre. 



The library in the old school 
today in our reading room. 



yes, we use the same chairs 



Favorite Teacher 



C. N. Johnson 



During the growth of CCDS from a small trade school 
with a handful of graduates to a leader in institutions for 
dental education, C. N. Johnson was a peripheral but 
extraordinary educator. He was both chairman of operative 
and dean of students. He continued in these offices from the 
beginning until death took him in 1938. He was very well liked 
by the students who awarded him with a bust of himself in 
1921. He was the first editor of the Bur alumni magazine (in 
1896) and became Supreme Grand Master of Delta Sigma 
Delta fraternity. He had the pleasure of watching his own 
student, William H. G. Logan, become dean. 

Besides being a very interesting instructor, he was also 
a bit of a philosopher, and would often end his lectures with 
a choice morsel of insight. 

"Say the truth even if it hurts; but try to say it so that 

it will not hurt." 

"I hate persecution whether it be attributed to a man, 

a devil or a god." 

"Do good at every opportunity — you don't know how 

few chances may be left." 

"The greatest luxury I know is to have ample time in 

which to do your work well." 

"One who has never suffered has never fully 

developed." 



\1 A , I :ik. I. 




Dr. Johnson - operative chairman and friend of students 









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The clinic floor during Johnson's time. 




Dr. Logan as teacher (1014) before becoming dean in 1920. 







M 



Dr. Balint Orban, famous researcher came to 
CCDS in the 30 s. 



IN UNCLE SAM'S SERVICE, 



In the big and proud responsibilic)' await- 
ing you as Uncle S^m's dentist you'll find, 
.-eady to help, the best equipment your 
country can provide — including the 
General Elecitic Model CDX dental 
x-ray unit. 

Those of yon already acquainted with the 
CDX will be greeting an old friend. And 
on that happy day when you reairn to 
private practice the taithful CDX will be 
waiting to help you maintain the nation's 
hejlth in peacetime. 

GENERAL @) ELECTRIC 
X-RAT CORPORATION 




7776 modern clinic under Logan boasted of motor-driven hand 
pieces. (1938) 



Through Changes In Dentistry ... the Logan 

Years 



Into Brophy's very large shadow stepped William H. G. 
Logan, Brophy's son-in-law, who continued as dean from 
1920 through 1943. Logan was as much an army man as 
Brophy was an organizer. Dr. Logan headed the dental 
division of the Medical Department in the US Surgeon 
General's Office and he is credited with organizing the dental 
corps of the US Army and setting up the Army School of 
Dentistry (in Georgia). Under Logan, CCDS became the dental 
department of Loyola University; an affiliation it maintains 
today. Dr. Logan, professor of oral surgery and oral 
pathology, had a keen interest in research, so he established 
the Brophy-Johnson-Logan research fund in 1924. Dr. 
Schoen started teaching here in 1932. Dr. CooNdge, who is 
memorialized in a seminar room on the main floor began 
research at CCDS in 1933. 

By 1935, requirements for admission to a four year 
course at CCDS included graduation from high school and 
30 semester hours of college in science and English. In that 
year, two years of college became the requirement. 

in 1935, Logan again emphasized research by 
establishing the Foundation for Dental Research of CCDS. 
By 1937, the school needed a remodeling, and it's first and 
second floors were reshaped into a very up to date infirmary. 
Ritter "Trident" units were at every chair, and they featured 
internal plumbing, self-filling water syringes, bracket tray and 
cuspidor. The handpieces were driven by the latest; 
belt-driven motors. Before 1937, all were run by peddles. 

Also during the deanship of Logan, a famous dental 
researcher came to CCDS from the University of Vienna to 
direct research. Balint Orban is personally responsible for the 
surge of research in the 1930's at this institution. Dr. Orban 
had studied under Berhardt Gottlieb in Vienna. 





Still wet behind the ears, Dr. William 
Schoen joins the faculty in 1932. 



World War II influenced ever the yearbook - "Victory Dentos" in 1943. 



Short Terms 

Rapp 



McNulty, Baralt and 



In 1945, Dr. Robert W. McNulty stepped into the role of 
dean until 1950. He had been a member of the faculty for 
24 years. In 1946, the post-war class had 101 members, 79 
of which were veterans. Dr. McNulty signed a contract in 1947 
with the medical center commission for 8V4 acres facing 
Harrison Street in Chicago for construction of a combined 
Loyola Medical and Dental building. This was never begun. 
In 1 950, Dr. McNulty resigned as dean to accept the deanship 
of the use School of Dentistry. 

Dr. Raymond A. Baralt, Jr, took the helm in 1950. Under 
him. Dr. Paul Dawson (who had been teaching since 1929) 
rose to the Chairmanship of Operative in 1951. In 1952, Dr. 
Balint Orban returned to Loyola to teach periodontics and do 
research. And the 1954 CDS midwinter meeting was most 
impressed by the idea of teaching dentistry by TV; a technique 
pioneered at Loyola Dental School. 

Dr. Baralt resigned as dean in 1956 and went to Puerto 
Rico to serve as first dean of its new dental school. By 1956, 
eleven alumni of CCDS had become deans of dental schools. 
Loyola Dental was at its peak, receiving more applications 
for each position in each class than any school in the country. 
During his term several teachers who continue today joined 
the faculty: Dr. Mitchner (50), Dr. Gerhard (52), Dr. Toto (53), 
Dr. Dinga and Dr. Stoffel (54), Dr. Lavieri, Sr (55), and Dr. 
Harris (56). 

Dr. Gustav W. Rapp became acting dean for the year 
1956-1957. He was a favorite teacher and the recipient of the 
Golden Microscope Award. During that year's homecoming, 
the school was introduced to high speed handpieces. 




k 



Dr. McNulty - dean 1945-1950. 





The "Old School" housed CCDS from 1893 to 1970. 

• 1*1 




Dr. Baralt - dean 1950-1956. 



The anatomist of Chicago Col- Dr. Paul Dawson - Legend in 
lege of Dental Surgery - Harry Operative Dentistry. 
Sicher. 



10 





Dr. Rafael Suriano - 
dean 1972-1983, the 
dean we've grown to 
know. 



The New School . . . Schoen's Dream, Suriano's Destiny 

In 1957, Dr. William P. Schoen was made dean and 
wasted no time in applying to the medical center commission 
to build a new dental school. In 1971, this new dental school 
was completed for a capacity of 128 in each class. During 
Dr. Schoen's term many instructors who still teach today 
became heads of departments: Dr. Gargiulo (62), Dr. Blanchet 
(63), Dr. Choukas (63), Dr. Smulson (64), Dr. Pollock (69), Dr. 
Doemling and Dr. Gowgeil (70). Drs. Emmering, Madonia, 
Wood and Grandel all began chairmanships in the new 
Dr. Schoen - dean from building in 1972. 

1957-1973, a change- The year 1973 found Loyala with its present dean: 

maker Raffaele Suriano, who graduated from CCDS the same year 

Harry Sicher came, 1944. Dean Suriano is an army colonel, 
and was Chief of the Dental Corps Career Activation Office. 
During his term, rising costs and federal capitation grants 
necessitated class size enlargement from 128 to 145; with 
modification of all the facilities for more students. Female 
enrollment has been steadily increasing until now it 
approaches 25%. 

Dr. Suriano has seen in his administration the following 
heads of departments: Drs. Chludzinski (fyiicrobiology), 
Hoerman (Community Health), Sommerfeld (Removable 
Prosthetics), Scarpa (Biochemistry), and Sandric (Dental 
Materials) in 1978, Dr. Dinga (Fixed Prosthetics) in 1979, Dr. 
Klapper (Orthodontics) in 1980, Dr. Siraki (Histology) in 1981 
and Dr. McElroy (Pedodontics) in 1982. 

Thanks to Dr. Toto, Dr. Gowgeil and Dr. Frasco for their 
assistance. 

Laura Chase 



Who is this 
masked man? 
Why, Dr. Smul- 
son, of course in 
1971. 





The "New School" - built to house the dental school in 1971. 



The Denticle 1933 



It is the purpose of the Denticle staff to present in this 
brief discussion deplorable conditions in the clinic and 
remedies which we consider wholly inadequate. 

The first condition which we wish to remedy is the untidy 
appearance of the lineup following in the wake of a popular 
demonstrator. We advocate the setting aside of a room in 
the building for drill duty so the students may be taught the 
proper formations in place of guns each student will be 
presented with a mop to mop up leaky cuspidors along the 
march. In keeping with the militaristic procedure, we 
recommend that each student spend two hours sentinel duty 
every day at the sterilizer to prevent certain members from 
stealing the nickel plate from its surface. 

Also, very deplorable is the lack of saliva ejectors. It is 
sometimes necessary for the students to wear rubber boots 
and a raincoat to protect himself from the flow of juice. A 
case has been reported to us of a student who left his patient 
to make a payment and receive some foil. After standing in 
line for 6 months he was taken care of and promptly returned 
to his chair. He was fortunate in arriving in the nick of time, 
for his patient was just going under for the third time. It so 
happened that when the patient saw the bill she died anyway, 
so it would have made little difference. Our only salvation has 
been a third towel stuffed down the patient's throat, but a 
52y2 point fine in S.S. White points has now taken even this 
mode of recourse from us. 

There is one mirror in the X-ray room for 210 students. 
This would not be so bad if Sylvan and Bedier would wait 
their turns, but they also take everybody elses. We are told 
that around four o'clock the dandruff is so thick on the floor 
that passage is practically impossible. Our solution for this 
problem is to give each of these boys a bottle of Herpicide 
or shave their hair. 
Furthermore, we recommend the synchronization of 



cuspidor, lamp, and bracket table. If the lamp is placed so 
that the operator can see into the patient's mouth, the 
cuspidor is between his legs, and the bracket table — God 
knows where. The cuspidor is then pulled into its proper 
position and the lamp modestly retires to the other side of 
the room while the bracket table swings around and knocks 
out your newly inserted silicates. If the bracket table is tugged 
into place, the lamp will promptly dip into the cuspidor and 
be extinguished. 

The next great difficulty which we wish to dive upon is 
the difficulty in getting a demonstrator to look at your work. 
We recommend that Dicker be retained by the school at a 
nominal salary to teach the students wrestling holds with 
which a demonstrator may be held after he has finally been 
found. We would publish a place where demonstrators might 
be found, but the detectives which we had retained can't find 
them either. We also wish the demonstrators would return 
as promptly at two o'clock as they check out at twelve. 

One more thing before we sign off. We recommend that 
the switchboard operator be sent to Europe for a course in 
elocution. It's that or our ears are folded over. We also 
advise the setting aside of a permanent fund for the purchase 
of cough drops for the same lady. Whatever course is 
pursued, please keep Ewart away from the sending station. 
The last time his melodious voice was heard seven dead rats 
were found in Kite's lunch pail. 

In conclusion we wish to state that we know these ideas 
are all wet; but if you have any that are better, keep them 
to yourselves if you want to graduate. We can get away with 
this because we are supposed to be funny — but you just 
try it. 

P.S. — As this goes to press we have not been definitely 
notified as to whether Ewart or the garlic in Kite's lunch killed 
the rats. 




12 



has it changed in 50 years 



It is the purpose of the 1983 Denticle to present the still 
deplorable conditions in the clinic and offer perverted solutions 
to the problem which no one will ever read. 

The first problem is the long line of students following 
popular instructors. There is always one in line who says, "Do 
you mind? I only need a signature!" and after writhing his way 
to the front of the line he takes the instructor for a 5 month 
vacation to D.A.U. (D.A.U. is located in the far north of the 
building somewhere between Nome, Alaska and the Yukon 
Territory). 

Therefore to turn chaos into order, recommend that the U.S. 
National Guard Drill Commands be used, with modifications. 
"Atten-SHUNI" - each student leans in the direction of the 
instructor and acts interested. 

"At Easel" - This is the signal that it is all right to blow 
nose, cough, return zipper to proper position, etc., while 
instructor takes time out to telephone the price of gold In 
London. 

"Dress RIGHT DressI" - This is the signal from instructors 
that appearance is sloppy. In operative it means "get your 
hands out of your pockets". In diagnosis it means "button 
your coat". In endo it means "Sergio Valente is in." 
*"Fire" - This term is not to be used in the clinic. Instead 
the P. A. system will use tactful hints like: Mr. Red, Mr. 
Smoke, Mr. Cremation, Mr. Inferno or Mr. Gethehellou- 
tahere. (As usual) any fire alarm bell should be ignored. 
"Forward, Harsh, Up, two three, fo" - Students follow in 
orderly procession. "Butters-in-line" will receive capital 
punishment: 10 days in asepsis. 

This will restore order to the clinic, but it does nothing for 
the embarrassment a student suffers as he has to cross into 
his patient's line of vision several hundred times as the 
instructor zig-zags down the row. We suggest the use of both 
the rubber dam holder and the Visiframe while working in 
operative. The Visiframe can be applied upside down, pulling 
the upper half of the dam as high as the forehead. Microfilm 
of this week's National Enquirer can be stapled to the dam in 
front of the eyes. We recognize respiration may be a problem 
with the rubber dam impishly turning up the end of the nose, 
but a cotton roll in each nostril will take care of that. 

Each student should also be required to spend 1 hour each 
day in guard formation in front of central supply. This would 
be the best way to sharpen up new recruits and figure out just 
who it is who keeps stealing the Hemodent. Ann Rose should 
be responsible for apprehending the thief, tying him down with 
the dental floss, and shining the prisma light in his eyes until 
he confesses. 

Another problem in the clinic is the mouthwash. In June, 
with Juniors fresh on the floor, mouthwash is abundant. But 
no one warns the new recruits that this is a more concentrated 
solution then the ordinary bathroom variety, and that this 
concentrate was once used to fuel the Apollo rockets. It is also 
known to cause malignant change in white rats if they are left 
floating in it for several minutes. Subsequently, in November 
once the faculty, staff and students have developed physical 



dependence on "Green Velvet" (lower lounge slang), it is 
suddenly withdrawn prior to first quarter finals. Juniors go 
through the most severe withdrawal, which can only be 
reversed by the immediate application of casting units. In fact, 
one Junior required several million units (intra-record) to pull 
out of it. As a senior, he's peddling his left over casting units 
(disguised as Loyola dental T-shirts) next to the lab. 

Symptons of withdrawal include acute Hurler's and 
Hunter's Syndromes, tardive diskinesia, and creative bowel 
movement patterns. And as the last drop of Scope 
disappears, patients are suffering respiratory arrest from the 
inevitable halitosis. 

It is apparent to our committee that the situation is grim. 
Scope inventories must be maintained so that peripheral 
blood levels of Scope (Periscope Levels) and microsomal 
concentrations of scope will not fluctuate. 

As was true 50 years ago, instructors continue to be 
illusive when it comes to having work checked. The present 
building was especially designed for instructor disappear- 
ance: many locked closets in which instructors have been 
suspected of hibernating for months at a time. Of course, 
some instructors tend to hang around when you don't want 
them, but the ones who are nearsighted, color blind and give 
units for being present, rarely step into view in the clinic. On 
rare occasions, when one is spotted, the multitude of blue 
coats rushing toward him may cause the building to tilt upon 
it's foundation. But beware! Don't get too many "rare prof" 
signatures in your collection! No one will believe they are 
authentic and like Ray, of audiovisual fame, one will be out 
on one's proverbial buns. 

The denticle staff recommends closed-circuit surveillance 
of the clinic with a board posting when and where the 
rare-prof was last seen. The first floor crisis center (Dr. 
Frasco's office) should be open to those with unit shortages 
for first dibs on rare-prof information. Sightings of rare profs 
must be accompanied by proof-a polaroid pictures next to 
a calendar, a notarized signature or a coat button. 

Equipment failures are a problem but the maintenance 
staff has tried to keep on top of things. We recommend a 
control switch be placed on each unit so the bulb in the light 
will expire at a convenient time-like when instructors check 
casting margins or centric. 

Finally, we would be amiss if we overlooked the 
conglomerate which supplies our school with clocks. We 
admire their idealism "Time isn't important. " A couple of 
clocks work at this time, the rest don't. Some are stopped 
but most are just plain foolers - as inconsistent as units in 
perio. A spokesman for the ruling regime told our staff that 
the clocks that don't work will be stopped. It was assumed 
that by doing this, those timepieces at least will be accurate 
twice daily. 

We know the dental clinic is a wonderful place to work 
and play, full of joyous greetings and students dancing and 
smiling in the aisles. Yes, in the immortal words of Dr. Rich 
Green, "It's a beautiful thing." 



13 



Harry Sicher, MD, DSC, came to Loyola in 1944, a neatly 
dressed 50 year old with flawless English and a lilting 
Viennese accent. His reputation as world renowned anatomist 
preceded him; he had in 1928 coauthored the standard Oral 
Anatomy text with Julius Tandler, and it wasn't until 1949 that 
the German text was translated into the English version we 
all have in our libraries. 

Harry was a teacher. Mature, polished, and experienced, 
he rarely used notes. He only liked to talk about what he knew 
well, and was not embarrassed when asked a question to 
answer "I don't know." He never bluffed. But Harry knew 
a lot about anatomy. He would lecture and captivate students. 
He told jokes and frequent wise sayings: 

"The greater the ignorance, the greater the arrogance." 

"Try to see yourself, not as others see you, but as you 

see others. " 

"Many a stunted person lives by conceit and vanity; they 

need the protection of arrogance and the manure of 

flattery." 

"Love is eternal, but it's object changes." 

If you were to ask Sicher what was on his mind, it would 
always be anatomy. A frustration of his was that conventions 
and study groups would ask him to lecture on the same 
subject year after year, especially about the TMJ. But people 
felt secure that if Sicher said so, it was true. At one 
convention, a discussion broke out and turned to Sicher's text 
on anatomy to resolve it. Finally Sicher stood up and said 
with disgust, "If you want to misquote me, at least misquote 
me correctly." 

He also hated the way practicing dentists always referred 
to the articulator to describe movement of the TMJ. "They 
can't separate biology from mechanics!" he would complain. 
But don't take Sicher for having anti-dental sentiment. He had 
high regard for s ome dentists. In fact, in Vienna, he taught 
anatomy to MD's who were pursuing dentistry as a specialty. 

Perhaps Harry's interest in oral anatomy began as a 
child. When he was quite small, he was sent to the 
long-bearded ENT for the nasty formality of having his tonsils 
removed. He sat on the doctor's lap, and the doctor, without 
anesthetic, took an instrument like a guillotine and with a 
quick snap removed the tonsillar tissue from one side of the 
oropharynx. The child yelped, ripped a fistful of hair from the 
doctor's beard, and bleeding, ran and hid under the table. 
(It's not known if the other tonsil was ever removed.) 

Sicher wasn't just an anatomist. He knew and loved 
music, and closed his office at noon to skip lunch and practice 
his violin. He was in charge of a local string quartet which 
would play concerts delighting audiences. 

But Sicher's music was not the limit of his interests. He 
understood ancient Greek and spoke (fluently) modern Greek, 
English, German, French, and Spanish, and he could 
understand Italian quite well. He was fascinated by biology 
and once confided that he just had to stay up all night to 
finish a book: Morgan's text on genetics. 

So gifted in many areas. Sicher could keep them all in 
compartments; to take out one or the other when he needed 
to and then put it back. All his interests had boundaries so 
he could enjoy them all. 

But there were things that Sicher had no time for. Math 
was boring to him and he never claimed any knowledge if 
he didn't feel competent to answer. Yet his flawless memory 
for detail never left him in areas of his strength. 




Some of Sicher's most interesting past was during WWI 
when he was a medical officer in Montenegro. Once, he was 
half way to a medical call (on horseback) when suddenly a 
military frail began around him. He couldn't decide whether 
to turn back or keep going. Finally, he decided, "Since I 
started in this direction, I'll continue in it." 

Harry ended his military career by developing an infected 
finger which became a septicemia, plunging him into coma. 
He was sent home to Vienna to die, but he pulled through 
with a scarred finger, and scarred heart valves from bacterial 
endocarditis. 

Harry loved stories of mind over matter. Once he 
reported that a woman patient presented for extraction of a 
tooth, and since all extractions were done then under general 
anesthetic. Dr. Sicher explained to her that a mask would be 
placed over her nose and mouth, a few drops of anesthetic 
solution would be applied to the mask and then she would 
breathe deeply and sleep, feeling no pain. The mask was 
placed, but, surprisingly, before anesthetic was applied, the 
woman breathed deeply and feel into deep sleep. The tooth 
was extracted without anesthetic or pain. 

Harry was a teacher. He told other teachers this story. 
A military man retired and was walking home through the 
countryside, when he came upon an old barn, so he went 
inside. On one wall was a carefully drawn bull's eye, but the 
man was distracted by other things in the barn. He pulled 
out his pistol and was shooting this way and that when a 
farmer stepped into the barn. 

■'If you want to shoot, here's how to do it," said the 
farmer. "Aim at the center of the bull's eye. " 
"So," said Sicher, "If you want to teach, forget about 
all the surrounding material, aim to teach what is 
important and nothing else. Aim to hit the bull's eye." 



14 



FACULTY 

AND 

STAFF 




Fixed Prosthodontics ... to teach the fundamental principles in the fabrication 

of crowns and fixed bridges 




Dr. Paul Dinga, Department Chairman 
"Is this case mounted?" 





Dr Clifford Zmick (76) 

"Drozdz, I told you to check 

with me first!!" 




Dr. Leon Yuan ('79) 
"Just a little bit undercut." 



Dr Irene Kyras 



Dr. Kavita Nakra 

"Take a piece of meat" (Fredrich) 

"What kind of meat would be best?" 



