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Chicago, Illinois 
Volume 39 

Copyright I Loyolan 1976 




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Table of Contents 

President and Administrators 10- 21 Organizations 

Activities 22- 45 Graduates 

Campuses 46- 87 Closing 

Sports 88-117 


In the sprawling expanse of city-by-the- 
lake, I am living history. 

Enmeshed in the commuter conflict of 
classes vs. work, yet cooled by a calm lakeside 

Removed from the city and still integral to 
its existence. 

Opened to the freedom of choosing 
growth with others or by oneself. 

Formed by man's architectural ingenuity, 
yet reflective of the splendor of God's creative 

We shape Loyola's history 
... as people enjoy life. 

. as strangers become timeless friends. 

:,i^S5^'..«ftJ^ -■•>-•• 

Rev. Raymond C. Baumhart, S. J., President 

One of our great faculties as human beings is the ability 
to remember — to recapture experiences past but not 
forgotten, to recall in our "mind's eye" the fullness and 
richness of a moment that meant much. Your years at 
Loyola University will, I'm sure, be the source of many 
"moments to remember." As you glance through these 
pages — in 1976 or 2006 — the pictures and words will br- 
ing to mind again your classmates, your teachers, 
moments of enjoyment and of struggle special to you. 

This great gift of memory, though, is two-edged. One 
can merely look to the past and nostalgically rest there, 
or one can also draw strength and in sight to help in 
creating the present. 

Your years at Loyola didn't merely happen to you; you 
helped to shape them. Through your decisions or lack 
of decisions, your study and recreation, your successes 
and failures, you learned about yourself and your 
world, and grew in your ability to respond. These 

memories can rarely be captured in a picture or ade- 
quately expressed in words; but to the extent that they 
become part of your continuing motivation to tap the 
richness of your potential and to use your talents for 
your neighbor and your God, they are of great value. 

Your life will continue to be the source of many 
memories. Neither this book nor any other will be able 
to record the fullness of your life. The responsibility of 
maturely and courageously facing tomorrow remains 
yours. It is my prayerful wish that your education and 
experiences at Loyola have provided you with the 
means to articulate sound personal values, to challenge 
yourself and others, to gain confidence in your ability, 
and the courage never to stop trying. Whenever you 
stop to remember the Loyola years of your life, may this 
book help you to recall many persons who were good 
to you, and many to whom you were good. 

gL<.«t- ■»»<- 

University Chancellor and 
Board of Trustees 

Rev. James F. Maguire, S. J., Chancellor 

Mr. John F. Smith, Jr., Chairman of the Board 

Board Members: SEATED, left to right, Mrs. 
Terrence ). Dillon, Francis Quinn, S. J., Miss 
Dora B. Somerville, Raymond C. Baumhart, 
S. J., Mr. John F. Smith, Jr. (Chairman), 
Edward J. Drummond, S. J., Mrs. John E. 
Molony, and David M. Clarke, S. ). STAN- 

DING, Mr. Joseph B. Lanterman, Mr. H. 
Dudley Murphy, General James A. McDivitt, 
Charles F. Donovan, S. )., Mrs. J. Albin 
Yokie, Mr. Bernard T. Brennan, Mr. John W. 
Moutoussamy, Theodore ). Tracy, S. J. (Vice 
Chairman), Brian A. McGrath, S. J., Charles 

T. McEnery, S. J., and Mr. Frank VV. Con- 
sidine. NOT PICTURED; John S. 
Hirschboeck, M. D., Mr. Morris I. Leibman, 
William C. Mclnnes, S. J. and Mr. William J. 

Vice Presidents 

Edward S. Jamieson, Medical Center 

Academic Deans 

Ronald E. Walker, Dean, College of Arts & Sciences 

John M. Wozniak, Dean, School of Education 

Francis J. Catania, Dean for Humanities 

Jeanne M. Foley, Dean for Social Sciences 

F. Virgil Boyd, Dean, School of Business Administration 

Julia A. Lane, Dean, School of Nursing 

Charles W. Hart, Associate Dean, 
College of Arts & Sciences 

John L. Ward, Assistant Dean & Director of Undergraduate Programs, School of Business 

William H, Hogan, S. )., Assistant Dean, College of Arts & Sciences Henry R. Malecki, Dean, University College & Director of Summer 


)ohn E. Festle, S. )., Freshman Dean 

David B. Tribble, Dean of Natural Sciences 

Student Services 

Cordon P. Stiefel, Assistant Dean & Director of Student Ac- 

Joan Steinbrecher, Dean of Students 

Cheryl Altany, Assistant Director of Ac 


Carol (Stella) Molick, Secretary, Student Ac- 
Jackie Eckholm, Calendar Clearance Secretary tivities 

Siegried Wolff, Director Student Healtfi Service Julie E. Luther, Calendar Clearence Secretary 

Martha A. McNicholas, 
Assistant Housing Director 

Lee S. Owens, Assistant Dean of Students & Black Student Advisor 

George M. Ireland, Director of Athletics 

Gary L. Soltys, (FAR LEFT), 
Program Ad\isor 
Eileen Toofan, ILEFT), 
Secretary to Ms. LeBlanc 

Campus Ministry 

Belief in one's own worth as an in- 
dividual is of great importance in 
life. Campus Ministry moves one 
step further by challenging in- 
dividuals to come in contact with 
their own persona! growth, 
development and belief in God. 

Five years of service to the Loyola 
community has proven that Cam- 
pus Ministry strives to foster an at- 
mosphere of open friendship and 
real concern as well as providing 
spiritual, social and service 
programs as opportunities for in- 
volvement. Students work in con- 
junction with the pastoral team of 
clergy, religious and lay persons on 
liturgies, worship services and 

Groups connected with Campus 
Ministry include the Jewish and 
Protestant Student Organizations 
and the Christian Life Community. 

Three "Values Weekends" were 
held for the nursing students and 
also involved faculty from Nursing 
and Arts and Sciences. All students 
are invited to participate in weekly 
seminars on values and beliefs. 

"Doing" is encouraged through 
volunteer projects such as the 
Outreach program for the Good 
Shepherd Home and Christmas 
caroling. Hunger Week was spon- 

sored as an effort to understand 
and develop personal concern for 
the world's starving. Women's 
Week was an opportunity to take a 
realistic view of woman's role in 
society and to consider the overall 
development of men and women 
under societal pressures. 

The Assisi Center's Cellar nights, 
student-faculty coffee hours, par- 
ties, cook-ins and the Royal 
Lichtenstein Circus are some of the 
social outlets which Campus 
Ministry provides for all. 

Liturgies are held in the Assisi 
Center and Madonna Delia Strada 
Chapel. At LT, the Campus Ministry 
activity center is located in Mar- 
quette Center. 

The Vice President for Campus 
Ministry is the Rev. Donald Hayes, 
S. J. His Administrative Assistant is 
Mr. Lucien Roy. 

LT staff: Rev. Peter Fox, S. J.; Sister 
Suzanne Zuercher, O.S.B.; Rev. 
Bernard Mulhern, S. ].; LSC staff; 
Rev. James Pirrie, S. J.; Rev. Edward 
Mulhern, S. J.; Rev. Thomas 
Connery, S. J.; Maureen Fuecht- 
mann; David and Mary Ramey; 
Rev. Paul Macke, S. J.; Dr. Gerald 
McCulloh; Dr. Thomas Ranck; 
Rabbi Morris Fishman. 






Founders' Day 1975 

Loyola's 17th annual Founders' Day 
convocation was held Tuesday, Oc- 
tober 28, 1975, in the Pick-Congress 
Hotel. The luncheon program 
honored 13 Medallion recipients, 
five civic leaders, five alumni and 
two honorary alumni. 

The Very Rev. Daniel L. Flaherty, 
S.J., provincial of the Chicago 
Province of the Society of Jesus, 
was the main speaker. Awards were 
presented by the Rev. Raymond 
Baumhart, S.J., President; the Rev. 
James F. Maguire, S.J., Chancellor; 
and Mr. John F. Smith, Jr., Chair- 

man of the Board of Trustees. 

Recipients of the President's 
Medallions were: Kathryn Smith, 
Joan Kapsull, Andrew Bajkowski, 
Clinton Woods, Karen Kukura, 
Max Brittain, Mary Knoebber, 
William Raleigh, Rev. Peter Byrne, 
S.J., Judith Szilak, Peter Haupers, 
Jr., Robert Roche, Sharlene Czaja. 

Founders' Day is sponsored in 
commemoration of the founding 
of Loyola LJniversity of Chicago in 
1870 by the Rev. Arnold Damen, 
S.J., and his associates. 

ABOVE: Pictured are 11 of the 13 President's 
Medallion recipients. RIGHT: the Very Rev. 
Daniel L. Flaherty, S.J., provincial of the 
Chicago province of the Society of Jesus. 

1975 Sword of Loyola, Stritch Medal 

The presentation of Loyola's two 
highest awards was part of the 16th 
annual award dinner for Loyola's 
Stritch School of Medicine, held 
Tuesday, November 25, 1975, at the 
Conrad Hilton Hotel. 

The Sword of Loyola is awarded to 
a person of international stature 
who best exemplifies the courage, 
dedication and service of the 
Society of Jesus founder, Ignatius 
de Loyola. Bob Newhart, a native 
Chicagoan, Loyola alumnus and 
famed entertainer, received the 
1975 Sword from the Rev. Raymond 
Baumhart, S.J., President. 

The Stritch Medal is given each 

year to a physician, medical 
researcher or educator who ex- 
hibits a high degree of com- 
petence, resourcefulness and 
dedication. The 1975 Medal 
recipient was Dr. Eugene R. 
Balthazar, an Aurora physician who 
chose to use his retirement years 
and his own funds in the service of 
the underprivileged and his com- 

Proceeds from the dinner were 
used to support Loyola's Stritch 
School of Medicine. An estimated 
1300 people attended this annual 
awards dinner, often called the 
largest philanthropic event of its 
kind in the nation. 

TOP LEFT: Mr. and Mrs. Bob Newhart enter 
the Grand Ballroom. LEFT: Award recipients 
are Dr. Eugene R. Balthazar (LEFT) and Bob 
Newhart. ABOVE: Newhart receives the 
Sword of Loyola from the Rev. Raymond 
Baumhart, S.J., President. 

Orientation: a Study in Hysteria 

Loyola's welcome to new students 
IS ALWAYS memorable The lure of 
college life can cause cases of 
nerves, anxiety and uncontrollable 

Veterans of the college scene must 
be creative while instilling interest 
in newcomers This is not high 
school and there are no special 
elevator passes or demerit cards to 
frighten people 

Loyola is the big-time, complete 
with surprise shaving cream and 
water fights, false fire alarms at 3 
am, biology professors and a 
night cram sessions. 


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The first annual All-Niter Un- 
limited attracted a crowd of over 
800 students, April 2 and 3, 1976. 
Activities ranged from carnival 
games to silly games, marriages to 
divorces, massage "parlors" to jails, 
kissing booths, a talent show, car- 
toons and movies, food and drinks, 
a cultural exposition by the Black 
Arts Celebration and a finale pan- 
cake breakfast. 

The challenge of endurance was 
ever-present along with the ques- 
tion of whether a student could 
stay up all night having fun (rather 
than simply studying). 

The All-Niter was organized by an 
ad-hoc committee of students with 
the support of many campus 
organizations. In a light at- 
mosphere of fun and enjoyment, 
the All-Niter united all these 
groups, becoming a true all- 
university event. 

Royal Lichtenstein Circus: 
a Mini-Extravaganza at LSC 




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Crazies Daze 

Crazies Daze hit Loyola's Lake 
Shore campus, Saturday, May 1, 
1976. The entire day consisted of 
fun-filled events, booths and arts 
and crafts displays, lending a 
carnival-fun fair atmosphere to the 
outdoor scene. 

Some 30 workers manned the 
booths and oversaw the events 
visited by over 250 people. 

The "Olympic team games" in- 
cluded kangaroo jumping, pitch 
and duck, wheelbarrow races, leap 
frog and potato sack races. The 
dunking booth featured such im- 
portant Loyola notables as Keith 
Patrick, Doug Rodgers, Greg Dieter 
and Jack Leyhane. According to 
one participant, "Great fun was 
had by all." 

Dr. Thomas Engeman (Political 
Science) and his dog took the 
laurels in the fabulous Legs Contest 
which included faculty and ad- 

The entertainment highlight of the 
day was the SAB-sponsored St. 
James Street Band, a country-rock 

E.P.T. (the Educational Program- 
ming Team) was responsible for 
bringing the "Daze," a major 
endeavor, to Loyola. The end result 

was FUN. 

Casino Night 

For Campion Hall, good time is 
spelled C-a-s-i-n-o-N-i-g-h-t. 

The two-night affair was a great 
success for the second year in a 
row. At the end of each evening, an 
auction was held with prizes 
donated by area businesses given 
to the highest bidder. 

Tom Cole and Mike Scalise served 

as House Managers to oversee the 
activities. The Executive Board, 
consisting of nine committees and 
18 chairpersons, worked for three 
months preparing for the ex- 

Casino Night appealed to the 
whole Loyola com- 

munity — students, administrators 
and staff. All were on hand to enjoy 
the Las Vegas fun for a weekend. 

Executive Committee: Tom Cole, Mike 
Scalise, Dan Horton, John Seely, Terry Obos, 
Mike O'Connell, Dan Retzinger, Sue Dean, 
Jerry Connolly, Bob Gutekunst, Mike 
Klemm, Rob Zipolis, Tom Byrne, Debbie 
Curcio, Connie Walan, Ginger Cooperi, 
Gary Grossklaus, Mary Patterson, David 
Kaplan, Chuck Jansen. 

Las Vegas Nite 

The Student Operations Board's 
annual Las Vegas Nite took on the 
look of the Old West with this 
year's theme as "Las Vegas Nite in 
Dodge City." Dress of the day in- 
cluded boots, cowboy hats and 

Actually, Las Vegas Nite started at 
9:00 am. SOB held a western trivia 
contest at that time as a promotion 

of the evening's events. During the 
lunch hour, Las Vegas Nite promo- 
tion continued with SOB's presen- 
tation of "The All-Star Frogs," a 
band from Champaign, Illinois. 

Play began at 8:00 pm and included 
blackjack, craps, poker and other 
casino games. All were manned by 
LT organization members from 
WLT radio, SALT, KBG, Alpha Kap- 

pa Psi, Delta Sigma Pi, the College 
Republicans, the Finance Club and 
the Business Dean's Advisory 
Council. All of the winners were 
able to bid for gifts in the auction at 
the end of the evening. 

SOB also became the first LT 
organization to take advantage of 
the new university liquor policy by 
serving beer at Las Vegas Nite. 

Awards Banquet 

The Student Activities Awards 
Banquet, honoring Loyola's un- 
dergraduates, was held May 8, 
1976, in the Lindheimer Room, Mc- 
Cormick Place. 

Dr. John Ward, Assistant Dean and 
Director of the Undergraduate 
Program in the School of Business, 
was recognized as "Moderator of 
the Year," following the presenta- 
tion of many individual organiza- 
tion awards. 

Ms. Mariette LeBlanc, Vice Presi- 
dent for Student Services, 
presented the Vice President's 
Award for Leadership to four 
students. These recipients were: 
John Walsh, Jacky Walther, Joseph 
Jirasek and William Dean. 

The evening was topped off with 
music provided by "Freewheeling" 
and The Leo Henning Orchestra. 

PICTURED ABOVE are Loyola VIPs: Joseph 
Jirasek, Mariette LeBlanc, Vice President for 
Student Services; John Walsh, and Jacky 
Walther. Missing from the Vice President's 
awardees is William Dean. 


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Mertz Hall 

Mertz is . . . 

. . . backgammon instead of 

... no water, or even worse, cold 

. . . the love you leave behind. 
. . . the new love you find. 
... a philosophical conflict: "The 

higher you get, the better the 

view," vs. "The lower you get, 

the better if feels." 
. . . Star Trek instead of theology. 
... in by 12, out by 12 (or 2 if 

you're lucky). 
. . . sleeping in the suite instead of 

your room. 
. . . Merge, Tuesday, for anybody 

who is ANYBODY or wants to 

be. Be there. Aloha. 
. . . long robes and curlers during, 

a false fire alarm. 
. . . elegant, luxurient dining in 

spacious and beautiful Lake 

Shore Dining Room. 
. . . that call on the suite phone 

promising a Friday night of 

fun and escape — except it's 

for your roommate. 
. . . saying goodby to Mary Lou. 
. . . admitting "I've got to be out 

of my mind, but there's no 

place I'd really rather be." 

Merge Executive Board includes: (FRONT 
ROW, left to right) Zenon Piotrowski, 
Harriet Doheny, Maureen Gregory, Mary 
Lou Stege; (BACK) John DiMarzio, Mary 

Ann Barens, Horatio Lopez, Donna 
Hagemaster, Mary Morrow, Dave Miller, 
Karen Kalmanek. 

