V I / ^' / ■/ izK ■^vc^ ^. '••v * .i »>*» -.*"*a ■ ,> -^-y^ >>*M,, i ■ Wx^Qikm Digitized by the Internet Archive in 2011 with funding from CARL!: Consortium of Academic and Research Libraries in Illinois http://www.archive.org/details/loyolan1978unse «;; „■ a »! - «■ n .. It .- ■ ■ HI H ■: ^=r- stable of CHontents Introduction Student Life Administration Academics Organizations Sports Graduates Patrons Page 4 Page 35 Page 115 Page 171 Page 221 Page 253 Page 295 Places uiliere uie liueii, §tu&i0&, anb t|a& classes. Images seen tlfrougli different ei|es ^HHSi ? ^-"- • Bai.ssejaiSiLJstii, Aiy *i?i::;Eg;^M (glimpses of a gear ®l|at came ani uient Anil only left iOemories 12 ♦-^ i I ^1 14 ■^ 15 iilll •rC ^- -f rSi0' / i^a64 I \/^. — s 1 ' s.^ ^ "<8f^ FUl ;r ■4^ V W^ ^ ' I %i*u *\*V i *ii m M m fjfM .1^ \'(^ U> // f ' r> f^YJ^ »^^ CLOSED 8l5amt63:30pmi s-^F^ iFirst semester stu&omg, §econli semester registration, A C0l&, snouiH uiinter, A cliallenge anli a pain. 18 ■» ■Ilimi l ll lll l lill HMM IIll II I II i.l._J.J iCoyola §tu&ents knoui S^oui to l^aue ?Fun 19 •i!^' ^ i i»,> wcaBHifei ^Sfli Sloyolas students are constarttly brancliing out, experiencing neui situations, and grasping neui ideas, in tl|e classrooms, labs, and tt|e dorms. •^ Pictures of tl|e Ifear ©liat H9as. . . 22 ssL-jsEss^Jcsia c ^j ^/, \^ ^SJSi \m l^m H m: - ■ I \ VI 23 ■.^S!aeiSK*»=>s . ^s'lJi:*^ I " nf Banctng Pinball, 26 E^SS^f^iS • -I om ■■^mait''t' ■ 27 places an& People ■fe 28 g^ df tt|e ^ear Past Si^^SS^SfC^^MS 29 ill K-^Sa^^^i JFoQsball, JFreslfmen (©rientatfon, i- miiA'tt:^ <il»9^ Keep the moments as best as you can, Remember the faces, the fun, the tears. Keep a warm ember alive in your heart To fan alive in future years. Care now, for your caring wifl Remain for eternity. >*>-* ^M^ «a ^•^ IKftS >(!CTa3i^ -vyx«=a ./^ Page ®l|trty-JFtue §tu&ent iCHe §tu&ent lllife §tu&ent ffiife §tu&ent Slife 4Sii>w X. §tudent Sliff Mertz Hall • Mertz Hall • Mertz Hall • Mertz Hall Hall • Mertz Hall • Mertz Hall • Mertz Hall ^" ^^ I ^a**. 37 0^ N U 0) 39 40 The All-Niter featured a square dance, a wine and cheese party, a faculty talent show, a student talent show, games, a dance, free beer, a movie, and for those who made it through the night— a continental breakfast. 41 uWIOOL i / 3^ 5^ 1- H 1 1 c cd OS 03 ffi ffi M fl G fl O O o • 1— 1 • l-H •(^ p. Ph a B S S c« cd cS u U u 42 BOTTOM: Rich Zak. Tim Rliode, Howard Killian, Fred Sclinitzms. Julin Kail, Mike King, Don Ram- scll. MIDDLE: Phil Anderson, Larry Lenz, Dick Gregory, Marius Naris, Chris Vournazous. TOP: Ran- dy Reid, Bob Moen, Randy Oliva, Mike Bond, John Sniudde, John O'Brien, Mike Liacono. ?>*■.».' .:* ,". " >*«.=VT --^ Gonzaga Hall HALL GOVERNMENT: Dan I'oertsch, Rich Wasik, Mark Laver (Hall Manager), Er. Hayes, Mike Prus, George Boleslav, Gerry Wozniak. Chamberlain Hall STANDING: Lori Wienhart-Treas., Mary Szarzynski-Sec, Maureen Dahlke-V.P., Roz lasillo-Pres. SEATED: Candy Ennes- ser, Maureen Doyle, Valerie Childrey— Floor Representatives. 46 Pratt Lane Winthrop Hall .^■r 48 Winthrop Apartments 49 Kenmore Hall 50 Stabler Hall 51 Pub Nite at Lewis Towers il 12^- '■^v' ^^^^Hi^X^^Bip7 ?^^^^^H ^^w? jW| '^' ^1 ^Br (m^ J ^fl|^EaB| L ^ ^^^^■^9 / 53 ■i ^m Lewis Towers Campus 54 55 56 ■ ■j M IF^ ^^^^«^? M p ^B W:»l ^B 1^^ ^H^i ^m '■> ^^^^H IP^^^^^^^^^IH^^^^h^^^^ ^L ^imI^^^^^ ^^^u&hIPb^ //^:„7i^ 57 E'^'^^l :-.3r«i V 1 ^^ ^^1 1 58 59 } J Hi^^ t.' mm / m m m ^ ■ m m m m M m m m m m ■ r< 11 ft ALLY Ft m i. ^- ■M^^ I : ' ii.-^- l»«BLin ^■aaiirae^ti':Ki;T\t^ ■.y^;?:.^-:. ' / .■•tart-j mm North-South trains Howard to north side EngleWOOd th eS/Asniand Jackson Pk toes/stony island 1 63 £4.4- 64 S?" > ^ '^^SV'^rSSXBWN'- «-"r<wi $t- m •-— -«fp«r Niles College of Loyola University rests on a campus at Har- lem and Touhy in Chicago. As the college seminary of the arch- diocese, the one hundred sixty men who reside there are con- sidering the possibility of the ministry of priesthood in their lives. Niles has the best of both worlds. The small college. The big university. The men take most of their core curriculum at the Niles Campus. Venturing into their major field, they take most of their classes at Lake Shore Campus while some even journey to Lewis Towers. This year at Niles there have been a few changes that will effect the campus for years to come. The first change was a "Christmas Present" of our president of the college as stated by our own Archbishop. This man is Reverend Richard Saudis. He comes to us from a diocese in Alaska where he has been for a good number of years. We here at Niles are glad to meet him and eagerly await his new insigiits. The second change here at the Niles Campus was the depar- ture of our Academic Dean, Rev. John Finnegan. He has been here at Niles since the day the school opened in 1961 . He has been an excellent teacher and great administrator. He even act- ed as rector and campus president before the appointment of Rev. Saudis. The third change this year was in formations. For a Niles student this is much more than just listening to a talk given by just somebody. We had our fellow students giving talks to our student body on topics ranging from spirituahty to service, and apostalates. Service is an important ideal here especially the apotolate program. Every student who is at Niles usually has several different types of apotolate experiences. These ex- periences can be as different as teaching CCD, to working with teens, to working with the elderly. The apotolate program is a definite highhght of the Niles experience. The fourth change is something that may not seem very ma- jor, but it really is. That is the sports program at Niles. Both intercollegiate and intramural sports are an important part of Niles and they help to create a school unity. Besides, out of a school with as few students as we have we end up doing pretty well for ourselves. Even our sports program is a definite part of— The Niles Experience. i«;«6^*«-: 67 69 Rome Center ^ i;^i #^u^ iff j;if ' 71 72 \9ty. -C^ - *''• m 73 Freshmen Orientation :-Sitil§ Freshmen orientation, better known as welcome week, features a variety of activities to better aq- uaint new students with Loyola and his fellow classmates. Among the activities are a picnic, pictured here, movies, a banquet, and a dance. 75 Freshmen Orientation at Lewis Towers ■"J!^ 76 "^^ji^^^' 77 to the I9ZS Prefiidettrfi^ 79 Awards Banquet «i'iiiiUA//:A'i.r]Wi\.^'.:? 80 Tlie Student Activities Awards Banquet, honoring Loyola's undergraduates, was held April 22, 1978, in the M & M Club. Merchan- dise Mart. Student organizations presented awards to their members. The Vice Presi- dent's Award for Leadership and Moderator of the Year were also presented. Music for the evening was provided by "Alliance". (.<, Death of a Salesman" — Niles College 82 ''The Crucible" — Lake Shore Campus 83 (.(. Lysistrata *)•) ,W5^'" 84 85 Twelfth Night— Niles College 87 Sales, Sales, Sales! :S ^^-^ y'l ^ '^^ ," *_. ■?*^^Ui> 88 y!l\}_. u r^'.w 89 Radio Conference EL iNfoRMAL m CAW itmwis *n ftt^sn. cw 8 00 f« ttt It VAlUX ■ Mom. v4rtt!Uiri »HI fil^^ LOVOLA NaT/OA/a'^ Pcrc Maf qiMtc Crater 1OV01.4 uNivmsm oTchicago TkeSessioHS • 9;M)to 10:30 fHte Does a OiBege Radio Stalion General MaugerDo? MC322 XMaCut-nuifiiri MC412 <«««>» »'<Mif« ia BmaJaaAg G«jfg«oiiii Room *ftB«rSjiro;i«^ MC3I2 (2iiil Floor) hlttcgllmmiHowloPnmiile t'oir Rmlh Suiim CmKrCtrKBt Teduuli^- MC417 MC420 nr&SSHOS- 10:45 toII:45AJM. (kl»afA<^!n''°°°^ NIC -122 SfansCm^mCatmifc MC4I2 fygiffm^o^Bivatkasmg MC522 Ii^.«»Wi (o«.B.*.'.4m«» ■o™^^ II.-00roI:0SI FaknICcm Teduktl fdtM TkeSesskms - ASCAP GBntm AadimceSuni^i^ HowtoBoABtA TkJisisMB-l: :__^ 90 ¥ 91 Dances Nearly every weekend a dance is held somewhere, either on campus, or in a frat house. Some of the groups that preformed tliis year are: Heartsfield, M & R Rush, Tlie Clark Kent Band, and Sahara. 92 / 93 94 Campion Hall's fourth annual Casino Night featured many of the games at a real casino: blackjack, roulette, reno poler and craps. To top off the evenings, they had a disco and a restaurant complete with bunnies. 95 Blood Drives Several times during the school year blood drives are held at both Lake Shore and Lewis Towers Cam- puses to offer the convienience of donating during free time. 96 o o Q 98 scalar J>js' 1^1 5cK, i2.au I o^ E vGnis "=i.30-RM- 10 15 ?-M I0 30?f! iiis-pn 2:33 An- H3DAn J "Jo7n - -School IBovjS Orat) ■Bro>^~WNET ■ fi^lcs 1>anaz. Conh^^t Arcadu ' - ■ -Tir^k- ;~ 'Roi,Cjhn!x ■ II""" Lane- ur/7r ( uame Jo!«in- ij|7?-r :c?r<^'^ ■ - H>/fca i_^/es/ ! rrizes W: most ronanfic coupla b2st dancino coupk C-uplz tji+K toast breaks » 1 99 Student Life Student Life Student Life Student Life Student Life Student Life Student Life Student Life Student Life Student Life Student Life Student Life Student Life Student Life Student Life Student Life 101 b*. m A tracker In the wilderness of myself, I've learned to search for Hidden springs. An ocean Held up to a mirror, I reflect my depth. Through the skin of the cacoon I see the still-folded butterfly And inwardly smile, Having perceived myself. Opening myself, I have discovered a pearl That I never knew about. With cupped hands, I save it. My presence here Like breath on a mirror Is not lasting. And yet I still breathe. -John Fafinski I Have a Friend A Friend to be with A Friend to study with A Friend to have fun with Campus Life: Coming, Going, Playing — ^ ^ S:^ ~ i i ll Ill a; ^^fe^f»5iiP^^ ''M^ •' ILV-, h; !.•»•.- .•:^iV«i. ii^^ 'j t^ ',> ^piiiVJOiiSK :■-.;-■'■■ ::^.^ ..'j^''-.- Hustle, Research, Study and Lunch HKEKi^''^^ 1 |ys:t*!*»?* ^^<* HHBj ■ ^g i ^ ^^»*l ■ H ^ 1 ■ n 1 H^^^^M 1 i^H lilSilll .-wl , S -=■ s<mi»"^' •T ^i 1 *s:^ STGK.fc-fel 113 ^^' M page ©ne l^un^reD JFifteen Atimtntstratton Sc Academics Atiministratton 8c Academics Atimintstration Sc AcaDrmics Administration Sc Academics Administration Sc Academics Reverend Raymond Baumhart, S.J., President Mariette LeBlanc, Vice President for Student Services University Officers le Loyola Board of Trustees is comprised of individuals from a variety of occupations. The trustees brmg to their posts the specific skills and expertise liich they have developed from their career experiences. In tlie realm of academia. Loyola's board includes the president of Regis College, in Denver, St. ouis University, and the Association of Jesuit Colleges and Universities, vice-presidents of Georgetown University and Boston College, and a former dean of omen. Tlie board also includes lawyers, an architect, an accountant, an opthamologist, and the presidents of National Can Corporation and Pullman Stan- ird. 119 John F. Langdon, V.P. for Administration Fr. DonaJd Hayes, V.P. for Campus Ministry W. Daniel Conroyd, Vice President for Public Relations 120 ■i Karl Zeisler, Vice President for Finance 121 Deans of Undergraduate Schools, Departments John M. Wozniak, Dean, School of Education ipiiil '^ Fr. William Hogan, S.J. Senior Dean Henry R. Malecki, Dean, University College 122 A..V Ronald Walker, Dean of Arts & Sciences Fr. John Murphy, S.J. Freshmen Dean Jeanne M. Foley, Dean of Social Sciences Sue Nebei, Dean of Humanities 123 Shtna Austin-Student Activities & Calendar Clearance Sec.