16 




Mimi lovinelli 
Department Secretary 



Dr. Raymond Henneman ('54) 
"If I throw a tooth, it should behoove you to identify It before it hits the back wall. " 





Dr. Robert Mroz 
Party Animal 



3 




^J^ \.s 



Drs. Thomas Prybyl (72) and Robert Giering 
Wednesday Power Struggle 



Hi 
• it 
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t 



5 

I 




nnn- 



7^ 





Dr George Lingen 
"Don't worry, we'll make it fit." 



Dr. Alexander Artisuk ('58) 



Dr. Hanne Sweetnam ('74) 



Periodontics ... to determine the etiology, classification, 
symptomology, diagnosis, treatment and prognosis of 
periodontal disease. 




Dr. Anthony W. Gargiulo ('56), Department 
Chairman 'I could tell by looking at her mouth 
that she was divorced, pregnant, diabetic, and 
epileptic. " 



Dr. Alphonse Gargiulo and Dr. Timothy P. Walsh (79) 




Student: How large is a millimeter? 
Doctor: About as long as a flea's head 



Dr. Eric J. Coontz (76) 



18 



Doctor, please sign 



Diagnosis — Radiology 



Endodontic Work Slip 



Pedodontic Work Slip hi° 9 218' 



Nf 746 9 



Patiant 


Patient No. 


Studant 


S4ud.nl No. 


DapaHmant No. 


Prooodura No. 


Toolh 1 1 1 


1 1 1 1 I 


Total F.a 1 1 1 


Stari Data 


Finlih D>l 




iNo. 


of Apph. [Chair Hrt. 


Dagraa of Difficulty 








lM«. 


A.,. 


Rnal % Grado 




lUmh 






A,. 


Inttrgctor 








1 Racall Dat 



Patient 


Patienl No- 


Studan, 


Sludent Nf 


Department No. 


Procedure No. 


Tooth] 1 1 


1 1 


Total Feel 1 1 


1 1 1 


Start Date 


Finish Date 


Senior Molar 




Minim 


al Supervision 


DegrM of DiHic 


uhy 


1 2 


3 


4 




Final Grade 






1 Unl 


' 


Endodontic Advisor 


Instructor 


SOPH 1 JR 


SR 


IGRAD 



tiant No. 


udanl No. 


ocadura No. 


tal Faa 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


1 Chair Hn, 


r 


H,.. 




Avg. 


Imi 






Poinfi 


1 Recall Date 



ABCOEFGHIJ 



4 5 6 7 8 9 I01T 1213 U IS 1 



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^ 



I. PRE-OPERATIVE DIAGNOSIS 

A. VITAL PULP 

[ ] Pulpitis, Symptomatic 



[ ] Pulpitis, Asymptomatic 

I I hyperplastic 



5 S .g O I: ; 
5 o » > 9 ■ 
J 3 3. ^ 



II. OPERATION 


A ROOT CANAL THERAPY 


#0710 1 1 


vital pulp 


#0711 ( 1 


non-vital pulp 


#0712 1 1 


intentional extirpation 




for restoration 


#0713 1 1 




#0714 1 1 


retreatment 


1 1 


apexification 


#0715 


( 1 vital pulp: partial 




polpectomy 


#0716 


1 1 non-vital pulp 




Fran4< Mettiod 



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C.it 








Recast 








Rallll 













I IfflJ 



Oral Surgery Work Slip b\° 56 28 3 



Dagraa of DIHiciill, 



'9OTt 



I 31 3029282726252- 



O.P. PROCEDURE 
Professional Bear 



Pertinent Anatoi 



LOCAL ANESTHE! 



Instrumentation 



Pertinent Anatot 



(■harma 
Effectiv 



PATIENT MANAGI 



Rapport Achle 



EXAMINATION 15 






Blood Pressure 



Form 351-33 



OPERATIVE DENTISTRY 


It 


CMU^BEi 





lJ N Ip 






INV NO j PATIENT NO 


STARTING DATE 




L COS F 


OIL 




OM 


CC ■ EXC 


P<S 


EXP 


REMAKE 


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TOOTH NO 


CLASS 


SURFACEIS, 1 CREDIT IgRADEJ 


LOSINGDATE , FEE | 


STUOtNT 


STUDENT NO | PATIENT | AUTNORIZAOON j 


TttEATIiENTS; 


APPROVAL 




DIAGNOSTIC MODELS 




CABIES CONTROL 




F^OPHYLAXIS 




ANESTHETIC 








■rc=£r';r..T 




ACCEPTABLE FOB BESTOBATION A B 




EXPOSUBE ENDODONTIC THERAPT- 




nUTORATION PROCEIMJnE: 




ISSUE: 


AMAL CAPS 


PINS 


DWTOFGOLD 


POST 


MATRIX ■ ISOLATION 




GOLD FOIL 




INSEBTION ■ CONDENSATION 




COMPLETION 






lZ....z:z... °'"" 




ACCEPTABLE DESIGN 




PBEPABATION 




SNAP WAX PATTEBN CHECK 




IMPBESSION 




"mOOIF.CATION INDICATED 




BEVELS AXIAL MABGINS 


BASE CORRECTION 


OTHEB 


»AX PATTEBN 




ADAPTATION 




CEMENTATION 




Form 351-*7-Rev 2 80 









































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Endodontics ... the techniques used for preparing access cavities, 
preparing the root canal, obliterating the root canal 
space and utilizing endodontic instruments. 




Dr. Franklin Weine 



^T^ 


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Drs. Gary Taylor ('71) and Marshall Smulson (50), 
Department and Clinical Chairman 

"Sweet are the uses of adversity, which like the toad, ugly and 
venomous, wears yet a precious jewel in his head. " 




Dr. James Janik (78) 
"I think you're a little short" 




Drs. Brown and Sarna ('79) 



Dr. Alan Klein ('55) 
"I'll be with you in a minute' 



20 




Dr. Marshall Smulson and friends after the last final 



Dr Myron Chubin (W) 




Drs. Charles Neach and Peter Lio ('70) 
Our Idol 





Drs. Kevin King (78), James Janik ('78), and 
Richard Kohn ('78) Chico, Harpo, and Groucho 

Weine: "Your competitors will shake with chagrin 
when you fill those sensuous curves with 
sterile H S and don't exacerabate the 
condition." 




Kathy Brandstatter, Clinical Secretary 
"No appointment, it's 4:31. " 



Operative ... the basic techniques of restorative dentistry and its 
practical application. 




Dr. Vickyann Chrobak ('68) 
"... and what color nail polish should we mark teeth with 
this week?" 



Dr. James Nelson ('68) 
"Smile, tomorrow will be worse!" 




Dr. Robert Holdridge at work 



Dr Wyckofi 
"There are loose enamel rods present" 



Phyllis Suchocki, Secretary 



22 




Christmas '80, Sophomore Operative 



Dr William Stoffel ('53) 
"Now listen up people!" 



^H 


■^^ 


^^ 


sM 


L. ^ 


3 


^^^^^^*"*^*<.' 


i \£iH 




Dr Stephen Martin ('63) Dr. Lee Schwartz ('50) 

' 7 can see three scratches on your axial "No matter how well you cut your prep, 
wall." an instructor will seek to modify it." 





Dr Kenneth Javor 




Dr Alfred Harris ('41) 
"Get your hands out of your pockets!! 



Dr Leona Petreikis ('80) 



23 



Removable Prosthodontics ... to develop an understanding of the concepts and 

techniques required to become proficient in the 
fabrication of dentures. 




Dr. Robert Sommerfeld ('63) 
Department Chairman 



Dr Robert Black C44) 




Dr. Ralph Mitchener ('48) 



Tom Lehnian, Secretary 
Mickey Mouse Hotline 



Nick Umano and guess who? 




Al BIythe and Norm Sawyer 





h 


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-'"■ - J^P^H 


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Barbara Oaks, Clinic Secretary 
A job you can sink your teeth into. 





24 




Dr. Rinert Gerhard ('50) 
"Get that vertical, hmmm?" 



Drs. Kenneth Pittner ('63) and Philip Bal<er ('78) 
Preclinical Prostho 




Drs. William Groetsema ('76), Robert Underwood, and Gary Lippincott ('60) 
"How do you work this thing?" 





Drs. Fred Pacer ('58) and Robert Black ('44) 
"Please don't call us 'DOC'." 



Dr. James Paradowski ('76) 
"Is it quitting time yet?" 



25 



Oral Surgery • • • practical techniques in tine care of oral and 
maxillofacial situations such as extractions of the teeth 
and minor oral surgical procedures . . . 



.^ i^ ^ 




J^..,„ 










Dr. Nicholas Choukas ('50) 
Department Chairman 



Dr. Glenn Scheive ('77) 
Doctor, heal thyself. 



<^n 



1 



f--<i-^s:^ 



1 1 



Any history of insanity? 



L 



Dr Theodore Quilitz ( 70) 
Colonel who'' 



Will all students assigned to oral 

surgery 
please report there immediately 




Dr. Fern Sanner and husband 
Getting Gassed 



26 



Oral Diagnosis ... the art of differential diagnosis as it 
relates to lesions occurring in and about 
the oral cavity and their prognosis and 
treatment. 




rx<^^ 



Dr. Norman K. Wood, Department Chairman 
"Today we'll take a look at the garden variety patient' 



Drs. Sol Goldman, Carta Orland ('79) and Michael Burns ('82) 




Dr. Marie Jacobs 



Dr. Irene Morimoto ('78) 



■ 3 I f 




Dr. Mark Jacobs ('81) 



Dr Edward Abromaitis ('73) 
"Now, I warned you about those girls 
on Rush Street " 



Dr Frank Orland ('73) 




Dr Alicia Rubinstein 



27 



Preventive Dentistry and Community Health 

. . . introduction of the student to the preventive concept, the clinical practice 
of prevention, as it relates to all the clinical disciplines. 

... to provide a basic orientation to the principles of public health practice 
and to the role of the individual health practioner in community health activities. 





Dr. Kirk Hoerman 
Department Chairman 



Dr. Dennis Cullen 
So ttiis is four handed dentistry. 




Dr. Andrew Branny 
Special patients? 



Dr. Gerald Guine 



Carol Cerny 
Department Secretary 



28 



Pedodontics 



the complete care of the child-patient. 



.^^ N, 



V< 




Dr. Wayne Milos 
"You just got to know how to handle them 










Which one is older? 



Drs. Edward Rothman (78), Peter Hasiakos ('81), and Lynn 
Lipskis ('81) reading the lastest dental journal 



Dr. Nipavann Rachkiree 




Radiology . . . the recognition and interpretation of anatomic 
structures and changes in their form and density as 
seen on radio graphs. 




Mrs. Mary Suranic 
Radiology Tech 



Don't study if you can cram 
Don't cram if you can wing it 
Don't wing it if you don't get 
credit for it anyway 



Drs. James Brophy and Rolley Bateman 



30 




Can you find five president's faces in this radiograph? 



Angei Panelli 
Radioiogy Tech 




WmnmM 



Dr. Susan Supp-Barnes ('80) 




Lool< at those curves 



More Clinical Staff 




Histology The microscopic study of the structure and function of 
cells, tissues and organs of the body 




Dr. Charles Siraki, Department Chairman 
"God bless you, the next time you're on your own." 










-V- -^^Jiaxu^i 



Student: I can't find the ameloblast! 
Doctor: Well — look at the specimen - you won 't find them 
on my face!! 



Z*^'. 




Dr Hal McReynolds ('71) 



Dr. Robert Pollack 



33 



Anatomy ... the human body is considered from a structural and 
functional viewpoint with emphasis on function and its 
relationship to structure. Special attention is given to the head 
and neck region and those areas most important to the field 
of dentistry. 




^6A 



f, ^ 



Drs. Joseph Gowgiet ('SO), Geraldine Gaik and Michael Kiely 
(•67) 




Men at Work 










-^ ;''^£^ 




The long walk to the lab 



Superficial temporal £ 



Ext. occipital I 
protuberani 
(In.oii) 




Sup. & inf. thyroid i 



Common carotid i 



Internal thoracic a. 



I 



Thyro-cervical trunk. 



Gowgiel: "This is just the beginning of a 
hundred yard dash." 



Drs. Michael Kiely, Joseph Gowgiel. and Geraldine Gaik 
and former dental student 




^^ 



I always wanted to do brain surgery! 



34 



Biochemistry . . . this course covers the biochemical activities of the human 
body. 




' ' You are so greedy — you fill 
cavities with sand and ctiarge 
for gold." 



Drs. Mary Ellen Druyan and loannis Scarpa 

Pathology ... to understand the disease process and relate the clinical 
manifestations of disease to the anatomic and physiologic 
changes. 




Dr. Patrick Toto, Department Chairman 



Freshman: "How long 

can you live 

without a 

brain?" 

Senior: "I don't know 

— how old are 

you?" 



Dr John Wortel C69) 
"You might want to look this up in the tiook. 




Dr. George Joseph 



Dr Chris Casten 



35 



h^ 



Microbiology ... the goal of this basic science course is to give the 
dental student a foundation in the principles of micro 
biology which he can apply every day in his dental 
practice. 




$ 




As m ^ 




Orange Payne 
Laboratory Tech 



Drs. Andrew Chludzinski and James Hagen (78) 



The Bacteriologic Ball 



A gay bacillus, to gain him glory, once gave a ball in a laboratory, 

The fete took place on a cover glass, where vulgar germs could not harass. 

None but the cultered w/ere invited (for microbe cliques are vi/ell united) 

And tightly closed were the ballroom doors, to all the germs containing spores. 

The Staphlococci first arrived, to stand in groups they all contrived. 
The Streptococci took great pains to seat themselves in graceful chains. 
While somewhat late and two by two the Diplococci came in view. 
The Pneumococci, stern and haughty, declared the Gonococci naughty. 
And would not care to stay at all if they were present at the bail. 

The ball began and mirth ran high, with not one thought of danger nigh. 

Each germ enjoyed himself that night 

With never a fear of the phagocyte. 

T'was getting late and some were loaded 

When a jar of formaldehyde exploded 

And drenched the happy, dancing mass 

That swarmed that fatal cover glass. 

Not one survived — but perished all 

At this bacteriologic ball. 



36 



Physiology-Pharmacology • . • the normal functions and integrative mechanisms of 

the cells, tissues, organs and systems of the human 
body. 

. . . and the basic pharmocology to the practice of 
dentistry. 




Dr. Douglas Bowman 



Drs. Louis Blanchet ('58), Priscilla Bourgault ('65), Douglas Bowman, 
and Dr. Donald Doemling (Department Chairman) 









1! 




1 






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MTERVJ 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


1 1 * 1 



0.2 0.4 0.6 




Dr. Priscilla Bourgault 




Molly Haddix 
Department Secretary 



"Annie, you re so frigid 



37 



Orthodontics 



... to prepare the student to recognize 
normal occlusion and malocclusion by 
use of cephalometrics, x-ray, and other 
diagnostic aids. 




Dr. Lewis Klapper 
Department Chairman 



Dr. James Coglianese ('68) 



Dental Materials ... to relate the mechanical, physical, 
chemical, and electrochemical proper- 
ties of dental materials. 



Dr James Sandril( 
Department Cliairman 
"Your head is luted with a crown of 
boxing wax and you try to l<eep as 
many marbies of information as 
possible — but they fceep rolling 
out " 





Drs. Leon Laub, James Sandrik, and Joseph Soiek (78) 



Dr. Richard Lang ('76} 




Dr. Leort Laub 



Margie Enyart, Secretary 



38 



You ca 




Observe a lot 




4 ■ : J 





just by 




watching 





Alcatraz Alumni 



First Hall Beauty Pageant 



Can you believe we're at the Pub? 






The original "Tootsie" 



There's a man in my bathtub. 



Whatever happens look as if it was 
intended. 




p 


-J 


^ 

^^^ 




tJ 



My way /s best, John! 



I can't believe I drank it all. Bruce caught with his pants down 



42 







OOOOOOOOOh, . . . 




Hello, Sailor! 



Would you buy a used ticket from ttiis 
man? 



43 




Uncle Iggy 



Table for two 



Roman Holiday 




Where am I sitting? 



The picture says it all 







B 




/■ 


t. m^^^^^M 





^kT'^^^K^^ 


W^^ 






bb 


L 


^ 


p^ 


wr'-^g 


hMG 


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m^B 



Which end is up? 



So we'll meet at Harold's at noon. 



I'm so confused. 




The Steve Martin Invitational Golf Outing 



CTQ The F.T.D. Society is dedicated to tine 
collection and assessment of information 
at Loyola. With an impressive list of 
guest lecturers and collaborators, F.T.D. 
is always on top of the news. 




Upholding Tradition 



LOYOLA UmVERSiTY 
SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY 



'! ^f^ 





Relating new information 

Charter Members 

Kurt Schabes 
Eric Schieve 
Mike Sinopoli 
Nick Sotiros 
Steve Watkins 

Faculty Sponsors: 
Dr. Sol Goldman 
Dr. Lee Schwartz 




Testing new in-mouth soldering techniques 



47 






THE CENTURIANS 



- / 



y 






in the beginning 




(^ 










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jlKk ^'^ il^^ silk 

P Q ^ 






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I 



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fe 



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48 



V ^. 













Or it's easier to get into most things than out of them. 



49 




S«f£al<z '^. /i^ 



entij^ U*H€A a/tent eultA- nU 






Sylvia is a true optimist which mal<es 
her a pleasure to be with. She can even 
find the bright side to cleaning old 
alginate out of a stock tray. She is 
always up for a laugh, even at the worst 
jokes. Her personality is truly a joy, and 
she is a faithful friend to those around 
her. Sylvia has a bright future with 
dentistry and with life. 





50 



TH^uAaeC /?. ^cUm^ 



It has been interesting to watch IVIike 
in action during dental school. He has 
shown successes in both his academic 
and clinical endeavors, and he demon- 
strates true professionalism. 

Somehow, with all the work piled 
upon us, Mike was able to become very 
involved in everything: Student Life, 
Delta Sigma Delta, freshman orienta- 
tion, and yearbook. He conceived and 
organized the Table Tennis Classics 



which I'm sure will continue as an 
annual event. 

Yet, Mike has not always been 
known to be completely serious. 
Halloween would find him decked out 
in a bunny, pig, or duck outfit. But in 
order to maintain sanity, it is necessary 
to go off the deep end now and then. 
I'm quite sure this balance will result in 
a very successful career for Mike 
Adams. 





*J a^oHteAazt^ CiiUd U, ^ut *? *ita^ Aavc 



94te. 











T>atU<C W. /i^ttecCe& 



^^eac ft«uC ^oun. (feeing 

exattt^, 6a^4., e£itUca,i 
'te^u4^ie*KeHt4; etc . . . ^ut 

aa.-fi£e4U4i*tt ieca££ecU&H4. 
ea4KC ie*Ke*K^>untecA o^ tAc 
Actfijiiant €i4tcC eKC»«n.- 
o^etHCHt *? teceived ^na4H' 

/iane*itA 14^ U4tiC*$Uted. 



t<tAeH eve needceC AeCfi^. 'pax 

t/ieOt ete^. 

t/ieac tfea^ta. *H^ne ^e^ma^ie. 
^en. Caoe and coH^tOHt 
e4tc«wta.^e*tte*tt Aefit me 
^9i*t^. ^ Awte eutc ^£ad oAc 
eo^u. evitA *ftc. *?'*k cvck 
Aa/i/Uen. aAc'U 6e wUA^ we 
in. (Ac <fceiftA Co^ e^Hte . . . 



In our technique courses on the 
infamous second floor, you could 
always count on Dave for suggestions 
on how to fix up whatever went wrong. 
Soldering contacts back on and moving 
teeth back into centric after festooning 
were only two of his strong points. 

We all owe a lot to Dave for helping 
us through Internal Medicine. Not only 
did he keep us current on hypothyroid 
conditions but on Murphy as well. 

Dave will be a fine dentist - besides 
being sensitive to his patients' needs, 
even he can't read his own writing. 
Last, but certainly not least, a word of 
thanks to Denise, who has kept Dave 
sane and happy for the last four years. 
A few words of wisdom Dave, put your 
wife in the driver's seat! 





/4Cczcut<0ui '7^. ^tU^u/i 








Sharing the past few years with 
Sandy has really been a special treat. 
No matter how down you get, Sandy is 
always there to brighten your spirits. 
She always has time (in between 
crossword puzzles, that is') to listen 
and give good advice In the lab and 
clinic she never hesitates to lend a 
helping hand to those who need it I 
guess the one word that sums up what 
I'd like to say about Sandy is 
"thoughtfulness " I sure am glad I was 
able to know her, she really helped 
make these grueling years a heck of a 
lot more bearable Thanks, Sandyii 





l^icAand {^. S<Ue€naA 



It is difficult to believe Rick actually 
paid for his Freshman and Sophomore 
kits. Other than hand instruments, it is 
doubtful he has seen what was in those 
expensive boxes. When time comes to 
clean out his locker, Rick will find 
wheels, burs, rouge and Robinson 
brushes all in their original boxes, 
unopened. 

But, Rick is truly a gentleman and a 
scholar, — a man with the "Golden 



Touch" He works miracles with cast- 
ings and full gold crowns. Being a good 
student, Rick is sharing some of his 
expertise with the Freshman in Ana- 
tomy Lab - the smell is a dead giveaway 
he's doing a good job. 

Rick, on a more personal note, keep 
up the good work, stay with volleyball 
- the sport suits you, and if you need 
to borrow anything - hesitate - before 
you call! 



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tHO^ U ^e(»ne "PncAideHt 
S^Hjo^ ccU «<» ^. SfieeitU 

at cAe teuKi^Hf 





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54 



'^iiofuf S. ^<t^W» 



How do you describe a girl from 
Southern California - tall, blonde, 
blue-eyed with a great tan — Oops, 
correction. What we do have is a 
"Valley Girl" - "Gag me with a spoon". 
Her main goal of dental school was to 
teach all the guys how to dance and be 
"mellow". 

