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President Raymond Baumhart, S.J.
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top right: President Raymond Baumhart awarded Jan Nosek with the
President's Medallion at Founders' Day ceremonies, right center: Two of
the many Hungry Day participants were senior Donna Plumb and Father
Rev. James F. Maguire, S.J., Chancellor
Board of Trustees
Members of the Board are: (seated
left to right) Mr. Morris I. Leibman;
Mrs. Mary Loretto Dillon; Mrs.
Winifred D. Molony; Mr. John W.
Moutoussamy; Rev. Raymond
Baumhart, S.J. (President); Mr. John
F. Smith, Jr. (Chairman); Mrs.
Valerie B. Yokie; Rev. Edward J.
Drummond, S.J.; and Miss Dora B.
Somerville; (standing) Rev. David M.
Clark, S.J.; Rev. Theodore J. Tracy,
S.J.; Rev. Brian A. McGrath, S.J.; Dr.
John S. Hirschboeck; Rev. Charles
F. Donovan, S.J.; Mr. Ernest B. Kelly,
Jr.; Rev. John W. O'Malley, S.J.; Rev.
John H. Reinke, S.J. (Vice Chair-
man); Rev. William C. Mclnnes, S.J.;
Mr. Frank W. Considine; Rev. Fran-
cis X. Quinn, S.J.; (not pictured)
Joseph B. Lanterman; Mr. William J.
Quinn; Mr. J. W. VanGorkom.
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LT, LSC Undergraduate Deans .16
LT Student Personnel 18
LSC Student Personnel 19
LT Campus Ministry 20
LSC Campus Ministry 21
Founders' Day 24
Stritch Benefit Dinner 25
President's Ball 26
Greek Week 30
Royal Lichtenstein Circus 32
Dance Marathon 33
Awards Banquet 40
Mertz Hall 42
Campion Hall 46
Stebler Hall 50
Chamberlain Hall 52
Gonzaga Hall 54
Rome Center 56
Niles Campus 58
LSC, LT Undergraduate Deans
The Deans' Office complex at LSC
and LT is open to students in a ser-
vice capacity. The deans themselves
aid students who encounter
academic problems. Change of
registration after the initial period is
handled in this office as are summer
counselling for freshmen, changes
of grades, and probation issuances.
The LSC Deans are: Dr. Ronald
Walker, Dean of Arts and Sciences;
Rev. Thomas Hogan, S.J., Freshman
Dean; Dr. Francis Catania, Dean of
Humanities; Dr. Jeanne Foley, Dean
of Social Sciences; Dr. David Trib-
ble, Dean of Sciences and Mr. D. J.
Wilhelmi, Dean of Graduating
At LT, Dr. Charles Hart is an
Associate Dean and his Assistant is
Ms. Cheryl Nuzbach.
The complex also contains the of-
fices for the Educational Opportunity
Program under Tillman Terry and for
the Afro-American Program headed
by Dr. Milton Gordon.
Pictured from top left, moving clockwise: Dr. Jeanne Foley, Dean of
Social Sciences; Dr. David Tribble, Dean of Sciences; Rev. Thomas
Hogan, S.J., Freshman Dean; and Dr. Ronald Walker, Dean of Arts and
Sciences. Opposite page, top: Dr. Charles Hart, Associate Dean, LT;
(below) Mr. D. J. Wilhelmi, Dean of Graduating Seniors.
The LT Student Personnel Office
provides the same basic services
which LSC extends to its students.
Pictured here are LT notables in
Student Personnel Services,
clockwise from left to right: Lee
Owens, Assistant Dean of Students
(LT); Gordon Stiefel, Assistant to the
Dean of Students on Student Ac-
tivities (LT); Joan Steinbrecher,
Dean of Students at LT; Thomas
Adams, Dean of Students at LSC;
and Sue Hopkinson, Calendar
LSC Student Personnel Services
The Student Personnel Services is
the headquarters for the coordina-
tion of non-academic student life. Its
philosophy is that learning and per-
sonal development are continuous
processes recognizing the impor-
tance of classroom learning as well
as the experience of the student's in-
teractions in the community.
Staff: Tom Adams, Dean of
Students; Lauri Monthei, Asst. Dean
of Students and Internat'l Student
Advisor; Marriette LeBlanc, Vice
President of Student Personnel Ser-
vices; Jim Whitehead, Asst. to the
Vice President; Cheryl Frerck, Direc-
tor of Student Activities; Max Vest,
Asst. Director of Student Activities.
Office Personnel: Julie Luther, Nan-
cy Millman, Eileen Toofan, Carol
Molick, Karen Parrilli.
right: Campus Ministry sponsored the Royal
Lichtenstein Circus at LSC as one of its social
events, right center: Students are encouraged
to take part in Campus Ministry programs,
right bottom: Rev. Peter Fox, S.J. below:
Sister Suzanne Zuercher, O.S.B., is involved
in Campus Ministry at LT.
In its third year of service to the
Loyola community, Campus Ministry
aims at challenging individuals to
grow, to become and to believe in
themselves and in their God. Under
the Vice President for Campus
Ministry, there exists a pastoral team
of priests, lay persons, a religious
sister, two Protestant ministers and a
Rabbi. Student core groups work
with this team.
The continued goal of Campus
Ministry is to highlight a community
spirit where it exists in the University
and to assist in fostering it where not
Campus Ministry is involved in
personal growth, service, social and
liturgical program areas. Personal
growth involves counseling, retreats,
growth groups, pre-Cana services,
value groups, or involvement in a
Christian Life Community. Service
activities include a "Hungry Day,"
food drives and volunteer programs.
Liturgy teams are formed to plan
weekly masses. Social activities in-
volve the "Cellar" nights, the Royal
Lichtenstein Circus, parties, floor
dinners, cook-ins and departmental
student-faculty coffee hours.
Liturgies are held both in the
Assisi Center and Madonna Delia
Strada Chapel. At Lewis Towers, of-
fices in the Marquette Center serve
as the activity center.
Campus Ministry is a resource.
Students and faculty are always in-
vited to participate in and plan
programs and also, to make use of
LT Staff: Rev. Peter Fox, S.J.;
Sister Suzanne Zuercher, O.S.B.;
Rev. Bernard Mulhern, S.J.
LSC Staff: Rev. James Pirrie, S.J.;
Rev. Edward Mulhern, S.J.; Rev.
Thomas Connery, S.J.; Maureen
Fuechtmann; David and Mary
Ramey; Rev. Patrick McAteer, S.J.;
Rev. Paul Macke, S.J.; Rev. Albano
Coelho, S.J.; Rev. Gerald McCulloh;
Rev. Thomas Ranck; Rabbi Morris
left: Rev. Donald Hayes, S.J., Vice President for Campus Ministry, below:
Maureen Fuechtmann, David Ramey, Mary Ramey. left center: Rev.
Edward Mulhern, S.J. left bottom; Students provide live entertainment at
the Cellar, bottom; Rev. Thomas Connery, S.J. and Rev. James Pirrie,
Registration: a case of hit or miss
Psychologists would find many
possibilities for anxiety and
emotional research at Registration
While some people are set before
they enter the sign-up room, other
students are becoming frustrated,
confused and impatient as whole
schedules need to be revamped with
the closing of one class.
"I can't believe it's over," remark-
ed a senior. "This is ,the\LAST hair-
Founders' Day 1974
Students from Loyola's various recognized for contributions to Lester, Margot G. Lipman, Janet A.
colleges and schools on the un-
dergraduate and graduate levels
received awards during the 16th An-
nual Founders' Day ceremonies on
Wednesday, October 23, 1974.
The thirteen recipients were
Loyola, the community and for out-
standing academic achievement.
The Rev. Raymond Baumhart,
S.J., presented the medallions to:
Randall W. Esbrook, Paul H. Gunty,
Daniel F. Hartnett, S.J., Bruce W.
Nosek, Pauline J. Pate, Lawrence
Ponoroff, Edward J. Recke, Vivian J.
Spatzek, Timothy M. Sullivan,
Michael J. Terlizzi, Mary Kay Tuffy.
1974 Stritch Benefit Dinner
The 1974 Stritch Benefit Dinner
raised over $290,000 for Stritch
School of Medicine on Tuesday,
November 19th, at the Conrad
The Stritch Medal and 1974
"Sword of Loyola" were presented at
the Dinner, which is the largest of its
kind on an annual basis. Pictured
above are the evening's principals,
from left to right: Walter F. Mullady,
Jr., General Chairman; Mrs. Walter
F. Mullady, Jr.; Raymond Baumhart,
S.J., President of Loyola University
of Chicago; Mrs. Albert C. Esposito;
Albert C. Esposito, M.D. '38,
Recipient of the 1974 Stritch Medal;
James F. Maguire, S.J., Chancellor,
Loyola University of Chicago; Mr.
John F. Smith, Jr., Chairman, Board
of Trustees, Loyola University of
Chicago, and recipient of the 1974
"Sword of Loyola".
The Rev. Raymond Baumhart,
S.J., again hosted the President's
Ball, Loyola's annual social event
which honors students excelling in
academics and service to the school.
The dance was held November 2,
1974, at the Sheraton-O'Hare Hotel
in Rosemont, Illinois. As a social
event, it is unsurpassed, being one
of the few occasions where the
Loyola community, administration,
faculty and students intermingle in a
spirit of social gaiety.
Senior Class President Bill
Mahoney commented that, "The only
drawback was the price of alcoholic
beverages— definitely out of propor-
tion with the average student's
budget. Still, Bacchus would be
Greek Week '75
Royal Lichtenstein Circus
hi * '
Approximately 15 danced-out couples finished 50
hours of bumping, shuffling and rocking at the Dance
Marathon, April 25-27, 1975. When the music had
stopped and the pledges were tabulated, the promised
amount was close to $8,000.
The Dance Marathon was sponsored by a group of
independent organizations to benefit the Muscular
No Place To Be Somebody Oct. 4,5,6,11,12,13/74
The 1969 Pulitzer Prize-winner written by Charles Gor-
done. Directed by Arthur Bloom; Technical Director:
GABE GABRIEL Gerald A. James
SHANTY MULLIGAN Daniel Therriault
JOHNNY WILLIAMS Gary Hawkins
DEE JACOBSON Carol O'Keefe
EVIE ADAMS Sharon Seabrook
CORA BEASELY Laverne Scott
MELVIN SMELTZ Lonnie Johnson
MARY LOU BOLTON Barbara Schroeser
ELLEN Kathy Bezemes
SWEETS CRANE Douglas Hubbard
MIKE MAFUCCI George Manisco
LOUIE Thomas Pool
JUDGE BOLTON John J. Harrington
MACHINE DOG David Miller
SERGEANT CAPPALETTI John Capizzi
The Imaginary Invalid Nov. 1,2,3,8,9,10, '74
Moliere's last play; Directed by Dr.
Jack T. Trahey; Technical Director:
ARGAN Geoffrey Browning
TOINETTE Delores Tyrrell
ANGELIQUE Liz Pazik
BELINE Patricia Vitek
MONS. BONNEFOI ... Dan Sullivan
CLEANTE Michael Obrzut
MONS. DIAFORUS Kevin O'Connor
THOMAS DIAFORUS . Eddie Siegel
LOUISON Vicki Conrad
BERALDA Mimi Finney
MONS. FLEURANT John Bonk
MONS. PURGON David Miller
MASKERS Kathy Bezemes,
Jean Boyer, Marty Goss, Craig
McKee, Maryann Ribaudo, Robin
Dec. 5,6,7,8,13,14,15, '74
Written by Anton Chekov; Directed by Dennis Zacek;
Technical Director: Raoul Johnson.
IRINA NICOLAYEVNA ARCADINA, MME. TREPLEFF ..
CONSTANTINE GAVRILOVITCH TREPLEFF Carl
PETER NICOLAYEVITCH SORIN Michael Fijolek
NINA MIKHAILOVNA ZARYECHNY Deborah Touhy
ILYA AFANASYEVITCH SHAMREYEFF . . David Gordon
PAULINE ANDREYEVNA Barbara Schroeder
MASHA (MARYA ILYINISHNA) Patricia Cosgrove
BORIS ALEXEYEVITCH TRIGORIN Mark Nutter
EUGENE SERGEYEVITCH DORN Tom Pool
SEMYON SEMYONOVITCH MEDVEDENKO ..Ray Kluga
YACOV John Kenny III
COOK Debbi Winn
HOUSEMAID Nancy Malek
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The Killing of Sister George
Feb. 14,15,16,21,22,23, '75
Written by Frank Marcus; Directed by Raoul Johnson;
Technical Director: Thomas Schraeder.
JUNE BUCKRIDGE (SISTER GEORGE)
ALICE 'CHILDIE' McNAUGHT Deborah Touhy
MRS. MERCY CROFT Andrea Lombardo
MADAME XENIA Oria del Real
RADIO VOICES John Harrington, Bill Mondi,
Dan Therriault, and Michael Fijolek.
Mar. 13,14,15,16,21,22,23, 75
The Great Nebula in Orion
Written by Lanford Wilson; Directed by Geoffrey Brow-
CARRIE Bonnie Kaplan
LOUISE Patricia Cosgrove
To The Chicago Abyss
Written by Ray Bradbury; Directed by John Kenny III.
MIDDLE-AGED WOMAN Robin Stone
YOUNG MAN Timothy Barrett
POLICEMAN Allan Jaworski
WIFE Marilyn McGurry
STRANGER John Herrera
BOY Kevin Kenny
OLD MAN John Harrington
Passion, Poison, _& Petrification
Written by George Bernard Shaw; Directed by Michael Fi-
LADY MAGNESIA FITZTOLLEMACHE . . .Terry Newman
PHYLLIS Liz Pazik
LORD GEORGE FITZTOLLEMACHE David Gordon
ADOLPHUS BASTABLE Carl Forsberg
THE LANDLORD Edward Siegel
A POLICEMAN Marty Goss
A DOCTOR John Bonk
The Three-Penny Opera May 2,3,4,9,10,11, 75
Written by Bertolt Brecht and Kurt Weil; Directed by
STREET SINGER/REV. Kl MBALL/CONSTABLE
JONES Carl Forsberg
JONATHAN J. PEACHUM Thomas Pool
CELIA PEACHUM Patricia Vitek
FILCH/BOB THE SAW John Herrera
POLLY PEACHUM Liz Pazik
MACHEATH (MACK THE KNIFE) John Capizzi
JENNY DIVER Kitty Laub
TIGER BROWN Geoffrey Browning
LUCY BROWN Angela Vitale
READYMONEY MATT John Reynolds
CROOKFINGER JAKE David Gordon
WALT DREARY John Bonk
BETTY Barbara Schroeder
DOLLY Diane Fitzpatrick
MOLLY Bibiann Mendler
COAXER Marianne Duarte
BEGGARS OF SOHO Terri Duarte, Allan
Jaworski, Lee Nemchek, Kathleen Smitas, Bernard
CONSTABLE SMITH Bernard Weiler
The annual Awards Banquet honoring Loyola un-
dergraduates who have distinguished themselves in ser-
vice and extracurricular activities at the University was
held on Saturday, May 17, 1975, at the Conrad Hilton
Sponsored by the office of Student Personnel Ser-
vices, University organizations gave recognition to those
people who had provided distinguished service.
