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CARLI: Consortium of Academic and Researcii Libraries in Illinois 

THE Eelioes 



of 1956-57 


"These are tlie sounds ol (la\s ihal 
ha\ e jjassed. " In the \V(jrcls ol a well known 
conunentator, this yearbook is present- 
ed to you in the hope that it will recall 
the sounds of a schoolyear passed. 

College days recall many events to 
many people. Some think of the cheers 
at a basketball game, the music at a 
fraternity dance, the con\ersation in the 
Union after classes. To others it is an 
introduction to Shakespeare, biochem- 
istry, and the philosophy of being. ^V'hat- 
ever it is, all these experiences make an 
impression on us. All suggest a multiple 
signilicance to our senses ol sight and 

Sound is no more than a mental im- 
pression gi\en by a special lone or noise. 
At Loyola, in the College of Arts and 
Sciences and tlie School ol Nmsing. \ery 
distinctive sounds ha\'e been made 
during the past ytar. 

The student liurse, as she prepares for 
Iier ^vork in the hospital, nuist learn to 
use !ier Noice to calm a patient with the 
sound of confidence. She in turn must ac- 
custom herself to the cries of those in jxiin. 

rile undei graduates ol the Liberal 
Arts are soon aware of the classroom dia- 
logue Avhich encourages them to express 
themselves articulately. The art of conver- 
sation and self expression helps them in 
their desire to be educated men and 

Respecthdiy then, we sid)mit this h)- 
cus on sound at Lovola. H)56-57, 



Those \vli() spoke pages 7-17 

— AciiiiinisLiation. Facully 

I hose \\'h(3 listened pages 18-37 

— Seniors. Class Candids 

Now. Our Response pages 58-115 

— Organizaiions. Aciixiiies 

XoAV, Our Cheers pages 116-143 




sy^n crS'Cni l^lacic o/ /cc?r/)Oc/ men. 
zct.i/c'iis rcr l/icir own ^ciciict:^ ii;ii7 
rivafs o/ cac/i cf/icr . . . //oi/.;// . . . 
f^^r the ^aLe ef inlc/fcctim/ pcocc. 

jnlui IIliu\ Xcwiiian 

The youiiL; man and Avoniaii \\lu) 
acknowledt^c ihc validitx ol New- 
man's slalcnunt slunv iheinsch cs pre- 
pared lor the litle ol nni\ersii\ siu- 
dent. Entrance into a unixersiiv i^ 
properly preceded 1a a desire lo ac- 
(|uire a liberal knowledi^e. 

The acc]iiisiuon ol knowledge in 
an organizedi manner requires in- 
slrucdon by auihoriiy. But to gain a 
comprehensix e \ iew ol trulli in all 
lields. il is necessary lo enter a mn- 
versity. It is in these uni\ersity sur- 
roundings thai ^\'e attain to uni\ersal 
learning, lor it is heie that x\e con- 
\'erse and consult with men ol learn- 

The liberal knowledge a uni\ers- 
it\ sttideiu properh concerns him- 
sell with, is gained primarily through 
his as,->ociai ion with tire assemblage ol 
learned. These authoritative rivals 
li\e. work, and considt each other, 
creating an intellectual atmosphere 
particular to .1 uni\ersii\'. 

It is not so much Irom indixidtial 
authorities that the student accjuires 
his knowledge: rather it is from the 
general atmosphere of these ri\als as 
they seek to impart intellectual peace. 

Thirs it can be said that the es- 
sential characteristic ol a imi\ersitv 
is an assemblage of learnetl men. 

CL'uT ^^dminiitxation 

From the environs of Chicago's W'est 
Side St. Ignatius High School to the presi- 
dency of Loyola University — from student 
to administrator — ^s'as the join^ney of Fr. 
McGuire. S. J., in less than two decades. 
Even before his arri^•al here. Father had 
learned the fundamentals of university ad- 
ministration. For six years he had guided 
the foriimes of Xavier University, in Cin- 
cinnati. Fhus upon his return to his native 
cil)'. he was an old hand at execiui\e duties. 

Raising fmuls lor the new medical 
school, looking after hikes in teachers' pay. 
attending banquets on behalf of civic clubs 

and Chicago weliare groups, mccling wiili his righi-haiul 
laymen, giving lalks to boost university morale — lo all 
these numerous activities the President tinns his at- 
lenlion. But he has helpers. 

In his capacity as Execulive Dean, fr. Jeremiah 
O'Callaghan, S. J., gained his executi\'e experience. Now, 
as Academic Vice-President, Fi. O'Callaghan remem- 
bers many years ol teaching and directing the Depart- 
ment of Philosophy. When Mr. Conroy took office as 
Executive Vice-President in 1955, that office for the 
first time in its history was to receive the service of a 
layman. To these two reliable men Fr. McGuire looks 
for help in keeping the exectuive machinery in rimning 

At Lewis Towers Fr. John C. Malloy, S. J., in his 
role as Dean of Admissions is for most students the first 
representative of Loyola they encountered. During their 
high school days Fr. Malloy visited their schools and 
interested them in attending Loyola. 

Rcvcifiiii |()lin C;. \lallo\. 

S.j., A.M. 

I)c\Hi 1)1 Xiliiiissions 

RN,, .Xr.S.I'.H. 

il of Nuisiiig 


Descending the ladder of administra- 
tion in the tniiversity, the student reaches 
the Dean of the College of Arts and Sci- 
ences. When Fr. Hartnett. S. J., left the 
editorship of America two years ago. the 
futUire did not decree a life of peaceftil 
retirement for him. 

For awhile Father taught political sci- 
ence at Detroit University. After the Gen- 
eral of the Jesuits divided the Chicago Pro- 
vince, Dean Harinett's ahiui iiuitey reach- 
ed out and claimed him. 

As foi'mer Athletic Director and mem- 
ber of the Scliolarship Committee. Fr. Rich- 

Revercnil Riihaid tischler. S.|. 
Leivis Ii.wcis Hc-an c.f Aits.' 

ard E. Tischler. S. J.. sho\\s his interest 
in student activities. His office at Le^vis 
To^vers daily recei\es dro\es of students 
eager for class changes. All nine iloors ol 
the Lewis Towers College are inider the 
direction of Fr. Tischler. and thus he is a 
very busy man — so btisy that Mr. Harry 
McCloskey helps ease Father's chores. 

Since 1948 Mr. McCloskey has been 
instrumental in promulgating the policies 
of this university — first as teacher, then 

as manager ol ilir Uniop. next as Assisiani 
Dean ol Stuclenls. and now in his |)rcsfni 
position as Dean ol SludcnLs. 

Al Lewis lowers congregate the \asi 
majoril)' ol llie nnixersitys women siu- 
(lents and so naturally Irom there Miss 
MarieUe Lelilanc. as Dean ol \\'omen, 
looks out with solicitude on her charges. 
Those \vomen students ^v'ho plan to de\()te 
their services to the sick add their distinc- 
tive note to the pattern of harmony that is 
Loyola at the Lake Shore Campus. And 
there Miss Gladys Kiniery. Dean ol Nurs- 
ina, guards the wellare ol the School ol' 

Mr. Harry L. MiCliiskcx. M li.A. 
Dean ot Stui'.ciiis 

deparimenis, each directed t(j the stud) and 
teaching ol a particular Held ot learning 
and each super\ised by a member whose 
experience in the lielcl especially lit him 
to guide its activities. 

.Although Loyola still holds tcj the tra- 
ditional Jesuit goals ol instruction — the 
education ol the whole man through the 
liberalizing aits and sciences — it laces the 
u'orld ol today b) ottering its students an 
opportunity to prepare for a career in the 
world ol business. And so the Economics 
Department, which propounds the theory 
ot the cornerstone ol our monetary system, 
lays the future business man's foundation 
in practically helpful learning under the 
direction of Dr. llieodosi A. Mogiliniisky. 

Most of the students in the Department 
of liiology, headed by that Loyolan ot over 
twenty-five years stairding, Mr. John \V. 
Mudson, are readying themsehes for a pro- 
fessional lite. I hey will serve the com- 
munity as men ol medicine. 

Nursing and its students. 

Ever since his undergraduate days Mr. 
George KoUintzas has steadily climbed the 
ladder of success from years of faithful toil 
as manager of the Student Union. Mr. Kol- 
lintzas now competently pro\ides the imi- 
versity as its Assistant Dean of Students. 
An honorary membership in Tau Kappa 
Epsilon has been the crowning glory ot 
this climb. 
One can di\ide the entire faculty into 

.Assistant Dean of Students. George Kol- 
linlzas. and office secretaries Nora antl 

czrf-nd "^^acuLiu 

In charge of the activities of the De- 
partment of Chemistry is another Loyolan 
(jf Icjng standing. Dr. Raymond D. Mavi- 
ella. To his luiiversity program Dr. Mari- 
ella has added regular television appear- 
ances on Chicago's educational Channel 1 1 . 

Unlike the goals of the departments 
considered thus far, the Department of 
Classical Languages intends to inculcate an 
appreciation for Cireco-Roman culture and 
that zest for life that finds its embodiment 
in its Chairman, Fr. James J. Mertz. .S. J. 

The Department of Education carries 
on the Creco-Roman Christian tradition 
whose transmission is entrusted to the tea- 
chers that Dr. John Wozniak and his fac- 
idty train. A fulinc in the schools of our 
city await most of the edtication majors. 

fOr broad cultural \alues the Depart- 
ment of English furnishes untold oppor- 
tunities. Under the direction of Fr. Ss'or- 
man F. We)and. S. ].. himsell a scholar 
ol note, the department offers a career as 
a scholar, or backerotmds for work in edu- 

.Seattd: I'.i.i.h. \lr, Mcli liicrs. 
Slanding: Nti, l'lulli|.s, li. R,,ll (,f 
Phy.sics Dcpl. 

Slaniliiif; ell Riglil troiil: 1,1. C»\. 
James i.. MiCidic) jr. Silling l.fft tn 
Riglu: C;apt. Jaiiie.s L. Dumas. Ca])!. 
Keniielli R. Rees. 1st. Lt. .Allen 15 
lidslad, Maj. Sdniiill. Maj. Herbert S. 
M( |i Sciinlm!^ 1 rll In Riglu: M. 
Sgl W .illhci I l)iilU\, M. S;.|,' Rdlieil 
L. I)., MS. M. S.41. \iiliur |, Miller. M. 
Sgl. Chile li. .MarliiK Mil, Si. Depail 
men I. 


Iili ir, KIkIh: Dr. 
i( ll;i. Dr. (,;l^^L■ItH(), 

cation, law, or any ol a hunflrcd positions 
— encouragement — indeed lo lliose who 
decide lo iollow the English curriciduni. 
Dr. Paul S. I.iei/ pilots a distinguished 
group of historians in leaving every Loyola 
graduate with a deep sense of the meaning 
ol the past. In Di . Lietz, the Department 
ol History has one oF those many altmini 
^vl>o gi\e ihemsehes to lashion lor Loyola 

a name as a lia\i-ii ol scholars and learniir^. 

jM)r a luluii- ill jnire science- ol apphcd 
tethnolfjgy, the Department ol Mathe- 
matics, Following its Acting Clh.iirman, Dr. 
James S. Thale in its interest in both, pre- 
pares its students lor a career in either. 

Lt. Col. James L. McCrorey com- 
mands the Depanmeiu ol Military Science 
and i aciics. 

The Di;il,.oiH 

^ (.1 IM;il 

) live 


a contlii\c- (il 

l,r l)r|>a, 

i Cla 

cat raii<4ii.ii;is 
Dr. Ixaisci. I 

. Men/. 

Kr. Ik 

. t r^ 

:ui(l Dr. \\n\ 

Dr. Ja.stsd.slii points out itic siihllor 
aspects of itic frog wliile nuiiil;cr> 
of itic Biotogv Departmeiu look on: 
Mr. Uuitson, Dr. Spiroff. Dr. I.isl. Mr. 
I'eai.son. and Di . Ilisaok.i. 

Clicraislry Dcpt., Left to Riglu: l)i 
Posvic, Dr. Reed. Dr. Moore, i)i. Wii; 

.Speech and Drama racult\ I'lctiiic 
Left to right: Donald H Dickinson, 
Chairman; Pearl M. Heffion, Catliei 
ine AL Ciearv and Donald J. .Stinson. 
Rear, lell to riohl: Dr. Kennetli R. 
H/oili, and \\ dharn C,. Morris. 

.Sociology Department, Left to riglu: 
Dr. Frank Cazon. Dr. Paul Munch, Rev, 
S, A, Siebcr S,\'.D.. Rev. Ralph .\. Gal- 
lagher S.J., Rex. Francis Emerick C.S, 
V„ Rev, Leo J. Martin S.J., Dr. Joseph 
F. Gensert. and Dr. Gordon C. Zahn 
not shown, now studving in Germanv. 

(;i\il Dcleiisc is its worthy aim. I.i. Ciol. 
McCrorcy, as a West Poiiu gradualc experi- 
enced in liie ladies oi war, can inculcate a 

liisl-hand kiiowledi^c lo llic uni\ersily's 
k( ) rC sludtiils. 

Dr. [osepii I.eBlanc, sirais^iii honi I lie 
soil ol I'rance, lends an aiulienlic iioic lo 
ihe l)c|)arlineiil ol .Modern l.aiimia^es. Dr. 
I.elilanc has re(C'i\c'd a .s^oid wattli as a 
l>a(li;e ol more ihan i\venty-li\e years ol 
ser\ ice. 

Siud) al I,ou\ain (|ualiiies Ir. Roheit 
Mulligan. S. j., lo guide the Deparinienl 
I hat every Loyolan encoimters, the Depart - 
meiit ol Philosopln. Fr. Miilliiian and his 

l.ifiiltv tiy to h( Ip the siiideiit solve and 
e\ahiate |)rol)lems ol Inimaii li\iiig. 

It. j. Donald Roll. S. f.. and his huulty 
iiy lo soke ptohlcms ol plusical nature — 
and so do I hen si II dc' Ills m i lie Department 
ol rh\si<s. l-i. R(j1I. on the stall ol the- 
Aigonne \iomi( I ahoiaioiA, has a nation- 
al rc|)iilal ion aiiioni; plusicists. 

1m. W'oelll. S. |.. and his la(iill\ in 
till- Dejjai tniciil ol i'oliiiial S(ien(c en- 
(lea\oi to assist iheii slndeiits to hecome 
mote tiiily (llnistian and mote tilth 
.\mei ican. 

I he numetotis times I-'i . Ralph \. ( .al- 
lagher. S. }.. has heeii called upon 1>\ 

luigtisli nc|)t.. Scaled, left to iii;lii: Di, 
HMiiinuil. 1)1. r.ngleliaidt. Mr. Wotlc. 
Dr. Clarke. Mr. Callan. Fr. Weyand 
((.liainiiau (il llic Dcpt.) , Mr. Bren- 

llisKnN l)e]i.iiliiuiil: Dr. l.iel/. Fr. /.al)- 
kar. Mr. |(i/»i.ik, \li-~s iMicera. M 

Fiiglisli l)c|>l.. Slaiutiiig. letl In riglit: 
Mr. liiiike. Mr. ORourke. .Mr. Ctielta, 
Fr. Matlaiid. Dr. (.errictts. Seated, left 
1(1 right: Fr. Sun/. Miss firogan. Miss 

laii. Miss Isiiig, Si.iiidiiig: Mr. Voung. Bikcwii/ Di \l((lii""i"c Mr liiirka Cllarkscin. Fr. Sii almaii. Dr. S\aglic. Dr 

Fr. OXeill, Mi. W ilheliiii. Mr. Wald- 

Dr. ()l)»\<i, Di kinun. Dr. Triinlilc. 
Fr. Kemp. .Mr. .Mitchell. .Mr. McGovern. 

Dr. liariN 

I'dluil.ll SticiKC 1JC|)1.. 1)1. \IC-1KV, 1)1 SdlUal/LllllLl!, 

Fr. W'ocltl. Fr. Small, Mi. Maikiw, Mr. Persil. 

I'sychologv Depl.. Icfl u< right: Fr. Ocxliii. Mi. Flaiuigaii, 
Miss Graham. Fr. Doylf, lir. Rimoldi, Fr. Flerr. (Chair- 
man of Depl.) 

l.cll t(i Riglu: Or 
Malciki, Ml-. Mc\ 
Wo/iiiak, mcrnl)cis 

\alciui. Mr. riicbcig. l)i. .M 
■r, Miss Dascnais, Dr. Cawkci 
1)1 ilic Ediitalidn DcparlniciU. 

ihc City of Chicago Lo gi\c liis aihicc on 
coninuuiky problems aLiesLs to the quality 
ol leadership that the Department of So- 
ciology has. In its desire to make its stu- 
dents alive to contemporary social ills, the 
department could have not a better guide. 
Mr. Donald H. Dickinson, recently ap- 
pointed Chairman of the Department of 
Speech and Drama, points to facility in 
speech as the main object of his depart- 
ment. In this, Mr. Dickinson has had bene- 
fit of personal experience, and liis many 
superlative directions of the Loyola Ctn^t- 
ain Guild give the Drama students a chance 
to actuate the principles of acting they 
learn in class. 

The Department of Psychology luider 
the able direction of Fr. Vincent V. Herr, 
S. j,. searches both emperically and phi- 
losophically to understand the composite 
man. Such a study fits well into the liberal 
arts curricidum forming a basis for further 
intellectual effort. 

lo \\'ea\e all the \aried strands of edu- 
cation togeiher, the Department of Re- 
ligion under Fr. Lester J. Evett, S. J., spins 
the seamless garb of Christ's religion. Fr. 
Evett finds time to give spiritual cotuiscl, 
and thus the practical as well as the theo- 
retical side of his department's teaching is 




'"Wnl, 'jLc c.n.crsn.cj. S for- 

ijcl nil //MIC. 


In all siiiccriiy, wc iiuisi conlcss 
ill is isii'i necessarily so. Many's ihe 
lime ')nr \ iianiin-sUnuilatcd minds rc- 
toilcd ai ihc thous^ht thai ihc liity 
niinulcs was suclching inlo an cierni- 
ly and we would rciiiain lorevcr chain- 
ed on llie edge of the fiery lake. Then 
we woidd happily remember thai 
oilier classes ha\e passed away, so too. 
would this. 

Looking al the iour classes ccjin- 
prising this listening group, we see 
first of all the f^reshmen. These re- 
cruits are of two kinds — one tiniicf 
f)iit eager lo pro\e themsehes: the 
other, idealists who clmg to their ideas 
of reorganizing the world. 

Embryonic signs of \\-ear and tear 
mark the Sophomores. They have 
made some llead^vay and are proud of 
it. S|nirre(f on by tlieir progress, they 
|jlunge inlo the archives of knowl- 

juniors disj^lay an air of satisfac- 
tion which is understandable. They 
lia\e made that great decision, the se- 
lection of a major and a minor. During 
the year their interests may wain, but 
that comes with being a Jtmior. 

The \vorn, bent, abject creatures 
stalking the campus bear the title of 
Senior. Though it is a sign of achie\ e- 
ment, the Senior knows his goal is still 
elusive. If only it could be entirelv 
true that, "With thee conversing, I 
forget all time." 

Al the end of tlie Hail lies llie goal 
of four years of arduous lal5or. the 
cuhnination of the uiuleigiaduate 
tarcer. pradii.ition da\. 


The time has arrived, gradualioti; it 
is the goal sought by every Loyolati as he 
progresses through liis college life. On 
this day, above all, the privilege of higher 
education becotnes nieatiinginl. 

Disciplined in the Jesuit tradition and 
possessed of a proper sense of tnoderation. 
tlie graduate has become the '"^vhole mati. " 
The graduate has received, as a mark of 
distinction, the much revered diplotna. 
Best of all, he has rccei\'ed a Catholic Ethi- 


I'lE ^^xaduats.± 

Iphi.iiiri Aljialiaiii, Jr. 
U.S. .S..S. 

Ridiard .\. AllaiK, 
K.S. llniM. 

:',.s, S.S. 

I'.dmund |. .\l\viii 
K.S. Ilinii. 

|,.liii W . Barc.ii 
I'.S. M. St. 

ili.i I'. I'.rll 
U.S. Mill 

\iiu(.iu Uciilixcn^a, Jr. 
li.S. S.S. 

l?ro. \i<l(.i I-, I'Kilraml. C.S.V. 

\ul()r M. Uisiak 
U.S. S.S. 

Sara M. UlciiiiU 
l!.S, K,l. 

|<.,iii \I. llcirck 
U.S. l.d. 

Cerald I'. U(,\|. 



Ccinstance J. Brezina 
B.S. Xt. Sc. 

Geralil Lcc Bristow, C.S.V. 

Jdhn E. Brow 
B.S. Hum. 

RithanI V. Butler 
B.S. S.S. 

Maryann T. Cairo 
B.S. \t. Sc. 

Richard J. Carlin 

William T. Carlin 
B.S. Hum. 

Edward M. Carney 

Ronald .\. Carr 
BS. Hum. 

Dorothy M. Carter 
B.S. Ed. 

Thercse B. Ceriirak 
B.S. Nt. Sc. 

Richard H. CMiambliss 
B.S. Hum, 


DiMiic K. C/thisiiNik 
A li. 

|i>S('|>li I . l):i(l<liih 
US, \l, S(. 

Alllll^ll^ ll;i<lcl(ni< 
lis. \L S(, 

Hisc |. Diliolskv 

li S. l-.rl. 

I"-- • l''ll<A, ll 

lis. lllMII. 

,o ]. l)r,M,,scy 
U.S. S.S. 

Joan F. C:hclotti 
I5.S. S..S. 

\iin Malic Ohcplis 
IIS I ,1. 

Ridunil |. ( iihirn 
U.S. \l. Si. 

.Mficil J. Clcmcnli 
H.S. \i. Sc. 

I'.iliiiia .\. Cdiulciii 
U.S. K,l. 

MaiyaR-l M. CciUdiai 


Anthfiiiv R. Hi Benedetto 
B.,S. Hum. 

C:arlo M. Di Xello 
B.S. Nt. Sc. 

Sliclia E. Diinaluie 
B.S. Ed. 

Celeste J. Doie 
B.S.' Ed. 

KutJene |. Dtn'gan 

\lai\ Kate l)c 
IS.S. H II 111 

Ck'iald J. Driesseii 
B.S. S.S. 

Jciliii S. Dnimke 
B.S. \|. ,Se. 

I)a\id L. Diiavte 
B.S. S.S. 

|iihii 1'. Didliii 
B.S. S.S. 

I)a\id II. nunue 
IVS. lliiiii. 

;iiiies .\. DiiiMie 
B.S. S.S. 

'/ J 




I'.iliHi.i \. I)iiii|iliy 

I'.IIIHk |. l)\ 

l^iiMcs J. l,f.;,„, Jr. 

|..M|,1, 11, 1 

IVS, Ihii 

\l.n\ l.nll j.iiull 
lis, 1(1, 

I liniiKis |. larnll 
li,S, S,S. 


Man Uelh JciUi 
li.S. Kd. 

Riihanl [. I'icdlcr 
U.S. \|. ,St. 

r.dward I.. MciiuiiK 

\ n. 

Cai%l .\tiii I'rcko 
n.,S. Hum. 

Rc.hcit K. (.alassini 
I5..S. ,S.S. 

|cihn .\. (,aircf. 
IV.S. .S.S. 


[dim W. Ga/inski, Jr. 
15. S. ,S..S. 

|iihn F. (.cnovese 
U.S. Hum. 

Paul S. C.cnlins 
U.S. Hum.' 

Mai\ l'alii(ia Ciljbons 

.Susan (.iometti 
B.S. Hum. 

Bernard A. Gladstone 
B..S. Hum. 

Ellis Godwin 
B.,S. .S.,S. 

Daniel ). Gimiez 
B.s; Ed. 

Enul I-. (.rahou 
B..S. M. .Si. 

Roherl E. (.ralcn 
li.S. Hum. 

Lorraine D. (Jranilvs 
B.S. Ed. 

Warren T. Greonleaf 
B.S. Hum. 


c■^ \l, IIj 

lis. Hull 

1)1,11, lid W ,|KT 
U.S. \l, Sc. 

RaMiiiirid M. Il.inisoii 
li.S. S.,S. 

{,ir:il(l K. lliKK'iis 
B.S. Iliiiii. 

Riihaid W . Ilolhiiul 
li.S. Iliiiii. 

Jii;in M. Crimes 
B-S. I'd. 

R.iiiald \. (.ivwviiiski 
U.S. llimi. 

M,ii\ .\iiri (.lien id I 
li.S. Kd. 

Frederick 1'. Hans 
li.S. s.s. 

\I.ii\ Ann Halvcrsdn 
li.S. Kd. 

Sandra R. Hanilv 
B.S. Kd. 


Kenneth C. Howard 
B.S. S.S. 

Vincent W. Howaiil 
U.S. Hinn. 

Maxine T. Hiilthinsdn 
B.S. S.S. 

Mary Frances Jacobson 
B.S. Ed. 

,\nn Marie Janiec 
B.S. Nt. Sc. 

William P. Joyce 
B.S. Nt.' Sc. 

Joann K. Jurisic 

Tlioinas J. Kallal 
B.S. Nt, Sc. 

Frances J. Kanapack 
B.S. S.S. 

James M. Kane 
B.S. S.S. 

Frank Karwatowicz 
B.S. Nl. Sc. 

Charles J. Kasper 
B.S. Nt. Sc. 


I ^H 




Ailliiir K. K(ri;ili 
A. II. 


|iiiic \. KcMiKcIv 
U.S. .S..S. 

RaMiKind |nnics Kilcv 
U.S. .M. Si. 

I)ciii,.l(l M. RiloMiie 
U.S. HiMii. 

C.irnI .\. Kdciiig 
U.S. K.I. 

luliii C:. Kollc! 
1$.S. Hum. 