-L.T. liarbaro C.ilboley-Secretary-L.T. Ruth Ann Llorca-Secretary-Dean of Students-L.T. 124 Eileen Toffan- Secretary to the V.P. of Student Services Student Services Gordon Stiefei-Asst. Dean of Students, Dir. of Student Activities Joan Steinbrcchcr-Dean of Students- L.T.C. Loraine P. Monthei, Asst. Dean of Students & Int. Student Ad- visor Adeline Finnegan Student Services Paula Sutton 126 Gary Soltys, Asst. Director of Student Services Keith Patrick, Director of Student Activities Bernard Pleslcoff, Director of Housing Charles Taylor, Asst. Dean of Students, Black Student Advisor 127 Fr. Bob Arnone, S.J. Fr. Paul Clifford, S.J. Fr. John Dillon, S.J. Fr. Peter Fox, S.J. Tom Fueclitnian Fr. Ed Konat, S.J. Fr. Paul Macke, S.J. Dr. Gerald McCuUoh 128 Campus Ministry The Campus Ministry Staff is responsible for working with students, faculty, and staff to facilitate the development of a Christian atmosphere within the University. The Cam- pus Ministry team is made up of several full- time priests, sisters, and Cathohc lay-men and women. The part-time staff includes two Protestant Chaplains, a Jewish Rabbi, and priests who function as Chaplains for most of the residence halls. Fr. Jerry Overbeck, S.J. Fr. James Pirrie, S.J. Dr. Thomas Ranck Fr. Donald Hayes. S.J. Lucien Roy Fr. Vincent Towers Sr. Anne Wertc !29 Economics Tassos G. Malkiris, Cliairman and Assistant Professor, Economics Dept. Dr. Tassos Malliaris, Chairman of the Economics department who was named Associate Director of the Graduate School of Business, Sep- tember 15, 1977, said he believes the school's purpose is to train stu- dents who can solve problems and make correct management decisions. He sees theory and application as eqmlly important and feels that a par ticular strength of the Loyola MBA program is the unique way it stresse the role of business in American society and the responsibility of busi- ness leaders to society. 130 Accounting R. Carson Cox, Chairman and Associate Professor, Accounting Dept. During the past year, the accounting department has begun planning a new management accounting program, equal in rigor to the pubUc ac- counting program, to prepare graduates to assume top level positions as controller or chief accountant within major business firms. As a by pro- duct of the program, graduates should be well prepared to successfully complete the recently introduced Certified Management Accountant exam. The accounting department is one of the largest departments within the School of Business, with tlurteen full time faculty and six part time staff. Many of the faculty have considerable professional experience through maintaining their own accounting practices and through consul- ting work with major American corporations. This background enables the faculty to bring practical experience to the classroom. 131 Financ George S. Goodell, Professor and Chairman, Finance Dept. The department of Finance is one of the smaller departments of the School of Business, yet it is the most popular area of concentration of grad- uate students in the MBA program. The finance major receives broad training in both the financial manage- ment aspects of business and in the area of investments and the securities market. Graduates typically pursue careers within the treasury department of firms, or with banks, security broke age houses, an other financial institu- tions. 132 larketing The Marketing department seeks to: 1 ) provide a basis for understanding tiie American system of distribution of the output of our productive mecltanism; 2) provide an understanding of, and the skills needed for market research and analysis; 3) offer understanding, know- ledge and skills in the training and man- agement of marketing personnel; 4) train in the identification, eraluation, and solution of marketing problems. Allen F. Jung, Chairman and Professor, Marketing Dept. Management The Management department strives to instill in students the importance of viewing organizations as social systems, whose effectiveness depends on satis- faction of both individual and joint goals. The department offers a major in personnel administration. This pro- gram is designed to prepare students for general management careers as well as entry positions in various personnel specialties. Mike Keely, Acting Chairman, Management Dept. 133 Institute of Industrial Relation Dr. Alan J. Fredian, Director The Institute of Industrial Relations is a professional program in the Grad- uate School wliich prepares people for careers and advancement in the fields of personnel management, in- dustrial relations, and organizational development. The Institute was found- ed in 1941 by Father Ralph Gallagher *; and continues today under the direc- tion of Dr. Alan J. Fredian to be a significant educational force in human resource management and develop- ment. 134 ocio-Legal Studies The objectives of the DepariiT.gn.; of Socio-Legal Studies are to provide the student with an understanding of individual legal responsibilities arising from the interaction of persons, prop- erty, and government, and to create an awareness of the legal environment in which executive decisions are made. John D. O'Malley, Professor & Qiairnian 135 School of EducatiJ John M. Wozniak, Dean, School of Education Tlie School of Education is in its eiglith year of operation, including the Institute of Pastoral Studies, and is composed of four departments: Ad- nrinistration. Curriculum and Instruc- tion, Foundations and Guidance, and Counseling. Wlrile consolidating in some areas, due to inflation and in- creased significant competition from the public sector and an expected cyclical decline in traditional under- graduate teacher education, it is con- fidently expected that newer avenues of development will grow, namely, teachers for the emotionally disturbed and socially maladjusted, a school psychologist program and continuing education programs for teachers, ad- ministrators and counseling personnel in the school sector. 136 3 r-H o Melvin Lehman, Chairman and Professor, Management Science Dept The Management Science Depart- ment in the School of Business Admini- stration has undergone some changes and has expanded its scope of opera- tion. The department formerly titled Operations Management and Quantita- tive Methods, has chosen its new name to emphasize the use of scientific meth- ods of management, especially in management of operating systems. New course offerings include Mg Sc 348 CO- BOL-Business Computer Programming, and Mg Sc 349 Project Management. Business needs for more students with an area of concentration in production management has prompted growth in the department . 137 O • 1-H • I— I G s s o Robert W. Pirsein, Associate Professor The study of Communication Arts enables the student to acquire a better understanding of the processes of hu- man communication as well as to im- prove his or her own communicative skills in a wide variety of human inter- actions. The major in' Communication Alts provides students v.'ith the op- portunity to concentrate their studies in either Speech Communication or Mass Communication. Specialized course work and creative activity help prepare the Communication Arts majors for careers and further grad- uate or professional study. 138 honors Program The Honors Program, a child of the Dllege of Arts and Sciences, this year ambers 1 80 at the Lake Shore Cam- Js, 35 at Lewis Towers. In addition > our usual objective of providing a lallenging academic environment for >me of the college's more ambitious udents, we are this year working on new curriculum. The new course of Dr. Paul Messbaraer, Director Studies would provide for some inte- gration of the several units of the core curriculum. The Honor Student As- sociations at both campuses have planned a schedule of lectures and social events. The Director is Dr. Paul Messbarger, the Associate Director for Lewis Towers is Dr. Corey Ven- ning. 139 BlOtOGT , « CORDES t004 M SOmiE 807 R HAMILTON 808 J JANSSEN 707 e JASMSKI 80S * KUTA 818 G LOPEZ 711 EE PAUNCSAR 706 ! J PELUSO 710 L W PETER Ssj 70S C ROBBINS 713 ,.^ "fE IS JIBT A BOV»L OF iSSSNT 8."FL0(^^ CHAIRMAN A ROTERMUND «" JSAVITZ 708 BEN SPIROFF 712 R ULBRICH 818 D WIVAGG '00^ J JOHNSON SECT 811 D WELCH sTtpcRM 835 — BIOLOGY. Dr. Jan Savitz, Assoc. Prof. Dr. Janssen Dr. Benedict Jaskowski, Prof. Dr. Palinczar Dr. Clyde Robbins, Asst. Prof. Biology n Dr. Robert Hamilton, Assoc. Prof. i ■■■ Amrik Dhaliwal The major and all courses in biology are offered on the Lake Shore Campus only. The aims of the Department of Biology are to present to students the basic principles of the biological sci- ences and to prepare majors in biology for graduate studies, teaching, or en- trance into applied and professional schools of science. Dr. Spirrofl 141 Chemistry 142 The department of Chemistry at Loyola University has, over the years, earned and maintained a rep- utation for excellence. With over 65% of the department's under- graduates pursuing graduate pro- grams in chemistry, and nearly 50% going on to earn Ph.D.'s, the chem- istry department has proven to have a consistently strong undergraduate program. The department currently has an enrollment of 142 undergraduate chemistry majors who are receiving higli quality instruction in both the classroom and the laboratory. To further benefit the student, there is also the opportunity for quali- fied undergraduates to work as lab teaching assistants for faculty mem- bers. )43 Dr. Elliot J. Burrell, Assoc. Prof. Dr. Mallow Donald J. Roll, S.J. Professor 144 The Physics Department offers courses for physics majors, related majors, and for non-science majors. Laboratory courses in- clude basic physics, optics, electronics, and observational astronomy. Tire Department maintains an electronics laboratory, a machine shop, a seismology station and research facihties for experimen- tal atomic and solid state physics. Experi- mental efforts center around studies of solids and liquids. Tliis includes magnetic resonance, X-ray diffraction, Mossbaur ef- fect and laser radar. All of these projects in- volve a great deal of student participation. In addition, some students work on indiv- idual projects. John J. Dykla, Assistant Professor Dr. Brodbeck 02 s Fr. Richard Vandevalde, S.J. Chairman The Department of Mathematical Sciences offers a B.S. in Mathematics and Computer Science, and an M.A. in Mathematics. Plans to offer a B.S. in Computer Science and an M.S. in Computer Science for the 1978-1979 academic year are currently being dis- cussed. The department seeks to give its majors the theoretical and practical knowledge needed for the further wi in mathematics, for careers in goverr ment, business and industry, and for the teaching profession. Through its many service courses, the departmen seeks to illustrate both the impact ar the application of mathematics in everyday life. 146 3 c Dr. Alice Hayes Chairperson 1 The Department of Natural Science s an interdisciplinary science depart- nent that aims to increase knowledge if the contributions of science to our mderstanding of man and the universe. ^ scientists we accept our responsi- lility for communicating as well as ncreasing scientific knowledge. Tlie educational function of the depart- nent is liberal education as distinct rem pre-professional training in the ciences. 