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Full text of "The Loyolan"





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Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

CARLI: Consortium of Academic and Research Libraries in Illinois 



http://www.archive.org/details/loyolan1981unse 







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THE LOYOLfiN 

NinctQcn Hundred Eighty One 
VolamQ Forty Four 

Copyright 1981 Loyola University of Chicago 

Loyola University of Chicago is an equal opportunity educator and employer. Loyola University of 
Chicago admits students without regard to their race, color, sex, or national or ethnic origin to all of 
the rights, privileges, programs, and activities generally accorded or made available to students at 
the school. Loyola University of Chicago does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, sex, or 
national or ethnic origin in administration of its educational policies, admissions policies, 
scholarship and loan programs, and athletic and other school-administrered programs. Qualified 
persons are not subject to discrimination on the basis of handicap. 



110th Anniversary of the University 



Introduction Section: Loyola Community 
Extensions 




2 / LOYOLAN 1981 






General Introduction 



Law School 



Loyola Community Program 



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Water Tower Campus and Chicago 




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f^£^rM^r»| IntroHi irt-ioi 



by Maurice M. Cashin 

A university is an important part of any community. As an 
institution of higher learning, it embodies many of the ideals and 
aspirations of the community in which it participates. It exists as 
a focus for the community, revealing what the community has 
been, is presently, and can become. In some ways, a university is 
but a microcosm of the community with which it shares its 
lifeblood. But a university is more than just the sum of its parts. 
Not only is it a reflection of the community, it is also a social 
leader. More than just an outgrowth of a community's 
development, a university is a catalyst for further expansion. As 
3 center for the community's talent, knowledge, and energy, the 
jniversity can provide the ideas and ideals, and make them real. 
Loyola University of Chicago is just such a community leader. 

The University has been an integral part of Chicago for over a 
;entury. The two have grown together, each contributing to the 
Jevelopment of the other. Together, both Chicago and the 
Jniversity have sought to establish a successful community 
vhere enlightened social plans could be realized, and both have 
lought to create an atmosphere where the individual could 
reely and intelligently develop his powers and capacities to 
)etter both himself and his society. 

As a community leader, however, Loyola University provides a 
/aluably unique form of social direction. As a Jesuit, Catholic 
nstitution, Loyola University has a mission not only to educate, 
Jut also to develop men and women into socially conscious 
ndividuals who are intellectually, emotionally and spiritually 
nature. Loyola strives to develop people whose lives express the 
i:hristian values the University seeks to inculcate so that such 
jeople will spend themselves in service to others. This is Loyola 
Jniversity's contribution to the community and to the 
sverlasting glory of God. As a Catholic institution, Loyola serves 
is a Christian presence in confronting the communal problems 
)f today. 




LOYOLAN 1981 / 7 







by Loretta Kaczmarczyk 
and Sue Tableriou 

It's been a rough day and you don't know how you're goii 
make it. Easy! Just stop off and enjoy the atmosphere at oi 
the local establishments. The near north students usually inhl 
the regular refueling stations such as Flapjaws, Streeter's ano 
Pippin's. 

Some people eat when they need a little unwinding, so the 
WTC area offers you McDonald's, Burger King, Arby's or 
Poochie's. The early bird can even be satisfied with breakfast at 
the Golden Bear. 

When it's shopping you want to do, what's more convenient 
than Water Tower Place? The two biggies in the atrium are 
Marshall Field's and Lord and Taylor. Specialty shops that deal 
with wares in every shape, size and color, are also available. 

The Magnificent Mile is in WTC's path and allows students to 
window-shop or browse through several very interesting stores 
and galleries. 

As warmer weather becomes students' friend, the beach and 
lake invite students to enjoy extra curricular activities and soak in 
the sun. 

Water Tower students are lucky because they have so many 
opportunities. They can show their appreciation at Holy Name 
Cathedral which is within walking distance, and allows students 
to offer prayers for what they've received. 
Businesses are plentiful in the area surrounding WTC and offer 
the students both challenges and opportunities. 

Maybe life may seem fastly-paced at WTC's near north 
location, but it's definitely WTC! 



8 / LOYOLAN 1981 
6 / LOYOLAN 1981 



Inside Schoc 



Kim Cavnar, Associate Chaplain, University Ministry and Rev, James Andrew Herman, 
Associate Chaplain, University Ministry. 




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LOYOLAN 1981 / 9 






10 / LOYOLAN 1981 



Lewis Towers and Marquette Center 




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LOYOLAN 1981 / 11 




STUDENT LIFE 




by Loretta Kaczmarczyk 
and Sue Tableriou 

Although the Water Tower Campus is strictly a Commuter 
Campus, that does not mean it's only to school and back home. 
A student has opportunities to expand friendships and 
knowledge. 

Lewis Towers is seventeen floors full of classrooms, offices, 
chapel, bookstore and even a gym and pool, which a few people 
don't know exist. Students can relax in the lounges, (Santa 
Clara or the Georgetown Room), concentrate in the library, or let 
off steam in the gameroom. 

Entertainment is usually scheduled on Tuesdays or Thursdays 
at 11:30. So far WTC students have enjoyed bands, comedy 
routines, mimes and special speakers. 

For those students who have breaks between classes, the 
Xavier Grill has a multitude of vending machines and counter 
service. To coin the old phrase, it's everything from "soup-to- 
nuts". Well, almost! 

A student's main reason for going to Loyola is to further his or 
her education. Water Tower Campus is where students find the 
fields of Criminal Justice, Education, Business, Social Work, 
Applied Psychology and Law. Various buildings house these 
specific fields. 

The data center and video room allow students to show off 
their talents and work to sharpen their skills. 

Student life at Loyola's commuter campus does not suffer. 
Students work and enjoy with more intensity because they have 
to. It's never the same old dull routine day after day, because 
students talk and share home lives and jobs, and no one can 
forget the terrific rides on the trains and buses! 



12 / LOYOLAN 1981 



Around the Block 




LOYOLAN 1981 / 13 



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14 / LOYOLAN 1981 



Across the Street - Water Tower Place 



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LOYOLAN 1981/15 




16 / LOYOLAN 1981 



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LOYOLAN 1981 / 17 




18 / LOYOLAN 1981 



O h. What A Jov It Is 



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LOYOLAN 1981 / 19 








by Michael Gowgiel 

The first of Loyola's professional colleges, the Law School is 
located on the "Magnificent Mile" behind the University's Water 
Tower Campus. The location is ideal, for it is in close proximity 
to state and federal courts and agencies. 

The new James F. Maguire Hall at Pearson and State streets 
offers all the old Law School building had, plus more. The 
five-story facility houses not only classrooms but also a 
courtroom, seminar rooms, offices for student organizations and 
faculty. There is also an 84,000 volume law library which serves 
as a reference and research center. The micromedia and 
audio-visual center contains approximately 34,000 microfilms 
and cards for up-to-the-minute data concerning all aspects of 
law. 

The students of both the day and the night divisions are 
treated to one of the finest and most modern legal educational 
facilities in the country. 



20 / LOYOLAN 1981 



La\A/ SchcxDl Student Lif < 




LOYOLAN 1981 / 21 



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The 1980-81 school year marked the Law School's first tull 
jar in the beautiful new building at One East Pearson: Maguire 
all. The modern five-story red-brick edifice was named after 
James F. Maguire, S.J., former president of Loyola 
niversity. Loyola's academic program continues to be a leader 
Tiong midwest Law Schools, and the percentage of its 
■aduates that pass the Illinois Bar Exam is second to none. In 
idition to the excellent education given to day students is one 
f the finest evening programs offered. 

Activities at the school of law are a source of relief for the 
udents. The Student Bar Association sponsored events 
inging from free-beer mixers to political speaker forums; from 
itoring programs to ping-pong tournaments; from student- 
iculty discussion groups to student-faculty basketball games; 
om book co-ops to the Holiday Frolic and Spring Fling. SBA 
resented States Attorney Richard Daley and Supreme Court 
ustice Seymor Simon just weeks before their election. 

The Blackacre, the law school's bi-weekly publication, 
resented top-quality articles, photos, and graphics that kept 
i/eryone up to date on pertinent events, while the humorous 
lonthly publication the Outlaw debuted to take everyone 
lughingly away from pertinent events. It is not known how 
luch beer per law student was consumed at Flapjaw's saloon 
ver the past year, but I'd guess the figure to be quite high. 

Loyola proudly competed in the national Moot Court 
ompetition once again this year. Their reputation for excellence 
; recognized nation-wide. 

One obvious plus at the school of law is the spirit of friendship 
nd comraderiethat develops. The road to graduation is long, 
nd fellow students tend to unite under the common interest of 
getting through it ail." There hasn't been an official "be nice to 

law student" day yet, but we could use one! 




LOYOLAN 1981 / 23 



by Monique Barwicki 
and Maurice M. Cashin 




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On the far North side of Chicago, on the shores of Lake 
IViichigan, lies the vibrant, multi-faceted community of Rogers 
Park. Rogers Park, an area composed of multiple groups with 
diverse backgrounds, interests, and ethnicities, contributes a 
unique atmosphere conducive to a student's intellectual and 
social growth. Loyola University of Chicago's Lake Shore 
Campus is an integral part of this community and equally shares 
in its diversity. 

Rogers Park, named after one of the area's first settlers, was 
originally a rural community settled by Luxemburg farmers. As 
time passed, Rogers Park expanded and evolved into an intricate 
network of peoples with their indigenous ideas and institutions. 
In 1889, the area was annexed by Chicago, a city already 
characterized by its diversity. The complexity of Rogers Park 
continues today, enhanced by the presence of young 
professionals, immigrants, established residents, and students. 
All impart .their own unique flavor in the community. 

Loyola University, as a well-established institution of higher 
learning, is able to draw from the greater heterogeneity of the 
city and bring this increased diversity to the Rogers Park area. 
From the daily commuter to the out-of-town dormer to the 
native Rogers Parker, Loyola students contribute to the 
community in varying degrees. 

The neighborhood's location gives its people" access to the 
lake and park system. The community's merchants provide cafes 
small shops, restaurants, stores, and theaters which reflect the 
cultural variations of the area. Guatemalan coffee, poolgogi, 
chow mein, lentil burgers, submarines, and gyros are but some 
of the foods available. The culinary display is sure to satisfy even 
the most adventurous gourmet. 

Loyola University reciprocates the services which the 
community offers by providing theater entertainment at Mullady 
Theater, and sports events at Alumni Gym, which are open to 
all. Mass is attended at Loyola's Madonna Delia Strada Chapel 
by many native Rogers Parkers. Symposiums and lectures also 
contribute to the development of the community, especially 
when they are concerned with the area's interests and needs. 
The inter-relationship between the Rogers Park community and 
the University is mutually beneficial. 

As the students walk and jog along the lakefront, they offer 
their youth,energy,exuberance and laughter. The community 
offers its experience and direction. This interaction provides the 
foundation for a strong, vibrant, colorful community with its 
kaleidoscope of life. The Rogers Park area is indeed an important 
part of Chicago and an excellent setting for a student's 
intellectual and social growth as an individual member of our 
diverse society. 



24 / LOYOLAN 1981 



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LOYOLAN 1981 / 25 






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Goodbye to this parking lot and part of the track field I This year, construction started on a new 
sports center that will occupy that area. _ _ ^^ 

LSC: Physical 







LOYOLAN 1981 / 2/ 




8 / LOYOLAN 1981 



LSC: Spiritual 




LOYOLAN 1981 / 29 




30 / LOYOLAN 1981 



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32 / LOYOLAN 1981 




LOYOLAN 1981 / 33 




4 / LOYOLAN 1981 



LSC: Social 



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Megs Langdon 

-oyola University opened its Lake Shore Campus in 1909 with 
ommitment to the neighborhood as well as that of serving the 
jcational needs of the fast growing city of Chicago. Since 
»se early days, when three small buildings handled student 
i staff requirements, the University has continued its interest 
i involvement in Rogers Park and Edgewater. 
Dver 300 Loyola faculty and staff reside within an eight block 
ius of the campus and participate in numerous community 
lanizations and activities. The Community Program office 
ablished in 1978 supports these organizations and acts as a 
alyst to encourage cooperation of students and staff in 
ghborhood affairs. 

■orty nine faculty and staff families have purchased homes or 
idominiums with Loyola Walk-To-Work down payment 
ns, an investment of over 2% million dollars in the 
nmunity. The neighborhood surrounding the university has 
ny substantial single family homes, sturdy two and six 
irtment buildings, as well as newer high rise condominium 
Idings. These offer great choices to individuals and families 
enjoy the urban pulsation of city living, 
'ictured here are the Loyola Community Program Office at 

corner of Sheridan Road and Devon and clockwise a 

ical six apartment buiTding where one of our faculty has 
chased a condominium. Lower right corner is the Chicago 
idmark home on Sheridan Road, designed by Frank Lloyd 
ight and (below) a luxurious residence on Albion just north of 

campus, 
-oyola's Lake Shore Campus is a hub for a truly urban 
jcation where student experiences in sociology, political 
3nce, nursing, ministry and marketing are a part of their daily 





n^jnX^ Communrtv Proaram 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 35 






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by Mary Kay Ryan 

It may not seem like it but Rogers Park was once 
predominantly Jewish and white middle class. Now, Rogers 
Park creates a constant influx of students and young working 
people whose neighbors are now likely to be Russians, 
Hispanics, Blacks, Filipinos, Catholics or Protestants. This 
makes Rogers Park probably the most metropolitan neighbor- 
hood in Chicago. 

Along Devon and Sheridan roads there has been a 
proliferation of bars that feature music from bluegrass to new 
wave, happy hours and turtle races, gimmick restaurants, jeans 
and T-shirt shops, plant shops, card shops, health food stores 
and even pinball machines. 

The area is a mecco for movie freaks, with a half a dozen 
theatres. Namely, these include the 400, Nortown, Devon and 
the Adelphi, which feature bizzare double features at el cheapo 
rates. 

The diversity of the neighborhood is characteristic of brick 
bungalows, dilapidated duplexes, and six flats, along with 
restoration to condos on the Lakefront 

Signs of vitality and community spirit show up along Sheridan 
Road where the entire strip between Albion and Devon Avenues 
has taken a face lift. The infamous Granada theatre has been 
rejuvenated and now houses rock concerts, and stage 
performances. The Loyola "el" stop has been revitalized and 
now accomodates the handicapped. All over the neighborhood, 
buildings are being sandblasted and tuckpointed or given bright 
new coats of paint. On the edge of town along the lake lies the 
Lake Shore Campus of Loyola University of Chicago. Rogers 
Park offers Loyola students only a modest glittering of night life, 
but a fertile breeding ground for cultural growth. 



56 / LOYOLAN 1981 



Rogers Park 




LOYOLAN 1981 / 37 



Lovola "tl" stoo: after. 




38 / LOYOLAN 1981 



Rcxiers Part 




LOYOLAN1981 / 3S 




40 / LOYOLAN 1981 



Communrties 




LOYOLAN 1981 / 41 






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Evanstor 



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by Maurice M. Cashin 

Our yearbook, this year, has been concerned with Loyola 
Jniversity and its community extensions. We have tried to show 
:he importance of the interaction between a university and the 
esidential and business community in which the educational 
acilities are located. We have seen how beneficial the mutual 
cooperation between faculty, students, residents, and mer- 
chants can be. Evanston, with its growth around its many 
jducational institutions, provides us with an excellent example 
3f what we are trying to say and portray here. 

Evanston, incorporated as a city in 1892, lies immediately 
lorth of Chicago, situated along the shores of Lake Michigan. It 
s an urban community which developed in the 19th Century 
jround what are presently nationally prominent educational 
nstitutions. In fact, the city, which was originally settled in 1826, 
s named after John Evans, one of Northwestern University's 
irst benefactors. Evanston is truly a university community. 

But it is also very much more. It is the site of several important 
ndustries and has been attractive enough to draw the national 
leadquarters of such prestigious organizations as the National 
\/lerit Scholarship Corporation, Rotary International, and the 
National Women's Christian Temperance Union. Evanston is 
ndeed a vital and integral component of the northern Cook 
i;ounty area, and we, at Loyola, would like to share in that active 
snergy. i| 

Truthfully, many of us already do. Loyola students work in 
Evanston's hospitals, restuarants, and small shops. They play 
jlong Evanston's well-kept beaches.They participate in all that 
Evanston has to offer a student who is growing intellectually and 
iocially. They have profited immensely by this active 
nvolvement. « 

Evanston, indeed, is an important and energetic community* 
'ictured all around this story are but a few examples of this 
ntensity and vitality. Feel it! 






LOYOLAN 1981 / 43 



►tudent 



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Brenda Harrington, Gym Attendant 



Lisa Krai, Secretary 



44 / LOYOLAN 1981 



Medical Center Campus Faculty 



Services Office, Provost 




Robert F. Carlson, M.D., Student Health Ptiysician 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 45 



School of Dentistry Faculty 




Raffaele Suriano, D.D.S., Dean 



Edwin J. Ga$ior, D.D.S.,M .H.A., Associate Dean, Clinical Affairs 




John V. Madonia, D.D.S., Associate Dean 



Gerald R. Guine, D.D.S., Assistant Dean 





James J. Koelbl, D.D.S., Assistant Director for Clinical Affairs 



William Hanko, Business Manager 



) / LOYOLAN 1981 



Medical Center FacuHy 



Btritch School of Medicine Faculty 




Michael L. Rainey, M.D., Associate Dean for Student Affairs 



John F. Imirie, Jr., Associate Dean for Hospital Administration 




xlie L. Root, Assistant Dean 
Administration 



Dorothy Wactor, Financial Aid Officer 



Teresa J. Wronski, Assistant Dean, 
Student and Academic Affairs 



Geraldine Coats, Bursa 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 47 





by Michael Gowgiel 

Loyola University Medical Center is one of the most extensive 
health care centers in the United States. 

Foster G. McGaw Hospital has dual roles: it is a teaching 
hospital for the training of physicians and other health 
professionals, (at the Stritch School of Medicine) it also offers a 
wide range of medical services such as a burn center, perinatal 
center and mobile intensive care networks. 

Founded in 1883, Loyola University School of Dentistry is the 
oldest and largest dental school in Illinois. The school offers a 
program in basic dentistry and assistance. Besides teaching, the 
school has clinics which provide services ranging from teeth 
cleaning to oral surgery. 

Along with the two major schools, the 300-acre complex also 
contains the John Madden Mental Health Center, the Hines 
Veteran's Administration and the Burke Ambulatory Care Center 
which includes the primary health care center. 

Only 12 miles away from Chicago, the Medical Center 
provides education and complete health care services to 
Chicago suburbs and the Midwest. 



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48 / LOYOLAN 1981 



Medical Center 




LOYOLAN 1981 / 49 



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Medical Center Campus 




LOYOLAN 1981 / 53 





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Medical Center Campus 




LOYOLAN 1981 / 55 




56 / LOYOLAN 1981 



Medical Center Campus 




First National Bank of Brookfif 



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LOYOLAN 1981 / 57 




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Loyola's Medical Center is situated in the middle of the 
jaceful suburbs of Maywood, Brookfield, and Riverside. This 
ea, with its residences and businesses, provides an ideal 
itting for the Medical Center. Students can relax in Miller 
leadow which is across the street, shop in a multitude of stores 
: North Riverside Plaza or enjoy a day viewing the many exotic 
nimals at the famous Brookfield Zoo. 
These suburbs offer a perfect retreat from the hustle and 
ustle world of downtown Chicago. However, the excitement of 
le "loop" is only approximately half an hour away on the 
cpressway or public transportation. 

There is a great diversity of people in these suburbs. They 
nge from singles to young couples to retirees. This mixture 
akes the area particularly appealing. 




i/lay\A/ood, Brookfield 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 59 



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By Christopher Gunty 

The intersection of Harlem and Touhy confuses many people 
about its status. It seems not to be able to decide whether it is 
city or suburb. Chicago's border darts in and out on the 
Northwest Side; it is no wonder that this intersection is 
confused. The Niles Police Department is nearby,on the north 
side of Touhy but west, of Harlem, the north side of the street 
lies within Chicago. 

And, on the southeast corner sits Niles College of Loyola, 
within Chicago city limits but bearing the name of the suburb. 

At 7135 North Harlem Avenue, Niles College stands out from 
the rest of the neighborhood. Its southern boundary looks into 
St. Adalbert's Cemetery and near the southeast corner of the 
campus is St. Andrew's home for the aged. 

Across the streets from the grassy campus are the Niles 
Police, a Chicago park and a number of small businesses. 
Though a predominantly residential area, this part of the 
Northwest Side has a number of storefront shops and 
restaurants. 

Some important neighborhood points of interest for the Niles 
college students include the 24-hour Amy Joy which provides 
study breaks and a general cure for the late-night munchies. 
Other favorites are Steve's Italian Patio and Blazes.Golf Mill 
Shopping Center, which includes the Mill Run Playhouse, is 
nearby. 

Niles students also involve themselves in the community life 
of the suburb. Blood drive donations at Niles are added into the 
total for the suburb and allow all the residents of Niles the 
benefits of a cooperative blood replacement plan. 

Students assist the Niles Family Counseling Service as part of 
a unique hands-on experience in a Psychology class. 

Niles College enjoys the area surrounding the small seminary 
college's campus, even if it cannot decide between city and 
suburb. That question seems not to matter; for the 125 men 
living on the campus, this part of the Northwest Side is "home," 



The Niles Area 




LOYOLAN 1981 / 61 




52 / LOYOLAN 1981 



Niles Campus 










S/ Christopher Gunty 

"The Niles Experience." It is a singular thing. It is a growing 
thing. It is a helping thing. It is a friendly thing. 

"The Niles Experience." It is struggles, pains, joys. It is 
classes, tests, papers, finals. It is living, learning. It is staying on 
campus for two years. It is commuting to Lake Shore or Water 
Tower for junior and senior years. 

"The Niles Experience." It is part of Loyola University of 
Chicago. 

Niles College of Loyola, at Harlem and Touhy, offers young 
men a place to study while reflecting on the possibility of 
priesthood for themselves. In the past school year, about 125 
men took part in this unique college atmosphere that is best 
known to the students there as "The Niles Experience." 
This experience is found in many places on the Niles campus. In 
the dorms, the dining hall, the classrooms, the corriders. All 
across the campus can be heard the sounds of laughter and fun. 
At certain times the reflective mood of young n»en on a spiritual 
journey can be felt. At other times, the difficulties of being a 
college student pervade Niles life, as the library fills up around 
mid-terms and finals and as paper deadlines come and go. 
Countless hours spent hunched over a desk with the high 
intensity lamp glaring away show themselves later in the tired 
faces but there are satisfied expressions on students content 
with their work. 

But above all, Niles College is a "people" place where 
friendships are made quickly, yet last forever. Every student 
knows every other student, from freshman up to senior; these 
class distinctions never seem to matter except that they dictate 
what dorm a student lives in. Meyer Hall houses the freshmen In 
cubicles. Stritch Hall does the same for sophomores. Chardin 
Hall gives the juniors a room of their own with real doors and 
celings. Seniors find the freedom to grow and decide their future 
across the campus in Kennedy and Tobin Halls. 

The atmosphere of people caring for people extends to the 
faculty and staff which includes 17 priests who live on campus 
act as Residence Hall Directors. Other priests and lay persons fill 
out the teaching faculty and make up the staff that keeps the 
school running smoothly. 

The quiet Niles campus fosters a real feeling of home with its 
athletic fields and gymnasium giving the opportunity for physical 
growth in addition to academic and spiritual. But without the 
people dimension, "The Niles Experience" would be nothing 
more than a four-year stay at just another college. For the 
seminarians at Niles, their years at this special part of Loyola will 
not be taken lightly-or soon forgotten. 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 63 







Niles Campus 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 65 






66 / LOYOLAN 1981 



Niles Campus 




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LOYOLAN 1981 / 67 



Rome Center Campus 





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by Jill Schroeder 

The Rome Center of Liberal Arts was founded in 1962 by Jc 
Felice. At that time, there were ninety-two students living at 
school, taught by a faculty of eight. Today enrollment is ab( 
200 students per semester, with some twenty instructc 
Besides the resident student body, students who live with th 
families in Rome may also attend the campus. 

The Rome Center is within a residential area, located 
Monte Mario, the highest hill in modern Rome. The campus 
within 5 miles of downtown Rome. The 200 students coming 
partake in the "Rome Center Experience" are housed under c 
roof which includes a cafeteria, classrooms, chapel, librc 
coffee bar, and dormitory rooms. Athletic facilities for basket! 
and volleyball are also available. 

Upon arriving in Home, students are introduced to the Eter 
City through an orientation program consisting of morning to 
in the city of Rome, and afternoons and evenings Occupied w 
lectures on the cultural life of Rome. 

Schooling is enhanced, not interrupted by the Ron 
environment. Classes such as art or archaeology are schedu 
as field trips to the Pantheon or the Forum. Studying 
frequently done outdoors, on school grounds or in the parks 
Villa Borghese, or on the steps of St. Peter's. 

Travel is ari integral part to the Rome Center Experience. T 
Rome Center has scheduled class and vacation periods so tl 
students may combine study and travel effectively. 

Resident European and American professors lead guic 
tours to surrounding cities such as Pompeii, Florence, a 
Venice. The cities come alive with vivid lectures. Ruins a 
churches come alive with the genius of Michelangelo, Bern 
and Raphael. The history and atmosphere of the city \ 
become as tangible as its streets and buildings. 

The pleasure of travelling in a foreign country and livi 
abroad is a thrill of exploration and understanding another v\ 
of life, and perhaps oneself, a little better. Attending school 
the Rome Center community eases the adaptation of life ir 
foreign country and makes the enjoyment and learning proce 
along with personal development, possible. 



68 / LOYOLAN 1981 



The Rome Center Exoerienc 






LOYOLAN 1981 / 69 




Photoidentifications, top to bottom, left to right: Michaelangelo's" Dafld," FloratE, Porte Veochio, 
Flonerce. Ttie Gondolas of Venice, St. N*i1<'s Square of Venice. 




.- <1"^< 





70 / LOYOLAN1981 



The Travel Experience 



=hoto identifications, top to bottom, left to rigtt: Wine Festival of IVferino, St. Fteter at ttie Vattei 
luare, The FUns of CBtia Antica, The Ruins of l^5mceii. 





LOYOLAN 1981 /71 



In Memoriam 

Dr. Michael Fink 

1933- 1980 



Dr. Michael Fink, a member of Loyola's Ftome Center since its opening in 1962, was a well-known 
fine arts professor at the Rome Center. Among the nnore popular classes at LURC were Dr. Fink's 
renaissance art, art in Rome, t)aroque art and topography classes. The classes were especially 
popular because they were taught on location at various historical Italian landmarks Michael Fink's 
death was a true loss to members of the Loyola Rome Center community, and he will always be 
remembered in their hearts. 




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72 / LOYOLAN 1981 



The Rome Center Neiahhort^riorl 



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LOYOLAN 1981/ 73 






Student Government 

Meet the people that bring you the 
consumer card program ana various other 
speakers and services. Pictured here: the 
LSGA Exec Board. 




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77 



Programming 



Meet the people that bring you concerts, 
movies and entertainment. Pictured here: 
an SOB event. 




coeoeooaoocoooeoooooocooeooosooc 




Media 

Meet the people that run Loyola publica- 
tions-from the literary magazine to the 
yearbook to the newspaper. People like 
" Mr. Phoenix Editor ," Michael O'Dea, 
who is pictured here. 




Honor Societies 



Yes there are some at Loyola ! Like Beta 
Alpha Psi, national accounting fraternity, 
some of whose members are pictured here. 




I 




Professional, Pre- professional and Service 

Here to help you... people like Alpha Phi 
Omega members pictured here. 




H 






Social Sororities and Fraternities 

Where would Loyola be without social 
organizations ? ! Pictured here: photo 
taken during hell week. 





Special Interest Groups 

From Circle K to the Undergraduate Social 
Work Club. Like the Rifle Team pictured 
here. 




>OOOOOOOGOOOOCOCCOSOCCOOCCOe< 




Ethnic Groups 

From the BCC to the Spanish Club. 
Pictured here: LASO members at the 1980 
WTC Orientation Fair. 





Organizations 





0^- 1 1, 



Loyola Student 
Government Assodation 

Left to right: Ter; Thonpson, executive 
secretary; Bill Kinzler, vice president for public 
affairs: Colleen Connor, vice president for 
financial affairs: Kevin Hunt, president: Jane 
Holmes, vice president for student life: Jef* 
Meacfiem. vice president for academic affairs: 
Dean Sana. Marty Boyer. Ray Moccio. Brian 
Monks. Pete Dantini. Nick Grapas. Mary 
Kasper, Craig Wronski. Nick Grapas. Shelley 
Coleman. Gwen Ziesel. Collette Wuerzhenski. 
Mark Miller, Sharon Franklin, Mark Mathew- 
soo.Mike Voline. Bruce Perlin. Jeff Kinzler. 




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Water Tower Government 

The Water Tower Government ( W.T.G.) 
serves two vital functions on the Water Tower 
Campus. First. W.T.G. acts as a liason between 
the student body and the administration of 
Loyola University. Representation is achieved 
through the election of delegates from eadi 
college division. At eacfi meeting, which all 
students are encouraged to attend, these 
delegates present to the government the 
attitudes, opinions and needs of the student 
body. The government also serves as the 
coordinating force of all student organizations at 
the Water Tower Campus. Since every recog- 
nized organization at WTC is represented by a 
delegate, WTG meetings are the only time that 
student leaders have the opportunity to talk to 
each other about issues which directly affect 
them. Projects sponsored by WTG. such as the 
annual blood drive, the book co-op and the 
allocation of space awarded to student activities 
are all examples of the Water Tower Govern- 
ment at work. 

Left to right, row 1 : Julie Franz, public 
affairs: Mark Suszko. Renee Ayala, Sam 
Cannizzaro. Mike Meenan. vice-president: Ka- 
thy Kadlec, executive secretary: Jim Japczyk, 
president. Row 2: Matt Scallon, Al Ellsworth, 
Fran Boudouvas. Annie Ryan, John Dungan. 
Janice Jakabco. John Berg. Row 3: Cindy 
Buttens. Mark Lorgus. Ming Mui. Chris 
Golonua. Lizzette Baez. Steve Guzier. George 
Jackson III. Anita Jones. Todd Kramer. Not 
pictured: Nancy Lakowski. recording executive; 
Maureen Murphy, treasurer: Steven Leonardi. 




^iSTD 



A Word About Procedure 

Early in October, all LSC and WTC student organizations with mailboxes, manyconnected w 
a special academic department, and several major Niles and Law School organizations w( 
invited to participate in the 1981 Loyolan Organization Section. One whole month was allowed 
the organization portrait to be scheduled and photographed. Organizations were invited by let 
to submit 1-2 paragraphs of copy detailing their organization's purpose, history, achieveme 
and founding date. A five-day extension to the copy deadline was given, but due to product 
deadlines, no longer time period than the 1-month-5-day period allotted could be givi 
Reminder announcement and / or ads were placed in the Phoenix every week. Any organizat 
who did no' have a mailtxjx was urged to contact the Loyolan office to obtain the proper forms < 
make their appointment. A second reminder letter was sent to organizations during the middle 
the portrait shooting. 

Every organization that responded in time is pictured in this section. All organizations t 
chose to respond to our copy request have their copy printed near their photo. Some copy is 
edited form. The Loyolan1981 staff would like to thank the student organizations participating 
this years book for doing so. This is the highest turnout response the Loyolan has had in ye 
regarding the organization section. A bit of trivia: in the 1977 Loyolan edition. 45 organizatii 
appeared in the organizations section: in 1978, 47 appeared: in 1979. 39 appeared; in 1980, 
appeared. And in 1981. the number is up to 70 ! (And this is not even counting dorm governme 
or sports teams.) It seems that apathy is not as evident as in years past. 




Student Activities Board 

Left to right, row 1: James T. Sotin, Milflrea 
Olivier, Nicole Gavrel, Marcy Ramirez. Row 2; 
Lorene Kutzers, Doug Henson, Kevin Nedved. 
Heidi tindhorst. Row 3: Victoria Herbener.'Rose 
Collins,Rick Marltowski. Colette Wierzbinski. 
Katie Doolan. Dave Matosek, Mark Hieber, Paul 
Nawiesniak. Distfia Burda. Jinp 'Jlisse, N(^-een 
Bayle. Marleen Manley, Janet Pass, Mary 
Cianfrocca. Carlos Reynes. Ed King. Donna 
Russ. Judith N Becker. 



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Student Operations Boord 



SOB Semester 1 1980 

Left to right, row 1: Nina Halaska. Marianne 
Ruby. Jeff Ryder. Dean Elger. Nancy Lakowski. 
Gina Petruzzelli. Catherine Lindblade. Heima 
Lindblade. Janet Perez, unidentified. Row 2; 
Unidentified. Nancy Holland. Debbie Bahrs. 
unidentified. Bert Rivera. Kathy Farrell. Lorrie 
Lojkutz. Kim Stevenson. Rita Svalbe. Annette 
Kilian. Row 3: Mark Lorgus. Gordon Stiefel. 
Chris Golonka. Monica Soen. Dee Hargrave. 
Diana Maskaliunas. Mark Berlin. Row 4: Greg 
Rzepczynski. Bruce Leska. Jim Japczyk. John 
McHatton. Jeff Sulski. Brian Carlson. Moey 
Alroth. 

Not pictured: Lydia Brown. Mike Choate 
Diane Curry. Kevin Duffin Diana Franceschi- 
Lisa Grejcyik. Carol Kenazior. Theresa Krafci- 
sini. Marge Kukuk, Cathy Milewski. Maryann 
Paniotte, Val Panozzo. Maria Ruffulo. Sharon 
Wantroba. 



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Inter-campus mingling: SAB Chairman Rick 
Markowski (LSC) and SOB Chairman Kathy 
Farrell (WTC) at Leaderfest '80. 