Having a Valley Girl in Chicago meant 
adjusting to many new encounters such 
as pizza, Polish sausage, long under- 
wear, and learning how to cope with 
the snow. She really misses her 
Jacuzzi. 

Since Hilary just loved the great 
Chicago weather, she was determined 
to see as much of Chicago as she 
could so she wouldn't have to come 



back again. The museums, concerts, 
and shopping plazas were just a few 
sights seen. Rush Street saw Hilary as 
one of the Mona & Lisa sisters as she 
was turning others onto cheese 
blintzes. 

Being a wild woman, Hilary was often 
seen roller skating down the long 
corridor, studying for finals in front of 
the TV, and falling for guys in surgical 
greens. 

Seriously though, as President of 
Alpha Omega, Hilary represented her 
fraternity at many functions. She also 
had her first taste of stardom in making 
video tapes of a special patient. Do I 
hear Hollywood calling? Best of luck, 
Hilary. You'll be a great dentist. 



ciJ^tto??(2- cr-^'t .. 








/ 



a/ic 




55 



Z><z*UcC p. S€in*teA 




Dan Barnes: A Guyer Man 
Pronounced: Gu9 - er 

Latest Accomplishment: Graduated 
from Loyola University in May 1983. 
Began G.P.R. at Loyola in July 1983. 

Most Memorable Quote: "I wouldn't 
go out with anyone in our class! It is 
like in your own back- 
yard." 

Three Hobbles: 1 . Lori 2. Lori 3. Lori 

Favorite Authors: 1 . Weine 2. Wood 
3. Tylman 

Funstuff: 1. Breaks records over 
head with Flanagan 2. French Revue 75 
3. Camping in Warren Dunes 

Biography: True greatness presents 
itself when the situation demands. 
Certain qualities in our classmates 
became ever so apparent in the last 
four years. Some demonstrated great- 
ness and thus had god-like attributes. 
Dan is an altruist among the Machiavel- 
lians, a man of compassion and 
understanding when the vast majority 
are insensitive and dogmatic, and at 
times a jester; a master of comic relief, 
when most have been blinded by an 
intensity that has aged and saddened 
them. I wish great things to an even 
greater man. 




9-f5-gS 

"*)^ *J COM, luUif ^Ue/i 




56 



'7enne*tce ^. ^ant<^i6*U 



etcAievementA, tAca. evaa- M«t 



i^itui, PAie, '7<u*t^, Tfti^. 

Ptied. "J^Ctut.. foe, lenrU. 
(^»Uee4t, i^'uiKeUtca,, and 
CA^ecCitCCif. TH'O^tK a*uC 





Terry is quite a guy. In the time I've 
known him in dental school I've seen 
him develop the skills of a successful 
operator. He possesses true artistic 
abilities as evidenced by his preclinical 
laboratory work as well as clinical 
achievements. This man shows real 
concern tor his patients and has a 
dedication to provide them with the 
best. 

More than a classmate or colleague, 
Terry is a close friend who demon- 
strates honesty and sincerity in his 
actions. He is always willing to help 
someone out and never hesitates to do 
a favor. I've found it very easy to 
confide in him as he is one of the few 
people around who truly respects 
another's privacy. 

Terry has an uncanny way of 
knowing people. He can sit down with 
a person he's never met and become 
very close to that person in minutes. 
Often he is able to tell them more about 
themselves than would ever be expect- 
ed. Terry's rapport with his patients is 
such that most are classified as friends 
rather than business associates. Yet as 
well as he may know other people, 
Terry is actually a very private person. 
He is truly an ambitious, responsible, 
and very caring man. 




J ^ ^ -^^ -^ -'^^ ^ oJA 



/^ ^ CO-<>rJu^'(^^l^ 



Some people suggest Ron is a ladies 
man, a mover, yes possibly even a 
gigolo. However. Ron is none of these. 
He is a sensitive, caring man looking 
for only platonic relationships vi/ith 
women who enjoy: motorcycles, whips, 
chains, wild unbridled sex, and quiche. 
Ron's love, his brown T/A, is a classic 
which he keeps in pnmo condition. Of 
course you can only see him driving in 
his T/A on warm sunny days which 



have no rain in the forecast. 

Ron's T/A exemplifies Ron. He is a 
perfectionist mechanic whose work is 
art. Ron excels with the practical. He 
has the ability to quickly recognize a 
problem, accurately diagnose the 
cause, and formulate a practical 
solution. It is this rare inherent ability 
that will bring Ron success and 
satisfaction throughout life. 




IL 481 FE 



58 




'Keofuf /4. SetaU^ 




It is with great pleasure and ease that 
I write this testimonial for Keary. My 
association with him has extended over 
a period of four years during which time 
we have: 

1) thrashed in anatomy lab, remov- 
able lab, Keary's lab 

2) crammed for mid-terms, finals, and 
board exams; 

3) philosophized about I.U. basket- 
ball, sex, drugs, and rock and roll: 

4) "bonocized" at the Pub: 

5) consumed unlimited quantities of 
Winchell donuts, Moosehead beer, and 
hot fudge shakes: 

6) cruised in the convertible: 

7) pumped irons; 

8) and last but not least established 
and nurtured a friendship that is 
unacclaimed. 

Thanks for the memories, Keary! 




fi£eeiA<ifteA. "pax Cm. CAc eUe» 





fiune^ ^. So4:^^waecU 



ttUie^, ^ioe cMiata. oh. 
ioAene eUeC aU t^ 4^e<^ 



A^ive SecK ^ncaC ohca. *) 

'P.S. /4K<f»Ke tvUAout <t 
3.0 <^P/4 AA<^cte«U't /iave 

cAeeiteeC. 




What can be said about Big "J". I 
could lie and say what a swell guy he 
is and how much the Chicago women 
love him. No-o-o-o-o. The profession- 
alism the dental school has taught me 
tells me not to do that. Putting aside all 
kidding - 1 mean how can I do that when 
you're talking about Jim. The guy is a 
nut himself. It's amazing he ever made 
it through dental school. One thing for 
sure though, after dental school I'm 
sure he'll make a super dentist. Here 
I go, talking serious. I hope Jim can 
understand that - just kidding, Jimll 
Thanks for being a great friend and I'm 
sure a lot more feel the same way. 



60 




Stic 70. S<^U 






eU«C a^te Mrote tAoH- ^u^ 






7:.cU/Uee*i ,d. StltuUf^ 



When I first met Kathy she was 
standing in front of a lathe in the 
freshman lab with a strange pair of 
glasses sliding down the tip of her 
nose. Pumice was flying indicating that 
denture polishing was being done. 
Well, I thought, here we have the typical 
woman trying to beat the due date. I 
was wrong, she was just a hard worker 
trying to keep up with all the cannons 
in the class, and most people know this 
was impossible. 

Later I found out she was a good 
party person and could party with the 
best of us. She was a connoiseur when 
it came to foods and athletically she is 
hard to beat. I remember when I just 
learned to water ski on two boards. I 
thought I was pretty good, but when it 
came time for her to ski she used one. 
On snow skis she was right behind me, 
in tennis I have only beaten her once, 
and in volleyball I can't compete. Kathy 
is a creative and outgoing person and 
will be a fine dentist. 




7(feU, eviU eve ^m4 ^€uA 



tivAeM. ^ KeecCed t(x Caci^. 
"t^^foe c*te uUCC ^ ^oneven. 



62 




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cacA tteta ftuitter tv^uitC 
Kcven. A'Otfe ^een aeAieoed 



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tA4U *)'ee Ke<A<^ ^ a££e e<y 
nepaxf. t/ie tCe^. *? evU/i (Ae 

tvi££. Kcoen. ^at^et tAe /»^ 
OHcC cAe fiaiK cue ctuUvtecC 
to- ocAietAC ou^ {^*t^ ^oa£. 




I just know Mike is going to be a 
huge success as a dentist. He has a 
fantastic personality and a good head 
on his shoulders. We shared a lot of 
good times together in the past four 
years. Mike and his family have been 
good friends of mine and always will 
be. Good luck back in Ohio even if you 
are a Reds fan. 




63 




7><iud S. 'Bctn/^ 



Paul, I've known you for four years 
and in that time we have shared the 
best and worst Loyola could throw at 
us. This in itself is remarkable when 
you think of the last minute cram 
sessions at Cosmos, the video lunches, 
and the late night walks contemplating 
our futures. 

You involved yourself in every aspect 
of Loyola, doing table clinics each year, 
student teaching in anatomy, honors 
program in orthodontics, attending 
seminars plus holding down three 
part-time jobs. I stood in awe not just 



at these accomplishments, but because 
you did all of this and maintained the 
highest academic record in our class. 
As far as the clinical part of our 
education was concerned, I realized 
that the quality of your work was only 
exceeded by the care you showed your 
patients. The values you hold in life 
exemplified themselves in your every 
action - striving for excellence, showing 
compassion, understanding and hon- 
est. Paul, you will be successful in any 
endeavor you undertake. 



70A<U deenteeC (i^e eui 
^»*t% oA^nt <fe«nA. '7 lie 




64 




^a^td^ ^cUcA^te^i^ 



To try and describe Randy Butch- 
ness in a short page is a tall job. Randy 
is out to prove to the world that nice 
guys don't always finish last. His finicky 
taste in women has caused some 
wonder if he likes them at all! Following 
his older brother who was a big 
success at the school and in "real " life 
had labeled him with the name "The 
Legend Jr." early in Randy's clinical 
career. He is certainly becoming a 
legend, not only by his success in 
becoming grand poobah of the Delt 
fraternity but also because he is always 
jumping at the chance to give someone 



in need a helpful hand. Those who 
don't know him well, would swear he 
has always got something up his sleeve 
because of that goofy looking grin that 
is always on his face. Leader of a 
couple famous expeditions such as the 
Delt trip to Ann Arbor have classified 
him as a man who could sniff out a 
good time in the middle of the Sahara. 
Probably, everyone has a different 
reason they will remember Randy, but 
they will remember him. Best of luck 
even though I'm sure you won't need 
it. 







65 




^e«utU "p. ^aiC<i^^^z*t 



After a brief but futile attempt at a 
career in dance, "Disco Denny" gave 
up his ballet slippers for a high speed 
handpiece in pursuit of occupational 
satisfaction and pleasure. Always a 
bright and happy smiling face around 
campus, Dennis brought joy and good 
spirits to all that encountered him. 
Never a day would go by that Dennis 
didn't compliment someone in class 
upon their fashionable wardrobe. But 
nobody will ever forget his stunning 
outfit of Hawaiian shirt and shorts with 
matching bug-eyed sunglasses. 

Professionally, Dennis proved to be 
very worthy of his degree. Highly 
motivated and organized to the max- 
imum, his clinical experience was 
rewarding to both himself and his 
patients. He proved to be a dependable 
friend and classmate when the going 
got rough, which it did during our dental 
education. 




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66 



Yearbook Staff 




(^^ '^"dl 



Editors 



Mike Adams: finances 

Paul Burkey: finances 

Joanne Carrieri: layout, typing 

Laura Chase: history 

Jim Cockerill: photography 

Nancy Gasior: typing 

Alice Kaniff: photography 

Gary LaMantia: layout, photography 

Rich Mazanek: layout, proofreader 

Curt Shimizu: photography 

Debbie Zekich: typing 

Mike Lambesis: advisor 




67 



'J^^Mt^l^ ^' ^<W^ 




The whole dental school experience wouldn't have 

been tolerable without the support and sanity of 

all my classmates. The good times that have 

occurred over these four years will always be 

held close in mind. Special thanks go to Jo Anne, 

my parents, Jo Anne's family, and my brother, 

whose love and support I will always be indebted. 

I see many lasting friendships among the Class of. 1983. 



Tom answered to many different 
names in different places: He was Dr. 
A. in anatomy lab. (Could he really flip 
through Woodbourne in 10 minutes and 
have everything memorized?) On the 
golf course, Arnold Szafranski dubbed 
him "Worm-Killer." Then there were 
"Red", "Opie" or "Cop-Carr." Tom 
was a Californian - one of those weirdo 
out-of-staters. He was always com- 
plaining about the weather - a beautiful 
Chicago spring day would be like 
"winter in Santa Barbara." He fully 
intends to return to the Land of Fruits 
and Nuts some day. Best of luck to him 
- I think everyone would agree he'll 
make an excellent oral surgeon. 




68 



^o- ^^^e ^cinfUenC 



*KaAi*t^ cAe^e {<Mn. ^eoftA 
€tKeC CUCened A» aU *h^ 








When Jo Anne, among others, used 
an entire kit of acrylic to produce a 
single set of usable baseplates, it 
seemed like it would take her forever 
to finish a set of dentures. In addition 
to the frustrations of lab, Jo Anne had 
to ride the storm of verbal abuse for 
chewing gum in histology lab (boy did 
she ever turn red that day!). The 



memories of the trials and tribulations 
of freshman year will long be someth- 
ing for all of us to look back and laugh 
at. Jo Anne will make an excellent, 
well-rounded practitioner with all her 
talents in dealing with people when 
combined with the good, solid educa- 
tion at Loyola. Best of future to Jo 
Anne! 



69 



^ict<t^ ^^zut 




I cannot believe all he does with the 
women he meets, the food he cooks, 
the beer he drinks and the ladies he 
invited to stay over. He will die before 
he gets rid of that virginity! No wonder 
he is the youngest of the Chans. 



e«u£^ Ktoe-x A^ive MtA«te it 




s^auna (^. ^^<we 



A French braid, a diastema and a 
smile, "Chasie" always set in the front 
of the lecture hall because she's "as 
myopic as a sea slug." She was our 
first president, eternally doing 3 unit 
gold bridges (not out of choice, mind 
you), and is best known for her Endo 
notes starring Frank Pus and quotes 
from Star Trek. She's been writing 
comedy plays since childhood (10 have 
been performed); and enjoys banjo and 
piano. But her real love is her "most 
handsome man in the world " husband, 
Phil, who makes her those frugal 
cheese sandwiches for lunch. 

Laura was born and raised a 
Hoosier, and came to Loyola from a 
little dot on the map known as 



Walkerton. While at Loyola, Laura & 
Phil lived in Wheaton (out west 
somewhere, past Elmhurst!) and Phil 
completed 4 years of Med School. 
School has contributed comedy mater- 
ial in her note clubs - what do you say 
to a patient who cancels because her 
husband is caught in a hurricane in 
Jamaica and she's waiting for a call 
from the Coast Guard? 

Laura and Phil will be moving to 
Indiana and practice there for a few 
years, perhaps later to go on foreign 
mission service. "More than anything, 
I want to be known as 'kind, " says 
Laura, "but 'calm,' 'assured,' and 'a 
mother' would be nice too." 



Ut Jil'y ^'-^^ ^'^ ^'"^^^ pukpz'^L^ 
■iluLt ^ c^v^t J.^ ouA Mtk Mil 



Mi. a MJCri-ici 










WcmA p. (^ae<m«ui 



I 



dedicate tAla. /ka^ ft» ttuf, 
*HeitAen^ OMeC ^utAen^ atA4x 
^ieu^ ^een tA^ ^ncateat Ae£fi^ 
eluniH^ tAe^e ^oun^ ^eanA, 
and *K^ ^eUune aU^c 
^auna, ^ 6ei4t^ <u» cut- 
denaUuuUH^. /4C4«^ *) eoOHt 
t» t/uXKA T>x. ^€uUA. Vr. 
'P'uuea^, and "Dt. <^eiAU>i 
^ tAein^ u*i£i*iU(ed ctnden,- 
AtOKdiK^ OMd Ae£^ i*i (Ae^ 
eUnic dunlK^ MUi*uf. eli^- 
^£ett£t ut^MtentA. 




Mark Colonna, or Mok Coronna as 
he is known to his Chinese patients, 
was born in Cleveland but considers 
Lisle his home. During school hours, 
Mark has the reputation for asking lots 
of questions (Dr. Harris, should I use 
cavity varnish to shine up these rubber 
dam clamps?), and doing first rate 
work. 

Mark is that Scarpa voice in the back 
of the room, "You fill the tooth with 
sand and charge them for gold," or the 
Kiley voice leading the assembly in 
Rami chants. Mark says he is the most 
known-unknown person in our class 
(Yes, ladies, that hair is naturally curly). 
Mark's first experience in oral surgery 



was a routine extraction of a FGC tooth 
in a senile man. The tooth came out 
easily, slipped from the forceps, 
bounced off the soft palate and was 
swallowed. Worst of all, in sophomore 
year, Mark nearly succombed to the 
(dramatic pause) Colletti Syndrome. He 
rarely came to class and borrowed 
everything he needed. Fortunately he 
was brought back from the brink with 
high doses of Janik, Frasco, and Koelbl 
and three IV carpules of old tests. 

Mark is planning to practice in 
Montana with the deer, the antelopes, 
the mountains and sunshine; and 
where a fellow can still ride away into 
the sunset. 



72 




^»A*t 7^. (^^^ute^^ 









Ccidi^ a*uC ^e<t/ etUa/ieA ta 




Johnny Conness was involved in 
almost everything during his four years 
in dental school. Sophomore and junior 
years he vi/as our class treasurer so it's 
no wonder why we don't have any 
money now. Senior year John was 
president of St. Apollonia and only God 
knows how he is doing in that position. 

Seriously, our class really benefited 
by having such a hard-working in- 
dividual such as John. He was always 
around when anyone needed a favor 
and there was constantly a laugh 
coming out of his mouth, at least while 
he was at school. However, this laugh 
was not always evident on the golf 
course, John and I were often partners 
playing golf and I know his back must 
have been sore after carrying us 
through some of the matches. 

Finally, John developed a lot of 
friends at Loyola, drank a few beers, 
and told some quite a few stories. I feel 
fortunate to have known John and at 
least I know one classmate who will be 
pulling for Notre Dame every fall. 




73 



Swce S. ^<^^Uu^ 




Since I've started clinic, I've learned 
a lot from Bruce Costagli. When he is 
not on vacation, he's always willing to 
lend some worthwhile advice. For 
instance, when I was working on my 
first denture patient, "Thumbs", as the 
Prostho Department dubbed him, was 
right there telling my patient not to 
worry about the functions because they 
looked great. In C & B, I always 
marvelled at the way Bruce took his 
gold crowns 2 mm. out of occlusion so 
that his patient would be out of pain. 
Let's not forget endo where morning 
glories are the way to go. Bruce 
believes that bouquets are prettier than 
single flowers. Outside of school has 
also been an experience. I've learned 
the meaning of maturity lies in not 
speaking to anyone or the way to start 
a car is to stand up while turning on 
the ignition. Enough grief. Actually I 
can't say enough about Bruce Costagli. 
Aside from being a good clinician, 
Bruce is an even better friend. There 
has been many a ride home from 
school where we iron out problems 
over McDonald's shakes. His advice 
really is good. I wish him the best of 
luck in the future and to have a great 
practice. To a great big friend, I say, 
"Salute". 




74 




z><z<u€e o. ^tf^^ 



It's difficult to describe the educa- 
tional career of sucfi a "studious" 
student as Dan is. From day one 
througfi senior year it has been his 
dedication and nose-to-the-grindstone 
attitude that has carried him through. 
He's the kind of guy who once having 
established "tradition," strives to 
maintain it. Please don't misunderstand 



Dan though; for although possessing a 
seemingly intense nature, he has the 
ability to meet most of life's situations 
with a philosophic calm - like the last 
time his favorite denture patient came 
in for her thirty-fourth adjustment. 

But really, Dan, as long as you 
"uphold tradition" I'm sure you'll be 
smiling as the years go by. 





*J ^iofic ^a*c aU ^et tv/uit 
tfiou. cvomC (ox cCcA&we). 



75 




(^anai ^. (^cut*U»t^A^utt 



The first day of dental school brought 
one hundred and forty strange people 
together. Little did we know how close 
we would all become. As time passed, 
close friendships began to form, as 
mine did with Carol. 

Carol Cunningham is an ambitious, 
kind, generous, and trusting person. A 
better friend no one could ever ask for. 
I know I'll never forget our midnight 
chats or the early morning wake up 
calls we had at our luxurious suites at 
First Hall. Many times we studied late 
into the wee hours of the morning 
taking ten-minute catnaps or stuffing 
our faces with saltine crackers to stay 
awake. We have shared many good 
times together, and I hope and know 
as time goes on we will continue to do 
so. 

I have always admired and envied 
Carol's determination and will. With 
these two qualities and her special 
ability to be warm and friendly, I can 
accurately state that she will be a 
successful practitioner who will take 
great care and pride in her work. 



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ventf, A^ant^eit cA^ih^ to 
aCC cA^a^ evAo MUteCe 

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^niend-AAifi. OKcC Anid a 
ApeciaC fiiaee in- *tt-^ Aeant 
^on- (flou-. 





76 



^imatA^ ^. (^ec4ten, 



Affectionately known around scfiool 
as "never on time Tim" this living 
legend fias placed fiimself into tfie 
hearts of his friends and classmates for 
years to come. Tim has that magical 
knack of arriving at a function or party 
at just the right moment; v^/hen 
everyone else is ready to leave. Even 
still, it must be said that he v\/as seen 
at a few/ very late night Loyola bashes 
making sure everyone vi/as having a 
good time. 



Tim will be a successful professional 
not only because of his ability as a 
skilled technician, (overlay-onlays were 
his specialty) but also because of his 
congenial personality. During the most 
tension filled days of exam time, to the 
sometimes frustrating hours in lab or 
clinic, being around Tim was a 
rewarding experience. He made the 
time in dental school a little bit better 
for everyone that knows him. 





*74ete wene U«Ke4- Ik 
tAe^e /tOAt ^»un. ^eanA (A^ 

ii^ €0^ ^on^et and (Aene 
one <»/S^eT Ume4. (A^ tif^*t£d 

vtn^ e£a4e ^fUe*uU, euene 
tiuule a*tcC a4%*tte ^^^ 
U*n€4. eoMie a£»H^ cviCA- 

CAe a^utte tuaxf *? eta omcC i^ 
£oa4lH^ ^otMO^ to- cAe 
^utune 04. tHtccA a^ *? a*K. 