William 1-. Korclke 
U.S. \t. .Sc. 

IicTic C:. Kossuth 
U.S. Nt, Sc. 

Willic.l M. Kii/l(.\vski 
li.S. SS. 

I', ml C. Kiuckcr 
U.S. S.S. 

J hccukiic r. Krxsinski 
li.S. Xt. Sc. ■ 


Robert X. Listen 
B.S. S.S. 

John D. Locacius 
B.S. .S.S. 

Rohcit F. Loi//i 
IVS. \t. .St. 

Ji):iii LMuan 
B.S. N. 

Miles W. L\nch 

Nancy M. Lvons 
B.S. Hum. 

:ian E. League 

Ann Leathers 
B.S. Hun 

Joanne C. Lecman; 
B.S. Ld. 

1 honias C Lenitk 
li.S. Hum. 

Barliara R. Lindhohn 
B.S. S.S. 

Patricia A. Linnanc 
B.S. Hum. 

R(,-I.<il H. Iiiliillc 
U.S. Iliiiii. 

iliii K. I.agcisluiiiscn 
II. .S. S S. 

Ciii'l .\. I.^iriiliicdil 
U.S. F,(l. 

|(.llll I). I.,IMH>II 

l( S. S S. 

( hailrs II. l.auis 
I', S. \|. S(. 

n.ulKua ,\. L.ntl/. 
I5.S. S.S. 

l-r.iiKC. |. Mailckn 
B.S.M. .St. 

\Vaiula S. Mal(/c\vski 
U.S. 1(1. 

v]>h .\. Maick 
U.S. S.S. 

Richard Malkc.wski 
lis. Hiiin. 

Rmli M Maiioaii 
U.S. Hum." 

Anlliciiiv I,. Maixliese 
[\.S. \t. Sc. 

Bro. Donald G. i\raixotte. C.S.V. 

Catherine M. Marik 
B.S. S.S. 

Joseph Maiien 

Carohne M. Maistlial 
B. S. Hum. 

John F. Martin 
B.S. S.S. 

.'Kdolpli V. Marliiuc\ic 

Constance M. Maslanka 
B.S. Ed. 

Marv Kllen >feCornKiik 
B.S. Ed. 

James J. MiCorndck 

Patricia M. Mcfirady 
B.S. S.S. 

Jidia A. McGralli 
B.S. Hum. 

John L. >rcl,aughlin 


l.iiKciu- 1 . \1< M.ih.iii 
U.S. IInim. 

I5..S. .S..S. 

ludciiik (. M.inis 
l',,S. Ilinii. 

RnlllH 1,. .Mlnik 
lis. Ilinii. 

Dcn.iia .\I. Mulligan 
A. 15. 

Ilaidl.l IS, Miiiphv 
I'.S. Iliiiii. 

■■■■■■ P 

Joseph I,. Murpin Ji 
I'..S. Hum. 

Daniel (). .Miinav 
15.,S. Hum. 

Mar\ |anc Xelsen 

\iulre\v S. \ic 

C.erald I. \o\ak 

^(a^galel J. O'Hara 
'l5.S. Hum. 

Maureen C. O'Hara 
B.S. Ed. 

Greta M. Olson 
B.S. Ed. 

Robert M. Palese 

Ediiioncl I . I'arkcr 
B.S, Hum. 

Ronald V. I'awl 
B.S. .\t. .St. 

Elaine I. Philip 
B.S. Xt. Sc. 

Jose|5liinc A. I'indras 
B.S. Ell. 

Erw'in S. I'oklacki 
B.S. M. .Sc. 

\iaor |. I'ojie 
B.S. Xl. .Sc. 

Kennclli |. I'linnn 
B.S. lluni. 

Jidia M. Oninn 
B.S. S.S. 

Maehelle F. Rcvell 
B.S. Ed. 

|ns,.|,h \. Ri< 

li.S. s.s. 

Cuil |. Kidilci 

li.S. s.s. 

Willi. nil I'.. Wis 
il.S. S.S. 

Riiii.iiil I'.. R( 

I'.s. s.s. 

I.riui- ,\. RdSS 

](.S. \1. .St. 

\llK(l \. R( 

li.S. s.s. 



f I M 

Leslie li. Riiiil 
B.S. Hum. 

lohii T. RupkL-y 
B.S. Nl. .St. 

RaMiKind M. .Siahill 

ics I'-. Schaii 
B.S. Nt. St. 

William |. Slianaliaii 
B.S. Hum. 

I'aliitia .\. Slicfliaii 
B.S. Etl. 

BurtdU Siegel 
B.S. S.S. 

James Pj. Sloan 

LMomc ( . Spelliiian 
B.S. ,\l. ,Sl. 

Carmen \'. Spcian/a 
lis. Hum, 

Lenijic K. Stankc 
B.S. Xt. .Sc. 

m 1,, Siaiis 
BS. Hum. 

feanottc K. Stines 
BS. Hum. 

Rdlicn \\ . Swicca 
B.S. Hum. 

llKimas J. SiKcd 
BS. Nt. ,Sc. 

William J. 1 ans 
B.S. Xt. ,St. 

Lccnaid .\. Tokn.s. Jr. 
B.S. S.S. 

Bernanl ]. I'liussaint 
B.S. Hum. 

•.c|iliiiR- i:. \';i(c.iio 
li.S. l-.d. 

Iiiimis v. \',ii,illo 
lis. Iliiin. 

I).H1.,I,I |, X.Mlk.l 
lis. lllllM. 

Klcanci .\. \ lerick 
li.S. Hiiin. 

M.iii.Mi R. Wailau-ek 
IS s, S S. 

raiiliiir 1,. Wajay 
r.S, llurii. 




B.S. lluiii. 

Rolinl [. Walsh 
\,l'.. |. Wal/ 
IVS. .\i, s, . 

Donald J. Welding 
B.S. Xt. .Sc. 

ThdHKis D. W' 
B.S. S.S. 

Man Whale 
J!.s. 1,1. 

^ fn ¥^ 

James X. A\'ickhind 

John M. Wieland 
B.S. Xt. St. 

James D, Wing 
B.S. Xt. Sc. 

Richard S. \Visner 
B.S. S.S. 

Barbara J. York 
B.S. Hum. 

Laurence T. Youhn, Jr. 
B.S. S.S. 

Ah in R. Zigman 
B.S. Xt. Sc. 

La \'erne M. Zugehar 
B.S. HU311. 

Josepli A. ZiiUo 
B.S. Xt. Sc. 

V* CLIurnijn *l 

Ai> llluiorom Dpi 03lnrimtt 

,/ '//„>,■,,:>,/„., '/,,/r//, 

,/,„,/ „/,/,/,,^„/,. 


Snim .■iliisrpli JFlaiianaii. 3r. 
Ifarfalaurratuii in ^rirutia 

/,,, r, ,,//„„,,„,/„. ,.■,„.„„,, /,„„„^,„ .„,„/„/,, ,„,,/„,,/ 
,,,/,.,/,,,„„„,„,/,.,../,//,,„., //i'/",.>'/'f/>.,.„./,//, ,„„„,/„.,,/ 

^"' )f '>.">'.",/„/,,../.„,„/,„ ,\/f:.\/ji/// 


7 ''' '" 

Baibara M. Brodie 
li.S, X. 

Dorothea M. Buschljach 
B.S. X. 

Sister M. Charles. O.S.F. 
B.S. X. 

Susan Fanning 
B.S. X. 

Priscilla Hartel 
B.S. X. 

Helen Herx 
B.S. X. 

Sister AI. Jane Franees. O.S.F. 
B.S. X. 

Marv .\. John.son 
U.S. X. 

Mania E. Leidi" 
B.S. N. 

Wihiia Oaks 
B.S. X. 

Christine M. Orgren 
B.S. X. 

Helen L. Robert 
B.S. X. 


Siindni SiKiiKilKii 
U.S. N. 

K^itiilccii SliMriiKin 
U.S. \. 

\l;irv ,\nii .Silovsky 
11..S. N. 

DoKilhv \. X'ilulld 
li..S. \. 

{.iiKil ,\. Wv.socki 
B..S. \. ■ 

Bariiani /.iomck 
1!..S. N. 


Compsl Cullcc? Check! No-Do/? C.lieck! Pencils? Check! Refer- 
ence? Check! Tony, did )ou bring \nur notes? Let's skip toniglit 
and study all weekend. 

^44 XiiUnd Oo-c 





^Enioz C/aii 

To the iiKiriial xoicc oi ilic organ, the 
long column ol men and ^somcn moves in 
quiet dignil) inlo the thcaiic. 1 his is Com- 
mencement Day: this is the orathiaiing 
class; and to these men and women, this 
day marks the linal momeiii ol their col- 
lege life at Loyola. 

Ikit just as the organ notes mark the 
arri\ al of this final moment, the sights and 
soiuids of many other moments of college 
days pass through the nrinds of the grad- 
uates, for it is in these sights and soiuids 
that Loyola will li\e in their memories. 

What kintl of sotmds do thev recall? 


linn l''t^' ^"K <.'\eMl f(ir llic St-ri 
iiiis .lie tlic lo|> men (il llic ( las\ 
I'liMili III I iiiiv l)iHciiC(l('lli> and \'i(i 
I'lcM.lnii |iiii l)cni|isc\. 

A group of seniors gather in ili 
Union House office to purchase ticket 
for the Martjnette Game, one game n( 
niie \\anls lo miss. 

At the desk of the Cudahy Library 
a trio of Seniors gather to pern 
some weighty tome. lifted from th 
dusty shelves. 


"Some books are to be tasted, others to be 
swallowed and some few to be chewed and 
digested." The tranquillity of the Cudahv Li- 
brary affords an ideal refectory for the intellect- 
ual meal as Gene .Amoroso. Jim .Sloan and 
Ephraim .\braham bend to their tasks. Taking 
an after-dinner nap is Joe Erwin. 

IJack low Sistei Chailcs, Sistci Jane Fiancis 
Helen Hci\ Doithea Buschbacli Fiont low 
(hiistuic OiiJien Ka\ Shannon Baib /loniek, 
I'usdll.i ll.uKN HUcn Robeit 

Iiili'sl ;iirn;il (il 

iMK m■^n I., Is 
,,l lllialladK'il 
iusi.iMii:ill\ ;hI- 
,gr .lianunul. 

Wliat kind ol inonicnis record tlieir collct^c 
days? 1 he carlicsi uiilorgcLlablc inomcnl 
was llic bw//iii,u coiilusioii ol ]• rfshniaii 
!<. eg ist ration da). Tlirn ilicic was iIil al- 
lcnli\c silcncL' ol ilic lirsl college lecluie; 
ihc animal shouts ol the pushball conLesl; 
the uneasy banter following' the first col- 
lege exam. The beanie was the next dial 
lenge bringing wilh ii mixed feelings oi 
pride and endjarassmenL Next came the 
\agire rhythms of the band at the first col- 
lege dance: the iniconiiortable tiuiel of 
the student retreats: and the constant cata- 
loging of the myriad eccentricities of the 
faculty. These were some of tire early 
moments of their college days, but as the 
years passed, the frivolous activities ol the 
boys and girls changed into the serious 
activities of yotmg men and ^vomen. 

The time passed and the moments mul- 
tiplied, until this final moment arrived. 
And \vhat had happened in these days? 
Both Loyola and the graduates changed. 
From these nren and ^vomen Loyola had 
received its unique and intense life 
through their activities over the years: and 
from Loyola the graduates had received 
the distinguished character of a Catholic 
education, a mark which they wotdd carry 
fore\'er in their lives. This is the Senior 

In tlic Lake Shore Uool<store as 'rim Sclmcidcr 
anct Ken I'rinlep, tool; on, as I'lcd Haas lonctlcs a 
teddy liear, only one of the main novcllies 
available at the store. 

The advciil <il iIk- Chiislnias scasiin liiids 
Loyola students rising to the occasion and bring- 
ing ynletide ornamentation to the Union. Afem- 
bers of the Jtmior class arc pictured adorning 
ihc tree ^\itli omanicnts ad tinsel. 

ai4 Hl^hnsJ \fox 


Nursing ihe bruises of experience in- 
curred o\er three years of undergraduate 
work, the jiuiiors are confidently ready to 
approach their final year at Loyola. There 
is no doubi about the length of time they 
have spent in achieving success in past en- 
deavors. Fortunately, the juniors ha\e 
more to show for this progress than just 
deep lined \ isages. 

Many people ^vould claim that class 
unity is non-existent in such a luiiversity 
as ours. This charge has been proven false 
by the unifving spirit of the junior class. 

With I he possession of this unity the 


juniors have succeeded in several oulsland- 
ino- projects such as the Junior Chiss Party, 
ihe junior-Senior football S'i'"<-'' 'TI'1 i'^"-' 
Arts-Commerce Variety Show. 

Disregarding the jjariy, which was a 
typical, hot, crowded dance, the two other 
projects were unicjue as only the juniors 
coidd make ihem. 

The Jiniior-Senior foolball game was 
really not a game at all. Due to the incle- 
mant weather, the iootball lield was a sea 
of mud and ice. It rained continually 
throtighout the short game in which only 
seven brave souls took part. Because one 
man became immersed in <|iiagmire. the 

"(onlest" was cdled wiih ihi- seniors on 
lop. I 1-7. 

In the more sei ious \iin. was the (Pom- 
mel ce-Arts \'aiieiy Show. Kihing solely 
u|)on the natural laleiiis ol l,o)(jla stti- 
dents, an elal>orate \aricty show was pre- 
sented. \'ai ions student organizations as 
well as indi\idu,d siudents sang, danced. 
and pciioinicd coniit routines. Se\'eral 
])rolessi()nal enleitainers acted as judges 
and climaxed the exening In presenting a 
ir(i|)liv to the best entertainers. 

All this xvas the responsibilil\- of the 
juniors, [udging hom the success ol the 
show, the jtniiors can i^e justh' proud. 

Markiiig \iulators are sternly dealt 
with. Illegal parking i.s punishable li\ 
ilie dismantling of your auto and llie 
reselling of the |5arls at the I'nion 

Lewis Towers Juniors, never at a loss 
for conversation, find time to squeeze 
in a C|uick philosopliicat discussion 
before dashing off to class. 

Charlie Trapp rctouls the liiulings iit Diann 
F()gart^^ George Cierniatios. and Bernard I ess : 
tliey \ie\v what inav well he Lo\(ila's next iii 
elcar disco\ei\'. 

Junior yeai' has often been described 
as the best year in college. This question 
is, of course, debatable especially among 
the other classes. One thing is certain, how- 
ever; there is a certain air of confi- 
dence in the junior class. They have chos- 
en their field of sttidy and by this time are 
asstired that Loyola is the school for them. 
Gone are the days of sophomoristic antics. 
As juniors they haxe become responsibile 
citizens in the government of a large uni- 
\ersity. The jtmiors ha\e left a legacy 
worthv oi their name. 

I he leadeiship of the Junior class rests with 
\i(e president Jim Sneidcr and President Don 
kogan. I he\ are foiMid discussing some current 
prulilenis. piissililx the annual i lass partv. 





^^H ^^ ''^l 

^ jLJ 






i * 1 



^ ^i 

Seeking cnliglilniciu ilirough ihe sagatious ainimunicatidiis on the Dean's Bulletin Ucjard. 
a gionp of Lake Shore Juniors pause on their way to class. 

Jnnior Xtirses: Bcrnie McCinire, Mar\ Siiillx. (.loria Carina. C^arulla |inig. I'enn\ Newman, 
and Jane Kemper take a few moments of relaxation out of a long clay at St. I'rancis HosjMtal. 

Wx^'-^x-;:^:^ ?:::::■:■ -I- J^ 

-\t llie tallies in the I'liion wlicie imisit loxtis (Iwell 
And |ihiy ])inochle between tlie lioiirs of 12 and 1. 
Ai! I.(i\(ilans heie assemble and tilt their coffee cups. 

I'-at salami with a pitklc f)n a bun. 

(.cnllenien smdcnis seek a degree, 

Sit and smoke 'lill ilie\ cmnot see; 

Cilass liegins for \iiii and me. 
Stay! Stay! Stay! 

faro ^U^ati 


Barely has the echo of last semester's 
pedagogical principles laded ^vhen profess- 
ors' voices again drone on. The sophomore 
class, with a year's experience behind 
it. cannot relax aiul look to its laurels 
as yet. E\en thotigh not considered the 
epitome ol academic excellence, the soph- 
omores have prochicetl some verv singidar 
achiexements. In their repertoire is the 

S(,|,liciiii<iri- Xiirsis. Irll In Riulii: \l;iiiic<-ii 
\\;iMi, \l:il\ k;i\ I'.. ill, pllli- S.iii ll;iiiirl, \l:ni 
hn Sc,i\(,iii' I Mill I iih.usti ;iii.l I'.ii M(( .1111-1 
|i,llls.' Iiclnic S.iMc.l III, ,11 sMIiir ;illi-| miiik; 
Miiciiis siiiih III ( ii(l:ili\ 1 

The indusliN (if this griiu|) is pnAcn In the 
man wlio is lidding np the wall wilh his foot 
and the rest who are I)nsv lilocking tlic hall. 

The call of the natural appetites results in the 
Lake Shore students seeking a sustaining repast 
in the balanced, healthftd offerings of the 
I'uion .Snack Bar. 


Notice the exquisite 
anmial (iiiis' Scucc 


l.ivli on tlie field of honor in tlic 

distinction of being the first freshman 
class ever to enter a float in the float par- 
ade and ha\e it jjecome a prize ^vinner. in 

At the annual Loyola Fair and Frolic. 

this class again demonstrated its vei^satility 
by becoming the first freshman class to 
have a booth. Their no\el idea was to allow 
madcap upperclassmen to indulge in pie- 
throwing. This activity proved to cement 
the o'ood relations of the freshmen -^viih 

(.jtht'icd hftwccn lUissesnt \.ini< 
Lewis Joiveis canipiis, some .' 
soplionioves get a laugh out of onu 
the many incidents that occur in 
axciagc day at school. 

I lllc 
n\ llli 

the other classes: triiunphant juniors and 
seniors and gleeful sophomores, taking re- 
venge on the "little ones," emerged from 
the contest with hearty admiration for lire 
good sportmanship of the class. For a good 
cause people will go to almost any length. 
Fortunate in being the first class to use 
the new dormitory, the freshmen added 
another first to their grooving list. 

The cool and inviting waters of Lake Michigan 
provide the students with convenient facilities 
for a refreshing dip after a torrid day in the 
classroom. K 

I he Annual lie 
l)lci\ (Icliulil. is 

lie I'ldiuKc. a gam- 
n:ill\ Wdilli llie risk. 

\\'itli an eye to the iuiure. today's soph- 
omores ^v'ill soon guide organizations at 
Loyola. On graduation day they -^vill be 
aljle lo rellect with a sense of achie\enient 
on their acconiplishnients. As others move 
on they must prepare to shoulder the slack. 
Here al L()\()la the)' learn the principles 
\vhich A\'ill be everyday practice later on. 
Having gathered so many first, in school 
acli\ilies. the sophomore class anticipates 
an cxciiinu fuline. 


All indiu I idii iiilo ilicii new ( is 
a rc(|iiiiciiKiii Im all iiuoiiiinn Ircshiiun 

al Loyola. I '|)|)c k lassincn ,l;i\i' lixily oi 
their liiiic dining htshiiiaii wctk in an 
altciii])! lo help ihe new stiidcnls lliKur^li 
ihc s).slfiii ol rcgisiraiion and oi icntalion. 
The week is iiUers|)ersed wiili siudeni un 
ion addresses, bnl needless lo sa\ llie ad- 
jnslnieiil lo a new school is ii|) to the eal- 
low youlhs. As lar as ihe Ireshnieii per- 
lorniance went, the week was successlul — 
nianed oieasionally h\ some ,t;eltin,<> into 
the wroii!^ room. 

On I'l'iday ol the second week ol the 
new term, the Ik'anie I'xmnce was held to 
help the new men at Loyola ^et accpiaint- 
ed with the new women at Mundelein. 
Lhe proeeclure ceiilered around ihe small 
green eha])eati. ihe badge ol the ireshmen. 
15) eking out a dubious \i(ior\ o\er a 
minority sophomore group at the tradi- 
tional tug ol war, lhe Ireshmen Avon lhe 
rioht to diseaid their beanies. 

AfLcr a sliimilaling assoiilih, ilic flc■^i)llu:ll 
with ciUluisiaMii. pour iloun lhe .Ahimiii (.Mil 
Fire escape eii nmle Ki the Union House and 
an eageriv awaited lunch. 

I'jandagcr: I'enny I'ish, Bandagcc: Mary Rose 
nielli. Sitting: Jerry Brooks and Eleanor Zahi- 
aka. .Standing: Dee-iiec Spilhmc. Helen Slingshy, 
Marvann Kclh. Uarliai:i I'tasck. 

A ■ canditl shot in the Lewis Towers Union 
linds a group of fieslimen girls, discussing some 
I racial current problem, seated about one of the 
laliles. Normally, the girls devote much of their 
lime to the discussion of such topics. Perhaps 
someday someone will survey these social semi- 
11. ns ,ni(l infnrni the world of the ccmtcnt of 
Ihcsc diviissi.,ns. 

Sciiiir (il clic freshmen seem to learn rather 
ijiiiikh what constitutes college life. Here a 
HKiu]) ot coeds cram for a rhetoric exam while 
iheir male friends take the opportunitv to con- 
serve some of their much-needed energy. Look 
iliiseb al tlie reai tiou of tile administration ex- 
|iusscd ill llie iwii titles of the magazine. 



ic Hean's office, these hopeful 
■ litiiiiisticallv toward the secre- 

ihe answer that, in the last 
.iiuiUsis. toiiius ill loUcgc . . . final grades. For 
some it will be the proof of hard work, good 
exams, and much studv. For others, the evi- 
dence of something ariulenHcallv amiss will be 
legretfuUv \el fiimlv handed over. 

ll \'i 

l.oMihiiis refines llio 
;iljciiii (olleue sludeiils. 

In a riuny ol jjoliiical promises, iresh- 
mcn \()lcrs chose Larry Miller to represent 
them in the Arts Council. Represented 
in the float parade, the freshmen helped 
put on one of the most lavish spectacles in 
school annals. 

Christmas \acation afforded a respite; 
din'ing this time the social aspects of col- 

lege life came to tlic fore. The return to 
exams in the latter part of January pro\ed 
the more strenuous part of the college cur- 

With the first year behind them, the 
freshmen no\v kno\v 'ivhat to expect. That 
the second year promises to be just as ex- 
citing as the first all agree. 

Following the Greek ideal (if souiirl iiiind-sduiid liodv. Loyla l'ni\ersitv offers a balanced lieallh- 
ful program of exlra-tuuieidai aclivities. Mie e\ent is tlie annual Frosh-Soph Tug of War. 





^ o loin Icariiinci wiln conic/u 
exercises . . . (.icI/i triniUi leacn. 

When the bell sounds and classes 
are inially halted lor ihe day. xarious 
sections ol the campus come ali\'e 
wiih acti\ity. 

\o doubt, many iaculty members 
wotdd be amazed at the overabund- 
ance ot energy that the students dis- 
play. Students who appeared hit by a 
jtiggernaut suddenly became \ery 
alive. Eagerly they direct their dor- 
mant energy toward extra-ctn^ricular 

The coeds busy themselves with 
the Coed Club and sorority e\ents. 
^\•hile the male faction concerns it- 
sell with the business of fraternal or- 
ganizations. Jointly, the students di- 
rect their talents and abilities to the 
development of the Curtain Guild, 
the Historical Society, and the many 
other clubs and societies under specif- 
ic departmental direction. 

These talent and energy otitlets 
are an important part of the student's 
lile. 1 heir pinposes are man)'. Es- 
sentially, all are de\'oted towards the 
achievement of mattire human rela- 

Sororities and fi'aternities provide 
the student body -with necessary social 
events. Clubs and societies under de- 
partmental direction provide the stu- 
dents with additional information in 
their fields of interest. 


Watching o\er the students' aca- 
demic and religious welfare at Loy- 
ola are repiesentative bodies of the 
Arts Council and the Nurses Coun- 
cil. The primary function of these 
councils is to promote a closer co- 
ordination between their very ne- 
cessary aspects of collegiate life. 

Particidar acti\ities sponsored by 
the Councils are the Arts Council 

.Alts Cdiincil: Standing left to viglu — Lairv 
Miller, Jerry Spellman, Joe Donnelly. Jim 
Snedier. Ken Printen, Tony DiBenedetto. Dick 
Holland. Jovce Mc.\tiliffe. Norm Stasiak. and 
Don Rooran.'.Seated - Bob Gralen. 


I'ai lliinpln, Diik Holland. Sue Kellv. Maureen 
M.iik\, M.UN I'.u (Ubbons and Dick Cavlin. 
iiicinbcrs ol the .\rts Council Dance Cominit- 
lee. discirss plans for the "Fall Fantasy". 

Dance, ihc Fall Frolic, ilic Ails (lonnncrcc 
V'aricly Sh()\v, an annnal baskclljall nip, 
and an cxlcnsivc inlraniural s])oris pro- 

As a member ol ihe Ails C^ouncil, the 
Prelccl ol I he Sodality lormulalcs plans 
lor holy horns and supervises the sliident 
ushers at the weekly SLudenLs' Mass. 'Fhc 
Council also encourages sludenis to atiend 
Icclures of guest speakers and to partici- 
pate in I he various academic clubs. 

Young in years, the Arts Council is 
gradually becoming the strongest govern- 
ing body in the two colleges. 

Ann >r:iiclli, Jiulv Iivl.nul. Mm\ Ann Micluir, Marilee 
MatRae, Mary Rose Diclil, Mary Kav ISall, Cecil King, 
Marilyn Scavone, Barb Donovan, Sue l-'anning. Priseilla 
Hartel, Barb Brodie. 