Pratt Lane 

Pratt Lane was a home away from 
home, conveniently located right 
around the corner, six blocks from 
campus. The luxurious 14-story 
highrise added a new dimension to 
student life this year. Collapsing 
ceilings and tantalizing aromas 
were among the surprises awaiting 
the priviledged resident com- 

The miniature U.N. was a meeting 
ground for many different types of 
people and offered Loyola students 
a growing environment for getting 
along with different nationalities 
and age groups. The women of 
Pratt shared a unique identity and, 
aside from the wild surroundings, 
enjoyed new friendships and 
memorable experiences. One 
thing is for certain, there was never 
a dull moment. 

Campion Hall 

Key words for Campion Hall this 
year were "improvement" and "ac- 

One of the major events of the year 
at Loyola was Campion's second 
annual Playboy Casino Night. The 
two-night affair went on record as 
the first to make use of the Univer- 
sity's new alcohol policy. 

Work was finished on the new 
study lounge in Campion's base- 
ment, resulting in the first 24-hour 
study lounge on campus. Complete 
with repainted walls, a new carpet 
and lighting system. Campion's 
study lounge is open to all Univer- 
sity students. 

The Rec room was also remodeled 
with the installation of seating and 
a bar. Highlighting the room. 

which is used for wing activities, 
are murals of the Marx Brothers, W. 
C. Fields and others. 

Campion was also active in several 
charitable works throughout the 
year. An orphan's Halloween party 
was held. Thanksgiving dinner was 
provided for a children's home and 
over 90% of the dorm participated 
in Hunger Week. 

A Campion Christmas Talent Show, 
co-sponsored with Blue Key, 
placed profits in the Neediest 
Children's Fund. Similarly, the 
profits from the Campion- 
Chamberlain Rock and Roll Festival 
were donated to the March of 

Other activities throughout the 
year included dorm-wide tour- 
naments in chess, ping-pong and 
basketball, a Kracker's night for 
dorm residents and the acquisition 
of new ping-pong tables, a pool 
table and a foosball table. 







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Stebler Hall 

Living at Stebler is a unique ex- 
perience offering only the finest in 
accommodations. Stebler is the 
only dorm at Loyola that comes 
complete with a live Elvis Presley 
mimic, ROTC protection and a 
female saxophone player. Despite 
the trials of living in a quad, floods 
in the Johns, heating that often 
doesn't work, ceilings that threaten 
to cave in and a noisy studyroom, 
Stebler still has spirit. 

Surmounting these obstacles, 
residents sang incognito at the Old 
Folks Home during Halloween, 
were worn ragged when little 
sisters invaded for the weekend, 
cried over the plight of Polyanna 
and went to dorm meetings 
because the door prize was edible. 
It's almost like living at home. 

Stebler Hall Government officers are: Jean 
Luft, Cfiairwoman; Katfiy Rewers, Co- 
Cfiairwoman; Roxane Milazzo, Treas.; Sue 
Shotkowski, Marijo Spino, Karen Gudzinski, 
Floor Reps.; Lorena Johnson, Peggy Kraft, 

Athletic Directors; Betty McCormack, 
Moderator and Dorm Director. Stebler 
Government's main goal is to achieve dorm 
unity between residents and members of 
the Housing Staff. 

Chamberlain Hall 

chamberlain Hall is an all-girls 
dorm, housing 102 students. 
Chamberlain residents strive to 
promote inter-dorm unity and to 
take pride in living there. 

As a group, we have tried to ac- 
complish this by supporting dorm 
activities such as a Halloween Party, 
a Thanksgiving Dinner for a group 
of orphans, Christmas activities, in- 
volvement in intramural sports and 
the Hunger Drive. The Three 
Stooges Film Festival allowed other 
students to share a bit of 
Chamberlain, too. 

Many people don't know which 
building Chamberlain is or they 
think of it as just an old, over- 
crowded building. The residents of 
Chamberlain want others to know 
that it is more than just a building. 
Chamberlain IS people living and 
working together to make it a 
special place. 


.V -i 

Kenmore Hall 

1975-76 was Kenmore Hall's first 
year of existence. The dorm houses 
approximately 45 women, in- 
cluding some unsuspecting 
freshmen and upper classmen who 
should have known better. Most of 
the year was spent in getting things 
organized and those first weeks 
were definitely rough. 

The Kenmore women, however, 
kept their spirits up collectively, 
continuing to persevere in making 
Kenmore a place to live. "Take a 
walk on the wild side" became the 
motto. And the struggle to make 
Kenmore a home goes on. 

J T u:^^ 

Kenmore residents are: (TOP ROW) )oann 
Rubeck, Mary Ellen Krems, Lori Lobbia, 
Peggy Melican, Joann Strobe, Kathy Suitca, 
Michele Beniak, Brenda and Bernie, Linda 
Handkin; (MIDDLE) Lori Thompson, Cecilia 

Krynicki, Valerie Schultz, Susan )o Candiotti, 
leanette Michaud, Donna Fitzgerald; (BOT- 
TOM) Sue Rurupt, Mary )o Crotty, Maria 
DeTolve, Marie Baietto, Debbie Majewski, 
Mary Ann Mullins. 


Gonzaga Hall 

The 1975-76 school year marked 
the return of Father Donald Hayes, 
S. J., as Gonzaga's director after a 
seven-year absence. Gonzaga thus 
came under the direction of Cam- 
pus Ministry. 

An openhouse in October allowed 
G-men to get to know their 
neighbors. Gonzaga also spon- 
sored open University "mixers" 
twice each semester. 

One of the biggest projects, the an- 
nual Christmas Tree Sale netted 
over $1150 for charity. 

Gonzaga House parties are semi- 
formal with live music. For the 
President's Ball this year, Gonzaga 
held a cocktail hour before boar- 
ding a bus for the Sheraton- 
O'Hare. When the group returned, 
gourmet chef Gary Summers 
presented, Chateau-briand as a 
highlight for the occasion 

Niles College 

This year marks the fifteenth an- 
niversary of the institution of Niles 
College of Loyola University. 

Established by the Chicago 
Archdiocese in 1961 to function as 
the undergraduate section of the 
seminary system, Niles became a 
part of Loyola in 1968. 

Students live on the campus 
located at Harlem and Touhy in 
Niles, III., and commute to Loyola 
for courses during their final two 
years. This setup provides many 
diversified experiences as students 
prepare themselves intellectually 
and spiritually for the future role of 
ordained ministry to people 
throughout the Archdiocese of 

The faculty of Niles College is 
dedicated to this task. Under the 
direction of Rev. William Goedert, 
Niles continues to provide a wealth 
of guidance and formation to 
young men who are interested in 
serving the people of Chicago as 
parish priests. 

PICTURED ABOVE is Rev. William Goedert, 
President of Niles College. Administrators 
PICTURED BELOW (left to right): Cfiarles 

Gerace, Dean of Students; Eileen Tracy, 
Assistant Academic Dean; Rev. Jofin P. 
Finnegan, Academic Dean. 


is a very large part of the Niles ex- 
perience. It involves the develop- 
ment of a student's spiritual 

Headed this year by Daniel 
Danowski, it provided the Niles 
Community with such services as 
the Palm Sunday, Christmas, and 
liturgical celebrations throughout 
the school year. 

The representatives are chosen by 
their classmates, keep in touch with 
the needs that are present and do 
their utmost to see that those are 

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N.C.S.G. 76 

The Niles College Student Govern- 
ment exists under the jurisdiction 
of the Niles Student Body. It is 
dedicated to the service of the 

The president acts as liaison 
between Loyola and Niles keeping 
both factions aware of 
developments that are taking 
place. This position was filled this 
past year by two very competent 
men. William Raleigh served as 

President for the first semester. 
Upon his graduation, the position 
was filled for the second semester 
by James Young. 

The other members are elected by 
the students and perform various 
tasks that range from providing 
entertainment programs for the 
students to increasing the prox- 
imity of relationship between ad- 
ministration and the student body. 

A Memory of 
Two Mondays 

A one-act tragicomedy 

Arthur Miller 

Musical Milieu 

Niles College has been performing 
classical music for the past fifteen 
years. Under the direction of Rev. 
Stanley R. Rudcki, 125 voices and 
instruments perform before 
capacity crowds. 

For the past 13 years, Niles has been 
and will continue to be an in- 
dispensable faction of Chicago's 
Cultural Community. 

Performances have taken place at 
Orchestra Hall and for the past five 
years, at Holy Name Cathedral. 

tatJMHQ ■ I- 

Lions Roar Loudest Everl 

The Varsity Basketball Team closed 
their 1975-76 season with the best 
record in years. After winning in 
such tournaments as Purdue North 
Central; Morton Jr. College; and 
St. Joseph's, they closed the season 
with a record of 18 wins, 11 losses. 

Outstanding single performances 
were contributed by Mike "Moon" 
Mullen, scoring 42 pts. in a game 
against Morton. Richard Kloak 
holds the record for the most 
rebounds of both the season and 

The team will lose Seniors Mike 
Mullen, Richard Kloak, and 
Thomas Marren, though the foun- 
dation has been laid for a promis- 
ing future. 

STANDING, left to right: Mgr. K. Bud- 
zikowski, T. LeClair, R. Fialkowski, T. Carroll, 
R. Kloak, P. McHugh, Coach R. Groves. 
KNEELING: ). Zerega, B. Wimp, H. Wimp, T. 
Ostrowski, M. Mullen, T. Marren. 

STANDING, left to right: Mgr. J. O'Malley, 
Mgr. G. Miller, T. McMahon, T. Neary, T. 
Rosean, P. Flaherty, T. Kinasz, Coach T. 
Kleeman, Mgr. ). Deeny. KNEELING: M. 
Hosticka, A. Lackland, J. Porter, R. Madro, 
G. O'Brien, M. Cahill. 


STANDING, left to right: E. Millas, F. 
Pendergast, S. Byrne, ). O'Malley, F. 
Connelly, C. Muszynski, M. Boland, W. 
Johnson, D. Redmond, Coach R. Groves. 
KNEELING: R. Twardak, G. Lewanski, T. 
Mueller, Co-captain; G Bahar, T. Marren, 
M. Boyce, J. Schuch, J. Mesklll, Co-captain. 


PICTURED, left to right: G. Campione, ). 
Prus, R. Yanos, T. Neary, P. Flaherty, ). Christ, 
T. Koys, E. Crowley, ). Kummer, T. Conlin, 
Coach T. Kleeman. 


PICTURED, left to right: J. O'Malley, G. 
Muszynski, G. Lewanski, R. Stepek, P. 

I* B**.!:! 

Rome Center 

Chicago Office 

Tucked away in a corner of the first 
floor in Damen Hall is the Chicago 
Office of the Center. This office 
handles a great deal of work for the 
Rome Center such as mailings, in- 
formation distribution, application 
processing, billings — virtually all 
aspects of Chicago/Rome business. 

Loyola students profit through ex- 
posure to the office's talks, slide 
presentations, discussions and in- 
formative entertainment. Sessions 
sponsored through the office this 
year Include; the October slide 
presentation in Finnegan 

Auditorium; December's Italian 
Night in the Mertz dining room; a 
February all-day travel show and 
discussion in Damen's first floor 
lounge; a March panel discussion 
in the Regis Room; and an April 
Financial Aids talk. 

The office is headed by Denise 
Cafaro, Assistant to the Director 
and Dr. Edwin P. Menes, Associate 
Director. The staff includes Rome 
Center Alumni, who lend the first 
hand knowledge sought by in- 
terested students. 

Staff members pictured ABOVE are: (STAN- 
DING) Kathy O'Leary; (SITTING, left to 
right) Linn Galuhn, Donna Lupo, Mary 
O'Brien, Denise Cafaro, Assistant to the 
Director; Chuck VanderVennet. PICTURED 
RIGHT Dr. Edwin P. Menes, Associate Direc- 


^^ sflTimsiPrcSD 


The Rome Center Administration 
and Faculty is made up of Chicago 
personnel and also full-time 
professors from Europe. This year 
marked the appointment of Rev. 
Thomas L. Hogan, S.J., as Director 
and Mr. John Felice as Dean of 
Students. Fr. Hogan has taught in 
Rome for two years previously. Mr. 
Felice, the Center's founder, 
served as Director from 1962-1973 
and as an administrative assistant 
for two years before this new 

Rev. Matthew E. Creighton, S.J., is 
serving his second year as 
Academic Dean. He also teaches in 
addition to his administrative 

Chicago professors teach in Rome 
on a rotating basis for one year and 
return to Chicago to resume their 
responsibilities here. European 
professors constitute ap- 
proximately half of .the total 
number of faculty at the Center. 
Many of these instructors hold im- 
portant positions in outside in- 
terests and add real insight to the 
European setting. 

ABOVE LEFT: Fr. William Hogan, S.)., Direc- 
tor. FAR LEFT: Fr. Murphy, S.J., Classical 
Studies (Chicago). LEFT: Fr. Matthew 
Creighton, S.)., Academic Dean. BELOW 
LEFT: Mr. John Felice, Dean of Students. 
BELOW: Dr. Michael Fink, Fine Arts (Rome). 


The opportunity to live in a foreign 
country, to learn its language and its 
culture; to travel throughout Europe 
(and possibly Asia or Africa), seeing the 
major sights, and also those "out-of- 
the-way" towns and attractions that no 
one on a tour could ever dream of see- 
ing; to study art, architecture, history, 
literature, politics, and more, on loca- 
tion; all this is part of the "Rome ex- 
perience." The Center has provided 
that experience this year for ap- 
proximately 70 Loyola students who 
packed up their belongings and took 
off for "la dolce vita" of Italy. 

Loyola students, along with those from 
other U.S. colleges and universities, 
take advantage of expanded learning 
experiences open to them in Rome. 
Just being a resident of Rome for four 
or nine months is an education in itself. 
The excitement and adventure of an- 
cient and modern-day Rome is a 20- 
minute bus ride from the Rome Center 
campus. Classes often meet on the site 
of a monument, a cathedral or at the 
House of Parliament, making the 
material more relevant to the in- 
terested student. 

Of course, students spend a lot of 
time away from Villa Maria 
Therese, the building/facility 
which houses the classrooms, 
dorms, library, cafeteria and ad- 
ministrative offices for the Center. 

The academic calendar schedules 
time for travel and students 
generally take full advantage of 
these chances. Armed with a rail 
pass, a backpack or a small piece of 
luggage, students leave Rome to 
"conquer" Europe. They travel to 
places such as Florence, Venice or 
Sicily or those far-away cities of 
Paris, London or Munich for a 
weekend. During the longer 
breaks, far-flung places like Istan- 
bul and Cairo, Barcelona and 
Copenhagen, the British Isles and 
Moscow are possibilities. Riding on 
the trains and buses of Europe, a 

student can learn much more than 
books can teach. The people of 
Europe, their lifestyles and 
customs, their interests and wishes 
all compose a fascinating field of 
study as a fringe benefit for staying 
at the Rome Center. Although it 
won't be counted as three hours 
credit toward graduation, the 
Rome experience is important to 
the all-around development of the 
student for the future. 

Study . . . growth . . . travel . . . 
experience . . . Loyola students 
who chose the Center for a part of 
their education have discovered 
that life holds more for them than 
mere book-learning in traditional 
environs. Europe beckoned and 
they answered. Just ask them to tell 
you how they feel about it. 

TOP— David, Florence; MIDDLE LEFT— Villa Maria Theresa; MIDDLE 
RIGHT- Parthenon, Athens; ABOVE— Olympic Village, Munich; 
RIGHT— St. Peter's at night, Rome. 

LEFT— Castal St. Angelo, Rome; BELOW— Hadrian's Villa, Tivoll; 
MIDDLE LEFT— Temple of Vesta, Rome; MIDDLE— Lowenbrau 
band leader, Oktoberfest; MIDDLE RIGHT— Leaning Tower of 
Pisa, BOTTOM LEFT— Monte Carlo, Monaco; BOTTOM 
RIGHT — Roman Forum by night. 

,'}?:-"^.^'* 'v\:'.^ :i'^^^ 


1975-76 Ramblers 


^K ^m J '^ ' i^i^^^l 



Dufelmeier tops nation 
in free throw percentage 









Rodney Callahan 




Washington, DC 

Keith Lewis 




Washington, DC 

John Lynch 




River Forest 

Rodney Caddy 




Gary, Ind. 

Gary Feiereisel 


6 5 



Steve Coebel 


6 2 


Morton Grove 

Lance Reilmann 


6 '6 



Ralph Vallot 


6 '6 



Tad Dufelmeier 


6 '2 


DesMoines, la. 

Tony Parker 


6 '5 



Tom O'Halloran 





Don Demkiw 


6 '6 



Houston Lloyd 




Milwaukee, Wi. 

Lloyd Winston 


6 9 



Denny Kladis 




Park Ridge 

Direaor of Athletics: George M. Ireland 

Head Coach: Jerry Lyne 

Assistant Coach: Milan Djordjevich 

Team Trainer: Mark Rizzo 

Assistant Trainer: Neil Winston 

Managers: Terry Soraparu, Bob Favaro 






















St. Norbert 









Northern Illinois 












Western Michigan 









Ohio University 



Western Michigan 



Wichita State 






Long island 



Bowling Green 



Indiana State 












The major aim of the 1975-77 
Loyola Cheerleaders was to 
publicize sports events and to 
promote the Rambler basketball 
games. The "Loyola Fight Song" 
was introduced this year to instill 
enthusiasm among Rambler fans 
and to create fear within the op- 

The Cheerleaders' philosophy is an 
optimistic one, "If at first you don't 
succeed . . . try, try again." 