^"'^ilu. 




77 




^e<ZtuU€l "M. V€UU 



Claudia Dado became interested in 
dentistry while working as a dental 
assistant and wants to practice den- 
tistry in Chicago to be near her family. 
This left-handed lady might be seen 
away from school admiring antiques, 
listening to Tchaikovsky or Pachelbel, 
or practicing on the family Hammond if 



there weren't an old Carole Lombard 
movie on television. If she could get 
away from Chicago for a while, you'd 
find Claudia, pensive, watching waves 
break against boulders on the shores 
of Maine. Claudia is looking forward to 
pursuing her other interests after her 
graduation from Loyola. 



^»«tx ^e^utA Aavte /!tci44eeC 
^ CC4.. 7<^c ^aote nU 

toe oAwtleC ^ finMuC a^ (4e 
^tfW ^«^ ette Aeute cCane 
/tere ai .d»^a£a. Seat o^ 





j4w<fd4ZA {^. t><iieUe 



Any was always very dedicated to 
becoming a dentist at Loyola. To make 
extra money he worked at the Pub 
making pizzas and bartending, not to 
mention flirting with the girls on Friday 
nights. I mean, who could resist a tall, 
blond with blue eyes and a 280ZX. 

Arvy always strived for knowledge, 
especially the night before an exam. 
His best studying was done by 
perusing old test in a 77' girls' dorm 
room. As long as he had his morning 



coffee he was ready to go. In fact 
during sophomore year he spent more 
time on coffee breaks than actual lab 
time. And then there were breaks 
during clinical hours to meditate in 
"think tanks" and test drive the new 
Porsches with Putzler. 

Seriously, Arvy will be remembered 
as a great friend by all that knew him. 
He left dental school as nice as when 
he came In. 






%*,»#''' 



79 




(^cuf, TH" ^endenia«t 



Well, now that Gay has asked me to 
write her testimonial, i guess she owes 
me two favors. The first favor is owed 
for not reporting her to the "Anticruelty 
Society" because of her "antics" in 
physio lab. I mean it took 2 quarters for 
her to finally learn that you did the 
double pneumothorax after the lab, not 
before it. (sick humor). Gay was always 
a great person to talk to while having a 
lunch time salad at Ponderosa. And 
while we're on the subject of food. Gay 
always "said" she was on a diet (even 
though she didn't need to); but then why 
did the waitresses at Peterson's vote her 
Little Miss Chocolate Arabian of 1983. 

When you mention Milwaukee to 
someone, they usually think of beer, but 
I think of a fiesty little Armenian with 
nails as long as my . . . (risque humor). 
On the first day of morphology class Gay 
threw away her P.K. Thomas wax-up 
instruments and used her nails instead. 



No wonder her wax-ups looked better. 
If Henneman only knew! 

Gay will always remain a dear friend 
even though the Brewers lost the World 
Series. The Brewers never lost when 
Gay went to the games. Maybe Gay 
should have gone to St. Louis for game 
7. But, Gay's still "Stormin' Gorman 
Thomas' most loyal fan. I never could 
figure out Gay's innate talent for getting 
World Series tickets at a drop of a hat 
for games sold out over 4 weeks m 
advance. Oh well, there's always next 
year (better have a consultation with the 
tarot cards). 

Favor #2 is for not reporting her to 
the bunko squad for her tarot card 
readings, but you've got to admit that 
she was right 95% of the time. Well, Gay, 
good luck in the future, but then you 
probably already know what your future 



There once v/as a girl named Gay, 
V/ho went to dental school one day, 
The studying -was inane 
And the clinic insane, 

1 . And now her poor nerves are a fray 

2. Now all we can do is pray 

5. And she didn't even get any pay 

4. i 60, 000 for the privilege she did pay 

5. At least she got further than Ray 

6. V/ould she do it again no way!! 

A. 1,3,5 

B. 2,4,6' 

C. 3 

->, All of the above 



80 




/4«u0tecu ^. ^enctfi^t 



Pete was kind of a nomad of the back 
rows 'til he settled down beside me, 
and In fact is the first person to last 
more than one quarter between Dean 
and me. He also came to understand 
our dally quizzes pretty well, and 
between us we could pick out all the 
questions before we even got the test. 
Pete is also one of the few local boys 
to associate with a bunch of us 
out-of-staters, and I think it shows he 
values the experience of meeting all 
types of people. He will become a 
member of the Public Health Corps 



after he graduates, and he may end up 
serving his time up near me - 
something which I'd appreciate both as 
a professional colleague and a friend. 
One of Pete's most solid characteris- 
tics is his personality in dealing with 
people. Affability is a vitally important 
characteristic for a dentist, and Pete 
has it. Many times I've seen him with 
very happy and satisfied patients, and 
this should reflect on his hopeful future 
success as a dentist. He is a true friend 
to whom I wish the best of luck after 
life here at Loyola. 





e»*it4*ue4tit^ ^an, Ae£piK^ ihc 





"Paui /i. TfC^^cutco^ 



When Paul started dental school 
things began as they left off in college 
- fun and games. This "man of the 
world" had to keep up his image as the 
"snake" that he had worked so hard to 
attain. But once the first histo test came 
along, it was time to buckle down and 
get busy with career preparation. 
Classes, studying and lab work soon 
dominated his life. Of course there were 
the little breaks in the daily routine - the 
late nights at Hangge-Uppes, Sports- 
man's, Prime & Tender and Mickey's; 
the excursions to Florida, California, and 
Wisconsin; the ski trips and the 



concerts. You could say that Paul kept 
his spare time well booked, 

Paul never let his antics get too far out 
of hand. He has performed quite 
admirably in academics, laboratory 
technique and clinical management. He 
was dedicated to keeping the commun- 
ication lines open between the students 
and the faculty through his office of 
President of Student Congress. He is a 
member of Delta Sigma Delta fraternity 
and St. Apollonia Guild. 

In short, Paul has been a very 
successful individual and most likely will 
pursue this excellence in the future. 



"7^ CoAt ^<Mn tfeoTA 
te^tietf {£eM ^/ 'Jt'a. aU 

^cL*tUi^ and ^niend^. (aid 
a*uC Ke€a) cvoA ^a«taAUc. 





^7^0*^0^ Tft- 'Dn^^jdj' 



tux fi£ace cC(%^un. C<x Aeaoen. 








i 






% 





DRIVER DROZDZ 

From the green he came and club in 
hand, long and straight his goals were 
set. A leader he is, a poobah of the 
Delts. He works with the best instruc- 
tors in clinic and yet has time to notice 
the best looking patients that pass his 
cubicle. His hands are soft, gentle and 
quick as the goose's wing. After class 
he would be wide awake and head to 
clinic waiting for his patient. If they 
failed to show he would help his 
classmates or pick up his favorite white 
balls to hit for a quickie! On Friday 
afternoon, when time is plenty, he 
would stop at the Pub and drink with 
friends and raise his brows to ladies 
that passed. His weekends are busy 
painting and searching out bugs. 
Determination he has and a hard 
working dentist he'll be, but let 
Saturdays be nice so he can enjoy his 
game. 




83 




7^<w4<^ p. S^<Oted 



^cf^ tAe U*Ke *fau nU tead 

to- *K4f eando in- tAe "^" 
nlM^; tH^ co^c-to--^ oCao 
oeK^U- ^e« £«vc to tAe 

7{fAeK ^ ^£*uC <uU «v/io Jic 
iA *J'CC iHttodace ^en. to tfou. 
aU. *) cvouCeC ei^ to tA^utA 
a amtiU KU*H4en. o^ tAo4-e 9^ 
tfotc toAo eUtva^ deified *He 
in tAc 6a^, c£a^^nao*K, and 
cUkU — aetcuUiif, a££ o^ 
€fou, ^tU eAfiecioM^ Scott 



"^ciMte, ^tace t^a/ttHe^, ^o 
/4KKe ^eivUeri, 'Jont- 
'Pio^cc/U, "DoK TOaidmoK 
(^urftf), P<zcd VifPtOHCo, 
/iiwf VaiUdc. (^.(^.. 7»w 

e*fe% out tfuf^ etf^Uf^ t^otc one 
<i£e4fa^ eveCcome to etnop. ^ 
74e l^od'A frCeue. 
Si*tcene£if„ 
VttvUittA p. SCdned 
P.S. ^nlK^ <fo<tn 
ox€ffeH: 



o«m^ 




THE ROD 



Mark came to us long, long ago from 
a planet far, far away. I'm not sure why 
he's here; sometimes I don't even think 
he knows. The Rod has a pretty relaxed 
outlook on life. I've never seen him get 
upset about anything - whether it's a bad 
day in the clinic or getting his car 
totalled. The Rod is multi-faceted. He is 
a very good clinician and has more 
concern for his patients than most of the 
other students or even the faculty. He 
has high morals and is always there to 
lend a hand when you need it. The Rod 



got his reputation as a partier the 
old-fashioned way. He earned it. But not 
to be concerned - I believe Mark is out 
to experience everything life has to offar 
(some would call it life in the fast lane), 
and I believe his attitude toward 
self-preservation will carry him through. 
This sometimes makes him seem like a 
contradiction. He'll drive his car like it's 
an ambulance but still wear a safety belt. 
All in all Mark Is a great friend and has 
been a thrill to know. Long may he run! 



84 



*7^<»^«<w ^. ^cuccA^n- 



The four years of dental schiool seem 
very long at some of the bad times and 
very short at the good ones. It seems 
like just last vs^eek that I v\/as meeting 
the Izod King at registration for the first 
time and it v\/asn't too very long before 
everyone knew he had graduated from 
Notre Dame. Tom and I have been 
friends for four years now, and have 
seen both the good times and the bad 
times in school and out. We discovered 



Rush Street (much to the chagrin of 
one of Chicago's finest, who followed 
us home at 85 miles per hour on the 
Kennedy), the trials and tribulations of 
making it through pre clinical, and now 
are faced with even greater challenges 
as we enter our professional careers. 
But one thing never changes: you can 
always count on your friends, and Tom 
has been my best friend; the person I 
could always count on in school. 





eiKd CA^ to- *KC Ca ^a^i^Cei. 
(^o^ CucA otuC (^od ^£eA4. 




.^Hf 



85 




'7^<^*tt<M 1^. 'PioccAl 



'TA^^xe /nut ^»<tn^ cfean4- 



a Cat ^ Kcev ^fUe4idA a4teC 
*? euK friaud to^ de a, /m^ 
o^ tAe- e£a44. a^ '^3. ^»^ 
Cuc^ ta^ even^fOHC in. cAe 
^utunt.. 



i 



No one ever doubted that Tom 
Fiocchi would one day become Dr. Tom 
Fiocchi. Tom has a gifted mind and fast 
hands, just ask the hygienists. Ever 
since freshman year, Tom's father has 
been planning to outdo the Mayo 
brothers with the huge "Fiocchi Clinic" 
when Tom joins Ray and his dad. Tom 
has a great deal - his dad already 
bought a new broom and dustpan for 
him, and the contract allows Tom to do 
pedo prophies his second year. 

I wish Tom the best of luck and much 
success. He certainly helped carry me 
through school. Oh ... I'll return 
everything I borrowed from you when 
I see you at the bicentennial graduation 
ceremonies. 







- — — . mm 


-— ' 




IBit^^ '^1 




1 




"mIH^^^^H 



86 




T^^mc ^. 'P'Udu^^ 



Friend, Companion, Humanitarian, 
Philanthropist. What can I say? This man 
adds new meaning to the word per- 
iodontitis. If laughing is good for the 
soul, then hanging around Marc is great 
therapy. Marc has kept me rolling since 
the first time I met him. He adds a certain 
controlled confusion that makes life 
interesting. Marc is a cross between 



William F. Buckley Jr. and Bill Murray 
from Saturday Night Live fame. He is the 
only right wing liberal I know. Marc 
submerges himself in everything that he 
does. He has many interests which has 
Marc thinking, "Where has all the day 
gone?" He has made the days pass 
more quickly and has been a close friend 
and for this I am grateful. 





eUecU. eCo- KOtaitMi^ aA^w 

^■fia^ *tutJke4. me4t'a. *uUctna£ 
eU^fia4£UoK4. cuuC HUUtnetA 

eU*UctU eutd nauUmic 
^actt£t€f„ and mo^ Cm^iia^- 

tvofieC. 




87 




Tom, also known as Frietcher, the 
Cincinnati Kid, "Bill", and "hey you", 
went to dental school on the advice of a 
kindly family dentist. Loading up the 
Plymouth Horizon, and accompanied by 
his charming wife, Terri, he blazed the 
trail westward. Terri became a dazzling 
"Charlie Girl"; Tom became a freshman. 

Tom has had to swallow his never- 
say-die Bengal pride several times here at 
Loyola. His classmates are all too familiar 
with Tom's daily thumb-out for a ride 
home and his microscopic handwriting. 
Who can forget Tom's tangle with Dr. W., 
the author of the Green and Gold Bible? 
Or, the other Dr. W., whose sincerity and 
honest appraisal of work led Tom to 
achieve great heights in Operative and 
vomit upon occasion? He almost returned 
to grave-digging. 

Tom is looking forward to the day when 
he and Terri can return to the banks of 
the mighty Ohio River, set up a thriving 
general practice, and perhaps, someday 
beyond his wildest dreams, see the Reds 
somewhere else besides last place. 








88 



TOceUaw. {^. 'PniccOiU/i 





CaT ycc^ /r- ^jp^^^-^ /y^cji. /^££^ -^ 



Bill "Willie" Friedrich came to Loyola after a 
successful stint as a hospital administrator at the ripe 
old age of thirty. His first day of school was also his 
Initiation into the morning rush hour traffic on the 
Elsenhower expressway. Equipped with a muppet lunch 
box and crossword puzzle Bill soon found his niche 
amongst the "off Brothers" in Prosthodontlcs Lab. 

The ensuing years would bring about a budding 
young(?) dentist. Bill soon learned how to desintegrate 
crowns while soldering, and the best type of meat to 
use In practicing electrosurgical technique. Socially he 
became more assertive as evident by his ability to 
survive a Ivlexican gang attack; his only casualty being 
a new "Dennis Callaghan" hair style. 

Of course, always there to share in these trials and 
tribulations was Bill's beautiful and understanding wife, 
Barbara. What a saint!, for likewise she has been 
working on a job career and Ph.D. Well Bill, to take a 
quote from you: "I guess what we're trying to say Is 
..." Good Luck! 





^tctce ^. (^€int«ten- 



*) ewMid U^ t<t extend 

f9S3. ^Ae^e /iM4i ^aux 
^eoAA A^ive ^een ohca o^ 
^^tA. ^^^d ti*Me4. and Aand 

tccA*Ufecc c^ctn^e^ enuC 



aid'A; Aeawf, ev«xA£.»^uU. «^ 
<x«pA^m«ne efcan.; AeA^«£ 

e£i*Uc OKcC {£*ui££<f CeatH- 
Ch^ (Ac A<f^te*K cuAcH. 
even.^tAl4t^ Ca €t4^<U aver 
etUtA; it Aa^ decK a 

<!^a^ CucA Ck (Ac ^uCwte t<x 




..^S||^^ 




Being a Northwestern Wildcat alum- 
nus, many of us did not know what to 
expect from this quite inquisitive, wavy 
haired young man. Our first concern 
was whether or not he would send his 
new roommate, Tom "the Schnozz" 
Drozdz (a Loyola alumnus), over to 
Madden in the bacl< of a rubber truck 
wearing a straight jacket. Some of us 
still wonder. 

Bruce will be forever remembered as 
"the man with a million silly questions". 
For example: "... how do you get air 
in ping pong balls?" or ". . . how many 
blades of grass are there in Miller 
Meadow?" 

The summer between sophomore 
and junior years, Bruce found a new 
roommate, his wife Fran. She keeps the 
apartment well stocked with nachos 
and hot sauce for him so that he will 



not have to make his 3 a.m. jaunts to 
the 7-11 to satisfy his cravings. 

Bruce possesses a "god-like" quality 
which enables him to study for finals 
while watching the NCAA playoffs, 
M.A.S.H., and Benny Hill and playing 
NERF basketball in his kitchen during 
the commercials. Aside from all of this 
he still aces his exams. 

Bruce always provides great enter- 
tainment at parties. If you don't know 
him you'll recognize him as the one 
with all of the name tags pasted on his 
body. If you go to his house for a party, 
you have the option of either playing 
beer-pong or taking slap shots with a 
rubber ball at his dog, Gus. 

Aside from all of this, Bruce's work 
is top notch. Now if he could only apply 
it to dentistry . . . 



(^aUCee^t W^. ^a^l&^ 



"How's hygiene school going," asl<s 
Cathy's grandpa, Thaddeus A. Gasior. 
Out of thirteen family dentists, Cathy 
has had it rough being the only female. 
Dental school hasn't been easy either, 
as Cathy is the unofficial representative 
of the Class of '83 to the Dean of 
Clinical Affairs, her father. ("Please 
Dad. Give us more Operative castings 
and foils" "No, Cathy. Those units are 
too easy to come by"). At the end of 
Junior year it was rumored she was 
near 15 hundred units, she will 
probably finish. 

Cathy has considerable training in 
Special Education but frustration with 
public school systems moved her into 
dentistry, where she can serve the 
handicapped by torturing them in a 



dental chair. She has lived at home 
these four years, "(vly favorite music is 
silence. Let me curl up with the pages 
of a book by Silverstein; let me watch 
a Humphrey Bogart movie once without 
mentioning units or test cases." Even 
her cat is mouth orientated. Mr. Piggy 
sucks his tail, (even tho Cathy is 
concerned for Pig, she refuses to make 
the housecat on appliance to remove 
this habit.) 

Her classmates will remember Cathy 
for her stamina despite legions of 
unusual and unique obstacles. She is 
calm and cool in the worst of 
emergencies (sophomore Crown and 
Bridge), never raises her voice and has 
a smile for all. 




TOiae eCcKtiU fctttc once 
Aoid, "^OHt de ^na4fe evitA 





^eCe^t W. ^e^uuM, 



'^Aene A^ive ^o<tn^ cfettnA 

tA^U <v£U te*MUH- coiiA. eticA. 
eiH<C frtoHcC *? €UK to- ^ a 



6ee<UMe a^ tAein. U*Ke, 

exeiUn^ eane&t. 

*? ewxuid e4^ieci^t££tf ilAc 
to- exfine^^ *k^ ^mtitude- to 
ttuf ^a**u£^ ^ aU tAeix 
Aufifoo^ ei4uC CHCottn-- 
o^eweHt, ^o>t (vitAout tActtt- 
*? eouieC Kcu&i Aaoe tiuuCe 
U. 



To those who know her, Helena is a 
person of many talents. She does a 
fantastic Godfather imitation, especially 
while studying in swivel chairs. She 
demonstrates remarkable discipline in 
her life: She is a marathon runner and 
is able to go without sweets for great 
lengths of time and not even know it. 
Yelling in the locker room after a Friday 
in operative technique would have 
never been the same without her. When 
it came to keeping up class morale, few 
people could compare. She was always 
ready to give of her time and herself to 
others, whether it be to lend a hand, 
give consolation or just a smile. Loyola 
was definitely a more enjoyable place 
because of her. 




(^a«tte<i- 7^. t^enA^znd 





'7Aew one tnOK^ fae<^fi£e *? cvo^Uet 
i64c to- t/iiiK^ ^ AeCfiiKf me cIwUk^ 
tAe /Mat ^e«u ^ean4: "pOut o^ oM, *J 
oMutCd CC^ t» t4aK4 Sctc ^ oM <%{ 
Aex UKd&tatotuUKf, ^eCfi-, <tMd, CHCoun.- 
€i,fe*Ke*tt, OKcC ^an- /uUti*t^ ecfr uUtA tne 
^ tAe Ca^ ^eta ^eem^. 'H&*t, *? eit«u£eC 
Ci4e t<y t/ioHA ttt^ /taneKtA. TOuAout 
tAe*K cutd eiU (f^ tAeix Ae6fr, t/Ua. ewKtid 
M»t de fu^aai^ie. *? oMMid cUa» U^ to^ 

tAlKf^. HtttcA. eaalet ^ *Ke. "piKoiC^, 
*f c4fo<(id £i^ t» tAzutA *n^ c£aa44tuiteA, 
eiKcC tAe ^acu£t^ <iKd ^t^t^ »^ ^<Uf»i«. 




93 




P<U4fCuC (^. (^^^uuufe*tt 



Jawad presented himself to the 
dental school with the chief complaint 
of "I want to be the best dentist I can. " 
He gave a vague history of a B.S. 
degree from Illinois Benedictine Col- 
lege and a harem in Downers Grove. 

Jawad is currently a board member 
of the Yasir Arafat Fan Club and 
Loyola's resident terrorist. He started 
undermining the educational system 
immediately - finishing lab work days 
ahead of time, going to the library to 
study, but spending most of his time 
sleeping, or reading about some team 
from Philadelphia or better yet talking 



to some gorgeous girl (none of which 
he shared with any friends.) 

In four years of dental school Jawad 
was the only guy who could get a 
hangover without ever touching a drop 
of alcohol. As a non-drinker, Jawad 
performed an invaluable service in 
driving home from late night studying 
sessions on weekends. 

Another thing, he could finish a 
hundred question exam before anyone 
else was done filling in their social 
security number. All in all Jawad is still 
a warm person and a good friend even 
though I still can't say his name. 




