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JOSEPH C. SCULLY
JUDITH J. KOHNKE
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To Father James J. Mertz, S.J., on the occasion of his
sixtieth year as a Jesuit, his fiftieth year in the classroom,
the forty-sixth year of his priesthood, and his thirty-
eighth year at Loyola University, the stafT joyously and
proudly dedicates the twenty-fifth volume of The Loyolan.
During those years. Father Mertz almost singlehandedly
procured the funds for and planned the University's
lovely and widely praised Mado7ina della Strada Chapel.
In the classroom his unfailing liveliness, charm, and wit
have endeared him to many generations of students of the
classics. As a preacher, retreatmaster, and counselor his
name is widespread in the midwest. To countless others
he is known as a charming and loyal friend.
There is no one who so completely symbolizes and
brings to mind Loyola University as Father James J. Mertz.
May we witness his seventy-fifth anniversary as a Jesuit.
The swift, fleeting measure of time by which men record the memories
to cherish for a lifetime. These are the long-to-be remembered moments
of a Loyola lifetime . . .
The academic moments of inquiry, understanding, intellectual fulfillment.
The spiritual moments when the heart instinctively seeks for God.
The cultural moments when great literature, art, and music contribute
to the elevation of the soul.
The happy moments of good will, merriment, conviviality; the sad
moments of shared disappointments, sorrows, and unexpected failure.
FACULTY AND COLLEGES 28
STUDENT GOVERNMENT 98
FRATERNITIES AND SORORITIES 132
. A- wl^'^ijftJl^
From his youth, the Very Rev. James F. Maguire, S.J. has been influenced by
Jesuit ideals. Born in 1904 on Chicago's West Side, across the street from St.
Ignatius High School, he later received his secondary education at that school.
Following his graduation in 1922, Fr. Maguire entered the Jesuit novitiate at
Florissant, Missouri; after being ordained in 1935, he received his A.B. and M.A.
degrees from St. Louis Universit)'. After a year of teaching at the University of
Detroit High School, he held a number of administrative positions, including the
presidency of St. Xavier High School, the rectorship of West Baden College, and
the presidency of Xavier University.
In 1955, Father Maguire returned to Chicago to assume the presidency of
vice president And
deAn of ^Acuities
Returning also, not only to his city, but also to the
school from which he graduated, is the Rev. Robert W.
Mulligan, S.J. Father Mulligan was born on October II,
1916, and was a member of St. Margaret Mary parish in
Chicago. His educational training includes graduation
from both Loyola Academy and Loyola University,
followed by study abroad.
Father Mulligan was ordained to the priesthood in
September, 1937. After joining the Philosophy Depart-
ment at Loyola, he was appointed Department Chairman
in 1955. In 1958, he was named Vice-President and Dean
of Faculties, his present position.
vice pvesideni in
:(i2ivge of development
After attaining degrees from both Loyola and DePaul
Universities, W. Daniel Conroyd, was associated with
the Federal Bureau of Investigation and Montgomery
Ward and Company. In 1945, he returned to Loyola as
Director of Public Relations and then as Administrative
Assistant to the President.
In 1957, he was named Vice-President for Develop-
ment and Public Relations. In this capacity he coordinates
and directs Loyola's fund-raising drive program, public
relations program, and alumni activities.
Vice president and
Thomas F. Hawkins, a graduate of Northwestern and
Loyola Universities, was promoted to Vice-President in
1956. Previously, Mr. Hawkins served as Loyola's Business
Manager for over five years.
Besides his educational training in business administra-
tion, Mr. Hawkin's practical experience includes employ-
ment as Treasurer and Comptroller of the Nochman
Corporation. In addition, he served as Assistant Comp-
troller of Esquire, Inc. and Assistant Treasurer of the
H. A. Brassert Company.
Sitting as the Board of Trustees, these nine Jesuit Fathers guide the destinies of
Loyola University. Chaired by the University President, the Very Reverend
James F. Maguire, S.J., the Board is the governing body of the institution. Its
principal duties include the making of contracts and affiliation agreements,
formulation of University policy, appointment of officers of the school, setting
of fees and tuition, and the conferring of certificates, honors and academic degrees.
i(ie SoAvd of ivustees
Board of Trustees. Standing: Rev. Felix P. Biestek, S. J., Rev. Franklin C. Fischer, S J., Rev. Hugh B. Rod-
man. S. J., Rev. Robert W. Mulligan, S. J. Seated: Rev. John A. McEvoy, S. J., Rev. John W. Bieri, S. J.,
Very Rev. James F. Maguire, S. J., Rev. Stewart E. Dol lard. S. J. (Rev. Theodore J. Tracy, S. J., on leave of
Administrative Council. Slunding: J. Raymond Sheriff, W. Daniel Conroyd, Harry L. Mc-
Closkey, John C. Fitzgerald, Richard A. Matre, Rev. Hugh B. Rodman, S. J., Dr. William
P. Schoen. Seated: Elizabeth A. McCann, Thomas F. Hawkins, Rev. Robert W. Mulligan, S.
J., Dr. John F. Sheehan, Very Rev. James F. Maguire, S. J., Gladys Kiniery. Rev. Stewart
E. DoUard, S. J., Matthew H. Schoenbaum, Rev. Richard E. Tischler, S. J., Missing: John C.
Hayes and James C. Cox.
Composed of the University's Vice Presidents, Deans, and other key administra-
tive officers, this group advises the President on the formulation of administrative
and academic policy. The Council reviews matters pertaining to curricula, the
integration of the various schools and colleges within the University, accredita-
tion, admission procedures, tuition structure, the University calendar and catalog.
ide SoAvd oj l^y ivustees
The members of this group represent hundreds of years of business leadership
in many of the nation's largest corporations. These distinguished executives and
professional men advise the University President in matters relating to education,
campus planning, public relations, development, and finance. Charles C. Kerwin,
prominent Chicago investment executive and distinguished Catholic layman, is
Chairman of the Board.
Charles C. Kerwin
Cushman B. Bissell
Louis H. G.
Augustine J. Bowe
Edward A. Cudahy
James O. Burke
Thomas A. Dean
Charles M. Mines
Patrick H. Hoy
Samuel Insull, Jr.
Frank W. Jenks
Owen Banon Jones
Arthur T. Leonard
Joseph E. Merrion
Joseph D. Murphy
William J. Quina
^W ^ ^
William J. Sinek
Frederick W. Specht
Atlass, H. Leslie
Bane, Charles A.
Barry, Gerald A.
Bast, O. D.
Beacom, Thomas H.
Berner, Robert L.
Benag, Dr. Otto L.
Bireley, John M.
Bissell, Cushman B.
Bopp, Andrew R.
Bouscaren, Louis H. G.
Bowe, Hon. Augustine J.
Bowe, William J.
Bremner. A. J.
Brennan, C. M.
Brennan, James G.
Brennan, James J.
Brennan, John E.
Brizzolara, Ralph D.
Brundage, Howard A.
Bruns, Clemens H.
Burke, Francis J.
Burke, James O.
Burke, Robert E.
Burke, Thomas B.
Burny, C. J.
Byrne, Thomas J., Jr.
Byrnes, W. Jerome
Caestecker, Julien J.
Cagney, Richard D.
CahiU, William E.
Callahan. Dr. James J.
Campbell, Hon. William J.
Carlson. Andrew R.
Carney, William Roy
Carroll, Wallace E.
Carstens, George L.
Cascino, Anthony, E.
Cavanagh, Joseph J.
Cavanagh, Thomas J.
Cavanaugh, Leo D.
Chamberlain, Henry T.
Chambers, Fred E.
Chesrow, Frank W.
Clark, John A.
Clarke, John W.
Close, James W.
Colnon, John E.
Connelly, Timothy J.
Corby, Francis M.
Costello, Walter R.
Cross, Louis J.
Crowley, Patrick F.
Crown, Colonel Henry
Cudahy, Edward A.
Culhane, Martin A.
Cummings, Walter J.
Cummings, Walter J., Jr.
Curran, Henry J.
Cusick, A. J.
Dallstream, Andrew J.
Dammann, J. Francis
Dean, Thomas A.
DeGryse, Charles W.
Donahoe, William J.
Donnelly, James L.
Donoghue, George T.
Donovan, James F.
Dooley, James A.
Dooley, Richard F.
Dooley, William G.
Dorschel, Querin P.
Doyle, Edward J., Sr.
Doyle, Leo J.
Drymalski, R. P.
Dunn, John J., Jr.
Dunne, Edward W.
Dunne, Hon. Rob>ert J.
Durst. Raymond W.
Elward, Joseph F.
Evers, John W.
Fanning, Lawrence S.
Farrell, Edward J.
Fazio, Peter V.
Feulner, Edwin J.
Fiedler, Edward H.
Fitzgerald, George J.
Fitzgerald, Joseph J.
Fitzgerald, Matthew J.
Flanagan, John J.
Florsheim, Leonard S.
Foley, John J.
Fox, Clarence E.
Frank, Zollie S.
Frawley, Stephen J.
Gallagher, Arthur J.
Gallagher, Charles J.
Garard, James L.
Gary. Lee J.
Gillespie, Frank J.
Gillies, Frederick M.
JOHN J. WALDRON
Glasser, Joshua B.
Gleason, John S., Jr.
Goedert, John P.
Grace, George W.
Graham, Donald M.
Graham, Robert F.
Grant, Thomas A.
Griffin, Thomas D.
Guilbault, Joseph E.
Haines, Charles J.
Halas, George S.
Halligan, William J., Sr.
Hamilton, Dr. Eugene A.
Hanley, R. Emmett
Hansen, Z. C. R.
Healy, Felix E.
Henry, Joseph E.
Heuer, Harry P.
Hickey, Matthew, J., Jr.
Hickey, Matthew J., Ill
Higgins, Thomas J.
Hilliard, Raymond M.
Hines, Charles M.
Hoffmann, John P.
Holland, Brig. Gen. J. P.
Hoy, Patrick H.
Igoe, James T., Jr.
Igoe, Hon. Michael L.
InsuU, Samuel, Jr.
Jagor, Bruce R.
Jenks, Frank W.
Jennett, Clarence B.
Jennett, Edward J.
Johnson, Howard J.
Jones, Owen Barton
Joy, Walter J., Jr.
For the past 15 years these 300
corporation executives, physicians,
attorneys and other professional men
have effectively interpreted Loyola
University's contributions to the
Chicago Community and the nation.
The members, under the Chairman-
ship of John J. Waldron, meet at
quarterly luncheons to hear addresses
by faculty members.
Joyce, Robert E.
Kavanaugh, John S.
Kearney, Joseph S.
Keim, Paul A.
Kelliher, Peter M.
Kellstadt, Charles H.
Kelly, John J.
Kennedy, W. McNeil
Kenney. John E.
Kerwin, Charles C.
Kerwin, Edward M.
Kiley, John P.
Kinnare, John J.
Knight, John S.
Knoch, Hon. Win G.
Kolko, J. B.
Korshak, Sidney R.
Krez, Leonard O.
Kueber, Anthony J.
Kullman, Francis H., Jr.
LaBuy, Hon. Walter J.
Lawler, Dr. Paul E.
Lawlor, William J., Jr.
Leander, Russell J.
Lee, William A.
Leonard, Arthur T.
Lewis, Frank J.
Lewis, Thomas A.
Logelin, Edward C.
Lohr, Major Lenox R.
Lydon, Eugene K.
Lynch, Bernard W.
Lynch, Frank J.
Lynch, WilUam J.
Madigan, Walter J.
Magnus, Joseph E.
Maher, John J.
Martin, James R.
Mayer, Howard G.
Meers, Henry W.
Menke, Edward A.
Merrion, Joseph E.
Meyers, Robert L.
Moran, John T.
Mulcahy, Michael F.
Mulhern, Edward F.
Mullady, Walter F.
Mullaney, Paul L.
Murphy, Charles F.
Murphy, Herbert F.
Murphy, Joseph D.
Murphy, Leo T.
McCaffrey. John L.
McCahey, James B., Jr.
McConville, Edwin B.
McCormick, Hon. John V.
McDonnell, Morgan F.
McDonough, John J.
McFetridge, William L.
McGah, William J.
McGoorty, John P.
McGuire, John B.
McGuire, John F.
Mcintosh, Clarence W.
McKenna, Ivan A.
McNamara, Harley V.
McNulty, John E.
Naghten, John A.
Neuses, Cyrus H.
Noonan, T. Clifford
O'Connell, Harold P.
O'Haire, Harry J.
O'Keefe, James L.
O'Keefe, John F.
O'Keefe, William P.
O'Meara, William F.
O'Reilly, Robert A.
O'Shaughnessy, John E.
Oshe, Marcellus M.
Peckels, Michael F.
Phalin, Howard V.
Pigott, James M.
Plunkett, Paul M.
Podesta, Robert A.
Potter, Howard 1.
Puccetti, Harry W.
Quinn, James R.
Quinn, William J.
Rathje, Frank C.
Regam, Joseph J.
Reynolds, Thomas A.
Riley, John H.
Roberson, G. Gale
Roche, Burke B.
Roubik, Charles J.
Rudis, Anthony J.
Sachs, Morris B., Jr.
Salerno, George F.
Savage, Joseph P.
Scholl, Dr. William M.
Sears, Barnabas F.
Sexton, Thomas W.
Shanahan, Martin F.
Shea, Admiral D. F. J.
Sheehan, Edward D.
Shehee, J. Glenn
Sheridan, Leo J.
Sheridan, Vincent J.
Shriver, Robert Sargent, Jr.
Sinek, William J.
Smart, Jackson W.
Smith, John F., Jr.
Smyth, John M., Jr.
Snite, Fred B.
Specht, Frederick W.
Spiess, Carlos A.
Starshak, A. L.
Steber, Clarence L.
Sullivan, John P.
Sullivan, Joseph F.
Thompson, James E.
Traynor, William B.
Traynor William K.
Tuohy, Hon. William J.
Uriell, Francis H.
Vaughn, Dr. Arkell M.
Vrtis, Charles S.
Wade, James F.
Waldron, John J.
Walker, Irwin N.
Walsh, Donald J.
Ward, J. Harris
Whiston, Frank M.
White, Philip O'Connell
Whitty, Elmer J.
Worthy, James C.
Yoder, Lloyd E.
Zacher, Eugene R.
Zimmermann, Russell A.
estate phnning executive committee
The Estate Planning Executive Committee is dedicated to the future needs of
educational progress. It is evident that in its formation was held the assurance of
education of our youth for generations to come. It has for its purpose the task
of making known to alumni and friends of Loyola University the bequest
opportunities available. For example, the committee has organized for the
University' several plans to oflfer for investment: wills, gifts from capital, revocable
trusts, irrevocable trusts, and testamentary trusts. In addition, the bequest may
be unrestricted or directed to scholarships, buildings, professorships, research, or
cultural activities. It is then, truly the creation of a Living Estate ever concerned
with an advancing Loyola.
Cushraan B. Bissell,
Augustine J. Bowe
Andrew J. Dallstream
J. Francis Dammann
— T — ' — \ \ ■ '
Donald Defrees Alexander Eulenbe
Louis A. Kohn
Morris I. Leibman
John P. McGoorty, Jr.
J. Alfred Aforan
Thomas A. Reynolds
Charles J. Roubik
John J. Waldron
Without such assistance as is currently being rendered
by Businessmen for Loyola University, no private educa-
tional institution such as ours could long survive.
Through its operations, BMLU has successfully enlisted
the financial support from many Chicago corporations
since its inception in 1955.
Over the years more than 81,100,000 has been channeled
into added funds for teachers' salaries. This years goal,
under the direction of Robert E. Joyce, President of the
Chicago Seven-Up Bottling Company, is to secure con-
tributions totaling 3400,000. The vice-chairman of BMLU
is John M. Smith Jr., president of Inland Steel. Certainly
the activities and accomplishments of BMLU are a vital
asset to Loyola life.
Stephen M. Bailey
Gerald A. Barry
John M. Berent
Dr. Otto L. Bettag
John M. Bireley
Cushman B. Bissell
Louis H. G. Bouscaren
Augustine J. Bowe
A. M. Bowyer
Clarence J. Bredemann
A. J. Bremner
David F. Bremner, Sr.
John B. Bremner, Jr.
James G. Brennan
R. D. Brizzolara
Francis J. Burke
James O. Burke
Thomas B. Burke
C. J. Burny
William E. CahiU
Frank C. Callahan
Dr. James J. Callahan
Andrew R. Carlson
Wm. Roy Carney
John W. Carroll
George L. Carstens
Anthony E. Cascino
Thomas J. Cavanagh
Henry T. Chamberlain
Fred E. Chambers
Frank W. Chesrow
James W. Close
Harry H. Comstock
Timothy J. Connelly
W. Daniel Conroyd
Francis M. Corby
Philip H. Corboy
Philip H. Cordes
Walter R. Costello
Joseph W. Cremin
William A. Cremin
Louis J. Cross
Patrick F. Crowley
Edward A. Cudahy
Martin A. Culhane
Walter J. Cummings
A. J. Cusick
Dr. August F. Daro
Thomas A. Dean
Charles W. DeGryse
Burton E. Doherty
James L. Donnelly
James A. Dooley
Richard F. Dooley
Wilham G. Dooley
Querin P. Dorschel
Leo J. Doyle
William J. Drennan
Thomas F. Duffy
William J. Dunn
Edward W. Dunne
Herman J. Eckrich, Jr.
William Q. Egan
Leonard B. Ettelson
Edward J. Farrell
Peter V. Fazio
Edwin J. Feulner
Edward H. Fiedler
Richard G. Finn
George J. Fitzgerald
Joseph J. Fitzgerald
John J. Flanagan
Maurice B. Frank
Stephen J. Frawley
Dodge H. Freeman
Frank A. Gallagher
Charles J. Gallagher
William O. Gallery
Leo F. Garrity
William J. Garvy
W. P. Gensert
J. J. Gerber
Frederick M. Gillies
John P. Goedert
Thomas A. Gonser
George W. Grace
Donald M. Graham
Robert F. Graham
Thomas D. Griffin
Joseph E. Guilbault
James J. Haines
William J. Halligan, Sr.
R. Emmett Hanley
Thomas W. Havey
John T. Hayes
Felix E. Healy
Joseph E. Henry
Matthew J. Hickey, Jr.
Charles M. Hines
John P. Hoffmann
Patrick H. Hoy
Samuel InsuU, Jr.
Ralph M. Isacksen
Bruce R. Jagor
Frank W. Jenks
Edward J. Jennett
Howard J. Johnson
Owen Barton Jones
Robert E. Joyce
Donald V. Kane
John S. Kavanaugh
Joseph S. Kearney
ROBERT E. JOYCE
Joseph W. Kehoe
Paul A. Keim
Charles H. Kellstadt
W. McNeil Kennedy
John E. Kenney
Edmund J. Kenny
John E. Kenny, Jr.
Charles C. Kerwin
Edward M. Kerwin
John J. Kinnare
Lawrence M. Khnger
Frank P. Knoll
W. S. Knox
Sidney R. Korshak
Leonard O. Krez
Anthony J. Kueber
Alexander X. Kuhn
F. H. Kullman, Jr.
George A. Lane
Vincent D. Lane
Earl S. Lathrop, Jr.
Robert B. Latousek
William J. Lawlor, Jr.
Elmer F. Layden
Arthur T. Leonard
Frank J. Lewis
Thomas A. Lewis
Fred G. Litsinger
Edward C. Logelin
Eugene K. Lydon
Frank J. Lynch
William J. Lynch
William C. MacDonald
Maurice D. Mangan
James R. Martin
Howard G. Mayer
Robert B. Mayer
John L. McCaffrey
James B. McCahey, Jr.
Arthur J. McConville
Edwin B. McConville
Henry J. McDonald
Morgan F. McDonnell
John J. McDonough
John B. McGuire
Clarence W. Mcintosh
H. V. McNamara
Edward A. Menke
Joseph E. Merrion
Robert L. Meyers
Mark J. Mitchell, Jr.
Edward J. Morrissey
Richard G. Muench
Charles F. Murphy
Charles F. Murphy, Jr.
Herbert F. Murphy
Joseph D. Murphy
JOHN M. SMITH JR.
Lewis C. Murtaugh
John A. Naghten
T. Clifford Noonan
Frank B. O'Brien
John F. O'Keefe
William P. OKeefe
William F. O'Meara
John E. O'Shaughnessy
T. W. O'Shaughnessy
James M. Pigott
Howard 1. Potter
James R. Quinn
William J. Quinn
Joseph J. Regan
John H. Riley
Burke B. Roche
G. Gale Roberson
William H. Roberts
Anthony J. Rudis
Roben B. Scott
Thomas W. Sexton
Fred R. Sextro
Martin F. Shanahan
Thomas J. Sheahan
Edward D. Sheehan
J. Glenn Shehee
Vincent J. Sheridan
William J. Sinek
John L. Sloan
Jackson W. Smart
John F. Smith, Jr.
John M. Smyth, Jr.
Frederick W. Specht
Carlos A. Spiess
A. L. Starshak
Clarence L. Steber
Nelson D. Stoker
John F. Sullivan
Joseph F. Sullivan
James E. Thompson
J. Donald Thor
W. K. Traynor
John C. Tally
Frank H. Uriell
Charles S. Vrtis
John J. Waldron
Frank M. Whiston
John G. White
Elmer J. Whirty
Albert J. Wilkins
Eugene R. Zacher
The Office of the Dean of Students represents the Uni-
versity Committee of Student Activities which is headed
by the Dean of Students, Harry L. McCloskey. This
committee sets and regulates policies pertaining to all
student organizations with the exception of religious
organizations and the over-all student organization of
the individual colleges and schools.
In addition to being chairman of this committee, Harry
McCloskey acts as coordinator of the various programs
of the Office of the Dean of Students which includes the
student welfare program.
Mariette LeBlanc, the Dean of Women, supervises the
activities and welfare pertaining to all women students
of the university. Besides serving as secretary to the
Committee on Student Activities, Miss LeBlanc is con-
cerned with counseling women students, assisting them
in the formation of new activities, and administering the
women's residence hall.
Joan Vaccaro, the Assistant Dean of Women, assists
Miss LeBlanc in the counseling of women students and
coordinates undergraduate women's activities. She is also
the Director of the Coed Club and housing director for
HARR-i- L. McCLOSKEY
Dean of Students
ojjice of tde dan of students
Dean of Women
GEORGE N. KOLLINTZAS
Assistant Dean of Students
J. DAVID SMITH
Assistant to the Dean of Students
women's residence halls, off-campus approved housing,
and faculty housing.
The position of Assistant Dean of Students and Di-
rector of the Loyola Union is filled by George Kollint-
zas, who assists in the promotion and coordination of
the programs of the Office of the Dean of Students. As
the Director of the Loyola Union, Mr. KoUintzas handles
the business operations and activities of the Union which
include Freshman Orientation, Charity Day, Pow-Wow,
and Senior Week.
Committee on Student Activities and Welfare. Richard F. Kusek,
Mariette LeBlanc (Secretary). George N. KoUintzas, Harry L.
McCloskey, Essie Anglum, James M. Forkins, Pearl Heffron,
Dr. Gustav Rapp.
Assistant to the Dean of Women
ELIZABETH A. McCANN
REV. JOHN C. MALLOY, S. J.
Dean of At/missions
THOMAS R. SANDERS
Director of Development
MARY R. MANZKE
University Examiner of Credentials
Editor, The Alumnus
Director of Alumni Activities
Director, Public Relations
Director, Veterans' Affairs
LAWRENCE J. SLAJCHERT
Director of Placement
REV. THOMAS F. MURRAY, S. J.
REV. JOHN FELICE, S. J.
REV. ROBERT J. FOX, S. J.
REV. J. DONALD HAYES, S. J.
The library has been one of the most progressive de-
partments at Loyola during the past year. Under the
head librarian, James C. Cox, it has grown since its
founding both in quantity and quality; and, with a view
towards the future, this growth is just the beginning.
The University contains five libraries: the Elizabeth
Cudahy Memorial Library on Lake Shore Campus, the
Lewis Towers Library, and the Medical, Dental, and Law
Libraries. Salient is the fact that the libraries serve all
the students, which provides an unlimited field for re-
search. During 1961, the library's accumulation of books
has grown rapidly.
JAMES C. COX
Lewis Towers Library Staff. Daniel
Saletta. Violet Bilick, P. K. Chacko.
Lake Shore Librar> Staff. Peggy Dillon, Yvonne Damien,
Mrs. James C. Cox, James C Cox, Helen Stoudt, Ruth Ann
Pfeifer, Eleanor Kennedy, Martin Molnar. Seated in Front:
Roslyn Failla, Genevieve Delana.
yiAvents associafes oj /oyo/a
Established in the spring of 19S7, the specific purpose
of Parents Associates of Loyola is to encourage the par-
ents of high school seniors to talk to their sons and
daughters about Loyola and the benefits of a Jesuit edu-
cation. PAL accomplishes its end by appointing parents
of present Loyola students to contact the parents of high
school seniors. The Parents Associates contend that many
questions of a personal nature, questions regarding Loy-
ola's tuition, its educational programs, and its facilities,
can be answered most effectively informally; hence PAL's
determination to develop a personal touch through the
home visits of its workers.
L'nder the general chairmanship of Mr. and Mrs. Ger-
ald Pierce, PAL operated under a three-fold program: so-
cial activities, fund-raising drive,and admissions program.
The social program, directed by Mr. and Mrs. Mau-
rice J. McCarthy, included three annual events: a re-
ception for freshman parents, a Christmas party, and a
dinner party in April. To help make up the difference
between the tuition paid by students and the actual cost
of education, PAL members have solicited funds from
fellow Loyola parents for the specific purpose of rais-
ing faculty salaries. Last spring, 257 PAL couples re-
ceived 630 pledges totaling over S20,500. By means of
this annual program, headed this year by Mr. and Mrs.
Bernard Pallasch, Loyola will continue to maintain faculty
salaries at a scale comparable to that of larger universities.
The final function of PAL is the admissions program,
this year under the chairmanship of Mr. and Mrs. Mau-
rice McCarthy. Its key feature is personal counseling,
and through this the members of PAL aim to increase
the number of qualified students who apply for admis-
sion to the University. This year over 3,100 parents were
contacted. This program must receive at least partial
credit for an astonishing 44% increase in freshman en-
rollment this year.
Parents Associates of Loyola. Standing: William Buhl, Everett Diehl, Bernard Pallasch,
Gerald Pierce, Mrs. Maurice McCarthy. Dennis O'Brien, Harold AUard. Maxfield Weisbrod,
Joseph Hayes, Foster Swierkowski. Seated: Mrs. Joseph Hayes, Mrs Foster Swierkow-
ski, Mrs. Bernard Pallasch, Mrs. Gerald Pierce, Mrs. Dennis O Brien, Mrs. Harold Allard.
Students Associates of Loyola. John Frey, Monica I rocher, Ann Roehrich, Anne Yourg,
Ken Henning, Jim Talamonti, Christine Petrosky, Larry Gerber, Jack Billimack, Ray Hart-
niann, Joan Coscioni, Art Wondrasek, Ann Stauss, Kathy Silvagni, John Banks, George
studenis associates oj loyola
Organizec] in 1956, the Student Associates of Loyola
has matured into one of the most important organiza-
tions in the University. SAL has one goal: the advance-
ment of Loyola University. The work of SAL is gi-
gantic, but its results are productive.
This year's program has progressed to unprecedented
heights in accomplishment, for it has resulted in a 100%
increase over last year's total contacts of Chicagoland's
high school seniors. This means that better than 2,800
persons at the secondary education level have been in-
formed of the many opportunities vt'hich the University
can offer to its students. More than any other organi-
zation at Loyola, SAL gives its members an opportunity
to render direct service to the University.
The Executive Committee, the governing body, is com-
posed of representatives from the sororities, fraternities,
academic societies, and independents from both cam-
puses. Embodied in this group is the spirit, diligence,
and perseverance that has made SAL what it is today.
Because of the large measure of its success, SAL is
beginning to enlarge its scope of contact. With the
adoption of the men's and women's dorms into its mem-
bership, SAL has inaugurated new procedures, giving
it the facilities of reaching students in distant places
by employing the efforts of out-of-town students in their
According to Larry Gerber, the general chairman of
SAL this year: "SAL has become firmly established as
a key student organization. The importance of its goals
is self-evident, but these goals could never have been
reached without the great support which it received from
students and organizations."
■' ^fai,'t^---->v'V»r?i -feet ■
■S" ;*" "-'^-'""- ''^"v?'^^::.'?^'^^^ ■'
REV. STEWART E. DOLLARD, S. J.
Graduate students gather in the hbrary to discuss classroom
techniques and the development of new theories in education.
The primary end of a school is the education of the
student; the primary end of the Graduate School is the
metamorphosis of the student into a scholar. To achieve
this development, the graduate must unite a sense of
independence with an unquenchable intellectual thirst
stemming from a deep love of and a compelling interest
in knowledge, especially for its own sake.
On August 15, 1946, the Rev. Stewart E. DoUard, S. J.
became the dean of the Graduate School, the fourth dean
to assume that office since its inception in 1926. Dr. Paul
Kiniery, the assistant dean, was appointed to that po-
sition in 19.^2. From the establishment of the Graduate
School, its objectives have not changed: the integration
of scientific, literary, and cultural training with a sound
philosophy of life based on Catholic principles of cor-
rect thinking and correct living.
The Graduate School is a school of arts and sciences.
The Master of Education and the Master of Arts degrees
are awarded in classics, education, English, history, math-
ematics, philosophy, psychology, sociology, and Spanish.
DR. PAUL KINIERY
Secretar\ to the faculty
The Master of Science degree may be obtained in anat-
omy, biochemistry, chemistry, microbiology, oral anat-
omy, pharmacology, and physiology. In addition, pro-
grams in most fields are provided, leading to the doctor-
ate degree. Equipped with fundamental and specialized
knowledge in their particular areas, those who have
experienced graduate training are able to make worth-
while contributions in many areas.
college of arfs
Under the direction of the Rev. Richard A. Tischler, S.J., the Loyola Univer-
sity College of Arts and Sciences has maintained its purpose of developing its
students through a broad Christian education forming them into the ideal
stated by Pope Pius XI: "The true christian product of Christian education
is the supernatural man who thinks, judges, and acts constantly and consistently
in accordance with right reason illumined by the supernatural light of Christ's
example and teaching."
The aims of the college are to enable students to better know and under-
stand the principles of which they are composed: soul, body, and mind; to be
able to distinguish between the erroneous and the true; and to fully develop
the student's capacity for later happiness and success.
The Jesuit plan of education centers about the Liberal Arts College. This plan
most truly prepares leaders of society by integrating general education, cultural
improvement, and professional excellence with Catholic philosophy.
The Liberal Arts College in union with Christian ideals possess the ability
to develop the "whole man," physically, socially, and spiritually. The basic
Christian disciplines are stressed by this type of formative curriculum.
Liberal Arts training gives students training for a particular profession with
knowledge beyond the particular interests of their field. It enables them to
properly evaluate their own lives and to have the proper perspective in rela-
tion to their roles in our present culture.
In an effort to better serve the student body, the College of Arts and Sciences
has expanded its staff. This expansion has brought greater efficiency in handling
problems of the student body.
Personnel in the Dean's office are always ready to help students
solve the many problems which arise during registration.
REV. JOSEPH S. PENDERGAST, S. J.
The Honors Program, under the direction of Rev. Carl Burlage, S.J., was
established at Loyola University to provide students having high academic qual-
ifications with the opportunities for intellectual achievement on an individual-
ized basis. These students, through this program, enjoy personal contact with
the members of the faculty and friendly association with students sharing
similar intellectual interests and pursuits.
The honor students are given a fuller course of study and a special class
section in English, histor\-, logic, and metaphysics in the freshman and sopho-
more years. As upperclassmen, these students are provided with a fuller course
of study in the major subject which each student has chosen.
Students may enter this program by invitation of the dean or of the director
of honors students, or by their own request if they fulfill certain academic re-
quirements. An augmentation to this year's program is the honors seminar. In
this area scholarly discussions are held, delving into various controversial sub-
jects with an eye toward an astute and logical evaluation of the problem under
This supplement to education reaches approximately 135 of the more gifted
students of Loyola University, enabling them to attain the full fruits of an
intensified and complete college education.
REV. CARL J. BURLAGE, S.J.
Director, Honors Program
Lake Shore Campus
DR. JOSEPH J. WOLFF
Director. Honors Program,
Lewis Towers Campus
Kay Richards and Jan Delia, members of
the Honors Program, take time out from
studies to pose for our photographer
Lorretta Picucci and Janice Grippando arc-
surprised by our photographer while dis-
cussing a recent test.
Members of the Lewis Towers Honors Prograin. Sharryn Donn, Cecile Conrad, Robert
Kaftan, Judith Pacer, Elizabeth Cesna.
REV. WALTER P. PETERS, S.J.
REV. CHARLES H. RUST, S.J.
Avis And sciences depAviment c^Aivmen
DR. RAYMOND P. MARIELLA
DR. JOHN M. WOZNIAK
REV JAMES J. MERTZ, S.J.
DR. PAUL S. LIETZ
DR. JOHN S. GERRIETTS
COL. MATTHEW R. GIUFFRE
DR. MICHAEL J. FLYS
AU _nf 20«9., -207.2^.209*00. 210. 2
DR. LLOYD L. ARNOLD
REV. J. DONALD ROLL, S.J.
REV. F. TORRENS HECHT, S.J.
ARTS AND SCIENCES DEPARTMENT
REV. VINCENT V. HERR, SJ.
DR. JOSEPH F. MENEZ
REV. RALPH A. GALLAGHER, S.J.
DONALD J. STINSON
REV. FRANCIS L. FILAS, S.J.
Dr. Edward E. Palinscar, Dr. Thomas
E. Malone, Dr. Kenichi K Hisaoki.
Virginia A. Kuta, Dr. John W. Rjppon.
Rev. Walter P. Peters, S. J., John W
Hudson, Dr. Benedict Jaskoski, Dr.
Biology majors spend a Saturday after-
noon in the Cudahy Science Building
boning up for a practical examination.
Dr James Wilt, Dr. Charles McCoy, Dr.
John Huston, Dr. Raymond Mariella,
Dr. John Reed, Dr. Carl Moore, Dr.
Edward Lim, Dr. Harvey Posvic, Dr.
Stundiiig: William Meyer, John Wellington, Henry Malecki, Samuel Mayo, Carter Frie-
berg, Arthur O'Mara, Max Englehart. Seated: Ernest Proulx, Elizabeth Mollahan, Margarei
Dagenais, John Wozniak, Rosemary Donatelli, Dorothy Larney.
Standing: Charles A. Weisbrod, Rev.
Raymond V. Schoder, S. J., Seated:
Rev. Laurence E. Henderson, S.J., Rev.
James J. Mertz, S.J , Dr. D. Herbert
Standing: Dr. James D. Barry, James
E. Kulas, Edward B. Babowicz, David L.
Kubal, Rev. Edward L. Surtz, S.J.,
Sealed: Dion J. Wilhelmi, Susan G.
Schroeder, Dr. John S. Gerrietts, Dr. Paul
Standing: Ann McGarry, Dr. Franklin A. Walker, Rev. Louis Zabkar, Dr. Robert W.
McCluggage, Rev. Francis X. GroUig, S J., Alan Reinerman, Louis Spitznagel, Thomas
.\nderson, Vincent Howard, Dr Arnold Daum, Dr. Edward T. Gargan, Dr. Raymond
H. Schmandt. Seated: Dr. Kenneth M. Jackson, Rev John A. Kemp, S.J., Rev. Jerome V.
Jacobsen, S.J., Dr. Paul S. Leitz, Dr. John J. Reardon, Dr. Margaret O'Dwyer, Rev. John V.
StanJing: Thomas R. Gorman, David
Spencer, Harold B. Murph)'. Joseph Wolff,
James Clarke. Seated: Martin J Svaglic,
Julius V. Kuhinka, Rev. Carl J. Stratman,
C.S.V., Dr. Patrick J. Casey.
Standing: Dr. Robert Reisel. John Connelly, Dr. Richard Driscoll,
Dr. Joseph Zajdel. Sealed: Mary Ann Schaefer, Rev. Charles Rust,
S. J., Kathleen Hotton.
Francis Sullivan, Alyce Bettag, and Jan
Smoluch pause for a brief moment in
their discussion of American history.
Stuiidiiig: MSgt. Harold Tovatt, M-Sgt. Fred Massaglia, M-Sgt. Melvin Wagner, Sgt. 1st
Class Boyde Simpson, Seated: M-Sgt. Walter Jorgensen, Capt. John Sanderson, Lt. Col.
Matthew Giuffre, Capt. John Gagin, Capt. Frank Gartman.
MILITARY SCIENCE FACULTY
Standing: Dr. Graciano Salvador, Dr
George Gingras, Joseph Wandel.
Seated: Dr. Mario Federici, Dr.
Michael Flys, Dr. Valeria Laube, Dr.
Robert Pearson, Dr. Lloyd L. Arnold,
Dr. Yog Aauja, Dr. Philip Seitner.
Don Gavin looks on as Dr. Francis J.
Catania and Dr. John F. Bannan dis-
cuss a passage in St. Thomas.
Standing: Robert Armamentos, Rev. Lothar Nurnberger, S.J., Rev. Francis J. Powers,
C.S.V., Rev. Leo J. Martin, S.J., Dr. John Bannan, Dr Richard Hinners, Dr. Francis J.
Catania, Dr. James J. Cannon Jr., Rev. J. Donald Hayes, S.J., Charles A. Kelby, Gene Mc-
Carney. Seated: Rev. William A Dehler, S.J., Rev. James V. Kelly, S.J., Rev. Torrens Hecht,
S.J., Thomas J. Buckley, Gerard Egan, Rev. Carl J. Burlage, S J.
George Bart, John M. Melchiors, Dr.
Albert C. Claus, Rev. J. Donald Roll,
S.J., Dr. Theodore G. Phillips, Conrad
Standing: Dr. Gordon M. Patric, Rev.
Robert C. Hartnett, S.J., George A.
Wray, Seated: Rev. Joseph F. Small,
S.J., Dr. Francis Schwarzenberg, Ur.
Francis J. Powers, C.S.V.
Standing: Vincent A. Pizani. John J.
Haley. Seated: Rev. Vincent V. Herr,
S.J., Marcella A. Twomey, Paul J. Von
Ebers, Rev. Charles 1. Doyle. S.J., Dr.
Horacio J. Rimoldi.
Standing: Burton Siegel, Dr. Joseph
Devane. John Flanagan, Dr. Thomas
Kennedy. Seated: Dr. Robert Nicolay,
Dr. Edmund Marx, Dr Frank Kobler,
Dr. Henry Lambin.
Standing: Dr. Francis A. Cizon, John
J. Lennon, Dr. Gordon C. Zahn.
Seated: Rev. Sylvester A. Sieber,
S.V.D., Rev. Ralph A. Gallagher, S.J.,
Dr. Paul Mundy.
Standing: William C. Morris, Donalri
J. Stinson, Donald H. Dickinson, Henry
M Bussey II. Seated: Catherine M.
Geary, Pearl M. Heffron^ Elaine G.
Standing: Rev William A. Dehler, S.J.,
Rev John E. Mullin, S.J., Rev. Thomas
E. Murray, S.J., Rev. Raymond F. Bel-
lock, S.J., Rev. Thomas J. Bryant, S.J.,
Rev. John Felice, S J., Seated: Rev. Fred
F. Bergewisch, S.J., Rev. Francis L. Filas,
S.J., Rev. Robert J. Fox, S.J., Rev
Edward F. Maher, S.J.
Standing: Rev. Phillip T. Weller, Rev.
Cornelius J. Bresnahan, C.S.V., Rev.
Anthony R. Spina, Rev. Louis V. Zabkar,
Rev. Matthais E. Fischer. Seated: Rev.
Marcellus Monaco, Rev. Robert E.
Henely, Rev. Thomas I. Healy, Rev.
George A. Slominski.
REV. WALTER L. FARRELL, S.J.
west S^iden college
West Baden College is an undergraduate college of
Loyola University located in West Baden Springs, In-
diana. With its School of Philosophy and School of The-
ology, West Baden College has become the training cen-
ter for most of the Jesuits working in the Chicago area.
The School has been constituted a Pontifical Institute
and is empowered to grant the canonical degree of Li-
centiate in Philosophy. The School of Theology has
authority from the Sacred Congregation of Seminaries
and University Studies to grant the degrees of Licentiate
and Doctorate in Sacred Theology.
The main building at West Baden College is known
as the "Eighth Wonder of the World." For decades it
had been a favorite vacation hotel whose circular struc-
ture boasted the world's widest unsupported dome. Since
then it has become a community of 254 Jesuits from many
nations. Today, there are 111 Jesuits enrolled in the
School of Theology and 85 in the School of Philosophy,
along with an administration and faculty of 41 Jesuit
priests and 18 lay brothers.
REV. MICHAEL J. MONTAGUE, S.J.
Dean of Philosophy
REV. WILLIAM P. LeSAINT, S.J.
Dean of Theology
Jesuits gather in the West Baden chapel for the annual commu-
nity retreat. The retreatmaster is Rev. William J. Donaghy, S.J.,
former president of the University of the Holy Cross.
The serenity and tranquility of an Indiana sun-
rise mirror the dawn at the West Baden campus.
Extensive gardens frame the West Baden Gjllege Building.
Father Gary Godoy from Brazil retreats to a quiet corner of
the library to do research for an advanced philosophy course.
Advanced studies in Theology require the Jesuit scholastic
to spend much of his leisure time in the well-stocked library.
These West Baden scholastics represent the countries of Boli-
via, Spain, Brazil, Uruguay, Venezuela, Japan, Cuba, Germany,
Malta, India, Africa, Ecuador, Lithuania, and Poland.
Jesuits take a break from studies
and head for the hillside for a
picnic and welcome relaxation.
A close play at third base seems to
have captured the interest of Jim
Edwards as he anxiously awaits his
turn in the batting circle.
This secluded hilltop offers Tom Radloff and other scholastics
a place to come and view the handiwork of the Creator.
For fourteen years, these men have centered their every action
toward the moment of ordination and formal consecration.
DR. RAYMOND J. SHERIFF
college o\ commevce
Loyola University, realizing the trend toward spec-
ialization in education, established the College of Com-
merce as a separate and distinct unit in 1922. Under the
capable supervision of Dean J. Raymond Sheriff and
the Assistant to the Dean, Thomas L. Borrelli, the curric-
ulum is constantly under supervision to see that it meets
the requirements of rapidly changing world conditions.
The professional objective of the College is the devel-
opment of a student who will effectively meet the chal-
lenge of the business world. This development is carried
out in the latter portion of the Commerce program. The
basic principles of contemporary business are presented
through a core program of required theoretical and ana-
lytical studies. The first half of the student's education
is devoted to providing him with a background in the
traditional liberal arts and sciences. The importance of
this aspect of his education cannot be stressed enough. In
his pursuit of truth every student must become acquainted
with the areas of general knowledge in order to help him
achieve a higher intellectual and spiritual development.
With such a program, the College of Commerce pro-
vides its students with a desire for continuing self-
improvement so necessary for today's executive.
DR. THOMAS BORRELLI
Assistant to the Dean
JOHN A. ZVETINA
DR. ORANGE A. SMALLEY
DR. ROBERT A. MEIER
COLLEGE OF COMMERCE
DR. THEODOSl A. MOGILNITSKY
Economics and finance
DR. RAYMOND A. MAYER
Staiiiliiig: Adam P. Stach, Richard F. Kusek Seuted: Rev.
Dumas 'l. McCleary, C.S.V., Dr. Robert A. Meier, Martin t.
John D. O'Malley, John A. Zvetina, John R. Jozwiak.
BUSINESS LAW FACULTY
Dr. Walter H. Peterson, Dr. Raymond
R. Mayer, Dr. Peter T. Swanish.
Standing: Alfred S. Oskamp, Dr. Joseph O. Englet, J. David Smith, Edwin H. Draine,
Dr. Francis Murans. Seated: Dr. Sylvester M. Frizol, Dr. Theodosi A Mogilnitsky, Dr.
Helen C. Potter.
ECONOMICS AND FINANCE FACULTY
Standing: Dr Gerhard W. Ditz,
Gilbert C. Klose, Rev. Raymond C.
Jancauskas, S.J., Seated: Dr. George J.
Niarchos, Dr. Orange A. Smalley.
RICHARD A. MATRE
University College began its educational activities as
a downtown unit of Loyola in 1914. Through the years
it has become a distinct undergraduate and graduate
college of the University, administered by its own dean.
The student personnel comprises high school grad-
uates interested in completing a college program on a
part-time basis in the evening, teachers in service who
desire to earn credits towards a degree or a certificate,
individuals seeking to develop their cultural or intel-
lectual interests who are not necessarily working to-
wards a college degree, men and women who wish to
increase their value in employment and who seek ad-
vancement in business, and students not interested in
college credit who attend classes to satisfy their particular
educational and cultural interests.
The faculty of the University College includes the
members of the day school faculty and is also supple-
mented by professional men and women for the purpose
of offering to the students the best instruction available.
University College seeks to carry out the Jesuit edu-
cational plan in all programs. Whether in liberal arts,
business administration, education, or science, the cur-
riculum aims to form the many sides of human nature
into a whole and complete man.
Old Man Winter's icv blasts cannot prevent these determined University College
students from attending night classes at Lewis Towers after a hard day's work.
JOHN P. DONAHUE
Assistant to the Dean
Students use the card catalogue in the Lewis Towers library.
Marion Blake, Jill Cannon, and Linda Richards watch Marcele
Canelas demonstrate the College's new Thermofax machine.
A part of the Lewis Towers tradition is the elevator rush.
scdool oj deniistvy
DR. WILLIAM P. SCHOEN
The Loyola University School of Dentistry, the Chi-
cago College of Dental Surgery founded in 1883, pres-
ently takes a commanding position among the dental
schools of the world. The primary objective of the
School is to educate the student in the general practice
of dentistry combined with an education in the social,
moral, and spiritual values of life. The faculty under-
takes this objective and thoroughly trains the student
in the diagnosis, prevention, and treatment of oral dis-
eases and disorders of a direct dental relationship.
The faculty endeavors to expand the knowledge of den-
tal science through research. Placing an important value
on graduate study, both graduate and postgraduate pro-
grams are offered. Degrees in the field of periodontics,
orthodontics, or oral surgery are offered in the graduate
Because of the School's location in the heart of the
Chicago Medical Center, clinical material for the va-
rious departments is always sufficient to assure the stu-
dent of a large and varied experience. The clinic pro-
vides services for those people who require professional
dental care but are experiencing financial difficulties.
With more than seven thousand graduates, the School
has an outstanding record. This fact is supported in the
Chicagoland area where one out of every two dentists
is a graduate of the Loyola University School of Den-
tistry. The School, with its present calibre of faculty
and students, is building on its previous achievements in
its efforts to fulfill the School's objectives. Thus, the
School will continue its excellent tradition of leadership.
DR. FRANK M. AMATURO
Secretary of the Faculty
DR. JOHN R. ALLISON
Director of Clinics
MARY JO WOLFE
REV. FRANCIS A. VAUGHAN, S.J.
JOHN E. BLICKENSTAFF
Director of Audio-Visual Education
DR. HARRY SICHER
AiiJlomy und Histology
DR. GUSTAV W. RAPP
Chemistry and Physiology
DR. THOMAS L. GRISAMORE
Director, Postgraduate School
DR. E. JAMES BEST
DR. GEORGE J. MATOUSEK
DR. PAUL T. DAWSON
DR. PATRICK D. TOTO
DR. VIGGO B SORENSON
DR. JOSEPH R. JARABAK
DR. WILLIAM P. BURCH
DR. FRANK M. WENTZ
Director, Postgraduate School
DR. ARTHUR J. KROL
Dr. Harry Sicher, Dr. Nicholas Brescia, Dr.
John O'Malley, Dr. Kenneth Nowlan.
Freshman dental students watch a
graphic demonstration in a laboratory.
ANATOMY AND HISTOLOGY FACULTY
Dr. Kenneth Nowlan, Dr. Frank Luca-
torto, Dr. Thomas Grisamore.
Mrs. Pruitt, Aldona Propoulenis, Dr.
Dr. Marshall Smulson, Dr. E. James Best, Dr. William Holahan, graduate student Dr.
Guillermo Geruasio from Peru.
Joseph Kizior examines occlusion on
a model of a full denture setup.
f ■'- «('
jjljj^ y ■
Dr. Paul Dawson, Dr. Dale Kostiwa, Dr.
John Coady, Dr. Thomas Russell.
Dr. George Matousek, Dr. Henneman
Glasso, Dr. Christensen, Dr. John Alli-
son, Dr Handschu.
Bill Ryan and Brian Koukal watch as Dr Restarski
gives some pointers in the full denture laboratory.
Dr. Patrick Toto, Dr. Mario Santangelo,
Dr. Larry Chase, Maria Gylys, Dr.
Charles Reeve, Dr. Kenneth Nowlan,
ORAL DIAGNOSIS FACULTY
ORAL SURGERY FACULTY
Students perform extractions in the oral surgery room.
Dr. Becker, Dr. Sanders, and Dr. Ghosh
discuss a case in the oral surgery lab.
Dr. Joseph Jarabak, Dr. Eugene Zylin-
ski, Dr. Richard Shanahan, Dr. Bernard
Widen, Dr. Patrick Gantt, Dr. David
Edgar, Dr. Bernard Pawlowski, Dr.
Steven Asahino, Dr. Thomas Fleming,
Dr. Donald Hilgers, Dr. Kenneth Kemp.
Ronald Olen and Donald Gianoli examine a clinical patient in
the Crown and Bridge Department of Loyola's Dental School.
Dr. Joanna Baranouskis, Dr. William Burch, Dr. Ronald Nie-
Bill Smith, Bill Misischia, and Ron Borer trim models.
Dr. Anthony Gargiulo, Dr. John KoUar,
Dr. Rodriego Eiseman, Dr. Louis Oroz-
lek. Dr. Fred Farcione.
Dr. Arthur KroU, Dr. Gerald Meyer, Dr.
The School of Law of Loyola University, founded in
September, 1908, and approved by the American Bar
Association in 1925, confers the degrees of Juris Doctor
and Bachelor of Laws. The method of instruction em-
ployed by the School enables the student to thoroughly
prepare for the practice of law. The School's courses
yield primary attention to the law of Illinois but do not
treat it exclusively. The Law School strives to enlighten
the minds of its students in regard to their professional
and Christian duties. Not only civil but also social and
religious duties must be fulfilled by the student both as
a lawyer and as a man.
The School conducts both a day division and an eve-
ning division and has a present enrollment of over 300
The fine education offered by the School of Law of
Loyola University is made possible through continuous
survey and revision of courses offered by the faculty and
through their employment of the most proficient and
most recent studies in law.
Law students can take advantage of the many reports, digests,
and cases available for legal research in the Law Library.
JOHN C. HAYES
^oo\ o\ I
FREDERIC D. DONNELLY
• ••! •
Standing: Vincent F. Vitullo. Richard V. Carpenter, Frederick D. Donnelly, John A. Zvetina.
Seated: Francis C. Sullivan, John C. Hayes, William L. Lamey, Rev. William J. Kennealy, S.J..
WILLIAM L. LAMEY
"And then Perry Mason turned to Tregg and said
Leisure time is spent discussing current events
of legal import with one's classmates.
SCHOOL OF LAW
The Law School's Moot Court Room gives law students a chance to develop court techniques.
Located on the Near North Side, the Law
Building affords its students an opportunity
to observe sessions of Chicago's law courts.
A remote conference room provides students a place to prepare briefs for the next day.
Law students relax and have a cigarette after early classes.
William L. Lamey instructs sophomore law students on an
important subject concerning the jargon used at an inquest.
The law library finds it's most frequent use between twelve and one o'clock on weekdays
when students rush from early classes.
A familiar sight to the law student is Lewis Towers as seen from the Law Building.
Cheerful secretaries are eager to assist the
faculty and students whenever possible.
SCHOOL OF LAW
Tired feet and a weary mind are refreshed
by this law student in the reference stacks
of the Law Schools well-equipped library.
DR. JOHN F. SHEEHAN
The School advises advanced study and research which
is accomplished through the postgraduate program. At
the present, a significant research program is being con-
ducted by the Pharmacology and Therapeutics Depart-
ment and by the Biochemistry Department. Anatomy,
microbiology, and physiology constitute the remainder
of the School's extensive graduate program.
For professional, research, and educational purposes,
Stritch operates main clinics at Mercy Hospital, Loretto
Hospital, Lewis Memorial Maternity Hospital, and Cook
The high value placed on Christian ethics coupled with
a medical education distinguishes Stritch School of Medi-
cine from other medical schools. The faculty's ability to
harbor this ideal in its students is the primary reason for
the School's high rank among the leading medical schools
of the world.
An integral part of the University, the School of Medi-
cine has risen to the point of being one of the finest
Catholic medical schools in the world. Founded in 1915
as the Loyola University School of Medicine and renamed
the Stritch School of Medicine in April, 1948, it employs
the most modern principles of medical education. Stritch
not only strives for providing the student with a sound
medical education but also attempts to foster in its
students the ideals of high personal integrity, Christian
ethics, and human charity.