Cheerleaders: Tina Fontecchio, Captain; 
Diane Paone, Co-Captain; Lynn Dubin, San- 
dy Flint, Cindy Hardy, Gayle Krarup, Bonnie 
Boho, Monica Parker, Mascot; ). Monforti, 

mM jme 


Water Polo and Swimming 


Cincinnati U. 

Purdus U. 

Indiana U. 

Northeastern Illinois U 

Purdue U. 

Illinois U. {Champaign 

George Williams 
University of Michigan Tourney 
11 U. of Michigan 

8 Texas A&M 

13 Bucknell 

Tourney result: Loyola, Second Place 

Illinois Li, (Circle) 

Kentucky U. 
Indiana U. 
Illinois U. (Circle) 
U. of Michigan 




26 Northeastern Illinois U. 2 

13 Kentucky U. 4 

14 Indiana U. 9 
4 Michigan U. 11 

Championship result: Michigan, First; LU, Second 

Junior Mike Martin broke his own scoring record, set 
the previous year (1974-86 goals, 1975-94 goals). 



43 V 






Northern Michigan 

Schoolcraft J.C. 

U. of Illinois (Circle) 

Northeastern Illinois 

Chicago State 

Northern Illinois 

Eastern Illinois 


U. of Wisconsin (Milw. 

Lake Forest 


63 V2 

Cross Country / Track 





John McCabe 


Oak Lawn 

880, Mile 

Ben Apple 


Tipp City, O. 

Sprints, 440 

Tom McDermott 



M, Steeple. 

Ike Austin 


E.St. Louis 

440, Interm 

Larry Mennes 




John Beutlich 




Tom Newman 


Suffern, NY 



Bob O'Brien 




Kevin Bikus 


Oak Lawn 

440, 880 

John O'Hara 


Chicago Ridge 

880, Mile 

Steve Boblak 




Greg Prestipino 




Bill Gabriel 


Morton Grove 

880, Mile 

Jim Reichmann 




Greg Germino 


Palos Heights 


Tim Riley 



Mile, 3 M. 

Larry Gnapp 



880, Mile 

Perry Smith 




Bill Harte 


Oak Lawn 


Joe Smyka 


Gross Pt. Wds. 

880, Mile 

Phil Hennessy 


Calumet Park 

220, 440 

Dave Trepina 



Sprints, HH 

Ed Kolasinski 




Keith Trexler 




Larry Krause 


Mayville, Wi. 

880, Mile 

Randy VanVleck 



440, 880 

John Malone 


Oak Lawn 


Jack Vick 




Cletis Mays 


Grand Rapids, Mi 

220, 440 

Coach: Tom Cooney 1971-present 


^ > 








Harry Jones 






Jim Griffin 


6 0' 




Joe Prescott 


6 0' 




Joe McNerney 






Emil Millas 


6 0' 




Bill Beringer 






Carl Andrews 


6 0" 




Mike Rice 


5 '9' 




Tom Koziol 


5 '8" 




Bill Nelli 






Jeff Krol 






Pat McNerney 






Jim Connelly 






Ray Redelman 


5 '6" 




Paul Holtgrieve 






Al Moustakis 


6 0" 




Ed Klemundt 






Gary Connell 


5 '8' 




Don Menoni 


5 '9" 




Jim Potts 


5 '8' 




Jim Neubaur 


6 0' 




John Irwin 


6 0' 




Bob Broda 






:h; G. L. Pfieffer 

Women's Volleyball 

^ rStThTVCO- 




Sandy Krzywasz 


Gloria Beninato 


Jane Koziol 


Debbie Cooperrider 

Pam Brunner 


Nancy Shotas 


Laura Fila 


Barbara Pancratz 


Peggi O'Neill 


Kathy Howard 


Sabine Proeschel 


Coach: Lillie Goesmann 

Manager; Mary Alexander 

After competing against Barat 
College, Triton, Circle Campus, U. 
of C, Illinois State, North Central, 
Wheaton, Northwestern, DePaul 
and St. Xavier, the Loyola women's 
volleyball team entered a .500 
season record (six wins, six losses). 

In the State Tournament, Nov. IS- 
IS, 1975, the Ramblers recorded 
three losses during the competitive 





i ^ 



Women's Track 


Loyola's Tennis Team racked up a 
.500 season by downing Niles twice 
and also, Roosevelt. Stiffer com- 
petition came from Northeastern 
and North Park for a tally of three 

Team members are: Phil Angle, 
Dan Celner, Karminder Dhaliwal, 
John Irvin, Assistant Coach Barbara 
Maier, Player-Coach Richard 
Maier, Rich Maier, Jr., Rick Milter, 
Darrell Norman, Captain Jeff 
Plewa, and Bob Polacek. 


The athletic spirit of Loyola does 
not cease with the mention of var- 
sity sports. In fact, the vast majority 
of athletes will leave this university 
without monogram jackets, 
watches, or victory garlands. They 

are frequently men and women of 
high caliber in their respective 

The best competitors are fortunate 
to have their deeds embossed on 
trophies, but a far greater mark is 
left, even upon those whose 
athletic endeavors are masked in 

obscurity. Despite the occasional 
flareups in the heat of battle, or the 
frequent twinges of pain, there 
comes a sense of team unity, of 
common struggle. If the athlete 
competes in an individual sport, a 
discipline is fostered and not the 
motivation to seek the humiliation 
of an opponent. 





Accounting Club 

With a membership of over 60 
students, the Accounting Club has 
endeavored to explore the career 
possibilities of the accounting 
profession. The club has hosted 
tours of the Chicago Mercantile Ex- 
change, the corporate offices of 
Beatrice Foods and some public ac- 
counting firms. 

A social side has also been main- 
tained as well as contact with both 
faculty and professional people in 
the accounting field. 

Members: Tom Geoffrey, President; Tom 
Aloy, Sec; Barbara Grier, V-P; Valerie 
Vitello, Treas.; Eileen Woods, Sec; Mr. 
Robert Pasquesi, Advisor; Rich Agostinelli, 
Glenn Baker, Don Boydston, Michele Bryk, 
Jim Carlin, Bill Chambers, Kevin Creely, 
John DeWitt, Mark Eckhart, Keith Foecking, 
Steve Foy, Marie Froehling, Demetra Getti, 
Richard Gomez, Mary Ann Greaney, Greg 
Grosvenor, Robert Herscher, Patti Hoppe, 
Daniel FHorton, Thomas FHund, Debbie 
Janus, Carol Jazzar, Mark Jerger, Gerald 
Kaminski, Linda Krier, Jeffrey Krol, Caria 
Juhn, Kathy Lewis, Gertrude Limburger, Ron 

Malik, Debbie Masaracchia, Deborah 
Maslov^ski, Marilyn Mazurek, Edward 
Murphy, John O'Connor, Patrick O'Connor, 
John O'Donnell, Terrence Peters, Gail 
Plomin, Bob Rieck, Phil Ryan, Debbie 
Sharko, Beth Smetana, Joe Smigiel, Dallas 
Stout, Laura Torres, Tom Vollely, Fred 
Wilson, Frank Warren, Randall Trunk, Scott 
West, Kathie Yore, Paul Zellner, Elaine 
Pesavento, Tom Price, Tony Chirchirillo, 
Paul BergI, Frank Rullo, Diedre Martin, John 
Lambropoulos, Edward Dillon III, Randy 
Horst, William Vivirito, Valerie Brenneman, 
Joanne Stumbaugh. 

Student Education Association 

The SEA Chapter at Loyola is 
devoted to giving education 
students a taste of the teaching 
profession. The group was 
organized by education students to 
be of service to education students. 
Some of the ways SEA serves are by 
sponsoring speakers to talk on 
issues of interest to the education 
students, providing a forum for 
ideas of students, holding coffee 
hours to enable education students 

to meet one another and helping 
the student to get involved in a 
rapidly changing profession. 

Members: Edward Beaudion, Presi- 
dent; Paul Kain, V- P; Rose 
Sweeney, Sec; Carol Cheney, 
Publicity Chairman; Dr. Rosemary 
Donatelli, Advisor; Andrea Boehm, 
Linda Kostecki, Gerald Martens, 
Elvira Mendoza, Joanna Paliutis, 
Carol Zajozenka. 

Beta Beta Beta 

Beta Beta Beta Biological Honor 
Society is a national organization 
affiliated with the American 
Association for the Advancement 
of Science and the American 
Institute of Biological Sciences. 
Since the establishment of the 
Lambda Omega chapter at Loyola 
in 1971, the group has striven to 
fulfill its three-fold purpose: the 
stimulation of scholarship, the dis- 
semination of scientific knowledge, 
and the promotion of scientific 
research. Tri-Beta also serves a 
social function as a common 
mediator through which students 
can share experiences, ideas and an 
enjoyable time. 

Tri-Beta's service and activities in- 
clude providing seminars for the 
Loyola community, conducting 
tours to various local laboratories, 
exhibits and nature areas, holding 
Health Careers Day and Biological 
Careers Day for students, and judg- 
ing local and city-wide science 

Members (NOT PICTURED): Den- 
nis Azuma, Mark Barnes, Norbert 
Becher, Cora Boudreau, Jim Bruce, 
Al Deangelo, Marie Diener, Greg 
Dieter, Joe D'Silva, Julie Gallai, 
Gerard Goryl, Jim Hannigan, Jim 
Hendricks, Jim Hunter, Frank 

Jimenez, Brian Kame, Michael 
Klemm, Bob Kolimas, Pete Krafcisn, 
Terry LaBarre, Mike Lynch, Kevin 
McLaughlin, Bob O'Donnell, Judy 
Olson, Maria Presta, Sharon Rac- 
zynski. Bob Shaw, Joyce Siniawski, 
Nick Sotiros, Anne Swedlund, John 
Vottero, John Urbancic, John 
Budinger, Mary Chiaruttini, Rich 
Cygan, Cindy Engstrom, Vytautus 
Gaizutis, Anita King, Mark Krause, 
John Maddolozzo, Glenn Miller, 
Jeffrey Mozwecz, Christ Pavlatos, 
John Rodgers, Claudia Romanek, 
Manfred Strohscheim, Bob Weir, 
Neil Winston, Tania Popov, John 

Pictured members are: (TOP ROW, left to 
right) Jerome Klobutcher, Michael Zdon, 
Timothy Pawlikowski, William Ashley, 

Thomas Quinn, Timothy Pribilski, James 
Shander, Ronald Pawlowski; (FRONT) 
Patricia Fahey, Patricia Brown, Susan Cook, 

Judith Anderson, Susan 

zorski, Debra 

Black Cultural Center 

The purpose of the Black Cultural 
Center is to provide an instrument 
of Mason among the students, 
faculty and administration; to 
provide a means for developing a 
sense of integrity and responsibility 
to the community; and to maintain 
an atmosphere conducive to the 
enlightenment of all persons to a 
very distinctive culture which is un- 
ique to black peoples. 

BCC activities include sewing 
classes, bid wist tournaments, 
tutoring services, participation in 
MERGE's All-Niter, cultural ac- 
tivities and a talent show. 

> TV 


LUASA, the Loyola University Afro- 
American Student Association, is 
an organization that considers the 
academic growth of its members as 
a primary goal related to the 
development of personal integrity 
and social well-being. As a campus 
group, LUASA also tries to keep 
close ties with the black com- 
munity. In trying to assist the black 
students at Loyola, LUASA has ex- 
panded its various organization 
committees such as those dealing 
with education and tutoring 
programs. LUASA cares about 
blackness. Check it out! 

Members: Darrell Leonard, Presi- 
dent; William Dean, V-P; Cynthia 
Hardy, Michelline Brown, Arthur 
Short, Freda Waller, Gail Williams, 
Claudia Cole, Chester Ward, Janice 

Blue Key 

The Blue Key National Honor 
Fraternity began at Loyola in 1925 
when the total enrollment on the 
Lake Shore Campus did not even 
equal the number of students in 
the current freshman class. Blue 
Key's primary purpose was as an 
honor fraternity, designed to give 
recognition to students who had 
distinguished themselves in other 

As Loyola changed from a small 
college to a large university, Blue 
Key mirrored that growth. It, too, 
experienced a number of 
changes — the most drastic of which 
occurred within the past five years. 

In 1973, the all-male fraternity 
voted to admit women members 
for the first time. Sophomores were 
also allowed admittance into 
previously upper class ranks. These 
changes indicated the 
organization's desire to keep in 
step with the times while still main- 
taining its original standards of ex- 

In addition. Blue Key's goals have 
undergone a transition from a 
scholastic to a service-oriented 
organization. Since members are 
recognized as much for their par- 
ticipation in activities as for out- 

standing scholarship, it seemed ap- 
propriate to employ their special 
talents in the service of the Univer- 

This year. Blue Key's projects in- 
cluded writing a new constitution, 
sponsoring a Christmas Talent 
Show, planning the Induction 
Ceremony, and generally im- 
proving the image of the Fraternity 
in the eyes of the students. 

The motto of Blue Key is Zu 
Yiihpeton, "Serving, I live," and the 
one distinguishing characteristic of 
its members, past and present, is a 
constant effort to uphold that ideal. 

Members; Nancy Wikarski, President; Nikki 
Galante, V-P; Mary Ann Kennedy, V-P for 
Public Relations; Terry Obos, Sec; Joe Ross, 
Sec. for Alumni Relations; Ron Safran, 
Treas.; Bill Ashley, Richard Barbaro, Sam 
Batsell, Steve Bellus, Michael Breshnahan, 
Tom Ceglarek, Greg Dieter, Maria DiPrima, 
Larry Furlan, Michael Dwyer, Bob Herscher, 
Mark Hryniewich, David Kaplan, Helen 
Kehoe, Scott Keller, Kathy Mallen, Michael 
Martin, Francis Matese, Ralph Miserendino, 
Jean Moise, Brian O'Connor, Rich Paz, San- 
dy Pekala, Chris Pfannkuche, Lou Piccoli, 
David Pomierski, Patricia Rann, Debbie 
Sharko, Eugene Shaw, Ed Siegel, John 
Simon, Kathy Smith, Debbie Smith, Gordon 
Soles, Sheila Swieca, Randy Tomassi, Jackie 
Walther, Lloyd Winston, Kathie Yore, Irene 
Zabytko, Liz Zavodny, Dr. Al Gini, 

Honors Council 

The Honors Council serves the 
Honors Program Director, Dr. Paul 
Messbarger (LEFT), in advisory and 
assistant capacities. 

Members pictured are: (BELOW, 
left to right) Dr. Harold Manner, 
Biology; Dr. Thomas Bennett, 

Political Science; Dr. John Edwards, 
Psychology; Dr. Thomas Ranck, 
Theology; Dr. John Dykia, Physics; 
Richard Schiebel, Mike Donohus, 
Dr. Mary J. Thomas, Communica- 
tion Arts; and Secretary Mary 
Margaret Kelly. 



CADENCE, as Loyola's literary 
magazine, included writings from 
student submissions, graphics and 
photography of the Loyola student 

The 1975-76 school year brought 
the 30th volume of CADENCE in 
the two traditional issues. The fall 
issue featured a unique wall- 
hanger design. The spring issue 
contained some artistic photos in 
an elegant color issue. 

Staff members PICTURED ABOVE: (STAN- 
DING) Ted Dvoracek, Herman Collins, Nan- 
cy Efferson, Kalvin Rex, Raoul Duke, M. C. 
Rydel, Phil Saigh Jr.; (SITTING) Rich Wesley 
(Editor-in-Chief), Paula Kennedy, Luke. 

PICTURED ABOVE are Paul Kain and Peggy Santelli. 


The College Republican Club is a 
group of students who believe in, 
and work for, a Republican cause. 
This work took different forms this 
year, with some members backing 
Reagan and some backing Ford, 
but all working to further the 
CO. P. 

The College Republicans are gear- 
ing up for a new recruitment drive 
for th£ coming year and plan to be 
active in all of the major political 
campaigns, particularly for the 
presidency. Work includes interest 
in the individual campaigns and the 
Illinois College Republican Federa- 

Members: Sam Batsell, President; Paul Kain, 
V-P; Andrea Boehm, Treas.; Peggy Santelli, 
Sec; Joe Alamillo, Suzanne Piche, Marcia 
Kelley, Glenda White, Valerie Brenemen, 
Mike Nichols, Paul Weldon, Jim Morse, 
Robert Pasquesi, Moderator. 