94 



-'?i^ ^_^ 







Ralph "Waldo" Ginn entered college 
as a naive young boy fresh out of a 
suburban high school on the south 
side. Within a year he had transformed 
into an uncontrollable party animal. In 
the style of Errol Flynn, he ravaged 
Loyola Lake Shore Campus, leaving in 
his wake a trail of broken hearts and 
beer bottles. Ralph finally changed his 
reckless ways shortly after beginning 
Dental School. He married his long-time 
love, Dawn, and became a responsible 
and respectable citizen. His commit- 
ment to the dental profession Is rivaled 
only by his devotion to his family. There 
is no doubt in my mind that Ralph will 
become a competent and trusted 
dentist. He is the type of person 
everyone loves to have around; 
especially when you need to borrow 
something. 



95 




^icA^mcC j4. (^tee«t 



aH<C ^nie4teU', (Ac fieapCe 
atAen, tAlK^ *? t/UnA <i{ one 



cvaecCeC onitf, A^fie tA^it tAeit 
e^me ttue. (^o^ ^etcA 



What can I say about Rich in one 
paragraph? Rich has tall<ed constantly 
for four years and I'm supposed to talk 
about Rich in four sentences. 

He is a big guy with a big smile, a 
big mouth, but most importantly he's 
big on being a good friend. He'd always 
be there for a beer, a chat, a smile or 
a pat on the back. He'll do well as a 
dentist and a person. 




W<vt^ ^p. '^(la^ 






Mark and I became friends when we 
started working together in a restaurant 
in downtown Chicago. We hit it off 
immediately. We had that certain 
something in common that good 
friends have (we both enjoyed chasing 
women and drinking to excess 
Seriously, Mark is one of the finest 
people I know. He is a true and loyal 
friend, a dedicated professional and 
man of sincerity and respect. You wil 
have my friendship always. 





97 



^ed (^. '^a*tf 



iSSM& massa 




7* t^ ^COAA 9^ '^3: 



98 




SdtMind s^. 'i^en<td 








99 




/4«tt^^*uf, 'f^Otdc/ie*t^enfen' 



Tony "Bone" Hirschenberger, what 
can I say about him? Having gotten to 
l<now Tony these last four years I have 
to say I now l<now what it means to "be 
on your guard". Besides his famous 
nicknames such as: "Bone", "The 
Kid", "J.T.", "F. Maximus", and 
"Fruitcake"; his patented twang' and 
his hot sauce and chips, Tony is also 
famous for his little something extras. 
He has acted as chauffeur in North 
Riverside. Whether you were on top of 
the car or it was the middle of winter, 
or if he couldn't keep the car straight, 
it didn't really matter to him. He also 
specializes in famous car washes, 
landscaping service using his own car, 
and his birthday surprises. Tony, at my 
bachelor's party, even resuscitated me 
from almost certain death just so that 
he could put shot number 24 down my 
throat. What a gem! tVlore recently Tony 



has put his longtime roommate Paul 
and other buddies aside for his new 
numero uno. Barb. She seems to keep 
him in control to a considerable length, 
but he still manages to pull off a little 
something now and then. 

But more seriously, Tony has been 
a best friend throughout these four 
years at Loyola. A more dedicated 
person to himself, his friends, and the 
school would be hard to find. To have 
served as Student Congress Vice 
President two years and to also have 
been involved in Delta Sigma Delta, 
note club and many other activities he 
deserves a lot of credit. A hard worker 
and an excellent clinician makes his 
future life in dentistry a promising one. 
Having hooked himself up with such a 
great girl as Barb makes it even more 
promising. Go od luck and keep in 
touch in the years to come. 




//imh '^0 a./ I 0^ ^n/ jfuMnd/ ^ dol'/i 



100 




'Mcc^aeC ^. '^a^im^iut 



Sir Michael Hoffman, a man, a god, 
a myth. An Eagle Scout who is equally 
at home at a dental chair as in an 
Indiana cave. 

I have to thank Mike for introducing 
me to caving; the climbing and crav\/ling 
deep into the bowels of the earth. I still 
haven't gotten even, but I'm trying. 

To evidence Mike's sanity some of 
his extracurricular activities include: 
sky diving, drinking, caving, tradition, 
boating on Lake Michigan, electronic 
engineer, etc. If there is a true 
Renaissance man, Michael is the 
epitome. 

From this brief testimonial it is 
evident that Michael, the man, the god, 
the myth has far reaching qualities 
beyond the scope of this brief state- 
ment. Let it suffice to say that along 



with being a superior clinician, a 
didacticly excellent student, and a 
morally upright man, Mike is a 
treasured friend to whom I wish 
happiness, prosperity and success 
throughout his life. (Will this recommen- 
dation get you into advanced ed?) 



*) ^i<ifac t/U^ U ewyttA Uf 





101 




(^one^ '/K.. 'f^atutuuuC 



Corey Houmand has sought excel- 
lence in everything he does and dental 
school is no exception. We will 
remember him for his excellence as a 
student, athlete, note-club president, 
student congress treasurer, and for his 
willingness to be a friend to everyone 
in our class. Once you got to know 
Corey you knew no matter what he was 
doing he'd rather be golfing. If we could 
use golfing terms to describe Corey we 
wouldn't use par, we'd use the word 
"birdie". Corey and his sweet wife 
Natalie began a family in their junior 
year and the young Corey Jr. is a 
keeper, he's really cute. 

I personally would like to thank Corey 
for his friendship and competitiveness 
that kept me striving to do better 
throughout school. 




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cAe ^e*tteM*Uei£4: ^&i4a4t- 

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102 



'DitoicC S. "i^cMte 



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remem^ened cm a, Cnu£^ 

eveCC. *?t'^i ^CCK ^xeeU 

fiantiK«lct cvitA-. (^eiH. (fou. 
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t/UnJi toe JuMid <ti£ ^tMt 



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^ere <U oU ^fU. - ^'U 
4ee <fo*c OH tA^ cviicC Aide. 
0*UMiftd tAnioufA tAe ^o^. 





One paragraph cannot do justice. 
One has only to remember the epic 
Christmas movies he made. The 
noteclub that he molded after the 
freshman year note club fizzled. And 
his interdisciplinary brillance was 
scintillating. But these are not the only 
facets of his personality. Did one ever 
party vs/ith Scotty? He'd bend over 
backwards to have a good time with ya, 
fellah. Bah-bah. What about women? I 
did not ever actually olfactate essence 
of marine vertebrate; he was always 
into oral hygiene in a very disciplined 
way, and this always tied him down in 
regards to feminine company. Did one 
ever hear his extensive collection of 
recorded music? Most of it was 
seemingly ordinary material for this 
extraordinary personage, until this 
haze in his room somehow changes the 
music. Don't ask how - credit it to his 
ingenuity. There is more, but one 
should investigate for oneself. 




^tU<Ml«t& ^Cando- 











For the short time I have known Tony, 
I have come to realize that he Is totally 
unique. A real mystery. As soon as you 
felt you really knew him, you'd realize you 
know very little about him at all. 
Regardless, Tony is a friend, a fun loving 
mysterious, individual who received hours 
of endless abuse but rose above all of 
that with a smile. 




104 



//i'gUj ^(( tU Wjjf 



Nick will be remembered as a hard 
worker who identified his goals and 
quickly attained them. Nick must have 
a nice home life with his wife and two 
beautiful children; he could never leave 
them in the morning to make it to class 
on time. But no matter when he got to 
school, Nick always seemed to find a 
prime parking space, and acquired an 
impressive collection of parking tickets 
to prove it. 



In lab, Nick seemed to be one of the 
few who really enjoyed what he was 
doing, probably because he's so good 
with his hands. He was always coming 
up with new ways of doing things 
faster. When Nick returns to Sunny 
California, he will take with him his 
winning attitude and strong drive, 
which I'm sure will greatly enhance his 
practice. 




105 




^^a*PUi^ (^. ^^t^^ft 



As I reflect back about all the many 
friends I met during these last four 
years I realize that there are very few 
whose friendship I value as much as 
Tom's. When the trauma of dental 
school seemed unbearable, Tom had a 
unique way of making the whole 
situation more tolerable. When I 
needed someone to talk to, Tom was 
always willing to listen. And when I 
needed to forget everything and just 
have a good time, Tom was the one I 
would always call. We certainly had 



some wild times together. 

With the end of our senior year so 
close, I can't help thinking about the 
many changes that await us. One 
change that I'm not looking forward to 
is leaving behind my very special friend, 
Tom. 

"Don't be dismayed at good-byes. A 
farewell is necessary before you can 
meet again. And meeting again, after 
moments or lifetimes, is certain for 
those who are friends." 









106 



/iUce /f. 'KcuU^ 



I think I speak tor all who have known 
you, Alice, in saying that you will be one 
of the most unforgettable memories of 
these past four years. Innovations in 
the name of Dentistry will just be one 
part of those memories. I mean who 
can forget the weird and wonderful 
ways you devised to use polysiloxane, 
or the high polish you could gain with 
a Vulcanite bur. 

The fields of fashion and transporta- 
tion did not escape that special Kaniff 
touch. Who else could answer the 
burning questions, (Who could turn the 
world on with her coat?) or (Who could 
sail out of Guano Beach like Ted 



Turner, and yet, back out of a parking 
spot like Evel Knievel?) 

But the one compelling reason that 
you will be an unforgettable character 
is the fact that you were the only 
person who wasn't even phased by the 
past four years. Nothing seemed to 
ruffle your feathers. You found humor 
and good times where no one would 
even suspect it, in Dental School. And 
in that you were an inspiration to us, 
you showed us the futility of trying to 
fight it. The thing to do was to join you, 
and take a week in the Bahamas. 

A friend for life. 




7ft^ Z>e*U<te Sc/i<x<xe 




107 




I^O^e^ ^. 'K<MtfrCUUU(AA^ 



/i^ cv^U^ eUevK t^eae 
e4Z4t U*Ke, tAc *tie*H«nieA <%^ 
>te*iteUM. tvUA Hte. 7» tat 

UmeA; *) tAoM^ tAe*K OKd 
ActceeAA. 





108 






t\J^^^^^llhJk^*^^^00 




Dennis Krug, "Where did we find 
him?" Only Bugtussel, Illinois could 
produce a man of Dennis' character. 
Just try asking his patients, if you can 
ever find them. Dennis is the only 
person I know who schedules 4 or 5 
patients per day expecting 2 of them to 
disappoint. I think his patients don't 
show up because of Dennis' flair for 
color. They must be afraid that their 
crowns will be blue and orange like the 
walls at the Delt house. Either that or 
they are afraid of getting mustard all 
over their clothes from some of Dennis' 
wild mustard fights. All kidding aside; 



Dennis is probably the hardest worker 
in these last 4 years of anyone in our 
class. He's the only person I know who 
read all the books we bought. He spent 
two years as house manager at the Delt 
house where he did almost all the 
repairs, along with that he spent a year 
as the treasurer of the Delts. He also 
did table clinics for every Honors Day 
and even presented one down at the 
Midwinter Meeting. Yet through all this 
he still partied as much as anyone else 
and remained a true friend and brother 
Delt throughout these past 4 years. 




109 




i^ne^on^ ^. 'TCu^l^ 



Intensity is Greg Kubil<. In the lab, 
three, four, five cases is routine. In the 
clinic he would be a contender for the 
"Most Pages to Reception in One Day 
Award." Going to Harold's for a beer, 
golfing, running, barbecuing, nights 
downtown extending into the morning, 
(thanks, Frank!) That kicks! A legend in 
his own time. A rumor in his own mind. 
Much, much more than just another 
pretty face. A great friend. 







m^^^^^^ 



110 



7^<sin^ ^, 'KccU/^ 



Mark seemed to have no problem 
maintaining the same level of interest 
everyone else did during all the lectures 
we sat through. That's why I could 
never understand why he stayed awake 
through it all. With chin in hand he was 
there to absorb every tidbit of informa- 
tion thrown out to be carried with us 



for the rest of our clinical careers. 

Down in the clinic Mark had little 
difficulty taking it on the chin from time 
to time with the rest of the class. 
Experiences never to be forgotten. I 
know you will remember the four years 
spent here, and certainly will be in the 
memories of others who endured. 





^et 



cca. 



^<uA&t (Ac 

ne^^'OH^l^iCit^ ^an^ oun. »€vh 
neti^HA. S*^tect KotAlK^ 
^uuK (Ac to«n£d ^«t neaiifc 
ti4, eve ^i<Ae A» tAe cvonieC, 




\ 



111 




^<«^ TH. .dilW<^«ttia 



At first glance, Gary seems like a 
quiet kid who would never make any 
waves at Loyola. Now for four years, 
he's been trying to prove me wrong. It 
began that first day when everyone 
brought their tackle box to class so that 
then could transport necessities 
between labs. Gary had to be different. 
Gary's tackle box, "the Boat", could 
carry all his instruments, a change of 
clothes, and three days rations. More 
adventures would be a way of life. Take 
anatomy lab for example: he and I 
planned to pick out the perfect 
specimen for disectlon. I can still see 
the look on his face when the plastic 
unveiling revealed a scrawny female 
with a double masectomy. Gary's 
dedication amazed me. Who do you 
think would want to order pizza and 



beer at one a.m. while studying for the 
head and neck practical. 

It seems that instructors have always 
unknowingly given Gary a hard time. I 
thought Gary would die when a Prostho 
instructor told him he should pick a new 
profession because Gary developed a 
rash from acrylic. 

All in all, Gary really is one fantastic 
friend who I wouldn't trade for the 
world. 

Although if you give him a camera, 
you have a real tourist on hand. Who 
else would take photos of goose 
droppings? Seriously, I can't think of 
anyone who puts more time in his work 
or strives harder for perfection. He is 
not only a great guy but a great 
clinician. To him I wish all the good luck 
in the world. 






LOYOLA BEACH COUNTRY CLUB 
MAYWOOD HILLS, ILLINOIS 
DENTAL SGHOUL SCORECARD 



HOLE NO. 


PAR 


HANDICAP 


YARDS 


SCORE 1 


1. OPER. 


120 


CASTINGS 


100,000 


17-0 


2. FIXED. 


20 


RUBBER BASE 


408 


2M 


3. ENDO 


25 


MOLARS 


323 


IS 


4. PERIO. 


?2 


GRUNGE MOUTHS 


472 


3X. 


5. REHOV. 


112 


ADJUSTMENTS 


680 


US' 


6. PEDO. 


35 


SCREAl'IERS 


142 


Ho 


TOTAL 


?44 




L02.025 


3r? 



ATTESTED BY: fd^.Y. &la<Ji- ^/y^'/ss 

PGA (PRQFESSIONAL GU^iMERS ASSOCIATION) 

RULES/^VERN ALL PLAY. ^ ^.^^ 

^_^|$f' club'president 




112 



T>i^ift€ut. X. ^e^ee^pz^t 



Dikran - a fine connoisseur of many 
deiigfits. He makes no bones about 
letting you know it. He will make some 
fine woman a good wife. You can be 
sure of one tfiing, hie makes better cold 
tomato soup and smoked oysters than 
sfie does! 

You can always rely on Dikran to ask 
a question in class - without fail!! Dr. 
Norman Wood of the Oral Diagnosis 
department sharpened his ability to 
answer (BS) questions — "Mr. Leb- 
lebijian what is your diagnosis . . . .?" 
Dikran was probably the only one who 
actually memorized the textbook the 
night before class, to be prepared for 
the Wood-Leblebijian drill session. It 
sure let a lot of us off the hook! 

Dikran puts up with a lot of grief from 
everyone - he is truly a good sport! If 
it had been me, I wouldn't have put up 
with Joe Mazzola's Special-K pinch 
tests every morning. If you were ever 
in a bind you could rely on him to pull 



you through it. He is the only dental 
student with about 6 handpieces and 2 
adaptors (actually one adaptor - the 
other was temporarily borrowed for 
Junior & Senior years - I wonder who 
that could be?). 

Dikran, as the Loyola Armenian 
Connection, has never concealed his 
heritage. His mission has been nearly 
impossible. For example, in the strange 
case of the Armenian folk dance, 
Dikran successfully defended his 
country against the onslaught of 2 
odars (a Polack and a Mick) with 4 left 
feet and 2 non-practicing Armenians. If 
you hear Dikran paged at noon, it is 
probably about a lunch date. Rumor 
has it "- Dikran is getting the Senior 
Gold Fleece award from Brooks 
Brothers this year." 

I don't doubt that Dikran will have a 
successful and eventful life as a dentist 
and a connoisseur! 





eUdiccUe CAia. /iia^ ^ Cev«. 
fo^ut ^94tn ^ca^t4. o^ /land 

VeuC. 



113 




'McucUce 7. ^Ude<f III 



How can one describe Maurice? It's 
difficult to describe anyone in this 
school without bringing up all of the 
cliches that have been fermenting since 
freshman prostho lab, but here goes. 

Determined Mo entered dental 
school with plans to go straight through 
perio school, non-stop. Three and a 
half years later he is still determined but 
a few differences in Maurice's lifestyle 
should be noted: a gradual increase in 
his vacation time in California, a drastic 
increase in the amount of concerts he 
attends, more dependence on note club 
with a corresponding rise in the reading 
of paperbacks and other non-dental 
material, he now works part-time, and 
consumes more sociables than before. 
Notice a trend? 

Maurice has developed close friends 
these past three and a half years and 
it is apparent that he enjoys them. 
Maurice is one of the most generous 
and dependable friends I have met in 
Chicago. School is still up there on his 
priority list but other things have 
become just as important. 



TOA^f. it t$to<Ae4. in. ^cmC 4<tc^ 

*)t ^ccCa eiH i*K/ut£^Uo4t. . . . 







114 




i i X 1 1 I i' 

/& * t * ' rV « . 



Ste</^e*t ^. ^<^^a«t 



Steve knew he had a special place 
in this world when he won the 1973 
Elton John look-alike contest. He 
pursued his quest for a film and 
recording career by becoming the class 
A-V director, a factor which contributed 
to his perfect attendance record. 
However, he did suffer an identity crisis 
in later life, not knowing whether to 
relate to "Logan the Barbarian" or "Mr. 



Steve" (of Rocky III fame). 

If something could be purchased, 
procured, or hustled-up, Steve was the 
man to approach. Apart from being one 
of the founding fathers of the "Bono 
Club," Steve was one of the most 
self-disciplined and reliable individuals, 
a friend that could always be depended 
upon to deliver when the chips were 
down. Hang in there, Stevel 








115 




/l^ttA^M€f, (^. ^uee(y 



Tony has unlimited potential for ness is going to have to be in city 

greatness as he pursues his career planning and not dentistry. Yes Tony we 

goals. This being only due to his did plan ahead and take an extra light 

awesome ability to make an agenda, i.e. bulb on the camping trip, 
plan things. Unfortunately Tony's great- 





116 



f cutter {^. TftaiCtt&cu^^ 



UtKCA, (Ac *He**ionie4., tAe 
edeena,, C/ic ^ilU, etc. 



Chicken Legs Malinowski will 
definitely make a fine dentist once in 
private practice - the reason being that 
he has been making rent money from 
patient tips. Honestly he has been in 
private practice here at Luds' Ville for 
2 years. Seriously though it is friends 
such as Jim that make going through 
these 4 years of trauma a tolerable and 
sometimes enjoyable experience - 
Yimmy be bad!!! 







117 



mm 




^(uuz^ ^. TH^a^ut 



e& T>e*a<u ScA<%<xe cuuC e<x 

^ <W ^ ^ eiUf^ <^{ 

Mtet Aene ettene a££ ^neat 
eiMeC t/ie ^UeKtU- *J wade 
Aete O'tK Attnc ^ euiCl tteoen. 



^an^et. One *tt9ne cAiM^ 
ctf04€£eC CC^ t^ e^Huetf, ^ C^ 

<t«e evet Ck S»«tA ^nAota 

At<^/l <Ut ^, *)'*K MW *?'U 

4e anouKd. 



From the wild, wild west to the big 
city, and the first thing Ron discovered 
is that they sell beer out here, too! He 
also discovered that you can get your 
car stolen. All jest aside, Ron is a great 
friend and will make a great dentist. 
Heaven knows, there are a lot of teeth 
to fill out on the reservation! 

By the way, if anyone needs a 
translator for a person with his mouth 
wired shut, Ron knows one! 




118 



/?d^ /4. 7^<^ftd<le^ 



John Marsala sat next to me in 
lecture for four years — although to 
him it probably seemed like a matter of 
minutes. You see, John's circadian 
rhythm dictated that he sleep, amaz- 
ingly quite soundly, every morning from 
eight until ten. Unfortunately lectures 
also occupied this time slot — well, 
wouldn't want to deny a growing boy 
his sleep — right? 

Other than his occasional naps, John 
will surely be remembered for his 
spontaneous wit, musical interludes, 
(always current hits) and a comic relief 
that makes one feel there is still hope 
for this planet, especially with people 
like John onboard. 

John was seemingly very well trained 



in dentistry before he even started here 
at Loyola. I was forever impressed with 
his labwork, wondering what innate 
talent he had, until I learned he had 
worked for a dentist throughout his 
college years. Personally, after seeing 
him continue to work the same job 
through dental school, often times 
straight through the night, I have 
noticed the drive and desire he has to 
become a dentist. From this it can 
easily be seen he is a calculating 
person who has used his efforts to 
enter a dental school and successfully 
graduate into his own dental practice. 
I have no reservations about saying 
that John will undoubtedly be both a 
very good and successful dentist. 





7» Ca^ ^oeA iA ^ta,- 
ceiH Aee ^aniAen. and A^^Aen. 





I^a^ent ^. W<zx{l€£d 



All easterners aren't created equal, 
for Bob is an exceptionally nice guy. As 
an easterner, Bob is pretty laid back, 
(which politely means slow) and very 
even tempered unless he is called 
Maxwell from Boston. The name is 
Maxfield and the hometown is Clar- 
emont, N.H. 

Bob is an all round good student 
whose note taking expertise has been 
my guiding light. He is also a competent 
athlete and avid sports fan. Hardly a 
morning before lectures passes that 
Bob doesn't scan the sports section of 



both daily papers. 