The Medical School develops the student into a doctor
who will practice his profession in the field of teaching,
research, or community service. Since its establishment
forty-five years ago, the School has trained over 6,700 men
and women. Today, in the Chicagoland area, one out of
four doctors is a graduate of Stritch.
One of the treasured possessions of the Medical School Library-
is this photograph of the late Cardinal Stritch.
HELEN P. HUELSMAN
DR. FREDERICK M. SELFRIDGE
Head of Mercy Hospital Clinic
DR. THOMAS P. GALARNEAULT
REV. JOHN W. BIERI, S J.
STRITCH SCHOOL OF MEDICINE
Dr. Callahan checks on a patient's
progress in the orthopedics ward.
Edward Moorhead, Dr. Wladimir Liberson, Dr. Y. T. Oester,
and Charles Marrow observe Dr. Alexander Karczmar's instruc-
tions on the use of the Medical School's new Dynograph.
Dr. Frederick Selfridge demonstrates the use of a fluorscope to
senior medical student Thomas Rodda at Mercy Hospital.
Senior medical students James Quinn and Roderick Malone
conduct a physical examination at the Mercy Hospital Clinic.
STRITCH SCHOOL OF MEDICINE
Dr. Hugh J. McDonald examines a reprint with graduate stu-
dent Leonard Banaczak in the cluttered biochemistry laboratory.
Dr. Thomas Galarneault, Jr. demonstrates an important point
in microbiology to graduate student James Halkias.
Mr. Clawson shows John Gmelich the elbow.
Dr. Lincoln V. Domm chats with freshman medical students in
the Gross Anatomy lab as an unidentified spectator looks on.
STRITCH SCHOOL OF MEDICINE
Dr. T. P. Galarneault transfers viruses in an iso-
Junior med student Edward Moorhead discusses Organic Chem-
istry with Drs. W. T. Liberson and Y. T. Oester.
Ray Lynch examines a patient's record as Greg Matres, Bill
LeMire, and Tom Meirink watch Dr Tobin gives a physical.
Dr. Madden and Dr. De LaTorre together with a nursing sister
at Loretto Hospital consider a rather unusual case history.
scdool oj nursing
Now entering into its twenty-sixth year of training
and educating young women to assume their places in
a world clamoring for help in its battle against sickness
and disease, the Loyola School of Nursing has good rea-
son to be proud of its nursing program.
This College, as all of the colleges of the University,
endeavors to imbue its students not only with the tech-
nical skills necessary in the nursing profession, but also
strives to instill in each individual a knowledge of her-
self, God, and her fellow man. This latter goal is
achieved through the realization that in addition to the
specialized concentration in nursing studies, a knowl-
edge of the intellectual and philosophical aspects of man
will prepare the future nurse more fully for a life de-
voted to the welfare of others. Having learned to know
herself, she then enters into the service of her fellow
man with a well-founded assurance of her capabilities
and a deep Christ-like concern for the mentally and phy-
lirman, Public Health Nursing
The School of Nursing offers two degree programs: a
basic program designed for high school graduates which
combines nurses' training with liberal arts studies, and
a supplemental degree program which allows registered
nurses to attain a degree by supplementing their three-
year hospital diploma with college academic work.
Loyola's prominence as one of four collegiate nursing
programs in Illinois is well substantiated when one con-
siders the keen competition aspiring Nursing School ap-
plicants endure when seeking admission into the basic
Standing: Marjorie Kaepplinger, Leona Smolinski, Margaret McDermott, Martha Goodrich,
Marie ArregUin, Angelina Ambrosia, Frances Gedde, Mary Oneill, Theresa Petrone, Shirley
Boettger, Lucille Flater. Stjnding: Mary Sloan, Cecelia Fennessy, Gladys Kiniery, Essie
Anglum, Sarah Zeeman.
Sarah H Zeeman (Chairman, General Nursing Program) and Cecilia M. Fennessy (Chair-
Ann Zercher assists Frances Geddo in the hospital nursing orientation of Bernadette Breen,
Helen Canning, Eleanor Terry, Barbara Rice, Claire Lareau, Jo Ann Evaskus, Alice Gerrity,
Elizabeth Kenan, students in the General Nursing Program.
SCHOOL OF NURSING
Junior nurses Joan Schmidt and Cathy Marquis assist a patient
at St. Francis hospital where the nurses take field training.
Mary Muskus and Mary Poduska check patient's records, a part
of the in-service training program at St. Francis Hospital.
Iff. .--" '^
II III iiil ra_22li!ll
Sophomore nurses enter Madonna della Strada Chapel for the annual capping ceremony.
Junior nurses await the presentation of their blue cap stripes.
Nurses Kathryn Cutler and Mary Poduska prepare an injection.
SCHOOL OF NURSING
Jerry McCarter, Peggy Fischer, the late Rev. William Devlin, Miss
Rice, Mary Jane Marquis, and Peggy Tierney chat at the 25th
Arlene Lavinovich cheers up a young patient at St. Francis.
In November the student nurses conduct a guided tour of the
Loyola campus for prospective nurses and their parents.
It's almost fun to be sick when Judy Kosloskus and
Kereen Forster gives you all this attention.
REV. RALPH A. GALLAGHER, S.J.
institute o^ sociAl
In 1941, Loyola University founded the Institute of So-
cial and Industrial Relations which offers courses on a
graduate level to students seeking preparation and ad-
vancement in the field of personnel administration, in-
dustrial relations, and public administration. It also offers
courses to students seeking training as sociologists in in-
dustry or government, or as teachers of the social sciences.
Such a program recognizes the strategic importance
of employer-employee relationships in modern indus-
trial society. Practical experience in various fields is
available to the student through the cooperation of com-
panies, unions, and governmental agencies which devote
their time and energy to introducing the students to
the actual operation of various phases of industrial re-
lations. This plan is called the Internship Program.
Five informal seminars are conducted for the part-
time students who cannot take the Internship. These
meetings give the student an opportunity to discuss the
problems and practices of the various organizations with
top-level men, and to supplement theoretical knowledge
gained in the classroom.
Dr. Julius Rezler discusses thesis possibilities in the field of social and industrial relations
with graduate students Aloysius Memmel and Mathew Tharakan.
Mrs. Mullady counsels I.S.I.R. students in the field of personnel administration.
John M. Henegham, Dr. Julius Rezler, Rev. Ralph A. Gallagher, S.J., Paul B. Grant.
MATTHEW H. SCHOENBAUM
01 SOCIAL WOV
Social Workers seem to enjoy a case work lecture by Betty Begg.
Social workers aid troubled people in solving diffi-
culties which stand in the way of a productive and
The Catholic social worker, in helping the underpriv-
ileged, the needy, the physically and mentally ill, recog-
nizes the essential dignity of man and appreciates both
his natural and supernatural qualities. He applies moral
and ethical principles in freeing individuals from the
obstacles which impede their continued growth. The so-
cial worker, then, assists in God's own work — the bet-
terment of mankind.
But to be an effective social worker, principles must
be blended with a scientific knowledge of human be-
havior, familiarity with social services, and, most im-
portant, an intense, warm interest in people.
The Loyola School of Social Work possesses a philoso-
phy which permeates its entire curriculum. Using a
framework of scholastic philosophy and Catholic theol-
ogy the School integrates high professional comf)etence
with the ideals of Christian life.
The 179 students enrolled maintain a Student Council
and school publication and, in addition, contribute ar-
ticles to the other University publications.
An important aspect of social work studies is the seminar, where students meet with faculty
members to discuss various problems of social work; seen here is a group meeting with
Margaret Dwyer, one of the leading instructors in the school of social work.
Standing: Dr. Charles T. O'Reilly, Rev. Felix P. Biestek, S.J., Shirley Anderson, Mary A.
O'Laughlin, Margaret Hviyei.Seated: Margaret O'Byrne, Mary E. Begg, Matthew H. Schoen-
baum, Earline Woods, Martha Urbanowski.
Social workers use the informal discussion as an informal aid in ironing out minor problems.
J. D. Zittler and Virginia O'Rourke discuss social work areas.
Daniel Behnke, James Underdown, Raymond Turner, Agnes
Piszczek, and Sister Mary of St. Gabriel, pause in one of their
frequent roundtable discussions for the Loyolan photographer.
SCHOOL OF SOCIAL WORK
Racial Realtions, a prime factor in the field of social work, are
discussed by this informal round table discussion group.
REV. CHARLES I. DOYLE, S.J.
Established in 1941 and located at Lewis Towers is
the Loyola Center for Child Guidance and Psychological
Service. Six full-time clinical psychologists and a staff
of trained assistants serve the Center and cooperate close-
ly with schools, pollsters, judges, and physicians.
The Center gives child guidance service of a psycho-
logical (non-psychiatric) nature, dealing with behavior
problems, school adjustment, academic remedial meas-
ures, vocational guidance, interpretation of retardation
and mental deficiency, pre-school training, and counsel-
ing on special-school placement. It has served more than
eight thousand clients and their families, providing per-
sonal counseling of children, adolescents, and adults, with
emphasis on the counseling of parents and the treatment of
children's emotional problems by psychological therapy.
The Child Guidance Center provides excellent facili-
ties for training of clinical psychologists. Clinical train-
ing is academically affiliated with the Graduate School.
There are many soundproofed testing rooms, one-way
view screens, tutoring rooms, a play therapy room, staff
room, and recording room.
Child Guidance Center Facult>'. Stjiii/iiig: Rev. Charles I. Doyle
S.J., Dr. Frank A. Dinello, Rev. Gerald Grant, C.Ss.R., Rev
Clyde B. Kelly, S.J. Seuted: Dr. Helen K Pancerz, Marcella
A. Twomey, Frances L. Even, Susana Jimenez, Dorthy B. Auw.
Children enjoy playing with the many educational toys shown
them by the instructors in the large Child Guidance Center.
An encouraging look offers the child the incentive to continue
on the path towards personal psychological adjustment.
Home Study, aptly described as "the department which
brings the University to the student," was established
at Loyola in 1921 and has achieved recognition as a
most useful means of spreading widely the benefits of
academic training. Home Study is the system in which
students study courses by mail and receive full college
credit upon completion of a course.
Correspondence is activated by a prospective student's
application; in turn, the Home Study office sends this
student his lesson plan, a sheet of instructions, and his
instructor's name and address. The rest is between the
student and his instructor.
As a member of the National University Extension
Association, Loyola's Home Study courses are widely ad-
vertised through the N.U.E.A, Guide to Correspondence
Studies. This makes it easy for the student to learn of
the Home Study program. It also accounts for the fact
that students from every state in the Union and some
from the northernmost regions of Canada are enrolled
in Home Study. Also among the students registered are
servicemen who have received many benefits from this
Loyola University is one of only two Catholic uni-
versities offering a program of Home Study.
MARY LOU McPARTLIN
Karliene Mostek and Christel Cross are the secretaries in the Home Study Department,
REV. JEROME V. JACOBSEN, S.J.
The Institute of Jesuit History of Loyola University is
integrated academically with the Graduate School of
The purpose of the Institute is the promotion of the
study of American Jesuit history by research and pub-
lications in this field and by teaching history in the
Graduate School of the University.
An executive committee appointed by the President of
the University regulates the academic activity of the In-
stitute. Coordination with the Graduate School is ar-
ranged beween the Director of the Institute and the
The Institute has published a number of monographs
on Jesuit history, several texts in history, and publishes
a quarterly, Mid-America.
Membership in the Institute is open to Jesuits and
non-Jesuits possessing doctorates in philosophy in history
and having qualifications for research in fields of special
interest to the Institute.
institute oj Jesuit (listovy
This mural denotes the
various paths of the early
V-4 . 3»
..:^ --Wialyv ,
GEORGE N. KOLLINTZAS
JAMES F. FITZGERALD
ide loyo/a union
Pictured below is the new student union to be erected on the Lake Shore Campus.
MADELEINE B. DOMAN
WILLIAM M. MADDEN, JR.
Faculty Advisory Board. Pearl M. Heffron. Rev. Robert J. Fox, S.J., Dr. William R.
Trimble, Paul B. Grant, Joan Vaccaro.
The Loyola Union, as stated in its Constitution, func-
tions: "To unify the student body of Loyola University,
to promote student unity in each school and college of
the University, to provide liaison between the student
body and the University, to support the religious pro-
gram of the University, to encourage student academic
and social societies, to govern itself according to sound
principles of self-government, to form and uphold tra-
ditions, to voice student opinion, to create wholesome
relations among student organizations, to enlarge uni-
versity life for succeeding generations of students, and
to meet the need of a greater Loyola student body and
of a greater Loyola University."
The governing body of the Union is the Union Activi-
ties Board. This is a permanent, continual, and repre-
sentative body which meets seven times a year. It is
composed of representatives from each of the schools
and colleges, and also represents the various student or-
Representative, School of Social Work
Representative, Inlersorority Council
Representative, Nursing Council
JAMES MURRAY PAUL HOERNIG
Representative, Arts Council Representative, Interfraternity Council
Representative, Graduate School
Representative, University College
ganizations found on the campus. From this group a
chairman, vice-chairman, and secretary-treasurer are chos-
en. In addition to the students who are represented
on this Board, a group of advisory members to the Board
are chosen annually who represent the faculty and ad-
ministration of Loyola University.
Each year the Loyola Union plans major activities for
the entire student body. Its first program is that of the
Freshman Invitational Dance, held in honor of all new
students of the University. The Pow-Wow is the next
event to take place and officially marks the beginning
of the basketball season. This weekend is filled with the
float parade, dances, a jazz concert, and a pushball
contest. Between semesters, the Ski Trip was held.
The second semester brings on such activities as Charity
Day, Orphan's Day, the Spring Festival, and, finally, the
Senior Week program which is the highlight for all
Representative, Law School
Representative, Medical School
Representative, Commerce Council
Representative, Dental School
JOHN O'REILLY BEULAH GINGRICH
Representative, Religious Organizations Representative, Graduate Sursing
Michael Morawey (Tau Delta Phi), presi-
dent of the Inter-Fraternity Council, and
George KoUintzas, moderator.
The Interfraternity Council unites all of the under-
graduate fraternities for the purpose of working con-
junctively with the University and for undertaking the
fraternities' problems and relations. The Interfraternity
Council promotes the welfare of fraternities and helps
to develop the Christian gentleman and his education.
The Council stresses the importance of fraternity rush-
ing and pledging. This year it produced and sponsored
the first Greek Week ever held at Loyola University.
Greek Week serves as a general introduction to the fra-
ternity system. The purpose of the activity was to ac-
quaint freshmen with the various fraternities on campus
in regard to who they are and what they do. Because of
its success, the Interfraternity Council hopes to make
Greek Week an annual event at Loyola.
The Council strives for harmony among its members
and works for close association with the Loyola Union
and the administration of the University.
Interfraternity Council. Standing: Thomas Brennan, James Szwed, Thomas Raclaw, Dennis
Johnson. Seated: John Ansboro. Michael Morawey, Patrick Conion, Paul Hoernig.
The Intersorority Council was established to unite in
a spirit of friendship and good will all undergraduate
sororities, so that ideas may be exchanged and problems
solved for the mutual benefit of all sorority members.
The Council acts as a supervisory and mediative board
for all sorority members, with the power to regulate
rushing and pledging methods, and to rule on sorority
chapters seeking establishment at Loyola.
The Intersorority Council is composed of two repre-
sentatives from each sorority and a chairman, secretary,
and treasurer chosen from the main body. Joan Vaccaro
acts as moderator.
The Council's busy schedule includes the I.S.C. Wel-
come Tea for freshmen women held each fall, and carry-
ing out the activities of Greek Week and the joint rush-
ing tea in early spring to better acquaint students and
faculty with the role of the sorority woman on campus.
Sheila O'Carroll (Kappa Beta Gamma),
president of the Intersorority Council, and
Joan Vaccaro, moderator
Intersorority Council Standing: Judith Kruzel, Ginny Louden, Alexandra Domes, Monica
Kozak, Patricia Carney, Dianne Dybas. Seated: Joan Duffy, Sheila O'Carroll, Katharine
Marrin, Pat Metz.
Arts Council Officers, Andrew Symanski, treasurer; Madeline Doman, vice-president; Michael
Hartman, president; Monica Kozak, secretary.
The Student Council of the College of Arts and Sciences is composed of rep-
resentatives elected from a student body of approximately 3,000. It has as its
purpose, as stated in its constitution: to initiate, organize, correlate, and support
student activities. The Council acts to preserve student traditions and customs
of the College and provides for effective means of cooperation between the fac-
ulty and students.
The Council is composed of fifteen students, presided over by a president,
vice-president, treasurer, and secretary. In addition to the four Council officers,
each class elects a president and vice-president to sit on the Council. A Nursing
and Commerce student are appointed by their respective Councils to sit on the
Aside from the parties, speaker meetings, and other class-sponsored programs
which are under the direction of resp)ective class officers, the Student Council as
a whole sponsors: Freshman Orientation, the Beanie Bounce, the Arts Council
Mixer, the Student Directory, production affairs for the Variety Show, and the
Mardi Gras Masque. In cooperation with the Commerce Council, the Arts
Council publishes The Vndergrad,
These activities are the efforts of the Council which have led to its advance-
ment and success.
ARTS COUNCIL OFFICERS
Junior Class Officers. James Harris, president; James Alex,
Senior Class Officers. James Laurie, vice-president: Thomas
Sophomore Class Officers. Thomas Philpott, president: Michael
This past year has been a most successful one for the Commerce Council. The
Council, as a mediator between the administration of the University and the
students of the College of Commerce, has held a series of programs and organized
activities designed to fulfill its purposes.
The officers of the Council include the presidents of the four classes who be-
come president, vice-president, treasurer, and secretary according to class priority.
Under the direction of these officers the Council sponsors: freshman counseling,
panel discussion programs, the Commerce Council Mixer, the Sno-Ball Dance,
class parties, the Honors Night Dinner Dance, Freshman Orientation, the Stu-
dent Directory, and the business areas of the Variety Show. In cooperation with
the Arts Council, the Commerce Council publishes The Vndergrad. The Com-
merce Council has, this year, instituted its newest program, a get-together for
recent graduates of the College of Commerce.
These activities are evidence of the wishes of the Council to achieve and main-
tain its purposes.
Commerce Council Officers. Standing: Andrew Bourke, secretary: Arthur Wondrasek,
treasurer: Robert O'Tolle, vice-president: John Nicholson, president: J. Raymond Sheriff,
Dean of College of Commerce.
Senior Class Officers. James Fitzgerald, vice-president: John
Nicholson, president: Dennis Johnson, secretary-treasurer.
"^' it' #1.'%.
COiMMERCE COUNCIL OFFICERS
Junior Class Officers. Lawrence Gerber, vice-president; Robert
O'Tolle, president: Robert Wall, secretary-treasurer.
Sophmore Class Officers. John Burke, vice-president; Arthur
Wondrasek, president: Donald Barrett, secretary-treasurer.
Freshman Class Officers. Stephen Cox, vice-president; Andrew
Burke, president; Patrick Brannen, secretary-treasurer.
The Association of the Basic Students of the Loyola
University School of Nursing, better known as the Nurs-
ing Council, endeavors to encourage unity and cooper-
ation among the members of the Association; to help
members of the Association to develop the mental, spir-
itual, and professional qualities necessary for the prac-
tice of nursing in today's society; to promote participa-
tion in the student activities of the University and local,
state, and national student nursing associations; to aid
members of the Association in the formation and de-
velopment of skills in student government and encour-
agement of student affairs.
The Council schedules various events throughout the
year to develop necessary qualities for the student nurse
in supplementing her basic training. These include: a
spring prom. Nursing Council Valentine Party, and va-
rious charity projects.
Through these programs the Council aims to serve the
more than 200 Loyola student nurses.
School of Nursing Association. Stuiitling: Margaret Stafford,
Elizabeth Kenan, Mary Barber, Mary Ann Atkins, Essie Anglum
(advisor). Seated: Mrs. Esther Jaffe, Margaret Mary Corrigan,
Beulah Gingrich, Mary Frechette.
Basic Nursing Association Standing: Janice Dittrich, Diane Peiniger, Beatrice Bouchon-
ville, Mary Beth Mulcahy, Elaine Berube, Olive Schneider, Mary Bresingham, Kathleen
Hawkins, Ann Whalen, Dorothy Merkle, Patricia McAleese, Theresa Petrone, Karen Sue
Nelson. Seated: Geraldine McCarter, Margaret Fischer, Rita Rauen, Judith Kosloskus,
Kathryn Cutler, Mary Kay Bussert, Patricia Matuszek, Marp Jane Marquis.
Medical School Council. Standing: Donald Kubino, Dominic AUocco, Donald Schrandt,
Richard Kiley. Seated: Ronald Nemickas, Nort Flanagan, Robert Severino, Robert J. Walsh,
meaicAi scnooi counci
The Student Council of Stritch School of Medicine of Loyola University as a
student governing body encompasses four basic purposes. These are: to estab-
lish unity between the students and the administration, to encourage extra-
curricular activities, to act as liaison between students and administration, and to
foster and maintain the principles of the medical profession in the student body.
The composition of the Council, which is moderated by Fr. John Bieri, S.J.,
consists of representatives from the student body, the individual classes, two
fraternities, the Student American Medical Association, and St. Luke's Guild.
The Council's primary activity is St. Luke's Day which is celebrated annually
on October 18th. At a morning convocation outstanding students are recog-
nized and at the evening faculty-student dinner dance, deserving faculty members
are given awards.
Ahhough the Council is basically interested in the field of medicine, it suc-
ceeds in fulfilling the needs of the students in university life.
dental scdool council
The Student Council of the School of Dentistry was created by the student body
with the aid and cooperation of the faculty, and approved by the president and
trustees of the Loyola Union for the purpose of developing a broader cultural,
social, and moral atmosphere and closer unity among the members of the Dental
School. It is composed of fourteen members: two representatives from each class
and one representative from each of the fraternities.
The Student Council presides over class elections, fraternity rushing and
pledging, and all organized student activities. It also sponsors the Winter Formal
Dance, the Dental School Christmas Show, the Dental School News, and the
Dental School Choir under the direction of Mr. Carter Francis.
These activities sponsored by the Council are manifestations of the efforts of
student leaders to fulfill the goals set for the Student Council.
Dental School Council. Buck Row. Harold Hammond, John Madonia, Gerald Georgen,
John Sullivan, Peter Roberson. Front Row: Richard Delo, Monte Levitt, Peter Cunning-
ham, James Smith, Edmund Cataldo, Thomas Poison,
Student Bar Association. Standing: Conrad Fleeter, Gerald Dorf, Thomas Curoe, Denis
Conlon, Melvin Kamm, John Philbin, Walter Smoluch, Ronald Neubauer, Clement Dern-
bach. Seated: Thomas Kearns, Frank Reynolds, Frank McNamara, Thomas Haynes, Edmund
student 6ar Association
Organized to unify the administration of student affairs and extra-curricular
activity in the School of Law, the Student Bar Association of Loyola University
furnishes the fledgling attorney with a variety of professional outlets as well
as providing an area of social life with fellow professional men. Every student
in the Law School is a member of the association.
The Student Bar Association is modeled after the American Bar Association,
and thus it enables the members to acquire professional skills and to maintain
the dignity of the law profession.
The organization's government is carried on by a board of governors,
composed of four, together with the members of a constitutionally prescribed
committee. Officers are elected at the beginning of the academic year, and the new-
ly elected president appoints members of the association to the various committees.
Social Work Council. Standing: Julius Zilttes, Ernest Leydet, Leo Dhont, Rev. Edward
Erbe. Seated: Mary Berg, Darcy Reynolds, Robert Bonovich, Vivian Farsen.
social woiR counci
The Student Council of the Loyola University School of Social Work is
composed of four members elected from each class. The Council meets monthly
with a faculty advisor. There are three main spheres of activity which are the
concern of the members of the Student Council: religious, professional, and social.
The Student Council arranges for an annual day of recollection for mem-
bers of the student body and faculty. Another major religious function spon-
sored by the Council is the annual retreat.
Under the sponsorship of the Student Council monthly meetings of the
first year students are held. Various speakers are invited to discuss topics re-
lated to first year courses.
The Student Council sponsors a wide range of social activities. These
include preparations for orientation week and a party given for the June graduates.
University College Student Council. Stunding: John Erickson, Peter Quinn, Robert Fitz-
gerald. Seated: Nancy Donahue, Virginia O'Rourke, Earl Olsen, Mary Jo Shannon.
linipersity college counei
The evening school student through his attendance at University College
automatically belongs to the Student Association of the University College of
Loyola University. From this association, the University College Student Coun-
cil is formed. Through cooperation with the University Administration, the
Student Council seeks to activate the evening school student to partake in extra-
curricular activity that will serve a two fold purpose of interest to both the stu-
dent and to the University. In this manner the Council seeks to bring the bene-
fits of self-government to the evening school student body.
The atmosphere of the evening school campus differs significantly from
any other campus on the University. The Council realizes this difference and
tries to maintain policies and activities that reflect the character of its constit-
uency. The Council tries to bring its points to the student through direct contact.
It assists Dean Richard A. Matre and his staff at the time of registration. A
program called the Dean's Coffee Hour is sponsored by the Student Council at
the beginning of each semester. The Council invites all new students and any-
one else who is interested to attend this social orientation program. The ad-
ministrative program is presented by a representative of the Dean's office. Re-
ligious facilities available to the evening school student are explained by the
Social programs are presented by the various evening school organizations,
and privileges of the evening school student as a student of Loyola are explained.
Steblcr Hall Council. Slaiiilini;: Mar\ Anne Doolc>. Marie
Pindok. Martina Panozza, Karen Sue Nelson. Seated: Maureen
McMahon, Missy Cavender, Mary Pierce, Judy Brinkman,
women s dovmitovy
Representing students in the two University residence
halls are the Delaware and Stebler Dorm Councils. These
both work to enforce dormitory regulations and plan so-
Delaware Hall has been a Loyola dorm since 1956 and
at present has sixty residents. Donna CoUinson, who is
from Canada, is Dorm Council President, and Mary Ber-
gan is the Vice-president. Charlene Rettig is Secretary;
Stephanie Siu, a native of Hawaii, is Treasurer. Social
Chairman is Mary Fran Cogger. Delaware students can
boast of a dormitory average of 2.7.
Opened only this past September, Stebler Hall has
accommodations for eighty girls. Officers of the Stebler
Dorm Council are: Missy Cavender, President; Dottie
Zale, Vice-president; Judy Brinkman, Secretary; and
Mickey Dooling, Treasurer. Maureen McMahon is So-
cial Chairman. The average grade point for Stebler Hall
residents is 2.6.
Both dormitories have participated in University so-
cial activities, including decorations for Pow-Wow,
entrance of a candidate in the Miss Loyola Contest,
and a between semester "Final Fling" party.
Delaware Hall Council. Sealed, back row: Ann Linskey, Charlene Rettig, Stephanie Siu,
Mary Bergan, Judy Gergren. Seated, front row: Mary Fran Cogger, Donna CoUinson, Nancy
loyola d^ill council
Loyola Hall Council. Standing: Jim Morkunas, Tom Minogue, John Zeitz, Bill Senica,
Robert Egan, Mike Camino, Bill Curren, Bob Frenzel, Al Deliguidice. Seated: Chuck
Olech, Peter Trummer, Joe Two, Steve Gilmour, Denny Alexander, Jim Mini, Bill Nico.
The Loyola Hall Dorm Council is the student govern-
ing body of the 360 residents of the Hall. The Council's
function is to do all that it can to provide the residents
of the Hall with those conditions which will make their
stay more beneficial to themselves and, in turn, more
beneficial to the University. With this in mind, the
Council provides an active social schedule which this
year included more than a half dozen mixers with the
girls of area schools as well as Loyola coeds as guests.
In order to become as closely united with the Uni-
versity's functions as possible, the Council for the first
time this year, participated in the popular "Ugly Man"
and "Miss Loyola" contests. The spirit of the dorm resi-
dents became evident as the year progressed and came to
a peak the night before the Pow-Wow celebration, when
the hall's animated house decoration developed a short
circuit and was destroyed by fire. The Hall residents,
under the leadership of their Council, quickly came to
the rescue and in less than twelve hours of continuous
work, managed to put together a new house decoration
which won first place in the Pow-Wow judging. At the
same time, members of the Council handled the bonfire
for Pow-Wow weekend, which for the first time in three
years, came off as scheduled.
The dorm spirit continued through the basketball sea-
son and brought about the inauguration of the bus trips
to the stadium basketball games, which became one of
the most successful programs of this year's Council.
Inside the dorm, the Council acts as a liaison between
those various groups which service the dorm and at the
same time serves as an opinion group for the admini-
stration. However, all the programs sponsored by the
Council are completely under its jurisdiction and control.
In the interest of its students, the Council is presently
waging a campaign to allow for the seating of a Dorm
Council member on the Union Activities Board. The
Council members have also spent a considerable amount
of time this year campaigning for more workable sched-
ules regarding vacations and retreats in the future school
Besides the social programs mentioned, the Council
presents a program during freshman week for new resi-
dents which includes a get-acquainted mixer and a special
supper. A special supper honoring the freshman and
varsity basketball players and the annual dorm picnic,
which this year was held at the Indiana Dunes, rounds
out the school calendar. But the Loyola Hall Council
is not entirely involved in politics and social activities.
A nightly rosary and Sunday benediction in the dorm
chapel is held under the auspices of the Council, and,
in the academic realm, the first semester average of all
residents was a healthy 2.77.
Slue ^ey national donor jvAtevniiy
Blue Key National Honor Fraternity was founded at the University of
Florida in 1924. Since that time, it has come to be accepted as the leadership
equivalent of scholarly Phi Beta Kappa. The organization now boasts a total
membership of more than 35,000.
Loyola's chapter of Blue Key was established in 1926 through the efforts
of the Rev. Robert C. Hartnett, S.J., Dr. William P. Schoen, and Dr. Paul S. Lietz.
Five years ago, the local chapter was reorganized as a service group designed
to assist the administration and faculty, and to support and encourage all stu-
dent organizations. Blue Key members have been appointed permanent student
marshals for all Convocations and Commencements, and have represented the
Dean of Admissions in the Chicago area high schools for the recruitment of
The fraternity represents the elite of Loyola's student leaders. Its mem-
bership includes the presidents of most undergraduate fraternities, the presi-
dent of the Student Union, various council presidents, and the recognized leaders
of Loyola's many organizations.
Each year the Blue Key chapter selects and bestows an award on the Faculty
Man of the Year and the student groups which have most distinguished them-
selves in the social, academic, and cultural fields.
The new members were initiated at the Pick-Congress Hotel this year.
Among those initiated was the Very Rev. James F. Maguire, S.J., President of
Blue Key Officers. Standing:
Michael Hartman, Alumni Secre-
tary; James Fitzgerald, Recording-
Secretary - Treasurer; E u gene
Nowak, Correpsonding Secretary.
Seated: Joseph Gajewski, Presi-
dent; Nicholas Motherway, Vice-
Blue Key Members. Standing, hack rou-. Peter Cunningham, II, William Bird, Bernard
Blau, Michael McConnell, Ronald Olech, Joseph Scully. Standing, third rou-. Kenneth
Robison. James Harris, Thomas Paison, Paul DiFranco, David Marcus, Patrick Conlon,
Larry Gerber, Dennis Johnson, Michael Morawe>, John Billimack, George Hostert, James
Murray, Vernon Zbylut. Seated, second row: John Chisholn, John Erickson, Norman
Lellenberg, Earl Olsen, John Sullivan, James Alex, Michael Sullivan. Kneeling, front row:
Richard Delo. Carter Francis, Robert Wall, Anthony Ward II, Thomas Raclaw, Alan
Jorgenson, Robert O'Toole.
The Initiation Dance in honor of
the new Blue Key members was
held in the handsome Gold Room
of the Pick-Congress Hotel in the
latter part of March.
Who's Who. Standing: Donald Gavin, Alan Jorgensen, Judith Kohnke, Eugene Nowak.
Seated: James Fitzgerald, Michael Sullivan, Dennis Johnson, Thomas Raclaw.
lufio's lufio Among students in
am^rican universities And colleges
Who's Who Amotig Students in American Universities and Colleges
was first published for the school year 1934-35. This year marks the
third time that Loyola University has participated in this national rec-
Selection for the organization is based upon a student's scholarship,
his leadership, his cooperation in educational and extracurricular ac-
tivities, and his promise of future usefulness. Each institution partici-
pating is assigned a separate quota large enough to give a well-rounded
representation of the student body, but small enough to confine nomi-
nations to an exceptional group of students.
Who's Who. Standing, buck rou': Ronald Severino, Robert Walsh, John Ward, Robert
Bonovkh. Standing, middle row. John Nicholson, Harold Aral, Earl Olsen, Nick Mother-
way, Ernest Leydet, James Smith. Seated: Virginia Louden, Peggy Fischer, Barbara Rice,
nmHiiiitr r TTtfn
Whos Who. Standing: Philip Augustine, Michael Morawey, Anthony Ward, Joseph
Gajewski. Seated: Michael Hartman, Paul Davis, James Szwed.
lufio's lufio Among students in american
colleges And univevsities
Those students chosen for Who's Who for 1961 are:
Harold R. Arai, School of Dentistry; Philip J. Augustine,
College of Arts and Sciences; Robert C. Bonovich, School
of Social Work; Paul J. Connelly, School of Dentistry;
Paul H. Davis, Graduate School; Madeline B. Doman,
College of Arts and Sciences; Margaret L. Fischer, School
of Nursing; James F. Fitzgerald, College of Commerce;
Joseph J. Gajewski, College of Arts and Sciences; Donald
D. Gavin, College of Commerce; Michael J. Hartman,
College of Arts and Sciences; Dennis D. Johnson, Col-
lege of Commerce; Alan C. Jorgenson, College or Arts and
Sciences; Judith J. Kohnke, College of Arts and Sciences;
Judith A. Kruzel, College of Arts and Sciences; Ernest E.
Leydet, School of Social Work; Virginia M. Louden,
School of Nursing; William M. Madden, Stritch School
of Medicine; John J. McHugh, Stritch School of Medi-
cine; Frank J. McNamara, Stritch School of Medicine;
Patricia A. Metz, School of Nursing; Michael R. Mor-
awey, College of Arts and Sciences; Nicholas J. Mother-
way, College of Commerce; John F. Nicholson, College
of Commerce; Eugene F. Nowak, Jr., College of Com-
merce; Earl C. Olsen, University College; Kenneth J.
Printen, Stritch School of Medicine; Thomas S. Raclaw,
College of Arts and Sciences; Barbara S. Rice, School of
Nursing; Ronald M. Severino, Stritch School of Medi-
cine; Mary E. Simmons, School of Nursing; James A.
Smith, School of Dentistry; Michael D. Sullivan, Col-
lege of Commerce; James J. Szwed, College of Arts and
Sciences; Robert J. Walsh, Stritch School of Medicine;
Anthony G. Ward, College of Arts and Sciences; John J.
Ward, University College.
a/pfia sigma nu
Alpha Sigma Nu was founded at Marquette Univer-
sity in 1915 by the Rev. John A. Danihy, S.J. The Society
continued as a local organization until 1921 when Creigh-
ton University was invited to join, and a chapter was
installed there on December 18, 1921.
The organization opened its Loyola Chapter in 19.^9.
At the present time, there are thirty Jesuit colleges and
universities in membership. Since its beginning at Loy-
ola, over 300 alumni of the fraternity have filled positions
which reflect the high esteem of their colleagues in the
professions and in the world of business.
A student, to be eligible for membership in the fra-
ternity, must rank in the upper twenty-five per cent of
his class, and must, in addition, demonstrate a devotion
to scholarship, a loyalty to principle, and a capacity for
service of the highest order. Men are inducted into the
organization after having been chosen by the President
of the University on the nomination of the Deans and
Alpha Sigma Nu members.
The officers of the organization during the current
year were Richard W. Bock, President; John J. McHugh,
Vice-president; Daniel W. Placzik, Secretary; and Robert
Alpha Sigma Nu, in addition to giving recognition to
the outstanding qualities of its members, actively assists
their continued development both within the University
and the world beyond it.
Alpha Sigma Nu. Standing: Robert Williams, Alec A. Lazur, Dr. Robert Walsh, John
W. Hauch, James P. Chambers, Robert V. Serauskas, Daniel W. Plaszek. Seated: John F.
Nicholson, Richard W. Bock, Rev. James F. Maguire, S. J., John J McHugh,
James F. Fitzgerald. Missing from picture. Dr. Alfred McManama, Dr. Karl Nishimura.
Circumference, the Women's Leadership Honor sorority, was established
at Loyola in 1958 and has approximately forty members. Primarily a service
organization, Circumference is intended to honor those students who have dem-
onstrated their leadership, scholarship, and service to the University.
In order to be eligible for nomination to Circumference, a girl must be a
junior. She must have at least a 2.5 cumulative average, be a member of two or
more Loyola organizations, and hold office in at least two organizations. She
must be nominated by an academic dean or a moderator of a student organi-
zation, and must then be voted in by a minimum of three-fourths of the mem-
Members of Circumference include students in all undergraduate divisions of
the University; Arts, Commerce, and Nursing — both regular and supplemental.
The girls often serve as hostesses or usherettes at University functions.
The emblem worn by Circumference members is a key faced with two inter-
twining circles; one containing the torch of knowledge, the other the gavel of
Moderator of Circumference is Miss Mariette LeBlanc, Dean of Women.
Circumference Standing: Judy Kohnke, Patricia Podraza, Lana Doman, Lenore Quinn,
Rose Piraino, Patricia Metz, Lucille Anichini, Joan Eckman, Kathy Hawkins, Joan Duffy,
Virginia Louden, Monica Trocker, Rita Rauen, Patricia Carney. Seated: Margaret Near,
Judy Kruzel, Donna CoUinson, Patricia Cordan, Pauline Zaranka, Marian Enright, Mary
Lee CuUen, Marybeth McAuliffe, Ellen Miller, Elizabeth Cesna, Mary Kay Bussert, Loraine
Lang, Juliana Kaczor, Monica Kozak.
Delta Sigma Rho was founded in Chicago, Illinois, in 1906. It is the oldest
honorary fraternity in the speech field in the United States. Itsr purpose was and
still is to give recognition to those students outstanding in forensic ability. The
five-pointed star found on the Delta Sigma Rho key symbolizes those qualities
which are necessary for a fine public speaker: thought, conviction, self-control,
truth, and courage.
Delta Sigma Rho is relatively new at Loyola University, a chapter having
been installed February 14, I960. Its newest members were inducted on Sunday,
March 12, 1961. They include: the Rev. Robert C. Hartnett, S.J., Andrew Leahy,
Frank Covey, John Fernandez, Mary Lee Cullen, Kenneth Feit, and Timothy
Delta Sigma Rho is at present developing a plan to support public speaking
in many different areas at Loyola University.
Delta Sigma Rho. Standing: Richard Bock, Kenneth Feit, Mary Lee Cullen, Tim Materer,
Thomas Dienes. Seated: Philip Augustine, Donald Stinson, moderator; Leroy Blommaert.
Loyolan Awards Committee. Standing:
Robert Mullenback, Dr. Kenneth M.
Jackson, Robert Wall, Rev. Thomas
J. Bryant. Seated: Mary Lee CuUen, Miss
Joan Vaccaro, Frederick Green, chair-
man; Patricia Mulvihill.
JAMES A. SMITH
School of Dentistry
ROBERT J. WALSH
Stritch School of Medicine
WILLIAM J. MARTIN
School of Law
MICHAEL J. HARTMAN
College of Arts and Sciences
LUCILLE C. ANICHINI
College of Arts and Sciences
jm 1 *"2^
JAMES F. FITZGERALD
College of Commerce
JOSEPH J. GAJEWSKI
College of Arts and Sciences
Recognizing the great demands made upon student leaders and the value of
the services which such students perform for Loyola, the Loyolan inaugurated,
in 1959, the practice of presenting awards to nine graduates who have distin-
guished themselves by their leadership in the university.
To select the recipients of the awards, an independent committee of stu-
dents and faculty was selected on the basis of impartiality and wide knowledge
of the student body. To help the committee in its selection, the moderators of
the various student organizations, the deans of the university, and certain ad-
ministrators were asked to submit nominations for students they considered
eligible for the awards.
The editorial board of the Loyolan presented the awards at the annual
Blue Key Dinner Dance at the Pick-Congress Hotel.
VIRGINIA M. LOUDEN
School of Nursing
ANTHONY G. WARD. II
College of Arts and Sciences
Phi Sigma Tau. Stjriding: Thomas Dienes, Michael Carbine, Judith Pacer, Raymond Farrell,
Rev. Robert W. Mulligan, S. J , moderator; Kenneth Feit, Geen Kizior, Leroy Bloomaert,
Dan Henny, Jerry Hozvierz. Seated: John Kottra, Dennis Gates, Lori Lang, John O'Reilly,
Pauline Zaranka, Paul Pravolone, Carl Cavanotch.
pfii sigma fau
Phi Sigma Tau Officers. Dennis Gates, Pauline Zaranka, John
O'Reilly, president; Paul Provolone.
Phi Sigma Tau is the national honor society for col-
lege men and women interested in philosophy. It is com-
prised of twenty-five chapters. Loyola University is one
of only two Catholic universities to have a chapter.
Loyola's chapter of Phi Sigma Tau was established in
1955. Its membership today is comprised of fifty students
who have been invited to join the society by the Deans
of Loyola's colleges.
The organization is designed to serve as a means of
awarding distinction to students having high scholar-
ship and to promote student interest in research and ad-
vanced study. These students are provided with the op-
portunity to have research papers published in the so-
ciety's journal, Dialogue.
Moderated by Father Mulligan, who is also the Na-
tional Vice-president, the society meets four times a
year. Each meeting features a lecture by a professor from
Loyola or another university. These lectures are open to
the public. This year's speakers included Fr. Martin
D'Arcy of Oxford University, and Rev. Francis J. Powers
of Loyola University.
Beta Alpha Psi is the National Honorary Accounting
Fraternity. Its members are selected from among the
accounting majors on the basis of scholastic achievement
both in general business subjects and in accounting.
This fraternity provides its members with professional
recognition for their achievements.
The Beta Iota Chapter was installed on the Loyola
campus on November 10, I960. Since its installation,
it has provided its members with many opportunities to
become acquainted with the accounting profession. It
also provides service to the University by assisting the
accounting department in many of their extra-curricular
projects. The Beta Iota Chapter also publishes a journal
which presents current accounting problems to the ac-
counting students for their own advancement.
Included in the membership of Beta Alpha Psi are the
accounting faculty and Loyola alumni who have received
honorary memberships for their professional achievements.
Beta Alpha Psi Officers. Standing: Michael Sullivan, Donald
Gavin, Terry Kucharski, Henry Wisniewski, President.
6efa alpfia psi
Beta Alpha Psi. Standing: Michael Sulli\an. Ronald Olech, Donald Gavin, Henry Wisniew-
ski. Sealed: Jack Kelly, Dale Granacki, James Fitzgerald, Terry Kucharski, William Quinland.
s* - — •
ijr ^ ^:^rs.. ■
a/pfia deltA gAmrriA
Alpha Delta Gamma is a unique organization in that it is the only one
which can lay claim to being a national. Catholic college, social fraternity.
Alpha Delts, as they are usually called, pride themselves in being both national
and Catholic, and their pride extends to their participation in Loyola activities
Alpha Delta Gamma is the oldest chapter of any national and social fra-
ternity here at Loyola, originating in 1924, and has traditionally emphasized and
promoted competition among school organizations, with the hope of producing
a school spirit not yet realized.
Alpha Delta Gamma maintains and repeatedly improves a fraternity house,
probably the most distinctive building on Kenmore Avenue.
One of the greatest achievements of this fraternity during the past year
consisted in sponsoring its 36th annual Thanksgiving Eve Dance. This dance,
along with a Chicagoland Catholic College Queen Contest originated by Alpha
Delta Gamma two years ago, has proved to be a great social success at Loyola.
Chicagoland inter-school relationships have also been strengthened and improved
as a result of this Queen Contest.
In the past year, an innovation has come to Loyola in the form of an
Interfraternity Greek Week, composed of various types of Greek games such
as discus throwing. The winning team, composed of Alpha Delts, is pictured
above. One of the now traditional accomplishments of Alpha Delta Gamma
has been first place in the Interfraternity Sing Contest, having taken first place
four times in the contest's five year existence.
However, apart from all its trophies and winnings. Alpha Delta Gamma
takes pride in the main function of its existence, which is the fostering of
manly Christian ideals among its members.
Alpha Delta Gamma Standing: Mick Donahue, Frank Sobel, Mike Barry, Jay Sullivan,
Phil Smith, Jim Bush, John Mulcrone, Bob Shanewise, Joe Siblik, Fred Ludwig, Walt
Wysznski, Pat Murphy, Peter Wisniewski, Jim Murray, Tom Raclaw. Seated: Bob Mullen-
bach, Dave Raia, Bob Genova, Tony Ward, Bob Mundt, Art Wondrasek, John Farrell,
Mike Naughton, Bob Burke.
Alpha Delts George O'Reilly, Pat Murphy, and Jim Murray
relive the year's events at the fraternity's summer formal.
Officers. Standing: Ed Donahue, Robert Shanewise, Jay Sullivan,
Recording secretary; Robert Mullenback, pledgemaster; James
Bush, Sergeant-at-arms; Michael Naughton, Steward. Seated:
John Mulcrone, Vice-president; Frank Sobol, L. T. Intramurals;
Thomas Raclaw, President; Peter Wisniewski, Treasurer; Joseph
The victorious Alpha Delts gather together after their triumph
in the Greek Week track meet held during the first semester.
Alpha Kappa Psi. Standing: Michael L>nch, Kdward Downes, John lewis, James Sandner.
Seated: Robert Filip, Patrick Conlon, James Fitzgerald, John Payne, Joseph O'Neill.
alpfia ^appa psi
Gamma Iota chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi national fraternity in Commerce
has enjoyed a most active and successful year. Starting in October with the win-
ning of the Intramural Tennis Championship through the ability of Paul
Gauvreau, the fraternity made many significant contributions to the University.
Pat Conlon was one of the major contributors to Greek Week as Chairman of
the General Smoker. Pat later was to perform a similar task as Chairman of the
Fall Frolic. The SAL program saw Jim Talamonti pushing the members to a
1009f return. Jim Fitzgerald and Bob Wall, through their efforts on the Com-
merce Council, also helped toward a better Loyola.
One of the major highlights of the first semester was the induction dinner
at which Dr. Raymond Mayer was installed as a faculty member of Alpha Kappa
Psi. Jim Sandner received the "Man of the Year" award for his services to the
The major social function of the fraternity is the New Year's Eve party
which this year was, according to the members, the best in recent years. With
the coming of exams, things quieted down somewhat, but upon completion, a
skating party was held at Bass Lake, Indiana.
Elections were held in January, and the new officers installed were: Bob
Wall, President; John Grimes, Vice-president; Ron Rosseate, Secretary; John
Johlic, Treasurer; Mike Donahoe, Assistant Treasurer; and Dick Dunne, Pledge-
master. These new officers are hopeful of a bigger and better year and many
professional and social activities have already been scheduled.
Richard Dunne, Pledgemaster, points out some of the rules and
procedures of Alpha Kappa Psi to four of the spring pledges.
Alpha Kappa Psi Officers. Standing: Richard Dunne, Master
of Ritual; John Johlic, Treasurer; Michael Donahue, Assistant
Treasurer. Stjtecl: John Grimes, Vice-president; Robert Wall,
President; Ronald Rossate, Secretary.
John Johlic, Bob Wall, and Dick Dunne along with one of
their pledges, engage in a little close harmony at a party.
In order to unite the students of dentistry and to live up to the standards
of their profession, Alpha Omega National Fraternity was founded at the Penn-
sylvania College of Dental Surgery in 1908.
"Harmonia, Amor, et Veritas" Harmony, Love, and Truth are the guide
posts to Alpha Lambda Chapter of Loyola, which was established in 1932, fol-
lowing in the footsteps of their founding brothers. This motto has inspired the
members of Alpha Omega over the years in such a fashion that the membership
of this national fraternity has advanced to between four and five thousand. The
fraternity also boasts of seventy-five national chapters in various dental schools
throughout the country.
This first national Jewish fraternity has provided a tradition of which its
members are indeed proud. It attempts to carry on this tradition through adult
activities which appeal to the level of the members.
Each year the fraternity fills its calendar with events such as smokers, a
Halloween Dance, and an April Dinner Dance. It also sponsors many activities
appealing to both the cultural and professional interests of its members, such as
informal lecture discussions with members of the faculty, and guest lecturers
speaking on topics concerning various fields of dental surgery.
Alpha Omega. Slaniiing: Dr. .Mian Klein, Dr. Marshall Smulson. Dr. Richard Nierenberg,
Larry Rubin, Harold Kessler, Anthony Mandel, Joseph Lieberman, Sam Libman, Sam
Noskin. Seated: David Marcus, Stanley Kantor, Michael Feinberg, Alan Lauter, Max
Alan Lauter, Joe Lieberman, and Tony Mandel seem to be
amused as they examine and comment upon the drug exhibit.
Officers of Alpha Omega. Max Herman, Michael Feinberg, and
Members of Alpha Omega take a few minutes after classes to
discuss current dental literature found in the dental library.
Alpha Tau Delta. Standing: Geraldine McCarter, Eleanor Zabiaka, Monica Trocker,
Patricia Metz, Rita Raven, Rosemary Fraser, Jean Jankovec, Margaret McAndrews, Jane
Donovan, Kay Jahnke, Joan Tengblad, Ellen McCann, Mary Ann Hopkinson. Seated:
Alfreda Pack, Caroline Medl, Verna Christian, Virginia Louden, Violet Stasiak, Mary Kay
Bussert, Emma Lee Wills. Kneeling: Katherine Cutler, Mary Ellen Kovac, Maureen Martin,
Margaret Fischer, Cecile Liebl, Nancy Swieton, Diane Anstett.
alpfia fau de/fa
Alpha Tau Delta, National Professional Fraternity for Women in Nursing,
was founded February 15, !921 at the University of California, Berkeley. Chap-
ters are found at colleges and universities where there are basic collegiate pro-
grams in nursing. Xi Chapter, the largest sorority at Loyola, was formed at
Loyola University in 1957.
The purposes of Alpha Tau Delta are to promote higher professional stand-
ards in the field of nursing education; to develop the field of nursing through
a more thorough preparation of its members; to inaugurate specific projects that
enrich the field of professional nursing; and to form a close bond of friend-
ship, fellowship, and mutual understanding among college women in the nurs-
Alpha Tau Delta sponsors four professional meetings, participates in the
Variety Show, the Float Parade, Interfraternity Sing, Intramural Sports, and in
charity projects which include thanksgiving baskets, helping a needy family
at Christmas time, and supplying two first communicants with clothes. For the
last three years. Alpha Tau Delta has won the Outstanding Award from Student's
Associates of Loyola in contacting high school seniors.
This year the members were able to participate in the Silver Anniversary
of Loyola University's School of Nursing. Alpha Tau Delta also sponsors a
communion breakfast for seniors, a parent-daughter dinner, a Christmas dance,
Faculty Tea, Founder's Day Dinner, and a closed retreat. They are also respon-
sible for the orientation of students in new clinical areas.
Alpha Tau Delta. Standing: Mary Lou Horley, Mary Ann
Barnett, Barbara Miedzianoski, Mary Beth Mulcahy, Julie Fish,
Jan Dittrich, Mary Poduska, Judith Ryan, Kathleen Hawkins,
Nancy Mysyk. Seated: Barbara Lemley, Bea Bouchonville,
Celeste Renier, Elaine Berube, Barbara Phillips, Maureen
Doherty, Kereen Forester. Kneeling: Maureen McMahon,
Kathleen Loftus, Esther Deszcz, Sharon Chwierut.
Alpha Tau Delta Officers. Standing: Judy Ryan, Social Chair-
man; Mary Kay Bussert, Custodian; Nancy Swieton, Historian;
Kathy Hawkins, Recording Secretary. Seated: Caroline Medyl,
Treasurer; Mary Poduska, Pledge Marshall; Virginia Louden,
President; Mary Ann Hopkinson, Vice-president; Rosemary
Frazier, Social Chairman. Kneeling: Pat Metz, Pledge Mistress;
Peggy Fischer, Editor; Monica Trocker, Corresponding Secretary.
Alpha Tau Delta's members and rushees gather around the re-
freshment table at the sorority's first semester Rushing Tea.
edi ffiefa upsilon
Chi Theta Upsilon, a local sorority on both campuses, is celebrating its
third anniversary this year. Founded to give its members close and lasting friend-
ships, diversified academic, religious, and social activities, and to contribute to
Loyola's traditions, the sorority has made many advancements in these areas
during the past year.
The year-old Committee for Improvement is responsible for these activities.
This committee has sponsored theater parties to see Harry Belafonte and A
Raisin in the Sun; lectures including one by Lucille Anichini and Dianne Pal-
lasch speaking about their European tour; a bowling party; a visit to the Art
Institute; and other activities to appeal to all types of interests. Most of these
activities have been for members only, but some were open to all, and in the
future, more activities will be opened.
The sorority participated in the SAL program, Interfraternity Sing, Ugly
Man Contest, ISC Greek Week, and other events on campus. As a part of its
yearly calendar the sorority had a Christmas party for the orphans at St. Vin-
cent's several off-campus parties, and finally, this spring, a mormal dinner dance
to celebrate Founder's Day and the induction of its new members.