147 Psychology Psychology is a science that seeks to understand basic principles of behavior and human experience and to apply those principles to solving individual and social problems. With over 30 full-time faculty, more than 500 undergraduate majors and nearly 200 graduate students in five advanced degree pro- grams. Psychology is one of the largest and most active departments at Loyola. The majority of our undergraduates pursue advanced training in grad- uate school in psychology or other professional programs such as medicine, law, education, social work, and business. Other graduates directly enter the job market in a wide range of fields including police, personnel, advertising, social work, and mental health work. Each year the department and its various or- ganizations and interest groups sponsor many activities such as guest speakers, career planning programs, films, sporting contests and parties. A primary goal for faculty through course evaluations, improved advising, and student input to course planning. Dr. Tliomas P. Petzel, Assoc. Prof. 148 Bernadette Jaroch-Haoerman 149 a; Q ^ U }. ClilTord Kaspar, Ph.D. Tlie Child Development Center, a project sponsored by the Psychology Department, opened for the first time in September 1976. The facility pro- vides low-cost child care for cliildren of Loyola students and community members. Besides offering a non-profit day care facility, the Child Development Center provides Loyola students in developmental psychology an oppor- tunity to work with and observe nor- mal children. Another program that experienced a rebirth last year is the Day School of the Guidance Center. The Day School is a division for severely emot- ionally disturbed children aged 3-12 years. 150 Health Services The primary function of the Stu- ;nt Health Service is the maintain- ice of the student's physical well ■ing. A student may receive treat- mt for minor illnesses, care of minor injuries, basic laboratory tests, refer- rals, and personal consultation. Most services are provided on a walk-in basis. 151 fl • I— I "3d John S. Shea, Chairman & Associate Professor The primary aim of the English De- partment is to help students to reap that part of their cultural heritage wliich is contained in the works of literature written in English from the 1400's to the present time. Although such a task may seen awesome, the Department strives to translate this goal into practical reality by 1) trai ing students in literary analysis; 2) providing a view of the background wliich helped to shape British and American literature; and 3) helping students to organize and write clear and effectively. 152 The Modem Languages Department ffers courses in French, German, Ital- ia, and Spanish language, Uterature nd culture, and Linguistics. Beyond tie basic language program, the stu- ent has many options open to him. le may enroll in linguistic courses pursue an interest in the structure of the language and its relation to ethnic studies. He may take courses which develop oral and written ex- pression. He may choose literature courses to continue the study of a cultural heritage through reading and discussion of origiona! texts. o C 153 Anthropology A past statement of popular folklore character- ized anthropologists as "eccentrics studying od- dities". Such a stereotype couldn't be more re- moved from the truth. Anthropology is both a humanistic and scientific study of mankind, huma society, and culture. Wliile other sciences and his- tory could make a similar claim, anthroplogy abo\ all other such disciplines has had a long tradition distinctively its ovm. The tradition is one of in- clusiveness in considering man and his works through actual field work all over the globe. The data of anthropology include all known human groups from simple hunting and gathering bands to large complex urban societies. Inclusiveness is again accented by the consideration of man as a biological animal as well as a cultural one. The range of understanding man as a biological being is extended by the use of animal behavior studies and actual tleldwork by biological anthropologists who study our closest cousins the higher primates, Inclusiveness in a time perspective is again a hall- mark of anthropological archeology. The material remains of human culture, contribute a picture of past life-ways that goes beyond the narrow confines of the present and even recorded history. Finally, linguistic anthropology includes the study of all known human languages. In the anthropo- logical quest to understand the relationship be- tween language and culture no ^orm of speech is ever considered exotic. The hoHstic approach to the study of man characteristic of anthropology avoids, as far as this is possible, the simplistic equation of one or a few major historical tradit- ions with human namure itself. To you as an an- thropologist everything which comes to bear on the understanding of human life-ways wiD be a valued source of information. From an anthropo- logical perspective there is no such thing as an oddity. Francis X. Grolliiig, S.J., Chairman 154 TP^T n ST w I— '• O c Ir. Joseph S. Pendergast, S.J., Oiairnwn The Department of Classical Stu- :s combines in its province things iditional with things contemporary. offerings are courses that were for fituries the cornerstone of a hberal ucation, the Latin and Greek lang- ges and hteratures. Within recent ;mory, the Department has added ferings in the ancient literatures d civilizations taught exclusively in iglish, several of which satisfy the re requirement for study of a ht- erature orginally written in a foreign language. In recent years there has been a resurgance of interest in the original languages and the Department has taken steps to meet that interest. For example, Roman Law and Computer Analysis of Language are additions to Classical Studies offerings that indicate the Department's commitment to the past in light of contemporary require- ments, developments and interests. 155 o m K Dr. Robert McCiuggage, Cliairman The Department of History is one of the largest in the University with a faculty of twenty-seven supported by about that many graduate assistants and fellows. Our History professors have been trained in the great univer- sities of this country and abroad from the University of California at Berk- ley to Harvard, from the University of Texas to the University of Min- nesota. The faculty's teaching bene- fits from its distinguished record in research and publication. During the past two years Loyola History pro- fessors have publislied more than half a dozen books, many articles and re- views, and have read papers before learned bodies from coast to coast and overseas. 156 ^ciology Rev. Thomas M. Gannon, S.J. Chairman Loyola's Sociology Department is of the leading departments in the ■Iwest, and over the past several rs has expanded significantly in its is of speciahzation and the number faculty members actively engaged caching and research. In introduc- students to sociology, the depart- ment seeks to develop a critical under- standing of the ways organizations in- fluence our lives. By gaining this in- sight, students are better able to make mature judgements about society's problems. The department also hopes they will assume more serious respon- sibihty for the world we are building. 157 a; o Ph \ '"^.. iSj^i ^\ ■^x. Political Science is the study of man, politics, and government. . .those formal and informal devices and or- ganizations by which men seek to pre- serve order, justice and peace. Purpose careers for the Political Science major lie in the fields of gov- ernment, politics, teaching, and in the rapidly developing urban planning programs. Political Science is also an excellent preparation for the study of Sam C. Carkesian, Chairman & Professor law. The undergraduate course of study is designed to develop a basic and balanced knowledge embracing the principal areas of the discipline- namely political theory, comparative government, international relations, and american politics. The Loyola University M.A. program in Political Science offers comprehensive training in the field. The Ph.D. program, started in September 1977, concentrate normative political theory and a ican politics and poUcy. The un: ness of this program is in its foe on applying concepts and tradit: regarding the values and purpos( political order to the issues and cesses of policy formation and v impact in the american political tern. 158 Baaamgigg^ st.^ .^>i^^. rriti.-^~s?o Military Science This year, ROTC is implementing a new program— Adventure Training. Sen- iors in tire program, along with the help of juniors, organize and run these "ad- ventures," Adventures include a river raft trip, a helicopter orientation com- plete with a ride over Chicago, moun- tain climbing, and coming up this spring, a simulated beach assault from the USS SUversides, a submarine moored at the U.S. Naval Reserve Pier. SGM Kelly, Sergeant Major LTC Malone, Executive Officer COL. John Milani, Detachment Commander MSG Lloyd McKinney, Operation Sergeant Capt. Donaldson. Asst. Prof. Mil. Sci. SGT. Wells, Supply Sergeant Capt. Molino, Basic Course Inst. 159 o Dr. Kenneth F. Thompson, Chairman & Associate Professor The Department of Philosophy seeks to acquaint students with the major problems of philosophy and a systematic approach toward their re- solution; to stimulate their talents for speculative knowledge and construc- tive criticism on fundamental issues; to offer them a rational foundation for the arts and sciences; to assist them through a reasoned appreciation of the dignity of human nature to formulate a philosophy of life mindful of the traditions of the Christian World. 1(50 fe^l^lS^ OP Rev. Earl A. Weis, SJ. Chairman The Department of Theology niim- )ers 29 full-time members and about me dozen part-time. In addition to an A.A. program in Theology, the de- )artment also sponsors numerous vorkshops and institutes for the bene- it of Chicago area residents. Notable among these are workshops on the religious life and workshops on the theology of the charismatic renewal. The Theology Department is the larg- est in the Chicago metropolitan area and one of the largest in the U.S. 161 Fine Arti Mary Lawton, Acting Chairperson The Fine Arts Department of Loy- ola University is one of the various departments that make up the three colleges of Arts & Sciences in the Univ- ersity. We offer courses that lead to a Bachelor of Arts degree with a major in Art History, Art Education, or Studio Art. The major areas of instruction in- clude Art History, Ceramics, Commer- cial Art, Drawing, and Painting, Jewel- ry Making and Metal Design, Sculpti Photography, and Printmaking, plus significant and experimental courses which are offered whenever the de- partment deems it desirable. Some courses are crosslisted with other de partments and are team taught for maximum benefit to both the depar ments and the students. In addition, there is an Honors Program for the student who accepts the challenge. 162 Arthur VV. Bloom, Oiairman The goal of the Theatre department is to provide training for the profes- sional, community, and academic The- atres within the framework of a liberal arts education. Many of our students will pursue the theatre as a profession after graduation, but a broad liberal education is designed to broaden hor- izons, break down prejudices, and build inquiring and open minds. The Theatre major deals with the societal aspects of mankind as reflected in the creation of an art form. These aspects are the interpersonal and tntrapersonal relationships that are created tluough total involvement. Through work on a production, whether on stage, as an actor, or backstage, in a supportive role, the Theatre major must learn independance from, as well in dep- endance on, his fellow students. During the 1977-78 academic year, the department's main stage produc- tions are: Ghosts, Slow Dance on the Killing Ground, The Crucible, Lysis- trata. and Cabaret. 