MEDIA : We Take Up Our Pens 

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Publications Suite 



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Left to right: Michael O'Dea, Phoenix editor-in-chief, Irene (Rienv) G. 
Cuaioping.Loyolan editor-in-chief, Richard A. Laiich, Cadence editor-in- 
chief. 




78 / LOYOLAN 1981 




ubiications Board 1980-81 



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ADENCE 



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The Publications Board is a university 
committee composed of student publications 
editors, faculty advisors, budget administrators 
and students, faculty and administrators at 
large. Loyola University of Chicago is the 
publisher of the three publications. Phoenix, 
Cadence and the Loyolan. As the publisher, the 
University has established the Publications 
Board as a resource for the good of all three 
publications. The various publications are 
expected to reflect the Judeo Christian ethic of 
the University. 

Some of the things the Publications Board 
does are reviewing budgets before they are 
forwarded to the Committee on Student Life and 
ultimately to the Vice-President for Student 
Services, and interviewing candidates for the 
positions of the editor-in-chiefs of the three 
publications. Recommendations are made to the 
Vice-President for Student Services, who makes 
the final decisions. The students who success- 
fully complete the selection process, as editor- 
in-chiefs, then choose their own staff of student 
editors. 

M embers present (left to right, back row :) Dr. 
Ruth McGugan, director of correspondence 
studies; M ichael O'Dea. Phoenix editor-in-chief: 
John Jozwiak, professor of socio-legal studies: 
Ed Rooney. assistant professor of communica- 
tion arts; Irene (Rieny) G. Cualoping. Loyolan 
editor-in-chief. 

(Front row:) Gordon Stiefel, Cadence budget 
administrator. assistant dean of students, direc- 
tor of student activities-WTC; Dr. Al Gini. 
Publications Board chairperson and associate 
professor of philosophy; Charles A. Taylor, 
Loyolan budget administrator, assistant dean of 
students and black student advisor: Judith N. 
Becker, Phoenix budget moderator and evening 
/ weekend manager of Centennial Forum. 

M embers absent: Richard A. Lalich, Cadence 
editor-in-chief: Dr. Suzanne Gossett. Cadence 
faculty moderator, associate professor of Eng- 
lish; Dr. Barbara Bardes. Phoenix faculty 
moderator, assistant professor of political sci- 
ence; Brother Michael J. Grace. S.J.. Loyolan 
faculty moderator, archivist at Cudahy Library: 
Donna Dorl, assistant dean of students, director 
of student activilies-LSC; Reverend Peter Fox. 
S.J. and student representatives Mark Hieber. 
Virginia Bishop and Vince Volante. 



Cadence, Loyola's literary magazine, took its 
first steps in 1946, as successor to the Loyola 
Quarterly. The editors and staff now publish an 
issue at the end of each semester, and the 
distribution of the magazine is still one of the 
most eagerly awaited events on campus. 
Students plan, produce, typeset and design each 
edition around the poems, short stories, plays, 
photography and artwork submitted by contri- 
butors from all Loyola campuses, in all majors. 
Unifying the completed publication is the 
universal human quest to create, to express, to 
explore and touch life with words and images. 

The m.agazine remains: original title defines 
itself, a steady Cadence in Loyola Thought. 

Front Row: Dennis Tablizo, Sandra Diaz, 
Carrie Dierks, Margie Sasso, Noreen Folan. 
Back Row: Mary Jo Bona, Richard Berger, 
Dianne Pajor, Richard Lalich. editorin-chief; 
John M. Baworowsky. 
Not pictured: Katey Feit, Jerry Wozek. 




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Irene [Rieny] G. Cualoping, Editor-in-Chief 




Michael L. Naiman, Business Manager 




Alyce Schemmel, Events Editor 




Ralph Price, Associate Editor 




Maureen Feerick, Layout Editor 




Maurice Cashin, Public Relations Director 




Peggy Santelli, Senior Editor 




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Lloyd F. Tennison, Managing/ Niles Edito 




Loretta K aczmarczyk, Water Tower 
Coordinating Editor 




Lisa A. Black, Art Director 



80 / LOYOLAN 1981 




RFt 



Sam Cannizzaro, Law School Corresponde 



rp' 




Sue Tableriou, 
WTG LOYOLAN Delegate, 
2nd Semester 



Walter Simpson, Photography Editor 


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Joanie Budzileni, Assistant Photography Editor 



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Mary B. Jackowiali, Assistant Business Manager 



nil Velez, Assistant Photography Editor 





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Brother Michael Grace, S.J., Faculty Moderator 




LOYOLAN 1 

The Loyolan, yearbook for the Loyola 
community, captures various elements of 
campus life at Lake Shore, the Law School, the 
Medical Center, Niles College, the Rome 
Center, and Water Tower Campus. 

Diversity is truly the key to a good campus 
yearbook. This year, coverage in Loyolan 1981 
includes university life, dorms, events, orga- 
nizations, administration, faculty, sports, 
graduates, and the special color section on 
Loyola community extensions. 

The Loyolan 1981 staff has approximately 
60 members, including an 11 -member editori- 
al/business management board. Aside from 
yearbook production and photography, as an 
organization, the Loyolan believes in spon- 
soring social events for its staff. This year, 
such events included the 2nd annual Christ- 
mas Office Party, the 1981 Publications Open 
House (co-sponsored with the Phoenix and the 
Cadence), several staff birthday parties, and 
participation in the LSGA Pizza-Eating Con- 
test. 

The Loyolan Main Office and Production 
Center is located at Lake Shore Campus in the 
lower level of Centennial Forum, with the 
Water Tower Office in Lewis Towers 921. 
Re-location to an office on Lewis Towers 16th 
floor Is expected soon, as of press time. 




Marty Cerza, Water Tower Photography Coordinatoi 




Charles A. Taylor, Budget Administrator 



Desmond R. Williams, Administrative 
Assistant to the Editor-in-Chief 



Wendy Ellen Winter, Medical Canter 
Correspondent 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 81 



m 



The Loyola 

PHOENIX 




1870_ 



Volume XII 



Loyola University of Chicago 



1980-81 




The official newspaper for Loyola University, 
The Phoenix, is published weekly on Fridays. 
Students fill the 16 editorial board positions and 
the staff numbers over 60, but any member of 
the Loyola community can contribute an article. 
The Phoenix covers news, sports and feature 
stories, both inside and outside the University. 

The Phoenix is also a forum for public opinion 
and its editorial pages both challenge and 
support the University community. The news- 
paper is an educational experience for its staff. 
There, students can learn how a newspaper is 
published from start to finish; computer type- 
setting and paste-up are all done in the 
production room in Centennial Forum on 
Thursday nights before being taken " camera 
ready" to the printer for distribution Friday 
morning. 








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52 / LOYOLAN 1981 






9:30 PM 






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Phoenix Staff 



MlkeO'Dea Editor-In-Chlef 

Nancy Rich Associate Editor 

Eileen Geary l-SC News Editor 

Chris Bllek WTC News Editor 

Donna DIBIase Phofograohy Eefitor 

Christopher Gunty Managing E<i(tor 

Kelly Ryan Features Editor 

Sanford Herzon _ ■ Sports Editor 

DanSenderak Copy Editor 

Michael McMullln Editorial Page Editor 

Mary Pat Seery Production Editor 

Eileen Chrlstotaro Classities/ Updates Editor 

VenancloLuz Art Editor 

Jenny Cannizzo - Ad Manager 

Kathy Button Ad Manager 

Mary Ann Galassini Business Manager 

Christopher Gunty Circulation 

Dr. Barbara Bardes Faculty Moderator 

Judith N. Becker Budget Moderator 

Staff: 

Maggie Balazs, Monique Barwicki, Gail Basch, John Berg, Barbara Bies, Joan Budzlleni, 
Jim Christopher, Jeff Coleman, Colleen Connor, Rieny G. Cualoping, Peti?r Dantini, Jr., 
fran Dolan, Ro Donovan, Katie Doolan, William X. Elward, Steve Fleming, Stephanie 
Foster, Ken Friefeld, Anthony Gargiulo, Jim Haworth, Vern Hester, Valerie Holman, 
Kelly IHughes, Tom Hunt, Roz laslllo, Lisa Janke, Mary Johnston, Adrienne Jones, J.R. 
Kowols, Marc Kunis, Linda Lau, Laura Laughlin, Steve Leonard!, Marleen Manley, Jeff 
Mantyk, Liz McCabe, Mark Miller, Ed MIotek, Jo Murphy, Mike Murphy, Jason Nirgiotis, 
Mike Nystrom, Mike Paul, Valerie Phillips, Mary Ann Pinkowski, Tim Purpura, Marcy 
Ramtrez, RosaRlzzato, Ed Rubio, Mary Kay Ryan, Cheryl Schildger, Ronald Seitz, Nancy 
Seubert, Maria S. Solis, Karen Sorensen, Brian Stuart, Michael Tannen, Lloyd Tennison, 
Raj Th9ta, Sandy Trojak, Jacinto Villa, Maria Villalobos, Debra Waschow. Allen Weber, 
Frank Weller, Sue Welsh, John Zavitsanas. Mitchell Zegart 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 83 



Alpha Epsilon Delta 



1st row: Virginia Boland, Lisa Kowar, Alina 

Fernandez, Patricia Herrera. 

2nd row: Carol Leja, Angela Nuzzarello, 

Diana Lawcewicz, Charisa Spoo, Mary Cain, 

Soptiie Simlakis. 

3rd row: Dennis Hong, John Gillman, Tony 

Bravo, Steve Ballis, Stavros Alexopoulos, 

president; Sue Porto, Steve Bielski, Pete 

Calabrese. 

4tri row: Tim Shannon, Kevin Jay Long, John 

Leventis, Eric Kuhn, historian ; Myron Bodner, 

treasurer; Robert Nagle, Marc Gerdisch, vice 

president. 




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Left to Right: 



Blue Key 



(Not pictured: Mark Hieber), Helen Lavelle, 
(Not pictured: Bruce Perlin), Marc Gerdisch, 
Kevin Coley. 





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Pi Mu Epsilon 



Gn-February 21, 1980 Loyola University was 
given charter membership into Pi M u Epsilon as 
Illinois Theta. Pi Mu Epsilon is a non-secret 
organization whose purpose is to promote 
scholarly activity in mathematics among stu- 
dents and staff in qualified institutions. It aims 
to do this by : 1 ) electing members on an 
honorary basis according to their proficiency in 
mathematics, 2) by engaging in activities 
designed to promote the mathematical and 
scholarly development of its members, 3) by 
taking any other measures which will further the 
purposes stated above. 

Being a new organization at Loyola, present 
membership is over 15 students and 5 faculty 
members. On December 6, 1980, members of 
group partrcipated in the Putnam exam, which is 
a math contest involving colleges from around 
the United States. 

Left to right, row 1: Janet Borresem, 

secretary; Louis Hector, president; laura Baron, 

vice president; James Vinci, treasurer; Row 2: 

Dr. Paul Reichel, permanent faculty advisor; 

Thomas Scaletta, Rick Rusch, Esther nerucci. 

Dr. Anne Hupert, Jane Maver. Martin M cNeela. 

Row 3: Dr. Alan SaleskI, M ichael Brennan, Peter 

Ajas, Jerome Camisa, Dr. Cary huffman, 

Christopher Paluch, Dr. William Arlinghaus. 




^-^ •i."^ 




Psi Chi 



Psi Chi is tlie National Honor Society in 
Psychology, founded for the purpose of encoura- 
ging, stimulating, and maintaining scholarship 
in, and advancing the science of, psychology. 
Membership is open to graduate and under- 
graduate men and women who are making the 
study of psychology one of their major interests 
and who meet the minimum qualifications. Psi 
Chi is an affiliate of the American Psychological 
Association and a member of the Association of 
College Honor Societies. 

Copy courtesy of Psi Chi informational 
pamphlet. 

Row 1 : Dr. John Carroll, faculty sponsor, Bruno 
Santi. no» 2:Orianna fiaaoioli. James Fidler, 
Michelle Kozlowski, Jan Naslund, Erika Bokor, 
Bridget Romano, Vincent Sperduto. Row 3: Dr. 
Rupert, faculty sponsor; Kurt Boras, president; 
Sue Kaz, Mollie M ills. 



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Alpha Kappa Psi 



Names in no particular order :Steven Presmyk, 
Vince Volante, Donna Lipinski, Jose Vega, Jim " 
Spud" Hoaan. Mike Fahey, George Hubbard, 
Joe Madia, Ed Cassin, Patrick Gainer,- Scott 
Widen, Greg Stinsa, Sandy Sendziol, Chris 

Jedynak, Dorene Stockdreher, Michael Francis 

Fionnder, John Garvey. 



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Delta Sigma Pi 



Names in no particular order: 

Frank Zubricki, president; Bob Schumann, 
senior vp; Wayne Skwarek, pledgemaster ; Ed 
Perez, prof, vp; Kathi Swinehamer, secretary; 
Chuck Seminara, treasurer; Mark Kurkul, CEI 
chairman; Ed Berry, chancellor; Marty Perkins, 
historian 

Bill Ahmer, David Beck, Dean Bozzano, Ed 
Breen, Diane Bunse, Jim Chmara, Anita Collins. 
Tom Croke, John Dungan, Terry Freemen, Julie 
Garbarczyk, Tny Greco, Steve Guzier, Don 
Guzior, Joon IL Han, Curt Hyz^ Dave Ito, Kathy 
Kadlec, KSren Lipan, Mike Long, Kevin 
Michalik, Pete Moles, Kurt Mrowicki, Frank 
Oliveri, Steve Otter, Mary^ Perkins, Tony 
Pratapas, Tom Radtke, Tony Scaletta, Jerry 
Skiba, Bob Tanner, John Tucki, Jack Tyse, Jim 
Udoni, Gee Yang, Matt Zaker 



Alpha Phi Omega 



Front row: Barbara Hogan, vice president; 
Eileen Donahue, secretary. Back row: Father 
Joe Boel, advisor; Joe Sodini, Paul Palliser, 
president; John Petrucci, Pete Calabrese, 
Dan Senderak. 




Inter-Fraternity Council 



Left to Right: 

Thomas Gill; Jamie Gabailah, secretary; Dave 
Matusiak, President; Frank Licari, Treasurer; 
Brian Connors; Michael Morrnsroe; Jim Rhode; 
Bob Sutton; Michael Jawor; Mark Hieber 




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Pan-Hel 



Left to Right 

1st row: Karen Collins. Fran Lynch 

2nd Row: Sue Vandebirg, Dawn Gercnar, 

Debbie Gawaluch (President), Laura Riordan 

(Vice President), Kathy Magiera 
Cheryl Myers, Frances Bouoouvas, M ichele 

Nowakowski, Rose Ewinger, Donna Kampner, 

Debby Robledo, Mary Eileen McCormack, June 

A. Johnson, Mary Jo Pope 





Alpha Kappa Lamda 



Left to right: Bob King, vice president; 
Fred Giltiams, recording secretary; Marc 
Brown, Frank Licari, Jeff George, franl< 
Goppert, Scott Cinel, Dan Fadden, Greg 
Gerdeman, treasurer; Emil Velez, construc- 
tion committee; John Swain, corresponding 
secretary; Brian Connors, president. 

Missing: Mark Gryska, Ron Weszely, John 
Twardos, Rich Garnek. 



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Alpha Sigma Alpha 



Alpha Sigma Alpha is a leader among Loyola's 
social sororities. Besides its own social, philan- 
thropic, and intramural activities, the members 
of A.S.A. participate in many of Loyola's 
activities such as the new-student "Welcome 
Week" program, the Dance-A-Thon, LSGA, 
SAB, dorm governments, etc. 

Front row, left to right: Karen Collins, 
Anna-Marie Robinson, Mari Heavey, Sandra 
Poulos, Diana urizarri, Debbie Stemm. 

2nd Row, left to right: Debby Robledo, 
Barb Maurphy, Sue Ljndbloom, Mary Cain, 
Jovita Kerens, Karen O'Keefe, Donna 
Kampner, Marie Wall. 

3rd ros, left to right: Mary Kaye Lind- 
bloom, Susan Sciacqua, Mary Beth Murphy, 
Bonnie Knapp, Dawn Mitchell, Fran Lynch, 
Kathie Geary, Judy Luft. 



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Alpha Sigma Phi 



Alpha Sigma Phi exemplifies what fraternity 
life is all about. From the Alpha Sig house just 
north of campus the brothers work closely 
together as they strive for social, academic and 
athletic excellence. 

Since her founoing more than 135 years ago at 
Yale University, Alpha Sigma Phi continues 
through her members, to seek new directions, 
new achievements and continues to pass down 
timeless values as a fraternity rich in culture and 
tradition. 



Delta Sigma Phi 



Back How: Jim Morse, Michael Pateras Ross 
Monks, John Tokarski, Nick Grapsas, Greg 
Cazoans. Bob Longo 

Ben Mazzone, Pat Mazzone. Mark Jesski, 
Mark Milani, Bart Kostrubala, Mark J. Curi, 
Heribertc Verlara, Tim Rhode (Treasurer), 
James Huston, Joseph B. Starcevich, Michael 
Coler 

Front Row: James P. Pelletlere (Pledge 
Master), Ron Mersch (Secretary), Elio Vento 
(President), Gregory M. Jansyn (Social Direct- 
or) Dave Matusiak 




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Kappa Beta Gamma 



Phi Kappa Omega 



Phi Kappa Omega Sorority was formerly 
known as the "Little Sisters of Theta Xi." On 
Nov. 7, '977, the little sisters decided to 
terminate [heir program. 12 of the 15 little 
sisters petitioned the Pan-Hellenic Council for 
acceptance as a local sorority. Pan-Hel voted on 
Dec. 20, 1977 to accept Phi Kappa Omega as its 
fourth sorority. Finally, on Friday, Sept. 19, 
1980 PKO s president was notified that Phi 
Kappa Omega was now recognized as an 
"official student organization," This status 
enables PKO to extend its membership and 
activities to all campuses of the university. 

Now that PKO is recognized on all campuses, 
PKO hopes to extend their rushing and pledge 
programs to the Water Tower Campus. Since its 
founding. Phi Kappa Omega has quadrupled its 
membership on the Lake Shore Campus. PKO 
presently has 22 active sisters and 23 alumni. 
PKO's local "flavor" ha., attracted many 
potential sisters to pledge PKO and still have 
fun. PKO isthe "different" sorority it is the only 
local sorority. PKO is the "different" sorority 
because when you pledge PKO, you can still be 
yourself. Any girl interested in pledging a 
sorority is encouraged to attend Pan-He)lenic, 
and pre-rushing events, PKO's table is located 
in the northwest corner of the Rambler Room, 

Left to Right: (sitting) Sheila M , .Utalsh, Pat 
Jackowiak (President), Diana Yocum 

Row two: (standing) Dianne Pajor, Ann 
Dusevic. Cathy Ekstrom, Laura Levin (V. Pres.), 
Jane Icenoged (Treas.), Rosa M. Terrones, 
Mary Jackowiak 

Camera Shy: Janice Berman, Sue Bilek, Ginny 
Boland, Janet Borresen, Colleen Downey, 
Maureen Hanrahan, Annette Jackowiak, Jerri- 
anne Jung, Cherryl Meerbrey, Linda Schaab 
(Sec.) 

Moderators: Sister Annne Wente, Miss Julie 
3omba (Graduate of School of Nursing, 1978) 




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Sigma Pi 



Sigma Pi is a social fraternity composed of 
students from botti, the Lake Shore and Water 
Tower Campuses. We are proud to be one of the 
oldest organizations on campus with our roots 
dating bacl< to 1922 when our chapter v/as first 
founded as a Ipcal fraternity by the name of Phi 
Mu Chi. In 1961 our chapter joined a national 
fraternity and became Beta Chi Chapter of 
Sigma Pi Fraternity. This year on February 11, 
1961 , we are celebrating the 20th anniversary of 
our chapter as Sigma Pi. 
Lett to right, Row 1: Rudy Padlucei, juc 
Morgan. Row 2: Jim Grider, Jim Steigmeyer, 
Mark Veldman (vice president), Mike Jawor 
(president), Mark Mathewson (secretary), Mark 
Hieber (tteasur.er), Gar^ Bens, Armando Tala- 
con. Row 3: Chuck Mascari, Mark Maly, Larry 
Brindise, Rod Fiene, Bob Sviton, Jerry Heimos- 
ki.Row 4: Paul Rauzi, Bill Swanston, Rusty 
Lombardi, Rich Dessault, Ben Tassone, Jon 
Kuchy Jeff3arbe, Mark Macaluso. Row 5: Rob 
Romolo, Jim Ahlrep, Mark Ploskonka, Chris 
Schoeffel. 

Not pictured: John Schumacher, Jim Gruneue. 
Jack Fahey, Dave Trylovich. 



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Tau Kappa Epsilon 



Row 1: John Sitor, Sal Torres, Raffi Antablion, 
Mike Cronin, Jim Powell. Row 2: John 
Hernandez, Cesar Lana, Greg Galvez. Ted 
Dimas, Mike Corrigan, Brian Larson. Row 3: 
Pete Felt, Tim Foley, Jamie Gaballah, Rick 
Marsh, Jerry Steinke, Joe Fraslati, Mark Mewis, 
Dave Kelch, Pat Reppen.Back Row: Fr. Francis 
Grollig, S.J., Joe Fernandez, Albert Ing, Kurt 
Graf, Leroy Hearnon, Kevin Coley, Hagop 
Bouroueljian, John Zimmerman, Mike Fern- 
strom. 



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Theta Phi Alpha 



Left: Sara Balderas (President, Debby 
Fuentes, Wendy Greenberg, June Johnson, 
Mary Jo Pope, Heidy Gabriel, Maggie O'Keefe, 
Annie Thiel 

Right: Kathy Magiera, Patti Salmon (Vice- 
Pres.), Helga Flock (Treasurer), Mary Ann 
Corrieri (Social Chairman), Lisa Whaley, Marie 
DeCastel, Jo-eugn Lee, Cindy Peca, Adrienne 
Goldstein 



ThetoXi 



Joe Donofrio (Athletic Director), Kurt Wagner, 
Dan Gosse, Fred Giacoma (Secretary), Juan 
Hernandez, Paul Fricke (Treasurer), Dave 
Lachajewski, Tom Gill, Patrick Naughton (Presi- 
dent), Brian Gay (Vice-President), Eric Bruns, 
Gust Soulides, Dean Arapidis, Mike Brus (Social 
Director), Sam Pai, George Kouriabalis, Rot3 
Hatch, Pete Pepla, William Cruz, Kevin Rielly, 
Mike Merry, Jim Folk, Edgardo Martinez. Not 
Pictured: Randy Schoenstedt (Scholarship 
Chairman). 




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GrdeK 



What is Circle K? 

Circle K International is the largest collegiate 
organization in North America.' The objective of 
Circle K is to .provide college students with a 
means by which those individuals interested in 
helping others' and being of service in society 
can express this concern. Our motto is "WE 
BUILD," and in practice this means genuinely 
constructive involvement in the community and 
on campus. 

Left to Right: Kyu Jin Oh (Secretary), Bob 
Smith (President), Ken M ichalesko (Vice-Pres.), 
Margaret Obrzut, Terry Severa, Peggy Santelli, 
Gail Macewich, Cyndi Kaspar, Missy Kos, 
Bruce Kite, Elvin Cornier, Paul De Boo, Vince 
Obrzut, Chucl< Kite, Joe Herba, Joljn Sullivan, 
Tom O'Connor 

Not'Pictured : Tung Van (Treasured), Dee Dee 
Anthony, Nancy Romanchek, Ann Robinson, 
Lori Berggren, Gary Ten Horen, Bob Van 
Boven, John M ikos, Norm Anderson (Kiwanis 
Advisor) 



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I Communications Unlimited 




In photo above, RoseRita Wartin, president of 
Communications Unlimited, confers with other 
student leaders (Mary Murray and Kevin Coley) 
at Leaderfest '80. 



Coundl of 
Exceptiond Children 



L-R 



1st Row: Irma Zaragoza (President), Mary E. 
Kreppel (State Rep.), Susan L. Fikuda (Sec.) 

2nd Row: Bernadatte M .Tomasik (VicePres.), 
Donna Kampner, Ctieryi Mago, Catherine 
Hernandez 

Not Pictured: Marianne Kramer (Treasurer), 
Lizzette Baez, Janet Black, Gig! Burdette, Janet 
Crylen, Kattileen Garwood, Susan L. Giancola, 
Diana Hart, Jacquelyn Howard, Alison Johnson, 
Susan Nelson, Maureen Rafferty, Rose Schurd- 
er, Marion C. Volini, Kimberly Zucker, Florence 
Venturini, John Venturini, Lonnie Davis, Vic- 
toria Owens, Ken Staral 

Moderator: Dr. Martha Wynne 




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Dean's Advisory Coundl 





Loyola Debating Society 



L-R: Michael Dupont, Brian Reed (Public 
Relations), Chris Golonka, James Dash (.P.), 
Sam Eberts (President), Irwin B. Horowitz, 
Professor Bruggemeier 

Lisa Morris, Geralyn Fallon (Sec), Lori L. 
Guzzo (Treasurer), Sharon Hofehberg, Ginger 
Sebesta 



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Finance Qub 



Front Row (left-right): Chris Schwarz (Sec), 
Mary Merza (Vice Pres.), Todd Kramer (Trea- 
surer), Terry Freeman (Publicity), Jonathan, 
HutuI 

2nd Row: Vicky Nolan (Publicity), Steve 
Edelson (Pres.), Bob Jamiesan, Phillip McCoy, 
Dermis Boyland 

Moderator; Prof. Lash 



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Karate Club 




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4 




Laura Morgan, Haven Park, Greg Martin, Al 
M oreno, Nina Clar, Margie Castillo, Mary Ellen 
Cosgrove, Leticia Reyes 

Instr. Sam Uoyd McKinney 

Joe Britz, LuAnn Luebker, Carol Murray, 
Heidi Gabriel, Stephanie Jones. Sharon Franklin 
George Tsoujsos 

Hal Filian, Michael D. KouiVnelis, Chris 
Mitchell, Jacinto Villa, Paul Petrungaro, Mike 
Borovik, Richard Languirand, Jose Ignacio, 
Laura Jeffries, Ass. Instr. Phil Fijal 



Loyola Drill Team 
and Color Guard 



Left to Right: Bridgette Adams, Iris Colloway, 
Tonya Kemp, Deborah Byer 

Center : Angela C. Burks, George E. Lampkin, 
Laura Morgan, Emil Valez 

Top: Louis Sliepka, (the following are not 
shown:) Laura Kubera, Kathy Wenglass, Sheila 
M ui 




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Loyola Ranger G)mpany 



Row 1: Shaimila Parikk, Iwlark Pfeiffer, 
Michael Flaherty, Gregory Guest, Cathy- 
WnGlass, Timothy Saviano, Ramon Nieves 

Row 3: Yogesh Patel, Leo Walters, Greg 
Standard, Tom Ost, Steve Krause, Karl Nielsen, 
Paul Nawiesniak, George Riedel 

How 2: bmii Velez, Rob Romolo, Wayne 
latayosfii, Anthony Tsapralis, Dayid Brad- 
3haw, Tim Uoonan, Andrew Ppppps, Mary 
Jackowlak, Jim Jaworski 




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Management Sdence Qub 



Mary /:|nn Galassini, Philomena O'Halloran, 
Tina Panagakis, Jim Prendergast Jr., Diane 
Bunse, M ing M ui 

Theresa Campos (Treasurer), Eiic Theise 
(Recording Secretary), Edward Szofer (Presi- 
dent), Jeanine Miles (Vice President), Cindy 
Bottens (Corr>espondiJng Secretary) 

Not Shown . -flebeci* Ddnovap, ttoward Golct- 
m,an, Charles Ha„k, FJecf-Hickii, L6%lie Jackson, 
George Kalfas, Thomas Kulawiak, Jean Mgrie 
Malinowski, Mary Ann Strzalka, Marianne 
Sullivan, Stephen Sutera, Tim Tomas, Marc 
Goodfriend (Moderator) 





Marketing Qub 



The Marketing Club has been an active 
organization on the Water Tower Campus for 
many years. Throughout these years its basic 
function has remained the same, to expose the 
student, regardless of his or her major, to 
various marketing and business related activi- 
ties. It continues to give students the opportu- 
nity to become directly involved in the function 
of the club where they can make their own 
contributions and benefit from it. It is this 
opportunity for active involvement thai allows 
students to take the initiative and make a real 
difference in their education. This active 
involvement can range from getting involved in 
publicity and selling activities to running for 
president and leading the club to further 
accomplishments in the years ahead. And while 
the club continues to grow it will never stop 
giving students what they need most — a jump 
on the competition, in the job market, when they 
graduate. What more could a club do for a 
student? 



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Math Cub 



The Loyola Univ. Math Club is a highly 
respected organization in the University. The 
purpose of the Math Club is two fold; to widen 
mathematical awareness among the students 
and to provide interaction between the students 
and the faculty. This purpose is achieved 
through the tutoring available to all math 
students and through the various social activities 
available to members. 

The Math Club participates in various 
University activities such as Welcome Week and 
Hunger Week. More recently, the members 
have shown interest in the M DS Dance 
Marathon and other future activities. The Math 
Club hopes to remain active within the 
University under the supervision of Dr. Ann 
Hupert (moderator) and the leadership of James 
V. O'Leary (president). 

Left to Right: Ramon Manglano, Maroy 
Fartey, Raul Beed, Marie Maciejczyk, Paul 
Holan, Ken Vick, Marco Aleman, Dominic 
Labellarte, Keith Camacho, Jeff Gamble, 
(standing) Biel Napleton, Jim O'Leary. Kathi 
Galvin, Tom Hogan, Paul Gillbantes, Ernest J. 
Varga, Mike Unti, Kevin Cliff, Len Gambia, Rick 
Wroble, Jim Kash, Bill Andrgoni, Mary Lynch 



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National Assodation 
of Black Accountants 



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Nursing Coundl 

The council is composed of six voted members 
from eacfi class plus at least one appointed 
representative with a faculty advisor. The 
individual class groups are responsible for fund 
raisers, class projects and class functions. The 
classes publsh a short newsletter which keeps 
the students informed on current nursing and 
class events. The four main groups function 
collectively during the bi-monthly meetings. The 
group serves as a link between the administra- 
tion and the students. The council sponsors 
school fund raisers, a career night and 
continuing education programs. The council is 
also responsible for integration and promotion of 
the nursing profession into the university 
setting. 

Top Row: Naomi Kaihatsu. Renee Marker, 
Julie Coddington, Mary Ann Pinkowski, Mary 
Beth Schettler, Mary Lu Wysocki, Patty May 

2nd Row: Marlene Mohan, Mary Beth 
Sullivan, Terri Westerlund, Lorene Kutzera, 
Tammy Walker, Nancy Romanchek, Janet Pass 

3rd: Ruth Belec, Ginger Hardy, Patti Lahart, 
Mary Kay Bingen, Eileen Flanerty, Sue Murphy 

Bottom: Gladys Hollant, Maureen O'Toole, 
Barb Koszewski, Cyndee Tonkovic, Kathy 
Grzesik 




Marcella Niehoff School of Nursing Student 
Council 



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Pistol Team 



Greg Guest, James O'Dwyer, Gust Soulides, 
SGM McKinney, Linda Martin, Ramon Hues- 
ing, John Sutor, Anthony J. Williams, Cathy 
Wenglass 




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Applied Psychology Club 



Jackie Perno, Dr. Joseph Durlak, Dr. Michael 
O'Brien, Peggy Santelli, Kathy Lehrman, David 
Zwratowny, Nancy Wills, Lynnette Gaza 
Sophia Venes, Janet DiBenedetto, Loretta 
Matre, Elizabeth Shack, Aurelio Prifitera 








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Rifle Team 



Right to Left: Barbara Husten, M ichael Coler, 
Louis Novak 

Top row; SGM McKinney Coach, Suzzanne 
Bullock, Jacinto Villa, Andi Milan!, Jim Ja- 
worski, Paul Nawiesniak (Teann Captain) 







Student Education 
Association 



Left to Right (Back Row) ; Debbie Bahrs, Dawn 
Wozniak, Donna Kampner, Kathy Garwood, 
Irena Romuk (President), Irnna Zaragoza, Bernie 
Tomasik, Laura Calvert, Cheryl |i/ago 

Left to Right (Seated): Rosetta Diggs, Sue 
Calo, Nancy Ziccarelli, Sue Fukuda 

Not Pictured: Dr. Gwen Trotter (Advisor), 
Steve Kohut, Marianne Kramer, Anne Travers, 
Alison Johnson, Maureen Rafferty, Victoria 
Owens, Sue Wachowski, Mary Baldwin, Jean. 
Greenwald, Laura Burke, Janet Kolar, Kimalyn 
Pitts, Mary Clancy, Teresita Rodriguez 



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Student National 
Education Assodation 



Student Nurses 
Assoddtion of IHinois 



Loyola Chapter 

National Student Nurse Association (NSNA) is 
the largest independent student organization in 
the country. Loyola University's Marcella Nie- 
hoff School t)f Nursing (SNfcl) has one of the 
most active chapters in the state. The Loyola 
chapter is involved in many inter-school activi- 
ties vi/hich promote health centered projects 
within the community. 

Right to Left; Lorayne Banta (Advisor), Chris 
Dryjanski (Vice-Pres.), Douglas Yore (Presi- 
dent), Diane Burda (Publicity Chairman), and 
Ida- ^ndrowich (Advisor). 