Shelia Duggan, Marv Ann Silovsk 
Bcrnic McC.uirc, I'at MtCartcr. f 
raised arm: .Marilee MacRae. 

Tliis large mass of luniianity a)ni|niscs ihe I'nioii Congress, the 
student legislative body. The youthful congressmen, representa- 
tives of various graduate and undergraduate organizations, con 
vene twice each semester to discuss methods of improving tha 

ljnts.1- ^jzaiEinihi (LounciL 


Amidst ihc umvarranted harangue that 
is merely a bureaucratic organization 

emeshed in mountains of red tape, the 
Loyola Union conlinucs its \'aluable daily 

The Loyola Union seeks to unily the 
student body ol the University in every 
field of activity — be it religious, academic, 
or social. As an organization it pro\ides 
liaison between the student body and the 
unixersity: so thai sludenl opinion may 

be \'oicecl and heard, and so that \arious 
programs be given proper support and en- 

The Union is composed of representa- 
tives of every college, fraternity, sorority, 
and of any other organization in the uni- 
versity. These I'epresentatives express their 
constituents' needs: so that the Union mav 
act "lo meet ihe needs of a greater Lovola 
student body and of a greater Loyola Uni- 
versity. " 

As a limclioning body ol llic Union 
(•ovcruniLiii. ilic InLcrlraicrnily Council 
lias made its inHuciicc felt ihrounlunil llic 
univcrsily bolii as an ailjiii aiion body and 
as a ccnlci' ol (bs( iission lor ilic [jiobknis 
ol halcinal rclalion. 

Prcsitlcnl ol ihc liCl is Sii^nia I.aniJjda 
licla's Phil Brankin who, in his capacii) 
as Vicc-Prcsidcnl ol ihc (nion auioinalic- 
ally, holds ihc cludi nianship ol ihis conncil 
composed ol represenlaiixcs Irom each 
fraternity and sorority. 

The past year has seen a growth in the 
po^vcr of the group. The council has been 

a prime mo\ei in sncli matters as the re- 
\i\al ol th'j Il(, i.all and the <liscussif)n 
and rejection (jI nnilonn rules lor jjledg- 
ing. Concerning ilic plcilging. ihc council 
decided ihal each haicnuiN should be re- 
sjjonsiblc- liisi \i> iiscll anri [n iis iradilions 
and noi iiy lo mnaxcl llic calcndai' clear- 
ance problem. 

I.oN'ola's Inui li aUi nil \ (luimcil pcr- 
lonns ils lunclion as .ni inicural |.ian ol 
ihe I'nion go\einmemal sysiem: it ser\'es, 
\\ith increasing auihoiiiw ihe growing fra- 
lernity and sororil\ mo\eineiU al I.cjyola. 

Smiling l)ia\cl\ lhr<)iif;li grilled Icclli, nitiiibcrs c.l llu- liilc i li.iliriiit\ ( ciumil iii;iii;igc lo (oordi- 
iii'lc llic \:ir\iiig iKiliiius iif ihc CJicck Digani/.ilunis mio ,i I iiik I Hni.n \ iiiiii Sliowii lici'c arc 
Nnrl rianagaii. lolin Icvcnaii. Uoh C:larkc. |oliii < .iiillh 1.1. I ),nik I lo.^.in, I ,1 Walsh, Curl Rich- 
Icr. Ji.c Kishcr, Ia<k Kgan, |uil\ Wollgrani, I'al Sliaikc\. Idiii Shea, Jack Ouciisari.l [crn llcrr. 
Slaiicling is < hairniaii Phil r.raiikin. 

c/j-tfifia ^dta ^, 


On various occasions tliKJUgluiul the vcar Alp 
spend some liinc with polenliai iiiembcis. 

Slanding: Franl; Konisek. Jaclc Owens. Bill Waters. 
Ray Deverieiix, Tony DiBenedetto, Jim Kiley, Joe 
Taylor, Larry McDonnell, Jack Kiley. .Seated: John 
Drossart. Don McfUiire, Bcrnic .Schioedcr. Mike Har- 

Though Alpha Delta Gamma is pri- 
marily a social organization, its members 
are strongly and continuously encouraged 
to participate in all activities of the Uni- 
\'crsity regardless of their nature. The po- 
licy of the fraternity is one of fullest par- 
ticipation in school affairs. This indisput- 
able fact is evidenced by the numer- 
ous positions held by the brothers in the 
different organizations at Loyola. 

Besides active participation in school 
affairs, Alpha Delta Gamma has striven to 
promote the name of Loyola by sponsoi'- 
ing such an activity as the Annual Loyola 
Orphan's Day. It is a day set apart by the 
fraternities and sororities in ^vhich they 
demonstrate their true bond of fraternal- 
ism ^vilh those less forttmale. 


: *^ 



i^ ^ 


Officers: Mike I l;n i iiinlnii. Ra\ l)(\<i(;iux. Irai 
Koiiiick. Kcii I'linlcii. l.iiiA Mi I )niiTHll , |aik Ouct 
llnh ( 

The hrollicrs ol Alpha Delia (iaimiia 
lull) rcali/,c lliat a Iralcniiiy iiiusi lunc^ 
lion in a business-like manner. I lius, one 
ol iis niosi iuiporlanl lunclioiis conies into 
j)lay . . . tile business meeling. Here is the 
loriiiii where thoiighls. hopes, and ideas are 
\ igoi'ousi)' poinded lorih. all Avilh ihe ideal 
ol betlering Alpha Delia (ianinia Iralern- 
il), and lostering within its members a 11- 
delity anil lo\alty to the school lliat ga\c it 
birth. Loyola LJni\ersity. 

CJatholic college Iraternil)' with cha]jiers 
Irom toast to coast. This year is a \ ei A' 
special one lor The .Mplia (Ihapier ol 
I,o\<)la lor the haieiiiii\\ national con- 
\eniioii will be hekl in the latter pan ol 

Since its inception at Loyola Univers- 
ity in l'J21, .Vlpha Delta Ciamma Fratern- 
ity has grown to be the largest national 

.Slaiulins: Ra\ OIikiOli. Hill I'l-ck 
Siiillaiiu. Uill Diillir, Ham Buci^i 
IViiclli. I'd nii\li. 
.Sc.iol: I'.ill l)c\iiiL-, Don I'cclev 


Ml. ixf Rca, nick 
loin Kn.-iik. |oc 

]oc I'.inin. Laii I 

^J\atiJ2a Jd>£.ta 


Kappa Beta Ciainina is a national, social 
sorority founded at Marquette in 1917. 
The Epsilon Chapter is located at Loyola 

^\^len looking back o\'er the past year, 
the Kappas have many pleasant memories. 
First, there was rushing, a vital part ol 
every sorority. Throughout the year the 
date parties provided much fun. especially 
the Bermuda Shorts Party held on the cold- 
est night of the year. The Dinner Dance, 
the Spring Formal, Mother-Daughter Day. 
Sorority parties and picnics filled out the 
crowded social calendar. 

Undoid:)tcdl)'. the higlipoini ot the 
year was the National Convention held at 
the Palmer House, at which the Loyola 
Chapter was hostess. 'Fhc social events of 
the Convention included a Reception Tea. 
a luncheon, a dance and a Communion 
Breakfast. Amidst all this activity, there 

someho^v remained enough time to sched- 
ide the all important btisiness meetings. 

The first night at the Convention Head- 
f|uarters was hectic to say the least. S^^■arms 
of girls were running hither and thither, 
writing reports or phoning: in spite of this 
bedlam, all the preparations were readv in 
time for the late show at the Empire Room. 

The follo"\ving evening a dance "^vas 
held and the Epsilon Chapter prcnidly sup- 
plied dates for their "sisters". A Commun- 
ion Breakfast at Madonna Delia Strada the 
next morning concluded the convention. 

Perhaps the greatest excitemeirt of the 
Convention occurred in the smoke-filled 
caucas rooms ^vhich ga\e the delegates a 
chance to try their hand at some profession- 
al "politicking". 

This year's acti\ities of Kappa Beta 
(ramma mai'ked one of the most succes- 
sful years in the Chapter's history. 

l,l-fl In I 


t;lil: Call Kdciiig. Kile 
Maiv M(Clakliic, 1,( 

IViUi. Joan Gensler, Mary Fran Jacobson, Maureen O'Hara. Arlcne Slawinski, Laverne 
se D.ilcssanilro, Nancy Fraser, Mary Pat Gibl)ons. 

Otfitcis (il kj|i|jM I'.il.i (,.iiiirii;i Sc.n.iiu: (.iii.i liurku, Iujmuci; 
Maureen Ollnia. \ icc-l'ri-siuciu; N.iiu\ I.Mins. Recoidinf; Scc- 
relary; I'at Duiiphy, I'lesiclciu; |iilie I'.tll, llisioiian: Joanm; 
Jurisic, Conespondiiig Scuctais. 

I.efl 1(1 rinht: Ten \ I.esiak, (iilic Bell. Uellx Aim I'cua. AiUnc Slawiiiski. I'al nuiipln, Martic Goiilil, \ir<;iiiia Buikc 
Joaniir jursic. Joan Coiiihuhs. 

^Exaxd ^vxaniE-U c^otilzin^ ^oais^hu 

Mciiibeis (it (he t.erard Manley Hopkins S(i<ic'i\ g.illici m cxilKingc \ii\vs mi liti.'i„i"v idpics. I'inuicd here arc: Marv 
Anne Reinpala, La Verne Zngehar, Mary Hereley, Mary Anne Schaefer, Harriet R(^[)si,ni. Daxid Dunne, joe Manen, 
Bobbie Gerke, Lorraine Atherton, Gene Mc Malion and Bob I'alese. 

The Gerard Manley Hopkins Literary 
Society, Loyola's English Club, has been 
enlhusiastically i-evived and has greatly ex- 
panded its former program by the efforts 
of a new and spirited staff. Meetings, held 
every three or four weeks, featvne a mem- 
ber of the English Department who con- 
ducts a lecture-discussion of some Avell- 
known piece of literature, particularly 
those on the English majors' comprehens- 
ive examination list. This year's highliolus 

included many lectures and discussions on 
the poetry of Gerard Manley Hopkins, bv 
Fr. Norman Weyand, S. }.. a Hopkins ex- 
pert; on George Bernard Sha^\'s Pygma- 
Hdii. bv Dr. Paul Hummert, the depart- 
ment's hunous Shavian critic: on Cardinal 
Ne^\■man's Ide/i oj a Unniersity, expertly 
presented by Dr. Martin Svaglic: and fin- 
ally, a lectine on James Joyce's Portrait 
DJ I he .{yfi^l a^ a )'ou)ig Mtni. by Dr. Casey, 
clid) moderator. 



(.(lilciicc, Loloyu's literal)' iiiaj^a/inc'. al- 
tcinpls Lo pr()\'i(lt ihc iiuli\iclual sludciii 
with an outlet lor creati\L' ciiorts and to 
supply the student body with an enjoyable 
magazine. Il is published loin- limes yearly. 

The stall ol ('.(idciu c is urged to learn as 
nuich as jjossible about magazine prodiir- 
lion. thus encouraging them lo consider 

the possibilit)' ol eiuering the lield ol pulj- 
lication alter graduation Irom Lo)ola. Il 
is also hoped that the contributors to C'«- 
(l(')tce may find in their experiences the 
preface to a literary career. 

rhough stalled by undergraduates, the 
magazine is proud ol holding its place with 
the publications ol an\ otiier uni\ersitv. 

For over 30 years the baton of Dr. Graciano 
Salvador has liovered over the melodious heads 
of the Loyolo Choral Society. His reputation for 
presenting the world's finest music was en- 
hanced Ijy this year's sterling operatic presen- 

Dr. G. Salvador, the founder and dircitor of 
the Loyola I'niversity Choral Society, celebrat- 
ed this year the thirty-first anniversary of the 
society by presenting two distinguished grand 

[he nuinbiis ol Ihi' Sodelv, rcpresenliuo both 
Muudclein Cnllcge and Loyola liniversily. were 
joined t)y a nolaI)le list of ])rofessional singers 
in order to insure the performance of Verdi's 
Aidii and Mascagni (:,ivr)rll,-in liiislhi, inui . 

(^lioiciL ^oci^tL 


riu' l,o\oI;i (ilioral Society is now in 
ils Lhinccntli ycai al Loyola rni\xisiiv. 
During lliis linic, ii has Ijccn unilci \\n- 
able leadership oi Dr. Ciraciano Sahador. 
a man with a gieat and profound know- 
ledge in the licld of opera, besides Ids e(|iial 
capabilities in liie Spanish tongue. K\er) 
year the (ihoral Society j)roduces a lainotis 
opera, and every year the operas are among 
the greatest ever composed, the grand Aiilii. 
the tantalizing Cdimcu, the lusty Ctnuilleiiti 
Rii.slictuni. the melodic l^ii Btillo ni Mns- 
c/ierii. and the \ ibraiit La Fvoza del Dcs- 

In addition lo ihe operas, the (ihoral 
Society also liolds an annual spring concert 
in the Madonna Delia Siiada Clhapel, 
which is one ol l.o)ola's (hie! highlights 

i he society also sings ai ail ol the high am 
solemn m.tsses on |-'i idays in ihe (lliapil 

The Cihoral Socict\ has become noted loi 
its splendid coopeiation with the other oi 
ganizations ol the I'nixersity by staging 
and aiding ihem in their agendas and pro- 

J he I,o)()la (Ihoral Society is conijjosed 
maiidy ol sttidenls Irom Loyola and neigh- 
borinti Minideiein Clollcue. 

Another teatiiie of tlie musical yeai' at Loyola is tlic Choral S(i<icl\\ annual riiUin Cnnccil. 
Tiatlitionally, this concert lias been replete with the supcriaii\e \^d^k^ in saiu<l iiiiisic. Past 
efforts ha\e included A'erdi's Ri-sriciii and Hevden's ('.milinn. 

To promote physical piovvess among the less sedentary 
raemliers of the University, the Intramural Board an 
niiallv sponsors a diminnitive Olympic (iames. Members 
ol I'lii Mu (;hi lirandish the spoils of their victory. 

Which is the real animal? Two of the champion pig- 
chasers of I'hi Mti Chi, co\ered with, among other 
things, glorv. pose with their female admirers after van- 
quishing the precocious porker. 

.Standing left fo right: Robert l.(]i//i. Historian; Terrv 
.Sullivan, Ircasuier; lorn S/wed. \'i(c--l'icsidcnt. Seated: 
Kmil (irabow. ['resident. 

This year, as in ptcxidiis \cars. one ol ilie ■ninsls'' 
oi ihc Loyola social taleiular was I'lii Mu (Dili's h.asui 
Queenship Ball. Held in ilie (.rand lialhooni ol the 
Sherman Holel, ihe dance repealed last \ear's success by 
again lealurino' two excellent bands which ])ro\ ided con- 
liniious nuisic. The Iralernil^ plans to make ihis a regu- 
lar aliraclion al iuture Faster dances. 

The highlighl ol the e\'cning was, ol course, the 
selection and crowning ol the ()ueen. As is usual in 
contests oi this nattue. the choice \vas made moie dil- 
liciUt by the fact that all the finalists were eminently 
^vell ciiialified. The winner was presented with a watcli 
and her escort was reliinded the price ol his bill. 


I'lonl liou: lUil) l.(ii//,i, Steve McSweeiiey, Keii Youngmaiiii, ()iiin San Ilanul. \l Schcicn. Sucoiul Row: liol) \or\s. 
Stan \Viczinski, Paul Ku.sler. Da\c Biennan. Tliiid Row: Jin Kearney, Don Mezio, Ron liegan. Jerry Wisnowski, I)itl< 
Labicli. Sealed (from rear) Fotirlli Row: Ron Wadle, Dick Cilietnick, Denny Hillenbrand, Larrv Miller. Joe Jolinson. 
Standing: (rear) ]Don Macaluso, I'ete Wagner, Dion O'Leary, Tom Wetig, George Loca.sio, Bob Jvnn, Rich Ciec- 


Leit to light, standing: Phil Howard, Bill Tanscy, Diik Hiilhunl, Ken Printen, Frank Coxev. Panl 
Gerding. Seated: Jerry Boyle, Ron Pawl. 

Left to riglit: George 'rvhnrst, Dick Rosen, 
Gharlcs Sexton, John Knnis. 

The Blue Key Naiional Honor 
Fi-aternity was founded at the Uni- 
versity of Florida in 1924. Since that 
lime its growth has been phenom- 
enal and it has come to be accepted 
as the leadership etiuivalent of 
scholarly Phi Beta Kappa. The 
membership now totals more than 
35, ()()() and every state of the Union 
boasts one or more ol its 100 chap- 
ters. The Loyola Chapter of the 
Blue Key was established in 1926, 
and has fimctioned for many years 
as an honorary leadership organi- 
zation. Many of the Uni\ersity's 
most distinguishetl aliunni and fac- 
iiltv are members. 

I^vo years ago llic local Clliapui uiidrr- 
went a reorganization. U was reorganized 
as a service group designed lo assisl ihe 
administration and faculty, and to entour- 
age and help lead all sludeiu organizations. 
The success ol the experiment has been 
outstanding. The men ol lUue l\.e\ ha\e 
been appointed permanent student marsh- 
alls for all registrations and commencement 
exercises. They have helped olliciate at 
numerous University functions such as the 
celebration of the 4()()th annixetsar) ol the 
founding of the Societ) of (esns. Likewise, 
their two stibsetiuent initiation dinner- 
dances have been significant and distin- 
guished social successes. 

Membership in Blue Key is by invita- 
tion only. Pledges are accepted dining their 
junior or senior year. Students eligible are 
those men of reciiiired scholastic standing 
who ha\e been most acti\e in exiraciu- 
ricular activities and have maintained a 
continuous record of unselfish service to 
the University and its student bodv. 


Officers, Top Row; (nil Riilinr, fnion Representntive; Ron I'.iul, \'icc-t'iesident; Cliarles 
Sexton, President; jini Diiiipscx. C(irresponding; Secretary: Pliilip Andorler, Secretary-Treasurer. 
Bottom Row: Dick Spillanc, Conniierce CoiMicil Representali\e: Jerry Boyle. .\rts Council 

/'/^ *^ ;fiS^ 


J^s^hats. ^oais^iu 

The Debate Society at Loyola is one 
organization of which it can be truly said, 
upholds the original ideas of Jesuit edu- 
cation. As everyone knows, the purpose of 
debating is to train young men and ^vomen 
in the art of eloc]uence. Its method is to 
give all its members the opportunity to ex- 
press themselves before a small audience. 
This discipline teaches them to think logic- 
ally, answer im('(|ui\'ocally, and reliUe ir- 

The society is unicjue in that it is tlie 
only organization in the school that com- 
petes on an intellectual basis with other 
universities. The debaters thus enhance 
Loyola's name ^vitli every victory. Con- 

sidering their outstanding record, Loyola 
is being well represented. 

The debaters have been extremely ac- 
tive this year. Members have journeyed to 
such "far away places" as Buffalo, New 
York; Cleveland, Ohio: Milwaukee, Wis- 
consin; Notre Dame, Indiana; Peoria. De 
Kalb, and Champaign, Illinois. 

In other Loyola acii\ iiies, the debaters 
have done their share. In October, one 
member had the rather dubious honor of 
winning the "Lgly Man" contest. In No- 
\ember, they entered a float in the parade. 
In January, some members tried out for 
the Variety Sho\\'; in May, they had a booth 
at the Fair. 

Mcmlicrs of the l)cl>aling Sinicl\ iiuhuk-: Silting — Toiii I iiiiglii. I'at Kuhistal. Mike Polelle, 
^!l. StiiisDii, Ehiiiic Kopiowski, Bill ncgan, Kay Duyer, Juliii Lcnipkowski. Standing are — Barry 
Ciijlinan, Joanne Hai t/er. ami John Fernaiuie/. 


♦ % 


Nfembers of the Modern Language Clul): Sall\ 
Morelli, Julia Quinn, Joe O'Malluv, Laii\ lln 
gctlier for a little tete-a-tete. 

lawicnic. Elaine Kaprnwski. I'cggN O'Hara. Flora 
/icis. ll(il) Kllison and Dr. M\s (Moderator) gel to- 

<^\\ocU%n J^ancjUacjE dLub 

I'oici Id descriplioii de c c ijiw jail Ic 
Cercle des Ltoigiie.s Moderncs! The Mod- 
ern Languages Club was lormcd in fall of 
1956 out of Der Turin J'ereiii (ihc (Ger- 
man Club), the Spanish Clul:), and with 
sttidents of French, since at that time the 
French Cltib had been inactive for several 
)ears. The ne^^dy combined cltib has spon- 
sored talks by members of the Spanish, 
French, and German consulates in Chicago. 
Mingled with these somewhat scholarly 
pinstiits, off-camptis j^arties and socials j^ro- 

\ ide the members ^vilh cnlcriainnieni with 
lorcign fla\or. 

Pictured elsewhere in this book arc the 
club moderator. Dr. Jaroslav Flys, profes- 
sor of Spanish: President. Peggy O'Hara: 
Cerman Club \^ice-President, Joe O'Mal- 
ley: French Club Vice-President. Sally 
Fawrence: Spanish Club Vice-President, 
Rob Ellison: Treasurer. Larry Bruozis. and 
iwo of the club's members, Elaine Kojjrow- 
ski and Jtilia C)uinn. 


Ofliceis and Committee Chairman Sig- 
ma Pi Alplia — Seated: Joe Murphy 
il'rei-.) Jim Delgiorno (\'. Pres.) Tony 
Hvnes fPledgemaster). Row Two: Leo 
Finley, Jr., Gerald Tarsitano. John 
Salc'lta, John Roller. Row Three: Don 
I'rcvenzalc. I om Ouinlan, Bolj Dono- 
huc. Back: Bill Eg"an. 

Sigma Pi .Alpha is a social IraterniLy 
which is celebrating ils 25th anniversary 
as an acti\e organization on the two 
campuses of Loyola University. Original- 
ly founded as a fraternity for young men 
of Polish descent, it is no'^v composed of 
fine men from e\erv nationality. 

Sigma Pi Alpha this )ear ^\ill spon- 
sor the Sadie Hawkins Memorial Dog- 
patch Dance, which is held annually on 
the last day of the final examinations. 
The dance is open to everyone and 
promises to be once again the huge suc- 
cess it has always been. 


Riidiii (Jul): I'ird l!cllllllil...^. R.i\ Oil.i^ki. 1,. Al)i.iluiiii fr., Adolijli Mailincenic, \'i( Kji llisi.ik. 

^\ adio C-LuLT 

The Loyola L'nivcrsily Radio Club is 
organized for the purpose of facilitating 
the exchange of information and general 
cooperation between members for further 
promotion of radio kno^vledge. fraternal- 
ism and individual operating elficiency, 
and to so conduct club programs and ac- 
tivities as to advance the general interest 
and welfare of amateur radio in the general 

All faculty members, students and 
alimmi of Loyola University interested in 
amateur radio are eligible for member- 
ship. Regular meetings are held monthly 
and persons not eligible under any of the 
above categories may be invited to mem- 
bership on a motion passed by a three- 

fourths vote of the membership present at 
any meetings of the club. 

The station of the Radio Club operates 
on 20(1 ^vatts power and is licensed by the 
F.C.C. with call letters JVWBV. The basic 
eciuipment of the clidj consists of 2 A'ClSo 
receivers, Single Side Band Transmitter, 
and a lOA phasing type Exciter. A 600-foot 
antenna rtmning North-South and a 300- 
foot antenna rinining East-West are used 
for maximmn efficiency. .\t present the 
club is operating on the 80 and 40 meter 
bands with the set-up in the Physics lab. 
Contacts have been made ^vith most cotm- 
tries of the ^vorld. including those as close 
as England and as far as Ne'w Zealand. 

Row One: John Tibbs, Jacqueline Bagmuolo, I'at McGiad). Dan Atkinson, Mai\ Brennan. Row 
Two: Joseph Maretto, Ray Obroclita, Joe Moreno, Tom Conway. Pat Arbor, Ron Wendell, John 
Malonev. Row Three: |onna Sayrc. Ros eO'Hanlev, .Sophie Wilczyk. Barbara Breen. Connie Clark, 
Matilda Caroli. .\nn MiXallv. Row Inuv: Bill O'Neill, |ohn Lainon, Marv Ellen Cullen. Bill Hale. 
Al Rossi. I'anI I'ronteau. 

I'itlnicd below is .1 sc ini' Imiii l.liois -.MiiKkr in ihu ( allicdial.' I oni Xohiii and Mike Tostil- 
lion (in foreground) turned in one ot their bcsl perlo! nian(< s of the \eat in ihis pioduttion. 

//2£ (^iixhabi 


riic Ciiitaiii (iiiild is Loyola's way ol 
biingiiig (Iraiiia to ils students, and its stu- 
dents lo the drama. 

Organized in its present lorni since 
1949, it opens its ranks to all students in 
academic residence who wish to take part 
in any phase of theatrical production: stage 
management and acting, or crew ^vork in 
lighting, set building, scene-shilting, soinid 
eliects, costiunes and make-up; or in house 
management, ticket sales and pid^licity. 

Substantial ser\ ice in two productions 
qualifies an apprentice for membership. 
Thereafter, to coiitinue acli\e, a member 
must participate in a mininitini of one 
production yearly. Loyola's co-educational 
program enables the Curtain (iuild to call 
on the ser\ ices ol both ils men and its 
■women, onstage and backstage. 

Its present program calls for loin- major 
productions a year. These are chosen to 
provide varied fare, both for student audi- 
ences and for the student actors and tech- 
nicians, because the Ciuild exists to ser\e 
the cidtural interests ol the inii\ersily — 

and not to (()m|jlete \ainl\ with Loiip 
iheateis or liroadwa). 

