Loyola University does not discriminate on
the basis of race, color, sex. or national ethnic
origiin. Qualified persons are not subject to
discrimination on the basis of handicap.
Loyola University is an Illinois not-for-profit
Since Loyola was founded in 1870, it has
seen the darkness and the lig,ht, the g,ood and
the bad times. From that time on Loyola has
watched society J,row while still remain the
same. This book is dedicated to all the facul-
ty, staff and students past, present and
future, who have made this world what it is,
was and will be.
Make no little plans. They have no ma^ic to stir
men's blood and probably themselves will not be
realized. Make big, plans; aim hi^h in hope and work,
remembering that a noble logical diagram once record-
ed will never die but lon^ after we are ^one will be a
living thing, asserting, with g,rowth intensity.
M)>. i» iy»i <»- |*l 'O < fc <*i <ti < 0i< * iamii» d l WMM^I^MW»
Althou^ vision is often attributed to poets and pro-
phets, it is wise men who can foresee and even wiser
ones have enterprising foresi^t. With "major vision"
as their guideline, turn of the century city planners
undertook the desi^rnfe of a blueprint for the burgeon-
ing city. The result was the Chicago Plan of 1909, a
model for the 20th century urban centers, an inspira-
tion to many and a major influence on the city's
Daniel Burnham, the principal architect of the plan,
envisioned a dynamic and thriving metropolis with
wide boulevards Uned with imposing edifices reminis-
cent of Imperial Rome, Classical Greece and Bourbon
Paris. He anticipated the congestion of urban living by
allocating twenty miles of the city's lakeshore strictly
for recreational and cultural activities while also
recommending an extensive ring of forest preserves.
He foresaw the improvement of transportation in the
widening of major throughfares, double decking part
of Michigan Ave., constructing Union Station,
building piers, new bridges as well as straightening
the South Branch of the Chicago River.
The Urbs in Horto flourished and ^rew rapidly in-
corporating many of his suggestions. But Chicago is
not Metropolis and thus far from bein^ a concrete
copy of the Burnham model. New obstacles had to
The city changed as did its needs and physical ap-
pearance. Imperial Rome and Classical Greece ^ave
way to 20th century Chicago which found expres-
sion in the skyscraper.
The sturdy yet ornamen-
tal exterior of the
Rookery was replaced
by the sleek rectangular
movement of the Board
of Trade Building. The
Depression and war
slowed major construc-
tions yet did not impinge
upon the dynamic
Bauhaus whose Mies
van der Rohe was at the
drawing board concep-
Less became more, reti-
cent simplicity was the
norm. The whole became
continuous; the modern
disjointed society saw
unity in its architecture.
---•^ ■*=. ">3--^
In the 60's, structures such as Bertrand Goldberg's Marina
City reestablished Chicago's architectural innovativeness. The
city has renewed its architectural audacity. The end of that
decade and the early 70' s saw Chicago rising towards the
heavens. Babel was not to be anticipated, for the city already
spoke many tongues.
The 80' s are seeing renewed growth. Post-modernist beginn-
ing to reestablish the soft curve in the city's downtown area.
Helmut Jahn, this decade's "Baron von High-Tech " is synthesiz-
ing ideas with practical reality in his many new structures such
as Xerox, State of Illinois building and the addition to the Board
Outdoor sculptures brighten the concrete garden while lobbies
become atria which allow the sun to filter through. The year
1981 saw the unveiling of Miro's rooster-woman by Mayor Jane
Byrne. The structure was soon thereafter christened with red
paint by a citizen.
Burnham would surely not have anticipated a Picasso
sculpture in front of the civic center he suggested. His plans for
Navy Pier did not include Chicagofest, nor was "Loop Alive" an
integral part of his plans. His transportation scheme did not envi-
sion a transit system as "efficient" and "taxing" as today's CTA,
nor did he foresee the evolution of the Chicagoan into condoman.
Yet his guiding principal was to make a city that was alive and
liveable, and in that sense he wouldn't be very dissappointed.
Although Bumham's vision has not been fully realized, it has
been adapted to the changing needs of the personality of the city.
In the same year, 1909, that Burnham was diagramming the ci-
ty, the Reverend Alexander J. Burro wes was preparing for the
formation of the present Loyola University. It was during this
tenure that the school founded by Reverend Arnold Damen and
chartered as St. Ignatius College was incorporated under the
new name of Loyola University. Those new articles of incorpora-
tion broadened the scope of Jesuit higher education by authoriz-
ing the granting of professional and graduate degrees.
The formal organization of the University in 1909 was
largely due to the enterprising vision of Father Burrowes.
The university expanded and broadened by establishing
and incorporating many professional departments. In 1908
the Lincoln School of Law became affiliated with the
University while in the same year of the charter the Univer-
sity founded the Stritch School of Medicine. The Medical
Center expanded through the years and acquired the Dental
School in 1923.
In 1914 the Reverend Fredrick Siedenbur^
established the School of Social Work, the first of its
kind under Catholic auspices. It was from this
school that the first graduate degree was awarded
in 1915. With time the Graduate School was formed
and offered advanced degrees in five fields, while
today it offers twenty.
In the 1960's the university established the School
of Education and saw the addition of two new cam-
puses. Niles College became affiliated with the
University while, the Rome Center became an addi-
tional campus under the direction of the College of
Arts and Sciences.
The Loyola University of the 1980s is not the fine-
ly ordained Renaissance style university an-
ticipated in the 1920's plans. In 1909 Fr. Burrowes
realized that the time for expanding Jesuit education
had come, yet his vision surely did not anticipate the
I jA ^■^^B
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"Metroversity" of the 80's and the possibility of com-
muting between the Universtiy's four major campuses
or learning from the book of the world in Roma. Even
while it has expanded and flourished, the University
still upholds the ideals of Jesuit education on which it
was founded. It still strives to educate the whole in-
dividual in order to enable him to be a contributing
member of his community.
Without that individual the University would be a
very empty place, the city a very quiet one. As the
nucleus of both, the growth of a person is equally
designed by expectation and dynamic changes. We
entered this year anticipating to learn specific subjects,
to acquire certain experiences. Our year is guided by
our visions but tempered by circumstances, changes
This year each of us furthered our ^oals a bit,
modified them or completely replaced them. Yet we are
continously helping to create who we, the university
and city, will become. Though not every pre-med will be
a doctor, nor every philosopher a king; though not
every department will have a Nobel scholar, nor every
building built, some recent visitors to Chicago put it
quite well "You don't always get what you want, but if
you try some time you might find, you get what you
The Loyola University Medical Center
is composed of the Stritch School of
Medicine, a teaching hospital and the
School of Dentistry as well as a dental
clinic. The major schools are part of an ex-
tensive complex which also contains the
John Madden Mental Health Center, the
Hines Veterans Administration and the
Burke Ambulatory Care Center. This ex-
pansive, 300 acre health facility is located
in Maywood, Illinois, the "village of eter-
nal li^ht", a pleasant suburb just west of
Frank Lloyd Wright's Oak Park.
The Medical Center represents Loyola's
longstanding involvement with profes-
sional health education which dates back
to 1909 when the University assumed
operation of the Illinois Medical College.
The university's second professional
school was initiated during the presidency
of the Rev. Alexander Burrowes, S.J.. In
the following year Bennet Medical School
became affiliated with Loyola, while in
1917 the Chicago College of Medicine and
Surgery became part of the Stritch School
of Medicine. In 1923, the Chicago College
of Dental Surgery, the state's oldest dental
school having been founded in 1883,
became the Dental School of Loyola
The present Medical Center continues
the tradition of training physicians, den-
tists, and other health profesionals while
also providing a wide range of medical
services to the conununity. These services
include a burn center, prenatal center,
mobile intensive care networks as well as
primary health care and dental clinics.
May 13, 1948
Med Facilities Named after his Eminence
"The Stritch School of Medicine" is the new name of Loyola's
medical teaching facilities. Very Rev. James T. Hussey, S.J., Presi-
dent of the University, made this announcement at a notification
ceremony which was held in the Archdiocese of Chicago Chancery
Office on Monday, May 10.
In making the presentation to His Eminence, Samuel Cardinal
Stritch, Father Hussey said, "This action by the board of trustees of
Loyola University is in recognition of the deep interest shown by
Your Eminence in preserving and strengthening the principals of
Catholic medical education, and providing the best possible training
for the physicians who safeguard the health of the people of Chicago
and the nation."
Cardinal Stritch, in accepting this honor from the University, said
that he was, "very much honored," that the University should name
this institution which has played so vital a part in the history of the
community after him, and that he could think of no other institution
which he would rather have bear his name.
John Felice is the director of
Rome Center, as he has been since
he first guided forty American
students on a summer-lonfe tour of
Europe in 1961. Now the program
has its own campus and enrolls
some 200 students per semester.
The Rome Center offers on-site
courses in ancient, Baroque, and
Renaissance art and architecture
for the student with a limited
knowledge of, or opportunity for
knowledge of, the Italian
lan^ua^e; the student who mi^t
otherwise be unqualified to enroll
in a European program. Socializ-
ing with the natives is left up to the
individual. It's not easy but it can
But Rome Center is not only for
gun^-ho classicists or art en-
thusiasts. American students who
simply want to see Europe (or even
the occasional European student
who wants to ^et a gander at
Americana) can benifit just as
much from Rome Center as the
budding aesthete. Life in Europe
educates in unanticipated ways.
"GuUtless inactivity 101" is team-
taught by Roman experts, who ad-
vocate long evening walks,
necessarily without destination.
"Urban skills for Non-Majors" is
another popular course. Forded to
navigate in unfamUliar cities while
simultaneously tackling the
language barrier, Rome Center
veterans need never again be in-
timidated by the CTA or by
weekend trips to Moline.
As previously intimated, Rome
Center offers on-site lecture
classes, and knowing how to ^et
from Monte Mario to Santa Maria
in Trastevere before anyone else
does is a sure way to win friends.
Althou^ the first Italian lesson
teaches how to ask where the bus
stop is, finding out just where to
^et off of the bus is an independent
study. Perhaps the especially dis
oriented student should plan to ar-
rive in Rome a few days before the
others, just to ^et a head start on
learning the city. Finally, cautions
as the possibility of eyes in the
frutta mare elicit eternal gratitude.
Rome Center, fish eyes and
goats' eggs intact, is an un-
forgetable experience. So take on
the additional part-time job or
adopt some wealthy parents and
get going. Vito and Domencio are
waiting for you.
75 to Journey to Rome
Seventy-five students from several
American universities will embark
for Rome on February 21 to com-
mence a semester of study in the new-
ly established Branch Center there.
Included on the faculty are Rev. John
Felice, S.J., Rev. John L. McKenzie,
S.J., Rosemary Donatelli, of the
education department and George
Szemler, specialist in ancient history.
These four will be supplemented by
visiting lecturers from Universities in
Situated in the heart of Rome, a
scant 45-minutes walk from Vatican
City, the new branch offers students a
good oppertunity to absorb European
culture and possibly acquire a
language or two while pursuing
courses in history, classics, educa-
tion, modern languages, philosophy,
Jan. 11, 1962
Ample time will be allowed for
sight-seeing and excursions. Mean-
while, students may enjoy the
privileges of the swimming pool,
reading rooms, theater, and recrea-
tion rooms provided at the center.
The northernmost campus of
Loyola university has changed con-
siderably since its acquisition in
1906. The empty site at Devon and
Sheridan alon^ the shore of Lake
Michigan was developed as the
university flourished throu^ the
years. The eclectic style of its
buildings is a most visable reflection
of the continous growth of Loyola.
The first structure built on the
Rogers Park tract was Dumbach Hall
which housed Loyola Academy until
1957. The mission style in which it
was built continues in nearby
Cudahy Science Hall and the Jesuit
Residence, all built in the teens of the
By the time Cudahy Libary was
dedicated, the smooth lines of Art
Deco anticipated the architectural in-
novations of Madona Delia Strada.
The chapel, built in 1936, is an in-
spired edifice synthesizing rec-
tilinear movement, pronounced
curves with a basilic interior.
The vertical thrust of the 60's is
embodied in the ten story Damen Hall
as well as in Mertz Hall. The Thomas
U. Planner buUdinfe is an undeviatinfe
structure whose acronym aptly
describes students sentiments con-
cerning the science classes held in-
side. Presently the George S.
Hallas,Jr. Sports Center is bein^ con-
structed opposite the old Alumni
Gym. Its rising will leave lasting im-
pressions on those who attend
classes in the fall.
Today's Lake Shore Campus is the
site of the Marcella Niehoff School of
Nursing and houses a majority of the
departments in the College of Arts
and Sciences. Here one meets the ubi-
quitous Biology major, the Green
Room Thespians, as well as the ocas-
sional Art Historian. The many dif-
ferences add variety to the sizable
student community which calls Lake
Shore and its dormitories 'home'.
: J J^^^^^^^^H^
Oct. 6, 1955
Loyola Hall Opens Doors to
'With the opening of Loyola Hall, the new
men's dormitory, this university has
entered a new era of expansion and
development,' said Harry L. McCloskey,
dean of students and moderator of the
The modern, three-story, fireproof
building constucted at a cost of $1,500,000,
will house 360 male students and several
Shaped in a capital 'E', the hall faces
Sheridan Road on the east side of the street.