Members: (TOP ROW, left to right) Lena 
Crayton, Barbara Smith, Debra Durham, 
Carolyn Pouncy, Denise McCrary, Pamela 
Brown, Vanessa Johnson; (BOTTOM) Karen 
Jennings, V-P; Freda Waller, Sec; Mae 

Decatur, Treas.; Gail Scott, President; Min- 
nie McKinzie, Sgt-at-Arms; Jean McAlister. 
Members NOT PICTURED: Bernie Bradford, 
Marcia Blake, Debra Taylor, Robbyn Shan- 
non, Juanita Smith, Debra Wilson. 

of Ekwefi 

As a social and service club, the 
Sisters of Ekwefi, through fund- 
raising activities, wish to promote 
social activities on campus to 
benefit the Loyola community and 
to provide financial assistance to 
those who are in need. Ekwefi also 
wishes to provide assistance to in- 
coming freshmen concerning 
scheduling and the availability of 
university resources. 

Ekwefi was formed in January, 1976 
by Gail Scott, Mae DeCatur and 
JoAnn McKeie, who realized the 
necessity of such an organization, 
"just to make life on campus a little 
bit better." 

Debate Club 

The Loyola University Debate Club 
celebrated its Centennial in 1976. 
The oldest active organization on 
campus, the Debate Club par- 
ticipated in over 20 tournaments 
during the 1975-76 year. The club's 
25 members competed in tour- 
naments in nine states, scoring vic- 
tories against such nationally 
recognized teams as Northwestern, 
the University of Kansas, Boston 
College, Southwest Missouri State 
College and Loyola of Los Angeles. 

In the constant effort to make 
debate available to the entire 
Loyola community, the squad 
recruited 13 students who par- 
ticipated in their first forensic ac- 
tivity this year. 

To celebrate the Debate Centen- 
nial, the club hosted an invitational 
High School Debate Tournament. 
Over 150 students competed in this 
second largest Illinois high school 
debate tournament. 

The Loyola team met with success, 
winning recognition at tour- 
naments held at Miami University 
of Ohio, Bradley University, St. 
Olaf's, Illinois State University, 
Notre Dame, University of Illinois 
(Champaign), Butler University, 
Western Illinois and Rock Valley 
College. A ten-man team won the 
third place sweepstakes trophy at 
Bradley University, the largest 
forensic tournament in the nation. 

The year's work centered around 
the 1975-76 Intercollegiate debate 
proposition, "Resolved: that the 
federal government should adopt a 
comprehensive program to control 
land use in the United States." 

Active debaters for the 1975-76 year 
are: Phil Anderson, Rita Barbee, 
Donna Betts, John Blazina, Monica 
Brzezinski, Irene Burney, William 
Cupach, Anita D'Arcy, Karen Di- 
mond, Vincent Follert, Joseph 
Jirasek, Ronald Kirsch, Paul Kovac, 
Laurie Lawrijan, Albert Lenzi, 
Richard Mann, Brett Nila, Carol 
Rogers, Mark Rzepczynski, Rose 
Salata, Jack Steward, Debra Velez, 
Elaine Bruggemeier, Moderator. 

Educational Programing Teann 

The Educational Programing Teann 
was established by Doug Rodgers, 
Campion Dorm Director and Keith 
Patrick, Director of Student Ac- 
tivities under the premise that not 
all education takes place in the 
classroom. The team attempts to 
broaden Loyola students' total lear- 
ning experience by promoting 
programing which enriches the un- 
iversity's social, academic and 
cultural environment. 

The team brings together represen- 
tatives from the various campus 
student organizations along with 
interested faculty, commuter and 
dorm students to discuss program- 
ing ideas, techniques and planning 
at bi-weekly general meetings. 
Membership is open to any in- 

terested groups or individuals and 
EPT hopes to gain a wider 
representative cross-section in the 

Some of the organization's ac- 
complishments have been the es- 
tablishment of a monthly activities 
calendar in Centennial Forum, the 
production of the activities 
newsletter, "Ramprints," the Quiz 
Bowl, Crazies Daze and values 
clarification retreats at Lake 

Officers: Anne Jaskula and Chuck 
Nozicka, Co-Chairperons; Debbie 
Burkhart, Sec; Scott Feldy, Treas.; 
Keith Patrick and Doug Rodgers, 

German Club 

The German Club has always been 
a producer in the Loyola com- 
munity. The club regularly provides 
free cultural, artistic and travel 
films for interested students and 
faculty during the school year. 
Another club service is the 
The contents consist of poems, 
short stories, jokes, comics and an- 
nouncements of upcoming events 
involving Germans in the Chicago 
area. By being written half in Ger- 
man and half in English, the 
newspaper encourages students 
who take German to contribute ar- 

The German Club participated in 
the Ethnic Day festivities and spon- 
sored bake sales and a cultural ex- 
hibit in Cudahy Library. 

Officers; Mel Krumske, President; 
Hilde Schneider, V-P; Ted 
Dvoracek, Sec; Rita Matukas, 
Treas.; Diane Epich, Assistant Editor 
to the German Club publication 
(Mel Krumske, Editor); Dr. Joseph 
1 'andel. Moderator. 


Italian Club 

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 living. 

From 1968, when it was founded, 
this organization has come to be 
one of the largest and most active 
in the university. The club's success 
is the direct result of teamwork 
with alumni showing a continuing 
interest in the club. 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 

->»s- St. Joseph's Table, Ethnic Day, 

*» Kj ► "* hayrides and an annual Dinner 

Dance. It also promotes and en- 

courages participation in outside 
activities such as a service to im- 
migrants, Columbus Day parade 
and the Miss Italy Beauty Contest. 

DING, left to right) Steve DiSanti, Dr. 
Popollzio, Henry Burkiewicz, Betty Vaslle, 
Dave Scholl, Mariann Cuerra, Rosemarie 
LaPlaca, Angelo DIMartino, Diane 
Quagliani, Rick DINapoli, Dr. Corsi; (KNEEL- 
ING) LIna Zaccardelli, Bonnie Stangarone, 
Anna Cuomo. Members NOT PICTURED: 
)oe Asaro, Louisa Biancalana, John Can- 
tonese, Pat Capriati, Carm Catizone, 
Carmelina Covello, Mario DiBenedetto, 
Diane DiMaggio, Linda Flosi, Marcie Garcia, 
Rosa Giammona, Lynn Hemrich, Emily lan- 
notta, Eleanor Kas, Connie LoMonaco, 
Maureen McDonaugh, Lori Maestranzi, 
Carmela Mallardi, Tony Martino, Karen 
Mercorio, Nick Parise, Jim Pichetti, Gary 
Piehl, Connie Ptak, Martin Ragona, Maria 
Sorgani, Joe Sottile, Chris Steffanelli, 
Dominic Tolitano; (Alumni) Sal Calo, Frank 
Caruso, Dino DiMartino, Vito Evola, Frances 
Manno, Luciano Panici, John Ranieri, 
Josephine Tudisco, Carlo Vaccaro, Maria 

9 ^" '„^ ' 



Latin American Students Organization 

The Latin American Student 
Organization tries to bring 
together all Latino students and 
those interested students on cam- 
pus to promote a sense of respon- 
sibility towards our community. 
LASO concentrates its efforts in 
organizing cultural and social ac- 
tivities to expose different Latino 
cultures to the general Loyola com- 
munity and also works for 
members' academic achievement 
since education is felt to be vital for 
acting in society. 

This year began with LASO's par- 
ticipation in Freshmen Orientation 
and with the hiring of a Latino Ad- 
visor, Maria Reyes, in Student Ser- 
vices. LASO has shared in the duty 
of making the Loyola administra- 

tion and faculty aware of the Latino 
students, their distinct academic 
needs and interests, thus 
facilitating the provision of relevant 

In December, 1975, LASO par- 
ticipated in the Ethnic Fair, selling 
various kinds of Latin American 
foods and giving the children of 
Loyola's Guidance Center a chance 
to break two pinatas. In February, 
1976, LASO took up a collection for 
the relief effort for Guatemala, the 
Central American republic which 
was a victim of several earthquakes. 
LASO supports the United 
Farmworkers Union and has par- 
ticipated throughout the past year 
in farmworker activities around 

Members pictured are; (FRONT ROW, left 
to right) Darlene Laffitte, Bob Simon, 
Domitilia Gonzalez; (BACK ROW) Terry 
Calarza, Luz Rodriguez, Lydia Mercado, 
Willie Ramirez, Sherry Cecil, Jose A. 
Sanchez, Hilda Vazquez, Herbert Leon, Jose 
J. Sanchez, Juan Gonzalez. Those NOT PIC- 
TURED are: Maria Almanza, Richard 
Arredondo, Hector Aviles, Jorge Burbano, 
Bertica Canizares, Grace Carranza, Henry 
Cisneros, Sonia Correa, Margie Crespo, 
Francisco Cuevas, Carmen Devivies, Jorge 
Gallegos, Jose Guerrero, Paul Guizar, An- 
tonio Herrera, Frank Lopez, Heriberto 
Madrigal, Edward Mascorro, Victoria 
Menchaca, Elvira Mendoza, Richard New- 
man, Maria Perez, Sixto Perez, Derbert 
Plaza, Raquel Requena, Chela Rodriguez, 
Milady Rodriguez, Annette Rojas, Carlos 
Ruiz, Jose Santiago, Juan Talancon, Laura 
Torres, Fr. Edward Sunshine, Advisor. 

Lithuanian Club 

Members pictured are: (FRONT ROW, left 
to right) Regina Bielkus, Ellen Pankus, 
Regina Plikaitis, Daine Narutis; (MIDDLE) 
Aldona Silenas, Vytas Narutis, Ramune 

Maciejauskas; (BACK) Algis Baltrusaitis, 
Marijus Laniciuskas, James 0,Neal, Dr. 
Bruno Jaselskis, Faculty Advisor; Jonas 
Aviza, Gedis Grinius. 

The Lithuanian Club's past year was 
characterized by increased par- 
ticipation resulting in several 
successful activities. The 
organization's projects included bi- 
monthly meetings, representation 
at Loyola's Christmas Ethnic Day 
and a fund-raising event with 
home-made Lithuanian pastries. In 
addition, the Loyola Lithuanian 
Club co-sponsored their annual fall 
picnic with Northwestern's Lithua- 
nian Club. 

By far, however, this organization's 
most successful event of the year 
was a two week exhibit in Loyola's 
Cudahy Library on the occasion of 
Lithuanian Independence Day. The 
exhibit included reproductions of 
the artwork of M. K. Ciurlionis, 
elegantly crafted amber jewelry 
and creatively constructed 
woodworks, representative of 
traditional Lithuanian folklore. 

Loyoia-Mundelein Chess Association 

Pictured members: (left to rigfit) Marty Sexton, Cfiris Pfannkucfie, V-P; Tony Tempske, 

The Chess Club goes back to 1970 
when the club included Loyola and 
Mundelein students as well as 
members from the Rogers Park 
Community. During the last two 
years, the club reorganized its 
policy to include only student 
members from the two universities. 

LAMCA meets weekly to provide a 
congenial atmosphere for the en- 
joyment of chess and to improve 
members' playing ability. There are 
instruction sessions for beginners 
and for those who want a little help 
and practice. 

The club also publishes a monthly 
newsletter and competes in tour- 
nament. Next year the club hopes 
to sponsor an all-university chess 


Editor-in-Chief: Edward W. Wavak; 
Consulting Editor: Debbie Rybka; 
Production: Pat Denton; Staff: 
Wayne Presco, Debbie Rybka, Ed 
Wavak, Neil Winston, Sylvana 
Yovanof; Photography Editor: Neil 
Winston; Staff: Jim Huck, Tom 
Jagor, Al Prochot, Patricia Rann, 
George Rivera, Valerie Schultz, 
Nancy Shotas, Scott Simms, Ed 
Wavak, Pam Young, Sylvana 
Yovanof; Copy Editor: Debbie 
Rybka; Staff: Dave Gryska, Kurt 
Linden, Donna Lupo, Wayne 
Presco, Chuck VanderVennet, 
Loyola Student Organizations; 
Miles Editor: Wayne Presco; L.T. 
Coordinating Editors: Kathy Pantel, 
Kathleen Kamphausen; Advertising 
Manager: Kevin Nicholl Staff: Den- 

nis Nicholl, Kim Patelski, Richard 
Vigiliole; Sales Editor: Cecilia 
Krynicki; Staff: Alpha Kappa Psi, 
Kappa Beta Gamma, Dave Gryska, 
LSGA, Student Services at LT; 
Cover Design: Sandra Cisneros; 
Budget Advisor: Jim Whitehead: 
Moderator: Dr. Rosemary 
Hartnett; Publisher: Walsworth 
Publishing Co., Inc.; Walsworth 
Rep.: Bob Moorhead; Senior 
Photos: Delma Studios; Other 
Contributors: Beth Bettando, Susan 
Jo Candiotti, Herman Collins, 
Alda Silenas, Dr. Raoul Johnson, 
Perry Luzwick, Dave Miller, 
PHOENIX, Public Relations, Luanne 
Schneider, Vito Scotello, Peter 
Serafin, Loyola Theatre Depart- 
ment, Gary Stopka, Jim Cleland. 

TOP: Patty Denton; (ABOVE) Cecilia 
Krynicki; (CLOCKWISE) Nancy Shotas, Ed 
Wavak, Pam Young. 

Wayne Presco, Debbie Rybka and Ed Wavak, 
Dr. Rosemary Hartnett, Jim Whitehead, 
Kevin Nicholl, and last, but not least, Neil 

Loyola Student Government Association 

Student Government is a term used 
to describe the dedicated efforts of 
some students trying to initiate a 
few cfianges for the betterment of 
the Loyola community. 

As with any organization, goals are 
set which may seem impossible to 
reach. ISGA has reached some of its 
goals but, also, has failed in at- 
taining others. There are no ex- 
cuses made for failures, but a sense 
of satisfaction is held for LSGA ac- 
complishments. This satisfaction 
also lies in the fact that LSGA was 
recognized by Blue Key as 
"Outstanding Funded Organiza- 
tion of 1975-76." 

One of the major roles of any Stu- 
dent Government is to try to attain 
the highest level of education for 
the student body. LSGA has 

published a Teacher-Course 
description book and is working on 
a computerized Teacher-Course 
Evaluation. Action has been in- 
itiated concerning the number of 
teacher assistants and their duties. 
LSGA worked on a proposal to 
keep the library open 24 hours a 
day during the exam week. 

LSGA has also been involved with 
other university Student 
Governments on a statewide basis 
and maintains representatives on 
the advisory boards to the Illinois 
Board of Higher Education and to 
the Illinois State Scholarship Com- 
mission. The letter-signing drive 
organized by LSGA, protesting the 
ISSC cut-back in awards, was the 
largest of its kind in the state of 
As a service organization, LSGA has 

provided the Loyola community 
with the Freshman Record, a free 
tax clinic, an area apartment sur- 
vey, a printing service, and man- 
power for numerous campus ac- 

Members: John P. Walsh, Presi- 
dent; Tracey Kubitschek, V-P for 
Student Life: Mary Brain, V-P for 
Academic Affairs; Gerry Corcoran, 
V-P for Budget & Finance; jack 
Leyhane, V-P for Public Relations; 
Sue Boyle, Luanne Schneider, Greg 
Wolf, Debbie Rybka, Kevin Nicholl, 
Fred Alexander, Ken Budzikowski, 
Dorothy Fujimura, Dennis Condon, 
Dorsey Holt, Christopher 
Pfannkuche, Mike Klemm, John 
Lynch, Christian Miller, Loy Piccoli, 
Neil Winston, Bernie Coley, John 
Corliss. Faculty Moderator: Tom 


Marketing Club 

Marketing Club's objective is to br- 
ing students in contact with 
mari<eting as it exists in the 
business world. Throughout the 
year, all club activities centered 
around achievement of this objec- 

Early in the first semester, a coffee 
hour, co-sponsored with the 
Dean's Advisory Council, was held 
on the topic, "Career Oppor- 
tunities in Marketing." A guest 

speaker from A. C. Nielsen spoke 
to students on the work involved 
with product and t.v. ratings. Two 
tours were conducted by the club. 
Several students toured Burroughs 
Business Machines' corporate of- 
fices to gain insight in the area of 
industrial sales. A tour of Quaker 
Oats was scheduled to better ac- 
quaint students with the oppor- 
tunities available in consumer 
product sales and merchandising. 

Members: Phil Ryan, President; Bob 
Schwanz, V-P; Martha Maggiore, Sec; Larry 
Wolowicz, Pat Ryan, Dave Schechtel, Robert 
Bills, Borgia Ratas, Tom Reap, Kathie Yore, 
Vic Scodius, Susan Ellis, Terri Bennett, Larry 
Cohen, Carlos Pereda, Mirka Tomei, Ron 
Calloway, John Manderscheid, Raquel Re- 
quera, Bob SeidI, Annie Ferry, Dave 
Gallagher, Kimberly Cavner, Ninette 
Viglione, Lawrence Miles, Mark O'Connell, 
Dan Hermann. 

Math Club 

Math Club's main purpose has 
been to help the. student 
academically and to sponsor social 
events. To accomplish this goal, 
Math Club has organized a tutoring 
program, took teacher course 
evaluations, coordinated student- 
faculty teas, held brain teaser con- 
tests and parties. 