Last year its pla)'s langed liom a mod- 
cMii-dress \ersion ol Aiiligonc, through 
I homas Dekker's VV/c Sliociiuihcy's Jloli- 
(lii\. and ;i trirj ol larcical one-acts, ,S7o)v 
ol 11 nee Widouw. to a somber memorial 
of the Ignatian \ ear in ())i Earth as hi 
Hcaiieii. The 19,56-57 season included nuis- 
ical comedy, religious \erse-drama, and 
.Shakespeare; from As Y())i Like II and \ . .S. 
Kliot's Murder in llie Cullieflr/il. to (ieorge 
(.ersh\vin\ (in I (haz\. 

Don't mistake the Contain (.uild Icjr a 
social organization; its job is to produce 
plays, non-professionally, but by adopting 
|jrolessional technit|ues and setting profes- 
sional standards. It belie\es that drama at 
the university le\el must be both enter- 
tainment ;md art. 

Curtain (ruild officers for the 1956-57 
year were; John Lamon, president; W Ros- 
si, vice-president; Robert Lear, business 
manager; Barbara Kluk. reccjrding secre- 
tary (second term); and Mary Ellen Coyne, 
corresponding secretary. 

Al R.issi allaiks Mike I'oMilli. 

a licckt'l.) AImi Ik. Ill 'MiinkT in tlic Cailicdral. 

a prospci li\c pk 

Ls Dr. Hiimmcit. iiidilciator, of 
liist scnicslcr Sinuker. 

"A huiuli of :lie boys were wlKjoping it up at the in. 
imite Saloon. ' Such acti\ities arc coniinon at the 
,\lph monthly parties. 

Pi Alpha Lambda Fratcmily. with se\ ctily-iiitie 
nienibei~s in its thirty-secotid yeai% is presently the largest 
social orgafiizatioii at Loyola. Nonetheless, it does not 
adhere to a theory of strength in niinfbers. Being a social 
fraternity, Pi Alph concentrates primarily on those ac- 
tivities which letid themselves to truly etijoyable titiies, 
thereby contributing substantially to the over-all mental 
balance of the brothers. 

Officers: Bob Varallo, Historian; Tim Schireider, .Secretary, Tony 
Merges, Vice-President: Ben Brady, President: Jerry Boyle, 
Pledge-Master; Jerry Bohn, Treasurer: Nort Flanagan, Imion 
Representative. Absent from photo is Paul Rnickcr. Sergcant- 

'^i ^[l2fzu HcunUa 

Being' aboiil llic niosl liLlcTogciicous gr()U|) on cnn]) 
us, inasmuch as iis nicinljcrship ranges from lour point 
averages (l()\\'n lo one sLep abox'e llie \'iliage idioi. ihe 
organi/alion re(|iiires a great varieiy ol atiiviiies. Per- 
haps liiis somewlial explains the leading partici]jalion ol 
its members in a vasi niajoriiy ol the acti\ ities alioided ai 

Last December the Fraternil) sponsored tiie lirst In- 
tercollegiate Dance in the school's history, to which other 
Midwestern colleges and universities ^vere invited. Ihe 
affair proved to be a mainline success and will probabh 
become an annual attraction. 

This dance and the Pi Alpha Lamlxla ^'earbook arc 
an indication that the Fraternity is expanding in ideas 
as the Uni\'ersity itself is ex|xinding. 

Members cjt I'i Alpha l.jiiilMla: ( liiK Is row) (,ili> Langlcjl/. Inhii Riipkix , ( (iiiiiR' K(m1;.(1s, Ron liiirlon. Mails Si.iiilon. 
Riiari \aii \liei lii'K^cn. W.nn-i Rosc-now, iMiiic I.ippc. jioli Uio«ii, and loin Sirak. illilid row) |a(k l.aKcrsliaiisen. 
Bill I.anric. Rav XanDcW alio. I'ranl; Hogan. Have liiitlei. DaM- lAndi. Hill Fogailv, Mike lUuke, Bob Dolicitv, Jem 
Jaeobseii. and jini Hannon. iSeiond row) I'liil Moran. Sle\e \lik\i(ka. Mike R\an. na\e l$nrden. Dick \\'aiiiwriKlu. \\ 
Selialiar, Don Gramal.i, Mike Cinran. .nul I'rank Sniilli. (FronI rou ) Diik Wright, (.cue Callahan. I ini Stlmeider. Ions 
Merges. Ik-n iSrach, |err\ Bo\ le. |err\ llohn. Bob X'arallo. and .\on 1 lana<;an. 

^liE ^y Vyonoaianz C^LuIj 

Fifteen new members were inducted in- 
to the Monogram Club at the Annual Com- 
munion breakfast at Loyola Hall on April 
7. The number of "L" winners now totals 
thirty. New officers ^vere also elected. 

The Monogi"am Club also sponsored 
the annual all-sports banquet which also 
\\'as held in the dormitory on April 20. 
Varsity letters and freshman numerals were 
given in basketball, track, s^vimming, bo^vl- 
ing. and golf by the respective coaches. 

Retiring officers are Bob Varallo, presi- 
dent: Bob Saddler, vice-president; and Bob 
Walsh, secretary-treasurer. The moderator 
is Reverend Cletus Hartmann. S. J., uni- 
versity athletic director. 

Fr. Hailiiiann. [iiii DcWull. B(jIi H(j\le. I'liil M<jran. I'aul Kiucker. Boh Walsh. Tern Xosek, 
Art McZier, Sieve Mr. K\icka. Dun Vexerka. and Boh Varallo are engaged in a discussion about 
the annual party presented by Loyola's Monogram C\ub. In order to he eligible to join the 
Monogram tUd5, one must have received a letter while participating in a university sport. 


A lew (il llir riiiiiKTous |)<rs(Mis iiitcieslcil in llicr 
HciMi.iii Kcl.ilinriv (lull g;itlici lo im lease ilieir 
knowledge nl MiiUlle KaM |)riil)lenis. 

c^unian cy\ s^Lationi C^Luh 

After a successful series oi prcjgrams 
dealing wiih 1 riuiiijull Park, uarculics, 
labor-inanageinenl. and ju\enile dclin- 
cjuency, the Hinnan Relations C'Jub was 
iorniall)' organized in |inie. 1956. 

Although sponsored by the Sociology 
Deparinient, membership is open to all 
students interested in analyzing and under- 
standing the society in \\'hich they live. 

In connection with the trouble in the 
Middle East se\'eral talks ^vere held on 
alternating Tuesdays. Mr. Saadat Hasan. 
Mr. Frank Mitchell. Mr. Issac David Unna. 
all represented their governments' \'iews 
on the contro\ersial problem. These talks 
were typical of ihe many exciting events 
held by the club. 

HuMuni Reialions CInl. Ollicers: .Maiy Ella 
Grayhcgan (I reasnrer 57-.")8) Mary Hereley (Sec- 
retary 57-.58) Dr. Frank Ca/.an (Moderatnr) 
Mary jane IJicszezat (\ite-I' 57-.")8) Joe 
Donnelly (President .t7-.">H) Nancy A. Pannier 
(Secretary r)()r)7) Bar!) Laiit/ (President riii-'il) 
Missing — Soria Camaclio (\'icc Pres. .")6-.")7) anil 
Jnne Kenned\ (Treasnrer '>6-'i~) 

^nsJza iJ-^ki c:7~f-Lj2na 

riie sunnner oi 1912 saw the beginning of Theta 
Phi Alplia on campus of the University of Michigan at 
Ann Arbor luider the guidance of Bishop Edward D. 
Kelly. Hie sorority ^vas founded to advance the edu- 
cational, religious and social interests of its members. 
In 1951, the sorority was accepted into full member- 
ship of National Pan-Hellenic Conference. 

Theta Phi Alpha Avas initiated at Loyola in March 
of 1942 as its Upsilon chapter. Upsilon's moderator is 
Miss Mary Loti McPartlin and the chaplain is Father 
Lester Evett, S. J. 

1 liis year Theta Phi Alpha won two coveted awards. 
"Scene in Siam" was awarded the best organizational ac 
trophy at the annual Arts-Commerce Variety Show, and 
the chapter also received the citation as the organization 
having the highest scholastic average at Loyola. 

I,i|i Row: I'.ii liriiiaiir. loiiaiiic Ci.imhs. Sue Kcllv. Colcltc (,oicv. Vrim Kanapak. Wanda Malcvuuski. Anne Leath- 
ers. Callu Maiik. (.lela Olson. Connie \o\ak, ^raly Kale Ooud. Miclille Row: Cam Marscliall, Nanc\ Stlnvind. Gay 
lee Lidiis. (doria javan. I'essie CX-iniak. troni: Bolictte Mnniglian, I.enoie Sianke. 


SKiiulmn: IcMiKllc Siiius, Slica. Lois Riulni'is, Jiidv !I;inniicr, X'iolct Ru.lis. ]n\ Inner, Alien I'liillips. SlKinm Hale. 
|uch Wnllniain. M.ii\ Idi. Slnivn. Sc.Ui<l: liuillc len.iu-. n,irl).na I.iiKlhi.ini. loainic Kiop, Slicila Snlli\an, l-.iiiiK 

Officers: Slamliiig — Collcltc C^orcv, Jndv Hanmic-r, NTaiv 
Kate ntuvcl. Scaled - Marsehall. Bailiara l.iiul 
hdliii, Katlu Meiritk, (.lela Olson. 


c/ftkfia ^aii ^A 

A biiglu fiiluic in the service of man. 


The year 1957 saw the addition of a 
ne^v organization to Lake Shore Campus. 
1 he first professional fraternity for women 
to be established at Loyola, it was official- 
ly installed recently as the XI Chapter of 
the Alpha Tan Delta National Fraternity 
for women in nursing. 

It is run under the auspices of the nurs- 
ing faculty of Loyola University. Being in 
its infancy the organization has to over- 
come many imforseen obstacles. As a neo- 
phyte organization it must first be proven. 
Though tmtried, the organization is prom- 

There are t^venty-three members from 
among the students in the basic school. The 
chapter is open to co-eds in both the basic 
school of ntu^sing and the professional de- 
gree completion program for graduate 

After a hard clay at the hospital the junior nurses 
enjoy gathering aliont the piano and singing old 
favorites like "I've Got You Under My Epidermis." The 
vocalists are Audrey Zabella. Rinella l-'.ikman. Marge 
Raepplinger, Ann iMorelli. Kay Walsli. Ceiilc King, 
I ynn I'oynton, and Jean Krug. 






nurses. This year, llic pkilt^c .^roiip (oii- 
sisled ol t\s'cnl)-lhrce Ircshiiian and soplio 
more nurses. 

Miss Dolores Seliuinann, national \ iee- 
presidenL, and Miss Palritia (irahani, na- 
Lional secrelary, conducled the installalion 
ceremonies for tlie ciiapier. 

The olliccrs ol ihe chapter are: Bar- 
bara Brodie, President: Kay Walsh. Vice- 
President: Audrey Zabella, Corresponding 
Secretary: Barbara Donovan, Recording 
Secretary; Helen Herx. Treasurer: Pris- 
cella Harlell, Historian: Renella Eckman, 
Marshall: Marilyn Scavone, Custodian: 
Mitzie Sleinle, Custodian ol Pins; Bernie 
McCuire, Editor.. 

Miss Frances Co\van. chairman ol the 
department ol nursing, is tiie ollicial mode- 
rator ol lire chapter. 

Consider yourself ,111 iiisi 1111 lor )ieeiiii}; down al .\ 
sea ol heaicliliil. inlelliKeiil laies. No. ilie leather 
who has Ihe daily |)ri\il<f;e ol sik h a Inealh taking 
sight is iiol underpaid. 

1 liesc smiling conntancnce,s l)clong to members oC 
.\lpha ran Delta, the new nnrsing fraternity designed 
primarily for new r.i:rscs. The social organization en- 
ables ihc girls to congregate and discuss "old germs". 

Standing, Back Row; Bill Scluill/. Bill Hf^aii, Sheila Siillnaii. Roliciia (.cike. Gloiia Pierotti, 
Mary Hereley, Chuck Johanns. Scaled: Lorraine Ailiciion. I'.oN l-llison. Mai\ Wright. Moit Sidli- 
\an. Maiy Lou CUark, Joe I inner. B<il) I)olicrt\. 

I he LoNola Xews staff meets with the candi- 
dates for Lnion olliccs. I his is an(.lher efforl 
ot the News lo liiiiii; all \ie\vs ol the school 
politicos hefou' the sludents. 

_//2s ^ouoLa ^'Xs^iui 

The 1956-57 edition of the Loyola 
Neivs Avas guided by two editors this year. 
In the fall semester Mary Hereley became 
the first ^voman editor in the ne^vspaper's 
history. She was followed by Mort J. Sid- 
livan in the spring semester. 

On April 1 . the Neics appeared under 
a ne^v flag. The Loyola Noose, and head- 
lined the story of the Loyola R.O.T.C.'s 
attack on De Paul University. The lead 
story, bylined by Maggie Higgins. told of 
the decision by the Union Congress to de- 
claie Avar as the "official recognition of 
hostilities Avhich had existed since motor- 
ized coliunns of Loyola's R.O.T.C. struck 
ai boih of De Paid's campiuses."' Piciiues 
ol the firing squad, a lank in Aertical posi- 
liou under the headline "Uphill Fight. " 
and a detailed situation map of the war 
action completed tlie stoiA' ol the "war." 


9u2^ ^rh eu 

The Loyola IJiiivcrsily Fine Ails CMiib 
is a relalivcly new organizaiion. Consider- 
ing ils shorl span ol cxislcncf, the chib 
lias accomplished nuicli (or the henelit ol 
the st;udents in Lhe way ol Fine Arts. 1 he 
purpose ol Lhe clidj is to jjroniote and to 
make accessible to the students the \ai ious 
artistic endeavors jjeing perlorined in (ihi 

In connection with tliis idea, the cltib 
shows ni()\ ies on Lo)'ola's campus — mo\ies 
that mendjers migiit have missed when 
they made the national circuit — at a mini 
nunii admission. Other acli\ities include 

Ron Grzyvvin.stci. Lorraine Tillrocli. Pat Dyra 
are founci pooling their faculties in an attempt 
to (le\ise aiKillier intercsiins; and upliftin<; m- 
li\iu (.r llir I inr \rls (Jul)' 

the purchase of blocks of tickets to \'arious 
artistic events, like the ballet and especialh 
the legitimate theater. 

Customaril)', an inlonnal discussion is 
held at one ol Chicago's better restatiranls 
alter the club attends a theater perlorm- 
ance. This year the t\vo favorite spots for 
these discussions have been Como Inn and 
the Brown Bear. All of these arrangements 
ai"e done gratis by the club. 

.\fter viewing llie Old \'ic'.s production of Roinco 
and Juliet. Di. Hiimnicrt and Mr. Morris offer 
their scintillating comments to the assembled 
nieml)ers of the Fine Arts Clid). 

1 he l.oNcila rni\ersity Historical Society has had llic 
siiij;iihir ihsiiiiction of presenting Ijoth mayoral candidates 
on the same platform. During the 1956 election campaign. 
Richard Daley and Robert Merriam engaged in a ilc 
bate presentee! by the members of the Society. 

One of the social acti\ities of the Historical Society 
is its annual {.InisLmas partv. Ihc affair this year 
uas uni(|iie in ihat the entertainment consisted o£ 
Nations Kiiropean folk ilances. 

Front row; Pat C'.nlhanc. and Joe Donnelly. Back row; Ken 
Printen, Sue Giometti. Mcnl ,Sulli\an. Gollette Ciorey, and 
Bob Mullen - Officers. 

czTfifitoxiaaL ^ocUh 


I'hc Hisforical Society is the largest un- 
(lergradiiate academic organization at Loy- 
ola U'ni\ersity. Membership is open to both 
ihe Commerce and Arts Schools. Under 
the able direction of its moderator. Dr. 
Kenneth Jackson, the Society has grown in 
size and prestige. 

Most prominent of the organization's 
many activities during the school year \yere 
tlie excellent speeches given by various 
public officials. The Society heard stich 
persons as Father Harold Rigney. Senator 
E\erett Dirksen, and Dr. ^Valter Johnson 
ol Chicago University. Because oi the Hun- 
garian crisis, the Society also sponsored a 
Hungarian folk dance and donated the 
prolits to the Himgarian Relief Fund. 

riic Reserve Oiiiccis ri;iinin^('.()r])s (ROIC;) has 
Ijeen in operation al I,o\ola sinn' l'.ll<S. lis piiniai) 
pinpose is lo develop (|ualilieil collet^e siudenis as jun- 
ior officers in ilie Ami)- Reserve ami lo oiler disi inouish- 
cd military sUidenLs career appoinlnienis in the Regular 
Army. The RO TC at Loyola alTords cadets with oppor- 
tunilies lor assit^nnienl in an) ol the aims oi ser\ices. 

i he R() rc: applies practice to theory through its 
extracun iculai activities: Drill Team, Rille Team, and 
Heavy Weapons Platoon. The two iormer organizations 
have publicly competed in intcrrstate contests. Ihc cadet 
corps is formed on the basis of a regiment, consisting of 
a battalion on each campus. 

In addition to academic studies the |)rimary Junctions 
are those of senior cadets as second lieutenants at gradu- 
ation, the siminier camp training lor juniors, and the 
amuial Military Ball, sponsored Ijy the (rold ■i\)rch, a 
([iiasi-military fraternity. 


ri. ( ol. Mi( iiiu'\ iiisliiKls a squad in close 
Dulcr (hill. 

An R.O.r.e. lonipaiu piaitiics drilling in 
prcparalion for ihc |jixsidfnt'.s rc\icw and llic 
federal inspection. 



La Jo%ak dLub 

Gold Iciicli ollitcis: Kidi.ird A. \ m- 
I'rcs.; Col MtCri/icy; Rkliard J. SpiUaiie, I'lcs. 
Joseph R. Shanfeldt. ticket mgr.; IS'orniaJi | 
Kndl, Sec: Edward B. Dillmann, Steward; W'il 
liani C. Waters. Sgt.-al-Ariirs; Jereniiali P. Rior 
dan. I HMs. 


1 lie Liiyi-ila drill team |)iils in one of inaii\ 
hours spent in i)rcfcclini; piecisiim niciMinents 

IJitk spillane addresses the (.old lordi C.hdj at one of their monthlv nicetino 


*^^- .^ 

^l^fL ^i* 

The (lold lorch, Loyola's niililaiy-so- 
cial club, iiioNrd lorward I his year by tak- 
ing exlra-curriculai R.O. I .CI. groups, such 
as the drill leani and ihe riile Lcani, inlo lis 

High poini ol the (iold rorch's ac - 
lixilies this )car was the annual Militai) 
Hall. The ball was held this )c'ar on Feb- 
ruary 2-!, in the (.land Ikdltooni ol the 
Shorcland H(jtel. Johanny (.ilbeit and his 
band provided the music. 

In a (|ueenship (onlesi held in (on- 
neclion with the ball, Miss MaiN Rohner 
was downed as winner. .\ student at ,\Iun- 
delein Ciollege. she was escorted by (ladei 
C!ol. Ronald Pawl, siudeni conniiander ol 
Loyola's R.O. I .(^, regiment. She re(ei\c-d 
the rank ol Ilonorai \ Colonel in l he (orjjs. 

Late in the \cai , a new tonsiiuiiion loi 
I he organization was drawn up and rat died. 
Lhe internal sirutitne was changed to ac- 
commodate the elidj's growth. 


Rifle Team: \V. liciiard. R. KcIkic. T. Tarpcv, |. Clcary, 
J. Wicii. R. CioisaiH. R, Mciiicrs (( a|)laiii) . 1>. \c\cika. 
F. Wagner. 

Heavy \\ea|)oiis: Kneeling — C^adel Sgi. I)a\iil I.mkIi. 
Cadcl Major noiiakt Veverka, Cladet Lieiu. Carmen S\>c\- 
an/a. .Standing — Cadet .Sgl. Robert Bart, Cadel Sgi. Kd 
ward Engle, Cadet Sgt. David Harmon. 

Idp: I hree officers of the ^Vasmann Society 
pose with an unidentified past president who 
spent too many hours in tlie laboratory. 

I crrctli. 


Dr. Hndson. Jiin Bolan. Lea Rea. Joe 
and (oe Aniato, discuss some biological 

Spiroll. |nhn Kiisih. and |ini Hidan attempt 
|>ci''Uade llic owl lo look into the microscope 
Ik- docsn'l sccni to "i\c a hoot. 

UL <Wc 





Wasmann Hiology Socicly gi\cs slu- 
(Iciits ol Biology a chance lo do research 
work on their own and present tlieir find- 
ings to those of similar interests. Ii holds 
meetings twice a month especially loi this 
pmpose. It gives all an opportiniily to 
intermingle socially as well as intellectual- 
ly in the form ol the Christmas Party held 
on December 19, 1956, and the Wasmann 
Mixer, ai which the hii'h poini ol the e\'en- 

ing is the tin tic race. Ii ihcrehjre deals 
with the ccjmplete biologisi. The /enith ol 
the activity during the year is the Hiology 
Fair. This is held on Ma\ llli. al which 
time all students are able lo jjiescnt wiiw 
ideas or piove old one lo the general ];ub- 
lic, this is I he objeci ol Wasmami, to en- 
able e\er)(;ne lo ad\aiice iheir biological 

rhc big siKil^iilc (il Wassiiiaii ]- llu' 
\caiiv lliiilogy Kaii. .\t lliis c\ciu llic 
giicsis pass among the specimens and 
\ic\v Ihe sccrcls of nature unfolded bv 
the inicrostope. Months of arduous 
lal)or and experimentation result in 
this stellar ottering, which attracts a 
multitude of visitors from surrounding 
high siiinnls and uni\ersilies. 

LP±ija cJ\E±s.axan ^oais^tu 

The Psychology Club, which has been 
an aclive organization at Loyola for many 
years, deals with the more practical aspects 
of psychology. Although the club was es- 
tablished by psychology majors, it is open 
to all interested students. It affords stu- 
dents the chance to broaden their views 
and accjuire a deeper understanding of the 
complex mental problems of our age. 

Movies and informal discussions of lit- 
eralinx' related to psychology are a normal 
part of the monthly meetings. One of the 
most illuminating experiences of the year 
is the totu" of a mental hospital. On the 
social side, members enjoy dances and oc- 
casional mixcTS. 

A method of curbing student enthusiasm was long sought at 
(he University, Disciplinary problems have been at a minimiuii 
since the advent of the electric chair. The current S|iink of this 
pto.ji.nn is Mr. 1 iiHcne Albrechl. 


c^. c. s. 

C^hcmisli)' inajors. cnL()inlji.(l in iheir 
cvil-smclliiig laboraLorics, appear lo the 
uiUrainecl eye lo be a rather useless and 
removed segment of the lJni\ersiiy. How- 
ever, those Chem-major Loyolans, Ijy mem- 
bership in the A.C.S.. liave luiderlaken to 
aid mankind ihrough improvements in the 
lield ol chemistry. Under the leadership 
of Erwin Poklacki, the American Chemical 
Society, at Loyola, sni\cs lo pre|)are ils 
members to take lluir |)laces among ilu- 
professionals in llie extremely important 
and vital research of chemistry. 

In ilie darlc rccc■s^cs of the cliemistry lab. rcujl 
odors and niyslciinus iii.k liinciy toreward ihr 
cause of scicn(f. I In- \ouii_n researchers w.iii 
expectantl\ for .111 ini|iiiri,iiu reaction. 

.\ group of young while coaled ile\otees knock around in 
the them lab in Cudahy Science Building. Such eager 
young men as these follou' one of the liesl undergraduate 
chemistry curriculums in the counlr\. 

^aii J^ELia iJ-^liL 

Coniaining the smallest membership of any of the 
fraternal organizations at Loyola, Tati Delta Phi proud- 
ly boasts some of this year's most outstanding accomplish- 
ments. Singular among these Avas the opening of the first 
undergraduate fraternity house at Loyola in many years. 
Quoting the Loyola Neivs, "Tau Delta Phi was establish- 
ed Avhat may well pro\'c to be tlie biggest and most for- 
ward moving step since inulergraduate fraternities were 
founded at Loyola." 

Their house I unctions as a residence and meeting 
place. It has been the scene of many social events, such 
as: the "Treasure Hunt," parties after the basketball 
games, and the cal)aret style New ^'ear's Eve Party. 

Lhe eighteen men initiated the first "First Wel- 
coming Dance." This was followed by another milestone, 

the estal)lishment of the annual "Facidty Cocktail Party." 

Left lo Riglil: Glun Skoff, Hcmavd Coffin, I5nl, Aiukr- 
son. John C.aiicll. ful Ikii tosic» ii/, Hiik SaicnnL'. Mori 

Segal I. 

the fiatcrnil\ liouse of Ian Uclta Phi is tlic first sncli 
actiiniplishnient Ijy a Loyola fraternity in recent vears. 
L'nilonbtetlly this is the dream tliat all tlie Greeks at 
Lovola some day hope to reali/c. 

Hc.waid Icnnings, Everclt llliii, lliuUh Sicbcl. Karl Dol- 
siin. Run Caroliilo. >r(iil Mullack. Bol) Mnjck. 

Officeis: Jcnv Heir, \'ice-Presi(lent; Mr. Don J. W'ilhelmi. 
Moderator; Eil Walsh, President; Dave .Smith, House 
Manager; Jerrv Epstein, rrea.siirer. 

_//2£ c:baliooL 

It has been sonielinie since Lhis campus 
has published a yearbook. This factor, 
above all others, presented a challenge to 
the staff which they hope they have capa- 
bly met. 

1 here can be no pin-pointing ol credit 
lo just a small group. Many of the mem- 
bers of the student body with the com- 
bined efforts of the fraternities and the 
sororities brought about this book's com- 
pletion. 1 he siafi members recognize the 
amoiuit of effort these groups eliminated 
and are gratefid to them. 