163 Nursing The School of Nursing reflects the pur- pose and philosophy of Loyola University by locating professional Nursing Education within the context of Judeo-Christian values. Nursing is service oriented. Its members promote health, prevent illness, and care for the ill. Professional Nursing is further com- mitted to theorizing and research, devel- oping professional standards of competence in education and practice, participating in inter-disciplinary efforts to improve the health delivery system and supporting social issues wliich promote conditions of whole- ness for every man. Donna Rankin, Qiairperson & Assistant Professor 164 H Julia Lane, Dean, School of Nursing Mary McDermott, Chairperson & Associate Professor 165 I o Bill Davis, Acting Director The Afro-American Studies Pro- gram is an interdisciplinary program which offers courses in the College of Arts and Sciences, University College and the School of Education. All of the courses in the program are ap- proved electives. Hence, a student may have any major and still partici- pate in the program. The program has three principal ob- jectives: (1) to make known the many contributions of Black people in all aspects of American life; (2) to de- velop and carry our meaningful re- search into some of the current problems confronting Afro- Americans: (3) to participate in community action programs. 166 ■f°'~'^°'=''°'' ™™''™''°"°°'S*MM«M'MiT<>r<y«iiM Jrban Studies Michael E. Schlitz An evening program offered at the Lewis Towers Campus, the Graduate Program in Urban Studies provided an interdisciplinary course of study that increases the students' awareness of urban problems and prepares them for decision-making in a rapidly-chan- ging urban world. It is designed to serve students who desire an early or mid-career broadening as well as stu- dents who have not yet found employ- ment in an urban-related field. The Program attempts to train profession- als to plan more effectively in an ur- ban setting and to solve problems in a creative and practical manner. 167 Physical Educatio Fr. John Reilly, SJ. The Departments of Athletics and Hiysical Education encourage all fuD time students, faculty, and staff of Loyola University to take part in the programs, and take advantage of the facilities which they operate on both Lake Shore and Lewis Towers Cam- puses. The two departments sponsor and supervise numerous programs in the areas of inter-collegiate, intramural, and recreational sports as well as courses in Physical Education which carry a one-hour credit rating. Full-time students with suitable scholastic records may represent the University in inter-collegiate compe- tition in basketball, swinmiing, waters polo, track, cross country, bowling, golf, and voUeyball. Members of the Department of Physical Education, assisted by stu- dent intramural supervisors, operate a sport program for individual and team competition on an intramural basis. Facilities available on the Lake Shore include; Alumni Gymnasium ai pool and athletic field; facilities on th Lewis Towers Campus include the 1 6th floor gymnasium and the 1 7th floor pool in the Lewis Towers Build- ing. 168 *.-> ^tts^=iiS5*=cije«!ail o O •-< c o lillman Terry, Director of EOF Loyola's Educational Opportunity Program (EOF) has been operative since 1969. Through several supportive services provided by the EOF, fresh- men who are determined inadmissable through traditional University stan- dards are encouraged to complete a four-year degree program here at Loyola. It is the intention and hope of the Educational Opportunity Pro- gram that the student, with the help of EOP's supports, develops more self- confidence, strengthens certain basic academic skills, and gains more in- sight into the expectations of higher education. 169 Page ©nc ti^un^rcD §eurnty-©nc ©rgantsattons (Organizations rganisations Loyola Student Government Associatiorl KNEELING: Janet Nickele. Joseph Vallowe, Bill Duffy, Joe Lagattuta, Jim Rhode, Meg Kelly, Greg Muslynski, Regina Walsh, Hugh Devlin. ROW TWO: Greg- ory Wolf, Rich Zak, Jinee Sperduto, Bill Kinzler, Gil Webb, Marguerite Tally, Alicia Alvarez, Loretta Walsh, John Peliine. ROW THREE: Pat Rocks, Kathy Whalen, Dave Smith, Terry Mahoney, Jay Kinzler, Margie Modglin, Cathy O'Connell, Chan Reichold, Herman Smith. 172 Senate at Lewis Towers ■RONT ROW; Patricia Wozol, Dave Lakowski, Richard Vail, Glenda White, Kathy Kadlec, Sam Cannizzaro. ROW TWO: Anthony Nadrowski, Joseph Bran- in, George Martinez, Michael McMullin, Sharon Wartroba, Curt Hyzy. 173 Student Operations Board-Lewis Towei KNKr.LING: Laura Norton. Sam Cannizzaro Jack Hirtnun Rah Vail Maria Martinez, Tina Soltys ROW TWO: Colleen Folisi, Mary Brady, Mary Pat Shd' ahan, Sharon Wantroba, Gordon Stielel. ROW THREE. Joe Scodius, Joe Panna, Brian Cliuas, Tom Moretti, Dan Sadowski, Jerry Hepnar, Curt Hyzy. ', 174 BQ^^sac^BK^B^asKa^smtB igBaBOaSIPK^SSe*.-- >v;x=;kJS^ vt«»3MM( Student Operations Board is an all-student organization which functions as the coordinator of most of the Lewis Towers Cam- pus activities and as promoter for the involvement of students. Its success in these tasks earned it the Blue Key Award for the 1976-1977 Organization of the Year. This was the third straight year the Board has won~something unprecedented in its category. Events were increased in number to almost two a week, including the very successful "Tuesday Coffee Hours" entertainment show- case. Other activities run by the Board include a hay ride, TGI 1/2 mixer. Pub Nite, a concert by Megan McDonough. and the an- nual Christmas Benefit. 175 Student Activities Board-LSC FRONT ROW: Marty McNeela, Peg Fitzgerald, Carol Kuhlman, Mark Hieber, Paula Bebej, Susan Ing. ROW TWO: Mike Forrest, Colleen Benson, Jovita Kers lis, Sandra Shepard, Michael Kilfoy, Ken Flisak, Paul Domanchuk, Al Harnois. ROW THREE: Jim Sheperd, Maureen Sullivan, Patrick Rocks, GerdaWandel, Joseph Canine, Brian Behles, Thomas Marano, Linda Arsenijevic, Joan Vougis. 176 lit*! I' «U' VA '(^ 177 1978 Loyolan Staff Lou Reis- Photographer Mark Wilhams-Sales Manaeer Theodore Schnell lll-Photographcr KSSWW^SJSKR:?'^ Ehzabcth Brachmaiiski-Ldilor-in-C hiet Lloyd Tennison-Niles Campus Editor Jim Tliommes-Advertising Editor-LSC ^mm Jolin Baworowsky-Production Editor Mike O Dea-Photographer Not Pictured: Catliie Carroll- Copy Editor Tom Moretti. Chairnian ol Advertising, Piiotographer, Sales Committee at Lewis Towers Joe Parma, Photography Editor at Lewis Towers Campus 180 Vickie Podgorski, Chairwoman of Sales at Lewis Towers Don Sadowski, Lewis Towers Campus Editor Paul Solarski. StalTat Lewis Towers ^f Charles Taylor, Yearbook Advisor I RONT ROW: Nunty Rieli, Briiin Barry, Tom Luetkemenyer, Gil Webb, Ken Riesterer. ROW TWO: Pani Young, Cindy Godlewski, Cathy O'Connell, Clai| Harrison, Me;j Kelly, Carol O'Brien. BACK ROW: I'at Barry, Julie Gorman, I'.ileen Kelly, Mary Clare Brosnan, John Wisse. 182 Phoenix Staff 183 Cadenc Paula Kennedy, Mike Baggot, John Fafinski, Mary Banas (Editor), Nestor E. Perea. Dawn Kimbrel, Kim Bonja. Not Pictured: Raoul Duke, Elaine Grossmai Charlie Williams, Dr. Suzanne Gossett (Advisor). CADENCE is the literary magazine of Loyola University. It serves as a channel for artisic self-expression in the form of poetry, prose, photography, and graphics. It introduces the best submitted literary and artistic works of undergraduate stu- dents to the community at large in hopes of entertaining, enlightening, and calling forth the life-enhancing spirit of creativity that dwells within us. Staff members com- pose an editorial board which meets week- ly in a workshop atmosphere. CADENCE publishes twice yearly. Graphic by Joan Rupsis, taken from CADENCE fall issue 1977 184 English Club PUBUCAtlONS SUITE mzNci The English Club is an official organization that provides for the enrichment and the enjoyment of the literary form. We have spon- sored poetry readings, film showings on the literary "classics'", faculty lectures, a book sale, course survey revisions, and an end-of-the-year party. All persons who are interested in the literary genre are welcomed to participate in our club or to en- joy the programs we offer. Sue Feret— Pies., Maiia Minciotti— LT Rep., Mary Banas, Prof. John R. Nabholz— Moderator. 185 Finance Club SEATED: Dr. Goodcll, Joe Makara, Bill Nelson, Sue Scapin, Susan Storer. BACK ROW: Jeff Orlowski, Anthony Nadrowski, Joe Skibinski, Paul Moss, Mark Mitrovich. Accounting Cluh 186 I RONT ROW: Stophen Obradovich, Joe Makara, Mike Boyle, Ron Kirseh. ROW TWO: Linda Kriei, Marge Dorner, Heetor Cuellar, Tom Irawley, Georee Maliekel. ROW TllRIL:: Tiniolli> Kelly, Mar)' Ruffolo, Pasquale laeonetti, John Janiga, Pal Moss, Sue Weisserl. I Marketing Club SEATED: Elizabeth Kubacki, Gertha Bryant, Sophia PhiHips, Nancy Earina-Pres. ROW TWO: Carleen Paramore, Gail Eroncek, Nancy Colby, Sophie Kappas -V.P., Mary Jo Leon, Mary Moy, JoAnn Sannasardo-Sec. ROW THREE: William Weinstein, Nancy Johnson, Janice Moy, Joe .Mancuso, Thea Treniback, Dave Dieling, Len Kraia-V.P. sales & Advertisint:, Kristen Ann Buel. ROW FOUR: Paul Balazs, Vincent Seida, Bill Simon, Nadine Pindak, John Piotrowski, Lyle Morin, Bruce Shmigelsky. The Loyola University Marketing Club is comprised of 55 energetic, optimistic, and am- bitious individuals who work with objectives in mind (as their business education has taught them so well to do). The Marketing Club serves to fill a void that classroom instruction cannot provide for. The club provides its members with potential career paths to follow, but, more importantly, it serves to help the students discover who they are and amaze themselves with what they are capable of accomplishing. Highlights of the Club's year were guest speakers: Jane Byrne, former City of Chicago Comissioner of Consumer Sales; Shari Crain of International Harvester, author of TAKING STOCK, a women's guide to corporate success; AMA Career Forum and Intro Conference; Mar- keting Madness; and best of all, the Club's Dun- kin Munchkin Donut Sale! Tlie Finance Club of Loyola University is actively involved in investigating various areas of finance, such as investments, insurance, and real estate throughout its various meetings. Tlirough coffee hours and club presentations, the Finance Club strives to develop the realistic application of finance in the business world to its members. 187 G erman Clul The German Club ac- tively fosters interest in German culture and tradi- tions and seeks to intro- duce and share these eth- nic interests with the Loy- ola community. Among some of the club's activities ities were Bake Sales, a Cudahy Library exhibit, participation in Loyola's Ethnic Fair, a restaurant trip, and a Christmas par- ty- IRONT ROW: Alice KanitT-Sec, Debbie Stemm, Marianne Weissmann, Rose Tremmel, Stavros Alexopoulus, Irene O'Sliaughnessy-Treas., Katliy Downey, Hilda Schneider. BACK. ROW: Gerhard Adler, Jiihe Oberweis, Peter Schultz- Pres., George Mjlanez, Arniilfo Vargas, Larry Kringer. NOT PICTURED: Club .Moderator Dr. J. Wandel, Dr. M. Neuville, Reinhold llutz, Monica Soehn, Inge Schneider, Julie Bomba-V.P., Gerda Wandel. Irish Clul 188 KNM.LING: Sam Canni/zaro, Shclia Sullivan, Jack Hartman, Margaret Casey, Dave LaKowski. ROW TWO: Sue Beauger cad, Mary lirady, Laura Norion, Morinc Do\ le. Joe Parma. ROW f HRLE: Jeanine Miles, Bill Hassit, Jerry Hepnar, Dan I Sio, Kim Bralia, Kalhy Witry, Brian Clucas, Mary Pal Shanahan. panish Club 'ioleta Maceo— Sec, Jose Quero, Jorge Policarpides-Vice Pres., Olga Poinbo-Pres., Mario Rodriguez. Denise Perca, Dr. ilia Hernandez— Moderator, Ehrique Hernandez, Rose Caisi, Gilberto Diaz. Gema Costa— Sec, Wallesca Diaz-Lopez. Jthuanian Club The Spanish Club is organized for the cul- tural, social, and aca- demic advancement of its members. We intend, through the club, to bring together everyone in the university who shares a common inter- est in the Spanish lan- guage and culture; and also to provide a forum for the e.