The interior contains lounges, recreational
rooms, a cafeteria, chapel, and modern
laundry facilities. Bedrooms are double
size and are furnished with two single beds,
two desks and two chairs.
Each resident is entitled to room and
board six days a week for the academic
year, lasting from September to May. The
cost to each resident is $760 a year. Both
Chicago area and out-of-town students are
eligible for residence in Loyola Hall.
Loyola Hall was renamed Campion hall.
A modest release from the athletic publicity
bureau of the university via Dan Calibrao
states innocently: 'Loyola University's
freshmen and sophomore classes will hold their
17th annual pushball contest Friday Nov. 4 at
LU Pushball an Ancient Art
3:30 p.m. on the North Side Campus. The
frosh won last year's sloppy brawl, and they
hold an 1-5 edge in the series.
'Freshman will be fighting for the right to
discard their traditional green caps. Defeat
means they must wear the caps until Loyola's
first basketball game... against Ripon Nov. 26.
Object of the game is to push a seven-foot ball
over the goal.'
November 13, 1981
Loyola's Lake Shore Campus has
undergone major reconstruction. Includ-
ed in the "rebirth" are new sewers,
lighting, concrete sidewalks and curbs
on both sides of a new black top. Also
landscaping, a small motorcycle lot, and
the George S. Halas Sports Complex. All
facets of the job are complete except
lighting and the sports complex. The
lighting will be completed as soon as the
poles arrive. The poles are due at the end
of November. The George S. Halas
sports complex was expected to be
finished about May 2. According to
Father Denis Schmitt, Loyola University
project director of the new building con-
struction, the complex might be com-
pleted on April 1, one month earlier than
Sink the Tink"
On Wednesday, October 6, 1971, a
group of student leaders calling
themselves "The Wayne F. Tinkle
Retirement Corporation" called for the
resignation of the Vice-President and
Dean of Students. The annoucement was
made at an outdoor concert sponsored by
the organization. Buttons printed with
the slogan "Sink the Tink" were
The movement was seen as important
if only for the fact that the Vice-
President of the University was per-
sonally attacked and asked to retire by
students. But it also caused mixed feel-
ings among the student body. Some of
the issues raised were important, valid
indicments of the state of student ser-
vices at Loyola; others were contrived,
specious issues which the Dean's office
March 31, 1949
Senate Praises Loyola Ramblers
Praising the powers of Loyola's basketball team,
Senator William J. Walsh, Republican of Chicago, in-
troduced last week in the State Senate and secured the
passage of a resolution commending the university's
cagers for their success in the National Invitational
Senate Resolution No. 37
WHEREAS, the basketball team of Loyola Universi-
ty of Chicago made a magnificent showing in the Na-
tional Invitation Basketball Tournament, held last
week in New York City, covering itself with glory and
bringing fame and honor to the State of lUinios ; and
WHEREAS, In its victorious march toward the
championship game, the mighty men of Loyola bowled
over the highly touted cagers of the University of Ken-
tucky and defeated a highly regarded Bradley five;
WHEREAS, The impressive exhibition of athletic
prowess displayed by the Loyola players demonstrated
conclusively that Illinios has one basketball team that
is equal of any in the Nation; therefore, be it
Resolved, By the Senate of the Sixty-sixth General
assembly of the State of Illinios, that we commend
and congratulate the administration, the coaching
staff and the members of the basketball squad of
Loyola University of Chicago, whose splendid
achievements have brought honor to our state; and be
Resolved, that a suitable copy of this resolution and
its preamble be forwarded to the President of Loyola
University of Chicago.
Lewis Towers, acquired in
1946, forms the nucleus of
Loyola University's Downtown
campus. Its seventeen stories
house classrooms, offices, a five
story library, chapel, bookstore,
^ym and pool. This stucture
with its neo-^othic ornamenta-
tion is linked to the Pere Mar-
quette center. The campus has
acquired various buildings in
the area to accomodate the
many schools located
Situated along the Magnifa-
cent Mile, facing the old Water
Tower, WTC is in the heart of
the city's commercial sector, of-
fering many opportunities to
students. Though strictly a com-
muter campus, its location of-
fers many extracurricular ac-
tivities unique to its location.
Students particapate in such
extra-mural sports as Bargain-
Hunting at Sacks, the in-
vigorating Sun-Bathing at the
beach as weU as the very
popular People- Watching at
Water Tower Place.
After having exhausted their energy with intense
studying and having expended their energy in con-
centrated contemplation, students sometimes
recharge themselves at various generator stations
in the area. Thus they are better prepared to con-
front the evening struggle which awaits them.
Students realize that the CTA includes stamina as a
prerequisite, as well as a doUer in change.
Oct. 18, 1946
Through the generosity of
Frank J. Lewis, well-known
Chicago manufacturer, Loyola
relieved the critical shortage of
space in this boom year of
enrollment at the university.
The first nine floors of the mam-
moth Lewis Tower, containing
110,484 square feet of floor
space, were donated to Loyola
by Mr. Lewis and is at 820 N.
The new building comprises
the downtown division of Loyola
University. In addition to class
rooms, the building will house
the libraries of Law and Com-
merce Schools, scientific
laboratories, and a chapel.
Besides these features, the of-
fices of the president, the Dean
of Men, the Dean of Women, and
the Student Counsellor, in addi-
tion to other administrative of-
fices are located in the building.
The School of Law found-
ed in 1908 and inspired by
five Chicago lawyers who
asked Father Dumbach, the
President, to consider
creating a department of
law, was the first profes-
sional school at Loyola.
The first class of thirty
students attended night
classes in the Ashland
Block Building at Clark
and Randolph Streets
across from courts and
many law offices including
that of Clarence Darrow.
The close proximity of the
Law School to the major
State and Federal Courts in
Chicago continues to be an
attractive advantage of the
Loyola School of Law to-
day. Day classes in law did
not begin until 1922.
Loyola's Law School gain-
ed membership in the
Association of American
Law Schools in 1924 and
accreditation by the
American Bar Association
'f it 'if
The Law School oc-
cupied several locations
over the years, moving in
1927 to 28 N. Franklin, in
1946 to the ninth floor of
Lewis Tower, in 1954 to 41
E. Pearson Street, and
finally to the newly built
$5.1 million Rev. James F.
Mafeuire, S.J. Hall at 1 E.
Pearson Street in 1980, the
permanent home of the
Law School and 85,000
volume Law Library. From
the original 30 students of
1908, the Law School has
grown to 250 students in
1954, to 650 students in
1982, 430 of whom are
enrolled in the three year
day school division and
220 of whom take the four
year night division.
January 13, 1949
Students to Ask
for Cut in
'El,' Car Fares
students of Loyola, in a cam-
paign to regain a reduction in
transportation costs of students go-
ing to and from school aboard
facilities of the Chicago Transist
Authority, will join with students
from the other colleges of the
Chicago area in signing a petition
on January 18-19. The petition will
be available to students of the Lake
Shore Campus and Lewis Towers.
During the same time the other
schools of the area will be signing
The project is being sponsored by
the National Student Association,
and it is the aim of the drive to
secure the same privileges for col-
lege students which are now
available to high school students.
Such students now are given a 50%
reduction in street car, bus, and
January 29, 1982
Student org. offices finished
In a ribbon cutting ceremony
held Tuesday, Father Raymond
Baumhart, president of Loyola;
Mariette LeBlanc, vice president
for student services; and Nancy
Lakowski, president of the Water
Tower Government (WTG), of-
ficially opened the new student
organization offices on the 16th
floor of Lewis Tower.
"The feedback on the 16th floor
has all been very positive and very
exciting", said Gordon Stiefel, the
director of student activities for the
Water Tower Campus. "Even
though some organizations still
share a space, it's still somewhere
to put their hats."
Niles College was
established by the Chicago
Archdiocese in 1961 to func-
ton as the undergraduate sec-
tion of the seminary system.
Niles College became a part
of Loyola in 1968.
Students live on the campus
located at Harlem and Touhy
in Niles, IL, and commute to
Loyola for courses during
their final two years. This
setup provides many diver-
sified experiences as students
prepare themselves intellec-
tually and spiritually for the
future roll of ordained
ministry to people throughout
the Archdiocese of Chicago.
The faculty at Niles is
dedicated to this task. Niles
College continues to provide
a wealth of guidance and in-
formation to young men who
are interested in serving the
people of Chicago as parish
Apostolate means caring. Since
men who come to Niles are consider-
ing priesthood, apostolate should be
a very natural part of their college
life. In an attempt to realize the needs
of, the people of the Chicago area,
apostolates vary from teaching
Catechism classes to visiting old
people. In every instance, the
apostolate recognizes a human digni-
ty, though at times ignored by the
world at large. This special dignity is
emphasized at Niles.
Priesthood is a life of dedicated ser-
vice to God's people; the Niles
apostolate is one small step toward
that life of service.
Ever since Loyola opened its first dorm
Loyola Hall(now called Campion) students
have had the opportunity to experience dorm
life. Students have a wide variety of
resident halls to live in, from a hig,h rise to a
converted apartment building,, from a male or
female dorm to a coed living, experience, from
a sing,le to apartment style living,. In all the
variety there is one thing, common and that is
the people. Dorm students have the oppor-
tunity to find some of the closest friends they
may ever have. When it is time to leave there
is joy but also sorrow, for these students are
leaving, the place they called home.
Shendian Place ''8
Winthrop North, South and Apts 102
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Fr. Connery is loved and remembered
r. Connery was a great man and we will miss
im. For all the help and guidance he has given to
le residence hall students, we are thankful. To
low our thanks we are dedicating this resident
all section to him. Mark Miller summed up the
?e//ngs of many Loyola students in an article he
'rote for the Sept. Ilth issue of the Loyola
Fr. Thomas Conpery, S.J., a university chaplain
nee 1971, died on Thursday, August 13 of
Born in Chicago on August 22, 1912, he attend-
i Blessed Sacrament Grammar School of Quigley
eparatory Seminary and St. Mary of the Lake
!minary in Mundelein, Illinois where he spent
ree years before entering the Jesuit novitiate in
ilford, Ohio in 1933.
Ordained a priest in 1942, at West Baden Col-
lege, West Baden Springs, Indiana, he went on to
teach at the University of Detroit High School,
John Carroll University in Cleveland and St. Mary
of the Lake Seminary, where he also became
spiritual director. In 1967, Fr. Connery entered the
Milford novitiate as an assistant to the rector and
These facts do not distinguish Fr. Connery as
having been very much different from many other
Loyola University chaplains. What made him
special, the qualities that strongly influenced those
he came in contact with, was his gentleness and his
genuine interest in the spiritual well-being of the
students he ministered to. These qualities are
remembered even though the man who embodied
them is no longer here.
One resident of Campion Hall, the residence hall
Fr. Connery last ministered to, describes him as be-
ing like a grandfather. Gentle and patient, he was
always there to help with a problem whether
academic or personal. In fact, it is said that he
seemed to have a sixth sense for those in need of a
willing ear, stopping by one's room just when he
was needed most.
By associating with the residents he made the
freshmen feel at home and everyone realize that
there was someone at Loyola who sincerely cared
about their well-being, spiritual and otherwise.
Even when ill with cancer, he put aside his own
pain and went around trying to alleviate some of
the pain of others, counseling, consoling, guiding,
which is what he loved to do most.
Though from a different age, a generation of
more and stricter rules, Fr. Connery was very
tolerant. As times changes, he changed with them,
and thus came to accept and understand the
students. Instead of insisting that all old things are
good and new things are bad, he took new ideas
and attitudes and used them to help the student
gain a deeper understanding of his values and to
gain an appreciation and respect for the traditional.
One student says that, although many at Loyola
stress the importance of a Jesuit education and the
work involved in making oneself a well-rounded
and perceptive individual, few actually try to get
the student to understand why he is here and why
he should want to strive for a deeper comprehen-
sion of the world around him. Fr. Connery did just
He asked what a student's goals were and tried
to get the student to understand his goals within the
context of the university community and as a per-
son. To him the ordering of ones academic and
personal expectations toward the one, most impor-
tant goal of serving God, was just as important, if
not more so, than achieving intermediate goals.
Even a failure was important to him. As long as a
lesson was learned and resulted in being closer to
God, a failure was to be valued.
In his own quiet and thoughtful way he caused
the student to think about himself and his relation-
ship with God and the goals he had set.
Because of his gentleness and devotion to his
work, he was probably one of the most revered and
loved men on campus. The quality of his life, his
deep interest in others, quickly impressed those
who worked with him.
They knew him as a calm man who radiated
peace, happy in being who he was and in what he
did. His suffering came mostly from wanting to do
more but being forced to do less by his physical
In the words of Brother Chuck St. James, a
friend and fellow Campion minister, "Fr. Connery
was a giant in that he made a significant difference -
he touched hearts."
What makes Loyola is the people. The janitors
who keep it clean, the administrators
who take the time to help the students, the
security guards who keep us safe, the
secretaries who do all the work, and the
professors who take the time to talk to the
students, these are the people who make
Loyola a worthwhile place to g,o. For without
them Loyola would just be a lot of real estate
with a bunch of buildings on it.
Father Baumhart 108
Department heads 124
Father Raymond C Baumhart, SJ.
Can you recall what you were like, how you thought, how you acted
when you first registered for classes at Loyola University? Perhaps the
same question can be phrased this way: How are you, graduate of
1982, different from the person you were when you left high school?