Willi the accinnulation of man) tedi- 
ous hoin^s, only the pleasurable memories 
remain. Moments of agitation and \\'orry 
all give way to tliose spent in the pleasant 
and satisfying realization of a job complet- 
ed. It is at sucii a moment that we hope 
you will appreciate the total residt oi our 

Finally, we aie indebted to you who 
ha\'e in\'ested in this production. Without 
yoiu' financial support this book woidd not 
ha\e been possible. 

Kilccn Pcifcr, Cathy Marik, and Rol) Ellison 
(onfcr with Dean I isilijcr's scciclarics regard- 
ing scinie (lelails iil llu- xeaiNook. I liev pniril 
mil llu: riicd Inr luinr |iiilili(ii\ on ilic \r.i> 

Willi llu- iaiii|iiis in a siaic <il inlcllci i ii;d Ic i 
nient, il is no surprise llial llu- \i.iilni(.k Mali is 
peopled by a Rionp of exliaoiilinai il\ inlclli 
gem and talenled individiiaK. I his tomhue ol 
genius is atlendcd by Jeiiy Ilannon. (.ene Siilli 
van, Literary Kditor: Jim l.ynain, Ciaplions Kdi 
tor: Tom Managan. Kdiiorin-i liief; and lien 
T liics. Managing Kdiior. 

Class CJiaiiiniMi lor 'iearhook: \I.iiiiii (.Icason, 
|im (.(irniaii. JoNte MtALilitle. luiii Miea. Dick 
Maureen Marley. and Diek Carlin 


smiling prior to wrenching dollar deposits from 
unsuspecting Arts students. 

Jerry Spellman. John Kebhisck, Chuck Haldwin 
Steve McSweeney. Dave Riirden, Brian \ an 
Vlierbergen and Bill O'Connor, adxisor, l)eiu 
their efforts to the ironing out of the siindrx 
details that serve to nuike llie \carbook a siii 
cessful enterprise. 

Mary McClatchie. Don Rogan, Joan Combiths, 
I'al Dnnphy, Eileen Peifer. I'at Dyra, Nfaureen 
O'Hara. and Mary Pat Gibbons. Lewis Towers 
\earbook staff talks it o\er; ileadline nuisl be 

Ed Cummins. Tom Doyle, jim L\nani. Cieorge 
Brvar, Bob Varallo. Joe Bernard and the lo\el\ 
Pauline Wajay enjoy a moment of leut\ as the 
yearbook nears completion. 


Top: M. C-(iiiIl\, 1. Ijaiix. V. Mustari, T. Spina, R. Follman, G. Eckstein, 1). Ijo1)li, D. DeFiguredo, G. Lemphe, A. Schaid, 
G, Kollinlzas. Sliddle: C. Richter. T. Strul)ble. T. Mangan, J. Parker, L. Brouzis. J, Dentzer, J. Klop, F. Lancaster, C. 
I.oner. R, Pawl, R. Cliambiiss, M. Gora. Bottom: B. Dentzer, J, Stokes, J. Saniat, S. Liubatek, F. Gorecki. R. Kulik, R. 
AVilkus, R. Doolcv. J. OiclKilik P. MffUiive. P. Gcrding. 

Not to l)e outdone by the various I^eauty contests, the 
male popidation of Loyola was given a chance to display 
their charms in the Ugly ALan of the Year Contest spon- 

sorcil bv Tali Kap|ja F|)silciii. 

_/aa .J\aJ2J2a ^ijiLLon 

Loyola's Epsilon Kappa CihapLcr of Tau Kappa Ep- 
siloii naLional iraLcniily is in its lirsl year on the caiiipus. 
Formerly Lhe Diiiversily (Hub, the or^aiii/aiion was iiii- 
Uilcd May 1.^, 1956 as the l.'lL'iid (hajMei ol I KK. one 
ol lhe three largest social haiernit ies in the coiiniry. 

J KE has enjoyed a position in school allairs prc- 
eminenl among many active oiganizalions al Loyola. 
I'hey sponsored lhe first '■Ugly Mixer" and its corre- 
sponding "Ugly Man ol the Year Contest, " the lirsl 
annual inter-fraternily greased pig conlesi, lhe lirsl an- 
nual Coed Tea, and lhe iradilional L'ni\ersily CIuIj .Si. 
Patrick's Day dance. "Lhis chapter has conti ibuied to the 
support of all school functions. 

Individual Lekes in the ll-man chapter hold posi- 
tions on the Neivs, u\ the Choral Society, aiul the 

U-fl [<i RIkIu. ori'Ucrs: Tmiy SpiiKi, llernic- Donlzer. R(i 

I'jwl, C;int Ridin 

Mj)ls C:(inlcN. I'aiil C.crdiiig. 


•Suilalily heads Kinfcr: Fr. 
Moderator ami |crry .S|j( 

J^arzE, c^hoXE. <^odaLihj 

Traditions ai Loyola gained a sister- 
nicmber in the Marian Year of 1954 with 
the initiation of the annual MARY'S 
HOUR. Sponsored by the University, the 
ptnpose of this May e^'ent is to honor the 
Mother of God with one song of praise 
from Loyolans. Progressi\e changes have 
relocated the event as to time and place — 
from a Simday afternoon to a ^Vednesday 
student assembly period, and from the 
Alumni Gymnasium to the Madonna della 
Strada Chapel. Prominent aspects of the 
program are an address by a guest speaker, 
recitation of the living rosary, cro'^vning 
of the Blessed Virgin Mary, and Benedic- 

Members <if the L.S.C. 


Jahtv are 



ing the returns ol ll 



r fond 


clothing drive, conihii 


hir tlie 1 

elief t 

.f tlie 

Htnigarian refugees. 

msaa  the management of the SodaHt\ can prove 
an engaging tasl; is a fact well known bv ]err\ 
Spellman (seated) . Barl)ara Smith. Marv .\nn 
Cairo, and John Dentzer. 




I he iTcshiiiaii I'iciiic last .Sc]JlLiiibLi 
enabled many new siuclenLs Lo nieei die 
men and women of Loyola's Sodalily. Ha\'- 
ing become inleresLcd in (he Sodalily, 
these students ol'Cercd their assistance and 
thus proved the picnic successful. Other 
projects included: Communion Rreaklasts, 
guest lecttnes. lood and clothing drives, 
the first parly lor ihe underprivileged 
children, and occasional social evenls. 

This May, seventy studenis were re- 
ceixed inlo the Sodality. This receplion 
marked the conclusion of months of in- 
struction during which tinre these students 
have vokurtarily accepted the Sodality way 
of life. The aim of this way of life is the 
acquiring of virtues both solid and lovable. 

Fr. Gai\cy and Vr. Hogaii, 
Moderalors; Eileen and |iin 
Dcnipsey, Co-Prefcds. 

Aluinialh: I hr liidaN iiiominn hrcakl.iM dnl. 
ol llu- l.c-wiN lowers Sdil.iliu and its liiends 
awail. il uiuild appeal lallier lnnit;iil\. ihe 
arri\al (il llieir iniideralm tallier Hi>i>an. 

Iiil(.rin,ill\ nK.nped alioni lallier llnnan, mem 
I.eis ,,l ilie Lewis lowers Sodalil\. one of ihe 
sliulenl or<;aiis ol the t'ni\eisii\, plan some In- 
line a( lix ities. 


"JL Cod aU 

The Coed C'-lub is ihe largest women's organization 
at Loyola. Membership includes women from the Col- 
leges of Arts and Sciences, Nursing, and Commerce. The 
club serves the University through its yearly functions, 
the Freshman Welcome Tea and the Senior Farewell 
Banquet, which are open to all University women. 

In the fall, the Coed Club sponsors a card party 
and fashion sho^v organized members to finance activi- 
ties for the remainder of the year. The highlight of the 
year is the Christmas formal. 

In the spring, officers ol the club are elected. To- 
gether with the moderator. Miss Marietle Le Blanc, they 
form the Board of Governors. 

For the past several years, the most outstanding fea- 
ture of tlie cIiUd has been the "Big Sister" plan. By this 
plan, yoimg ^voiiien Ijecome ac(|uainted ^vith college ac- 

M;ii\ DdiK 

First Row: Anne ^^lNally, Gerry Tripp. Mary .Ann DomegaUi. Ginger Kroll. Mary Alice Xebel. Maureen 
me Leathers. Rolicrla Cierl^e. Second Row: Cam Marscliall. C;loria No\alc. Kay Cottrell, Patti-Jo Quillinan. 
ladi, Rila C.ondiin, Alice Gross, Barbara Ross, Nancy Lyons. Tliird Row: Judy Buyer, Lucille Ferrara. Xancv 
ma \(i(i. I)(irnili\ I.amhreclit. Honore Zenk, Pat Duggan, Mary Nolan. Laverne Zugehar. Fourth Row: Elea- 
(iwvki. Mai\ Aniic jlanahan. Peggy Jo LaPlante, Virginia Burke. C^olctte Cogger. Joan Gensler, Eileen Peifer. 
.\,i;iRs Scli.isiian, Jiidv McTiard. Fifth Row: Donna Ka\eny. Jo Anne Pindras, Mary Biiford. Joan Bilt- 

gen. Sara Blount. I'.U Ciindmi. C, 



)l Runa. Hernadiiic Xowak. Louise Oalessandro. 

CoiuiiiillL-c (.liainiicii ol ( ucd Cliil.; M.ii\ McCl.ildii 
I'al Dimiphy. Mary Ik-lli l-ciuciii, Cianil Kdciiig. Jiii 
W'ollgraiii, Joan Combiths. 

I til I,. ni;lil: \l;ii\ liulcml. jdaiine Hart/.cr. Rita Cdii.ldii. 
|(i 1 liiiii|)lir(\. (.<ii\ I ripp. I (ini Shea. Helen Slciii- 
liiULik, C.liaiiiiaiiic- lijiloiello, Nancy Fraser. 

I lie Olliurs (il llic ( Ciuli: Mar\ Wlialcn, Sci i tlar\ ; 
Mars l>at (.iliht.n-,, Ireasnnr; I'al M((,ra(l\. I'lvsidcnl; 
Miss I.cHlani. Mixleiator; (.icia Olson. \in- I'u'sidcnl. 

I'iil R(.\4, I.cll K. Ri'4 
Carlrr. llohcltc \l(in 
Chandk-r, Sue C;hirk. 

n lull S(lui\cr. Icauini Minph\ Jeannie Kiuo Scioiid R(i\v; DditliN 
I liiiil Rinv: JaniiK- SkiiiiKn Joan C(>ml>illis Iiiuilli Row: Bc\cily 

^A/{ii± ^ l/ariLhj 

1 his year's "Miss Varsity" is red-headed, blue-eyed 
Jeanne Krug. Formerly a student at Marquette, she was 
noted for her ability to provide visiting students \s'ith last 
minute dates. Jeanne is a nursing student at Loyola, and 
may be seen leading cheers at the basketball games. Like 
her predecessor. Pat Blaney. Jeanne ^vas the candidate 
of Pi Alpha Lambda fraternity, \\hose members cam- 
paigned diligently for her. 

Ihe Fall Frolic was held this year in 
the Red Lacc[iicr Room ol ilic Paliiici 
House. Idle ever-popular, ever present 
Johnny I'ahner provided die nuisic. Al 
limes Lhe tempo varied and some ol ihe 
lasler arrangemenLs Iclt a number ol guesis 
lapping their Icet and seeming as il they 
wanted to dance, but could not. 

All awaited the high vvater mark ol the 
night, the presentation ol this year's "Miss 
Varsity", Jeanne Krug, and her court. 
Misses Carter, Combiths, Schriver, Moni- 
ghan, Min])h\, Skupien. C'lark. and C'han 

One ol lhe )()inig men who attended 
sunmied tip the exening \er\ well when he 
said. "The drinks weic siipii b. the niiisic 
lair, the weather iinlu.di lil iil, and I he 
parking im]j(jssible." 

A pre-Lenten Mardi (-las D.nne enter- 
ed the scene lot lhe lirsi lime- in Loyola's 
social history. I he ( !oiisi iiui ion Room ol 
the Morrison H(jtel appeared \iiy lestive 
with its decrjrations. costumed couples, 
and bubbling music Itiniished b\' that (jI 
Dan Helloc. ' 

I'loxiding social activities is anothei of 
the I iiion's multiple functions. 

I Ik Rc.l)iiin ol .1 OiU' 
liolii. R.n \:iii DrUa 
whal In piiil. ( Idllics | 

ill licr regal 

I Ik- a^|,c•ll c.l Ilk- 
aiuuial rail lhe 
llieir gicgariiHis pi(.|.en' 
evening ot iiiiiili ami ii 

'I Tieglcileii. Al lhe 
l\ couples e\ei(ise 
. ill an enehanliiif; 

\ssenililed for a Ijriefing l)v Joan 
OjiTibiths are members of the Slaroon 
and Gold, and organization that func- 
tions as an advisory group for fledging 
Loyolans. The wide-aivake expressions 
are typical of the alertness and percep- 
tivity of the counseling body. 

c:rfatiuiti£.±. . . 

The life of the scholar is not all 
study. .\t Hamilton's, the local alcohol 
dispensary, some of the intellectuals 
con\ene to imbibe the amber fluid 
and discuss the abstruse topics of the 
day. .Seated in the foreground are: 
.Sjjencer. Kent, X'oltaire. and Erasmus. 

Knjoying a pleasant respite from the 
rigors of study in the homey atmos- 
phere of Loyola Hall, the men's dor- 
mitorv. the student above oinioiisly 



Deniousii.iiiun Ins ,i;4illl\ wiili .1 i uc 
slick in l,o\(ii;i Hall's recrcalic.n icon 
is Jack Jatlslith. a man dcfinilch ni 
tending to complete his task with ilu 
utmost speed and accuracy. 

W Inn Ihc rcMills ol iIjc fiiuil ix^Miiina- 
ii.inv iiic |)iil.lislic(l inaiiN (lisKninllcd 
siiiilriiis paik llicir few siiii|)l(: IjcIoiik- 
iiij^v a]]. I u-lLirii to the faiiiilaiids of 
\nii ma II is llic liopc of all llial llifv 
ir(i)\(i lioiii iliis blow and go on to 
l)C(ciiiir |>iodiic:ii\c tilizens. 


I lir ik\CT iolliii|iiial txpitssion ap- 
|naiing oil ilic lioat is cxliorling llic 
l,o\ola Icaiii [o Hod lifa\ily u|j(jn 
liitii opponcMUs. I his prize winning 
lloai. along with ninneroiis other pro- 
(huts of student ingentiity, graced the 
parade pieieding the Ahiinni (.aiiie. 

The picture on the right represents 
one of the otitstanding manifestations 
of the spiritual life at Loyola Universi- 
ty. The anntial retreat is held as a 
lime of reflection and meditation for 
those students of the university who 
do not choose to make a closed re- 
treat elsewhere. 

On the occasion of the Lewis Ntenun 
iai Mass, Mr. and Mrs. Frank j. Lewis 
are seen emerging from the Holy 
Name Cathedral following this cele- 
bration. .-\s is coiiimonlv known, the 
Mass is offered anniialK to honor 
Ihcse great benefactors of Losola liii- 







Highliglit of all ihc University's spring 
activities was the Loyola Fair, sponsored 
by the Loyola Union. Preparations started 
several nK)nths Ijefore the actual event and 
reciiiired many hours ol work. During the 
last week in April, the campus underwent 
a radical change. With the appearance of 
the ferris wheel, the "whip ", and the "Big 

Top", a true amusement park atmosphere 
invaded Loyola. 

May 3rd. 4th, and 5th marked the 
week-end of the 4th Anntial Fair. Student 
organizations, fraternities, and sororities 
operated elaborately decorated booths, of- 
fering a variety of prizes for carni\al-type 

I hi- I ,.\(.l,i I ,111 IS iiiii i.iih \ Ki cli\cil llic 
Miukiils .iiul i-iiiKli llic I lll^c■l^il^. U iluo iiulh 

KiUcM i.iiiiiiuiil liodilis ,110 luii l)x X. 11 ions iirgani- 
/iitiiins ill ;in allriiislic ciuleaxtii u> inipioxc 
school faiililics. 




Sludcius rcspoiulcd wholchcai icdly lo 
Loyola's lirsL Charily Day Program, Marcli 
2A. Over one hundred and sixly-live siii 
dents Look pari in ihe Union-sponsored pro 
gram. The purpose ol' the day was to en- 
able Loyola students to give service to the 
connnunity, to have fun while working, 
and lo enhance feelings of a group spirit. 

ihe Arts and Connnerce Councils pre- 

sented (he i'llth Annual Siudeni N'ariety 
Show on -Saturday, .March '.). at cS:.j() p.m. at 
Lane lech .Audiioriiun. 

Spotlighl in;.^ ihe l.dtnis oi Loyola slii- 
denls in song. daiKc. and comedy routines, 
ihe show leaiured a sjjecial guest a])pear- 
aiue by the Lassies. Decca recording and 
[\ stars. 

rhe hard-udikiiii; iluei Icaikis: |t%in 
King, Miii\ ka\ iiall. |(.sic Wall, Riia 
Hovan, Maicia nupkf, Maiiaiiiif rnnii, 
liileen Peifer, sciliiil llir siiHlrni hoily 
for thundeiing loais. 

SlUllciUS gel SdllK' |11,U 

ill llieir fiiluic imii|iaii(iiis ! 
their services to \arioiis iici.' 
zations in accordance uiili 
gram of Charity Day. 



<^incjin<.i wiln cpcn iiioiil n^. l/icir 

W'AI.I Will 1 \i W 

1 he clK'ciicadcr leaping in iht 
air as il sujjporicd by the sound ol 
ihe crou'd. die delcrniincd look ol 
ihc sprinl man as he crouches lor 
the start ol the race, and the slap 
ol the swiinmer's body cuunig Lhe 
surface ol the pool: all are a response 
to the Jesuit spirit: this is ^vhat we 

rire acliiexemeni ol the athletes 
and the interest ol the crowil are t^vo 
sides ol a sterling coin — school 
spirit. While training and testing the 
body, sports also pro\ide Aaluable op- 
portunities lor growth in such spirit. 
7 hough that spirit olten eludes de- 
finition, the athlete's sense of be- 
longing and the cro^vd's sense of shar- 
ing are undeniably to all who ha\"c 
felt them the spirit of a school. 


Ri\'. Cktus Hai tniann, S. J. 
Atlilelic Director 

jcromc \\'c'ilaiKl 

Trilih Cniicli 

Donald P. Clialmer^ 

Su'inniinto- Coach 

(.(.■i)rt;L' Irclaiul 
lUishclhall Coach 

William Shay 
Fresh ma)} Bashclhall 

A » 


ClJat C^oacli 


Rt\ . (llcius 1-. I lartni.iiin, S. j.. aili- 
Iclic (liiccloi, and iiisirutlor in ilic I)c- 
partmenl oi Malhcinaiics, come lo Loyola 
Universily in I9'IM. In 1952 Vr. Hanniann 
was chosen as alhlcLic direclor. In acUlilion 
Lo this position Fr. Hartniann is also coach 
ol the goll Icani. 

(icorge M. Ireland, coach ol ihe 
Loyola Ramblers, has jnsi linished his 
sixth season at Loyola. Ireland. \vho has 
a specialty ol de\eloping both men and 
teams into snccessfid units, came to Loyola 
in 1951. A lormei AH- American guard at 
Notre Dame, Ireland is only lifth Loyola 
basketball coach in the school's history. 

William Shay has linished his first sea- 
son as Loyola's treshman and assistant 
varsity basketball coach. Shay spent 22 
years in the Catholic League .where he 
was kno^vn as the winningest coach in the 
circuit. In 1953 Shay was named to coach 
the annual North-Soiuh Cage Classic at 
Murray Stale C^oUege in MiuTay, Ken- 

Jerome P. Weiland came to Loyola in 
1950 after a four )ear tenure at St. George 
High School, where he coached track and 
football. Weiland won All-City honors in 
football and set a record for the low hurdles 
while in high school. At Southern Cali- 
fornia University Weiland ■ivas one of the 
best hurdlers in the W^est. 

Donald P. Chalmers came to Loyola in 
1949 as head swimming coach and since 
that time has compiled an outstanding 
record. Chalmers recei\ed a Bachelor of 
Arts degree from Franklin and Marshall 
Uni\'ersity, where he ^vas a leading mem- 
ber of the swimming team. In 1932. he 
was a member of the American team at 
the International Championships held at 
Oranue. N. 1. 

igj6 - 57 QJaxiiiu Saifz^ttatl! 

Loyola's 1956-57 edition ol ihe Ram- 
blers opened their season on December 
1, 1956 with an easy 77-58 triumph over 
Ripon College. 

This victory was lollon^ed with impres- 
si\e wins o\er North Dakota State. 94-61, 
and Kalamazoo, 88-57, in succession. These 
early conciuests gave the Ramblers a line 
start, enabling tliem to spot a perlect rec- 
ord after their iirsi three contests. 

Loyola suffered its first loss at the hands 
of the San Francisco Dons in the first of 
six Loyola-sponsored doubleheaders play- 
ed at the Chicago Stadium. This game ^\-as 
the first contest in the Loyola Classic, 
which included the C S. Olympic Team. 
Santa Clara, and San Francisco, in addition 
to Loyola. The Dons, national champions 
the previous two seasons, extended their 
record of consecutive victories to forty 

i\U-iiiIkis ol llii- l')".6 ■,; ic.iin arc: (Lett lo Right) I'lank lldg.m, I'aiil Shcudv. Al \iiiville. 
AiL Mt/ici, |iiii Sic\e Mrk\itka, Ray Stopa, Jim UcW Hit, John Olirien. Ron Beals, 
I'aul Kniikd. ami |olin W aMi. 




panics, winiMiiL 
(.(.1(1. 67-4H. 

I he Maroon and 

An McZicr is i.iu;;lu in jdioii Ms lie- is .ilimu lo 
sdiic on a Imii-aiiiiiiul jiiiii|i sluii againsl MaiqiieUc. 
Ml /icr (allied im ihis slui( Lii |i(il (he Ramblers ahead 
liir (lie riis( lime in (he (.oiiiesi \vi(h (he Warriors. 

IMayiiin Saiila Clara the follow in '4 nij^lit 
lIil- Lo)()laiis bounced hack 10 (kUai ilic 
Cialiiornians to ca|jiiirc' iluid place in ilic 
loinnanieiii. ilic liioiicos became Lcjy 
ola's loin ill \itiini. 7()-67. The game uini 
ed inio a voiii earh in the second hail 
wiih ihe hosi school leading by 2S poinls 
ai one time. 

Alumni (.ynniasium was the scene ol 
the lilth and sixth xictoiies ol the cam- 
paign as the Raiidjiers chalked uj) wins 
o\er Los Angeles Slate. 72-3(S. and Xoiih 
Dakota University. 89-7!^. The deciding 
lactor in these games was the play ol Paid 
Krucker and Ait McZiei'. 

The following u-eekend. Loyola jcjurn- 
eyed icj Minneapolis lor the lirst road game 
ol the season. Playing the I'nixersiiv of 

I'aiil Krncl^er 

ra((l Sheedy 

Al N'orville gets set to block shooting attempt of 
Red Murrell, Drake's all-time scoring leader. 
I'dor shooting by the Ramblers meant the dif- 
ference in tliis losing contest. 

Minnesota, Coach Ireland's crew \\'as hu- 
miliated by an 84-61 score. The Crophers 
finished the season tied for second place 
in the Big Ten race. Minnesota had too 
much in height and reserve strength to 
be overcome by the smaller and inexper- 
ienced Chicago five. Krucker supplied the 
only spark in this contest as he carried 
the Loyola offense, scoring 21 points. 

Drake University dealt the Ramblers 
their third defeat a week later in a game 
played at Des Moines. The Bulldogs took 
advantage of poor shooting and sloppy 
floor play by Loyola to register a 78-71 

Art .\U/iei' aj.'pe.'ns to l)e reatliing for tlic moon 
as he oiitjiimps all (i|)])onenls. inilncliiiii lorn 
Hawkins, in C|ncst ol rebound in Noire l),iinc 
contest at stadium. 

win o\er the Ramblers. Krucker's 23 
points led Loyola but ^vere not enough to 
offset the Drake scoring, with the home 
team winning in the closing miniue of play. 

Returning home, the Maroon and Ciold 
continued its poor shotning as they en- 
gaged Western Michigan on Ne\s' \'ear's 
Eve, winning the first of two games played 
against the Broncos, 57-55. This contest 
was not decided until the closing seconds 
and lound Loyola unable to gain a com- 
fortable maroin (Uie to inaccuracv in shoot- 

li loiiks i,ns\ as lorn Hawkins. Notre Dame's 
Jumping Jaik 1-orwanl, clears all obstacles, de- 
spite .-ittciiipl^ oi I'aul krucker. Hawkins led 

the Irish ailack ui ilii-. 

iniesi at the Chicago 

Ray Slopa 

ing. Roil Bcals ^vas the only Loyolan to 
find the range as he tallied 17 points. 

Loyola played its first game of 1957 on 
January 5 when they traveled to Mihvau- 
kee Arena and defeated Marquette for the 
first of the two wins over the Warriors, 
71-69. This was the most thrill-packed game 
of the year tip to this point. Loyola led by 
6 points at the mtermission biu pulled 
out to a 14 point margin and held off a 
late Marquette rally to win. Paul Sheedy's 
brilliant floor-play sparked the Rambler's 
eighth ^vin. 

The Wildcats of Kentucky needed a 
late rally and tall shooting to stop the 
visiting Ramblers on January 7. Kentucky 
won, 81-62, biU needed the last foiu' min- 
utes of the battle to assure their victory. 
The Maroon and (iold, led by Krucker's 
20 points, fought Adolph Rupp's charges 
on even terms throughout most of the con- 
test, tiring only in the closing minutes. 