Not Pictured: Karen Tidyman (Treasurer), 
Donna Semetulskis (Secretary), Rose DePerez 
(Fundraisers Committee Chairman) 




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Undergraduate 
Sodal Wori( Qub 

Loyola University inaugurated an under- 
graduate socicfl work major on the Water Tpwer 
Campus in Se[iit., 1975. In 1977, a^mall group of 
malors banded together to form the Under- 
graduate Social Work Club, with a threefold 
purpose: 1) To stimulate involvement and 
interaction of social work majors and others in 
academic, professional,^ voluntary anu employ- 
ment interests; 2) To a,ouse sociaf awareness 
and participation in issues relevant to our 
scKjiety; and 3) to provide a climate that 
encourages exchange of ideas and growth 
opportunities amiong and between social work 
majors, faculty and fellow, students. 

In attempting to fulfill these jjurposes the 
USWC of Loyola is involved in a variety of 
activities — in many instances gided by other 
organizations at Loyola — and many geared for 
the benefit of others. Bake sales, Fiapjaws, 
Fundraisers, involvement in Social Justice 
Week, a Faith Service, Employment councelling 
for majors — all these activities and more are 
those which the Club has been involved in this 
past year. And we're just starting! Membership 
IS open to all students of Loyola. 

Front Row: Nancy SonSgue, Donna Conte 
(President), Boo Jakubco ♦Vice President) 

Second Row: Cletus Meiergerd, Waukanee 
Jackson, Judy Ranniger, Cheryl Washmgton, 
Carlos Mieza 



Black Cultural Center-LSC 



One of the purposes of BCC-LSC is to bring 
about an awareness of the culture of black 
people to the Loyola community. This is done 
through BCC's center in Campion Hall through 
speakers, poets and the display of African art 
and artifacts. 



teft to right: Elizabeth Porter, Roxanne M. 
Winford (kneeling), Karim Lafi, Sharon E. 
Jennings, Regina Robertson, Michael LucKett. 

Not pictured; IVIarlena Johnson. 




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Loyola University 
Afro-American 
Student Association-LSC 

One of the main purposes of LUASA is to 
develop educational resources for black students 
at Loyola. Also witti this, the development of an 
atmosphere which includes social interaction 
psychological support and political enlighten- 
ment. 

Left to right, top row: Christopher Iheejirkia 
(treasurer), Regina Davis, Sylvia Maxey (social 
chairperson), Edward Williams, Patricia Craig, 
Elizabeth Porter, Michael Brooks, (education 
chairperson), Gloria Bridgemon (secretary). 

Denise Bradley(publicity chairperson), Arlene 
Crawford (vice-president), Joyce Jones (presi- 
dent), Robert Hunt, (Sargent-at-arms), Sharon 
Jennings, Regina Robertson. 

Not pictured: Roxanne Winford, Gloria Slaug- 
hter, IVlarlena Johnson, Jennifer Conaley, 
Denise Hutson, Zyra Gordon, Gregory Clark, 
IVIary Anthony, Karim Lafi, fVlichael Luckett. 



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Hack Cultural Center-WTC 



BCC-WTC provides an instrument of Mason 
among students, faculty and administration. 
Another purpose is to provide a means for 
developing a sense of integrity and responsi- 
bility to the community to develop an atmos- 
phere concerning black culture through art 
showings, speakers, movies, African dance 
troupes and especially Black History Month. 



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German Cub 



Front Row (Left to Right): Lisa Kowar 
(Vice-Pres.), tvlarianne Ruby (Publicity Chair- 
man, Geralyn Fallon, Hermine Kloiver 

Back Row (Left to Right). Robert Winiecki. 
Paul DeBoo, lyionica Soehn (Secretary), Helen 
Bidawid, Heidi lyierle, Sheila O'Shaughnessy 
(President) 



Loyolo Hellenic Assodation 



Right to Left: John Levcnti'; vTreasurer(, 
Steve Ballls (President), Penny gianaras (Re- 
cording Secretary) 

Row 2 Left to Right: Nikl<i Giftos, Stavros 
Alexopoulos, Helen Kitsinis, Angie Tsiribas, 
Sandra Poulos, Soula Listos, Yidta Koziris 

3rd Row Left to Right: Saki Papas. George 
Mandas, Tasos Eliades, Dennis Grannmenos, 
Ethel Stathun, Christina Mourikes, Eleni Pala- 
midis, Ivlarie N. Lembessis, Patty Bonos 




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International Student 
Organization 



The I.S.O. is dedicated to the service of 
cultural, social, and intellectual interchange 
among ail the students of Loyola University. The 
organization has been re-activated in Sept.. 1979 
and has participated in and sponsored events 
such as the bi-annual Ethnic Fair, a series of 
lectures on the American Presidency. Christmas 
Party, orientation for the incoming international 
students, the Visitors' Center Program of 
Chicago, etc. The executive committee com- 
posed of Kiros Tewolde (Pres.), Ivlasoud 
Ghanavigilani (Vice-Pres.). Nuskin Hadjivoziri 
(Sec). Laura Vagclaar (Treas.). has been 
advised and strongly supported by Helen Lavelle 
I.S. advisor and Judith Florendo 

Left to Right: Ali Abdulaziz. Nicole Gavrel, 
Helen Lavelle. Kiros Tewolde. Carol Anri 
Burkett. Sophia Unzawalla, Gigi Gonzales, 
Shirley llagan, Adriana Izvanariu. Bhasini 
Kongsamut, Ruth McGuire, Judit Florendo, 
John Alura 




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Irish Qub 



The Irish Club is a cultural organization which 
promotes the Irish heritage of Chicago of the 
Loyola Community. Activities include Irish Soda 
Bread Sales, a night at the Irish Village, but the 
highlight is marching in Chicago's St. Patrick's 
Day Parade. The club is open to all who wish to 
share in the rich Irish spirits! 

1st Row (Left to Right): fvlary Ann Galassini 
(Sec), Tom Brown (Pres.), Mary Pat SItanahan 
(Treasurer), Tom O'Connor (Vice-President) 

2nd Row: Pat Mulroe, Dan Jordan, Jim 
Hogan, l^arie Halpin, Liz Graydan, Ivlargret 
Casey, Patti Reinlold, Patti Stout, Barb Tuzzo- 
lino, Kathy Jordan, Jerri Jung, Liz Rodenos, 
Rose Tully, Jack Hartman, Brian Wolf 

3rd Row: Jim Nolan, Noreen Gleeson, Suzane 
Degan, Sheila Sullivan, Carol Murphy, Pat 
Gainer, Jerry Malloy, Brent Ford, Jeanine 
Lancaster, Mary Curtie, John McHatton, Mike 
Meenan 

Last Row: Jay O'Connor John Mulroe, 
Brendon McNulty, Tim Brennan, Mike Francis. 
Mike Ryan, Emo Maschini 





Italian Qub 



Left to Right: Jim Ulisse (Secretary), Jeffry 
Gentile (President), Adriano Pedrelli (Trea- 
surer), Tony Glannini (Vice-Pres.), 
Linda Girardi, Sharon Cannpanile, Lori LaVac- 
care, Peggy Santelli, Mary Ann Galassini. 
Annette Vento, Pete Calabrese, Marie Gremo, 
Anthony Grande, Christina Babakites, Nancy 
Naddy, Juje Cortina, Linda Mekhitarian, Cathie 
Palumbo, Diana Scatehell, Anthony Gargiulo, 
Aquilina Belmonte, Cannilie Di Re, Lourdes 
Cane'.as, Monica Carriedo, Angela Ponterio, 
Marguerite Barbagailo, Dennis Pedrelli, Dare 
Allasio, Gina Micaletti, Dario Glunta 



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Loyola Jewish 
Student Organization 



Left Louis Levin, Center : Sheile Cohen, Right; 
Ana Epelbaum 

Row 2: Janet Pass, Jeff Goffstein, Riki Lipputz, 
Burton Kopulsky, Mike Gould, Jon Daniels 



Kapwa 



The name KAPWA as it exists today was 
suggested by the first KAPWA president, 
Reynaldo Nepomuceno. KAPWA means each 
other, helping each other out in Tagalog (the 
,Tiain dialect in the Philippines). The first 
FilipinoClub of LU, Nara Society had disbanded 
when its members graduated. So, a couple of 
years later, a group of Filipino upperclassmen 
decided to assemble and form another Filipino 
club. It was on Nov. 14, 1979 that members of 
KAPWA met as agroup for the first time. A 
month later, Fernando Garcia, Gigi Gonzales, 
Angela Gutierrez, Reynaldo Nepomuceno and 
Dennis Tablizo produced a functioning constitu- 
tion for KAPWA. 

In our first election, Reynaldo Nepomuceno 
was elected president, Dindo Basilgo as vice 
president, Don Henson as secretary, and 
Fredelyn Medrano as treasurer. In the second 
election, Dindo Basilgo was elected president, 
Dennis Tablizo as vice president, Don Henson as 
secretary, and Gina Gonzales as treasurer. 
Present existing officers were elected on the 
third election. They are: Fernando Garcia 
(President), Dennis Tablizo (Vice-President), 
Angela Gutierres (Secretary), Rick Panlilio 
(Treasurer), and Don Henson and Butch 
Evangelista as Public Relation Officers. The club 
adviser is Dr. Amparo Ojeda, from the 
Anthropology Department. 

Left to Right: Liz Rodenas, Ray Lara, Angela- 
Gutierrez, Ethel Magnanao, Dennis Tablizo, 
Josie Ferr^ 

Row 2: Susan Ing 

Row 3: Evelyn Perez, Heda K. Dinasuay, 
Amparo B. Ojeda (Moderator), Shirley llagan, 
Gigi Gonzales, Fredelyn Medrano, Valentine 
Medrano, Flora Orpano, Cecilia Talavera, Judy 
Navarro, John E. Nepomuceno 

Row 4: Fernando Garcia, Rick Panlilio, Jose 
Ignaxcio, Armando Cuesta, Gary Dong/ David 
Escalante, Jerry Desiongco, Butch Evangelista, 
Michael Pesigan, Jerry Spyralos 



Korean Student Organization 



K.S.O's first meeting was tield on Oct. 30, 
1979. A year later, Oct. 1980, a probational 
status was obtained. K.S.O. is a social 
organization that provides fellowship to students 
interested in Korean culture. K.S.O. is also a 
tutoring organization that tutors and helps 
fellow organization members on various sub- 
jects. However, their main purpose is to educate 
themselves and the Loyola community of the 
Korean culture. 

Front row, left to right; Hyunsook Park, Sang 
Hee Sim,Sok Lim Chen, Sang Woo, Sam Ro. 
Second row: Randy Chang, treasurer ; Kyu Jang 
Oh, Steve Park. Back Row: Sung S. Kim, Anton 
Fakhouri, vice-president; Kyu Jin Oh, presi- 
dent; Tom Kim, Eun Woo Kim. 




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Latin American 
Student Organization-LSC 



Top Row: Sandra Toro, Teresita Acevedo, 
William Cruz. Lourdes Vidal, Elsa Cruz. 
Edgardo Martinez. Second Row: Jerry Rivera, 
Madeline Roman, Louis Soria, Mike Suarez, 
Julia Olvera, Ivette Nieves, Maribel Alverado, 
David Escalante, Silvia Garcia. Salvador Mar- 
tinez, Laura Lopez. Antonio Ortiz, Zaida 
Cordero. Third Row: Sandra Guarduno, Leticia 
Lara, Maribel Flores, Tito Rodriguez. Fourth 
Row: Teresita Rodriguez (treasurer), Maureen 
Feerick (secretary). Angel Figueroa (president), 
Virginia Bishop (vice-president). 




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Latin American 
Student Organization- WTC 



Edward Resendez. Frank Hernandez, Carmen 
Devivies, MaryAnn Pizana, Domingo Vargas, 
Jaime Conlreras, Carlos Leal, Anita Alvarez, 
L.zzette Baez, Tomas Martinez 





iilhuanian Qub 



Left to Right: 

Vita Radzevicius, Jovita Kerelis, Audrone 
Soliunas, Sylvia Slezas, Rasa Miliauskas. Algis 
Jonynas, Linas Kazlauskas, Augustinas Aviza, 
Romas Peleckas 



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Loyola University 
Afro-American 
Student Association-WTC 



LUASA-WTC's priority is to tielp fulfill the 
academic needs of the black student population 
at the Water Tower Campus. LUASA has also 
expanded their various committees to include 
educational programming and recruitment. 



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Oriental Student 
Organization 

The Oriental Student Organization (OSO) was 
formed by and for those students who are 
interested in the various Oriental cultures, this 
is the only criterion of members. One of the main 
objectives of OSO is to participate in Oriental 
cultural and social activities and through this 
participation allow the Loyola community to 
become more aware of the different Oriental 
cultures. Any student interested and willing to 
work toward the objectives of the Organization is 
eligible for membership. 

In return, OSO offers a chance for students 
with similar interests and-or similar back- 
grounds to meet and learn more about 
themselves and about each other. OSO will also 
try to help open more channels for communica- 
tion and social interaction, to show that Loyola 
has more to offer than just academics. 

Formed just this past year, members are 

from a variety of backgrounds, including both 
Oriental and non-Oriental. 
Left to right: Linda Lau. Irene (Rieny) G. 
Cualoping, Jean Nakamoyo. Barry Chan. Helen 
Chao, Lydia Imauka, tvl ing M ui, Judy Baniqued. 
Don Henson. Maria Payomo. 

Not Pictured: Jim Eng (Treas.), Susan IVloy, 
Grace Wei, Bong Kil Kim, Stella Wong, Estrella 
Velazaues, Svnnetta Chin 



Polish aub 



Left to Right: Bob Bramski, Konrad-Mark 
Sokolowski, Rich Owsiany, Ralph Price, John 
M ikos, Andrew Brachmaliski, Dr. Frank Mocha, 
Ben Gasirowski. Walter Majkowski 







Spanish Cub 



Patricia Herrera (Secretary), Fernando Castillo 
(President), Dr. Lillia Fernandez (Moderator), 
Amalia Tamayo (Vice-Pres.), Vickie Carrera 
(Treasurer), Carmen Hernandez 

Isabel Vera, M irna Camacho, Brenda Torres, 
Lydia Andme, Chela Chapa, Tony Bravo, Blanca 
Simbal, Roserta Massey. 

Madeline Roman, Vince Estrava, Sandy Lozano, 
Ana J. Mendoza, Ted Vega, DeJuana Diffay, 
Ana Miranda, Stavros Alexopoulos 




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LOYOLAN 1981 / 105 



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Current Events 

Have we got the top stories of '80-81 for 
you! From elections to the hostage story, 
we've got the scoop. Also: A special look at 
top ten records, movies, etc. And do not 
miss photos of the Inaugural Day Parade 
and Walter Mondale in Chicago, all taken 
by Loyola students! 




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112 



General Events-First Semester 

Don'; ever say that "nothing ever goes 
on a: LU," for it simply is not true! From 
athletics to games to concerts to exhibits to 
dances, Loyola offers a variety of events 
and activities for your entertainment. And 
the Loyolan helps you remember these 
good times in its Events Sections. Part I 
covers events that took students through 
from the autumn of September to the 
snows and colds of December. 




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140 



General Events-Second Semester 

Whileas second semester events are n 
as many in quantity as first semester one 
quality enienainment is still preser 
Second semester events took Loyola st 
dents through from the New Year to tl 
February blues to March winds, Ap; 
showers, and spring fever blitz. 




SOCCOOOOCCOOOOOSCOGCOSOOO 



160 



Theatre 

From main stage productions like 
Midsummer Night's Dream, The Fanta 
ticks. The Trojan Women and Ring Rouh 
The Moon, to studio productions like Tl 
Rope, to Niles productions like Of Mice ar, 
Men, the Loyolan was there to capture tf 
mystique of masque and bauble. 




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106 / LOYOLAN 1981 




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LOYOLAN 1981 / 107 



CURRENT EVENTS 



TOP STORIES 1980-81 




Stories this page by Pat Jadiowiak 

AMERICA HELD HOSTAGE 



On November 4, 1979, Iranian militant students 
surrounded the United States Elnbassy to fran and held the 
staff captive. What was thought to be a short takeover turned 
into 444 days of imprisonment for 52 Americans. 

During the ordeal, there were constant rumors of 
impending release, and R^esident Carter strove to maintain a 
strong policy of restraint. On April 25, 1980, a secret airborne 
rescue mission was attempted, but it ended in failure and 
Americans were uncertain that freedom would soon occur. 
After Carter lost his bid for re-election. Resident-elect 
Reagan made statements whidi inferred that he would take a 
tough stand on foreign policy, particularly toward Iran. 

The militants finally released Uie hostages on January 20, 
1981, just as the Reagan inaugural ceremonies got 
underway. Because of the release, the focus of the day was 
not only on Washington, D.C. ; reporters and film crews were 
in Algiers covering the official transfer of the hostages to the 
United States. The Algerian government had been respon- 
sible for mediating the negotiations between Depmty 
Secretary of State Warren Christopher and the Iranians. 
After working long and diligently, the State Department 
finally had good news for America, and in particular, for the 
families of the hostages. 

The freed Americans flew from Algiers to Wiesbaden, 
West Germany for medical tests. Cheers and yellow ribbons 
greeted them as they rode to the U.S. nUitaiy base. No 
longer was it true that America was being held hostage. The 
52 former captives were now enjoying ' 'Freedom: Day One. ' ' 




ATLA^rA 



THE REAGAN ADME^LSTRATION 

Sharing the limelight with the hostages on January 20, 
1981, was Ronald WUson Reagan, 40th president of the 
United States. Elected by a landslide in November, Riesident 
Reagan promised major changes in U.S. policy. 

What could Americans expect from their new president? 
The Reagan administration launched a new era of 
conservative government. Reagan hoped to increase Amer- 
ica' s military strength and restore its position as leader of the 
Fiiee Worid. As had his recent predecessors, the new 
president also pledged to trim both government bureaucracy 
and federal spending. Soon after he took office, Reagan 
issued a series of executive orders that put an across-the- 
board freeze on federal expenditures. He also prepared 
legislation to cut personal income taxes by ten percent as the 
first phase of a three-year, 30 percaent tax cut designed to 
stimolate the U.S. economy. 

Whatever the outcome of the Reagan initiatives, the spirit 
of the new administration and the optimism generated by the 
hostage release succeeded in instilling a sense of 
hopefulness in many Americans. 




108 / LOYOLAN 1981 



Inaugural Day Parade, Washington .D.C. 
Jan. 1981 



THE VIGE. ENDS: DALEY WINS 

In contrast to Ronald Reagan's landslide presidential 
victory over Jimmy Carter, Ridiard Daley's defeat of 
incunibent Bernard Carey in the Cook Qninty State's 
Attorney race was neither oven\helming nor certain. 

Several times throughout the evening of November 4, the 
"rragic percentile" swung in Carey's favor, and Channels 2 
and 7 prematurely dedaiBd him the winner. WBBM-TV (2) 
reported 52 percent for Carey and 48 percent for Daley, wtiile 
WLS-TV (7 ) showed a 57-43 percent taUy, again with Carey in 
the lead. The city's major newspapers refused to make any 
predictions, perhaps mindful of the Truman and Dewey race 
of 1945. 

The pessimistic figures did not darrpen the hopes of Bill 
Daley, brother and campaign manager of Daley. As eariy as 9 
p.ra, BUI was saying to anyone who would listen, "Rich is 
going to win this thing. ' ' Such optimism was rewarded, for at 
a W«lnesday morning press coriference, Carey conceded the 
race to Daley. Fbr Daley's campaign workers, the vigil was 
over; their man had won by 22,000 votes. 



THE YEAR IN REVIEW 



by Ann Minciotti and Helen Minciotti 

While nearly 16,000 Loyola students worked their way 
through a seemingly endless series of quizzes, term papers, and 
exams, life in the "real world" went on as usual... or was it as 
usual? 

Though the year 1980-81 had its mundane moments, it also 
had more than its share of history-making events. American 
hostages were released by their Iranian captors, and returned 
home amidst a blitz of media coverage and an outpouring of 
national emotion. On the day of their release, January 20, 1981, 
Ronald Reagan, former movie actor and governor of California, 
was sworn in as the 40th President of the United States. 

Reagan's televised landslide victory over incumbent Jimmy 
Carter had ended the year's political speculations on November 
4, but TV viewers were still left hungering for the solution to the 
big video mystery, "Who shot J.R.?" Though real-life detectives 
had already fingered J.R.'s scheming sister-in-law Kristin 
Shepherd, millions tuned in to the November 21 episode of 
"Dallas" to confirm their own suspicions. 

Tragically, the year's violence was not merely a media 
invention. Man and nature struck with a vengeance, as urban 
homicides continued at a high rate and deadly earthquakes 
rocked southern Italy. Ex-beatle John Lennon, though only one 
of the year's casualties, was widely mourned, and his murder 
once again heated the controversy over gun control in the 
United States. 

Controversy also boiled over in other parts of the world. 
Workers in Poland defied the communist government, forming 
their own union and threatening to strike. They made good on 
this threat, and tensions rose over the months, as did fears of 
Soviet intervention. Chinese communists, during these same 
months, exposed allegedly threatening elements within their 
own nation. Mao's widow, Jiang Qing, one member of the Gang 
of Four facing charges of cultural crimes, received a death 
sentence which was deferred for two years to allow her time to 
recant. 

Meanwhile, on the local front, Chicagoans spent a good part 



of the year as spectators in the war of words between Mayor 
Jane Byrne and soon-to-be-elected Cook County State's 
Attorney Richard Daley. As the fall elections ended, city dwellers 
turned their attention to another problem, the selection of a new 
superintendent of schools. Though the issue was hotly debated, 
the school board eventually settled on Ruth Love, former head 
of the Oakland school system. 

Unlike the local politicians, Chicago sports teams did not grab 
national headlines. Fans were mainly treated to "the agony of 
defeat," for though the Sting soccer team succeeded in winning 
the American Conference Central Division, the Bears didn't 
make the Super Bowl, the White Sox didn't win a pennant, and 
the hapless Cubs finished in the basement of the National 
League East. 

As area residents lost all hope of a Subway Series between 
the Sox and Cubs, they began to fear that Chicago would soon 
lose its entire subway system, as well. The Chicago 
Transportation Authority felt the general economic pinch, 
predicting a shutdown of service and a one dollar fare. 
Commuters were left with a choice between an increasingly 
expensive ride on mass transportation and a wallet-deflating trip 
to the gas pump, for gasoline prices rose to over $1.50 per 
gallon. However, the economic news wasn't all bad. As gold 
slipped to $482 an ounce on February 3. 1981 (from its high of 
$850 in January, 1980), the U.S. dollar gained strength on world 
markets. 

Loyola University also continued to make steady gains, 
receiving over $11 million in 1980 donations, and experiencing a 
5.8 percent increase in 1980-81 enrollment. Funds were allocated 
for the construction of a new non-spectator sports complex at 
the Lake Shore Campus. The project, which was begun in 
February, 1981, was scheduled for completion in April, 1982. 
University tasks which had earlier deadlines included the 
selection of committee heads, department administrators, and a 
permanent dean for the LSC-College of Arts and Sciences. 

These were only a few of the important happenings on the 
local and international sceries. For those students and staff 
members who overlooked the daily newspapers during their 
eternal quest for knowledge, the Loyolan presents a review of 
the high and low points of 1980-81; 



6cigust 



Chicago Fest begins at Navy Pier 

One millionth race run at Arlington 
Park 

Jimmy Carter gains Democratic 
presidential nomination 

Polish workers strike 



September 

Chris Evert and John MacEnroe 
win U.S. Open Tennis titles 

Iran-Iraq conflict erupts 

NBC broadcasts "Shogun" mini- 
series 

Ex-Yippie Abbie Hoffman is jailed 









October 



Chicage Cub Bill Buckner earns 
National League batting crown 

West German chancellor Helmut 
Schmidt wins re-election 

Russians return after 185 days in 
space 

Vice President Mondale attends 
Columbus Day parade 

University Ministry raises over 
$12,000 during Hunger Week 

Phillies take World Series 

Carter and Reagan face-off in 
televised debate 

LOYOLAN 1981 / 109 



November 



Reagan wins in a landslide 

Pitcher Steve Carlton wins third Cy 
Young award 

Republicans gain Senate majority 
for first time since 1954 

Chicago hosts exhibition from 
People's Republic of China 

Soccer Ramblers end season with 
11-6-1 record 

Actor Steve McQueen dies 

First insulin pump in use by 
diabetic patient 

Voyager I hints life on Saturn moon 

Loyola Volleyballers place third in 
Illinois tournament 

Chicago police vote to join Frater- 
nal Order of Police 

Aquaramblers win Mideastern 
Waterpolo Championship 

China's Gang of Four indicted 

John Cardinal Cody named recipi- 
ent of Sword of Loyola 

84 die in Vegas hotel fire 

Kristin Shepherd admits guilt in 
J.R.'s "Dallas" shooting 

Actress Mae West dies at 88 

Italian quake leaves thousands 
dead 








§ 






Exhibition of the People's Republic of China,Navy Pier 1980 






December 



Led Zeppelin plans break-up after 
death of drummer Bonham 

American nuns found killed in EI 
Salvador 

Supreme Court allows patenting of 
biological organisms 

Dentists expect tooth decay serum 
in five years 

John Lennon murdered in N.Y. 

Cub ace-reliever Bruce Sutter 
traded to St. Louis 

Italian judge Giovanni D'Urso 
kidnapped by Red Brigades 

96th U.S. Congress adjourns 

White tailed deer chosen official 
state animal 

Ex-Soviet Premier Kosygin dies 

Iran names $24 billion hostage 
terms 

Minimum wage raised to $3.35 an 
hour 

Wonderful World of Disney 
cancelled after 26 years 









§ 






^ Vice-President Walter Mondale and Mayor 
^ Jane Byrne 

Chirnan t^nlt/mhiiv Tinv Pnrndp IQHO 



January 



Greece admitted to Common 
Market 

Nine digit zip code proposal post- 
poned until June 

Swiss scientists successful in first 
cloning of a mammal 

Stocks drop 100 million shares 
during record day 

Carol Fox resigns as general 
manager of Chicago Lyric Opera 

Chicago businessmen lobby for 
1992 World Fair 

Cardinal player Bob Gibson elected 
to Hall of Fame 

Controversial move gives Republi- 
cans control of state senate 

Mark Aguirre tops DePaul scoring 
record 

Ronald Reagan inaugurated 

Iranian militants free American 
hostages after 444 days 

Raiders win 1981 Super Bowl 

L.U. Basketball Ramblers extend 
winning streak to six 



February 



Vietnam Vet Garwood convicted of 
collaboration with the enemy 

Ella Grasso, governor of Connecti- 
cut, dies 

Ronald Reagan turns 70 

Radio WLUP fires disc jockey Steve 
Dahl 

Public kissing banned in Sorocaba, 
Brazil 

Rock 'n Roller Bill Haley dies 

Three former hostages sue Iran for 
$90 million 

L.U. begins construction of new 
sports center 

Pope John Paul II off on Far East 
tour 

Lady Aquaramblers close season 
with 9-3 record 

Dollar hits 7-year high against 
French franc 

Chicago etiquette chief resigns 
after one week 

Reagan prepares program to cut 
taxes and U.S. budget 

Frank Sinatra regains Nevada 
gaming license 

Ford Motor Co. announces $1.5 
billion loss for 1980 

18 cents postage okayed 

Loyola defeats Evansville in Home- 
coming game 






I€P lEN § 



TOP TEN ACTORS 

Academy Award Nominees for: 

Best Actor 

Robert DeNiro — "Raging Bull" 

Robert Duvall — "The Great Santini" 

John Hurt — "The Elephant Man" 

Jack Lemon — "Tribute" 

Peter O'Toole — "Stunt Man" 

Best Actress 

Ellen Bursty n — "Resurrection" 

Goldie Hawn — "Private Benjamin" 

Mary Tyler Moore — "Ordinary People' 

Gena Rowlands — "Gloria" 

Sissy Spacek — "Coal Miner's Daughter' 



BILLBOARD S TOP POP SINGLES 

1. Call Me — Blondie 

2. Another Brick in the Wall — Pink Floyd 

3. Magic — Olivia Newton John 

4. Rock With You — Michael Jackson 

5. Do That to Me One More Time — 
Captain & Tennille 

6. Crazy Little Thing Called Love — Queen 

7. Coming Up — Paul McCartney 

8. Funky Town — Lipps Inc. 

9. Ifs Still Rock & Roll to Me — Billy Joel 

10. The Rose — Bette Midler 



TIME S TOP TEN MO VIES 
Altered States 
The Big Red One 
The Elephant Man 
The Empire Strikes Back 
Melvin and Howard 
Mon Oncle d'Amerique 
Ordinary People 
Raging Bull 

Return of the Secaucus Seven 
Wise Blood 



BILLBOARD S TOP POP ARTISTS 



Female: 

1. Donna Summer 

2. Pat Benatar 

3. Dionne Warwick 

4. Anne Murr 

5. Linda Ronstadt 



Male: 

1. Kenny Rogers 

2. Michael Jackson 

3. Billy Joel 

4. Waylon Jennings 

5. Smokey Robinson 










THff8C>S5 



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Shuttle test successful, space flight 
scheduled for April 

RTA requests $1 basic fare 

U.S. extends trade and military ties 
to Chile 

Rev. Lawrence Biondi, S.J., selec- 
ted Dean of Arts and Sciences at 
Loyola 

Prince Charles of England an- 
nounces engagement to Lady 
Diana Spencer 



TOP TEN BESTSELLERS* 

1. The Complete Scarsdale Medical Diet — 
Tarnower and Baker 

2. A Woman of Substance — Bradford 

3. Shibumi — Trevanian 

4. How to Prosper During the Coming Bad 
Years — Ruff 

5. War and Remembrance — Wouk 

6. The Empire Strikes Back — Glut, based 
on a story by Lucas 

7. Petals on the Wind — Andrews 

8. Class Reunion — Jaffe 

9. The Matarese Circle — Ludlum 

10. Sophie's Choice — Styron 

*1980's Longest-Running Mass Market 
Paperback Bestsellers 



CREDITS 

Sources: Chicago Tribune, Chicago Sun- 
Times. Loyola Phoenix. 
Gold Prices and Ten Best Movies: Time 
Magazine 

Top Artists (combined singles and albums) 
and Top Singles: Billboard Magazine 
Top Books: Publishers Weekly 
Researchers: Ann Minciotti, Helen Min- 
ciotti, Pat Jackowiak, and Lucy Minciotti 
Artist: Vee Luz 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 111 





Life at Loyola 







Removed from the hallowed halls of 
higher learning and the work that eminates 
from them, students' attentions can be 
directed towards pursuing interests and as 
always, pleasure. Activities, events, con- 
ferences, seminars and banquets provide 
variations in the theme of learning. 
Whether students seek them, come upon 
them or create them, extracurricular 
activities remind them that life is not 
boring. M.B. 



112 / LOYOLAN 1981 





Halloween at Loyola 






Have your years at Loyola been tricks or 
treats? Various Halloween celebrations 
were held this year on campus to 
commemorate the day of pumpkins and 
witches, ghosts and goblins. There were 
many Halloween parties and activities at 
Loyola, pictured here are just a few. 





LOYOLAN 1981 / 113 



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114 / LOYOLAN 1981 






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Welcome Week "80, "A Fall for the 
Future," was held September 1-6, 1980. 
Events included Small Group Exercises, an 
ice cream social, a bluegrass band, an 
ethnic fair, a luau, a movie, an organization 
fair, a transfer student party, and the 
traditional Welcome Week Banquet and 
Grand Finale Picnic. A fun time was had by 
all who attended Welcome Week events. 

This year's Welcome Week coordinator 
was Mark Hieber. other chairpersons were 
Dean Sana, Joan Schouten, Steve Deasey. 
Rich Oravek, Doug Henson, Mary Beth 
Murphy, Herb Berger and Pat Selfridge. 

Donna Dorl, director of student activities at 
LSC and assistant dean of students, and 
Judith N. Becker, evening-weekend mana- 
ger of Centennial Forum, also contributed 
tremendously to the success of Welcome 
Week. Chairpersons were aided by ap- 
proximately 250 Welcome Week student 
volunteers. 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 115 



One hundred sixty nursing students 
donned their caps in a traditional ceremony 
held September 21st, 1980. The capping, 
which took place in Lake Shore's Madonna 
Delia Strada Chapel, introduced the stu- 
dent nurses into the medical community. 
This year's guest speaker, Dr. Mary Ann 
McDermott, stressed the value of a nursing 
education in her presentation "Nursing-Go 
For It." 








Nurses' Capping 




116 / LOYOLAN 1981 




Masses of the Holy Spirit 




In keeping with the University's motto- 
ad majorem dei gloriam. for the greater 
glory of God, Loyola held the Mass of the 
Holy Spirit at both the Lake Shore and 
Water Tower campuses. The mass, which 
commemorates the beginning of a new 
academic year, was held Tuesday Septem- 
ber 9, 1980 at Holy Name Cathedral for the 
Water Tower community and on Wednes- 
day September 10. 1980 in the Madonna 
Delia Strada Chapel for the Lake Shore 
Campus. 

The Reverend Raymond C. Baumhart, 
S.J. was the principal celebrant at both 
masses, which were attended by many 
clergy, faculty, staff and students of the 
university as well as members of the 
community. 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 117 



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Take Two 



"Take Two" was held September 26 and 
28, 1980. Events included several showings 
of the movie Animal House in the 
Georgetown Room at Water Tower Camp- 
us, an organization fair held in the same 
place, and an orientation picnic at the 
Hoover Picnic Grounds in Yorkville, Il- 
linois. 




118 / LOYOLAN 1981 



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Basic Mountaineering 










In mid-October of 1980, the Loyola 
University of Chicago ROTC Unit held a 
mountaineering trip in Devil's Lake, 
Wisconsin. Everyone who participated was 
taught the basic concepts of mountaineer- 
ing and rapelling by Army Reserve 
personnel of the Special Forces Unit. At 
the end of the camping trip, people got a 
chance to test the skills they learned in 
challenging practical exercises. 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 119 




A symposium sponsored by the Com- 
munication Art Department was held in the 
Georgetown Room at Water Tower Cam- 
pus on October 9, 1980. Its purpose was to 
analyze the fairness of the media towards 
the candidates for election. 