The members have also been very active in other organizations, and several
have received recognition this year for their efforts. Judy Kohnke, former presi-
dent of Chi Theta Upsilion, is not only the first woman Co-Editor of the
Loyolan, but was also chosen for Who's Who Among Students in American
Colleges and Universities. Three of the members, Patricia Carney, Ellen Miller,
and Patricia Podraza, were this year inducted into Circumference, the Women's
Leadership Honor Society.
Chi Theta Upsilon. Statniing: Margaret Schneider, Katherine O'Leary, Mary Fran Torres,
Katleen Keogh, Laurence Dupre. Seated: Ellen Miller, Darlene O'Brochta, Mary Kattner,
Josephine Tomaszewski, Judy Kohnke, Ann Roehrich.
Sue Dupre, Karen Kearns, Joan Reese, Lorrie Rintz, Sharon
Keinath, Farida Dzinich, and Marge Lowe take time from
rushing activities to glance through the sorority scrapbook.
Chi Theta Upsilon Officers. Standing: Jo Tomaszewski, Histor-
ian; Mary Laskowski, Corresponding Secretary; Pat Podraza,
Recording Secretary. Seated: Mary Kattner, Vice-President; Pat
Carney, President; Laureen Dupre, Treasurer.
Chi Theta Upsilon. Standing: Peggy Greubel, Claire Hardraan,
Carol Fulgoni, Mary Jo Luschek, Mary Laskowski, Stella
Stasulaitis, Joyce Moreth Seated: Kay Marrin, Pat Podraza,
Pat Carney, Rae Rutecki, Geen Kizior, Gerry Murphy.
Delta Sigma Delta. Standing: Gordon Thorell, Larry Coyne, David Esser, Robert Velligan,
Paul Polydoran, Kenneth Wacker, Ronald Zamarin, Joseph McGuill, Peter Roberson,
Frank Visalli, Peter Atsaves, Robert Gauthier, William Bevan, Daniel AUegretti, James
Green, Dennis Zielinski, Ralph Madonna, Ray Nowak. Seated, third roic: Floyd Rashid,
Robert Berquist, Peter Cunningham, Bruce Boke, Ken Robinson, Velton White, James
Pride, L>nn Lunde, Thomas Hauff. Seated, second rou-. William Whitcomb, Ralph Earnest,
Paul Connelly, Ronald Errico, George Cuonzo, Matthey Lombardi. Seated, first row.
Harold Arai, Paul Di Franco, Joseph Carney, Charles Bend, James Rota, Gilbert Winter,
Robert Calderwood, Joel Divin. Seated, lower left earner: Steve Chantos, Pat Spilotro.
The purposes of Delta Sigma Delta, a national dental fraternity, moderated by
Dr. John M. Coady, are to maintain high professional standards and to foster
scientific, ethical, and professional progress. Beta Chapter was organized at the
Loyola School of Dentistry in 1885. Its house is located at 710 S. Ashland
Delta Sigma Delta can claim the honor of having had members of the frater-
nity in administrative capacities within the School of Dentistry from its beginning
to the present time. It is very proud of this record.
As part of is social programs, he fraternity sponsors al all-school picnic, as
well as a Christmas party and a St. Patrick's Day party.
Delta Sigma Delta exists for its members, and its members, realizing this fact,
have continually devoted themselves to maintaining the honor of the fraternity.
Delta Sigma Delta Officers. Standing, hack row. Gordon
Thorell, Gilbert Winter, Larry Coyne. Standing, front row.
Paul DiFranco, James Pride, Thomas Hauff.
John Reynolds, Frank leruUi, and Chuck Tavares watch as
Hu Scott attempts to beat the never-ending game of solitaire.
Thomas Hauff, Frank Boylon, and Leonard Bitner relax in
the comfortable living room of the Delta Sig House.
a sigrriA pi
Gamma Pi Chapter of the International Fraternity of Delta Sigma Pi was
installed at Loyola in the fall of 1950. It is one of 110 undergraduate chapters
which has grown from the fraternity's origin at New York University in 1907.
As a professional commerce fraternity, Delta Sigma Pi has as a prominent pur-
pose providing a supplement to a business education through guest speakers and
industrial tours. At the same time, it gives its members an active and diversified
During this year. Delta Sig became proud owners of a fraternity house one
block from Lewis Towers, the first fraternity house in that area. It houses a
membership which at mid-year numbered 67 active members, making it the
largest undergraduate fraternity.
Delta Sig has held the Blue Key Award as "Social Organization of the Year"
during the last two semesters. Its social program includes a Founder's Day
Commemoration, an Initiation Dinner-Dance each semester, the annual Bal Rose
at which the Rose of Delta Sig is crowned, and numerous other parties through-
out the year.
The members of Delta Sigma Pi have also established a bloodbank for the
use of whomever they may designate. They also won the L.T. Intramural Banner
for the third year in succession. The fraternity points with great pride to the
leadership its members have shown in student government, organizations, and
An important objective of the Delta Sigs is the promotion of a fraternal
bond which joins its members in the ideals of brotherhood.
Delta Sigma Pi Thomas Murphy, Jim Marra, Dan Huber, Joe Bajko, Tom Guerra, Ed
Strens. Larry Kerstern. Steve Perry, Tom Lyons, Larry Grady, Tom Moloney, Erich
Lademann, Gerry Kucera, Tony Mastro, Arch Johnston, Tom Lyons, Ron Priore, John
Billimack, Mike Casserly, Rich Kosek, Dave O'Neill, Ray Hartman, Mike Sullivan, Norb
Florek, Ed Cunningham, Conrad Ulz, Rich Carroll, Jack Connolly, Terry Guilfoyle, Bert
Matousek, John Sobota, Dale Granacki, Nick Motherway, John Sullivan, Don Fortney,
Jim Alex, Dick Lucas. Jack Nicholson.
Delta Sigma Pi Officers. John Sullivan, Treasurer; Nick Mother-
way, President; Don Fortney, Sr. Vice-president; John Billimack,
Secretary; and Michael Sullivan, Vice-president, stand before
their newly acquired fraternity house located at 832 N. Wabash.
Nick Motherway, president of Delta Sigma Pi, and Dale
Granacki accept the award for their float from Jackie Schmelter.
Delta Sigma Pi. Standing, back row. Karl Dash, Don Ridge,
Bill Werner, Chuck Harrison, Mike Fitzpatrick, Joe Lang, Tom
Stump, Peter Karambalas. Standing, middle row. Tom Ockal,
Gerry Casey, Jim Santo, Bob Killarcky, Don Jakalski, Chuck
Papish. Seated: Ron White, Jack Conley, Don Hanley, Jack
Delta Zeta Chi. Standing: Barbara Cadero, Kathleen Peet, Mary Deulieger, Carolyn Mack,
Pamela Mocarski. Seated: Jeri Kozolwski, Marianne Bower, Carol Wrobel, Jackie Rattay,
Sue Troglia. Kneeling: Sue Rotta, Betty Dominic.
delta jefa c^\
The sisters of Delta Zeta Chi believe that pledging is not a period of sub-
jection and punishment, but a set duration of time in which the sorority and
its prospective members get to know each other better. This concept is carried
out as each new pledge class is inducted. To complete their pledge program, the
Delta Zetas hold a formal Induction Dinner-Dance each spring.
Delta Zeta Chi was founded to promote a unifying force among the under-
graduate women of Loyola University. It is the purpose of this sorority to stimu-
late an active school spirit by participation in all University functions and ac-
tivities, as well as to nurture leaders and scholars in all fields of study. This is
accomplished by the bond of friendship existing among the sisters by which
they strive to become better individuals spiritually, mentally, and socially.
Approved by the University in September, 1959, Delta Zeta Chi is the newest
sorority at Loyola. In accordance with their policy of active participation in
University activities. Delta Zeta has participated in such functions as the Inter-
fraternity Sing, Ugly Man Contest, SAL program, the ISC Greek Week, and all
Pow-Wow festivities. Sorority members are also represented in such organiza-
tions as the Coed Club, SAL, the Intersorority Council, Wasmann Biological So-
ciety, American Chemical Society, Historical Society, Young Democrats Club, and
the Math Club.
Last October, Delta Zeta sponsored an open Halloween dance, "The Bone
Orchard Bounce." Other social events include rushing teas for prospective mem-
bers, as well as various closed parties. Delta Zeta also has its share of beauty
as exemplified by the candidacy of one of its members in the Miss Loyola Contest.
The sisters of Delta Zeta Chi display their ingenuity and talent
in the IFC Sing by winning first place in the sorority com-
petition with the "Trolley Song" from "Meet Me in Saint Louis."
Diane Dybas, Kathleen Peet, Ann Vanriensdyk, Pamela Mocarski,
and Carol Wrobel duck through the wind on Lake Shore.
Delta Zeta Chi Officers. Standing: Ann Vanriensdyk, Treasurer;
Dorothy Cizek, Publicity Chairman; Dolores Baker Secretary.
Seated: Christine Petroskey, Vice-president; Alexandra Domes,
Pledgemistress; Diane Dybas, President; Mary Kent, Historian.
^appa Set3i gAmruA
Epsilon Chapter of Kappa Beta Gamma Sorority, since its establishment at
Loyola in 1954, has held as its purposes: to promote a spirit of fellowship and
service among the members, to uphold the interests of the University, and to
encourage higher scholarship. In pursuance of these goals, Kappa has become
a group proud of its accomplishments, traditions, and ideals.
To fill the prescription for a healthy campus life, the members engage in
many and varied activities. Highlights of Kappa's social calendar are their two
traditional formal dances, the Kappa Knight Contest and Party, teas for pros-
pective members, and closed gatherings. Also included are many summer ac-
tivities and the bi-annual conventions held in different cities.
Kappa's accomplishments number many. This year Kappa won recognition
for its outstanding work in the SAL drive, and an award for its entry in the
Loyola Union Pow-Wow Float Parade. Kappans won third prize in last year's
Loyola Fair, and two of its members were entered in the Miss Loyola contest.
Individuals hold offices in the Coed Club, Intersorority Council, and the Arts
Council. The Kappas also took part in the Interfraternity Sing and Variety
Show. As their charity project for 1961, the members assisted in a clear-up
party at Marillac House.
Kappa Beta Gamma. Standing: Bernadine Bednarz, Lilfian Smrha, Eleanor Geiger, Mary
Ann Bamberger, Sheila OCarroU, Mary Kay Loess, Barbara O'Brien, Pat Nobilia, Joan
Coscioni. June Antonucci. Seated: Diane Wcislo, Carrie Douichi, Joyce Allard, Judy Duda,
Marion Amidie, Darlene Pietraszewski, Monica Kozak, Helen Slattery, Monica Gillmore.
The IFC Sing gave the sisters of Kappa Beta Gamma a chance
to display their musical talents to their fellow students.
Kappa Beta Gamma Officers. Standing: Joan Coscioni, Pledge-
mistress; Monica Kozak, I.S.C. representative; Carrie Dovichi,
Treasurer. Seated: Mary Ann Bamberger, Historian; Sheila
O'Carroll, President; Mary Kay Loess, Recording Secretary;
Eleanor Geiger, Corresponding Secretary.
Members of the Kappa Beta Gamma Fall Pledge Class, Barbara
O'Brien, Lillian Smrha, Diane Wcislo, Bernadine Bednarz pose
with their Pledgemistress, Joni Coscioni, at their induction.
Phi Alpha Delta. Standing: Thomas Dowd, Frank Petro, Kenneth Ditkowsky, William
Moran, William Page, Andrew Leahy, Joseph Tuohy, Ronald Maksym, James Griffin, Daniel
Radocha, William Nellis, Dennis (^onlon. Sealed: Thaddeus Wyroski, Edmund Sajewski,
Phillip Piety, Edward Keavy, Richard Brennan, Bruce Golden, Thomas Kearns, Gerald
Dorf, Howard Miller, Walter Smoluch, Gene Ediin.
phi a/pfia deltA
Housed in the gray-walled building known as the Loyola Law School, there
is an assemblage of students dedicated to binding together the various classes
of the Law School and linking inseparably alumni and present students. Most
important of their goals is the desire to create and maintain a feeling of pride
and devotion to law, the profession, and the school. This association is the Phi
Alpha Delta Law Fraternity. Their aim is to the future, and so the accomplish-
ments of their goals are measurable only by reference to the successful growth
of the individual members of the fraternity, and, in turn, the growth of the school.
Phi Alpha Delta measures amongst its accomplishments, individuals who
attained greatness in the service of country and profession such as: former Presi-
dent Harry S. Truman; former Vice-president Richard Nixon; Senator John
Sparkman; former President Woodrow Wilson; and Supreme Court Justices
William O. Douglas, Thomas C. Clark, and Charles E. Wittaker.
At Loyola, Phi Alpha Delta is headed by Justice Bruce E. Golden, Vice-
justice Thomas P. Hickey, Jr., Clerk Gerald L. Dorf, Treasurer Edward P. Keavy,
and Marshal Walter J. Smoluch. The success of the present members and of the
Law School will be the means by which to measure the fraternity's current
The conception of PAD was the result of the Illinois Supreme Court case
of hi Re Day, 181 111. 73, wherein the admission requirements for the bar of the
day were challenged. This controversy nurtured the formation of the "Law
Students' League," which gave rise, at Loyola and three other schools, to the em-
bryo of the largest legal fraternity in the world. There are 83 active and 45 alumni
chapters, including Loyola's Daniel Webster Chapter, which has 30 active members.
Members of Phi Alpha Delta bide their time in the Law School
lounge during one of the breaks between night school classes.
Phi Alpha Delta Officers. Standing: Walter Smoluch, Marshall;
Edward Keavy, Treasurer; Bruce Golden, Justice; Gearld Dorf,
Bruce Golden, Justice of Phi Alpha Delta, opens one of the
weekly meetings while other officers and members listen.
pfii Seidi pi
Phi Beta Pi dates back to 1891 when its Alpha Chapter was organized at
the University of Pittsburgh Medical School. Alpha Omega Chapter was brought
to Loyola's Stritch School of Medicine in 1921. At present, the fraternity
has thirty-two chapters in medical schools throughout the United States.
The history of the Alpha Omega chapter is as illustrious as that of the
national fraternity itself. Particularly noteworthy is the fact that Dr. L. D.
Moorhead, one of the chapter's founders and former Dean of Loyola's Medical
School, achieved greatness in the medical profession. Today this medical genius
is commemorated in the annual Moorhead lectureship of Phi Beta Pi.
Alpha Omega maintains a chapter house for its members near the Medical
School. Here, the burdens of medical school life are alleviated by the congenial
fellowship which exists within the ranks of the fraternity. It is also here that
the members gather at the various professional and social events sponsored by
the fraternity for a few moments of well-earned relaxation.
Phi Beta Pi. Standing: John Belmonte. Paul Morrow, Paul Mahoney, Dick Hollacraft, John
Ballus, Nick Burriesci, Dick Thorn, Tom DeSilvio, Al Timperman, John Johns, Seated:
Bhemud Persaud, John Fochman, Larry Brown, Dean Sorensen, Micky Geiss, Frank Tucci,
Marty Klenda, Greg Fisher.
Dick Thorn, Paul Mahoney, and Dean Sorenson review the
day's assignments in their room at the Phi Beta Pi House.
Phi Beta Pi Officers Standing: Tom DeSilvio, Treasurer; John
Johns, President. Seated: Bhemud Persaud, House Manager;
John Belmonte, Secretary.
Frank Tucci, Larry Brown, Greg Fisher, and Mickey Geiss take
a break from studies for a relaxing game of Bridge.
Phi Chi Members. Standing: Pat Scanlon, Taft Roe, Greg Louvieaux. William Keenan,
Raym Ponce, John Fennell, Chas Smith, William Gatti. Seated, middle row: Yoshio
Hosobucki, Raym Romanus, Bernard Palus, Joseph Sutley, Kenneth Herfkens, Fred Udekwu.
Seated, front row: Nicholas Burik, Raym Hurm, Michael Curtin, Jack Henderson, Joseph
Lombardo, John Sobut, Victor Joe.
Phi Sigma Chapter of Phi Chi National Medical fraternity dates from 1907,
when it was founded as a local medical fraternity. Shortly after its inception,
the members of this active group expressed a desire to affiliate themselves with
the national organization of Phi Chi. The Chapter was installed at the twelfth
national convention of Phi Chi held the following year in Baltimore.
At present, most of the members of the fraternity are housed in quarters at
712 S. Ashland Boulevard. These quarters are composed of three houses, two of
which have been consolidated into one fraternity unit where the bulk of its ac-
tivities are centered.
In spite of the large size of the organization, the members of Phi Chi show
an unusual closeness. This spirit is motivated by the friendship naturally acquired
under the fraternity system, as well as the constant sharing of personal interests
in the medical profession.
John Fennell, Fred Udekwu, William Gatti, Leonard Kut, and
Raym Hurm are served in the Phi Chi House by Victor Joe.
Phi Chi Officers. Richard Conley, John Ambre, Leonard Kut,
Joseph Kurkanin, Pat Scanlon, Charles Schutt, Daniel Kott.
Nicholas Burik and Joseph Sutley are the first ones to the
mail box at the Phi Chi House to see if they have mail.
pi a/pfia lambda
Pi Alpha Lambda, one of the oldest social fraternities at Loyola, has been
for thirty-six years an integral part of the University.
The members of Pi Alpha Lambda continue the fraternity tradition of enter-
ing into University activities with enthusiasm, competing vigorously in inter-
fraternity competitions, both athletic and social, and by excelling in their many
endeavors. Such activities as the sponsorship of the seventh annual Intercollegiate
Dance, the crowning of the Pi Alph candidate as "Miss Loyola" for the sixth
time, the intramural football championship, and the annual Summer Formal have
afforded just pride to the members of the fraternity.
Pi Alpha Lambda is not overly interested in stressing the social side of
college life. Since its founding, the fraternity has increased its scope of activities
to the point where every organization at Loyola — athletic teams, honorary societies,
student government, chairmanships and committees — will usually contain the
names of two or three Pi Alphs who are distinctly prominent in the activities of
Examples of fraternity activity in these fields include the President of the
Senior Class, and, for the fourth consectutive year. Treasurer of the Arts Council.
Fraternity members are actively engaged in Loyola's major athletic attractions,
the basketball, track, and swimming teams. Such honorary societies as the Blue
Key Fraternity et al, include within their organization members of this fraternity.
This brief enumeration is only one indication of the varied interests, activities, and
participation of the membership of Pi Alpha Lambda.
Pi Alphia Lambda. Slundiug: Jack Moustakis, Jack Ansbro, Tom Tyler, Andy Symanski,
Frank Bauergert. Barry McRaith, Mike Haves. Jimy Meagher. Seat'jd: Frank Neidhart,
Tom Flanagan, Bob Donnelly, Pete Kne Jim Nettleton.
Pow-Wow Weekend saw the members of Pi Alpha Lajnbda
assemble a float with the theme "He's Got the Whole World."
Pi Alpha Lambda Officers. Standing: Barry McRaith, Vice-presi-
dent; John Crnokrak, Sergeant at Arms; Jim Laurie, Treasurer.
Seated: Jack Moustakis, Pledgemaster; Jack Ansbro, President;
Tom Coffey, Secretary.
Pi Alpha Lambda. Standing: Tom Coffey, Bob McDermott,
Ray Broderick, Jim Laurie, Mike Jolivette, Bob Tufo, Jim
Reilly. Seated: Tim Hawkins, Dennis O'Connor, John Crnokrak,
Jack O'Farrell, Jim Mulcrone.
J^ p (^
Psi Omega.. Bi^ck row: J. Carter, J. Smith. K. Nielson, M. Levitt, J. Buznas. Sixth row: N.
Griesen, F. Goheen, P. Stimson, B. Purcell, R. Hedquist, W. Randolf, I. Rysdan, J. Vernero,
T. Flint, D Burns, G. Darnell, A. Fry, E. Gelinas, T. MuUaney, G. Dumke, L. Finley,
T. Gorman, G. Swenson. Fifth row: G. Boatwright, B. Grunath, M. Francis, C. Francis,
R. Grenda, L. Brady, E. Givens, N Marchelya, T. MuUan, T. Farrant, R. Kozal, R.
Podwika, P. Caras, M. Kirkwood, T. Cavanaugh, L. Antonacci. Fourth row: G. Seiffert,
J. Rasmusson, D. Mackinac, J. Asterino, R. Madura, H. Jensen, L. Navrat. Third row:
T. Felhaver, K. Goljan, R. Baginski, T. Carroll, W. Kohler, J. Kizior, L. Koch, P. Bennett,
T. Tucker. Second row: R. Borer, E. FoUico, H. Vieth, T. Paison. First row: E. Cataldo,
R. Collins, R. Chrisholm, Dr. Dale Kostiwa, G. Tarsitano, W. Smith.
Psi Omega is the Loyola School of Dentistry's largest fraternity. The
fraternity has as its objectives to cultivate the social qualities of its members; to
assist its members in all their laudable undertakings; to exert its influence for
the advancement of the dental profession; and lastly, to surround each member
vv'ith friends to whom he may turn for advice and assistance.
The fraternity has become an integral part of the School of Dentistry.
Academically, its members have shown their excellence by maintaining a consis-
tently high level of scholastic achievement. In addition to cultivating the profes-
sional aspirations of its members, Psi Omega maintains a program of social events
which begin with those functions at which the fraternity welcomes incoming
freshmen to the School of Dentistry. The Freshmen Open House, Freshmen
Smoker, and Freshmen Pledge Banquet are the leading events on the social
calendar of the fraternity.
Psi Omega is proud of its past record; its members look confidently to
Richard Bostyan and William Thomas, president of the fresh-
man class, compare notes in one of the freshman dental courses.
Psi Omega Officers. Stumiiiig, hack roti-: Dr. Dale Kostiwa,
Faculty Moderator; Ronald Borer, Harvey Vieth, Gerald Dumke,
Frank Goheen. Stuiidiiig, front row. Edmund Cataldo, Grand
Master; Ridhard Collins, Junior Grand Master; Rod Chrisholm,
Secretary; Ernest FoUico, Treasurer.
Norman Greisen, Jerome Fisher, James O'Donnell, and Vernon
Sanna relax after dinner with the newspaper in the House.
sigruA Je/fa pfii
Sigma Delta Phi is Loyola's youngest fraternity. It is also one of the
University's most vigorous groups, as proven by its winning of third place in
the Greek Week field games.
The fraternity's social calendar includes its Kampus Kaucus Mixer held in
conjunction with Loyola's mock election. During the past year they have
sponsored open-guest parties and closed parties. Sigma Delta Phi's annual father-
son Communion breakfast is held every May.
Because the Sigma Delts believe that service to the University is important,
they can claim participation as ushers for the Curtain Guild, ushers for the Leo
XIII Symposium, and originators of Greek Week at Loyola. Sports are an integral
part of any fraternity, and Sigma Delta Phi fielded teams in the Intermural
League and Fraternity League.
One factor that is important to any fraternity is the number of people it has
active in school organizations and activities. During the past year, Sigma Delta
Phi has had members of the fraternity elected to both the Commerce Council and
Arts Council, and to the chairmanship of the Interfraternity Council. Its
members were also active in numerous social and academic clubs at Loyola. The
President of Beta Alpha Psi, Vice-President of S.A.M., News Editor of the
Loyola Netvs, and Managing Editor of the Loyolan are all examples of positions
their members hold in these organizations on campus.
It is the belief of the fraternity that this past year has aptly exemplified
the fraternity's purpose and goals. These are: to unite a body of men into a living
creed upon whose continuous achievements rest the foundation of the future; to
benefit its brothers academically, morally, and physically, as well as socially; to be
led by principale rather than by special interest; and to promote brotherly love
and advancements among its brothers.
Sigma Delta Phi. Standing: Robert Ingersall, Daniel Kutek, Gene Valtolina, Jack Carollo,
Ralph Wydra, George Wentz, James Shwatal, Lazlo Boesze, Robert Singler. Seated: John
Gaspers, Jerry Burns, Paul Davis, Howard Warchal, Richard Bezdek.
Delta Phi Officers. Stuudiiig: James Burns, Sergeant at
Michael Caroine, Secretary; Henry Wisniewski, Treasurer.
Karl Youtsey, Vice-president; Dennis Johnson, President.
The agenda of the Kampus Kaucus is being prepared by Ralph
Wydra, Gene Voltalina, Jim Burns and Jerry Burns.
George Wentz, Lazslo Boesze, Michael Carbine, Paul Davis,
Dennis Johnson, and Richard Bezdek talk over rushing plans
and pledging techniques for the coming semester.
Sigma Lambda Beta. Stjiidhii;: Murph\ Stanton, Earl Olsen. Al Naples, John Ward, Norman
Lellenberg, Bob McCulla, Raymond Burns, Joseph Jindrich, Joseph Arneson. Seated:
Henry Kauke, Gerald Albrecht, Peter Quinn, John Erickson, Jerome Sullivan.
sigma /am^Ja 6efa
Sigma Lambda Beta Fraternity is a business fraternity operating in the
University College. Throughout the year, the fraternity tries to further the
interests of Loyola among the night school students. Individual members of Sigma
Lambda Beta serve on the University College Student Council and are constantly
initiating new projects for student benefit.
The fraternity traditionally has been the right arm of student government
in the University College. In this capacity, it works hand in hand with the U.C.
Student Council in promotion of such activities as the Dean's Coffee Hour and
the Graduate's Honor Banquet.
This year the fraternity has taken an active part in the initial formation of
two new organizations in night school, the University College Club and the
Society for the Advancement of Management.
Within its own organization, Sigma Lambda Beta annually holds an initiation
dinner which is an appreciation function for both newcomers and graduates.
The officers of Sigma Lambda Beta are: President, Peter Quinn; Vice-presi-
dent, John Erickson; Secretary, Earl Olsen; Treasurer, Norm Lellenberg; and
Pledgemasters, Gerald Albrecht and Joseph Jindrich.
Sigma Lambda Betta Officers. John Erickson, Bob McCulla, Earl
Olsen, Peter Quinn, President.
John Erickson, Bobb McCulla, Jerome Sullivan, Norman Lellen-
berg, and Raymond Burns ride to the eighth floor for a meeting.
Jerome Sullivan, Raymond Burns, Norman Lellenberg, and
John Ward draw up plans for the next party.
Sigma Pi. Standing: Thomas McLaughlin, William Parazin, Thomas Casey, Fred Todd,
Chester Stanley, William Nellis, Kenneth Hennig, George Obermaier, Dennis Parent,
Robert Heuser, Alan Schoen. Seated: Walter Welninskt, Thomas Vogt, Paul Hoernig,
William Bell, Leonard Molander, Richard Oldenburg.
After long standing as Loyola's oldest fraternity, Phi Mu Chi this year
became Loyola's newest fraternity. It has achieved this paradox by leaving the
local status of Phi Mu Chi and joining the national ranks of Sigma Pi. By becom-
ing Beta Chi chapter of Sigma Pi fraternity, the chapter was enabled to strengthen
its internal organization, while gaining the prestige enjoyed by a fine national
fraternity. The nationalization of Phi Mu Chi, then, has become a definite advan-
tage to its members, to its alumni, and to its prospective members. But outside of
its own ranks, Sigma Pi also brings a stronger look to the fraternity system at
Loyola, thus benefitting the entire school.
The step forward taken by the fraternity during the past year should not,
however, be regarded as an end in itself; for, by becoming Sigma Pi, the fraternity
has provided itself with an excellent means of being able to provide more for its
members in the way of social activities, organization, and perhaps, housing.
By beliving that a fraternity is a strong dynamic organization on the campus
of a university, while representing an important aspect of student life, the entire
membership of Sigma Pi has been able to achieve outstanding accomplishments
in areas such as extra-curricular activities, academic pursuits, and social activities.
The chapter looks back over the past year as a milestone in its history. Al-
thoiirrh it was difficult to leave the long-established traditions and memories of
Phi Mu Chi behind, it can now look optimistically forward to new aims and goals
in the coming years as Sigma Pi.
The Sigma Pi's display the three towers of Spirit, Sports, and
Scholastics by their float entered in the I960 Pow-Wow.
Sigma Pi Officers. Standing: Leonard Molander, Recording
Secretary; Thomas Vogt, Corresponding Secretary; Richard
Oldenburg, Pledgemaster. Seated: Walter Welninsld, Treasurer;
Paul Hoernig, President; William Bell, Vice-President.
at their favor
pledges of Sigma Pi National Fraternity gather
ite table in the Southeast corner of the Union.
6 « ^ ^
_ii J '^
L'-l 1'' v^^l
■ ■■ '
Sigma Pi Alpha. Stjnding: Tom Keevers, Medard Narko, Ken Firling, John Durkin, Dan
Adams, William Pales. Seuted: Walter ZeMans, Lester Balick, Jim Healy, Dennis Lamping,
Robert Kaftan, Michael Murphy.
si^ma pi aipna
The spring I960, pledge class of Sigma Pi Alpha was the first to join the
newly reorganized and rejuvenated fraternity. After a short period of of in-
activity, Sigma Pi Alpha reentered the ranks of Loyola fraternities and within a
few months in the fall of I960 went on to win first place in the TEKE-sponsored
Ugly Man Contest.
Founded in 1932, Sigma Pi Alpha has had a distinguished record of service
to Loyola, and it includes among its first members many noted professional men,
a number of whom now serve the city of Chicago.
During last year's reorganization, the Alumni Association was formed. All
past members were encouraged to join, and now, a year later, 110 brothers are
actively participating in the Association. This number makes it the largest Alumni
fraternity organization in the University.
The fraternity feels that it has to offer prospective pledges both the vigor of
a young organization and the solid foundation of more than twenty-eight years
participation in the life of Loyola University.
Sigma Pi Alphas and their dates try their luck in the Congo
Line at one of the fraternity's closed date parties off campus.
Sigma Pi Alpha Officers. Standing: Lester Balick, Secretary;
William Pales, Treasurer. Seated: Thomas Keevers, Pledgemas-
ter; Dennis Lamping, President; John Durkin, Vice-President.
Sigma Pi Alpha pledges perform a skit, to the delight of the
membership, as part of their lengthy pledge training program.
faii deltA pfii
During the past year at Loyola, Tau Eta Chapter of Tau Delta Phi has again
been able to achieve its purpose of aiding the University and the students.
On the social scene, the Tau Delts sponsored their regular "Drop-Ins" at the
fraternity house and presented, for the first time, a lecture series. The inauguration
of the Tau Delts' lecture series was prompted by the Chapter's realization of the
advantages of a teacher-student relationship springing from informal discussions
at the fraternity house. As an aid to the Greek system at Loyola, the Tau Delts
also sponsored an Interfraternity Stag Night to create a firm bond among the
fraternities on campus who possess a house.
The Tau Delts this year participated in all University-sponsored activities
open to them. In athletics, the Tau Delts won second place in the Greek Week
festivities. Vice-President Larry Gerber was the General Chairman of the Student
Associates of Loyola, and in its program the Tau Delts, represented by their
Treasurer Bill Gardiner, were presented the Outstanding Participation Award.
As to scholarship, the Tau Delts placed second among the Greeks on campus.
The Tau Delts have shown excellent group action, but they also possess
individual leaders such as Jim Harris, President of the Junior Class of the College
of Arts and Sciences; Bill Sieger, President of the Historical Society; Larry
Gerber, Junior Class officer in Commerce; and President Mike Morawey, past
President of the Interfraternity Council. Morawey, Harris, and Gerber were also
honored by their acceptance into Blue Key National Honor Fraternity.
The Tau Delts have evidenced the results of a unified fraternal group and
will continue to do so in the future.
Tau Delta Pfii. Standing: Larry Lubertozzi, Michael Coffey, Joseph Alessanorini, Robert
Rokos, Daniel Cusick, Daniel Dores, Michael Sullivan. Seated: Herbert Theisen, John Morris,
Joseph Wcislo, Thomas Hoover, Gerald Mozdierz, Walter Hansen.
Sunday afternoon finds junior members of the Tau Delts re-
laxing in their fraternity house located on Sheridan Hoad.
Tau Delta Phi Officers. Standing: Michael Malec, Sergeant at
Arms; James Potuznik, Corresponding Secretary; Harold Mur-
phy, Moderator; WiUiam Powell, Editor-Historian; James Har-
ris, Alumni Secretary. Seated: William Gardiner, Treasurer;
Larry Gerber, Vice-president; Michael Morawey, President;
Bruce Harris, Recording Secretary.
"Winter Wonderland" was the theme of the Tau Delta Phi
Fraternity float which entered in competition for the Pow-Wow.
Tau Kappa Epsilon. Standing, back yow. Austin Rigney, Dennis Gathman, Frank West,
Richard Stremski, Allen Steiskal, James Kopp, Peter Paul, Joseph Tomaszewski, Richard
Kenny. Standing, middle row. Dominic Ingrando, Ray Morrissey, Kenneth Such, Peter
Stare, Michael Ponticelli, Phillip O'Connor, James Brophy, William Merrill, Robert Rhode,
Jack Fahrenbach. Robert Wayman, Frederick Green, Robert Staskiewicz, Allen Busa, Ed-
ward Kaleta, William Joost, Phil Augustine, Dan Trozak. Seated: Michael Cummins, Wil-
liam Sherry, Frank Dentzer, Ronald Ohlhaber, Rev. Francis Grollig, S.J., moderator, Kenneth
Vahrenhold, Marty Klest, George Wehrle, David Swinehart.
fan ^appa epsi/on
The Epsilon Kappa Chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity was original-
ly founded as the University Club in 1938. The Club joined the ranks of the
National Fraternity in 1956 and has, in the past five years, risen to top position
among the fraternities on campus as recognized by the National College Survey
The Tekes sponsor many activities throughout the year. Among these are
the Halloween Ugly Man mixer, with its Ugly Man contest for the benefit of
the Patna Missions; the St. Patrick's Day Dance in conjunction with the Teke
Sweetheart contest; the Coed Tea; and various faculty lectures held at the
Among its awards this year, the Tekes won first place trophies for best
fraternity float and best float in general competition in the Pow-Wow Float
Parade contest. The fraternity has won these awards for the past two years.
The Tekes hold a prominent position among the organizations of the
University. For the year 1959-1960, the fraternity received the title of "Best
Organization of the Year," as presented by the Blue Key Honorary Fraternity.
The Epsilon Kappa Chapter also received recognition from the National Inter-
fraternity Council for top academic achievement among the national fraternities
All activities of the fraternity are oriented towards developing in its
members a spirit consistent with its motto: "Not for wealth, rank, or honor,
but for personal worth and character."
Joe Tomaszewski, Kevin Martin, Bob Staskiewicz, and Austin
Rigney pause before the Coat of Arms in the Teke House.
Tau Kappa Epsilon Officers. Standing: Joe Scully, Historian;
Ken Potocki, Pledgemaster; Mike McConnell, Secretary; Butch
Blau, Sergeant-at-Arms. Seated: Kevin Martin, Alumni Histor-
ian; Ron Olech, Treasurer; Jim Szwed, President; Joe Gajewski,
Vice-President; Dick Rogan, Chaplain.
Jackie Schmelter joins in the applause as Teke's, Al Busa and
Jim Szwed, accept the trophy of the best homecoming float.
tdetA pfii alpfia
With the establishment of Upsilon chapter of Theta Phi Alpha in 1943,
Loyola University witnessed the beginning of sorority life. From this start, the
strength of women's fraternities on campus has grown consistently. Theta Phi
Alpha can today lay claim to being the oldest and only Pan-Hellenic sorority
at Loyola. It has as its ideals: scholarship, leadership, and most important,
friendship. The chapter's chaplain is the Rev. Leo Martin, S.J., and their mod-
erator is Miss Mary Louise McPartlin.
The members of Theta Phi Alpha strive to enjoy both the fun and respon-
sibilities of college life. This year's activities began with an example of this.
In September, just before the fall term, Theta Phi held a Sorority Weekend in
Wisconsin. Rushing was held in October, which kept the Theta Phis busy right
up to their participation in the Ugly Man Contest. In November, they got in
tune for the Interfraternity Sing, while the more creative members were al-
ready designing the second place winner in the Float Parade for December's
Pow-Wow celebration. December also witnessed Theta Phi's philanthropy pro-
ject of a Christmas card sale for Glenmary Missions. Along with these school
activities, Theta Phi Alpha also includes close dinners and parties. In addition,
during the semester break, an open party was held jointly with the Theta Phis
The second semester began, and with it came the added attraction of the
Variety Show. With the incentive of two consecutive wins behind them, Theta
Phi Alpha again took this year's best organization award, with the added "Iggy"
from the Alumni Association.
The remaining months in spring were kept for private parties and activities.
In May, the spring pledge were formally initiated and the year was climaxed
with the annual White Rose Ball.
Theta Phi Alpha. Standing: Carmel Partipilo, Marge Kneer, Bettine Zisso, Ann Stauss,
Joan Duffy, Sheila Curry. Seated: Bonnie Solzak, Linda Doman, Maureen Conroy, Mary
Beth McAuliffe, Kathy Silvani, Pat Cordan, Pam Putnam, Ginni Becker, Eileen O'Connor.
Kneeling: Bobbi Mirek, Donna Siuda, Mary Gill.
Theta Phi Alpha Officers. Standing: Bobbi Mirek, Treasurer; Marge Kneer, Pledgemistress.
Seated: Maureen Conroy, Corr. Secretary; Rose Piraino, President; Patricia Cordan, Histor-
ian, Marybeth McAuliffe, Rec. Secretary.
Theta Phi Alpha. Standing: Janice Olech, Sheila Burns, Fran
Olech, Eileen McNulty, Rita Gallagher, Rachel Riley, Irmg Cou-
las. Seated: Marie Dean, Arelene Fonte, Marion Enright, Rose
Piraino, Sue Frecko, Sandy Jerz, Karen Major. Kneeling: Mau-
reen Fitzpatrick, Bonnie Berteaux, Terry Tambourrino.
Xi Psi Phi. Standing, back row. Jim O'Bosky, Steve Kolanowski, Paul Frymark, Joe Matz,
Bob Lentz. Standing, middle row. Jack Wierz, Stan Kaczala, Vince Simone, Frank Wilke,
Walt Laos, Don Pricco, Ron England, Ken Pittner, Tom Pogue, Pete Lofendo, Yen Jew,
Sal Recupero, J. Fred Oswalt, Gene Nikliborc, Bob Nolan. Seated, middle row: Jack Jacko-
lich, John Nichols, John Sullivan, Bud Kline, Emmet Dennington, Frank Macias, Bert Gall,
Dave Dunagau. Seated, first row. Loren Hofer, Don Gordon, Jay McMahon, Bob Frigoletto.
XI psi p
Lambda chapter of Xi Psi Phi national professional dental fraternity was
established at the Loyola School of Dentistry in 1896. The Lambda chapter is
under the very able moderatorship of Dr. John R. Allison.
Among its purposes is the promotion of intellectual and educational ad-
vancement; whereas the objectives of the fraternity are both professional and
social development along with greater school unity.
The fraternity's functions are many. Among these are house parties, lectures,
the annual formal dance, and the yearly golf outing, which is open to the entire
faculty and student body.
The fraternity also has an auxiliary division, the "Zippettes," composed of
the wives and fiancees of its members. They serve the fraternity by arranging
refreshments and decorations for social activities, and providing clerical work for
reviews. The alumni division provides encouragement and ideas for improve-
ment of the members, the fraternity, and the school.
Xi Psi Phi. Standing: Jack Lich, Paul Neary, Dick O'Neil,
Gerald Duza, William Kline, JMisiewicz, Frank Celata. Kneel-
ing: John Sullivan, Sal Recuppero, Jim O'Bosky, Frank
■ ' ■
Xi Psi Phi members Paul Neary, Gerald Dusza, and Robert
Frigolotto discuss new dental techniques as Frank Macias reads.
One chief and two Indians, not a bad ratio— for the chief.
Accounting Club. Slaiit/iiig. luck you: Wayne Storz, Lc-onard Novotny, Ronald Olech,
Robert Steffens, Paul Gauvreau. Standing, miitdle row. John Kelly, Michael Casserly,
Conrad Viz, Richard Carroll, James Matousek, William Werner, James Fitzgerald.
Seated: Joseph Russo, Donald Jakalski, Gerald Salotti, Carole Ascherl. Donald Gavin,
Accounting Club Officers. Standing: Ronald Kubacki, Henry
Wisniewski, Richard Roberts. Seated: John Sullivan, president,
Edward Kusek, Michael Sullivan.
Founded at Loyola in 1949, the Accounting Club strives
to bridge the gap between accounting theory and its
practical application. This aim is accomplished through
speakers; representatives of public accounting firms, in-
dustry, and banking; field trips; and the distribution of
literature, encompassing many and varied aspects of the
As an affiliate of the Illinois Conference of Accountancy
Clubs, the organization actively participates in presenting
an Opportunity Conclave, an entire day devoted to ac-
quainting the students with the opportunities available
for employment, training, and advancement in the busi-
Through the activities of this organization, those
students having interests in accounting and all of its
phases are given the opportunity to take active participa-
tion in the various programs which it sponsors. This
practical application of theories is an invaluable comple-
ment to their learning. The members are given the
opportunity to discuss the programs and ideas of
accountants employed in many of the outstanding Chicago
area business firms.
The student affiliate branch of the American Chemical
Society replaced the former Chemistry Club at Loyola in
May of 1950. The Society is open to students enrolled
in the chemistry curriculum and other individuals who
are interested in expanding their understanding of science
beyond the classroom lecture. The primary purpose of
the Society entails the developing of a professional atti-
tude among its members toward the field of chemistry.
The organization holds its meetings twice a month. The
regular meetings are composed of motion pictures per-
taining to research and experiments recently conducted
in this science. Also, guest speakers from other universi-
ties and demonstrations supplement and broaden the
prospective chemist's knowledge.
Besides its regular meetings, the organization spon-
sored many social events. This year's social calendar was
highlighted by the Christmas party for the membership.
"The Loyola Chemisphere" is the monthly publication
produced by the Society which further supplements and
fulfills the purposes of the organization.
American Chemical Society Officers. Standing: William Hessel,
Leonard Piszkiewicz, Dr. Frank P. Cassaretto, moderator,
Seated: Juliana Kaczor, Mary Kawal.
American Chemical Society Standing, hack loiv: John Vidoloff. James Reinowski, Leonard
Piszkiewicz, Jay Sabath, Charles Gawronski, Kenneth Reinert. Standing, middle row:
Robert Berstrom, Theodore Mittskus, Charmaine Hilkovitch, Margaret Schultz, Edward
Pieklo, Loretta Lucek. Seated: Julianna Kazor, Marie Pindok, Marilynn Cavender, Valerie
DiFonso, Mary Therese Kawal.
A.U.S.A. Stj)idlug: Jerry Farenga, Jim Burns, Dominic Fabbri,
Frank Sobol, Tom Kunhart, Al Craig, James Dawson, Steve
Perry, Don Kunath. Seated: Michael Cummings, Jerry Burns,
Gerald Flens, George Vondruska, Ken Bresley, G. Peter Stare,
Dennis Crean, Bill O'Neill.
In September, 1957, in response to a long-felt need for
an organization to function as an avixiliary to the
R.O.T.C., Lt. Col. James L. McCrorey founded the Loyola
chapter of the United States Army. It is both a profes-
sional and social organization composed of civilian and
army personnel as well as college R.O.T.C. units
As a national organization, the A.U.S.A. works to
promote the role of the army in National Defense. Its
goals are to promote professional excellence in the cadets
of the Corps and to provide a social atmosphere in which
the cadets may associate with professional military men
and with their fellow students. The Association brings
to Loyola prominent military men to address the Cadet
Corps, which, as a result, gains a close contact with army
personnel and army life in general.
To accomplish its goals, the Association employs a
multiphase attack. At the national level, the Association
carries on a broad program of educating the public of
the importance of a strong military establishment.
The A.U.S.A. hosts a variety of events from military
discussions to the annual Military Ball.
association o\ tde united siddes army
A.U.S.A. Standing: Jerald McCarthy, James Francis, John Arnoske, Frank Baukert, Ralph
Kownocko, John Sullivan, Laszlo Boesze, Robert Rhode, Frank Dentzer. Seated: Lt. Col.
Matthew R. Giuffre, Howard Worchal.
Dr. John Bannan conducts an informal philosophical discussion in the Cudahy Library.
SellAvmine pdilosopfiy cluS
An opp>orrunity to meet and to discuss philosophical
problems was given Loyola students in the establishment
of the Beiiarmine Philosophy Club. It was begun on the
Lake Shore campus in 1930, and is now organized into
two divisions, the Lake Shore division and the Lewis
The purpose of the Philosophy Club is to give students
an opportunity to become acquainted with the various
systems of philosophy, and, in addition, to lead them
toward a better knowledge and appreciation of Scholastic
philosophy. T6 fulfill this purpose, then, the club is open
to any student who is seriously interested in philosophy
and who has a desire to discuss current philosophic
This year the club has sponsored a series of discussions
integrating psychology with the philosophical sciences to
coordinate their interests. The value of this endeavor has
been advantageously realized by the participant members
in the program.
Beiiarmine Philosophy Club Officers. Robert Genova, Dr.
Richard C. Hinners, moderator, and John Lyons.
Recognizing the n^ed for a University Glee Club and
the active response of Loyola's student body for such an
organization, plans which began in May, I960 actualized
in the formation of the Loyola University Glee Club in
Under the capable direction of Robert Sutter, and
J. David Smith, the moderator, the Glee Club has proven
its talent before the student body and faculty on many
occasions. Its membership, totalling about forty students
is representative of both the Lewis Towers and Lake
The Glee Club made its successful debut at the
Founders Day activities, and since that time has per-
formed at many University functions, including the
Christmas Crib Ceremony, the PAL Dinner, the Palm
Sunday Lenten Concert, the Fine Arts Concert, and a
concert held before the Bronson Circle Club.
Loyola Glee Club Officers. Standing: John Drechny, Bruce
Harris. Scaleds Mary Kate Zimmerman, Robert Sutter, director;
Loyola Glee Club. Fint row. Bruce Harris, Frances Kovarik, Annette Vigeant, Martina
Panozzo, Marilyn Lewandowski, Jeanne Kraus, Molly McGlaughlin. Second row: Dennis
Walsh, Bill Hessel, John Ruane. Kathleen Mueller, Diane Kelly, Cecelia Kozak, Robert
Sutter, director; Jeanne Bluhm, Barbara Shipnian, Mary Anglim, Marie Leaner, Dolores
Michells, Elaine Onderisin, Julia Gallagher. I'biid row: John Drechny, John Wanat, Don
Cusick, Sue York, Mary Kate Zimmerman, Emmy Lou Mahalek, Beth Birkholg, Valentine
Two years ago, the Monogram Club compiled a com-
plete list of letter-winning members from the good old
days of raccoon skin coats and football teams until the
present. Last year, however, the club was inactive; but
this year under the direction of president James Kelly
and fellow officers James Mini and Bernard Blau the club
got off to a fine start by having its first dance in about
The Monogram Club which is composed of varsity
letter winners in Loyola's three major sports of basketball,
swimming, and track, has a currently active under-
graduate membership of seventeen.
The purpose of the organization is to promote athletics
on the intercollegiate level and to exert its best efforts
toward placing Loyola on top in the field of sportsman-
ship. The club welcomes visiting teams and helps them
in any way to make theirs an enjoyable and memorable
stay at Loyola's campus.
Monogram Club Officers. Standing: Butch Blau, vice-president;
James Mini, secretary-treasurer; James Kelly, president.
mono (^v Am c
Monogram Club. Standing: Donald Schmitt, John Banks, John Crnokrak, Gerry Verwey.
Seated: Peter Trummer, James Mini, James Kelly, Butch Blau, Marty Norville.
Lake Shore Coed Club Officers.
Staiiiliiig: Joan Vaccaro, moderator;
Mary Ellen Kovac, Mary Anne
Hopkinson. Seated: Joan Tengblad,
Barbara Shipman, Diane Spellman,
The Loyola Coed Club is celebrating its twelfth anniversary this year. Organized
in the spring of 1949, this club has one of the largest and most active memberships
at Loyola. Its membership is open to all women students in the undergraduate day
division who wish to participate in the organization's extensive program of
diversified social activties.
The uppermost objective of this organization is to unite Loyola's women
students in their social, academic, and religious life. Functioning on both
campuses. Lake Shore and Lewis Towers, the Coed Club sponsors numerous
activities throughout the year designed to promote lasting friendships among its
members and to provide them with activities which will malse their college life an
Through its "Big Sister " program, each semester the incoming freshmen and
transfer students are given the opportunity to become acquainted with the
organization and the women students of the University. In this way, these coeds
are assisted in orientating themselves to Loyola student life.
Coed Club. Standing: Kathryn Cutler, Mary Bresingham, Beatrice Bouchonville, Janice
Dittrich. Seated: Judy Kosloskus, Mary Elizabeth Mulchay, Elaine Berube, Julianna Fish.
Coed Club. Standing: Nancy Swieton, Mary Kovac, Beverly Wilson, Joan Schmid, Kareen
Forster. Seated: Olive Schneider, Barbara Shipman, Joan Trandel, Sharon Chwierut, Diane
The Coed Club's present membership stands at 325 undergraduate women
students. The moderator of this extensive organization is Miss Joan Vaccaro,
who was also one of the founders of the Club.
The program of activities presented for its members starts at the beginning of
each semester with the Welcome Tea for new women students. It is at this tea
that the "Big Sister" program begins.
The annual Chirstmas formal, held in I960 at the Bismarck Hotel, highlighted
the Christmas vacation. Other activities include the fashion show, the card party,
the Spring Dance, which is usually held at the Columbia Yacht Club, the Senior
Farewell Dinner, and the Ski-Weekend which is sponsored jointly by the Loyola
Union and the Coed Club.
In the past the two divisions of the Club were operated under one head by the
Coed Club Joint Board which consisted of the officers from both of the campuses.
But because of the particular needs of each campus, the two segments of the club
now act as distinct entities with a joint treasury.
lewis towers coed cluS
L. T. Coed Club Officers. Standing:
Joan Vaccaro, moderator; Bonnie
Solzak, Marie Dean, Ann Yourg,
Pat Cordan. Seated: Lenore Quinn,
Helen Slattery, Monica Kozak, Lori
Glatt, Judy Pacer, Elly Cesna.
Coed Club Members. Stai/iliui;: 1 l.innclorc larrcll. Marie Dean, Mary Beth McAuliffe,
Maureen Fitzpatrick, Linda Doman, Mary Martin, Joanne Hosteny, Peggy Geffinger,
Maggie Stac\, Donna Vieth. Seated: Peggy Gallagher, Judy Pacer, Ann Yourg, Lenore
Quinn, Lori Glatt, Carol Ennis, Judy Connors, Mary Lee Gross.
Coed Club Members. Standing, hack rou-; Carol Ascherl, June Openheimer, Marilyn
Mansfield, Judy Dupke, Joan Connors. Standing, middle row: Patricia Nobilio, Mabel
Blizzard, Joan Ashley, Fran O'Riley, Mary Lee Cullen, Mary Gill, Pat Cordan, Ann
Brown. Seated: Judy Duda, Fran Olech, Linda Law, Erin Clifford, Jan AumuUer, June
Budding thespians John Finn, Joyce Moreth, Mike Kelly, Judy
Moberly, Jim Peters and Mary Ann Kiedrowsld read the
script of one of the productions staged by the Curtain Guild.
Curtain Guild. Stamping, buck row. Ron Cincinelli, Toni
Giarratano, Sharon Donn, Glen Phillips, Jerry O'Connor,
Harry James, Dennis Alexander, Judy Burrill, Don DePrima,
Joyce Moreth. Staiidiug. middle row. John Madonia, Jim
Chambers, Kay Ruane, Mary Riley, Jan Heberstreit, Joan
Como, Richard Crook, Mary O'Gallagher Seated: Tom Murphy,
Bill Buhl, Maureen Dougherty, John Schaller, Belinda West-
brook, Judy Moberly, Mary Ann Kudrows, Jim Peters, Mike
Kelly, Ken Carobus, Rachel Riley.
The Loyola Curtain Guild was established in 1936 to foster the interest of
University students in drama and to afford opportunities for its members to
develop their talents in the theatre arts.
Highlighting the Guild's twenty-fifth season were three major productions.
During the first semester, the Guild presented a musical, "Annie Get Your
Gun." The leading roles of Annie Oakley and Frank Butler were played by
Belinda Westbrook and Harry James. With few minor exceptions, the actors
were making their first Guild appearances. This. ho\\e\cr. was not detectable
forma^nHQj^^^n^nie," which was direct*
Morris of the Speech department, was hailed as one of the finest productions
the history of the Curtain Guild.
Shortlj' after the second semester began, the Guild presented Moliere's, "The
Miser," starring Ronald Cincinelli. The play was directed by Mr. Dickinson,
moderator of the Curtain Guild. In April the final play of the season, "Othello,"
was produced. This play, a Shakespereain tragedy, was directed by Mr. Morris.
In addition to the Guild's major productions, the students of the organization
have the opportunity to produce a series of workshops held on Sunday after-
non. These are held in the assembly hall at the Lake Shore campus in months
where there are no regular productions scheduled.