\change of ideas between members and faculty. The Lithuanian Club is in its second year as an officially chartered university club. Increased involvement was seen in their desplay in the Eth- nic Fair Festivities. SEATED: Audrone Soliunas, Asta Grinis-Sec, Regina Plitcatis-Pres., Tom Jaselskis-Vice Pres., Ramune Maciejauskas. STANDING: Gint Oslapas, Cathie Jaselskis, Marius Naris, Gaile Oslapas, Vidas Kaslauskas, Gedas Grinis 189 Chess Clu] SLATLD Henry Hobschoid, Gust Soulides- \'.P., STANDING: Ray Sanders, L. Anthuny Tcinpske Pros., David Zuckc Chess has been around for over 1500 years. It has been called an art and a science but primarily it is a con- test between two opposing wills. The Chess Club has a twofold pur- pose of providing a pleasant atmos- phere for playing chess as well as im- proving members' playing ability. Tlie club has plans for tournament as well as competition with other schools in the future. The club also publishes a newsletter for its member; 190 >mm^ A R.O.T.C. Ranged KNEELING: Curtis Potts, Monica Lukaszewicz, Cindy O'Connell, Julie Hern, Karen Williams, Kurt Linden. STANDING: John Beutlich, Daniel Sherlock, Brett Nila, William Zolp, Rick Grewe, Thomas Bobrowski, John Mroszczak, Capt. Jeff Donaldson Military History Clul Si' :^. .: V' V"'?^*'. I C:ipl. Mohno, George Nelson, Kurt Linden, Laura Sylvester. Missing: Mike Pallison, Paul Pallisen, Kathy Nels 192 Somen's Drill Team Loyola University's Women's Drill Team, going into its fourth year of competition has a first place trophy to its credit from the Iowa State Drill Competition in 1977. FRONT ROW: Dale Warton (Commander), Cathy Looby (Supply OtTicer), Mary Mc- Manamon (Travel OtTicer). ROW TWO: Mary Szarzynski, Mary Ann Judd. ROW THREt; Tina Bator. Vanessa Johnson. ROW FOUR: Marty Devereux (Executive Officer), Capt. Molino (Advisor). This year the Military History Club has shown movies and had discussions every other Wednesday. The History Club also spon- sored a hayride in November, and will be going to the Chicago Historical Society, the Ft. Sheridan Museum, and the Cantigny War Museum. George Nelson is President, Mike Pallisen, vice president, and Kathy Nelson, treasurer. 193 Rifle Tear KNEELING: John Nye, Monica Lukaszewicz, Howard Killian. STANDING: MSG Lloyd McKinney, Brett Nica, Joe Rose, Andy Micani, Phil Anderson. MISSING: Cesar Rodriguez, Chris Smrt Orienteerin; KNEELING: Don Metz, Kurt Linden, Monica Lukaszewicz. STANDING: Major Craig Silcox, Jim Pritzker, Jane Hutchins, Dave CJryska, Marty Devereux. 194 Scabbard & Blade IlA A George Nelson, Capt. Molino, Jane Hutchins, Dan Sherlock, Dale Warton, Dave Gryska. Scabbard & Blade is the National Honor and Service Fraternity for R.O.T.C. Cadets. The pur- pose of the Loyola chapter is to serve the Mili- tary Science department and the University. The main project of the year was to sponsor the Thirtieth Annual Military Ball at the Belmont Hotel. LUASA The Loyola Univer- sity Afro-American As- sociation is an organi- zation that considers the academic growth of its members as a primary goal related to the devel- opment of personal in- tegrity and social well- being. As a campus group, LUASA also tries to keep close ties with the black com- munity. SEATED: Andre Copeland, Cliandra Dunmars. Mickey Johnson, Pamela Leonard, Joyce Jones. STANDING; Michael Wal- ker, Derrick Smith, Michael Perkins, P.T. Thomas, John Wilson, Leslie Baker, Gia Babin, Rodney Awford. NOT PICTUREEJ Adrienne White. Renee Short. Latin American Student Organization The Latin American Student Organization is dedicated to the pur- suit of excellence in ed- ucation to develop the capacities of each mem- ber to the fullest poten- tial; and the club ac- knowledges that the richness of a Latin cul- tural background serves as a cultural identity that should aid in achieving academic and social goals. SEATED: Judy Rodriguez, Mary Narvaez, Jose Santiago. Teresa Galarza-Sec, Alba Narvaez-Acting Chairperson. STANI ING: Emily Santiago- Hispanic Student Advisor, Milady Rodriguez- Acting Treasurer, Estrella Velazquez, Sonia Prieto, Yolanda Santiago ^ewis Towers Campus' LUASA BATED: GabriLlIc Poittr Juvci. Scoll Vickie Burns, Carolyne Haywood, Jacqueline Williams, Athena Taylor. STAND- >1G: Herbert Singleton, Albert Rice, Nate Reed, Terry Tomlin, Carlos Greer, Edmond Washington, Charles A. Taylor \dvisor). MISSING: Martin Daugherty, Lisa Jackson, Mark Edwards, Stacia Steward, Orin Taylor, Conrad Gilbert, Dorthy hew-Pres., Linda Herror-V.P., Latham Alezander, Kathy Williams, Larry Williams, Claudette Rice, Dorothy Crouthers. I Lewis Towers Campus' LASO EATED: Emily Santiago-Hispanic Advisor, Phyllis Hopez, Carmen Alzare, Victoria Menchaca. STANDING: Ray Ibarra, lary Campagnolo, Starnetta Garcia, Jorge Cells, George Neufville, Jorge Burbano, Jorge Gallegos. 197 Lewis Towers Campus' BC( Conrad M Gilbert, Athena Taylor (Seated), Charles A. Taylor (Advisor), Herbert M. Singleton. MISSING: Terry Tomlir Kathy Williams. Lake Shore Campus' BC( Darrell A. Leonard, Karen C. Williams, Jean Mines, Charles A. Taylor 198 *.'*-?*i*ffr=r««''*;: Black Cultural Center Black History Week Dance We, the concerned Black undergraduate students of Loyola University, do hereby establish a permanent tangible function; to provide an mstrument of liaison among the students, fac- ulty, and administration, to promote academic and cultural interest; to maintain the traditions and ideals of cultural plu- ralism; to provide a means for developing a sense of integrity and responsibility to community; and to maintain an atmo- sphere condusive to the enlightenment of all persons to a very distinctive culture which is particular to Black people. 200 Jazz Band KNEELING: Jerry Lietz, Pres., Paul Zieske-Clarinet, Russ Tonkovic-Alto, Louis Hector-Altu, George Milanez-Tenor, Ed Rylco-Tcnor. M;irl> McNeela- Tcnor, Sam Barone- Baritone, Paul l"lerihty-Bass. STANDING; Tom Socha-Trumpet, Al Pina-Trumpet, Mark Kadowaki-Trombone, Paul Burkey-Trom- bone, Peter Lopez-Trumpet, Leo Murphy-Drums, Norman Grant-Bass, Brad Pierce-Bass, Doug Lord-Trumpet, Wayne Wegmann-Trumpet, Ken Pederson- Piano. Performance, Enjoyment, Rehersal, Work. These aspects are essential to the success of the Loyola Jazz Band. Through both se- mesters, the Jazz Band's week- ly rehersal involved work and discipline, but a level of enjoy- ment in both practice and concerts was still evident. In- deed, the factor of enjoyment is highly motivating, for with- out enjoyment balanced be- tween band and audience, there would be no Loyola Jazz Band. 201 Blue Ke^ 1978 Awards Funded Organization of the Year — Phoenix Non-funded Organization of the Year — Beta Alpha Psi Dorm of the Year — Gonzaga Fraternity of the Year — TKE Sorority of the Year — ASA 202 Pan-Hel SEATED: Sopia Matsos, Katliy Mageria. ROW TWO: Debbie Sturora, Cathie Jaselskis, ui., ui., ui. ROW THREF: Joyce Hotmann, Julie Oberweiss, Mary Beth ilurphy, Irene Sonta, Pam Amato. 203 The Dean's Student Advisory Council-L' I RONT ROW: Joe Lvans, Hector Cuelaar, Mary Pat Shaiiahan, Patti Hoppe, Sam Conforti, Joanne Ztella. ROW TWO: Len Roman, Mary Ruffolo, Kevin Michalik, John Blazina, Steve Heinze, Janet Regis. The Dean's Student Advisory Council is a non-funded organization, originally established in 1968. It was designed to serve as a liaison among the student body, administration, and outside business commu ity. The Dean's Council consists of 16 students, twelve elected and foui appointed, four students from each class. The numerous candidates seeking election and subsequent high turnout of voters reaffirms the council's purpose as a beneficial organization to the student and uni- versity alike. OFFICERS FOR 1978-79 SCHOOL YEAR PRESIDENT Sam Conforti VICE-PRESIDENT Joe Evans CORRESPONDING SECRETARY Steve Heinze RECORDING SECTRETARY Mary Pat Shanahan 204 Jndergraduate Social Work Club FRONT ROW: Carl Johnson-Sec, Joyce Mahoney, Peter Behrens, Glenda White, Peggy Malone. ROW TWO: Tom Dworniczek, Hans Toecker-Pres.. I orah Schottland-V.P., Robin Green, Robin Byrne, Jim Heneehan, Karen Duchowicz, Janice Daiim. Deb- 205 Foosball Club SEATED: Sam Cannizzaro, Lance Sertoli, Tom Navitsky. ROW TWO: Sue Albachiaro, Marty Burke, Ulana Bilynski, Jim Pafter, John Piotrowski, Anne Duff, Dave Galanis. ROW THREE: Bill Lorimer, Ceasr 0. Rodriguez, Mike Marx, Marie Wendel, Ercd Grogs. Like many campuses nationwide, Lewis Tow- ers has foosball fever. The Foosball Club at Lew- is Towers, which is some 40 members strong, e.xists for the benefit of those who truly enjoy the game. The Club held only one tournament the en- tire first semester, but February brouglit elec- tions and a new administration. Under new pres- ident Lance Bertolli, tiie club held three more tournaments, and got the gameroom one high- quality "blue top" table to go with the others. In addition to sponsoring tournaments, the Foosball Club handles the day-to-day repairs and maintainance of its tables and convenes bi- weekly. The coming year should bring more tournaments and even intercampus matches. 206 Vlpha Sigma Alpha Alpha Sigma Alpha is a national social sorority founded in 1901. This sorority has been an active, vivacious, contributing organization I the Greek community of Loyola since its establishment in 1964. The sisters of Alpha Sigma Alpha operate around a four fold objective: lysical, intellectual, spiritual, and social development. The sisters aim to work with one another, the University, and the surrounding )mmunity. During the past year, ASA has participated in a wide variety of activities including: Welcome Week, Athletic Superstars of Greek Week 7, First Place Intramural Softball, and Muschar Dystrophy Dance-a-thon. Annually, ASA holds a Steak and Champagne Dinner Dance, 3ring Formal, Mother-Daughter Communion Breakfast, and Senior Farewell, This summer ASA will attend the National Convention in idiana. ASA was proudly awarded the Blue Key Sorority of the Year Award for 1977-78. ene Sonta-Pres.. Debbie Zekich-V.P., Pat Mikrut-Treas., Marrea Winnega-Rec. Sec, Kathy Berrigan-Corr. Sec, Kathy Kennedy-Chaplain, Erin Jen- ings-Membership Director, Grace O'Malley-Editor, Mary Ann Luce-Social Chairman, Mary Anne Bellar-Rush Chairman, Debbre Stenrm-Fund Raising hairman. Members: Estelle Alonso, Pam Amato, Colleen Benson, Kathryn Blankenship, Stephanie Cappas, Cindy Carlin, Colleen Considine, Donna Conte, aren Copp, Ann Cuniff, Regina Darley, Robin Downing, Lynne Dubin, Eleen FitzGerald, Pat Gerbanas, Diana Hart, .Mary Ann Keegan, Kathy Killoran, Jo osar, Chris Koska, Corrine Kunciewicz, Mary Kurtti, Cindy LaMantia, Maricai Manoni, Darlene Matias, Sandy Mazzuchelli, Dawn Mitchell, Mary Beth Mur- ly, Linda Nuzzarello, Julie Oberweiss, Maureen Reap, Joye Sarkesian, Joan Schouten, Beno Sikand. Laurie Starck, Cherisse Sullivan, Mary Anne Thometz, onna Ujiiye, Eileen Urban, Gail Wielontek, Lily Wowchuk, Alexis Zemunski, Margo Whyte 207 Theta Kappa Epsiloi Pictured somewhere: Larry U'Connell, Gary Radville, Kay Bianchi, Joe Frascati, Bill McNulty, Tom Griffin, Jim Powell, Greg Merci, Mike Corrigan, Sal Torrez, Chad Castro, John Sutor, Larry Kuhlman, Dan Fernitz, Chris Emerle, and Bob Campbell. Theta Xi Pictured some where: Bob Bonel'as, Dave Monks, Rich Kita, John Walsh, John Reilly, Tom Predey, Paul Soiya, Paul I'raulin, Andy No- wak. Bob Peck, Dan Stanciv, Jim Matchus, Tom Husscy, Mark Vidccka, Mike Delrosario, Ed Padlekas, Mike Ward, John Sullivan, and Tom Vitcllo. Beta Alpha Psi FRONT ROW: Jean McGuire, Lori Kaufmann, Diane Bravos, Millie Wojkowski; ROW TWO: Nancy Hess, Sue Eng, Mary Hochfelder, Mary Ippolito, Linda Krier ROW THRtH: Lou Manetti. Mark Chaberski, Lawrence Kloc, Judy Czechowski, Terry McMahon; ROW FOUR: Robert Herzfeld, John Fitzpatrick, Timothy Kelly, Michael Boyle, Paul Jacobazzi, John Blazina. Beta Alpha Psi is a national honorary professional ac- counting fraternity. The pur- pose of Loyola's Beta lota chapter is to expose students to professional as well as ed- ucational experiences in pre- paration for entrance into the business community. Beta Alpha Psi sponsors activities such as tours of public ac- counting firms, outside speak- ers, tutoring sessions, and a tax service. ^Ipha Kappa Psi By definition Alpha Kappa Psi is a professional business fraternity. In addition to the personal and professional development of its members. Alpha Kappa Psi recognizes its commitment to the uni- versity and the communitv as a whole. The fraternity is involved in athletics, social activities, and charitable ser- vice projects, as well as pro- fessional acitivities in the business world. FRONT ROW: Dave Lakowski, Jack Hartman, Larry Wika; ROW TWO: Brian Clucas, Ron Kapolnik, Ronald Ford, Dupre, Dwight Campbell; ROW THREE: Jack Larsen, Chuck Dushane, Mike Campe. 