A number of surveys have been made on this topic, and with striking
similarity they describe the kind of persons who emerge from college,
degree in hand.
For one thing, according to the surveys, you know more about a lot of
things -- and much more about a few things -- than you did four years
ago. You communicate better, and you are able to think more logically,
critically, and independently. You have learned how to organize and
integrate knowledge, how to think creatively, and to a certain degree
how to solve problems. Or at least you have learned to do these things
better than if you had not attended Loyola LJniversity.
Your university education has heightened your perception and ap-
preciation of the arts and literature. You are more likely than non-
college persons to browse in a bookstore and attend plays, concerts,
public lectures, and art exhibits. Depending on your talents and taste,
you might also enjoy listening to classical music, reading poetry, visiting
museums, painting, or playing a musical instrument.
In studies of students' intellectual tolerance, the findings indicate that
graduating seniors tend to be less authoritarian, less dogmatic, and less
prejudiced than incoming freshmen, more open to ideas, and more
able to deal with complexity, ambiguity, and change.
The surveys state that higher education raises the standard of mass
entertainment and information by creating an audience for more
serious popular journals and magazines. The college-educated read
more than other persons. You and your college-educated peers have a
basic understanding of the humanities, science and technology, and
therefore are comfortable discussing religious, philosophical, cultural
and political issues.
According to the surveys, college alumni are less addicted to televi-
sion than other persons, and the viewing they do is we'ghted more
heavily toward news, documentaries and programs on public TV. They
also see more motion pictures than the rest of the population. More im-
portant is the fact that college seems to wet the appetite for learning.
You will be more constantly curious and ready to embark on intellec-
tual explorations - self-study projects and adult education courses, for
So much for the benefits you have received from your college educa-
tion. What can you as a college graduate contribute to society?
You will be an efficient user of knowledge. This fits in with the Loyola
goal of graduating men and women imbued with Judaeo-Christian
priciples who will use their talents in the service of their neighbor.
With the education you have received, at the very least you should
be a productive and responsible citizen. You can work dilligently and
effectively at a job or in a profession which will be meaningful to both
yourself and to other persons. You can contribute to society while living
an enriched and satisfying life intellectually, emotionally, and spiritual-
ly. This means using knowledge creatively, always searching, always
learning. It means becoming involved in efforts to promote justice and
to alleviate the problems to society. It means living your faith, exercis-
ing your values, sharing your goods and your self.
There is no doubt that you are different from the person that you
were four years ago. Your Loyola years have made you a more compe-
tent, complete and interesting person, one who can fashion and enjoy a
richer and more relevant life. Now it is up to you to reach and realize
that potential. You have my prayers and best wishes as you try.
Raymond Baumhart, S.J.
Rnh^d A Mdtfi-, /Vovosl ol the McdiL.il Center
lohn P. Murray. Vice President tor Personnel
Stephen Kasbeer. Sen/or Vice President for Management
Donald f Walker PhD, Senior Vice President & Dean of Facult.
Donald I. Hayes. S.I., Vice President for University Ministry
r. William Oiuj/d, Vice President and i.eneui i nun-ei „,r the Unners:t'
lohn P Finley. Associate Vice President tor Finance and Controller
Fernado Arizti, S.I.; Rev. Raymond Baumhart, S./.; Bennard T Brennan; William j.
Byron, S.I.; lames C. Carter, S.I.:loseph R. Christian, M.O.; Rev. David M. Clarke, S.I.;
Frank W. Considine; Frank M. Covey, jr.; Eugene R. Crosiant; H. Joseph Curl; Mrs. Mary
Loretto Dillon; Ronald I. Ferguson, S.j.; Rev. Danial L. Flaherty, S.].; James M.
Fuman:Robert P. Heaney, M.D.; Mrs. Mary Townsrnd Kimton; H. Dunley Murphy;
Robert P. Neuschel; Samual L. Nolan; William J. Quinn; John J. 0'Callaghan,S.J.; Rev.
John W. O'Mally, S.J.; Earl E. Pollock; M. Lawrence Reuter, S.J.; William R. Surman;
Mrs. I. Albin Yokie
Deans of Graduate
Francis }. Catania, Dean. Graduate School
'■\ \furdock. Dean, School of Law
Roland R. Cross. M.D- Clinical Professor o( Urology, Associate Dean for Admissions
Michael L. Rainey, M.D., Associate Dean for Sludem Affairs
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St r itch School
Clarence N. Peiss, PhD , Dean. Stritch School of Medicine
John F /mine, Jr.. Assoc/.ite Dean lor Ho^pitjl Administration
Robert C. Frazier, M.D., Senior .-W^KiMe Dean for Academic Programs
School of Dentistry
Raffaele Suriano, D.DS., Dean, School of Denistry
lames I- Koebl, D.DS.. Assistant Director tor Clinical Atfain
Rev. Lawrence I. Dunn. Dean o( formations Mr. Charles Cerace. Dean of Students
School of Nursing
Dr. Avis McDonald, Chairperson & Assistant Professor
Dt Kay Wiley, Chairperson & Assistant Professor
Rev lohn Murphy. 5-1., Freshmen Dean
Rev. IE Fettle. S.I., Assoc. Dean, Colllege oMrts and Sciences. WTC
Dr. Henry R. Malecki. Dean. University Co//ege
Dr. Donald Meyer. Dean. School of Business
lohn Felice. Dean of Students. Rome Center Campus Ur. loan Steinbrecher. Dean of Students, WTL
iDan/e/ Barnei, Ph.D.. Univenily Counseling Center Director
Donna Dorl. Assistant Dean of Students, Director of Student Activities, L5C
Robert L. MiMeli, Director Physica/ Plant and Grounds, WTC
Don Mayo, Director of Security and Safety, WTC LSC
The Accounting Department is pleased to issue a favorable report for
e year. Loyola graduates continue to distinguish themselves by pass-
ng 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 fraternity 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 vv'ill 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.
Dr Carol L Adams, Director
Afro-American Studies is, by definition, interdisciplinary. Thus, a ma-
jor charge of the Afro-American Studies Program is to coordinate 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 community at Loyola.
lohn W. Koslolamky, Ch:iirman and Assistant Protcssor
The departmi-'nt of Athletics and Physical Education encourages 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 sponsor and supervise
numerous programs in the areas of inter-collegiate, intramural, jikI
recreational sports, as well as courses in physical education which carry
a one-hour credit. FliII time students may refiresent the University in
inter-collegiate sports; trai k, cross-country, volleyball, water polo, '-oc-
eer, swimming, golf, bowling, tennis and btisketball.
'in R. Shack, Director
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 uni-
que to an undergraduate education. One of the best aspects of the pro-
gram is its small size, which attows students and faculty to get to know ,
Loyal l\trk, Diirrtor
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 profes-
sional schools of science.
the Department of Chemistry, chaired by Dr. Patrick M. Henry,, in-
cludes 14 full-time tenured faculty and 4 full-time non-tenured faculty '
member, all of whom have Ph.D.'s. All tenured faculty members are ^
actively engaged in research as well as teaching. Each members of the ^
faculty serves as a research director for both graduate and 3
undergraduate students in chemistry, and each faculty member takes a ;
personal interest in the success of his or her students, making \
themselves readily available for consultation and discussion.
Two degree program options are offered to the undergraduate
chemistry major. The bachelor of science degree program is intended ^
for those undergraduates who have career goals in chemistry. The ■
bachelor of arts program is for those whose career goals are in
medicine, dentistry, patent law, and other fields which require a strong
background in chemistry.
The Department currently has an enrollment of 158 undergraduate ;
Chemistry majors who are receiving high quality instruaion in both the
classroom and laboratory. To further benefit the student, there is also
the opportunity to work as a laboratory teaching assistant for faculty •
The Chemistry Department maintains its reputation largely through
the efforts of its dedicated faculty. Each faculty member devotes a great
deal of his time to a full teaching load to assure both the undergraduate
and graduate student the personalized, quality instruction and attention
Dr. Patrick M. Henry, Chairman & Professor
The Department of Classical Studies combines the traditional with the
contemporary. The Latin and Creek languages and literatures, t^
stance, have been the cornerstone of a liberal education for cent
They remain the department's primary interest; nevertheless, to
the needs and interests of today's students, the clrpartment also
over 25 courses in such diverse areas as ancient art, drcheology, dr,
philosophy, computer science, law, history, and numismatics. TJ
courses, taught in English, illustrate the department's commitmei
the past in the light of contemporary requirements and developmi
The study of communication enables the student to acquire a better
understanding of the process 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 students
with the opportunity to concentrate their studies in six areas; broad-
casting, interpersonal communication, journalism, mass communica-
tion, 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 professiona
lames C. Keenan, Chairman & Professor
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 Eduation based at Water Tower Campus. In addition,
faculty members with special competence and experience in law en-
forcement, 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
Dr. Kathlyn C. MCEIIiott, Chairman arid Associate Frotessor
The dental hygiene program at Loyola University are designed to
prepare the student for the total preventative aspects of providing the
opportunity to build a solid foundation of dental knowledge and profes-
sional skills that will allow each student to become actively involved in
society as a professional health educator.
The professional dental hygienist has attained the skills and educa-
tional background necessary to participate in all facets of society in
which preventative dentistry is needed. These areas could include
private dental practices, dental hygiene student programs, community
health agencies, hospital settings, public school settings, research foun-
dations, or Armed Services.
All courses of instruction contribute to the preparation of a socially
conscious dental hygienist who can serve m ankin d through health in-
struction. ■ "
Dr. Paul Mundy, Chairman
Dr. David B. Mirza, Chairman and Assistant Professor ■-.
i 1 1 1 V i i
The purpose of the Economic Department is to train students to solve
problems and make correct management decisions. The theory and ap-
plication of both are important. One of the strengths of the Loyola
M.B.A. program is the unique vvcU it stresses the role of business in
American society and the responsibility of business leaders to society.
Largest of the academic departments at Loyola, the English Depart-
ment offers the two-semester writing sequence for freshmen and ad-
vanced courses in expository and creative writing, including specializ-
ed courses in writing for pre-law and nursing students. The department
also offers a large number of courses in literature intended for non-
majors. Students who major or minor in English take a structured se-
quence of courses in English and American literature from the Middle
Ages to the present time. All courses in English include training in
organization and clarity of writing. The English Department sponsors
lectures by visiting scholars and writers, and is host to the annual Loyola
Festival of Chicago Poets., ^
■ i f l ltl# -A>
Dr. John S. Shea, Chairman
The Department of Finance is one of the smaller departments of the
School of Business, yet it is the most popular area of concentration of
graduate students in the MBA program.
The finance major receives broad training in the financial manage-
ment aspects of business, the area of investments, and financial institu-
tions and markets. Graduates typically persue careers within the
treasury departments of firms, or with banks, security brokerage
houses, and other financial institutions.
Loyola's Educational Opportunity Program has been operative since
1969. Through several supportive services provided by the E.O.P.,
freshmen who are determined inadmissible through the traditiona
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 academic
skills, and gain more insight into the expectations of higher education.
Dr. Nicholas A. Lash, Chairman and Associate Professor
the Fine Arts Department offers a very flexible program so that ma-
jors may concentrate in Studio Art, Art Education, Art History, Medical
Illustration, Communications Design or Art Therapy. These courses can
lay the foundation for a career in the arts or for personal enrichment.
Exhibitions of student work and that of contemporary artists are
displayed in the Lewis Towers Gallery or Cudahy Library.
There is no major offered in music but a variety of classes are
alter D Cray',1
History complements other liberal studies. It develops special insights j
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 encourages a stu-
dent to develop and refine values which give him balance and judge-
s;ment for a Christian life.
■ Dr. Mary S. Lawton, Chairman & Associate i'rolessor
Since 1937 the College of Arts and Sciences has sponsored an Ho]
Program. At present, membership numbers over 200 from the t'
campuses at Lake Shore, Niles, and Water Tower. All students are can
didates for the Honors Degree. Requirements for the degree include
special coursevvork 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-faculty council, the
director and associate director.
7/v"T7mofhy R. Austin. Director & Associate
Linguistics is the name given to the scientific study of language. As the^
physicist studies the movement of atomic particles, so the linguist
analyzes the behavior of human beings as they engage in perhaps their
most common communal activity - spoken or written communication.
The newest academic program in the College of Arts and Sciences,
the program in Linguistics Studies draws on courses offered by seven
different departments. Students enrolled for the Major or the Minor can
choose from such classes as Language, Myth, and Symbol (Philosophy),
Modern American English (English), and Psycholinguistics (Psychology).
The goal of the Program is to equip students for careers in diplomacy
or translation, in business or community service; and, at the same time,
to make them more aware of the richness of the communicative en-
vironment in which they live.
Dr. Thomas E. Ranck, Director & Associate Professor
The Management Department strives to instill in students the impor-
tance of viewing organizations as social systems whose el^ectiveness
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 specialties.
Dr. Allen I. Fredian, Chairman
The Institute of Industrial Relations is a professional program in
Graduate School which prepares people for careers in the fields uf per-
sonnel management, industrial relations, and organizational develop-
ment. The Institute was founded in 1941 by Father Ralph CaliSgher,
and continues today under the direction of Dr. Alan J. Fredian, to be a
significant educational force in human resource management and
Dr. Michael Keeley, Chairman
The Marketing Department seeks to provide a basis for understanding
the American system of distribution of the output of our production
mechanism. The department teaches the skills needed for market
research, training and management of marketing personnel, and train-
ing in the identification, evaluation and solution of marketing problems.