The officers of the Guild are John Marquette, president; James Chambers,
vice-president; and Jerry O'Connor, secretary. Membership in the Curtain
Guild is open to any Loyola student interested in the dramatic arts.
Curtain Guild Officers and Directors. John Marquette, president;
Donald H. Dickinson, director; William C. Morris, director.
Alan Jorgenson applies make up to Joan
Henner for the Curtain Guild production
of "Annie Get Your Gun" staged this
Debate Society. Stai/diiig. buck roii: Bill Ford, Frank Galvin,
Jim Dixon, Tim Materer, Mr. Donald Stinson (mod.), Jerry
Woynerowski, Thomas Dienes, Leroy Blommaert, Ken Feit.
Seated, middle row. Nancy Klickman, Eleanor Sigborn, Warren
Bracy, Darlene O Brochta, Diane Jenkinson Seated, front row:
Mary Ellen Dienes, Mary Lee Cullen, Phil Augustine, Richard
Bock, Peggy Geffinger. Pat Brown.
Debate Society Officers. Donald Stinson, moderator; Richard
Bock, Phil -Augustine, president; Mary Lee Cullen.
The Loyola University Debating Society, the oldest
extracurricular organization on campus, has enjoyed an-
other successful year. Its members traveled from Harvard
University in Cambridge, Massachusetts, to Springhill
College in Mobile, Alabama in order to meet, and in
many instances, defeat, the top debate squads in the nation.
Other tournaments included those at Bradley University,
Miami University of Ohio, Illinois State Normal Univer-
sity, Purdue University, Marquette University, Augustana
College, Notre Dame University, Xavier University, and
These events have offered members of the Society the
opportunity to express themselves on a question of
national interest, "Resolved: The United States should
adopt a program of compulsory health insurance for all
citizens." These tournaments also encourage the exchange
of ideas on various subjects among college students from
all sections of the United States.
Besides actual debating, the Society sponsored the
Annual Jesuit Collegiate Debate Tournament at Loyola
University. The members also supported such activities
as the Miss Loyola Contest, the Ugly Man Contest, the
Variety Show, and the Union Pow Wow.
Econ-Finance Socict>. Slainliiig: Richard Rogan, Lee Roy Cieslak, Joseph Bajko, Anthony
Licata, Thomas Guerra, Richard Carroll, Thomas Church. SetJted: Edward Cunningham,
Frank Butler, Carol Ascherl, Joseph Matulis, Thomas Hanson, Raymond Hartman, Thomas
Lyons, Richard Lucas, Nicholas Motherway, Norbert Nagy.
economics- jiuAnce society
The Economics-Finance Society, a member chapter of
the American Finance Association, is designed to supple-
ment its members' education in finance and economics
with an interesting and informative program of speakers
and professional tours.
Membership in the society is open to all students who
are in good standing with the University and have been
in attendance at least one semester at Loyola. The Society
is moderated by Dr. Sylvester Frizol.
Prior to the beginning of a semester, the Society's
program committee formulates a professional program.
A typical semester's program includes speakers, tours,
forums, and movies on both current and related topics
The programs presented for the benefit of the Society's
members this year included speakers from the United
States Bureau of Labor Statistics and a seminar which
enabled both faculty members and students to participate
in a discussion of ideas pertinent to contemporary finance
Econ-Finance Society Officers. Bruno Marczyk, Joseph Lang,
Anthony Mastro, Ronald Paulsen.
Dr. Ernest I. Proulx, faculty member of the Education Society, lectures to his students
on the objectives of the teacher in secondary education.
The primary objective of the Loyola Education Society,
founded in 1955, is to unite students and alumni of the
University in a directed effort at the study of contem-
porary difficulties, shortcomings, and achievements of the
field of education. The Society acts as an extension of the
classroom's area of discussion, and also serves to promote
and foster a greater harmony between students, alumni,
and education department faculty.
Meeting twice each semester under the direction of
Dr. J. J. Valenti, moderator, the Society's spring program
was augmented by addresses delivered by Dr. James
Smith, Associate Superintendent of Chicago Public
Schools, and also an alumnus of the department; and by
Dr. George N. Shuster, noted Catholic layman. President
Emeritus of Hunter College, and former diplomat.
The general pattern for the Society's meetings include
lectures such as those mentioned above, debates on con-
troversial educational topics, or open discussion of a
pertinent question, followed by a social. With an ex-
pansive viewpoint provided by such a program, the
Education Society strives to increase an awareness of the
problems modern education most often encounters. With
such an organization to act as a sounding board for
potential theory and future practices, the benefits which
accrue to the members of the Society through its activities
are wide. Under the watchful eye and careful guidance
of the department, those students comprising its member-
ship are correctly directed to their future vocation.
The Education Society, as both a social and a scholastic
organization, is particularly of interest to those who have
aspirations to teach. Membership is also open to those
graduate students in the Department of Education; and is
further extended to encompass all graduate and under-
graduate students, as well as alumni of the Department
Epsilon Pi Rho Officers Dr. D. Herbert Abel, moderator;
Lawrence Brooks, Daniel Ryan, Loretta Picucci, Anthony Florek.
epsilon pi vdo
Epsilon Pi Rho, the Loyola University Latin Club,
follows the tradition of a true Jesuit education. The
scholars of Western Christendom have long realized the
benefits which can flow freely from learning based on the
classic heights reached by the founders of our civilization.
With this in mind, Epsilon Pi Rho was established to
help its members explore the impact of the civilizations
of Aristotelian Greece and Virgilian Rome upon our own
culture, and in so doing to better appreciate the achieve-
ments of both the modern and ancient worlds.
Of prime concern is the developing in its members an
awareness that the antecedents of a civilization are no less
important than the civilization itself; that things are
inevitably more meaningful when considered in terms of
that from which they came than when examined solely in
In order to be eligible for membership, a student must
be taking or have successfully completed one college
course in Latin.
Under the able leadership and guidance of Dr. D.
Herbert Abel, the moderator of Epsilon Pi Rho, it has
blossomed into one of the larger and more prominent
academic organizations on the University's campus.
As a means of fulfilling its aims, the Club sponsors a
series of lectures and slide programs on classical culture.
The last event of the year, their annual banquet, was held
at the Kungsholm Restaurant.
Epsilon Pi Rho. Staiii/iiig: Veronica Tijunelis, Edward Kuntzman, Martin Costello,
Salvatore Mangione, Richard McMahon, Barbara Kozik, Daniel Adams, John Kula, Eve
Friend, Anthony Fontana, Patricia Brown, Michael Berthold, John Glatz, Leonard Sopka.
Seated: Christine Smith, Judith Krynicki, Judy Ori, Zinya Federovicz, Richard Shemetulskis,
Kathleen Staunton, Mary Martin, Jeanette Caruso, Barbara Baumann.
Lawrence Patterson accepts a first place award in the Nu-
Fashion Horse Show from the Rev. Hugh B. Rodman, S.J.
The recently re-organized Equestrian Society has taken
great strides to become integrated in the Loyola social
curriculum. The original club became inactive due to a
lack of membership, but re-birth has to its advantage an
enthusiastic group of about thirty riders.
Under the moderation of Father Hugh Rodman, S.J.,
and the teaching skill and leadership of Bill BuUe of Nu-
Fashion Stables, the club has fulfilled two necessary roles:
it is not only an extra-curricular activity, but also ful-
fills the requirements for physical education credits of
The students from L.T. and L.S.C. attend classes during
the week and receive instructions from Mr. Budde, an
acclaimed horseman and trainer. At this year's annual
horse show, one of the events was a competition among
the beginner's class of Loyola University.
Due to the enthusiasm of the student riders, the deter-
mination of their teacher, and the encouragement of their
moderator, the club has ambitions of becoming one of our
most active organizations.
Equestrian Club. Lillian Smrha, Christine Kaub, Mary Martin, Larry McCann, Marcella
Bilek, Mary Jane O Brien, Linda Doman, Joanne Hosteny, Ann Shannon. Seated: Bonnie
Berteau, Patricia Nobillis, Phyllis Leski, Loretta Martin, Elizabeth Leisner.
Fine Arts Club. Staiidiiig: Patrick Joyce, John O'Reilly. Seated:
Mary Bergan, Dr. Paul Hummert. moderator; Dolores Baker,
fine ads c\u^
Since its inception here at Loyola University in January
of 1954, the Fine Arts Club has made a considerable and
lasting contribution to the cultural growth of its many
avid members and of the student body in general.
The purpose of the Fine Arts Club is to foster and
develop in each of its members a deep appreciation of the
beauty and utility offered by the fine arts through group
attendance at the theatre, symphony, opera, ballet, art
exhibits, and other displays of fine art.
By affording the students of the University an oppor-
tunity to witness and partake of the many and diversified
cultural activities presented in the Chicago area, the
organization has produced many rewarding accomplish-
ments; not the least of which is its annual increase in
membership, which includes at the present students in all
the undergraduate colleges and many at the graduate
These past two semesters, the Club undertook a
vigorous program of activities designed to view the variety
of cultural life in the vicinity. Under the direction of Dr.
Paul Hummert, moderator, the season began by atten-
dance at a performance of Marcel Marceau, and cul-
minated with the seeing of "A Raisin in the Sun."
Interspersed between these two memorable productions
were journeys to "A Midsummer Night's Dream" and
Harry Belafonte's Civic Opera House program.
The club reports that this year they have had no
difficulty selling tickets to the various productions at
which they sponsor group attendance, and that for "La
Boheme" the demand exceeded the supply. That apprecia-
tion of culture is certainly not dormant on Loyola's
campus is evidenced by these facts.
In the future, plans are being laid to renew a former
custom of inviting a guest lecturer after seeing a show to
discuss the merits of the offering.
joveign students association
Because of the ever increasing enrollment of foreign
students at the University, the Foreign Students As-
sociation is becoming more valuable in its purpose. It
was formed to serve as a medium of association for the
foreign students themselves and also to acquaint these
students with American students. Only in these social
and educational contacts through the Association can
fellowship and understanding be prompted.
In return, the benefit of foreign students to Loyola is
immeasurable. They contribute more to world under-
standing by their jjersonalities and attitudes than is
realized. That they have organized among themselves
their own club is a direct example of their initiative and
educational endeavor. They realize that only through such
an organization can human contacts be promoted and
valuable understanding be experienced. The association's
strength, of course, is in its enrollment, and each year the
number of foreign students at Loyola University in-
creases so that they now number over one hundred.
Of course, the association also realizes the needs of the
members within itself. The members provide for them-
selves an atmosphere of home enjoyment while in Chicago
so that they can appreciate each other's culture and also
understand the American way of life. The Foreign
Students Association is more than a club made up of
foreign students of Loyola; it is an attempt to promote
meaning and understanding among the cultures of the
The association provides this social contact through
its activities. Among tham are lectures, discussions, and
other social events. They have held annually a panel dis-
cussion with members of the Chicago Junior Chamber of
Commerce. Also each year, the group produces its Spring
Festival, at which the members entertain with national
songs and dances.
Foreign Students Association. Stamliiig: Donna Chaker, secretary-treasurer; Midori Yamaha,
executive member. Seated: Dr. Margaret O'Dyer, moderator; Patrick Uzo Opara, president;
Emma Sartaguda, executive member.
The purpose of the Gerard Manley Hopkins Society is
to vitalize literary studies outside the classroom. The
Society, acting as a supplement to the students' regular
English courses, is made up of English majors at the
University and also those students interested in our lit-
The club was founded here at Loyola in 1931 and
received its name from the Jesuit who was then becoming
known as one of our greatest modern poets.
Noted speakers, drawn mainly from the English depart-
ment, have been called upon to acquaint the students with
the great people in the literary world. This year's speakers
included Dr. Gerrietts, who spoke on Henry James;
Dr. Wolff, who discussed the works of Leonard Wolfe;
Dr. Hiunmert, who analyzed Ibsen; and Dr. Gorman,
criticizing Dos Passos.
The primary purpose of the Society is the attainment
of greater appreciation and understanding for English
majors of noted works of literary merit.
Gerard Manley Hopkins Officers, Standing: Tim Materer, Mary
Bergan. Seated: Donna Collison, Dr. Earl J. Clark.
gev2ivd manley fiop^ins society
Gerard Manley Hopkins Society. Fourth row: Tim Materer, Paula Pravalone, Sue Freko,
Mary Gerard. Third Rote: Rita Gallagher, Maureen Conroy, Linda Doman, Bob Foys,
Marie Tate. Second Row: Sheila O'Neill, Ellen Marlin, Barbara Underwood, Sheila
Burns, Sandra Jerz. Seated: Donna Collinson, Diane Darling, Diane Weislo, Harry Hopkins,
DR. KENNETH M. JACKSON
FRED GREEN .\ND RON OLECH
The Loyola Historical Society is completing its twelfth
year as the University's largest student academic organiza-
tion. During these years, it has also been one of the most
active. Its annual membership averages approximately
400, and the members are drawn from all the under-
graduate schools and colleges of the University.
The Society's foremost function is the sponsoring of
monthly lectures throughout the school year by local,
national, and international authorities in the fields of
political science and history.
Leuis Towers Vice-president
Historical Society Secretaries. Patricia Cordan, Linda Doman,
Lucille Anichini, Monica Kozak.
During the fall semester, it sponsored a tecbinicolor
motion picture and lecture on Africa given by the Rev.
R. F. McCoy, a member of the White Fathers missionaries,
who had just returned from the Congo. The following
month the Rev. R. V. Schoder, S.J., who had just pub-
lished his well-received volume. Masterpieces of Greek
Art. gave a colored slide lecture on the same subject. For
its December program, the Society gave its support to
the Blessing of the Crib ceremony held at Madonna Delia
Strada Chapel on December 19, i960. Subsequent lectures
were of like nature.
Some of the most outstanding speakers of the past
have been the Rev. John Fitzgerald, Civil War specialist;
the Rev. Gordon Albion, prominent English Catholic
clergyman; Dr. Herbert Kuhle, German Consul-General;
Sen. Paul H. Douglas; Sen. Everett M. Dirksen; Mayor
Richard J. Daley; Dr. K. C. Wu, former governor of
Formosa; the Rev. Francis X. Grollig, S.J., anthropolo-
gist; and the Hon. Robert W. Mason, British Consul-
The Historical Society sponsors annually an essay con-
test open to all students of history in the Univerity and
awarding fifty dollars in prizes.
Society projects are financed entirely by student mem-
bership fees. This fee is one dollar for the entire year.
No other subsidies are accepted.
Lake Shore Vice-president
Members of Loyola Men discuss the retreat schedule with
their moderator, Rev. John C. Hayes, S.J., prior to their
Loyola Men is an organization built on the conviction
that the Catholic way of life is a full-time vocation. Yet
by a method of degrees of membership, Loyola Men
respects the individual needs, aspirations, and graces of
particular persons. Under the direction of the Rev. J. D.
Hayes, S.J., Loyola Men coordinates and integrates the
programs of the Apostleship of Prayer and the Men's
Sodality of Our Lady into a spiritual program which can
appeal to the modern collegian.
While still in the beginning stage, Loyola Men has al-
ready begun to make its influence felt around the campus.
The members are urged to work through their various
other organizations rather than directly as a group apart
from the general student body.
During the semester vacation, the organization spon-
sored a seven-day retreat for over forty students and plans
to run a second retreat for another forty men at the end
of the current school year.
Loyola Men relax in Loyola Hall as they await the start of their first annual retreat.
Under the direction of the Rev. Thomas Murray, S.J.
and the Rev. John J. Beckman, S.J., Loyola Women strive
to live up to the high ideals of their Catholic vocation
through a variety of activities.
Loyola Women held a Communion breakfast for the
new freshman women early in the Freshman Week activi-
ties, and joined with several other Chicago colleges to
sponsor a joint study day on the work of the lay mis-
sionaries. A five-day retreat was held for members during
the between-semester vacation. They also joined with
the Loyola Men and the women from Mundelein College
in holding another study day with Xavier University.
This was held February 18 on the topic. The Spiritual
Exercises of St. Ignatius, the famed Jesuit retreat begun
by the founder of the order of St. Ignatius Loyola.
Loyola Women, too, follow a policy of quiet influence
on the Catholic life of the students at Loyola by working
through many other organizations.
Officers of Loyola Women are seen with Rev. John J. Beckman,
S.J., director of Loyola Hall, planning for the coming year.
Members of Loyola Women discuss plans for a Communion
Breakfast for all freshman coeds before the school year begins.
Human Relations Club. Standing: Robert Silick, Leroy Auer, Virginia Szigeti, Sheila
Collins, Jerome Farenga, James Alex. Seated: Zenia Fedorovics, Catherine Staunton, Michael
Hauser, Kathleen Waljeski, Sandra Waljeski.
fiuman re/afions c\u^
Human Relations Club Officers. Standing: Russell Circo,
Michael Berthold, Patricia Wilczek, Sirninele Secy.
An opportunity for all students of Loyola to become
acquainted with both positive and negative factors of
present-day society was realized in the organization of
the Human Relations Club. Its only requirement for
membership is that the student have a realistically mature
eagerness to know and understand the people and reasons
behind present world affairs.
Under the direction of Dr. Francis Cizon, the present
moderator, the Club has been organized into various fields
of social relations: racial relations, social psychology,
criminology, urban development, labor and industrial re-
lations, and foreign affairs. It is within the aim of their
activities to have program' concerning each of these fields
and thereby focus the place of sociology in community
The Human Relations Club meets every two weeks and
here through general discussion the members bring more
meaning to present-day social probelms. Also at this time,
speakers are invited to lecture and lead discussion on cur-
rent topics of interest.
Besides sponsoring lectures, the HRC organizes fre-
quent field trips including visits to the Alcoholic Re-
habilitation Center, the Joilet State Penitentiary, and the
DePaul Settlement House.
Marketing Club, 'ihird row. John Mulchrone, Ray Hartman, Connie Ulz, Bernard
Doetsch, Steve Perry, Don Jakalski. Second roif. Gerry Kucera, Jim Matousek, Al Mikszta,
Ken Bresley, Dan Fortney, Ron White, Nick Motherway. First Row. Jerry Burns, Jim
Owens, Jim Burns, Paul Biernat, Bob Nielson, Dick Lucas.
Innovations and progress marked the 1960-61 year for
the Loyola University Marketing Club. In April of this
year, a two-day Career Conference vias held in the Palmer
House in which five hundred students, college seniors and
graduates, participated in a series of luncheons, speeches,
and interviews with leading business firms in the Chicago
area. The purpose of the conference was to acquaint these
students with opportunities available to them through
their marketing training.
In addition, publication of the Loyola Marketing News
was begun to coordinate the activities of the club with
other students of marketing. The paper acted as a source
of information to those interested in contemporary
While the expressed objective of the Marketing Club
is to broaden student interest in the field of merchandis-
ing, this year's program served to make it an integral
part of the College of Commerce.
Marketing Club Officers. Jack Billimack, Jim McGrath. Seated:
Ed Rehberg, Rev. Raymond Jancauskas, S.J., Jim Paster.
Math Club. Sluiidiiig. hack row: Sam Cipolla, F. Martin Zbylski, George Bart, Denis Ciesla,
Paul Zwick, Slandhig, Diictdh- roiv: Ken Janowiak, Conrad Polk, Karl Youtsey, Barbara
Pankos, Thomas Mitchell, Julianna Kaczor, Frank Bellinger, Steve Gilmour, Dave Vaughn.
Seated: Mary Kattncr, Patricia Carey, Dr. Robert Reisel, moderator; Diane Szarowicz, Ann
Math Club Officers. Standing: Conrad Polk, Ken Janowiak.
Sealed: Patricia Carey, Dr, Robert Reisel, moderator.
The Mathematics Club of Loyola University is an
organization designed to stimulate interest in mathe-
matics and its practical applications. The purpose of this
club is to diffuse information concerning mathematics,
and to establish a cultural and social outlet for its mem-
bers. The organization achieves this purpose by spon-
soring lectures, given by students as well as professional
men, and by periodic field trips to various government
and industrial scientific projects. Membership is open to
students who have completed or are in the process of
completing the second course in calculus.
Due to the increasing demand that mathematics and
science students be able to efficiently operate a slide
rule, the club presented a series of lectures pertaining
to the principles and operation of this instrument.
An outstanding feature of the Mathematics Club was
its student tutorial service available to individuals seek-
ing instruction or advice in mathematics. This service
enabled upper division mathematics students to famil-
iarize themselves with student teaching, and to acquaint
the underclassmen with the organization and its bene-
The Modern Language Club, which»was organized at
Loyola in 1956, was founded as a social as well as an
academic organization. Its purpose is to promote inter-
est in and instill a knowledge and appreciation of the
various cultures of the languages taught at the Univer-
sity. In order to achieve this goal, the club has or-
ganized weekly meetings where students of the various
languages congregate and converse in that particular
language. The conversation groups are usually under
the direction of one of those whose native tongue is
In further pursuit of its goal, the club meets each
month, at which meetings travelogues, slides, or a lec-
ture is presented. Recorded concerts are brought to
these meetings, and faculty members from the language
department attend to describe the settings in which
these recordings are presented.
Social and cultural aspects are combined at least
three times each year when the members gather at
one of Chicagoland's famous foreign restaurants.
iModcrn Laiiguajic Otticers. Stjinliiig: Marcello Canales, Dr.
George E. Gingras, moderator; Charlotte Collins, James Alex,
Michael Berthold. Seated: Pauline Zaranka, Sandra Waljeski,
modevn hnguAge cluS
Modern Language Club. Standing: Kathleen Waljeski, Zinya Federovich, James Alex,
Diane Pallasch, Charlotte Collins, Joan English, Ellen Malin. Seated: Marcello Canales,
Sandra Waljeski, Dr. George Gingras, Pauline Zaranka, Sheila O'Neil, Michael Berthold.
The Physics Club at Loyola University provides an
opportunity for students interested in the physical sci-
ences and their applications. The club was established
in 1953 by a group of undergraduate physics majors.
The club has sponsored a series of field trips to vari-
ous laboratories such as the Armour Research Company.
Through these activities, much extra-curricular interest
in physics is stimulated.
Under the direction of Father Roll, the club this year
established a weekly tutorial service for freshmen at
Loyola who have long been in need of such a service.
Also during this past year, the club has affiliated it-
self with the American Institute of Physics, which has
provided more speakers and broader activities for the
members of the club, thereby creating, fostering, and
increasing an active interest in the field of physics as
the dynamic science it is today.
hysics Club Officers. Standing: George Bart, Kenneth Potocki.
■ted: Marjo Andrews, Rev. Donald Roll, S.J.
Physics Club. Seated, hack row: Tom Gelinas, George Obermaier, Frank Bellinger, Fred
Tatar. Seated, middle rou': Ronald Ohlhaber, Patrick Kenealy, Conrad Polk, Alfred
Phillips. Seated, front row: George Bart, Kenneth Potocki, Sam Cipolla, Jim Sikora.
Psychological Research Society. Ray McGrady,
Treasurer; Ray Daly, Chairman; Peter
psycdologicAl vescAvcd society
The Psychological Research Society provides a very
broad background in the field of psychology, not only
for those undergraduate students who are majoring in
psychology, but also for any student interested in this
The Society was founded by a group of psychology
majors who brought it into active participation in cam-
The Society has shown films and invited speakers to
address the membership as one of the many innovations
designed to make meetings as interesting as possible.
These meetings provide the student with information in
psychology which will act as a supplement to the psy-
chology courses offered at the University. Membership
also offers the student much in the way of reviewing for
his comprehensive examination.
With these program,s better than 100 students,
both graduate and undergraduate, interested in edu-
cation and particularly psychology, have, with the
help of Dr. Robert C. Nicolay, made the organiza-
tion one of the leading groups at Loyola University.
SAM Officers Stuiiiliiig: Edward Duwns, Robert Aagard,
Thomas Ochal, John Gaspers, Tom Austin. Seated: Christine
Bazar, Leon Zaffer, Eugene Nowak, James Heath.
The Society for the Advancement of Management, the
recognized national professional organization of man-
agers in industry, commerce, government, and education,
is dedicated to the advancement of management and
Under the watchful guidance of Dr. Peter T. Swanish,
S.A.M. has pursued its ultimate goal of developing human
The chapter at Loyola has progressed to a position of
eminence among similar clubs throughout North Amer-
ica by consistently winning first place in national, local,
and university contests. Among its many awards were
the Remington Rand National Performance Award won
in competition with 178 other S.A.M. chapters; receiving
the Chicago Area Award traveling trophy for the third
year in succession, thereby becoming permanent pos-
sessor; and being presented with the coveted Blue Key
Honor Fraternity Award for best academic organization
on Loyola's campus.
The club's activities include field trips to sev-
eral industrial plants in the area, such as United
States Steel, and the Dresden Atomic Energy Plant.
society for tde AdvAncement oj
Society for the Advancement of Management, loitrth Row: Tom Ochal, Chuck Dolezal,
Joyce Jussen, Al Kritikos, Barry Kane, Dave Cichy, Bob Mataya, Nick Caputo. Carl
Cavanotch, Chuck Dvorak, Rich Ostr), Dennis Cipcich. Thud Row: Rich Dunne, Kathy
Koffman. Ed Cunningham, Carol Ascherl, Bill Lodge, John Schaeffer, Kathy Ireland,
Anne Marie Donahue, John Puljung, Dan Kisiel. Second Roif: Frank Maska, Jim Flaherty,
Bob Dombrosk\. Tom Kunhart, Bill Sieger, Valarie Burke. Gerr\ Gebhardt, Dennis
Johnson, John Henek, Jeanne Mullool>, Tom Coffey. First Ron : John Gaspers, Ed Downs,
Leon Zaffer, Chris Bazar, Gene Nowak, Jim Heath, Bonnie Berteaux, Bob Aagaard, Connie
Jung, Al Mikszta.
St. Apollonia Guild. Standing: Bud Kline, Leonard Navart, Gerald Georgen, Joseph Kizidy.
Seated: John Madonia, Rev. Francis Vaughan, S.J., Thomas Schneider.
sainf apo//onia qm\^
The Saint Apollonia Guild was founded in Boston over
forty years ago. After conferring with and obtaining
the approval of his Eminence Cardinal O'Connell, its
founders, composed of a dedicated group of prominent
Boston dentists, began this charitable organization in
the year 1920.
The name chosen for the Guild is significant in that
it honors a third-century virgin martyr who, during her
persecution, suffered repeated blows which occasioned
the loss of all her teeth.
The Guild was started with a charitable purpose in
mind. This purpose was to provide dental service for
over forty thousand poor and destitute children in the
area who would otherwise be without this very neces-
sary health protection.
The organization was introduced at Loyola Univer-
sity's College of Dentistry four years later. In 1928 the
Guild went inactive at Loyola until 1934, when it was
A profitable increase in the social, intellectual, and re-
ligious life of the members of the Guild is the objective
of the activities which it sponsors during the course of the
year. Due to the other functions in which the Guild par-
ticipates, it has become one of the most imf)ortant extra-
curricular organizations at the College of Dentistry.
St. Lukes Guild. Albert Timperman, president; James Moorman, vice-president; Dane
Fitzgerald, secretary; James Jannotta, treasurer.
sainf lube's guild
In order to facilitate and guarantee the development
of the student spiritually and morally, the St. Luke's
Guild was organized under the direction of the Rev.
John W. Bieri, S.J., and several enthusiastic medical
This initial organization, known as the Alpha chapter
of the St. Luke's Guild, has progressed due to the mod-
eration and advice of Father Bieri. Another factor in
the Guild's rapid growth is the active participation in
its regular spiritual exercises and bi-monthly meetings.
These meetings aid in attaining the goals of the mem-
bership and are usually composed of guest speakers or
informative motion pictures interspersed with the busi-
ness of the organization. Discussions of general inter-
est with regard to the spiritual and moral aspects of the
medical profession constitute the remainder of these
In conscientiously fulfilling the goals of the Guild, the
medical student assures himself of a sufficient prepara-
tion in dealing with the moral crises of the medical
As a consequence of their practical efficiency in main-
taining the aims of tha organization, members pre-
pare themselves to become Catholic physicians who
adhere to and comply with the tenets of their faith.
Members of the Student American Dental Association.
student american dental associafion
Student ADA Officers, Standing: Patrick Connelly, Charles
Freedman, Paul Roberson, Frank Oswalt, Norm Marchelya,
Paul Reilly, Jim Carter. Seated: Monte Levitt, Ken Robinson,
Bob Childenwood, Pete Cunningham.
Designed after the American Dental Association, the
Student A.D.A. of Loyola has a two-fold purpose: to
familiarize student members with the purposes and
ideals of dentistry; and to give them experience in pub-
lic speaking, preparing table clinics, and writing on sub-
jects in dentistry.
The general object of the Student A.D.A. of Loyola
consists of the promotion of dental education outside the
classroom. Each class has four representatives on the
executive council, which is the governing body setting
the program of events for the year.
Student activities throughout the school year consist of
dinner meetings with guest speakers, and the yearly Clinic
Day where students display original projects in the field
of dentistry. The academic year is brought to an end with
the annual Honors Banquet. At this event the bestowing
of academic and clinical awards to students takes place.
Student AMA. Taft Roc, Ken Herfkens, Charles Osadjan, Karl Sanzenbacher, John Moran,
Joseph Sutly, Gary Bluemink, George Michas, Ray Hurm, Robert Jarrett, Ron Klimaitis,
Greg Louviaux, Kenneth McCormick, Victor Joe, Jim Jannotta, Bob Newstead.
student american medicAl associafion
Student AMA Officers. Stamiii/g: Joseph DeFiore, Taft Roe.
Seated: Bob Hyndiuk, Edward Moorhead.
The Student American Medical Association, open to
all medical students, was founded in December, 1950.
Its membership is composed of 72 schools located through-
out the country. This organization is the largest stu-
dent medical group in the world.
The purposes of the Association are fourfold: to ad-
vance the medical profession, to contribute to the wel-
fare and education of medical students, to familiarize its
members with the purposes and ideals of organized medi-
cine, and to prepare them to meet the social and ethical
obligations of the medical profession.
The organization meets every month where current
medical information is conveyed to the membership and
academic difiticulties pertair.'ing to medicine are discussed.
These meetings are highlighted by motion pictures fea-
turing the various branches of research and the diagnosis
and treatment of diseases. The organization also pre-
sents guest speakers throughout the school year who
relate their medical findings and expound on the ob-
jectives of the Student A.M. A.
This academic year was marked with the printing
and distribution of medical literature which was cir-
culated to the members of the Loyola Student A.M. A.
Organized at Loyola in 1956, the Veterans Club of
Loyola is open to all students and faculty members who
have served a minimum of twelve months in the Armed
Forces and who possess an honorable discharge. At its
regular bi-monthly meetings, the Club conveys informa-
tion concerning veteran affairs to its members and coun-
sels them in methods of successfully adjusting to uni-
versity life. The primary purpose of the organization is
to acquaint its members with the academic and social
program of the school.
Besides meetings, the Club provides social activities
for its members, and actively supports Loyola Univer-
sity in its academic, social, and spiritual functions. The
Club takes pride in its social events, which include
smokers, parties, dances, and an annual Communion
This year the Veterans Club sponsored a bus trip to
the Loyola-Marquette basketball game played at Mil-
waukee. The Club hopes to make this new activity an
annual date on their social calendar.
The annual Veteran's Dance held in the spring
highlights the Club's social program. At this affair
the Veterans Club selects its Miss Veteran who is
presented with a bronze combat boot as her award.
Veterans Club Officers. Standing: Joseph Battaglia, Joseph
Mclnerny. Seated: Virginia Hajek, Jack Posselt, George Hostert.
Veterans Club. Standing, back row: Ernie Ryan, Jack Suralski, George Hostert, Cher
Grondy. Standing, middle rote: Tony Metcaris, Jack Keefe. Joe Battaglia. Jim Abernathy,
Jack Posselt, Tony Poulos, Ron Sellinger. Seated: John Lammendella, Tom Wonhington,
Jinny Hajek, Bud O Brien, Tony Lamendetti, Dan Sartoci.
Wasmann Bilogical Society Officers. Standing: Richard Ruda,
John Hudson, moderator. Seated: Joyce AUard, John Kottra,
Founded at the University of San Francisco in 1936,
the Wasmann Biological Society commemorates the Rev.
Erich Wasmann, one of the outstanding Jesuit philoso-
pher-scientists in the world. The primary purpose of
the organization is to cultivate student research and
participation in the biological sciences.
The Loyola chapter of the Society was founded in No-
vember, 1940, by the Rev. Charles Wideman, S.J. The
success of the organization is confirmed through the
various events, both social and academic, that were held
throughout the academic school year. Bi-monthly meet-
ings were supplemented with films, seminars, and re-
search papers by the students. The Society's main event
is its annual Biology Fair in which students of colleges
and high schools in Chicagoland take part.
"The Probe," a newsletter, is the publication of the
Society and is directed at informing its members of fu-
ture events and late news of biology.
luasmann biological society
Members of the Wasmann Biological Society are seen in one of the classrooms of Cudahy
Science Building awaiting one of their after-class lectures given by the faculty.
Students of the Wasmann Biological Society examine
skeletal structure of a chicken wing in the laboratory.
Wasmann members spend much of their spare time in the
labs increasing their knowledge of biological organs and
structures which they are studying in class.
The theatrically inclined members of the Wasmann
Biological Society produced a short skit for the entertain-
ment of the other members at their annual Christmas party.
I don't know what's in here, but
it feels awfully wet and gooey!
The Alumnus magazine is a modern representation of
the world of the alumni; and the faculty, administrative,
and student efforts of their Alma Mater, Loyola Uni-
It is published five times a year under the editorship
of Nancy K. Gallagher, assisted by Ethel M. LaPash.
The purpose of the magazine is to keep the alumni
informed of the University's events and endeavors as
well as personal articles which feature prominent and
The magazine usually features one lengthy lead story,
which portrays the more important aspects of current
and general topics of interest. In carrying out its policy,
the magazine has widespread apf)€al. Besides this ex-
tended treatment, the magazine also keeps abreast of
latest plans with regard to building progress, extension
of the University, fund drives, and recent activities.
Action photographs are prominently placed through-
out to add to the personableness of the magazine as well
as presenting a "you are there" effect. Another feature
is the handy calendar, which serves as a listing of the
latest University events and other pertinent information.
In order to supply news to alumni all over the world,
the Alumnus relies upon a news clip service and the
initiative of students who have graduated to provide in-
formation for its publication.
The Alumnus is automatically sent to every stu-
dent who graduates from Loyola and there is no sub-
scription fee involved. It is a service of the Uni-
versity organized for the benefit of its alumni.
Ethel LaPash, Nancy Gallagher, and Janet Smoluch look over
the clippings from previous issues of The Alumnus magazine.
Enosis. Standing: Tony Ward, Fred Green, Jim Kopp, Dave Swinehart. Seated: Ellen
Miller, Phil Augustine, Butch Blau.
Enosis is the official publication of the Loyola Union.
Published quarterly, this newsletter is under the direc-
tion of the Loyola Union Activities Board and is edited
by the members of Pi Delta Epsilon national honorary
The purpose of this publication is to acquaint the
students, faculty, and administration with the general
policies and programs which govern the activities of the
Loyola Union. In addition to its limited circulation
within the University, Enosis is sent to those unions
which are members of the National Association of Col-
lege Unions. Through this medium, ideas, programs,
and policies are exchanged with the 400 other unions
associated with this national organization.
Etiosis, the Greek word meaning Union, has as its
expressed purpose the unification and expression of
student thought. Reports of Board meetings are giv-
en through a condensation of minutes of meetings
which are conducted once each month. Students are
asked to submit informative letters for publication.
When Loyola's original literary magazine, The Loyola
Quarterly, assumed the title of Cadence, its editors saw
fit to add the phrase, in thought. It is an inconspicuous
phrase, but very significant in so far as it points up the
general tenor of all Loyola's education endeavors. Loyola
University seeks to involve the student in thought. Ca-
dence exists as a channel through which the individual
student can express his thoughts and break from pure-
ly educational realms into the realms of creative self-
expression. Yet this self-expression is of a pecul-
iar kind. It is truly Catho'.ic, that is, inclusive.
Cadence Staff: Stawoniir Harcaj, Elizabeth Cesna, John Stasey, Judy Pacer.
Cadence is a tradition
that has been expanding for over four hundred years.
Conscious that such a tradition can easily accommodate
both the radical and the conservative, the student pos-
sesses a pen that is free to trace the delicate nuances of
human thought and feeling.
This freedom of expression is characteristic of all Loy-
ola publications, but especially of Cadence. It is com-
pletely organized (if such a term is applicable to any
student publication) and run by students. The students
who write for the magazine are not necessarily literary
esthetes supremely aware of the maxim that literature
is teacher and delight. They are, however, the people
who recognize their freedom of thought and take ad-
vantage of it by laying it before the public eye.
The most common trait of those who work imme-
diately with the magazine is their interest in har-
mony. The staff must coordinate a disperate body of
material and form it into a whole with at least the
appearance of symmetry. Surely, this involves work,
but it is a happy sort of work. This joy in work,
combined with individuality and freedom of thought,
are the true factors which go to make up Cadence.
Paul Amidei and John Stasey eagerly glance through the first issue of Cadence.
The aims of the Loyola Netvs may best be expressed by this statement, which
appears in the paper's masthead each week: "With a policy of objectivity and
intellectual honesty while striving for good technical quality, the Loyola News
is dedicated to the highest ideals of journalism and the University."
From its first issue of the year, aimed at the frosh, to its last, traditionally
dedicated to Loyola's graduates, the 1960-61 Loyola News has tried to do just
that — to publish news, features and editorials that will be of interest to every
Headlines told of the record freshman enrollment, of the first annual Greek
Week, of Jackie Schmelter winning the Miss Loyola contest, of Pow-Wow fes-
tivities, and of the Founders Day convocations. February commencement. Blue
Key initiation, the Variety Show, Senior Week and the June commencement
exercises were some of the big stories of the second semester.
The News also featured excluive interviews with Comedian Bob Newhart
and TV Personality Ed Sullivan in a report on the memorable day \vhen New-
hart returned to his Alma Mater to film a sequence for the Ed Sullivan show.
Political activity at Loyola, inspired by the national elections, was reflected
in a series of six debates printed in the weekly editions. Each week a member
of the Young Republicans and one of the Young Democrats discussed a con-
troversial topic of national importance; medical care for the aged, right-to-work
laws, national defense, civil rights, the farm program, and foreign policy. These
debates were widely read and were at least partially responsible for the increase
in political awareness among Loyola students.
Perhaps the most significant contribution of the News to the student body
has been the addition of a more intellectual tone to its fact-filled pages. It is
still primarily a newspaper, but this year its columns have offered the student
more opportunity for serious thought and understanding.
Loyola News Staff. Standing: John Sabath, Pat Joyce, Joe
Sevick, Martin Costello, Bob Egan, Pete Steinfels. Seated: )Lois
McKinnon, Helen Hershinow, Nancy Rilev, Mary Bergan.
\ V ' ta^^
V' '^ h^Sh
JOHN FARRELL, Asustaiit News Editor
MICHAEL CARBINE, Seus Editor
CECILE CONRAD, Feature Editor
EDWARD PAJAK, Business Manager
BERNARD BLAU. Sports Editor
Loyola News Editorial Board. Standing: Edward Pajak, Ellen
Miller, Michael Carbine, Bernard Blau. Seated: Tony Ward,
Rev. John V. Mentag S.J., moderator; David Swinehart.
Heading the loyal crew that managed to produce at
least four pages of news, features, and editorical com-
ment every week is Tony Ward, Loyola News editor.
Tony was aided in his job of classifying news stories
as to importance and placement, as well as formulating
the general policy of the paper, by the other members
of the Editorial Board including David Swinehart, Ellen
Miller, Michael Carbine, Edward Pajak, and Rev. John
News Editor was Michael Carbine and he was as-
sisted by John Farrell, Lake Shore News Editor; and
Cecile Conrad, Lewis Towers News Editor. In addition,
the news staff this year had representatives at three of
the University's professional schools — Medical, Dental,
and Law in order to provide better coverage of their
activities. Another innovation was the weekly "Nite
Life" column authored by John Ward of University
The outstanding features of this years newspaper
ranged from record reviews by Jack Kramer, to the
whimsical satires of Pat Joyce.
Sports Editor Bernard Blau and staff members Mike
Dessimoz, Jim Kelly, Bill Merrill, Jerry Ray and Jim
Schneider gave LU sports fans top coverage of all ac-
tivities from fencing to varsity basketball.
Final plaudits go to those students who gave vi'illingly
of their time and effort but seldom had the satisfaction
of seeing their name in print. Not all of them are
pictured on these pages, but they merit the sincere grati-
tude of the editors for making the task of publishing the
News an easier one.
The silver anniversary of the Loyolan marks not only twenty-five years of
publication, but is also characterized by innovations visible on every page. Per-
haps the most noteworthy feature is the co-editorship, operative in the hope
that two heads are more effective than one, and compared ideas will produce
a more universally pleasing yearbook.
The thematic art of the division pages is largely the result of the efforts of
the annual's new moderator, Bernard C. CuUen, who prepared the rough sketches
for those pages and who encouraged the additional use of color throughout the
book. This is the main innovation on the 1961 Loyolan.
Finally, because of the expanded utilization of a variety of publications, an
entire section has been devoted to them. Each of these publications serves an ever
increasing number of students, who depend upon their existence as a sounding
board for student opinion and as a reflection of student tastes and interests.
The yearbook is the only compilation of a school
year's history; thus its value increases as the years pass
by. It serves to furnish the students and the university
with a permanent pictorial of the year book form. Work-
ing on the annual acquaints the students with the arts
of photography, journalism, and various facets of a large
university such as Loyola. Therefore the student body
becomes better acquainted with their university.
It is hoped that the efforts expended for the 1961
Loyolan will be acknowledge by its pleasurable persual
not just this year, but for all of the years to come.
Copy Staff. StJiiding: James Kopp, James Brophy, Edward
Kaleta. Seated: Barbara Mirek, Linda Doman, Donna Siuda,
ALLEN BUSA AND JOSEPH OCALLAGHAN
BERNARD CULLEN, Moderator
WILLIAM O'CONNOR, Technical Advisor
REV. THOMAS J. BRYANT, S.J., ['acuity Moderator
RICHARD LUCAS AND MARTIN KLEST
ALICE FARRELL AND HANNELORE GLATT
Since 1949, "Recent Decisions," a section of the Illinois Bar Journal, has been
written and edited by students of the Loyola University School of Law, and
published monthly November through June. The Illinois Bar Journal, the of-
ficial monthly publication of the Illinois Bar Association, is a legal periodical
of wide circulation, having a readership of over eight thousand judges, lawyers,
and law students.
The current "Recent Decisions" section consists of contemporary significant
cases decided by the Illinois and Federal Courts, accompanied by case comments.
Each comment is essentially an accurate and informative analysis for practicing
attorneys, with reasons to demonstrate why a particular case deserves their
During the past three years, the staff has augmented the routine publishing
of cases and comments with the practice of re-publishing past comments and
seeing how they correlate with cases subsequently decided.
The addition of these past comments has been well received by the read-
ers of the Illinois Bar Journal and has gained widespread acclaim for the
perceptive efforts expended by the students of law at Loyola University.
Recent Decisions. Henry J. Close, William J. Nellis, Honore K. Zenk, William M.
Madden, Mr. Vincent F. VituUo, advisor; Lester A. Bonaguro, James V. Ball, John E.
Loyola Law Times. William J. Martin, Thomas M. Carpenter, Martin Gleason, Honore
K. Zenk, John W. McFadden, William J. Nellis, Robert P. Boyle.
loyola laiu times
Supreme Court Justice Felix Frankfurter once said that the "worst public
servants are narrow-minded lawyers, and the best are broad-minded lawyers."
With this in mind, the students of Loyola's Law School embarked upon the
publication of a new quarterly magazine, the Loyola Law Times. The first edi-
tion was published in November and sent to all the alumni of the Law School.
Beyond the somewhat bland purpose of establishing contact between alumni
and school, the Loyola Law Times is a news magazine devoted to responsible
analysis of local, national, and international issues whose solution lies in the
application of the Rule of Law. It is dedicated to stimulating the social and
cultural consciousness of the lawyer so that he can achieve the highest degree
of self-fulfillment. It is the firm belief of the editors of the Law Times that
lawyers have a profound responsibility to become part of a creative minorirj-
dedicated to constructing a more humane civilization. Lawyers are uniquely
qualified by education, experience, and temperament to assume f>olitical, cul-
tural, and moral leadership.
The Law Times attempts to assist lawyers in assuming responsibility by
such articles as: "Illinois: Consumer Credit Jungle;" "Racism, Law and
Politics;" "The Lawyer as an Artist;" "Missing Link in Urban Renewal;"
"Legal SkeletoM in a Literary Closet;" "Eichman, Eisenburg, and Israel.
The IJndergrad is the most recent publication at Loyola.
Founded in the fall of I960, it serves to publicize the
social activities of both the Arts and Commerce Councils.
By giving these events more school-wide publicity, the
staff hopes to create added incentive for student participa-
tion in University events.
A monthly publication which presents the views and
opinions of the student body. The Lhidergrad attempts to
assist the Loyola News in objectively presenting the high-
lights of the academic year. The paper serves as a sound-
ing block for questions the students would like to ask
In order to fulfill the demand to cater to the individual
in so voluminous an organization. The Vndergrad has
striven to portray a clearer picture of the functions and
the "whys" behind the policies of the administrative de-
partments of Loyola University.
RONALD OLECH and DIANE JENKINSON
MADELEINE DOMAN, JOHN COLLINS, LINDA DOMAN
Pi Delta Epsilon, founded at Syracuse University in
1909, is an honorary fraternity designed to reward the
student journalist for his efforts, services, and accom-
In the school year of 1958-59, a group of students on
the staffs of the Loyolan, Cadence, and The Loyola News
formed an organization to petition Pi Delta Epsilon to
establish a chapter at Loyola University. On May 29,
1959, final arrangements were concluded with the na-
tional headquarters, and a Loyola chapter of Pi Detla
Epsilon was officially established.
To the members of this fraternity has been given the
privilege of staffing the quarterly publication of the
Union Board, Enosis.
Under the direction of their moderator, the Rev.
Thomas J. Bryant, S.J., an annual banquet is given in
May for new members.
This year's officers are: Phil Augustine, President;
Ellen Miller, vice-president; Nicholas Motherway, treas-
urer; Anthony Ward, Historian-Councilman.
Pi Delta Epsilon Officers. Ellen Miller, Phil Augustine, Presi-
dent; Tony Ward, Nick Motherway.
Pi Delta Epsilon. Standing: Joe Scully, Jack Kramer, John Farrell. Tony Ward, Mike
McConnell, Fred Green, Butch Blau, Allen Busa, John Burke, Mike Dessimoz, Mike
Carbine, Jim Alex. Seated: Phil Augustine, Cecile Conrad, Ellen Miller, Mary Bergan,
Head Basketball Coach
Former Ail-American from Notre Dame, George Ireland has posted a record
of 107-106 in ten years of coaching basketball at Loyola. He is now in his
second year as athletic director. Before coming to Loyola, Mr. Ireland was a
highly successful prep coach for 15 years at Marmion Military Academy. This
year he was honored by being elected to the NCAA Basketball Rules Committee.
Frank Hogan, after playing for Loyola from 1957 to 1959, has taken over the
duties of Loyola's freshman basketball coach. Before enrolling at Loyola, Frank
was a cage standout at Loyola Academy.
Don Chalmers has been swimming coach at Loyola for the last twelve years,
and, during that time, compiled a record of 89 victories and 63 defeats. In
addition, his teams have won the Chicago Intercollegiate swim title seven times.
Mr. Chalmers attended East Orange, New Jersey high school where he was on
the 1931-32 All-American Team. While at Franklin and Marshall College, he
swam on two championship relays.
Jerry Wieland, head cross-country and track coach for eleven years at Loyola,
is a graduate of Southern California University. While in high school, Mr.
Wieland set the National Catholic League Record in the 220-yard low hurdles.
His teams have won the Daily I^etn Relays ten of eleven years and have won
at every major relay invitational meet in the country.
Cross-Country and Track
Donald Amidei, in his second year as assistant cross-
country and track coach at Loyola, is a graduate of De-
Paul University. He was head coach at St. George High
School for eleven years where his teams won the cross-
country title seven out of eight years.
A coach at Loyola since 1950, Charles Greenstein has
posted an impressive record at the helm of the bowling
team. He was a founder of the Midwestern Intercolle-
giate Bowling Conference which his teams have domi-
nated for many years. As a student at Loyola, he was
captain of the bowling team from 1949 to 1950, and in
1948 he bowled a 300 game.
A relative newcomer to the coaching staff is John
Stevens, a graduate of DePaul, who has been golf
coach at Loyola for three years. Thus far, he has
posted a record of ten won and seven lost. He
is also assistant pro at the Edgewater Golf Club.
Donald Amidei, George Ireland, Jerome Wieland, and Frank Hogan discuss the strategies
to be employed in the following year's athletic activities.
John Crnokrak (30) out-rebounds AU-American Jerry Lucas of
Ohio State, as John Havlicek and Mel Nowell of the Buckeyes
and Rambler co-captain, Clarence Red, look on. The powerful
Ohio team dealt the Ramblers their first loss of the season.
Utilizing the two-platoon system, featuring the famed
"Rattler" and "Cobra" divisions, to effect a fast break
oflfense and a pressing defense, the Ramblers racked up an
unprecedented 396 points in their initial home stand, as
they topped Carroll College, 83-59; Western Ontario, 104-
63; Wayne State 118-76; and North Dakota, 91-72.
The Maroon-and-Gold then left the environs of Chicago,
travelling to Columbia, Missouri, where they upset the
Tigers, 68-62, in a contest decided in the final 18 seconds
by the clutch foul shot accuracy of Gerry Harkness.
Defeat was first tasted via the hands of the nation's
number one team, Ohio State's Buckeyes, 90-65, in the
first of a half dozen Chicago Stadium encounters. Sub-
sequently, the Ramblers beat Loyola of the South, 78-66,
before more venturing upon the trail.
After downing Creighton, 86-74, the Ramblers fell to
Marquette's Warriors, 83-71, at Milwaukee and to upstart
Western Michigan, at Kalamazoo, 87-80.
Loyola lashed Loras, 110-53, breaking the century mark
for the third of five times, before meeting and turning
back their only Big Ten competitor this season. Coming
from behind, the Ramblers overcame a 16 point deficit to
beat the Badgers of Wisconsin, 87-79-
Journeying to Ohio, Coach Ireland's crew vanquished
Baldwin- Wallace at Berea, Ohio, 74-69, as Clarence Red
garnered 23 markers in his best performance of the sea-
son, point-wise. Two days later, the Ramblers were up-
set by Bowling Green at Toledo, when with an 11 point
intermission lead the Chicagoans shifted to a slow, ball-
control offense. With seconds left, a Falcon tip-in ren-
dered them winners of a 66-65 decision.
Back at the Stadium, Loyola managed a thrill packed
upset triumph over Detroit, 83-82. Trailing by three at
half, the Ramblers scrapped the taller Titans until Mike
Gavin's last second foul shot success spelled victory.
Detroit's Dave DeBusschere connected for 35 tallies.
New York was nice, but Loyola lost, thwarted by the
Redmen of St. John's, 98-74, at Brooklyn. Fourteen points
low at halftime, the Ramblers came on strong in the
final stanza, but found the Easterners equal to the chal-
Underdogs twice, the Maroon-and-Gold split a pair of
Chicago Stadium contests, beating Marquette, 81-78, be-
fore being defeated by the Bruins of U.C.L.A., 87-82.
The victory reversed an earlier decision. Despite a ser-
ious height handicap, LU's running, gunning Rambler's
hung on until the waning minutes versus the Westerners.
Clarence Red out-rebounds Tom Gywn (40) of Wisconsin as
All-Ainerican Candidate, Tom Hughbanks (45), stands ready for
any unseen mistake.
Tom Hughbanks (45) and Tom Gywn of Wisconsin battle for
a rebound with Clarence Red (22) as Herman Hagan and Gerry
Harkness (15) elbow their way into position for any possible
play. The game with Wisconsin gave Loyola it's first stadium
Clarence Red (22) and John Crnokrak close in for a rebound
as Gerry Harkness blocks Tom Beazaitis's shot. Loyola broke a
hundred for the fifth time in an easy victory over JC 108-47.
Gerry Harkness (15) blocks Tom Villemure's shot with 1:28
to go to give the Ramblers possession of the ball as they trail
by a single point. Jim Mini (23), Co-Captain of Loyola, and
All-American Dave DeBusschere of Detroit, watch the action.
Clarence Red groans as he receives a knee in a free-for-all in
the Marquette game. Herman Hagan (21), Marquette's Don
Kojis (44), and Gerry Harkness (15) are ready to enter.
Larry Hughes (35), Alan Ray (14), and John Morgan (13)
watch the free throw by Mike Gavin that won the Detroit game
in the last 26 seconds of play. The score was LU 83 Detroit 82.
To the consternation of Loyola fans, the Wildcats from across the Lake once
more proved the nemesis to Rambler hopes. For the second time in the cam-
paign, Western Michigan spilled the Chicagoans, this time 107-99, spoiling an
otherwise unblemished home slate. Clarence Red's two tallies boosted him into
second place among Loyola career scorers.