Pictured ABOVE are: (CLOCKWISE, left to 
right) Sue Waldock, Sec; Mary Kowalczyk, 
Dorothy Fujimura, Tom Wright, Judy Sche- 
ble. President; Barb Grabowski, Marie 

Diener, Cindy Guennewig, V-P; (NOT PIC- 
TURED) Terry Brennan, Treas.; Dr. Larry 
Jensen, Moderator. 

Omicron Delta Epsilon 

Omicron Delta Epsilon is the inter- 
national honor society in 
economics. The purpose of the 
society is to promote interest in the 
field and to recognize those who 
have attained high academic 
achievement in economics. The 
requirements for admission into 
Omicron Delta Epsilon are the 
completion of 18 hours in 
economics with a 'B' average both 
in the area and over all. 

Each year Omicron Delta Epsilon 
sponsors a lecture to help inspire 
interest in economics. This year Mr. 
Edward Mills from the National 
Association of Blue Shield was the 
guest speaker at a coffee hour co- 
sponsored by the School of 
Business Dean's Advisory Council 
and Omicron Delta Epsilon. Ac- 
tivities also include an annual in- 
itiation and election dinner. 

Members: Ron Safran, Jacky 
Walther, Gerald Barrett, Robert 
Marik, Olga Vigacek, Leo Worth, 
Richard Fox, April Pick, James Mc- 
Fadzean, Jr., Daniel Melnyk, Bon- 
nie Peterson, Peter Studney, Mike 
Wilhelm, Daryl Gushing, Adrian 
Russell, John Vondron, Janis Peter- 
son, Richard Esker. 

Undergraduate Social Work Club 

The undergraduate major in Social 
Work was established in 
September, 1975 to provide these 
objectives in keeping with 
students' career goals: to con- 
tribute to the students' knowledge 
and understanding of human 
needs, their alleviation through 
service and the issues to be 
resolved; to prepare students for 
employment in social work 
positions which do not require 
graduate social work education; to 
provide an enriched preparation 
for entry into other human services 
occupations; to provide a stronger 
basis for entry into graduate social 
work education. 

The Undergraduate Social Work 
Glub was organized to stimulate in- 
volvement and interaction of 
members of the student body in 
academic, professional, voluntary 
and employment interests; to 
arouse social awareness and par- 
ticipation in issues relevant to our 
society; and to provide a climate 
that encourages exchange of ideas 
and growth opportunities among 
students and between faculty and 
student body. 

Members: Sharon Gothran, Presi- 
dent; Myron Schreiber, V-P; Carl 
Johnson, Sec; Joyce Mahoney, 

Treas.; Margaret Dwyer, Advisor; 
Maureen Andres, Barbara Armen- 
dariz, Linda Bellande, Mary 
Bukacek, Lena Crayton, Marty 
Devereux, Cecile Frydman, Judy 
FHalversen, Patricia Havis, Beverly 
Jackson, Patricia Johnson, Debra 
Janis, Miriam Kates, Terry Korycki, 
Carolyn Lewis, Luis Marquez, Fidel 
Martinez, Tim Mclnerney, Lillian 
Moore, Monica Moses, Richard 
Myroth, Elisa Oliva, Linda Ripkey, 
George Sarkisian, Ivy Schmitt, Gail 
Scott, Shelia Show, Ruth Sherman, 
Roberta Smith, Kim Stevens, 
Sharon Stolz, Tom Strudeman, 
FHans Toecker, Kathleen Walsh, 
Daniel Wasmer, Theresa Wrona. 

Nursing Student Council 

The Nursing Student Council is a 
democratic governing organization 
for the students of the School of 
Nursing. The Council serves as a 
common ground by which the four 
classes can exchange student con- 
cerns and present them to faculty 
and administration. The Council 
also meets to plan professional 
programs, fund-raising projects 
and social activities for the nursing 

The 1975-76 Council has par- 
ticipated in the Freshman Orienta- 
tion Organization Fair, Freshman 
Hospitality Day, Career Informa- 
tion Night, All-Class Nursing 
School Party, Freshman Nursing 
Tea, individual class fund-raising 
projects. Junior Ceremony for En- 
trance into the Professional 
Studies, Senior Pinning Ceremony, 
Senior Dinner and the School of 
Nursing's Honor Convocation. 

The elected officers for the Council are: 
Seniors — Mary Knoebber, Rose Olp, 
Margret Corse, Kathleen Marino, Mary Sue 
Duncan, Anne Handler; Juniors— Gene 
Shaw, Sue Veldman, Sue Yuska, Amy Perrin, 
Mary Beth O'Holleran, Linda Fischer; 
Sophomores — Maura Cahill, Judy Cover- 
nile. Donna Majerczak, Peggy Parker, Mary 
Weging, Sandy Krzywosz; Freshmen — Julie 
Bomba, Kathy Downey, Mario Paulino, 
Eileen Urban, Debbie Wyshel, Cindy 
Schaper; R. N. Representatives: Sara 
Klochars, Jo Ann Moncado. 

Phoenix 76 

The PHOENIX is the weekly student 
newspaper of Loyola University. 
Staffed by about 60 students rang- 
ing in journalistic ability from Jim- 
my Olson and Brenda Starr to in- 
tramural specialist E. C. 
Demwolbski, the paper features 
coverage of university and com- 
munity events, reviews of local 
entertainment, weekly columnists, 
sports coverage of intramural and 
varsity games, a thriving advertising 
section, news analysis and editorial 

As for these intrepid students 
themselves, they are renowned for 
their weekly "Friday syndrome": 
bloodshot eyes, total disregard of 
class schedules and a penchant for 
competing with each other to see 
how long the human animal can go 
without sleep. 

But in spite of the Thursday all- 
nighters, crooked headlines and 
seemingly inevitable typos, the 
PHOENIX usually arrives at the 
three Loyola campuses at some 
time each Friday afternoon ... or 
Friday evening ... or late Friday 
night . . . And the presses still con- 
tinue to roll. 

Staff: Kathryn Smith, Editor-in-chief; Marl< 
Hryniewich, Jack Leyhane, Sam Boytor, Paul 
R. Smith, Cathy O'Connell (COC), M. C. 
Rydel, Marty Devereux, Marge Zegan, Tim 
Pribiisl^i, Dave Miro, Ken Pedersen, Dan 
Stanton, Russell Arpin, Lisa Bellar, Gloria 
Beninato, Debbie Bressoud, Sherry Cecil, 
Bruce Costagli, Nick Danna, E. C. 
Demwolbski, Rochelle DiMaso, Kathy 
Florek, Peter Grant, Lynn Hansen, James 
Haugh, Cathy Hein, Moira Howorth, LuAnn 
Kowar, Cathy Lenz, Terri Lenz, Cathy Looby, 
Marianne Lichtenstein, Tom Luetkemeyer, 
Carol Madeja, Mike Maenza, Debbie Ma- 
jewski, John McDonough, Mike Melone, 
Mary Moy, Dave Netzel, Carol O'Brien, Ber- 
nie O'Connor, Kathy Oldam, Geralyn Peltz, 
Elisha Prero, Wayne Presco, Ken Riesterer, 
John Slania, Scott Sv^anson, Gabriel Warner, 
Fran Wilkinson, Neil Winston, P. Diana 
Wozol, Joe Zozzaro 


Staff includes: (FRONT ROW, left to right) 
lack Lefiayne, M. C. Rydel, LuAnn Kowar, 
Debbie Bressoud, Marianne Liechenstein, 
Marty Devereux, Tim Pribllski; (BACK) Mark 

Hrynewich, Sam Boytor, Tom Luetkemeyer, 
Ken Riesterer, Cathy (COO O'Connelf 
Marge Zegan. 


Loyola's 1975-76 Army ROTC 
program can be described in one 
word — dynamic! Led by a 
resourceful and energetic senior 
class under Cadet Lt. Col. Tom 
Maguire and his battalion staff, 
ROTC has evolved into the best, 
most competitve program in 

The cadets gain exposure to every 
technical and physical aspect of 
becoming an Army officer thanks 
to LDC periods (Leadership Dri 
and Command). The group spent 
three weekends camping out at 
Joliet Military Reservation, learning 
individual and small unit tactics 
while the juniors spent several 
weekends at Fort Sheridan as a 
preparation for Summer Camp at 
Fort Riley. 

Ranger Company 

The Ranger Company, open to all 
Loyola students, concentrates on 
developing physical fitness and 
proficiency at a variety of outdoor 
skills. Basic mountaineering is 
emphasized, as well as survival 
training, first aid, scuba, canoeing 
and orienteering. 

The military training includes a host 
of activities such as patrolling, 
weapons familiarization and un- 
armed defense. Ranger activities 
meet the need for a therapeutic 
respite from the typical Loyola 
academic schedule. 

Members include: (FRONT ROW, left to 
right) Kurt Linden, Ron Miller, Mark Kraig, 
Mil<e Dedio, Joe Puente, Hans Toecker; 
(BACK ROW) Salvadore Giangrego, Dale 
Dirkes, Jim Burke, Mike Smith, Jerry 
Janousek, Tom Sweeney, David Gryska, 
Todd Restarski, Dan Sherlock, Kerry Pavek, 
Bill Grewe, Tom Maguire, Phillip Anderson, 
Capt. Jeff Donaldson (Moderator). 

and Blade 

The Scabbard and Blade is a 
military honor society. The group's 
functions include service to the 
community and leadership 

Members pictured are: (FRONT ROW, left 
to right) Sal Giangrego, Monroe Thomas; 
(MIDDLE) Bill Crewe, Ron Miller, Mike 
Bonomolo, Larry Hogstrom, Rich Barbaro; 
(BACK) Todd Restarski, Kerry Pavek, Tom 
Maguire, Tom Sweeney. 

Military History Club 

Rifle Teams 

The ROTC Rifle Team, coached by 
SFC Thurmond Beavers, was 
plagued with injuries in a 
rebuilding year. Next year is an- 
ticipated with eagerness. 

The University Rifle Team under 
SFC Terry Wells, fired against five 
teams in its league and finished the 
season with 200 points above last 
year's average. 

The season ended with a big bang 
as a grudge match between the two 
Loyola teams resulted in a narrow 
victory for the University Team. 

High shooters were: Terry Wells 
(University) and Bill Grewe (ROTC) 

University team roster: M. Conick, R. 
Abramson, T. Z. Wells, T. Beavers, W. 
Grewe, S. Avram, P. Boughner, A. Feng, R. 
Gallegos, A. Gosik, T. Couston, R. Zak; 
ROTC roster: W. Grewe, Capt.; G. Leon, P. 
Anderson, D, Dirkes, ). Vierk, G. J. Janousek, 
D. Sherlock, L. O'Connor, M. Kraig, M. 
Lukaszewicz, J. Guerrero. 

Women's Drill Team 

Drill team members pictured above are: 
(TOP ROW, left to right) Gerrianne 
Faulhaber, Sheila Johnson, Leslie O'Conner, 

Anita White, Maribeth Albright, Joan Vierk, 
Commander; {BOTTOM ROW) Vanessa 

Men's Drill Team 

Drill Team teaches the individual 
drill proficiency, leadership, and 
coolness under pressure, instilling 
an espirit de corps in the process. 
The team has successfully 
represented Loyola in inter- 

collegiate competition across the 
country for the past 24 years and is 
particularly famous for its "Silent 

Johnson, Bernadette Coley, Liz Condon, 
Dale Warton. 

Members include: William Dean, 
Louis Rolon, Richard Barbaro, 
Michael Maggio, Hans Toecker, 
Briant Donovan, Clarence Nails, 
Eugene Vilareal, Kerry Pavek, Maj. 
Merideth, Moderator. 



President's Review 

Striving to constantly outdo the 
previous year's activities, the 
Loyola Corps of Cadets took part in 
the President's Review. This 
ceremony culnninated a long year 
of ROTC events and previewed the 
Senior commissionary ceremony to 
be held in the Mullady Theatre. 

At left, the Rev. Raymond Baumhart 
presents the ceremonial sabre to Cadet Tom 
Maguire for superior performance as the 
Cadet Battalion Commander. 


Pi Sigma Alpha 

Loyola's chapter of Pi Sigma Alpha 
was founded in 1973. The honorary 
political science fraternity admits 
juniors and seniors who maintain a 
3.0 average in the major (including 
a 300-level course) and a 3.3 
cumulative GPA. 

Pi Sigma Alpha takes pride in spon- 
soring faculty lectures as well as a 
major event of the year, the Law 

Forum. Law schools from across the 
U.S. are represented at this highly 
informative meeting. 

This year Pi Sigma Alpha presented 
a guest speaker, Dr. Theodore 
Becker, national political scientist 
and professor at the University of 
Hawaii's Law School 

(undergraduate division). Becker's 

topic for his talk and slide show was 
"Be Patriotic — Unvote." 

The 1975-76 officers are: Ed 
Lushenko, President; Linda Collins, 
V-P; Mary Rose Gresk, Sec; Mike 
Hornbrook, Treas. The group's 
moderator is Dr. Alan R. Gitelson, 
Assistant Professor of Political 

School of Business 

Dean's Advisory Council 

The Dean's Student Advisory 
Council is a non-funded organiza- 
tion established in 1968 to serve as a 
liason between the students, 
faculty, and administration. At pre- 
sent the Business School is the only 
undergraduate school at Lewis 
Towers to possess such an 

The Council is comprised of 16 
representatives who are elected 
annually by fellow students. These 
representatives sponsor monthly 
"coffee hours" where students are 
kept aware of the opportunities 
awaiting them in the business 
world. The coffee hour atmosphere 

also provides a chance for informal 
conversation between students and 

The Council also works for 
prospective students and transfer 
students, conducting tours and 
offering information at the New 
Student Orientation and Registra- 

The Council's success in service is 
evidenced by the fact that the 
Council has won the Blue Key 
award for "Outstanding Non- 
Funded Organization" for the past 
three years. 

right) Debbie Janus, Jack Larsen, Dave 
LakowskI, JoAnne Zitella, Lynn Skwarek; 
(BACK ROW) Olga DILegge, )ohn Blazina, 
Hector Cuellar, Tom Morlarty. 

Senate At Lewis Towers 

The role of any student govern- 
ment is to persuade the administra- 
tion to implement the needs and 
desires of the students. In this 
respect the year has been a rewar- 
ding one for the Senate At Lewis 
Towers. The Senate has brought 
students into closer contact with 
their government and, through the 
government, closer to the Univer- 

The Senate worked hard on 
transforming student opinions into 
projects and programs. Increased 
health care services, improved 
food service, a published pamphlet 
on student rights are all among the 
the items the senate brought to 

Members: Sam Batsell, Chairman; 
Tony Chirchirillo, Vice Chairman; 
Don Willenburg, Glenda White, 
Joe Dynowski, Judy Czeckowski, 
Peggy Santelli, Kevin Creely, Terry 
Hague, Betty Canizares, Don 
Netzel, Chris Mizura, Soon Ai 
Kimm, L. jim Constable, John 
Constable, Lee Owens, Moderator. 

Spanish Club 

The Spanish Club is organized for 
the cultural, social and acadennic 
advancement 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 languages and 
the appreciation of the Spanish 

As a service to the University, 
Spanish club members tutor all in- 

terested students who wish to 
become more familar with the 
Spanish language and expressions. 

New members have a chance to 
meet club officers and old 
members at the October party. The 
Christmas party is fashioned 
around the festivities held in Latin 
American countries and Spain. A 
summer picnic is another way for 
members to get together. 

Student Activities Board 

Movies, Concerts, dances, 
speakers, workshops — all these ac- 
tivities are planned, coordinated, 
promoted and produced by the 
Student Activities Board. In the 
process, members develop and 
utilize skills in administration, 
publicity, management, 

stagecraft — anything that has to do 
with creating an event. 

The office in Centennial Forum 
serves as center of operations for 
SAB and "information post" for 
students and visitors to the Forum. 
Anyone interested in participating 
in our particular brand of madness 
is heartily encouraged to drop by 
the office and join. In addition, all 
students are encouraged to make 
suggestions concerning what they 
would like to see in the way of ac- 

Members: Kristy Anderson, Kevin Arakawa, 
Movies Chairman; Linda Arsenijevic, Sec; 
Jonas Aviza, Silvia Boka, Mary Brain, Kevin 
Brown, Tom Ceglarek, Greg Dieter, Chair- 
man; Michael Donahue, Nancy Efferson, Jim 
Hardy, Entertainment Chairman; Rejeta 
Harvey, Ronda Harris, Cris Hayes, Pat Heinz, 
Tess )oo, Tad Jennings, Mike Klemm, joe 
Kras, Promotions Chairman; Bob Levitan, 
Jack Leyhane, Barb Nueske, Leonard Pal, 
Christopher Pfannkuche, Lou Piccoli, Vice- 
Chairman; Patti Rann, Fine Arts Chairman; 
Brenda Rolarck, Paul Revis, Ed Richards, 
Hillary Schneider, Ed Siegel, Joyce Siniavkiski, 
Mary Ann Sullivan, Debi Smith, Mike Spear, 
Denise Sw/anson, Debbie Ulaszek, Joan 
Vougis, Irene Zabytko, Joe Zakarija, Debbie 
Zekich, Dave Netzel. 