■^sf-pi S-> *;>:*-! —
Dr. Samuel D. Ramenotsky, Chairman and Assistant Protesor
The Management Science Department offers the business administra-
tion 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
Continued emphasis on the systems aspect of business has resulted in
an excellent reception from students enrolled in the advanced com-
puter course, COBOL-Business Computer Programming, and the ad-
vanced systems course, Project Management. These courses are open
to all business majors.
Dr. Allen F. lung. Chairman & Professor
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, in-
dustry, and teaching. Through its many service courses, the department
seeks to illustrate both the impact and the application of mathmatics.
LTC. Arnold R DuPont, Ccay/ma/i i Pinft'-wr
The Military Science Program is designed to complement all of
Loyola's academic disciplines, and promotes the qualities traditionally
displayed by successful leaders and managers in all walks of life. This
program is unique in the college curriculum because it offers instruc-
tion as well as practical working experiences in leadership and manage-
ment. 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.
Richard f. Maher, Chairman & Associate Professor
the importance of a knowledge of a foreign language in today's
world cannot be overemphasized. With the belief that all college
students should be familiar with other languages, literatures and
cultures, the Department of Modern Languages has expanded its offer-
ings over the past years to include a wide variety of pragrams 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
i-in French and Spanish, while basic and intermediate language courses
are also offered in Arabic, Chinese, Japanese, Modern Creek, Polish
and Russian. For majors in (.)tlier fields, minors are available ilLsev
areas depending ufjon the needs of the students.
Dr. Raymond W. Nackoney, Chairman
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 responsibility for communicating and increasing scientific
knowledge. The educational function of the department is liberal learn-
ing, as distinct from pre-professional training in the sciences.
Dr. Mercedes M. Robles,, Chairman
The Department of Philosophy seeks to aquaint students with the ma-
jor problems of philosophy and a systematic approach toward their
resolution; to stimulate their talents for speculative knowledge and con-
structive criticism on fundamental issues; to offer them a rational foun-
dation for the arts and sciences; to assist them through a reasoned ap-
preciation of the dignity of human nature to formulate a philosophy of
■life mindful of the traditions of the Christian world.
lerorne A. 0'Leary,OP, Director
This program of the Department of Theology provides students with
resources for the analysis of religion, for the investigation of its sources,
historical development, and contemporary practice. The Core Cur-
riculum and concentrations in Theology aim at a critical appropriation
of personal faith and a sympathetic appreciation of the beliefs of others.
The department includes 29 full-time teachers, who offer courses on
the Lake Shore, Water Tower, Medical Center, and Rome Center cam-
puses of the university. In addition, the department offers extension
programs at the University of Northern Illinois and the University of
Southern Illinois. The department offers a Master's degree, an
undergraduate major, and three different forms of undergraduate
minors in Theology.
Robert F. Harvanek, S.j. Chairmdn & Professor
Dr. Richard R. Bukrey, Chairman & Associate Professor
The physics department offers courses for Physics majors, related ma-
jors, and for non-science majors. Laboratory courses include 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,
Mossbauer Effect and laser radar. All of these projects involve a great
deal of student participation. In addition, some students work on in-
Political Science is the study of man and his efforts to create and
maintain political order. As such, the department hopes to aid each stu-
dent in understanding the nature of political life, the functions of
governmental institutions, and the behavior of individual political ac-
tors and groups. In addition, it attempts to develop in Loyola students a
concern for ethics and an appreciation of the demands of justice and
The department offers courses which lead to a B.A. in Political
Science and 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 presentations, the department
sponsors a number of individual lectures by invited guests and ad-
ministers the annual Loyola Lectures in Political Analysis.
Dr. lames L. Wiser, Chairman & Associate Professor
Psychology is a science that seeks to understand basic principles of
oehavior and human experience, and to apply those principles to solv-
ing 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 ad-
k/anced training in graduate school in psychology or other professional
programs such as law, social work, medicine, and business. Other
graduates directly enter the job market in a wide range of fields in-
cluding law enforcement, personnel, advertising, social work and men-
tal health work.
Margaret M. Dwyer, Chairman & Associate Professor
The primary objective of the undergraduate major in social work is to
prepare students entering the profession of Social Work as beginning
practitioners. The secondary objectives are designed: 1) to contribute
to the student's knowledge and understanding of human needs and
social functioning problems; 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 responsible citizens who have an in-
telligent grasp of social welfare issues and social delivery systems; and
5) to enhance the self actualization of the individual student.
Dr. Jeanne M. Foley, Chairman & Professor
SOC I O LOGY-
Loyola's Sociology Department is one of the leading departments in
the midwest, and over the past several years it has expanded significant-
ly in its areas of specialization and the number of faculty members ac-
tively engaged in teaching and research. In introducmg 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 to-
Dr. lohn D. O'Malley, Chairman & Professor
The objective of the Department of Socio-Legal Studies is to provide
the student with an understanding of individual legal responsibilities
arising from the interaction of persons, property, and government, and
to create an a' /areness of the legal environment in which executive
decisions are n- ade.
Dr. Kdthleer. McCourt. Acting Chairman
The goal of the Theatre Department is to provide training for the pro-
fessional community and the academic theatres within the framework
of a liberal arts education. Many theatre students pursue theatre as a
profession after graduation, but a broad liberal education is designed to
widen horizons and build inquiring minds.
Whether on stage as an actor or backstage on production, the theatre
major learns independence and dependence on fellow students.
Dr. Don Norwood, Director
On Wednwesday Oct. 7, 1981, Loyola offically announced the ex-
istence of its newly created Office of Telecommunications, which was
formed six months earlier. The office will seve to determine how the
latest telecommunications technology can assist Loyola.
John H. Brooks, Ir., Chairman
An evening program offered at the Water Tower Campus, the
Graduate Program in Urban Studies provides interdisciplinary course of
study that increases the student's awareness of urban problems and
prepares them for decision-making in a rapidly changing urban world.
It is designed for students who desire an early or mid-career broaden-
ing, or for students who have not yet found employment in an urban-
The program attempts to train professionals to plan more effectively
in an urban setting and to solve problems in a creative and practical
I. Patout Burns S.j., Chairman
Theology is the study of Cod and man's relationship to Him; it is, in
the ancient formula, FIDES QUAERENS INTELLECTUM - faith seeking
Loyola University teaches theology to about 3000 undergraduate
students each semester, with about TOO undergraduate theology ma-
jors. Theology courses range through a variety of offerings which in-
clude the study of systematic and historical theology. Sacred Scripture,^^3
moral theology and comparative religion. There are 27 full-time'«!™H
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 undergraduati
program, there is an M.A. program and a proposal before the University
administration to introduce doctoral studies. i
Women's Studies is the academic discipline that examines the lives,
experiences, and culture of women. Courses in Women's Studies ex-
plore such topics as the creation of traditional sex roles, the economic
position of women, women's contributions to the arts, and different
theological and philosophical attitudes towards women. The Women's
Studies program offers its own introductory course, as well as some on
more specialized subjects, and cross-lists courses from other depart-
ments. Students may take individual courses as electives or complete a
minor sequence of five courses.
^^jiJu^fine Cosset, Director &v\5soc/ate Professor of Eriglish
Several events occur throughout the year.
These events ran^e from a band in the
Rambler Room or Georg,etown Room to a
stimulating, intellectual discussion. There are
rallies, dances, ma^ic shows, concerts,
fashion shows, fairs, lectures and tournaments,
just to name a few of the many activities that
^o on at Loyola. There are events that are as
traditional as P-Ball or as new as Spring
Hoopla. What ever the event thoug,h, a
person can be sure that it is enjoyable.
First Semester Events 146
Second Semester Events 1^2
V^e\come Week '81 . was held August 30 ■
Seotember 5. 1981.The event included Small
Group Exercises, an Ethnic Fair, an ice cream
social a rock band, a mouie, an organ.zahon
a- , a transfer student partv, and the tradifona,
Welcome Week Banquet and Grand Fmale P.c^
nic. A fun time was had by all that attended
Welcome Week events.
Leaders from various organizations met for a
weekend at Elkhorn, Wisconsin to learn skills
essential to help run these various organizations
smoothli^. Along with learning leadership skills,
the students were able to meet other leaders.
This enabled them to discuss problems they had
experienced between each other and also a
chance to make new friends. An educational
and fun weekend was had by all.
With the words "On the occasion of mi; com-
mitment to nursing I pledge to devote myself to
advancing my human wisdom and human com-
petence," one hundred seventy one nursing
students of the class of 1 983 began the Marcella
Niehoff School of Nursing Class Pledge.
The Pledge was the culmination of the tradi-
tional commitment to the Profession ceremony
held in Lake Shore's Madonna della Strada
Chapel on Sunday Sept. 27th. 1981
Surprised by their guest speaker Anne Zim-
merman who devoted her time, the newly cap-
ped nurses held candles flickering with the flame
of knowledge and insight as they pronounced
their pledge to devote their lives to the relief of
^H^^^v'^-. ': --^:,''
New students at the Water Tower campus
were welcomed by the school, staff ar^d
students. There were several events in this week
long gala. An organization fair, a band, a pic-
nic, a mime group were just a few of the manij
activities the new students took part in.
Rich Lalich. Jim Suliuan and Bill Sauage at-
tended the American Writer's Congress in New
York with funding from Loi^ola Uniuersit\^.
Their mission to this gathering was successful:
they returned with valuable imformation for
Loi^ola students wishing to write pro/essiona//y,
and published this imformation in the fall issue
The^i learned many; things: that Leftest
Politics Are not Dead, That an author
sometimes sells himself as well as his work, that
New York is dirtier than Chicago, that (when a
conseruatiue on a censorship panel was hooted
down and insulted) writers can be as pett\j and
stupid as antjone else, and where the onl\j de-
cent diner in White Plains. Pennsylvania is
In keeping with the Uniuersitij's motto-ad ma-
jorem dei g/oriam, 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 at Holy Name
Cathedral for the Water Tower community and
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 community as well as
members of the community.
During the weekend of October 9-11, the
Lo\jola-DePaul ROTC batallion conducted a
field training exercise at the Joliet Arsenal. A
detachment from the Universit\j of Illinois
Chicago Circle Campus also took part in the
The training consisted of basic militar]^ skills,
such as tactics, radio communication, first aid.
and land navigation. Freshman cadets got their
first taste of C-rations. and drill and ceremonies.
The purpose of the training was to prepare the
cadets for careers as Army officers.
The exercise was successful. Not onli; did all
the cadets complete the training, but the\;
managed to have a good time on the wa);.
The Lo\^ola National Radio Conference XII,
The nation's oldest and largest radio conference
run entirely/ b\i students was held October 30
through November 1st at the H\)att Regency
The Conference offered over fifty sessions
dealing with uarious aspects of broadcasting.
Operated in a fashion that gave students a
chance to ask questions of the guest speakers,
participants could attend sessions pertaining to
the news, sales, writing, research and per-
sonalities in broadcasting as well as demonstra-
tions of the latest in broadcasting equiptment.
The opening ceremonies featured WJR-
Detroit's all night man Jay Roberts as the
keynote speaker. They were followed by the
LNRC-CBS Masquerade Ball at which uampires
and roller skating chickens saw the the Pilsbury
dough-boy awarded the First-prize-Dead Ruger
Though folks at WKRP did not attend, guest
speakers included Ken Davis, WBEZ News
Director; Charlie Myerson, reporter for WXRT,
and Bob Collins, WGN Program Host. Four-
teen record companies attended providing
hospitality suites and premiere video tapes.
The conference was made possible thanks to
the efforts of Joe Messinger, Sue Caui, Susan
Welsh, Mike LaVaccare, Carol Steele, Julie
Franz, Maria Semedalas and Prof. Sammy R.
As part of the Founder's Day celebration
which commemorates the beginning of Jesuit
higher education in Chicago, the President's
Ball was held October 30th, 1981 in the
Chicago Room of McCormick Place. Hosted bi/
the President of the University; in the name of all
the presidents of all student organizations of
Loyola Uniuersity of Chicago, the ball honored
the students who continue the tradition of
leadership, scholarship and service begun on
September 5th, 1870.
At approximatel]j 10:00 the official receiving
line was formed allowing guests to congratulate
the 12 medallion winners, outstanding students
from Loyola's various colleges and schools on
the undergraduate and graduate levels. The
students awarded medallions were: Mr. An-
thony Gregg. College of Arts and Sciences
LSC: Mr. David John Allasio, College of Arts
and Sciences WTC; Mr. Nikola Duric, School of
Business Administration: Mr. Timoth J.
Loughran, School of Dentistry: Mr. Thomas
Francis Lucas, School of Education; Ms. Teresa
Dombrowski, Graduate School; Mr. Kevin
Thomas Keating, School of Law: Mr. Michael J.
Caron, Stritch School of Medicine: Mr. Robert
C. McCarthy, Niles College: Ms. Mary Kay
Bingen, School of Nursing: Mr. Ronald Froem-
ming. School of Social Work; Ms. Darlyne
Case. University College.