Having worked with Bob in the clinic 
I've come to appreciate his way of 
doing things. Bob never seemed to 
convey a hurried or nervous appear- 
ance, but rather a relaxed, concerned 
manner while working with his patients. 
I've been informed by him that this New 
England charm is common in N.H., and 
I'm inclined to pack my bags for his 
home state. Knowing Bob has been 
one of the rewarding experiences of 
Loyola. 



fa£a,ce, t$utcA. nutnc ^an. tAc 
^ic^file *)'ve tttet tAan, 




120 



I^U^^md &. 'Vta^^z^te^ 



I remember Richard Mazanek, the 
student, the friend, and now the 
professional. My first meeting with this 
balding person of Polish descent was 
In our registration line. It was then I 
realized his far superior intelligence 
when he turned and said "Wow, is she 
healthy!" 

His dentistry was among the finest. 
Although upstairs he was falsely 
convicted in "Dentscam" he later made 
it up down in the clinic where 
instructors would stay after hours to 
watch his method of temporization. 

His annual outing was the I.U. - 
Northwestern game. He always 
prepared food and drinks for his 
friends in which after the bees finished 



swarming the food and the five gallons 
of Oscars were gone between the four, 
the fun would commence. Some had so 
much fun that one left his sister and 
car, and was found at the Prudential 
Building. Another was found dancing a 
polka with a fat woman at a cowboy 
bar. These were the good times. 

Even though MAZ was a nice guy, he 
still stood his ground. For example, 
once on a trip he abstained from 
picking precious strawberries to go 
drinking, all at the threat of ending his 
vacation. 

In short, thanks MAZ for the good 
times. We will never forget this Polish 
trooper! 



75) Which of the following statements describes 
what you wish to say in the yearbook? 

a) I am glad that all of this is finally 
over and I hope that I never have to do 
anything like it again. 

b) I would like to thank my family, friends, 
and the instructors who helped me to make 
it through the last four years. 

c) Doing a good job around here is like 
wetting your pants in a dark suit, it gives 

_ you a warm feeling but nobody notices. 

^yAll of the above, 
e) None of the above. 





121 




{^a^£^ T>. Wcijj4%£^ 



Well as we all know, Joe Mazzola 
missed his vocation In life, he should 
have been a jeweler. Joe has made 
more rings than crowns or overlays. He 
started his training as a jeweler early 
In freshman technique lab. Having only 
needed half the allotted time for preps 
on his dentec he would busily shine his 
jewels with homemade concoctions 
only an undergrad chem major could 
brew. 

The thrift did not end here. Joe has 



cleaned out every casting machine, 
collecting more gold than Scott "the 
Knife" Nakahara or Mr. Leblebijian. 

However, we must hail the class 
president of three years for putting up 
with everyone talking during announce- 
ments, dealing with the seating arran- 
gements and especially the administra- 
tion. Congrats Joe, for leading the 
Centurians through the fog. The Class 
of '83 will shine on . . . 







122 



'PiecOUc^ S' 'Mc^cUne II 






*KC 4eefo it a^ten,. 






Fred has overcome the obstacles of 
Dental School with a free spirit all his 
own. He'll succeed in the years to 
come, not only in dentistry but also in 
whatever he endeavors to do. 

A great friend, with the happy- 
go-lucky attitude that I wish I had - 
however Fred is a one of a kind 
individual who enjoys life his own way 
- and that's the bottom line. 




123 




^M, p. 7H^e^€<^ 



7(^c eotHC 4e«e C^4t9%iiHt, 






Good old Ben (DIbyendu) the hand- 
some prince, he was easy to pick out 
in a crowd. If you couldn't see him you 
could hear him. At least he was relaxed 
if not quiet. He was the only guy who 
made it through dental school without 
seeing patients after 2:00 PM. How 
could he? He was always napping by 
2:30 PM. Benny, he be good! 





124 



f<uz*ute 7. We£e 



What thoughts pass through my mind 
when I see or think of Joanne? She is 
true to herself and others. You will 
never find a person more dedicated to 
her fellow man both in the fields of 
Dentistry and Medicine. Joanne is an 
avid reader but still has time for friends, 



sports and love of animals. To know 
Joanne is to know she has humility, 
honesty, professionalism, and caring. 
She is someone to count on in times 
of crisis as well as happiness. It is 
indeed a privilege to know she is your 
friend; as a friend like Joanne is rare. 









125 




(^eon^ 'WUcutej^ 



TOc €wii£ H4XW ^ 9H. oun. 



»*ui^ tKCCiK to^ CIA, one tAin^ 
ia- eentalH.: eve'te lat (Ae 
4a^$tc fteapie eve tvene ^Wt 

HtiUie tAc AttUf. at ^a<foia. 
Ohc MiK CnuC^ afi/rteciate 
tA^ exfoenience onitf, at t^ 
TOiKeJieiiat. 



George Milanez is just impossible to 
describe, or measure. All of those times 
that we skipped out of O.S. block early, 
all of those times that we saw endo 
patients on radiology block, yes, all of 
those times he would manage to go out 
to Chef Shangri-la's for lunch and 
consume a liter of wine before 
breakfast. Then after clinic he could still 
find the time and coordination to down 
a horrible sounding, great tasting 
German beer and throw darts . . . 
impossible to describe. 




{^cime^ f. Wi«tC<z 



Jim never let dental school alter his 
lifestyle. He always was well rested and 
very rarely lost any sleep over exams 
or due dates for lab assignments. 
Dentistry was important to Jim but so 
was his girlfriend, now wife, Moira, his 
golf game and Notre Dame football. 

Jim's easy going and "laid back" 
personality made him a pleasure to be 
associated with and it seemed that 
nothing bothered him. At school he 
always had unit requirements carefully 
analyzed and accounted for, making 



sure never to overwork himself. 

Jim always had a new investment he 
was investigating, or always managed 
to find a new way to finance his 
education with his friendly banker. 

Through all of the hard work, Jim 
always had a few humorous words to 
say no matter how bad things were and 
helped to make the four years at Loyola 
Dental School more cheerful for those 
of us that were associated with him. 

Best wishes and good luck! 





*7* "TH-^ina,, eo^ fetA 







^e«w^ T>. W<K^ne 



In reminiscing about the last years at 
Loyola, it would have been nice to say, 
"I came, I saw, and I conquered." but 
that is a bit too simplistic (and not 
altogether true). As is so often the case, 
reality falls far short of dreams and I 
soon realized that the process would be 
more painful than I had first imagined; 
the intenseness of freshman year, the 
agony of sophomore year, the frustra- 
tion of junior year, and finally the anxiety 
(followed by relief) of senior year. But I 
persevered, although at times I would 
have preferred climbing Mt. Everest 
backwards while reciting Goldman and 
Cohen. 
However, there have been plenty of 



good times as well. Some of my more 
memorable experiences here have been 
the numerous escapades I've gotten 
involved in at Loyola. Favorite tours 
were operative, pedo, and oral surgery. 
Prostho lived up to its billing as "not just 
a job but an adventure!" Least favorite 
things were loss of sleep over a 
bubble-free pour, 40 units of Crown and 
Bridge, broken appointments . . . with 
scalings and packing gingi-pak bringing 
up the rear. Survival would not have 
been possible without Note Club, my 
friends, especially Gina, my mother, my 
uncle, and those East Coast swings to 
D.C. 



fi^nA(ni, Ca^ K»t tit tifAeit ^ 
AziA a£neaeC<f, Achieved, ^<U 
«U utAat ^ eufiitcA A» do-." 



128 



'7^<Mta^ P, T^un^iA^ 



Space (spas) n. a. the boundless 
expanse within which all things are 
contained b. same as outer space. 
Among our friends, space is defined 
and is affectionately related with Tom 
Murphy. 

Have you ever heard the phrase . . . 
like you were talking to the wall? Well, 
after all these years, I can attest to the 
fact that the space does exist, with his 
Walkman in tow. There were times that 
I talked to many a wall. However, these 
years have also made me realize the 
walls also listened to me. 

Tom's reputation for being a "pretty 
boy" has made him a teen idol from 
Maywood to DeKalb and all the way to 



Sarasota. Don't get me wrong, Tom is 
not just a pretty face - he does have 
good hands (clinically, I mean). 

All kidding aside, I realize after four 
years with the same people you leave 
with many acquaintances but with very 
few friends and fewer special friends. 
Thinking back I can remember a lot of 
good times, a lot of late nights and a 
lot of bad times. In the end though, like 
in life, you have to take the good with 
the bad which is what makes certain 
relationships special. 

And remember, if Tom ever gets 
bored with dentistry he can always 
check batteries when it snows. 




fi4x^ Ck cAe^e ftOAt ^^Wr 




129 




1^<MCiM "MefC^ 



What can I say about Ron except, my 
son. This fellow Bono Club founder and 
I have been through a lot including 
smashing turtles, getting drunk and 
loosing money at the table of honor. I 
met Ron in neuro lab where he pointed 
out the similarity between a rubber 
model of the medulla oblongata with an 
unmentionable part of the male ana- 
tomy. One thing about Ron is, he can 
stretch a buck; on 3 summers pay from 



Certified Food Stores he bought a 
condo, a house, 2 cars and still could 
afford to lose $50 at a crack at the 
monthly poker game. Two most 
memorable jobs performed by Ron at 
the Pub were eating a side of beef by 
himself and enacting the famous 
goose/gander act. I have many names 
for Ron but the best that describes him 
is friend. 







a^e/ .^U^/AU£^t^ A^ //^iff 6^a ^j;^ 



r 



T 




130 



^110*1 f^, 'Jfa^awlec^ 



Don't let this pretty face fool you. 
Brian is a supremely intelligent guy 
that, can still name all the deep veins 
to the face and neck or describe the 
subdivisions of the uroniferous tubules 
of the kidney. He really had an uncanny 
ability to retain that information. 

Don't let his quiet manner fool you. 
Out on the basketball court, he put his 
profession on the line by ferociously 
attacking the boards and sometimes 



injuring the all precious hands. But not 
to worry, because this pretty face 
protects his hands v\/ith Playtex living 
gloves while doing the dishes. 

All jest aside, Brian will be one of the 
memorable people in the Class of 1983. 
His mild manner will be remembered; 
for that is what it took to endure the 
ups and downs of our four years. Best 
wishes in the future of 086! 




131 




SCOTT is your typical Japanese 
import. He's just too efficient, compact, 
and outperforms the domestic student. 
This awesome import is driven to get 
more units per gallon. High speed 
turbines and alcohol injection make him 
a real hustler. This wheeling and 
dealing machine can sometimes hit the 
green, whether it be on the golf links, 
on the betting charts, or hawking 
Loyola shirts. But hustling units isn't 
his only game; he's always racing for 
the pole position with the hygienists. As 
Scott always says: "It's not the size of 
the bur that counts, it's the motion of 
the handpiece." 




Sc&ct 7. 'Jt^i^^^i^^in^ 



C^u-/l(x, fUu Cot\ 




132 



^e<^{ifte<f *?' O^iacUi 



jL//^£ : fr^ /u/ty/*^^ /^uy*^ /^ 



/ - / 



U-y^ 





Geoff, tfie quiet guy from California, 
is a smart and skillful student wfio 
doesn't try to impress you, but rattier 
says a lot by tiis actions. Being from 
the other end of the world. New York, 
I found "OKADA-BURG" the kind of 
guy you could talk to about anything. 
Geoff and his wife are warm, friendly, 
sincere people and have been my 
family in the Midwest. I am sure he will 
be a dedicated, serious, excellent 
dentist in the future. 




133 




T>€uUeC j4. Oiluen, III 



What can be said about Dan that 
hasn't been said? Regardless of that I 
think something nice should be stated 
here. Dan started dental school with a 
dream. Soon he discovered the dream 
had a few nightmares along the way. 
But if one continued to think of school 
in a dream then you've found a 
"traditional" way to make it through. 

What can be said about the first two 
years of school? Anatomy, Bio- 
chemistry, Histology, Morphology, 
Pathology, Physiology, Pharmacology 
— that's enough about the first two 
years. It's the last two years that 




V 



separates the weak from the real man. 
From 6 unit bridges to 80 unit retaining 
walls, Dan met the challenges placed 
before him. "Tradition" remained of 
utmost importance in his mind. Tradi- 
tional mornings, lunches and evening 
work outs were all geared toward 
advancing in the ranks. Captain wasn't 
good enough. Colonel didn't even get 
considered, the goal was clear - to be 
a top notch general dentist. 

Dan has a good start and I'm sure 
you'll hear more of him in spite of what 
Viana (his better side) can do to 
suppress the scandals. 






i ]o-yt. kf :il\ ^^^^ tviJfM('{i^ 




134 



^f^Cl^Cci^ (^. OdtfUMA^^ 




135 




^^Att "T^. "Pcutcf^^ij^ftt 






*? ^^ive HUuCe (Aeae fi'ei4t 

tttcUeA o^ f9S3 a4td tttAen^ 
^fiU*uU etc .dotfioia,, ^ eoi^ 
^ou eiU tAe 6ea. T^^uUi^ 

tfiOtcf 




As we all know, dental school Is a 
stressful experience. But imagine the 
pressure of having Drs. Mazur, Scarpa, 
Siraki, and Wood sitting directly behind 
you during lectures for four years! 
Whenever Histo and Path slides began 
to burn permanent images into my 
cortex, Mike was able to lighten things 
up with one of the voices from his 
Saturday morning cartoon repertoire. 

(Mel Blanc - eat your heart out!) All 



kidding aside, Mike's quality and 
neatness of work were exemplary. 
Mike was not satisfied until his 
removable impressions were mirror 
images of the ones In McKracken and 
his preps like those in Tylman's. 
Although Mike may have worn "rose 
colored" aviator lenses for four years, 
he has never lost sight of his goals. 
John Michael, your father would have 
been proud to call you "Doctor". 





136 



&<^^t4t<^«al«tc ^. P<^UU^ 



My first impression of Dean "Gyros" 
Politis was: "Who is this guy and where 

the is he?" While the rest of us 

were soaking impression compound in 
scalding hot water, Dean could be 
found in the local Pacific Stereo 
listening booth. Thanks to Dean, my 
outlook on life has been enlightened to 
know that there is such a thing as a 
Dynavista 300 Murphycrag Woof- 
er/Tweeter with an Ultrasonic Snooze 
Alarm. However, Dean's attention to 
detail in music is far surpassed by his 



attention to detail in his dental work. 
"My conscience" carved some of the 
best amalgams I have seen and 
delivered an 8 unit bridge that was a 
work of art. But we won't talk about the 
temporary bridge that looked like it 
spanned the River Kwai. Dean is, and 
will always be, an excellent dentist and 
friend, and I wish him the best in his 
future. Just remember Dean, Crete 
really is an isle of Greece and 
check-out time is 6:00 p.m. 





'TH'tMt €utdr 'Dad 
aiC ^/^ctfi ^eifo a^td 
/It^ut l<^ufi ^ea^A — 




137 




(^ cutter "K. "P&U^ 



I've had the pleasure ot knowing Jim 
for four years. He's a guy who studied 
hard, worked hard in the labs, and of 
course played hard. Jim's professional 
and social make-up can be best 
compared to that of Dr. Jekyll and Mr. 
Hyde. In the clinic Jim is a profession- 
al's professional, very caring to his 
patients, helpful to his classmates, 
even me, and a yes man to the 



instructors; but when that blue smock 
comes off - Katie bar the door. I guess 
the best way to describe Jim outside 
the clinic is to say: "Jim must have 
looked at the clinic as 3 months at 
sea." Seriously, Jim, through his 
helpfulness and patience has taught me 
a lot of things, even some dentistry; 
and he will make one hell of a dentist. 
Can't wait to see him at the CDS 
conventions. 



Tft^ {'»*tn^ ^e<i% 




138 



" " J- y 



"n 



'' .^j j^ ^^^ y:^^ 



^t/ia/' AlJ^aj (S^-TLQ )J(2'^tk 





Mark Prill comes from a family of 
dentists. Both his father and brother 
are Loyola graduates and practice 
together in Billings, Montana. Mark has 
lived in Chicago for the past two years 
and plans on practicing dentistry here. 

During his spare time, Mark concen- 
trates on his musical interests. Quite an 
entertainer, Mark has sung with the 
Grant Park Symphony Chorus, per- 
formed at Sally's Stage in Lombard and 
also in Community Theater and Revue 



Groups in the Chicago area. Mark has 
performed in a benefit at the Marriott 
downtown and was even offered a 
professional part in a musical this fall. 
Unfortunately, the rigors of Dental 
School have prevented him from 
accepting the job. After getting settled 
in his dental practice, Mark would like 
to return to entertaining; singing 
professionally. We all wish him the best 
and are glad to see one of us has 
talents developed in other areas! 



139 




7tic^<ȣ^M *^. "P^lm*^ 



It's kind of hard to write anything 
good about a guy who ruined your life. 
I could have been picking pineapples, 
eating manapuas, soaking up rays and 
surfing everyday. BUT NO! Nick 
wanted the Mazda! Then if that wasn't 
bad enough I had to live with the smell 
of burning acrylic in lab for the first few 
weeks. My God, I thought the room 
was on fire. 

Really, though, who else would I trust 
in my mouth with his first injection? And 
I swear it didn't hurt at all even though 
the needle was bent in two different 



directions. When things got tough you 
could always rely on Nick for a few 
encouraging words, like: "Aw quit 
bitching cry baby!" 

All in all we traveled a long road 
together from first impressions in 
prostho lab and IV sedation to nice 
places like the Stoplight, Red Lion 
(Appaloosa), LaRocca and the Pioneer 
Tap. It's been a tough but good four 
years, thanks for the laughs along the 
way. Best wishes always but I still think 
your name is Pissmos! 



ft-* 



\ • 




■■*'■ —i 


^B 


* ^ 4* jj^iy ^ ^^^^vrI 


Ibi^J" iM 


!mm 


"■* 


1*1 




■^-^^--iHs^ 


Hi 




7» e^ e£ti^ <y^ T5, 






140 



1^<M€ied (^. Pc€tj£efi 



I have been given the honor and task 
of vi^ritinr, vvhat could easily be a novel 
but must be a few paragraphs, the 
Ronald C. Putzler Story. This gentle 
dinosaur vi/ould change traditions at 
Loyola that existed for 100 years. 

He started in politics freshman year 
by running for class president mVc\ his 
campaign to buy Club Algiers for the 
class. He lost and ran again senior 
year. He managed to get a total of 
fourteen votes. He did manage to start 
the Delta Sigma Fraternity and was the 
first one that landed in Lake Samonak, 
clothes, rope swing and all. 

His social life was as exciting as 
waxing teeth. After hours of fun kicking 



tables and breaking glasses at a 
friend's bar, he would drive home and 
wait for someone to fall asleep. Then 
he would proceed to toss the incapaci- 
tated buddy out of the car. The night 
wasn't complete until he went to White 
Castle and quizzed the slider lady, 
Millie. Millie would yell in her broken 
English and chase him rudely out, 
ending another road trip. In short the 
Putz gave us a lot of good times and 
did teach us a few things. For instance, 
when you perforate that molar, don't 
cry, just remember what the Putz would 
say, "I'm healthy, everything is okay 
and I'm a winner." 







141 




'y^uMto^ f. T^emi^ci^ 




I would like to thank all of those who 
made these four years possible. I 
especially thank my wife Tracy, who 
went through the good and the bad with 
me, but whose comfort, love and 
understanding made the roughest of 
times seem bearable. To both of my 
parents and families whose support 
was never ending. To Asia and Gimlet 
who were always there when no one 
else was. To Ron and Nick and the rest 
of our row, we made the labs easier. 



We may have been the class clowns, 
but who can forget "the marbles" or 
the operative Christmas Party and the 
other times that allowed us to relax a 
little. To Perry and Arvy, whoever 
thought that Radiation Biology would 
lead to this. To Tom "some were 
young, some were old" Murphy thanks 
for your friendship and good times 
during the 4 years, I hope they 
continue. To all my other friends and 
classmates, good luck in the future. 




I \ \ 




Keoex finMfC etntnue A» <fa«,. 
'pot ^H'OUtCed^ iA ^lowt 



one tvUA tfAU, <f»u ctiK 
fi<%44€44 Ko ^teater (ten- 



142 



"Penn^ S- ^<»44^:#«» 



Perry Rossino, known as Luigi, was 
a mild tempered and soft spoken 
student while at Loyola. He got along 
with everyone including all of the 
instructors. As matter of fact one 
instructor like Perry so much that he 
would take him into his office, ask 
everyone to leave, slam the door and 
those two would talk loudly for hours. 

His wife, Jackie, known as Sophia, 
was a pretty Italian girl. 

Luigi and Sophia, as I recall, threw 
one of the best parties during our 
dental education. It was the first 
Gamma Delta Fraternity Party. Of 



course there was the usual drinking but 
Sophia had planned the Easter Egg 
Hunt. It was one of the best times of 
our lives; ransacking the furniture, 
emptying closets, drawers and refriger- 
ators in search of our eggs. Finally all 
the eggs were found either whole or 
partially intact. The other portion of egg 
white and yolk would be discovered in 
the months to come. 

In short, they were some couple 
providing fun, good times and lots of 
help. We wish them the best in the 
years to come. 




^ *K^ C»ve£^ evi^, taatuCen.- not »*U<f. deanoMe, ^ut 
^tU ^MfiCHtA, ^amU^ and eK'^9^<i^. 
pUendA A^ive Htade C/ieae 



JS- fSS^ 






:aan>A 




^t^ 




143 



^€Utetf 'f^<^tn^ 



Over the past four years we've come 
to know Nancy very well and quickly 
found out that we could depend on her. 
For instance, when we fell into extreme 
panic during midterms and finals Nancy 
always had old exams for us to study 
- in fact she had ail the exams! Nancy 
was always very good at getting home 
from the pub after an "uplifting" 
evening. What impressed us the most 
was that she never got stopped by the 
police more than three times on her 



way home to Oak Park. 