The Air Force Academy was shot down by LU, 92-63, suffering their worst
loss of the season. A devastating second half scoring attack piled 28 points into
the Rambler's one point intermission margin. Jim Mini and Red played their
final pair of games in Alumni Gym, scoring 32 and 31 points, respectively, as
Loyola dumped Washington, 105-77, and John Carroll, 108-47.
Harkness' 24 points in the Carroll contest established him as the individual
one-year point-total record-holder, surpassing Jack Kerris' old mark of 488.
All hopes of a post-season tournament bid were shattered by Xaxier in the
season finale, as the lads from Cincinnati routed the Ramblers.
Allan Ray (14) crosses his legs for luck in this shot against
Western Michigan. Jim Mini blocks out John Hura (21) as
Mike Gavin comes up for a possible rebound. LU lost the
Jim Mini (23) scores two points in the Western Michigan
game as Sam Key (23) makes an attempt to block Mini's shot.
Benefited by strict tryout sessions, more than a dozen preseason practices, and new maroon
and white uniforms, the Ramblers' cheerleaders spurred the basketball team on to one of
it's most successful seasons. The girls from left to right are Judy Brinkman, Kathy Ireland,
Sharon Kerrigan, Mary Ann Harvey, Rhoda Lesko, Diane Anstett, and Sherry Fierst.
83 Carroll College 59
104 Western Ontario 63
118 Wayne State 76
91 North Dakota 72
68 Missouri 62
65 Ohio State 90
78 Loyola (N.O.) 66
86 Creighton 74
71 Marquette 83
80 Western Michigan 87
110 Loras 53
87 Wisconsin 79
74 Baldwin Wallace 69
65 Bowling Green 66
83 Detroit 82
74 St. John's 98
81 Marquette 78
82 UCLA 87
99 Western Michigan 107
92 Air Force Academy 63
105 Washington 77
108 John Carroll 47
85 Xavier 94
Gerry Harkness was the Loyola Neu's
Player of the Week award winner. Each
week the Neivs staff picked a player, and
Gerry received the award most frequently.
The Varsity Ramblers. Standing: Alan Ray, Dan Duick, Clarence Red, Jim Reardon, Her-
man Hagan, Coach George Ireland. Seated: Jerry Verwey, Marty Norville, Rich Driscoll,
Jim Mini, Mike Gavin, Gerry Harkness, John Crnokrak.
Rich Rochelle rebounds in the freshman game against the Ja-
maco Saints. Les Miller and Don Kasli watch for any mistake.
Les Hunter goes high on the boards and hits for two against
Jamaco. This game was the only loss of the freshman team.
The freshman season was marked with much excitement as the team won
their first nine games in a row, under the direction of Coach Frank Hogan. The
indisputable top thrill came when the squad took on the Jamaco Saints. They
stayed in the game the whole way only to lose by three points for their only
defeat of the year.
The closest any other opponent came was within 29 points, with the largest
margin a 110 to 17 victory over Roosevelt, as the team finished with a 12 won —
1 lost record.
Ron Miller gave the outstanding individual performance when he held
high scoring Kenny Moses of Wright Junior College to eight points and scored
25 points himself.
In their 13 games, the freshman squad averaged 96 points per game and
held their opposition to half of that. They shot 46.9% from the floor, and
scored a total of 1,096 points.
The team's success could be attributed to the fact that seven players aver-
aged double figures, with Vic Rouse at the top with 14.1. Rouse also led the
rebound department with 122. He was followed closely by Floyd Bosely and
Rich Rochelle, with 112 and 108 respectively. Jack Egan took top honors in
the free throw department with 39 of 46, for an average of 79.6. Chuck Wood
was noted for his offensive and defensive hustle, and for his floor play.
The Freshman Ramblers. Standing: Coach Frank Hogan, Les Hunter. Vic Rouse, Floyd
Bosley, Rich Rochelle, Chuck Wood, Dan McQuade, Jack VanBramer. Kneeling: Lee Miller,
John Curran, Jack Egan, Tom Waldron, Jim Shilling.
91 Fifth Army 25
91 First National Bank 56
96 Lake Forest Frosh 38
1 10 Roosevelt 17
93 Illinois (Navy Pier) 59
113 Glenview 29
113 Valparaiso Frosh 61
91 Glenview 32
85 CYO All Stars 61
89 Jamaco Saints 92
102 Harris Trust 58
83 Father Perez K/C 56
91 Wright Jr. College ^6
Bernard Blau set a new University record when
he finished undefeated in the 200 yard Breast
Stroke for the second season in a row. He has
not lost in this event since his Freshman year.
Jerry Messineo stretches for the water as he executes an inward
dive. Jerry was one of the most consistent winners for the Aqua-
Ramblers, and he placed second in the Chicago Intercollegiate
swimming and diving Championship.
BB»W" .5B38S** Eagpr- m
Record setters in the 400 yard Medley Relay in the Chicago
Championship are from left to right Larry Kann, Rick Stave-
ley, Bernard Blau, and Robert Dring.
" ^•iiii ffy.
Ron Svoboda, Pat Pierce, Andy Barry, Jim Mulcrone, Larry
Smith, and Don Schmitt go through their paces in a practice.
Although the 1960-61 swimming team, under the direction of Coach Don
Chalmers, split even in dual meet competition with six wins and six losses, they
won the Chicago Intercollegiate Championship for the seventh time and the
Central AAU Championship for the first time in six years.
Prior to the Championships, the Aqua-Ramblers lost several close meets.
They were even closer than the scores would indicate, as several meets were won
or lost by a flick of the hand. The team seemed to be lacking the sprinter who
would have made the won-lost record more impressive.
As the season drew to a close, the team reached its peak. The dual meet
victory over Grinnell and winning the Championships were the better meets of
the season. In winning the Championships, the squad defeated such outstand-
ing teams as North Central, New Trier Swim Club, and Portage Park.
The strength of this year's team can be seen in the fact that several records
were broken. Pete Trummer set a new University record in the 200-yard Indi-
vidual Medley, and the 400-yard Freestyle Relay of Rick Staveley, Bernard Blau,
Larry Kann, and Mike Jolivette registered a new mark.
While Jim Mulcrone did not set any records, he was an outstanding swim-
mer throughout the year. His time in the 220 and the 440-yard freestyle events
was less than a second off the Univerity records. Jerry Messineo dove extremely
well in freshman year. He is the best diver Loyola has had in a long time.
With Bill Bishop returning after a year's absence and the addition of a
sprinter, the team will definitely increase their victories next season.
The Freestyle Relay of Larry Kann, Pete Trummer, Rick Stave-
ley, and Mike Jolivette pose on a line marker after a hard race.
The Aqua-Ramblers' one-two punch in the 200 yard Butterfly
are Rick Stavely and Dennis Spirek as they alternated winning
throughout the year. Dennis, however, was a little camera shy.
40 Detroit Tech 55
76 Northern Illinois I9
78 Illinois Tech 17
68 Chicago Illini 27
37 Northwestern 54
80 Augustana 15
40 North Central 54
38 Iowa State 57
65 Wisconsin (Milwaukee) 29
27 Bowling Green 68
35 Western Michigan 60
50 Grinnell 44
Coach Don Chalmers congratulates captain Jim Kelly on his fine
four year record. Manager John Morrissey is shown tabulating
the results. Jim and Bob Dring are the two seniors graduating.
The winners of the Fourteenth Annual Intercollegiate Championship and the Central Men's
AAU Championship finished the year with a 6-6 dual meet record: Back row, left to right:
Coach Don Chalmers, John Banks, Mike Jolivette, Manager John Morrissey. Middle row.
Bernard Blau, Larry Smith, Jim Mulcrone, Captain Jim Kelly, Bob Dring, Ron Svoboda.
Seated: Rick Staveley, Jerry Messineo, Larry Kann, and Pat Pierce. Absent when the picture
was taken was Dennis Spirek.
Bowling Team: Standing: Coach Charles Green-
stein, Wally Draus, Bob Mars, Jack Brown.
Bottom row: Joe Sillman, Jack McGuire, Jim
The bowling team coached by Charles Greenstein fin-
ished one of their better seasons in close contention with
Notre Dame for the championship of the Midwest In-
tercollegiate Bowling Conference.
Competing in a strong conference. Jack Brown and
Jim Handy led the keglers with averages of 196 and
191 respectively. Jack Brown has the distinction of hav-
ing bowled one of the best games of the season with a
258 game. Jim Handy led with a three game high of 1072.
The team also led the Conference as they had a
three game high of 4899 and an average of about 915.
Coach Charles Greenstein is giving Wally Draus and Jack Mc-
Guire instruction on the proper method of holding the ball.
Captain Jack Brown spins one down
the alley for another strike. Jack led
the team with a 196 average.
Loyola's Cross Country team this year has begun to
show more than ever that they will attain national fame
soon. While having only a mediocre record of six and
four, several individual performers showed great prom-
ise. The early season loss of Jerry Koehler, who was
nineteenth in the state as a freshman last year, hampered
the team's efifort. They, however, did defeat such power-
ful opponents as Wheaton State, DePaul, and North-
western in dual meet competition.
In the annual State Cross Country meet held at East-
ern Illinois University, the team finished sixth. Fresh-
man Tom O'Hara finished second in the meet. His time
was one tenth of a second slower than the winner. This
was the closest anyone from Loyola has come to winning
the meet since Bob Kelly won it in 1952. Special credit
should be given to Sophomore Jim Mooney who finished
seventh in the state and was one of the mainstays of the
team throughout the season.
Cross Country Team. Stjiiditig: Coach Jerry Wieland, Tom
O'Hara, John OLeary, John Pendergast, Joe Magno, and Coach
Donald Amidei. Kneeling: Jim Mooney and Jim Cochran.
Jogging around the track are left to right: John Pendergast,
John OLeary, Tom O'Hara, Joe Magno. Jim Mooney, and Jim
Coaches Don Amidei and Jerry Wieland have said that
this season's track team was one of the best balanced
squads that they have ever coached. The prospects for
the future look even better.
At the head of the list of stars leading the team to one
of the best years in the University's history are miler
Tom O'Hara, middle distanceman John Cherone, and
sprinter and long jumper Henry White.
At the start of the indoor season, O'Hara showed that
he would be a tough man to beat when he won the
novice mile with a time of 4:13.7 in the Michigan AAU
relays. Later, he lowered the record to 4:08. O'Hara
assisted Eddie Alexejum, Tom Flanagan, and Henry
White in setting a new record in the mile relay at
Rudolph Collins, Ed Alexejum, Tom Flanagan, and
Henry White set an American Indoor Record in the half-
mile relay with a time of 1:29.5. Henry White ran the
440-leg, followed by Tom Flanagan and Ed Alexejum
with 220's. Tom O'Hara ran the final 880 yards to set
a new University record in the sprint medley relay.
Peter Fiore and Ray Corbett, along with two other
freshmen, Tom O'Hara and John Cherone, were among
the top performers for the team. They won the fresh-
man mile relay at the University of Notre Dame with
a time of 3:24.9. In addition, Henry White won the
300-yard dash at Notre Dame.
Along with John Cherone and Pete Fiore in the mid-
dle distance events are Joe Magno, Ray Corbett, and
Dick Bade. Tom Matulis will be among the top milers
in the Mid West next year, according to Coach Amidei.
Doug Balen, Dick Cochran, and Jim Prendergas gave
strength to the team in the two-mile event. Bob Mal-
colm led the team in the field events, as he participated
in the discus and shotput. Bob Schurer had a monopoly
on the hurdling events. However, Loyola had a definite
weakness in the field events due to a lack of participants.
The team moved outdoors the first of April, and was
just as impressive as it was indoors, if not more so. As
usual, they ran faster outdoors and more records were
broken. With many freshmen on the team, the outlook
for the future is indeed hopeful.
Tom Flanagan defeats Henry 'White in the 440 at the University
of Chicago Fieldhouse with both men running under 50 seconds.
Coaches Donald Amidei and Jerome Wieland check the watch
for another record set by the harriers.
Tom O'Hara, Tom Flanagan, Ed Alexejum, and Henry White
set a new University record in the Sprint Medley Relay.
Bob Schurer led the track
team in the hurdling events
with many victories.
L ' 1
^^^^^^^^B ''^^^^^B ^^^^^^^^^^1
1^-^ '''l^'^^^^^^^^^^^Bs v^l
Dick Baue, Jim Dwyer, Sherman Beck, and Dick Dvorchak
were members of the Freshman Sprint Medley Relay.
Jim Dwyer, followed by Tom Grossman and Sherman Beck, won
the 60 yard dash at the University of Chicago Fieldhouse.
Tom O'Hara set a new indoor record when he ran the mile
in 4:08.8. He also set a record in the 1000 yard run. He is
without a doubt one of the finest freshmen in the country.
John Cherone and Tom O'Hara are going thru their paces in
a practice session at the Lewis Towers Armory. John set a re-
cord in the 880 at the Michigan AAU meet with a time of 1:58.2.
Tom Flanagan, Ed Alexejum, Henry White, and Tom O'Hara set a record in the Mile Relay.
Left to right: are Jim Kelly, Tom Kiusthul, and Joe Koridek the Independent Intramural
Managers. These men supervised the entire Lake Shore Campus Intramural Program.
ne Fraternity Intramural Board. Standing: Jim Santo, Jim Bush, Bob Singler, Richard
Idenburg, Bob Silich, Jim Healey. Seated: Jim Talamonti, Past Chairman Joe Scully,
ice-chairman-Secretary elect Bernard Blau, and President elect Jack Moustakis,
Tom Tyler and Joe Koridek rush through the line as Bob Mars,
and Steve Brown try to block them out in the Championship.
Tim Diazmae, Jim Vlyzni, and Joe Kolanko are the backfield.
A complete renovation was made in the intramural
program this year. A separate league for the fraterni-
ties was instituted apart from the independents, and the
champs of both leagues played each other for the sweep-
stake points. Each sport was assigned a certain point
value which was totalled at the end of the year to de-
termine the winner.
Joe Scully was elected Chairman of the fraternity
board only later to resign. Jack Moustakis was then
elected Chairman, and Bernard Blau Vice-Chairman-
Secretary. Jim Kelly and Tom Kipsthul were in charge
of the independents.
The boards were set up to rule on all protests, arrange
the schedules, and, in general, take over all the respon-
sibilities of the league. Mr. Ireland, Athletic Director,
was very cooperative in the establishing of the program.
Jim Bush, Jim Laurie, Pete Patrick, and Dennis O'Connor battle
for the rebound in the Alpha Delt versus Pi Alph encounter.
McClean is calling the signals as Joe Kolanko runs out
pass. Tom Coffey, Joe Koridek, and Hank Anselmo are
defense. The Pi Alphs beat the Omagons 12-0.
The Champions of the Intramural basketball league are the
Viatorians. The members are from left to right, standing: Bro-
thers Aceo, Farrelly, Van Weil, Pecaut, Obach. Kneeling: Bro-
thers Talken, Snodgrass, Schooley. Absent when picture was
taken were Brothers Lopez and Pisors.
Ia^c sdove inframura/s
Sports sponsored by the Intramurals were baseball, basketball, football,
tennis, and track. The latter two were new this year.
The tennis tournament was the first sport to be initiated in the newly-
formed Intramural Program. Paul Gauvreau, representing Alpha Kappa
Psi fraternity, walked away with final honors by defeating Dick Olden-
berg of Sigma Pi. Jerry Ray, of Tau Kappa Epsilon, took third.
When it came to football, no one could stop the Pi Alph's as they
won eight in a row in the fraternity league. The Alpha Delts and the
Tekes followed close behind.
The P.I.D.'s and the Omagons battled for the Independent league cham-
pionship, with the Omagons earning the right to play the Pi Alphs.
The Pi Alphs defeated the Omagons in one of the best contested games
in the intramurals by a score of 12-0.
The Cowpunchers and the Viatorians won their respective inde-
pendent league titles, as did the Pi Alphs in the fraternity league. In
the first round of the championship, the Viatorians defeated the Cow-
punchers for the right to play the undefeated Pi Alphs. Led by Brothers
Pecaut and Snodgrass, the Viatorians beat the Pi Alphs 37 to 30 for the
Swimming, track, and baseball rounded out the rest of the Intra-
Jim Laurie, Pete Patrick, Tom Tyler, and Jack Ansboro battle
for a rebound of the shot of Bob MuUenback in the Alpha
Delt versus Pi Alph fraternity Championship game.
Ed Rasch, Loyola's man behind the cage,
says that he is going to retire this year
after thirty-one years of devoted service.
The Fraternity Basketball Champions, the Pi Alpha are. Stand-
ing: Dennis O'Connor. Tom Tyler, Tim Hawkins. Jim Dempsey,
Ed Bell. Frank Neidhart, Tom Coffey, Jim Nettleton. Kneel-
ing: Pete Kane, Jack Ansboro, Jim Laurie, and Jack Moustakis.
The Lewis Tower's Intramural Program is set up a
little differently than the Lake Shore campus program
in that the L. T. arrangement is directed more to the in-
dividual at the start of the season and gradually more to
the team events. All the events were held at the Chicago
Avenue Armory under the direction of senior IM man-
ager Nate Whitmal and Mr. Leonard Zimny.
Barry Jackson was the first winner when he won the
football accuracy throw with 37 out of a possible 50.
The team of Tom Reckwerdt, Paul Deureaux, Joseph
Angelone, and Ed Jaseyezak won the four-man rope climb
with a time of 30.4. They were followed closely by the
Delta Sigma Pi team of Jim Santo, Rich Carroll, Mike
Casserly, and Mike Sullivan.
On Halloween Novelty Day, a wide assortment of ac-
tivities — singles and some team events — were held, with
prizes being awarded to the winners.
The rest of the events were table tennis, badminton,
turkey trot, three-man basketball, shufHeboard, horse-
shoes, dart tournament, and chess and Chinese checkers.
Members and pledges of Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternit\, the win-
ners of the baseball division of the Intramurals the last two
years, are shown posed around home plate. They are from /eft
to right: Ken Such, Mike Ponticelli, Dennis Singletary, Robert
Rhode, John Frontonius, and Dick Bulger.
Participants in the three-man basketball league at Lewis Towers
are Frank Tasch, Ken Creed, and Larry Walsh.
Jim Santo and Jim Matousek exhibit the technique they used
in the rope climbing contest at the Lewis Tower's Armony.
Warming up for a game of bas-
ketball in dual fashion are Tom
Guerra, Jim Matousek, Bob Killac-
key, Ken Creed, and Frank Tasch.
Playing volleyball in one of the L.T. intramural activities are:
Bob Killackey, Jim Matousek, Tom Guerra, and John Sobota.
John Sobota makes a frantic effort to block Tom Guerra's
shot in a basketball game at the Chicago Avenue Armory.
Dale Granacki and Nate Whitmal go up for a jump as Frank
Tasch and Ken Creed await the unexpected outcome.
1 * -« 1
The champs of the Coeds' Volleyball Tournament captured by
Stebler Hall are Bottom row: Barbara Rivan, Mimi Duggan,
Joyce Hall. Back row. Mary Ford, Mary Ann Dooling, Jane
Donoghue, and Nancy Riley.
The Women's Intramural Program saw the domination
of the Nursing Council and Alpha Tau Delta fall to
Stebler Hall. Stebler Hall, captained by Mimi Duggan,
was victorious in the volleyball tournament by defeat-
ing Nameless 21 to 10. At the end of the regular season,
both teams had five victories and one defeat.
Volleyball was succeeded by a table tennis tournament
and basketball tournament.
An integral part of the women's program this year
was fencing lessons taught by Voldemar Ruus. Fencing
was something new and was met with an enthusiastic
In addition, the Lewis Towers' girls took gymnastics
from Mrs. Erna Wachtel at the Lake Shore Park. Mrs.
Coleman, accomplished pianist, enlivened the bending,
stretching, and marching with rhythmic numbers. This,
too, was new in the women's program.
Marlene Caparelli, director of the intramurals, guided
the program to the success that it was.
women s inframurals
Demonstrating their fencing ability are Diane Baltramaitris, Anne
Byrnes, Joyce Richards, Mary Sanchez, and Sharon McCabe.
Barbara Pleva, Pat Luetkemeyer, Nancy Wallenburger, Mare-
lene Capparelli, Barbara Howe, Diane McLeod, and Kay Can-
field wait anxiously the center jump that will start another game.
Diane McLeod, Nancy Wallenburger, and Barb Pleva are set to
rebound Kay Canfields shot in a game in the Women's I.M.'s.
Waiting for the serve during the championship volleyball
game are Beth Ford, Mary Ann Dooling, Ruth Ann Brinkman,
Jane Donaghue, Barb Rivan, and Mimi Duggan.
U .'. .i:^'^ -iJg^'^'^^.- *..^^--l>
Freshmen, especially those from out-of-town, "discover" Lake
Michigan, Loyola's speaacular campus, during Orientation.
Freshman students listen atcentiveh' to a short presentation of
the athletic program given h\ head-coath George Ireland.
After an orientation lecture, new freshmen stu-
dents gather in front of the Lake Shore Union.
In its first year of existence, Loyola welcomed thirty-
five young men who were interested in obtaining a Jes-
uit education. On September 21, I960, seventeen hun-
dred freshmen, male and female, crowded their way
into the Loyola Campus Center to begin that process
known as Freshman Orientation.
Starting bright and early Wednesday morning, the
prospective graduating class of 1964 were praised, fright-
ened, prodded, and informed by numerous members of
the faculty concerning drop out rate, spiritual life, sports,
and R.O.T.C. After a well-deserved break for lunch, the
group broke up into three sections to be put to the task
of more listening. In one afternoon they picked up
knowledge about a library containing one million vol-
umes, nine fraternities, five sororities, ninety student
organizations, dormitory life, seventeen honor societies,
student governments, and the Dean of Students office.
Finally, refreshments were served, much to the delight
of the Frosh.
Thursday found the coeds learning more about the
University from the Coed Club. Then, to round out
the week, the first half of the freshman class of male
students made their annual retreat. After two days of
ascetic life, these new students were treated to their
first taste of the University social calendar at the Fresh-
man Invitational Dance held Saturday evening. The
week was over; classes were yet to begin.
Organized confusion seems to be the order of the day during
freshmen registration at Dumbach Hall, on Lake Shore Campus.
An introduction to Loyola military lift- was provided freshmen
who were welcome guests at an R.O.T.C. open house last fall.
Bonnie Solzak, LT coed, models the proper attire for the Fall
Frolic for the benefit of an interested freshmen audience.
The Sheraton-BIackstone Hotel was the secne of 1960's annual
Coed Club Welcome Tea. "little sisters" met "big sisters" in
an atmosphere of gaiety, good fellowship, and friendship.
The Very Reverend James F. Maguire, S.J., Dr. Karl Pfuetze,
Sister M. Gertrudis, O.S.F., Mr. Mortimer Zimmerman, Miss
Helen Lyons, and Miss Gladys Kiniery gather on Friday to
celegrate the twenty-fifth anniversary of the Schol of Nursing.
The Silver Anniversary Year of the Loyola University
School of Nursing reached its climax during a three-day
celebration presented by the faculty, alumnae, and stu-
dents of the School.
The theme of the program sponsored by the School of
Nursing faculty was Education for the Nursing Profes-
sion. Dean Gladys Kiniery opened the day with an ad-
dress of welcome. Rev. Edward B. Rooney, S.J., and Dr.
Mary K. Mullone also presented addresses.
A Silver Key to a Golden Future was the concept
which brought together the alumnae members for their
annual homecoming banquet held in the Sheraton-
Blackstone Hotel. The Very Rev. James F. Maguire,
President of Loyola University, extended congratulations
to Dean Kiniery on the twenty-fifth anniversary of the
School of Nursing, and told of its great strides, especial-
ly in the last decade. Marion Etten, Fund Chairman,
presented a large facsimile of a check for $3,940.50 to
Miss Kiniery for the school as a Silver Anniversary Gift.
The main speaker of the day was Mrs. Lucile Petty
Leone, President of the National League for Nursing
and Assistant Surgeon General of the United States Pub-
lic Health Service.
Activities sponsored by the students began with High
Mass at the Madonna della Strada Chapel, followed by
a breakfast held in the Campus Center. Benediction
brought to a close the third day of the celebration.
Sunday was designed as Student's Day in the 2Sth Anniversary
Celebration as Junior nurses participate in the Holy Mass.
Miss Marion Etten, Miss Virginia Whalen, and Miss Constance
Ferris present the silver anniversary check to Loyola University.
c^LTupus center mixers
Diane Anstette, Maureen Martin, and Judy Brinkman entertain
the students as Fred Green, master of ceremonies, presents Kathy
Loftus with the trophy as "Miss Hypo" at the Nursing Mixer.
Bill Freeman, Alpha Delta Gamma; Pat Conlon, Alpha Kappa
Psi; Mike Morawey, Tau Delta Phi; Dennis Johnson, Sigma
Delta Phi; Boh Rohde, Tau Kappa Epsilon; along with George
Ireland, athletic director; display their trophies during Greek
ifc gvee^ week
The Interfraternity Council of Loyola presented the first fraternity Greek
Week to be held in the University's ninety year history in the fall semester
The General Chairman of Greek Week, Dennis Johnson, the Chairman of
the IFC, Michael Morawey, and the other fraternity presidents began the pro-
gram on a Sunday afternoon with an Orphans' Day. A group of orphans and
underprivileged children were treated to a day of games, movies, and prizes.
Sunday evening, a general smoker was held in the Campus Center. Each
fraternity passed out information on their various activities, and three speeches
were made on the leadership, brotherhood, and scholarship of fraternity men.
During the week, printed booklets were passed out to the entire student
body, containing information on this first Greek Week, a list of the nine par-
ticipating fraternities, and a succinct history of each of them on campus.
Greek Week was highlighted by Olympic games
competition. The climax of the Greek Olympaid
was the chariot race which was won by the Tekes.
The following Saturday afternoon, Greek athletic
events were staged. Among the events were the one-
mile relay, the hundred-yard dash, shotput, discus throw,
and the javelin toss. The climax of the meet was a
chariot race, with fraternity-constructed Greek chariots
pulled by fraternity brothers.
That evening, as the final to the first Greek Week,
the IFC presented a "Roaring Twenties" dance. The high
point of the evening was the presentation of awards by
the Dean of Students and the Athletic Department to the
winning fraternities in the fields of scholastics and
athletics. Alpha Delta Gamma was first in the athletic
events. Tau Kappa Epsilon received top honors in the
field of scholarship.
Bill Sieger, Pat Conlon, Paul Hoernig, Dennis Johnson, and
Jim Szwed spoke to the prospective fraternity men on lead-
ership, scholarship, and fraternalism at the I.F. C. Smoker.
The l.F.C. turned back the clock to present the Roaring Twen-
ties Dance. The evening was highlighted by a Charleston Mara-
thon which gave Fred Green, Carol Fullam, and Wally Welninski
a chance to cast off a few inhibitions along with their shoes.
Perhaps the most rewarding part of Greek Week was the party
held for the orphans. Games, toys, ice cream, and attention
were heaped upon these children by fraternity men and nurses.
Members of the Basic Nursing Association gather at their
annual Christmas party, the highlight of the Yuletide season.
The Freshman Retreat, included in orientation week, gives the
incoming freshmen a glimpse of the spiritual education which
is an integral part of Loyola University's education process.
The Very Reverend James F. Maguire, S J., Reverend Robert W.
Mulligan, S.J., W. Daniel Conroyd, and Thomas F. Hawkins greet
guests at the President's Tea which is held for the faculty.
Beverly Wilson, Dianne Spellman, Monica Kozak, Lenore Quinn,
Joan Tengblad, Judy Pacer, Barbara Shipman, Joan Cwikla,
Barbara Hayes, Pat Cordan, Rita Hayes, Ruth McGuire, Arlene
Lavrinovich, Hannelore Glatt, and Joan Coscioni await new
freshman women at the Coed Club Freshman Welcome Tea.
Members of Alpha Delta Gamma and Delta Zeta Chi assemble
on stage to accept trophies for winning the inter-fraternity
sing, which is sponsored each year by Tau Delta Phi.
A variety of costumes were present at the Halloween
party which Loyola Hall has made an annual event.
The Loyola University ROTC Brigade of Cadets en-
joyed its best year in the school's history. This year
kicked off with cadet participation in Freshman Orien-
tation Week and the recruiting was so successful that
it resulted in the largest first year class since 1950.
The annual Military Ball in December was high-
lighted by the selection of Miss Patricia Dierberger
as Military Ball Queen for 1961. Cadet initiative marked
the outstanding displays presented at the ROTC Open
House in March. Our military fraternity, the Asso-
ciation of the United States Army, capjsed the spring
social season with their Spring dance. The year was
successfully concluded with the pageantry of the
Presidential Review and the Annual Formal Inspection.
In the field of intercollegiate competition, our out-
standing ROTC Drill Team continued to maintain their
reputation as one of the nation's top exhibition drill
teams. The ROTC Rifle Team enjoyed their best year on
record with participation in the Chicagoland ROTC Rifle
Team League where they picked up a new trophy for the
display case. The chatter of feminine voices was heard
for the first time around the department with the for-
mation of the new Loyola University Girl's Rifle Team.
The R.O.T.C Color guard stands at
attention before the assembled ca-
dets during the Presidential Review.
Members of the R.O.T.C Rifle team line up on the range prior
to one of the many intercollegiate meets which they enter
each year. The marksmen are, Slaiiding: Joan Trandel, (hostess
of the drill team). Dean Pranzarone, Robert Rohde, William
Sparks, Ron Ciesielski, Marvin Frake. Kneeling: Ronald
McDonald, Frank Baukert, Jeff Vertenten, Dennis Spirek,
Andrew Symanski, M Sgt. Walter Jorgensen (team coach).
The R.O.T.C.'s crack drill team runs through
its paces for an assembled group of Loyola
University students and parents.
Miss Patricia Bierhergcr was chosen the Honorary Colonel
of the Loyola University R.O.T.C. Brigade of Cadets at the
annual Military Ball The Ball, which took place in the
Fifth Army Officers' Club, was attended by R.O.T.C. cadets
and guests. George Bell, Master of Ceremonies, looks on.
Representing Loyola in the "Priest in the Modern World Sym-
posium," Rev. Robert W. Mulligan, S.J. (far left) discusses
political, social, and ascetical aspects of modern Catholic
life with Msgr. Francis J. Lally, Rev. George A. Hagmaier,
C.S P., and Dr. Frederick J. Crosson.
Jim Fitzgerald and Jack Nicholson escort the late Frank J.
Lewis from the annual Mass celebrated in his honor. Mr.
Lewis was a great benefactor of Loyola University.
The Very Rev. James F. Maguire, S.J. and Mariette LeBlanc
guide Mrs. William J. Stebler through the new women's resi-
dence which was dedicated to the memory of her late husband.
One of the highlights of the annual Alpha Delta Gamma
Thanksgiving Eve Dance, was a selection of Miss Ann Marie
Wenthe, a Mundelein junior as Chicago Catholic College Queen.
Officers and members of Pi Alpha Lambda gather in the foyer
of the Belmont Hotel after their Christmas Intercollegiate
Dance which was held during the holidays on December 23.
"Annie Get Your Gun," a rollicking musical presented by
the Loyola University Curtain Guild, drew nothing but praise
and acclaim from the responsive and enthusiastic audience.
nafional jesuH colleges
Winners of trophies at the Fourth Annual Jesuit College
Debate tournament representing Boston College, University
of Detroit, Creighton University, Loyola of Chicago, and
Rockhurst. Accepting the trophy for Loyola was Tom Dienes.
On Thanksgiving weekend in 1957, the Loyola Uni-
versity Debating Society inaugurated a debate tourna-
ment for the twenty-eight North American Jesuit
colleges and universities. That year the tournament
was held in honor of the Jesuit Centennial in Chicago.
Since 1937 this Jesuit College Debate Tournament
has become an annual event. This year, college debaters
from one coast to the other convened at Loyola Univer-
sity for six rounds of rugged competition. Those schools
attending included: Boston College, Creighton Univer-
sity, University of Detroit, Loyola University of Chi-
cago, Loyola University of Los Angeles, Marquette
University, Regis College, Rockhurst College, St. Louis
University, University of Scranton, and Xavier University.
The ultimate success of such a tournament rests with
the debaters. Each year, they look forward to this rare
opportunity to meet with debate colleagues from the
nation-wide Jesuit student "community." The debaters
find themselves putting forth their best efforts in
speaking skills and keen analysis of the debate res-
olutions in order to win one of the coveted trophies.
Certainly, many lasting friendships have been born
at this tournament enabling the participants to de-
velop closer ties with other Jesuit students.
Loyola of Chicago welcomes Loyola of Los Angeles to the
Fourth Annual Jesuit College Debate Tournament November 24
and 25, I960. The tournament was held on Lake Shore Campus.
Lake Shore Campus was transformed into a vast television
studio when Ed Sullivan picked Loyola as a portion of
his salute to Chicago, telecast in December of I960.
tv comes to IouoIa
"A Really Big Shew" came to Loyola University early
in October of last year when Ed Sullivan, nationally
known television personality, and Bob "button down
mind" Newhart, rising young comedian, accompanied
by a small brigade of technicians and seemingly end-
less and endless amounts of television equipment, in-
vaded the Lake Shore campus.
Until two days earlier, the ten minute video tape of
Bob Newhart which was to be shown on Ed Sullivan's
television show featuring Chicago had been scheduled to
be filmed at Mister Kelly's. But at the last moment,
the site was changed to Newhart's alma mater, Loyola.
The two prominent personalities arrived on the campus
about 12:45 p.m. At a reception immediately following
their arrival. Bob Newhart was presented with the Dean's
Key for his outstanding work in the entertainment
field by Harry L. McCIoskey, Dean of Students. Afterwards
the activity moved outdoors and several sequences were
filmed of Newhart in different locales about the campus.
The bright young comic then returned to the Campus
Center where he presented thirty-five minutes of refresh-
ing humor. This ^vas in the form of short monologues,
fome of which later appeared on Sullivan's November 6th
show. It was here at the filming of these skits that many of
the Loyola students received their first behind-the-scenes
glimpse of the production of a large-scale television show.
Ed Sullivan, Rev. John J. Beckman, S.J., and Bob Newhart
stroll across the campus followed by a contingent of eager
Loyola students. Bob Ne%vhart captivated a Loyola audience
with several of his hilarious, side-splitting routines.
Bob Newhart, a former student of Loyola LIniversity, re-
ceives the coveted Dean's Key from Harry L McCIoskey.
The social highlight of the opening semester is the annual Fall Frolic, the
outstanding all-University dance of the year. The Grand Ballroom of the
Sheraton Towers Hotel provided the background for the crowning of the
queen for 1960-61, Miss Jacqueline Schmelter, candidate of Pi Alpha Lambda
fraternity. The ROTC honor guard added an atmosphere of military solemnity
to the festivities of the evening.
This year's contest witnessed a revision in the title from Miss Varsity to Miss
Loyola, the Hostess of Loyola University. As "sweetheart of Loyola University,"
the new name is considered a more distinctive and fitting title for her future
activities in representing the University.
The use of IBM cards, one with each student's official number, was an in-
novation designed to assure a well-planned, honestly regulated election.
A symphony of lace and wrought iron forms the setting for the
entrance of this year's "Miss Loyola" contestants. The candidates
are Cathy Silvagni, Monica Kozak, Bea Bouchonville, Judy Kos-
loskus, Alexandria Domes, Jacl<ie Schmelter, Darlene CJ'Brochta,
Francine Olech, June Antonucci, Carol Ennis, Ellen Blie, and
The new "Miss Loyola," Miss Jackie
Schmelter, graciously accepts the
crown and scepter of her honored
title from Miss Sheila Shanahan.
Election officials, Henry Wisniewski, Judy Kruzel, and Jim
Heath, check balloting for Miss Loyola at Lewis Towers.
Miss Loyola, 1960-61
The Grand Ballroom of the Sheraton-Blackstone Hotel was the
scene of the Fall Frolic, one of the highlights of the year.
- wow wecRen
The Loyola Union, in cooperation with the Union
Activities Board, sponsored the annual Pow-Wow early
in December. The gala festivities began on Friday
night with Dan Sorkin presenting the Salty Dogs,
Marx and Frigo Trio, and the Griffiths. Immediately
following the Jazz Festival, the student body gath-
ered on the athletic field for a bonfire and pep rally.
Saturday highlighted the annual float parade with
eighteen organizations competing for the coveted awards.
Soon after the float parade a free luncheon was held
in the Campus Center. Following the luncheon, the
push ball contest was held on the athletic field pit-
ting the freshmen against the sophomores for the
possession of the little red keg. The freshmen were
victorious and tossed away their green beanies forever.
Saturday evening found everyone not only exhausted,
but also tense and excited, as the time for the presenta-
tion of the awards grew nearer. Jackie Schmelter, Miss
Loyola 1960-61, declared Tau Kappa Epsilon the winner of
awards for best float and best fraternity float. Loyola
Hall was presented with the award for house decorations.
The energetic committee heads of this years Pow-Wow are
caught by our photographer on their way to a business meet-
ing. Left to right: Ellen Miller, Michael McConnell, Donna
Siuda, Joseph Scully (General Chairman), and Anthony Ward.
Featured at this year's All Star Jazz Festival was a bril-
liant dixie-land jazz group from Purdue, The Salty Dogs.
The victory bonfire blazing in the background casts a warm
glow on Jackie Schmelter and the assembled student body.
Tired but elated students gather in the Union House for
a Pow-Wow Luncheon after the spectacular Float Parade.
The Freshman Class won the cov-
eted "little red keg" after narrowly-
defeating the more powerful Sopho-
more Class in the well fought Push
Ball Contest. The Sophomores won
a dunking in the chilly waters of
Accepting the award for Best House Decoration from Jackie
Schmelter is John Zeitz, President of the Dormitory Coun-
cil. The Dorm narrowly averted defeat by working all night
repairing the damage done by fire to their decorations.
The Nursing Council's colorful Loyola Stein was complete
to the angel hair foam running down the sides of their float.
"Victory Over the Waves" was the theme of Tau Kappa Epsilon's
winning float entry which is seen "sailing" past the judges.
The Theta Phi Alpha "pirates' made the other contestants
walk the plank as they sailed to a second place victory.
A real gone Alley Oop had his hands full trying to defeat
a fire-breathing dragon on the Kappa Beta Gamma float.
Delta Sigma Pi seems to have predicted the outcome of the
Homecoming Game by placing Western Ontario on a Carousel.
The Very Reverend James F. Maguire, S.J. extends his con-
gratulations to R. Wendell Harrison, Edward C. Logelin,
Mrs. John A. Holabird, Dr. Lon W. Morrey, James H. Gately,
William D. Maxwell, and Augustine J. Bowe, distinguished
Chicagoans who received Loyola Founder's Day Civic Awards.
Loyola University commemorated its ninetieth anniver-
sary December 12th of last year with an all-day program
designed to include prominent Chicagoans, outstanding
Loyola akmini, the faculty of the University, and student
The morning Founders Day Convocation honored
eleven Loyola alumni for distinguished service to their
profession, the Church, the community, the nation, and
the University, with citations presented by the Alumni
Association president, John J. Waldron. Civic Awards
were presented to seven prominent Chicago citizens
who were cited individually by the Reverend Joseph
Small for "civic responsibility at its best."
The afternoon Student Presidents' Convocation was de-
voted to the role of the student leader in the life of the
University. After presentation of the flag of 1961, Joseph
Gajewski, Lucille Anichini, and Kenneth Printen spoke
of student leadership, service, and scholarship, the quali-
ties which determined those eleven students who were
to receive medallions.
Completing the Founders Day was the first annual
Presidents' Ball, held in the Crystal Ballroom of the
Sheraton-Blackstone Hotel. At the Ball the Very Rev.
erend James F. Maguire extended official greetings of
the University and Dr. Kenneth Jackson, LIniversity
Marshal, presented the students who had received awards
at the Student Convocation.
A combined audience of civic leaders, faculty, and students
listens attentively to the Welcoming Address delivered by
the Very Rev. James F. Maguire S J., President of Loyola.
Student Presidents' Committee. Standing: Michael Hartraan,
Tony Ward, John Erickson, Robert Walsh, Frank McNamara,
Joseph Gajewski, Mike Morawey. Seated: Patricia Metz, Margaret
Corrigan, James Fitzgerald, Peggy Fischer, Jack Nicholson.
The 13th floor of Lewis Towers was the scene for the morning
Founders Day Convocation which honored prominent alumni,
distinguished Chicagoans, and members of the faculty.
jTo sola Uni've nit v
[he Presidenti of tin Sludent Orgtimzatioiu
requist the honor of your presence at the
held in recognition of those students
most distinguished for
J^adership, Service to the I'niversitv, and Scholarship
Monday, 'December twelfth
Nineteen hundred and sixty
at nine o 'clock
The Crystal "Ballroom
South Michigan Boulcvdrd at Ralhoa Dri'jf
Founders Day Award Recipients. Stuiidifig:
John Ward, William Martin, Paul Davis,
Robert Bonovich, Robert Walsh, Michael
Hartman. Seated: James Smith, Barbara Rice,
Very Rev. James F. Maguire, S.J., president
of the University; Margaret Fischer, Michael
The Blessing of the Crib Ceremony concluded the Fine Arts
Lecture Series. Rev. Carl Burlage, S.J., was the celebrant of the
ceremony, assisted by the Loyola University Glee Club.
Miss Dagenais, instructor at Loyola, is seen discussing art with
Rev. Richard Douaire who lectured in the year on "The Paint-
ings of Georges Roualt." Below, left: Rev. John Reinke, S.J.,
principal of Loyola Academy, presented a highly entertaining
lecture on the music of Rodgers and Gershwin.
Dr. J. Warren Perry introduces Miss Ardis Krainik,
assistant manager of the Lyric Opera of Chicago.
Miss Kranik spoke to the students and the public
on the "Nature of Opera." Below, left: Sister M.
Thomasita, O.S.F., art director at Cardinal Stritch
College in Milwaukee, Wisconsin, spoke to a group
of art enthusiasts on the qualities of the artist.
Kay Huck and Bob Blair pose for the Loyolan photographer at
the Coed Club Dance, "Roses in the Snow" during Christmas.
Jack Nicholson, Joan English, Al Miszka, Mary Granata, and
Don McManigal gather around as the clock on the wall ap-
proaches 12:00 at the annual Commerce Council "Sno Ball."
Carol Duffy, Barbara Kozik, Al Mikst2a, Dave Mannagan, Con-
nie Jong, and Rosemary Prow are seen at the Coed Club Formal.
Loyola skiers, dressed in their warm winter togs,
prepare to board their Trailways bus on route to
Crystal Mountain Resort in Frankfort, Michigan
for a fun filled, five-day ski trip.
Crystal Mountain, Michigan was the site for the January, 1961 Ski Trip,
jointly sponsored by the Coed Club and the Loyola Union. The newly-opened
Crystal Mountain Lodge provided a highly congenial and relaxing atmosphere
for skiing, card playing, ping pong, dancing, and general conviviality.
The friendliness of the twenty-eight persons on the trip was quite apparent
in the camaraderie of the group. Each could share the pain of a sudden spill,
the pleasure in a successful downhill run, and the anguish caused by previously
Excellent snow conditions and certified ski instructors enabled all to be-
come well acquainted with the variety of slopes. Spills, laughter, weariness,
mischief, and an eternal bus ride were the combination that made the five-day
vacation an interlude long remembered.
The Cr>stal Mountain Resort is seen in the far background
from the top of the first slope used by the beginning skiers with
free lessons being provided by experienced resort instructors.
Mealtime was a most welcome event during the week with all
of the hungry skiers very well satisfied with the resort's food.
Skiers begin with the long arduous pull up the rope tow towards
the far reaching hilltop for a swift and thrilling trip downward.
Jackie Schmelter, Miss Loyola 1961, wades
through the deep snow, while onlookers toss a
few snowballs to make the going tougher.
isc gvee^ week
The week of February 13, 1961 the Intersorority Coun-
cil of Loyola University held their second annual Greek
Week. The concept and methods used in this general
rush week were changed significantly from its first year
under the direction of Co-chairmen Sandy Domes and
Registration of interested freshman woman took place
beginning Monday of that week but the first specific func-
tion was held Tuesday morning during the 11:30 break
at Lewis Towers. A discussion was held for rushees by
members of all sororities concerning various phases of
sorority life. Miss Mariette LeBlanc, Dean of Women,
and Miss Joan Vaccaro, Assistant Dean of Women, spoke
to the assemblage. A similar function took place Wed-
nesday at 11:30 on the Lake Shore Campus. That same
day, taffy apples were sold to benefit the missions.
Sunday a tea was held at the St. Claire Hotel in which
each sorority had a separate room decorated to individual
taste. The rushees toured each room viewing skits put
on by members of the organizations. Closing the Greek
Week members and prospectives gathered to hear an ad-
dress by Miss LeBlanc.
The members of Delta Zeta Chi show the freshman interested in
their sorority the short but illustrious history of the group.
The sisters of Kappa Beta Gamma dress up in frolicky cos-
tumes to show prospective freshman the best of their sorority.
Theta Phi Alpha, the largest sorority at Loyola, show many of
their trophies to both Lewis Towers and Lake Shore freshmen.
The Intersorority Council Open House provided an opportunity
for the sisters of Chi Theta Upsilon to speak to the various in-
terested freshman along with displaying their constitution.
Alpha Tau Delta, professional nursing fraternity, display some
incidental pictures of their activities to prospective pledges.
Ronald Cincinelli is the center of attraction as he plays the
title role of Harpagon in Moliere's "The Miser" presented by Loy-
ola's Curtain Guild at the Community Theater this spring.
John Dentzer, Troy Ehlert, Fred Herzog, Joan Zaharski, Marilyn
McKinnon, Al Busa, Jackie Schmelter, Joe Gajewski, and Mary
De Orio gather for a picture at the Arts Council Mardi Gras.
Christine Kaub, Margaret DeVito, Bonnie Bertaux, Diane Spell-
man, Maureen Martin, Mrs. Ernest Glatt, Rosemary Martucci,
Barbara Lenard, Diana Pallasch. Lucille Anichini, and Margaret
Falk were the fashionable coeds who modeled for the Coed
Club Card Party and Fashion Show in the Lake Shore Union.
Tom Phillpot, Jim Alex, Jmi Harris, Tom Raclaw, Jim Laurie,
Moncia Kozal^, Andy Symanski, Lana Doman, and Mike Hart-
man; officers of the Arts Council, greet the various guests of
the Mardi Gras Masque Ball held at the Ambassador West Hotel.
Rev. John McKenzie, S.J., internationally known scholar on
Sacred Scripture, gave a series of lectures at Mundelein College.
Rev. Raymond V. Schoder, a member of the Loyola faculty, was
one of the lecturers during the presentation of the "Distinguished
Professor Lecture Series" presented this past fall.
"If you want to take the curtain ofiF the ground," participants in the 1961
Variety Show learned, you've got to put in a lot of work. Those who watched
the show quite literally found it out, too, after seeing twenty students, led by
Fred Green and Rachel Riley, prepare for the performance itself in the show's
With this ingenious prologue, "College Life, U.S.A." — the theme of the
tenth annual show — was launched into orbit; and no star was brighter than its
director, Jim Rusk. A senior theater major at Northwestern University, he de-
voted his entire winter academic quarter to directing and staging the acts com-
posing the show, as well as writing the music, lyrics, and choreography for the
opening number. Rusk left for New York shortly after the Variety Show to
study with Stephen Sondheim, lyricist of West Side Story. As a result of this
capable direction and also the stiffer competition involved in landing a spot
in the show this year "College Life, U.S.A." appeared as the finest and most pro-
fessional Variety Show ever seen by Loyolans.
Theta Phi Alpha registered a double win in this year's Var-
iety Show when they walked away with the coveted Organiza-
tion and 'Iggy" Awards with their entertaining satire on L.U.
'*'r*' .. . iiii | i»^ p j| i ir > i iFT-i ii^ ijj g t ii .
Richard Oberuc, Rachel Riley, and Fred Green break into the
spirited and colorful finale to this year's Variety Show.
Harry the Hipster (Tom Shanahan) lectures
to students on the merits of progressive jazz.
Like he made the scene so well that he grab-
bed top honors for the best individual act.
Inspector Fink (Erin Clifford) aids
the Alumni Association in its search
for prominent (and wealthy) alums;
Jan Aumuller, Peggy Geffinger, and
Diane Shaffer, all members of the
The tremendous success of this year's Variety Show was due to
the untiring efforts of Mike Kutza, Jim Alex, Jim Rusk, Ellen
Miller, and Jim Harris. Congratulations, crew!!!
Exclusive of the opening and closing, ten acts performed. The famed Dental
School Choir of Loyola made its annual appearance in the show as a non-
competitive act; three individuals and six organizations were selected to appear.
Awards, which heighten the excitement of any performance, were for the
same categories as last year with one exception. In addition to the Council
trophies for best individual and best organizational acts, traditionally given on
Friday night, a new trophy was awarded to the best overall act that evening.
As usual, the Loyola Alumni Association made its annual award of the "GGY"
trophy to the best act in the show as selected by a panel of alumni judges.
Winners of the sweepstakes this year was Theta Phi Alpha sorority, which
walked away with both the "GGY" and the Council trophy as the best organiza-
tional act. Entitled "What is College?" the act featured a verse choir balanced
by a chorus which provided appropriate background songs.
Smokey Monroe (Monica Kozak) led Briar U. (Kappa Beta
Gamma) in an entertaining satire on college athletic recruiting.
This poor little freshman didn't
stand a chance until the Tekes help-
ed him through his registration as
part of their musical survey of pain-
fully pleasant college memories.
Sophomore Tom Shanahan was given the best indi-
•'idual act award for his portrayal of "Harry the Hipster."
Copping the trophy for best overall act Friday night
was the Society for the Advancement of Management,
which presented a musical-comedy version of Nathaniel
Hawthorne's The Scarlet Letter. Jo Ann Henner starred
as Hester Prynne in this first appearance of SAM in the
The other two individual acts, singers Susiette Little
and Larry Patterson, delighted audiences with "Without
a Song" and "Tonight," respectively.
The Coed Club act, "Alumni Anonymous," featured
only four persons. Jan AumuUer, Erin Clifford, Peggy
Geffinger, and Diane Shafer appeared as a detective and
the alumnae she is hired to hunt down in response to the
ever.present call for contributions to dear old Loyola.
Delta Sigma Pi satirized the differences between the
two undergraduate campuses in their presentation show,
"College Bowl." The show spoofed a number of campus
politicians and came to a rousing finish with a commer-
cial for LU-LU bubble gum.
Tau Kappa Epsilon treated the audience to "Music,
Martinis and Memories" as two seniors, aided by some
magic brew, relived their undergrad years at LU, re-
membering a class attempting to understand the complex
of Freud, the freshman-sophomore tug of war, and fresh-
The final organizational act was Kappa Beta Gamma's
offering, "The Smokey Monroe Story," a satire 00 col-
legiate recruiting practices.
Following the judging on both evenings was the
show's rousing finale, "El Sombrero" from the Broad-
way hit Wildcat.
Producer of the show was Jim Harris, junior class
president of the College of Arts and Sciences. The as-
sistant producer was Jim Alex of LT, junior class vice-
president. Many others spent long hours laboring on
the show, including Ellen Miller, costumes; Mike Kutza,
sets; Bob Moocha, stage manager and props; Al Busa,
lights; and Dan Trozak, sound. The School of Nursing
handled publicity, for which Kathy Hawkins was chair-
man; and Don Barrett of the College of Commerce served
as business manager.
From a most inauspicious start in the Union House
before an audience of a few dozen ten years ago, to a
crowd of over two thousand in the Mundelein Audi-
torium — this is the Variety Show success story, and its
most recent chapter has been its most glorious.
How does one sing "Without a Song"? Suzette
Little shows the audience that it can be done.
Fred Green talks Rachel Riley into staying in the show after
she complains about it being too much work and not much fun.
Downtown Delta Sigs had a field day satirizing Lake Shore
activities and events in their Lu-Lu College Bowl Quiz.
. , _-«&:
I . !■ . ' II':
Last June, a group of approximately forty Loyolans boarded the plane
which was to take them on a twelve-week, ten-country tour of Europe. Led by
Dr. Michael Fink, tour director, the eager travelers wrote their own version of
Innocents Abroad as they made their way through England, Holland, Belgium,
Austria, Switzerland, Spain, and a handful of other countries before returning
to Chicago, September 1.
Hightlights of the tour included a public audience with His Holiness Pope
John XXIII, and a private audience with President Gronchi of Italy.
In Oberammergau the tourists view a performance of the world-famous
Passion Play, and while in Munich they managed to attend a session of the
Their travel bus took the Loyolans to a number of special musical events:
they attended the famous Salzburg festival; they witnessed a performance of
Samson and Delilah by the Paris Opera; they saw Aid a performed in an ancient
open-air amphitheatre in Verone, Italy; and they attended the Mozart festival in
Members of the tour saw the Stratford players present The Merchant of
Venice at the beginning of the trip, and just before leaving for home, they saw
the opening ceremonies of the I960 Olympic Games in Rome.
Loyola faculty members on the tour were: the Rev. John Felice, S.J.; the
Rev. Francis Grollig, S.J.; Dr. Boris Spiroff; and Miss Rosemary Donatelli.