Miss Mariette LeBlanc, Vice-President for Student
Personnel Services, presented the Vice-President's
award to seven undergraduates who had given con-
tinuous and outstanding service to Loyola. The recipients
were: Gordon Soles, Herbert Leon, Nickki Galante, Mike
Lambesis, Cindy Wozny, Mike Mauekovich, and Linda
Mertz Hall (murtz hal) n. 1. a dor-
mitory located at 1125 W. Loyola. 2.
a dormitory containing 19 floors, a.
males reside on floors 3-9. b.
females reside on floors 10-19.
It is somehow impossible to
reduce one, two, three, perhaps four
years of one's life into a simple
definition. This residence hall (leaky
windows and all) is a place where
minds expand beyond the confines
of the classroom. It is a place where
a student learns how to become a
sensitive individual, and a sensitive
individual becomes a student at 4
a.m., with the help of his typewriter.
Mertz Hall is at once many
things — an intellectual forum, an in-
ferno, a sanctum, an asylum.
But more than all of these, it is a
Describing its goal this year as
"creating a better recreational,
educational, and social atmosphere
for its residents and university com-
muters" alike, Campion Hall Govern-
ment also feels that its corporate ef-
fort helped to make 75 a good year.
Under Dorm Director Doug
Rodgers as government mediator,
President Joe Ross, Secretary Gary
Grossklaus, Treasurer Rick Moon,
Social Chairman Mike Scalise and
Dorm Improvement Chairman Burt
Padove, the Campion Hall group
provided events which were oppor-
tunities for a good time and for stu-
dent and inter-organizational
One example of a Campion-
sponsored event is "Casino
Weekend." Described as a "resoun-
ding success" by those who attend-
ed, the Campion Hall group main-
tains that the assistance of residents,
staff, Student Government, Campus
Ministry and the Black Cultural
Center" was what made those days a
reason to look forward to another
"weekend" next year. The mini-
Casino included three gambling
rooms, entertainment, refreshments,
"bunnies" and festivity-ending auc-
Senator Mike Scalise was largely
responsible for the "Talent Show"
production and various parties and
movies in addition to the above-
mentioned Casino Weekend.
The Dorm Improvement Com-
mittee, under Senator Burt Padove,
facilitated the conversion of the
Mertz Hall cafeteria into a study area
which can also accommodate dance
and party groups on weekends.
Senator Padove and the committee
also aided in the acquisition of
games for the previously unused
Other activities throughout the
year included dorm-wide tour-
naments in ping-pong, chess and
basketball, plus the "Hot Dog nights"
which gave residents the chance to
catch an inexpensive snack.
Campion was also active in charity
works, with 92% of the dorm par-
ticipating in Hungry Day.
One of the smaller dorms on cam-
pus, "Hot Stebler Hall," proved that it
may be small, but not insignificant.
The many successful activities spon-
sored by the dorm's residents prov-
ed its significance.
The Hall Government, with the
help of Hall Director Sue Ferguson,
added a touch of class to the
residents by purchasing "Hot Stebler
Activities included: a Pumpkin
Carving Contest, a Kris Kringle Par-
ty, a Christmas Party. Stebler Hall's
constitution was re-written and in
conjunction with Chamberlain Hall, a
J-Board was set up.
Perhaps the biggest event was the
Annual Coffeehouse, held for the
first time this year. It proved to be
one of the greatest successes
Stebler has had in a long time.
Stebler, of course, will keep trying
to keep up the good work in the
years to come.
''*'< Mr' '''f* *^
When information was requested
for the yearbook from Chamberlain
Hall, the women responded with
what Chamberlain is all about— the
list of people who live there.
98 young women reside at 1059
W . Loyola. Without them,
Chamberlain would be just another
building, cold in winter, hot in
summer, with creaky floors and poor
When the students move in for the
school year, the house comes alive
thanks to the energy and enthusiasm
of the women who live, work, study
and enjoy at Loyola's Chamberlain
Chamberlain residents are active
in charity drives such as the 75
Hungry Day, social activities such as
Christmas parties, and most impor-
tantly, they strive to become involved
on campus either as a Chamberlain
resident or a club member.
Gonzaga Hall is a unique concept
in dormitory living, adding a unique
dimension to student life at Loyola.
Founded in 1961 by Father Donald
Hayes, S.J. and 1 1 concerned Loyola
undergraduates, Gonzaga set out on
its career of service to others.
Originally a retreat house for Loyola
students and groups from the
Chicago area, Gonzaga prospered
and expanded under Father Hayes'
Gonzaga acquired the first of its
twin three-flats in 1963 and the se-
cond one in '65. The Hall is now able
to accommodate some 70 students.
Gonzaga is an exclusively
student-operated residence where
every member is expected to con-
tribute some time to the
maintenance and functioning
processes of the building.
The necessity of working together
is complemented by a spirit of en-
joyable social interaction and a high
degree of membership participation
in all social functions as well as in
For more than ten years, the
Loyola University Rome Center of
Liberal Arts has presented a serious
academic program to the American
student wishing to study abroad.
Although Loyola in Rome is one of
the largest programs of its kind in
Europe, it is also a small community
for the exchange of ideas between
student and professor.
Since its inception in 1962, over
2,000 undergraduates from some
100 colleges and universities
throughout the United States have
enjoyed the fruits of Loyola "alia
Each year the Center offers a wide
range of courses suited to the
sophomore, junior, and senior
liberal arts major with special
emphasis on the junior year
curricula. The student is able to in-
tegrate living and travelling in
Europe with his college classroom
experience. In the unique surroun-
dings of Rome and the Mediterra-
nean, undergraduate study is not in-
terrupted, but rather, enhanced, as
the student gains an "international"
Many students wonder what has
inexorably drawn their cohorts to
such a faraway academic surroun-
ding. One of the best explanations
has been provided by Professor of
History and two-time Rome Center
faculty member, Dr. George
Szemler. "One goes to Rome simply
because it is there. It is an ex-
perience beyond description."
It is the sincere hope of the faculty
and administration of the Rome
Center that, from Rome, all roads
lead to understanding.
A study in time, wonder
In order to broaden the
educational opportunities of the
seminarians, the college department
of the seminary system affiliated with
Loyola University of Chicago in June,
1968 under the new title, Niles
College of Loyola University.
Niles College, while remaining the
college seminary of the Roman
Catholic Archdiocesan Seminary
System, is a financially independent
college which is academically af-
filiated with Loyola and its students
graduate with a degree from Loyola.
The seminarians live on the Niles
Campus for four years. In the first
two years, they attend class at the
Niles Campus and in the last two
years, at the Lake Shore Campus or
the Lewis Towers Campus.
The primary objective of Niles
College is to assist in the intellectual
and spiritual development of young
men interested in the diocesan
priesthood. The academic and for-
mation programs are designed with
this aim in mind. Faculty and resi-
dent priest-directors are committed
to the growth of the whole man and
facilitate the process in a variety of
Apostolate means caring. Since
men who come to Niles are con-
sidering priesthood, an apostolate
should be a very natural part of their
college life. In an attempt to realize
the needs of the people of the
Chicago area, apostolates vary from
teaching Catechism classes to
visiting old people. In every instance,
the apostolate recognizes a human
dignity, though at times ignored by
the world at large. This special digni-
ty is emphasized at Niles.
Priesthood is a life of dedicated
service to God's people; the Niles
apostolate is one small step toward
that life of service.
The varsity basketball team finish-
ed the season with a 15-15 record,
which is quite commendable con-
sidering some of the teams they
played against. Their schedule in-
cluded many big schools such as
Trinity Christian, Chicago State,
Elgin and St. Francis of Joliet. Two
big victories over the University of
Chicago and Lake Forest helped end
the season with a bang. Teamwork
was the secret of success.
Mike Mullen and Dick Kloak were
awesome scorers. Frank Hannigan,
Tom Barrett, Tom Marren, Tom
LeClair, Pat McHugh and Bob
Ruppert were the backbone of the
team. The Lions may even have had
a better record if not for the tragic in-
jury of their star center, Tom Carroll.
Next year looks very promising,
since only one player is leaving and
many great prospects are coming
right: (standing) K. Budzikowski, mgr., T.
Donovan, T. LeClair, D. Kloak, co-capt., T.
Carroll, T. Barrett, R. Kolatorwicz, R." Groves,
coach; (kneeling) P. McHugh, R. Ruppert, J.
Hyland, T. Marren, M. Mullen, F. Hannigan,
co-capt., T. Mueller, mgr.
The Baby Lions had a successful
season despite the 11-17 record.
They saw post-season action for the
first time in the Illinois Professional
Schools Conference, finishing
fourth. A number of their losses were
close ones. Bob Kolatorowicz, Gary
Campione and Tim "Block" Donovan
played well. Bob Ruppert was the
floor general and the leading scorer
for the team. Sophs Jim "Smirky"
Hyland and Steve Travnik con-
tributed their speed and jumping
right: (standing) A. Lackland, S. Travnik, R.
Kolatorwicz, T. Donovan, H. Wimp, co-capt.,
G. Campione, T. Kleeman, coach; (kneeling)
P. Flaherty, R. Ruppert, co-capt., J. Hyland, G.
O'Brien, R. Madro, co-capt., B. Mea.
Niles College Basketball
The 1975 Niles College baseball
team, the Lions, showed some
tremendous power in their lineup,
with catcher Tom Mueller hitting two
home runs over the 357' fence in left
field. Third baseman Emil Millas also
hit one over during the first game of
the season. The team had two
seniors, center fielder and pitcher
Mike Judd, and ace pitcher Jim
"Magic" Majewski. "Big Bad John"
Meskill fills in at shortstop to give the
team some punch with some gutsy
relief pitching. Obviously, the team
has a good future with many starters
coming back next year.
right: (standing) J. Szostak, asst. coach, M.
Boyce, G. Lewanski. G. Bahar, J. Majewski, J.
Sampson, T. Marren, C. Fox, J. Meskill, co-
capt., B. Groves, coach; (kneeling) J. Schuch,
E. Millas, F. Pendergast, J. Mitchell, R. Madro,
M. Judd, co-capt., B. Johnson.
The Niles Lions have a fine, win-
ning tradition on the tennis courts.
The Lions continue this tradition un-
der the fine leadership of Coach
Tom Kleeman. Fierce competition
challenges the Lions throughout the
season. Meeting the challenge this
spring are many talented, hard-
working individuals. Unpredictable
spring weather may shorten the
season considerably, but the players
enjoy the competition.
right: Tom Kleeman, coach, G. Campione, P.
Flaherty, M. Keefe, J. Christ, J. Zurawski, P.
Puschautz, T. Kupsco, M. McPherrin, F.
Wonderlick, capt., J. Hummer, capt., B.
Niles College Theatre Department
put on HADRIAN VII as their fall
production. It is the story of a man
who dreams he becomes pope. It
was an interesting play to participate
in because it mixed the various
elements of drama, tragedy and
comedy together very well. The cast
was excited about HADRIAN
because of the pomp and splendor
of the production. It was truly a
rewarding experience for all in-
Our spring production was
"Godspell," the musical based on
the gospel of St. Matthew. This play,
in contrast to the seriousness of
HADRIAN, was an uplifting and
joyous experience. We tried to act
out the parables of Christ, so that we,
as well as the audience, would get
new meaning from Scripture.
"Godspell" brought many talented
people together and molded them
into a community, the very thing
Jesus preached 2000 years ago.
The Greek letters Beta and Tau
really stand for "Brain Trust." BT is
an organization at Niles whose
members perform community ser-
vice. BT runs the Niles basketball
homecoming in conjunction with the
Niles Student Government. BT
members are also encouraged in
other types of service. Some helped
in the 48th ward aldermanic election.
BT is also devoted to fun and good
times. Tops on the list of activities is
the annual "Dippyfest" at which a
new President and Legal Eagle are
chosen each year.
Members include: T. Marren, E.
Millas, J. Meskill, M. Swegel, L.
Nevels, E. Lisowski, B. Casey, B.
Johnson, T. Rohan, B. Fialkowski, T.
Barrett, R. Abbate, G. Muszynski, C.
Fox, J. Conway, J. Schuch, P. Cleary,
T. McNicholas, P. Wilkison, M.
Boyce, P. McHugh, F. Pendergast,
R. Twardak, F. Hannigan, J. Hyland,
(President), M. Shallow, J. Mitchell,
M. Boland, T. Casey, B. Smith, B.
Niles College has been perfor-
ming various classical works of
music for the Niles community for 14
years. Under the direction of Rev.
Stanley R. Rudcki, the orchestra has
grown to 125 voices, ranging from
first soprano to second bass. For the
last 12 years, Niles has given
Chicago the cultural support that it
so badly needed. They have sung
both at Orchestra Hall and Holy
Name Cathedral, for eight and four
This year, the Chorus and
Orchestra performed four free con-
certs. On October 27, 1974, an
AMERICAN FESTIVAL AND SALUTE
TO STEPHEN FOSTER was held in
our gymnasium-auditorium. On
December 8, 1974, the auditorium
was filled to capacity to hear
Beethoven's ODE TO JOY. On March
16, 1975, Niles performed a
HISTORY OF RELIGIOUS MUSIC.
On May 4, the Niles Orchestra again
charmed the people with their music.
Finally, Holy Name Cathedral was
the place for the performance of
Berlioz's REQUIEM, May 18,1975.
Music is truly an international
ianguage and Niles College helped
bring joy to many people through the
"works of the masters."
below: G. Muszynski, S. Rataj, capt., J. O'Malley and G. Lewanski.
above: Rev. B. Goedert, President of Niles
College, during Student Conferences, left:
Miss Eileen Tracy and Rev. John P. Finnegan
are Academic Advisors to Niles students.
The 1974-75 NCSG had problems
from the very beginning when three
members of the executive board
submitted their resignations. This
hampered the government until late
Once the board was set, the
government started on the road to
recovery. Soon it was once again a
dominant force on the Niles Cam-
pus. The government tried to meet
the needs of the Niles students. It
helped to bridge the gap between
the administration and student body.
Under the leadership of Paul Gun-
ty, Bill Raleigh, Dave Dowdle and
Mark Boyle, a great deal of legisla-
tion and activities favorable to the
student body occurred. It may not
have been the greatest year for the
NCSG, but foundations for a brighter
future were laid.
Members of the Student Government are: M.
Boyle, M. Jablonski, F. Pendergast, P. Dow-
dle, E. Gawdzik, P. Gunty, (President), E.
Cronin, M. Meany, T. Forbes, B. Wielosinski,
J. Hall, (sitting) P. Flaherty, R. Madro, B. John-
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Cross Country 74
Women's Varsity Volleyball 90
Intramurals... Football 92
..Water Sports 94
..Wrestling, Badminton 97
Ireland Resigns Mid-season As Head Coach
George M. Ireland, 61 , resigned as
head basketball coach of Loyola for
health reasons on Jan. 20, 1975. He
continued as Director of Athletics
and as Chairman of the university's
Physical Education Department.