St. Michael of Vermont pro\ided the 
next home court victory for the Ramblers 

I'aiil Shccdv. who sparked I.o\ola \ ic- 
l(ir\ (>\cr Mar(|iictlf ill Miluaiikco. 
dri\cs ihc Warriors' Bol) Wak/ak as 
he moves in Kj score another basket. 

123 Hdgan 

Jolin O'Kiini 

Bob Varallo 
Senior Alaiiaser 

as they succumbed to the shooting of John 
O'Brien, whose sharp-shooting broke the 
game open and spelled victory for Loyola. 
In a close battle. Loyola came out as victor, 
86-75. Jim DeWulf led all scores with 20 
points. With the Ramblers leading by a 
slim margin of one point, O'Brien entered 
the game antl connected on eight shots to 
seciue the home team's ninth victory. 

The Irish of Notre Dame won the first 
ol t^vo games against Loyola in a game 
played at South Bend. Loyola tallied on 
almost sixty per cent of its shots in the 
first half, but was not able to cope with the 
Irish shooting in the second half. The 
Maroon and (rold fought back to lie the 
score with only loin- miniues lo play, but 
Notre Dame's shooting proved the differ- 
ence, do\\'ning tlie Randjlcrs. ()()-7(i. 

Loyola dealt Washington of St. Louis 
its \vorst defeat in five years, do^vning the 
Bears at Alumni Ciym, 69-50. Paid Sheedy 
played brilliantly, scoring 23 points. 

The Oklahoma A & M game was the 

occasion of the Randjler's second loss in 
Chicago Stadium. Suffering from a long 
rest, the Maroon and Ciold had trouble 
finding the range and fell to the nation's 
top defensive team by a 68-58 score. Sheedy 
again topped the Loyola scoring with 14 

On the eastern trip Loyola visited 
Providence and Bo^vling Green. The 
Friars from Rhode Island shocked the 
visitors witli an 85-63 ilefeat. Pro\idence 
shot a phenomenal se\'enty-three per cent 
in lire second half and ivas never serious- 
ly threatened. Playing two days later on 
the Falcon's home court, the Loyolans ^sere 
the victim of disputable refereeing, drop- 
ping an 83-75 decision. This was another 
ol the Ramblers' close contests, as thev 
trailed by oidy one point witli t^\-o and 
one-half minutes remaining. But the Ohio- 
ans capitalized on personal fouls to hanil 
the Ramblers tlieir third consectitive de- 

Back home, Loyola dropped its next 
iwo games in the Stadium, losing to Notre 

Dame and Kcnlucky on successive week- 
ends. Coach Ireland's live liii iis lowest 
ebl) oi the season in these conlesis. and ii 
appealed dial ihe Maroon and (.old were 
headed lor a losiiij^ season, ha\ int; lost li\e 
games in succession and spliuing e\en in 
twenty conlesis. This leil only lour panics 
to l)e played. 

Ihe Omaha game proved lo l^e ihe 
lurning point as llic Maroon and ( .old con 
liiiued ils winning manner on ihe home 
court and returned lo ihe winning side ol 
the margin, soundly whipping ilie Indians. 
91-69. Al Norville pro\ed liimsell un- 
stoppable as he scored 22 points. From 
this point on, the Ramblers \vere un- 

l>ealable, defealing Mar(|ueiie. W'esiein 
.Michigan, and John Ciarroll. in iliat oidei. 

I,o)ola, playing ils sixth and iinal game 
in the .Stadimn. imiied in its best showing 
ol the year in die most exciting contest ol 
the season ai (lliuago .Stadium, as iliey 
came Irom behind an ele\en |)oim de- 
licil al hall lime lo edge Mari|iKiie in an 
o\eriime contest, .SI-7!'. .\oi\ille and 
Krucker led the comebatk. bm ii was Ron 
lieals who tossed in the winning baskei. 
Ibis \sas ihe Ramblers second \i(ioi\ (j| 
the season o\er Mar(|ueiie. 

Ihe Iinal irip ol ihe campaign was to 
Kalamazoo, where L(j)ola deleaied W'esi- 

lipping IkiII lo \rl \l(/ici is Jim DrWiill Ms sc 

lijjIU lull InsI ill (JMsill" llliimU'S ol ijIun. NoU- ill' 

il IkiII .iI |iI,i\ hcniiis in ihe iiallk- :il kciuii(k\. Riinihlcis |iiii ii|i pull 
.ir ;il li:illliinr on s, oiclioai il. R;n.ilikrs iiiiilol li\ onK six poiius. 

Ron Beals loses this tussle for a rebound in 

Marquette contest at Stadium. Battling for ball 
is Warriors' Jim McCoy. Bob VValczak (23) and 
Jim DeWidf (9) watch the action. Beals scored 
the Ija.sket that ga\c the Ramblers an overtime 
victory. 81-79. 

Jim DeWulf descends with reliound in game 
against Drake at Des Moines. The Ramblers 
dropped this contest to Drake, losing in the last 
minute of plav. 78-71. 

Al Nun ilk- swoops (liAvn on ll 
hall like .ui eagle alur lus pre 
against I'rovideiue. (.apiiiL> in 
Frank Hogan (8) and Ihrcc I'ro 

<■ loose liaskcl- 
\ in Ihr game 
ama/tiiKnt are 
idciuc plavers. 

eni Micliigan, 88-66. rhi.s was ihe first de- 
Icat for the Broncos as a University. Paul 
Kruckcr's 26 points kept the Maroon and 
(iold ill Iront the entire game. 

Alinnni Crynmasiiiin was the scene of 
ilic season's finale. Loyola set a ne^v all- 
iinie scoring record, crushing the \'isitors 
horn John Carroll by a 106-80 score. The 
Blue Streaks were ne\er in the contest as 
Jim DeWulf scored 20 points and grabbed 
as many rebounds in ihe lop-sided victory. 
DeWulf also tied the record for free thro^ss 
in one game. Krucker played his last game 
lor Loyola and linislied \viih 27 points. 

The final statistics sho^vetl that Lo\'ola 
scored a total of 1788 points for 74.5 a\er- 
age in 24 contests, while their opponents 
a\'eraged 73.4 points. Paid Krucker. Capt- 
ain and winner ol the lirst Lo\()la News 
Outslanding lMa)cr .A^vard, ^\■as the top 
scorer as he netted 377 points ior a 15.7 

average. His 83.5 percenlage liom ilic Iree 
throw line topped Loyola and was among 
the Lops in the nation. 

rhe team finished the season in a win 
ning manner, giving Loyola its best record 
in live years. For this reason, the 1956 57 
season is one that will I)e remembered in 
liitinx' years. The leam exhibited true Loy- 
ola spirit and worked hard to put Loyola 
back among the loj; learns in the nation. 

^ vaxiitij ^aozsihoaza 

Loyola 77 _ _ Ripon 58 

Loyola 94 North Dakota State 61 

Loyola 88 Kalamazoo 57 

Loyola 48 -San Francisco 67 

Loyola 76 Santa Clara 67 

Loyola 72 Los .\ngeles State 58 

Loyola 89 N. Dakota Univ. 72 











W'csiern Mk hi 












86 _ 

St. Michael 



76 ._ 

Notre Dame 








Oklahoma .\ ^c 





Pro\ idence 



7 5 

liowling C.reen 




- Noire Dame 




_ KeniiKky 

1 15 


'.)! ___ 




81 .__ 





Western Michigan 




John Carroll 




Won 11 — Lost 


In .1 iiuul Mi.niililc (or ihc hiisk.tli.ill. uliidi refilled ii 
I'rovicleiite players for posscssidii ol tin- s|>lnri'. I his \\ 
and it resulted in a loss for the Nisiiors, js l'i(i\ idrnic ii 
awav to an easy win. 

IMrnp l)all. An Mc/ici ,ind jiiii DtWUli lontcsi three 
llic lirsi name cm tin eavleni trip for tlie R.Miilileis. 
ed in M.ine disss shoolinf. in the se<<.rul half t<j pnll 


Jki± ^L/Eaz 1 \jioih 

Lcjyola's freshman basketball team fin- 
ished its First season under the direction ol 
Coach Bill Shay with a record of 1 ?> wins 
and 2 losses. 

1 he freshman sc|iiad, playing most ol 
its games on a double-header program with 
the varsity in the Alumni Ciymnasiiim, 
were defeated only by the Chicago Comets 
and the Valparaiso freshman team. 

Opening the campaign on October 25 
with a 48-44 victory over Crane Junior Col- 
lege, the freshman team continued to ^vin 
consistently. They won their fiist five 
games before being defeated by the Comets 
on the Rambler home floor. They put 

together t^vo four-game ^vinning strings 
ivliich were interrupted only by a 3 point 
loss to the Valparaiso frosh. giving them 
eight ^vins in their last nine games. 1 hey 
swe]:)t home-and-home series with Crane, 
Fifih. .\rmy. (.real Lakes \a\al Hospital, 
and Thornton Jiniior College. 

throughout the year the freshmen had 
a balanced scoring attack ^vith six play- 
ers securing o\er UK) points apiece. Center 
Jim (iorman led the team ■^vith a 14.5 
a\erage. He ^vas follo\s'ed by Tom O'Con- 
nor, who had a 11.2 average. The other 
leading scf)rers were guard Ron Sch^vingen, 
with a 10.2 a\erage; forward Bob Muel- 

Frestiman Ijasketball team includes: (Hack Row) rcii Willi, iitis. f.reg (irifliii. [iiii (ioiiiian. Bi>b 
Mueller. Mike McCann. and Coach 15ill Sluiv. (Fioiil Row) Ron Sihuinsc-n, Al DcncnhcTa;. Bill 
Dousflicitv, Va\ Ahern. and Tom 0'C;onn(ii. 

ler, 9.1; I'orward-cenicr Circg (iriflin, 8.S; 
and guard Ed Ahcrn, 8.2. Hill Doughcny, 
Al Denenbcrg. \\'illi;niis, and Mike 
McCann rounded out ihc remainder ol 
the scoring. 

Loyola scored a lolal ol 1 M).'! |joinLs lor 
a 73.5 average per game. The opposiiion 
was able to score only 79 J pf)inls in ihe 
15 contests lot a low 5L'.'.) a\erage per 
game. Indi\ idually, Ron .Schwingen was 
ihe most elleclive player Irom the liee 
throw line as he scored on 27 lee throws in 
37 attempts for a 73.0 percentage. 

In the 1957-58 season we can look 
forward to seeing some ol these jjlayers 
take ()\er starting Ijcrlhs on the \'arsity 

(.ixg (hiffin scores on :i tip-in in the game play- 
ed ;ig.iitisi lilt (;lii<af;() (Cornels at llic .Miinini 
(.Mil. WaKliinj; .Kiiiin is |iiii (.oniiaii. lop scorer 
ol Ihc- liosh Siiiiail ihis M-ason. 

FRESHM.\N TK.VM I'.),")*, 


Loyola 18 (janc |uiiioi (iollcgc II 
r,o\ola 84 riioi 111(111 |iiiiior C4>llegC' 51 

Loyola 86 Cireat Lakes Naval Hosp. ,")() 
Filth .\rniy .'11 

CaaiiL- |unioi (ajlkj^c 80 
Chicago Comets bb 

Cxjok County Hospital o9 
Glenxiew \a\al bb 

Loyola 79 (ireat Lake's Xa\al Hosp. 5(i 
Loyola 8(i 'Lhoniton Junior College bb 
Loyola 1)2 \'a!|)araiso Fiosh (i,") 

Loyola 79 Wluaton Fiosh (i(i 

Loyola 71 Lake Forest I'"rosli 5,'! 

Loyola 71 Filth .\iiiiy 5.'i 

Loyola (i2 Valparaiso Frosh .■)8 

Lovola 9^5 

Loyola 90 

Loyola 15 

Loyola 55 

Lovola 89 

Until Orillin aiul ( iohi in -iranililc lor 
li.ill oil alUiii|acil sliol l)\ (oiiicl phivcr. Ihc 
Coiiuls (Ic.ill ihc Irosh one of ihcir Iwo losses 
ill tittccii (.onlesls. 

Pete W'M 

Bob Saddler 


The Loyola Hack team Ijcgan its sea- 
son in early Octc^bcr ^vith the cioss-coiin- 
11) sciiiad conipeiing in se\en meets, win- 
ning four and losing three. The Harriers 
opened the season with a defeat at the hands 
ol Wheaton in a meet held at W'heaton. 
Lou Kujawinski. A\ho look louith place, 
^vas the leadnig Randjler in the meet as 
Loyola dropped a 21-34 decision. Bob Sad- 
dler and Roy Horton took Fifth and sixtji 
place \vhile Pat Hiidgin and Brian Shutts 
\\ere finishing ninth and lentli. 

Lhe following weekentl the Maroon 
and Ciold ran up a double victory over 
Chicago University and Michigan Normal. 
In the latter meet Kujawinski. Saddler, and 
Horton finished first, second, and third. 

Following the Chicago meet the Har- 
riers deleated Wayne l'ni\ersily in a course 
rtni at Montrose Beach. Tliis was the third 

consecuiixe victory lor Loyola and came 
on an almost perfect score of 16-43. The 
top runner in this race was again Kuja^vin- 
ski. Saddler. Shutts. and Hudgin finished 
second, third, and fourth. 

On October 27 the team tra\eled to 
Notre Dame for a cjuadrangular meet in 
which Loyola lost tire first meet to the 
Irish by a 18-43 score. .Against Central 
Michigan in the same meet, the Ramblers 
\\'ere edged by three points, 26-29, But the 
Harriers bounced back ^\'ith a Aictory over 
Bo^siing Green, s\\'ainping the opposition 
by an almost perfect score of 16-39. Kuja- 
winski again was the indi\'idual star for 
Lo)()la as he grabbed first place imcontest- 
ed in a 21:01 lime, .\gainst Central Michi- 
gan Kuja\vinski linishetl second. 

In the linal meet of the season oir No- 
\ ember 3. Lovola finished in third place 

in the Illinois Sialc ,\Icc(. 1 lie Harriers 
linishcd Ijchind W'hcaloii and Illinois 

Normal Inn brsicd li\c- ol ilic oilu-r siacii 
icanis in die meel. Kujawinski look lop 
honors lor (loath W'eiland's team. 

i he indoor Hack season henan on 
Decendjer 29 willi die Cdiieano Imilalional 
Meel. Mike liurke look second place in 
the 440 yard dash. Dick Lahari linished see 
Olid in ihe .22(1 yard dash and Kujawinski 
look ihird [josiiion in ihe mile race. .Sad 
dler. one ol ihe hcsl hall-mileis in die Mid- 
W'csi. took second |dace in dic' SSO \ciid run. 
Don (iiiliilh won diree medals in dn' 
hurdles, iwo in the Highs and one in llie 

I he lii<^li!is^li(s ol ihe indoor season 

Avere ihe two records which die midle rela)' 
leam sei in ilie Michr^aii Stale Rela\s and 
I lie Mic:lii,!.;aii \ \l meel. i he relay leam. 
composed ol l.ahail. i'dirke. Wall, and .Sad- 
dler, iinisiic-d wiih a clocking; ol ."i:2 1.."i ai 
I'.asi I.aiisiiiL; and li,llo\^ed ihis wiih a 
."):2I.I) al \nn Aihoi. lioih ol iliese limes 
are records lor iheii respecii\e meels. 

Kii j.iwinski look lirsi place in ilie I ni- 
\crsiiy ol (IhicaLio I lack (Ihih meci. i iin- 
ning the ;\vo ndle race in an extremely 
l.isi '.1:27. (). I his was ihe hesl lime c-siah- 
lislud \)\ a i.oNolan in ihis e\enl in ihe 
pasi lour }e:irs. In ihe ^anie meel die mile 
relay leant look anolher liisi place. 

In a meel al \(<ire Dame. Mike lUnke 
injuitd his ankle and was out die remain- 

^z^ynd dzoii Counhii 

I ui. Mill \<v\.i) Icaiii: l.oii kii |,iu liiski. Txili Sjddkr. liii.iii Slums, Mike I'.iiikt 

der of the season. The loss of Burke, the 
best 440 yard man on. i!ic team, cut short 
the winnings of the mile relay team. 

The track team ended the indoor sea- 
son on March 23 in the Central A.4U meet. 
Kuja^vinski again proved his versatility by 
winning the 100(1 yard race in 2:16.5. 
Shtitts finished behind Kiijawinski in that 
same race. 

Loyola opened the otitdoor track sea- 

son on April 1 3 in a nreet against Bradley 
University in Peoria. This meet was fol- 
lo^ved by the Kansas Relays the follo^ving 
^veekend and the Drake Relays on April 
27. The next three meets consisted of the 
triangular meet \vith Drake and Bradley at 
Peoria, the Elmhurst Relays at Elmhurst, 
and a triangular meet ^vith Northern Ill- 
inois and DeKalb at DeKalb on May 17. 
The season closed on May 24 ^vith the 
Central Collegiate Meet at Mihvaukee. 

Tii|) Row: I'eriv Xdsck. Idiiv Ix-iKirt. I'al Hiuloin. (:haile\ \voaiUa>.. and I.ei) \\ illiaiiiMin. 
Biittdni R(m: Nmiii Slnwikouski, R<>\ HoiKm. lidl) l',n\ k-. ami Tatk kile\. 


Ilii.Mi Shuns lUli) siKccssrnlK p.isMs 
h.llcill lo loll Kll|.iu iliski. illllill}; lilirl 
.11 ( hicaf^d I niMiMl\ I iclillu.iisc 
Shiiiis aiul Kiijawiuski | 
liaiills lor Coaih \\c-il.iiul\ Iwo mile 
ivhi\ H'aiii. 

Don (.rillilh k-ads across llic lumllc: 
(liniii;4 |>i:iiliii- sissioii al (iliicago .\vr.i- 
or\. (.lillitli, a sophomore, was iho 
oiih liiiidki on Ihc trark team. 


John Stokes, a junior, was Loyola's second high- 
est scorer, Stokes, shown here preparing to hit 
the water, was the top freestyler on the team 
wliiili won ri\e iiitcis lliis .season. 

<cz>vjunniincj f^ani 

Loyola's swimming team lost their last 
four meets of the season to finish with a 
leather dismal record of 5 wins and 10 losses. 
This marked the first losing season for 
Coach Don Chalmers in his eight years as 
coach here at Loyola. 

E\'en with this year's poor record Coach 
Chalmers' tankmen have racked up 36 ^vins 
and 20 losses o\'er the last four years. 

The acjuamcn ^v()n the first meet of 
the season against Marian College. 75-7. but 
the closest they approached the .500 mark 
from this point on was a record of 5 wins 
and 6 losses. This last victory was accomp- 
lislied in a meet with George Williams 

.Mike rr.uitis, a Ireshnian from tenwick High, 

also shows great jiromisc for the future, I-rancis 

is a specialist in tlie ."id \ar(l and 10(1 \ard 

di\c is freshman, C'.huck 
er on the team. Thomp- 
njurx miivi of the season 
icic in the latter part o£ 

l)i;n \e\ciki. one ol llu- swinnning team's two 
seniors, linishcd i Use to the top in scoring and 
bolstered the earU in llie season, com- 
peting in the "110 \ard li.Kkvlroke. 

College, in wliicli Loyola ouslud llic \ isi- 
lors, 58-17. 

1 he j)ros|)e(is lor iiexi season look 
brighi, with niosi ol ilic team reluming. 
Only Don Veveika, I'.oh Walsh, and Huh 
Bobowski, will be losl by gradualion. Tony 
Kieller, this year's leading scorer, will be 
returning along u'ith sophomore John 
Stokes, the ninnber two scorer. In addition 
to ihese top scorers Chalmers will ha\e 
more than hall this year's scjuad returning, 
mosi ol which aie freshmen. Ray Van De 
W'alle. a jtniior and third highest scorer, 
went to the National Finals iir North Caro- 
lina this year and will be the only senior 
on next year's s(|uad. 

K.i\ \,i;i l)i- W-.iUv (<i.h\i ( IkiIidcis' K.p l,r.;[sl- 

siKikii. wjs ;i hrijilii liglii in a ratlu-r ilisiii:il 

si;is..ii l(.r llic suiiiiiniiii^ IcMiii. \:im 1)c W^illc. 

J luiiii.r, uci',1 III llic- N.ilidiial tiiiaK in Xc.illi 

( JlolilliL 

Boh, :i Ik- 
ISiclinuki, who mi i 
sliow.s greal |)iiiiiiiM 
CI li aimer's A(iiiaincn 

, is a liip hac ksiKikcr. 
, al li.vnia Xcadenu. 
ihc liiluu' (il Ci.iach 

I'lailiMiig in llic |"»il arc Ra\ \ an IV Walk' 
and ron\ Kicllcr. Riclfci, tliough imh a Ircsli- 
nian, was the team's leading scorer this seasLKi, 
swimming the Butterfly and the Breastroke. 

J^oijoLa 1 jDocirLina ^Jsani 

Loyola's bowling leaiii rolled in their 
second conseciuive Midwest Intercollegiate 
Bowling Clonlerence championship in 
1957. By finishing first in league competi- 
tion and by placing lirst in the post-sea- 
son tomnament the Loyola keglers capt- 
ured numerous trophies in competition 
agaiirsi such schools as Notre Dame. De- 
Paul. St. )oseph. and Valparaiso. 

The linal ]M'ooI ol Loyola's supremacy 
came on April 7 \\hen the Ramblers look 
all honors at the M.LB.C. j)ost-season 

tournament held at Marigold Bowling 

1 he individual leader of Coach Charley 
Cireenstein's sciuad was Captain John Arm- 
on. whose 193 average topped the league 
lor the second consecuti\e year. Jim Jack- 
son's 1926 pin five game series was high 
for the tournament, and Deniris Suder's 
1055 series topped the league for the en- 
tire seasoir Other members of the Lovola 
team included Paul Kre\\"er. |im Stephan- 
sen, and l^arl ('ro\edi. 




Loyola had a young and cniiicly new 
team representing the scliool in this year's 
scries ol goll matches. 1 wo iriangidar 
matches, a single meet, and ihe Cihitago 
Collegiate Championship meet comprised 
the schedule whicii began April !;'>. 

The season ^vas higidighied b) matches 
with the University ol Chicago, Valparaiso 
University, and Western Michigan Uni- 
versity. Chicago and I.I.T. opened the 
schedule in a triangular meet at Dyer. 
Indiana. Loyola played Valparaiso and 
Western Michigan at LaPorte, Indiana on 
April '11. 

llie oilier mauh was a singular meet 

jjlayed al While Pines on Ma\ I 1 agaiiisi 
ihe L'nixersily ol Illinois at Chicag(j. 1 lie 
annual Ciiicago Collegiate Cioll Champion- 
siiij:), which Loyola initiated in 1949. was 
condticted by Loyola this year on .May 17 
al Mount Prospect Country Club in 
Mount Prospect, Illinois. 

Ihe learn, composed (jl all new mem- 
bers, was led b) .Mall, Dave Fitz- 
gerald. Peter Wagner. Ray Stopa, Kip 
■Anderson, Bob Marlin, and Steve Ryan. 
Willi no returning leltermen Irom the pre- 
\ ious year, Rev. Clelus Hartmann, S. J., 
goH coach, did nol expect too much from 
this year's team but holds high hopes ior 
ihe luttire. 

Sli'vc Rvaii Unisons up taih for the 
1957 golf season. "Follow llirough!" 









p ^^^^1 


p ^^^^^1 

^^Hri i«if ^^K 


■ ^M 


■^^^^^■^^^ m. . M 



/ ^^^^^^^^^^H 

^m '/■ Vy '^. -->HBh|B^^^^| 



'I he t;iil"s inliaiiiuiiil schedule ^nis llie hisses un <i|i|:ii)i liiiiil\ to tleinciustnue llicir natural gift: 
on the hauluood Ihioi. In this puliiie. Rita Hoian |)i\ots with llie hall while the defense 
Lniille reiiana, June Kenneih |osn Wall and loni Shea, sag aioiuid her. 

_//2£ \7Enii ^yVoxkoid 

Women's intraimirals began some fi\'c 
years ago. Since that time it has expanded 
to a Wednesday nighi allair e\ery week at 
Alumni Gynniasium. 

Recogni/ins; that |)hysical de\elopment 
is an integral part oia well-balanced system 
ol education, and iIku participation in 
athletics is essential to physical and moral 
training, the board initiated a constitution 
provided for a consistent program. Miss 
Betty Begg, School of Social Work, was 
appointed Director of llie Board. A sec- 
retary, a pidjlicil) chairman, and a merit 

point chairman ^vere also included in this 

loiu-naments this year included bas- 
ketball, voUevball. ping pong, and badmin- 
ton. The high point of the season was the 
annual round robin volleyball tournament, 
in which tlie Loyola coeds, in c(Mnpetition 
^vitli three other schools, took second place. 

Each )ear the coeds arc gi\en a budget 
which is used to ]nnchase trophies, medals, 
and key awards, all of which are presented 
at the annual hiiramural Award Xiohi, 

W'liiil :i|j|)C';its Ici In- :i l>:ilU-l (hi 
iirk-In iIic j^irls liciuK orin:iKi( 


Lucille Kiana, li.cs llic line and 


hvc llmiu Uiuanls lh< 

I lie hall i 
Bui whaK 

l)nl Ih 

,.CS U|) I 

uiM come (liiwn. 

I.arry Youhn of the Rockets bright) 
Jtlcnipts to block a shot of an LI 
|)layer in annual All-Star game. At- 
teni|.ting to a\ert a foul is Larrv Dil- 
lon of Dorm A (at left) . Others in 
photo are Bob Kapolnek of the Maul- 
ers. Tom Kellv of Delta .Sigma I'i and 
Kcl Gol)bv of I5\'Ds. Triumph for Lake 
Shore Campus marked fifth victory in 
the series uhich began six years ago. 