Both the media and the candidates were 
present. Among the media panel were 
Hugh Hill, political editor of WLS-TV, 
Peter Nolan of WMAQ-TV and Diane Abt 
of WBBM-AM Radio. Representing the 
candidates were U.S. Congressman Henry 
Hyde, Illinois Supreme Court Judge Sey- 
mour Simon, Cook County Clerk Morgan 
Finley and candidate for Cook County 
Circuit Court William Kunkle. 

Edmund Rooney, associate professor of 
communication arts at Loyola, served as 
moderator of the two-hour symposium. 




Media and the Candidate 



120 / LOYOLAN 1981 




H' 



On October 2, 1980, Loyola's Circle K held a 
" Country Rock Night" in the Rambler Room 
at Lake Shore Campus. 




LOYOLAN 1981 / 121 



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Leaderfest '80 








The second annual Loyola Student Leader 
Workshop was held the weekend of September 
12-14, 1980 at the St. Vincent Pallotti Center in 
Elkorn, Wisconsin. Sponsored by the Student 
Activities Office, the workshop is designed to 
teach leadership skills to chief executive officers 
of student organizations and other student 
leaders. 

This year, a good cross-section of participants, 
numbering approximately thirty-five, included 
representatives from Freshmen Orientation and 
Welcome Week committees, student and dorm 
governments, ethnic groups, programming 
groups, special interest groups and publications. 
The workshop participants learned more about 
leadership skills, management, co-operation 
among themselves, and Loyola in a broader 
understanding. This was accomplished through 
structural and unstructural exercise and discus- 
sion sessions on such topics as Organizational 
Health, Sex Roles, Goal-Setting, Values and 
Ethics in Student Activities, Budgeting, Moti- 
vational Techniques, and How to Survive 
Academically. 

In between the tight schedule of evaluation 
and discussion sessions, students enjoyed 
themselves by sunning by the pool, playing 
volleyball, watching t.v., dancing to music or 
taking a walk in the beautiful woods just outside 
the retreat house. At night, there was time 
specifically set aside for "socializing." On the 
last day of the workshop, mass was offered by 
Father Donald Hayes, with a liturgy prepared by 
student workshop participants. 

Community living was part of the weekend, as 
students were divided up into teams to cook and 
set-up either breakfast, lunch or dinner, clean 
up committees were also assigned. 

This year's steering committee members 
included: Tom Adams, Dean of Students-LSC; 
Joan Steinbrecher, Dean of Students-WTC; 
Donna Dorl, Assistant Dean of Students and 
Director of Student Activities-LSC; Gordon P. 
Stiefel, Assistant Dean of Students and Director 
of Student Activities-WTC and students Kevin 
Coley, Gerald Hepnar, Mark Hieber, Rose Rita 
Martin, Tom Martinez, Mike Meenan, Steph- 
anie Myers and Stacia Stewart. Workshop staff 
members also included Helen Lavelle, Assistant 
Dean of Students and International Student 
Advisor; and Claire Brugger, Assistant Director 
of Housing. 

An educational and fun weekend was had by 
all who attended Leaderfest '80. Enjoying good 
times with both old and new friends was what it 
was all about! 



122 / LOYOLAN 1981 




Christmas at Loyola 




Twas the season to be jolly, and jolly 
x)yola was. Whatever the activity, wherev- 
r the place, whatever the organization, 
rue Christmas joy was evident. From the 
raditional Christmas tree in the D'Arcy 
m Gallery in Cudahy Library, to the Rec 
toom in Mertz Hall, from LSGA, to the 
'olish Club, to the LASO Christmas Party, 
D the Loyolan 2nd Annual Christmas 
)ffice Party, to gazing at windows in 
lowntown Chicago, to Water Tower Cam- 
lus amidst Michigan Avenue holiday 
plendour, good spirits were felt by all. 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 123 



Sponsored by Loyola's Accounting Club 
and Beta Alpha Psi, national accounting 
fraternity. Accounting Career Night took 
place on October 3, 1980 at the Water 
Tower Campus. Fifteen CPA firms and 
First National Bank of Chicago sent 
representatives to answer student ques- 
tions. Approximately 100 students atten- 
ded. 

Pictured in the first photo on the left side 
are these Beta Alpha Psi officers: Elliot 
Bender, Pat O'Malley, Laurie Fisher, Al 
Ellsworth, Margaret Casey, and members 
Mike Turro and Gary Gryczan. 




(ficcounting For The Fciturc) 




124 / LOYOLAN 1981 





oyola University of Chicago's 22nd annual 
mders' Day Convocation was held at the Gold 
ist Room In the Drake Hotel on October 30, 
0. 

laster of ceremonies was The Reverend John 
Relnke, S.J., Loyola University Chancellor, 
lakers Included The Reverend Raymond 
jmhart, S.J., Loyola University President, 
riette M. LeBlanc, Loyola University Vice 
sident for Student Services, and Richard J. 
eczek. Superintendent, Chicago Police 
lartment. 

)80 Student Medallion winners: Ruth Beiec, 
cella Niehoff School of Nursing; Donald 
nackl, Nlles College; Nancy Dowd, School of 
; Zena Handlon, School of Social Work; 
k Hart, College of Arts and Sciences WTC; 
Rev. Roger H. Kalscheuer,S.J., Jesuit 
)ol of Theology In Chicago; James Leahy, 
/ersity College; Barbara Jeanne Novy, 
)ol of Business Administration; Richard 
ewicz. School of Dentistry; Joanne M. 
lek, School of Education; Nancy Rich, 
ege of Arts and Sciences LSC; Cathleen Krol 
Jlllo, Stritch School of Medicine; Annette 
jers, Graduate School. 

ivic Award recipients: Reverend Monsignor 
Tias J. Holbrook, Arthur L. Janura, James J. 
)nnor and William C. O'Donnell. Alumni 
jciatlon Citation recipients: Richard J. 
ind. Brother Timothy J. Carroll, F.S.C., 
jra T. Cartrlght, Suzanne S. Dawson, Major 
al Enrique Mendez, Jr.,M.D., Mrs. Angell- 
='edroso, Dr. Mary K. Pribyl and John Y. 
Tiro. 

norary Alumni Award recipients: Mrs. John 
iexton and William P. Walsh, Loyola's first 
3 President for Personnel. 




Founders' Day 




LOYOLAN 1981 / 125 



This year's Presidents' Ball was held 
November 1, 1980 in the Chicago Room of 
McCormick Place. Presidents' Ball is held 
each year at Loyola to recognize the 
founding of Loyola University and to honor 
the President's Medallion winners. 

The invitations cite the President of 
Loyola University of Chicago and the 
Presidents of student organizations as 
co-hosts of the ball. All of the people 
invited to attend the ball are somehow 
active within the university. 

At this year's formal ball, dancing began 
with the strings of the John Kenney 
Orchestra. Later, the band Bushwack 
entertained. Presidents' Ball is considered 
by many students to be the highlight of 
Loyola's social events for the year. 




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128 / LOYOLAN 1981 








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Loyola's seventh annual Hunger Week, 
appropriately titled " Hear the Cry !," was 
held November 13-20, 1980. Many organi- 
zations and groups contributed to Hunger 
Week, which helped raise over $12,000. 
The money was distributed to three 
neighborhood food pantries and to self-help 
projects in India and the Philippines. 
Among the many Hunger Week activities 
were " Thursday Night Live," a student, 
faculty and staff talent show, a 50-hour 
fast, pledging of ARA dinners, " pennies 
for people," volleyball and basketball 
benefit games, and prayer services. 



i 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 129 




60's Dance 



) 



Chamberlain and Campion dorms pre- 
sented " '60's Revolution" on Saturday 
November 8, 1980 in Alumni Gym on Lake 
Shore Campus. Refreshments were availa- 
ble at the dance, and various contests were 
held. A fun time was had by all who 
attended. 




130 / LOYOLAN 1981 






Radio Conference 




Loyola's 11th Annual National Radio 
Conference was held the weekend of 
November 14, 15, and 16 at the Hyatt 
Regency Convention Center in Chicago. 
This major media event included over 70 
informative seminars on related commun- 
ication topics. Among the special features 
were record company hospitality suites, 
tours of broadcast facilities, equipment 
exhibits, and celebrity showcase perform- 
ances. 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 131 



Tne University Ministry retreat program 
at the Lake Shore Campus offers students 
the opportunity to reflect on personal and 
faith concerns in a beautiful and relaxing 
off-campus setting. 

Silent, directed Ignatius retreats, com- 
munity building Christian concerns re- 
treats, an honors and a pre-med work- 
shop-retreat are types of weekends offered 
throughout the year to meet the needs of 
various students and student groups. 




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University Ministry 





WM« 




132 / LOYOLAN 1981 




The Marketing Club is a business 
organization on Water Tower Campus that 
gives students the opportunity to acquire 
practical business knowledge and experi- 
ence. The club hopes to give students a 
jump on the competition in the job market 
upon graduation. 

Among the many activities that the 
Marketing Club sponsored this year were a 
tour of Loyola's placement center, speakers 
such as Angle Lile of Inland Steel, George 
Rosenbaum from Leo J. Shapiro and 
Associates, Neil Stacey from Osco Drug, 
Rich Black from Illinois Bell, a fortune 
cookie bake sale, a halloween bake sale, a 
carnation sale, a new officer's bake sale, a 
tour of Merchandise Mart, a chocolate 
kisses sale for Sweetest Day, 
and the Marketing Club Banquet. 

This year, the Marketing Club was the 
recipient of the 1981 Water Tower Gov- 
ernment Organization of the Year Award. 
Pictured here are only a few of the many 
events that Marketing Club sponsored this 
year. A.W.-I.C. 




f Mgrkcting Club Events 





LOYOLAN 1981 / 133 




c 



Law School Events 




P^^^W 





Loyola law school students can join a 
number of student organizations, such as The 
Loyola Law Journal, The Moot Court Society, 
Moot Coun Competitions, The Student Bar 
Association, Committee on Women's Issues, Phi 
Alpha Delta Legal Fraternity, or The Black 
American Law Student Association. From time to 
time, special events such as speakers and dances 
are sponsored by ihe University to aid students in 
their social, cultural and recreational growth. 
Pictured here are just a few 1981 Law School 
events, i.e. 





134 / LOYOLAN 1981 



I i 




Ethnic Fairs 





h..y. 









Loyola University plays host to many 
nationalities in her frequent Ethnic Fairs 
held on both campuses more than once 
each year. Books, exhibits and demon- 
strations color the celebrations, while 
ethnic foods feed the hungry masses. 
In these photos, Loyola students show their 
pride in their various heritages. Ethnic 
fairs, happily for Loyola students, are both 
educational and fun. A.W.-LC. 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 135 






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Speakers 





Loyola University of Chicago is an 
educational institution, and as such, one 
role it plays is providing guest speakers to 
help enrich students' learning processes. 
Loyola students get a chance to learn both 
inside and outside the classroom. This year 
at Loyola, many speakers spoke on a 
variety of topics. Pictured here are just a 
few. 



136 / LOYOLAN 1981 




Every year Loyola's numerous student 
organizations attempt to raise money to 
fund their activities. To avoid competition, 
the groups must come up with a variety of 
sales ideas. As in the past, Loyola 
consumers were enticed by baked goods, 
taffy apples, and popcorn, and intrigued by 
pamphlet and book sales. Besides ex- 
panding the mind and body, these sales did 
help to support Loyola's student life during 
the 1980-81 academic year. H.M. 




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LOYOLAN 1981 / 137 



Clockwise (1 lo r): I.S.O.ChristmasPany, 
Hell Week, SAB event-magician, W.T.C. 
Blood Drive. S.N.E.A. Evem, Menz 
Hall-Barbeque Dinner Time. 



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General Events 1 st Sem 



D 






Don't ever say that "nothing ever goes 
on at Loyola. "Students are encouraged to 
grow not only educationally, but also 
culturally, recreationally and socially. Pic- 
tured here are just a few of the many LU 
events that occurred during first semester 
this year. 
I.e. 

Clockwise (1 to r): Admissions Department 
Open House, Sweetest Day Dance, Soup 
and Substance, 60's Dance, Halloween at 
W.T.C. 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 139 




Women and the Law 3 




The Women's Studies Program unifies 
the efforts of a broad range of disciplines to 
compensate for past neglect of half the 
population and to explore new perspectives 
and approaches to issues of sex and 
gender. Women's Studies, which began 
officially in 1979, is a minor with its own 
introductory course. Crosslisted courses 
exist in many fields; next year classes in 
psychology, philosophy and theology will 
be added to the program. Women's 
Studies also sponsors speakers and serves 
as a center for women's activities and 
programming at Loyola. 

Pictured here, along with Ur. Suzanne 
Gosseit's photo (she is director of the 
Women's Studies Program) are candids 
taken at the "Women and the Law Forum" 
sponsored by the Women's Studies De- 
partment during second semester. Faculty, 
students and community members atten- 
ded the forum, which was held on Lake 
Shore Campus. 



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ITie panelists were Sylvia Boecker, 
private practice; Lorna Propes of Bobb, 
Kane, Obbish and Propes; Deborah Senn 
of the State of Illinois Office of Consumer 
Services, and Joan Wasem of Loyola 
University Community Law Center. The 
panel was moderated by Christine Cooper 
of the Loyola School of Law. 



140 / LOYOLAN 1981 





Communication Weeii 



D 




LpsERCommunicRTioi 





lABC and Communication Unlimited 
were the proud sponsors of the 1981 
Communication Week held on Water 
Tower Campus April 20-26, 1981. Work- 
shops, exhibits, a dance and a picnic were 
just a few of the exciting festivities held in 
honor of the special week. Speakers 
included Frank Sullivan and Jean Card- 
well, and there were professional contacts 
present representing WMET, WKQX, 
Public Relations Board, Chicago Tribune, 
Standard Oil and many more. A.W.-I.C. 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 141 





Loyola's Deparimeni of Military Science 
held i(s Annual Military Ball on February 
7, 1981 at the Orrington Hotel in Evanston. 
Father Donald Hayes, vice president of 
university ministry, and Father Larry 
Biondi, dean of the College of Arts and 
Sciences, joined Lieutenant Colonel Arnold 
DuPont, department chairman, along with 
ihe Siuden; Baiialion Commander Howard 
Killian, in a receiving line welcoming over 
100 ROTC students and their dates. After a 
traditional toast to the United States Army 
and to ihe Commander-in-Chief, the dinner 
was served. Father Hayes and Father 
Biondi then assisted LTC DuPont in the 
presentation of several awards and certi- 
ficates honoring specific cadets. The 
"Corporate Staff" then opened the social 
activities for an eveing of dancing. 





Military Baii 



J 



142 / LOYOLAN 1981 




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Loyola's black community celebrated its 
cultural heritage during February of 1981. 
Designated Afro-American History 
Month, the 28 days featured events at both 
the Lake Shore and the Water Tower 
campuses. Lake Shore participants wel- 
comed keynote speaker, William Camp- 
bell, executive director of WLS-TV, and 
heard Loyola's Dr. Beverly Walker speak 
on Martin Luther King. They also took part 
in public readings of black literature, and 
in historical-political discussions. WTC 
activities included an appearance by radio 
personality Tom Joyner of station WJPC, a 
discussion led by Dr. Ronald Bailey, 
executive director of the Illinois Council for 
black studies, and a Black Cultural Fair in 
the Georgetown Room. The month's 
events culminated in an evening of gospel 
music in Lake Shore's Finnegan Auditor- 
ium, sponsored by the Black Cultural 
Center and LUASA. A few of the many 
activities are picured here. H.M. 







^fro/fimgrkqn History Mont^ 




LOYOLAN 1981 / 143 







By day a men's dormitory , by night a 
casino palace, Loyola's Campion Hall once 
again played host to the annual Campion 
Casino Night. This year's extravaganza, 
Casino VII, was held the winter weekend of 
February 27 and 28. Thirty-one students, 
under the direction of house managers 
Tom lannucci and Sonny Raguso and chief 
executive Rich Peritz and his assistant 
John Winkelmann, organized two evenings 
of varied entertainment: dining at "Kon 
Tiki Pons," dancing in the "Crystal Ball- 
room," and gambling at "Bogie's," the 
"Royal Casino," and the "Silver Dollar 
Gambling Emporium." Successful gamb- 
lers used their Casino Cash to bid on prizes 
at the Grand Auction at the end of each 
evening. H.M. 



144 / LOYOLAN 1981 






Cqmpion Cqsino VII J 







LOYOLAN 1981 / 145 








Sports Dedication 





The ground for the new George Halas, 
Jr. Sports Center was broken on March 26, 
1981 on the Lake Shore Campus. Mayor 
Jane Byrne, the Reverend John H. Reinke, 
S.J. and the Reverend Raymond Baum- 
hart. S.J., were among the many who 
attended the ceremonies. 

May 1982 is the projected date of 
completion for the center. The center will 
contain six racquetball couns, a weight and 
exercise room, dance studio, martial arts 
room, equipment and storage rooms in the 
lower level. There will also be a recreation- 
size swimming pool: pro-shop, 10-foot wide 
running track and three basketball courts. 
The center will be open to all Loyola 
students. A.VV. 




146 / LOYOLAN 1981 




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Loyola offers several ways to get away 
from the hassles of daily classes: a game of 
pinball in one of the rec centers, a game in 
the athletic field or in the gym, a moment 
of silence by the lake, a talk with friends, a 
lime of reflection and prayer in the chapel, 
something to eat in one of the many 
surrounding restaurants, a walk^through 
the DArcy Art Gallery, or a look at one of 
the several displays put up throughout the 
campuses. A student is bound to find 
something to get his or her mind off the 
pressures of school, even if it is just for a 
moment. A.S. 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 147 



The 1981 Loyola-Baumganh Symposium on 
Values and Ethics was held March 24, 31 and April 
8. Each session featured a main presentation 
followed by three concurrent mini-sessions. On 
March 24. Dr. Robert Ludwig spoke on "The Politics 
of Compassion: Grace and Reconciliation in Socie- 
ty," Rev. Gerald R. Grosh, S.J., presented "The 
Psychological and Spiritual Maturity Necessary for 
Effective Justice," Mary Kay Kramer spoke on "A 
Right-io-Life for the Older Adult," and Dr. Thomas 
Cunningham spoke about "Marriage and Family in 
Search of a Future." On March 31, Dr. Kristen 
Gronbjerg, Dr. Kathleen McCoun, and Dr. Robert 
McNamara spoke on "Race and Distributive Justice 
in Chicago: Does Loyola Have A Local Responsi- 
bility?" Rev. Joseph Small, S.J., and Dr. Ralph 
Rossum presented "Abscam: Testing Ethical Stan- 
dards of Public Officials." Dr. Kerwin Lebeis spoke 
on "The Hospital Patient: Who Cares?" Rev. Ben 
Akers, S.J., spoke about "Circumstances Beyond 
Whose Control." 

In the April 8 session. Dr. Paul Breidenbach 
presented "Underdevelopment Mythology as a 
Shroud for Global Justice." Dr. Mary McDermott 
and Dr. Jan Savitz spoke on "Cheating: What Are 
Your Responsibilities?" Rev. Joseph Boel, S,J., 
spoke about "Five Barley Loaves and Two Fishes," 
and Dr. Gerald Gutek presented "Revitalizing the 
Loyola Heritage: Present and Future Challenged. 
A.M. 






( Baumgarth Symposium ^ 




148 / LOYOLAN 1981 








Through the undaunted efforts of V. 
Nanavati, a Lake Shore sophomore, Loyo- 
la's first International Festival was a 
success. The program consisted of a 
variety of performances that provided 
glimpses of the cultures they represented. 
There was also much sampling of different 
ethnic dishes. The audience was enchanted 
with the kaleidescope of colors that the 
festival provided, the harmony of dance 
steps, and the intensity of motion. The 
uniqueness of each mesmerized, yet music 
and movement was understood by all. 
M.B. 



International Festival 






LOYOLAN 1981 / 149 





TKE Boxing 




In three nights of bouts, April 2-4, 1981, 
the third annual TKE (Tau Kappa Epsilon) 
Tournament provided excitement for its 
viewers, while at the same time raising 
funds for St. Jude's charity fund. Chaired 
by Gregory Berger, the tourney was 
comprised of four teams and many 
independents, who participated in six 
weight class divisions. The tournament 
culminated in the Saturday night finals, 
where six three-round bouts took place in 
Loyola's Alumni Gym to decide the 
victors. Loyola Park's Boxing Team e- 
merged as champions, winning four of the 
six weight divisions. 

The final results were: 132 weight class. 
Tom Ralk (Shamrock Meat Packing), won 
by decision over Bill Lomardo (Niles 
College); 139 weight class Rick Kookier 
(NO TKO over Curt Mussar (Ballistic 
Bros); 147 weight class Greg Clark (Loyola 
Park), decision over Mike Chaires (NC); 
159 weight class Mark "Sugar" Henry 
(LP), decision over Scott "Otis" Campbell; 
165 weight class Jun Mantzoros (LP), 
decision over Don Campbell (Alpha Delta 
Gamma), Joe Surion (LP), decision over 
Mark MacLood (Shamrock Meat Packing.) 
M.B. 











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150 / LOYOLAN 1981 





Puttin' on the Ritz 



D 






"Puttin" on the Ritz" was the semi-formal 
sponsored by the small dorms (Cham- 
berlain, Stebler and Loyola halls) and the 
south campus dorms on April 1 1 , 1981 .The 
dance was held at The Sovereign in 
Chicago. About two-hundred-seventy peo- 
ple attended the event, which featured 
music by Phase II. I.C. 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 151 




( 






fiwards Banquet 






152 / LOYOLAN 1981 







"Celebrate '81," the 1981 Studen; Activides 
Awards Banque;, was held Saturday April 25ch in 
the Boulevard Room of the Conrad Hilton Hotel. 
Honoring the undergraduate students of Loyola 
University of Chicago, this year's celebration 
included a reception dinner, the awards ceremo- 
nies and a dance to the music of A & R Sound. Fr. 
Donald Hayes, S.J., vice-president of university 
ministry, gave the evening's invocation before 
dinner. After dinner, there was a musical slide 
show. "Times of Your Life." The slide show was 
especially prepared with that night's particular 
audience in mind, and it featured 1981 Loyola 
people, places and events. The 1981 Loyolan 
Yearbook Staff produced the slide show, with 
executive coordinators Maurice Cashin, Irene G. 
Cualoping, Ralph Price, Emil Velez, Marty Cerza, 
Peie LeTourneau and Lloyd F. Tennison. 

After the organizational awards, Ms. Irene 
"Rieny" G. Cualoping, one of the evening's 
emcees, introduced the president of Loyola 
University of Chicago, Fr. Raymond Baumhart, 
S.J. 

At the end of the awards ceremonies, Mr. Kevin 
Nedved, the other emcee, introduced Ms. Mariene 
LeBlanc, vice-president for Siudent services, who 
then proceeded to announce the 1981 recipients of 
the coveted Vice President for Student Services' 
Award for Leadership. This year six recipients 
were chosen, out of 72 nominees. Nominees for 
this prestigious award are nominated by student 
organizations and / or the Student Services Staff. 

The Evening's Major Winners 

1981 Outstanding Advisor of the Year 

Judith N. Becker 

1981 Recipients of the Vice President for Student 

Services' Award for Leadership 

Herbert A. Berber 

Donnamari B. Conte 

Irene G. Cualoping 

Christopher J. Gunty 

Timothy C. Purpura 

Larita D. Reed 

Awards Program Planning Committee 

Greg Berger-TKE 

Chris Bilek-P/ioe«a: 

Frances Boudouvas-KBG 

Arlene Crawford-LUASA-LSC 

Irene G. Cualoping-Zovo/a«. Phoenix. OSO 

Jane Holmes-LSGA 

Nancy Lakowski-SOB 

Ming Mui-Oriental Students Organization 

Kevin Nedved-SAB ; 

Larita Reed-NABA 

Matt Scallon-Marketing Club 

Brad Grubb-IFC, SAB 

Dan Rebek-SAB, VAP 

and 
Donna Dorl, LSC director of student activities 
Gordon Siiefel-WTC director of student activities 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 153 




If you enjoy good tunes, the campuses of 
Loyola are for you! Many talented and 
popular types of music, from classical to 
rock and roll, toured our school. These 
events drew enthusiastic audiences made 
up of Loyola students and others. Pictured 
here are candids taken at just a few of the 
many Loyola concerts. A.W. 






Concerts 





/ , 



154 / LOYOLAN 1981 








"Patchwork," a variety show, was 
sponsored by one of the newest organiza- 
tions around on campus, Spotlight on 
Campus. The show was held in the Rambler 
Room on Lake Shore Campus. A fun time 
was had by all who attended the event. 

I.e. 



Patchwork 





LOYOLAN 1981 / 155 




Clockwise (1 m r): John Neafsey, Uniden- 
.ified. Many Beyer, Mike Perry and Tony 
Giamberdino, Magical Mysiical Michael, 
Chuck Mi.chell. 
P. 157 

Clockwise (1 .o r); Kevin Roih, Ken 
Anderson, Ka.hy Win.er and Beisy Rose, 
Michael Jerling. Lou and Peier Berryman, 
Uniden.ified. Tony DeLorenzo and Dave 
BramberL. 

Loyola's version of community coffee- 
house is The Cellar, locaied in ihe 
basemen; of ihe Assisi Cenier. Each 
Wednesday evening local Loyola .alen, is 
presen;ed. and four times during the 

5n / lOYOi AN i981 




semester on Wednesday and Thursday 
evenings professional performers in the 
folk genre take the spotlight. 

As opposed to hard days and nights of 
studying and work, The Cellar offers an 
alternative as the perfect place to prop your 
feet up and enjoy a nice quiet evening of 
accoustic music. By being located a few 
steps from all of the dormitories. The 
Cellar is the perfect potpurri of talent and 
entertainment designed to smooth out 
ruffled nerves and exhausted minds. The 
talent that comes to The Cellar may not be 
today's superstars, but quality enter- 
tainment and a good time are guaranteed. 
In addition to such gems as Elaine Silver 
Scott Alarik, Lou and Peter Berryman, the 
Twelve Moon Storytellers, John Benis- 
check, Magical Mystical Michael, Michael 
Jerling and Kevin Roth, the stage is 
frequently left open for student per- 
formers. V.H. 




r T^ ix] 





The Cellar 









LOYOLAN 1981 / 157 







General Events 2nd Sem. 



■^ 

^ 



Whileas second semester events may not 
be as many in quantity as those during first 
semester, quaiiiv is s.ill presen;. From 
athletics to concerts, to comedy, to movies, 
to dances, there are many fun activities for 
a study-weary student to attend. From 
January snows through spring fever blitz, 
there were many second semester events 
to tide students over with. 
Clockwise (1 to r): 

SOB Presen, s Meadowlark Lemon and 
the Bucketeers.LSGA Pizza-Eating Contest 
ai Pizza Production, LSC Candid, Kathleen 
Jordan. Loyola University junior. Queen of 
the City of Chicago Miss St. Patrick's Day 
Contest. 



158 / LOYOLAN 1981 



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Clockwise (1 to r): 

Happy Binhday From Wonder Woman, 
Chinese New Year's at WTC. TKE Keg 
Roll for St. Jude's, Student Illinois 
Education Association Regional Confer- 
ence (hosted by Loyola at WTC), WTC 
Candid Advertising, Pie-Throwing Con- 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 159 



Ite f artasticfes 




The Fanlasticks was presented by the 
Loyola University of Chicago Department 
of Theatre on September 26, 27, 28 
October 3,4,5, 1980 with a Loyola Student 
Performance on October 2, 1980. The 
Fantasticks is a charming, delicate, 
popular musical with books and lyrics by 
Tom Jones and music by Harvey 
Schmidt. In the play, two young lovers 
have their romantic fantasies enhanced 
by an abduction plot thought up by their 
fathers. A series of real-life adventures 
play havoc with their romantic illusions, 
however, and they emerge with a much 
stronger understanding of the meaning of 
love. 

At Loyola, the play was directed by 
Dennis Zacek, with musical director Skip 
Hartstirn and choreographer Laurence 
Russo. The musical starred Gail Strejc, 
IVIichael J. Brennan, Jerry Sigman, Gail 
Norris, Andy Flaksman, Larry Gaza, 
Daniel fv'lonaco, Mike Binckley, Skip 
Hartstirn, Jan Reimer and Joe Ludwig. 
Scene design was by Raoul Johnson, 
lighting design by Christopher Guniy, 
and costume design by John Hancock 
Brooks, Jr. 




I M III 

4 /HidsLinmer Ni^M's Dieam 




Shakespeare's A Midsummer Night's 
Dream was presented at Loyola on 
November 14, 15. 16. 21 , 22, and 23, 1980 
with a Loyola Student Performance on 
November 20, 1980. The capricious story 
of the changeableness of lovers is a 
romantic comedy that remains a favorite 
even in today's world. The play was 
directed by Jonathan Wilson, with assist- 
ant director Marc Rita, vocal coach Nan 
Withers-Wilson, choreographer Bridget 
Corrigan, musical director Michael Rey- 
nolds, dramaturg John Trahey. The play 
starred Leonard Garza. Marian C. Wro- 
blewski. Michael Binckley, Jerry Sigman, 
Mark Anderson, Dan Benkovich. Sheila 
Burke, Phiamma Elias, Raoul Johnson, 
Ken Hartmann. Tim Tracy, Leighton 
Edmonson, Tom Begley, Peter Menken, 
Monica Sobieraj, Cameron Pfiffner, 
Eileen Niccolai, Jean Schneider, Sandra 
Sanborn, Jennifer Levinson, Cathy 
Rogers, Ann Loui, Mary McGee and 
Bridget Corrigan. Scene design was by 
Susan J. Christensen. light design by 
Mary Sue Gregson. costume design by 
Julie A. Nagel and make-up design by 
Raoul Johnson. 





the Trcjai 



Euripedes' The Trojan Women was 

presented at Loyola on February 20, 21, 
22, 27, 28, and Marcti 1, 1981, with a 
Loyola Student Performance on February 
26, 1981 .In this play, the Greek playright 
depicts the tragic aftermath of war for 
women. The city of Troy has fallen to the 
Greeks, and a groups of noble women 
await their deportation into slavery. 
There is a surprising confrontation with 
Helen of Troy, whose beauty and Infideli- 
ty caused the long war. The play was 
directed by Arthur W. Bloom, The 
play starred fylark Anderson, Joan De- 
Ponte, Ann Corcoran, Jeanette Mont- 
gomery, Catherine Rogers, Simon Harris, 
Wolfgang M. Dittrich, Peter Menken, 
Cheryl Baran, Kevin Bry, Leighton Ed- 
mondson, Peter Kritikos, Mike Binckley, 
and Michael Brennan. 






I. I III I I< 




n^illlll!! 

All in in... 



'«U^^ 










— ll 



A French chateau was the scene set m 
Ring Round The Moon, which was 
presented at Loyola April 24, 25, 26, May 
1, 2, and 3, 1981. with a Loyola Student 
Performance on April 30, 1981 Jean 
Anouilh's sophisticated high comedy is 
about romantic intrigue. Two brothers 
become involved with the same girl, and 
assorted other love relations flow in the 
course of a weekend during this social 
comedy in the tradition of Moliere. 

The play was directed by Dennis 
Zacek, artistic director of the Victory 
Gardens, and adapted by Christopher 
Fry. The play starred Mark Anderson, 
Michael Binckley, M. James Anderson, 
Cheryl Baran, Peter Kritikos, Sheila 
Burke, Mary-Susan Gregson, Danielle 
Glassmeyer, Cameron Pfiffner, Kenneth 
Hartmann, Mary McGee, Catherine Ro- 
gers and Daniel Benkovich. Scene design 
was by Greg Weber, light design by 
Susan J. Christensen, costume design by 
Julie A. Nagel, with choreagrapher 
Ramiro Carrillo. 



I IB III 

I^e lime cf Tcur life 




Niles College Archdiocesan Seminary 

I of Chicago presented William Saroyan's 
The Time of Your Life as its second 
production. The play ran on April 2, 3, 4, 
5, 9. 10, 11. and 12, 1981. It was directed 
by Charles Gerace. with set design by 
Jeffrey Harris, light design by Frank 
Klock, costumes by Cathie Sworski and 

I music by M ichael Carroll. 

The action of the play takes place in 

I October, 1939, in a saloon, restaurant and 
entertainment palace at the foot of the 
Embarcadero in San Franasco. 

The play starred Patrick Sanchez, 
Stephen Sidlowski, Adrian Delgado.lvlark 
Romanowski, James Presta, Walter Gro- 

I gan, Christopher Bryja, Catherine Sulli- 
van, Anthony Englert, Stephen Ksioszk, 
Jesse Cox, Irene Pociask and many other 
talented performers. 





After months of planning and perspira- 
tion, Tfie Niles College Theatre Company 
moved into a new home, the People's 
Theatre, The 160-seat theatre was smaller 
than the gymnasium the company had 
used for more than a decade, but it 
allowed greater freedom because it was 
the first permanent theatre space at Niles 
College of Loyola. 

The Niles College Archdiocesan Semi- 
nary of Chicago presented John Stein- 
beck's 0( M ice and Men on November 6. 
7, 8, 9, 13, 14, 15 and 16, 1980. The play 
was directed by Charles Gerace, with set 
design by Jeffrey Harris, light design by 
Frank Klock and costumes by Joseph 
Varallo.The play starred Christopher 
Bryja, Joe Cook, Stephen R. Ksioszk, 
John Hehl, Kevin Sheahan, Catherme 
Sullivan, Steve Sidlowski, J. P. McNulty, 
Walter Grogan and Ira Williams. 






'}! 



Mi^Jic I^e3tle 



Kaisir ir lie ^r 



Loyola University Black Theatre Work- 
shop presented Lorraine Hansberry's A 
Raisin in the Sun in the Studio Theatre, 
on M arch 1 9, 20, 21 , 22, 25, 26, 27, 28 and 
29, 1981 .The play is about a black family, 
and the action of the play is set in 
Chicago's Southside, sometime between 
World War II and the present. 