The Ramblers' assistant coach for
the past 12 years, Jerry Lyne, was
named acting head coach at
Ireland described his health
problem as cardiovascular illness
complicated by diabetes. He said
that by putting aside the daily
coaching duties, "I will now be able
to concentrate all my efforts on
strengthening Loyola's over-all
athletic posture and on improving
the rapidly growing physical educa-
tion and intramural programs."
Ireland held the post of head
basketball coach at Loyola longer
than any man in the university's
history. He became the Rambler
coach in 1951 and was named
Athletic Director in 1956. He won
more games than any other Loyola
coach (321 wins, 255 losses), and his
1963 team won the NCAA basketball
championship— the only Illinois team
to win the NCAA crown.
Jerry Lyne played basketball for
Ireland at Loyola from 1952-56 and
was captain of the 1956 Rambler
squad. He joined the Loyola athletic
staff in 1962 as assistant to Ireland
and also assumed the title of Sports
Ireland's Record at Loyola
1974-75 Loyola Ramblers
River Forest, III.
Morton Grove, III.
Evergreen Pk., III.
Athletic Director: George Ireland
Acting Head Basketball Coach: Jerry Lyne
Assistant Coach: Milan Djordjevich
Athletic Department Trainer: Mark Rizzo
Team Manager: Vince Pinelli
Assistant Trainers: Bill Hofherr, Neil Winston
1974-75 Rambler Record
1974-75 Cross Country Track
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1974-75 Cross Country Roster
East St. Louis,
Tom McDermott Jr.
Gross Pt. Wds.,
Oak Lawn, III.
1974-75 Cross Country Record
Indiana State University (5 miles) 22
University of Wisconsin (5 miles) 15
University of Western Ontario (10,000 meters) 23
College of DuPage (6 miles) J-V 27
Wright Junior College J-V 38
University of Illinois— Circle (5 miles) 43
Wayne State University (5 miles) 35
Trinity College (4 miles) J-V 20
Illinois Benedictine College J-V 26
Western Michigan University (5 miles) 15
Bradley University (5 miles) 24
Junior Varsity: 1-3
Lakefront Invitational: 2nd place
Head Coach: Thomas Cooney
Track team achieves success in 1974-75 season;
Two-mile relay makes All-American status
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Track Team Roster 1974-75
Oak Lawn, II.
Oak Lawn, II.
Chicago Ridge, II.
Blue Island, II.
Downers Grove, II.
mile, 3 m.
MikeGeldermann Nashville, Tenn.
mile, 3 m.
East St. Louis, II.
440, 440 im's
120 hh, 440
Oak Lawn, II.
Perth Amboy, N.J.
mile, 3 m.
Grand Rapids, Mi.
mile, 3 m.
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The 1974-75 season proved to be
the most successful in Thomas
Cooney's four years of coaching at
Loyola. Many new school records
were set with the track team par-
ticipating in meets from as far away
as Richmond, Virginia and Kansas
University. Some of the records that
were broken include: two mile relay,
six mile run, 440 yard relay, 880 yard
relay, shuttle hurdle relay and
Cooney's cindermen participated
again in the Indoor NCAA National
Championships with the two mile
relay team achieving All-American
status. The team.which placed sixth,
included Larry Krause, Kevin Bikus,
John McCabe, and Joe Smyka. In-
dividual performances that highlight
the season for the Ramblers include
those of: Larry Krause (1:50.9 in the
880), John McCabe (4:09.7 in
the mile), Cletis Mays (47.0 in the
440) and Bill Harte (21.3 in the 220
dash). The season also had its dis-
appointments with the absence of
miler Jim Edlund for most of the
season and the transfer of Mike
Geldermann to Florida University.
The Loyola Hockey Club, in its fifth
year of existence, has proven itself
on and off the ice. Coming out of the
season with a 14-3 record and a
Central States Hockey League
Championship title, the club has
remained financially self-sufficient.
The club won the league crown
and then went on to take the Central
States Tournament which was held
at the Ramblers' home rink.
Loyola also clinched three of the
top six spots in the league for total
points scored. Jeff Krol scored 96
points, making him highest scorer in
the league. Following Krol, John
Winkler came in second with 77
points. The third highest team
scorer, Joe McNerney, took sixth
place in the league with 62 points.
The opportunity for success on
the ice rested in the club's ability to
raise money. A program and raffle
were two of the main functions which
boosted the club financially. Both of
these projects were undertaken by
the Board of Directors. The Dfrectors
are: Laura Moats, (President), Joe
McNerney, (Treas.), Sandy Spedale,
(Secretary), Gerry Pfeiffer, (Chair-
man), Norm Goldberg, (Athletic Co-
ordinator), Joe Prescott, (Sergeant-
The club is losing seniors Bruce
Pernicka, Mike Oliver, John Kwasny,
Tom Janecke, Mike Flaws and John
Winkler. Remaining with the club,
however, are many good skaters. A
new crop of freshmen will also add to
the team and although the seniors
will be missed, the team will hopeful-
ly gain strength and retain its win-
Central States Champions
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1974-75 Hockey Club Roster
1974-75 Hockey Club Record
U. of Illinois (Champgn)
Central States Tournament
Coach: Gerry Pfeiffer
Trainer: Norm Goldberg
Manager: Sam Britstein
Water Polo: 1974-75 Midwestern Champs
Loyola University 1974-75 Water Polo Roster
Oak Park, III.
Oak Park, III.
The Water Polo Ramblers, with a regular season's
record of 16 wins and 3 losses, went undefeated in four
games in Midwestern Intercollegiate Water Polo to claim
the title of Midwestern Champions. Sophomore Mike Mar-
tin scored 84 goals and junior Ben Haak added 65 to
break the 1971-72 season's scoring record held by John
Clark and Bob Dahms.
1974-75 Water Polo Record
U. of Michigan
III. U. Circle
U. of Minnesota
U. of Michigan
U. of Michigan "B"
Midwestern Intercollegiate Water Polo Championships
15 George Williams
11 Indiana 10
12 Michigan 11
Loyola's Swim Team finished with
a .500 record in 12 meets for 1974-
75. With only nine swimmers and two
divers on the squad, the Ramblers
were shorthanded for the entire
Junior Steve Leclaire set two new
pool records: a 10:47:7 in the 1000
yard freestyle and 5:11:7 in the 500
yard freestyle. Sophomore Bruce
Wimer broke his own record in the
200 yard butterfly with a time of
In the double duo meet against
NIL) and Chicago State, the Rambler
relay team of Steve Kafka, Kirk
Bennewitz, Bruce Wimer and Ben
Haak came through to help win the
meet and also set a new school
1974-75 Swimming Record
U. of Wisconsin
Schoolcraft Jr. College
The Loyola Bowling team won the
Niles Tourney, but met with hardship
in 75 as they struggled to win some
regular matches. The six-member
team will return next year with only
As a member of the Midwest Inter-
collegiate Bowling Conference and a
varsity sport, Loyola's Bowling team
was founded in 1948.
Members: April Hawkins, Tim
Moritz, (Captain), John Dewan, Jon
Winke, Wayne Gebies, Coach Chuck
Greenstein, Nancy Shotas.
The Tennis team was hampered
somewhat by icy conditions on the
courts early in the season, but came
away with a victory over Roosevelt,
The team, under Player-Coach
Richard Maier, expanded this year,
adding women's singles and doubles
since more places now have facilities
All games were played away
because of Loyola's lack of tennis
Some of the members are: Bob
Seerke (Captain), Jeff Plerva (alter-
nate captain), Paul Dhaliwal, Dave
Geier, Joy Lyden, Mike Latza, Dr.
Richard Maier (Player-Coach).
Loyola Soccer Club
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Loyola's soccer players are: Fr. Albano Coehlo, S.J.,
Brendan Cournane, Mike Collins, Glenn Adams, Larry
Furlan, Mike Bauml, Jose Barrientos, (back row) co-
captain Nick Greanias, Leo Kadjas, Mike Kadjas, Henry
Cisneros, Igor Trutenko, Frank Keen, Al Cisneros, Jeff
Wroth, Tom Cameron, co-captain Chuck Matz.
The Loyola Soccer Club is a
member of the Chicagoland Soccer
League, which includes DePaul,
Northwestern, North Park and
Valparaiso. Playing these and other
college club teams, the Soccer Club
compiled a 5-1-1 record in 1974 with
the spring season 75 not yet begun.
Finances are supplied by the
Athletic Department while all other
responsibilities and positions are fill-
ed by the student players. Nick
Greanias was team captain in 74
and Chuck Matz headed the team in
Women's Varsity Volleyball
Ww i I J / \
r -T '*m
After dropping the first game of
the season, the women's varsity
volleyball team went on a winning
streak, taking four in a row.
The U. of Chicago Maroons prov-
ed to be tough opponents. The
Ramblers lost two close games 15-
11, 15-13, while winning the second
The basketball season was
scratched on the women's varsity
level in 74 due to difficulties in get-
ting a team together.
The Athletic Board under Chair-
man John O'Malley and Vice Presi-
dent for Student Personnel Services
Mariette LeBlanc did discuss the
possibilities for recruitment of
women athletes to play on varsity
teams. Title IX of the 1972 Education
Act caused more controversy than
arguments over amateur vs.
Women's Volleyball Roster 1974-75
Coach: Mrs. Paula Hild
Women's Volleyball Record
Wright Jr. College
North Park College
U. of Chicago
Intramurals . . . Football
With 34 teams supplying plenty of
action on the football field, Mo & the
Juniors emerged victorious over the
Two-Center Cowboys, 18-7. The
Independent team took the Universi-
ty Championship with this win in the
ADG Invitational All-University
playoffs. 74 was the first year that
the play-offs were sponsored by an
organization other than the In-
Both teams had made the finals by
downing rivals— Mo & the Juniors
over ADG, 13-7 and Two Center over
Hern Brothers, 22-0.
In regular play, the league crowns
went to Alpha Delta Gamma (frat.),
Gonzaga (indep.) and Two-Center
The 2nd Annual All-Star game
pitted the Greeks under captain Ted
Powers (ADG) against the
Independents and captain Mark
Shultz (Two-Center). The Greeks
captured their second All-Star title
by defeating the Independents, 13-9.
Stebler defeated Chamberlain,
12-0, to win the women's IM Football
. . . Basketball
In IM basketball action, Sigma Pi
defeated ADG in double overtime to
take the Fraternity League Cham-
The Rednecks squeezed past the
Wild Bunch, 49-47, in a hard-fought
game to win the Independent title.
The undefeated dorm rivals, Cam-
pion's Touch and Mertz's Motion
battled to a Touch victory, 33-31, for
the Dorm League crown.
In three-man basketball, L. J.
Frazier led the Wild Bunch to a 30-21
win over Pizza Amore.
In women's IM basketball, the No-
Names downed Chamberlain, 18-2,
to remain undefeated and to capture
the women's IM basketball Cham-
Motion won both the Independent
and All-University titles in men's
swimming with 50 points. Runners-
up were: TKE (40.5), Fraternity
leaders; ADG (30.5); and Hern
Brothers (14), Dorm winners.
During the competition, three new
All-University records were es-
tablished: 200 yard freestyle—
Filarski of Sig Pi (2:09.5), 50 yard
freestyle— Lewan of Motion (24.4),
and 50 yard backstroke— Squinto
of Sig Pi (28.6).
. . . Softball
The Alpha Delts battled it out on
the softball field to take the All-
University crown. ADG, by downing
Sigma Pi, 24-9, was named tops in
the Fraternity League prior to the
The Steamrollers squeezed past
Mo & the Juniors, 11-10, to claim the
Independent title while in the Dorm
League, Furly's Burlies outscored
the Screamin' Reamin', 18-15.
16-inch softball is alive and well at
Loyola as well as in Chicago.
Alpha Sigma Phi came out on top
in the 2nd Annual IM Wrestling Tour-
nament, setting a new team scoring
record with 90 points. Alpha Delts
were second with 60 team points.
Individual winners and their
weight categories were: Perry Smith
(120), Greg Patterson (130), Bob
Olker (140), Sam Boytor (150), Chris
Miller (160), Joe Paron (170), T. J.
Wilkerson (180), Ed Lipskis (190),
and Jim Stadnich (heavyweight).
In women's badminton doubles,
Mary Alexander and Sabine
Proeschel took first place with Mary
Anne Walsh and Cheryl Gaghagen in
second. Sabine Proeschel defeated
Jane Koziol for the singles title.
: '-' : ' iilPIPi:';; ■■■ i^'im^'B^ ..: .
Alpha Kappa Lambda 100
Alpha Kappa Psi 101
Alpha Phi Omega 102
Alpha Sigma Alpha 103
Alpha Sigma Phi 104
Kappa Beta Gamma 105
Delta Sigma Phi 106
Delta Sigma Pi 107
Omicron Delta Epsilon 108
Beta Gamma Sigma 109
Pi Alpha Lambda 110
Sigma Pi 111
IFC/Panhellenic Asso 112
Tau Kappa Epsilon 113
Theta Phi Alpha 114
Theta Xi 115
Beta Alpha Psi 116
Beta Beta Beta 117
Black Cultural Center 120
Loyola Ski Club 122
Marketing Club 123
Loyola Interpreters Theater 124
Alpha Delta Gamma 125
ROTC Groups 126
Pom-Pom Squad 133
Chess Club 134
Loyola Debating Society 135
Finance Club 136
LT Foosball Club 137
Pink Key 138
WLT Radio 139
Italian Club 140
Men's Glee Club 141
Honors Council 142
German Club/CADENCE 143
LOYOLAN 75 146
Nursing Student Council 150
Sociology Club 156
Spanish Club 157
WLUC Radio 158
Pictorial Essay 160
Alpha Kappa Lambda
Alpha Kappa Lambda is a fraterni-
ty with a serious purpose, emphasiz-
ing Christian principles, scholastic
excellence and awareness of the
value of economy in operation.
AKL realizes, however, that signifi-
cant changes have taken place in the
nature and attitudes of college
students and their society. Colleges
and universities also face problems
very different from those of 50 years
In view of this, our fraternity has
remained young in spirit and is will-
ing to make changes to meet the new
needs of students. At the same time,
we have successfully maintained the
high ideals and purposes of our
Founders. Our fraternity has remain-
ed vital and useful in a changing
society and educational system.
By constantly re-evaluating our
programs, AKL has been able to
successfully meet the new demands
placed upon the college fraternity.
Alpha Kappa Lambda is a dynamic
fraternity with ideals as guideposts
for us in our fraternal experience
and in our lives.