Formal ball dancing followed with the strings
of the John Kenny Orchestra. The many ruffled
'Lady Di's' geided along the dance floor only to
pogo to the beat of Synod at P-Ball.
"Reach out and feed someone" was the plea
of Loi;ola's eighth annual Hunger Week, which
took place November 12-19. Sponsored by the
University Ministry and student organizations,
Hunger Week hosted activities which helped
deepen people's awareness of the reality of
hunger in the world while also raising funds
toward alleviating that hunger.
The ways of reaching out were many.
Students donated their steak night meals, while
the housing staff held an auction. Some
donated change to "Pennies for People" , while
others walked for Hunger or pledged a friend
that was fasting. The most active participants
were those who fasted, learning the pains of
hunger engendered by the absence of food,
which left many lasting impressions. The 50
hours surpassed the hunger of cosmetic dieting
and allowed students to emphathize in a small
way with the world's hungry.
The week closed with a "Thursday Night
Live" talent show which was covered by the
cable television station from Atlanta Georgia, to
be shown on the program "Nice People. "
Those nice people not only reached out and
fed someone through funds for self help projects
in India, the Philippines, and El Salvador as well
as in the neighborhood parties, they also reach-
ed out and tried to understand some 800
million starving ones.
^^C is ^/.
Students emploij a uarietii of means to forget
about classes, homework, exams, etc. These
excursions from the hassles of being a student
can be as short as a moment to as long as a
weekend. Some of the manx; wa\/s students take
time out is b]j taking a walk fay the lake, pla^iing
a game of softball or football, making a trip to
one of the rec centers, talking to a friend, par-
ticipating in intramurals, and going out to eat.
Musical events at Lo[;ola range from classical
to punk, including other forms as jazz, country,
and different shades of rock. They can be en-
joiied on a weekend evening or during lunch
break in the commuter lounge. The groups
which tour our school, some of which are
shown here, attract enthusiastic outsiders as
well as Loyola fans.
IT '^ "^PT"^
/( has been said that there is nothing to do at
Lo\)ola, but this is not the case. Students can
participate in over a hundred organizations,
which sponsor numerous events throughout the
year. These events include educational activities
such as symposiums, entertainment, such as
events as magic shows, and helpful events like
blood drives. Pictured here are just a few of the
numerous events things that occurred at Loyola
this first semester.
. • *i .-.
After a long wait, students at Water Tower
Campus finally; got the offices they have been
waiting for. The offices, which are on the six-
tenth floor of Lewis Towres, were officially
opened with a open house. After the ribbon cut-
ting ceremony there was coffee and cake for
Eueri; year Loyola's department of Military
Science holds a ball to honor its outstanding
cadets. ROTC students and their dates are
welcomed by the Student BatalHon Com-
mander and the Dean of Arts and Sciences, as
well as other members of university administra-
tion. Dinner is serued following the traditional
toast to the United States Army and the
Commander-in-Chief. Afterwards. LTC Du-
pont presents the awards and certificates to the
honored cadets, following which the "Cor-
porate Staff" formally opens the ball
W f »
This year three Chicago poets were inuited to
the annual Poetry Festival sponsored by the
English department. Although previously an all
day affair presenting the work of six or seven
poets, this year's shorter event was as
stimulating and controversial as former ones. As
usual. Dr. Casey opened the festival and in-
troduced the poets, who read their own works.
A wine and cheese break followed during which
students, faculty, Loyola staff members, and
poetry loving outsiders present at this event had
an opportunity to meet the poets. Miss Hayes
took the names of members of the audience
who wished to participate in the open reading,
which ended the evening in an atmosphere of
On March 24th. 1982. Loyola held it's 2nd
Annual International Festival as students from a
uarietii of countries shared their cultural
background. Music and movement filled the
Rambler Room as songs and dances from a
dozen ethnic groups were performed. Spec-
tators were dazzled b].i Noushin's Persian pulse
while grace and sublt^/ of a \;oung Indian girl
charmed them. For the Pre-Meds the Greeks
danced the "Marry a Doctor" and the Argenti-
nians were already worring about sheep. During
intermission representative gastronomic delights
were provided by the Korean and Polish Club.
All bets are final! Black Jack! We have a win~
ner! Loyola had the thrill of Las Vegas for two
nights as Campion Hall was converted into a
Casino. Students were able to play at the Royal
Casino or the Silver Dollar Gambling Em-
porium and, for those over twenty one.
Bogie's offered simultaneous drinking and
gambling. There were also snacks and dancing
for the tired and the losers. The lucky gamblers
were able to bid for prizes at the Grand .4 uc-
tion. Even with play money, students felt the
thrill of winning big and of losing it all, and
their enthusiasm made Casino Vlll a great suc-
Afro-American Mor^th at Loiiola Uniuersitt; of
Chicago ujas marked fay a variefy of activities
and events sponsored b]; the Department of
Afro-American studies and LUASA. the Loijola
Uniuersit\; Afro- American Student Association.
The goal of Afro-American Month at Loi)o!a
was to make the Loijola Community; more
aware of Afro-American culture and issues
through a series of lectures, concerts and films
which presented various aspects of Afro-
The law students at Loijola are able to get in-
volved in various actiuites. One wap that theij
get involved is to join one of the mani; organiza-
tions for law students such as the Student Bar
Association. These groups put on several ac-
tivites throughout the [/ear. The school also has
several events the students can particapate in.
One of the biggest events for law students is
Students were able to enjoi) the latest in
sports fashion at a fashion show held in tirie
Rambler Room. Fellow students fashioned the
latest in sporting apparel, making the event a
memorable experience .
Under sunny skies and with over 100 miles
before them, twenty-five runners from five area
Tau Kappa Epsilon (TKE) chapters began their
keg roll out of Water Tower Park on April 23rd.
The brothers worked in relay teams as they roll-
ed their kegger to Waukesha. Wisconsin while
sponsors and well wishers supported the social
fraternity's efforts to raise $10,000 for St.Judes
Children's Research Hospital in Memphis Ten-
nessee. Their flawless run ended with their
earlier than expected arrival after twelve hours
of rolling out the barrel.
Loi^ola Uniuersify has a commitment to the
spirititual, moral religious and human develop-
ment of its students. One department which
specifically deals with this commitment is
Uniuersiti^ Ministri;. Uniuersitii Ministers en-
courage the development of an athmosphere in
which students, faculty) and staff can grow in
mutual respect and deepen their life in faith.
Hunger Week. Soup and Substance, various
masses, several retreats. Cellar, and Ap-
palachian Outreach Program are just a few of
the man\,i activities Universitt; Ministry; is involv-
At Lo\;ola. University Ministry is an integral
part of the entire uniuersitp. The increasing par-
ticpation in academic life and other areas of the
school, with the faculty; and staff as well as with
students, is evidence of the central place
Universitij Ministry; has at Loi;ola. The goal of
University Ministry is to facilitate the ministry of
service to one another, to all people who make
up. and are Loyola.
It wasn't dark Cable, nor was it Fred Astaire.
This time it was the small dorms of Lo\;ola "Put-
tin' on the Ritz" at their annua! spring semi-
formal dance held a the Sovereign Ballroom.
Couples decked out in their ritziest fashions
danced the night awai; to the tunes of a live
band. On the whole it was a liueltj, fun-louing
evening that will not be soon forgotten fay the
lucky Loijolans who attended this memorable
and flashy function.
At Lo\^ola. Spring's madness had cometh the
week of April 19-23 during Hoopla' 82^ The
Week long activities challenged students as they
were preparing for exams . The "Crazy Parade"
wound around campus honored the maddest.
Physics majors excelled in the centripetal force
of the hoopla hoola contest as well as the
aerodynamics of kite flying. "Musical Chairs for
Charity" was a study in the competitive social
structure, while roller skates exalted the in-
dividual's free spirit. Loyola had it's own
"Chariots of Fire" as the Creek Olympics in-
spired cooperative achievement.
Entertainment included the photosynthesiz-
ing "Penthouse Plants" as well as the antics of
the "Roving Performers. " While James Bond
was entertaining in "For Your Eyes Only"
students were "Boppin on the Beach Party" and
having fun in the "sun" with music, limbo and
Lo\jola honors its student organizations at an
annual Awards Banquet presided b\; Mariotte
LeBlanc, and attended b\; the staff resonsible for
student activities. This year the reception took
place at the Conrad Hilton. It was opened by
Father Baurnhart, who spoke of the contribu-
tions made by student organizations to the
school, and of the opportunities for the self
development these offer to their dedicated
members. Cadence. Loiiolan, Phoenix.
LUASA. LASO. SAB. SOB. BCC, WTC. and
LSCA were some of the organizations honored.
The coveted Vice-President for Student Service
Award was given hi/ Ms. LeBlanc to several
recipients chosen from a large group of
dedicated members of organizations nominated
fay these groups or the student service staff. The
evening ended with a dance.
For those with musical tastes that weary
quickly of radio programs burdened with the
inevitable current release of Journey, or even
more inevitable music collaboration a'la Bar-
bra Streisand or Stevie Nicks, Loyola's Cellar
provides much needed respite. Located in the
basement of the Assist Center, the Cellar is a
true Coffee House, where students can gather,
in a decidedly "intime" setting, to enjoy live
music and not-so-live popcorn.
Each semester, the cellar opens its season
with an Open Mike night featuring, according
to that nice Dan Rebek, "a spectrutn of stu-
dent talent. " Reminded that the rare deviation
from the standard guitar or piano act scarcely
comprises variety enough to be labeled a
"spectrum", chairman Rebek conceded say-
ing: "I can't help myself. I'm just too nice. "
Open Mike serves as an audition, and the best
student performers earn the opportunity to do
their own shows later on in the semester, thus
gaining valuable stage experience in an un-
threatening environment. And, as a veteran
student performer Dan ("The Sultan of the
Strum") Lupo adds: "It's a good way to meet
members of the clergy, what with the
ministerial setting and all. "
Along with the many student acts scheduled
throughout the year, the Cellar also books pro-
fessional, if small-time, folk singers. But in all
cases, admission is free, which is a reason in
itself why the Cellar is and should be one of
Loyola's most popular social institutions.
Almost a da\) does not go by that Loyola
students have a chance to buy something from
one of the sales offered by the many organiza-
tions here at Loyola. A student can nourish his
growling stumach with such thing as tacos. pop-
corn, baked goods, taffy apples and a variety of
Second semester events, like those of the first
semester, range from the aesthetic to the
ridiculous, from movies and concerts to mock
fashion-pageants and pizza eating contests.
These are organized, but imformal, get-
togethers where students meet with one another
to escape from the pressures of universiti; life.
Whether sports or dances, contests or comedi^
routines, second semester events are among the
sweetest moments of a student's free time.
Loyola did not have an official Department of Theatre
until 1969. Before that time, there were assorted
Candelight Players and Thespian Leagues, but a theatre
was not yet part of the curriculm. There were occasional
bursts of ambition--as in the Choral Society's production
of Verdi's Requiem in Madonna dclla Strada in
1957-with 75 voices and a 30 piece orchestra. They
returned the next year with Bizet's Carmen beginning with
the ballet company of the North Shore Academy of Arts.
Our Department is built around 100 full and part time
students, many of whom embrace theatre as one cannot
any other major. Working together, students and faculty
develop close relationships and students learn by observ-
ing and by doing-a very demanding and exhausting
method, especially since they follow a normal academic
program. The Theatre Department is unique in its in-
tegration of practical experience and classroom instruc-
tion, and in its intense personal involvement and familial
c/^ n/szy OfdJlian nA/itfi ^
The Studio Production, A Vera Old Man With Enor-
mous Wings, was a humorous and innovative experiment
in story theatre and improvisation. Directors Betsy Tucker
and Sue Applebaum started with three stories — "The
Kaha Bird," a folk tale; "Cinderella," an Anne Sexton
Poem; and "A Very Old Man...," a 'tale for children' writ-
ten by Gabrial Garcia Marquez. Each story revolves
around a winged creature, cither benefactor or nuisance.
Wings become symbols of man's potential for change,
salvation and folly. Winged creatures indicate the involve-
ment of the miraculous in the mundane, the possiblity of
sudden reversal which makes human beings both hopeful
and insecure. By means of wings, men can assert their
dignity and ascendance over the tyranny of circumstance.
Greed is the darker side of man's desire for change, and
his optimism. All three stories juxtapose avarice and
The improvisational exercises interspersed with the
stories set the tone of the evening- a blend of irrevence
and wonder. In all three stories we accept outrages and
improbable happenings because they make sense in the
world the story creates, which is founded on entirely new
rules of probability and possibility.
The charming and talented cast included: Kevin
Bry,Paul Deboo, Leighton Edmondson, William Elward,
Carol Kobler, Teri Mcevoy, Gerry Reynolds and Tim
Top Hat, a one act play by Paul Caerter Harrison, was
the Loyola Black Theatre Workshop production. The
satirical and uneven play was directed by Carl Morrison
and featured only three charecters: a mime, played by
Gordon Brumfield; a women, played by Katrinka Tate;
and a musician, played by EdWilkerson.