Loyola's production was directed by 
Jonathan C. Wilson, and it starred Lynn 
A- Casmier, Sharif Walker. Tillman 
Terry, Jr., Ruth Battles, f^ary fvlorten, 
Gordon Brumfield, George E. Lampkin, 
Carl Goinsand Ed Richards. Understudies 
were Pomona Lee Tucker, Gordon Brum- 
field and fvlichael Quails. The play had 
set design by Sue Christensen, lighting 
design by Tim Roznowski. 







The Loyola University Studio Theatre 
presented Brian Friel's Lovers on Octo- 
ber 16. 17, 18, 19, 23, 24, 25 and 26, 1980. 
Lovers is the story of two high school 
students who fall in love. The boy gets 
the girl pregnant, and the two discuss 
what is going to happen after they marry. 
After going on a wild spree, the two end 
up tragically drowning. The play was 
directed by fvlaureen Corcoran, with 
scenic designer Greg Weber, costume 
designer f^/lary-Sue (jregson, lighting 
designer Terri Gens and prop designer 
Carol Patrizi. 

The play starred Larry 8. Piscador, 
Cheryl Baran, Dennis fvlcDermott and 
Danielle Glassmeyer. 




rhe^tf e ***** Rai§ir ir the §ijr 



§tu(ji€ Tlc^tie 




Loyola University Studio Theatre pre- 
sented Eugene O'Neill's The Rope, on 
January 22, 23, 24, 25, 29, 30, 31 and 
February 1, 1981 . The play was directed 
by Michael Reynolds, and it starred 
Sandra B. Sanborn, Kenneth Hartmann, 
Lauren Eminger, Fred Smothers and 
Peter Kritikos. The story took place in 
1 91 1 , with the action set in an old barn set 
in the countryside of Northern California. 
Set design was by Thomas A. Begley, 
light design by Greg Weber, costume 
design by Terri Gens, make-up design 
by Wolfgang M. Dittrich, with stage 
manager Rene Kwilas. 







"Second season" productions are moun- 
ted in the Black Box Studio Theatre. Lo- 
yola's unique Black Theatre Workshop 
and student-directed plays are often held 
in the Studio Theatre. The theatre, which 
is located in the lower level of Centennial 
Forum in Mertz Hall on Lake Shore 
Campus, can seat a flexible number of 
people, approximately up to sixty. 



Campion Uall 





y>*-« ^^ 



5!>:u*iiAki^i'i 



I 5 J IJJJ 




fXULXX 




Bemie Reskoff, Director of Housing, proudly shows off Loyola'! 
newest dorm, Lakefront Hall. 



Campion Hall 





ff 








\ 




CAMPION HALL SENATE 

The Campion Hall Senate is the student 
government of Campion Hall. It consists of 
sixteen senators, two from each wing elected by 
their respective wings. There is also an 
executive board consisting of a president, a 
vice-president, a treasurer, and a secretary all 
elected by the residents of the hall. These 
individuals comprise the four standing commit- 
tees, which are as follows: Athletic, Dorm 
Improvement, Security, and Social. These 
committees organize social events and sports 
tournaments, sponsor educational activities, and 
provide for the general welfare of the residence 
hall. The main purpose of the senate is to 
provide forum for the residents to express their 
ideas and opinions. The Campion Hall Senate 
also co-sponsors the annual Campion-Chamber- 
lain Theme Dance, and sponsors Campion 
Casino Weekend. 



170 / LOYOLAN 1981 




■A smtn HAin 
^ aim 



I 
I 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 17 




172 / LOYOLAN 1981 



;hamberlain Hall 







LOYOLAN 1981 / 173 



Gonzaga Hall 






%^ 





174 / LOYOLAN 1981 




/4r /^ 



"^SF •*** 



i 




^ ^ /^ '^i 













LOYOLAN 1981/175 




Back row: Marcy Ramirez, Georgia Petropoulos, 
Jo Walsh, Carol Lilly 

Front Row; Linda George, Laverne Braxton, 
Cathie Palumbo, Tammy Besser. 



176 / LOYOLAN 1981 



akefront Hall 







LOYOLAN 1981 / 177 



Loyola Hall 




178 / LOYOLAN 1981 




Top to bottom ; Esther Collo, Patricia Stevens, 
athy Bragg, Mary Crowe, Tricia Ttiane 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 179 




MERGE GORVENMENT 

Back row, left to rigtit: Al Tripam, Lou Torres, 
Jim Casson, Frani Lang, Steve Deasey. 

Front row, left to right: Andi Margolis, Liz 
Dye, Mary Murray. 



180 , LOYOLAN 1981 



/[ertz Hall 




\^ ^ -1 








jn.nl:-l.i«. 




LOYOLAN 1981 / 181 




182 LOYOLAN 1981 



There are many suites in Mertz Hall, pictvired here are just a few. 



^ertz Suites 




LOVOLAN 1981 . 183 



Sheridan Place 








■.^'> 






184 / LOYOLAN 1981 



>v <^^i*;.v.. 




LOYOLAN 1981 / 185 





STEBLER HALL DORM [Shore] 



Names in no particular order : Linda Sidelman, 
Joyce Conley, Jean Koscielny, Tony Upl<ins, 
Sally Nawroncki, Donna Fish Resnik, Carol 
Korpics, Jackie Marion, Alice Sodora, Connie 
Pedroza, Patty Willie, Mary Melendez, Ellyn 
Yacko, Lavonna Watkins, Mary Ellen Bratu, 
Katie Naughton, Colleen Considine, Beth Pro- 
kof, Sharon Gilbert, Christine Ramsey, Laura 
Bilas, Barbara Steel, Tonya Kemp, Christine 
Jackson, Iris Calloway, Paulette Tomilson, 
Margaret Kormany, Linda Mahaiko, Susan 
Brokis, Kathy Weber, Alicia Harris, Mary Beth 
Houston. 



186 / LOYOLAN 1981 



jtebler Hall 




Left to right, back: Mary Beth Houston, 
president, Kathy Weber, athletic director, 
Debbie Hock, secretary 

Front: Mary Cian Frocca, treasurer, Paulette 
Tomilson, vice-president 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 187 



Winthrop North, South and Apartments 






188 / LOYOLAN 1981 




LOYOLAN 1981 / 18 



zoo 




Cross Country / Track 




^ooooosoooeooooooeooooooooooeoot 



aooooooooooeooooocooccoeoooo 



194 



Soccer 




sooocoeoooooooooBoooeoococcoooO' 




Water Polo 



FfA>X:.~i;'-:o: 






:/^ 



^•=?=?a. ,=aa / 



>BC«oooc«eoe«os«oeooeooocooooo<so< 




Volleyball 
























* A «^4 








Men's Cross Country 

Front Row (I to r): Tom Maloney. Mark 
Kadowaki. Mike Pellikan, Tim Shannon 
Back Row (I to r): Rich Eber, Tom 
Voldnch, Greg Birch, Jon Williams, 
Coach Joe Kallas 



Loyola's men's cross country and track teams had 
good seasons competing against top midwest schools 
and placing well in conference competition 

LU was third in the MCC cross-country champion- 
ships, Tom Moloney was individual leader with an 8th 
place finish 

In the MCC outdoor meet, the Ramblers 
grabbed another third, winning the 4x400 relay, 400 
meter, and pole vault. During the season, junior Tim 
Shannon set a Loyola school record in the steeple chase 



Men's Track Roster 
1980-81 

Mark Edwards 
Chris Heroux 
Mark Kadowaki 
Mark Veldman 
Mike Vrbancic 
Jon Williams 
Kevin Heffernan 
Tom Maloney 
Mike Pellikan 
Tim Shannon 
Tom Andreshak 
Tom Dolan 
Paul Dubrick 
Greg Birch 
Al Holley 
Russell Johnson 
Joe Budz 
Rich Eber 
Chris Krob 
Dan McGehee 
Dave Szub 

Name 



Sr. 

Sr. 

Sr. 

Sr. 

Sr. 

Sr. 

Jr. 

Jr. 

Jr. 

Jr. 

So 

So 

So, 

So. 

So. 

So. 

Fr, 

Fr. 

Fr. 

Fr-, 

Fr. 



Sprints 

Middle Distance 

Middle Distance 

Javelin 

Middle Distance 

Middle Distance 

Middle Distance 

Middle Distance 

Distance 

Distance 

Pole Vault 

Middle Distance 

Pole Vault 

Middle Distance 

Middle Distance 

400 

Middle Distance 

Distance 

Middle Distance 

Middle Distance 

Middle Distance 

Event 




192 / LOYOLAN 1981 



Men's Q-oss Country I Trac 






^ 




Women's Cross Country Team 

1980-81 

Front Row (I to r): Ann Weber. Mary 

Doak. Janet Murray. Back Bow (I to r): 

Teri Weber. Patty O'Brien, Elizabeth 

snack. Coacti Joe Kallas. 



Women's Cross Country / Track 
Cross Country Team Honors: 2nd PI. lAlAW State 
Meet. 5tb PL MAIAW 

Track Team Honors: 2ncl PL Chicago Metro Champion- 
ships 



Head Coach: Joe Kallas 
Assistant Coach: Marty 
Biernat 



\/1ary Craddock Fr 
Danette Coogan Fr 
^ary Doak Soph 
_isa Kasprowicz Fr 
^ndrea Lawrence Fr 
Eileen McMahon Soph 
Janet Murray Fr 
^atricia O'Brien Sr 
Elizabeth Shack Sr 
^nn Weber Soph 
reri Weber Sr 

indicates cross country and track team members; no ' 
neans just track. 

The women's teams also fared well. The Ladies 
■inished second at the lAlAW Division II state meet 
Dehind Eastern Illinois. Mary Doak finished 8th and 
captured all-state honors. At the track championships, 
_U finished in third place. Senior Teri Weber captured 
several honors along the way. She was MVP of the state 
Tieet and, during the season, set a new school record in 
:he rriile 




Somen's Cross Country/ Track 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 193 



Soccer 




Soccer had a successful year, its first under new 
coacfi Ray O'Connell. It was Loyola's first year as a 
varsity program, and tfie wins over DePaul. Illinois and 
Bradley were even more impressive considering tfiis. 
Freshman goalie Todd Wielgos was outstanding all 
year, as was junior Tom Sheehy, the team's leading 
scorer with 23 goals and 12 assists. 







a'ikafc.T-** 



194 / LOYOLAN 1981 



WW' 




Front Row (I to r): Mgr. Mike Curtin, Kevin O'Mara, 
Marco Aieman, John Venturini, Al Moritz, Fausto 
Filice, Mil<e Siebentiaar. Bacl< Row (I to r): Stephen 
Lavrisa, Biii Dahiborn, Todd Wielgos, Tom Boiand, 
Greg Barry, John Egan, Biii Barry, Mike Theiszmann, 
Tom Sheehv, Coach Ray O'Conneli. 




^y t, •♦«„«">S4ii4ia. .li. 



^:f^:^C■^i^•Xii^V'^^^^ i*^:^'*^5?:>«'f*'^,- -:i 





LOYOLAN 1981 / 195 






% 



» 



"ft-;. 





Front Row(l to r): Ron Kotula. Frank Brooks, Mark 
Menis, Carl Tybring-Gjedde, Roy Mosczinski, Scott 
Steiner, Joe Jekot. Tom Blaige, Thad Kush, Assistant 
Coach Rick Marsh. Back Row (I to r): Brian Yeager, 
Mike Fernstrom. Chuck Haak, Tony Korvick. Matt 
Nora, Jerry Kolb, Terry Burns, Tom O'Connell, Russ 
Curry. 




196 / LOYOLAN 1981 





Loyola's Aqua Ramblers ended the 1980-81 season 
with a 23-9-1 record. In the Mid-Eastern Champion- 
ships, they placed first, and in the Eastern Champion- 
ships, they placed second. Loyola received a bid for the 
NCAA finals at Long Beach, California. Loyola placed 
eighth in the nation. 



VoUeybaU 



The volleyball team posted an incredible match record 
of 49-13. They played a tough season, facing six 
Division I teams, Coach Carolyn Sloger viias disappoin- 
ted in the team's 3rd place finish in the state 
tournament, but the Ramblers did meet the 1st seed in 
the semi-finals. 

This year's squad was predominantly freshmen, 
three women were chosen for all-state honors. Danette 
Coogan and Mary Kay Oskielunis also earned spots on 
the all-tournament team for the Mid-West Catholic 
Conference. Both players were middle hitters and 
blockers. Another all-starter, Alda Pleirys, served as 
the floor captain of the team. 








198 / LOYOLAN 1981 




Front Row (I to r): Colleen Monckton, Carol Slowinski, 
Cindy Nowakowski, Melissa Spewiak, Middle Row (I to 
r): Mgr. Mary Smythe, Villa Sutkus, Alda Pleirys, Sue 
Frankenberger, Coach Carolyn Sloger. Back Row (I to 
r): Mary Kay Oskielunis, Kattiy Anderson, Dana 
Sutkus, Danette Coogan. 







LOYOLAN 1981 / 199 




Front Row (I to r): Ron Feiereisel, Tom Riordan, Calvin 
Young, Dan Burich. Back Row(l to r): Gerry Mundt, 
Brian Liston, Tim Nolan, Wayne Sappleton, Darius 
Clemons, Peter Brennan, Crawford Richmond. 



200 / LOYOLAN 1981 



Men's Basketball 




uOYOlA /i 











:.a::^PS!S 



Men's Basketbal] 




202 / LOYOLAN 1981 



Front Row (I to r): Crawford Richmond, Darius 
demons, Louis Reymond, Tom Riordan, Dan Burich, 
Bacl< Row (I to r): Brian Liston, Kevin Sprewer, Wayne 
Sappleton, Steve Parham. Tim Nolan, Gerry Mundt, 
Peter Brennan. 




The 1980-81 Loyola Ramblers went out in character, 
taking eventual MCC Champion Oklahoma City into 
overtime before losing 73-71 in the extra session. The 
Ramblers, while finishing with a 13-15 record, 
overcame several obstacles, including a slow start and 
academic failures of some key people. 

First, rookie Coach Gene Sullivan saw his charges 
lose three games in a row that were decided in the last 
ten seconds. Then, seniors Kevin Sprewer, a three-year 
starter, and Steve Parham, were declared academically 
ineligible. With one experienced front line player over 
6'5" and a 4-8 record, things looked bleak. But Sullivan 
and his Associate Coach Doug Bruno changed the 
Ramblers style of play and immediately, LU won six 
straight. And while an occasional opponent exploited 
the shorter Rambler and pinned a defeat on them, the 
end result of the change was a 9-7 finish with the 
smaller lineup. 

Some key factors contributed to the Rambler rivival. 
First, the Ramblers had to go more to their two best 
players, Darius Clemons, and Wayne Sappieton. 
Second, some good players like Pete Brennan, Brian 
Liston. and Dan Burich got a chance to play. And by 
using lightning quick Calvin Young and Crawford 
Richmond. Loyola speeded up opponents with pressure 
defense The end result was, that while the Ramblers 
were out-rebounded on the season, they had more field 
goal attempts, more free throw attempts, less 
turnovers, and more steals than their opponents. 
Clemons and Sappleton formed the backbone of the 
team, which finished 12th nationally in team scoring 
(81.3). Clemons had a remarkable year, capturing 
honorable mention All-American honors. Danus had a 
21.9 point scoring average (tied for 23rd in nation) 
along with a 7,8 assist rate {8th in country). He also 
attempted 231 free throws, while averaging 38 minutes 
per game. Clemons' durability and strength should 
make him a NBA draft choice next year. Sappleton also 
averaged 38 minutes per game, while being, literally, 
"the rebounder" the second half or the season. His 
13 4 mark placed him second in the land behind Darryl 
Watson of Mississippi Valley (14.0), Wayne finished in 

double figures 21 times and had six efforts of 20 or 
better. In scoring, the 6'9" Jamaican averaged 19.0 
and 26 double-figure outings. He scored a career-high 
35 vs- DePaul and had three other games of 30 or more. 
Wayne will also draw considerable national and NBA 
attention next year. 

Junior Brian Liston emerged as a scorer when given a 
starting spot. Brian finished with a 9.8 scoring average. 
hitting a career high 26 vs. Oral Roberts. "Sonny" 
tallied at a 10. 5 dip in MCC games. Junior Pete 
Brennan started 18 games, scoring at a 5.5 rate. 
Freshman Dan Burich had a good debut season, 
averaging 4.3 points. Dan started 15 games at guard 
high of 13 points vs. Illinois State. 

LOYOLAN 1981 / 203 



and had 




204 / LOYOLAN 1-981 



Women's Basketbal 






The Loyola Lady Ramblers finished their season third in the lAlAW State Basketball 
Championships. The Lady Ramblers, who end up with a 17-13 record, lost in the semifinals 
to eventual Champion Eastern Illinois 76-73. In the tournament's opening round, LU won 
an exciting 79-71 contest overBradley in double overtime. After the loss to ElU, the 
Ramblers rebounded with a 66-62 win over SlU-Edwardsville to tal(e third place. Junior 
f^ary Schoenhoff was named to the All-Tournament team. Ivlary scored 80 points and 
grabbed 41 rebounds in the three contests. 

Schoenhoff also led the way for the Lady Ramblers during the regular season. She 
fmished with scoring and rebounding 3' 20.1 and 8.9 respectively. The S'll" forward 
had four 30-point efforts with a hign of 38 in the first Bradley game. Freshmen Kathy 
Anderson and Lisa Kasprowicz finished in double figures in scoring and were third and 
second, respectively , in retx)undsfor LLI. Anderson finished with an 11 points scoring rate 
and 6.2 rebounds per game. Kasprowicz scored at a 10.2 clip and pulled 8.1 relxiunds. 
Lisa's high game was 24 vs. Xavler. Another freshman, fvlaureen Kelty, also had an 
outstanding first season, fs^aureen consistently came off the bench with good efforts, 
averaging 7.4 points and 5.2 rebounds. Four solid backcourt contributors made their 
presence felt during the season. Sophomore Colleen tvlonckton finished with an 8.0 scoring 
mark. Sophomore Eileen Ivlclvlahon handed out over 100 assists from the point position in 
addition to scoring six points per game. Ivlclvlahon shared the point with sophomore (vlary 
Ellen Trychta, who had 98 assists. Trychta added 4.4 points per game in addition to her 
playmaking skills. Junior Candice Ivlitchell , who played both guard and forward, averaged 
4.2 points and contributed heavily with her defensive play. 

Overall, it was an exciting season. The young Lady Ramblers were 2-6 vs. Division I 
competition, and also lost four times by one point. The experience of playing a good 
schedule should pay off next year with everyone on the team returning for the 1981-82 
season. 



Women's Basketball 








206 / LOYOLAN 1981 






Front Row (I to r): Sandy 
Bauwens. Eileen McMation, 
Candy Mitchell. Middle Row (I 
to r): Mary Ellen Trychta, 
Therese Coulon, Colleen Mon- 
ckton, Laura Rice. Assistant 
Coach Carolyn Sloger. Standing 
(I to r): Coach Marty Hawkins, 
Trainer Tom Hogan. Manager 
Mary Smythe, Mary Schoen- 
hoff. Kathy Anderson, Mau- 
reen Kelty, Lisa Kasprowicz, 
Mary Craddock, Mgr. Karen 
O'Brien, Mary Pat Fowler. 





LOYOLAN 1981 / 207 



in their tinai meet or tne season, l,u. s men swimmers were piaguea Dy oad luck and 
defeated decisively by Northern Illinois University and North Central College on Friday, 
February the 13th. The men concluded the season with a satisfactory 5-5 record. Coach 
Ralph Erickson explained that the team was hurt by injuries to Russell Curry, who was out 
the entire season and Scott Steiner. Also, the lack of a diver lost many meets. Erickson 
believes however, that next year looks promising, with the return of outstanding swimmers 
Scott Steiner and Tony Korvick. who will most likely qualify for NCAA's. Consistent 
performers such as Mark Menis. Joe Jekot. and Rov Moscinski will return and make uo the 
backbone of the team. 








-■^r^ 



208 / LOYOLAN 1981 



Men's Swimmin 



ont Row (I to r): Alisa Arnoff , Valerie Haddon, Wendy Ruddy, Erika Boker, Mary Jekot, 
5le Landry Back Row (I to r): Joann O'Hare, Bridget McGuire, Barbara Murphy, Joan 
jnneli, Anita Saleh, Caron Casselli. 







LU's women's swim team finished the se ison 9-3 with 
victories in two meets. On Feb. 12, the w nen defeated 
Harper College by a score of 59-38. On Feb. 14th, LU 
hosted Wheaton College and defeated them 69-53. Four 
of the women, Joan O'Connell, Michele Landry, Valerie 
Haddon and Anita Salen wracked up 52 points between 
them. Coach Ralph Erickson feels that he will have a 
fine team again next year with the return of his four 
stars . and he hopes to acquire new talent to replace his 
three graduating seniors. 







f^omen's S^vimmmg 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 209 



Candids 










■- »X « 



bCr ... 



-' .t^" 



■:^a* 










2i0 / LOYOLAN 1981 




LOYOLAN 1981 / 211 



Basketball Cheerleaders 



Left to right: Marion Jack- 
son, Mary Ann Strzalka, 
Mary Ann Moncek. David 
Thomas. Rich Oravek, Peg- 
gy Huntley, Carol Korpics, 
Laura Rice. Not pictured: 
Benette Blindaur,Barb 
Steele, Bob Van Boven, Liz 
Gajek. 





Soccer Cheerleaders 



Front Row (I to r): Jul 
Miller, Nancy Kaihatsu, 
Joan Vrielink. Back row(l 
r): Rose Collins, KatI 
Brennan, Kathy, Beth, 
Diane Provenzano. 



Pom Ron Squad 



Front Row (I to r): Ann 
Marie Robinson, Gina Pris- 
to, Gina Campbell, ('Bo), 
Nancy Creath, Captain, 
Donna Seals, Marita Mar- 
quez.Back Row(l to r): Andi 
Margolis, Diana Qekus, 
Jackie Vargis, Rosalind 
Blakley, Brenda Smith, 
Connie Kee, Connie Gekus. 
Not pictured: Debbie In- 
graham. 




W . a 1 « I 



212 / LOYOLAN 1981 



',ir?vi-?.^ <.■'■; 



Cheerleaders 






Intramural Football 



f 
- t. 






*'»-*-^- u^-fc^v* : .,„-i.- . ___. 




214 / LOYOLAN 1981 



ntramural Basketball 



■rmfnr'TriiT*'"^^-'^-'^'--^^ 










LOYOLAN 1981 / 215 








216 / LOVOLAN 1981 



Intramural VoUeybal 








[ntramural Hockey 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 217 



Homecoming '81 



Loyola's successful homecoming extravaganza was 
held the weekend of Feb. 19-22, 1981 on several of 
Loyola's campuses. Special events In honor of the 
occasion included live music at The Pub on the Medical 
Center Campus, a Budweiser Hospitality Van and 
campus tours for alumni, parents and friends at Lake 
Shore Campus, a mass, a homecoming banner contest, 
the Lady Ramblers basketball game (Lady Ramblers vs. 
f^fnvvaukee A.A.U.), the men's basketball game (Loyola 
Ramblers vs. Evansville) and a big dance featuring the 
Glenn Miller Orchestra and Show directed by Jimmy 
Henderson with The Moonlight Serenaders. 

Pictured here are just some of the many people and 
places of "Homecoming '81." 



Dance 








Parties 



218 / LOYOLAN 1981 





MU< t* 


^ 


— . 




P 


y ■ 






E 




1 


1 







miys-^ •; 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 219 



s 




The Reverend Raymond C. Baumhart, S.J. 

1980 marks the tenth anniversary of Father 
Baumhart's presidency. See photo cover- 
age plus a story by Cfiristopher Gunty. 




University Officers 

Photos of people who run Loyola. 









Board of Trustees 

The Board of Trustees, Loyola's 




5 Deans of Undergraduate Schools and 
A Colleges 

Photos of the deans of Loyola's undergrad 
colleges and schools. 



/I 




f 


r 


1 



>90CCO0O0COC<0O0O000C< 



Student Ser\'ices 

Administrators helping students. Photos of 
the people who offer special services. 




OCOOOOOOOOOCOOSOCCOOO'SCCOeOO 



>!>s/s^a«^s»a>aa0s^y»B>Siac/a'a>s/aa>»s/asiac 



220 / LOYOLAN 1981 








:<*^:m- 



'*- "-^ 'it""-*-! 






^.1 



The Reverend Raymond C. Baumhart, S.J. 
Tenth Anniversary of His Presidency 

By Christopher Gunty for Loyolan Yearbook Special thanks to The Chicago Catholic 

A student, a teacher, a dean, a vice president, the 
president. The Reverend Raymond C. Baumhart, S.J., has 
been in all these roles at Loyola University. July 31, 1980 
marked Baumhart's tenth anniversary as president of this, 
the oldest university in Chicago and one of the largest 
Catholic universities in the world. 

The president holds many academic degrees in philosophy 
and theology. He also has earned master's and doctorate 
degrees in business administration from Harvard; he is the 
first and possibly the only clergyman to receive the doctorate 
in business there. 

When he was being interviewed in 1970 for the 
presidency, Baumhart told the search committee, "You can 
find someone with more academic credentials, but if you 
think the coming years for Loyola University are ones in 
which there will be an important need for careful 
management, that's the kind of job I can do." 

A great deal of his business background stems from his 
three-year stint in the Navy Supply Corps. "It helped me 
understand, what the business environment is about," 
Baumhart said. The responsibilities and opportunity to 
exercise authority as a lieutenant have proven to be a good 
preparation for his current line of work. 

Father Baumhart comes from a family where no one before 
him had been to college. He himself has spent 29 of his 57 
years in school, not including the numerous years as an 
educator. He taught in the School of Business Administration 
from 1962 until he was named dean of that school in 
1964. Between 1966 and 1968, Baumhart worked in research 
at the Cambridge ( Massachusetts ) Center for Social 
Studies. Shortly after his return to Loyola in 1968, he was 
appointed executive vice president of the University and 
acting vice president for the Medical Center in Maywood; 
the latter post he held until 1969. 

The late 60's were a busy time for him, Baumhart recalls. 
"We were opening a new hospital out there (in Maywood) 
and I spent most of my time dealing with the medical center 
until December of 1969." 

Though much has happened at Loyola in the past ten 
years, the president sees most of it in a favorable light. He 
notes the fact that the medical center has come into its own in 
this decade, growing from under 200 patients a day to 
capacity use of 450 patients a day now. In general, there has 
been growth strengthening and continued progress at 
Loyola. "I'd say that I helped make a good university 
better," said Baumhart of his tenure as president. Baumhart 
realizes that this large and complex institution is important, 
especially to metropolitan Chicago. And, he notes, "Loyola 
is going to continue to get better and become more 
influential." 

"I'm a priest and a Jesuit," he said, "and a priest and 
Jesuit should do something that will help people. My 
education and experience- and a vow of obedience- have led 
me here. I have a deep appreciation for the good an 
administrator can accomplish with one really good decision. 
You can change the lives of thousands of people for a long 
time when you get in a chair like this one." 

Loyola's president notes that even in administering as 
large a university as this, there are more good days than bad. 
"There's a real responsibility," he said. "You can't make 
snap decisions, because you can make life miserable with a 
wrong decision. I do not take the job lightly. I work at it." 




Celebrating mass at Madonna Delia Strada Chapel. 
222 / LOYOLAN 1981 




By statue of St. Ignatius of Loyola in the 840 N. Wabash Building. 




In his office. 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 223 



>-^. 




Ronald E. Walker, Academic Vice President & Dean of Faculties 
224 / LOYOLAN 1981 



Donald J. Hayes, S.J., Vice President for University Minist 




University Officers 



William P. Walsh, Vice President tor Personnel 






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Richard A. Matre, Provost of the Medical Center 




Reverend John H. Reinke, S.J. Chancellor 




John F. Langdon, Vice President for Administration 



Dr. Alice B. Hayes, Associate Academic Vice President 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 225 



Board of Trustees 





Left to right, top to bottom: William J. 
Quinn, Chairman; Fernando Arizti.S.J.; Rev. 
Raymond C. Baumhart.S.J.; Bernard T. 
BrennarK Joseph R. Christian, M.D.; Rev, 
David M. Clarke, S, J,; Frank W, Considine; 
Mrs. Mary Loretto Dillon; Rev, Charles F, 
Donovan, S, J,; Rev, Daniel L. Flaherty, S. J.; 
Gen. James A. McDivitt; Mrs. John E. 
Molony; H. Dudley Murphy; Robert P. 
Neuschel; Frank W. Newell, M,D.; John W. 
0'Malley,S.J.; M. Lawrence Reuter,S,J,; 
Dora B. Somerville; Rev. Theodore J. Tra- 
cy, S.J. ; Mrs. J. Albin Yokie; Mr. Eugene 
Croisant; Rev. Ronald Ferguson, S.J. and 
Frank M. Covey, Jr. 



226 / LOYOLAN 1981 



)eans of Graduate Schools 




Clarence N. Peiss, Ph.D., Dean, Stritch School of Medicine 



Francis J. Catania, Dean, Graduate School 




Raffaele Suriano,D.D.S., Dean, School of Dentisir> 





Charles W. Murdock, Dean, School of Law 




Charles T. O'Reilly, Dean, School of Social Work 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 227 



Deans of Undergraduate Schools and Colleges 




Rev. Lawrence Biondi, S.J., Acting Dean, College of Arts and Sciences Rev. J.E. Festle, S.J., Assoc. Dean, College of Arts and Sciences, WK 




228 / LOYOLAN 1981 



Rev. John P. Murphy, S.J., Freshmen Dean 




Dr. Sue Nebel, Humanities Dean 





Dr. Alan Saleski, Dean of Mathematical and Natural Sciences 





Dr. Leroy A. Wauck, Dean of Social Sciences 



Rev. William H. Hogan.S.J., Senior Dean 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 229 




Dr. Donald Meyer, Dean, School of Business 




Dr. Julia A. Lane, Dean, School of Nursing 




Dr. Gerald L. Gutek, Dean, School of Education 

IL 




230 / LOYOLAN 1981 



Dr. Henry R. Malecki, Dean, University College 



liles College 





Very Rev. Richard T. Saudis, President 

WILD 




Rev. Martin N. Winters, Academic Dean 




Charles Gerace, Dean of Students 



Rev. Lawrence Dunn, Dean of Formations LOYOLAN 1981 / 231 



Student Services 




Thomas Adams, Dean of Students-LSC 



Dr. Joan Steinbrecher, Dean of Students, WTC 




232 / LOYOLAN 1981 



James E. Whitehead, Dean of Students-MCC 



John Felice, Dean of Students, Rome Center Campus 




harles A. Taylor, Asst. Dean of Students, Black Student Advisor 




Gary L. Soltys, Assistant Dean of Students, Director of Centennial Forum 




Angeles Eames, Asst. Dean o^ Students, 
Hispanic Student 



Advisor 



Helen Lavelle, Assistant Dean of Students, International Student Advisor 




Bernard M. Pleskoff, Director of Housing, Associate Dean of Students 




Judith N. Becker, 
Evening/Weekend 
Manager of Centennial Forum 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 233 




James Dwyer, Financial Aids Director 
234 / LOYOLAN 1981 




liel Barnes, Ph.D., University Counseling Center Director 

>ther Services 




Ming Wu, M.D., Student Health Services 




Valerie Farrell,RN,BSN, Student Health Services, Director 




n Mayo, Director of Security and Safety ,LSC 




Robert L. Michiels, Dir. Physical Plant & Grounds, Dir. Security & Safety- 

WTC 





>ert Ennen, Director of Libraries and Roy H. Fry, Coordinator of 

Bibliographic Services 



Genevieve Delana, Julia Lewis Library 
Head Librarian 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 235 



Accounting 






The Accounting Department is pleased to 
issue a favorable report for the year. Loyola 
graduates continue to distinguish themselves 
by passing the CPA Exam and receiving 
national recognition for their high scores. 
Accounting firms, banks, and businesses of all 
sizes continue to actively recruit Loyola 
accounting graduates. The Loyola chapter of 
Beta Alpha Psi, the national honorary frater- 
nity for accounting, again received an award 
for its excellent activities record. 

The department has added several faculty 
members this year, all with distinguished 
backgrounds. An advanced accounting course 
will be added to the curriculum in response to 
the ever expanding body of accounting 
knowledge. The CPA Review Course is 
undergoing a reorganization. The Accounting 
Department feels that these changes will help 
Loyola's accounting students to continue to be 
recognized as the best in the Chicago area. 



D*-. John W. Kostolansky, Chairman and Assistant Professor 




Afro-American Studies 



Afro-American Studies is, by definition, 
interdisciplinary. Thus, a major charge of the 
Afro-American Studies Program is to coordi- 
nate and develop departmental offerings in a 
variety of academic disciplines. Another 
purpose of the program is to strive to make 
visible to the entire University community the 
accomplishments and aspirations of Afro- 
Americans. The Afro-American experience 
has been a central theme in the evolution of 
American society. Black people have been 
givers as well as takers, actors as well as 
reactors. Finally, the program provides a 
support service for the Afro-American com- 
munity at Loyola. 




236 / LOYOLAN 1981 



Ms. Beverly B. Walker, Acting Director 




Anthropology is both a humanistic and 
scientific study of mankind, human society, 
and culture. While other sciences and history 
could make a similar claim, anthropology 
above all other such disciplines has had a long 
tradition distinctively its own. The tradition is 
one of inclusiveness in considering man and 
his works through actual field work all over the 
globe. The data of anthropology include all 
known human groups from the simple hunting 
and gathering bands to the large complex 
urban societies. 