Members: Nick Andrewski, Ron
Buettner, Jim Burke, Chuck Cer-
cone, Telly Corialis, Alfred Chow,
Pete Dzialo, Ralph Diaz, Norm
Eskoz, Pedro Faccon, Scott Fraser,
Steve Gelsimino, Rich Garnek, Mike
Hansen, Enrique Hernandez, Fer-
nando Hernandez, Tom Hund, Gary
Horacek, (Treas.), Joe Kusiak,
(President), George Karpin, (Recor-
ding Secretary), Bill Kamarotis, Dave
Krainik, Paul Kelly, Bob Kolodziej,
John Lebetski, Mike Lapoint, Jerry
Magnuson, Dan McCarty, Gary
Miskowicz, Ken Nowak, Greg
Onorato, Lee Paulino, (V-P), Chuck
Principe, Joe Roberts, George
Ragus, Jay Sperber, Ed Stack, Mike
Stapleton, Robin Sakoda,
(Corresponding Secretary), Randy
Tommasi, Bill Troccoli, Bill Tamulis.
Alpha Kappa Psi
Alpha Kappa Psi, a professional
business fraternity, has as its goal,
the advancement of education in all
business fields. Alpha Kappa Psi
received the Loyola Blue Key Award
for Fraternity of the Year for the past
Members: Mike Martinez
(President), Carl Dela Fuente (V-P),
Steve Foy (Treas.), George Holly
(Secretary), Ray Bisanz, Bernie
Castro, Kevin Creely, Dan Dupre,
Dave Dwyer, Mark Eckhart, Don
Figura, Bob Gainer, Marty Gibula,
Tim Golden, Al Grabowski, Art
Howard, John Kovacs, Tom Krystyn,
Don Kukulski, Mike Lambesis, Jerry
Leon, Pete Melchor, Ralph Miseren-
do, Rich Piasecki, Dave Spagnola,
Alpha Phi Omega
Alpha Phi Omega is a fraternity
open to men and women. Unique in
its blending of fraternity and service,
this organization helps its brothers
and sisters to mature through a
spirit of self-sacrifice.
Not indulging in physical or men-
tal hazing, our pledge program is
geared toward the development of a
spirit of brotherhood and service.
Members: Ed Janak, (President),
George Tautz, (V-P), Bill Kill,
(Treas.), Jim Grimm, (Secretary),
Kerry Pavek, Tom Dreilinger, Brian
O'Connor, Otto Dube, Mark Guth, Ed
Richards, Turhan Gray, Raul Diaz,
Bob Hilinsky, Ben Meiulis, Marybeth
Cunneen, (President), Diane Daus,
(V-P), Rita Daniels, (Treas.), Sharon
Zachacki, (Secretary), Alice Kac-
zanowski, Marcy Janeski, Maureen
Gustofson, Carmel Denis, Carey
Erlandson, Cathy Ciez, Diane
Plattlas, Mariann Yacullo, Mary Ann
Wroble, Kris Cwik, Judy Nelson.
Alpha Sigma Alpha
Alpha Sigma Alpha, founded in
1901, has 59 chapters located
throughout the U.S. We have 69
members in Loyola's Gamma Lamb-
da chapter which was installed in
ASA is proud to have received
various awards such as the first prize
Talent Contest Award (1974); Blue
Key's first-place Sorority Award
(1974) and second-place over-all
Greek Organization Award (1974).
We are also involved in many
philanthropic projects during the
year which include the Tootsie Roll
Drive sponsored by the Knights of
Columbus and the Cancer Drive for
the American Cancer Society.
ASA is a sorority dedicated to uni-
ty. Through the value of sisterhood,
we develop closer relationships with
one another and the community.
Members: Sue Bansbach, Ann Ban-
ta, Lisa Bellar, Sonya Bernardi, Judy
Berrigan, Kathy Bezemes, Ann
Brackley, Marcia Burrell, Nancy
Byrne, Connie Campbell,
(President), Diane Cavanaugh, Barb
Cernak, Kathy Chartier, Mary Kay
Connolly, Maureen Cuniff, Marty
Devereux, Mary Lois DoCurro, Mary
Pat Doyle, Marie Drohan, Julie Fern,
Berni Ferlit, Joanne Francis, (Recor-
ding Secretary), Sue Galante, Nikki
Galante, (V-P), Mary Grace Gordon,
Mary Rose Gresk, Janice Gries,
Cathy Halter, Jan Hohl, Demetra
John, Mary Ann Kennedy, Pammy
Kenny, Kay Knoll, Mary Kolb, Caryl
Kumbalek, (Treas.), Leslie LaBelle,
Cindy LaMantia, Lynda LaMantia,
Denese Lang, Mary Lou Lawless,
Cathy Lenz, B. J. Maggio, Sue
Merkner, Kathy Miller, Mary Ann
Miller, Kim Murdock, Debbie Myers,
Sue Nolan, Pat Pashuku, Barb
Pavlik, Molly Perea, Linda Presto,
Jeanine Qualiardi, (Corresponding
Secretary), Barb Ray, Carita Riffner,
Vicki Rochoviak, Debbie Rozner,
Jamie Ryan, Linda Scaramella, Julie
Segraves, Debbie Sharko, Mary
Singer, Jeanette Sopkiewicz, Jean-
nie Truesdale, Sandy Vross, Valerie
Wegrzyn, Gail Wielontek, Debbie
Winn, Liz Zavodny.
Alpha Sigma Phi
Founded in 1845 at Yale Universi-
ty, Alpha Sigma Phi is the tenth
oldest social fraternity in the United
States. In 1968, a local Loyola
organization joined Alpha Sigma Phi
becoming the Delta Alpha Chapter.
Being primarily a social fraternity,
most of the activity of ASP centers
around its house at 1062 W. Colum-
bia. Besides being the center of
social events, the Alpha Sig house
also serves as a place of residence
for a number of its members.
The Alpha Sigs are also involved
in intramural athletics and finished
fourth over-all in the fraternity IM
standings, capturing first place in the
All-University wrestling tournament
and frat league champions in tennis.
Members: Sam Boytor, Kevin Bikus,
Chester Ward, Perrance Smith, Jim
Walsh, Rick Manion, Joe Dragoo,
Mike Burrell, Jim Nueses, Joe
Javorski, Mike Lynch (V-P), Gary
Gajewski (Pres.), Ike Austin, Tom
McGrath (Sec), James Corrigan,
Mike O'Neill, Dan Simpson, John
Schultz, Russ Lodarek, Jim Edlund
(Treas.), John O'Hara, Jeff Noll, Pat
Mayer, Dan Glitto, Mike Finn, Mike
Geldermann, Al Romito, Hector
Kappa Beta Gamma
Kappa Beta Gamma, a social
sorority with its beginnings in 1917,
was founded at Loyola in '54. For the
38 young women who were sisters of
the Epsilon chapter during the 74-
75 school term, and for those with
whom the sisters danced, partied,
sang, smiled, worked and grew, this
year was a special one in the
The friendship ideal of the
organization became an experience
as the girls pledged, schemed,
amused and were amused, were in-
ducted and came to feel a part. It
"became" as the sisters attended the
Spring Formal in chiffon or the
Summer Picnic in denim. It
"became" as the LT sisters rapped
with the LSC sisters, as the Math
majors studied with the Phil majors,
as all the sisters taught and learned
"Greek" and enthusiasm. It began
with Orientation Week activities, but
the sisters do not see the year as
The sisters involved themselves
this year in various University ac-
tivities and organizations and were
given the Loyola Blue Key Award for
Best Sorority. Along with social ac-
tivities, there was time for charity
projects and the Christmas Caroll-
ing, the effort and the remembering.
Members: Eileen Driscoll, Roni
Sacony, Marilyn Mazarek, Joan
McDonald, Colette Holliday, Nanci
Dickinson, Kathie Brezovec, Patty
Kelly, Patty Murphy, Pat Ward, Pat
Moriarty, Lu Manno, Zori
Fedunyszyn, Roseann Zohara,
Marge Zegan, Karen Hansen,
Marianne Dailey, Joyce Siniawski,
Debbie Waszek, Barb Holihan, Ann
Holmes, Mary Ann Holmgren, Bon-
nie Stangarone, Gini Bohn, Sheila
Swieca, Candy Ropek, Candy Santy,
Lynn Skaworek, Eva Adler, Soon Ai
Kim, Sue Byrne, Mary Jo Leon,
Laretta Walsh, Kathy Lewis, Ellen
Flynn, Jacky Walther, Andy
Wolkowicz, Judy Czechowski, Gary
Delta Sigma Phi
There are three aspects of
brotherhood in Delta Sigma Phi. The
first consideration is responsibility to
the international fraternity of Delta
Sigma Phi. Founded at New York
City College in 1899, Delta Sigma Phi
claims over 140 chapters and more
than 20 colonies today, making it
one of the fastest-growing national
fraternities in the country.
The second brotherhood aspect is
responsibility to the Epsilon Kappa
chapter at Loyola University. Epsilon
Kappa is the 134th chapter of Delta
Sigma Phi. Founded at Loyola in
1965, we became a chapter on
December 4, 1967. In the fall of 1974,
we began a Little Sister program
which we hope will continue to grow
and become a vital part of our frater-
The third aspect of brotherhood is
the importance of the individual. This
feature deserves the most attention
because you must ultimately decide
how college life will affect you.
A fraternity offers responsibility
and a challenge to you as an in-
dividual, but it also demands loyalty
and a sense of unity. If an individual
is not loyal to the group, the success
of a fraternity is severly threatened.
Members: Kevin Baranowski, Lon
Barton, Fr. Biondi, John Buechner,
Henry Burkiewicz, (President), Mark
Butterly, (Treasurer), Joe Canzoneri,
Pat Capriati, Tom Caron, Jim
Caruso, Albert Castellan, John
Catanese, (Secretary), Dennis
Celitans, Tom Cohan, Frank Dalton,
Mario DiBenedetto, Bob Gaik, Tom
Geiger, Marty Kroll, Dr. Manner,
Nicholas Parise, Dr. Pendergast,
John Ranieri, Frank Saporito, David
Scholl, Lewis Shapiro, (Sergeant-at-
arms), Dominic Tolitano, (V-P), Eric
Turton, Fr. Vandevelde, Bill Wandel,
Scott Unger, Jim Picchetti, Don
Bellezzo, Tony Ballay, Joe Giannelli,
Diane DiMaggio, Maria Naguy, Lynn
Heinrich, Chris Boulahanis, Anita
Palchek, Mary Wall.
Delta Sigma Pi
Delta Sigma Pi is a professional
business fraternity, whose Gamma
Pi chapter was established here at
Loyola in 1950. Membership is com-
posed of undergraduate students in
the School of Business Administra-
The concept of brotherhood which
underlies all fraternities remains with
the Delta Sigma Pi brothers
throughout their lifetime
memberships. In addition to the
usual social and athletic activities,
Delta Sigma Pi promotes an active
business program which serves
both undergraduate and alumni
Members: Jim Huck, Paul Smith
(President), Steve Josenkoski,
Donald O. Shepherd (Advisor), Rich
Drinane, Shawn McGrath, Raymond
Kim, John Mahoney, Joe Mancuso,
James L. Prescott, Greg Grossman,
Russell Boehm, Allan F. Pacer
(District Director), Steve Tomei,
Norm Laskowski, Luke Hojnacki, Bill
Simon, Dave Dieling, Loren
Kaszubowski, Ed Croke, Walter
Omicron Delta Epsilon
Omicron Delta Epsilon is a
national honorary economics socie-
ty, the result of a merger between
two honor societies, Omicron Delta
Gamma and Omicron Chi Epsilon.
The Lambda chapter at Loyola was
established in 1972.
The objectives of Omicron Delta
Epsilon are: recognition of scholastic
attainment and the honoring of out-
standing achievements in
economics; the establishment of
closer ties between students and
faculty in economics, here and in
other universities; the publication of
the official journal, "The American
Economist." Membership is limited
to students having an overall
scholastic average of B and at least
12 credits in economics with a B
Members: Vivian Spatzek, Saulius
Kuprys, Gerald Lee, Helene Slobo-
dian, Geraldine Szymanski, James
Ostapa, Michael Cannon, Timothy
Considine, John Iberle, Margaret
Beta Gamma Sigma
Beta Gamma Sigma is the national
business administration honorary
society. The purposes of this society
are to encourage and reward
scholarship and accomplishments
among students of business ad-
ministration, to promote the ad-
vancement of education in the art
and science of business and to
foster integrity in the conduct of
Members: James Brasher, Virginia
Fisher, Dave Geisler, Chuck Hess-
ing, John Iberle, John Kopczyk, Bob
Lawler, John Simon, Ed God-
Pi Alpha Lambda
Pi Alpha Lambda is the oldest
fraternity on campus, chartered in
1925 under the sponsorship of Fr.
James Mertz. The Pi Alphs uphold
the fraternal traditions of friendship
and brotherhood, while attempting
to adapt to the changing times. As
one of the smallest fraternities on
campus, we feel that we can cultivate
a deeper friendship and unity, one
that extends beyond the physical
limits of the university.
Of special distinction this year was
Pi Alph's contribution to the annual
Dance Marathon for Muscular
Dystrophy. For the second year in a
row, Pi Alpha Lambda pledged the
largest amount of money to this
commendable social venture. It is
but one example of our dedication to
the principles of social responsibili-
Members Include: Jeffory
Roche— President, Richard Jer-
mal — Pledge Master, Ray
Gwiazdzinski— Vice-President, Mi-
chael Murphy— Vice-President of
Social Affairs, Steven
Penio — Secretary, Israel J.
Warrenski — Treasurer, Bruce
McGowen— Historian, Sergeant-at-
Arms— Eugene Villarrealer, Michael
Bresnahan, James Cintronski, Ernst
DeLords, Anthony Espositon, John
Hennigan, John Majic, Joseph
McGuire, Joseph Ostojich, William
Perschon, Thomas Sherer, Eugene
Villarreal, Joseph Vucich, Joseph
Zakarijas, Roger Arnterski.
Sigma Pi— a national fraternity.
Perhaps more importantly, a Loyola
fraternity. As the oldest fraternity,
the Brothers of Sigma Pi carry on a
tradition which demands that they
strive to make real the ideal of
brotherhood, within and without the
The fraternity is made up of in-
dividuals who confess that there are
freaks, jocks and ROTC nuts— all in
this one family. They have found
Sigma Pi as an opportunity to grow.
The diverse membership contributes
to the tolerance, understanding
openness of the members. Chivalry
may be dead, but idealism is not.
The Sig Pi's have pledged
themselves to service, to
Brotherhood in the fullest meaning
of the word. And after all, isn't that
what it's all about?
Sig Pi responded to the victims of
Hurricane Fifi by sponsoring a fund
drive in 1974. The Howard Com-
munity has also benefited from the
fraternity's Food and Fund Drive.
In intramurals, Sig Pi took the
Fraternity League Team Basketball
Championship by defeating ADG.