Student Operations Board 

The Student Operations Board is an 
all-student organization which 
functions as the coordinator of 
most of the Lewis Towers activities 
and as promoter for the involve- 
ment of students. Because of its 
success this year, SOB tied for the 
Blue Key Award for the "1975-76 
Organization of the Year" in its 
particular category, having won 
two years in a row. This year SOB 
kept up the tradition of success 
through entertainment and special 
events such as: a hay ride, TGiV20 
and TGIO mixers, Alliota, Haynes 
and Jeremiah Concert, Children's 
Christmas Benefit, "Las Vegas Nite 
in Dodge City," comedians, 
folksingers, rock band and 
gameroom tournaments. 

The Student Operations Board also 
expanded its horizons by acting as 

host for the National Entertainment 
Conference and its 600 regional 
members. The conference was held 
at Lewis Towers and the Am- 
bassador East Hotel on April 9-11, 
1976. With ail of this type of activity, 
SOB has hoped to improve the 
campus life at LT. 

Members: John Vail, Chairman; 
Arvy Valiukenas, Vice Chairman; 
Christine Kusiak, Treas.; Candy 
Santy, Sec; Steve Buhe, Bob 
Wermes, Vito Scotello, Sam 
DeFranco, Bob Levitan, Joe 
Dynowski, Phil Adamowski, Dick 
Dorner, Maria Martinez, Tina 
Soltys, JoAnne Zitella, Olga 
DiLegge, Joan Rupsis, Tad Jennings, 
Angela Di Martino, Leslie Rivera, 
John Steward, Gordon Steifel, 

SOB members pictured Above are: (FRONT 
ROW, left to right) Steve Buhe, Arvydas 
Valiukenas, Phil Adamowski, Joe Dynowski, 
Tad Jennings; (MIDDLE) Vito Scotello, Olga 
DiLegge, Tina Soltys, JoAnne Zitella, Maria 
Martinez, Candy Santy; (BACK) Bob Levitan, 
Chris Kusiak, Gordon Steifel, John Vail, Judy 

HAND CORNER: Chris Kusiah, participating 
in WLT Muscular Dystrophy pinochle game; 
Cordon Stiefel, receiving award from )ohn 
Vail at the Awards Banquet; Band at SOB 
Dance; students participating in NEC 
Sam DeFranco calls to confer band for 

American Chemical Society 

The Student Affiliate of the 
American Chemical Society is com- 
posed of chemistry majors 
dedicated to the idea that all lear- 
ning does not come from the 
classroom. Under the direction of 
Dr. Stephen Pavkovic as 
moderator, Joe Ross, President; 
Greg Kamykowski, V-P; Paul 
Wykowski, Treas.; and Nancy 
Casey, Sec, the affiliate provided 
events including talks by Chemistry 
faculty members on research in- 
terests, tutoring for non-chemistry 
majors, a field trip to Argonne 
National Laboratory, participation 

in the University of Chicago Career 
Conference for Chemistry Students 
and a year-end picnic and golf out- 
ing for chem students and faculty. 
Also, under the leadership of Dr. 
Albert Herlinger, the Student Af- 
filiate hosted a regional un- 
dergraduate research symposium. 
Chemistry majors from the 
Midwest region presented their 
research projects to various in- 
dustrial representatives and 
chemistry faculty from different 
colleges and universities at this af- 

PmSmCu Gd V 

Volunteer Action Program 

The Volunteer Action Program 
(VAP) is a service organization in its 
fifth year of operation at Loyola. 
Through the variety of volunteer 
experiences that it makes available 
to students, VAP tries to afford the 
opportunity for persons of diver- 
sified interests to attain practical 
experience in the community. 

VAP maintains lists of agencies and 
individuals in the Rogers Park area 
and throughout the city who are 
currently in need of volunteers. 
Tutors, recreation leaders and 
companions to both the young and 
the elderly are among those people 

always in demand. Though mainly a 
referral service, the VAP office is 
open daily to offer assistance to 
volunteers who may need informa- 
tion or resources from our files, 
books and materials, or who may 
encounter difficulties in place- 

VAP also sponsors special events. In 
conjunction with the Theatre 
Department, VAP invites senior 
citizens to attend dress rehearsals 
of university productions. Enter- 
tainment and parties are presented 
periodically at area senior housing 

The American Red Cross Blood 
Assurance Program at LSC is also 
under VAP's sponsorship. Through 
this program, all students, faculty 
and staff at LSC are guaranteed a 
supply of blood, if needed. With 
the exception of the venipuncture 
nurses, all blood drivers are staffed 
by student volunteers, including 
student nurses, members of ADC 
and APO and other VAP 

Membership runs between 175 and 
225 people each semester. Very 
simply, VAP is people interested in 

Officers: Steve Bellus, Volunteers Chair per- 
son; Cathy Downing; Business and Blood 
Program Chairperson; Joseph Dudek, Of- 
fice Chairperson; )esse Rivera, Agency 
Chairperson; Dale Warton, Scott Danakey, 
Liz Wojslaw, Cheryl Swanson, Jennifer Steb- 

WLT Radio 

WLT Radio is the student-run radio 
station serving the Lewis Towers 
campus. Under the auspices of the 
Communication Arts Department, 
WLT offers the finest in radio 
programming at Loyola from its 
studios in LT 420. 

WLT Radio plays an active role in 

student affairs through its extensive 
public service department, its in- 
cisive editorials and its bodily sup- 
port of student activities. WLT held 
their annual 50-Hour Pinochle 
Game for Muscular Dystrophy. 

Not only does WLT program the 
finest in progressive rock and jazz, 

but it offers up-to-date news and 
commentary, information on stu- 
dent activities and original student 
drama/comedy productions. 

All the students who operate WLT 
thank their fellow students for 

Executive Board: Joseph Jirasek, General 
Manager; Vito Scotello, Program Director; 
Arvydas Valiukenas, Music Director; 
Christine Kusiak, Public Relations Director; 
Susan Taraskiewicz, Public Service Director; 
Steven Buhe, Business Manager; Robert 
Wermes, Advertising Director; Richard 
Dorner, Technical Director; Robert Levitan, 
News Director; Bruce Miles, Sports Direc- 
tor; John Manderscheid, Sam DeFranco, 
Traffic Managers; Rev. Mark Time, Head 
Jock; Dr. Sammy R. Danna, Advisor. 

Pictured are: (FRONT ROW, left to right) Les 
Fissinger, Sam DeFranco, Anne Ferry (SIT- 
TING), Bruce Miles, Bob Levitan, Fred 
Reynolds; (BACK ROW) Dr. Sammy Danna, 
Eugene Keefe, Kevin O'Connor, Maureen 
Quirk, Dan O'Neil, Cathy Avery, Pat O'Con- 
nor, Mike Jaski. 

WLUC Radio 

WLUC Radio is Loyola's campus 
carrier current station broadcasting 
six days a week. The station, which 
features progressive rock, also 
covers campus and community 
news, sports events, elections and 
entertainment. Membership is 
open to all Loyola and Mundeiein 

WLUC and WLT again collaborated 
on the sixth annual Loyola National 
College Radio Conference, featur- 
ing sessions with media 
professionals and an opportunity to 
contact technical and music com- 
panies. WLUC also sponsored the 
third annual Radio Marathon this 
year collecting donations for the 
Muscular Dystrophy Society. 

Pictured in group shots are: (ABOVE RIGHT, 
FRONT ROW) Maryann Ribaudo, General 
Manager; Dr. Sammy Danna, Moderator; 
Myles Clauser; (MIDDLE) Dan McGee, Deb- 
bie Pipia, Mary Marx, Kathy Mallen; (TOP) 
Jacl< Donoval, jon Winke, Program Director. 
(RIGHT, FRONT ROW/) Kathy Hein, Ann 
Billingham, Mike Klinenberg, Murry 
Kaplan; (TOP) Joe Vallowe, Pat Kelley, Dave 
Hull, John Mikkelsen. (OPPOSITE PAGE 
GROUP, FRONT) Laura Japczyk, John 
Piegore, Dolly Matias, Ed Bartlett, Rose 
Calabrese; (MIDDLE) Ken Szul, Ray Gwiad- 
zinski, Brendan Holloran, Bob Kopicka; 
(TOP) Ken Heinemann, Joe Bianco, Steve 

Members: Maryann Ribaudo, General 
Manager; Jon Winke, Program Director; 
Mark Wisniewski, Music Director; Myles 
Clauser, Advertising Director; Jack Donoval, 
News Director; Lester Sevaard, Technical 
Director; Kathy Mallen, Public Relations 
Director; Dan McGee, Sports Director; 
Debbie Pipia, Production Manager; Chris 
Phillips, Public Service Director; Dr. Sammy 
R. Danna, Advisor; Victor Barrara, Ed 
Bartlett, Joe Bianco, Ann Billingham, Sandra 
Bradley, Pam Brunner, Lynn Cahill, Rose 
Calabrese, Magaly Clark, Victor Collins, 
Margaret Crespo, Rich Depompei, Larry 
Dixon, Barb Falber, Kent Faust, Rich Felice, 
Tom Ceisse, Mike Goldberg, Ramona Gon- 

zalez, Cathy Hein, Brendan Holloran, Susan 
Candiotti, Dave Hull, Laura Japczyk, Bob 
Kapicka, Murray Kaplan, Michael Kenerney, 
Frank Kentra, Mike Klinenberg, Steve 
Kuptz, )ann Lavk'son, Scott Lee, Mario 
Lengel, Mary Marx, Dolly Matias, Bill 
Meehan, John Mikkelson, Jim Miller, Vin- 
cent O'Connor, John O'Brien, John Piegore, 
Ed Richards, Dan Ronan, Rosemarie 
Scherer, John Schulte, Dean Scourtes, Ken 
Szul, Donnett Thompson, Gabriela Warner, 
Wayne Wegmann, Andrea Weisberg, Pat 
White, Mary Ann Wrobel, Ray Gwiadzinski, 
Lou Piccoli, Clarence J. Nails, Terrence 
Cocran, Jerry Haynes, Ken Heinemann, 
Terry Majewski. 

College Women in Broadcasting 

College Women in Broadcasting is 
a subsidiary of the national 
professional group, American 
Women in Radio and Television. 
New to Loyola during the second 
semester, 1975-76, the Loyola 
chapter of CWB meets monthly to 
acquaint its members with 
professional members of the 
broadcasting industry and to 
promote knowledge of, and 
careers in, broadcasting and 
related fields. Members attend 
regional and national conventions 
of AWRT as well as plan joint pro- 
jects between sister-groups of CWB 
chapters in Chicago. 

Members pictured below are: (STANDING, 
left to right) Beatrice )ulian, Eunice Clay, 
Cheryl Seard, Corresponding Sec; Arnetta 
Carter, Sue Hopkinson, Recording Sec; 
(SEATED) Valerie Schultz, Kathleen 
Kamphausen, Natalee Morris, LT Co- 
Chairperson; Susan )o Candiotti, LSC Co- 
Chairperson; (NOT PICTURED) Kathy 
Mallen, Treas. 

Panhellenic Council 

The Loyola Panhellenic Council is 
the governing body of the 
sororities. The Council's purposes 
are to foster interf raternal 
relations, to encourage intellectual 
accomplishment and scholarship, 
to actively participate in University 
activities and to maintain rules 
governing sorority rushing, pledg- 


The Interfraternity Council is the 
governing body of all fraternities 
on campus. Their job is to coor- 
dinate 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. 

ing and initiation. 

Activities include participation in 
Freshman Orientation, rush 
goings-on and rush parties, Greek 
Week and Greek Nights with the 
fraternities, philanthropic projects, 
bake sales and a Sadie Hawkins 

Members: Lori Monthei, 
Moderator; Mary Singer (ASA), 
President; Mary Anne Miller (ASA), 
V-P; jan Doll (TPA), Sec; Gail 
Wielontek (ASA), Treas.; Bonnie 
Stengarone (KBG), Philanthropic 
Chairperson; Marge Zegan (KBG), 
Activities Chairperson; Barb Cer- 
nak (ASA), Rush Chairperson. 

Alpha Delta Gamma 

The purpose of the Alpha Delta 
Gamma fraternity is to unite 
congenial-minded men in a 
brotherhood of love and high 
respect, to develop the highest 
Christian ideals of manhood 
among its members, to foster the 

interests of the University and to 
promote scholarship among its 
members and fellow students. 

Founded in 1924 on the Lake Shore 
Campus, Alpha Delta Gamma is the 
largest of the small national frater- 

nities and prides itself in com- 
munity involvement. Besides par- 
ticipation in University activities, 
the fraternity also participates in 
the March of Dimes, UNICEF and 
political campaigning. 

Members: )im Ambrose, Bill Bryant, John 
Bryant, Steve Bloom, Mike Barone, )im 
Burns, Ron Bonaguro, Doug Beneda, Ed 
Barrett, Ray Bernatt, Ted Codo, Ted Caro, 
Jerry Connolly, John Coyne, Tim Corcoran, 
Tim Curry, Mike Carreon, Gary Copp, Den- 
nis Callaghan, Tom Colleary, Mike Drew, 
Chuck Difranco, Paul Difranco, Nick 

Demeropulos, Pat Driscoll, Pete Derwin, Art 
Egel, Tom Folliard, Randy Creune, Tom 
Holmes, Marc Horwitch, Ben Haak, Johp 
Jarzen, Steve Johnson, Jim Kozak, Jim 
Locicero, Bob Lovero, President; Greg Lyz- 
nicki, Wally Miller, Ed McLain, Frank 
Murphy, Bob McGarry, Frank Marinello, Jeff 
Mozwecz, Bob McNicholas, Sec; Rich 

Matre, Bob Niedzvkiiecki, V-P; Jim Orbon, 
Tom Pisarczyk, Ted Powers, Andy Principe, 
Mike Rice, Vince Riordan, Dan Stanton, 
Mark Shultz, Jim Stasko, Tom Scherer, John 
Szopa, House Manager; Gerry Thometz, 
Mike Tracy, Nick Trutenko, Chuck Truitt, 
Treas.; John Vonesh, Jeff Wilson, Fr. Ed 
Mulhern, S. J., Moderator-Chaplain. 

Alpha Kappa Lambda 

Alpha Kappa Lambda is a 
progressive fraternity emphasizing 
the Christian principles of morality 
and service, a devotion to 
scholastic excellence and a 
seriousness of purpose. The frater- 
nity seeks to foster mature 
relationships among members 
based on academic pursuits and 

Alpha Kappa Lambda hosts its bi- 
annual Polka Party Dance for all in- 
terested in enjoying a night of dan- 
cing and entertainment. Other ac- 

tivities include participation in IFC 
events and Freshman Orientation. 

Members: Nick Andrewski, Dave 
Arreguinn, Jim Burke, V-P; Bob 
Cecil, Steve Fortner, Rich Garnek, 
Corresponding Sec; Mike Hansen, 
President; Larry Hund, Bob Kolod- 
ziej, Joe Kusiak, George Karpin, 
Mike LaPointe, Jerry Magnuson, 
Treas.; Ed Meehan, Ken Nowak, 
Lee Paulino, George Ragus, Recor- 
ding Sec; Mike Stapleton, Stan 
Stoklosa, Randy Tomassi, Bill 
Tamulis, Greg Wagner. 

Alpha-Kappa Psi 

Alpha Kappa Psi is a professional 
business fraternity. Since the in- 
stallation of the Gamma lota 
chapter in the 1950's. Alpha Kappa 
Psi has consistently provided 
leadership, service and support to 
the University. 

Loyola's chapter not only stresses 
high academic standards for its 
members but also emphasizes full 
participation in all University func- 
tions. The members are involved in 
a wide range of activities from in- 
tramural athletics to student 
government. In recognition of 
Alpha Kappa Psi's superior record 
of performance, Blue Key has 
honored the group as "Fraternity 
of the Year" for the past five years 
prior to 1975-76. 

Members pictured are (FRONT ROW, left to 
right) Jack Larsen, Dan Desio, Carl 
DelaFuente; (MIDDLE) Dan Dupre, Bernie 
Castro, George Holly, Chuck Dushane, 
Mike Blazer; (BACK) Dave Lakowski, John 
Kovacs, Dwight Cambell, Kevin Creely; 
(NOT PICTURED) Raymond Bisanz, Steve 
Foy, Mike Martinez, Art Howard, Scott 
West, Mark Eckhart, Al Grabowski, Ralph 

Alpha Phi Omega 

Alpha Phi Omega is a national ser- 
vice fraternity. Service, ranging 
from that rendered to the campus 
all the way to that given to the 
community, can offer an equally 
fulfilling advantage both to those 
being served as well as to those 
willing to offer their time and help, 
in addition to providing all benefits 
afforded by other fraternities, 
Alpha Phi Omega gives members 
an opportunity to increase the 
value of their education by enabl- 
ing them to receive the great 
satisfaction of helping other peo- 

Alpha Phi Omega seeks a special 
kind of person: one willing to 
donate time to discover the true 
meaning of brotherhood and thus, 
willing to help himself by helping 
others. In cooperation with the Lit- 
tle Sisters of Pi Eta, these aims are 

Members; Erik Muraskas, Presi- 
dent; Alan Prochot, V-P; Raul Diaz, 
Treas.; James Grimm, Sec; Edward 
Janak, Kerry Pavek, Robert VVyler, 
George Tautz, Mark Pusaterri, 
Mark Guth, Otto Dube, Edward 
Richards, Willard Kill, Michael 

The Little Sisters of Pi Eta include: (FRONT 
ROW, left to right) Diane Daus, Marcy 
Canik, Stella Pineda, Mary Ann Wrobel; 
(BACK) Sharon Zachocki, Maureen Custaf- 
son, Marie Carmel Denis, Marybeth Cun- 
neen, Chris Lozuk; (NOT PRESENT) Kathy 
Ciez, Rita Daniel, Carrie Eriandson, Mariann 
Yacullo, Chris Pavek. 