209 The Upsilon Chapter of Theta Phi Alpha Sorority was estabhshed here at Loyola in 1943. Through- out its 35 year history, the sorority, although essentially social in nature, has sought to improve Greek, and academic life on campus. Among its accomplishments include organiz- ing the Pan-Hel Council at Loyola, constructive participation in Greek Week, and having the only sorority house on campus. In addition sisters actively participate in philanthropic events including the blood drive and Muscular-Dystrophy dance-a-thon. Theta Phi Alph CKEKS Nl 1 1. « SLP FRONT ROW: Kathy Mageria, Ruth Dietz, Ann Billingham; ROW TWO: Cathie Jaselskis, Sharon Gienko Laura Williams, Debbie Stwora, Debbie Fuentes; ROW THREE: Teresa Caviles, Ginny Wehling, Lynn Cur ningham. Marge Rummel: ROW FOUR: Sara Balderas, Kim Gutenkauf, Joyce Hofmann, Donna Majercza Ani'ta Seibold; ROW ITVE: Claudia Kirschner, Sue Lasch. Delta Sigma F Delta Sigma Pi is a professional business fraternity at Lewis Towers. Tire membership is made up of only those business students who possess a desire to belong to a very highly regarded organization at Lewis Tow- ers. The members all exhibit leader- ship in the business school in both academics and moral character and through its members Delta Sigma Pi continues to grow stronger and help strengthen Lewis Towers. 210 FRONT ROW: Ed Berry (Chancellor), Steve Otter, Gary Pierson (President), Tom Evoy, Dean Bozzano, \ Loni; (Junior V.P.): ROW TWO: I'rank Zubricki, Kevin .Vlichalik. Carla Molotsky (Historian), Karen Lipan Julie Garharczyk (Secretary), Kathy Kadlec, Joon II Han, Dr. Donald O. Sheperd (Advisor); ROW THREE Ken .Michaels, Jerry Skiba. Bill Ahmer, Joe Mancuso, Jerry Rodell, Dave Dieting, Paul Otter (Treasurer); R' FOUR: Dennis Ranahan, Jim Udoni, Bill Simon, Bob Schumann, Curt Hyzy, JelTElston, Jim Brennan, Tci Croke. NOT PICTL'RED: Steve Josenkowski, Jim Hack, Marianne Kelly. Nursing Council BOTTOM Ruth Belec, Marjorie Sasso. Sue Bradley, Terri Donnamaria. ROW TWO: Kathy Button, Roxane Milazzo, Pat Costello. Mimi Mahon Moore, Sandy Slovick, Deni.se Hynes. ROW THREE: Gail Rasmussen, Maura Cahill, Debbie Wysiiel, Kathy Downey, Gret Maihiot, Lorayne Ban Adv., Cathy Catrambone. ROW FOUR: Jim Gerritz, Gina Vacco, Mario Paulino. I Maureen ta-Fresh. 211 >, »A *. 4Y- fPr p. WLU I RONT ROW: Joc Bianco (Music Director), Tammy Keller (Advertising Director), "Doc" Danna (laculty Advisor); BACK ROW: John O'Brien (Sports Director), Jack Donoval (Technical Director), Steve Rowley (Program Director), Jon Winke (General .Manager). Missing from picture: Mike Cronin (New Director), Olivia Kona (Public Relations Director), Laura Japczyk (Public Service Director). Lake Shore Campus Radio Statio 212 WUT KNEELING: Steve Buhe, John Wiklanski, Jim Kelsch, Steve Wagner, Joe Ventura, Mike Lance. ROW TWO: Steve Gjondla, Arlene Ciolkosz, Bruce Miles, Kathy Nedza, Vicky Podgurski, Sam Cannizzardo, Vicki Doman, Mike Jaski. ROW THREE: Len Nowakowski, Jim Wagner, Joan Muldoon, John Lavia, Johnny Williams. jLewis Towers Campus Radio Station Italian Clul BOTTOM: An^cKi DiMartinu, LiUi Papesh, Angle Cerruci, An Annu Cuunio, Ralph Roilnguc?., Steve DiFanti, Betty Muracc: Miele, \avicr Coroniia. UP DIAGONALLY: Mike Vosicki. Joanne Yello. Marianne Guerr Dario Gianta, Lina Zaccardelli. Loyola University Italian Club is designed to stimulate interest in Italian culture through its many social and cultural activities. Among which are the annual St. Joseph's Day Table, visiting Villa Scalabrini. an Italian home for the aged, and an annual din- ner dance. Members are mostly stu- dents of Italian ancestry but also in- clude German, Irish, Latin-American, and Pohsh backgrounds. Membership depends on a sincere desire to partici- pate in club activities and to promote the purpose of the club. 214 Oriental Student Organization FRONT: Kan Kendra, Raymond Moy. ON STAIRS: Yung Hong, Susan Ing, Susan Moy, Rita Villafria. 215 Phi Kappa Omeg SITTING: Hildegard Schneider, Julie Bomba. KNLliLlNG: Irene O'Shaugnhessy, Kathy Downy. STANDING: Maria Zalduendo, Sheila Medisky, Mary Downy, Betty Vasile. Phi Kappa Omega is the youngest sorority on campus. The twelve found- ing sisters were previously known as the Little Sisters of Theta Xi. They re- organized themselves as a sorority un- der the motto: "Growing Friendship". Tlie first pledge class was inducted in April of 1978, increasing the member- ship to a total of seventeen. The initial- ly small membership is rapidly grow- ing due to the efforts of several ener- getic sisters. Phi Kappa Omega is a so- cial organization existing as a close kr unit functioning for the benefit of all the sisters. With numerous fresh ideas in mind, the success of Phi Kappa Omega's future is anticipated. 216 r itCappa Beta Gamma ^inda Arsenijevic, Jan Barron, Diane Berkowitz, Karen Cavello, Judy Czechowski, Peggy Sue Derbas, Vicki Dziedzic. Cathy Fatina, Ellen Flynn, Debbie ioldman, Bridget Gollogly, Monica Hickey, Ann Holmes, Carol Jevorutsky, Soon Al Kirn, Mary Kuchno, Leanne Lantz, Michelle Lauer, Mary Jo Leon, Syl- ia Loboyko, Sophia Matsas, Debbie Meier, Carol Morgan, Helene O'Hara, Kitnberly Ono, Sophia Phillips, Katherine Proyce, Karen Racke, Mary Ann Scha- ler, Lynn Skwarek, Mary Kate Smith, Tina Soltys, Burney Todd, Maureen Tyrrell, Joan Vougis, Loretta Walsh, Glenda White. 217 Ethnic Fair i f i i M' ■ ^ ^HK "M '' \s''^-=L^ m- Vii "1^ ^ i<Kafv L-BP 4 1 r '■!B1 1^ 219 Page aliuo Iliiun&rpD aluienty-Cf^nc §ports §ports §ports §ports 222 1 Basketball 223 224 225 1977-78 Basketball Team KNl rLING: Andre Wnkefield, Gary Feiereisel, Larry Knight, Houston Lloyd, Rodney Callahun, Jeffire Elmore. STANDING: Coach Jerry P. Lyne, Mana| John HoUeran, John Lynch, Steve Goebel, Roderick Hoyd, David Oliver, Trainer Tom Hitcho, Asst. Coach Milan Djordjevich. 226 LOYOLA 79 Loras 70 Minnesota 55 Creighton 78 Butler 57 N. 111. 77 W. Mich. 65 Toledo (OT) 86 Bradley (20T) 70 Wisconsin 81 Northwestern 94 Cornell 73 DePaiil 65 Valparaiso 103 TIT 90 Valparaiso 68 Marquette 79 Indiana State 80 Ohio U. (OT) 68 Georiietoun (OT) 75 W. Mich. 57 Xuvier 64 Bowling Green 63 DcPaul 85 U. of Chgo. 69 Dayton 69 Detroit 68 Notre Dame mm — Basketball Cheerleaders ■RONT ROW: Don Morando, Dan Retzmger, Bill Duffy-Co-capt. ROW TWO: Leroy Hearon Jr., Jan Zavodny, Sandy Slovick-Co-capt., Sandy Sanbiirn, ifeureen Kiley. ROW THREE: Rich Wasik, Matt Harte, Wayne Meyer, unidentified. NOT PICTURED: Mehrack Kajon, Gayle Rink, Debbie K.nif;ht, Wan- M Martin, Johnny Heller. 228 ■> IN^ '/ .*. 4— lasT*' Waterpolo tsSt I P «>%*^ , — ji j«| ^■*-'**l^j I i-,?Br. I ?*«.'"«»>» "'^!f^ - 229 Waterpolo Team SUATED: I'd Ziinsius, Warren Casncr, Julin New comer, (irej: Merci, Russ Curry, Jim Renhue, Larry Kuhlman, Chad Castro, Rick Marsh. STANDING: Chui Haal<, Dan O'Conner, Henry I'nnlerelli, Bob Tentler, Dan Icrnit/-, Mike Gorman, Dave [ernitz, Steve Kafka, Coach Ralph Erickson, John Kussman, Ed, Gary Radville, Mark Maholiek, l^arry O'Conncll. 230 231 KNEELING: Shelly Fanning, The- rese Carbonara, Peg O'Meara, Mary Mahady. STANDING: Dottie Chew, Pat Johnson, Jackie Kmeick, Vicky Alfafara, Coach Jeff Varda. MISS- ING: Roz lasillo, Alice St. George, Manager Marie Baietto. Women's Basketball 233 Women's Tracl k\l I ll\(, t'jtiiic Sinnijii.i. I'.iin O'BrKii.Mji in t (_) Ri'ill,\ , Terr\ Werner, Valerie Vas, Elizabeth Tewari. STANDING: Ellen Kinney, Elizabeth Shack, Denise Hale, Cathy Cairns, Teri Weber, Reva Bess. Michael Gutzert-Mgr. . •^at^*K^ I ml ■■liMiiiwiii iiiwt 'aa ^~> Men's Track EATED: Mark Kadowski, Marion Demus, Randy Van Vleeck, Ralph Kusick, Ed Kolasinski. Jim Reicliman. Greg Germino, Mike Gutzeit. Steve Boblak. NEELING: Lyndon Johnson, Jim Rhode, Greg Prestipino, Tim Riley, Tracy Ireuman, Kamlesh Amui, Mark Edwards, John McCabe, John Malone. STAND- ^G: Coach Tom Cooney, Tom Hogan, Bob O'Brien, Mike Urbancic, Bill Harte, Dave Treana, John Beutlich, Dave Tryiovich, Mark Veldnian, Marty Biermat, ill Gabriel, Dave Jencen, Larry Krause. 235 ■r , V. 1 »•-. » BSife*^ H^ _.4''¥^ .■ V\ >- :^^:>?'"?»^»: -,^P! ^»*^>, 236 y.j/.. 237 Men's Swimming LU OPP. 39 Western Michigan U. 76 83 Illinois Benedictine 28 52 Northwestern 53 66 Lake Forest 45 25 Northern Michigan 86 33 Eastern ILL. University 78 42% Illinois Circle 62V4 54 U. of Wis.-Milwaukee 54 14 Bradley 63 67 Northern Illinois 43 ^'Hi^lK'v > Women's Swimming SITTING: Cindy Carlin, Lynn Cunningham, Mary Jekot, Alice St. George. NOT PICTURED: Mary Barry, Pam Amato, Ginny Wehling, Gilute Ospopas. COACH: Andy Clark. X «• >^J ■jpmmi^iigpgiiii gum IL— «^~ \ 239 T ■ BWMiw'imj i iJ tjj u t.L jffi j flS MS t.Av ^ 241 1977-78 Hockey Team KNEELING: Pat McNerney, J. P. Waffle, James Griffin, Jim Henry, George Pfeiffer, Mike Dieschbourg, Brian Griffin, Jim Mazurowski, James Potts. STAII- ING: Coach Pfeiffer, Russell Cannizzo, Tom Ackermann, Paul Holtgrellie, Jim Foley, Paul Wuerl, Wayne Orchowski, Asst. Coach Sam Blitstein. r LT1 1 K : ■ ? nil • •• itet^^^ 3 1 ■..■^■;;t,.t-v.^- ■■■ jr.- ---J ■'-•'"•— -■•^- jj^'^'tB^^^^^b ™ ._— . f"*"^.' 1 i 41 ^tw""*"'''''^ JH^^fp ijM -1 Tim k J V Ih^^^i J V ^HHf^ 242 ■^^si^savuLjiPffi.t,^ "he Icettes (Hockey Cheerleaders) Ann Delgiorno, Debbie Wyshel, Mary Zayia, Mary Curley, Kathy Kadlec, Sally Cruz, Isa DiLegge. MISSING: Olga DiLegge, Carol Schleifter, Ginni Smith. 243 KNEELING: Ercument Aktay, Steve Byrne, Qement Rose, Gordon Kinzler, STANDING: Norman Grant, Bill Mea, Ali Tekdogan, Michael King, Pele' Braj', Irank McGowan, Kevin O'Hara K. ,. , . ,f .-gyBsag^^ p < gfg E ^ te- -r.'^'fejt''^^ '^^^ ,j!«»>^ ' <MS<»^ .«Sr !^ 2»;; Intramurals Intramurals Intramurals Intramurals Intramurals Intramurals Intramurals Intramurals Intramurals Intramurals Intramurals Intramurals Intramurals Intramurals Intramurals Intramurals EHBfIB f* \ IJMK ■1 ^ i ■II ;t V0' J'^ Football Football Football Football Football * i .-_ if ■ ' ^ f .: M f i i i i 1 . « isscrjssegff^^jsun Softball Softball 247 OS 248 249 «i^ IM Waterpolo i^'f^Ammm 250 Some Intramural Champs . . . 