Members: Jim Auromopolis, Greg
Amarantos, Jack Burns, Mike
Bauml, Jon Brynjolfsson, Tim
Breakey, Jack Cummings, (Treas.),
Joe Cailles, Mark Contento, Jerry
Corcoran, Dan Drach, Bob Duch,
Rick Dutkiewicz, Tom Filarski, Rich
Garay, Emmett Grady, Bob
Gutekunst, Jim Heller, (President),
Tim Harrington, Jim Herdman, Dave
Howey, Rich Hendricks, Rich
Jorgensen, Kim Kraft, Paul
Klabacha, Joe Luehrs, Fred
Morgenthaler, Rick Moon, Red
McCone, Larry McCarthy, Tom
Maguire, John Naughton, Steve
Obrachta, Bernie O'Connor, Mike
O'Farrell, Burt Padove, Rich Piper,
Paul Pesavento, Ron Rosen, Scott
Swanson, Steve Squinto, Craig San-
tolin, Sam Scalise, Mark Sladek,
(Secretary), John Seely, (V-P), Jim
Thout, Jerry Tully, Bob Tretter, Jor-
The Interfraternity Council is the
governing body of all fraternities on
campus. Their job is to coordinate
various campus and community-
sponsored events such as food
drives and Greek Week. All fraternal
problems are handled by the judicial
branch, the J-Board.
McGowan, Ron Rosen, Dave Bow-
man, Henry Burkiewicz, Mike
Hansen, Gary Gajewski, Ray
Gwiazdzinski, Jim McLaughlin,
Wayne Bancroft, Mike Staphtin, Max
Panhellenic's purpose is to foster
and to perpetuate sisterly coopera-
tion among Greek organizations.
Panhel is the governing body for all
social sororities. The aim is to up-
hold Loyola's standards by helping
to improve our members morally,
socially and intellectually.
Representatives are: Lu Manno
(President), Sue Byrne (V-P),
Demetra John (Treas.), Louise
Zahorek (Secretary), Joan
McDonald, Kim Murdock, Mary Ann
Miller, Lori Monthei (Moderator),
Eileen Driscoll, Mary Singer, Kathy
Tau Kappa Epsilon
The Tau Kappa Epsilon Chapter at
Loyola University has been an active
and vital member of the student
community since its inception in
There are many aspects of frater-
nity life which go unnoticed by the
majority of Loyola students. Our dai-
ly experiences, the mingling of the
good times and the bad, the
camaraderie it builds among us is
what we shall remember.
It is our intent to live these four
years at Loyola as intensely and
vigorously as possible. We believe
anything else would be a betrayal of
ourselves, our ideals, and our fellow
Members include: Todd Dolan,
Jeff B. Augustine, Richard J. Dux, Ed
Derminger, Gary Nolan, Bob Wad-
man— Spiritual Advisor, Bill
Kotowitz— Vice-President, Joe
Richards, Chris Emerle, Bob
Rieck— Treasurer, Jim McLaugh-
lin—President of IFC, Carl
Costello— Secretary, Greg Costello,
Tom Griffin, Art Frese, Tom Okel,
Joe Orlick, Steve Brand— President,
Kevin Hickey, John Schmitt, Tom
Syverson — Historian, Herman
Ziebell, Kirk Bennewicz, Bill
McNulty— House Manager, Ted Tex-
idor, John Duffy, Pat Wietlispach,
Steve Kafka, Fr. Grollig— Moderator.
Theta Phi Alpha
Theta Phi Alpha, a national sorori-
ty, was founded at Loyola in 1943.
Since that time, Loyola's Upsilon
chapter has worked within the
University to promote scholastic
achievements, social events and
charity functions. Members become
concerned with the sorority's goals
of high scholastic standing and a
special bond of friendship formed
within the group.
Theta Phi Alpha is also a social
sorority, holding various activities
among the sisters and with other
Greek sororities and fraternities.
Some of the social functions are:
pledge parties, the Yacht Party, the
Theta Phi-TKE Pig Roast, Greek
Week, a Christmas party, rush par-
ties and basketball and volleyball
Members: Debbie Martinucci,
Laureen Ambrose, Jeanne Cecchin,
Kathryn Borkalow, Margaret Lehane,
Lisa Welling, Anita Kamchins, Lisa
Dahlin, Susan Bajer, Maryann
Ryback, Mary Kane, Dianne Kizior,
Suzy Radzinowicz, Mary Jongleux,
Judy Lechert, Ann Martinez, Celeste
Sieracki, Pam Krist, Julie Deignan,
Louise Zahorak, Jan Doll, Kathy
Marino, Nancy Backus, Andrea Kr-
zysko, Margaret Crespo, Laura
Magnuson, Sue Capone, Emma
The purpose of Theta Xi fraternity
is to provide its members with an at-
mosphere conducive to their
academic, social, mental and
spiritual well-being. The fraternity
was founded in the fall of 1973 as
one based on brotherhood depen-
dent on a sense of personal integrity
Theta Xi is a new fraternity with a
unique approach to an established
Members: Mike Maday, (President),
Mike Brindise, (V-P), Pete Alesi, R. J.
Angerame, Jim Bruce, Wayne Ban-
croft, Dave Bowman, Ed Funk, Tom
Haberkamp, Dan Jurczak, Greg
Kamykowski, Keith Kania, Terry
LaBarre, John Morroni, Rich
Pellegrino, Lou Piccoli, Christopher
Pfannkuche, Joe Ross, Ron Shulkin,
Terry Sullivan, Zack Soiya, John Vr-
bancic, Tony Weiss, Chuck
Walloschek, Mike Bernacki, Joe
Malecki, Jim Otrembiak.
Little Sisters: JoAnne Cole,
(President), Sue Bruce, (V-P),
Joanne Szewczyk, Caron Brick,
Laura Bansfield, Eileen Cahill, Bev
Daskolias, Barbara Grabowski, Mary
Chris Gawenda, Maria Gekas, Teri
Kowalski, Nancy Porges, Patti Rann,
Maria Rojas, Cathie Swirski, Pam
Tegel, Debbie Zbylut, Mary Brick,
Beta Alpha Psi
Beta Alpha Psi is the national Ac-
counting fraternity dedicated to the
advancement of the accounting
profession. Its high academic stan-
dards are well respected by those in
the business community.
The primary purposes of Beta
Alpha Psi are: to encourage and give
recognition to scholastic and
professional excellence, to cultivate
a sense of responsibility and service
among its members, and to provide
opportunities for association among
its members and practicing accoun-
Members: James Brasher, Virginia
Fisher, James Flaherty, Dave
Geisler, Edward Godziszewski,
Charles Hessing, Edward Janiga,
John Kopczyk, Robert Lawler,
Leonard Michno, Randy Ruther,
left: A group shot of new members, initiated at the Beta Alpha Psi dinner.
Beta Beta Beta
Beta Beta Beta Biological society
is an organization whose members
share a common interest in
academic achievement and an ap-
preciation of the life sciences. It is a
national honorary society with the
Loyola chapter receiving its charter
in 1 969. Tri Beta attempts to sponsor
academic and social events in many
areas. Examples range from tours of
medical facilities to movies available
to the entire student body. The
society also sponsors members in
research projects and at various
summer institutes across the nation.
Members believe that there is much
more to the study of life sciences
than classroom participation.
Members: John Speca (President),
Dru Gallagher (V-P), Irene Zabytko
(Secretary), Jim Tita (Treas.), Steve
Corse, Ava Adams, Glenn Adams,
Richard Afable, Liz Albanese,
Angelo Alexander, Debbie Alex-
ander, Laurie Ambrose, Casimer
Barczyk, Roland Barnes, Michael
Bauml, Howard Beck, Spencer
Bloom, Cora Boudreau, Patricia
Brown, Mary Burns, Suzanne Cook,
John Cravatta, Michael Criscione,
Richard Deangelo, Greg Dieter,
Glenn Doering, Don Domenico,
Patricia Fahey, Joseph Fernandez,
Joseph Goodreau, Hans Hatz, Todd
Hewell, John Hnilicka, Frank
Jimenez, Jerry Klobutcher, Pam
Kolasinski, Mark Kozubowski, Petro
Krafcisin, Gene Kulyk, James Kurley,
Terry Labarre, Richard Lewan,
James McShane, Dan Linert, Earl
Newton, Judy Olsen, Andrew
Oswiak, Robert Pasciak, Joseph
Paulsen, Timothy Pawlikowski, John
Petersen, Rick Pohil, David
Pomierski, Thomas Quinn, Patrick
Quirke, Randy Raabe, Steve Rivard,
Mark Rybczywski, Kathleen
Schreiber, Karl Schulz, Debi Smith,
Bernard Sullivan, Mark Turner, John
Voitero, Mark Zawodniak, Maichael
Zdon, Judy Zinker, Dave Kaplan.
The Student Operations Board is
an organization established at Lewis
Towers for two primary purposes as
stated in its constitution: 1) to foster
greater communication among
Lewis Towers organizations, faculty,
administration and students; 2) to
motivate student body involvement
by creating programs of interest and
The programs of interest and en-
joyment include: a Ski Trip, Las
Vegas Night, Apathy Day, TGIF Mix-
ers at night, rock bands, comedians,
theater groups and contests during
the day. Gameroom tournaments
are also sponsored by SOB. With
this and much more, SOB has hoped
to promote student interaction at LT
SOB won the award for Best
Organization of the Year, 74-75.
Members: Cindy Wozny (Chairper-
son), John Vail (Vice-Chairman),
Christine Kusiak (Treas.), Candy
Santy (Secretary), Steve Buhe, Dee
Bryl, Mimi Crynes, Sam DeFranco,
Dick Dorner, Joe Dynowski, Norm
Laskowski, Bob Levitan, Vito
Scotello, Paul Tirschel, Kathy
Travers, Arvy Valikenas, Bob
Wermes, Gordon Stiefel
Students At Lewis Towers
The Senate At Lewis Towers
represents approximately 6000 full-
and part-time undergraduate,
graduate and professional students.
Stressing effectiveness through ef-
ficiency, the Senate has a strong and
vibrant committee system. These
committees include: Teacher Course
Evaluation, Physical Plant, Public
Relations, Student Publications, and
Food Committee. All academic
programs are represented by the
Senate as well as are all recognized
clubs and organizations of the LT
The Senate At Lewis Towers is
dedicated to improving all aspects of
student life at the Lewis Towers
Members: Ed Recke (Chairman),
Dave Dwyer (Vice Chairman), Sam
Batsell (Treas.), Sue Hopkinson
(Secretary), Ray Bisanz, Carl Dela
Fuente, Tom Sweeney, John Vail,
Chris Kusiak, Frank Madea, Bill
Piper, Joe Jirasek, Joe Dynouski,
Norm Lawskowski, Judy
Czechowski, Sue Olenski, Virginia
Fisher, Dave Geisler, John Iberle.
Black Cultural Center
above and left: Groups at BCC. below left:
Tillman Terry— Moderator' and Lamont
The Black Cultural Center, located
in the basement of Campion Hall, is
an organization of black students
whose goals are to "promote
academic and cultural interest" and
to "maintain as atmosphere con-
ducive to the enlightenment of all
persons to a very distinct culture
which is peculiar to black people."
The Cultural Center has been in ex-
istence for two years and during this
time has accomplished a great deal.
During the 1974-75 school term,
the BCC provided the student body
with a variety of activities including
performances by the "Weapons of
Peace" band and the Darlene
Blackburn African Dance Troupe, a
Kwanzaa demonstration celebrating
the African feast of the new harvest
during the Ethnic Fair, and various
speakers on politics and other areas
of interest. In addition, a monthly
Black Cultural Workshop provided
movies, crafts, dramatic presen-
tations and other programs which
display the many talents of the black
Members of the BCC stress that
this organization has no hierarchy of
official positions. It consists merely
of five executive board members,
each with equal powers of decision-
making. Each of these executives
head one of the five committees
which make up the BCC. They are:
Joyce Atkins— Publication. The
aim of this branch is to gather infor-
mation and publicize various ac-
tivities pertinent to the Cultural
William Dean — Education.
Through this section the BCC
provides educational tutorial
programs and other academic ser-
vices to the student body.
Zenobia Davis — Events. The
Events program seeks to develop a
comprehensive schedule of activities
beneficial in a growing awareness of
the black culture.
Marcia Wilson— Office Manage-
ment. The Managerial branch is
responsible for clerical duties and
functions within the physical facility
Urie Clark— Fiscal. This depart-
ment determines the budget and ex-
penditures for the operation of the
Loyola Ski Club
The Loyola University Ski Club
enjoyed the beauty of the snow-
covered slopes and the exhilaration
of their outdoor sport. The Vail,
Colorado trip remains as a
memorable experience for the Club.
Members: C. Olson, M. Alexander,
M. Foley, Ft. Lippert, L. Rogus, C.
Kuncewicz, Ms. B. Lieponis, G.
Murphy, D. Fitzgerald, N. Byrne, M.
Byrne, G. Rogus, M. Carroll, J.
Kinsella, E. Teska, K. Sellenko, N.
Becker, R. Pasiewicz, J. Lagahuta,
D. Lui, Mr. M. Burrell (President), J.
Rosen, J. Pope, B. Ferlit, M. Cum-
mings, M. Small, N. Wagner, J. Tol-
janie, S. Sepsoy, J. Lieponis (V-P),
M. Sullivan, M. Doyle, M. Cunniff, K.
Murdock, J. Brociek, V. Grybaskes,
B. Redrdon, R. Rosen, Ms. M.
Burrell, S. Jaik.
The Marketing Club of Loyola
University is an affiliate of the
American Marketing Association.
Anyone who has an interest in the
fields of marketing, advertising,
promotion, product distribution or
consumer behavior and wants to ex-
change his point of view with others
who have the same interests can
become a member.
During the past year, the
Marketing Club has presented many
different activities, the highlight of
the year being the Marketing Sym-
posium in December. Five speakers
from the American Marketing
Association spoke on the various
aspects of marketing and job oppor-
tunities within the field.
Officers: Mike Muldoon, President;
Tom Corcoran, V-P; Bill Hoeffer,
Secretary; Dr. Donald Meyer, Dr.
Frank Svestka, Moderators.
Loyola Interpreters Theater
Members of the Interpreters Theater are: Greg Belback,
Sharon Keech, Irene Hayes, Judy Krzysko, Dr. Gilda
Parrella, (Moderator), Carol O'Keefe. Not pictured: Ray
Prusak, Sue Merkner, Irene Doti, Christine Martin, Steve
Dari, Mary Graham, Caryn Cleeland, Betty Jo McDougle,
Rose Marie Rogers.
Alpha Delta Gamma
Alpha Delta Gamma is the largest
and most successful fraternity on
campus; therefore, we have had the
opportunity to function in many im-
portant areas, both through outstan-
ding individual members and as a
We hope to disprove that a social
fraternity, by reason of its name, can
only function in a social manner.
Without compromising our social
contributions on campus, we have
been able to reach a proficient level
of service to the university and the
community. We believe it is this
diversity which has given our frater-
nity its unique appeal to the Universi-
ty students by providing both a
meaningful and beneficial life for our
members and a rewarding ex-
perience for those who take advan-
tage of our service.
Alpha Delta Gamma tries to im-
press upon its members the primary
purpose for their presence at the
University: to attain a college educa-
tion which will aid them in future life
and fulfill their responsibilities to
themselves and their parents.