The returning travelers cleared customs with little trouble, and they now
have watches, perfumes, sweaters, microscopes, jewelry — as well as many happy
memories — to remind them of their summer in Europe.
Europe bound Loyola students and friends board a United DC-6
Mainliner for New York where they will catch an Israel Air-
lines plane for a twelve-week vacation in far reaching places.
Miss Rosemary Donatelli is greeted by Pres-
ident Gronchi in the president's chamber.
Loyola students pose with His Excellency Gronchi, President of
the Italian Republic, in the hallway of the president's palace.
The Mayor of Italy is surrounded by admiring Loyolans.
The European group visits
Quirinale, the palace of the
president of Italy and seem
to be amazed at the luxury of
Twice each year Loyola University takes time to honor
the graduates of its nine schools and colleges in its tra-
ditional commencement exercises.
At the ninety-first annual commencement last Feb-
ruary 1, almost 400 students walked across the stage of
the Granada Theater to receive their degrees from the
hand of the Very Rev. James F. Maguire, University Pres-
ident. The group included: 25 candidates for the degree
of Bachelor of Science in Nursing; 51 for the Bachelor of
Science in Commerce; a total of 54 University College
students receiving Bachelor degrees; 109 degrees con-
ferred on students in the College of Arts and Sciences;
and a total of 162 candidates for degrees of Master of
Social and Industrial Relations, Master of Education,
Master of Science, Master of Arts, Doctor of Science, and
Doctor of Philosophy.
Loyola conferred the honorary degree of Doctor of
Law upon three candidates: the Right Reverend Monsi-
gnor John W. Barrett, Director of Archdiocese Hospi-
tals; Mother Mary Gerald, O. P., Mother General of
the Dominican sisters of Adrian, Michigan; and William
J. Sinek, Chairman of the City Products Corporation.
Principal speaker for the February commencement was
Theodore A. Distler, Executive Director of the American
Association of Colleges.
On June 13, Loyola made history by changing the
location of the graduation exercises from the Granada
Theater to the auditorium of Chicago's new exposition
hall, McCormick Place. Present plans are to hold all
future commencements in the lakefront center.
Because of the vast seating capacity of the auditorium
(5,000), Loyola graduates were able, for the first time,
to distribute an unlimited number of invitations to the
Following the University-wide exercise, a formal re-
ception was held for the approximately 800 graduates,
their families and guests, in the handsomely appointed
V.LP. room overlooking Lake Michigan.
Ceremonies are annually supervised by members of
the commencement committee, with the University mar-
shal presiding. Members of Blue Key National Honor
Fraternity served as ushers, and in June the members of
Circumference, Women's Leadership Honor Sorority, also
The Very Rev. James F. Maguire. nres'rlpnt of I.nvoia TIn'vpr.
sity, addresses the convocation at the mid-year graduation held
for the final time at the (jranada Theater near i,a.ve anore.
Elizabeth McCann, registrar of the university, presents the
degree of Bachelor of Science in Social Science to Michael Flynn,
as Very Rev. James F. Maguire prepares to congratulate him.
Some of the parents and friends of the graduates
anxiously await the commencement exercises,
while others page through the attractive program.
The stage of the Granada Theater is illuminated
from the chandeliers hanging from the balcony as
graduates prepare to receive their diploma.
Graduates enter the Madonna della Strada Chapel for the Bac-
calaureate Services commencing the June Graduation.
Recipients of the Degree of Doctor of Philosophy
BIRUTE MICUTA BALTRUS, Biochemistry
( B.S., Newton College of the Sacred Heart; M.S., Loyola Uni-
versity) Dissertation: Effects of Diethylstilbesterol on Pituitary
FRANK ANTHONY DINELLO, Psychology
( B.S., University of Illinois; A.M. Loyola University) Disser-
tation: Selective Reinforcers in the Operant Conditioning of
Normal and Exceptional Children.
JOHN WEBB MOHRBRACHER, Psychology
(A.B., College of St. Thomas; A.M., St. Louis University) Dis-
sertation: The Diagnostic Approach of Three Disciplines to
Minimal Intracranial Pathology in Children.
ROBERT ORRIN RAWSON, Psysiology
( B.S., Lfniversity of Illinois) Dissertation: A Photoelectric
Plethymographic Study of the Sympathetic Vasomotor Outflow
to the Hind Limb of the Dog.
Sister MARY REGINA (WILLIAMS), O.P., English
( B.S., Marquette University; A.M., Loyola University) Disser-
tation: Richard Hurrell Froude.
PAUL JOSEPH von EBERS, Psychology
( Ph.B , Loyola University; A.M., Loyola University) Dissertation:
The Effect of Color on the Phenomenal Displacement of Lights
Seen in Apparent Movement.
Recipients of the Degree of Dctor of Education
Sister MARY BONITA ( WIERZBOWSKI), C.S.S.F.
(A.B., Loyola University; M.Ed., Loyola LIniversity) Dissertation:
Survey and Appraisal of Organized Guidance Services in the
Catholic Secondary Schools of the Archdiocese of Chicago.
Sister MARIE CLAUDIA (STIEHM), O.P.
( B.S.Ed., De Sales College; A.M., Catholic University of Ameri-
ca) Dissertation: Christian Concepts in Reading Series.
BERNARD A. QUISH
(B.S., Lewis Institute; M.Ed., Loyola University) Dissertation:
An Analysis and an Appraisal of the Working Relations between
the Substitute Teachers and the Regular Teachers in the Chi-
cago Public Elementary Schools.
REVEREND GEORGE RODERICK YOUNGS
(A.B., Calvin College; .A.M., Michigan State College) Disserta-
tion: An Analysis of Some of the Implications of Carl Rogers'
Hypotheses Concerning Human Nature.
JOSEPH J. ZBORNIK
( B.S., University of Illinois; M.S., University of Illinois) Dis-
sertation: An Evaluation of Prediction of Success in Shorthand.
Recipients of the Degree of Master of Science
Jack T. Beuttas
Jimmy Wallace Hill
Irene Emily Mersol
William S. Murphy, Jr.
Charles Aloysius Schneider
Harry Staffileno, Jr.
Recipients of the Degree of Master of Arts
Joseph Anton Biesinger
James Henry Bowman, S.J.
Patrick Joseph Boyle, S.J.
Leo Peter Cachat, S.J.
Sister Mary Christa (SchuUer), O.S.F.
William Thomas Cox, Jr.
Martin Patrick Coyne, S.J.
John Richard Crowley, S.J.
William Charles Cunningham, S.J.
Jerome M. Dittburner, O.F.M.
Reverend Patrick M. Donovan, O.S.M.
Daniel Dennis Dunnigan, S.J.
Sister Mary Ellen (Rosemeyer), C.S.J.
Brother H. Dominic Everett, F.S.C.
Ronald James Farmer
Reverend Gerald Fraser
Rosemary Louise Fuerst
Sister Mary Honorata (Hesse), OS.F.
Robert Allan Howley
John H. Hudson
Sister M. Ignatius (Staley), I.B.V.M.
Sister Jeanne d'Arc (Barnes), C.S.J.
Sister Mary Joel (Stier), O.P.
Sister John Amadeus (Fronke), CSJ.
Charles Andrew Kelbley
Reverend Peter W. L. Keng
Sister Laurence Edward ( Ferguson ), O.P.
Que Thi Le
Win field Scott Lenox
Jerome Anthony Long
John Alanson Lucal, S.J.
Elisa Landicho Manez
Sister Mary Marcellin (Daly), B.V.M.
Sister Maureen Therese (Connaughton),
John A. Miller
Sister Mary Modesta (Rauch), O.S.F.
Coletta Amelia Nelson
Reverend John Joseph O'Malley
Michael Anthony Partipilo
Reverend Leo Francis Petit, M.S.C.
Sister Mary Rebecca (Rosemeyer), O.S.F.
Donald Vincent Rogan
Peter Joseph Roslovich, S,J.
Reverend Stephen Robert Ryan, O.S.M.
Thomas Edward Schaefer
John A. Singer, S.J.
Eileen Evelyn Stanton
Patricia Jane Stupka
Recipients of the Degree of Master of Education
Marion J. Allen
Sister Alphonse Marie (Hoffman),
Robert Edward Andrewski
Sister M. Athanasia (Gudaitis), S.S.C.
Reverend Edward John Baranowski
Sister Mary Basile (Lueck), F.S.P.A.
George W. Bauer
Orlynn Karl Bosse
Sister Mary Brideen, B.V.M.
Edward F. Brufke
Mary C. Byrnes
Yvonne M. Crute
Mary E. Denneen
James John Dowdalls
Sister Mary Elizabeth (Boll), P.H.J .C.
Nathaniel S. Fichtenberg
Reverend William Patrick Fisherkeller,
Mary Laurinda Foley
Maxine Mildred Foley
Janice Lucille Foster
Rose Marie Bernadette Giancola
William Joseph Glennon
Myrtle Theresa Gould
Mary J. Greene
Helen Marie Hart
Robert Milton Havlan
Fred Frank Janizek
Sister Dolores Kane, R. H.S.J.
Marion Kathleen Krogdahl
Albert Martin Krueger
Dorothy Catherine Larney
Sister Mary Lucinia (Szpak)
Reverend Joseph Ly
Redmond Vincent Lyons
Sister Marie David (Gardner)
Sister Marie Sarah (Dineen),
George Edward May
Maureen Therese McMahon
Pauline Mary Nadovic
Robert Edward Nelson
Joan Halloran O'Malley
Dolores B. Pasowicz
John James Pauly
Lorraine Michaelene Pieja
Renee Adriana Porras
Marlene Ann Raymond
Norma Cecilia Reed
Eugene Patrick Reilly
Sister Mary Rose Esther (MuUin), B.V.M.
Helen Louise Schneider
Catherine M. Schultz
Nancy A. Schwab
Walter Jerome Sedlacek, Jr.
Sister M. Seraphine (Krseminski) . O.S.F.
Mary Elizabeth Shannon
Marion Grace Shore
Maryrose Ann Sullivan
Maureen Patricia Sullivan
Dolores Vivian Sunter
Sister Mary Symphorose (Bogdan),
Tadeusz Alexander Szalinski
Sister Mary Theonita (Host\), O.P.
Arlene Elaine Tufano
Bernadine Ann Venn
Sister Mary Viva (Niess), O.S.F.
Ralph Eric Walberg
Donald Ernest Westergren, Jr.
Maureen Hartigan Wetheral!
Nicholas White, Jr.
Mary H. West Willis
instituie oj social And
Recipients of the Degree of Master of Social and Industrial Relations
FRANK J. BALENO, JR.
(B.S., Purdue University)
Thesis: Survey of Non-Supervisory Factory Type Job Evaluation Plans Used by Manufac-
turers in the Chicago Metropolitan Area Employing over 1,000 Persons.
MARTIN JOHN BURNS
(BS.C, Loyola University; J.D., Loyola University)
Thesis: A Critical Review of the Jurisdictional Standards of the National Labor Relations
Board Prior to the Enactment of Section 701 of the Labor-Management Reporting and Dis-
closure Act of 1959.
RONALD WILLIAM KORAJCZYK
(A.B., University of Chicago)
Thesis: The Human Relations Approach and Its Critics.
JOSEPH J. LaPORTE
(B.S.C., Loyola University)
Thesis: A Case Study of the Organization of a Management Development Program.
JOHN E. McANIFF
(A.B., University of Notre Dame)
MICHAEL J. MOLONEY, S.J.
(A.B., National University, Ireland; Phil. L., St. Stanislaus College, Ireland; S.T.L., Miltown
FRANCIS P. O'DONNELL
(B.S.C., Loyola University)
AURELLA A. RIEBANDT
(B.S., Loyola University)
CHESTER A. RIEBANDT
(B.S., Loyola University)
VISHWANATH PRASAD SINGH
(B.Com., Bihar University, India; M. Com., Patna University, India)
JEROME M. ALAKSIEWICZ
DOMINIC J ALLOCCO
PATRICK M. ALBANO
RALPH J. AMELIO
PAUL G. ALBERTON
RAYMOND ANDERSON O.S.M.
JOHN A ANDRZEJEWSKI
JOHN F. ANSBRO
HENRY P. ANSELMO
HAROLD Y. ARAI
JAMES J. ARNDT
PHILIP J. AUGUSTINE
DANIEL M. BACA
BRADLEY A. BAGGARLY
MARY E. BARBER
FRANK W. BARCY
Mrs. Jane Stebler is being shown by Mrs. Mary Getz,
housemother, the plaque dedicating the new women's
residence hall to her and her late husband, William.
EMILY J. BARNES
JOHN W. BARON
Mr. George N. KoUintzas and Fr. Joseph Pender-
gast speak with Sir Arnold Lunn during the widely
traveled scholar's recent visit to the University.
ROBERT J. BATOR
JOSEPH J. BATTAGLIA
THOMAS J. BAUER
RICHARD J. BAUM
CHRISTINE A. BAZAR
WILLIAM P. BELL
PAUL C. BENNETT
ROBERT A. BERQUIST
RICHARD H. BEZDEK
JEROME W. BERTELL
WILLIAM F. BIRD
MICHAEL C. BERTHOLD
JAMES F. BISHOP
JAMES E. BLAKE
WALTER F. BLOCK
LeROY F. BLOMMAERT
ICHARD W. BOCK
JAMES T. BOLAN
LESTER A. BONAGURO
RONALD F. BORER
LESTER E. BRADY
BARBARA J. BRANCH
ISS^ '*^- \'
FRANK D. BRONIEC
PETER D. BUNOSKY
AMIDEUS M. BROW
JERALD C. BURNS
,1^ 0^ r^
JAMES E. BURNS
RAYMOND E, BURRILL
FRANK L. BUTLER
ROBERT E. BUTTELL
HOWARD C. CALL
Tom Philpott, president of the sophomore class, along
with a lucky coed, addresses the freshman students at the
Arts Council Beanie Bounce, held during the Freshman
MATTHEW A. CANNING
EDWARD H. CANTIN
Loyola students, traveling to and from Lewis Tow-
ers, pass the proposed site for the new University
Center to be erected at Pearson and Rush Streets.
PETER D. CARAS
MICHAEL E. CARBINE
ROBERT A. CARLO
DAVID K. CARLSON
PATRICIA A. CARNEY
THOMAS M. CARPENTER
^'ILLARD A. CASTLE
EDMUND F. CATALDO
THOMAS P. CAVANAUGH
PIERO J. CERRUTI
ELIZABETH L. CESNA
JAMES P. CHAMBERS
STEPHEN J. CHANTOS
DONALD W CHILL
PEGGY M. CHLOPEK
DENIS G. CIESLA
THOMAS P. CIMINO
REX J. CLEVELAND
RUSSELL V. CIRCO
HENRY J. CLOSE
ALFRED J. CLEMENTI
DONALD E. COHEN
JAMES P. COLE
DENIS J. CONLON
PATRICK D. CONLON
WILLIAM J. CONNELL
Father Herr, S.J., speaks to the late Frank J. Lewis
at the annual President's Tea held at Lewis Towers.
PAUL J. CONNELLY
DAVID P. CONNOLLY
MAUREEN R. CONROY
JOHN P. COUGHLIN
WILLIAM H. COWLING
LAWRENCE P. COYNE
MICHAEL J. CUMMINS
JOSEPH M. CULLEN
GEORGE E. CUONZO
The roaring twenties return as Terry Monitz, Bon-
nie Bennett, Mary Healy, and Fred Mausolf enjoy the
festivities of the Inter-fraternity Council Greek Week.
i-'RANK J. DE CESARE
ANN J. DEDAY
LOUIS P DeFRANK
JEANNE A. DELANEY
LAURA J. De LAPP
ROBERT R. DESMOND
JOAN M. DESPLENTER
ROBERT A. DeVITO
CHARLES T. DIENES
PAUL A. DiFRANCO
JOEL O. DIVEN
BERNARD A. DOETSCH
ROBERT A. DOETSCH
ROBERT W. DROMBROSKY
MARY ANN DOMAGALA
EDWARD J. DOWNS
Stalagmites and stalactites are the center of attraction
in this picture of the Coed Club Dance. The picture
actually is the ceiling of the ballroom.
MICHAEL L. DOYLE, O.S.M.
JOSEPH J. DRUGAY
EUGENE E DUDA
THOMAS W. DUGAN
WILLIAM J. DURKIN
CHARLES J. DVORAK
RALPH R. EARNEST
PATRICK E. EBENHOEH
JOAN M. ECKMAN
J. ROGER EDWARDS
JOHN P. EGAN
JAMES D. EGGERS
Coeds Joan Tarndel, Miss Cavender and Barbara Scav-
lon demonstrate the skills of the Coed Rifle team as Gay
Cooks, Sue York and Kathy Sarma encourage them.
MICHAEL E. ENGLISH
ROBERT W. EMRICH
RONALD N. ERRICO
DOROTHY M. FEIGL
THOMAS M. ESPOSITO
PETER M. FEIL, O.S.M.
JERRY V. FARENGA
RICHARD J. FIEDLER
LEROY R. FILES
CASIMIR F. FIRLIT
JAMES F. FITZGERALD
JOHN T. FITZGERALD
MICHAEL J. FITZGERALD
SEAN M. FITZGERALD
JAMES E. FLAHERTY
MAUREEN A. FITZPATRICK MICHAEL T. FITZPATRICK
B.S. (Ed.) B.S.C.
RICHARD J. FLEMING
CONRAD F. FLOETER
ARLENE J. FONTE
DONALD N. FORTNEY
WILLIAM J. FRANCIONE
CARTER J. FRANCIS
ROBERT J. FRENZER
ROLF G. FUNER
DOREEN J. FUNK
FRANK D. GAGLIANO
Bob Newhart visited Loyola in the beginning of
the year. As seen here in the Campus Center, he
brought much enthusiasm to the University with his visit.
RITA M. GALLAGHER
EDWARD J. GARVIN
ROBERT M. GASIOR
Jackie Schmelter, Miss Loyola 1961; James Fitzgerald,
President of the Loyola Union; and Sheil Shannahan,
Miss Varsity, 1959 pose for the Loyolan photographer
during the Pow-Wowor Homecoming Weekend, Dec. 2-3.
PAUL R. GAUVREAU
slALD J. GAVIN
RICHARD F. GEIMER
THOMAS A. GELINAS
£RT J GENOVA
PAUL S. GEWARTOWSKI
DONALD E. GIANOLI
JOHN A. GIBAITIS
ANN M. GIUFFRE
THOMAS J. GILLESPIE
MARTIN J. GLEASON
BENSON E. GOLD
BRUCE E. GOLDEN
RICHARD L. GORHAM
EMIL F. GRABOW
KENNETH F. GRAVELINE
ROBERT H. GRAY
ROBERT T. GRENDA
THOMAS A. GROSSMAN
EDMUND J. GRONKIEWICZ
MICHAEL D. GUBBINS
ALBERT L. GUERRA
B. FRANKLIN GURNEY
MARIAN C. HAGAN
PATRICK G. HARDY
WILLL-^M G. HARLAN
MICHAEL J. HARTMAN
FREDRICK J. HERZOG
LOREN K. HOFER
WILLIAM T. HARTNETT
THOMAS J. HEALEY
ROBERT D. HELFERTY
The Society for the Advancement of Management
presented a display during the Christmas season in
the lobby display case at the Lewis Towers Campus.
HENRY B. HUNT
Members of the Parents Associates of Loyola pose with
the Very Rev. James F. Maguire, S.J., president of
Loyola University, at the Founders Day Convocation.
ANTHONY P. JACONETTI
KAY M. JAHNKE
ROBERT C. JANN
JACK K. JAY
JOHN T. JOHHC
JOHN C. JOHNS
DENNIS D. JOHNSON
THOMAS R. KANE
FRANK Z. KARWATOWICZ
CHARLES J. KASPER
DAVID L. KAWIECKI
THOMAS C. KEARNS
EDWARD P. KEAVY
JOHN M. KELLY
RAYMOND T KELLY
JAMES M. KEMP
PATRICK F. KENEALY
HOWARD L. KESSLER
D. D. S.
RAYMOND J. KILEY
FRANK P KILZER
MICHAEL T. KIRKWOOD
EUGENIA A. KIZIOR
ADRIAN E. KLIMCZAK
MARGARET I. KNEER
NORMAN F. KODIE
JUDY J. KOHNKE
Lewis Towers students test the new ceramic oven,
which Miss Dagenais obtained for her art class.
JOHN A. KOZAK
RICHARD A. KOZAL
LANCE N. KRAJACIC
JOHN A. KR.\MER
THE()DORE T. KRYSINSKI
Rd'NALD D. KUBACKl
TERRENCE W. KUCHARSKI
JOHN T. KULA
ROBERT R. LAING
WALTER F. LAMACKI
The Loyola Dental School Choir provides entertain-
ment between the halves of one of the University's
several basketball games at Chicago Stadium.
DENNIS J. LAMPING
WILLIAM J. LANCASTER
JOSEPH W. LANG
CLAIRE A. LAREAU
MARY L. LASKOWSKI
RONALD J. LATIN
LYNN A. LAUGHLIN
CHARLES B. LAURX
WILLIAM LA VERB
WILLIAM E. LODGE
VICTOR A. LODOVISI
MATTHEW M. LOMBARDI
LAWRENCE F. LOUGHLIN
MARJORIE T. LOWE
RICHARD A. LUCAS
LYNN C. LUNDE
MILES W. LYNCH
Varsity Basketball players Martin Norville, Dan Duick,
Mike Gavin, Jim Mini, John Crnokrak, Clarence Red,
Alan Ray, and Herman Hagan along with Freshman coach
Frank Hogan address a crowd during a pep rally.
WILLIAM P. McCarthy
JOHN W. McFADDEN
PHILLIP E. McGEE
ANSELM M. McGLYNN, O.S.M
JAMES L. McGRATH
RICHARD F. MACIEJEWSKI
THOMAS J. Mclaughlin
JOHN R. MacNAMARA
JAMES B. McSORLEY
Eleanor Sigborn, Martin Jones, and Alice Farrell are
"heaving" a ball with Margie Farrell before the onset
of the pushball contest on the Pow Wow Weekend.
KATHERINE P. MARRIN
ROBERT S. MAJESKI
SALFATORE F MALFITANO
FRANCIS E. MALLOY, JR.
RODERICK A. MALONE
DAVID J. MANNING
NORMAN A. MARCHELYA
DAVID H. MARCUS
BRUNO J. MARCZYK
SISTER MARI.AN (HENKE)
MARY JANE MARQUIS
ROBERT E. MARS
JOHN J. MARSHALL
JOHN L. MARTIN
SISTER MARY CLARE
ANTHONY F. MASTRO
JOSEPH E. MATULIS
MARY JANE MATURO
WALTER J. MERCHUT
T'HILIP J. MESSINEO
RAYMOND F. MICKUS
(VILLIAM W. MISISCHIA
RICHARD T. MITCHELL
Several members of the Lake Shore Coed Club to-
gether with their dates, pose for our everpresent pho-
tographer at their annual "Roses in the Snow" dance.
THOMAS J. MILLARD
THOMAS A. MITCHELL
WILLIAM J. MITTERER
Alan Jorgensen, Marianne Rempala, and John Mar-
quette appear in one of the Curtain Guild's frequent
workshop presentations given during the past year.
ROBERT E. MORROW
GERALD J. MOZDZIERZ
RICHARD F. MOZDZIERZ
ROBERT J. MUCHA
THOMAS P. MULLANEY
PATRICK T. MURPHY
ZACHARIAS A. MYLONAS
JOHN W. NEARY
RONALD L. NAGY
WILLIAM J. NELLIS
KAREN S. NEAD
JOHN F. NICHOLSON
ROBERT F. NOLAN
EUGENE F. NOWAK, JR.
JEROME J. OCHOTA
B.S. (N.S.) (HUM.)
JEROME D. OCONNELL
RAYMOND P. OCONNELL
JOSEPH F. OGRADY
FLOYD H. OKADA
RONALD J. OLECH
RONALD J. OLEN
THOMAS P. OMALLEY
JOHN P. OREILLY
STEPHEN J. OSHAUGHNESSY
PAUL A. OSKAR, JR.
PAUL G. OSTENDORF
JUDY M. PACER
THOMAS A. PAISON
JOHiN E. PANEK
JOHN M. PASSMANN
RONALD E. PAULSEN
RALPH C. PALICKI
SAMUEL A. PALUMBO
RAYMOND E. PARYPINSKI
WILLIAM J. PASSINAULT
Dr. Donald J. Stinson presents outstanding debaters
Mary Lee Cullen and Philip Augustine with a tro-
phy, a token of their achievements in the forensic arts.
RONALD P. PAWL
Residents of Delaware Hall, the Lewis Towers wom-
en's residence hall, gather in the parlor of the hall.
WILLIAM B. PENROCK
RICHARD A. PETRYS
ROBERT J. PIHA
ROSE M. PIRAINO
DANIEL W. PLACZEK
RICHARD A. POLIZZI
PATRICIA A. PODRAZA
CONRAD J. POLK
JOSEPH J. POLICH
PAUL A. POLYDORAN
WILLIAM L. POOLE
MURRAY R. POWELL
ARTHUR E. PRICE
JAMES R. PRIDE
KENNETH J. PRINTEN
BETTY J. PROCHASKA
RONALD T. PRZYBYL
WILLIAM J. QUINLAN
WILLIAM R. QUINLAN
JAMES J. QUINN
THOMAS C RACLAW
WILLIAM T. RANDOLPH
WILLIAM J. RANIERI
FLOYD J RASHID
Dorm students relax in the comfortable atmosphere of
the dining hall. An unlimited quantity of milk and
Sunda>' meals were new advantages given to the out-
of-town students residing in the dorm this year.
EMMANUEL F. RICCIARDELLI
JAMES C. RICH
PETER A. RIGNEY
RICHARD G. ROBERTS
KENNETH E. ROBISON
RICHARD R. ROCH
THOMAS D. RODDA
CAROL J. ROGALSKI
MAUROLYENE M. ROLLINS
JAMES E. ROTA
DONALD P. RUBINO
JOSEPH F. RUSSO
Tony Ward chauffeurs six of the Miss Loyola Contest-
ants in the float parade held on Pow-Wow Weekend.
HARRY J. RYAN
WILLL\M T. RYAN
IRWIN J. RYSDAM
GEORGE W. SACHTLEBEN
FRANCIS X. SADOWSKI
JAMES L. SANDNER, JR.
¥ • -.
JOHN J. SCHAEFER
LOUIS H. SCHERB
JOAN E. SCHILDKNECHT
JAMES M. SCHNEIDER
JEROME L. SCHORN
DONALD L. SCHRANDT
RONALD M. SEVERING
JOSEPH T. SHEEHAN
WILLIAM J. SHERRY
WILLIAM F. SIEGER
DAWN E. SIRANOVIC
SUSAN C. SIUDZINSKI
^'^ 7::u : m ^jj a '^'^jj)jjshiw» m
The sweeping lawn beside Cudahy Memorial Library
and the waters of Lake Michigan give a student a
moment of peace and quiet before he must again re-
enter the hectic activity of student life at the University.
JAMES A. SMITH
WILLIAM G. SMITH
RALPH SNODGRASS, C.S.V.
RICHARD M. SOURILE, O.S.M.
ANTHONY A. SPAGNOLO
Coed Club representatives welcome a freshman and ex-
plain the aims and motives of their organization,
one of the largest social groups at Loyola University.
STELLA L STASULAITIS
ROBERT J. STEFFENS
MARY KAY STEFFEY
CLEMENT A. STEGMAN, JR.
WARREN J. STELL
GEORGE A. STEPANEK
THOMAS W. STEPHENSON
JOHN J. SULLIVAN
LAWRENCE H. SUCHOR
B. S. C.
JAMES K. SULLIVAN
GREGORY T. SWENSON
FRANK R. SWIDERSKI
JAMES R. TALAMONTI
WILLIAM J. TANSEY
CONSTANTINE J. TATOOLES
JO C. TOMASZEWSKI
DANIEL J. VALHA
ROBERT J. VELLIGAN
A bloodthirsty Athenian mob cries "police verso" as
Retiarius prepares the death stroke for the gallen
gladiator, as he begs clemency from the onlookers.
HARVEY R. VIETH
GEORGE J. VanRYAN
JAMES D. VINCI
GEORGE L. VONDRUSKA
iiiiiiiiii ii|imiiiuii I iniiii
Members of the pre-Seminary Latin group instructed
by Father Henderson assemble for our photographer.
ROMULUS S. VON
ROBERT J. WALSH
HOWARD W. WARCHOL
CHARLES D. WARLOP
JAMES R. WATSON
BARBARA E. WEBER
ALBERT H. WEINGARI
JOHN E. WEISENBERGER
WILLIAM L. WHITCOMB
EMMA LEE WILLS
GILBERT F. WINTER
HENRY C. WISNIEWSKl
RONALD S. WOS
WALTER J. WYSZYNSKI
KARL J. YOUTSEY
PAULINE M. ZARANKA
HELENE M. ZAUMS
WALTER J. ZEMANS
HONORE K. ZENK
MARY JO ZWERS
Madonna Delia Strada Chapel, on the Lake Shore
Campus, presents a majestic sight as it is silhouetted
against the sky and the waters of Lake Michigan.
ALAKSIEWICZ, JEROME M.
Wasmann Biological Society 1,2,3,4.
ALBERTON, PAUL G.
Wasmann Biological Society },4.
ALLOCCO, DOMINIC J.
Junior Class Secy.; Student A.M.A. 1,2,3,4,
Secy. 3; Student Council 1,2,3,4; St. Luke's
Guild 1,2,3,4, Vice-Pres 1.
AMELIO, RALPH J.
Human Relations Club.
ANDRZEJEWSKI, JOHN A.
Loyola Men 3,4; Young Democrats 4;
Intramural Sports 3,4; Historical Society
Circumference 3,4, Vice-Pres. 4; Who's
Who; Coed Club 1,2,3,4, Secy. 2, Pres. 3;
Sodality of Our Lady 1,2; Epsilon Pi Rho
1,2,3; SAL 3,4; CADENCE 4; Historical
Society 1,2,3,4, Secy. 3,4; Gerard Manley
Hopkins Society 2,4; Fine Arts Club 2,3.
ARAL HAROLD Y.
Delta Sigma Delta; Blue Key 3; Student
Union Rep. Christmas Show Chairman 4.
ARNDT, JAMES J.
AUGUSTINE, PHILIP J.
Tau Kappa Epsilon 1,2,3,4; Blue Key 3,4,
Parliamentarian 4; Who's Who 4; Debate
Society 1,2,3,4, Pres. 4; LOYOLA NEWS
2,3; LOYOLAN 3; ENOSIS 4; Dean's Lea-
dership Award 2; Delta Sigma Rho 3,4,
Vice-Pres. 3,4; John Naughten Forensic
Award 3; Controversy 3,4; College Line 4;
Pi Delta Epsilon 3,4, Pres. 4; Maroon and
Gold 3; Fine Arts Club 3,4; Young Dem-
ocrats 3,4; Historical Society 1,2,3,4; SAL
1,2,3; Loyola Fair 3; Interfraternity Coun-
cil 3; Dorm Council, Secy. 2.
BACA, DANIEL M.
BAGGARLY, BRADLEY A.
Marketing Club 3,4; Historial Society 1;
BARBER, MARY E.
Nursing Association 1,2,3,4; Council Mem-
BARBER, ROBERT G.
Marketing Club; Intramurals 1,2,3,4.
BARCY, FRANK W.
Tau Kappa Epsilon 1,2,3,4; Intramurals
1,2,3; Choral Society 2.
BARNES, EMILY J.
BARON, JOHN W.
Student A.M.A. 1,2,3,4.
BATOR, ROBERT J.
CADENCE 4; Modern Language Club 2,
3,4; Fine Arts Club 2,3,4; Historical Soc-
BATTAGLIA, JOSEPH J.
Vet's Club 2,3,4, Sergeant-at-Arms 4; His-
torical Society 3,4.
BAUER, THOMAS J.
BAUM, RICHARD J.
Pi Alpha Lambda 1,2,3,4; LOYOLA
NEWS 1,2; SAM 2; Accounting Club 3,4.
BAZAR, CHRISTINE, A.
LOYOLAN 1; Accounting Club 2,3; SAM
2,3,4, Rec. Secy.; Historical Society 1.
Alpha Omega 1,2,3,4, Vice-Pres. 3; Pres.
BERTELL, JEROME W.
BERTHOLD, MICHAEL C.
Loyola Men 4; LOYOLA NEWS 1;
Human Relations Club 2,3,4, Treasurer
4; Modern Language Club 3, 4; Latin
Club 2,3; Psychology Club 3,4; Young
BEZDEK, RICHARD H.
Sigma Delta Phi 3,4; Marketing Club 3,
4; Historical Society 1,2; R.O.T.C. Drill
Team, Rifle Team.
BISHOP, JAMES F.
Tau Kappa Epsilon 1,2,3,4, Pledgemaster
2, Vice-Pres. 3; LOYOLA NEWS 1.2;
Choral Society 1,2,3; Union Congressman
1,2; Maroon and Gold 2,3,4; Fine Arts
Club 1,2; SAL 3; Curtain Guild 1,2; In-
BLAKE, JAMES EDWARD
Alpha Kappa Psi 1,2,3,4; SAM 2; Intra-
BLOCK, WALTER F.
Loyola Men 4; Fine Arts Club 3,4.
BLOMMAERT, LEROY F
Debating Society 1,2,3,4; Delta Sigma
Rho 3,4, Pres. 3; Gamma Mu 4; Phi Sig-
ma Tau 4; Historical Society 1,2,3,4.
BOCK, RICHARD W.
Debating Society 1,2,3,4, Pres. 3, Sec-
Treas. 4; Delta Sigma Rho, Sec. 3,4;
Alpha Sigma Nu 3,4; Epsilon Pi Rho
Coed Club 3; Young Republicans 3,4.
BONAGURO, LESTER A.
Alpha Delta Gamma 3; Sodality of Our
Lady 3; Historical Society 2; RECENT
BRANCH, BARBARA J
Nursing Association 3,4; Nursing Council
3, Secy. 3; Sodality 3; Historical Society
3; World Federalists 4.
Phi Sigma Tau 4; Curtain Guild 1,2,3,4;
Coed Club 1; Historical Society 1,2,3.
Loyola Men 3,4; Wasmann Society 1;
Math Club 2,3,4; Psych. Club 4.
BRONIEC, FRANK D.
BROW, AMIDEUS M.
BUNOSKY, PETER D.
Psi Omega 1,2,3,4; Glee Club 1,2,3,4.
BURNS, JERALD C.
Sigma Delta Phi 1,2,3,4; Sodality 1,2;
SAL 2,3^4; Marketing Club 2,3,4; Drill
Team 1,2,3,4; Association of U.S. Army
1,2,3,4; Dist. Military Student.
BURNS, JAMES E.
Sigma Delta Phi 1,2,3,4, Sgt.-at-Arms 4;
Sodality 1,2; SAL 2,3,4; Marketing Club
3,4; Drill Team 1,2,3,4; AUSA 1,2,3,4;
Dist. Military Student; Marketing Ca-
reers Conference Committee.
BUTLER, FRANK L.
Phi Sigma Tau; Econ-Finance Society 3,4;
SAM 4; Intramurals 3,4.
BUTTELL, ROBERT E.
CANNING, MATTHEW A.
Wasmann Society 1,2,3,4; Historical So-
CARBINE, MICHAEL E.
Sigma Delta Phi 2,3,4, Vice-Pres. 3, Secy.
4; LOYOLA NEWS 3,4, News Ed. 4;
Sodality 1,2; Young Republicans 3,4;
Fine Arts Club 1; SAL 2,3,4; Historical
CARLO, ROBERT A.
.Alpha Delta Gamma 3,4; Psych. Club 3,
4; SAL 3,4; Loyola Men; Human Rela-
tions Club 4; Intramurals 2,3,4.
CARLSON, DAVID K.
Tau Delta Phi 3; AUSA.
CARNEY, PATRICIA A.
Chi Theta Upsilon 2,3,4, Pres. 4; Cir-
cumference 4; LOYOLA NEWS 2; Choral
Society 2; Historical Society 1,2,3; Mo-
dern Language Club 1; Coed Club 1;
SAL 2,3,4; Inter-Sorority Council 4; Ma-
roon and Gold 3.
CARPENTER, THOMAS M.
Phi Sigma Tau 3,7; Bellarmine Phil. Club
4, Pres. 4; RECENT DECISIONS 6,7;
LAW TIMES 7.
CESNA, ELIZABETH L.
Circumference 3,4; Coed Club 1,3,4, Pub-
licity Chairman 4; Modern Language Club
2,3,4, Treas. 4; CADENCE 4; Epsilon Pi
Rho; Historical Society 3,4.
CHAMBERS, JAMES P.
Alpha Sigma Nu 3,4; Phi Sigma Tau 3,4;
CADENCE 4; Curtain Guild 2,3,4; Fine
Arts Club 2; Gerard Manley Hopkins So-
Modern Language Club; Historical Soc-
CHILL, DONALD W.
Choral Society 1.
CHLOPEK, PEGGY M.
CIESLA, DENIS G.
th Club 3.4; Physics Club 2,3,4.
CIMINO, THOMAS P.
CIRCO, RUSSELL V.
man Relations Club, Pres. 3, Treas. 4;
idern Language Club 3,4; Historical
CLEMENTI, ALFRED J.
..M.A. 2,3,4; St. Lukes Guild 1,2,3,4.
CLEVELAND, REX J.
COHEN. DONALD E.
i Alpha Delta.
COLLINSON, DONNA C.
cumference 4; Gerard Manley Hopkins
iety 1,2,3,4, Pres. 3.4; Historical Soc-
', Secy. 1; Dorm Council. Vice-Pres.
CONLON, PATRICK D.
>ha Kappa Psi 2.3,4. Vice-Pres. 3, Pres.
Fall Frolic Chairman 4; IFC, Vice-
CONNELL, WILLIAM J.
CONNOLLY, DAVID P.
i Beta Pi 1,2,3,4, Housemanager 2;
Luke's Guild 1,2,3,4; SAMA 1,2,3,4.
CONROY, MAUREEN R.
;ta Phi Alpha 2,3,4, Soc. Chairman 3,
rr. Secy. 4; Coed Club 1,2.3.4; Loyola
>men 3,4; SAL 2,3,4; Historical Society
Fine Arts Club 1,2; Human Relations
b 4; Variety Show 2,3,4.
COWLING, WILLIAM H.
CULLEN, JOSEPH M.
CUMMINS. MICHAEL J.
1 Kappa Epsilon; Econ-Finance Society;
Sigma Tau 3,4; Historical Society 2.
DADDINO. JOSEPH L.
dent Council 2,3; S.A.M.A. 2,3,4.
DeCESARE, FRANK J.
Beta Pi 2,3,4.
DELANEY, JEANNE A.
dent Council 4; Historical Society 4.
DE LAPP, LAURA J.
ha Epsilon Iota 1,2,3,4.
DEMPSEY, JULIA QUINN
jpa Beta Pi 2,3,4; Student Bar As-
ation Rep. 2.
DE VITO, ROBERT A.
Sigma Phi 1,2,3,4, Housemanager 3-
DIENES, CHARLES T.
ta Sigma Rho 3,4, Treas. 3; Phi Sigma
I 3,4; Pi Gamma Mu 3,4; Debate So-
y 1,2,3,4, Vice-Pres 3; Young Demo-
ts 3,4; SAL 1,2,3; Historical Society
DOETSCH, BERNARD A.
Marketing Club 3,4.
DOETSCH, ROBERT A.
Phi Sigma Tau; Accounting Club.
DOMAN, MADELEINE B.
Theta Phi Alpha 1,2,3,4; Coed Club 1,2,
3,4; Circumference 3,4; Historical Society
1,2,3,4; Arts Council Secy. 3, Vice-Pres. 4;
Secy.-Treas. Union Activities Board 4;
Who's Who 4.
DOMBROSKY, ROBERT W.
Society for the Advancement of Manage-
DOODY, MARY M.
Nursing Association 3,4.
DOWNS, EDWARD J.
Alpha Kappa Psi 3,4; SAM 3,4, Secy. 3,4;
SAL 4; Econ-Finance Society 4.
DRUGAY, JOSEPH J.
Phi Beta Pi 1,2,3,4, Treas. 2.
DUDA, EUGENE E.
DUGAN, THOMAS W.
Psychological Society 4.
DUPRE, LAUREEN M.
Chi Theta Upsilon 3,4, Treas 4; Coed
Club 1,2,3.4; Sodality 1.2; Historical So-
ciety 2,3; SAL 1,4; Human Relations Club
3.4; Variety Show 1.3; Nursing Class
Treas. 1; Nursing Council 1; Drill Team
DVORAK, CHARLES J.
Accounting Club 4; SAM 3,4.
EBENHOEH, PATRICK E.
Phi Sigma Phi 1,2,3,4.
EGGERS, JAMES D., JR.
EMRICH, ROBERT W.
Americal Chemical Society 1,2,3,4; "The
ENGLISH, MICHAEL E.
Historical Society 1,2,3,4; Fine Arts Club
ENRIGHT, MARIAN M
Theta Phi Alpha I,
Council 2; Coed Club 1; Historical So-
ciety 1; S.A.L. 1,2,3,4; Marketing Club 4,
Secretary 4; Circumference 4; Variety
FARENGA, JERRY V.
Historical Society 1,2,3; Human Relations
Club 2,3,4; Association of U.S. Army I,
2,3.4; Drill Team 1.2,3,4, Executive Offi-
FEIGL, DOROTHY M.
Phi Sigma Tau 3,4; Modern Language
Club 1,2; Kappa Gamma Pi 4; Math
Club 1; Sodality 1,2; Junior American
Chemical Society 3,4.
FEIL, PETER M.
FIEDLER, RICHARD J.
FILES, LeROY R
FILIP, ROBERT P.
Alpha Kappa Psi 3,4.
FIRLIT. CASIMIR F.
Wasmann Biological Society 1,2,3,4.
FITZGERALD, JAMES F.
Alpha Kappa Psi 1,2,3,4, Pledgemaster
2,3, Pres. 3; Blue Key 3,4, Secy.-Treas. 3,
4; Alpha Sigma Nu 3.4; Beta Alpha Psi
4; Variety Show 3, Finance Mgr. 3; Com-
merce Council 1,3,4, Vice-Pres. 1,3,4; In-
tramural 1,2; Loyola Fair 1,3, Treas. Com-
mittee 1,3; Union Delegate 1,2,3, Chair-
man 3,4; Accounting Club 2,3,4; Histori-
cal Society 1,2,3,4; Interfraternity Coun-
cil 3, Secy.-Treas. 3; S.A.L. 2,3,4, Area
Director 3, Board of Governors 3; WHO's
WHO 4; Founder's Day Executive Com-
FITZGERALD, MICHAEL J.
FITZGERALD, SEAN M.
FITZPATRICK, MAUREEN A.
Theta Phi Alpha 2,3,4; Historical Society
1,2,3; Coed Club 1,2,3,4; S.A.L. 1,2,3;
Variety Show 2,3,4.
FITZPATRICK, MICHAEL T.
Delta Sigma Pi 3,4; Accounting Club 3;
FLAHERTY. JAMES E., JR.
Historical Society 1,4; Accounting Club
3,4; Loyola Men 3,4; S.A.M. 4.
FLEMING RICHARD J.
Historical Society 1.2; S.A.M. 4.
FONTE, ARLENE J.
Theta Phi Alpha 3.4; Coed Club 3,4;
Historical Society 3; S.A.L. 4; Loyola Fair
3; Variety Show 4; Interfraternity Sing 4.
FORTNEY, DONALD N.
Delta Sigma Pi 2,3,4, Chancellor 3, Vice-
Pres. 4; Marketing Club 3,4, Chairman
4; Accounting Club 3; Econ-Finance Club
1,2; S.A.L. 3,4.
FRANCIONE, WILLIAM J.
Historical Society 3,4.
FUNER, ROLF G.
,\merican Chemical Society 3.4; Fine Arts
FUNK, DOREEN J.
Historical Society 2,3.4; Bellarmine Phi-
losophy Club 2,3,4, Vice-Pres. 3,4.
GAGLIANO, FRANK D.
Accounting Club 3; S.A.M. 4.
GAJEWSKI. JOSEPH J.
Tau Kappa Epsilon 1.2,3.4, House Finan-
cial Manager 2, Pledgemaster 2, Vice-
Pres. ^; Blue Key 3,4, President 4; Ameri-
cal Chemical Society 1,4; Junior Class
President; Intramurals 1,2,3,4, Individual
Track Award 1; Pow Wow Float Parade
Chairman 3; Variety Show 2,3, Stage
Crew 2, Producer 3, Maroon and Gold
Program 3. Chairman 3; WHO'S WHO
4; Fall Frolic Ticket Sales Chairman 4;
Founder's Day 4, Speaker 4.
GALLAGHER, RITA M.
Theta Phi Alpha 2,3,4; Coed Club 2.4;
Hopkins Society 4; Human Relations Club
4; Loyola Women 4; Variety Show 4.
GASIOR, ROBERT M.
Phi Beta Pi 1,2,3,4; St. Luke's Guild 1,2,
3; Student American Medical Association
GAUVREAU, PAUL R.
Alpha Kappa Psi 2,3,4, Treas. 3,4; Ac-
counting Club 2,3,4; S.A.L. 3,4; Intra-
GAVIN, DONALD J.
Accounting Club 3,4, Vice-Pres. 3; Phi
Sigma Tau 3.4. Treas. 4; Beta Alpha Psi
4, Secy. 4; Historical Society 1.
GEIMER, RICHARD F.
Young Republicans 3,4, Vice-Pres. 3,4;
GENOVA, ROBERT J.
Alpha Delta Gamma 3,4, Parliamentarian
4; American Chemical Society 1,2; LOY-
OLA NEWS 2,3; LOYOLAN 1,2.
GEWARTOWSKI, PAUL S.
Accounting Club 2,3; S.A.M. 3,4.
GIANOLI, DONALD E.
Delta Sigma Delta 1,2,3,4.
GIBBONS, MICHAEL J.
Historical Society 1,2; Track Team 1,2,3.
GILLESPIE, THOMAS J.
Mathematics Club 3,4.
GOLDEN, BRUCE E.
Phi Alpha Delta 2,3,4, Marshall 3, Jus-
tice 4; Blue Key 4.
GORHAM, RICHARD L.
Young Republicans 3,4.
GRABOW, EMIL F.
Blue Key 4.
GRIFFIN, JAMES T.
Blue Key 3,4; Student Bar Association
GRONKIEWICZ, EDMUND J.
Phi Sigma Tau 3,4; Modern Language
Club 4; Equestrian Society 4.
GROSSMAN, THOMAS A.
Historical Society 1,2,3,4; Fine Arts Club
1,2,^,4; LOYOLA NEWS 1; Track Team
GUBBINS, MICHAEL D.
GUERRA, ALBERT L.
Marketing Club 2,3,4; S.A.M. 2,3,4; Young
Democrats 4; Economics-Finance Society
2,3; Loyola Fair Committee 2,3.
GURNEY, B. FRANKLIN
Sigma Xi; American Chemical Society;
American Association for the Advance
of Science; Am. Dental Assoc.
HAGAN, MARIAN C.
Coed Club 2,3; Historical Society 3.
HARDY, PATRICK G.
HARLAN, WILLIAM G.
Tau Delta Phi 2,3,4, Athletic Chairman
1, Treasurer 2; Accounting Club 2,3,4;
S.A.M. 2,3; Curtain Guild 2; Intramural
HARTMAN, MICHAEL J.
Arts Council 2,4, President 4; Soph. Class
President; WHO'S WHO 4; Blue Key 3,
4, Alumnae Secy. 3,4; Variety Show 1,2,
3, Prop Manager 2, Stage Manager 3,
Committee Chairman 2; Loyola Fair 1,2,
3, Committee Chairman 2; Student Di-
reaory Committee 2; Choral Society 1,3;
Historical Society 1,2,3,4; Fine Arts Club
1,2,3; Fresh. Beanie Bounce Chairman 2;
Loyolan Award Committee 3; S.A.L. 2,3;
Founder's Day Award 4; Loyola Men 3,4;
Student Presidents Committee Chairman
4; Co-Chairman I960 Founder's Day Pro-
gram; Co-Chairman I960 Christmas Pro-
HARTNETT, WILLIAM T.
HELFERTY, ROBERT D.
Phi Sigma 2,3, Secy. 3; Student Amer.
HERZOG, FREDERICK J.
Tau Kappa Epsilon 1,2,3,4, Financial Ma-
nager 2, Co-Chairman Rushing 2; LOY-
OLA NEWS 1,2; Psychology Club 3,4;
Biological Society 1,2.
JACONETTI, ANTHONY P.
Marketing Club; S.A.M.; Curtain Guild;
Historical Society; Vets Club; Bowling
JAY, JACK K.
Choral Society 3; Historical Society 3;
Fine Arts Club 3; Loyola Men 3,4; Edu-
cation Society 3,4.
JOHLIC, JOHN T.
Alpha Kappa Psi 4; S.A.M.; S.A.L.; In-
JOHNS, JOHN C.
Phi Beta Pi 1,2,3,4, Secy. 2, Vice-Pres. 3,
Pres. 4; Student Amer. Med. Assn. 2,3,4,
Treas. 3; Medical School Student Council
2,3,4, Seer. 3, Vice-Pres. 4; Loyola Union
Representative 2,3; Blue Key 3,4.
JOHNSON, DENNIS D.
Sigma Delta Phi 3,4, Pledgemaster 3,
President 4; S.A.M. 3,4; Interfraternity
Council 4; Commerce Council 4; Secr.-
Treas of Senior Class; Representative to
Arts Council 4; Intramural 2,3,4; WHO'S
\vii(j 4, chairman of Greek Week 4;
Secr.-Treas. Senior Class; Chairman of the
Senior Gift Fund; Blue Key 4.
Delta Sigma Pi 3,4; Accounting Club 3,
4; S.A.M. 3,4; Vet's Club 3,4.
KAWIECKI, DAVID L.
KEAVY, EDWARD P.
Phi Alpha Delta 2,3,4, Treas. 2,3,4; Stu-
dent Bar Assoc. 2.
KELLY, JOHN M.
Vets Club; Accounting Club; Beta Alpha
KELLY, RAYMOND T.
Sodality 2; Loyola Men 2,3,4; Historical
Society 2; Human Relations Club 3,4;
KEMP, JAMES M.
Psychology Club 3,4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4.
KENEALY, PATRICK F.
Physics Club 3,4.
KIRCHOFF, CHARLES J.
S.A.M. 2,3; Commerce News Sheet Repor-
KIZIOR, EUGENIA A.
Chi Theta Upsilon 2,3,4, Treas. 3, Aca-
demic Chairman 3,4; Phi Sigma Tau 3,4;
Loyola Women 3; Historical Society 2;
Coed Club 2,3; S.A.L. 3.
KLIMCZAK, ADRAIN E.
Economic-Finance Club 4; Accounting
Club 2, 4; Camera Club 1; Historical So-
ciety 1; A.U.S.A. 1,2.
KNEER, MARGARET L
Theta Phi Alpha 1,2,3,4, Treas. 3, Pledge
Mistress 4; Circumference 3,4, Treas. 4;
Coed Club 1,2,3; Historical Society 1,2.
KODIE, NORMAN F.
Accounting Club 3,4.
KOHNKE, JUDY J.
Chi Theta Upsilon 1,2,3,4, Rush Chair-
man 1,2, President 3; Circumference 3,4;
WHO'S WHO 4; Modern Language Club
1,2; Epsilon Pi Rho 1,2; Coed Club 1,2,3;
S.A.L. 1,2,3; Human Relations Club 3;
Inter-Sorority Council 3; Fine Arts Club
1,2,3,4; LOYOLA NEWS 2, News Edi-
tor 2; LOYOLAN 3,4, Copy-Editor 3,
Co-Editor 4; Variety Show 1,3,4.
KOSAR, DENNIS R.
Vets Club; Accounting Club.
KOZAK, JOHN A.
KRAJACIC, LANCE N.
Historical Society 3,4.
KRAMER, JOHN A.
Phi Delta Epsilon 4; S.A.M. 3; Sodality
1,2, Vice-Prefert 2; Loyola Men 3,4; LOY-
OLA NEWS 3,4.
KUBACKI, RONALD D.
Historical Society 1; Accounting Club 1,
2,3,4, Seer. 4.
KUCHARSKI, TERRENCE W.
Beta Alpha Psi 4, Vice-Pres. 4; Accoun-
ting Club 1,2,3,4; Marketing Club 1;
KUNHART, THOMAS J.
KULA, JOHN T.
Economics-Finance Society; Epsilon Pi
Rho; Loyola Men.
LAMPING, DENNIS J.
Sigma Pi Alpha 3,4, Vice-Pres. 3, Presi-
dent 4; Inter-Fraternity Council 4; Loyola
Men 3,4; Historical Society 2,3,4.
LASKOWSKI, MARY L.
Chi Theta Upsilon 2,3,4, Social Chair-
man 2, Chaplain 3, Seer. 4; Coed Club 1,
2,4; Historical Society 1; SAL 1,2,3,4.
LAUGHLIN, LYNN A.
Fine Arts Club 1,2.
LODGE, WILLIAM E.
S.A.M. 3,4; Young Republicans 4; His-
torical Society 4.