Alpha Sigma Alpha 

Alpha Sigma Alpha is a national 
social sorority founded in 1901. The 
Loyola chapter was added in 1964. 
The sisters of ASA operate around a 
four-fold objective: physical, in- 
tellectual, social and spiritual 
development; members strive for 

involvement with one another, the 
university and the community. 

Yearly activities include participa- 
tion in Orientation Week and 
Illinois State Day, hosting of a Steak 
and Champagne Dinner Dance, a 

spring formal, a Mother-Daughter 
Communion Breakfast and Senior 
Farewell. As service projects, ASA 
held a Tootsie Roil Drive for the 
Mentally Retarded and a fund- 
raiser for the American Cancer 

Members pictured are: (FRONT ROW, left 
to right) Mary Lou Novak, Marcia Burrell, 
Corresponding Sec; Regina Darley, Rush 
Chairperson; Maureen Reap, Membership 
Director; (SECOND ROW) Mary Singer, 
Mary Rose Cresk, Gail Wielontek, V-P; Barb 
Cernak, President; Johanna Kosar, Recor- 
ding Sec; Mary Kolb, Kathy Looby; (THIRD 
ROW) Jeanine Qualiardi, )oye Sarkesian, 
Cindy LaMantia, Connie Campbell, 
Maryann Kennedy, Cindy Carlin; (FOURTH 
ROW) Corrine Kunciewicz, Mary Boorem, 
Julie Segraves, Kathy Lenz, Lisa Bellar, Grace 
O'Malley, Pat Pashuku, Ellen Fitzgerald, 
Lydia Malanchuk, Jamie Ryan, Karen Copp, 
Judy Berrigan, Maureen Cunniff, Margo 

White, Susan Galante, Valerie Wegrzyn, 
Mary Anne Thometz. NOT PICTURED are: 
Ann Banta, Kathy Bezemes, Ann Brackley, 
Nancy Byrne, Diane Cavanagh, Kathy Char- 
tier, Eva Courialis, Marty Devereux, Lynne 
Dubin, Mary Duffy, Julie Fern, Jeanie Folk, 
Nikki Galante, Marilyn Gertzfeld, Kathy 
Gordon, Mary Grace Gordon, Janice Cries, 
Cathy Halter, Demetra John, Gigi Kenny, 
Kay Knoll, Caryl Kumbaiek, Lorraine Lattan, 
Dianna Lui, Sandy Mazzucchelli, Sue 
Merkner, Mary Anne Miller, Kim Murdock, 
Sue Nolan, Marie Oskerka, Barb Pavlick, 
Connie Ptak, Barb Ray, Carita Riffner, Vicki 
Rochoviak, Debbie Sharko, Chris Young, Liz 

Alpha Sigma Phi 

Alpha Sigma Phi's overall goals are: 
to unite a body of men on whose 
continuous achievements will rest 
the foundation for the future; to 
benefit its brothers academically, 
morally, physically and socially; to 
be led by principle rather than to 
be governed by special interest and 
to promote truth, wisdom and 
brotherly love. 

Members participate in intramurals 
as well as in IFC activities. This year 
the fraternity has been involved in 
repairing and remodeling its house 
which is one of three frat houses on 
campus. Public and private parties 
are held at the Alpha Sigma Phi 

Members: Sam Boytor, Treas.; Gary Ca- 
jewski, Don Geisler, V-P; Mark Hryniewich, 
Joe Javorski, Joe Lagattuta, Tom 
Luetkemeyer, Mike Lynch, President; John 
Maddalozzo, Rick Manion, Tom McCrath, 
Brian Reardon, Dave Scott, Perry Smith, 
Roger Stansbury, Manny Strohschein, Joe 
Suchman, Jim Walsh, Greg Zielinski. 

Delta Sigma Phi 

There are three aspects of 
brotherhood in Delta Sigma Phi. 
The first consideration is respon- 
sibility to the international frater- 
nity. 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 

The second brotherhood aspect is 
responsibility to the Epsilon Kappa 
chapter of Loyola. Epsilon Kappa is 
the 134th chapter, founded in 1965. 
In the fall of 1974, the Little Sister 
program was started. 

The third aspect of brotherhood is 
the importance of the individual. 
This feature deserves vital attention 
due to the fact that college life 
affects people in different ways. 

A fraternity offers responsibility 

and a challenge to the individual, 
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 severely 

Delta Sigma Phi, in past years, has 
always done its share of work for 
the school as well as for health and 
social organizations. This past year 
was no exception. Starting in the 
fall, the fraternity participated in 
Freshman Orientation. The year's 
services also included donations to 
Hunger Week and the Muscular 
Dystrophy Drive. 

On the athletic field, Delta Sigma 
Phi capped off a successful football 
season by qualifying for the 
playoffs before losing to Sigma Phi. 
This success continued on the 
basketball court, ending up fourth 
overall in the Frat Block. 

Members: Tony Ballay, Sec; Paul Banas, Lon 
Barton, Don Bellezzo, Fr. Lawrence Biondi, 
Moderator; Henry Burkiewicz, President; 
John Butler, Joe Canzoneri, Pat Capriati, 
Tom Caron, Jim Caruso, Al Castellan, John 
Catanese, Dennis Celitans, Tom Cohan, 
Frank Dalton, Mario Dibenedetto, Kevin 
Baranowski, Bob Gaik, Joe Giannelli, V-P; 
Jerry Grieco, John Kouracos, Marty Kroll, 
Otto Kramer, Hillard Krause, Dr. H. Manner, 
Fred Metzger, Sergeant-at-Arms; Mark 
MIynski, Nick Parise, Treas.; Jim Pichetti, Fr. 
Pendergast, John Ranieri, Lewis Shapiro, 
Dave Scholl, John Schulte, Joe Sottile, 
Dominic Tolitano, Eric Turton, Scott Turton, 
Scott Unger, John Van Der Muelen. 

Delta Sigma Pi 

Delta Sigma Pi, the international 
professional business fraternity, 
was founded at New York Univer- 
sity in 1907 and has grown to a 
membership of over 88,000. Some 
of the attributes which help make it 
the leading collegiate fraternity in 
Business Administration are its 181 
undergraduate chapters, 38 alumni 
clubs, a permanent national head- 
quarters and annual national 

meetings. Delta Sigma Pi is also 
proud to sponsor student loan 
funds, scholarship awards and the 
Deltasig magazine, the official 
fraternity publication. Delta Sigma 
Pi is a charter member of the 
Professional Interfraternity Coun- 

Gamma Pi chapter was installed at 
Loyola on Sept. 30, 1950 and has 

since then initiated over 550 
students of commerce into its 

Gamma Pi chapter is an active par- 
ticipant in Loyola's activities, 
athletically, socially and 
professionally. The fraternity 
house, which is the scene of parties 
and many professional functions, is 
located a few blocks north of LT. 

Members pictured are: (FRONT ROW, left 
to right) Jim Huck, Rich Drinane, Joe Man- 
cuso, Bill Simon; (MIDDLE) Rodger Kim, 

John Mahoney, Jerry Rodell, Dave Dieling, 
Steve Josenkoski; (BACK) Les Poole, Kevin 
Kirkland, Dan Babbington; (NOT PIC- 

TURED) Loren Kaszubowski, Ed Croke, 
Steve Tomei, Mike Macewich, Russell 
Boehm, Paul Smith. 

Kappa Beta Gamma 

Kappa Beta Gamma is a social 
sorority founded at Marquette 
University in 1917. Epsilon Chapter 
has been active at Loyola since 
1954. Kappa stresses sisterhood, 
cooperation and helping our 
members to grow as individuals. 
The 41 active sisters attend classes 
at both LSC and LT. This provides 
for diversity of backgrounds and 
interests, but, through working 
together, Kappas maintain a close 
relationship and unity of purpose. 

KBG participates in many projects: 
social, philanthropic and 
university-oriented. Through these 
activities. Kappas aim to promote 
friendship among members and 
uphold the interests of the univer- 
sity and community. 

Kappas are active in various 
charitable projects throughout the 
year as well as Orientation Week, 
Rush and the Panhellenic Associa- 
tion. Sisters are members of SAB, 
SOB, several University committees 

and many other campus 
organizations. Each year KBG spon- 
sors a winter and a spring formal, 
two parent-daughter Communion 
Breakfasts and other social ac- 

Members: Eva Adier, Gini Bohn, 
Mary Chiaruttini, Judy Czechowski, 
Marianne Daiiey, Cathy Fatina, 
Ellen Flynn, Bridget Gollogly, Karen 
Hansen, Ann Holmes, Mary Ann 
Holmgren, Carol jevorutsky. Soon 
Ai Kim, Mary Kwasny, Leanne 
Lantz, Mary Jo Leon, Kathy Lewis, 
Marilyn Mazurek, Joan McDonald, 
Carol Morgan, Patsy Moriarty, Pat 
Murphy, Barb O'Hara, Helene 
O'Hara, Kimberly Ono, Helen 
Paspalas, Karen Racke, Candy 
Ropek, Roni Sacony, Candy Santy, 
Joyce Siniawski, Lynn Skwarek, 
Bonnie Stangarone, Sheila Swieca, 
Debbie Ulaszek, Loretta Walsh, 
Jacky Walther, Pat Ward, Glenda 
White, Andy Wolkowicz, Marge 

Pi Alpha Lambda 

Pi Alpha Lambda fraternity was 
founded on Feb. 28, 1925, under 
the direction of the Rev. James J. 
Mertz, S. J. The fraternity is now ad- 
vised by the Rev. James Pirrie, S. J. 

Members pictured include: 
(FRONT ROW, left to right) Mike 
O'Malley, Treas.; Bruce McGowan, 
V-P for Social Affairs; John Hen- 
nigan. President; Bob Campbell, 
Sec; (BACK ROW) Fr. Jim Pirrie, S. 
J., Moderator; Joe Zakarija, Joe 
McGuire, Henry Schniedermeier, 

Sigma Pi 

Sigma Pi is a national fraternity, a 
Loyola fraternity. The Sig Pi's, as 
members of the oldest fraternity, 
have a goal to make real the ideal 
of brotherhood, within and es- 
pecially outside of the group. 

The fraternity is made up of in- 
dividuals, each with unique 
characteristics. Within this in- 
dividualism, however, there is a 
feeling of oneness. The diverse 
membership contributes to a wide 
range of ideas, which is important 
in a fraternity of any sort. The Sig 
Pi's have pledged themselves to 
service and to brotherhood in the 
fullest sense. 

As a service fraternity, Sigma Pi has 
responded in the past to victims of 
Hurricane Fifi (1974). The Howard 
community has also benefited from 
the fraternity's annual Food and 
Fund Drive. 

In intramurals, the Sig Pi's were 
runners-up in football and won in 

Members: Jim Auromopolis, Greg 
Amarantos, Jack Burns, Tim 
Breakey, Mark Contento, Gerry 
Corcoran, John Ambrosia, Mitch 
Gripe, Dan Drach, Treas.; Bob 

Duch, Rick Dutkiewicz, Tom 
Filarski, Emmett Grady, Bob 
Gutekunst, Jim Herdman, Dave 
Honey, Rich Hendricks, Rich 
Jorgensen, Paul Klabacha, Joel Kor- 
zyack. Bob Hines, Rick Moon, V-P; 
Red McCone, Tom Maguire, John 
Naughton, Rich Kudia, Ted 
Michorczyk, Steve Obrachta, Ber- 
nie O'Connor, Alumni Sec; Mike 
O'Farrell, Burt Padove, Paul 
Pesavento, Ron Rosen, Sec; Scott 
Swanson, Steve Squinto, Terry 
Sheen, Jim Sullivan, Dean Scourtes, 
Sam Scalise, Mark Sladek, John 
Seely, President; Jim Thout, Jerry 
Tully, Bob Tretter, Jordan Yankov. 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 

The Tau Kappa Epsilon Chapter at 
Loyola University has been an ac- 
tive and vital member of the stu- 
dent community since its inception 
in 1956. 

There are many aspects of frater- 
nity life which go unnoticed by the 
majority of Loyola students. Our 
daily experiences, the mingling of 
the good times and the bad, the 
camaraderie built among us is what 
we will remember. 

The TKE's intention is 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 man. 

President Steve Brand; Moderator; 
Fr. Francis Grollig, S. J. 

Theta Phi Alpha 

Upsilon Chapter of Theta Phi Alpha 
is Loyola's oldest sorority, es- 
tablished at LSC in 1943. Currently, 
there is a membership of 30 active 

Theta Phi Alpha strives for a well- 
rounded academic and social at- 
mosphere, reflected in the ac- 
tivities held throughout the year. 
These activities include: fund- 
raising projects for various 
charities, chapter parties, par- 
ticipation in Greek Week, various 
Panhellenic functions, culminated 
by an annual Yacht Party. Theta Phi 
Alpha also encourages high 
academic standing and maintains a 
scholarship program. 

Upsilon Chapter upholds three 
basic ideals — truth, justice and 
loyalty. These ideals are reflected in 
the strong bond of friendship that 
exists among the sisters. 

Members: Nancy Backus, Sue Baser, Ann 
Billingham, Sue Capone, Jeanne Cecchin, 
Margie Crespo, Lisa Dahlin, Julie Drienan, 
Jan Doll, Pam Fish, Mary Jongleux, Mary 
Kane, Dianne Kizior, Andrea Krzysko, Judy 
Lechirt, Laura Magnuson, President; Ann 

Martinez, Kathy Marino, Donna Maserczak, 
Anita Kanchins, Marcia Perry, Suzy Rad- 
zinowicz, Celeste Sierachki, Maryanne 
Ryback, Lisa Welling, Louise Zahorek, Pam 
Krist, Marge Rummel, Joan Soska, Francine 

'^^^^M. Theta Xi 

The Loyola Chapter of Theta Xi 
fraternity was instituted in 
December, 1973 with 12 brothers. 
The Little Sisters program was 
started in February, 1974 with eight 
sisters. In three years, the fraternity 
has grown to 40 brothers and 25 
sisters strong. February, 1976 
marked the brothers' installation as 
the Gamma Delta Chapter of Theta 
Xi National Fraternity. 

The main philosophy of the frater- 
nity is to stress the purpose of why 
we are in college — to learn. Theta 
Xi has one of the highest grade 
point averages of any fraternity on 
campus. In addition, community 
service has been another 
characteristic of the group. Yearly 
tradition calls for Christmas carol- 

ing and a Three Stooges Film 
Festival. Many Theta Xi members 
are active in SAB, LSGA and Blue 

In athletics, Theta Xi took the all- 
University intramural swimming 
championship, first place in in- 
tramural handball and also in IM 

Officers (Brothers): Charles 
Walloschek, President; Zachary 
Soiya, V-P; Peter Alesi, Treas.; Paul 
Wykowski, Sec; James Otrembiak, 
Scholarship Chairman; (Sisters) 
Deborah Zbylut, V-P; Susan Bruce, 
President; Joyce Deptula, Treas.; 
Nancy Porgess, Sec; 

Moderator — Richard Vandevelde, 
S. ]. 


Robert M. Abramson 
Glenn E. Afryl 

B.S. Biology 
Patrick J. Ahem 

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Christopher Ajigbotafe 

B.S. Biology 

)ose F. Allongo, Jr. 