Anthropology 




F.X. Grollig, S.J. Chairman & Professor 




Perhaps the most unique quality of the 
Applied Psychology Program is the integration 
of practical "how to" helping skills, training 
into the core of theory and method courses. 
Several of these courses are unique to an 
undergraduate education. One of the best 
aspects of the program is its small size, which 
allows students and faculty to get to know one 
another. 



Applied Psychology 



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A 

Dr. John R. Shack Director 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 237 




Athletics 



The Departments of AtWetics and Physical 
Education encourage all full-time students, 
faculty and staff of Loyola University to take 
part in its programs, and to take advantage of 
the facilities on the Lake Shore and Water 
Tower campuses. The two departments spon- 
sor 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. 

Full-time students may represent the 
University in intercollegiate sports: track, 
cross-country, volleyball, water polo, soccer, 
swimming, golf, bowling, tennis and basket- 
ball. 




Loyal Park, Director 



Biology 





All courses in biology are offered uniquely 
at the Lake Shore Campus. The Department of 
Biology aims to present biology students with 
the basic principles of the biological sciences 
and to prepare these students for graduate 
studies, teaching, or entrance into applied and 
professional schools of science. 



i 



238 / LOYOLAN 1981 



Dr. Jan Savitz, Chairman & Associate Professor 



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The Department of Chemistry at Loyola 
University has, over the years, earned and 
maintained a reputation for excellence. With 
Dver 65 percent of the department's under- 
graduates pursuing graduate programs in 
:hemistry, and nearly 50 percent going on to 
;arn Ph.D's, the Chemistry Department has 
proven to have a consistently strong under- 
graduate program. 

The department currently has an enrollment 
jf 142 undergraduate chemistry majors who 
ire receiving instruction in both the classroom 
ind the laboratory. To further benefit the 
student, there is also the opportunitv for 
qualified undergraduates to work as lab 
teaching assistant to faculty members. 




The Department of Classical Studies com- 
bines the traditional with the contemporary. 
The Latin and Greek languages and litera- 
tures, for instance, have been the cornerstone 
of a liberal education for centuries. They 
remain the department's primary interest; 
nevertheless, to meet the needs and interests 
of today's students, the department also offers 
over 25 courses in such diverse areas as 
ancient art, archeology, drama, philosophy, 
computer science, law, history, and numis- 
matics. These courses, taught in English, 
illustrate the department's commitment to the 
past in the light of contemporary requirements 
and developments. 



Chemistry 




Dr. Carl E. Moore, Chairman & Professor 



Classical Studies 




Dr. James G. Keenan, Chairman & Professor 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 239 



Communication Arts 





The study of communication enables the 
student to acquire a better understanding of 
the processes of human communication as well 
as to improve his or her own communicative 
skills in a wide variety of human interactions. 
The major in Communication provides stu- 
dents with the opportunity to concentrate their 
studies in six areas: broadcasting, inter- 
personal communication, organizational com- 
munication, journalism, mass communication 
or public and professional communication. 
Specialized course work, creative activity and 
practical experiences also help prepare the 
communication major for careers and further 
graduate or professional study. 



Dr. Michael Cornett, Chairman 




Criminal Justice 



This interdisciplinary program is able to call 
on the faculty and resources of the College of 
Arts and Sciences, the Graduate School, the 
School of Business Administration and the 
professional schools of Law, Social Work, and 
Education based at the Water Tower Campus. 
In addition, faculty members with special 
competence and experience in law enforce- 
ment, correctional administration, the courts, 
probation and parole agencies offer courses. 
Students are thus exposed to educators with 
direct knowledge and involvement in the 
criminal justice system. In this manner, 
established theory and current practices are 
merged in the classroom. 




Dr. Paul Mundy, Chairman 



240 / LOYOLAN 1981 




The dental hygiene programs at Loyola 
University are designed to prepare the student 
for the total preventive aspects of dentistry, by 
means of providing the opportunity to build a 
solid foundation of dental knowledge and 
professional skills that will allow each student 
to become actively involved in society as a 
professional health educator. 

The professional dental hygienist has at- 
tained the skills and educational background 
necessary to participate in all facets of society 
in which preventive dentistry is needed. 
These areas could include private dental 
practices, dental hygiene student programs, 
community health agencies, hospital settings, 
public school settings, research foundations, 
or the Armed Services. 

All courses of instruction contribute to the 
preparation of a socially conscious dental 
hygienist who can serve mankind through the 
health instruction. 




The purpose of the Economic Department is 
:o train students to solve problems and make 
;orrect management decisions. The theory 
ind application of both are important. One of 
:he strengths of the Loyola M.B.A. program is 
•he unique way it stresses the role of business 
in American society and the responsibility of 
business leaders to society. 



Dental Hygiene 




Dr. Kathlyn C. McEUiott, Chairman and Associate Professor 



Economics 




Dr. David B. Mirza, Chariman and Assistant Professor 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 24l 




Largest of the academic departments at 
Loyola, the Enghsh Department offers the 
two-semester writing sequence for freshmen 
and advanced courses in writing, as well as a 
large number of courses in literature intended 
for non-majors. Students who wish to major or 
minor in English take a structured sequence of 
courses in English and American literature 
from the Middle Ages to the present time. All 
courses in English include training in organi- 
zation and clarity of writing. 



English 




Dr. John S. Shea, Chairman & Associate Professor 



E.O.P. 





Loyola's Educational Opportunity Program 
has been operative since 1969. Through 
several supportive services provided by the 
E.O.P. , freshmen who are determined inad- 
missible through the traditional University 
standards are encouraged to complete a 
four-year degree program at Loyola. It is, 
hoped that students, with the help of E.O.P.'s 
support, develop more self-confidence, 
strengthen certain basic academic skills, and 
gain more insight into the expectations of 
higher education. 



242 / LOYOLAN 1981 



Tillman Terry, Director 





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The Department of Finance is one of the 
smaller departments of the School of Busi- 
ness, yet it is the most popular area of 
concentration of graduate students in the 
MBA program. 

The finance major receives broad training in 
the financial management aspects of business, 
the area of investments, and financial institu- 
tions and markets. Graduates typically pursue 
careers within the treasury departments of 
firms, or with banks, security brokerage 
houses, and other financial institutions. 




The Fine Arts Department offers a variety 
of programs which enable the major to select a 
curriculum leading to a Bachelor of Arts 
degree in Art History, Art Education, or 
Studio Art. It provides training for a wide 
range of careers in art and also provides the 
necessary prerequisites for admission to 
graduate school or advanced studio programs. 
By offering concentrations in medical illustra- 
tion and commercial art it recognizes the need 
for professional training. 

Rome Center Campus and the Martin 
d'Arcy Gallery Museum of Medieval and 
Renaissance Art are resources which greatly 
enhance the Fine Arts Program. Students also 
have the opportunity to evaluate movements 
in contemporary art through changing exhibi- 
tions in galleries on both Lake Shore and 
Water Tower campuses. 



Finance 




Dr. Nicholas A. Lash, Chariman and Associate Professor 



Fine Arts 




Dr. Mary Lawton, Chairperson and Associate Professor 



LOYOLAN 1981 243 



History 





History complements other liberal studies. 
It develops special insight into culture and 
helps a student view life through the 
perspectives of time and change. History 
helps discipline the mind through methodology 
of historical analysis and synthesis. It en- 
courages a student to develop and refine 
values which give him balance and judgemeni 
for a Christian life. 



Dr. Walter D. Gray, Chairman & Associate Professor 




Since 1937 the College of Arts and 
Sciences has sponsored an Honors Pro- 
gram. At present, membership numbers 
over 200 from the three campuses at Lake 
Shore, Niles and Water Tower. All 
students are candidates for the Honors 
Degree. Requirements for the degree 
include special coursework in all areas of 
the curriculum and a minimum grade point 
average. In addition, honors students join 
together for social and cultural activities, 
especially through the Honors Students 
Association. Direction of the program is in 
the hands of a student-facluty council, the 
director and associate director. 



Honors Program 




244 / LOYOLAN 1981 



Dr. Thomas Ranck, Director & Associate Professor 




Industrial Relations 



The Institute of Industrial Relations is a 
)rofessional program in the Graduate School 
vhich prepares people for careers in the fields 
if personnel management, industrial rela- 
ions, and organizational development. The 
nstitute was founded in 1941 by Father Ralph 
}allagher, and continues today under the 
lirection of Dr. Alan J. Fredian, to be a 
ignificant educational force in human re- 
ource management and development. 




Dr. Allan J. Fredian, Chairman 




The Management Department strives to 
instill in students the importance of viewing 
organizations as social systems whose ef- 
fectiveness depends upon satisfaction of both 
individual and group goals. The department 
offers a major in personnel administration. 
This program is designed to prepare students 
for general management careers as well as 
entry positions in various personnel special- 
ties. 



Management 




Dr. Michael Keeley, Chairman 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 245 




Management Science 



The Management Science Department of- 
fers the business administration student 
courses in production management, computer 
systems, and quantitative methods. The 
department now includes ten full-time faculty 
and five adjunct instructors representing 
many areas of business and industry. 

Continued emphasis on the systems aspect 
of business has resulted in an excellent 
reception from students enrolled in the 
advanced computer course, COBOL-Business 
Computer Programming, and the advanced 
systems course. Project Management. These 
courses are open to all business majors. 




Dr. Samuel D. Ramenofsky, Chairman and Assistant Professor 



Marketing 




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The Marketing Department seeks to provide 
a basis for understanding the American 
system of distribution of the output of out 
productive mechanism. The department teac- 
hes the skills needed for market research, 
training and management of marketing per- 
sonnel, and training in the identification, 
evaluation and solution of marketing prob- 
lems. 



246 / LOYOLAN 1981 



Dr. Allen F. Jung, Chairman and Professor 






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The Department of Mathematical Sciences 
offers B.S. and M.S. degrees in Computer 
Science and Mathematics. The department 
seeks to give its majors the practical and 
theoretical knowledge needed for further work 
in mathematics, careers in government, 
business, industry-, and teaching. Through its 
many service courses, the department seeks to 
illustrate both the impact and the application 
of mathematics. 



Mathematical Sciences 




Dr. Richard J. Maher, Chairman & Associate Professor 




The Military Science Program is designed to 
complement all of Loyola's academic disci- 
plines, and promotes the qualities tradi- 
tionally displayed by successful leaders and 
managers in all walks of life. This programs is 
unique in the college curriculum because it 
offers instruction as well as practical working 
experiences in leadership and management. 
What the student learns in Army R.O.T.C. is 
directly applicable to any career, military or 
civilian: the principles of personnel manage- 
ment, a ready acceptance of responsibility and 
the desire to achieve, and the ability to work in 
harmony with others. Military science courses, 
open to all students, are offered at both Lake 
Shore and Water Tower Campuses. Students 
incur no military obligation by enrolling in the 
freshmen or sophomore courses. 



Military Science 




LTC. Arnold R. DuPont, Chairman & Professor 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 247 



Modern Languages 




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The importance of a knowledge of a foreign 
language in today's world cannot be over- 
emphasized. With the belief that all college 
students should be familiar with other 
languages, literatures and cultures, the 
Department of Modern Languages has ex- 
panded its offerings over the past years to 
include a wide variety of programs and 
courses for both majors and non-majors. The 
major, offered in French, German, Italian and 
Spanish, aims to build a solid foundation in 
language, literature, culture and linguistics. 
The M.A. degree is offered in French and 
Spanish, while basic and intermediate lan- 
guage courses are also offered in Chinese, 
Japanese, Russian, Polish and Lithuanian. For 
majors in other fields, minors are available in 
several areas depending upon the needs of the 
individual student. 



Dr. Mercedes Robles, Acting Chairperson & Associate Professor 




Natural Science 



The Department of Natural Science is an 
interdisciplinary science department that aims 
to increase knowledge of the contributions of 
science to our understanding of man and the 
universe. As scientists, man accepts re- 
sponsibility for communicating and increasing 
scientific knowledge. The educational function 
of the department is liberal learning, as 
distinct from pre-professional training in the 
sciences. 




248 / LOYOLAN 1981 



Dr. Raymond W. Nackoney, Chairman 




School of Nursing 



Dr. Marilyn Bunt, Chairperson & Assistant Protessor 




Avis McDonald, Chairperson & Assistant Professor 




The School of Nursing reflects the purpose 
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 sick. Professional nursing is committed to 
research, development of professional stan- 
dards of competence in education and 
practice, participation in interdisciplinary 
efforts to improve the health delivery system, 
and support of social issues which promote 
conditions of wholeness for every man. 




Dr. Mary Ann McDermott, Chairperson Maternal-Child Health Nursing 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 249 




The Department of Philosophy seeks to 
acquaint students with the major problems of 
philosophy and a systematic approach toward 
their resolution; to stimulate their talents for 
speculative knowledge and constructive cri- 
ticism 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. 



Philosophy 




Robert F. Harvanek, S.J. Chairman & Professor 



Physics 








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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. 

The department maintains an electronics 
laboratory, a machine shop, a seismology 
station and research facility for experimental 
atomic and solid state physics. Experimental 
efforts center around studies of solids and 
liquids. This includes magnetic resonance, 
X-ray diffraction, Mossbaur Effect and lasar 
radar. All of these projects involve a great deal 
of student participation. In addition, some 
students work on individual projects. 



250 / LOYOLAN 1981 



Dr. Richard R. Bukrey, Chairman & Associate Professor 




Political Science is the study of man and his 
efforts to create and maintain political order. 
As such, the department hopes to aid each 
student in understanding the nature of 
political life, the functions of governmental 
institutions, and the behavior of individual 
political actors and groups. In addition, it 
attempts to develop in Loyola students a 
concern for ethics and an appreciation of the 
demands of justice and social responsibility. 

The department offers courses which lead to 
a B.A. in Political Science or a B.S. in Public 
Affairs. At the graduate level, it offers both an 
M.A. and a Ph.D. 

In addition to its varied classroom presen- 
tations, the department sponsors a number of 
individual lectures by invited guests and 
administers the annual Loyola Lectures in 
Political Analysis. 



Political Science 




Dr. James L. Wiser, Chairman and Associate Professor 




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 34 full-time faculty, more than 
500 undergraduate majors and 200 graduate 
students in five advanced degree programs, 
psychology is one of the largest and most 
active departments at Loyola. The majority of 
our undergraduates pursue advanced training 
in graduate school in psychology or other 
professional programs such as law, social 
work, medicine and business. Other graudates 
directly enter the job market in a wide range of 
fields including law enforcement, personnel, 
advertising, social work and mental health 
work. 



Psychology 




Dr. Jeanne M. Foley, Chairperson & Professor 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 25] 



Social Work 



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The primary objective of the undergraduate 
major in social work is to prepare students 
entrance into the profession of Social Work as 
beginning practitioners. The secondary objec- 
tives are designed: 1) to contribute to the 
student's knowledge and understanding of 
human needs and social functioning prob- 
lems; 2) to provide an enriched preparation for 
entry into other human service fields and 
occupations; 3) to provide a base level for 
moving into graduate Social Work education; 
4) to develop socially conscious and resoon- 
sible citizens who have an intelligent grasp of 
social welfare issues and social delivery 
systems; and 5) to enhance the self actualiza- 
tion of the individual student. 



Margaret M. Dwyer Chairperson and Associate Professor 




Loyola's Sociology Department is one of the 
leading departments in the midwest, and over 
the past several years it has expanded 
significantly in its areas of specialization and 
the number of faculty members actively 
engaged in teaching and research. In intro- 
ducing students to sociology, the department 
seeks to develop a critical understanding of 
the ways organizations influence our lives. By 
gaining this insight, students are better able 
to make mature judgements about society's 
problems. The department also hopes that 
sociology students will assume more serious 
responsibility in the world which is being built 
today. 



Sociology 




Fr. Thomas P. Gannon, S.J. Chairman & Professor 



252 / LOYOLAN 1981 




The objective of the Department of Socio- 
Legal Studies is to provide the student with an 
understanding of individual legal respon- 
sibilities arising from the interaction of 
persons, property and government, and to 
create an awareness of the legal environment 
in which executive decisions are made. 



Socio-Legal Studies 




Dr. John D. O'Malley, Chairman & Professor 




The goal of the Theatre department is to 
jrovide training for the professional com- 
nunity and academic theatres within the 
ramework of a liberal arts education. Many 
heatre students pursue theatre as a profes- 
;ion after graduation, but a broad liberal 
;ducation is designed to widen horizons and 
)uild inquiring minds. 

Whether on stage as an actor or backstage 
in production, the theatre major learns 
ndependence and dependence on fellow 
tudents. 



Theatre 




John H. Brooks, Jr 



Acting Chairperson 
and Assistant Professor 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 253 




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Theology is the study of God and man's 
relationship to Him; it is, in the ancient 
formula, FIDES QUAERENS INTELLECTUM 
-faith seeking understanding. 

Loyola University teaches theology to about 
3000 undergraduate students each semester, 
with about 100 undergraduate theology ma- 
jors. Theology courses range through a variety 
of offerings which include the study of 
systematic and historical theology, Sacred 
Scripture, moral theology and comparative 
religion. There are 27 full-time teachers active 
in the department, the majority are members 
of the Society of Jesus. There are also 12 
part-time lecturers. Courses are taught on 
four of Loyola's campuses. In addition to its 
undergraduate program, there is an M.A. 
program and a proposal before the University 
administration to introduce doctoral studies. 



Theolog 





/■' 




:»'^ 



A .'; ■•Si 

J. Patout Burns S.J. Chairman 



Urban Studies 





An evening program offered at the Watei 
Tower Campus, the Graduate Program in 
Urban Studies provides an interdisciplinary 
course of study that increases the student's 
awareness of urban problems and prepares 
them for decision-making in a rapidly chang- 
ing urban world. It is designed for students 
who desire an early or mid-career brcjadening, 
or for students who have not yet found 
employment in an urban-related field. The 
program attempsts to train professionals to 
plan more effectively in an urban setting and 
to solve problems in a creative and practical 
manner. 



254 / LOYOLAN 1981 



Michael E. Schiltz, Director 



tlude to the Graduate Section 



'At Twenty-One, In Eighty-One, What Next?" 

dedicated to the 1981 Loyola University of Chicago Graduating Class 




mmi^mmm$0!m:^miiask^)Simmm:'}^K^y«m::;^ise;^. -)am:')aGmasiGss:^:ys^^i9gi(. 



Text and Photographs 
by Irene G. Cualoping, Class of '81 




After graduation, what next? 

At twentjK)ne, in eighty-one, there's rich and poOT, aid war and peace. 

There's good relations, bad relations, home arxl aJxoad. 

Who knows wiiat is the meaning of life? 

A FHimSOFHY of life has got to live within the ECONOMICS of life to survive. 

Mation, unenploymait, interest rates up, gold prices, real inccnK down. 

ECONOMICS the scarcity of resources, how to allocate, budgrt cuts, business 

law. 

ACCOUNTING for inflation-how? The KTA? Wow.lttan developmait. 

RDblems. Violence. Gangs. Jane Byrne. Catoii (ieen. Housing. Things are 

not easy. Where to turn for answers? 

THBOliDGY. Is there a Christ? 

(MXlRAEHY.Worid hunger. Haoes in the news. Af^ianistan, freland, Iran, 

Fbland, H Salvador . 

The ESYCHOIDGYof life. Attenpted killings. Why? The Ripe, the ftesidait. 

POUnCAL SCinVCE is politics plus sdawe, relations domestic, relations 

international. Interaction. Fbwer, politics, greed and ambitiML 

SOCIAL WORK and problems. Rape, abratiai, birth craitrol, alcoholian, drug 

addicts, poverty, sickness. 

COMFUIHl SOEI^CE- the science outputs of tedmology. 

Medical research BIOLDGY, CHHVnSTKY, fflVSICS. Hoping for new 

discoveries. NURSBsjG old problems. Cancer, leutkaiia, rare diseases, old 

diseases, new diseases. 

How to express why? 

LANGUAGE words that sometimes mean something and wonJs that scmrtimes 

do not. 

LITERATURE 

COMMUNICATION bridges some g^js. 

Maybe. 

RHETORiaand ART 

To please? 

The media Marshall McLuhan is the massage. 

After graduation, what next? 

MATHE3VIATICS, caluculate what it all adds i^ to. 

Look at yestenday. HBTDRY, what was. 

Today, what is. And tomoirow? 

The prorise of things to come. 

Optirrism, along with the pessism. 

Find a happy medium, a bit of the ideal. 

Together with reality, who knows what the oombination will bring? 

Today is ours. 

We are living, we are alive. Yes, we are alive! 

Seeds can grow. 

And fed with knowiedge, who knows? 

Reach for the sun, reach for the stars! 

Belief can get you anywhere. 

H you believe it, you can achieve it. 

Hope over despair. Mind over matter. 

Balance is the key to the game. 

Living in this time, with the problems of today,things look bad at first. 

And yet? 

Re-exanine. What will tomorrow telng? 

Chance, almost anything. 

And you? 

You can make it haf^jen. 

At twenty-one, in eighty-one, what next? 

There's an old and tired, but nevertheless true saying 

(at twentyH)ne, in eightyK)ne, ) there's always hcpe. 

Andso- 

Look out worid, here we come! 



'mmf.AKf^mii^mi^fmmmmm^ismiiaimisms^aK!^^ ifsefmKi^iK^immaKs^m&^ami 



'Look out world, here we cornel 



I 



II 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 255 





c 



Graduation 




Loyola University of Chicago granted 880 
degrees at its Mid-Year Convocation on 
Saturday, January 17, 1981 in Medinah 
Temple. The Rev. Raymond Baumhart, 
S.J., president of Loyola, conferred de- 
grees on both graduate and undergraduate 
students. Dr. George N. Rainsford, presi- 
dent of Kalamazoo College (Michigan) 
delivered the mid-year commencement 
address. 

Spring Convocation took place on May 
30, 1981. 



256 / LOYOLAN 1981 





Dr. George N. Rainsford, Doctor of Laws 
and Speaker 

Loyola University of Chicago 
Mid-Year Commencement Exercises 




'**""4iB! 



itnuiila dhuiiinriitii 



II f l!l\IC.UJ,0 





Graduate Section 
Class of 1981 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 257 



Students who filled out the "major" 
section on their biographical cards have 
their major listed under their name. 




Harry Achepohl 
Commercial Art 




Michael A. Affatato 
Marketing 




Virginia Albear 
Biology 




258 / LOYOLAN 1981 



Raymond Allori 
Marketing 



Estella Alonso 
Biology 




Nina Altiere 
Biology 




Nancy Anderson 
Business 




William Aukstolis 




Laura Amador 
Chemistry 




Linda Andruk 
Social Work 



Russell Austin 
Biology 



Kathryn Anderson 
Communication 




Marie Angelica 
Social Work 




Janet Bailey 
Dental Hygiene 





Kenneth Anderson 
Biology 




Mary J. Armstrong 
Anthropology & English 




Laura J. Baron 
Mathematics & Computer Science 



Michael Barry 
Political Science 



Teofila [Tina] Bator 
Biology & Art 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 259 




260 / LOYOLAN 1981 



Janet Black 
Special Education 



Lisa Black 
Biology 




Sean Boyd 
Political Science 



Kimberly Braglia 
Social Work 



John Brannen 
Biology 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 261 




Sharon Bratcher 
Biology 




Leslev Brinkman 



p 


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Debra Bryant 
Production 





Mary Ellen Bratu 
Fine Arts 



Cynthia Bruce 
Biology 




Alison Breslauer 
Political Science 




Patricia Bruhn 
Public Accounting 



Alexandra Brzezinski 
Mathematics 




Terry Bridges 
Political Science 




Michael Brus 
Biology 




Cerathel Burgess 
History 



William Bushnell III 
Biology 




Therese Marie Carbonara 
Mathematics 



Gail Carison 
Bioloev & Chemistry 




264 / LOYOLAN 1981 



Nancy Christensen 
Biology 



Eileen Christofaro 
Biology 




Edwin Colon 
Biology 




Maureen Cloherty 
Biology 




Esther Collo 
Psychology 




David Corradino 
Public Accounting 



James Cortina 
Criminal Justice 



Patrick Cousineau 
Psychology & Sociology 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 265 




Irene G. Cualoping 
Political Science 
Communication Arts Minor 



266 / LOYOLAN 1981 



Joanne Cygan 
Biology 



Donna Czech 
Biology 




Miroslaw Czubek 
Public Accounting 







Tina Davia 
Comm. Arts & Political Science 




Jerry Desiongco 
Psychology 




Janet DiBenedetto 
Psychology 



Carol Diener 
Dental Hygiene 



Carrie Dierks 
English 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 267 




Lori Drish 
Education 




Gregory Dujfner 
Physics 




Ann Dusevic 
Classics & Fine Arts 




Grace Eckert 
Finance & Marketing 




Sally Elliott 
Sociology 




Anne Duffy 
Psychology & Sociology 




Nancy Dybsky 
Communication Arts 



Mark Edwards 
Personnel Management 




Elaine Dumich 
Social Work 



Kimberley Eatman 
Sociology 



Amelia Ejindu 
Communication Arts 




'y 



Deirdre Durcan 
English 





Erika M. Ebly 
History & Biology 





Catherine Ekstrom 
Political Science & Philosophy 




Robert Englander 
Biology 



O 

>< 
O 



to 




Peg Fitzgerald 
Biology 



270 / LOYOLAN 1981 



Linda Freeman 
Biology 



Terrence J. Freeman 
Finance 




Annette Gale 
Accounting 




Octavian Funariu 
Physics 




David Galanis 
Accounting 




Julie Garbarczyk 
Marketing 



Karen Garofalo 
Fine Arts 



Olga Gavrilovic 
Biology 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 271 




Ann Gibbons 
Marketing 



272 / LOYOLAN 1981 



John Gillman 
Biology 



Richard Ginnetti 
Biology 




Dario Giunta 
Psychology & Italian 




Bruce Goldberg 
Political Science 




Mary-Susan Gregson 
Theatre 




Donna Glennon 
Psychology 




Michael Goudes 
Mathematics & Computer Science 




Elizabeth Goerth 
Political Science 




Maria Grabowski 
Psychology 




James Grider 
Biology 



Linda Griffin 
Personnel Management 





L 



Joseph Golab 
Chemistry 




Terrence Granahan 
Marketing 




William A. Griggs 
Finance 



Teresa Grygo 
Biology 



Mark Gryska 
Political Science 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 273 




Joon 11 Han 
Marketing 



Maureen 'Hanrahan 
Biology 




Constance Herron 
Fine Arts 



George Hickey 
Marketing 




George Hubbard 
Marketing 



276 / LOYOLAN 1981 



Peter Hugh 
Biology 



Kevin Hunt 
Political Science & Biology 




Veronica Hurt 
Politcal Science 



Susan Ing 
Biology 



Corine Jackson 
Criminal Justice 




Cynthia Hyzny 
Biology 





Ben Invergo 
Chemistry 





JoAnnJakubco 
Public Accounting 



Curt Hyzy 
Finance & Marketing 




V^#V 




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Andre Isabel 
History & Philosophy 



Robert Jamie son 
Computer Science 





Lydia Imaoka 

Marketing 





J 



Patricia Jackowiak 
Political Science 




Linda Jankowski 
Italian 



Sharon Jansto 
Dental Hygiene 



Janet Jasnoch 
Accounting 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 277 




Susan Jason 
Political Science 





Ronald Jastrzebski 
Accounting 



Karen Josiolowski 
Political Science 



Robert Rade Jerkan 

Sociology k Political Science 



John J. Jones 
Accounting 



Michael Jawor 
Finance & Accounting 





Kenneth A. Johnson 
Psychology 





Sharon Jennings 
Sociology 




Marlena Ann Johnson 
Public Affairs 




JerrianneJung 
Marketing 



278 / LOYOLAN 1981 



Holly Kabakovich 
Biology & Psychology 



Orvin L. Kacprzyk 
Communication 




Mark H. Kadowaki 
Psychology 




Mary Kasper 
Political Science 




Harry Kendall 
Psychology 




Maureen Kiley 
Marketing 



Howard Killian 
Psychology & Political Science 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 279 




Claudia Kourkounian 
Social Work 



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Sherry Kozikoski 
Public Accounting 



Susan Kozlowski 
Communication 




Barbara Kuhr 
Personnel Management 




Maria Krasauskas 
Biology & Psychology 




Mel Krumske 
Biology 




Diana Kulig 
Spanish 




O 
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o 



Mary Kurtti 
Communication 



James Kurtz 
Chemistry 





Mark Kusiak 
Political Science & Sociology 




Gregory T. Larson 
Political Science 




Timothy LeAhy 
Philosophy 



Sal LaBarbera 
Political Science 




Michele Lauer 
Biology 



Pasquale Labriola 
Accounting 




Michael Lavezzorio 
Psychology & Biology 




Jeanine M. Lancaster 
Marketing 



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282 / LOYOLAN 1981 



LoriLinke 
Biology 



Michael Loiacono 
Biology 




Anna Lombardi 
Marketing 




Marialisa Lovisetto 
Dental Hygiene 




Angela Lupo 
Communication Arts 




Antony Lonsdale 
Marketing 




George Lowe 
Marketing 




Carmen Luquerosales 
Biology 




Venancio Luz Jr 
Biology 



Christopher Loory 
Political Science 




Michael Luckett 
Psychology 



JillLutiger 
Communication Arts 



Laura Luzwick 
Computer Science 




William Larimer 
Organizational Communications 






Shirley Luttmer 
Biology & Latin 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 283 





William L. McCune 
Biology & Sociology 



Thomas McCarthy 
Physics 




Rosemary McGrath 
Biology 



Mary B. McManamon 
Philosophy 




Thomas McDonough 
Biology 




Sharon McNulty 
Biology 




John F. McGowan 
Biology 




Silvia Machado 
Marketing 




Jean Malinowski 
Marketing 



284 7 LOYOLAN 1981 



Vivian Maniates 
Biology 



Eileen Mannion 
Personnel Management 




Marie-Luise Marx 
Public Accounting 



Lucy Matusik 
Marketing 



Cassandra Mayes 
Biology 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 285 




Damaris Miles 
Psychology 



Robert Miller 
Biology 




o 

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o 



00 



Seneathia Moore 
Biology 



Richard Moskal 
Communication Arts 




Danielle Mostert 
Biology 



Paul Mule 
Political Science 




Nancy Murphy 
Social Work 




John Mroszczak 
Psychology 




Jo Murphy 
Communication & Italian 



Gary Mushinski 
Computer Science 




Ming Mui 
Production Management 




Mary Beth Murphy 
Biology 




George Najder 
Biology & English 





Jeffrey Scott Mulac 
Biology & Psychology 




Maureen Murphy 
Executive Accounting 




Sandhya Naraharisetti 
Biology 



288 / LOYOLAN 1981 



Francine Nardoni 
Public Accounting 



Jan Naslund 
Psychology 




Theresa Naughton 
Communication 




Christine Noll 
Communication 




Julia Obenveis 
Dental Hygiene 




Joan Nawrocki 
Biology 



Vickie Nommensen 
Accounting 



Patricia Obrien 
Criminal Justice 




James O 'Donnell 
Public Accounting 



Katherine Nelson 

Communication 




Laura Norton 
Communication 




Cindy Connell 
Psychology & Biology 




KyuOh 
Biology 




Richard Nicklas 
Biology 




Angela Nuzzarello 
Psychology 




Raymond M. O'Dea 

Mathematics and Computer Science 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 289 




James Owen 
Criminal Justice 



290 / LOYOLAN 1981 



Brian Palmer 
Computer Science 



Roger Palutsis 
Biology 




Bernard Peculis 
Biology 



Elsa Perea 






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Mary Perkins 
Accounting 



Bruce Perlin 
Political Science 



Jacqueline Pemo 
Applied Psychology 



LOYOLAN 1981/291 




Michael Perry 
Biology 




Cheryl Phillips 
Philosophy 




Mark Podorsky 
Math 





John Pohl 
Physics 



Daryl Postilion 
English & Fine Arts 



Earl Potjeau 
Public Accounting 





Donald Ramseil 
Criminal Justice 



William Puga 
Psychology 




Judy Ranniger 
Social Work 





James Prendergast 
Production Management 



Patricia Predey 
English 



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Denis J. Quinlan 
English 



Ellen Pulliam 
Special Education & English 



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Timothy Re 
Psychology 



Debra Regan 
Communication 



Salvatore Reggio 
History 




Randall Regula 
History 




Edwin Reyes 
Sociology & Psychology 




Susan Rings 
Marketing 




Regina Robertson 
Psychology & Biology 



Victoria Rocus 
Communication Arts 



Tim Rohde 
Biology 




Karen Rojek 
Marketing 




Irena Romuk 
Elementary Education 




Michael Rutkow ski 
Biology 




Madeline Roman 
Spanish 




Darryl Roundtree 
Biology 



Annie Ryan 
Marketing 




Bridget Romano 
Psychology 




Jean Rubio 

Nursing 



Cynthia Sachs 
Dental Hygiene 





Mark Romanowski 
Theology 





Richard Rusch 




Marie- Ange Sainvilus 
Biology & French 



Ronald Sakai 
Psychology 



Debra Salinger 
Political Science 




Jill Schroeder 
English 



Marylou Schultz 
History 



Robert Schumann 
Marketing 




Daniel Short 
Biology 



Stephen Sidlowski 
Political Science 




Audrone Soliunas 
Biology 



Jack Sonta 
Public Accounting 




Richard Sosnowski 
Biology & Psychology 




Phyllis Spitza 
Biology 




Stacia Stewart 
Criminal Justice 





Douglas Spaeth 
Psychology 




Shirley Springer 
Education 



Rachel Stine 
English 




Vincent Sperduto 
Psychology 



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James J. Stack 

Public Accounting 




Mark Struppa 
Political Science 




Inge Spindola 

Criminal Justice 




DebraE. Stemm 
Psychology & German 




Mary Ann Strzalka 

Personnel & Production 

Management 




Karen Stuebe 
Public Accounting 



Renee Styzinski 
Biology 



r- 
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Clifford Suk 
Psychology 