3N Herns 251 Benwa Headhunters— Campion Independant "B" Team \ ■* Ipwwwmiisi. (SraDuates ^raDuates CSraDuates CSrabuates Graduation Wni "j'^^^^^^^l 1 r Jm L ' fll B^f '""* 'i^^SH ■^ M, -fll ^ 254 S'*' ^"■.,l#^ LI BSMHtfiaeisess^^Ke ^V ASK? ^ ^4^%:: ^\ ^fl r ^^ f .i^^^^V '^^m^m iflHIil^' 255 RUSSELL ABBATE Coninuinication Arts HELENA ACHESON Biology MARIE ADRIEN Biology FREDERICK ALEXANDER Chemistry LATHAM ALEXANDER Criminal Justice JOHN ANDREONI Chemistry MIKE BAGGOT History BLANCHE BAIG Biology LOURDES BARRERA Political Science AZHAR AWAN Biology 256 PATRICK BARRY linglish/Italian /^ l^'^l EDWARD BARTLETT Communication Arts EDWARD BEAUDION Intermediate Education YVONNE BEAUREGARD Psychology GEROLYN BECKER Psychology BILL BERINGER Psychology CORANNA BESS Psychology KAREN BEUTLER Math & Physics MICHAEL BIASIELLO Biology MARIE BERG Psychology 257 ANN DILLINGHAM Comnuinication Arts MARY BIZIOS Biology JOHN BLUMENSTEIN History STEVE BOBLAK Accounting MICHAEL BOND Biology FRED BONDLOW Accounting ^ i n #^ MARY BRAIN Biology JEFFRY BRANIT Psychology SAMUEL BOTTOR Biology 258 :v;miissev CHARLOTTE BRENGEL Psychology i^i. •^ ,^3 ^ MICHELINE BROWN Sociology MICHAEL BUCKLEY Psychology JOHN BUDINGER Biology VICTORIA BUKAVECKAS English BEVERLY BURTON Psychology VICTORIA BUSH Spanish MARY CALLAGHAN Psychology CYNTHIA CARLIN Theatre JORGE BURBANO Accounting 259 LAWRENCE CARLS Political Science MICHAEL COGHLAN Chemistry NOREEN CASHMAN Psychology VICKI CHAMBERS INGRIDCEYER Biology Biology RICHARD CHUK MARK CHABERSKI Accounting H^B^^^r-^K Accounting «=•' - \ / ■■' N ,..^\ THOMAS COHAN Political Science JANET COLEMAN Social Work WALTER CLIFFORD Political Science 260 ii3as««a.'Sis-j«?B«?9e~r!aM£?:-a.Aflg! MARIA CONFORTI Education ■>!ir ' 0«k *^^' DAVID CREAGH Marketing MARIE CROSS Criminal Justice HECTOR CUELLAR Accounting JUDITH CZECHOWSKI Accounting CRISTI DADO Psychology SCOTT DANAHEY Psychology STEVEN DANNA Biology CARMIE DAUGIRD Theology ELIAS DABUL Biology 261 CHRIS DEGER History & Psychology MARTHA DEVEREUX Sociology VINCENT DIBENEDETTO Biology ELIZABETH DIGIANFILIPPO Math & Computer Science MAUREEN DOHERTY Math & Computer Science BRENDA DOTSON Criminal Justice DANIEL DUPRE Political Science EDWARD EGAN Accounting INDIANA ELMORE Political Science LIGUORA DOWD / Psychology 262 B^^^ggr^ c^gr^.-^^ii^i,. ^nip^^VC-^ JEFFERY ELSTON Personnel Management k#^^. fSK^ Tii ^t/.i'^ RS? ;^ CINDY ENGSTROM Biology SALLY ERICKSON History DIANE FABRICIUS Biology JOHN FAFINSKI English JEFFREY FEATHERGILL Communication Arts SCOTT FELDY Physics & Biology SUSANNE FERET Theatre & English YOLANDA FERNANDEZ Psychology & Sociology GERRIANNE FAULHABER Biology 263 GAIL FRONCEK Marketing THOMAS riLARSKI Chemistry PATRICK FINLEY Cliemistry KATHERINE FLOREK English & History MIKE FOLEY Sociology VIRGINIA FORTUNA Mathematics TOBBY FRIED Spanish GAILGEIGER Sociology JOSEPH GIANNELLI SUSAN FRISSELL Sociology 264 Wa^HaSKWKWi^£«:«via,-«KSS^S-:iJ-i«rBi="r>^3eKK*TiJ;^ EDWARD GILATY Psychology V 4^ " ^I I H ^ K ■^f^ a i-. EDWARD GOMEZ Biology KATHLEEN GORDON Elementary Education JULIE GORMAN Communication Arts KAREN GREEN Criminal Justice JOAN GREWE Business JAMES GRIFFIN Marketing JAMES GRIMM Math & Computer Science GEDAS GRINIS Biology ROBIN GREEN Social Work 265 MARK GROBERSKI Psychology GARY GROSSKLAUS Political Science CARLA GROSSMAN Elementary Education GARY GRUENDEMAN Biology MARIANNA GUERRA Italian & Spanish ROBERT GUTEKUNST Biology & Chemistry ROBERT HARTNETT Math & Computer Scienct ■«** f'«5S* APRIL HAWKINS Theatre BART HEFFERNAN Psychology CYNTHIA HARDY Theatre 266 CLARA HERRERA Chemistry LINDA HERRON Psychology ROBERT HERZFELD Acounting JOHN HILL Psychology JEAN HINES Accounting JONI HUDSON Communication Arts PETER HOUTMAN Biology JANE HUTCHINS Biology REINHOLD HUTZ Biology MICHAEL HOGAN Philosophy 267 THOMAS HYLAND Political Science ALLEN JUNG Biology EMILY lANNOTTA Spanisln & Italian DANIEL JACONETTI JOHN IRVIN Biology WK/M English CAROL JEVORUTSKY TANZY JACKSON Primary Education ^^^^^^Khmu 4^^ W P||flli^^^^^^^H Criminal Justice ^^^^^Hfw*w **** a 0jr i i» r rxN i JANICE JUSTIN Chemistry & Biology PAUL KAIN Special Education DAVID JONES Marketing 268 ■i.jgss KAREN KALMANEK Biology SOPHIE KAPPAS Marketing THEODORE KARAMANIS Biology JOHN KASIMOS Biology MARY ANNE KEEGAN Special Education THOMAS KELLY Political Science MAUREEN KENNEDY Biology MICHAEL KIM Biology SOONAI KIM Finance ROBERT KELLY History & Theology 269 ANITA KING Biology ROBERT KUSEK History OLIVIA KONA Communication Arts KAREN KOZLOWSKI WAYNE KOSSEL Chemistry ^^■^^^H Accounting TERRI KRIVIS ^PIS^K^^^I LINDA KOSTECKI Political Science & English ^Ky^^^B^^^t- . ^;^I^^^H Elementary Education ^^HV.aa^ m"— ^H ■■-^ \ ^1 «s^ w JOHN KUSSMANN Philosophy JOSEPH LAGATTUTA Biology GERALD KROL Biology 270 JOHN LAMAR Psychology CYNTHIA LAMANTIA Education MARGARET LANGE Biology & Psychology ANNETTE LANGER Psychology CHERIE LANGGUTH Special Education ^^F^ ^ ■ 1 ^MC"^ M 1 ^'^mi \ 9 mi u flp Wm f 'i w .^^ ks R>1 MICHAEL LANDS Political Science JAMES LEWAUDOWSKI DOROTHY LENIHAN Accounting MARY JO LEON Marketing MARC LEVINE Sociology ROBFRT LFVITAN Cominiinication Arts CAROLYN Lr WIS Social Work JEROME LIETZ Biology JOHN LINTON Personnel VINCENT LIO Personnel & Production PAUL LODA Biology JOHN LYNCH Biology 7 MICHAEL LYNCH Chemistry JOHN MADDALOZZO Biology PERRY LUZWICK Psychology !at3»s«MS»4iSissteg2ams-d'<S.^ ^vi^^miSPf^Ss: JOSEPH MAKARA Accounting ALICE MALLERIS Primary Education JOHN MALONE Marketing MICHAEL MALONE Communication Arts JOSEPH MANCUSO Marketing FRAN MARCINIAK Economics BRIAN MALONE Psychology CAROL ANN MARONEY Dental Hygiene STEPHAN MARTH English DEBORAH MANROSE Biology MARC MASON Biology JOHN MCCABE Finance >«*^ / / JEAN MC GUIRE Accounting WILLIAM MEA Psychology CLAUDIA MELINO Psychology JULIETA MENDOZA Elementary Education ARTEMIS MICHAELir Biology L^^ "^ ' * "*^^ h ::V»^ KS* :^Ka ANGELO MIELE Biology RANDY MIKOS Biology VIRGINIA MESA Biology 274 .'>--. '^-vr^-i^' THEODORE MIZZONI Sociology W \ riWgRjp^i ^■^ ' '^Jia ^^P^ id MARY MONTGOMERY Biology DONALD MORANDO Biology PAUL MOSS Accounting ALBERT MOUSTAKIS Criminal Justice & History ERIK MURASKAS Chemistry GREGORY MUSZYNSKI History 1 Pl^l 1 n ■ 1 ■ i v^^ ■Si lUi i MICHAEL NATHAN History JOAN MULDOON Communication Arts 275 PAUL NAYE Accounting TliRRLlNCI': Nl- ARY Psychology RICK NESTI Psychology RAYMOND NILES Political Science JUAN NUNO-GONZALEZ Psychology ROBERT O'BRIEN Math & Chemistry CATHERINE O'CONNEL English MARY O'CONNELL Communication Arts BRIAN O'DONOVAN Biology GABY OCHYLSKI Applied Psychology 276 sil^S4^gf'%4g5^feSi^feki^3S^ JOHN O'HARA Marketing ELISA OLIVA Social Work RANDALL OLIVA Biology KIMBERLY ONO Primary Education MARGARET O'REILLY Psychology \ 1 ■"^' MICHELE OTTOLINO Biology DANIEL PACELLA Biology NICHOLAS PARISE Biology HELEN PASPALAS Elementary Education THOMAS ORR Marketing 277 REGINA PASSARELLA Dental Hygiene CHRIST PAVLATOS Biology MARY PAWLUK Psychology MICHAEL PERKINS Psychology CHRISTOPHER PFANNKUCHE Political Science & Education SUZANNE PICHE Psychology & Natural Science NADINE PINDAK Marketing JOHN PIOTROWSKI Marketing ZENON PIOTROWSKI Biology REGINA PIERCE Mass Communications 278 Bfi^^^^aE^^^Sfe;^S-fc,«»«i«!S«isK^^sji^^^^^^^^V:%s^^^ DEBBIE PIPIA Communication Aits OLGA POMBO BETTY PRZESTWOR Economics DAVID RABIN Biology EPH Spanisii & Education STEPHEN PRANG Finance NANCY PORGES ^f^^^ Management ALAN PROCHOT ^^P^^^^^l B^ .iS. Psycliology :Ui . '' \ SHARON PITMAN Communication Arts KAREN PLASTINA Biology -I /V^ WILLIAM POTTHOFF Biology LAWRENCE RAK Political Science RAY REDELMAN Psychology RANDALL ROBERTS Political Science JAMES REICHMANN Marketing EUGENE REINEKE Political Science BR E •-'w^^^^^^H tolhf 19:: I^Hil' ^9 1 EUGENIA REXINIS Political Science ALBERT RICE Management of Indus. Relations ii\»^M NANCY RICE Political Science JERRY RODELL RAPHAEL RODRIGUE Biology 280 :k?5^->^i^ CAROL ROGERS Economics HENRY ROSOCHACKI Biology EUGEN RYAN Psychology JAMIE RYAN Special Education DEBORAH RYBKA History JOANN SANNASARDO Finance ROBERT SANTANGEIO Political Science ANNAMARIE SCARDINA Psychology NANCY SCHAEFFER Biology ROBERT SAKIEWICZ Biology 2BI LEWIS SHAPIRO Political Science E^,.- ■■^SipB^^ ■ ■ DEBORAH SCHOTTLAND ||||j|j|^|j||j^(|B Social Work HB^^^^I GAIL SCOTT Social Work HAROLD SCHMULENSON Biology HILDEGARD SCHNEIDER German & Spanish DAVID SEFCIK Biology KAREN SELERS Psychology MARY JANE SHARP Psychology SUSAN SHATKOWSKI Biology DAVID SENKPEIL Biology 282 Mi«H« wmm-«<a!«ro««>ia>eiM»iiiiB6awg s^^ TERENCE SHEEN History DANIEL SHERLOCK Political Science & Economics BOB SHIEL Criminal Justice MAUREEN SHISHEM Biology JANICE SHOWALTER Psychology THERESA SLANIA Elementary Education MARGARET SLOVICK Dental Hygiene WILLIAM SIMON Marketing BARBARA SMITH Sociology GARY SMITH Psychology 283 JUANITA SMITH Psychology ROBERT SMITH Sociology JANE SOLOMON Psychology ROCHELLE SOUCEK Dental Hygiene WILLIAM THORTON SPENCE JR. French JESSICA STANCZAK Fine Arts ROGER STANSBURY Production Management LUCY STOLS Biology 1.;/ SUSAN STORER Finance MANFRED STROHSCHEII Biology 284 ass JAMES STURINO Criminal Justice DON SUJACK Management JOHN SUKER English JAMES SULLIVAN History MARIA SVOLOS Greek BERNHARD TEITZ Production Management MARY ELLEN TESTEN Chemistry ALFRED TOKARSKI Biology JUNE TRAINA Psychology & Social Work CHERYL SWANSON Psychology 285 EDWARD TRIWUSH Political Science RANDALL TRUNK Accounting PAUL VALASEK Biology ROCHELLE VELEZ Social Work LAWRENCE VISAK Accounting MARK VITTORI Biology MARIA VOSNOS Psychology SUSAN WACHOWSKl Political Science "<i^^ LORETTA WALSH Classical Civilization PATRICK WALSH Psychology 286 LELAND WARZALA Biology CYNTHIA WASKO Theology ROBERT WEIR Psychology JUDY VVELTSCH Math & Computer Science DONNA WHISLER Elementary Education GAIL WIELONTEK Special Education JOY WILLIAMS Criminal Justice JOHN WINKELMANN Biology GLORIA WITTUM Theatre NANCY WHITING Psychology 287 LAWRENCE ZDARSKY Political Science & Economl LESLEY WOODARD English SILVANA YOVANOF Biology & Psychology PAMELA YOUNG Sociology DANIEL ZALE Biology ^^ \ PAUL ZIESKE Chemistry DAVID ZUCKER History 288 -^^S^-*;&, ?89 i^£ «- '%■ ■ HH wA r mil i rrwf^: ''v^^^l 'A ^I^^H . ^ b ~ ^hBJ «^ 1 ~-<^PW i ^B ,J^ 4 HHL Mb?4- ^ ^^^ "" MX^i§ m^ LINDA ARSENIJENIC PATRICIA BARON ROSE BIRK MAURA CAHILL President of Nursing Council CYNTHIA ADENT JO ANN ALLEN JO ANN CISZOWSKI DEBBIE COREN REGINA DARLEY DAWN CARLUCCI s^iii^s^ia^ MURIEL DOWNER ELLEN FLYNN LYDIA FREIBERG JANICE GRIES CHRISTINE HADUCH CAROLE HEINZ MONICA HICKEY ROSEANN JACKOWIAK THERESA KAROS CAROL HARRIS BERNADETTE KING BARBARA KISLINGER JOHANNA KOSAR KORINNE KUNCEWICZ NANCY KUNDRAT MARIANNE LICHTENSTEIN WENDY LUNDEEN CELINE MC CRORY „«^ -VJ . ..J DENISE MC CRAY MAUREEN MC DON AUG! li^is^^M-^^tt:*^ ELLEN PANKUS MARGARET PARKER THEA PENTEL KATHLEEN POLNIK SABINE PROESCHEL MAUREEN REAP JODY SIEK ALDONA SILENAS CATHERINE SMIETANA CAROL QUARNSTRON ROBBIE SULLIVAN MARY ANN SULLIVAN MARY ANNE THOMETZ GINA VACCO MARY WHEELER l-T»] ^--.r j:i5s_^ig^;j|5;r,ifc inter ^collegicile press, inc. \\ lull \<iii w.iiil <\ <i \ lliiiif; III lie iif;lil 6015 travis lane • shawnee mission, kansas 66202 225 PARK AVENUE SOUTH • NEW YORK, N. Y. 10003 THE LOYOLAN WOULD LIKE TO THANK THE COMPANIES THAT HAVE ADVERTISING IN THIS 1978 YEARBOOK 295 Loyola University is an equal opportunity educator anc employer ...-.^. . Radio for Lake Shore The NEW WLUC 640am ...give US a listen. Loyola Unlvenify of Chicago •UKDHSfUS offers congratulations to the graduating class and to the Loyolan for a great year. J ST STRING V "SOMETHING FOR EVEPtYONE" sr:-...^'-^-*- ' 6453 N. Sheridan Rd. 973-4448 Right next to Loyola University 296 restaurant catering lazy Susans ^^haridon delfX^ 6574 ^4 Sheridan mon.-thu. 7:30-midnt fri. 7:30a. m-i i.m. sat. B a.m.- ; a.m. sun. Sa.m.