B.S. Biology 
Joyce D. Atkins 

A.B. Sociology 
Carole Ann Augustus 

A.B. English 
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Wayne E. Bancroft 

A.B. Chemistry 
Kevin H. Baranowski 

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Richard R. Barbaro 

B.S. Biology 

Donna VI. Baron 

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Lisa V. Bellar 

B.S. Psychology 

Donald N. Bellezzo 

A.B. English 
Stephen B. Bellus 

B.S. Psychology, Sociology 
Karen E. Berg 

B.S. Psychology 
Ron S. Biel 

A.B. Communication Arts 

Therese M. Blackburne 

B.S, Psychology 
Virginia R. Bohn 

B.B.A, Personnel Management 
Diane M. Bolzan 

B.B-A Executive Accounting 
Ronald J. Bonaguro 

B.S Biology 

l-|acqui Botkin 

B.S. Biology 
Cora M. Boudreau 

B.S. Biology 
Michael D. Boyce 

A.B, Political Science 
Ann T. Brackley 

A.B. English 

Sandra K. Bradley 

A.B. Communication Arts 
)an M. Brennan 

A.B. Political Science 

Patricia M. Brown 

B.S. Biology 
Ann S. Bryan 

Ken A. Budzikowski 

A.B. Spanish 
Henry R. Burkiewicz 

A.B. History 

Patricia Byrnes 

A.B. English 
Eileen M. Cahill 

B.S, Chemistry 
Susan Jo Candiotti 

A.B. Communication Arts 
Stephen T. Campbell 

B.B.A. Management 

James M. Carlin 

A.B. Political Science 
Thomas M. Caron 

B.S. Biology 
Mary E. Carr 

B.S. Psychology 
Margarita Casas 

A.B, History 

Albert M. Castellan 

B.S. Biology 
John N. Catanese 

B.S. Psychology 
Mary-Eileen Cavanaugh 

A.B. History 
Ronald D. Cervenka 

B.B.A. Marketing 

Marian F. Chase 

B.S. Mathematics 
Robert A. Cheely 

A.B. History 
Caryn L. Cleeland 

A.B. Communication Arts 
Thomas E. Cleys 

B.S, Mathematics 

Linda M. Collins 

A.B. Political Science 
Kathleen A. Condon 

B.S. Psychology 
Mark M. Contento 

A.B. Political Science 
Beverly L. Conway 

A.B. Sociology 

Suzanne R. Cook 

B.S. Biology 
Timothy ). Corcoran 

B.S. Biology 
John Corliss 

B.S. Criminal lustice 
Derya S. Corluhan 

B.B.A. Finance 

Paula P. Coughlin 

B.S. Education 
Carmelina Covello 

A.B. French, Italian 
John J. Coyne 

B.B.A. Accounting 
Edward J. Cronin 

A.B. History, Theology 

Marybeth Cunneen 

B.S. Psychology 
Maureen A. CunniK 

A.B. Political Science 
Bruce M. Dahl 

B.S, Biology 
Daniel G. Danowski 

B.S Psychology 

Patricia Anne Denton 

A.B. Political Science, English 
Richard N. DePompei 

B.S. Biology 
John A. Dewan 

B.S. Mathematics 
Gregory E. Dieter 

B.S. Psychology 

Karen J. Dimond 

A.B. History 
Maria DiPrima 

B.S. Psychology 
Steven C. Dittmann 

B.S. Mathematics 
Larry D. Dixon 

A.B. Communication Arts 

Marta O. Dmytrenko 

A.B. French 
Michael J. Donahue 

B.S, Psychology 
Catherine J. Downing 

B.S. Psychology 
Sharon D. Drake 

A.B. Sociology 

Patrick J. Driscoll 

B.B.A. Accounting 
Earl P. Dufty, Jr. 

B.S. Biology 
Robert K. Duffy 

B.S. Psychology 
Daniel J. Dumelle 

B.S. Psychology 

Rene Durnin 

B.S. Psychology 
Theodore T. Dvoracek 

A.B. English 
Dane M. Ediey 

A.B. Communication Arts 
Nancy ). Egan 

B.S. Psychology 

Arthur L. Egel 

B,S, tducdtion 
Lorella J. Engler 

IJ.S. Psychology, Theology 
Vanessa L. Enrighl 

B.b, tducalion 
Beverly J. Euell 

A B. Political Science 

Patricia Fahey 

B.S, Biology 
Joanne M. Fanning 

B.S, Psychology 
Mohammad Farraj 

B.S. Biology 
Rita E. Favorite 

B.S. Education 

Richard D. Felice 

A.B. Political Science 
Julie M. Fern 

A.B. Sociology 

Joseph D. Fernandez 

B.S- Biology 
Brian T. Fitzgibbons 

B.S. Biology 

Donna M. Foglietta 

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Jeannie M. Folk 

B.B.A. Accounting 

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A.B. Sociology 
Rosemary P. Francis 

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A.B. English 
Mary Fratto 

B.S. Psychology 

Patricia A. Fray 

A.B. History 
James |. Furibondo 

B.S. Biology 

Larry Furlan 

B.S. Biology 
Cheryl L. Gaghagen 

B.S. Education 

Mary Jo Calante 

B.S. Education 
Nicoleffe M. Calante 

B.B.A. Finance 
Linn Caluhn 

B.S. Mathematics 
Mary Chris Gawenda 

Thomas J. Geisse 

A.B. Communication Arts 
Maria Diane Gekas 

B.S. Psychology 
Steven Gelsomino 

B.S. Biology 
Frederick Gigele 

B.B.A. Accounting 

Sidney E. Classner 

A.B. History 
llene F. Goldstein 

A.B, Political Science, Psychology 
Marie Grabavoy 

A B Political Science 
John H. Grace 

B,S. Psychology 

Rose D. Greco 

M. Ed. 
Mary Fran Greene 

A.B. English 
Maureen E. Gregory 
Randolph C. Greune 

B.B A. Finance 


Gerardo A. Grieco 

B-S. Biology 
William J. Grzelak 

B.S. Biology 
Cynthia K. Guennewig 

B.S. Mathematics 
Joseph L Guido 

A.B. Political Science, History 

Joy A. Gunderson 

B.B. A Economics 
|ohn A. Halerz 

A.B. English 
John R. Hall 

A.B. Theology 
Mary Genevieve Halligan 

B.B. A. Accounting 

Gail D. Haskell 

B.S. Biology 
Daniel ). Healy 

B.S Biologv 
Catherine Lee Hefferan 

B.S. Sociology 
Fernando Hernandez 

B.S. Biology 

Barbara A. High 

Michael J. Hoffarth 

A.B. Sociology 
Laurence Hogstrom 

B.S. Chemistry 
Susan G. Hopkinson 

A.B. Communication Arts 

Elizabeth A. Horvath 

A.B. Political Science 
Marc J. Horwitch 

B.S. Psychology 
Romayne Jacquet 

B.S. Anthropology 
Edward ). lanak 

A.B. History 

Jacqueline L. Janis 

B.S. Eciucation 
Allan |. Jaworski 

A.B. Theatre 
Craig C. Jez 

A.B. English 
Joseph A. Jirasek 

A.B. Communicatio Arts 

Demetra John 

B.S Biology 
Geraldine Johnson 

B.S. Education 
Christine Johnstone 

B.S. Biology 
Mary I. Jongleux 

A.B. English 

Kathleen M. Kamphausen 

A.B. Communication Arts 
Gregory W. Kamykowski 

B.S. Chemistry 
David P. Kaplan 

B.S. Biology 
Robert J. Karsa 

A.B. Political Science 

Michael J. Kaspar 

A.B, Theology 
Frank Keen 

A.B. French 
lames P. Kelly 

B.S. Chemistry 
Mary Ann Kennedy 

A B Historv 

Gertrude E. Kerschner 

B.b- Biology 
Raymond D. Kim 

B.B.A. Accounting 

Dennis R. Kirian 

B.S Psychology 
Maria Klaczynska 

A.B. English 

Ronald J. Klein 

A.B. Political Science 
Mary C. Kolb 

A.B. Communication Arts 
John W. Kouracos 

A.B. Political Science 
Melanie E. Kowalski 

A.B. Political Science 

James A. Kozak 

B.S. Psychology 
Cecilia A. Krynicki 

B.S. Psychology 
Judy A. Krzysko 

A.B. Education 
Kimberly Payne Kubiak 

A.B. Theatre, French 

Terry R. LaBarre 

B.S. Biology 
Gary ). LaPaille 

B.B.A. Finance 

Rosemarie LaPlaca 

A.B, Theatre, Italian 
Frank J. LaRocca 
Catherine M. Lenz 

B S. Psychology 
Edward F. Lisowski 

B S. Psychology 

Daniel E. Lojkutz 

B.S. Psychology 
Lynn D. Lucchese 

B.S. Psychology 
Robert P. Lyons 

A.B. Communication Arts, History 
Marllynn E. Mahone 

A.B. Spanish 

Terrence J. MajewskI 

B.S. Biology 
Kathleen M. Mallen 

A.B. Political Science 

Richard D. Manion 

A.B. English 
Cynthia M. Mares 

B.S. Psychology 

leanne M. Marquis 

B,S Psytholoi^y 
Ann M. Marline 

B.S Mathfmatirs 
Anthony M. Marlino 

B,S, Biology 
Mary |o Maska 

A B Lnghsh 

Francis J. Matese 

B.S, Psychology 
Maria E. Mayol 

B.S. Psychology 

Marilyn R. Mazurek 

B B A ,^ccoun^mg 
Jerome A. McDonald 

A.B. Urban Studies 

loan C. McDonald 

B.S, Education 
loan M. McElligott 

B.S. Biology 
Thomas |. McCralh 

B.S Psychology 
Mary M. McCreevy 

,A.B. History, Political Science 

Joseph J. McNerney 

B S Biologv 
Sue A. Merkner 

\.B. English, Communication Arts 
Jacob C. Messing 

B S Psvchoiogv 
Mary Messner 

B S Psychology 

Edward G. VlichI 

B.S. Biology 
Emil E. Millas 

A.B. Classical Studies 
David E. Miller 

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Mary Anne Miller 

B.B.A. Marketing 

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B.S. Biology 
Alan M. Mullins 

A.B. Psychology 
Thomas G. Muriello 

A.B. English 

lames F. Nabar 

B.B.A. Finance 
John J. Naleway 

B.S. Chemistry 
L. R. Nemchek 

A.B. Theatre 
Edilberto E. \epomuceno 

B.S. Biology 

Marianne Ney 

B.S. Psychology 
Kevin A. Nicholl 

A.B. Communication Arts 
Leonore M. Nicolay 

A.B. Theatre 
Karen A. Notaro 

A.B. Political Science 

Barbara A. O'Hara 

B.B.A. CPA Accounting 
Judy Olson 

B.S. Biology 
Gail A. O'Neal 

A.B. Modern Languages 
Daniel T. O'Neill 

B.B.A. Accounting 

James |. Otrembiak 

B.S, Chfmistr\ 
Ronald L. Owens 

B.S, PsytholoKv 
Myrna M. Pablo 

B.S, Biology 
Richard W. Pacelli 

B S Biolotv 

Henry Padleckas 

B.S. Chemistry 
William C. Paige 

A.B. English 

Christine B. Paszko 

,A.B. French 
Peggy Pattullo 

B.S. Psychology 

Kerry W. Pavek 

A.B. History 
Carlos A. Pereda 

B.B.A. Marketinc 

Paul A. Pesavento 

A.B. English 
Norma |. Peters 
James R. Picchetti 

B.S. Biology 
Louis A. PIccoli 

B.S. Chemistry 

Thomas J. Pisarczyk 

B.B.A. Accounting 
Susan M. Podgorski 

B.S. Biology 
Anna M. Pol 

A.B. Spanish 
Maria T. Pol 

B.S. Biology 

Kenneth S. Polin 

B.S. Chemistry 
David A. Pomierski 

B.S. Biology 
Tatiana M. Popov 

B.S, Biology 
Kathleen ). Powers 

B.S. Mathematics 

Wayne A. Fresco 

A.B. Communication Arts 
Jane T. Prus 

B.B.A. Accounting 
Andre B. Prypchan 

A.B. Political Science 
Susan ). Quattrochi 

B.S. Psychology 

Thomas J. Quinn 

B S, Biology 
Maureen E. Quirk 

B S Psytholo^v 
Sharon R. Raczynski 

B S BkjIo^v 
Ronald E. Rankin 

B S Biology 

Patricia A. Rann 
Borgia B. Rataj 

A.B. Political Science 
Felicia P. Ratliff 

B,S Edutdtion 
Todd E. Restarski 

A,B. Political Science 

Susan L. Reuter 

B S- Biology 
Denise A. Richardson 

A B, Sociologv 
Jesse Rivera 

B S Psychology 
Michael A. Rizzo 

A.B. Sociology 

Pamela L. Romano 

A B English 
Joseph E. Ross 

B S Chemistry, Mathematics 
Diane M. Rotella 

•\ B Fine Arts 
Marian Ruane 

A.B, Urban Stuciies 

Frank P. Rullo 

BB A Accounting 
Susan A. Rurup 

B S Ps\cholog\ 
Lawrence A. RuM 

B B A CPA Accounting 
Philip J. Ryan 

BB A Marketing 

Joanne Beth Rybicke 

A.B. Fine Arts 
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Ronald A. Safran 

BB.A. Accounting 

James A. $ajdal< 

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Mary E. Sala 

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Henry Schmitz 

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Patricia Ann Scully 

Patricia A. Seay 

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Sandra P. Sifuentes 

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.A.B. Theatre 
Deborah A. Smith 

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Jack A. Smith 

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Perry S. Smith, Jr. 

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Kenneth Szul 

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Dominic J. Tolitano 

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lames E. Walsh 

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Marcia V. Wilson 

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A.B. English 
James G. Young 

A.B. History 

Michael J. Zdon 

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Margaret M. Zegan 

B.S. Psychology 
Margaret E. Zerega 

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Herman D. Ziebell 

A.B. Political Science 

Lynn Aiken 
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Claudia Anderson 
Margaret Anderson 


Sara Archibeque 
Nancy Backus 
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Marija Balciunas 
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H^ M' ^'m 

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Rosemary Old 
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\§ ^ F^ 

Linda Prislo 
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Notice of Nondiscriminatory 
Policy as to Students 

Loyola University of Chicago admits students of 
any race, sex, color, national and ethnic origin to 
all the rights, privileges, programs, and activities 
generally accorded or made available to 
students at the school. Loyola University does 
not discriminate on the basis of race, color, 
national and ethnic origin in administration of its 
educational policies, admissions policies, 
scholarship and loan programs, and athletic and 
other school-administered programs. 

Loyola University of Chicago is an Equal Oppor- 
tunity/Affirmative Action educator and 

If there is anything to be appreciated in 
college, it is the realization that learning 
is a constant process. Knowledge does 
not come from "following the motions" 
and rote memorization. Knowledge com- 
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A>^v:^'.>"'-'^-''^'tW JOSS- ifisuJ^.^w-'iVjS-l'^'l*?*^'*- ->^' 


As I sit here to write the last "copy" for the 1976 edition 
of the LOYOLAN, many things come to mind. Not to 
overlook the Nation's 200th birthday, I would like to 
take a line to say, "Happy Birthday to these our United 

More specifically speaking for the LOYOLAN in 76, a 
few substantial accomplishments were achieved. One 
important element was the financial status of the book. 
The price stayed the same (certainly not a sign-of-the- 
times) and with the help of good ad revenue, we were 
able to concentrate on another aspect of the book — - 
quality. By staying with the same number of pages, we 
were able to obtain quality prints wherever possible 
and to even add color. I feel that with the 1975 
LOYOLAN as a base, the LOYOLAN is going in an up- 
ward trend in the years to come. 

I would like to thank those brave souls of the 75 staff, 
for this book wouldn't have even been possible 
without their efforts. Thanks also to my staff and those 
few individuals who spent many an hour at the end of 

Bob Moorhead, our Walsworth rep, deserves my deep 
gratitude for his sincere interest and help this year. He 
kept us smiling (a major accomplishment at times). I am 
also grateful to those individuals who helped me at the 
beginning and at the end, through some very rough 

To all of those people who helped in any way what- 
soever in contributing something, 1 would like to say 
thanks, but the person to be thanked is you, the reader, 
for without you why would we even do this? 

Many friends, mostly photographers, were very skep- 
tical at the end of January, 1976, about our goal: cap- 
turing the spirit of and recording the events of the 
whole year in the four months to follow. The inclina- 
tion to abandon the effort ranged from moderately 
strong to overpowering. But very little lies beyond the 
potentials of young Loyolans and the task was com- 
pleted. The prices paid for this feat included chronic 
red-eye, little shut-eye and a patience which decayed 
in geometric progression. 

I'm not too proud to lavish gratitude where due. Unen- 
ding hymns of praise to Patty Denton, Debbie Rybka 
and Nancy Shotas. Thanks also to Jim Whitehead, who 
helped me walk the fiscal tightrope; and to Mariette 
LeBlanc, without whom the tightrope might have been 
a hangman's rope. Special laurels are conferred upon 
Rev. John E. Festle, S. J., for his divine gift of tolerance; 
Jane Hutchins, for helping me remain academically sol- 
vent; Bill White and the entire Answering Service; Pam 
Young, who doubled as cheerleader; Keith, Eileen and 
Julie of Lake Shore Student Services; and finally. Mom, 
for the home-cooked meals. 

Neil E. Winston 
Photography Editor 

P.S. I am not alone in my wish that these pages could be 
filled with all of the faces that are Loyola. I say this with 
special sincerity to my own friends — those who have 
helped transform the past two years into a period of 
great personal growth and a renewal of my faith in the 
basic goodness of humanity. To all of those Loyolans, 
who are within this book by spirit alone, I make my 
personal dedication. 

A- ^t/W^- 

Edward W. Wavak