Members: Fr. Ed Mulhern, S.J.
(Moderator), Carl Andrews, Mike
Barone, Ed Barret, Ron Bazar, Doug
Boneda, Ron Bonagara, John
Bryant, Jim Burns, Terry Burns,
Mike Carreon, Dave Chrzanowski,
Ted Codo, Jerry Connolly, Bill Cook,
Gary Copp, Tim Corcoran, Tom Cor-
coran, John Coyne, Tim Curly, Nick
Demeropulus, Pat Driscoll, John
Doyle, Mike Drew (Secretary), Art
Egel, Randy Greune, Tom Holmes
(President), Ben Haak, Marc
Horwitch, John Jarzen, Clark Kent,
John Kolb, Jim Kozak, Ken Krewer,
Ed Lipskis, Jim Locicero, R. J.
Lovero, Greg Lyznicki, Bob
McGarry, Ed McClain, Ray McDer-
mott, John Miller, Wally Miller, Jean
Moise, Frank Murphy, Bob
Niedzwiecki (Treas.), Jim Orbon,
Mike O'Shea, Pat O'Shea, Joe Oz-
manski, Joe Paron, Tom Pisarczyk,
Frank Prestipino, Louis Reick, Mike
Rice, Bob Sandoval, Dan Stanton,
Butch Statsko, Tom Shannon, Mark
Schultz, Barry Sullivan, John Szopa,
Gerry Thomertz, Mike Tracy, Nick
Trutenko, Rich Viglioni, Chris Vock,
John Vonesh, Rick Wenger, Jeff
Wilson (V-P.), Ted Powers.
In September, 1 968, a
revolutionary curriculum change
was instituted in Loyola ROTC. Call-
ed "Option C," the new curriculum
has been developed at only 1 1 of the
over 290 universities which offer
Senior Army ROTC. The major
change under Option C is in the
basic course where history and
political science courses taught by
our military faculty are substituted
for military subjects.
Loyola's selection to participate in
this new program and the fact that
the program continues is indicative
of the quality and stability of the
Loyola Military Science Department
and the cooperative spirit of Univer-
sity administrators, faculty, and
students. It is in this spirit of
cooperation that ROTC at Loyola
faces the 1970's and 1980's, struc-
turing the best possible academic
and military science program and
highly motivated Loyola graduates.
Colorguards are not new to
Loyola. This is, however, the first
year that a separate colorguard
organization has been formed to
serve the Loyola community. The
cadets who participate in the
colorguard volunteer their time and
efforts to represent the Loyola Corps
of Cadets and the University in
presenting our nation's colors.
Members (not pictured here):
Commander Tamas Dreilinger,
Kerry Pavek, Luis Rolon, Robin
Sakoda, William Grewe, Michael
Dedio, Daniel Sherlock, David
Gryska, Dennis Puttrammer, Carter
Bell, Joan Vierk, Gerrianne
Faulhaber, Eugene Villareal, Ed
Mathes, Monica Lukawiscz, Jeanette
Lisak, Gary Sarkesian, Ed Janak,
Ranger Company is dedicated to
improving the physical fitness and
technical proficiency of future junior
Army officers. The Company con-
ducts extensive training in self-
defense, scuba diving, rappelling
and small-unit tactics.
Members: Commander Michael
Schweikert, James Burke, William
Dean, Salvatore Giangrego, William
Grewe, David Gryska, Jerry
Janousek, Tom Lichon, Monica
Lukaszewicz, Ron Miller, Brian
O'Connor, Kerry Pavek, Ed Pullum,
Ed Recke, Thaddeus Restarski, Luis
Rolon, Robin Sakoda, Gary Sarke-
sian, Dan Sherlock, Anthony Smith,
Mike Smith, Tom Sweeney, Mark
Van Balen, Ray Francis, Mike Dedio,
Tamas Dreilinger, Tom Maguire.
Loyola's representative in inter-
collegiate rifle team marksmanship
competition is composed of ROTC
and non-ROTC students. Members
compete in the Chicagoland Rifle
League and travel to campuses
across the nation to enter regional
and national-level competition.
Members: Captain Thomas Maguire,
William Grewe, Jerry Janousek,
Rene Smith, Jose Guerro, Anthony
Smith, Ed Pullum, Mike Conick,
Loyola's Orienteering Team,
organized in September, 1974, is
designed to build self-confidence
and physical endurance in the in-
dividual through team competition.
The Orienteering Team has com-
peted in the Upper Peninsula meet
at Marquette, Michigan; the U.S.
Championship meet, Carbondale, II.;
the Southeastern Ohio Cham-
pionship meet, Athens, Ohio; and
the Intercollegiate meet at
Kalamazoo, Michigan. Next year, the
team is planning on extended travel
to Kentucky, Iowa, and Tennessee.
Members: Captain Thomas
Sweeney, David Gryska, Jerry
Janousek, Mike Bartenfelder, Mike
Dedio, Bill Grewe, Luis Rolon, Kerry
Pavek, Ed Recke, Robin Sakoda,
Scabbard and Blade
Scabbard and Blade is a national
honorary fraternity dedicated to
furthering civilian-military relations.
The fraternity has been cited on
numerous occasions for its services
to Loyola and the Chicago communi-
Members: Captain Brian O'Connor,
Richard Barbaro, Tamas Dreilinger,
Ray Francis, Salvatore Giangrego,
Lawrence Hogstrum, Tom Maguire,
Patrick Mayer, Mike O'Farrell, Kerry
Pavek, Ed Pullum, Dennis
Puttkammer, John Ranieri, Ed
Recke, Thaddeus Restarski, Mike
Schweikert, Mike Smith, Tom
Sweeney, Mark Van Balen, Joe
Puente. (not pictured as group).
Women's Drill Team
Loyola's Women's Drill Team was
started this fall and participated in
intercollegiate competition at Pur-
due University, Ohio State and the U.
of Illinois. The women did well in
their first year and hope to make the
team, which is open to all Loyola co-
eds, one of the best in the Midwest.
The team is planning an extended
travel schedule with trips to
Washington, D.C. or New Orleans.
Members: Commander Gerrianne
Faulhaber, Jeanette Lisak, Joan
Vierk, Sheila Johnson, Anita White,
Jo Etta Henry, Roxann Millazzo,
Zemineo Carpenter, Carol
Erlanosen, Vanessa Johnson, (not
pictured as a group)
The Drill Team, composed of
ROTC and non-ROTC students, has
actively participated in local,
regional and national meets each
school year. The team is Loyola's
representative in intercollegiate ex-
hibition drill competition.
Members: Commander Tamas
Dreilinger, Luis Rolon, Kerry Pavek,
Robin Sakoda, Ed Pullum, Bill Dean,
Mike Maggio, Ed Janak, James
Burke, Eugene Villareal, Carter Bell,
(not pictured as group)
Military History Club
The Military History Club's pur-
pose is to further the interest in
Military History among ROTC and
non-ROTC students. Members meet
once a month to hear guest lecturers
speak on various topics and to con-
duct games in strategy and tactics
appropriate to different historical
Members: Kerry Pavek (President),
Diane Daus, Mike Dedio, Tim Dorr,
Tamas Dreilinger, Jerry Janousek,
Brian O'Connor, Mike O'Farrell, Tim
Pawlikowski, David Rabin, Luis
Rolon, Robin Sakoda, Gary Sarke-
sian, Paul Zieske, Carter Bell, Mike
Schweikert, Jeannette Lisak, Tom
Members: Leslie Nordskog, (Cap-
tain), Mary Casey, Connie Cillias
Tina Fontecchio, Marilyn Guzaski
Cindy LaMantia, Sherry Werrline
Mrs. Monforti, (Moderator).
Members: Dana Bender, Regina
Darley, Sheri Keisco, Gigi Kenny,
Pam Kenny, Leslie LaBelle, Diane
Paone, Peggy Parker, Mary Ann
Ryback, Linda Scaramella, Jeanette
Sopkiewicz, Sandy Vross, Mrs. Mon-
Loyola and Mundelein Chess Club
The purpose of the Chess Club is
to acquaint its members with the
workings of chess, while improving
individual playing ability. A cohesive
social atmosphere is thus created.
Membership was limited to
students, faculty and administrative
personnel of Loyola and Mundelein,
in order to better serve the University
The chess instruction program
was especially successful in almost
doubling the playing strengths of
many of the club's members. Future
plans include tournaments, problem
contests and simultaneous ex-
hibitions, as well as an analysis of the
Fisher-Karpov Match in June which
will be made available to members in
the fall of 1975.
Members: Michael Caraher, Chris
Pfannkuche, Secretary, L. Anthony
Tempske, President, Martin Sexton,
iX^>. ..*-*.. ■,. ^......JiwljV.^'JV.
Loyola Debating Society
Founded in 1895, the Loyola
Debating Society is the oldest extra-
curricular organization on campus. It
is under the direct supervision of the
Department of Communication Arts.
Students learn to analyze contem-
porary problems, to develop effec-
tive methods of research, to evaluate
different types of evidence, think
logically, and to speak persuasively.
Debaters then apply their skills
before various audiences and in
different formats. They engage in in-
tercollegiate competition with
debaters from colleges and univer-
sities throughout the United States.
To attest to their success during
the 1974-75 year, the Loyola de-
baters attended 20 intercollegiate
tourneys and received individual
speaker and team awards at 11 of
them, including several first-place
awards. The tournaments included a
moot court trial, a challenge tourna-
ment, a student congress, and a
tournament held at various high
schools, community and service
clubs throughout metropolitan
Loyola debaters provide an effec-
tive link with various metropolitan
high schools, serving as high school
debate coaches and judges. They
have successfully publicized the
name of the University during their
first 100 years of activity and will
continue to do so.
Members: Eva-Maria Adler, Greg
Belback, Anne Billingham, Jerry
Buch, Francine Buscemi, William
Busse, James Carlin, William
Cupach, Wayne Dodaro, Vincent
Follert (Secretary), Barbara Holihan,
Joseph Jirasek (President), Paul
Kovac, Laurie Lawrijan (V-P),
Timothy Leahy, Al Lenzi, Wendy
Morgan, Kathleen Newsham
(Treas.), William Piper, Catherine
Quattrocchi, Carol Rogers, Sandy
Smith, John Verbancic, Anthony
DiVicenzo (Ass't Director of Debate),
Elaine Bruggemeier (Director of
above left: Debaters Carol Rogers, Laurie
Lawrijan, Debate Director Elaine
Bruggemeier, John Verbancic. above: (stan-
ding) Bill Cupach, Vince Follert, (sitting) Al
Lenzi. Bill Busse, Paul Kovac. left: Debaters
Bill Piper and Joe Jirasek (President).
The Finance Club is open to all
students in the School of Business
Administration, especially to those
majoring in the field of Finance. The
organization sponsors speakers,
tours, tutoring aid and an occasional
party to help students unwind.
Members: Jim Reichmann (V-P),
Dotty Lenihan (Secretary), Jim
Constable, John Constable, Kevin
Mack (Treas.), Steve Prang, Dave
Gryska, Don Netzel (President).
LT Foosball Club
The LT Foosball Club, formed at
the start of the Spring Semester, 75,
has tremendous popularity at LT.
The club participates in various
tournaments both in Chicago and
around the state. They have enjoyed
a surprising amount of success this
year which, hopefully, will be carried
over to further competitive action
Members: Ken Pravitz, Rick Curry,
James Grenning, Fred Gigele, Mike
D'Asta, Glenn Francis, Tom
Synoewiecki, Jim Kenton, Joe
Latona, Dan Pesavento, Roy Mazza,
At the annual Student Personnel
Services Award Banquet held on
May 17, 1975, at the Conrad Hilton, a
distinguished group of Loyola un-
dergraduates, faculty, and an alum-
nus were inducted into the Pink Key
Sponsored by the Loyola Student
Government Association (LSGA),
the Pink Key was formally in-
troduced in a brief address by Tom
Corcoran, one of its prestigious co-
Senior Class President (and co-
founder) Bill Mahoney presented the
Pink Key "Hall of Fame Award" to
Loyola alumnus, Bob Newhart.
Accepting the award for the absent
Newhart was the mysterious figure,
Knuckles (?) Newhart.
The final "special awards," the
"Richard Nixon 'you-don't-have-to-
and the "organization within an
organization of the year award,"
went to Elmer Haneberg, LSGA
President, and "The Loyolan,"
respectively. Co-founder John
Kurowski presented these awards.
Thirteen undergraduates were
honored for their achievements as
scholars, leaders, and do-gooders.
Mr. Tom Adams, Dean of Students
and Moderator of LSGA received the
"Super Pink Key Award."
The purpose of Pink Key is to
honor those people (especially un-
dergraduates) whom the founders
felt contributed to Loyola University
and have thus far gone unrecogniz-
ed and would have remained un-
recognized if not so honored.
The co-founders sincerely hope
that their future colleagues in LSGA
will continue to enhance the tradition
and prestige of Pink Key.
The awardees are: Toni Nessi,
Elmer Haneberg, Tom Corcoran,
Mike Oliver, John Iberle, Tom Giger,
Molly Perea, John Kurowski, Louis
Giordano, John Walsh, Bill Raleigh,
Larry Rogus, Mary Alexander, and
WLT Radio is entirely student-
operated. From its studio in LT 420,
it broadcasts music, news and stu-
dent affairs information. WLT is ac-
tive in student activities of all kinds.
Each year, WLT co-sponsors one of
the nation's leading College Radio
Conferences, attended by students
and record companies from across
the nation. WLT received the Blue
Key Award for Organization of the
Year 1973-74 and its moderator, Dr.
Danna, received the Moderator of
the Year Award 1973-74.
Moderator: Dr. Sammy R. Danna,
General Manager: Joseph A.
Jirasek, Program Director: Vito
Scotello, Music Director: Arvydas
Valiukenas, Public Relations Dir.:
Christine Kusiak, Technical Director:
Richard Dorner, Advertising Direc-
tor: Robert Wermes, Secretary: Mary
Salmich, Business Manager: Bonnie
Peterson, Conference Coordinator:
John Dundee, Members: Wayne
Brucar, Steve Buhe, Mimi Cryns,
Sam DeFranco, John Dial, Mike
Haugh, Sue Hopkinson, Mike Jaski,
Eugene Keefe, Norm Laskowski,
Robert Levitan, Mark Mayer, John
Mug, Maribeth Olenski, Dan Rice,
Paul R. Smith, Kathy Travers.
The purpose of the Italian Club is
to stimulate interest in Italian culture
and provide a cultural and social
milieu reflecting the Italian mode of
From 1968, when it was founded,
this organization has come to be the
largest and most active in the univer-
sity. The club's success is the direct
result of teamwork. Alumni are
showing a continuing interest in the
club, from whose past experience
and additional dues, the club stands
to profit. Several alumni along with
current members are working
together as a team for a common
goal: the betterment of the club.