In the 1981-82 season, the department chose an enter-
taining, predictable, crowd-pleasing line-up. Ar\qe\ Street
was the first offering, a campy melodrama with a greasy,
menacing villain and a blustering hero, with murder, dark
secrets, hidden rubies and good humor. Mr. Mann-
ingham, played by Paul Kritikos, is attempting to con-
vince his wife, played by Freshman Lynne Magnavite,
that she is losing her mind. Magnavite delivered what may
have, been the performance of the season, developing
from a fidgeting and fearful child to a woman who con-
trols her own life and is whole, strong, and sane. Fully ex-
ploiting Magnavite's personal magnetism. Director Betsy
Tucker deserves the credit for such impressive and engag-
ing character development, and for the overall polish and
cohesion of the production.
Paul Deboo played Inspector Rough, the man of pater-
nal warmth and exuberant extravagence who restores
Bella Manningham's confidence and helps her to uncover
the mystery of the flickering gaslights. Those gaslights,
designed (almost choreographed) by Susan Christiensen,
illuminated Raoul Johnson's glorious Victorian set and
John Brooks' rich, glowing costumes. The cast was com-
pleted by Becky Messbarger, as the "impudent and
pretty" maid Nancy, Jean Schneider as Elizabeth and
Glenn Fahlstrom and Walter Bombka as bobbies.
The second play of the season, The Country Wife, is a
restoration comedy depicting the decadent sexual capers
of the upper classes in the 17th century England and the
disparity between the appearance of virtue and its reality,
the play was an ambitious choice. The plot is complicated
and the dialogue obtuse, since euphemisms and
dissimulation were central to the society recreated.
As in Angel Street, the set and costumes were miracles
of economy and creativity. Susan Christenson designed
the spare, graceful set, which created a sense of elegance
and opulence while allowing the large, elaborately dress-
ed cast to move about freely and change location with
ease. Those colorful and contrived costumes, typical of
the 17th century, were the witty work of Julie A. Nagel,
who approached her task with accuracy and a sense of
humor. Occasionally a bosomy soubrette bounced
perilously close to frontal exposure, but other than (or
because of) that, the costumes were a great success, ob-
jective correlatives for the society's general obsession with
the superficial. Freshman Larry Little, as Sparkish, was
the ultimate fop, the ruffled and beribboned represen-
tative of obsessive vanity.
Donald R. Mayo played Mr. Horner, a man so in-
famous for his sexual exploits that no woman would dare
to be seen with him. With a cooperative and bewildered
surgeon's help, Horner claims that he has contracted a
venerial disease and is consequently impotent. Horner
circulates this unflattering rumor about himself so that
woman may again be seen with him without danger to
Eileen Niccolai played Margery, the young country wife
eager to experience urban corruption. Niccolai was ap-
pealing, vivacious and funny in her childlike interpreta-
tion, cleverly developed by director John T. Trahey, who
paid careful attention to stage business, choreography,
and expressive, formal movement. The attention to
character interaction was especially effective between
diminutive Margery and her husband, played with ursine
tenderness and gruffness by Michael Brennan.
Danielle Glassmeyer, one of the Department's most
talented and versatile actresses, delivered one of the finest
performances in the production and controlled the tone
of the play by her skillful handling of the most decisive
theme statments. Other members of the huge cast include
Dale Wray Eaton, John Kenneth Sabo, Donald Bender, ;
Jerry Sigman, Tim Tracy, Pat O'Brien, John Wolfe,
Jeanette Montgomery, Laura Fisher, Cheryl Baran. Julia
Rose Curtis, and Gail Strejc.
(2at On c4 J^ot "Jin J^oof
Cat on a Hot Tin Roof was the overwhelming success
of the season as an intense, exhausting but richly rewar-
ding production of an exceptional play. Director Arthur
Bloom managed to draw spectacular and explosive per-
formances from his leads while coaxing them to submit to
overall effect. Once again, the theatre department did
best when shooting highest.
The supporting roles were clearly defined and
developed, yet not intrusive or distracting. Gail Strejc was
gloriously obnoxious and indescreet as Big Mama. While
capturing all that is irritating and funny in Big Mama's
meddling and tasteless propriety, Strejc managed to con-
vey her pitiful sense of her own failures, making her of-
ficious yet cowering.
Christine Steiner's, giddy threats and excessive fecun-
dity with her constantly wrinkled nose was an annoying
and skillful May. Steiner had May's iron willed,
manipulative Southern charm down perfectly. Dave Din-
colo, as the slick and untrustworthy Gooper, and Ed
Godula as the ineffectual Rev. Tooker, also gave im-
pressive and controlled performances.
Danielle Glassmeyer did an amazing job as Maggie (the
title character) , in a very sympathetic interpretation. Mag-
gie is a tricky character, requiring stubborness and
strength, temper and tenderness. The posessor of
desperate truth, Maggie is honest in a world of deception.
She is a survivor who can still appreciate "weak beautiful
people who give up with such grace." Maggie does not
have " the rare charm of the defeated," but she does have
a mission to hand her husband's life back to him "like
something gold (he) let go of." Glassmeyer managed to
integrate all the elements of Maggie the cat, making us
understand and like her. She conveyed both sexual and
maternal feelings toward her husband. Brick, and always
convinced the audience that she indeed posesses
desperate truth and valiant life.
Mark Anderson played Brick, with whom Maggie
shares a cage. Through most of the play, Anderson had
to react rather than act. His outbursts of anger, frustration
and disgust built up gradually and were well balanced by
his determined indifference and impatient longing for the
click that makes him peaceful.
Raoul Johnson was explosive, imposing and im-
pressive as Big Daddy, the irascible and failing patriarch.
He was both rude and charming, positive and unsure.
The script's concern with interminable circles(getting
nowhere, talking around things, going in circles, etc.) was
represented in the set and blocking. The aimless move-
ment conveyed frustration as well as intimidating oppres-
sion. The patterns of image and theme in Tennessee
William's script are consistent, creating a framework in
which all actions and characters must be interpreted.
Bloom and set designer Susan Christiansen, lighting
designer Timothy Roznowski and costume designer John
Brooks all contributed to the controlling design.
The quiet moments in "Cat" were delicately and
memorably handled. The tension built to chaotic climaxes
of fireworks and thunderstorms, but supported the frenzy
and stridence with the hushed, husky power heard in the
whisky and smoke delivery of Glassmeyer, Johnson and
The Theatre Department finished up an uneven season
with Grease, a 50's rock and roll high school musical. The
concept sacrifices polish to unrefined and unconfined
energy. But the change was refreshing, especially after
such controlled and sophisticated endeavors as Angel
Street and Cat on a Hot Tin Roof.
Music Director Michael Berkley did a fine job of helping
his singers overcome their own weaknesses and working
within their limitations, the musicians-Berkley, Russ
Burgos and Cameron Pfiffner-were teriffic and essential
to pulling the whole show together.
Jim Corti's choreography stole the show-especially in
the muscular, masculine, innovative and vulgar work of
the Burger Palace Boys. Corti filled the show with sur-
prises and exuberance, even doing his own spin as a truly
heavenly Teen Angel.
Miriam Sanchez's lighting, and Christine Steiner's
Beauty School Drop-out make-up contributed to the
tacky and tasteless effect. The technical production was
crowned by the miraculous ascension of the Teen Angel
and Keneckie's Greased Lightning.
The young lovers at the center of the plot were James
Teevans and Adriana Izavanaru. John Sabo did a spec-
tacular job as Doody in his solo, "Those Magic Changes."
Once again, Eileen Niccolai used her wonderful squeeky-
Munchkin voice to great comic effect, here as Frenchy.
Stacey Kostes used her smokey, streetwise voice as Rizzo.
Other cast members were: Rita Brown, Julianne Mar-
tin, Ed Godula (who may have a career as a nerd),
Catherine Rogers, Lynne Magnavite, Kenneth Hartman,
Dale Wray Eaton, Peter Kritikos, John Leigdon, Dan
Renaud, Terri Sue Westerland, Leonard Allen, Little
Tom Jackson, and Donald R. Mayo as a velvety vocal
c:rf-ndxoaL£i± CTTnd ^ks J2i
Roman Soldier, Attendant
Roman Soldier, Attendant
Roman Soldier, Attendant
Lentulus Servent, Attendant
Lentulus Servent. Attendent
1st Women in Auditorium
Man in Auditorium
2nd Woman in Auditorium
Assistant Stage Managers
People of Town
0% \ mt'--
Athletics at Loyola is a vital part of colleg,e
life. If it is being, on a team, watching, a game,
participating in intramurals or just using the
facilities, students get great pleasure out of
the athletic department. The high point of
Loyola's athletics has to be the 1%3 NCAA
basketball championship. Throughout the
years Loyola has seen changes in its
athletics. Loyola has lost such great teams as
their football team and hockey team but they
have gained some even better ones like the
Men 's Basketball
# 'r "
•• • • *
\ Hi .J .?
J, }•, ^'i«, y
79 i;. ■
_^^— Sgthern Illinios
jf Oklahoma City
,gt ^ Dayton
the Chicagoland Cage Classic.
comes in second in MCC Tournament.
,^ ^ ^,,7
Field goals: Sappleton 238 .-SS^
Field goal %: Sappleton 53.7%"^
Free Throws: Sappleton 162
Free Throws %: Young 92.3%
Rebounds: Sappleton 376 k -%
Assists: Clemmons 287 -•' c
Points: Sappleton 638 C ■ "
Points average: Sappleton 22
£1^ St. Francis
-- ' Chicago StAjXE
j^ . Lewis «
Eastern Illinios _^
Chicago State Tournament. j^^^^
Field goals: Schoenhoff 239
Field goal %: Bauwens 66.7%
Free Throws: Schoenhoff 136
Free Throw %: Schoenhoff 76.4%
Rebounds: Schoenhoff 318 '
Assists: Mimnaugh 213
Points: Schoenhoff 614
Points Average: Schoenhoff 20.5
— Men's Cross Country and Track —
Loyola's Cross Country team takes second Place in MCC meet.
7 Tim Shannon
1 1 Steve Doran
17 Rich Eber
18 Tom Maloney
26 Gary Donzelli
29 Joe Budz 1; i»
Woman's Cross Country and Track
lAIAW State Cross Country Championships
(divisions II AND III) LoYOLA TAKES FiFTH.
19 Ann Weber
28 Mary Doak
30 LoRiNDA Cooke
34 Windy Pease
36 Lisa Pope
38 Patricia Cahew
Mile relay record broken. Relay team consists of: Lisa
i. Pope, Patricia Carew, Lorinda Cooke and Andrea
.^ .tr ;^ jwV'f '«aiisA»«<*iif > >
^BL^:^* TijSf^ -wr*
T-T 1 TT
1 1 Rich Eber
14 Steve Dohan
16 Tom Maloney
23 Gahy Donzelli
36 Geeg Birch
66 Joe Budz
Loyola takes second place.
15 Ann Weber
20 LoRiNDA Cooke
23 Lisa Pope
26 Wendy Pease
27 Patricia Careew
Loyola tales fourth place
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Record 37-14 "^ "' - ,
Loyola Finishes third in lAIAW State Championships.
Loyola wins Laketront Volleyball Invitational.
' Record 12-3 **• '
26 ■»» mm Purdue
16 '^bH^ Iowa State
ts including Illinios
23 Sothern Illini
' 10 Peppehdina
,16 '■ Utah
9 Frenso State
7 Air Force
18 Southern Illin
Aquaramlers win three tournamen
Tourney and Loyola Invitational.
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C and ids
From the time Loyola first became a colleg,e
to the present, students have become involved
in org,anizat!ons. These organizations
have a broad ran^e of activities such as
social, political, educational, or ethnic. The
organizations have several purposes to ^et
the student's mind off school, to learn more
about a particular topic, to discover more
about ones heritaj!,e, to g,et a job done. What
ever the pupose these orf-,anizations have,
they enable the students to meet new people
and to ^row.
-''^- iimtmi^'ji -jr.
Special Interest 264
Cregurv Cldfk, Lfonafd Ailcn, Ehzabt^lh Porler, Gregory
Garner, Retina Robertson, Michael Orr, Dentse Bradley,
Kanm A. Lai!
^r*#^^^^B^^^^irlf^^^^^_^^^Pf I^^^^B^^^B^f f^^
A//on50 Holley, Leota lackson, Anita /ones, Lawandrea
/n//v, /\nfon/a Hudson, Christopher Iheiirika
Front: Bob Smith, luhe Tatko. Mary Anne Urban, Lisa
KowariPresident), Rose Palmer. Back:Patncia Kuper,
Shela O'ShaughnessytCo-Editor}, Kathy Krieg, Heidi
Merle, Erie Sonntag, Paul DeBoo(Co-Editor)
Missing: Kathv Stadler, Barbera Ruby, lacqueline
Bradley, Anne Mane Stephan, Mark Annmer, George
Kleanthis, Renee Schiifels, Bob Smith, Frank Weilbam-
mer. Margarete Zielinski, Al Mikloyas. Marianne Da-
mianides, Michael Koeler, Ceralyn Fallon, Marianne
The l.S.O. is dedicated to the service of cultural,
social, and intelectual interchange among all 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 incoming international
students, the Visitors' Center Program of Chicago, etc.
The executive committee has been advised and strong-
ly supported by Helen Lavella 1.5. advisor and Judith
Row 1: Anton Fakhouri (Treasurer), Adnana Izvananu
(President), Cevork Boudaghians (Vice President), Sopiah
Row 2: Hamid Kohanfars. Helen iavelle (Moderator),
Ksenja Maicen. Cita Mirchandani, Sophia Unzawalla.