Reveneal I. Swartz 
Criminal Justice 




Peter Szumski 
Chemistry 




Jeanne ^iullivan 
Political Science 




Chrystyna Symeonides 
Dental Hygiene 




Robert Tanner 
Social Work 





300 / LOYOLAN 1981 



Michael Teuscher 
Biology 



Eric Theise 

Production Management 




David Trylovich 
Biology 



Jolene Trznadel 
Applied Psychology 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 301 




Mark Veldman 
Biology 



302 / LOYOLAN 1981 



Maureen L. Vincent 
Applied Psychology 



James Vinci 
Mathematics 






Marion Volini 
Special Education 



Carrie Voumazos 
Biology 



Michael Vlahandreas 
Finance 







Michael Vrbancic 
Executive Accounting 



Gene K. Walega 
Marketing 



Michael Walker 
Criminal Justice 



James Y. Wagner 
Communication 







Patrick Walsh 
Marketing 



Romuald Warakomski 

Biology 



Cheryl Washington 
Social Work 



Gerda Wandel 
German 






Lorraine Weber 
Social Work 



Teresa Weber 
History 



Fred Welfare 
Psychology 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 303 




Rollie Wells 
Mass Communication & Theatre 





Adrienne White 
Social Psychology 



Mark Williams 
Communications 




Nancy Marie Wills 
Applied Psychology 



Marcia Wnek 
Marketing 




Lawrence Wojciak 
Marketing 



Joseph Wielebnowski 
Criminal Justice & 
Classical Civilization 




Robert Winiecki 
Biology & German 




Robert M. Wolff 
Communications 




Jon Williams 
History 




Kathleen Witry 
Public Accounting 




Judith Wozniak 
Marketing 




Paul Wrezel 
Chemistry 



Theresa Wright 
Criminal Justice 




Julianne Zermatten 
Public Accounting 



Nancy ZiccarelU 
Elementary Education 




Robert Zielinski 
Marketing 



Hollis Zimmer 
Personnel Management 




Joann Ziemann 

Spanish 




Frank Zubricki 
Marketing 




Stacy Zuhr 
Political Science 



Olivia Carter 
Accounting 




306 / LOYOLAN 1981 



JeffGura 

Mathematics & Computer Science 



School of Nursing 




Patricia A. Agrella 



#: 



Katie A. Ambrose 



M% 







Marie Andrade 



Kelmary Andrejasich 



Mercedes E. Arreguin 






Rosemarie Barrett 



Kathrvn A. Becker 



Ruth Belec 




Meg Bemdtson-Krattenmaker 



Mary Bied 



Kathryn L. Blankenship 



Suzanne Bodnarchuk 

LOYOLAN 1981 / 307 




..'...HP r—— ws^ 



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Joanna C. Bonfiglio 



Kim Boyce 




7 




Elisabeth Braehler 



Kathrvn Brennan 



Man' Brennan 



Christine Cesarz 
308 / LOYOLAN 1981 




Mary M. Brodie 



Laurie Chrobak 




Sandra D. Bumside 




Margaret Cleary 




.A 



Kathrvn Button 




Anne M. Clementi 




Cathy Compall 



Marianne Corrieri 




Patricia Coverick 



Mar\: Crowe 



Elizabeth T. Cuellar 




Michaelene Curley 



Celeste E. Daigre 



Jean Marie Davidsaver 



Barb Delle-Rose 




Ketlene Dauphin 




Rose Deperez 




Linda Diamantopulos 

LOYOLAN 1981 / 309 




Claire Doucette 



Catherine Dzierwa 




Barbara Engels 



Catherine Feld 



Eileen M. Flaherty 




Sarah Flaherty 



Theresa A. Fleming 



HelgaK. Flock 




Karen Froula 
310 / LOYOLAN 1981 




Deborah N. Fukuda 



Heidi Gabriel 



Vicky Galindo 




Vicki Gebavi 



1 ■" 

Sharon Wishnia Glickman 




Angela M. Geraci 




O ^ 



Patricia E. Glod 





\ 






fe- 



Valerie E. Gongaware 




Zvra D. Gordon 



Mary E. G our ley 



Kathleen M. Grzesik 





Ginger Hardy 



Mary Ellen Heame 



Darlene Heisler 



Susan Henry 



LOYOLAN 1981 311 




Pat Hester 



Elizabeth E. Hogan 




Gladvs Hollant 



Debbie H. Honer 



Carrie F. Jasinski 
312 / LOYOLAN 1981 




Cindy M. Hoppe 



Theresa Houtman 



Mary Jekot 



Daisv Jones 




\ 



Joyce Hunter 




Kathv Jones 




Kathy Kamradt 



Flora Kelekian 





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Susan Kelly 



MaryKay C. Kessinger 



Marv Jo Kivland 




i > 




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Barbara Koszewski 



Cynthia Kreft 




Amy Krigbaum 



Kathy Krzywicki 



Svlvia Kushner 



Rhonda Lantz 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 313 





'y" 



Gwen Lardizabal 



Lvnne Lazzara 




Karen Leahv 



Lori Lesniak 



Eva Lessmeister 





Linda J. Lorch 



Kathleen Lvnch 



Karen A. Mannos 




Anna Marsiglio 
314 ' LOYOLAN 1981 



Janice Marti 



Sibvl Maveda 




Sharon Minx 



Pat Mollov 





Mar\> Lvnn Muir 



Karen Nehring 



Luz Nunez 




Eileen Donnell 



Chris Onischak 



Maureen O'Toole 




Cindy Palmer 



Joann Prill 



Deborah Raff 



Rosemary Raineri 

LOYOLAN 1981 315 





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Donna Semetulskis 




Laura Smaga 
316 / LOYOLAN 1981 




Karen Shelly 



Kathleen Shoemaker 



Barb Sieben 



Barbara Silnv 



Vanessa Soderberg 



Karen Sonheim 



Barb Shufeldt 




Mary Sinner 




Myma Spelios 




Eileen G. Sugrue 



Mary Szewczvk 




o 




Renata Szlakiewicz 



Cheryl Tabor 



Jane Tanabe 




Helen J. Taylor 



Debbie Terrell 



Patricia L. Thane 



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TraceyL. Theobald 




Pat Thiel 




Alex Thomas 



Christina Thomas 

LOYOLAN 1981 / 317 




Janet M. Tokarczyk 



Cynthia Tonkovic 




Sharon Wagner 



SunitaJ. Wahid 



Marie Wall 





Marv Wallace 



Annette Walsh 



Noreen Walsh 




Diane Walter 
318 / LOYOLAN 1981 



Anita E. WarrI 




BethS. Wilson 




Cathleen Wohl 




Catherine Wright 



Diana Yocum 




Douglas Yore 



DebraZahtz 



LOYOLAN 1981/319 






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LOYOLAN 1981 / 321 



Dental Hygiene 








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322 / LOYOLAN 1981 



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don Hiwis Mariiilisadovisetb Const analiarn 





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rqaret%crniii 'Xeme'Bi)czek , 'Janice Zaivdnij 






ass ^rclidmt SAVJiA ^"resident SA WA 5urctar!f -Treasum '7/7/ Tku^erq Cluri^l Weinberger IJieresa luhlh 

':udiJ. ']\ivir'lorest.9ll. 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 323 



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School of Law 



Frank Cemy 



Teresa Nuccio 




Patricia Blacklaw 




Margaret M. Fahrenbach 



Deanna Pacini 



Frank M. Brady Jr. 





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Rita Long 




Miryam Rosie Rees 



Delma Studios, Inc. of N^v York was the photographer foi 

the 1981 Class of Graduating Seniors 
and the 1981 Graduating Class of the School of Law. 

The School of Nursing was photographed by 
Root Photographers of Chicago. 

Composites of the Dental School and Dental Hygiene Graduating Classes 
326 / LOYOLAN 1981 couftesy of the Medical Center Campus. 



Itifr to- tU "^^Mii^ '4. 





"THevtcdim, 7HCi4<utnc Aiti^f9S0 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 327 



t v ruiw-" "'"II I'M i ^ ' ^ i M i uj 







"Hot Shot 



328 / LOYOLAN 1981 



LSC Organization Fair 




Senior Portrait Shooti 
LOYOLAN 1981 / 329 



Also at P-Ball Nov. 1980 




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LOYOLAN 1981 / 331 



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.^oifdcut Scniidnuf '^vtHe^ 




P iblications 






'Happy birthday to you. happy birthday to you. happy birthday, deal 
happy birthday to you! " With a staff than numbers over sixty 
members. Loyolan birthdays came up practically every month. Whai 
better way to celebrate than with a party among friends? Pictured here are 
candids taken at a few of the many 1980-81 Loyolan birthday parties. 



332 / LOYOLAN 1981 



'^^kSCeatuut^ Ofim T^octoe, * UbllCatlonS 







% tS^PdhciOfUf. 



LOYOLAN 1981 / 333 



THE OLD MAN'S RESTAURANT 

Open 6 a.m.-12 midnight 

Next to Beck's. 

6463 N. Sheridan Road Chicago, III. 

SERVING 

BREAKFAST-LUNCHEONS-DINNERS 

Meals with that home-cooked, 
personal touch ! 



tel.973-5533 



338-1262 




ASIYIEJUSTFORYOU 

64B9 N. SHKIDAN ROAD 

At Daw anJ Sherhfati 




The 1981 Loyolan Staff 

gratefully acknowledges its many patrons 
and advertisers for ther their support. 

special thanks goes to Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Harden, 
Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Prodiaska, 

Dr. and Mrs. LeRiy B. Carbe , 
and 
Genevieve and Sherlock Hartnett 

for their generous donations. 



the 
latest 
news 




Mr. and Mrs. Rdiard C. Ahlrep 

Victoria M af ara 

Nancy Anderson 

Mr. and Mrs. Cedomir Andjelkovic 

Mr. and Mrs. Armand Andreoni 

Joseph F.Angelier 

AukseAntanaitis 

Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth R Apel 

Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Asdutto 

Mr. and Mrs. J(^ Ataniso 

Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth J. Austen 

Mr. and Mis. Kail Bajzek 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bandyk 

WilliamH. Bang 

Richard T. Baran 

Dean P. BattisteUa 

Mr. and Mrs. William Beallis 

Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Bebej 

Neil A. Behling 

Mr. and Mrs. Jack Bethfce 



W. (i^oiy Betz 

Bianchi Family 

Mr. and Mis. Lawrence Bildi 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Blum 

Mr. and Mis. Robert C. Blum 

Mr. and Mrs. John Bochniak 

Mr. and Mrs. John Bochniak 

Mr. and Mrs. Stan Bojan 

Mr. and Mrs. Stan J. Bojan 

Mr. and Mis. Martin Boland 

AdamBorecki 

Mr. and Mrs. James Boyer 

FYank M. aady, Sr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert G. Brambert 

Suely Brandes 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard Breads 

Mr. and Mis. Thomas Brown, Sr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Cari A. Bruns 

Alexandra Brzezinski 

Kathleen T. Bucaro 



Joe Buckley 

Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Butts 

Constance J. Cadoppo 

Vinoe and Colette Caffarello 

Dr. and Mrs. John J. Callahan 

GenaCanpbell 

Theresa Marie Caiiwnara 

Mr. and Mrs. John Cerza and Family 

Martin C. Cerza 

Mr. and Mrs. Michael Cerza and 

Rimily 

ftter J. Cerza 

BanyN. Chan 

Jeanne E Qdora 

Anthony Qertienti 

Anthony Qementi 

Vahutin Colin 

Eiic Collins 

Thomas A. ConneUy 

Richard J. Connor F^nilv 

Mr. and Mrs, Bnino Cortopassi 

Mr. and Mis. K F. Cousineau 

Michael A. Cozzi 

The Craddodc F^nilv 

Mark Criscuolo 

Sharon Lee Crisp 

Adrienne Rank Cma 

Dr.and Mrs. Nathaniel Y. Cualoping 

and Family 

MarkF. Curdo 

James M. Cwan 

Mr. and Mrs. Dahlbom 

Mr. and Mrs. Dantini 

TInaDavia 

Dr. and Mrs. Joseph Davis 

Alyoe and Jcdin Deakin 

W. G. Dearhammer Ftoily 

Mr. and Mrs. Leonard J. Deasey 

The Delorenzo F^mUy 

The Delorenzo Rimily 

Mrs. Gladys A. Diaz 

Mr. and Mrs. John M. Dorgan 

Zina Noll and V^rigina Dou^ierty 

Mr. and Mrs. Michael Duroo, Sr. 

Dr. and Mrs. F. S. Haerts *. 

Dr. and Mrs. R P. Eisenstein 

David P. acalante 

Mr. and Mrs. E. T. Evans 

Mr. and Mrs. Hmer Evans 

Lawrence H. Evinger 

Anton J. F^ldiouri 

Mr. and Mrs. William M. F^on 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter Pelde 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Flddner 

Oi±)erto D. Rcarella 

L&rberto D. Flcarella 

Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Fiene 

C. P Fljal DDS. 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert H. Flaws 

Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Flodin . 

Michael Fbnda 

Jean and Ted Fbmdc 

IVfr. and Mrs. Edward Fbrrest 

Rail* M. FYidffi 

Daniel A. FYyza 

Mr. and Mrs. Jeroma Gaizutis 

Mr. and Mrs. William Galanis 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Galassini 

Mr. and Mrs. Andrew A. Galidi 

Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Galich 

Sinon M. Calvin 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Gambia 



Mr. and Mrs. Chaiies W. Gani)la 

Jeffreys. Gart)e 

Anthony Gargiulo 

The GarTBtt F^mQy 

Dr. and Mrs. FYed Gau 

Raymond and Margaret Gau 

Keith Gazda 

Mr. and Mrs. Arthur George 

JbseiA Gergits 

Henry Giandnto 

Mrs. Mary Ann G^anoola 

Mr. and Mrs. William Gilbert 

Mr. and Mrs. William F. Gilbert 

Margaret M. Gilles 

Norene A. Gillespie 

Laura Qorgolo 

Danielle GHassHByer 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard A. Goggin, *. 

Michael T. Goudes 

Mrs. John P. Granahan 

Vincent J. Greid 

Mr. and Mrs. Romaine Gr^g 

Mr. and Mrs. R Grejpnk 

James LGrider 

MarkGkiffin 

Mr. and Mrs. Leon Oiffin 

Rudolfrfi Guedea 

Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Guest 

Liwliwa F. Guira 

Mr. and Mrs. Byon Hadley, Sr. 

Mr. and Mrs. William Harden 

Catherine L Harris 

Mr. and Mrs. Jdsei* D. Harris 

Dr. and Mrs. Fkids J. Healey 

Kevin Heff eman 

Kevin Heffeman 

Dr. and Mrs. David L Pegg 

Mr. and Mrs. Jbsefdi Heimoski 

Jeffrey W. Heisey 

Drs. A. and L Helenowski 

Drs. A. and L Hdenow^ 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Henry 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Henry 

Nancy Hernandez 

Mr. and Mrs. James J. Herrwi 

Dr. and Mrs. Finanuel Herz(Hj 

Mrs. Geraldine R Hicks 

Geraldine R Hicks 

Rosemary Highland 

Mr. and Mrs. Gordon W. Hoijer 

Dennis Hmg 

Mrs. Helen Hagarty Houston 

GinnaHoynes 

Ramdna M. Huesing 

Mrs. EEdine Hurt 

Mr. and Mrs. Ronald E Hustni 

Mr. and Mrs. Jbseidi L Hynd^ 

Dr. and Mrs. Serafin C. Ilagan 

Mrs. Mildred Ligram 

Mrs. ftter lozzi 

MaryT. lozzi 

Mr. and Mrs. Leonard J. Jackowiak 

The Jackowiak Family 

J(*n P. Jackowiak 

Roseann Jackowiak '78 

Kitrida Jackowiak '81 

Annetle Jackowiak '82 

Mary B. Jadrowiak '83 

Rxi Jastrzebski 

Mr. and Mrs. Jbsei* T. Jawar 
Mr. and Mrs. Edvrard Jedynak 
Evdyn Jesski 



Evelyn P. Jesski 

Mr. and Mis.Stan Johanson 

Timothy A. Johnson 

Thomas P. Jones, Sr. 

Mr. and Dr. FYank Jordan 

Fteter Jordan 

Mrs. Bemardine Jozwiak 

Mr. and Mrs.Ffeter Juridi 

Just Ftots 

Mr. and Mre. G. M. Kabakovich 

Dorothy M. Kaczmarczjic 

Henry S. Karczmarczyk 

Loretta Marie Kaczmarczyk 

Carole A. Kaiser 

Mr. and Mrs. John Kail 

Mary Jo KaminslQ^ 

Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph F. Kappel 

Mr. and Mis. George KaschUbe 

Mrs. Ruth Kavanaugh 

John F. Kinney 

Hubert Kipper 

Michael J.Kirsdi 

Hermine Kloiber 

The Russell Knitter Family 

Robert G. and Marilyn Kolb 

John KonopinsM 

Mr. and Mrs. V. Kontrimas 

Michael Korvick 

Mrs. M. Kosdelny 

Mr. and Mrs. Bniio Kozlowski 

Mr. and Mis. James Kritsas 

Mr. and Mrs. John Kuchy 

F^ul Kuczerepa 

Wladiirdr Kuczerepa 

James R Kurtz 

Rosemary Kuiylas 

EH and Anne Kushibab 

Bd and Anne Kushibab 

Mr. and Mis. Salvatore LaBaibera 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lalich 

Dr. and Mrs. L C. Latall 

Andrea R Lawrence 

Mr. and Mis. Joseph Lazzara 

Marie N. Lembessis 

Mr. and Mrs. John E. Leonardi 

TeriLescher 

Mr. and Mrs. Norman Letoumeau 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph W. licari 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph W. licari 

Heidi Lindhorst 

Mr. and Mis. Robert J. Lipinski 

,Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Loonam 

Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Loonam 

BartT. Lowry 

iDyolan Water Tower Staff 1980-1981 

Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Landbeig 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter Nagiera, Sr. 

Michael G. Malone 

Mr. and Mrs. I^ul Maly 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph J. Mantyck 

Mr. and Mrs. James Marion 

Mr. and Mrs. James W. Martin 

Mr. and Mrs. Patrick J. Martin 

Charles and Cecelia Mascari 

Mr. and Mrs. J. Matusiak 

Mr. and Mrs. John Matusiak 

Mr. and Mis. Walentiy Matusik 



Mr. and Mrs. L C. McDowell, Sr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert B. McGee 

Mr. and Mrs. John F. McManus 

Byron L McNally 

Mr. and Mis. William Meacham 

Mrs. Blanca Melendez 

Chrisptpher A. Mendyk 

Bert Metzger 

Mr. and Mrs. Casimir Mikrut 

Maria Rose Mikula 

Col. and Mis. John A. Milani 

Mrs. Loretta Miller 

The Mindotti Family 

Mr. :and Mis. Guido Mindotti 

Mr. and Mis. Robert Mitaoek^ 

Mr. and Mrs. I^ul F. Moss 

Mr. and Mis. Hany J. Mulac 

Dr. and Mrs. Roljert L Muldoon 

Hon. and Mrs. James E. Murphy 

Carol Ann Murphy 

Carol Ann Murray 

The Mustard Seed Christian Bode Store 

Mr. and Mrs. Boyd Myers 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert T. Naddy 

G. Terence Najder 

Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Naslund 

Mrs. Mary Nawrodd 

Mrs. and Mrs. Geoige Nedved 

Mr. and Mrs. Jerome H. Neiger 

Dolores and Roger Nierengarten 

Kathiyn and Richard Noiles 

Mr. and Mis. Albert H. Novak 

Albert J. Novak 

Mr. and Mrs. Albert H. Novak 

Mr. and Mrs. James O'Brien 

James and Betty O'Brien 

Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth O'Connor 

Mr. and Mrs. John F. O'Heir 

Jan and Helen Olifirowicz and son 

Michael 

Loretta Olund 

Optinium Systems 

Mr. Godfrey Oravec 

Dr. Oscar E. Osuthiu 

Mr. and Mrs. Adam Oskielunas 

Mr. Ciaran A. O'Sullivan 

Diana J. Much 

Fteter Ftoopoulos 

John H. ftite 

Julia Lorraine Pasek 

Mr. and Mrs. Nathan A. ftss 

Mr. and Mis. Joseph F^ukner 

James Ftelletier Delta Sigma Fhi 

Maiy and Stevan Fterovich-Zack 

Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Fteny 

Mr. and Mrs. C. Raymond Peterson 

Mr. and Mrs. C. Raymond ftteison 

Mr. and Mis. Sam fttrungaro and 

I^ul 

M. Reiffer 

Mr. and Mis. EhiU Henninger 

Fhi Kappa Om^a Sorority 

Mr. and Mrs. Itoman Y. Ftada 

Mr. and Mis. S. F^rada 

Dr. and Mis. Matthew B. Fttce 

Ron and Fhyllis Rx^of 

Mr. and Mrs. Geoige M. Quinn 



Mr. and Mrs. Vito Racanelli 

Mrs. P. Radhakrishna 

Vitas fedzevidus 

\'\liiutas Kadze\iais 

TTiaddeus F. Radziwiedd 

"Diaddeus F. Radziwiedd 

Quest Raguso Family 

Marianne Raimonde 

Mis. Mariene Rasnxissen 

Kdiard R Rathonde 

Debra Sue Regan 

Mr. and Mrs. Ben Fieise 

Murray and Barbara Resnik 

Dr. and Mrs. C. J. Reynes 

Dr. and Mrs. C.J. Reynes 

F^tridc J. Reynolds 

Nancy J. Ridi -^ 

Mr. and Mrs. Ronald E. Riirkus 

John W. Ringo -.^ 

Mis. Josephine T. Rizzio # 

Dr. and Mis. Jesus C. Rodenas -^ '^ 

Mr. Donald Rt^eis ^ 

Mr. and Mrs. Alexander "^^ 

Dr. and Mis. Ronnuk.v.^^ 

Dominic Rosati -M 



Cmdi Rotchford .« ^ 



Darryl Round 

Ronald K. Saitars^ J «^ 

Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Sabnon 

Mr. and Mrs. John Sannpey 

Mr. and Mrs. Qyde Sana 

Mr. and Mis. R Sanborn 

Mr. and Mrs. Reno Sarussi 

Alyoe G. Schemmel 

Mr. and Mis. Otto SchemnBl and 

F^niUy 

Starved Rock Lodge, Utica, Illinois 

Rusty and Geri Schnridt, Oglesby, HI. 

Corvettes Unlimited, Oglesby, Illinois 

Mr. and Mis. Rdiard H. Schneider 

Patrida Sdioisch 

Thomas Schorsdi, Jr. 

Mr. and Mis. Walter Sdiultz 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter Sdiultz 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Scumad 

Mr. and Mis. Ed Segreti 

Mr. and Mrs. Louis Semedalas 

Cassandra Sendziol 

Cassandra Sendziol 

Mr. and Mis. Walter Sendziol 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter Sendziol 

Laura Serpico 

Maiy Sheehan 

Tom Sheehy 

Dr. and Mis. Martin Shobris 

Al Silveistein 

Ira L SDveistein 

Mis. and Mis. Thomas J. Skryd 

Miss Gloria L Slaughter 

Gloria L Slaughter 

Mr. and Mis. Leonard W. Smenter 

Mr. and Mis. Rail H. Sn^ 

Mr. and Mis. D. Sodora 

Mr. and Mrs. Chester Sonta 

Ste]:rfien Sostak 

Inge Spindola 



John H. Spreitzer, Sr. 

J. Stadiowski 

Jim Stack 

Mr. and Mis. Joseph P. Stanton 

Mr. and Mrs. John T. StaiTec 

Dr. and Mrs. I )a\id Steigmeyer 

Maria Maigareta Stein 

Charies and Sheila Steiner 

Mr. and Mrs. William J. Stem 

Heanore L Stopka 

Mr. and Mrs. Salvatore J. Stomiolo 

Mr. and Mis. Ftank M. Sullivan, Jr. 

Ann Surmaczynski 

Mr. and Mis. Antoni Szymanski 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward F. Teidi 

The Teidiman Family 

Thomas Tremback 

Wally and Ann Tmjak 

Lamarr B. Tyler 

Lamont A. Tyler 

Jack Ungeheuer 

V. B. Ungeheuer 

Diana Urizarri 

Wayne and Gloria Van Boven 

Mr. and Mis. Domingo Vargas 

Mr. and Mrs. Theodore L Veldman 

Dr. and Mrs. Elio G. Vento 

Mr. and Mrs. Lester G Ver Vers 

Lourdes T. Vidal 

Dr. and Mrs. Jadnto Villa 

Fteter A. Vitulli, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Voldrich 

Virginia Voss 

Mis. Helen Voumazos 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward D. Waadt 

Carl Waditl 

Doreen M. Wal^a '82 

Doreen Mary Wal^a 

Mr. and Mis. Eugene Walega 

Mr. and Mrs. Eugene J. Wal^a 

Eugene K. Wal^a '80 

Eugene Kenneth Walega '81 

Tammy F^y Walker 

Mr. and Mis. William L Wallace 

Teresa M. Wendepohl 

Karen A. Wesby 

Mr. and Mrs. John Weszely 

Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Wheeler 

Joseph M. S. Wielebnowski, Jr. 

I^ul M. Williams 

Mary G. Witek 

Mr. and Mis. R)bert H. Wolff 

Mr. and Mrs. Julius J. Wozdc 

Mr. and Mrs. Ray Wozniak 

Ridt Wroble 

Rosemarie Yanong 

Mr. and Mis. Thomas Yueill 

Mr. and Mis. John Zablotney 
Anthony Zagone 
George Zahrebelski 
Mr. and Mis. R Zeisel 
Mr. and Mrs. F.A. Zell 
Mr. and Mrs. Leo J. Zelvis 
Mr. and Mis. Florian Zuber 
Mr. and Mis. Raymond Zuhr 
Mr. and Mrs. John Zumpano 



Does your business use bags in bulk ? 
For high quality at low prices, call: 



AMPAK PRODUCT DIVISION 
LAMiXCO MARKHING CORPOfMT/ON 



ii 



It's all in the bag I 

Spedalinng in all types and sizes — 

produce * butdier * freezer * shopping * frash * sandwidi 

Also available in sheets. 



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tel. (312) warehouse: AMP-0672 office: 567-2039 



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MAT 



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TEST PREP1R4TI0N 
PECIILISTS SINCE 1938 



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Compliments of 

KnPMN 

EDUCATIONAL CENTER 




Chicago- 6216 N. Clark-764-5151 
LaGrange-19 S. LaGrange-352-5840 
Highland Park-474 Central-433-7410 



^ 



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*■?** Che' 
CHICAGO S RUSH 64 £ CHICAGO 

944-1800 



Hours: '""es-/ '^et'v Thuri. - 11.00 a.m. to 12:00 Miiii^t 
fri. 11:00 a.m. to 1:00 a.m. - Sat. 4:00 p.m. to 1:00 a.m. 

Sunday 4.00 p.m. to 12:00 Ml(ki^t 

Closed Mondays & Holidays 




326-3443 

481 W. 26fh St. irOPiN m iunch • 



^ PAmCIA JACKOWIAK * 



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CURRENCY EXCHANGE, INC. 
S2 E. CHICAGO AVENUE CHICAGO, ILLINOIS 6061 1 

ASH CHECKS • MONEY ORDERS • NOTARY PUBLIC 

PAY UTLILTY BILLS • TRAVELERS CHECKS 

LICENSE SERVICE • FOOD STAMPS 



944-4643 



DAILY: 8 AM. TO 1 A.M. 
SATURDAY: 9 AM. TO 5 P.M. 







A/ORTH 
Broadway at Rosemont 

465-5700 

6301 N. Broadway CHICAGOJLL 60626 



ro^ 



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TRUCKING 



\3Z-SfAS 338 5762 

560 N. Sheridan Road • Chicago, Illinois 60626 






Mzmsd 




Yste H. Vlfotig 
Fnticf.Wong 



^ et//tei I etrr fiUiklcoc i 



Phone: 225-6336-37 



mEUENf mmE-AMERim foods 

Codiak and Uguors 
Pmate Banquet Rooms For All Occasions 

V/e Cater To An/ Size Parly 

Open Monday to Thursday U ajn. to 12 pjn. 
Friday Saturday and Sunday 11 ajti. to 2 ajn. 
We honor Diner's Chib, American Ecpress, and Carte Blanche Credit Cents 



« III 



^o-^M' OH: c(mvk to- the ... 




Hungry Hound 



Smk Shop 

open 7 Dap A Week 

300 We$f 26fh St • Chicago, III. 606U 

PHONE 842-0702 



BEST OF LUCK IN YOUR SENIOR YEAR 





bSZ'O N. Sheridan m20999 

Check Cashing, Money Orders 
Travelers Cheques Notary Pub/ic 
Ufility Bin Service license aid Tifle Service 

SPECIAL AUENTION TO LOYOLA STUDBiTS 



The Loyola 

PHOENIX 



Congratulates 

Its Sister Publication, 
The Loyola n Yearbook 

On its 44th Volume 

and the 
graduating class 

of 1981. 




Congratulations and Warm Wishes 

to 
the Senior Qass of 1981 and their potential disdples 
nnay you continue to strive arxJ excel 



from 



Loyola University of Chicago Bookstores 



(your kind of book store) 



27«000 

6525 North Sheridan Road 

Chicago, Illinois 60626 



6702880 

820 North Michigan Avenue 

Chicago, Illinois 60611 



'' Matriculating in Fortitude '' 





JOOKSTORE 




WE HAVE YOUR BOOKS ! ! ! 

6501 Sheridan Road 
QnicagojUinois 60626 
743-2281 

3405 W. Bryn Mawr 
Chicago , Illinois 60659 



Loyolan 




The Year 
inpictxirei 




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Compliments of Bob Moorhead 



„f„,iiiiii mill iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiii 

LOYOLAN 1981 EXECUTIVE BOARD 
■IIIIIIIIMIIIMIIIUIIIIIIIIimilillllillllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllliiiiB 

i EDITORIAL ; BUSINESS MANAGEMENT BOARD = 

z a 

i Irene G. Cualopi ng ., EDITOR-IN-CHIEF | 

I ASSOCIATE EDITOR Ralph Price a 

= PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR Walter Simpson | 

i WATER TOWER COORDINATING EDITOR Lorelta Kaczmarczyk g 

i LAYOUT EDITOR Maureen Feerick | 

§ SENIOREDITOR Peggy Santelll 3 

I EVENTSEDITOR Alyce Schemmel | 

I PUBLIC RELATIONS DIRECTOR Maurice Caahin | 

i MANAGING / MILES EDITOR Lloyd F. Tennlson = 

i BUSINESS MANAGER Michael L. Nalman s 

5 COPY EDITOR-lst SEMESTER Christopher S^ Heroux | 

Ml I iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii Ill II I Ill iiiiiiiiii I i 

SECTION EDITORS 



ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT TO THE EDITOR-IN-CHIEF 
Desmond Williams 

ARTDIRECTOR Lisa A. Black 

ASSISTANT PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR Emil K. Velez 

ASSISTANT PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR Joanle BudzilenI 

WATER TOWER PHOTOGRAPHY COORDINATOR Marty Cerza 

ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGER / ADVERTISING MANAGER- Mary Jackowlak 

ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGER David llo 

ADVERTISING PRODUCTION ASSISTANT Annette Jackowlak 

LAYOUT SECTION EDITORS: 

ASSISTANT EVENTS EDITOR Peggy Brennan 

ORGANIZATIONS LIzzette Baez 

Irene G. Cualoping 

WATER TOWER CAMPUS Loretta Kaczmarczyk 

ROME CENTER CAMPUS Jill Schroeder 

DORMS LIzzette Baez 

Maureen Feerick 

INTRODUCTION SECTION IreneG. Cualoping 

Maureen Feerick 

SPORTS SECTION Scott Flodin 

FACULTY-ADMINISTRATION-STUDENTSERVICES Maureen Feerick 

CURRENT EVENTS EDITORS Ann MInclotti 

Helen MInclotti 

Patricia Jackowlak 

LAW SCHOOL CORRESPONDENT Sam Cannlzzaro 

MEDICAL CENTER CORRESPONDENT Wendy Ellen Winter 

ASSISTANT COPY EDITOR Monlque Barwlckl 

ASSISTANT COPY EDITOR Michael Gowglel 

WATER TOWER GOVT LOYOLAN DELEGATE-lstSEM. ... Steven LeonardI 
WATER TOWER GOVT LOYOLAN DELEGATE-2ndSEM. ... SueTablerlou 

ADVISORS 



FACULTY MODERATOR Brother Michael J. Grace, S.J. 

BUDGET ADMINISTRATOR Charles A. Taylor 

ftiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiij 

ADDITIONAL STAFF HELPERS 



ADVERTISING James Karagianes 

ART Rosalind Blakley, VeeLuz, Judy Navarro 

COPY MarkGryska, Christopher Gunty, Vernon Hester, Mary Kay 

Ryan. Anne Wicker. 

LAYOUT / PRODUCTION Michael Brown. GIgi Gonzales, Kathleen Kad- 
lec, Frances Lum. Tony Mucerino, Rosemarie Palmer, Gerri Wllhelml, Scott 
Schell, Maria Solis, Noel Troche, Maria Vilialobos, Anne Wicker. 

PHOTOGRAPHY Richard Berger, Tom Berk, Jim Bindon, Mary Frances 

Carberry, Jim Chan, Randy Chang, Jerry Helmoski, Patrick Henneberry, Vernon 
Hester, Brian Jackson, Steven J Leonardi, Peter LeTourneau, Jacob Matar, 
Michael O'Dea, James Sohn, Susan Welsh, John Wysockl. 