The club sponsors activities within
the university such as Mardi Gras, a
St. Joseph's Table, Ethnic Day,
Hayrides and an annual Dinner
Dance. It also promotes and en-
courages participation in outside ac-
tivities which are in line with their
purpose, such as: a service to im-
migrants, Columbus Day Parade and
the Miss Italy Beauty Contest.
Members: Patty Amedei, Fran
Anginli, Joe Asaro, Don Ballezzo,
Terry Blackburne, Chris Boulkanis,
Sal Calo, Pat Capriati, Al Castellan,
Mary Chiaruttini, Mike Cozzi, Mike
DaValle, Maria DiBenedetto, Vince
DiBenedetto, Liz DiGianf ilippo.
Diane DiMaggio, Maria DiPrima, Lin-
da Flosi, Ginny Fortuna, Marcie Gar-
cia, Ftamona Gonzales, Mariann
Guerra, Emily lanotta, Connie
LoMonaco, Carmela Mallardi, Nor-
man Madrigali, Debbie Martinucci,
Emma Mattozzi, Maureen
McDonough, Cathy Mudsen, Maria
Naguy, Roseanne Nuzzarello,
Luciano Panici, Nick Parise, Jim
Pichetti, Connie Ptak, John Ranieri,
Ivar Rios, Frank Saporito, Dave
Scholl, Lew Shapiro, Maria Sorgani,
Chris Steffanelli, Dominic Tolitano,
Josephine Tudisco, Lina Zaccardelli,
Men's Glee Club
The Loyola Men's Glee Club got
together in the winter of 1973 for the
sheer fun of singing and the group
has existed in harmony, usually four-
part, ever since.
Directed by Fr. Walter
Krolikowski, S.J., the Glee Club has
sung for various university functions,
Chicago hotels and old folks homes.
The highlights of the past year's ac-
tivity were three performances of the
rock opera, JOSEPH AND THE
DREAMCOAT in '74 and a spring
concert of men's choral music in 75,
both hosted by the Assisi Center.
If you asked the members, they
would tell you nothing is more fun
than just getting together once a
week to experience the thrill of
teamwork in singing.
Members: Glenn Doering, Mike
Bauml, Mike Scalise, Dan Linert, Joe
Luehrs, Jim Kearney, Mark Beehner,
Roland Barnes, Neil Winston, Direc-
tor Fr. Walter Krolikowski, S.J., Nick
Greanias, Phil Helding, Fr. John
The Honors Council serves the
Honors Program Director, Dr. Paul
Messbarger, in an advisory capacity
and assists him in matters such as:
the continuing evaluation of the total
program, acceptance of new
students and evaluation of students
already active in the program.
A total of seven faculty members,
seven Honors students, the Director,
and the Associate Director make up
this representative council.
Revised in 1974-75 under Dr.
Messbarger, the Honors Program is
open to a total of 200 students within
the University. While old members
are still considered within the "con-
tract" system, incoming freshmen
and new students are expected to
take a minimum of 42 hours in
above: LT Honors Representatives are: Dr. Ralph Minger, History; Dr. William Hiebel, English; Rev.
John Festle, S.J.; Larry Ponoroff; Bill Piper; Mary Salmich; Michael Haugh. below: Members of the
Honors Council are: (standing) Dr. James Blachowicz, Philosophy; Rev. John Festle, S.J., Associate
Director; Dr. Thomas Ranck, Theology; Louis Piccoli; (Sitting) Bill Corcoran; Mary Margaret Kelly,
Honors Secretary; Dr. Paul Messbarger, Director; Dr. John Edwards, Psychology; Dr. John
Gerrietts. English. Those representatives not pictured are: Dr. Helena Lopata, Sociology; Dr. Harold
Manner, Biology; Luciano Panici; Dr. John Dykla, Physics; and Richard Schiebel.
The German Club of Loyola is one
of the oldest organizations on cam-
pus. Although inactive for three
years, the club gained new life in
1970 and has continued its services.
The purpose of the German Club is
to further an interest in the German
language, literature and culture on
campus while also encouraging in-
volvement in the activities of the
German-speaking community in
The German Club provides many
services to the University. Chief
among these activities is the club's
monthly newspaper, FLIEGENDE
BLAETTER. This publication is
written half in German and half in
English, thus encouraging students
who take German to write articles in
the German language. The paper's
content is highly eclectic with
poems, jokes, short stories,
polemics, comics and an-
nouncements of upcoming events
concerning Germans in the Chicago
The German Club also provides
free cultural, artistic and travel films
several times during the semester in
the Audio-Visual Aids Room of the
library. In addition, the German Club
offers a free tutoring service for
those German students who need
help in their language study.
Socially, the Club throws several
parties regularly: Christmas,
FASCHING and ABSCHIEDS (End of
the Year). In these celebrations, the
German element is always
emphasized. In order to provide
money for the Club and have fun at
the same time, the German Club has
sponsored such activities as bake
sales and has avidly participated in
the Ethnic Day festivities.
Members: Jeanne Mathis,
(President), Ingrid Diestl, Tess Joo,
Ted Dvoracek, Mel Krumske, Terri
Eckmayer, Karl Schultz, Dr. Joseph
CADENCE, Loyola's literary and
fine arts magazine, is published
once each semester and is dis-
tributed at no cost to the Loyola
community. All students are en-
couraged to contribute their creative
endeavors to CADENCE.
The magazine's staff is a small
group of hard-working, dedicated in-
dividuals whose job is to select those
contributions which, in their opinion,
best represent creative thought at
Loyola. CADENCE is a service
organization in that the staff types
the chosen material, arranges for
typesetting and printing, lays out the
copy and distributes the finished
product. In this way, the Loyola com-
munity receives a fine presentation
of high quality art.
Members: Tim Cavanaugh, Karen
Kalmanek, Teresa Konwerski, David
Lenfest (Moderator), Michael Paul,
Christopher Pfannkuche, Eileen
Schultz (Editor), Joseph Serna, Thad
Soprych, Peter Welton.
Senior Editors: Bernie Weiler, Tom
Lenz, Kathryn Smith, Nancy
Wikarski, Features Editor: Jean
Moise, Magazine Editor: Ron
Rutkowski, Copy Editor: Susan Jo
Candiotti, Sports Editor: Sam
Boytor, Happenings Editor: Marge
Zegan, Production Editor: Mark
Hryniewich, Photography Editor:
Toni Nessi, Business Manager: Daryl
Ramsey, Advertising Manager:
Daniel McFall, Office Manager:
Kathy Bartnicke, Circulation
Manager: Daniel Stanton, Faculty
Moderators: Dr. Robert Barry, Mr.
Staff: Janet Keleher, Cathy Lenz,
Terri Lenz, Kevin Wilkerson, Cathy
O'Connell, Susan Feret, Terry
Konwerski, Mike Maenza, Mary
Anne Wrobel, Chris Charnowski,
Dave McWharter, Donna Foglnetta,
Nancy Porges, Dave Mulchrone,
Fred Dempsey, Jack Leyhane, Deb-
bie Rybka, Mariane Lichenstein,
Kathleen Kamphausen, Rochelle
DiMose, Sandra Brooks, Jeremy
Batson, Kim Morrison, Laurie
Magnuson, Rita Wimer, Jack
Murphy, Jim Huck, Kathy Florek,
Mary Ann Banas, Paul Smith, Ted
Dzialo, Tim Harrington, Debbie Kr-
zyminski, Paul Burger, Mike
Maloney, Sylvia Gionnini, Marcia
Xenakis, Sue Hopkinson, Marge
Scholten, Pat Barry, Mike Hogan.
Managing Editor: William Mahoney
Photography Co-editors: Toni Nessi,
Copy Editor: Debbie Rybka
Layout Editor: John Steger
Lewis Towers Editor: John Iberle
Niles Editor: Brian Lisowski
Advisor: Dr. Rosemary Hartnett
Photographers: Dave Render, Jim
Williams, Lu Manno, Jim Huck,
Paul Revis, Lon Barton, Len
Copy: LuAnn Kowar, Kathy
Fitzgerald, Maryann Siwek, John
Kurowski, Jim Edlund, William
Layout: Maryann Siwek, Toni Nessi,
Debbie Rybka, Kathy Fitzgerald,
LuAnn Kowar, John Conway,
Cover Design: J. Blanchard -
Sales & Ads: Molly Perea, Fe Fer-
nandez, John Rabiej, Kathy
Fitzgerald, Bob Moll, Brian
Lisowski, John Walsh, Tom Cor-
coran, Patty Denton, Linda
Czerepkowski, Stan Celner,
LT Staff: Stan Celner, Erv Dallas,
Mary Ann Evans, Nikki Galanti,
Sue Hopkinson, Carol Kurinsky,
Others: Bill Mondi, Lou Giordano,
Yearbook Representative: Mr. Ray
Publisher: Inter-Collegiate Press,
Grad Photos: Delma Studios (not
After a one-year absence, the
"Loyolan" was reinstated by LSGA
as an ad hoc committee. Publication
of the undergraduate yearbook was
subsequently approved by Universi-
ty committees on Publications and
The Editors wish to thank all of the
students and faculty of Loyola
University who have generously sup-
ported this venture. A special thanks
also to Mr. Ray Gilgenbach for his
patience and guidance.
Loyola Student Government Association
Student Government could be
simply defined as a structured body
of students elected to represent
students as a whole. As with many, if
not all student organizations, high
ideals are set but there is never
enough time and often just too many
other things to do.
We often wish we had "one more
year" to really "get it together," but it
is a one-shot deal. This is part of the
process. Student leaders come and
go, but universities and ad-
ministrators remain to deal with
more student leaders.
Student leaders must be satisfied
with the "slight impact" effect. They
must be happy with the fact that they
may have left only some small part of
themselves with Loyola. The long
hours put in are soon forgotten as
are the meager results that may have
LSGA in 1974-1975 does not
make apologies for its many failings
but rather, looks to the small impact
it left on Loyola.
LSGA made the yearbook a
reality, a minor miracle in itself con-
sidering the red tape involved.
Besides the career symposiums and
the active support of the
farmworkers' movement, Student
Government was again pushing for
calendar change as well as playing a
dominant role in changing the library
Student Government in 1975
leaves no legacy, no stirring
messages to its successors. All in all,
we see it as a valuable and possibly
useful experience if only for the fact
we found what Loyola was all about
and how it functioned even though
we were never able to fully function
Members: — Executive Board:
Elmer Haneberg, President; Mike
Oliver, V-P for Student Life; John
Walsh, V-P for Academic Affairs;
Tom Corcoran, V-P for Budget and
Finance; Sue Boyle, V-P for Public
Others: Bill Mahoney, Mike Ahern,
Fred Alexander, Chris Miller, John
Kurowski, John Conway, Mary Brain,
Mark Sladek, Tracey Kubitschek,
John Steger, Debbie Rybka, Chris
Pfannkuche, Molly Perea, Nikki
Galante, Mary Cavanaugh, Bill
Raleigh, Toni Nessi, Tom Giger, Ken
Budzikowski, Mary Kilmer, Kathy
Fitzgerald, Chris Pasko, Gerry Cor-
coran, Anne Finan, John Rabiej.
Faculty Moderator: Mr. Thomas
Nursing Student Council
The Nursing Student Council is a
democratic governing organization
for the students of the School of Nur-
sing. Its objectives include the
furthering of more effective
interrelationships and communica-
tion within the classes and with the
faculty, and to keep the administra-
tion informed on student concerns. It
also plans professional programs
and social activities for the nursing
The 1974-75 Council was
awarded the Blue Key "Non-Funded
Organization of the Year." The Coun-
cil participated in Freshman Orienta-
tion Organization Day, Open House,
Career Information Night, All-School
Nursing Party, Freshman Nursing
Tea, various fund raising projects,
Junior Striping Party, Senior Pinning
Ceremony, and Senior Dinner. The
members of the Council are: Kathy
Fitzgerald (Sr. Chairman), Sue
Primm (Sr. 1st Vice Chair.), Mary
Kilmer (Sr. 2nd Vice Chair.), Jan
Nosek, Kathy Bartnicki, Sheila Stan-
ton (committee), Mary Knoebber (Jr.
Chair.), Rosemary Olp (1st V.
Chair), Shawn Hickey (2nd V. Chair),
Mary Wilke, Mary Sue Duncan,
Paulette Gundalach (committee).
Sue Yuska (Soph. Chair), Gene
Shaw (1st V. Chair.), Mary Beth
O'Holleran (2nd V. Chair.), Amy
Perrin, Sue Veldman, (committee).
Donna Majerczak (Fr. Chair.), Maura
Cahill (1st V. Chair.), Regina Darley
(2nd V. Chair.), Shawn King, Mary
Baumgardner, Jo Kosar (com-
mittee), Mrs. Loraine Banta, Mod.
Clinical: Super Nurses
left: The Nursing Honors Convocation was held April 30,1975. Dr. Julia
Lane, Dean of the School of Nursing is seen here with the recipients of
the Dean's Keys. The awardees are: Janet Nosek, Kathleen Fitzgerald,
Rebecca Tarr, Marianne Saunorous, and (not pictured) Susan Primm.
Student Activities Board
The Student Activities Board
(SAB) of Loyola, as a voluntary
association of students, organizes a
comprehensive calendar of events
through its committees, co-sponsors
projects in cooperation with other
organizations, and also provides a
forum for independents who have
good ideas but need support.
SAB's major purpose is to provide
activities for Loyola students, but
also includes providing service to
the University as a whole and to the
Loyola community. Each year we
sponsor or participate in a number
of activities which depart from our
realm of entertainment, but at the
same time fulfill our role as a useful
and productive segment of the sur-
For the first time, SAB offered to
the students the opportunity to
purchase a season's pass to all SAB-
sponsored events. In an attempt to
involve more commuter students,
SAB offered afternoon Rathskellars
as well as a list of over 100 activities
including popular movies, lectures,
student entertainers, and two ski
Members: Cindy Adent, Kevin
Arakawa, Linda Arsenjevic, Nancy
Bannon, Kathy Bartnicki, Marie
Berg, Karen Beutler, Mary Brain, Jan
Brennan, Mary Jo Bresnahan, Mike
Bresnahan, Mary Lou Callaghan,
Cindy Carlin, Mary Charkut, Kristine
Charnowski, Mary Chiaruttini, Frank
Circone, Mary Beth Cunnien,
Kristine Cwik, Bob Decamara, Greg
Dieter, Diane DiMaggio, Mike Ditusa,
Janice Doll, Otto Dube, Carol
Erlandson, Cathy Fatina, Carmen
Ferrer, Anne Finan, Diane Foster,
Cheryl Frerck, Paul Fujihara,
Richard Garnek, Linda Gatsch,
Phyllis Gens, Mary Gorski, Marie
Grabavoy, Jim Hardy, Anne Kristine
Hinton, Mark Hryniewich, Kathleen
Inda, Bruce Inouye, Pat
Isringhausen, Sheila Johnson, Tess
Joo, Janice Justin, Helen Kehoe,
Patty Kelly, Claudia Kirschner, Mike
Klemm, Jim Koch, Joseph Kras,
Mary Kurylak, Dave Lanzola, Mike
Maciekowich, Kathy Montonera,
Mary Morrow, Patty Murphy, Claudia
Nickele, Terri Obos, Marian Orsi,
Leonard Pal, Ellen Pankus, Mary Kay
Patterson, Rich Paz, Thea Pentel,
Chris Pfannkuche, Louis Piccoli,
George Ragus, Patti Rann, Rex
Render, Ed Richards, Margie
Schwartz, Ed Siegel, Joyce
Siniawski, Gary Smagala, Debbi
Smith, Mike Stapleton, Mike Stelling,
Mary Ann Sullivan, John Szopa,
Steve Thomas, Debbie Ulaszek, Tom
Van Oost, Susan Veldman, Glenn
Wattenbarger, Andrea Wolkowicz,
Rick Worel, Mary Ann Wrobel, Barb
Yokovich, Irene Zabytko, Liz Zavod-
ny, Marge Zegan, Lyne Zerepkowski.