Row 3 Ignacio Vazquez. Se loon Ok. Sol Bukingolls,
Noushin Hadjivazin, Judith Florendo
Row J Tony Giannini (President), Carmen Rocco, Son-
ny Raguso (Jreas.), Umberto Ficaretia, Maurice Russo,
William L- Bortolotn. loe Baldassano, Angela Em,
Row 2: Cathie Palumho (Sec), Diane Scatchell (Vice
Pres-), iuz Elena Cano, Mary Ann Galassini, Sharon
Campauilo, Isabella Sacca, Vita Russo, Rita Baghdass
Arian, Frank Fokta, Chris Disalvo, Rose Collins,
Row 3: Tim Galassini. Vince iombardi, Nancy Naddy,
Angela Ponterio, Tony Grande, lim DeRingo, Linda Luc-
chesi. Donate Perretta, Tammy lohnson, Mike Gattuso,
Row 4: Rich Divito, Dave Allasio, lohn Zimmerman,
Steve Wodka, Frank Faico, Fred Rothenberger, Dennis
">»" "" >"< >««<"
^^^^^^^^mm^^^^^% ^^^^^^^^^^^n ^^^^^^■^^B^^^^^H^P^H*^^^^^^ ^^^^^^m^^^^^n ^^^^^^H^^^^^^ ^^^
The Name KAPWA as it exists today was suggested by
the first hCAPWA president, Reynaldo Nepomuceno.
KAPWA means each other helping each other out m
Tagalog (the mam dialect in the Philipines). The first
Filipino Club 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 a group for the first
Row 1: Shirley llagan (Vice Pres). Liz Rodenas. Dennis
Tablizo, Fredelyn Medrano, Dione Talla, los-ephme Fer-
rer. Alecia Talavera, Hanna Talla.
Row 2: Patricia Dong, Flora Orpano, David Fscalante.
Gigi Gonzalez, Shiela llagan. Michelle Tedde.
Row 3" lerry Spyratoos, Mano Garcia. Gary Dong, Ken
Yo'yhida, Blancia DeLaPaz, Manssa Balinegit.
Not Pictured: Fernando Garcia, lose Ignacio. Butch
Fvangihsh. Ethyl Magnao. ludy Navaro.
Latin American Student
Row 1 : Edgardo Martinez, Manbel f/ores. Zayda Cordero, Row 2: Luis Duran, Anton Baragas.
Teresita Aceuedo. Laura Lopez, William Cruz, Cesar Lara. Row 3: Anton Ortiz, Lisa Cruz, Dave Escalante.
-" " Mw "w ny i tt r WW > Mg=r— mm m k mw m m «w t f n \i v-
Latin American Student
low 1: Maria Faklaris(Treasurer). Penny CianaraMVice
='res), 5teve Ballis(President). Helen Barounis(Rec. Sec).
-Jem Palamidis(Corr. Sec).
Row 2: Kathy Karalekas, George Kounabalis. Ethel
jtathas, Tasos Eliades, Patty Bonos. Joanne Liakouras,
Zeorgia Michaels. Frances Boudovas.
Row 3: Angela Tsagalis, Dean Arapidas, Anne Kencos.
John Michellettis, Chns Chulos.
Row 4: George Mandas, John Kontos, Angela Panos.
Stella Koudonis. Eoanna Merikis, Georgia Karuntzos,
lean Garbolski. Mana Zevwos. Sandy Poulos-
Row 1: Laura K Levin, jodi Nevers. Rikt Lippitz. Sheila
Row 2: Kevin fay Long, Steve Moses, Burton Kopulsky.
Missing: Carey Smolensky
One of the main purposes ot LUASA is to develop
educational resources for black students at Loyola. Also
with this, the development of an athmosphere which
includes social interaction, psychological support and
Row 1: Laverne Braxton, Angela Burks. Nedra White.
Row 2: Leonare Allen, Susan Wright, Sharon Franklin,
Michael Brooks (Pres), Rhonda i Yauhedreas.j, Cualaini
Row 3: Victor Adams, Denise Bradlev, Derrick Lyons,
"^« ^" "" «" "^"
Dr^ A K 11^.
The Oriental Student Organization (050) 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 ot the
different Oriental cultures. Any student interested and will-
ing to work toward the objectives of the Organization is
eligible for membership.
In return OSO offers a chance for students with similar in-
terests and or similar backgrounds to meet and learn more
about themselves and about each other. OSO will also try
to keep open more channels for communication and social
interaction, to show that Loyola has more to offer than just
Row 1: ludy Baniqued. Linda Lau, lean Nakamoto, Lynette
5. Ferrer, Marie Nepomuceno.
Row 2: Audrey Jan, Maria Payomo, Linda S. Chan, Don
Henson. Tran Quang Loy.
Members include: Shirley //agan. Ana Parkow, Eilu Szauin-
ski. Therese Kozlowski, Cheryl Boyle, laurie Pmrowski, loan
Hawiki. Monika Barwicki, lustie Cignor, Diana Ducke,
Konrad Marie Sokolowsk. Professor Mocha, Walter
Maskowski, lerry Pecherek. Chris Bienek. Ralph Price, Bob
Placzek. George Corecki, Regina Bracamanski. Tom Cauza.
Donna Chlclack, Mark Kadzida, Dorthy Kamrski, let'f Hynek,
Karen Kail. Karen Kope. Leo Lech, Steve Urban, Rich Osmar-
did. lohn Mikos.
•"^^^ "^ ^*^ ^*^
** ^ « » < "^ " *^ ^ "^ «^ « " " V " * ^ " * ^ " *^
llllllillfllliliiillll Spanish Club
Row /: Xaviar Parento. Isabel Vera (sec), Al'ma Fer-
nandez (Vice-Pres.), fuan Carlos Fernandez, Dr. Lilia Fer-
nandez (Moderator), Fernando Castillo (Pres). Diana
Garcia (Jreas.), Ana L Carcia-
Row 2: Carlos Correa, Dejuana Diffay, Norma Seledon.
Patti Dreas, Lydia Adame. Volanda Bautista. Donna
Cmlebek, isabela Sacca, Elizabeth Surak. Tony Bravo,
Joaquin Meng, Ausehcio Nunez.
Row 3: Arthur Cudino, Maria Chaidez. Joanne Diaz.
Peter Vitulli, Marcos Izo, ALfonzo Saballett. lulio Tellez.
Row 4: Alicia Lara. Maria Teutli, Rosa Terrones, Fernan-
do Figueredo. Bianca DeiaPaz, Ana Miranda, Carmen
Mendoza, Rocio Hernandez, Cilda Perdon, Martha
Gomez, Suzy Perdon, Maria Robles.
The Vietnamese Students' Organization was formed in 2. To share our traditions with the Loyola community
1980 with the following purposes: through activities that will promote a mutual understanding
1. To keep in touch with our culture by making it a part of of both cultures.
From left to right: Iran Hao, Hung Nguyen, Tung Van, Linh
Nguyen, 6 members missing.
-MM UU StV MM- MM Mtf
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^^^^^^^^^H^^^^HLi^f . ^. 'i^^^^^l
Above left; Associate Editor
Above right: Editor
in-Chief Rich La
Right: Poetry Editor
^e at work.
Below left: Joan da
Lower left: Savage,
Ryan take a break.
Not pictured: Dennis Tablizc
Cover: Design Alyce Deakin; Photo John Deakin; Artwork John Deakin.
End Sheets: Design Alyce Deakin; Photos Bill Grant, Marty Cerza, old pictures.
Title Page Design Alyce Deakin; Photo John Deakin; Artwork John Deakin.
Division pages: Design Alyce Deakin; Photos Bill Grant, Emil Velez, John Deakin, Marty Cerza, Jerry
Heimoski, Anna Gonzalez-Marin, Sue Degan, Peter LeTourneau, old pictures; Copy Alyce Deakin;
Artwork John Deakin.
Introduction: Design Scott Flodin; Photos Marty Cerza, John Deakin, Emil Velez, Alyce Deakin, Fran
Glowinski, Keith Branic, old pictures; Copy Monique Barwicki.
Campuses: Design Scott Flodin; Photos Marty Cerza, John Deakin, Emil Velez, Bill Grant, Alyce
Deakin, Sue Degan, Fran Glowinski, John Hehl, A. Loriguzzo, old pictures; Copy Monique Barwicki,
Dorms: Design Scott Flodin, Photos Bill Grant, Sue Degan, Jerry Heimoski, Peter LeTourneau, John
Deakin; Artwork Dan Grosso.
Faculty: Design Scott Flodin, Mary Beth Roman, Photos Emil Velez, Marty Cerza, Bill Grant, Sue
Degan, Alyce Deakin.
Events: Design Annette Jackowiak, Alyce Deakin (Theatre); Photos Bill Grant, Sue Degan, Emil Velez,
Marty Cerza, Liz Graydan, Alyce Deakin, John Deakin, Sue Welsch, Rich Lalich, Anna Gonzalez-
Marin, Mike Okamoto; Copy Monique Barwicki, Jeanne Rattenbury, Alyce Deakin, Joan DaPonte,
Fran Dolan (Theatre).
Sports: Design Paul Ciciora, Mo Cahill, Alyce Deakin; Photos Bill Grant, Marty Cerza, Emil Velez, Sue
Degan, John Deakin, Liz Graydan, Alyce Deakin; Copy Sports Department, Alyce Deakin.
Organizations: Design Scott Flodin; Photos Bill Grant, Sue Degan, Emil Velez, Marty Cerza, Liz
Graydan, Jim Bindon, Pete LeTouneau, Alyce Deakin, Carey Smolensky; Artwork and Designs Alyce
Deakin, Arthur J. Kubin, Jr.
Seniors: Design Peggy Santelli, Alyce Deakin, Photos Ricci Photography.
Ads: Design Mary Jackowiak, Alyce Deakin; P/iofosJohn Deakin, Bill Grant, Alyce Deakin, Marty Cer-
za, Emil Velez.
Production: Alyce Deakin, John Deakin, Emil Velez, Marty Cerza, Mary Jackowiak, Scott Flodin,
Ralph Price, Bill Grant, Sue Degan, Liz Graydan, Kathy Kadlec.
Special thanks to: The Theatre department, O'Day/Gunty (for shuttle Picture, Photo By Mike
O' Day), The Archives, Phoenix, Cadence, Keith Branic, The Sports Department, Previous Loyolans,
Loyola News, Cadences, Phoenixes, Northwestern University, and Centennial Forum Staff.
^|e ^opulin frarlbswfe
Co-Editor-in-Chief Alyce Deakin
Co-Editor-in-Chief Emil Velez
Business Manager Mary Jackowiak
Photography Editor Marty Cerza
Production Manager Ralph Price
Layout Editor ^cott Flodin
Senior Editor Peggy Santelli
Events Editor Annette Jackowiak
Sports Editor Paul Ciciora
Copy Editor Monique Barwicki
Public Relations Anne Wicker
Assistant Photography Editor Bill Grant
Assistant Photography Editor Sue Degan
Ad Manager James Karagianes
Faculty Advisor Brother Michael Grace, SJ.
Budget Administrator Charles Taylor
Staff: Joan DaPonte, Liz Graydan, Peter
LaTourneau, John Deakin, Sue Welsch, Kathy
Kadlec, Jim Bindon, Carey Smolensky, A.
Loriguzzo, Mike Okomoto, Anna Gonzalez-
Marin, Mary Beth Roman, Fran Dolan, Jeanne
Editor in Chief Kelly Ryan
Business Manager Mary Ann Galassini
Copy Editor Pamela Standley
Copy E-'itor Robyne Robinson
LSC News Dave Brambert
WTC News Dave Jordan
Co-Feature Editor Bill Mahoney
Co-Feature Editor Jim Twyman
Sports Editor ' Marge Bjomson
LSC Photography Editor Dave McCormack
Production Manager Paul Zomchek
AdvertisiM Manager Debbie Wallace
News Production Manager Karen Sorensen
Forum Production Manager Russell Game
Classifieds Editor John Luce
Art EMitor Marty McCormack
Circulation Manager Jim Lentino
Faculty Advisor G«orge Winchester, S.J.
Budget Moderator Judith N. Becker
Chris Alfrievic. Christina Bilek, Jeff Black, Kevin Brady, Joan Bul-
zileni, Carl Burlage. S J , Chris Chucos, Chris Chulos, Lorinda Cooke.
Fran Dolan. Sophia Drivales, Darcy Dulbis, Eve Dziadek, Steve
FUipiak, Tim Galassmi. Jean Garbolski. Mike Garcia, Anthony
Gargiulo, Eileen Geary, Laura Gillis, Chris Golonka, Dan Grosso, Bob
Healy. Val Haddon. Steve Hogan, Noreen Ho!t. Anne Jaskowiak, Mary
Johnst<Hi, Chris Juris, Eve Kirkos. Rich Lalich, Laura Lampe,
Marybeth Lore, Gita Mirchandani, Mark Miller, Diane Najar, Janis
Nearing, Kathy Nelson, Jason Nirgiotis, Michael Nolan, Eileen
O'Bnei, Karen O'Brien, Tim Olenek, George Pappas, Jim Pauwels.