-midnt Specializing in IVIeat Trays, Fisin Trays Catering, 41 Flavors of Cheese cake SIVER SPUR SHOES 6948 N. SHEmOAN RQ 274-7025 FOR GUYS ATO CALS CHICAGOLAND'S LARGEST SELECTION OF FRYE BOOTS PULL-ONS. ZIPPERS. LACE UPS. STITCHING, TANS, BROWNS, CHESTNUT AND RUSSET. Cindy Sue's Restaurant 6536 N. Sheridan Rd. "Just across of Loyola" wishes to take this opportunity to thank these Graduates and all of the many, many Graduates these past 26 years for assisting us to be of service to them and their families. Best Wishes and Good Luck BCZSjsffiggsp @ TLAMWe^ U£iT^ ftKio \SUa-AftTic/ FUQHT* t>^Aa<€Ts J* KKilT * lDou)^J f^ -p-/.^ <2f <K30 C£MTRAt^ , HlQHLA/OD R 5EE) CLAftK PPiRlC. CUANiSTOKi LOYOLA "L" CURRENCY EXCHANGE, INC. HAMILTON'S 6530 N. Sheridan AM2-0999 Check Cashing, Money Orders "The best hamburgers in town" Travelers Cheques, License and Title Service Same Low Prices Everyday Notary Public, Utility Bill Service Serving the Loyola SPECIAL ATTENTION TO Community for 20 years LOYOLA STUDENTS 57^ ^Wi2590 '\He>c open... Book Stores 1120 W WILSON 784-7963 6501 N SHERIDAN 743-1181 • • 56 E. CHICAGO 944-7685 3405 W BRYN MAWR 588-1770 298 round records 6560 N. Sheridan l^d. Loyola's Full Service Record Store wishes all our student friends Good Luck. .^i^StiS:^^! bm^k gJWiyi&W' ^%-&ai^^^ Student Centei; 'y^m^fSTcm^ams^mm' Going to McDonald s"" is almost as much a part of school as going to class. You've made us the place to meet, to talk, to have a good time, to celebrate your victories and help forget defeats. You've made McDonald's more than just another place to eat. And that's why, at McDonald's, ^ we do it all for you. ^^^^^ 10 East Chicago Avenue and Water Tower Place Fifth Floor Atrium Mall ^B^ 1 Bobby's Beef Company Ltd. 810 W. Wabash Flapjaw's Saloon Ltd. 810 W. Wabash CHICAGO-RUSH CURRENCY EXCHANGE. INC. 62 E. CHICAGO AVENUE CHICAGO, ILLINOIS €0611 CASH CHECKS - MONEY ORDERS - NOTARY PUBLIC PAY UTILITY BILLS - TRAVELERS CHECKS LICENSE SERVICE - FOOD STAMPS daily: 8 A.M. TO 6 P.M. ©44-4643 SATURDAY: 3 A.M. to 5 P.M. ^^9 664-2862 Rush Street Deli "Put our pastrami in your mouth" 743 N. Rush Street ^oe Pcezce'd 1 h I I Je re aS welcome u5 I lie flowers in 1 1 laii at Sandwiches Daily Congratulations! Don't Forget Us next year. Pippin's 787-5435 Loyola Discount Inc. 6532 N. Sheridan Rd. 761-1100 Discount Film and Developing School Supplies Drug Sundries Beauty Aids A Fast Food Trip 64 E. Chicago Ave. (312) 787-3390 ^ORAL FOo^ STORE AND RESTAURANT g) ocKJ. ^b ~ JTa t li or Naif FOR WHOM TWr «*1 RrC'liLAR 15 NAMfD, ma HiTAvrar Oi/T 0^ AND 19 K0H[ p re-s&nte'cl b •y e'Hei M. 5He:ridan rd. WHIIE BAUNilNfr Oro MIS MCAD lOO PT RU35 BrAr^MO-C-lID A V'TTLf I^ING WITH HIS FtET FOR 100 M0UR5 - ^A^T?/ 77/r /V/?r^/i//i^^/jr iM tme: air- 3ANDW(CH THf OMCE OPCRMED A JANDWICH JHOP IN PAR 1 5 CALLED^'THE eiTTll ^ITTLe^lNCr SANDWICHES WERr 3Muc-c-le:d into VIET NAM ~ THI5 AHAIIMO' JANJD WICW VA5 CREATED 5YTHr VTTLEI^IMC',L0CATEDAT61^I N1.3HERIDANRD./0RTWE:)PECIAL INAUGURATION Of PRE5. CARTER IT CONTAINED aO0lfc/.(?F ^ALAMKENOJ&H ftAkOHEr TO CIRCLE THE EQUATOR 3 TIME3/ dOBdf RIC'(J3 WAS ONU 5[AT[/\ldYA LiTUEKm/ 1 Patrons l;far^i:<»:l Bernardo Amador Dean & Themis Anastos Ray & Georgia Anderson Ken & Pat Anderson Mr. & IVirs. Randall Armstrong Athletic Department l\/lr. & Mrs. John Bailey Mr. & Mrs. Edward Balderas J. Clarke Baker & Co. Mr. & Mrs. Robert Barkauskas Sam P. Barone Dr. & Mrs. James D. Barry Rosemary Fr. Barry Arthur H. Barton Mr. & Mrs. Michael Bartoszewicz George Becker Mr. & Mrs. Henry P. Beckman Mr. & Mrs. Andy Beierwaltes • • Herbert A. Berger Mr. & Mrs. Walter Beusse Mr. & Mrs. John E. Berg George Biondic Family Richard G. Black Dr. & Mrs. N. Blankenship Mr. & Mrs. Martin Boland Mr. & Mrs. John Bonner Mr. & Mrs. William Boone Mr. & Mrs. William Bowman Mr. & Mrs. John Boyd Dr. & Mrs. A. Bozzano Gene & Rita Brennan Mr. & Mrs. Gordon K. Brinkman Mary Brosnan Mr. & Mrs. Peter G. Brown Mr: & Mrs. H. V. Brus Mr. & Mrs. Frank Buchenot Gabor Bushy Dr. & Mrs. John J. Callahan Mr. & Mrs. Emilio Campoli Mr. & Mrs. Dan Camtillon Dr. & Mrs. Jorge Cavero Harvey & Jeanette Caza Mr. & Mrs. Kim Fook Chin Jacqueline H. Chovan Eileen E. Christofaro Mr. & Mrs. Henry Ciolkosz Jack F. Clifford Mr. & Mrs. Bartley Cloherty Mr. & Mrs. Robert S. Coley W. Daniel Conroyd Mr. & Mrs. Eugene Copp Mr. & Mrs. LeRoy M. Corradino Karen & Kim Crawford Mark Criscuolo Mr. & Mrs. Edward Czech John Cruickshank L. & E. Czarnecki Dr. & Mrs. George Daoud Mr. & Mrs. Walter W. Darwell Mr. & Mrs. Wm. F. Decker Mr. & Mrs. James P. Delaney ■ Mr. & Mrs. Daniel Deltoro Felix Derwin Mr. & Mrs. Walter C. Diehl Dr. & Mrs. Paul DiFranco Mr. & Mrs. Antoni DIutowski Otello P. Domenella William Dovensky Mr. & Mrs. F. B. Downing III Nickolaus Dressel Floyd Eberts Jr. ^ .^ Barbara Engels English Department Mr. & Mrs. Wilton Erienborn William & Ruth Eubank Mr. & Mrs. D. J. Fedyna Mr. & Mrs. Simon S. Feiza Paul R. Ferbeno Dr. & Mrs. K. J. Fitzgerald Mr. & Mrs. Edward Flisak Fred Flosi Mr. & Mrs. Don Foertsch Mr. & Mrs. Edward Forrest Mr. & Mrs. Nello R. Fragassi Mr. & Mrs. William F. Fraser Albert Frenzer Mr. & Mrs. Frank M. Furey Mr. & Mrs. William M. Galanis Jeffrey J. Gentile Mr. & Mrs. Al Gienko Sr. " Joseph P. Gigante Florence E. Gilham __ Frank Gilhams Mr. & Mrs. Richard Gillen - Joan Goblet Mrs. Joseph Goldstein Cathy Gorecki Mr. & Mrs. George W. Gorman Mr. & Mrs. Robert Gormly Mr. & Mrs. R. A. Gorski Ignacy & Christine Grabowski Mrs. John P. Granahan Joanne Grider John D. & Helen R. Griggs Mr. & Mrs. Mikolaj Grygo Mr. & Mrs. Matthew Gryzio Mr. & Mrs. Wm. Hanzie Mr. & Mrs. Edmund Hay Jerry Haynes Mr. & Mrs. Robert N. Heisey Mr. & Mrs. Thomas Henry Andrew & Lottie Hepnar r ^ Mr. & Mrs. P. Herberg Dr. & Mrs. Raul Heredia John Hillesheim Family Mr. & Mrs. Clifford H. Hirsch George L. Hoffmann Dana & Crest Horodyskyj Dr. & Mrs. A. Houed Mrs. Helen Hagarty Houston Mr. & Mrs. Louis Howell Mrs. Virginia Hussey Mr. & Mrs. Joseph D. Jacob Roy Jasinski Family Mr. & Mrs. Frank W. Jencen Mr. & Mrs. John K. Johnson Mr. & Mrs. Donald R. Jobski Mr. & Mrs. Richard A. Biarnessen Mr. & Mrs. R. O. Johnson Marlene Johnson Mr. & Mrs. William Johnson Jr. Mr. & Mrs. Wladyslaw Justkowski Mr. & Mrs. G. M. Kabakovich Mr. & Mrs. Paul Kadowaki John Kali Family E. Karabowicz Family Michael Keeley Mr. & Mrs. Hugh Kelly Mr. & Mrs. Harold Kenzler Mrs. Peter P. Kezon, Sr. Mr. & Mrs. F. Kilfoy Michael & Rose King Mr. & Mrs. George Kinsella Mrs. James M. Kirkley Anthony S. Kisia Mr. & Mrs. Frank Kita Mr. & Mrs. Stanley W. Kloc Shirley J. Kluiber Hon. & Mrs. Mitchell P. Kobelinski Mr. & Mrs. Fritz Koehler Mr. & Mrs. William W. Koehne Mr. & Mrs. Raymond C. Koss Mr. & Mrs. Walter Kozikoski Richard, Loretta & Leonard Kozinski Mr. & Mrs. Robert J. Koziol Vytas Krasaukas Mr. & Mrs. James Kritsas Charles J. Krohm Mr. & Mrs. John Kuchy Mr. & Mrs. A. V. Kuzniar Victor J. LaCoursiere Mr. & Mrs. John F. Langdon Mr. & Mrs. Rocco F. La Spisa Mr. & Mrs. John B. Lavezzorio Mr. & Mrs. Joseph Lazzara Christopher Lekas Mrs. Mary Marotta Levaccare Dr. & Mrs. Harry W. Lindy Norman J. Lipan Dr. & Mrs. Pedro Lopez Mr. & Mrs. Dominick Lupo Mr. Harry Lutzke Mrs. Marilyn Agacio Luz Wm. G. Lynch Mr. & Mrs. David Regnell Maclntyre Mr. & Mrs. Waiter S. Magiera Margery A. Magoon Mr. & Mrs. John J. Mahoney Mr. & Mrs. Edward Malec Mr. & Mrs. Henry S. Maiek Dan Malina Mr. & Mrs. Paui Maly Mr. & Mrs. Manlates Linda Jean Maraha Mr. & Mrs. A. Marano Mr. & Mrs. L. Marcotte Michael & Vera Markewych J. F. Marquex Family Mr. & Mrs. Howard Maskill Joseph J. Massouda Mrs. Ralph May Mr. & Mrs. R. McGinn Mr. & Mrs. Daniel McAllister Michael J. McGrath Mr. & Mrs. Joseph P. Meno Mr. & Mrs. John F. Merry Donald Metz Dr. & Mrs. Frederick K. Metzger Dr. & Mrs. Louis G. Micaletti Col. & Mrs. John A. Milani Tom & Carolyn Milani Dr. Petar Milenkovich Military Science Department Ted & Maria Mizera Modern Languages Department Mr. & Mrs. Fred Modglin Mr. & Mrs. T. Mogan Mr. & Mrs. Barnard Molenda Mickey M. Moore Tom & Nancy Moore Mr. & Mrs. Dino Moretti Mr. & Mrs. Harold Moskovitz John J. Mroszczak Mr. & Mrs. Harry J. Mulac Mr. & Mrs. Jack Mullins Mrs. Ernestine F. Nails George T. Najder Radhakrishna Naraharisetti Wm. Kenneth C. Naslund Mr. & Mrs. Joseph Nawrocki Mr. & Mrs. A. Navitsky Mr. & Mrs. E. Nehring Mr. & Mrs. J. Nelligan Emmett & Kay Nelson Mr. & Mrs. Harry Nichols Gene R. Nila Mr. & Mrs. Charles Norton Mr. & Mrs. P.Nowack Mr. & Mrs. John Edward O'Connor Dr. Wm. & Mrs. Onak Mr. & Mrs. Geza Orban Drs. Frank J. & Phyllis Orland Donald Orlowski Family Jean Ostergaard Michael J. OToole Mr. & Mrs. Joseph J. Paluch Mr. & Mrs. U.D. Parker Joe & Chris Pavek Dr. & Mrs. Benedict Periaswamy Mrs. Irina-Renee Plonka Mr. & Mrs. J. Pohl Mr. & Mrs. Joseph Polak, Sr. Mr. & Mrs. Joseph Porada f E.J. Potjeau M Mr. Edward W. Price ^.i, « Elizabeth Przestwor Barbare Ellen Pulos Mr. & Mrs. Bernard V. Rajkowski John Ratschan Regula Family Vali Retsinas Dr. & Mrs. Carlos J. Reynes Mr. & Mrs. John Rogers John A. Rhode Mr. & Mrs. Ronald E. Pimkus Mr. & Mrs. Roger J. Rohde Mr. & Mrs. Earl Romz Harry R. Rugis Mr. & Mrs. Thomas J. Ryan Mr. & Mrs. George F. Russell Mr. & Mrs. James P. Ryther Mr. & Mrs. Jack Sakai G.J. Sandoval ° j Dr. & Mrs. Santaella Family Michael & Arlene Scavo Mr. & Mrs. Warren Schleinzer ' • Mr. & Mrs. Crosby Schmidt Mr. & Mrs. Theodore W. | Schnell Jr. | Mr. & Mrs. Arthur L. Scott 1 Mr. & Mrs. J. J. Sexton Dr. & Mrs. J. B. Shack Mr. & Mrs. Bernard Shapiro Mr. & Mrs. Joseph P. Shaw — ^ Jaime M. Shepard Mr. & Mrs. John T. Showalter Nanette Marie Silva Earl & Jessie Singleton Mr. & Mrs. Bruno Sirus Ron, Lynn, & Wayne Skwarek Mr. & Mrs. Leonard W. Smentek Parents of Davi Mr. & Mrs. Chester Sonta David "Spear Mr. & Mrs. Philipp Speer Edward G. S pence John A. Stamatakis Susan Stanisic Ana M. Stanisic Mary Jo Strusz Mr. & Mrs. Edward Stude Hilda Tung Syleos, M.D. Mr. & Mrs. Frank Tannura Mr. & Mrs. J. E. Todd Mrs. Josephine Tracey Ronald J. Tramazzo George D. Tsiribas Diana Urizarri Mr. & Mrs. John Vail Mr. & Mrs. Raymond C. Vallowe Edith M. Varga Arnulfo Vargas Family Dr. & Mrs. Elio G. Vento Mr. & Mrs. Paul Vidal Dr. & Mrs. Luis Villafria Carrie Vournazos Chris J. Vounazos Eugene Kenneth Walega Mr. & Mrs. E. Walega Dr. & Mrs. E. J. Wajda Mr. & Mrs. Robert S. Walsh Mr. & Mrs. David Walsh Norbert J. Wantroba Lt. Col. (Ret) Charles E. Watts Mr. & Mrs. Walter G. Wegner Mr. & Mrs. Joseph Wegrzyn Mr. & Mrs. Joseph Wegrzyn Dr. & Mrs. Lawrence Weinstein Mr. & Mrs. Martin J. Werra Mr. & Mrs. F. D. Westfield Mrs. Ruby Whalen Dr. & Mrs. Perry T. Williams Mr. & Mrs. Rudolph Wolff Walter C. Wren Mr. & Mrs. Robert Wright Mr. & Mrs. Raymond Wright, Sr. Mr. & Mrs. Henry J. Wydra Ralph A. Yaniz Mr. & Mrs. Anthony Zagone Mr. & Mrs. Leonard Zaiik Mr. & Mrs. Robert E. Zaiud Mr. & Mrs. Casimer Zelnis Mr. & Mrs. Renato Ziccarelli Mr. & Mrs. Walter F^ Zimm Edward J. Zonsius Mr. & Mrs. Eugene Zubik Mr. & Mrs. Ray Zuhr Mr. & Mrs. Thomas Zwinak Acknowledgements The Loyolan Staff would like to thank the following people for their contribution to the 1978 yearbook. Without them the yearbook might never have been finished. Kenneth Restorer— Pheonix Photography Editor Mary Dawson— Public Relations Charles Taylor— Yearbook Advisor Don Sadowski— Lewis Towers Editor Lloyd Tennison— Niles Editor THE 1978 LOYOLAN STAFF Elizabeth Brachmanski John Baworowsky Mark Williams Don Sadowski Jim Thommes Cathie Carroll Lloyd Tennison Joe Parma Tom ly^oretti Vickie Podgorski Mike O'Dea ^ Ted Schnell .^|i||: Lou Reis Paul Solarski Editor-in-Chief Production Editor Sales Editor . . Lewis Towers Editor LSC-Advertising Editor Copy Editor Niles Editor LT-Photography Editor . .LT-Advertising Editor Sales-LT — LSC-Photographer — LSC-Photographer LSC-Photographer Staff-LT m^i^tmm:: I J^ f^ •%.