The Lewis Towers Sociology Club
has a two-fold purpose: to serve
Sociology majors as a liaison with
the Sociology Department and to
provide services to the student body
by offering programs, speakers, and
workshops. The Sociology club also
plays a key role in the development
of courses offered by the depart-
ment. Membership is open to all
The Spanish Club is organized for
the cultural, social and academic ad-
vancement of its members in all
areas related to the Spanish
language and culture. The group
recognizes its duty to promote the
study of the Spanish language and
the appreciation of Spanish cultures.
Through the club, the University
community is informed as to the
As a service to the University, club
members tutor all interested
students who wish to become more
familiar with the Spanish language
New members have a chance to
acquaint themselves with the club,
the officers and old members at the
October party. The Christmas party
is fashioned around the festivities
held in Latin American countries and
Spain. The ski outing and summer
picnic are other ways for the
members to get together.
Members: Martha Medina,
(President), Enrique Hernandez, (V-
P), Maria Teresa Pal, (Secretary),
Fernando Hernandez, (Treas.), Jose
Quero, Ana Maria Pal, Reva Bess,
Elenora Bess, Olga Pombo, Xiomara
Ronero, Julie Larin, Rodolfo Gon-
zalez, Maria Rojas, Laura Bansfield,
Mary Jongleux, Jose Barriento, Elias
In its seventh year, WLUC Radio
broadcasts at 640 AM six days per
week to Loyola University and
Mundelein College. WLUC, run com-
pletely by students, continues to
operate as a training ground for
students interested in broadcasting
and all aspects which this entails:
news journalism, movie revues,
advertising, business and the music
industry. Membership is open to all
students on either campus. ELF after
the names of certain members in-
dicates that they are considered
Esoteric Laudable Frequencies.
Members: Tom Goska (GM, ELF),
Gary Lipinski (PD, ELF), Maryann
Ribaudo (PR, ELF), Dan McGee (PS,
ELF), Kathy Mallen (AD.ELF), Ray
Prusak (ND, ELF), Tim Moritz (TD,
ELF), Bill Paige (MD, ELF): Steve
Springer (PM, ELF), Ramona Gon-
zalez (SP, ELF), Jon Winke (Ass't
MD, ELF), Mark Wisniewski (Ass't
MD, ELF), Susan Candiotti (ELF),
Pedor Chalas, Christine Chernowski,
Vic Collins, Reggie Booker, Dr. Sam-
my Danna (ELF), Steve Dari, Dan
Durbin, Tom Geisse (ELF), Brendan
Halloran, Sue Hopkinson, Mike
Kenerney, Frank Kentra, Mike
Klineberg (ELF), Jim Kozak, Sue
Kudron, Steve Laury, Jan Lawson
(ELF), Julie Luther (ELF), Charles
Lyle, Chris Martin, Pete Muzzy, Chris
Phillips, John Piegore, W. DeForest
(ELF), Ed Richards, Phil Rodman,
Lester Sevaard (ELF), Pete Soraparu
(ELF), Kevin Wilkerson, Jon Winke
(ELF), Clarence Nails, Sam Kirshen-
baum, Debbie Pipia, Maurice
Walker, Jeff Kubes, Ken Szul, Larry
Dixon, Mike Bryne.
above right: WLUC's Executive Board: (stan-
ding) Maryann Ribaudo, Ray Prusack, Kathy
Mallen, Gary Lipinski, Steve Springer, Lester
Sevaard, Tom Goska, (on floor) Dan McGee,
Tim Moritz and Jon Winke. right: Mark
Wisniewski, Asst. Music Director, far right:
above left: Maryann Ribaudo, Public Relations
Director, above: Tom Goska, General
Manager, left: Chris Phillips at work, left
below: Gary Lipinski, Programming Director,
below: Lester Sevaard, Music Librarian.
Thoughts . . . Loyola
At first only a name, "Loyola" takes on meaning as we
experience all that the university has to offer. We begin to
understand that Loyola grows because we make
ourselves a part of it.
Our emotions and thoughts color the years we spend
here, leaving many memories of what Loyola was and
could have been to each of us.
. . . Excitement
Moments of excitement stir the adrenalin, but also
make us aware of the people around us. The brief
seconds of creative impulse, confusion, or victory fashion
those involved and give a uniqueness to the Loyola scene.
. . . Solitude
When social security numbers threaten and dinner
lines are just too long, we move away and allow perspec-
tives to change. This is a time to be alone, oblivious of the
hectic pace set around us.
Quiet opens us to ourselves as individuals with all of
the desires, sensitivities, and hopes we possess. And
once nerves are settled and thoughts, reorganized, we
join friends and strangers with an understanding and ap-
preciation we never realized we had.
Along with the light moments, Loyola also holds its
serious times— times when things aren't going right or
when the game depends on one play or when harsh words
hurt a friend. These instances blend into another side of
us, molding our personalities with their effects.
Despite all attempts to ignore them and hope that
they will go away, academics are a part of Loyola, too.
Philosophy, mathematics, languages— all demand
concentration. And by focusing our thoughts on the
lesson, lecture, or problem, we just may capture what we
sought in the first place— a bit of knowledge learned.
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Nursing Graduates .
After a few years
Patricia D. Abbott
Richard F. Afable
Laureen L. Ambrose
Anthony C. Bartolotta
Howard J. Beck
Thomas A. Bergandi
Kevin J. Bilin
Marcus W. Blaskie
Arthur I. Blinick
Spencer R. Bloom
Keith J. Bookbinder
Carol Lynn Bosack
Michael S. Bound
Gary C. Boyce
Gary W. Brankin
Mount Prospect, II.
Christine A. Bremer
Barbara Anne Brezinski
Park Ridge, II.
Blase P. Brown
Frank J. Broz
Wayne E. Brucar
Richard F. Burke
Mary C. Burns
Michael J. Burrell
Timothy P. Cahill
Joseph B. Cailles
Palos Hills, II.
Christopher J. Carroll
Anthony C. Chereck
Agnes N. Chown
Jean M. Clennon
John Wade Clifford
Park Ridge, II.
Karen C. Coco
Patricia M. Collins
Mary Kay Connolly
Kirk M. Contento
John Keating Conway
Chicago, Rome, the World
Thomas C. Corcoran
James F. Corrigan
Brendan M. Courname
Cordelia R. Cunningham
Blue Island, II.
Michael J. DaValle
Wood Dale, II.
Peter S. Davis
Richard A. DeAngelo
m *> Vfemiil
River Grove, II.
Mary Pat Doyle
Arlington Hts., II.
Rocky River, 0.
Joseph W. Dragoo
Oak Park, II.
Mary Jean Evinger
Steven D. Fischer
Michael A. Flaws
Patrick J. Fleming
Ray William Francis
Richard Stephan Frost
Donna E. Furman
Calumet City, II.
Robert J. Gainer
Palos Park, II.
River Forest, II
Thomas W. Goska
Elmer C. W. Haneberg
Kevin J. Harris
Donald W. Hawkinson
Ernest L. Haynes
James T. Heywood
Bay Village, O.
Elise 0. Hinton
M. R. Hogan
Mary Ellen Hughes
Forest Park, I
Allan Paul Jackimek
Albert J. Jackson
Evergreen Pk., II.
Nancy A. Juskevich
Joseph T. Kalita
Joni M. Kampner
Evan B. Karnes III
James M. Keane
Sharon M. Keech
St. Petersburg B., Fla.
Anne T. Keffer
Patricia C. Kelly
Dennis J. Kolb
John F. Kolb
John C. Kolimas
Oak Park, II.
Arlington Hts., II
Fairview Hts., II.
John E. Kwasny
Elk Grove Vil., II.
St. Petersburg, Fla.
Oak Lawn, II.
John R. Lebetski
River Forest, II.
Palm B. Gardens, Fla.
Felix H. Liddell
B. V. Lieponis
George W. Lindecker
Gary R. Lipinski
Daniel T. Lochman
Betty E. Lockett
Antonio Loret Dee Mola
Frank P. Madea
Timothy J. Malahy
Western Spgs., II.
Elk Grove Vil.,
Lucille J. Manno
St. Louis, Mo.
R. Colleen McGeady
Ed J. McHugh
Evergreen Pk., II.
Mildred M. McManus
Palos Hts., II.
Mary Therese Micaletti
Oak Brook, II.
Leonard M. Michno
Debbie L. Miklos
Kathleen R. Miller
Cleveland Hts.-, O.
Timothy P. Moritz
James A. Morrone
Elmwood Park, II
Rock Island, II.
Michael S. Muldoon
Palos Hts, II.
Frederick L. Nelson
Linda A. Nitz
Mary A. Noone
De Pue, II.
David A. Nurnberger
Patrick J. O'Brien
River Forest, II.
William C. Olbrisch
Evergreen Park, I
Michael J. O'Neill
Springfield, N. J.
Park Ridge, II.
Oak Park, II.
Park Ridge, II.
Vincent D. Pinelli
William S. Piper
Donna M. Plumb
Marilyn J. Polhopek
Frank E. Prestipino
Blue Island, II.
Highland Park, II.
Anthony C. Radick
John A. Ranieri
Orland Park, I
Edward J. Recke
Robert J. Reisner
Palos Hts., II.
Michael H. Rogers
River Forest, II.
Albert D. Romito
Bruce E. Sakiewicz
Park Ridge, II.
Park Forest, II.
Forest Park, II.
Nancy I. Slawin
Highland Park, II.
Des Plaines, II.
David A. Spagnola
John M. Speca
Chicago Hts., II.
Tinley Park, II. .
Michael J. Spiewak
Cynthia A. Spreitzer
Maureen T. Stanton
John R. Steger
Melrose Park, II.
Archer T. Stella
Gregory G. Strasser
Terence P. Sullivan
Mary Ellen Switzer
Western Spgs., II.
Joseph R. Tisoncik
Chiara J. Tramelli
Melrose Park, II.
Joseph B. Tremback
Park Ridge, II.
Mark Van Baleh
Michael G. Vasilou
Arlington Hts., II.
Dale J. Vecchio
Short Hills, N.J.
Christopher J. Vock
Raymond S. Vogt
Oak Park, II.
Thomas R. Von Behren
Anne Marie Walsh
James M. Walsh
W. R. Weldon
River Forest, II.
Crystal Lake, II.
John W. Winkler
Michael J. Woolf
Tinley Park, II.
Cynthia M. Wozny
Lorraine D. Wukitsch
David S. Zagorski
John F. Zalud
Allen M. Zielinski
Emil J. Zmek
John R. Zotto
1975 School of Nursing Graduates
Bonnie J. Adelman
Melrose Park, II.
Mary T. Balskus
M. Catherine Bartnicki
Cleveland Hts., O.
Patricia Cywinski Carlson
Morton Grove, II.
Leah Clardy DeVaughn
Mary Kay Foley
Marilyn B. Guzaski
Arlington Hts., II.
Fairview Park, 0.
Mary Anne Joyce
Kathleen Barker Keating
River Forest, II.
Calumet City, I
Sister M. Eulalia Lemley, BVM
Mary Lynne McGrath
May wood, II.
Julie Ann Ow
Mary Beth Schulien
Rebecca Corzine Tarr
Vernon Hills, II.
North Riverside, II
Crystal Lake, II.
Barbara Buttner Wall
The Little King
6461 N. Sheridan Road
the Class of 1975
Loyola University Bookstores
"Majoring in Service
the Class of '75
Tom Corcoran, V-P for Budget and
Mike Oliver, V-P for Student Life
Elmer Haneberg, President of LSGA
Sue Boyie, V-P for Public Relations
John Walsh, V-P for Academic Affairs
6501 N. Sheridan Rd. 56 E. Chicago Ave.
Joe Pierce's Rush Street Deli
743 A/. Rush
Put our pastrami
where your mouth is
6447- A N. Sheridan
NEW YORK 'ITALIAN
Currency Exchange, Inc.
62 E. Chicago Ave
Checks cashed (with student I.D.)
Ballantine's on the Avenue
103-107 E. Chicago Ave.
open: Mon-Sat 11 a.m. to 12 a.m.
Sun. -12 p.m.-9 p.m.
The Clothes Barn
2446 W. Devon
Wena&ew&fr d' has something
something for YOU and your next yearbook.
Sargent-Welch Scientific Co.
7300 North Under Ave.
Skokie, III. 60076
225 PARK AVENUE SOUTH
NEW YORK, N.Y. 10003
Now that my work with this book is finally over, I don't
feel a huge rush of emotion over it; just waves of relief.
Before my attempt at recording a little of Loyola is
through, I want to thank all the people who put up with me
when I goofed up pictures or complained about how
overworked I was.
I only hope that most of the people who see this book
get as much joy out of it as I felt whenever the pictures
came out right. I want to thank Debbie most of all for all
the time she spent on what seemed to be the most boring
job of all.
It was a lot of work and many times we regretted ever
having anything to do with it, but mostly, it was done for
you because too much that is good happens and often
goes unnoticed and unremembered. Maybe this will help
change that a little.
P.S. Bye to all of my pals, roommates, teammates,
teachers, enemies, and all the people whose faces I saw
on pieces of film but never knew in real life.
With this final page, I am able to sit back and cater
my breath. This publication was certainly a struggle o
time, energy, and patience.
Personally, I am deeply grateful to Toni Nessi for the
many hours she spent running around shooting pictures
and working in the darkroom. A yearbook is only as gooc
as the pictures it holds and Toni was a blessing.
As a staff, we were typical— late, disorganized, prone
to breakdowns, late, frustrated, lonely, understaffed, late
overworked, and always late. We were apt to "burn the
midnight oil" more than necessary, contracting bleary
eyes, migraines, ulcers, and fits of talking to ourselves.
Our crazed efforts produced this book. Although not
the work of art which we envisioned at the outset, the year-
book is filled with memories of the Loyola 75 year.
We thank the entire Loyola community and the Class
of 75 for their help, patience and, most of all, for their
spirit which is hopefully captured within these pages.
Perhaps to sum up the entire endeavor we could say:
"Behold the turtle: he only makes progress when he sticks
his neck out."