LOWE, MARJORIE T.
Chi Theta Upsilon 2,3,4, Chaplin 4,
Pledge Class Seer. 2; Sodality 1,2; S.A.L.
3; Historical Society 2,3; Human Rela-
tions Club 2; Fine Arts Club 2,3,4.
LUCAS. RICHARD Q.
Delta Sigma Pi 1,2,3,4, Professional Chair-
man 4; Econ-Finance Society 1,2,3,4, Seer.
2, President 3; Historical Society 1; Mar-
keting Club 2,3,4; Accounting 2,3; Pi
Delta Epsilon; LOYOLAN 4, Business
MASKA, FRANK G.
2.3,4; Vet's Club 2,3,4.
LYNCH, MILES W.
Theta Phi Alpha 1,2,3,4, Membership
Chairman 3, Recording Seer. 4; Circum-
ference 4; Coed Club 1,2,3,4; Historical
Society 1,2; Fine Arts Club 1; Variety
McCARTY', CARTER W.
McCarthy, william p.
Historical Society 1,4; Pi Gamma Mu 4.
McGRADY, RAYMOND W.. JR.
Pi Gamma Mu 4; Psychological Society
3,4. Treas. 4; Historical Society 3; Intra-
McGLYNN, ANSELM M.
McGRATH, JAMES L
Delta Sigma Pi 2,3,4; Marketing Club 2,
3,4, President 4; Historical Society 1; Ac-
counting Club 2; Economic-Finance So-
MACIEJEWSKI, RICHARD F.
Xi Psi Phi 1.2,3,4.
MALLOY, FRANCIS E., JR.
MALLOY, MICHAEL J.
Sigma Delta Phi 3,4; Accounting Club 3.
MANNING, DAVID J.
Pi Alpha Lamba 1,2,3,4.
MARS, ROBERT E.
Beta Alpha Psi 4; Accounting Club 3;
Bowling Team 4.
MARSHALL, JOHN J.
Alpha Kappa Psi 1,2,3,4, Auditor 3,4;
S.A.L. 4; Accounting Club 3; Historical
Society 1; S.A.M. 2; Intramurals 3,4.
MASTRO, ANTHONY F.
Delta Sigma Pi 1,2,3,4; Economic-Finance
Society 2,3,4, Vice-Pres. 3, Pres. 4; His-
torical Society I; Interfraternity Council
3; Intramurals 1,2,3,4.
MATULIS, JOSEPH E.
Economic-Finance Society 3,4; S.A.M. 2,
3,4; Sodality 1,2; Loyola Men 3,4.
MATURO, MARY JANE
Chi Theta Upsilon 2; Historical Society
1; Coed Club 1.
MILLARD. THOMAS J.
Tau Kappa Epsilon 1,2,3,4, Hvpophetes 3,
4, House Manager 4; LOYOLA NEWS 2,
3, LSC Editor 2, Managing Editor 3. LOY-
OLAN 4, Associate Editor 4; Enosis 4,
Editor 4; Pi Delta Epsilon 4; Union Con-
gress Representative 3,4; Math Club 2.
MITCHELL, RICHARD T.
Phi Beta Pi 1,2,3,4; S.A.M A. 1,2,3,4,
Soph. Class Vice-Pres. Medical School.
MITTERER, WILLIAM J.
A. U.S. A. 4; Accounting Club 2,3,4; Econ-
Finance Society 4; LOYOLAN 4, Asst
MORAWEY, MICHAEL R.
Tau Delta Phi 1,2,3,4. Alumni Seer,
Vice-Pres., Pres 3,4. Interfraternity Coun-
cil S, Chairman 3; Blue Key 3,4; WHO'S
MOTHERWAY. NICHOLAS J.
Delta Sigma Pi 1,2.3,4, Historian 3, Pres-
ident 4; Econ-Finance Society 1,2,3,4,
Treas. 3; Accounting Club 1,2,3,4; Mar-
keting Club 1,2,3,4; Blue Key 3,4, Vice-
Pres. 4; LOYOLAN 3, Business Manager
3; Pi Delta Epsilon 3,4, Treas. 4; Histori-
cal Society 3,4, Vice-Pres. 4; Political
Science Club 4; Interfraternity Council 4;
S.A.L. 2,3,4; Loyola Fair 1,2; Loyola
Union Congressman 2; WHO'S WHO 4;
MOUSTAKIS, JOHN R.
Pi Alpha Lambda 1,2,3,4, Sergeant-at-
Arms 3. Pledgemaster i. Athletic Chair-
man 4; Union Representative 3; Pscho-
logy Club 3,4; Young Republicans 3;
Pow Wow 3, Chairman Jazz Concert and
MOZDZIERZ, GERALD J.
Tau Delta Phi 4; Phi Sigma Tau 3,4;
Psychological Society 3,4.
MOZDZIERZ, RICHARD F.
MULVIHILL, JAMES G.
MURPHY, GERALDINE M.
Chi Theta Upsilon 2,3,4, Membership
Chairman 3; Coed Club 2; S.A.L 2,3;
Variety Show 3,4; Loyola Fair 2,3,4.
MURPHY, PATRICK T.
MYLONAS, ZACHARIAS A.
Foreign Student's Association 1,2,3,4; Phi
Sigma Tau 4.
NAGY, RONALD L.
NEARY, JOHN W.
Sigma Delta Phi 3; Accounting Club 4.
NELLIS, WILLIAM J.
Phi Alpha Delta.
NICHOLSON, JOHN F.
Delta Sigma Pi 2,3,4, Vice-Pres 3; Alpha
Sigma Nu 3,4; Blue Key 3,4; WHO'S
WHO 4; Leadership Award 2,3,4; Com-
merce Council 2.3,4, Treas. 2, Vice-Pres.
3, President 4; Soph. Class Pres.; Junior
Class Pres.; Senior Class Pres.; .\ccounting
Club 2; Marketing Club 2,3,4; Economics-
Finance Society 2,3,4; Historical Societv
2,3,4, Vice-Pres. 3; S.A.L. 2,3,4; Loyola
Union 3; Union Fair 2,3, Finance Chair-
man 3; Loyola Union Treas. 3, Board of
Governors 3; Business Mgr. Variety Show
3, Treas. 4; LT Intramurals 2,3,4; Presi-
dent's Committee 19''0 Founder's Day;
Founder's Day Award 4.
NOWAK, EUGENE F., JR.
Blue Key 3,4, Corres. Seer. 4; S.A.M. 2,
3,4, Publicitv Chairman 2, Pres. 3,4;
WHO'S WHO 3,4; Student Chairman
1959 Founders Day; Vet's Club 2,3,4;
Loyola Men 3,4; Marketing Club 2.
O BRIEN. NORA C.
S.A L. 4; Psychological Society 4; LOY-
OLA NEWS 4.
O'CARROL, SHEILA A.
Kappa Beta Gamma 2,3,4, Historian 3,
Pres. 4; Inter-Sorority Council 3,4, Pres.
4; Coed Club 2.3. Fashion Show Chair-
man 3; Human Relations Club 2,3.4; Stu-
dent President's Committee 4.
OCHOTA. JEROME J.
Sigma Delta Phi 3.4; Sodality 2,3, Treas.
3; Physics Club 3; Math Club 4; Histori-
cal Society 4; Loyola Men 4.
O'CONNELL. JEROME D.
O'CONNELL, RAYMOND P.
Phi Sigma Tau 3,4; Gerard Manley Hop-
kins Society 4; Historical Society 1,2,3,4;
OKADA, FLOYD H.
Phi Beta Pi 2,3,4; S.A.M.A. 2.
OLECH. RONALD J.
Tau Kappa Epsilon 184.108.40.206, Treas. 3,4;
Beta Alpha Psi 4; Historical Society 2,3,
4, Treas. 4; "The L'ndergrad" Co-Editor
O'REILLY, JOHN P.
Sodality 1,2; Loyola Men 3,4, Pres. 3;
Fine Arts Club 2,3,4, Treas. 3, Pres. 4;
Loyola Union 4; Phi Sigma Tau 3,4, Pres.
4; Pi Gamma Mu 3,4; Alpha Kappa Delta
3,4; Historical Society 1,2; Human Rela-
tions Club 4; S.A.L. 2; Variety Show 3,
O'SHAUGHNESSY, STEPHEN J.
Historical Society 1,2; S.A.M. 1,2,^,4; Mar-
keting Club 3,4; LOYOLAN 4, photo-
OSKAR, PAUL A., JR
Phi Sigma 1,2,3,4.
OSTENDORF, PAUL G.
Historical Society 1,2,3,4; Human Rela-
tion Club 3,4.
PACER, JUDITH M.
Phi Sigma Tau 3,4; Fine Arts Club 1,2,3;
Modern Language Club 2,3; Coed Club
2,3,4, Seer. 4; Historical Society 1,2; Ca-
PALICKI, RALPH C.
Human Relations Club 3; Psychological
Phi Chi 2,3,4.
PAULSEN, RONALD E.
Tau Kappa Epsilon 1,2,3; Economic-Fi-
nance Society 1,2,3,4, Vice-Pres. 4; For-
eign Student Association 1,2,3,4, Board
of Governors 3; Historical Society 2,3;
Loyola Union 4.
PAWL, RONALD P.
Tau Kappa Epsilon 1,2,3.4; S.A.M.A.
PIHA, ROBERT J.
PIRAINO, ROSE M.
Theta Phi Alpha 2,3,4, Vice-Pres. 4,
Pres. 4; Inter-Sorority Council 4; Circum-
ference 3,4, Seer. 4; Psychological So-
ciety 3,4; Historical Society 2,3; Coed
Club 2,3,4, Publicity Chairman 3; Var-
iety Show 2,3,4; S.A.L. 3,4.
PLAZEK, DANEL W.
Alpha Sigma Nu 4; Phi Sigma Tau 4;
Historical Society I; Amer. Chemical So-
POLICH, JOSEPH J.
POLIZZI, RICHARD A.
Phi Mu Chi 2; Sodality 1,2, Treas. 2.
POOLE, WILLIAM L.
Tau Delta Phi 2,3,4; Marketing Club 2,3.
PRICE, ARTHUR E.
Phi Chi 1,2,1,4; Student Council 2; S.A.
PRIDE, JAMES R.
Delta Sigma Delta 1,2,3,4, Vice-Pres. 4;
Student Council 4.
PRINTEN, KENNETH J
Phi Beta Pi 1,2,3,4, Pledgemaster 2, Ste-
ward 3; S.A.M.A. 1,2,3,4, Pres. V, St.
Luke's Guild 1,2; Blue Key 1,2,3,4; Alpha
Sigma Nu 1,2,3,4; Student Council 1,2,3,
Treas. 1,2; Loyola LInion Board of Go-
PROCHASKA, BETTY J.
Historical Society 3; Sodality 3; Coed
PRZYBYL, RONALD T.
Alpha Kappa Psi 2.3,4, Historian 4; Ac-
counting Club 1,2; S.AM. 2,3,4; Intra-
PVETZ, JOHN J.
Delta Sigma Pi; Marketing Club 2,3; His-
torical Society 2; Loyola Men 4; Soph.
Class Secr.-Treas.; Loyola Union 2.
OUINLAN, WILLIAM R.
Beta Alpha Psi 4; Phi Sigma Tau 3,4.
OUINLAN, WILLIAM J.
QUINN, JAMES J.
RACLAW, THOMAS S.
Alpha Delta Gamma 2,3,4, Steward 1,
Pres. 4; Arts Council 4; Inter-Fraternity
Council 4; Drill Team 1,2,3,4; Loyola
Men 4; Fine Arts Club 1,2,3; Charity Day
Chairman 4; Senior Class Vice-Pres.
RANIERI, WILLIAM J.
Tau Kappa Epsilon 2,3,4; Intramurals 2,
RlCCIARDELLl, EMMANUEL F.
Phi Beta Pi 1,2,3,4; S.A.M.A. 1,2,3,4.
RIGNEY, PETER A.
Pi Alpha Lambda 2,3,4; Psychological
Society 4, Vice-Chairman 4; Bellarmine
Philosophy Club 2,3; Epsilon Pi Rho
l,2,i; Historical Society 1,^; Intramural
ROBERTS, RICHARD, JR.
Delta Sigma Pi 1,2,3,4; Econ-Finance
Society 1,3; Accounting Club 1,2,3,4,
Treas. 4; Marketing Club 2,3; Historical
Societv 2; LOYOLA NEWS 2.
ROBINSON, KENNETH E.
Delta Sigma Delta 1,2,3,4; S.A.D.A.
1,2,3,4, Vice-Pres. 3, Pres. 4.
ROCH, RICHARD R.
Tau Delta Phi 1,2,3,4, Alumni Seer. 3.
Social Chairman 3; Econ-Finance Society;
RODDA, THOMAS D.
Phi Beta Pi 1,2,3,4; S.A.M.A. 1,2,3,4.
ROGALSKl, CAROL J.
Chi Theta Upsilon 2,3,4, Seer. 3; Phi
Sigma Tau 4; Coed Club 1; S.A.L. 1,2;
Sodality 1,2, Social Chairman 2; Psy-
chological Society 3.4; LOYOLA NEWS
2; Bellarmine Philosophy Club 1,2; Wo-
men's Intramural Board 1; Human
Relations Club 2; Variety Show 3; Fine
Arts Club 1.
RUBINO, DONALD P.
Senior Class Vice-Pres.
RUSSO, JOSEPH F.
Accounting Club 1,2,3.4; Historical
Society I; Marketing Club 2,4; Econ-
Finance Society 2,3
RYAN, HARRY J.
Alpha Delta Gamma 3,4. Treas. 4; Ac-
counting Club 3,4; Marketnig Club 3,4;
S.A.L. 4; Loyola Men 4.
RYAN, WILLIAM T.
SACHTLEBEN, GEORGE W.
Alpha Delta Gamma 2,3,4; Wasmann
Biological Society 1,2; Orphans' Day
SADOWSKI, FRANCIS X.
Xi Psi Phi 1.
SANDNER, JAMES L
Alpha Kappa Psi; Intramurals.
SCHAEFER, JOHN J.
Beta Alpha Psi 4; Historical Society 3,4;
Accounting Club 3,4; SAM 3,4.
SCHERB, LOUIS H.
SCHILDKNECHT, JOAN E.
Chi Theta Upsilon; SAM.
SCHMELTER, JACQUELINE J.
Coed Club 3,4; Psych. Society 3,4; "Miss
SCHORN, JEROME L.
Sodality 1,2; Historical Society 2,3,4;
Young Republicans 4.
SCHRANDT, DONALD L.
Phi Beta Pi 1,2,3,4; Class Treas. 4.
SCHWIND, CAROLYN S.
Theta Phi Alpha 1,2,3,4, Rec. Secy. 3;
Coed Club 1,2; Historical Society 1,2,3,4;
SAL 2,3,4; Sodality 1; Fine Arts Club 1.
SEDAY, ANN J.
SEVERINO, RONALD MICHAEL
Phi Beta Pi 1,2,3,4; S.A.M.A. 1,2,3,4;
St. Luke's Guild 1,2,3,4; Class Social
Chairman 3,4; Preclinical Honors Society
SHERRY, WILLIAM J.
Tau Kappa Epsilon 2,3,4; SAM 4;
Historical 1; Accounting Club 2; SAL
2,3,4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4.
SIEGER, WILLIAM F.
Tau Deha Phi 1,2,3,4, Vice-Pres. 4;
Historical Society 3,4, Pres. 4; Fine Arts
Club 4; SAM 4; Loyola Men 4.
SIRANOVIC, DAWN E.
Kappa Beta Gamma 2; LOYOLAN 1
Coed Club 2,3; Epsilon Pi Rho 1,2,3,4
Gerard Manley Hopkins Society 2
Sodality 1,2, Secy. 2.
SRIDZINSKI, SUSAN C.
Pi Gamma Mu 4; Econ-Finance Society
4; Drill Team, Sponsor 4.
SMITH, CHARLES E.
Veterans' Club 1,2,3,4; Psych. Club 3,4.
SMITH, JAMES J.
Pi Alpha Lambda 2,3,4; Loyola Men
2,3; Historical Society 2; Swim Team
1,2; Variety Show 3; Loyola Fair 2.
SMOLUCH. WALTER J.
Phi Alpha Delta 2.3. Marshal 3; Student
Bar Association 3; RECENT DECISIONS
2,3; LAW TIMES 3.
SPECHT. FRED L.
Delta Upsilon 2.3; Alpha Beta Phi 4;
STASULAITIS, STELLA L.
Chi Theta Upsilon 2.3,4. Secy. 3; Coed
Club 220.127.116.11; Historical Society 2,3,4.
Secv. 3; Commerce Council Secy. 1; SAL
STAUNTON. CATHERINE B.
Epsilon Pi Rho 2.3,4; Coed Club 2,3,4;
Human Relations Club 4.
STEEPENS. ROBERT J.
Accounting Club 2.3,4.
STEGMAN. CLEMENT A.
Beta Alpha Psi; Historical Society; Was-
mann Biological Society; Physics Club;
Sodaltiy; Maroon and Gold; SAM; Ac-
counting Club; Shutter Club; Student
STELL. WARREN J.
Young RepubKcans 3,4; Intramurals.
STEPHENSON. THOMAS W.
Society for the Advancement of Manage-
STITGEN. JOAN T.
Kappa Beta Gamma 3-
STUART, GLENN A.
Veterans' Club 4; Psych. Club 4.
SUCHOR, LAWRENCE H.
SUGRUE, JOHN V.
SULLIVAN, JOHN J.
Delta Sigma Pi 18.104.22.168. Treas. 4; Histori-
cal Society 1; Marketing Club 3,4; Ac-
counting Club 2,3,4, Treas. 3, Pres. 4;
SAL 3.4; Loyola Fair 2.3.
SULLIVAN, JAMES K.
Loyola Men 4.
SWENSON, GREGORY T.
Psi Omega 1,2,3,4.
SWIDERSKI. FRANK R.
Econ-Finance Society 4; Accounting Club
4; Historical Society 1.
SZWED. JAMES J.
Tau Kappa Epsilon 1,2.3,4. Historian 3,
Pres. 4; Wasmann Biological Society
1,2; Fine Arts Club 3,4; Who's Who 4;
Psych. Club 3,4; LOYOLA NEWS 2;
Variety Show 2,3,4.
TALAMONTI, JAMES R.
SAM 2,3,4; Alpha Kappa Psi 1,2,3,4,
Secy. 2,3, Vice-Pres. 4; SAL 3,4; Intra-
murals 1,2,3,4; IFC Rep. 3
TANSEY. WILLIAM J.
Phi Beta Pi 2,3.4. Secy. 3; Union Rep.
2; St. Luke's Guild 1.2.3,4, Treas. 2;
Blue Key 1,2,3,4; Student Council 2.
TATOOLES. CONSTANTINE J.
Student Council 3; S.A.M.A. 1,2,3,4,
Vice-Pres. 4; Vice-Pres. Junior Class.
TOMASZEWSKI, JO C.
Chi Theta Upsilon 22.214.171.124. Treas. 2,
Vice-Pres. 3, Historian 4; Coed Club
126.96.36.199, Big Sister Chairman 4; SAL
2.3; Maroon and Gold 3; Variety Show
3; LOYOLA NEWS Asst. Ed. 2, Soc.
ULMER. RICHARD H.
Student Council 3; S.A.M.A. 1,2,3,4; Class
VALHA, DANIEL J.
Xi Psi Phi 188.8.131.52.
VAN RYAN, GEORGE J.
Tau Delta Phi 2,3,4, Vice-Pres. 3. Corr.
Secy. 4; Blue Key 4, Corr. Secy. 4;
Human Relations Club 2.3.4; Historical
Society 2.3,4; Student Council 3; Junior
Class Vice-Pres.; SAL 2,3,4; Charity Day
Chairman 3; Variety Show 2,3, Asst.
VAUGHN. DAVID A.
VINCI. JAMES D.
Sigma Delta Phi 2.3,4. Chief Justice 4,
Pledgemaster 3; Drill Team 1,2,3,4;
Math Club 3,4.
VONDRUSKA. GEORGE L.
R.O.T.C. 1,2,3,4, Commander 4; Drill
VON HAZMBURG. ROMULUS S
WALSH, ROBERT J.
Phi Sigma Tau 1,2,3,4, Pres. 2; Blue
Key 2,3,4; Alpha Sigma Nu 3,4; St.
Luke's Guild 1.2,3.4, Pres. 2; S.A.M.A.
1,2,3,4; Pre-Clinicai Honor Society; Who's
Who 4; Founders' Day Medallion 4
Student Council 1,2.3. Treas. 2.3, Pres. 4
Class Pres. 3,4; Board of Governors 3
Union Activities Board 4.
WARCHOL. HOWARD W.
Sigma Delta Phi 2,3,4, Justice 3; R.O.T.C.
Drill Team 1,2,3,4; Intramurals Manager
4; Inquiry Pres. 4.
WARD. ANTHONY CLARK
LOYOLA NEWS 3,4, Ed.; Alpha Delta
Gamma 3,4; Historical Society 3,4; Young
Republicans 3,4; Psychology Club 3;
ENOSIS 4; Publicity Co-Chairman Loyola
Fair; Publicity Chairman Pow Wow;
Pi Delta Epsilon, Historian 4; Who's
Who 4; Student Pres. Committee 4;
Blue Key; Traffic Management, 4.
WATSON, JAMES RICHARD
WEBER, BARBARA E.
LOYOLAN 3,4; Coed Club 4; Gerard
Manley Hopkins Society 4.
WEISENBERGER, JOHN EDWARD
Phi Chi 1.2,3,4; S.A.M.A. 1,2,3,4.
WHITTEN, TERESA A.
Phi Sigma Tau 3.4; Modern Language
Club 2,3; Historical Society 2,3,4; Human
Relations Club 4; Sodality 1,2; Loyola
WILSON. JOHN J.
Historical Society 1; Modern Language
Club 1.2; Econ-Finance Club 4.
WINTER, GILBERT F.
Delta Sigma Delta 1,2,3,4, Page 3,4;
Dental Choir 1,2.
WISNIEWSKI, HENRY G.
Sigma Delta Phi 3.4. Treas. 4; Beta
Alpha Psi 4. Pres. 4; Accounting Club
2,3,4, Secy. 4; Econ-Finance Club 2.3;
SAM 3; LOYOLAN 4; Pow Wow 2.
WOS, RONALD S.
Loyola Men 3,4.
WYSZYNSKI, WALTER J.
Alpha Delta Gamma 3.4; Psych. Club 4;
Philosophy Club 4; Fine Arts Club 1,2;
YOUTSEY. KARL J.
Sigma Delta Phi 2,3,4, Pledgemaster 2,
Secy. 3. Vice-Pres. 4; Math Club 3,4.
ZARANKA, PAULINE M.
Circumference 3,4; Phi Sigma Tau 3,4,
Vice-Pres. 4; Sodality 1,2; Fine Arts Club
1,2,3,4, Vice-Pres. 2; Modern Language
Club 1.2.3,4, Vice-Pres. 4; Coed Club
1; Historical Society 1,2,4; LOYOLA
NEWS 1; LOYOLAN 2; Dorm Social
ZEMANS, WALTER J.
Sigma Pi Alpha 3,4, Pledgemaster 4;
Historical Society 3,4; SAL 4; Loyola
Men 3,4; Vet's Club 3,4; Amer. Historical
Alpha Tau Delta 1,2,3,4; SAL 3,4; SNAI
Alpha Tau Delta 2,3,4, Custodian 3;
SNAI 1,2,3,4; Coed Club 1; Class Secre-
tary 2; Nursing Council 2; SNAI
Representative 4; Recognition Day
Representative 4; Variety Show 3; SAL
SNAI 1,2,3,4; Coed Club 2,3; Variety
SNAI 1,2,3,4; Sodality 1,2,3; Gerard
Manley Hopkins Society.
Alpha Tau Delta 2,3,4; SNAI 1,2,3,4;
SAL 2,3; Variety Show 1.
Alpha Tau Delta 2,3,4; SNAI 1,2,3,4;
Sodality 1,2; Coed Club 2,3, Treasurer
3; SAL 3,4; Variety Show 1,3.
Alpha Tau Delta 1,2,3,4; SNAI 1,2,3,4;
Variety Show 1,3; Junior Class Presi-
dent 3; Vice President of Nursing Coun-
cil 3; Executive Board Member of SNAI
3; Loyola Representative to SNAI Nation-
al Convention; Catholic Council of Stud-
ent Nurses of Chicago 3,4, Board Mem-
ber 3, Treasurer 4; Circumference 3,4;
SNAI 1,2,3,4; SAL 2,3; Variety Show 1.
Alpha Tau Delta 2,3,4, Editor and
Publicity Committee Chairman 4; Fresh-
man Class President 1; Nursing Council
Secretary 1; Union Congress Representa-
tive 1,2; Arts Council Representative 2;
Wasmann Biological Society 1; Fine Arts
Club 1; Women's Dorm Judiciary Coun-
cil 2; SNAI 1,2,3,4; Catholic Council of
Student Nurses of Chicago 4; SAL 3,4;
Variety Show 1,3; Senior Class Presi-
dent 4; Nursing Council President 4;
Recognition Day Speaker 2; Who's Who
4; Founder's Day Outstanding School of
Nursing Student Award 4; University
President's Committee 4.
Alpha Tau Delta 1,2,3,4; Social Chair-
man 3,4; SNAI 1,2,3,4; SAL 2,3,4.
Alpha Tau Delta 1,2,3,4; SNAI 1,2,3,4;
SAL 1,2,3; Nursing Honors 1,2,3,4; 'Varie-
ty Show Publicity Committee 4.
JAHNKE, KAY MARIE
Alpha Tau Delta 2,3,4, Historian 3;
SNAI 1,2,3,4; Coed Club 2,3; Variety
Show 1.3; SAL 3,4.
Alpha Tau Delta 1,2,3,4, Rituals and
Traditions Committee Chairman 3; SNAI
1,2,3,4; Variety Show 1,3; SAL 3,4;
Catholic Council of Student Nurses of
SNAI 1,2,3,4; SAL 2,3; Sodality 1;
Variety Show 1.
SNAI 1,2,3,4; Variety Show 3.
Alpha Tau Delta 2,3,4; SNAI 1,2,3,4;
Class Treasurer 3; Coed Club 2,3,4, Social
Chairman 2; Sodality 2; SAL 2,3,4;
Variety Show 1; Wassman Biological
LO BRILLO. MARILYN
SNAI 1,2,3,4; Coed Club 1,2,3, Vice
President 2, Social Chairman 3; Variety
Show 3; SAL 3; Wassman Biological
Society 1 .
Alpha Tau Delta 2,3,4, Recording Secre-
tary ^, President 4;; SNAI 1,2,3,4; Variety
Show 1; Class Vice President 1; Sodality
1,2, Secretary 2; Coed Club 1,2,3,4;
Circumference 3,4; Intersorority Council
2,3,4; Nursing Honors 2; Chicago Catholic
Nurses Council 4; Loyolan Award 4;
Who's Who 4.
MAC ANDREWS. MARGARET
Alpha Tau Delta 2,3,4; SNAI 1,2,3,4;
MC CARTER, GERALDINE
Alpha Tau Delta 1,2,3,4, Treasurer 2;
SNAI 1,2,3,4; Coed Club 1,2,3; Nursing
Council 2,3,4, Social Chairman 2,3; Senior
Class Secretary 4; Variety Show 1,2,3.
SNAI 1.2,3,4; SAL 1,2; Variety Show 1;.
Wassman Biological Society 1.
MARY MARION, SISTER
MARQUIS, MARY JANE
SNAI 1,2,3,4; Nursing Council 3,4,
Council Float Committee 3,4; Class Vice
President 3,4; Student Welfare Committee
3.4, Chairman 4.
SNAI 1,2,3.4; Fine Arts Club 1,2; Wass-
man Biological Society I; Women's Rifle
Team 1 .
Alpha Tau Delta 1,2,3,4, Treasurer 4;
SNAI 1,2,3,4; SAL 2,3,4; Variety Show
1,3, Publicity Committee 3.
Alpha Tau Delta 1,2,3,4, Editor 2, Vice
President 3; Pledge Mistress 4; SNAI
1,2,3,4; Intersorority Council 3,4, Treasur-
er 3,4; Circumference 3,4, President 4;
SAL 2,3,4; Variety Show 1,3; Wassman
Biological Society 1 ; Catholic Council
of Student Nurses of Chicago 4; Coed
Club 1,2,3,4; University President's Com-
mittee 4; Who's Who 4.
Alpha Tau Delta 2,3,4; SNAI 1,2,3,4;
SAL 2,3,4; Variety Show 1; Wassman
Biological Society 1; Catholic Council of
Student Nurses of Chicago 4.
Alpha Tau Delta 1,2,3,4; SNAI 1,2,3,4;
Alpha Tau Delta 1,2,3,4, Pledge Mistress
3, Chairman of Membership Committee
3, Chairman of Professional Aaivity
Committee 4; Circumference 3,4; SNAI
1,2,3,4; Coed Club 3; Fine Arts Club 2;
Nursing Council 4; Senior Class Treasur-
er 4; SAL 2,3,4; Variety Show 1,3; Wass-
man Biological Society 1.
SNAI 1,2,3,4; SAL 1,2,3; Variety Show
11; Usher for Purdue Glee Club 2.
SNAI 1,2,3,4; Sodality 1,2,3; Gerard Man-
ley Hopkins Society 1,2; Junior Class
Secretary ^; SAL Representative 2,3;
Coed Club 1.
SNAI 1,2,3,4; Nursing Honors 1,2.
Alpha Tau Delta 2,3,4; SNAI 1,2,3,4;
Variety Show 1,2,3; SAL 2,3,4; Nursing
Council Treasurer 2; Sophomore Class
President 2; Sodality 2; Social Committee
Chairman 2; Curtain Guild 1,2; Loyola
Choral Club 2; Fine Arts Club 2; Catholic
Council of Student Nurses of Chicago
SNAI 2,3,4; Chairman 25th Anniversary
Communion Breakfast; Student Speaker
25th Anniversary Communion Breakfast;
Coed Club 2; Nursing Honors 2,3,4.
Alpha Tau Delta 2,3,4, Pin Custodian
3, Corresponding Secretary 4; SNAI
1,2,3,4; SNAI Representative 3; Wassman
Biological Society 1; Variety Show 1,3;
Nursing Council 2,3; Class Secretary 2;
Coed Club 4; SAL Executive Board 3,4;
Circumference 3,4; Assistant Welfare
Representative 4; Catholic Council of
Student Nurses of Chicago 4.
SNAI 1,2,3,4; Sodality 1,2; SAL 2.
WILLS, EMMA LEE
Alpha Tau Delta 2,3,4; SNAI 1,2,3,4;
SAL 2,3,4; Coed Club 1,3; Fine Arts
Alpha Tau Delta 1,2,3,4; SNAI 1,2,3,4;
Sodality 1,2,3,4; Variety Show 1; Curtain
Guild I; Coed Club 1; SAL 4.
\auga. Dr. Yog 44
Abel. Dr. D. Herbert 41, 195
Abernathy, James 215
Aceto. Brother 260
Adams, Daniel 168, 195
Alabano, Patrick M. 31-+
Alaksiewicz, Jerome M. 314
Alberton. Paul G. 314
Albrechc, Geraid 164
Alessanorini, Joseph 170
Alex. James 107, 121, l46, 20-i, 207, 234, 235, 297.
Alexander. Dennis 117, 190
Alexjun. Edward 255, 257
Allard, Mrs. Harold 26
Allard. Joyce 150. 216
AUegretti, Daniel 144
Allison, Dr. John R. 59, 64
AIlocco. Dom 111. 314
Amaruro, Dr. Frank M. 58
Ambre. John 157
Ambrosia. Angeline 83
Amelio. Ralph 314
Amidei. Donald 253. 254
Amidei, Paul 222. 223
Amidei. Marion 1 50
Anderson. Raymond 3 1-*
Anderson, Shirley M. 91
Andrews. Marjo 208
Anglim, Mary 184
Anglum, Essie 21. 82, 8=1, 110
Anichini. Lucille 126, 129, 201. 296, 314
Ansboro, John 104, 260, 261, 314
Ansbro, John 1 59
Anselmo, Henry 259. 31-*
Ansero, John 1 58
Anstett, Diane l-tO, 2-44, 2~1
Antonacci, L. 160
Antonucci. June 150, 282
Arai, Harold 123, 144, 314
Arndt. James J. 314
Arneson, Joseph 1 64
Arnold, Dr. Lloyd L. 38, 44
Arreguin. Marie 83
Asahino, Dr. Steven 66
Ascherl. Carol 189, 193
Ashley, Joan 189
Asterino. J. 160
Atkins. Slary Ann 110
Atsaves, Peter 144
Auer, LeRoy 204
Augius. Mrs. Danute 65
Augustine. Philip J. 124, 12^. 172, 192, 221. 235.
Aumuller, Jan 299
Auw, Dorothy 94
Baca, Daniel M. 315
Bade. Richard 256
Baggarly, Bradley A. 315
Baginski. R. 160
Bajko, Joseph 146. 193
Baker. Dolores 149, 197
Balick, Lester 168. 169
Balluff. Barbara 315
Ballus, John 154
Baltramaifris, Diane 264
Bamberger. Mary Ann 1 50. 151
Banaczak. Leonard 78
Banks, John 27, 185. 251
Bannon. Dr. John F. 45
Baranovskis. Dr. Joanna 66
Barber. Mary Ellen UO, 315
Barcy, Frank 315
Barnes, Emily J. 315
Barnett, Mary Ann 141
Baron, John W. 315
Barrett. Donald 109
Barry, Andrew 248
Barry. Dr. James 42
Barry. Michael 1 34
Barry, Richard 23
Bart, George 206, 208
Bator. Robert J. 315
Battaglia, Joseph 215, 316
Bauer, Thomas J. 316
Bauerkert, Frank 158. 277
Baum, Richard 316
Bauman. Barbara 1 95
Bazar. Christine A. 316
Beazaitis, Thomas 242
Bebusschere. David 242
Beck, Sherman 256
Becker. Dr. 65
Becker, Virginia 174
Beckman. Rev. John J., S. J. 281
Bednarz, Bernadine 1 50, 151
Begp Betty. 90
Begg. Mary E. 91
Behnke, Daniel 93
Bell, Edward 261
Bell, George 277
Bell. William P. 166. 167, 316
Bellinger. Frank 206. 208
Bellock. Rev. Raymond F.. S. J. 47
Belmonte. John 1 54, 155
Bend, Charles 144
Benier, Celeste 141
Bennett. Bonnie 324
Bennett. Paul C 160. 316
Berg. Mary 1 14
Bergan, Mary 116, 197. 224. 235
Bergewisch, Rev. Fred F., S. J. 47
Bergren. Judy 1 16
Berman. Max 138. 139, 316
Berquist, Robert A. 144, 317
Berstrom, Robert 181
Bertaux, Bonita ll'y. 296
Bertell. Jerome \V. 317
Berthold. Michael 195, 204, 207. 317
Berubc, Elaine 110, 141, 187
Best. Dr. E. James 60, 63
Bettag, Alyce 43
Bevan, William 144
Bezdek. Richard 162, 163
Bierberger, Patricia 277
Bieri. Rev. John W.. S. J. 12. 75
Biestek. Rev. Felix P., S. J. 12. 91
Bilick. Violet 25
Billimack, John 27, 121, 146, 147
Bird. William F. 121. 317
Birkholg, Beth 184
Bishop. James F. 31"
Bissell. Cushman B. U, 18
Bitner, Leonard 145
Blair. Robert 291
Blake, James 317
Blake, Marion 5""
Blaii. Bernard 121 1"^, 185. 221, 226, 227. 235,
248. 251, 258
Blickenstaff. John E. 59
Blie. Ellen 282
Blizzard. Mabel 189
Block. Walter F. 317
Blommaert, LeRoy 127, 130. 192, 317
Bluemink, Gary 214
Blithm. Jeanne 184
Boat Wright. G. 160
Bobota, John I46
Bock. Richard W. 125, 127, 192. 317
Boesze, Laslo 162, 163
Boettger, Shirley 83
Boke, Bruce 144
Bolan, James T. 317
Bomba, Virginia 317
Bonaguro. Lester A. 318
Bonovich. Robert ll4, 123, 289
Borer. Ronald F. 67. 160, 161. 318
Borrelli. Thomas L. 52
Bosley, Floyd 247
Bostyan, Richard 1 6 1
Bouchonville. Beatrice 110, I4I, 187. 282
Bourkf, Andrew 108
Bouscaren, Louis I4. 18
Bowe, Augustine J. I4, 288
Bower. Marianne 148
Boylan, Frank 145
Bracv. Warren 192
Brady. Lester E. 160. 318
Branch, Barbara 318
Brandenburg. Lynn 318
Brannen, Patrick 109
Breen, Bernadette, 84
Brcmner, David F. 14
Brennan, Clare 318
Brennan, Richard 152
Brennan, Thomas 104
Brescia, Dr. Nicholas 62
Bresingham, Mary 110, 187
Bresnahan, Rev. Cornelius J., C.S.V. 47
Brey, Anton 318
Brinkman, Judy 116, 244, 271
Brinkman. Ruth Ann 265
Broderick. Ray 159
Broniec. Frank D. 318
Brooks. Lawrence 1 95
Brophy, James 172
Brow, Amideus M. 318
Brown. Ann 189
Brown, John 252
Brown, Larry 154, 155
Brown, Patricia 192, 195
Brown. Steve 259
Bryant, Rev. Thomas J., S. J. 47, 128
Buckun. Anthony T. 318
Buhl, William 26. 190
Bulger. Richard 261
Bunosky, Peter 318
Burch. Dr. William P. 61, 66
Burgman. John 147
Burik. Nicholas 156, 157
Burke, Andrew 109
Burke, James O. 14
Burke. John 109. 234, 235
Burke. Robert 1 34
Burlage, Rev. Carl. S. J. 34. 290
Burns. D. 160
Burns. James E. 163, 319
Burns. Jerald 162. 163, 318
Burns. Raymond 164, 165
Burns, Shelia 175
Burriesci. Nicholas 154
Burrill. Judy 190
Burrill, Raymond E. 319
Busa, Allen 172. 173. 235. 296
Bush. James 134. 135, 258. 259
Bussert, Mary Kay 110. 126, 140, 141
Bussey, Henry M.. II 97
Butler, Frank 193, 319
Buznas, J. 160
Byrnes, Anne 264
Cadero, Barbara 148
Calderwood, Robert 144, 319
Call. Howard C. 319
Callahan. Dr. 76
Camino, Michael 1 17
Canelas, Marcelo 207, 319
Canfield, Kay 265
Canning, Matthew 319
Cannon. Jill 57
Caniin, Edward H. 320
Capparelli, Marlene 265, 320
Caras. Peter D. 160, 320
Carbine, Michael 130, 163, 226. Ill, 235, 320
Carey, Pat 206, 320
Carlo. Robert ^20
Carlson. David K. 320
Carney, Joseph I44
Carney. Patricia 105. 126, 143. 320
Carney, William R. 14
Carobus. Kenneth 190
Caroine. Michael 163
Carolla. John 162
Carpenter. Richard V. 69
Carpenter, Thomas >L 321
Carroll, Richard I46, 193
Carroll, T, 160
Carter, James 160
Caruso, Jeanette 195
Casey, Jerome 147
Casey. Dr. Patrick J. 43
Case> , Thomas 1 66
Cassaretto, Dr. Frank 4O. 181
Casserly. Michael I46
Castle, Williard A. 321
Cataldo, Edmund 112, 160, 161. 321
Catania, Dr. Francis J. 45
Cavanaugh. Thomas P. 160, 321
Cavender, Marilyn 116. 181, 328
Cerruti, Piero J. 321
Cesna, Elizabeth 35. 126, 188, 222, 321
Chacko, P. K. 25
Chaker, Donna 1 98
Chalmers. Donald 25 1
Chamberlain. Henry T. I4
Chambers, James 125. 190. 321
Chantos, Siephan J. 144, 321
Chase, Dr. Lawrence 65
Charone. John 257
Chill. Donald W. 321
Chisholm, Rod 160, 161
Chisholn, John 121
Chlopek, Margaret M. 321
Christensen, Dr. 64
Christian, Verna 140, 321
Church, Thomas 193
Chwierut, Sharon 141, 187
Ciesielski, Ronald 2"7
Ciesla, Denis 206. 321
Cieslak, LeeRoy 193
Cimino, Thomas P. 322
Cincinelli. Ron 190. 296
Cipolla, Sam 206, 208
Circo, Russ 204. 322
Cizek. Dorothy 149
Cizon, Dr. Francis A. 47
Clawson, Mr. 79
dementi, Alfred J. 322
Cleveland, Rex J. 322
Clifford. Erin 299
Close. Henry J. 322
Coady, Dr. John 64
Coakley, Margaret 189
Cochran, James 253
Coffey. Michael 170
Coffey. Thomas 159. 259. 261
Cogger. Marv Fran 116
Cohen. Donald E. 322
Cole, James P. 322
Collins. Charlotte 207. 322
Collins. John 234
Collins, Richard 160. 161
Collins. Shelia 204. 322
Coliinson. Donna 116. 126, 322
Como, Joan 190
Conley. John 147
Conley. Richard 157
Conlon. Denis J. IH, 152, 322
Conlon, Patrick 104, 121, 1^6. 272, 273. 322
Connell. William J. 323
Connelly, Michael 107
Connelly. Paul 144, 323
Connior, Joanne 323
Connolly, David P. 323
Connolly, John 43. 146
Connors. Joan 189
Connors, Judy 189
Conrad. Cecile 35. 226. 235
Conroy. Maureen R. 174. 175. 323
Conroyd. W. Daniel 11, M, 274
Cooks, Gay 328
Corbett. Raymond 107
Cordan, Patricia 126. l^-i. 175, 188. 189. 201, 275
Corrigan. Margaret Mary 110, 289, 323
Coscioni. Joan 27. 150, 151. 275
Coscello. Martin 195, 224
Coughlin. John P. 323
CoLilas, Irma 175
Cowling, William 323
Cox. James C. 25
Cox, Mrs. James C. 25
Cox, Stephen 109
Coyne. Lawrence l44, 145. 324
Creed, Kenneth 262. 263
Crnokrak, John 159, 185. 240. 242. 245 343
Crook. Richard 190
Cross. Christel 96
Crotty. Karen 324
Cudahy, Edward A. 14
Cudahy. Michael 14
Cullen, Joseph M. 324
Cullen. Mary Lee 126, 127. 128. 189, 192, 351, 386
Cummings. Walter J. 14
Cummins, Michael J. 172. 324
Cunningham, Edward 146. 193
Cunningham, Peter 112. 121. 144
Cuonzo, George E. 144, 324
Curoe, Thomas 113
Curran, John 247
Curren. William 117
Curry. Sheila 174
Curtin. Michael 1 56
Cusick, Daniel 170. I84
Cutler, Kay 86, 110, 140. 187
Cwikla. Joanne 186, 275
Dabrowski, Dorothy 324
Daddino, Joseph 324
Dagenais, Margaret 290, 339
Dahm. Janet 324
Daily, Raymond 325
Dallstream. Andrew J. 18
Damien. Yvonne 25
Dammann, J. Francis 1 8
Darnell, G. 160
Dash. Karl 147
Davis, Paul 102. 12-4. 162. 163, 289
Dawson, Dr. Paul 60. 64
Dean. Marie 175. 188. 189
Dean, Thomas A. 14
Decesare, Frank J. 325
Deday. Ann L. 325
DeFiore. Joseph 214
Defrank, Louis P. 32 5
Defrees. Donald 18
Dehler, Rev. William A.. S. J. 47
Deladey, Jeanne A. 325
Delan. Rev. William 86
Delana, Genevieve 25
Delapp. Laura 325
De Latorre. Dr. 81
Delia, Janet 35
Deliguidice, Allen 117
Delo, Richard 112, 121
Dempsey, James 261
Dempsey, Julia 325
Dennington, Emmet 176
Dentzer, Frank 172
Dentzer, John 296
De Orio, Mary 296
De Prima, Donald 190
Dernbach, Clement 113
De Silvio. Thomas 155
Desmond. Robert R. 325
Desplenter. Joan M. 325
Dessimoz, Michael 2 35
Deszcz, Esther 141
Devane. Dr. Joseph 46
De Vito, Margaret 296
De Vito. Robert 10
Devitt. Daniel 25
Devitt, Shirley 325
Dhont. Leo 102, 114
Diazmae. James 25'>
Dickinson. Donald H. 47
Diehl, Everett 26
Dienes. Charles T. 325
Dienes, Mary Ellen 192
Dienes, Thomas 127. 130, 192. 280
Difonso, Valerie 181
Difranco, P. 121. 144, 145. 326
Dillon, Margaret 25
Dinello. Carlo 326
Dinello. Dr. Frank A. 94
Di Silvio. Thomas 154
Ditkowsky, Kenneth 152
Dittrich, Janice 110, 141, 187
Ditz. Dr. G. 55
Diven, Joel A. 144
Dixon, James 192
Doetsch, Bernard A. 326
Doetsch. Robert A. 326
Doherty, Maureen 1 4 1
Dollard, Re\ . Stewart E.. S. J. 12. 13. 30
Domagala, Mary Ann 326
Doman, Linda 17-4, 189. 201, 2U
Doman, Madeline 101. 106, 126. 214. 297. 326
Dombroskey, Robert W. 326
Domes, Alexandria 105, 149, 282
Dominic, Betty 148
Domm, Dr. Lincoln V. 80
Donaghue, Jane 264, 265
Donaghy, Rev. William J. 49
Donahue, Edward 1 35
Donahue, John P. 56
Donahue, Michael 1 34, 137
Donahue. Nancy 115
Donatelli. Rosemary 305
Donn, Sharon 15, 190
Donnelly. Robert 158
Donnelly, Frederic D. 68, 69
Donovan, Jane 1-40, 326
Doody, Mary M. 326
Dooley. Mary Anne 116
Dooling. Mary Ann 26^, 265
Dores. Daniel 170
Dorf. Gerald 113. 152. 153
Dorschel, Querin 1^
Dorywalski, Constance 126
Douaire, Rev. Richard 290
Dougherty, Maureen 1 90
Doulieger, Mary l-i8
Dovichi. Carolyn 150. 151
Dowd, Thomas 1 52
Downs, Edward 1 36, 326
Doyle, Rev. Charles L, S. J. 94
Doyle. Michael L., O. S. M. 327
Draine. Edwin H. 55
Draus. Walter 252
Drebin, Martin E. 54
Drechny. John 184. 327
Dring, Robert 2^8. 251
Driscoll, Dr. Richard 43
Driscoll, Richard 245
Duda, Judy 150. 189
Duffy. Carol 291
Duffy, Joan 102. 105. 126, 174
Duggan. Mi mi 264, 265
Durck, Daniel 245, 343
Dumke, Gerald 160. 161
Dunagau. David 176
Dunne. Richard 137
Dupke. Judy 189
Dupre, Laurene 1-42. 143. 327
Dupre, Susan 143
Durkin. John 168, 169
Durkin, William J. 327
Dvorak. Charles J. 327
Dvorchak, Richard 256
Dwyer, James 256
Dwyer, Margaret M. 91
Dybas, Diane 105, 149
Dzinich, Farida 143
Earnest. Ralph R. 144. 328
Ebenhoeh, Patrick E. 328
Eckman. Joan 126, 328
Edgar, Dr. David 66
Edlin, Gene 152
Edwards, James 51, 328
Egan. John P. 247, 328
Egan. Robert 117. 223. 224
Eggers, James D. 328
Ehlert, Troy 296
Elseman. Dr. Rodriego 67
Emrich. Robert W. 328
England, Ronald 1 76
Englet. Dr. Joseph O. 5 5
English, Joan 207. 291
Ennis, Carol 189. 282
Enright, Marian 126. 175, 367
Erbe, Rev. Edward 1 14
Erickson. John 115. 121, 164, 165, 289
Errico. Ronald N. 144. 329
Esposito, Thomas M. 329
Esser, David 144
Etten, Marion 270
Eulenberg, Alexander 18
Evaskus, Jo Ann 84
Fahrenbach. John 172
Failla. Roslyn 25
Falk. Margaret 296
Farcione, Dr. Fred 67
Farenga. Jerome 204, 329
Farrant. T. 160
Farrell. Alice 344
Farrell, Edward J. 14
Farrell, Hannelore 189
Farrell. John 134, 226, 235
Farrell, Raymond 130
Farrell, Rev. Walter L.. S. J.. 48
Farrelly, Brother 260
Farsen, Vivian 1 14
Federici, Dr. Mario 44
Federovics, Zinya 195, 204, 207
Feigl, Dorothy M. 329
Feinberg, Michael 138, 139
Feit, Kenneth 127. 130. 192
Felhaver, T. 160
Felice. Rev. John, S. J. 24, 47
Fennell. John 156. 157
Fennessy, Cecelia 83
Ferris, Constance 270
Fiedler. Richard J. 329
Fierst, Sherry 244
Filas, Rev. Francis L., S. J. 39, 47
Files, LeRoy R. 329
Filip. Robert 136
Finley. L. 160
Firling. Kenneth 1 68
Firlit, Casimir F. 329
Fischer, Rev. Franklin C, S. J. 12
Fischer. Margaret 86. 110, 123. 140. 141, 289. 329
Fischer. Rev. Matthias E. 47
Fish, Julie 141, 187
Fisher, Gregory 154, 155
Fisher, Jerome 161
Fitzgerald. Dane 212
Fitzgerald. James 100. 109, 120, 122, 125, 129,
136, 278, 289. 329. 332
Fitzgerald. John C. 14
Fitzgerald, Michael J. 329
Fitzgerald, Robert 115
Fitzgerald, Sean 330
Fitzpatrick, Maureen 175. 189, 330
Fitzpatrick, Michael T. 147
Flaherty, James E. 330
Flanagan, John 46
Flanagan, Norb 111
Flanagan, Thomas 158. 254, 255, 257
Flater. Lucille 83
Fleming, Richard J. 330
Fleming, Dr. Thomas 66
Flint. T. 160
Fleeter, Conrad F. 113. 330
Florek, Anthony 195
Florek, Norb 146
Flynn, Michael 306
Elys. Dr. Michael J. 38. 44
Fochman. John 154
Follico, Ernest 160, 161
Fontana, Anthony 195
Fonte, Arlene 175. 330
Ford, Beth 265
Ford. Mary 264
Ford. William 192
Forkins. James 21
Forster, Kareen 87, 141, 187
Fortney. Donald 146, 147. 330
Fox, Rev. Robert J.. S. J. 24. 47, 101
Frake, Marvin 277
Francione, William J. 330
Francis, Carter J. 121. 160, 350
Francis. M. 160
Fraser. Rosemary 140. 330
Frazier, Rosemary 141
Frechette, Mary 331
Frecko. Susan 175
Freeman. William 272
Frenzel, Robert J. 117
Frenzer, Robert 331
Frey, John 27
Friend. Eve 195
Frigoletto, Robert 1"6
Frizol, Dr. Sylvester M. 5 5
Frontonius, John 261
Fr>-. A. 160
Frymark. Paul 176
Fulgoni. Carol 143
Fullman. Carol 273
Funer. Rolf G. 331
Funk, Doreen J. 331
Gagin, Captain John 44
Gagliano, Frank D. 331
Gajewski, Joseph 120. 124. 129. 173, 289, 296, 331
Galarneault. Dr. Thomas, jr. 75, 79. 80
Gall. Bert 1~6
Gallagher. Julia 184
Gallagher. Nancy 2 3
Gallagher, Rev. Ralph A., S.J. 39, 47, 88. 89
Gallagher, Rita M. 175
Galvin, Frank 192
Gantt, Dr. Patrick 66
Gardiner, William 171
Gargiulo. Dr. Anthony W. 67
Gartman. Captain Frank 44
Garvin, Edward J. 331
Gasior, Robert M, 332
Gaspers. John 162
Gately. James H. 288
Gates. Dennis 130
Gathman, Dennis 1"2
Gatti. William 156, 157
Gauthier, Robert 1 44
Gauvreau, Paul 332
Gavin, Donald 45, 122. HI, 332
Gavin. Michael 243. 244. 245, 343
Gawronski. Charles 181
Geary, Catherine M. 47
Geddo, Frances 83, 84
Geffinger, Margaret 189, 192, 299
Geiger, Eleanor 150. 151
Geimer, Richard F. 332
Geiss, Micky 1 54. 155
Gelinas, E. 160
Gelinas, Thomas 208, 332
Geneva. Robert J. 134. 332
Georgen. Gerald 112, 211
Gerber, Lawrence 27. 109, 121. 171
Gerrietts. Dr. John S. 37. 42
Gerrity, Alice 84
Gertrudis, Sister M.. O. S. F. 270
Geruasio. Dr. Guillermo 63
Getz, Mary 315
Gewartowski, Paul 332
Ghosh, Dr. 65
Gianoli, Donald 66. 332
Giarratano. Toni 190
Gibaiiis, John A. 333
Gibbons, Michael 33^
Gill. Mary 174, 189
Gillespie, Thomas 333
Gillies. Frederick H. 14
Gillmore. Monica 150
Gilmour, Stephen 117, 206
Gingerich, Beulah 103, HO. 333
Gingras, Dr. George E. 44, 207
Guiffre. Ann M. 333
Guiffre, Lt. Col. Matthew R. 38, 44
Givens, Edward 1 60
Glasso, Dr. Henneman 64
Glatt. Mrs. Ernest 296
Glati. Hannelore 188, 189, 275
Glatz. John 195
Gleason. Martin 333
Godoy, Rev. Gary 50
Goheen. Frank 160. 161
Gold. Bensone, ^33
Golden. Bruce 152. 153. 333
Goljan, Kenneth 160
Goodrich, Mrs. Martha 83
Gordon, Donald 1 76
Gordon, John 333
Gorham. Richard L. 333
Gorman, Thomas 43, 160
229, 235, 271, 273, 299.