Action during Rocket-Dorm A Intra- 
mural basketball game plaved at .\lum- 
ni Gymnasiiun. Mike Harvev (left, in 
light jersey) moves in to tap in re- 
bound on attempted shot by Lam 
Vouhn (foregroimd) of Rockets. Gett- 
nig set for rebound for Dorm .\ are 
Ste\e Stefan, Fred Haas, and Larrv 
Dilion. Rockets defeated Dorm A in 
this contest and also downed the Dorm 
team in the final playoff game to win 
tlieir sixth consecutive intramural title. 

\liiiiu ici score a basket for the Lewis 
li.ueiv Ml stars is Bill Rogan of the 
\:it;eK, Attinipting t(] block shot are 
John Sciitt\ of Pi .Alplia Lambda and 
Mike Harvev of the Rockets. Watch- 
ing action is Bob Kapolnek of i'.iL' 
Maulers and Bob Buckley of the B\'Ds. 
Lake Shore Campus .\1I-Stars defeat- 
i'(i the Lewis Towers stars. 59-49. to 
|)ost the fourth consecutive victorv. 

( amera stops the action as Jim Mc- 
Sween of the Rockets attempts a frtv 
throw. Lined up for rebound inider 
basket are Bob Marlin (11) of the 
Rockets and Fred Haas (10) of Dorm 
A. Referee in photo is Al Bellini. 
Rmkcts ami Dorm A competed in the 
liult penilt'iit League. 

^aA (]. ^1i 


Along wilh every oLher phase ol I,o) 
ola, the inlrainural syslein has leh ihc 
growing pains ol an expanding; insi ii iii ion. 
The Intramural Boanl has iiici ihis nceil 
lor expansion by increasing ihc inirauunal 
acti\ities at Lf)vola. 

The inlicUtun'al program al Lake Slioie 
Campus opens ^vitli basketball in ihe lall 
and terminates with solibal! the lollowing 
spring. Handball, track, and s^vimming lill 
in the remainder ol the jjrogram. The 
Freshman Leagtie, Independent League. 
and Fraternity League comliined lor a 
record of IS teams in competition, ihe 
top two teams of each league played in ihe 
playoffs with the Rockets emerging as 
champions lor the sixth consecuti\e \e;ii. 

^\'inners ol the three leagues were Hamms. 
Rockets, and Pi ,\lpha Landjda. 

Ihe entire inirannnal program is based 
on a s\stem ol |)oints. with the organi/alion 
that linishes the \eai wilh the laigest nimi- 
ber ol ]K)ints benig declared the swee]j- 
stakes winnei. I his spring saw the close 
ol the sexeiith annual sweepstakes, wilh 
Alpha Delt.i (.;imnia having won loui 

.Vt Lewis 1 oweis pat tic i|jation lecoids 
were brcjken in e\eiy tournament. .Some 
li5 tournaments \vere held which included 
horseshoes, table tennis, xollevball. loot- 
ball, accuracy thiow. turke\ tiot, checkers, 
badminton, chess, table teiniis, softball, and 
basketball. .\ record of 16 teams were en- 
tered in the basketball tournament. 

nick lolcN. K(iiii<ck. Bill IVilirscn. ami Joe Rite cdiiiprisc ll)c lake Shore (:ain|)iis lii- 
Li'.muiial 15uaiil. I liis gr(m|j liamlks ihi- ((inipkx iiiivaimiral s\slcm. All s< lncliiliiii; aiid pni- 
vi.'iions for ()fficiatiiif>; tillers tliruiij^li llie hands (it lliesc men. Perhaps, the f^ie.iKsl lask cil ihe 
Intramural lioard is ihe tondutlint; ul ihe .Liuuial Sweepstakes, the i;ni\ersil\ s \eisiiiii (if the 
OI\nipic games. 

cJ^nl cM^is: -/fbicUi Jlis: . . . 


EnA Of ^/r JVoi,^ 

^£.niox c^atiuitiE± 



Loyola University Radio Club 3.4; Gold Torch 1.2; 
Wasmann Biological .Society 2; Hiiinan Relation Clnb 
3,4; Tau Delta Phi 2.3,4. ' 


Historical .Society 1,2,3,4; Sodalit\; Yearbook 1. 


.Sigma Pi Alpha 2,3.4; Historian 3.4; .Sodality 3.4; 
Historical Society 3,4; Htmian Relations Club 3.4. 


Intramurals 2,3.4; P.sycholog\ Research Society 4. 


Wasmann 14iological .Society 

JUl.I A l'.\ I RICl A BELL 

kappa Beta Gamma 2.3.4; Historian 4; Historical 
.Society 2; Fellowship Club 2; C;o-ed Club 1. 


Alpha Kappa Psi 1,2,3,4; Vice-president 3: D.D. Social 
Athletic Club 1.2; President 2; Loyola Historical So- 
ciety 3,4; Sociological Society 4; Psychological Society 
4; .Student Intramurals 1,2,3,4. 


Intrairuirals 2,3.4. 


Radio C:lub 3.4; Gold lorch Club 1.2; Sodality 3.4: 
Loyola News 4; Psychological Research Society 4; 
Fellowship Club 2. 


Cadence 1; Choral Sinicl\ 1; Historiial Socielv 2.3.4; 
Co-ed Club 1,2,3,4; Eduiation Soiietv 4; Co-director 
Junior Advisory Board 3; .Member President's Ad- 
visory Board 1; Yearbook 4. 


Historical .Society 1.2; I beta Phi Al|>ha 1.2,3,4; .So- 
dality 1,2,3; \ariet\ Show 2. 


Pi Alpha Lambda 2.3,4; PIcdgemaster 1; Blue Rev 
3,4; ,\rts Council 3,4; Secretary-Treasurer 3; Maroon 
and Gold 1,2,3; Co Chairman 3; Gold Torch 1,2.3.4: 
Intramurals 1.2,3,4. 



Historical C()ntest-2nd place 3; Joseph Conroy Eng- 
lish C'ontest Winner 2; Intra-collegiate English Con- 
tcst-4th place 2: lulernunals 



Pi Alpha Lambda 3.4; \ariclv Show 3; Maroon and 
Gold 4; Intramurals 3.1; Ps\(hologv 4. 


Sodality 1,2.3.4; Wasmann Biological Sociel; 1.3.4; 
Choral Society 1. 


Maroon and (.old 3: Yearbook 4; I.ovola Fair 4. 


Tau Kappa Epsilon 4; University Club 1,2,3; Loyola 
News 1,2,3; Managing Editor 3; Curtain Guild I; 
Choral Society 2; Fine Arts Club 3,4; Union Con- 
gress 4. 


.SodalitN 3.4; Latin Club 2,3.4. 


Sodalit\ 1.2.3,4; Historical Societv 1,3: Maroon and 
Gold .3; Gold Torch 1,2. 


Kappa Beta Gamma 2,3.4; Rushing Chairman 3: Co- 
ed Club 1,3,4; Historical Society 1; Fine .Arts Club 
3,4; Human Relations Club 4: \arietv Show 4. 


Theta Phi Alpha 2.3.4; Co-ed Clulj 1.2.3; Y'ice-presi- 
dent 2; Maroon and Gold 3; Sophomore Council. 


Loyola News 1,2; Loyola Union 3; Inter-Fraternitv 
Council 3; Maroon and Gold 3: Tau Kappa Epsilon 
1,2,3,4: Social Chairman 2; Pledgemaster 3; Treasurer 


Historical Society 3; Fine .Arts Club 3,4; Spanish Club 
3; Psychological Research .Society 4; Human Relations 
Club 4. 


.Sodality; C:o-ed Clidj; Historical So- 
ciety 2; Education .Society 4. 

rk;hard j. ciebien 

Wasmann Biological Societv 4; Maroon and Gold 3. 


Wasmann Biological Societv 4: President 4: Maroon 
and Gold 3,4; Sodality 4; Senior Representati\e of 
.Science Committee of ' N.F.C.C.S. 4. 


Co-ed Club 3,4: Curtain Guild 4; Historical Societv 
3; .Sodality 3,4: Fine Arts Clidi 4: Intramurals 3. 


Historical Society 4; Human Relations Chd) 4. 


Epsilon Pi Rho 1.2,3.4; Co-ed Chd) 


Sigma Pi .\lpha; Maroon and Gold 3: In- 
tramurals 1,2,3,4; \\'asmann Biological Societv 1.2. 


Co-ed Club 3.4; Transfer from Unix, of III. 



Sodality 2.3,4; Spiiitual Cliairnian 3: Head Usher 3: 
Prefect 4; Sigma Pi .Alpha 3.4: Pledgemaster 3; Lreas- 
urer 4; .Alpha Kappa Delta 3.4; Blue Kev 3.4: Cor- 
responding Secretary 4; Senior Class \ice-president 4: 
Cheerleader 4: Maroon and Gold 3: Intramurals 2.3.4. 


.Alpha Delta Gamma 1,2.3.4; \'ice-|)resident 3: Presi- 
dent 4; .Arts Council 4; Maroon and Gold 3; A'arietv 
Show Staff 3; Intrairiurals 1,2,3; Fine Arts Club 2.3: 
Senior Class President 4. 


Wasmann Biological Societv 


I beta Phi .\lpha 3.4: Co-ed Club; President of 
Women's DormitorN 4. 


Co-ed Cliil) 1.2,3; Loyola Ilisici iiul Society 1,2; Loydia 
Ediicution Socicly -1. 



M.\RV K.MK DOl 1) 

Coc-il CUil) 2.:i.t; I licla I'lii .Alpha 2,3,4; Riisliiiiji; 
Cliaiiinaii .'i; Col ris|)()iuliiiK Scdflarv I; Maroon and 
(.old :l; InlrainiMal', l,2.".l; ^Vailjocik I. 

(.IR Ml) I DkllSSIA 

IMii Mil C hi l.2.:i,l; IN\cIiiiIok\ CIuI) 2.3.1; Mannm 
and (.(lid ■!; X'ariilx Show 2. 

|()11\ S. DRlMKi: 
Sodaht\ 1.2.3.-1. 

1)A\11) 1.. IH'ARll. 

|()M\ I', mirix 

Sit>nia I'i Alph.i :i.l; lull aiiiiiials 3.1: (.oiiuniutt on 
Family I .ixalion I; IN^chologv Chili I. 


Gerard Manlc\ Hopkins Soiiclx 3; \clcrans' Chili I. 


Loyola News 3.4; Fine \ns ( hil> 3,4. 


Kappa Beta Ganniia 2.3.4; Historian 3; President 
4; Co-ed Chih; Union Repre.sentative 3; So- 
dality 2.3.4; Fine Arts Club 3.4; Union Congress 3; 
Loyola News 1; Historical Society I; Yearbook 4; Co- 
ordination Editor 4; Loyola Union Board of Gov- 
ernors 4; Senior Gift Committee; LT .\rts Chair- 
man 4. 


Alpha Delta Gamina 2.3.4; I nion Congressman 3.4; 
.\lumnae Laison 4; Fine Arts Club 2.3.4; LT Rep- 
resentative 3.4; Historical Society 2.3,4; Interfraternity 
Council 3. 


Sigma I'i Alpha 2.3.4; L'nion C^ongress 3.4: Sodality 
3.4; Historical Society 3,4; Human Relations Club 4. 


Choral Society 1.2: .Alpha Delta Gamma F'inc 
.Arts Club 3,4; Historical .Society 3; Education Club 
4: Intramurals 1,2.3.4; \arsity Show 1. 


Co-ed (4iili 3.4: Sodalitv 3.4. 

I llOM AS I 1 ARRI.1 I 

Intramural Manager 4: Huui.iu Relations Club 4. 


Co-ed Club 3.4; External Relations Office 4; His- 
torical Society 3; Lovola Eihuation Societv 4. 


\\'asmann Biological Societv 1.3,4. 


Sodalitv 2.3.4: Historical .Societv 3,4; Latin Club; Gold Torch 3.4. 


Sodalitv 2.3; Fine Arts Club 3.4; Historical Societv 
2; Co-ed Club 2.3. 


Alpha Delta Gamma 2.3.4: Fine .Arts Club 3.4: 
Historical Society 4: Human Relations Club 4. 


Sodality; "lau Delta Phi 2.3.4: Union Repre- 
sentative 2.3; Historian and House Manager 4; His- 
torical Society 2.3; Political Science Club 3. 

[OIIN W. G.\^1\SKI JR. 

l\Mliolog\ (lub 2,3,4. 


Historical .Societv 3.4; Choral (.lub 2: Spanish Club 
3: (,old loich .",: lleaw Weapons 1 eain 2.3. 

I' \l 1 S, (,l RI)IN(, 

I ni\ersii\ Club 1.2: 1 au Kappa I.psilon 3,4; Treas- 
urer 3; Setreiary I; Inter-Fraternity Council 3,4; 
Union Oiiigress Representative 3,4; Loyola News 
1.2; C;lioral .Society 1; .Maroon and Gold 3,4; Sopho- 
more Council 2; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Outstanding 
Siholarship .\ward 2.3; Blue Key Fraternity 3.4. 


Kappa Beta Gamma; President 3; Coed Club 1 leasurer 4; Sodalitv; Fine .\rts Club 
4: Arts Xinsiuj- ^earbook 4; Maroon and Gold 3; 
FpsiloM I'i Rho 1.2: Spanish Club 1.2. 

SI SAN .M.\R1E GIO.MEl 1 1 

Kappa Beta Gamma 2.3.4: Rushing Chairmau 2; 
Historical Societv Secrelarv 4; Co-ed Club 


Alpha Delta Gamma (.old loidi 1.2.3: R.O.- 
I.C. 1.2,3.4: Maroon and (.old 4: Iiiirainurals 1, 
2.3.4: \ariel\ Show I. 

El LIS (.()1)\\ IN 

lIuiiKin Ri-I.iiious Club 4; 1 ransfer Irom Univ. of 
Indian. 1. 


l.oMila E(Iiic;itiou Societv 3.4; Undergraduate Chair- 
111 ;in 4. 


Phi Mil C:hi; \ice-President 3; President 4; 
Intramurals 1.2: Gold Torch 1; Wasmann Biological 
Society 1.2; Ground Ckiinmittee Fair and Frolic 2; 
Chairman Grounds Committee Fair and Frolic 3; 
Historical .Society 4 


I'i Alpha Lambda 2.3.4: Lovola Union 3.4; Blue Kev 
3.4: Maroon and Gold 2.3: President 3; Director 
of \'ariel\ Show 3; Gold Torch 1.2.3,4; Sophomore 
Council- junior Class President; Yearbook Staff; Presi- 
dent's Council 4: .\rls Council President 4. 


I beta Phi .\lpha Chairman of Publicity and 
Philanthropy 4; Co-ed Club; Cheerleader 1, 
2.3: Hum. Ill Relations Club 4: Maroon and Gold 

3: Yearbook 4. 


Lovola News 3,4; Feature Editor 3; Editor-in-Chief 4; 
.Advisory Editor 4; Cadence 3.4; Contributing Editor 
3.4; Human Relations Club 4; Gerard Manley Hop- 
kins .Societv 4. 


Iheta Phi Alplia 2.3.4; 

Co-ed Club 


Fine .Arts Club 2.3.4; President 4; Wasmann Biologi- 
cal Society 1; Gold Torch; Curtain Guild 
3.4; Maroon and Gold 3; Historical Societv 3.4; Sen- 
ior Reprcsentati\e Related .Arts Commission 3.4. 



l.osola Union Congressman 1.4; .\rts Council 2.3; 
\ ice Presiilcnt 2: Inter-Fraternitv Representative 3: 
Maroon and GoUf 2.3; Clold Torch Club 1.2; Alpha 
Delta Gamma Fraternitv 2.3,4; Blue Kev 3.4: In- 

tramiiral Board 1.2.3; Freshman Council 1; Stage 
Manager Variety Show 3; Advisor of Variety Show 
4; Dormitory Council 4; President 4; Intramurals 
1,2.3,4; Loyola Fair and P'rolic Committee 1,2,3,4. 



Sodality 2,3,4; Education Society 4. 


I'hi Alpha Lamhda 3.4; Maroon & Gold 4; Intra- 
murals 3,4. 


Phi Mu Chi 2,3.4; Gold Torch 1.2,3.4; Arts Council 
Representative 2; Wasiiiann Hii>l(>Hi(al Society; 
Intramurals 2.3,4. 


Psvchologv Chib 2.3.4. 


Sigma I'i Alplia 2.3.4; Loyola Historical .Society 3.4; 
Choral Society 1; Maroon and Gold 3; .Senior Repre- 
sentative Dormitory Coimcil 4. 


Pi Alpha Lambda 2.3.1; Maroon .-i- Gold 4; \\'as- 
mann Biological Society I: Inirainur.ds 1.2,3.4. 


Alts Coiuiril 4; \'ice-Prcsident 4; German Chili 1.2.S; 
\icc-President 3; Modern Language Clul) 4; Marooa 
and Gold 3.4: Co-chairman 4; Historical .Society 1.2. 
3.4; Human Relations Clul) 4; Yearbook 4; .Admis- 
sions .Society 4; Intramurals 


Basketball; Monogram Club 2.3.4; Gold Torch 
2,3.4; Intrannirals 4. 


Soilalily 3; Historical Society 2; Cadence 2. 


SodalitN 2.3.4; Human Relations did.) 4. 


Kappa Beta Gamma 2.3.4: Treasurer 3; Siidaht\ 1,2. 
3.4; Human Relations Club 4; Epsilon Pi Rlio I. 
2; Co-ed Club 1.2.4; Historical Sociclv 3; Ediualion 
Society 4; Senior Giil Commitlcc 4. 


Co-ed Club 1.2.4; .Sodalitv; Math Club 1,2.3. 


Anuiiian Chemical Society 


Epsilcm Pi Rho 1.2,3.4; Kappa Bei.i (.annua; 
Corresponding Secretarv 4: Cn-cd Club 1.2,3.4; His- 
loriial Soiiclv 1.2.3: GcrnKin Club 1.2.3; .Secretary 3. 



Theta Phi Alpha 2.3.4; Maga/ine Chairman 3.4; 
Hiunan Relations Club 4; Historical Society 4; Co- 
ed Club; .Sodahty; Intramurals 1,2.3.4; 
\'ariclv Show 2; Spanish Club 2. 


Pi .\lplia Lambda 2.3.4; Fine Arts C:lub 3.4; Maroon 
S: Gold 2; Intramurals 1,2.3.4; Human Relations Club 


Wasmann Biolosiical .Society 1. 




Sigma Pi .Alpha 2.3.4. 


Sigma Pi .Alpha; .Athletic Director 1.2; Cor- 
responding Secretary 2.3; Vice President 3.4; Histori- 
cal .Society 4; Human Relations Club 4; Junior Ad- 
visor 3. 


Theta Phi Alpha 2.3.4; Co-ed Club; Secretary 
3; Intramiu'als 1,2.3.4; Director 4; Fine .Arts Club 
4; Human Relations Club 3.4; Treasurer 4; Union 
Congress Representative 3.4. 


.Alpha Delta Gamma Fraternity 1.2.3,4; Intramurals 1. 


Intramurals 3.4; Gold Torch 3.4; Historical Society 


Ka|3pa Beta Gamma 2.3.4; Corresponding Secretarv 
3; Co-ed CInb 1,2.3.4; Big-Sister Chairman 4; Edu- 
cation Society 4: Historical Society 1.2; Sodality 1,2. 
3.4; Variety Show 2. 


Lfiyola News; Sjiorts Editor 3; .Associate Edi- 
tor 4: C:horal Society 1.2; Sigma Pi .Alpha 2.3.4; 
Education Society 3.4; Fine .Arts Club 3. 


Phi Mil Chi. 2.3.4, Wasmaiui Biological Society I. 


Sodality 2.3.4; ^Vasmanir Biological Society 4. 


Choral .Society 1.2; Fine .Arts Club 3,4; Human Re- 
lations Clui); Sodality; \'eterans Club 4. 


Monogram Cltdj 2.3.4; Basketball; Captain 4; 

Pi .Alpha Lambda 2.3.4; Sargeant-at-.Anns 4. 



Pi .Alpha Lambda Fraternity 2.3.4; Historical Society 
3; Human Relations Club 4; Intramurals 1.2,3.4; Year- 
book Staff 4; Loyola News 4. 


Co-cil (4ub; Spanish C;lub 2; Kappa Beta 
Gamma 1,2.3.4. 


LoNol.i ( inaiu Guild 3.4; President 4; Lovola News 4. 


Pi .Alpha Lambda 2.3.4; AVasmann Biological Society 
1.2; Gold Torch 1,2; Intramurals 2.3; Loyola LTnion 
Fair Grounds C^cmmittee 3. 


Co-ed Club 1.4; Historical Socict\ 2.3.4: Human Re- 
lations Club 3.4; President 4; ,AI|)h.i Kap|)a Delta 
3.4: President 4: line Arts Club 4. 


Theta Phi Alpha 2.3.4; Latin Club; President 
4; Cadence ,-\rt Editor 2.3: Co-ed Club; Union 
Congress Representative 3. 


Ihcta Phi .Midia 3.4; Co-eil Club 3.4. 


(:<,-c(l Clliii) \.2.'iA: 1 liii;i I'lii Alplm I'J.ri; llisum 
cal Sdticly 1.2,3.1: hiliMiruniils Si(KI;ir\ I; Sliikh 
WCck ((iriiiniltce 'i. 

I 1I()\I \^ ( I.KMCK 


Co-cd Chi:) l,2,.'i.l: 1 Ih-Li I'lii \l|,li;i l,'.'.:i.l; \iic 
I'rcsidi'iil I; Alls (.iiiiuil :i: Cliiss \ ii <• I'u-sidnil ",; 
llisKiiiiwI S,,<i<l\ I.L'; lliini.iii Cliili 1: 

Miiiddii in. I (.(iM ",; Smioi Wick ( i. illcc :'.; 

Rank- ((niiiiiillic I 


Clirlaiii (.iiilil I.L'.:.. I; l,i.\i>l.i Xc'ws l.i;.:i.l: Cadciuc 
2.3,-1; Ihila I'lii Al|ilia 'J.. '1.1: line An- (liib 2..'i.l; 
Co-ed (hill l,L',:f,l. 

ROIM'.RI \. lIsrON 

Al|)ha Di'ha (.annua l.2.:!.l: liili aiiiiii .iK I' 
Manion and (.old I: (,(dd Innh l.2.:i.l: AilsCiiiii 
nunc \.iriiL\ Slum ((.inmillce .S. 

|()ll\ 1) 1 \( A( US 

Siid.iiiu i;.'.".,i, 

ROlilR I r, l,()l//l 

I'hi Mil Chi 1.2.3,4: Hi.storian 3,4; Wasmaiiii IJiologi- 
lal .Society Cadencc-.Shorl Simics I; Biology 
Rescaiih I'rojects -2.3.4. 

|()A\ IA\IA\ 

Wasiiiann HioloKicil s,,(icl\ 1.2; Sodaliu; 
.S.\..\.l. 1,2.3.4. 


Wasniann lliologiial .Soiiciv 3; Inn aiiiiniils 3.4. 


Co-ed (4ul) 1,2,3.4: Kappa lieta (.aiiiiua .Sorority 2. 
3.4; I'Icdgc Mistics.s 3; Recording Secretary 4; So- 
dality 1,2,3.4; Recording Secretary 3,4: Historical 
Society 2,3,4; Educational Society I; Maroon & f^old 
3; Variety Shoyv 2, 


.Xniciiian (4icinii;il So< icty 4. 


Co-ed Club 1,2.3; Kdmation Society 2,3,1: 1 liita I'hi 
Alpha 3.4. 


Sigma I'i .\lpha 2,3.1; Historical .Soiictv 2.3.1: .\meii- 
can Chemical Society 1.2: I'ine Arts (4iil) 2. .3; Inti;i- 
mnials 2.3.4. 


Histoiical Society 1.2,3.; Cerald Maiik\ Hopkins So- 
ciety 1,2,3,4; Treasurer 3; Cadence; .\ssociate 
Editor 3.4: (.old loicli 1.2.3. 

Rl 1 II M. MAN(.AN 

\N I H()\^ 1 . MARCHESE 

Wiismann Biological Society 

BROTHER DONAEl) (. \I\R(()1 EE. C.S.\ . 



Co-ed (4ul) 1.2.3,4; I lieta I'hi .\lpha 2.3.4; Ercasiirer 
3.4; .\lpha Kappa Delta 3.4; 1 reasurer 4; Loyola 
I'nion Congress 4; Historical Society 2.3.4; Maroon 
& (.old 3; Human Relations Club 3.4; Yearbook 4. 


Historical Society 3,1: (.eianl M;iidi\ Hopkins So- 
ciety 4: Loyola News 2,1: Latin Club .".I; Eiiie Arts 
(,lidi 3; Human Rekitions (4ub I: Sodality 4. 

C\R()I INK \l \IARSCH.\1L 

I hi la I'lii Vlpha I'ledgc .Mistress 3: President 
I; (oe,l ( hil, 1.2.3,1: Histoiical Society 1,2.3.4; Span- 
ish ( lull I; lliiiii;ni Rcl.iiions ( hib I. 

JOHN 1 . \l \K I IN 

Sigma I'I \lpli.c ,i I; I lit i amiii als 1,2..',. I. 

\1)()1 I'll P. M \R 1 1N( E\ 1( 

Radio ( liii, 2: So.lalily 1,2.3,1: I'sm hology (hib 3.4. 