Nancy always had a tremendous 
thirst for knowledge. She spent all her 
spare time with those in O.S., obviously 
trying to keep up with the latest 
developments. But Nancy, what were 
they teaching you so late on a Friday 
night? 

In all seriousness we really can't tell 
you what it has meant to have a special 
friend like Nancy. 




/^<we l^ec^do. 



Rose not only earned a DDS degree 
here at Loyola. She also won the Flight 
Attendant of the '80's award from 
O'Hare Airport. The airlines appreciat- 
ed her four years of commuting to 
California and Florida to snatch a day 
or two with her husband, George. But 
George also missed Rose — we all 
remember the singing Valentine George 
sent to her in the anatomy cadaver lab. 
Rose said the worst part of being 
separated was that she had to spend 
her honeymoon with 150 other 
students - taking National Boards. 

Rose spent her last two years at 



Loyola doing research and writing 
articles - perhaps she is an aspiring 
academician. In her junior year she won 
first place at the Illinois Dental Society 
State Convention for a presentation 
she did on renal patients. Rose is a 
member of Psi Omega fraternity and 
was noted for conducting a memorable 
and Informative wine tasting for the frat 
members. 

After graduation Rose will join her 
husband in Tampa, along with a dog 
named Spot, and a 2 car garage and 
private practice nearby. 





^»4fi»£A A^iue iecK (v«4i- 
den^: f COM. H^ tA.«i4tA 

^4«<e el»Me ^on. me. "Tft^^t o^ 



^etn^, «M^ AoA ^ee» 



145 




-^ee4<e ^«ut Scuic 



At 8:00 AM one seat in the first row 
would be empty. Within a few minutes, 
Leesa would make her entrance always 
dressed at the height of fashion. She 
was always very conscious of her 
appearance, but we all remember the 
first Halloween when Leesa came to 
school in her ballerine tu-tu. "Slim" as 
she was nictcnamed by Dr. Siraki 
always seemed to have a good time out 
in "Left Field" with ail the other south 
paws. Leesa enjoyed Loyola, especially 
freshman year when she met her 
Sophomore Sweetheart. Chuck and 
Leesa helped each other survive the 



hard times at school. Unfortunately 
survival in the chair next to Leesa "the 
Hot Seat" wasn't so successful. 
Summer clinic was a new challenge for 
the class of "83". But for Leesa her 
first operation was a success and the 
patient survived. In fact her baba loves 
the new dentures. The word spread 
fast and the Sasic family became 
regulars at the Clinic. 

Dad Sasic had perio surgery, Sister 
Liz got tinsel teeth, and Sister Laura 
got stuck with her old note club notes. 
In saying good-bye; may all her 
dentures be as successful as the first. 





■ 




^.^^^^^^^^^^^1 


^^^R'^ 


^'*W 


^■1 fJOf 






146 



'Kunt S- ScA^a^^^ 



^ unsW "by OtAKs 



fcvij 






^ 






After a short stay in Pharmacy 
school, Kurt joined the ranks of the 
Class of '83 and quickly became one 
of the top gunners on the circuit. 
Besides his academic achievements, 
Kurt has a precise intellect and clinical 
flair that should make him a top dentist. 
Along with these assets, Kurt has the 
unique ability to make mistakes that 
ultimately improve his w^ork. 

Under pressure, no one has a 
quicker verbal backhand. Once when 
told to work on only one tooth. Kurt 
naturally worked on two. When his irate 



instructor reminded him he was only to 
work on one tooth at a time Kurt 
replied, "I did do them one at a time, 
I did the back one first, then I did the 
front one." 

A charter member of the FTD Society 
and Polish sausage connoisseur, 
Kurt's talents have many facets. From 
his imaginative work to his dumb jokes 
and all-terrain Celica, Kurt Schabes has 
left his mark on Loyola Dental School. 
(What comes after Q . . . Q . . . Q. Arh 
Arh Arh) 



147 




Stic (^. Sc^leae 



The first time I met Eric, he was 
sitting there reciting a breathless 
barrarge of "dead baby" jokes for a 
small group of students who had 
gathered. We all mused at the witty 
enthusiasm with which he described 
every gory detail . . . until it struck me 
- this guy wasn't joking. Ah yes, Eric 
never really did like kids. In fact, in oral 
morph, just the site of a deciduous 
tooth would make him shudder. He 
would avoid John Workman like the 
plague until we finally convinced him it 
wasn't contagious. Come on, Eric, 
weren't you ever young? 



Eric was like a brother to me, after 
all we sat next to each other thru all 
our grueling lab days . . . and they said 
we couldn't solder a margin - we 
showed them now, didn't we. I still 
think it would have made a good table 
clinic. 

Eric was also the founding father of 
the Loyola Chapter of FTD and is 
presently keeper of the sacred vests. 
Best of luck, Eric. You're one of the 
best. 

Hey Eric, what comes after QQQQ? 
Arh Arh Arh 
'FTD - First Thursday Dirt Club 







148 



S^Ceo^ "P. ScAie^^Ca^en, 




149 




f<^/U .d. Sc^ccieft 



I hope wherever John sets up a 
practice that someone will escort him 
otherwise he'll be lost forever. Who can 
forget John's bar tricks to pick up dates 
such as whistles and animals made out 
of balloons - what a way with women 
he has! I only hope John will let us 



manage one of his businesses such as 
his Chili Stand, Trick Shop or Triumph 
Parts Store. I wish John the best. P.S. 
John, if I were you I'd buy an Army 
Surplus Tank to drive around in - 
please no more car accidents. 



iA aUccA. ^et cAe cUkcU &^ 
UtHC d£o*v^ 0«e« *K^ Ae^uC. 

eCead. 




^<^-f^ 




150 



^(M^iCd /R, Sc4a*a^ 



I've known Ron for four years now 
and really believe Loyola made a good 
choice when they selected him. True, 
he likes country-western music, but he 
is beginning to like the more con- 
temporary "up-tempo" music. Serious- 
ly, he is one of those guys who will go 
out of his way to help you, often making 
sacrifices of his own. His confidence in 
himself and what he is doing often gave 
me that extra push to help me get 
through. By being good friends, we 
leaned and relied on each other 



through good and bad times and he has 
never let me down. He has made these 
last four years bearable and his good 
sense of humor always came through 
when it was needed. A good student 
and a great person, I know he will be 
a successful dentist, without a doubt. 
Good Luck! (I hope your patient's 
can handle listening to Waylon Jen- 
nings over the speakers and also, are 
you ever going to buy your own 
Dremel?) 










151 




T><Z4UcC f. Se{ei^ 



Or ^If fiant in. *H4f. £i^ in. 



^d^ cA<it HM<^ ^ ca*i 
^eco^HC a unique eUnU^ 



The first day I saw Dave I thought he 
was the long hair who takes our ID 
pictures until I saw him in line. And then 
he was my lab partner. I thought the 
worst but it turned out he was the best. 
His sense of humor and wittiness made 
these years a lot easier. A lot of people 
judge him on first glance and judge 
wrong. They are losing out in not 
getting to know him. I'm glad he's been 
there to help me through the years. 
Thanks for buying a Dremel. 




JONATHAN 
(312) 424-7107 



152 



"^(McUd S. S&uA<M 






»eue£iKe, iuuC 344 cnUU^ 
iaten. it' 4- a££ »v€t. 





Way back in August 1979 Ron 
showed up at Loyola with the intention 
of becoming a good dentist. He's been 
hard at work at that since the first day 
of suit and ties. Ron's having a knack 
of making everything he does exciting 
is one of his most prized attributes. We 
can all remember when in the technique 
labs Ron would get excited about what 
tooth to prep, which denture to set, 
what tooth to file out and what kind of 
coffee to drink. But, even though he'd 
get side-tracked at times, Ron would 
come storming through as always and 
PASS! 

The "Sersh" will do well in his future 
endeavors. His wife Barb and daughter 
Valerie, will make sure he doesn't go 
overboard with too much excitement. 
The Class of '83 wishes Ron the best, 
there's no doubt that he'll go far. Good 
Luck! 



^j^:sm. 



153 




^cmt S. SA^^PtCfu 



The man with the endless smile, who 
knows if it's a facial deformity, or what 
lurks behind those evil eyes? But 
regardless it was always there and he 
always made others smile. On days 
below 40 you had to wonder how we 
could walk; he would look as though he 
just planted the North Pole flag. Snow 
shoes, three pairs of socks, long 
underwear, wishing he was wearing a 
swim suit and sitting on the beach. But 
there he was, smiling and ready for 
work. Somehow, by hook or by crook 
he got his work done before I did and 
in time to egg me on, which at times 
made me see blood. However, that 
quickly passed (perhaps because I 
thought that would start WW II again 
and we would lose). All in all I'm glad 
he is a colleague, a good dentist, and 
a friend. 




"piutn. ^ennA Aatte ^a^ee 

dundCc 0/ i^UnlteeC ex/iex- 

7^cte evene cA^aae fteat 
^>ic^*tut.K ^ut%tie4., (Ac 

Oftenatiifc a££ dtUf 4e4.- 

t6eMtA eiKd, a^ eourae, ^r. 

StH«6aa4t'a. endo^ Cectunea.. 

S<y«^K, tue a,ea€i.it 

€0^ cAohA Mttf, ^euKii^, *tuf. 



AzuC (Ac dnivc and CHdefi- 
^ w^ cCaAAtKOiea. and 
4cA»^ ^eatA a, U*He t/Utt *? 




154 



T^ic^^teC {^. SUi^^liaei 



Mike is a graduate of Loyola Univ. of 
Chicago with a B.S. in Biology. In the 
summer of 1982 he married a beautiful 
and charming woman named Aurelia. 
Mike comes from a wonderful Italian 
family from Lincolnwood. He has 
performed well in the clinic as his 
patients will attest. Mike's hobbies 
include girl watching, soldering margins 



on castings, exposing pulp chambers, 
irradiating dentinal tubules and playing 
police man in his '68 Impala. Chuch, as 
his friends call him, has all this going 
for him and his future as a health food 
nut is very bright. Too bad he's 
left-handed! Here's to Mike and Aurelia 
and a mucous free life. 





ei*uC *J'*K ven^ Cue^ t& 



So.c£et<f,. (^»^ .ducA C«- 
a££ *K<f, ei<iAA*tuiteA. 



155 




'Jtic^i^dcu^ f cutter S<Uin<^^, (^%. 



Nick Sotiros is a most compassion- 
ate human being. He is a graduate of 
Loyola University of Chicago with a 
B.S. in Biology. Then to quench his 
thirst for knowledge he became a 
respiratory therapist which has helped 
pay tuition throughout his dental 
education. On top of being a very bright 
dental student, Poppa Nick (chooch) as 
his friends call him, coaches a girls 
Softball team, fixes his own car (Spotto) 
and is an honorary member of the FTD 
club. Nicky is the only person in our 
class with perfect class attendance. He 
even attended all Biochem, and Path, 
seminars and stayed awake to tell 
about it. Poppa Nick and friends are 
known packing into "Spotto" at all 
hours of the night, craving for Polish 
sausage and pork chop sandwiches 
with peppers at Halsted and Madison 
street. Nicky is one of the most 
beautiful people in our class, his wit, 
charm, and wonderful sense of humor 
are in a balanced proportion that 
makes Poppa Nick a very refreshing 
person to be friends with. I am proud 
to be his friend. 







eon. ^ AUmtiH^, ei*uC m^ 



I 

156 




'^aolcC ^. Sfr<M^ 



me ^on, C^ ^i't^ (to^^ <feanA. 



U/ff 





"Spike," as his classmates know him 
has truly developed a new concept in 
dentistry - occlusal perfection. Dave is 
noted for his outstanding counseling to 
incoming freshmen. Mr. Spong has a 
beautiful wife named Joyce who takes 
excellent care of him and keeps him 
from the deadly clutches of FTD. 
Dave's outside hobbies include camp- 
ing and auto mechanics. His concern of 
detail and many talents will definitely 
aide him to develop a superb practice 
and take care of Mrs. Spike, Momma 
Spike, and a whole bunch of spikelets. 
The very best of luck to the Spike's as 
Dave carries on in the Dr. Sim's 
tradition. 




157 



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158 



TH'^ut^^tecC Stn<^^idc^'el«t 



acA'O^ *? eUdn't 4«0«< coAat 
24» exfoect. TOitAiH « a/iont 
U*Ke f ^ouKcC U t(y ^ a Cot 

Hew ^UeKcU. TO^lCe *? 
CK'fa^ed *H^ exp€nie*tce4. 
A&tc, *^'*K ^ia^ it' A e^*tU4t^ 
Co- OK e*uC. ^'*K «t*ix£oei4. to- 
put to CMC e»&uftAiK^ *?'tfe 



CeevtHed. ^'cC i£^ to (^ive 
a-faeci<tC tA^iK^ to Ht^ 
francHtA a*uC ^tieHcU- tvAo 
^^uC to fiut ttfi- evitA we-. *?'eC 
a£ao ii/ie to MtettUoK tA^ 
^acct£t<f, a*uC euUKiHl^tna,- 
tioH, cvAo*K *?'CC *te*itet 
^on^et. "Peofi^e titeva^ od^ 
"14^4X4, U aU evofO/i i^" *) 
iUtva<f4- iutdwet tfM-, 





159 




"KetutetA^ f. Sj^i^uuu^ 



»tui4iK^ (AeAc ^»«n^ ifca^tA a 
euiee ^ *Uce t<t ^ »H (Ae 



Aei/ifianUH^ me. *? owe ^ien. 



Ken has been my closest friend 
throughout the four years. Everyday in 
class I've verbally punished him about 
his waistline, and in retaliation he has 
continually pawed me from "behind". 
Sometimes I wonder if Linda is a cover 
for the boy. Regardless, I'm very 
appreciative of Ken, he's made school 
much easier for me by often helping me 
with academics. He has been a benefit 
to the entire class with his kidding 
ways, and I'm sure he will be a fine 
professional. He should be proud of his 
achievements, and of his truly wonder- 
ful wife. 





160 



^aCfr^ S- ^^indtcf«ut^ 



a^ed *Ke cC^^ tfea/tA in. 

t<^ed, tA4Zt ctfAcK *) ^£n^ 

Tlaw tA^ *?'*K 26, fie<^fa£e 
4«t^ ^ ^Mi^ 26. 



eeuien.. 





It took Ralph a long time but 
somewhere in the middle of sophomore 
year he finally discovered himself. This 
event can be correlated with the day he 
wore those tight leather pants to 
Operative Lab. Ralph had the distinct 
pleasure of living with "Mr. Clean" 
freshman year but probably didn't 
know it because he was always at the 
Time-Out with Fitz. He is a unique 
character who can make a stressful lab 
situation a little easier with his antics. 
If his brothers are like him let's 
continue the pipeline from Rome, N.Y., 
because he has left his mark on the 
school as well as his classmates. 




161 




"TH-on^f ^«ute *7^04*tetj' 



^ttHceC **ta,Kef a^tecia.C 
ieKCe4. eve ^^u^ aAztnecC cvi£i 
frtecitUe (Ae cUtUc^tU^H 



^tcUe^cti ^on. tAe a/t/iottuK- 



Mary Anne Thometz, the complete 
woman. Everyone always thought Mary 
Anne never left the lab, studied in the 
library, ate in the cafeteria and lived in 
First Hall Dormitory. For those of you 
that had this image - you have been 
fooled. 

Mary Anne is always ready for a 
party. Golfing a 136 has never stopped 
her from playing, but with Briody and 
Geanon in her fourseome, a 136 was 
par. 

For being a blonde haired, blue eyed, 
5'2" ninety pounder, she is one heck of 
a woman. 





162 



^cutte^ S. 'y^^^^fttne^ 



It Jim would disappear for 20 minutes 
or so between wax up's during morpti 
lab. you could bet he'd be ctiecking 
witti tiis broker to see wtiat the stock 
market had done that day. The Wall 
Street Journal, Newsweek, and best 
selling novels were Jim's reading 
materials during lulls in lecture. 

Jim does work hard, but can also 



play hard, he enjoys volleyball, water- 
skiing, Tanqueray and tonic, and the 
better things in life. For example - Beth, 
Jim's better half, keeps him off the 
streets at night. We are all in her debt. 
Lastly, Congratulations and best 
wishes for the soon to be new member 
of your family — just think - Jim a 
Father! 





i4t-£at4f4., TftevUU ^tfHC^, 





163 




(^untU 70. 7*^ 



^ t^nou^ eAeOt catden,- 
^W ^cut <^CcuC we a££. 




Curtis is a professional in every 
sense of the word. His attention to 
details attests to this, from his strong 
serve and backhand to his lightning 
quick reflexes. He has both tennis and 
racquetball dovi/n to the sciences that 
they are. These sports play a mere 
second to football, however. He must 
love the game for who else would fly 
from an island paradise over 3000 
miles away to Chicago and sell tickets 
and attend more Bears games than 
George Halas himself. His involvement 
in this sport goes beyond armchair 
quarterback though. He's all ready to 
leap in from the sidelines to spark up 
a game with that memorable play. 

A harder worker has never been 



seen. Why in our Pub shift alone he 
could easily read three issues of SI, 
and two of TIME, not to mention a 
game or two of cribbage. Curtis does 
spend time in dental related functions, 
after all, this is what it's all about. Why, 
many a night has he spent in the lab 
all by himself meticulously debriding 
the pockets of the centrifuges of others 
debris. 

All seriousness aside, who could talk 
stink about a man who so loves Frank 
Zappa and the Mothers. Let us all hope 
that he makes it back to those surf 
swept shores that he calls home to wile 
away his grey haired days fishing for 
the elusive papuni puni, or whatever he 
calls those things. 




164 



^«4e ^. '7<yicui^^*t 



Luke, the farm boy, is one of thirteen 
children from Peru, IL. He came to 
Loyola when his pappy said: "Luke you 
better get your guns and go to the big 
city." So he's pulling all-nighters, and 
living on spaghetti in Bellwood. He 
empties his guns on weekends, and 



reloads on weekdays. Occasionally he 
even gets in some clinic time. That is 
if he isn't day dreaming about life after 
dental school, when he can be back in 
Peru, running a rope farm, and oh yes, 
practicing dentistry. 









165 




pcudUe p. 7<«e 



ex/i&Ue*tce at ^o<fa£a. *?t'A 
^tawK eu- a. fr&uan. ttUtAlK 

^aCned at ^offoia. ate t/ie 



^nie*uUAifi4. tA^tt ^W ac- 
fedteeC tAn<»iCfA. 4cA»^. *) 
eMittt ^ (A.aKA oM m^ 
^fUe*uCA ^^t ^iviK^ me 
Acc/ltfiatt atuC Ae£/UK^ we 



Pauline has many qualities that are 
necessary to be a successful dentist. 
She is very skillful with her hands and 
strives for perfection in her work. The 
honesty and sincerity she exhibits are 
some of the characteristics that make 
her such a great friend. 




166 



^<^«tci£d 'lem^cA^ 



Ron is a person of first rate 
temperament. The boisterous New 
Yorl<er has a certain quiet intensity 
within that motivated him through the 
last 4 years. A good student, both 
academically and technically, the 
"Torch" burned through the night to 



earn that most elusive of degrees - 
Doctor of Dental Surgery. 

Although, I'll not regret studying path 
slides on Sunday mornings with Turch 
and Okada, I will miss the only New 
Yorker I have ever met with a Chicago 
accent. 




167 




^04^(64 /4. ^i<^£^ 



From the very start, I should have 
known that Joe was someone who kept 
his word of honor when he paid his 
dollar to the pizza eating machine, even 
though an Italian from Rochester 
should have known better. These traits 
were further exemplified when Joe 
would promise to be somewhere and 
did show up even if it was three hours 
late. 

Since Joe was from New York, we all 
expected him to have an accent 
characteristic of the region. However, 
one wonders when you hear him 
mutter; "I no can do," or "We go now." 
Maybe he should not have had so much 
pasta and rice while away at Notre 
Dame. Yes, he was a domer through 



and through. Once in his apartment or 
home, one could not turn around 
without seeing a mug, pillow, beds- 
pread, poster, card, and . . ., without 
the green and gold colors. I just hope 
he won't wear them in clinic for us and 
his patients' sake. 

All joking aside, Joe has been one 
who has always had a smile on, willing 
to go out of his way to help a classmate 
or patient no matter where or what he 
was doing. He excelled and met every 
challenge that came his way, learning 
and being an example for others to see. 
I am sure that wherever he and his 
lovely wife, Gina, go they will not only 
be successes, but enjoy what they are 
doing. 







168 



z><M<iu /?. 7o<iecUuut 



Don Waldman, one of the foremost 
"fruit and nut" people in our fine class, 
will never forget his years have at 
Loyola. Following his arrival from L.A. 
he quickly fell into the life of a student, 
but he did it all wrong, he actually 
studied rather than lead the decadent 
life we all pursued. He also traded the 
usual dental student diet of beer and 
junk food for nutritious food like fresh 
baked bread and V-8. 

Don was exceptional in the labora- 
tory as well as the classroom. His 
exceptional talents were for things like 
turning himself into a human torch after 
passing his arm through the bunsen 
flame and providing joke material for 
Tom Vitello. 

As much energy and enthusiasm as 



Don devoted to such fun things as 
studying and lab work, he devotes even 
more to the three great loves of his life; 
Carmen, flying and money; the relative 
priorities of which have not been 
determined. Don's wife, Carmen, joined 
him here in Chicago after their July 
1981 wedding and made the last two 
years more bearable. Don also earned 
his private pilot's license and flies as 
much as possible. When asked about 
his future plans, Don thought he might 
practice dentistry for a few years, play 
with his lemon trees. Carmen, and 
airplanes; but his primary goal is to get 
rich. Well, Don, with your talent, 
personality, and dedication I'm sure 
you will. Good Luck. 