SENIOR SECTION Katharine Lehrman 

WATER TOWER CAMPUS LindaLau 

■Most staff members contribute to several areas of yearbook production, not just 
one. Names are listed in the staff box under the student's main area of 
contribution. Detailed areas of contribution are acknowledged in the "Credits" 
section on p. 345. 









Photo Cred its 

^^^nt Cover Skyline Photograph by Marty Cerza. Late morning shot, taken betwee^Shed^* 
Aquarium and Adier Planetarium, looking northwest. 

Sac* Cover Sltyline Photograph by Walter B. Simpson. Photo shot from Adier Planetarium 
looking north 

Cover iDEA by Cualoping, Heroux, Kaczmarczyk, Price. Schemmel and Tennison, Cover 
DESIGN by Cualoping and Price. Special thanks to Bob Moorhead of Walsworth Publishing Co. 

Endsheet Photograph by Emil K Velez Sunrise photo of pier shot from the rocks at Foster 
Avenue Beach, looking south. 

Title Page Photograph by Irene "Rieny" G. Cualoping. Photo taken at Leaderfest '80. Elkhorn. 
Wisconsin 
Irjtroduction Xartinrt 

H.4: u uea, A. Jackowiak. Simpson, Heimoskl. Price, Carlserry. P. 5: Black. Cualoping. Shroeder 
et. al.. Matar. Cerza. P. 6: 0'Dea.P,7; O'Dea. Cualoping. P 8: Cerza, Simpson. P. 9: Bindon. Cerza. 
P. 10:Kaczmarczyk. Chan. P. 11: Cerza. Simpson, Chan. P 12: Chan. P. 13: Chan, Simpson. P. 14: 
Chan. Kaczmarczyk. Cerza. P. 15: Simpson. Chan. Cerza.P 16: Hester. P. 17: Cerza. Hester. P. 18: 
Chan. P. 19: Chan. Simpson. Pp. 20-23: A. Jackowiak. P 24: Simpson. Williams, P. 25: Simpson. 
Heimoski. Williams P 26: Simpson. Heimoskl. P 27: Williams, Simpson. Matar. P. 28: Heimoskl. 
P 29: Matar. Simpson P 30: Welsh. Schemmel. Sohn P 31: Welsh. Williams. Sohn.P. 32: Price. 
Berger. Heimoski. P. 33: Simpson. Heimoski, Velez. P. 34: Heimoski, Black, Berg6r.P.35: Budzilenl. 
Simpson. Cualoping. (Walk-to- Work photos courtesy Megs Langdon )P. 36: Berger, Budzilenl. P. 37: 
Simpson. Budzilenl. Matar. Cualoping P 38: Simpson. Cualoping. Budzlieni. P. 39: Budzilenl, 
Price. P 40: Budzlieni. Cualoping. P_41: Budzilenl. PP. 42-43: Carberry. Medical Center Section, 
fv1aywood.Brookfield:Black. Cerza. Cualoping. Price, Williams. Winter. Lisa Krai phcio courtesy of 
and by Michael Latrbesis.Niles Sectlon:Berls, Cualoping. Hennetwrry. Tennison Rome Center 
Schroeder et. al. Some photos courtesy of the Rome Center Office. Photo of Pope John Paul II 
courtesy of L'Os- 'ore Romano 
Organizations: 

Bindon. Budzlieni, Cerza. Chan. Cualoping. Heimoski. Leonardl. Simpson, Sohn. Velez, 
Williams. 

Loyoian Stall Photographs by the Loyoian Staff el. al. 
P. 105 ''Who Knows What Tomorrow Will Bring ■ photo by Cualoping. 
Fvents: 

Current Events Section: Byrne / Mondale, China Exhibit and Chicagofest photos by Cualoping. 
Inaugural Day Parade photo courtesy of and by Nancy Rich. 



tlon/Student Services: Bindon, Black, Budzlieni. Cerza. Cualoping, Leonardl. Simpson. Schemmel 
Velez. Winter el al. Nlles Faculty: Tennison's Niles Staff et al and Charles OReilly photo 
courtesy LU Public Relations Department 

CirRduate Section 



Photos accompanying "At Twenty-One, In Eighty-One, What NexiT 'P 255 by (jualoping P. 258 
Graduation photos courtesy Loyola Public Relations Department- Graduate Division Page photo P. 
257 courtesy of and by Larry of Delma Studios 
End Section. 



Loyoian Staff Photos by the Loyoian '81 Staff et. al. Special thanks to Brian ; V/TC Group Shot 

Photos PP 324-325 by Cualoping. (Model is Miss Denise G " . g ,One (or some) Loyoian 

group photos taken in Marcellne. Mo. courtesy of the Walsworth Publishing plant people Editors 
Photos P. 346: Desk photo by Nadlne Cualoping, Awards Banquet Photo by LeTourneau. P. 348: 
Mirror Self-Portrait photo by Schemmel 

Layout Design Credits: 

^"i(rooucfJonSecf7oTTaslcDeslgnandPa»erT^ 
Dominant Horizontal Reverse, Dominant Vertical Dominant Vertical Reverese. Combination. 
Combination Reverse ) Adaptations WTC, Chicago: Kaczmarczyk, except PP 1c'.19, which are by 
Cualoping Law School. LSC. Rogers Park. Evanston Cualoping, Feerick. MCC: Cualoping. Nlles: 
Cualoping, Tennison Rome Schroeder Div/s*on Page Style by Schemmel Adaptations: Cualoping. 
Feerick. Schemmel. Organ/zaf/ons Cualoping. Events: Current Events: A. MInclotti, H Minciotti. 
Events Section Sl<yline Pattern and Format Schemmel Theafre Brennan Adaptations: Schemmel. 
Resident Halls: Baez. Feerick. Sports Flodin. Administration / Faculty I Student Services: 
Cualoping, Feerick, Regular Graduate Section. Santelli PP 106,255.257.344,346-348 and Loyoian 
Staff pages: Cualoping P. 345: M Jackowiak. Cun'npmg Advertising Section M Jackowiak 
excpt Old Man's ad P.334:Schemmel.Ampak ad P 338 and toyolan ad P 342 Cualcpmg Wals- 
worth ad: Cualoping, M. Jackowiak. Walsworth 
Layout Workers 



Baez. Brennan. Brown, Budzilenl. Carberry. Caahin, Cerza. Cualoping. Feerick. Flodin. M. 
Jackowiak. Kaczmarczyk, Kadlec, Lum. A. MInclotti. H. MInclotti. Navarro, Santelli. Schell. 
Schemmel. Schroeder, Tennison. Velez. Welsh. WIcKer. Wllllama. 



Copy Credits: 



introdoction Section: 



General Introduction Caahin WTO WTC Community Life stories Kaczmarczyk, Tabienou Law 

CREDITS ir CREDITS ^ CREDITS 



General Events: 



Bmdon, Budzilenl, darberry, Cerza, Chan. Cualoping, Heimoskl, Price. Simpaon, tjonn. veiez, " 
Welsli, Wiliiams. Wysocki, Photo of Kathleen Jordan In General Events -Second Semester courtesy 
of / by Paul B. Smith. Meadowlark Lemon Photo by Jeff Mantyck, courtesy the Phoenix. I.S.O. 
Christmas Party photo courtesy of and by Aseffa Tewde.Llfe at Loyola: Cerza, Cualoping, 
Heimoski, Velez. Williams. Halloween at Loyola; Velez, Loyoian Staff et. al. Welcome Week; 
Cualoping, Sohn, et. al. Nurses' Capping: Welsh, f^/lasses of the Holy Spirit; Bindon, Cerza, 
Cualoping, Take Two: Cerza, Cua'oping, Sohn et, al. Basic Mountaineering: Velez, courtesy Loyola 
ROTC Department. Media and the Candidate: Cualoping. Country Rock Night: Velez Leaderfest 
'80: Cualoping, Christmas at Loyola: Heimoskl, Schemmel et. al Accounting for the Future: 
Cualoping. Founders' Day; Cualoping. Presidents' Ball: Barwlcki, Cualoping, Deakin, Schemmel, 
Simpson, Velez et. alHunger Week: Simpson, Williams et. al. Sixties Dance: Simpson. Radio 
Conference: courtesy of and by Joe Messlnger. University Ministry Retreat Program: Courtesy of 
and by Fran Glowinski Marketing Club Events: Bindon, Cerza. Law School Events: Cannlzzaro et. 
al- Photo of Thompson, Maquire and Conroyd at the Law School Dedication courtesy LU Public 
Relations Department and Chicago Photographers Speakers P. 136; Hill and Hyde at the 
Media Symposium. Clayton Moore (The Lone Ranger) at Loyola in the Rambler Room, and Richie 
Daley photos by Cualoping B F Skinner photo by Schemmel. Other speaker photo by Velez, Sales 
P 137; Bindon, Cerza, Cualoping, Simpson. Women and the Law:Cualoplng, Velez. Communication 
Week; Cerza. Military Ball; Velez. Afro-American History Month: Cerza, Cualoping Campion 
Casino VII: Deakin, Schemmel et. al. Ethnic Fairs:Cerza,Chan, Cualoping, Velez, 

Sports Dedication:LeBlanc and Baumhart speaking at the podium photos by Chicago 
Photographers, courtesy of Loyola Public Relations Department. Other two photos by Christopher 
Gunty courtesy the Phoen/x. Getaways: Chan, Chang, Matar, Price. Baumgarth Ethics and Values 
Symposium: Solo Speaker by Simpson, other three photos by Chicago Photographers, courtesy 
Loyola Public Relations Department and Dr. James Barry. International Festival: Courtesy of and 
by Suresh Velagapudi TKE Boxing Donna DiBlase and O'Dea, courtesy Pftoen/x Puttin' on the 
Ritz; LeTourneau Awards Banquet: Heimoski, LeTourneau, P/)Oon/x Brothers photo by Budzlieni. 
xiurtesy Phoen/x, Concerts; Budzilenl, Cerza, Sohn. Velez. Welsh. Patchwork: Carberry. Budzilenl. 
aohn. Velez. Theatre: The Fantastix : Welsh M/c/summer Night's Dream: Sohn, Welsh. Tro/an 
Nomen: Welsh. Ring Round the fvloon: Simpson. The Time of Your Life: Tennison's Nlles Staff et. 
il. Of Mice and fvlen: courtesy of Charles Gerace of the Nlles Campus. (Second photo P 164 from 
he orogram cover of The Time of Your Life.] Studio Theatre:Budzllenl, Welsh et al. 



Resident Halls: 



' The Cellar: Budzilenl, Sohn, Velez et, al 



Campion: Chang. Chamberlain: Heimoskl, Welsh. Gonzjga. Budzilenl, Lakefront; Heimoski. 
.oyola Hall:Heimo3ki. Merlz: Heimoski et. al, Mertz Suites: courtesy of and by Heimoski. Special 
hanks to Jim Casson. Sheridan Place: Velez- Stebler; Welsh, Williams. Wmthrop N S , Apts. 
ludzileni, Simpson, 



'^pnrtn: 



Cross Country / Track: Cualoping, Jackson Men's Cross Country team photo courtesy of LU 
ahletic Department and Marty Hawkins, Soccer; SIrhpson. Waterpolo; Budzlieni, Cualoping. 
'olieyball: Cualoping, Simpson. Men's Basketball: Cualoping, LeTourneu, O'Dea, Williams, 
junty et al.) Women's basketball: Heimoskl, (Cualoping, Wysocki et. al.) Men's Swimming: 
lualoping and staff et. al. Some photos possibly courtesy the Phoenix. Women's Swimming; 

udzileni Rah Rah's: Basketball Cheerleaders and Pom Pon Squad photos by Mike Nystrom , 

)urte3y the Phoenix. Soccer Cheerleaders photo by Velez. I. M. Football: Simpson, Sohn . IM 

asketbalt: Heimoski, LeTourneau et. al. IM Volleyball: LeTourneau. IM Hockey: Wysocki. Home- 

aming "81 Cualoping, Heimoski, LeTourneau 

Xdministration I Faculty I Student SBrvice<^ . 

Board of Trustees and Board of Trustees candid pnutoi' courtesy of Loyola Public Relations 

epartment Father Baumhart, S.J. photos PP. 222-223 by Cualoping. Faculty/Adminlstra- 



School: Gowgiel. Law School Student Life: Cannlzzaro. LSC Barwlcki, Cashln. Walk-to-Work 
Communities Program Courtesy of and by Megs Langdon, Rogers Part Ryan. Evanston: Cashln. 
fvledical Center: Gowgiel tvlaywood > Brookfield: Gowgiel. Niies Area Gunty The Niles 
Experience: Gunty. Rome Schroeder 

Organizations: Written by the student organizations. Currer}t Events: A. Minciotti. H. Minciotti. 
P. Jackowiak. Regular Events' Barwlcki, Cualoping, (Gryska). Gowgiel. Heroux. Hester, A 
Minciotti, H Minciotti, (Simpson), Schemmel. Wicker, And special thanks to Margaret Casey of 
Beta Alpha Psi for Accounting for the Future copy. Fran Glowinski for the University Ministry 
Retreat Program copy. Dr. Suzanne Gossett for the Women's Studies Department copy and the 
Loyola ROTC Department for the Military Ball copy. 

Theatre: Cualooino. exceot Nlles: Cualooino. Guntv. Special thanks to Jim Abar of the Theatre 
Department Box Office/ Publicity . Sporfs.Courtesy of the Loyola Athletic Department. Special 
thanks to Marty Hawkins, Loyola Sports Information Director Story on Fr. Baumhart Tenth 
Anniversary of His Presidency by Gunty. with special thanks to The Chicago Catholic Academic 
Departments: Written by the Academic Departments, Complied by Christopher S. Heroux Some 
copy edited by the Loyoian staff, P. 255 "At Twenty-One. In Eighty-One. What Next?" 
Cualoping. 



Graphic ArtCredits: 

p. 90 "Fraternity Graphlc":luz. P. 104 -'American Club Barwlcki, Current Events Section: 
L\jz. Theatre Section Curtain: Black. Navarro. P 213 Sports Grapft/c Luz. Academic Departments: 
Ail graphic logos by Black, except EOP. Honors Program and Social Work, which are by 
Barwickl.P. 332 Birthday Cakes Barwlcki Advertising Section Black, Blakley. 



Production Workers: 



Baez, Barwlcki, Blakley, Budzilenl, Carberry, Cashln, Cerza. Cualoping. Feerick, Flodin, 
Gonzales, Gowgiel, A, Jackowiak, M. Jackowiak, P, Jackowiak, Kaczmarczyk. Kadlec. 
LeTourneau. Lum. A. Minciotti. H. Minciotti. Mucerlno, Navarro, Palmer. Price, Ryan, Santelli. 
Schell. Schemmel. Schroeder, Soils, Velez, Villalobos. Welsh, Wicker. Wllhelmi. Williams. 
Wysock i and special thanks to Noel Troche (faculty section.) A,- Bi-own^ 



An^Ve^Spec/a^^7an/c^^A?^^o//ovv/na^eo£/^ 



Charles A. Taylor. Brother Michael J Grace, S J . Marlette LeBlanc. vice-president for student 
services. Tom Adams, LSC dean of students, Dr Joan Stelnbrecher, WTC dean of students. Donna 
[>3rl, LSC director of student activities. Gordon Stiefel. WTC director of student activities. Gary 
Soltys, director of Centennial Forum, Judith N Becker, evening / weekend manager of Centennial 
Forum, Jim Whitehead and Michael Lambesisof the Medical Center, Jan Slattery, administrative 
assistant to the vice-president for student services. Bernie Pleskoff, director of housing, Claire 
Brugger. assistant director of housing, Helen Lavelle. international student advisor, Angie Eames, 
hispanic student advisor, MC304 Secretaries, especially Linda Bean andReneeMorgan, Centennial 
Forum Secretaries (LSC Student Services) Marvel Kuinius, Stephanie MIzutowicz. Judy Florendo. 
Joy Dimitrov and Linda, and Eileen Toofan. executive secretary to the vice-president for student 
services, Charles Gerace of Nlles College, Christopher Gunty, Mr, Roy Fry, Megs Langdon, Bob. 
Mike. Central Stores Staff et al., Mike and Company of the LU Mallroom, Mayo, Michiels and 
Sam, Hugo and Companies at the LSC and WTC Security Departments, Wally Evans and the 
Building Maintenance and Physical Plant Staff (s).SAS. The Loyola Phoenix. Michael O'Dea. Mary 
Ann Galassini, Kathy Button, Jenny Cannlzzo. Kelly Ryan, Nancy Rich, Richard A. Lalich. John 
Johnson and Mrs. Ryan of the LU Bookstore (our Mertz lower level "neighbors, ■■)the Publications 
Board, Dr. Al Gini, Dr. Suzanne Gossett, Dr Barbara Bardes, John Deakin, Bob Moorhead of 
Walsworth. Gerald Schneider of Delma. and James Kariagnes for doing such a good job on ads. 
We are especially grateful to the rollowlng people; Alvo Alblni, Wendy Groth-Buchanan, Jackie 
and Sally of Loyola Public Relations Department. Marty Lane, Marly Hawkins/ Loyola Sports 
Information Director, Tom Cooney and the Athletic Department. James Abar of the Theater 

Department, Annie "Smiles" Inskip of the Theater Department and Kathy Grzesik. nursing class 
president 



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My wtyjiy Jiy wy Cw wjw m|u M^ ^^ 



22 May 1981 



I am gratefully and deeply indebted to many people for making 
Loyolan 1981 a reality, and for making this one of the best and most 
creatively fulfilling years of the twenty-one years of my life. Being 
involved in student activities for the past three years at Loyola has had 
its advantages for me. And I do not just mean the fact that I got invites to 
Loyola's Presidents' Ball! If you are a "K.A." (campus active) at 
Loyola.you get to meet a lot of people and have a lot of fun. In the 
yearbook business, you not only have fim, you actually get to work and 
put out a finished creative product! Reflections on this past year bring to 
my mind the many people who have helped and encouraged me in my 
position as Loyolan editor-in-diief. 

Never can too much credit be given to the staff members of the 1 98 i 
Loyolan for their willingness to help and their enthusiasm The first 
group of people I would like to e}q)ress my appreciation to is my inner 
circle of Loyolan editors. First there is Ralph Price, our associate editor. 
Ralph has always been there whenever needed, from cutting the 
photographic "windows" used in production, to driving to the printer's 
numerous times to pick up our mailin g materials. Ralph has been with 
the Loyolan three years, and I thank him for his continued dedication 
and friendship. Without a photography editor, it would be difficult to 
conceive the essence of a yearbook, would it not? (See what kind of 
terms my Loyola philosophy courses have taught me to talk in? ! ) Walter 
Sinpson has been one of the best photography editors I have ever seen 
around. Organizing hundreds of photographs and negative strips, and 
managing a large photography staff is no easy task, but Walter has done 
the job well. Dxuing this past year, Walter has incurred the respect and 
admiration of his fellow staff members. Special thanks to our two 
assistant photography editors, Emil Velez and Joanie Budzileni. 
Without Emil's dedication and "sometimes crude" wit, the 198 J 
Loyolan office would have been a much duller place. The same can be 
said for the long hours and laughs that Joanie contributed to the office 
atmosphere. 

Loretta Kaczmarczyk has done a great job as Water Tower Campus 
coordinating editor. What I envied most about Loretta was her 
organization. (Loretta and I are both really organized underneath, but 
she always !oofes organized, whileas I always look disorganized! Loretta 
has truly helped make the Loyolan staff a much more viable organization 
on the Water Tower campus.Marty Cerza, our dedicated and energetic 
Water Tower Campus photography coordinator, has also done a 
fantastic job this year helping the Loyoian staff make its mark on the 
downtown campus. (I think Loretta and him both got some of my share 
of organization ability. ) The creativity of Alyce Sdiemmel, our events 
editor, has made the events pages look the best they have ever looked in 
years. I thank Alyce for her friendship and continued support. Alyce and 
I have made it through a lot of things at Loyola, from working on the 
Phoenix darkroom crew two years ago, up to now. I know the joys (and 
pains) we have shared at Loyola will be some of the things that I will 
be thinking about when I stand up in her wedding next June! 

Peggy Santelli's smiling face has always made the Loyoian a mudi 
brighter place. Peggy has done a terrific job with the thankless job of 
senior editor, stuffing hundreds of senior mailing envelopes, sorting 



"The best thing I have liked about being involved in student activities and student 
publications at Loyola is all the new people that I have gotten a chance to meet, from 
students to faculty to administrators." 




(L to R: LeBlanc, Cualoping, Baumhart.) 

Above photo taken with Mariette LeBlanc, Loyola University of 
Chicago Vice-President /or Student Services and Reverend Raymond C. 
Baumhart, S. J. , President of Loyola University of Chicago. Photo taken 
at the 1981 Student Activities Awards Banquet, April 25th in the 
Boulevard Room of the Conrad Hilton Hotel. (Photo taken after 
Cualoping received the Vice-President for Student Services' Award for 
Leadership. ) 

^ m^ ik]a p^ pAg, m^ *t« «t« «t« nta «{« •{« »{« »t« «t« aIm ikIm aIa »ta m^ mJa aJm mVa «T« 

through over 800 glossies and names, pasting each up individually. 
Thank-you Peggy, for being the fun and vivacious person that you are! 
Maurice Cashin, our public relations director, has done a commendable 
job. Among other things, Maurice has put up with endless tedious 
mailing jobs.I would like to thank Maurice most of all, however, foi 
believing in me, and for telling me so at various times throughout the 
year. This support has been valuable to my spiritual growth. 
Maurice also deserves thanks for the hard work and long hours he put in 
helping me produce "Times of Your Life," the slide show for the 1981 
Student Activities Awards Banquet. Maureen Feerick, our layout editor, 
was another organized person who could not stand my disorganization! ] 
would like to thank Maureen for all the time and energy she put in 
making this year's Loyolan look better than it ever has before. I owe 
much gratitude to Midiael Naiman, our business manager, who got the 
thankless job of keeping track of the many thousands of dollars involved 
in producing a Loyoian. The Loyolan has not been without its problems 
this year. If the problems that Michael and I have discussed could be 
measured by the amount of caffeine the two of us have consumed this 
year, gigantic jugs would have to be brought in ! Whether Michael was 
working on yearbook orders, office supplies, deposits, returned books or 
mailings, he did his job well, and I thank him for his time and friendship. 

I would like to thank Mary Jackowiak , the Loyolan assistant business 
manager and advertising manager, for making this one of the most 
memorable years of my life. Mary's wit, dedication and energy have 
added much to the Loyoian atmosphere. Mary has put in tremendous 
creativity into doing our ads this year, and I commend her for it.What I 
want to thank Mary the most for, however, is her friendship this year. 
We have had a lot of screaming good times this year, yelling at each 
other, putting each other down, making other people think that we hated 
each other. And all along we knew that we were both just joking (...or 
were we?) I still think that we should have given up fighting with each 
other for Lent. Oh, well.I would like to thank Mary for everything, and 
say that she's a lot more grown up than she thinks she is. Desmond 
Williams has been an invaluable administrative assistant to me. I would 
like to thank him for his continued faith, support, long hours, and 
patience with my temper.Where would our mailings, xeroxing, and 
minutes be without Des? I would like to make special mention of lioyd 
Tennison here (our managing-Niles editor) who is as unique as they 
come.Loyd (oops, excuse me, I mean lioyd-I know how he hates having 
his name spelled with one "1" ) is one in a million, and I do mean one, in 
a million. I would like to thank Lloyd for knowing how to nag enough to 
get things done at Loyola- i.e. getting our new lights, windows and 
chairs fixed, etc. lioyd deserves merit for the service he has put in to the 
Loyolan , and I do wish him luck. 

I would like to thank Lisa A. Blade, our art director, for all the 
drawings she did up this year, especially the faculty section logos. Lisa 
has been a dedicated and hard woricer, and I thank her for this. 

I would like to thank Brother Michael J. Grace, S.J., our faculty 
moderator , for being as dedicated as he is. It has n>eant a lot to the staff 



that he cares enough to show up at our meetings, birthday parties and 
special events. His advice and support has been helpful to me and the 
rest of the staff, and we are grateful to him for it. Charles A. Taylor, our 
budget administrator, has done an equally commendable job. Charles 
has always been around, whenever we needed him for advice or support. 
As budget administrator, Charles has had the thankless task of helping 
us keep our many accounts straight. His advice during university budget 
meetings. Publications Board meetings, and in general day-to-day office 
matters, has been invaluable. He is another person who really cares 
about the Loyo!art,and I and the rest of the staff are glad that he does 
care! 

From my inner circle of general staff members, I would like to thank 
Monique Barwicki for her originality- she is a genius, and will go far, Tm 
sure of it! I would also like to thank Scott Flodin, our sports section 
layout editor, for the great job he did on his section, and all the 
dedication and time he put in. I would like to thank the Mindotti twins, 
Ann and Helen, for always being around to help, no matter what the job 
was, from writing to production to stuffing envelopes. I would also like to 
thank Ann and Helen for making the ' ' Current Events' ' section a reality 
this year, and for making it look so great. The foUowing other people 
have also put in much time and dedication to this 44th volume: Annette 
Jackowiak, Patricia Jadtowiak, Lizzette Baez, Vernon Hester, Sam 
Cannizzaro, Peter LeToumeau, John Wysodd, Jim Sohn, Wendy EJlen 
Winter, Jerry Heimoski, Susan Welsh, Jim Chan, Jim Bindon, Kathleen 
Kadlec, Anne Wicker and Sue Tableriou.I thank them all for their 
support. 

From my inner drde of Publications Suite associates, I would like to 
thank Midiael O'Dea, the Phoenix editor-in-diief, for his advice and 
help throughout the year, and for his friendship the past three years at 
Loyola. (You've come a long way, MOD! )I would like to thank Mary Ann 
Galassini, the Phoenix business manager, for being such a good friend 
and such a supportive person throughout the year. Spedal thanks to 
Jenny Cannizzo and Kathy Button (the Phoenix ad managers) for giving 
us such good places for our ads. The three of them are three of the best 
businesswomen around. I would like to thank Christopher Gunty, Loyola 
journalist, for his invaluable advice on professional journalism etiquette 
and how to deal with typesetting madiine breakdowns. I would like to 
thank Richard Lalidi, Cadence editor-in-diief, for his friendship, 
support, and sense of humour this past year. (Gwendolyn says to say 
goodbye to Foster Brooks, Rich! ) To Mary Jo Bona of Oadence, thanks 
for listening, kid! From my drde of Loyola University of Chicago 
faculty, administration and staff, I would like to thank the following 
people for help and support throughout the year: Tom Adams, LSC dean 
of students. Dr. Joan Steinbrecher, WTC dean of students. Donna Dorl, 
LSC director of student activities. Gordon Stiefel, WTC director of 
student activities, Helen Lavelle, international student advisor.Angie 
Eames, hispanic student advisor, Jan Slatteiy, administrative assistant 
to the vice-president for student services, and Bemie Fleskoff,dirertor 
of housing. I want to espedally thank Gary L Soltys, diredor of 
Centennial Forum, and Judy Becker, evening-weekend manager of 
Centennial Forum, for their helpful co-operation whenever we needed to 
use the Centennial Forum facilities. I would espedally like to thank Gary 
for all his help regarding keys during my tenure this year, and I would 
like to thank him for all the help he has been in getting the new 
darkroom for Loyola. ('The darkroom projed was an issue I first began to 
help with my sophomore year at Loyola, and it is just now becoming a 
reality, through the help of Gary and many other people. ) Special thanks 
to Medical Center Campus Dean of Students Jim Whitehead and 
Assistant Dean of Students Michael Lambesis for their hospitality and 
assistance whenever we needed to photograph out in Maywood. I would 
like to thank Mary Margaret Kelly of the Political Sdence Department 
and Mr. Roy Fry of Cudahy Library, for their encouragement throujghout 
this past year. It helps to know people are rooting for you. 

Special thanks to Kathy Grzesik, nursing dass president. 

One special person whose advice has been invaluable to me is Ms. 
Mariette LeBlanc, vice-president for student services. From the first 
time I met Ms. LeBlanc, I have admired her as a person and for the way 
she handles her job. Ms. LeBlanc's continued support and encourage- 
ment has been important to the progress of the Loyolan, and I and the 
rest of the staff will not forget it. She is a living ejcample of how 
administration can relate to students. 

I would like to thank Wendy Buchanan, Alvo Albini and Jackie of 
Loyola Public Relations for their help and advice this year, and Marty 
Hawkins, Loyola sports information diredor, for his help regarding our 
athletic section. I would like to thank all the guys at Central Stores and in 
the Loyola mailroom for being so helpful all year, and just for being so 
nice, even when we come in 5 minutes before closing time and need 
to get something done ! I want to espedally thank all the secretaries I 
have come in contad with at Loyola, from the LSC to the WTC to the 
Maywood Campus to the Niles Campus, to the Law School to the Rome 
Center office. I must have met and come to know by name over 50 



secretaries during my tenure as editor-in-diief rand as photography 
editor last year, ) and in doing so, I have come to appreciate the value 
of the work that secretaries entail in their jobs. I would like to thank 
them all, from those in the dean's offices, to those in the department 
chairmen offices, to those in the bursar, to those at the administration 
office level, to those we worii with every day, and especially to those in 
student services- Marvel Kuinius, Stephanie Mizutowicz, Judy 
Florendo, Joy Dimitrov and Linda of LSC Student Services; and Linda 
Bean and Renee of WTC Student Services; and Eileen Toofan, executive 
secretary to the vice-president for student services. 

I would like to send a special message to John M. Baworowsky, last 
year's Loyolan editor-in-diief, who is somewhere in grad school in 
Florida right now. I would like to thank him for leaving me what is in a 
sense, the Loyolan legacy. John literally pidted the book and staff up, 
after what had been some "not so good" years. John took over as 
produdion editor in 1978, and as editor-in-chief in 1979 and 1980. After 
John's reign as editor-in-diief, the only way you could go was up ! 

Lastly, I would like to thank my family for putting up with me the 
times when I was short on temper because "another deadline was 
due. "I would espedally like to thank my parents, and especially my 
Dad, Dr. Nathaniel Y. Cualoping. (Thanks, Dad, for putting up with all 
the inconveniences I caused, like my always being late when ybu'came to 
pick me up at the Loyolan office.) 

Forgive me if by some lean chance I have adually left someone out. If 
so, I have not meant to; I have already proofed this several times ! 

The best thing I have liked about being involved in student activities 
and student publications at Loyola is all the new people that I have 
gotten a chance to meet, from students to faculty to administrators. 1981 
has truly been an incredible year for me. 

I know that time and other things wiU always move on, but memories 
will always stay behind. No matter what I personally go on to do in life, I 
will always remember my Loyolan experiences. The trip to Marceline to 
visit the publishing plant, the birthday parties, the P-Balls, the 
Christmas parties, the Open Houses, our night on the town on Rxish 
Street, the LSGA Pizza-Eating Contest, the Awards Banquets-oh, 
yes, and the office hours, work, and production nights, too-all of these 
will be fondly remembered in my mind. 

To Alyce Schemmel and Emil Velez, next year's Loyolan co-editors, 
may you put out a successful 45th volume and may you enjoy the trials 
and tribulations of the Loyolan legacy. To all our readers and patrons, 
may you enjoy a book that I truly believe is a winner. (I know, Tm 
prejudiced, but who says you have to be objective on the Editor's Page?) 
The best of luck to all my friends and associates at Loyola. Thanks to 
everyone for all the good times. "It's been a slice!"Keep on cliddn'! 




Irene "Rieny" 
Editor-in-chief 

Loyolan 1981 



G. Cualoping 



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* **************** ***** * * * * ************* * * * * 



Colophon 




The 7987 Loyolan. student yearbook, was published by 
Loyola University of Chicago and printed by Waisworth 
Publishing Company in Marceline, Missouri. The book was 
printed on 80 lb Mead white double-coated enamel stock paper 
with a Glotone 4-color printed cover, with white mlllbankand 
plasti-glo coating There were 71 regular 4-color pages. 1 
process color page and 276 black and white pages. The 
endsheets were printed on Mead white Eagle A Endleaf Stock, 
printed in 4-color. 

Body copy was set in Helios 6/7 for Sports. English 9/9 for 
the Faculty and Events sections, Helios 7/8 for the 
Organizations and Theatre sections. Universe 55/56 10/10 for 
the Introduction and Campus section, News 2 Italic 10.5/10 for 
Patrons section Headlines were set in Universe for the 
Introduction /Campus section, Bolt Bold for the Division Pages, 
Futura Bold for the Organizations section, Revue for the Events 
section, Manhattan for the Theatre section. California for the 
Resident Halls section, English Times for the Sports section, 
Helios for the Administration/Faculty/Student Services sec- 
tion. Oracle for the Graduate section, and Brush for the Loyolan 
candids section. 

Graduate section photography was by Delma Studios of New 
York, except the Nurses, which was by Root Photographers of 
Chicago, and the Dentaf School and Dental Hygiene 
Composites, which were courtesy the Medical Center Campus 

End Loyolan 198' Volume 44. 



348 / LOYOLAN 1981 




Front Row (I tor): Desmond "Mr. Smooth. Dessie. Baby" Williams, Joanie "Budzi" Budzileni, LIzzette "Smiley" Baez, Maureen 
"Cleopatra" Feerick. Peggy "Pooh Bear" Santelli, Loretta "Peppermint Patty" Kaczmarczyk. Middle Row (I to r): Maurice 
"BluG Bov ■ Cashin, Rieny "Mommy" G. Cualoping, Mary "Brat-Jack Rabbit" Jackowiak, Alyce "Alchie" Schemmel, Monique 
"Madame DeFarge" Barwicki. Back Row (I to r): Brother "Bro." Michael J. Grace. S.J., Lloyd "Lloydolian Procrastinator" 
Tennison, Walter "Calculus Man" Simpson, Michael "Mr. Peabody" Naiman, Ralph "Elmwood Angus Windows" Price. 



mWALSWORTH 
PUBLISHING 
COMPANY 

MARCELINE. MISSOURI. USA 






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