( ONS 1 \N( I \1 M ASI \NK \ 

( (, ed (hib I; lliMciiial Society 1.2.3; l.oyohi Eclii- 
calioll Soii'ly 

M \RY ELLEN \I( ( <)R\1I( K 

I \MI S I \l( ( ORMICK 

Slum. I I'i \lpli;i 2.3.1: (.oi responding Secretary 3.4: 
Histoiical Soiielv 1,2,3.1: l.psiloii Pi Rho 1 .2. ' 

P \ 1 Rl( l.\ M. \IC (.RADY 

Coed (.lull 2.3.1: Social Chairman .".; Presidc-nl I; 
.\lpha Kappa Delta 3.1: Ciirlain (.uild 2.3; lliiiiian 
Relations (dub 3: Jiinicn .\dyisor\ 3. 

JLI.IE ANN .M(. (.R \ I 11 

Co-ed Club 1,2.3.1: Sodaliu 1,2.:'., I: Historical So- 
ciety 1,2,3: l.o\ola News 2,3,1; Copy Editor 1. 

|OHN I. \\\ KKN( I \l(, L\l (.III.IN 

Kpsilon I'i Rho 1,2,3,4: Spanish (,liib 2,3; Secfc- 
t,iry 2: I'lcsideiit 3; Modern Language (4iib 1; Hi.s- 
lorical Socici\ 3: Huiiuin Relations (4iib 4: (.erard 
Manley Ih.pkiiis 3,1: \ice Piesident 4: Sodality 2; 
Yearbook I: Inliamiiials 2. 

ei:gene er.\ncis mc mahon 

Historical Society 1,2: (.ei;ild Manlex Hopkins 4; 
Yearbook (4 lib 4, 


Curtain (.iiilcl 2,3,4: Historical Society 2; Co-ed 
Club 2, 


Line ,\rts (hib 2,3,1; (.old loich 2,1; Histoiical 
Society 2,3, 


I ail Delia Phi 2,:'.,L Historian 3; Historical .So- 
ciety 2.3; Sod.iliiy 

DON U.I) M Mill l(. AN 

I'i .Mph.i Laiiil.d.i 2.3,4. 


Cadence; M:ii i .V- (.old 3. 


Sigma Pi \lpha 2.3.4; Corresponding Secretary 3: 
President 4: .Sodality 1.2,3.4; Piefect 4: Lnion C.on- 
gressman 2; Loyola Lnion Board of Goyerncjrs 3: 
Blue Key 3.4; Maroon & (.old 3; Historical Society 
3: Spanish Club 1.2; Human Relations Club 4. 


Historical Society 2.4. 


Coed Club I: (.erard \lanle\ Hopkins 4. 


Alpha Delia (.aii'iiia 2.3. l.'); Historical Society 4.."); 
Intr;iiiiiii;ils !'.. 

(.ERALD 1. N()\ AK 

Sochility 3; li onciiiic Socieiv I: Human Relations 
(lull I; Xelei.ins Club I: S. \.M.l. 

M \R(.ARE 1 I OH \RA 

Modc-in L:iiigii.ige (hib 1; Piesident 4: Del I iinii 
\eiein 2,3: ('.o-ed (hib 2.3; Historical Societv 1,2,3. 


Kappa Beta Ganniia l.2,,'!.t; Recording Secretary 
3; Vice-President 4: .XTaroiin & Gold, Secretary 3; 
Historical Society 1; C:o-cd C;lub 1,2.3.4; .Sodalty 
1,2,3: Arts Yearbook 4; Fine Arts Club 4: Variety 
Show 1.2.4, 

GREl A M. f)L.SO\ 

Go-ed C4id> 2,3,4; Vice President 4; Cihccrleader 2,3; 
Alpha Kappa Delta 3,4; Secretary 4; Dean's Honor 
Roll 3; 1 heta Phi Alpha 2,3,4; Pledge Mistress 4; 
Maroon & Gold 3; Spanish Clid) 2. 


Sodality 1,2,3 4; Historical Socielv I; line Arts C4ub 
4; Latin Clnb 1,2,3. 


Sigma Pi Alplia 3.4; Hiniian Relations Society 4; 
Sodality 3,4; Historical Soiiclv 3.4. 


Tan Kappa Epsiion 2.3,4; Pledgemaster 3; President 
4; Blue Key 3.4, Vice President 4; Drill Team 1,2,3,4; 
Commanding Officer 4; Dormitory Judiciary Officer 
4; Maroon ,<: Gold 2,3; Junior Council 3; .\rts Council 
1,2; Wasmann Biological Society 3,4; Lovola Union 2; 
Ciold Torch; D(>rmilor\' Council' 3. 



Historical Society 1,2,4; .Sodality 1.2.3,4; Ccj-ed Cluli 
2.4; Ediica;ion .Socielv 4; Inlramurals 2; Spanisli (;liii). 


Maroon ,<: Gold 2; .American Chemical .Society 2.3.4. 

\ K rOR J. POPl. 

Wasmann ISiological .Society 1.2,3.4; Treasurer 4; 
X'eterans Club 4. 


Alpha Delta Gamma 1.2,3,4; Parliamentarian 3,4; 
Arts Coiinril 2,4; Treasurer 4; Class President 2; 
Freshman Council 1; Loyola Union 4; Blue Key 3,4; 
Sodality 1,2,3,4; Vice President 4; Wasmann Biological 
Society 1,2,3,4; Vice President 4; Maroon & Gold 2.4; 
Intramural Board 1,2,3,4; Historical Society 2,4, Vice 
President 4; Fine .\rts 3,4, 


Co-ed C;hib 1.2,3; Spanish f:lub 2; Ckrman f;hdi 
2,3, Treasurer 3; Modern Laiigu.igc (lub I; His 
torical Society 2,3.4, 


Kappa Beta (iamma, I'arliamenlai ian 3; C:o-ed 
Club; Spanish Club 2; Historical .Society 3.4. 


Alpha Delta Gamma 1.2.3,4; Arts Council 3.4; In- 
lramurals Board 1,2,3,4; Chairman 3,4; Gold lorch 
Club 1,2,3,4; Varsity Show 1,2,3. 


Tail Ka|>pa Epsiion; \'ice |)resident 3.1; L(i\cil.i 
Union 1.2,4; Executive Secretary ol Board ol Go\er- 
nors 2; Cadence 1.2.3,4; Photo editor 2.3; Loyola 
News 1.4; Historical Societv 3.4; Economic Society 
3; Commerce Yearbook 1.2,3;' Photo editor 1.2.3. 


Human Clluli 3.1; l's\c bological Rcse;ncb 
Society 3.4; Presicleni 4. 


President Fine Arts Club 3.4; Secretary Fine .\rts 
Club 3,4; Secretary Fine Arts Chd> 2,3;' Tau Delta 
Phi 2,3,4; Secretary Tau Delta Phi 4; Clongiess Repre- 
sentative 3.4; NFCCS Repiesentati\e 3.1; lnlr;unurals 


.\merican Chemical Society 4: Fine .Arts Club 2. 


Curtain Guild; \'ice-President 4; Fine .Arts 
Club 3.4; Gold lorch 1,2; Historical Societv 2.4; 
Variety Show 2.3.4. 


Sigma Pi Alpha 2.3.4; .Sodality 1.2,3,4; Maroon and 
Gold 3; R.O.F.C. Board 1.2.3; \ariety Show Winner 
1.2; Historical Society 3; Gold Torch 1; Honors Pro- 
gram 1.2. 


Pi .Alpha Lambda 2,3.4; Loyola News 2; Maroon 5: 
Gold 4; Choral Society 4. 


Historical Society 1.2,4; A'eterans Club 4, 


R.O.T.C, 1.2; Gold 1 circh 1,2; \Vasmann 1.2; Psy- 
chology C:lub ;;; Ime Arts (lub; Aarietv Show 
2.3.4 ' 


Fine .\iis ( lul). Nice-President 3,4; \'ariety Show 



Wasmann Biological Society 1.2; Historical Society 4; 
Psychology Club 4; 'Ian l)elta Phi 2,3,4; Secretar\ 
2, Vice-President 3, President 4; Fine .\rts Clulj 3.4; 
Modern Language 4. 

[AMES B. S1.0\N 

Debating (4ul) 3.4, Fir 

Arts Club 4. 


Sodality 1,2,3,4; Prefect 4; Maroon and Gold 3,4; 
C;old Torch 1,2,3; Student C^ouiuil 4; Leadership 
Award 1,2,3; Yearbook 4. 


Sigma Pi .Alpha; Gold lorch (lub; Maroon and 
Gold; .A.ssistant Manager ol the I.oxola Union: Liiiou 


Theta Phi .Alpha 2.3.4; Lo\ol.i Union Recording Sec- 
retary 2: Co-ed Club 1,2,3,4; Class Councils ' 1.2,3; 
Maroon and Gold 2,3.4: Women's Intramural Board V\'asmann Biological .Society 3.4; Sodality. 


Curtain Guild 1.2.3,4; Fine Arts Club 2.3.4; Aarietv 
Show — Master of Ceremonies 4; \ice President Fine 
.Arls Chd) 2.3; Inlramurals 1.2. 


I beta Pi Alpha 1.2.3,4: Co-ed (lub 1.2.3,4: Pub- 
licity Chairman 3; Ec|uestrian ( luli I: Histcnical So- 
cicl\ 1,2,3: Modern Language (lul) 4: Choral So- 
cielv 2; Human Rekitions (ihib 4. 


Soclalit\ 3.1; Alpha Kapp.i Delia 3.1. \ ice-president 
4; Historical Society 2.3.4; Human Relations Club 
3.4; lnir;ninnals 2.3.4. 

I HOM \S I S/W El) 

Lo\ola News I: Wasmann liiology Societv I: Gold 
loicli 1.3; I'hi Mu (hi 2.3,1: \ ice-President 4: In- 
iramur.ils 1,2.3.1. 


.Sod.ililv; \'ice Prelect 3.1; W asm.uni Biological 
Society Ciold Torch 1.2.3: Maroon i: Gold 
2.3; Union Ciongress 3: Blue Key 3.4. 


(;ol(l IokIi I; liiKi. 
News li.'i: liusincss \I; 

\ Rillc lii.iii: I,(i\ohi 
I' SdciKc (lull 


I'rcsidcnl C.hiciRo Region N.I.C.CS.: I'lii Sigiiia l:in: 
IN\(IhiIohs CInIi; SimI.iMi). 

|()SI I'll I \ ACC ' KO 

( n cil (hill 2,:'., I 

IK \\( IS W \ AK \I I () 

I'i Al|jli.i i..iiiilMl.i ; I; llisinii.iii I; MmHif^LiMi Clu', 
a.;i.-l; I'rcsidcnl I; I ..\nl.i \cus :',A: Spoils Kdilor 1; 

Arls-N'ursiiig ^(■.lll k I; Spoils Kdilor 1; Imcr Fra- 

icrnilv Cloiiiicil :i; Siudcul Assucialcs Ooiiiuil 4; Gold 

lonh 1,'>.3A: Loyola Union 3.4; Choral Soticly 1.2; 

lickct Manager Variclv Show 3; Variety Show 1; 
Fine Arts C:liil) I: Historical Sorielv 4; Inlraimiral; Intraniiii.ils R(|ii(sciuaiiM'; Basketball .Man 
ager 2.3.4; I.omiI.i I an 1.2.:t,l; I'i \l|)ha Lambda 
Vearbdok. Kdil.n. 

DON \1 I) |, \ lA I Rk A 

.Suiiiiiiiiiig leaiii l,L',;i,l; R.O. I .C. 


Cdcd (lull 2.:t.L 

MARI.W R. W \(:l.\\\ l-k 

((,ed Club :;.l: llisioiical Sn(lel\ 1.2; Human Re- 
l.ilii.i.s (lull :;,!; Srid.illu. 

I' \ri i\i 1 . w \| \\ 

M; ,-;.■ (.old 1. 

.\1 lilR I (.. 'A ALI)\( k 

Cniversitv Club 1.2; Sodaliu 2.3; R.O.T.C. Drill 
:.,'ream 1.2; C:hni;il s,„ieu I; (.old lonh l,2.:i.l; Mis 
torical Sociel\ l,2.:i.l. 

ROlU R 1 I W \LSI1 

lo\ol.i Su.iiimiiii; lea 
niann Society. 

RORKRl I W \[ / 

I'hi Mil Chi; M;iioon .•<.■ f;old; \\'asmann Biological 
Soiiclx; (.old lonh; I iiioii Rei)rcscut;iti\c. 


Blue key 3.4; IMii Mu (hi; University Rifle 
Team; Gold loidi ( lub 1,2.3.4; Wasmann 
Biological .Society 1.2.3; I'sNihological Research So- 
ciety 2.3,4; .Assistant Manager of Loyola Union 4; 
Student Leadership .Award 3.4; Variety Show Stage 
Manager 3; Intraniurals 2,3.1; Maroon >t Gold 3.4. 


HiiiiKin Rebilioiis (lub I; Hislorii.d SmicU 4. 

M \R\ W IIA1.1-,N 

Coed (lub 2,3.1; Uig Sister Chairman 3; Co-ed Club 
,Sciictar\ I; Marooii'.'v Gold 3; Historical Society 3; 
\;iiicl\ Show 2. 

).\MKS N WlCkl.CND 

Historical Soiicl\ 2; Gcraicl Manle\ Hopkins Society 1. 


i'i .\lpha Lambda 2,3,4; Maroon and (.old 3.4; \Vas- 
niann Biological Sotietv 1.2; Intramurals 2.3.4; X'ariciy 
Show 3; l-air and frolic ComniilUc- 2.3. 

J,\M1S 1). \\1N(, 

riusics (lull 3.4; President 4; C4ioral Societv 3; His- 
torical Society 3; Maroon and Gold 1. 


Alpha Delta Gamma 2.3.4; \'ice I'resident; Histori- 
cal .Socielv 2.3.4; Line Arts 3,4. 

Nfonogiam (lull W ; 


I \\\ RLN( I. I . vol H\ 

liiliiiiiiiiiiils 1, 2, '.I, 

.\IA IN R. /1(.\I \N 

Clicmisii\ (lub ,i I; losol.i News 3. 

LaXLRNL M. /r(,lll\R 

Kappa liel;i G;imma 2,3 I; I'ai liamcrnlarian 4; died 
CJub 1,2.3.1; Gerard .Manles Hopkins Sc«_iet\ 3,4; 
Sc.dalil\ l,2,"..l: (.old Kc\ 3.' 

|OSI I'll \ /I I I O 

I'lii .Mil I hi iKiiciiiiK 2,.;, I, 


r, \RIV\K \ M URODIl 

(^ \ lie I'lcsideiit 2.1; Alph.i I an Delta ricsidc-iii 
1; S. N.A.I. 1,2,3,1; W asiii;iiiii lliological Socicl\ 1,2. 


S,N,\.I, 1,2.3,1; Sodahu 1,2; Wasmann lliological 
,Socicl\ 1,2, 

SISl IR \L (II \R11 S, OS I 

Class \ icc I'lesidciil 3; S,N.\.I. 1,2,3.1; ScidalilN 1.2, 

SrS.\N 1ANN1N(, 

C;lass lre;isiiicr 1; I I'hi \lplia; S.N..\.I. 


Class .Secretar\ 1; Alpha I .iii Delia 1; Hi-ioiian; 
S.N..\.I.; Wasmann Kiological Socieli, 1.2. 


Alpha fail Delta Ireasuicr 1; S.N.\.l. 1.2,3,1; Was 
niann Biological Society 1.2. 

SlSIl R M, |.\\E FRANCES. O.S.F. 

(hiss lieasurer 2; S.N..\.L; Sodaliiv 


SN,\1, 1,2,3.1; Leadership .\w;ird 2; .Sodahl\ 


(4a,ss President 3; (oiincil \ ice Piesicleiil 3; I nioii 
Congress 3.4; Kappa liel;i (.amiiui; S. N.A.I.; 
Sodalitv; Wasmann Biological Society 1.2,3. 

W If.M.\ .M. 0\KS 

C; Secretary 1; f.eadershi|) Award 2; S.N. A. I. 1. 
2.3.4; Sodality; Wasmann Biological Sociel\ I. 


Class President 1; Clouncil Ireasurer 1; Kappa Beta 
Gamma; S.N.A.l.; Sociality 1.2.3,4; Wasmann 
fiiological Society 1.2. 


Class Treasurer 1; S.N.A.l.; Sodality 2.3: Was- 
mann fiiological Socict\ 1.2. 


S.N.A.f. 1.2.3,4; Ibiilorm Committee 4. 


Alpha Ian f5ella 4; Kappii Beta (.;mima; S.N.A.f. 
2.3,4; Co-ed Club 1,2; Sodalil\ 1; Yearbook 4. 


Class President 4; Council President 4; ,\lph;i "Fan 
Delta 4; S.N.A.l. 


Class President 2; Coinicil .Secrctar\ 2; .\lph;i I aii 
Delta 4; i:nitm Congress 2; S.N.A.l.; Sodabts; W'.ismann Biological Society 1.2, 

( AROf. A. WYSO( Kl 

(hiss Secre;.ii\ I; Cl.iss I u;iMnei 3; S.N.A.l.; 
Sochilin 1.2,3.1; Wasm.inn Biological .Society 1.2. 


Class .Seciel;n\ 3: S.N,A,1, 1.2.3,4; Uniform Com- 
mittee 4. 

Jliank± Jo (iJat ^iionioxi 

Mr. & Mrs. J. Abruscata 
Mr. & Mrs. E. Ackeniiann 
Mrs. Bette Baldwin 
Mr. &: Mrs. M. Ball 
Mr. & Mrs. M. Beckers 
Mr. & Mrs. S. Bell 
Mr. & Mrs. |. Bernard 
Mr. & Mrs. H. Bernier 
Dr. & Mrs. H. Bernier 
Dr. &: Mrs. H. Bielinski 
Mr. & Mrs. W. Binder 
Mr. & Mrs. B. Biranowski 
Mr. &: Mrs. S. Brown 
Mrs. G. Bryar 
Mr. &: Mrs. D. Burden 
Mr. Sc Mrs. E. Burke 
Mr. &: Mrs. F. Buike 
Mr. & Mrs. |. Coiurci 
Mr. & Mrs. W. Conibiths 
Mr. &: Mrs. E. Cummins 
Mr. &; Mrs. L. Daly 
Mr. & Mrs. C. Dangles 
Mrs. Myrtle D'Anjou 
Dr. & Mrs. G. Donahue 
Mr. & Mrs. B. Donovan 
Mr. &: Mrs. R. Dowd 
Mr. & Mrs. T. Doyle 
Mr. & Mrs. J. Drumke 
Mr. ,^- Mrs. R. Dunne 

Mr. &: Mrs. E. Dunphy 
Mr. & Mrs. M. Dwver 
Mr. &: Mrs. R. Ellison 
Mrs. Robert Fannin 
Mrs. Robert Fannin 
Mr. & Mrs. P. Fanning 
Mr. & Mrs. F. Feigl 
Mr. & Mrs. C. Fe'urer 
Mr. & Mrs. E. Fitzgerald 
Mr. k Mrs. J. Flanagan 
Mrs. L. Fontana 
Mr. Sc Mrs. J. Ford 
Mrs. Lee L. Eraser 
Dr. & Mrs. W. Furey 
Mr. & Mrs. M. Geneva 
Mr. &: Mrs. A. Gibbons 
Mr. &: Mrs. V. Giometti 
Mr. & Mrs. M. Gleason 
Mr. & Mrs. M. Gora 
Mr. &.- Mrs. J. Gorman 
Mr. & Mrs. T. Hickev 
Mr. &; Mrs. R. Holland 
Mrs. K. Huber 
Mr. & Mrs. I. Hulnagel 
Mr. & Mrs. W. Janninck 
Ml . & Mrs. VVm. Kaufialo 
Mr. & Mrs. J. Keblusek 
Dr. S: Mrs. P. Koestner 
Mr. .<-■ Mis. 11. Krol 

Mr. & Mrs. J. Krug 
Dr. 8: Mrs. R. Lee 
Mr. &: Mrs. R. Lindholm 
Mr. & Mrs. J. Lvnam 
Mr. & Mrs. M. Marlev 
Mr. & Mrs. L. Marschall 
Mr. & Mrs. ^V. McAulilfe 
Mr. & Mrs. P. McCarter 
Mr. &: Mrs. M. .McClatchie 
Mr. & Mrs. W. McCormick 
Mr. &; Mrs. T. Mulkern 
Miss Marquerite O'Connor 
Mr. & Mrs. R. Palese 
Mr. & Mrs. H. Peifer 
^'tr. &: Mrs. D. Priola 
M/. 8c Mrs. M. .Scavone 
Mr. 8c Mrs. M. Scavone 
Mr. 8: Mrs. K. .Shannon 
Mr. 8; Mrs. T. Shea 
Mr. 8c Mrs. J. Smith 
Mr. Sc Mrs. W. Smoluck 
Mr. 8c Mrs. J. Spellman 
Mr. & Mrs. F. Sullivan 
Mr. k Mrs. E. Thies 
Mr. 8c .Mrs. E. Varallo 
Mr. 8: Mrs. P. Wajay 
Mr. 8; Mrs. P. \Vhalen 
Ml s, Anne Zmina 

c:/fnd (L\tt ^ahoni 

Mr. 8: Mis. Onur Avdidi 

Mr. & Mrs. W. J. IW.itdii 

Mr. & Mrs. Bilvcu 

Mr. & Mrs. J. 'l5(i\k 

Mr. & Mrs. VV. ).' lirriulcl 

.Mi.sses Irene & Man C^amcn 

Mrs. Rose Clielolti 

Dr. & Mrs. I'. M. Corbay 

Mr. & Mrs. Win. Coupcrtlnv.iil 

Mr. & Mrs. [, Coxli- 

Mr S: Mrs. |. Cullcii 

Mrs. E. L. Dougherty 

Mr. & Mrs. C. Eckstein 

Mr. & Mrs. J. Enianiiele 

Dr. & Mrs. |. Kterno 

Mr. ,>v: Mrs. ' Joseph Ferrara 


it Mrs. R. Fred 


,>;• Mrs. \. Freko 


& Xrrs. J. (.enovcsc 


i.- Mrs. C:. Gensler 


X.- .Mrs. j. C.oelicl 


s Sharon Hale 


& Mrs. E. Flerliiirger 


& Mrs. J. Izzo 


. ,\nne Kennedy 


& Mrs. E. Kid')istal 


8. Mrs. N. Lal'lante 


& Mrs. J. Leemans 


& Mrs. Wni. Linnane 


&: Mrs. L. I.opatka 


& Mrs. [. Ma.Hoan 


Jt Mis. I., MaksMoi.ik 


.>C- Mrs. |. Maslanka 


.^ Mrs. Mc(.rad% 


8; Mrs. F. Mcl.ani^hhn 


8: Mrs. S. Mrock 


& Mrs. B. N'elscn 


& ^rrs. C. Newton 


& Mrs. J. OHara 


& Mrs. .\. Parker 


.t Mrs. J. I'indras 


S; Mrs. R. Revell 


.<r Mrs. C. Richier 


s. Elsie Rvan 


it Nfrs. A. .Sprengcl 


& Mrs. .S. l'd%ase 


.>;.■ Mrs. W Wagner 


.< Nils, !■ Wnilgraiii 

And To Those Whose Names Were Received 
Too Late To Be Pubh'shed 

(^onipliincnis ol 

Sf. Ignatius Parish 

Rc\. JdIhi I. (iracc, S. J. 

When Aiouiul Loyola Claiiipus 

Where Loyola Studcms Mcel 


Fiiif Foods 
65.H() Sheridan Road 





6341 N. liroaduay 


//z^ jDECjUinuicj 

This renewal ol a yearbook ior the Vris and Xursiii;^ (iwllenes ol l.o\ola is a mile- 
stone in ihe dexelopnieni ol a growin;^' l'ni\ersity. ll inaiks anoilur medium llnouf^h 
which "the l-oyola Sioi)," iiiiohl be shown as it is really liNcd. 

It is loi- this reason ihal the stall ol the "\'J'>7 KCII lOKS" eainesth dc'siies that the 
names ol those men responsible lor the ^^roundwoik ol ihe leitewed jniblication Ije set 
here in print with the h()j)e ihal as the book grows Irom its picseni embryonic stage it 
^vill not be lorgoiic ii thai Mr. Harry McCloskey, Dean ol Students. Robert Ciralcn, Janics 
Sebesta, Richard Molland. and Frederick Haas initiated its bi-lh. 

Tojii Flanagan, 
Editor in Chief 

George Bryar, 
Production Editor 

Eileen Peiler, 
Business Manager 

Kay .Shannon, 
Nmsing Reporter 


Ben Thies, 
Managing Editor 

Pat Dunph), 
Coordinating Manager 

Dick Holland, 
.Sales Manager 

Bob Varallo, 
Sports Editor 

Gene Sullivan, 
Literary Ediioi 

|ini Lynaiii. 
Captions Editor 

Dave Burden, 
Photouraijliv Editor 



Tom Doyle 
Pauline ^V'ajay 
|oe Bernard 
Walter Smoluck 
Thomas Elickey 


Sicxc .McSweeney 
Don Priola 
Don Jannick 
Bob Genova 
Chuck Baldwin 
Jerry Sjx'Uman 
John Keblusek 
Pat Whakn 


Dick Dowd 
Mary Krol 
Carol Feiuer 
Marilyn Scavone 
Pat McCartcr 
Judy Ncimes 
Mary Kay Ball 
Barbara Donovan 
Joan Combiths 
Maureen Gibbs 
Jane SanHamcl 


.Marv McClatchie 
Edwaid (anumins 


Jim Clonnan 

Mainecn Marley 
Jim Dempsey 
Jeanie Krug 
Bob Ellison 
Sue Fanning 
Toni Shea 
Casey Krol 
Teri Mulkern 
Martin Gleason 


Maureen O'Hara 
,Mar\ Pat Ciibbons 





'' '■'{MliHi 





'/ I I'M