169 




StefiAe^ 'H' 70<it/^l^ 



Steve has put in four long years in 
his pursuit to become a great dentist. 
Of course it hasn't been all work. He 
has traveled extensively in his search 
for a cure for DSB. He has also done 
research on mixing elbow bending and 
high speed bicycle riding, and came up 
with very conclusive results. 

As resident MASH trivia expert he 
kept our technique labs lively, even 
though which shoes Klinger wore to the 
Christmas party is only something 
another MASH expert would know. 



If you see him armed with a 
racquetball racquet, look out - he is a 
superior player, especially when all the 
frustrations of a day in dental school 
are taken out on a little rubber ball. 

As Steve faces the biggest challenge 
yet, I'm sure he is going to be a 
success. He better be - 500 acres of 
corn and beans is a lot of dentures and 
amalgams. In five years I hope to come 
by and see him plowing the back forty 
or relaxing by the pond (from 5,000 feet 
up). Best of luck. Keep in touch. 



ifea/u OKcC evAeit a fiiea- 

wltA. eAe ^ieCfi^ iM^tnuc- 
t<inA ^ut, *? ceut't Cie. 
*}»utead ^'CC ^uat A4t^ 

OKcC Ck tA^ inuttanUU 





170 



^€ifud /i. 70e^ftj€f«t 



Carol Wegrzyn, that cute little 
kielbasa can wax inlays, set prostho 
teeth and drink three cans of Tab 
before breakfast. 

She's the only person I know who 
can schedule a weeks worth of patients 
while on O.S. block. You remember her 
best as Perry O'Dontium, Flame Glow, 
and Ann Esthesia on pink message 
slips. Carol has a vast array of talents: 



She's a virtual gourmet with her 
specialty — Rice Crispy Treats under 
glass; and maintains a rare collection 
of obese North American house cats. 
Wags never let the pressures of 
school get her down. She could always 
be seen with a smile on her face and 
encouraging words to those who had 
a Jeannie's Lounge day. 









171 




-the t>->.b<3v-irast-nevTt oi ufS+erd^u is -the 
hurr\or oj- todsu ^ 



The name conjures up images of all 
night dancing at Appaloosa, sitting at 
poolside in Ft. Lauderdale with a scotch 
on the rocks in her hand, and even 
seeing who can touch their elbows 
behind their back. Who can forget her 
immortal words. "Who wants to go 
downstairs and get a Tab?" or, "I can't 
believe we have to read 1 00 pages for 
the first day of class!" She is one of 
the most sensitive and funny people at 
school, and I'm glad she was there to 
make it much easier to bear. 




172 



^^A«t 'Z09n/i*tui*t 



*) »$uuU it tAn^u^ acAo^ 
tuUA. {oux e/icieCneK, eiKd ^ 

U evUA^ut CA€*K. ^Aene i4. 

to- (o44C eiK«C cam ^»% evAlcA 



Hi^iciutt, fin,9^£e*H4.. f twant 
/)» <te<Ucate tAu^ fia^ to^ 

oM tMf, eCevoti«4c euteC i»vc, 
^ cAc c/ia££eK^eA ute Aat^ 
Aad «i4uC tUc ^neat eAa£- 
CcH^cA ie^om. eta.. 






As we look back on our days here 
at Loyola Dental School we will always 
remember John for what his last name 
stood for - a hard working man. John 
always strlved and worked for the very 
best in studies and in the clinic, never 
letting the worries and headaches of 
dental school bother him a great deal. 
John's large stature as well as his 




personal ideals made him stand out in 
our class. Probably the greatest 
achievement John has made here in 
dental school is the wonderful family of 
four children he and his wife, Kandy, 
have managed to raise through the 
turmoil of his dental education. That 
alone has brought admiration and 
respect from all of his colleagues. 



173 




fo£^uttci ^a/injecv^i/ia 



Beautiful, mysterious but blunt, sexy 
Tough and rough but soft and kind 
Sometimes like a wild cat and 
Sometimes like an understanding friend 
Selfish but a giver 
Jealous but loveable 
Simple but complicated 
Well, what can I tell you. 
She is a fantastic friend. 





174 



^aA«t S. ^cuuutl 



One of the finest students I have ever 
come In contact w/ith. The intensity of 
his concentration and note taking 
during lectures Is something to behold. 
From the first day of class John 
became the prime motivator of the 
entire class by always helping out when 
someone was in need, always a kind 
word and smile, it seemed like he could 
never give enough of himself. John's 
commitment to the art of dentistry 
showed itself in his lab work, which 



could be described as "perfect". But 
his talent didn't come easily. IVIany 
times one could find John doing lab 
work until late hours at night, long after 
the cleaning crew had gone home. In 
a time of sagging economy complicated 
by a surplus of dentists there is no 
doubt that John Zanoni will prosper 
due to his magnetic personality and 
dedication for the betterment of 
humanity. 




175 




1^(^^€nt (^. '^^^^n&w^/kl 



176 



^/ieada^ TV. '^dedUc^ 



THE LOYOLA OATH OR PROMISE 
On my honor 

I did my best and did my duty, to Dean Suriano and 
the Z boys. 

I obeyed all the clinic rules (and made some ne^w ones) 

I helped other people at all times (even some non- 
Z boys. 

I kept myself physically strong (remember the fresh- 
man Softball league? ), mentally awake (even in 
freshman prostho. ), and morally straight. 




177 




Z>€IVICC T 'Scii^^ 



Dave, remember those first two 
years in Dental School, the late nights 
spent at the library forever trying to 
decide whose turn it was to buy the 
coffee or the hours spent in lab hearing 
Ted and Bob argue over whose work 
was better while at the same time 
keeping everyone from stealing all your 
instruments. The good times followed 
after school, like the time we went out 
for just one beer and ended up in 



Chinatown with Potts asking for 
something that the waiter still has not 
translated. Thanks also should go out 
to your wife Mary Pat who kept 3 dental 
students fed throughout most of our 
Junior year. Last, let me leave you with 
some good advice. When golfing with 
Ted no fluffing of the ball in the fairway, 
no moving the ball behind trees and 
you can't shoot an 89 and still allow 
yourself 5 mulligans per round. 



^Ai/itA tA<U AiUAC decK 
e^ta^U^ed o-kcC tA-c 
nceUifaU^H »^ tAe imfian,- 
ta.KCc <»/ ^AmiC<f. OKd 

*ttacte U tftate deana££e 

emntAaUUee. ^<x aU <t^ 
(A^^e <vA^ A^ive ^ecK fiant 
9^ tAiA " exfietieHce" *? ao^ 
tAoMAa. eittd wIaA tfou. a££ 
tAe ^mC. 




178 



^e^iw^ ^. ^dUeA 



What can be said about a girl who 
answers to "Zeke". Debbie has really 
left her mark on Loyola. From being a 
representative of the Dental Student 
Congress, Medical Center Student Life 
Committee, Resident Assistant at First 
Hall Dorm, manager of the Pub, 
member of Delta Sigma Delta, regular 
guest of Alpha Omega, not to mention 
being a member of the #1 volleyball 
team two years in a row. 

We all know how hard Debbie had to 
work just to make it through dental 
school. During finals week she could 
always be found in front of the TV. 
Besides devoting every moment to 
school work. Deb made adequate use 
of her study time by having her hair 
restyled at least once a month, regular 



visits to Chinatown, Bohemian restaur- 
ants, Rush Street, and became a real 
winner on the tennis courts. 

Being "The Boys" favorite woman 
classmate was not an easy task, just 
ask Debbie. Being #1 meant not only 
knowing answers to all dirty jokes, but 
also being able to tell a few and be the 
brunt of some. It also meant constantly 
being teased by "The Boys" and 
having 115 big brothers watching out 
for her and thoroughly critique all of her 
dates. I think "The Boys" were just 
turned on by her sexy braces. Debbie 
is a good sport . . . "The Best", a sweet 
girl, nice person, from a fantastic family 
who always made people from out- 
of-town feel welcome. Good luck Deb 
. . . you'll go a long way! 





at ^o^^U<i 'DcHttU ^ it 
e<U££ ^ce*K Ci^ etennKt^. 



179 




(^<^nd/M, f. ^i&^ 



*7^ ^*<t/ ^»*(^ tfewtA «^ 

*) euen, expected cAetf 
u»»u£d. Se^»<U Aa^ decH. 
^UH at U*KeA dut iU^^x iU<%t 
*/ Aand ewtnA. 70Ae4i *) 



Aad C<%fetA€n^ at c£a^4. 
frontier., fo^ <mUK^ okcC 

toe eUd t^^etAen^. <^<Kxd 
Cetc/k to^ eoentfOHC euuC A<yfic 



Gordy was the "Z" boy who always 
kept us on our toes, especially in the 
C & B lab. We'll never forget how you 
did the "hands are quicker than the 
eyes" trick with Dr. M. It baffled us all. 
By the way, were they really Bob Z's 
crowns? 

You always had a Big Heart under 
differentiating circumstances; like in 
operative lab when Ted Zdeblick would 
say, "Isn't this the greatest prep you've 
ever seen?" You'd say, "Yeah, real 
neat Ted." 

Don't forget your clinical patients 
either, like the one who would come in 
after her morning "eye opener " and 
then question your great knowledge 
(and whoever was around) of real 
estate purchases. We thought we'd 
never get a round of golf in that day. 

Well let's all hope we have a reunion 
in Chinatown, I'll bet we can find some 
place there with saki. 





180 



CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CENTENNIAL 

CLASS OF 1983 - FROM THE FACULTY 

AND STAFF OF THE DEPARTMENT OF 

REMOVABLE PROSTHODONTICS. 



Dr, Philip S, Baker 
Dr. Robert H. Blacl< 
Mr. Albert BIythe 
Dr. Robert J. Crum 
Dr. Norman L. Esl<oz 
Dr. Reinhold D. Fisher 
Dr, Arthur J. Friduss 
Dr, Gregory Gazda 
Dr. Rinert Gerhard 
Dr. William R. Groetsema 
Dr. Daniel Jaconetti 
Dr, Lewis Landsman 
Dr. Arthur Larsen 
Mrs. Antoinette Lehman 
Dr. Gary Lippincott 
Dr. Melvin Margolis 



Dr. Ralph W. Mitchener 

Dr. Alan Nidetz 

Mrs. Barbara Oal<es 

Dr, Lorie O'Flaherty 

Dr. Fred J. Pacer 

Dr. James Paradowski 

Mr. Eugene Pinta 

Dr. Kenneth Pittner 

Mr. Norman Sawyer 

Dr. Zachary Soiya 

Dr. Robert M. Sommerfeld 

Dr. Joseph A. Toljanic 

Mr. Nick Umano 

Dr. Robert Underwood 

Dr. Marc Wasserman 

Dr. Edwin Weinfield 



181 




CONGRATULATIONS 

Class of '83 



from the department of 
ORAL DIAGNOSIS 




Front Row: Drs. Wood, Goldman, Jacobs, Lehnert 
Back Row: Drs. Morimoto, Abromaitis, Rubin- 
stein, Jacobs, Burns, 0. Orland, F. Orland 



182 



CONGRATULATIONS AND 

BEST WISHES 

TO 

THE CLASS OF 1983 

FROM 

THE DEPARTMENT OF 

OPERATIVE DENTISTRY 



Dr. Robert Basile 

Dr. Donald Brandeau 

Dr. Ted Brasky 

Dr. Frank Brzezinski 

Dr. Neal Buss 

Dr. Ted Chrobak 

Dr. Vickyann Chrobak 

Dr. Dennis Cullen 

Dr. Martin Dettmer 

Dr. Peter DiFrancesca 

Dr. Lawrence Fine 

Dr. Alfred Harris 

Dr. Robert Hecht 

Dr. Holdridge 

Dr. Ken Javor 

Dr. Carl Kalbhen 



Dr. Stan Kantor 

Dr. Jim Koelbl 

Dr. Mel Liszkowski 

Dr. Gary Livacari 

Dr. Judee Marshall-Locke 

Dr. Steve Martin 

Dr. Marjorie Miller 

Dr. James Nelson 

Dr. Ron Nierenberg 

Dr. Leona Petreikis 

Dr. Kristina Phillips 

Dr. Leon Schwartz 

Dr. William Stoffel 
Mrs. Phyllis Suchocki 

Dr. Adalbert Vlazny 



183 



CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST of LUCK 

to the 

CLASS OF 1983 

from 

Department of Physiology & Pharmacology 

Louis J. Blanchet Molly F. Haddix 

Priscilla C. Bourgault Bernadine F. Peletz 

Douglas C. Bowman Steven J. Svalins 
Donald B. Doemling 



"There is a destiny, that makes us brothers 
none goes his way alone 
All that we send into the Hves of others 
Comes back into our own." 

Edwin Markham 



Congratulations to the Class of 1983 

from 

The Faculty and Staff 

of the 

Department of Endodontics 

184 



BBcijBqje'ljEiiaj'ljiJBaJB 

UB UQJG 
BOIjJIJEIjJIjJCiSIL 



185 



C^onaratuiationd 

to 

the Centennial CiaSd of 1983 



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186 



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187 



COi^GRATULATIOi^S 

to the 

Class of 1983 

and 

LOYOLA 
UI^IVERS^ITY 

SCHOOL OF 
DEIIfTlS^TRY 

Dr. Ralph E. Tardugno 



188 




This page is dedicated to my favorite 
professor, my husband, George. 
George's love kept me going no 
matter how difficult and lonely 
school could be. Living separate 
from George was the most arduous 
part of dental school, but my spirits 
were also lifted very high when I 
could fly out of O'Hare and two 
hours later land in heaven. Thank 
you George - You are my love and 
my life. 




OFFICE: 813/974-2030 
APPOINTMENTS: 813/974-4096 



E. GEORGE ROSANELLI, JR., M.D. 

assistant professor of ophthalmology 
glaucoma specialist 

University Of South Florida Medical Center 

12901 North Thirtieth Street 

Tampa, Florida 3361 2 



189 



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BEST WISHES FOR HAPPINESS AND SUCCESS 

FROM THE 
CLINIC ADMINISTRATION AND STAFF 



Ma. 



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Edwin J. Gasior, D.D.S. 

Associate Dean for Clinical 

Affairs 



John F. Frasco, D.D.S. 

Assistant Director for Clinical 

Affairs 



HEARTIEST CONGRATULATIONS 

TO THE FACULTY, STAFF, STUDENTS AND ALUMNI 

OF LOYOLA UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY 

ON THE OCCASION OF YOUR CENTENNIAL YEAR. 



MAY YOUR WORK OF SERVICE ENJOY EVER GREATER 
PROSPERITY IN THE CENTURY THAT LIES AHEAD. 
PROSPERITY IN THE CENTURY THAT LIES AHEAD. 



The Jesuit Community of Loyola University 



191 



WISHES 

f]*0111 

DRS. GARGIUIvO, 

ROBERSOJM 
and 
OARGUILO 



192 




e 're proud 
to be a part of 
Loyola University 
School of Dentistry's 
Centennial Celebration. 

We wish the class of '83 every 
success in the coming years. 




Oral and Maxillofacial Surgeons 
Palos Heights Melrose Park, Illinois 



Manufacturers of quality Dental 
and Hygiene Instrument Cases. 




Also manufacturers of tool chests, 
jewelry chests, collectors chests 
and attache cases. 

P.O. Box 517 • Dayton, Ohio 45402 
Tel. (513) 228-1662 



Servmg Dentistry 

and 

Denial Colleges 

Since 1917 



HEADQUARTERS 

FOR 

DENTAL MODELS 

AND 

PRECISION ATTACHMENTS 

Illustrated Catalog sent on request. 



COLUMBIA DENTOFORM 
CORPORATION 



49 East 2 I Street New York. NY 1 00 1 

The House ol a Thousand Modek 



Dremierj 



for close to 70 years 

a family business helping you 

to learn and practice 

Better Dentistry 

through a line of 

highest quality innovative products 
from A to Z: 

aprons and angles • burs • cavit • durelon • endodontic supplies • fluorident and hemodent • 

impregum and permagum • ramitec and reprodent • scutan and topicale • the two striper dental 

diamond • Iriple tray • wedges, and ziroxide prophy paste . . . 

PPemleP manufacturers of a complete line ot 
the finest STAINLESS STEEL HAND INSTRUMENTS 



For complete catalog 

and more information 

contact our local representative: 



. PRICELESS INGREDIEMT IS r- 



premierj 



JACK RUSCK 
RR 1 BOX 67 
GROVERTOWN, IN 46 5 31 
5(219) 867-8344 



CHIOIGO 
DENTAL SOQETY 

MIDWINTER 
MEETING SPECIAL 



$ 



62 



^ per night 



Frink Dental Supply Company 
. Serving the Ctilcagolond area for 63 years and 
proud to be associated with Loyola University 
Dental Sctiool during its 100th year. 




Frink Dental Supply Company 

1795 Commerce Dr. 

Elk Grove Village, IL 6007 

3120364-1800 



CONGRATULATIONS TO LOYOLA UNIVERSITY 



SOUTHWEST ORAL SURGEONS, P. C 



6224 South Pulaski Rood 
Chicago, IL 60629 
581-4744 



6305 West 95th Street 
Oak Lawn, IL 60453 
425-4300 



1000 West 151st Street 
Orland Park, IL 60462 
349-7333 



Dr. Zenon J. Krol 

Dr. William A. Schoenheider 
Dr. Arnold S. Morof 

Dr. John P. Lavieri 

Dr. Dennis P. Morris 

Dr. William G. Flick 



195 



CONGRATULATIONS 

GRADUATING 

SENIORS 



FROM ALL OF US AT DAVIS LABORATORY, 

IT HAS BEEN A PRIVILEGE TO SERVICE YOU AND 

BEST WISHES IN YOUR NEW PROFESSION. 



We want to continue to be of service to you in your dental prac- 
tice. Because you are a valued customer, we would like to 
make the following offer: 

" Vo perform c^ua/i/i^ /aoora/oru services a( ine same low fee we 
give to Soi^ola Denial Scnooi. Jnis offer is for t^ou, ano any 
oiner aen/isi you may associate with, for a perioa of I year. 

We are a full service laboratory, and will provide you with daily 
pick-up and delivery, no charge on remakes, and have a toll 
free WATS line, 1-800-253-9227 in the Chicago area or call col- 
lect [616] 243-3311 . We look forward to continuing the working 
relationship that has already been started. Please take a mo- 
ment to fill out the reply card inserted in the yearbook so we can 
send you the necessary information. 

AND AGAIN, GOOD LUCK TO YOU! 



CAPITALIZE 

ON YOUR 

CAREER INVESTMENT 







y ,' 




/ 




F'tfis' 




You've invested considerable time, effort, and financial resources 
to earn your dental degree. As with any good investment, your 
career requires a carefully planned strategy to make the most of 
your unique assets. Whether you are considering opening or 
purchasing a private practice, joining a group practice, 
or becoming an associate, you can profit from the help of a 
qualified Patterson consultant, whose experience can help you in 
reaching your long term goals. Because we stay in close touch 
with the local communities we serve, we know where there are 
opportunities for new dentists. For more than 100 years, 
Patterson has helped launch many thousands of successful 
dental careers. Our 350 consultants in 90 locations coast-to-coast 
stand ready to assist you today... and all along the path of 
your professional career. 

Make a sound investment in your future — call your loc:al 
Patterson branch or write to our home office 
for more information. 



svpaireRson 



We're investing in the future. 

7tiO West Algonquin Ruad. Arlington Hnighls. Illinoi.s 600U5 :n2-<).Sfi-8282 

3022 Foresl View Road. Rockford. Illinois (il 109 815-398-8472 

414 N.E. Jefferson Ave.. Peoria. Illinois 61WW 309-676-2102 



Congratulations 

Class of 

1983! 



From Shofu. . . . 
the professionals in the 
manufacture of quality abrasives. 



Shofii Denial Corporation 
40»5 Bohannon Drive 
Menlo Park. California 94025 



You can't 

buy a better 

Alginate 

at any price 



SUPER6EI 



POWDER 



HARRY J. BOSWORTH CO. 



+4ealthco 



+1- 



ASCHER DENTAL SUPPLY 



Lori V. Anderson, R.D.H. 
Equipment Specialist 

4210 N. Transworld Rd. (312) 671-6260 

Schiller Park, Illinois 60176 



Yearbook Patrons 

Dr. Sol Goldman 
Dr. William A. Schoenheider 

In Honor of Dr. Myron Chubin 

& 

Dr. Marshall Smulson 

by 

Dr. Max Chubin 



198 



•^MI 




60 years of dedication 
to improving dental 
x-ray tectiniques and 
procedures. 



When Rinn Corporation began in 1923, dental 
radiography was in its infancy. Since that time, 
our commitment to research and development has 
reflected our continuing dedication to making dental 
radiography safer more efficient and effective for 
the dental professional and patient. 



EEZEEMOUNT film mounts 

Slimline Viewer with Magnifier 

MDL I and II dental ligtit film viewers 

lead-lined PIDs 

Condy-Ray 

XCP and BAI Instruments 

Disposable Bite Blocks 

XCP/BAI Ring Collimator 

Uni-Bite film holder 

EEZEEGRIP film holder 

Dam-E-Z-Ray 

Slimline and Universal Duplicators 

Protective Aprons 

Chairside Darkroom 

Processing Tanks, Hangers and Accessories 



r/nT\ 



rinn corporation 



1212 abbott drive eigm, illinois 60120 TWX 910-251-3007 
(312) 742-1115 In Illinois: outside illinois: toll free 800-323-0970 

leaders in the development of dental x-ray technology