Grabow, Emil F. 333
Grady, Lawrence 103, 146
Granacki, Dale 131. 146, 147, 263
Granaia, Mary 291
Grant, Rev. Gerard G., S.
Grant. Paul B. 89, 101
Graveline. Kenneth 333
Gray, Robert H. 334
Green, Fred 128, 172, 221,
Green, James 144
Greenstein, Charles 252
Greisen, Norman 160. 161
Grenda. Robert T. 160, 334
Greubel, Margaret 143
Griffin, James 152
Grimes, John 137
Grippando, Janice 35
Grisamore. Dr. Thomas L. 60. 62
Grollig, Rev. Francis X., S. J. 172
Gronche, President 305
Grondy, Chet 215
Grose. Charles 334
Gross, Mary Lee 1 89
Grossman. Thomas A. 256, 334
Grunath. B. 160
Gubbins, Michael D. 334
Guerra, Albert L. 334
Guerra. Thomas 146, 193, 262, 263
Guilbaulc. Joseph E. 14
Guilfoyle, Terrence l46
Gurelich, John 79
Gurney, B. Franklin 334
Guzzo, Francis 334
Gwyn, Thomas 24 1
Gylys. Mrs. Maria 65
Hagan. Herman 241, 242, 245, 343
Hagen, Marian 334
Hagmaier, Rev. George A., C.S.P. 278
Hajek. Virginia 215
Halkias. James 79
Hall. Joyce 264
Hammond. Harold 1 12
Handschu. Dr. 64
Handy. James 252
Hanley. Donald 147
Hansen. Walter 170
Hanson, Thomas 193
Harcaj. Stawomir 222
Hardman, Claire 143
Harkness. J. Gerald 24l. 242. 245
Harlan. William 334
Harris. Bruce 171. 184
Harris. James 107. 121. 171, 297. 300
Harrison, Charles 147
R. Wendell 288
Michael 106. 120. 124, 129, 289. 297,
110. 126, l4l
S. J. 24
Ray 27. 146, 19S
William J. 335
Harvey, Mary Ann 244
Hauch, John W. 125
Hauff, Thomas 144, 145
Haunroth. William 335
Hauser. Michael 204
Haves. Michael 158
Hawkins, Kathleen 102.
Hawkins. Michael 289
Hawkins, Thomas 11, 13
Hawkins, Timothy 159.
Hayes, Barbara 275
Hayes, Rev. S. Donald
Hayes. John C, 68. 69
Hayes, Mr, and Mrs. Joseph 26
Hayes, Rita 275
Hazard. Nancy 335
Healy. James 168, 258
Healy, Mary 324
Healy. Rev, Thomas 47
Healey, Thomas J. 335
Heath. James 283
Heberstreit. Jan 190
Hecht, Rev. F. Torrens, S. J. 38
Hedquist, R. 160
Heffron, Pearl 21, 47. 101
Helferty, Robert D. 335
Henderson. John 1 56
Henderson, Rev. Laurence E.
Heneghan. John M. 89
Henely. Rev. Robert E. 47
Henning, John 27
Hennig, Kenneth 166
Henny. Daniel HO
Herfkens. Kenneth 156. 214
Herr, Rev. Vincent V.. S.
Hershinow, Helen 224
S. J. 41. 364
J. 39, 323
Herzog, Frederick 296, 335
Hessel, William 181. 184
Heuser. Robert 1 66
Hickey, Matthew J., Jr. 14
Hilgers, Dr. Donald 66
Hilkovitch. Charmaine 181
Hines. Charles M. 14
Hisaoki, Dr. Kenichi 40
Hoernig, Paul 102, 104. 166. 167, 273
Hofer. Loren K. 176. 335
Hogan. Frank 247, ^43
Holabird, Mrs. John A. 288
Holahan. Dr. William 63
Hollacraft. Richard 154
Hoover, Thomas 170
Hopkinson, Mary Anne 140, 141, 186
Hosobuchi, Yoshio 156
Hosteny, Joanna 1 89
Hostert, George 121, 215
Hot ton, Kathleen 43
Hovany, Julius 336
Howe. Barbara 265
Hoy, Patrick H. 14
Hozvierz, Jerome 130
Huber. Daniel 146
Huck, Kay 291
Hudson. John W. 40. 216
Huelsman. Helen P. 75
Hughbanks. Thomas 241
Hughes, Lawrence 243
Hummert. Dr. Paul 42, 197
Hunt, Henry B. 336
Hunter. Les 246, 24 7
Hura. John 244
Hurley, Mary Lou 141
Hurm. Ray 156, 157, 214
Huston. Dr. John 40
Hynduik, Robert 111, 214
Hynes. Thomas 113
lerulli. Frank 145
Ingersall, Robert 162
Ingrando. Dominic 172
InsuU, Samuel, Jr. 14
Ireland. George 238. 245. 272
Ireland, Kathleen 244
Jackolich. John 147. 176
Jackson, Dr. Kenneth M. 128
Jacobsen. Rev. Jerome V., S. J. 97
Jaffe. Mrs. Esther 110
Jahnke, Kay UO, 336
James. Harry 190
Jancauskas. Rev. Raymond, S.J. 5 5
Jankovec. Jean 140, 336
Jann. Robert C. 336
Jannotta. James 212. 214
Janowiak. Kenneth 206
Jarabak, Dr. Joseph R. 61 , 66
Jarrett. Robert 2l4
Jaskoski. Dr. Benedict 40
Jay, John K. 336
Jenkinson. Diane 192
Jensen. H. 160
Jerz. Sandy 175
Jew. Yen 176
Jimenez. Susana 94
Jinrich. Joseph 164
Joe. Victor 156, 214
Fohlic. John T. 137,
Johns, John 154, 155, ..
Johnson, Dennis 104, 109. 121. 122. 2~2,
Johnson, Harry 337
Johnston, Arch I46
Jolivette, Michael 159. 250. 251
Jones, Owen Barton 1 5
Jong, Connie 291
Joost, William 1^2
Jorgensen, Alan 121. 122. 337. 348
Jorgensen. M-Sgt. Walter 44. 277
Joseph, George 337
Joyce, Patrick 197, 224
Joyce. Robert E. 19
Kaczala, Stanley 176
Kaczor, David 206
Kaczor. Juliana 126. 181
Kaepplinger, Marjorie 83
Kaftan, Robert 35, 168
Kaleta. Edward 172
Kamm. Melvin 103, 113
Kane. Peter 158. 261
Kane, Thomas R. 337
Kann, Lawrence 248, 250, 251
Kantor. Stanley 138, 139
Karambalas. Peter 147
Karczmar. Dr. Alexander 77
Karwatowicz. Frank Z. 337
Kasli, Donald 246
Kasper, Charles J. 337
Kattner, Mary 142, 143, 206
Kaub. Christine 296
Kauke, Henry 164
Kawal. Mary 181
Kawiecki, David L. 337
Keanss. Thomas 152, 168
Kearns, Karen 143
Kearns, Thomas C. 113, 337
Keating. Arthur 15
Keavy, Edward 152, 153, 337
Keefe, John 215
Keenan, William 156
Keevers, Thomas 169
Keinath, Sharon 14 3
Kellstradi, Charles H. 15
Kelly, Rev. Clyde B.. S. J. 94
Kelly, Diane 184, 187
Kelly, James 185, 251, 258
Kelly, John M. 131, 337
Kelly, Michael 190
Kelly, Raymond 338
Kemp, James M. 338
Kemp, Dr. Kenneth 66
Kenan, Elizabeth 84, 110
Kcnealy, Patrick 208, 338
Kenealy, Rev. William J.. S. J. 69
Kennedy, Eleanor 25
Kennedy, Jane 338
Kennedy, Dr. Thomas 46
Kenny, Richard 172
Kent, Mary 149
Keogh, Kathleen 142
Kerrigan, Sharon 244
Kerstern, Lawrence 146
Kerwin, Charles C. 14, 15
Kessler, Harold 138
Kessler, Howard L. 3 38
Kettra, John 216
Key, Sam 244
Kiley, Raymond J. 338
Kiley, Richard 111
Killacky, Robert l47, 262, 263
Kilzer, Frank P. 338
Kiniery, Gladys 13, 82, 83, 270
Kiniery, Dr. Paul 31
Kipfstuhl, Thomas 258
Kirchoff. Michael 367
Kirkland. Weymouth 15
Kirkwood, Michael T. 160, 3i8
Kizidv, Joseph 211
Kizior, Geen 130, 143, 338
Kizior, Joseph 6S, 160
Klein, Dr. Allan 138
Klenda, Martin 154
Klest, Martin 172
Klickman, Nancy 192
Klimaitis. Ronald 214
Klimczak. Adrian E. 338
Kline, Bud 176, 211
Klose, Dr. Gilbert C. 55
Kneer, Margaret 174, 175, 338
Knight, Eugene 23
Kobler, Dr. Frank 46
Koch, L. 160
Kodie, Norman F. 3 38
Kohler, W. 160
Kohn. Louis A. 18
Kohnke, Judith 122, 126, U2 339
Koiis, Donald 242
Kolanko, Joseph 259
Kolanowski, Stephen 176
Kollar, Dr John 67
Kollintzas, George N. 20, 21, 100, lO'i, 316
Kopp, James 172, 221
Koprowski, Elaine G. 47
Koridek, Joseph 258, 259
Korshak, Sidney R. 15
Kosek, Rick 146
Kosloskus, Judith 87. 110, 187, 282
Kostiwa, Dr. Dale 64, 160, 161
Kott. Daniel 157
Kottra. John 1 30
Koukal, Brian 64
Kovac, Mary Ellen 140, 186, 187
Kovarik, Frances 184
Kozak. Cecelia 184
Kozak, John A 139
Kozak, Monica 105. 106. 126. 150. 151, 188, 201
275, 282. 297. 300
Kozal. Richard A. 160. 339
Kozik. Barbara 195. 291
Kozlowski, Jerilyn 148
Krainik, Ardis 290
Krajacic, Lance N. 339
Kramer, John 235, 339
Kraus, Jeanne 184
Krezo, Richard 339
Krol, Dr. Arthur J. 61, 67
Krug, Diane 339
Kruzel, Judy 105, 126, 283
Krynicki, Judith 195
Krysinski, Theodore T. 339
Kubal, Davis D. L. 42
Kucera, Gerry 146
Kucharski, Terry 131
Kudrows, Mary Ann 190
Kuhinka, Julius 43
Kula, John 195
Kulas, James 42
Kuntzman, Edward 195
Kurkanin, Joseph 157
Kusek, Richard F. 21, 54
Kut, Leonard 157
Kuta, Virginia 40
Kutza, Michael 300
Landemann, Erich 146
Lally, Msgr. Francis J. 278
Lamendetti, Anthony 215
Lamey, William L. 69, 72
Lammendella, John 215
Lamping, Dennis 168, 169
Lang, Joseph l47. 193. 341
Lang. Lorraine 126. 130. 216
Laos. Walter 176
Lareau. Claire 84. 341
Laskowski. Mary 143. 341
Latin. Ronald J. 341
Laube. Valerie 44
Laughlin. Lynn A. 341
Laurenzana, Judith 341
Laurie, James 107, 158, 259, 260, 261, 297
Laurx, Charles S. 341
Lauter. Alan 138, 139
Lavere. William 341
Lavrinovich. Arlene 87, 275
Law, Linda 189
Lazur, Alec A, 125
Leahy, Andrew 152
Leaner, Micki 184
Le Blanc, Mariette 20. 21, 278
Leibman, Morris I. 18
Leiis, Loretta 341
Lellenberg, Norman 164, 165
Le Mire. William 81
Lemley, Barbara 141
Lemonnier, Joan 341
Lentz, Robert 176
Leonard. Arthur T. 15
Leonard. Barbara 296
Le Saint. Rev. William P., S. J. 48
Lesko, Rhoda 244. 141
Levitt. Monte 103, 112, 160
Lewandowski, Marilyn 184
Lewis. Frank J. 15, 278
Lewis, John 136
Leydet, Ernest 114, 123
Liaugminas. Dr. Albin 44
Liberson, Dr. Wladmir 77. 80
Libman. Sam 138
Licata. Anthony 193
Lieberman, Joseph 138, 139
Liebl. Cecile 140. 341
Lietz, Dr. Paul S. 37
Lim. Dr. Edward 40
Linskey, Ann 116
Linsley, James 342
Lisk. Shirley 342
Little. Suzette 303
I.o Brillo. Marilyn 342
Lodge. William E. 342
Lodovisi, Victor A. 342
Loess. Mary Kay 150. 151
Lofendo, Peter 176
Loftus. Kathleen 141. 271
Logelin. Edward C. 288
Lombardi. Matthew 144, 342
Lombardo, Joseph 156
Louden, Virginia 105, 123, 126, 129, 140, 141, 342
Loughlin. Lawrence 342
Louis. Frank J. 323
Louviaux. Gregory 156. 214
Lowe. Marjorie 143. 342
Lowrey. John 201
Lubertozzi. Lawrence 170
Lucas. Richard 146. 193. 342
Lucatorto. Dr. Frank M. 62
Lucek. Loretta 181
Ludwig. Fred 134
Lunde, Lynn C. 144, 342
Lunn, Sir Arnold 316
Luschek, Mary Jo 143
Lutynski, Adam 37
Lynch, Michael 136
Lynch, Miles 342
Lynch, Ray 81
Lyons, Helen 270
Lyons, Thomas 146, 193
McAleese, Patricia 110
McAndrews, Margaret 140
McAuliffe, Mary Beth 126, 174, 175, 189, 343
McCabe, Sharon 264
McCaffrey, John L. 15
McCann, Elizabeth A. 13, 22, 306
McCann, Ellen 140
McCarter, Geraldine 86, 110, 140, 343
McCarthy, Mr. and Mrs. Maurice 26
McCarthy, William 343
McClean, Graham 259
McCleary, Rev. Dumas L., C. S. V. 54
McCloskey, Harry L. 13, 20, 21, 281
McConnell, Michael 121, 173, 229, 235, 284
McCormick. Kenneth 214
McCoy. Dr. Charles 40
McCulla. Robert 164, 165
McDermott, Robert 159
McDermott, Margaret 83
McDonald, Dr. Hugh J. 78
McDonald, Ronald 277
McEvov, Rev. John A., S. J. 12
McEadden. John W. 343
McGady. Raymond 343
McGee. Phillip E. 343
McGlaughlin, Molly 184
McGlynn, Anselm M., O.S.M. 343
McGoorty. John P.. Jr. 18
McGrath, James 344
.McGuill, Joseph 144
McGuire, John 252
McGuire, Ruth 275
McHugh, John J. 125
Mclnerny, Joseph 215
Mclntyre, Patricia 282
McKenzie. Rev. John L., S. J. 297
McKinnon, Marilyn 296
McKinnon. Lois 224
McLaughlin. Thomas J. 166, 344
McLeod, Diane 265
McMahon, Jay 176
McMahon, Maureen 141
McMahon, Richard 195
McManigal. Donald 291
McMann. Maureen 116
McMannagan, David 291
McNamara. Frank 113. 289
McNamara. Robert 344
McNulty. Eileen 175
McPartlin. Mary Lou 96
McRaith. Mary 158. 159
McSorley. James B. 344
MacAndrews. Margaret 343
Macarski, Pamela 148
Macias, Frank 176
Maciejewski, Richard F. 344
Mack, Carolyn 148
Mackinac, D. 160
MacNamara, John R. 344
Madden, Dr. 81
Madden, William M. 101
Madonia, John 112, 190, 211
Madonna, Ralph 144
Madura, R. 160
Magno, Joseph 2 53
Maguire, Very Rev. James F., S. J. 10. 12, 13,
125, 270, 274, 278, 288, 289, 306, 336
Mahalek, Emmy Lou 184
Maher, Rev. Edward F., S. J. 47
Mahieu. Barbara 144
Mahoney, Paul 154, 155
Maieski, Robert S. 345
Major, Karen 175
Maksym, Ronald 152
Malec, Michael 171
Malfitana, Salfatore F. 345
Malin, Ellen 207
Malloy, Francis E., Jr. 345
Malloy, Rev. John C, S. J. 22
Malone, Roderick 78, 345
Malone, Dr, Thomas E. 40
Maloney. Thomas 146
Mandel. Anthony 138. 139
Mangione, Salvatore 195
Manning, David 345
Mansfield, Marilyn 189
Marchelya, Norman 160, 345
Marcus. David 121, 138, 345
Marczyk. Bruno 193, 345
Marian, Sister ( Henke ) 34 5
Mariella, Dr. Raymond P. 36, 40
Marquette, John 548
Marquis, Kathleen 84
Marquis, Mary Jane 86, 110, 345
Marra, James 146
Marrin, Kay 105, 143, 344
Marrow, Charles 77
Mars, Robert E. 252, 259, 345
Marshall, John 345
Martin, John L. 346
Martin, Kevin 173, 386
Martin, Mary 189, 195
Martin, Maureen I4O, 2""1, 296
Martin, William 128, 289
Martucci, Rosemary 296
Marx, Dr. Edmund 46
Mary Clair, Sister 346
Mary of St. Gabriel, Sister 93
Maska, Frank 346
Massaglia, M-Sgt. Fred 44
Mastro, Anthony 146, 193, 346
Materer, Timotliy 127, 192
Matousek. Bert 146
Matousek, Dr. George 64
Matousek, James 60, 262, 263
Matre, Richard A. 13. 56
Matres, Gregory 81
Matulis, Joseph 193, 346
Maturo, Mary Jane 346
Matusiak. Adrienne .346
Macuszek, Patricia 110
Matz, Joseph 176
Maurella, Terese 346
Mausolf, Fred 324
Maxwell, William D. 288
Mayer, Raymond R. 53. 54
Meagher, James 158
Meany, Susanne 346
Medl, Caroline 140
Medly, Caroline 346
Medyl, Caroline 141
Meier, Dr. Robert A. 53, 54
Meirink, Thomas 81
Memmel, Aloysius 88
Menez, Dr. Joseph F. 39
Mentag, Rev. John V., S. J. 227
Merchut, Walter J. 346
Merkle, Dorothy 110
Merrill, William 172
Merrion, Joseph E. 15
Mertz, Rev. James J., S. J. 4. 5, 37. 41
Messineo, Jerome 248, 251
Messineo, Philip J. 346
Metcaris, Anthony 215
Metz, Patricia 105, 123, 126, 140, 141, 289, 347
Meyer, Dr. Gerald 67
Michas, George 214
Michells, Dolores 184
Mickus, Raymond F. 347
Miedzianoski, Barbara 141
Miksaka, Al 291
Millard, Thomas 347
Miller. Ellen 126, 142, 221, 225, 227, 235, 284,
Miller, Howard 152
Miller, Les 246, 247
Mini, James 117, 185, 242, 244, 245, 343
Minogue, Thomas 117
Mirek, Roberta 174, 175
Misischia, William 67, 347
Miszka, Al 291
Mitchell, Richard T. 347
Mitchell, Thomas 206, 347
Mitterer, William J. 347
Mittskus, Theodore 181
Moberly, Judy 190
Mocarski, Pamela 149
Mogilnitsky, Dr. Theodosi A. 53, 55
Molander, Leonard 166, 167
Molnar, Martin 25
Monaco, Rev. Marcellus 47
Monitz. Terry 324
Montague, Rev. Michael J., S. J. 48
Mooney, James 25 3
Moore, Dr. Carl 40
Moorehead, Edward "~. 80, 214
Moorman, James 212
Moran, J. Alfred 18
Moran, John 214
Moran, William 152
Morawey, Michael IO4, 121, 124. 171. 272. 289.
Moreth. Joyce 143. 190
Morgan, John 243
Mofkunas, James 117
Morrey, Dr. Lon W. 288
Morris, William C. 47
Morrissey, John 251
Morrissey, Kay 172
Morrow, Paul 154
Morrow, Robert E. 348
Mostek, Karliene 96
Motherway, Nicholas 120, 123, 146, 147, 193, 235,
Moustakis, John 158, 159, 258, 261
Mozdzierz, Gerald 170
Mozdzierz, Richard F. 348
Mucha, Robert J. 348
Mueller, Kathleen 184
Mulcahy, Mary Beth 110, 141
Mulchay, Elizabeth 187
Mulcrone, James 159
Mulcrone, John 13-1, 135, 248, 251
Mullady, Mrs. 89
Mullan, T. 160
Mullaney, Thomas P. 160, 348
Mullenback, Robert 128, 134, 135, 260
Mulligan, Rev. Robert W., S. J. 11, 12, M 130
Mullin, Rev. John E., S. J. 47
Mulvihill, Patricia 128
Mundt, Robert 134
Mundy, Dr. Paul 47
Murans, Dr. Francis 55
Murphy, Charles F. 15
Murphv, Geraldine 143, 348
Murphy, Harold 43, 171
Murphy, Joseph D. 15
Murphy, Michael 168
Murphy, Patrick 134, 135, 348
Murphy, Thomas 146, 190
Murray, James 102, 121, 134, 135
Muskus, Mary 84
Mylonas, Zacharias A. 349
Mysyk, Nancy 141
Nagy, Norbert 193
Nagy, Ronald L. 349
Naples. Al 164
Narko, Medard 168
Naughton, Michael 134, 135
Navart, Leonard 160, 211
Nead, Karen 349
Nearv, John W. 3^9
Neidhart, Frank 158, 261
Nellis, William J. 152, 166, 349
Nelson, Karen Sue 110, 116
Nemrckas, Ronald II, 349
Nettleton, James 158, 261
Neubauer, Ronald 113
Newhart, Robert 281
Newstead, Robert 214
Niarchos, Dr. George J. 5 5
Nichols, John 176
Nicholson, John 108, 109, 123, 125, 146, 278,
289, 291, 149
Nico, William 117
Nicolay, Dr. Robert C. 46
Nielsen, K. 160
Nierenberg, Dr. Ronald 66, 1 38
Nikiliborc, Gene 176
Nobilio, Patricia 150, 189
Nolan, Robert 176. 349
Norris, John 170
Norvillc, Martin 185, 245, 343
Noskin, Sam 138
Nowak, Eugene 120, 122, 349
Nowak, Ray 144
Nowian, Dr. Kenneth 62, 65
Obach, Brother 260
Obermaier, George 166, 208
Oberuc. Richard 299
O'Bosky, James 176
O'Brien, Barbara 150, 151
O'Brien, Bud 215
O'Brien, Mr. and Mrs. Dennis 26
O'Brien, Erin 189
O'Brochta, Darlene 142, 192, 282
O' Byrne, Margaret Crossen 91
O'Carroll, Sheila 105, 150, 151, 349
Ochal, Thomas 147
Ochota, Jerome 349
O'Connell, Jerome D. 349
O'Connell, Raymond 350
O'Connor, Dennis 159, 259, 261
O'Connor, Eileen 174
O'Connor, Jerome 190, 350
O'Connor, Phillip 172
O'Dwyer, Dr. Margaret M. 198
Oester, Dr. Y. T. 77, 80
O'Farrell, John 159
O'Gallagher, Mary 190
O'Grady, Joseph F. 350
O'Hara, Thomas 253, 255, 257
Ohihabber, Ronald 172
Okada, Floyd 350
O'Keefe, John F. 15
O'Laughlin, Mary Alice 91
Oldenburg, Richard 166, 167, 258
O'Leary, John 253
O'Leary, Katherine 142
Olech, Charles 117
Olech, Francene 175, 189, 282
Olech, Janice 175
Olech, Ronald 121, 131, 173. 234. 350
Olen, Ronald 66, 350
Olhabcr, Ronald 208
Olsen, Earl 102, 115, 123, 164, 165
O'Malley, John D. 54
O'Malley, Dr. John 62
O'Malley, Thomas P. 350
Onderisin, Elaine 184
O'Neil, Sheila 207
O'Neill, David 146
O'Neill, Joseph 136
O'Neill, Mary 83
Opara, Patrick Uzo 198
Openheimer, June 189
O'Reilly, Dr. Charles 91
O'Reilly, George 135
O'Reilly, John P. 103, 150, 197, 350
O'Riely. Fran 189
Ori, Judy 195
O'Rourke. Virginia 92, 115
Orozlek, Dr. Louis 67
Osadjan, Charles 214
O'Shaughnessy, Stephen J. 350, 386
Oskamp, Alfred S. 55
Oskar. Paul A., Jr. 350
Ostendorf, Paul G. 350
Oswalt, J. Fred 176
O'Tolle, Robert 108, 109, 121
Pacer, Dr. Fred 67
Pacer, Judy ^5. 130, 188, 189, 222, 275, 350
Pach. Alfreda I-iO
Page, William 152
Paison. Thomas 121. 160, 351
Pajak, Edward 226, 227
Pales, William 168, 169
Palicki, Ralph 351
Palincsar, Dr. Edward 40
Pallasch, Diane 20", 296
Pallasch. Mr. and Mrs. Bernard 26
Palumbo, Samuel A. 351
Palus, Bernard 156
Pancers, Dr. Helen 94
Panek, John E. 551
Pankos. Barbara 206
Panozzo, Martina 116, 184
Papish. Charles 147
Parazin, William 166
Parent, Dennis 166
Partipilo, Carmel 174
Parypinski, Raymond E. 551
Passinault, William J. 351
Passman, John M. 551
Patrick, Peter 259, 260
Patterson, Lawrence 301
Paul, Peter I ''2
Paulson, Ronald 103, 193, 351
Pawl, Ronald P. 552
Pawlowski, Dr. Bernard 66
Payne, John 136
Pearson, Robert 44
Pecaut, Brother 260
Peet, Cathy I48, 149
Peiniger. Diane 110
Pekan, Joan 352
Pendergast, John 255
Pendergast, Rev. Joseph S., S. J. 35, 316
Penrock, William B. 352
Perry, Dr. J. Warren 290
Perry, Stephen 146
Persaud, Bhemud 154, 155
Peters, James 190
Peters. Rev. Walter P., S. J. 56, 40
Peterson. Dr. Walter H. 54
Petro. Frank 152
Petrone, Theresa 83. 110
Petroskey, Christine 149
Petrvs, Richard A. 552
Pfeifer, Ruth Ann 25
Pfeiffer, Geraldine 552
Pfuetze, Dr. Karl 2"0
Philbin, John 115
Phillips, Alfred 208
Phillips, Barbara 141
Phillips, Glenn 190
Philpott, Thomas 107, 297, 319
Picucci, Loretta 35, 195
Pieklo, Edward 181
Pierce, Mr. and Mrs. Gerald 26
Pierce, Mary 116
Pierce, Patrick 248, 251
Pietraszewski, Darlene 150
Piety, Phillip 152
Piha, Robert J. 352
Pindoh, Marie 116, 181
Piraino, Rose 126, 175, 352
Piszczek, Agnes 93
Piszkiewicz, Leonard 181
Pittner, Kenneth 176
Placzek, Daniel W. 125, 353
Pleva, Barbara 265
Podraza, Patricia 126, 143, 353
Poduska, Mary 84, 86, 141
Podwika, R. 160
Pofiue, Thomas 176
Poison, Thomas 112
Polich, Joseph J, 353
Polizzi, Richard A. 353
Polk, Conrad 206, 208, 353
Polydoran, Paul A. 144, 353
Ponce, Raym 156
Ponticelli, Michael 172, 261
Poole, William 353
Posselt, John 215
Posvic, Dr. Harry 40
Potocki, Kenneth 173, 208
Potter, Dr. Helen C. 55
Potuznik, James 171
Poulos, Anthony 215
Powell, Murray R. 353
Powell, William 171
Pranzarone. Dean 277
Pravolone, Paul 130
Pricco, Donald 176
Price, Arthur E. 353
Pride, James R. 144, 145, 353
Printen, Kenneth 353
Priore, Ronald 146
Prochrasta, Betty 353
Propoulenis, Aldona 63
Proulx, Dr. Ernest I. 194
Prow, Rosemary 291
Pruitt, Mrs. 63
Przybtl, Ronald 354
Purcell, B. 160
Putnam, Pamela 174
Ouinlan, William J. 131, 354
Quinlan, William R. 354
Ouinn, James 78. 354
Ouinn, Lenore 126, 188, 189, 275
Ouinn, Peter 115. 164, 165
Ouinn, Ronald 354
Ouinn, William J. 15
Raasch. Edward 260
Raclaw, Thomas 104
Radloff, Thomas 51
Radocha, Daniel 152
Raia, David 134
RanHolo, William 160, 354
Ranieri. William J. 354
Rapp, Dr. Gustav W. 21, 60, 63
Rashid, Floyd J. 144, 354
Rasmussen, J. 160
Ranay, Jacqueline 148, 354
Rauen, Rita 110, 126, 354
Ray, Alan 243, 244, 245, 343
Reardon, James 245
Recupero, Sal 176
Red, Clarence 241, 242, 245, 343
Reed, Dr. John 40
Reese, Joan 143, 354
Reeve, Dr. Charles 65
Reilly, James 159
Reinert, Kenneth 181
Reinke, Rev, John, S. J. 290
Reinowski, James 181
Reisel, Dr. Robert B. 43, 206
Rempala, Marianne 348
Renier Celeste, 141
Restarski, Dr. Thaddeus 64
Rettig, Charlene 116
Renter, Joseph 355
Reynolds, Darcy 114
Reynolds, Frank 113
Reynolds, John 145
Reynolds, Thomas A. 18
Rezler, Dr. Julius 88, 89
Rhode, Robert 172, 261
Ricciardelli, Emmanuel F. 355
107, 121, 122, 134, 135,
Rice, Barbara 84, 123, 289
Rice, Miss 86
Rich, James C. 355
Richards, Joyce 264
Richards, Kay 35
Richards, Linda 57
Ridge, Donald 147
Rigney, Austin 172, 173
Rigney, Peter A. 355
Riley, Mary 190
Riley, Nancy 224, 264
Riley, Rachel 175, 190, 299, 303
Rintz, Lorraine 143
Rippon, Dr. John W. 40
Rivan, Barbara 264, 265
Roberson, Peter 112, 144
Roberts, Richard G. 355
Robinson, Kenneth 121, 144, 355
Roch, Richard 355
Rochelle, Richard 246, 247
Rodda, Thomas 77, 355
Rodman, Rev. Hugh B., S. J. 12 ,13, 32
Roe, Taft 156, 214
Roehrich, Ann 27, 142, 206
Rogalski, Carol 356
Rogan, Richard 173, 193
Roll, Rev. J. Donald, S. J. 38, 208
Rollins, Maurolyene M. 356
Rohoe, Robert 272, 277
Rokos, Robert 170
Romanus, Raym 156
Rossate, Ronald 137
Rota, James 144, 356
Roubik, Charles J. 18
Rouen, Rita 140
Rouse, Victor 247
Ruane, John 184
Ruane, Kay 190
Rubino, Donald 111, 356
Rubin, Lawrence 138
Ruda, Richard 216
Rusk, James 300
Russell, Dr. Thomas 64
Russo, Joseph 356
Rust, Rev. Charles H., S. J. 36, 43
Rutecki, Rae 143
Rutt, Rosemary 356
Ryan, Daniel 195
Ryan, Ernie 215
Ryan, Harry J. 356
Ryan, Judy 141
Ryan, William 64, 356
Rysdam, Irwin J. 160, 357
Sabath, John 181, 224
Sachtleben, George W. 357
Sadowski, Francis X. 357
Sajewski, Edmund 113, 152
Saletta, Christine 25
Salvador, Dr. Graciano 44
Sanchez, Mary 264
Sanders, Dr. 65
Sanderson, Captain John 44
Sandner, James L., Jr. 136, 357
Sanna, Vernon 161
Santangelo, Dr. Mario 65
Santo, James 147, 258, 262
Sanzenbacher, Karl 214
Sarma, Kathleen 328
Sartaguda, Emma 198
Sartoci, Daniel 215
Scaffer, Diane 299
Scanlon, Pat 156, 157
Scavlon, Barbara 328
Scavone, Camille 357
Schaefer, John J. 357
Schaeffer, Mary Ann 43
Schalk, Arthur 247
Schaller, John 190
Scherb, Louis H. 357
Schildknecht, Joan E. 357
Schmelter, Jacqueline 147, 173, 282, 283, 285, 286,
293, 296, 332
Schmid, Joan 84, 187
Schmitt, Donald 185, 248
Schneider, James F. 357
Schneider, Margaret 142
Schneider, Olive 110, 187
Schneider, Thomas 211, 357
Schoder, Rev. Raymond V., S. J. 41, 297
Schoen, Alan 166
Schoen, Dr. William P. 13, 58
Schoenbaum, Matthew H. 13, 90, 91
Schooley, Brother 260
Schrandt, Donald 111
Sehorn, Jerome L. 357
Schrandt, Donald L. 357
Schroeder, Susan G. 42
Schultz, Margaret 181
Schurer, Robert 255
Schutt, Charles 157
Schwab, Cathleen 358
Schwengler, Margaret 358
Schwind, Carol 358
Scott, Hugh 145
Scully, Joseph 121, 173, 228, 235, 258, 284, 287
Secy, Sirninele 204
Seiffert, G. 160
Selfridge, Dr. Frederick M. 75, 77
Sellinger, Ronald 215
Senica, William 117
Serauskas, Robert V. 125
Sererino, Robert 111
Severino, Ronald M. 123, 358
Sevick, Joseph 224
Shambarger, William 358
Shananhan, Dr. Richard 66
Shananhan, Shelia 282, 332
Shananhan, Thomas 299
Shanewise, Robert 134, 135
Shannon, Mary Jo 115
Sheehan, Dr. John F. 13, 74
Sheehan, Joseph T. 358
Shemetulskis, Richard 195
Sheriff, J. Raymond 13, 52, 108
Sherry, William J. 172, 358
Shilling, James 247
Shipman, Barbara 184, 186, 187, 275
Shwatal, James 162
Siblik, Joseph 134, 135
Sicher, Dr. Harry 60, 62
Sieber, Rev. Sylvester A., S. V. D. 47
Siegel, Burton 46
Sieger, William 273, 358
Sigborn, Eleanor 192, 344 '
Sikora, James 208
Silick, Robert 204, 258, 358
Sillman, Joseph 252
Silvagni, Kathleen 27, 174, 282
Simon, Sharon 358
Simone, Vincent 176
Sinek, William J. 15
Singler, Robert 162, 258
Singletary, Dennis 261
Siranovic, Dawn E. 358
Siu, Stephanie 116
Siudinski, Susan C. 358
Slajchert, Lawrence J. 23
Slattery, Helen 150, 188
Slattery, Nancy 116
Sloan, Mrs. Mary 83
Slominski, Rev. George A. 47
Smalley, Dr. Orange A. 53, 55
Smith, Charles 156, 359
Smith, Christine 195
Smith, James 112, 123, 128, 160, 289, 359
Smith, J. David 21, 55
Smith, John M., Jr. 15, 19
Smith, Kay 31
Smith, Lawrence 251
Smith, Philip 134
Smith, William 67, 359
Smith, W. 160
Smolinski, Leona 83
Smoluch, Jan 43, 359
Smoluch, Walter 113, 152, 153, 359
Smrha, Lillian 150, 151
Smulson, Dr. Marshall 63, 138
Snodgrass, Ralph, C. S. V. 260, 359
Sobol, Frank 134, 135
Sobota, John 263
Sobut, John 156
Sokley, Virginia 359
Solzak, Bonita 174, 188, 269
Sopka, Leonard 195
Sorensen, Dean 154, 155
Sorenson, Dr. Viggo B. 61
Sourile, Richard M., O. S. M. 359
Spagnolo, Anthony A. 360
Spalding, James 360
Specht, Frederick W. 15
Spellman, Diane 186, 275, 296
Spence, Mary 360
Spencer, David 43
Spilotro, Pat 144
Spillane, Deanna 360
Spina, Rev. Anthony R. 47
Spirek, Dennis 250, 277
Spiroff, Dr. Boris 40
Stach, Adam P. 54
Stacy, Margaret 189
Stafford, Margaret 110
Stanley, Chester 166
Stanton, Murphy 164
Stare. Peter 172
Stasey, John 222, 223
Stasiak, Violet 140, 360
Staskiewicz, Robert 172, 173
Stasulaitis, Stella 360, 143
Staunton, Kathleen 195, 204, 360
Stauss, Anna Marie 174, 360
Stavely, Richard 248, 250 251
Stebler, Mrs. William J. 278, 315
Steens, Edward 146
Steffens, Robert J. 361
Steffey, Mary Kay 361
Stegman, Clement A.. Jr. 361
Steinfels, Peter 224
Steiskal, Allen 172
Stell, Warren J. 361
Stepanek, George A. 361
Stephenson, Thomas W. 361
Stimson. Paul G. 160, 361
Stinson, Donald J. 39. 47, 127. 192, 351
Strandberg, Gerald 361
Stratman. Rev. Carl, C. S. V. 43
Strauss, Ann 27
Stremski, Richard 172
Stumpf, Thomas 147
Such, Kenneth 172, 261
Suchor, Lawrence 361
Sugrue, John V. 361
Suida. Donna 174, 284
Sullivan, Bolton 15
Sullivan, Edward 281
Sullivan, Francis 43, 69
Sullivan, James K. 361
Sullivan, Jay 134, 135
Sullivan, Jerome 164, 165
Sullivan, John J. 112, 121, 146, 147, 176, 361
Sullivan, Michael 121, 122, 131, 146, 147, 170, 362
Suralski, John 215
Surtz, Rev. Edward. S. J. 42
Sutley, Joseph 156, 157, 214
Sutter, Robert 184
Svaglic, Dr. Martin 43
Svoboda. Ronald 248. 251
Swanish. Dr. Peter T. 54
Sweittowski. Mr. and Mrs. Foster 26
Swenson. Gregory T. 160. 362
Swiderski, Frank R. 362
Swieton. Nancy 140. 141. 187
Swinehart. David 172, 221, 225, 227
Symanski, Andrew 158
Symond, John 362
Szarowics, Diane 206
Szigeti, Virginia 204
Szwed, James 104, 124. 173, 273, 362
Szymariski, Andrew 106, 277, 297
Talamonti, James R. 27. 258, 362
Talken, Brother 260
Tamburrino, Terry 175
Tansey, William 362
Tarsitano, Gerry 160
Tasch, Frank 262, 263
Tator, Fred 208
Tate, Vera 362
Tatooles, Constantine 362
Tavares, Charles 145
Tengblad, Joan 140, 186, 275
Terry, Eleanor 84
Tharakan, Matthew 88
Theisen, Herbert 170
Therell, Gordon 145
Thomas, William 161
Thomasita, Sister M., O. S. F. 290
Thorell, Gordon 144. 145
Thorn. Richard 154, 155
Tierney, Margaret 86, 362
Tijunelis, Veronica 195
Timperman. Albert 154. 212
Tischler, Rev. Richard E., S. J. 13, 32
Tobin. Dr. 81
Todd, Fred 166
Tomaszewski, Josephine 142 143, 362
Tomaszewski, Joseph 172, 173
Tooker, Monica 126
Torres, Mary Fran 142
Toto, Dr. Patrick D. 61, 65
Trandel, Joan 187, 277, 328
Trimble, Dr. William 101
Trocker, Monica 27, l40, Ul, 362
Trozak. Daniel 172
Trunimer, Peter 117, 185, 250
Tucci, Frank 155
Tucker, T. 160
Tufo. Robert 159
Tuohy. Joseph 152
Turner. Raymond 93
Two, Joseph 117
Twomey, Marcella A. 94
Tyler. Thomas 261
Udekwu, Fred 156, 157
Ulmer. Richard 363
Ulza. Conard 146
Underdown. James 93
Urbanowski. Martha L. 91
Vaccaro. Joan 21, 101, 105, 128, 186, 188
Vahrenhold. Kenneth 172
Vaiha, Daniel J. 363
Valient. Valentine 184
Valtolina. Gene 162. 163
Van Ryan, George 363
Vanriendyk. Ann 149
Van Weil. Brother 260
Vaugh, David 206
Vaugh, Rev. Francis, S. J. 59. 211
Velligan. Robert J. 144, 363
Vernero, J. 160
Vertenten, Jeffrey 277
Verwey, Gerald 185, 245
Vidoloff, John 181
Vieth, Donna 189
Vieth. Harvey R. 160, 161, 363
Vigeant, Annette 184
Villemure, Thomas 242
Vinci, James D. 363
Virene. Jeanne L. 363
Visalli. Frank 144
Vitullo. Vincent F. 69
Vlyzni. James 2 59
Vogt. Thomas 166, 167
Von Bramer, John 247
Vondruska. George L. 363
VonHazmburg. Romulus S., Jr. 364
Wacker. Kenneth 144. 364
Waldren. John 301
Waldron. John J. 16. 18
Waldron. Thomas 247
Wagner. M-Sgt. Melvin 44
Waljeski, Kathleen 204. 207
Walieski, Sandra 204, 207, 364
Wall, Robert 109, 121, 128, 137
Wallenburger, Nancy 265
Walsh, Robert J, 111, 123, 289
Walsh, Dennis 184
Walsh, Lawrence 262
Walsh, Robert 103, 128, 364
Walsh, Dr. Robert 125
Wanat. John 184
Wandel. Joseph 44
Warchol. Howard W. 162. 364
Ward. Anthony 121. 124. 129, 134, 221, 225,
227. 235. 284 289. 356. 364
Ward. John 123. 164, 165, 289
Ward. June 189
Warlop. Charles D. 364
Watson. James R. 364
Wyaman. Robert 172
Wcislo, Diane 150. 151
Weislo. Joseph 170
Weber. Barbara E. 365
Wehrle, George 172
Weingart, Alberta 365
Weisbord, Maxfield 26
Weisbord, Charles 41
Weisenberger, John E. 365
Wcller. Rev. Phillip T. 47
Welninski. Walter 166. 167, 273
Wenthe, Ann Marie 279
Wentz, Dr. Frank 61
Wentz, George 27, 162, 163
Wenzel, Virginia 365
Werner, William 147
Wesseling, Elizabeth 365
West, Frank 172
Westbrook, Belinda 190
Whalen, Ann 110
Whalen, Virginia 270
Wheeler, Matthew 365
Whitcomb, William L. 144, 365
White, Henry 254, 255, 257
White, Ronald U7, 365
White. Velton 144
Whitmal. Nate 263
Whitten. Teresa 365
Widen. Dr. Bernard 66
Wieland, Jerome 253, 254
Wierz. John 176
Wilczek. Patricia 204
Wilhelmi, Dion 32, 42
Wilkie, Frank 176
Williams, Robert 125
Wills, Emma Lee 140, 365
Wilson, Beverly 275
Winter, Gilbert F. 144, 145, 365
Wisniewski. Henry 131. 135. 163, 229, 283, 365
Wisniewski, Peter 134, 135
Wolfe, Mary Jo 59
Wolff, Dr. Joseph J. 34, 43
Wondrasek, Arthur 27, 108, 109, 134
Wood, Charles 247
Woods, Earline 91
Worthjngton, Thomas 215
Wos, Ronald S. 366
Woynerowski, Jerome 192
Wozniak, Dr. John M. 37
Wrobel, Carol 148, 149
Wydra, Ralph 162, 163
Wyroski, Thaddeus 152
Wyszynski, Walter J. 134, 366
Yohanna, Genia 366
Yamaha, Midori 198
York, Susan 27, 184, 328
Yourg, Ann 188, 189
Youtsey, Karl 163, 206, 366
Zabiake. Eleanor 140. 366
Zabkar. Rev. Louis V. 47
Zale, Dorothy 116
Zaharski. Joan 296
Zahn. Gordon C. 47
Zajdel. Dr. Joseph 43
Zamarin. Ronald 144
Zapp. Daniel 366
Zaranka. Pauline 126, 130, 197, 207, 366
Zaums, Helene M. 366
Zbylski, F. Martin 206
Zbylur. Vernon 121
Zeeman, Sarah 83
Zeita. John 117, 186
Zelenika, Walter 366
Zemans. Walter J. 168, 367
Zenk, Honore K. 367
Zercher, Ann 84
Zielinski, Dennis 144
Zilttes, Julius 144
Zilttes, Julius 114
Zimmerman. Mary Kate 184
Zimmerman. Mortimer 270
Zisso. Bettine 174
Zittler, J. D. 92
Zvetina. John A. 5 3, 54, 69
Zwers, Mary Jo 367
Zwick, Paul 206
Zylinski, Dr. Eugene 66
Considering the magnitude of the task undertaken only
last September, we, the editors of the 1961 Loyolan wit-
ness its publication with mixed emotions of pride, relief,
and satisfaction. We take pride in its appearance, for
we feel that the book mirrors the activities and functions
of the University more artistically than ever before; re-
lief because the anxious moments and long hours of
labor have finally borne fruit; and satisfaction because
our plans have materialized into the reality for which
we have striven.
But the 1961 Loyolan is not simply the product of the
editors. Were it not for the ever-present, loyal, and hard
working staff, the annual would never have reached
The moderator of this annual, Mr. Bernard W. Cullen,
a quiet and thought-provoking gentleman, is most re-
sponsible for the many artistic touches throughout the
book. His assistance in redrawing layouts and sizing
pictures, and his general fatherly advice are deeply ap-
preciated by not only the editors, but also the entire
The old standby of the Loyolan, as everyone knows, is
Rev. Thomas J. Bryant, S.J. Again, without his help
there would be no Loyolan. With over 1000 photo-
graphs in this annual. Father Bryant kept himself busy
not only taking 75Cf of these pictures but also devel-
oping the same amount. A more dedicated member of
the staff could not be found.
An Irish sense of humor which made the many long
hours far less tedious was provided by our representative
from Hunter Publishing Company, Bill O'Connor. A
great share of our debt of gratitude goes to him.
Dean Harry McCloskey also played a vital inspira-
tional role in this year's annual. Always ready to assist
in any capacity, Dean McCloskey has always attested a
deep interest in the Loyolan.
Students, too, played a major role in the Loyolan' s
publication. Because every editor must have an assistant
to aid in his work, we had ours in the person of
Mike McConnell. His primary task was to know how
to do everything involved in the yearbook's production,
while lacking the title reserved to ourselves.
Writing copy for an annual is a job no one can truly
appreciate until he has tried to do it. Making shop-
worn phrases sound fresh and original was an assign- ■
ment awarded to Fred Green. This was done without
question, but Fred also assisted the editors in many
varied and multiple manners apart from his specific task.
Henry Wisniewski scheduled pictures for the year-
book, a job which demands not only time but also a
generous amount of patience. Very few thanks and very
many no's characterize this editorial position on the
Under ail pictures are found captions, some merely
listing those in the pictures, others hopefully descriptive
of the particular scenes. Responsibility for the accu-
racy of the captions lies with Al Busa, who took fiendish
delight in his task. Fitting names to faces was hard
work, although titling incidental shots provided us with
To the senior editors, Lori Glatt and Alice Farrell,
goes a large measure of gratitude. They alone know the
difficulties involved in securing degrees to coincide with
graduate's pictures and in compiling senior activity sheets
into a readable whole.
The sports section was the work of Butch Blau, who
knows well the members of the athletic department and
who employed his knowledge of Loyola sports with
General business and selling of the Loyolan was
taken care of by Dick Lucas and Marty Klest, along with
the DOD's, and a few more Lewis Towers enthusiasts.
Without their joint effort, all the rest of our work would
be in vain.
These above mentioned students include only a small
part of the staff of the 1961 Loyolan. We wish we could
thank everyone here in this short space, but that would
be impossible, so we must limit ourselves to the edi-
torial staff. For the people who were not mentioned
never let it enter your mind that your work is not
appreciated. You also may look with pride on this
year's Loyolan and truthfully state that you were an in-
tegral part in its makeup.
JUDITH KOHNKE. JOSEPH SCULLY Co-Editors
MICHAEL McCONNELL Assistant Editor
FREDERICK GREEN Copy Editor
LORI GLATT, ALICE FARRELL Senior Editors
BERNARD BLAU Sports Editor
HENRY WISNIEWSKI Managing Editor
RICHARD LUCAS, MARTIN KLEST Business Managers
ALLEN BUSA, JOSEPH OCALLAGHAN Caption Editors
Mary Lee Cullen
Mary Ellen Branigan
or^anijafion anJ activity index
Accounting Club 180
Alpha Delta Gamma 134
Alpha Kappa Psi 136
Alpha Omega 138
Alpha Sigma Nu 125
Alpha Tau Delta 140
American Chemical Society 181
Arts Council 106
Association of the U. S. Army 182
Bellarmine Philosophy Club 183
Beta Alpha Psi 131
Big Debate 280
Blue Key Honor Fraternity 120
Chi Theta Upsilon 142
Cinema Lecture Series
Coed Club (LSC)
Coed Club (LT)
Debate Society 192
Delaware Hall Council 116
Delta Sigma Delta 144
Delta Sigma Pi 146
Delta Sigma Rho 127
Delta Zeta Chi 148
Dental School Council 112
Economics-Finance Society 193
Education Society 194
Epsilon Pi Rho 195
Equestrian Club 196
European Trip 304
Freshman Orientation 268
Gerard Manley Hopkins Society 199
Glee Club 184
Fine Arts Club
Foreign Students Association
Human Relations Club
IFC Greek Week
ISC Greek Week
Loyola Hall Council WJ
Loyola Law Times 233
Loyola Men 202
Loyola News 224
Loyola Union 100
Loyolan Awards 128
Loyola Women 203
Marketing Club 205
Mathematics Club 206
Medical School Council Ill
Modern Language Club 207
Monogram Club 185
Nursing Anniversary 270
Nursing Councils 110
Phi Alpha Delta . 152
Phi Beta Pi 154
Phi Chi 156
Phi Sigma Tau 130
Physics Club 208
Pi Alpha Lambda 158
Pi Delta Epsilon 235
Pow-Wow and Homecoming 284
Psi Omega 160
Psychological Research Society 209
"Recent Decisions" 232
R.O.T.C - 276
Saint Apollonia Guild 211
Saint Luke's Guild 212
Sigma Delta Phi 162
Sigma Lambda Beta 164
Sigma Pi 166
Sigma Pi Alpha 168
Ski Weekend 292
Social Work Council 114
Society for Advancement of Management 210
Stebler Hall Council 116
Student American Dental Association 213
Student American Medical Association 214
Student Bar Association 113
Tau Delta Phi 1^0
Tau Kappa Epsilon I'*
Theta Phi Alpha 174
TV Comes to Loyola 281
University College Council 115
Variety Show ^98
Veterans Club ^ ■'
Wasmann Biological Society 216
Who's Who Among Students 122
Kappa Beta Gamma 150
Xi Psi Phi
Mary Lee Cullen, editor of the
photography index; and Kevin
Martin, of the copy writing staff,
work on their respective tasks as
the deadline for the 1961 Loyolan
epilogue from t(ie modevAtovs
We first extend sincerest apologies to our students,
faculty, administrators, and public for our errors of omis-
sion or commission. If we left your picture out, mis-
spelled your name, or incorrectly described your activity,
we did it unintentionally.
From our printer, the Hunter Publishing Company,
especially }im Hunter, we received understanding, co-
operation, and excellent assistance. The S. K. Smith
Company made our covers. Their representative Mr.
Richard Dwyer, was most helpful.
A few words about our photographers — the book is
chiefly their work. Mr. Austen Field did the portraits
of most of the graduating coeds and some of the ad-
ministrators. The Marshall Studio, and especially Mr.
Anthony Communale, photographed most of the men
graduates and some of the faculty members. Jim. Kil-
coyne took many of the group pictures and incidentals.
Steve O'Shaughnessy , our favorite student photographer,
is responsible for about 1 50 of the better pictures in the
book. A very special thanks is due to Kev. Robert Kopek,
S.J., who prepared the entire section on West Baden
College. Picture credits are due to the Marshall Field
Enterprises and the Chicago Tribune.
The innovation of artwork was made possible chiefly
through the efforts of Ralph Vati Dyke, one of the best
artists in the area. His talent for bringing the ideas of
the staff into the reality of a yearbook is one which is
found in very few people.
To the officials of the Illinois Catholic Women's Club
we owe immense thanks for their kindness in letting us
use club facilities for many of the Lewis Towers pic-
tures. The various deans aided us in a similar way. We
received much needed assistance from the various secre-
taries in arranging for the pictures — especially Miss Ellen
Nomura of the Dental School; Miss Eugenia Kri bales of
the Law School; and Miss Virginia O'Rourke of the
School of Social Work.
Finally, to our co-editors, Joseph Scully and Judith
Kohnke, we extend thanks and congratulations for a
very efficient job. The 1961 Loyolan will speak for their
talents and efforts.
Bernard W. Cullen
Rev. Thomas J. Bryant, S.J.
Steve O'Shaughnessy, the finest student photographer at Loyola,
prepares to shoot one of his many pictures for the '61 Loyolan.