Marc Perpone, Diane Poloczek, Tom Purcell. Robyne Robinson, Ed
Robles, Anna Rojek, Bill Savage, Mary Pat Seery, Walter Simpson,
Debbie Singer, Stuari Shea. Matt Smith, James T. Sohn, Nanette
Soltys, Karen, Diane Srebro, Hector Tellez. Andy Thinnes, Sandy Tro-
jak, Mary Urhausen, Jo Anne Wallace, Leslie Whited-Pasewark, Heidi
Wolff, Gerard Wozek, Don Zuhn
""" >"^ "" "M "*
Row ;, Angle Bert, Pete Dantmi, Bob Van Boven, Sharon Ray Moccio, Brian Monks.
Franklin. Sy/vij Builron. Row 3: Dave Szum. Mark Miller. Dennis Crammenos. Craig
Row 2 Mitly George. Carey Smolenski, Mary 6e(h Sullivan, Wronski.
School of Dentistry
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Top Row Left To Right: Tom Carr. Mark Eldred (Treasurer}.
lerry Crawford, Angela Maltezos. Iim Mills, Bob McNicholas
(Newspaper Editor). Mike Burns. Dr Thomas Emmenng
Second Row From Top: Tom SulTivan (Delta Epsilon Delta
Rep.). Gary LaMond (A.S.D.A. Rep). Tom Newman (Senior
Dental Class President), Denise Moore (Psi Omega Rep),
Linda Weinfield (Alpha Omega Repj, Larry Lenz (Sophmore
Dental Class President!
Third Row From Top. Robert Staib (A.A.DS. Rep.). Helen
Geanon, Mary Pizzo (Senior Hygene Class Pres.). Steve
Bottom Row: Tony Hirschenberger (Congress Vice-PresJ,
Paul DiFranco (Congress President), Terry Voshikane (Soph.
-^ tfW tfW MW « W tfV
The council is composed of six voted members from each
class plus at least one appomted representative with a facul-
ty advisor. The individual class groups are responsible for
fund raisers, class projects, and class functions. The classes
publish a short new/sletter which keeps the students inform-
ed 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 ad-
ministration and the students. The council sponsors school
fund raisers, a career night and continuing education pro-
grams. The council is also responsible for integration and
promotion of the nursing profession into the university set-
?ow 1: Theresa Lara. Mary Teresa O'Malley, loan Lindauer.
Waureen Gregory, Doreen Walega, Charlette Canella.
^ow 2: lulie Coddington, Renee Marker. Mary Lou Wysacki,
"^aryAnn Pinkowski, Karen Welsh, MaryBeth Schleflick, Pat-
Row 3: Mrs. L. Banta, Mary Beth Sullivan, Tern Westerlund.
lune Kasiak. Kathy Bergtalk. Mrs. Starziak.
Row 4: Patty Kentgen, Patty Reynen, Carol Hackett, Mary
O'Loughlin. Sue Geoghegan.
Row /; Paul Kantwill. Walter Kosch, Maria Rohles. Nick
Gavrel, Nohra Sanclemente, lean Schneider, Ann Surmac-
zynski, Sean Greitiin, Salvaiore Storniolo.
Row 2: Ancet\a Margoiles, Barb Barney, Monique Gillbanks.
Kevin Nedved. Rati Kuper.
Row 3: Denise Menelis. Donna Fontana, )ose Teinhotd.
Cabi Strack, Ada Laszlo. Evelyn Perez, ludy Navarro.
-J. Cldrn_ed Lake. }u \\dl>h, MarUnt' Kuu^>eau. Vn
Herhener, Mary Wilson, Marleen Manley.
Row 5: jean Carhohki, lim Collins. Chris Heinley, Susan
Brokis. Pat Hotfrogge. lanet Skuza. Dan Rebek.
Row 6. Don Kipper. Ed King, Rose Collins. Rich Markowski.
Doug Henson. Bill Grant, lanet Pass.
Row I: Thad Mikula(Gameroom). }im AlrothlPres). Dolores
Hargrave(Community Serv.}. Catherine iindhlude(Spectal
Events). Carol Kendzior(Sec.K Lome LoikutziV.P.j. Paul
Row 2: Marie Aimazan, lili Pierce. Bernie Kawalski. Calvin
Darling. Chris Zolp. Rita Svalbe. Ruby Ninan.
Row 3: Melanie Cray, Cordon Stiefel. Valerie Panozzo. John
McHatton. Annete Kilian. lim Nolan, Crystal Calloway.
Samuel Gray, lulie Ecimovich Missing: Lydia BrowniEnter-
tainment). Sandy SorichfP.R.). Olivia Colaris. lim Bindon.
John Riddle. Dominic Mattucci. Lynn Kaczmarek. Sandra
mbers Include. Mark Suszko, Nick Dunc(VP), Laura
oerski, lean Nakamoto, Domingo Vargas, Becky Rupe
"" " ^ * ^ I "tr "" " "•
"> ^ " « ^ "" "" " "-
Front Row: Roger Newsun, Russ Came, Cathy Cabi, Carey
Smolensky, Tncia Maher, Mary Moreau, Mary Kelly-
Back Row: Roger Lotti, Tom Crowley, lohn Kosiba, Wayne
Magdziarz, Chru Skrundz, Brian Krachmbault.
Alpha Delta Gamma
Row /: Chuck Simpson. Mike Mora. Vince Petrucci, (^
Rick Scully, Kevin Casey (Vice Pres)-
Row 2: Rich Osmanski. Bill Loutfy, Bill Dwyer (Presi-
dent), Paul Dubnck, Duncan McLean, Frank Ditranco,
Mike Mnrnscne. John Luce (Sec and Co-Treas). Dennis
Missing: Brian Connors, Frank Licari, Fred Cilhams,
Frank Goppert, left George
BrothersAngieo Ern, Emil Velez, )ohn Anderson, |ohn
Swam, Mike Sizor, Tony Gianni, Dan Fadden, )oe
Little Sisters: Mary Wilson, Sue Switzer
see; >'aeK>aec: >asfr >r«': ■■x4if(>)Sti^>^iei:ym(:!ms<yx<ysKX>ws<y9^y^ >««: x«< x<e«. ;«»x :>aisrv>i«K>
iysK-i >»T<>r«f tisef ssKi:' ';«iK.-siS*i;.5flef^«KSf >?Bc :!f««MK^ >3»c >:«< 5«S(t. ;««< x**; ;'fi!B^ ;«6< sses
P i ^ i M ^ M M
Le/"! to Right: lohn Zimmerman (TKE). Frank bean (Presi-
dent. AKU. Bob Sutton (Secretary). Michael Mornsroe
(ADC). Boh Anderson (AOE). Jeff George (AKL)
Missing: Brad Crubb (Treasurer), lamie Cabaltah (Vice-
Alpha Sigma Alpha is a leader among Loyola's social
iororities. Besides its own social, philanthropic, and in-
ramural activities, the members ot A. 5. A. participate in
many ol Loyola's activities such as the new-student
Welcome Week' program, the Dance-A-Thon, LSCA,
SAB, dorm governments, etc.
Alpha Sigma Alpha
Row /■ Teri Thompson (Pres.), Anne Surmaczynski.
Stephanie Gallios, Susie Angelini, Mary Kaye Lindhloom
(Vice Pres). Cail Peters.
Row 2: Teresa Yang, Chns Prekezes. Maryellen Thielen.
Row 3: Patty Nelson. Sue Sciacqua, Susan bndbloom,
Row 4: lean Hillenbrand. Angte Tsiribas. Sandy Poulos.
Anne Mane Robinson. Cina Pristo, fulie Houskos. Mary
Anne Vena, ludy Luft. Evonne Demetrakis. lanice Velis.
Delta Sigma Phi
This, the Epsilon Kappa chapter of Delta Sigma Phi
has been at Loyola since 1968. Our brotherhood is a
unity of men having certain ambitions, attributes and
abilities in common, we are a growing chapter compris-
ed mainly of pre-professional people. We have been
honored by Loyola as the fraternity with the highest
grade point average for the past three years.
Delta Sigma Phi is the fraternity of engineered leader-
ship. This past year, a little sisters program has been
reinstituted. Our formal dance with them was held at
the Hyatt-Regency O'Hare. Another social success was
this year's Bond Ball, our year's end party, where alum-
ni and actives annually meet.
We look forward to continuing our honorable reputa-
tion in academics and felowship. we also hope to see
the white carnation, our symbol, around for many
Row /.■ lames PelletiereiPresident). Henhert Vergara,
lames Huston, Ron Mersch.
Row 2: Lou Villa, Keith Camacho, Roscoe Monks.
Row 3: Robert iongo(5argeant at Arms), lames Morse,
lohn Kamiriski, Bill McDowell.
Row 4: Mark Miliani(Vice President), Mark
Tatara(Treas.). Herb, lohn Vaikutis,
Little Sisters of
Row /, Dave Clomski(moderalor), Anita PierotKsec),
Viki Roth(Prey), Diane Pmvenzano. Kale Doolan,
Row 2: Debby Deuerman, Diane Srebro. June Kasiak.
iyn Roney, Marlene Mohan
Epsilon Zeta Epsilon
lyron Franklin - Secretary
jreg Garner ■ Vice President
Hregory Clark - President
.enace Watson - Treasurer
Kappa Beta Gamma
Kappa Beta Gamma is a national, social sorority with
chapters at Catholic Universities throught the US . Our
sorority was founded at Marquette University in 1917 and
in 1954 Epsilon chapter was installed at Loyola University ot
Membership in KBC includes active undergraduates,
alumnae, faculty and honorary members. Our chapter con-
sists of approximately fifty members accepting new
members each semester.
Kappa Beta Gamma's membership is split between
Loyola's Water Tower and Lake Shore campus'. Conse-
quently we are very involved at both campus'
Our sorority stresses diversity in its members. We en-
courage involvement in the University. Sisters of KBG can
be found working in student government, SOB, SAB,
departmental clubs, and honorary societies. Outside the
University we sponsor fund raisers and charity projects.
Holidays will find KBG's caroling to the aged or orphaned.
Although It may seem that we don't have time, we also
study hard. Yearly the KBG with the highest CPA is honored
with a national schlorship award.
Through all our activities and especially through our
friendship, Kappa Beta Gamma strives to uphold its long
standing purpose: to improve its members, morally, social-
ly, and intellectually.
Row 1: Francis Boudovas. Maria Elena Robles. Dehra In-
graham, Rose Collins. Maryellen Comeau.
Row 2 Mary Eileen McCormick. Mary Cianfncca. Dawn
Cerchar. Suzanne Vandenburg, Sara Chase, Christine
DiSalvo, Barbara Bies.
Row 3 Marianne Koziol. loanell DiSalvo, Lori Biiek. Judith
Lehman, Eileen Kelly, Sandy Parra.
/ '• -*
Sigma Pi is a social fraternity composed of students from
both the Lake Shore and the Water Tower Campuses. We
are proud to be one of the oldest organizations on campus
with our roots dating back to 1922 when our chapter was
first founded as a local fraternity by the name of Phi Mu Chi.
In 1961 ourchapter joined a national fraternity and became
the Beta Chi Chapter of Sigma Phi Fraternity.
Row 3: lohn C. Latall, lerry Heimoski. David Bryk. loe
Morgan. Den Tassone. Blank Nanael, let! Came, Brother
Kabookie. Kenn Quinn.
Row 1: Larry Briudtse, lim Steigmeyer (President), Armondo
Talancon, Dan Sullivan, Rob Romolo, Chuck Mascari.
Row 2: Frank Weilhammer, Edward L Slushu. Bob Sutton
(Treas-), lim Alherp. Rud\ Paoluca (Vice Pres.l. Gary Benn.
Theta Phi Alpha
Row /. Wendy Creenberg (President).
Row 2: Cheryl OIker-Patnck, Betsy Bellano, Adnenne Co/s-
Row 3: Paft/ Solomon. Judy Molotskt. Pau Calabrese. Kathy
Row 4: Cindy Peca (Vice Pres.i. Beth Proko. Mope Pope,
Maggie O'Keete. Sara Balderas, Lid)a Lyskanowski.
Row 5 \3nc\ Fnlduar\, Kafie Murph\
J t ••••••••• X
^ "S^********* ••••••••*
Row / Suresh Pai. Steve Bunson. Tom CiH. Dan Henson,
Row 2: Ken Spina, loe Sullivan, Ken Vercelli. Willie Cruz.
Row 3. lerry Sonnefeldt. Pete lacmo. foe Donofno. Fred
Ciacoma, Bill Newren
WWa»W«g«Bi > WHWIWC»WWfW WBWBn^^
Alpha Epsilon Delta
Alpha Epsilon Delta is an international, pre-health protes-
bional honor society. It is an official member of the Associa-
tion of College Honor Societies and is affiliated with the
American Association for the Advancement of Science.
On April 28, 1926, fifteen premedical students at the
University of Alabama met with Dr. )ack P. Montgomery,
Chairman of the Premedical Committee, and Professor of
Organic Chemistry, to formalize the organization of a new
premedical honor fraternity. From these modest beginn-
ings, Alpha Epsilon Delta has today become the world's
largest body divoted to premedical education. Membership
exceeds 64,000 m 132 chapters, of which about 6,000 are
in active chapter and about 7,500 in professional school.
On April 2, 1977 Alpha Epsilon Delta installed its 121
chapter at Loyola University. Fifty-six students and fou
faculty members were initiated as members of the lllinoi
The object of the Society Is to encourage and recogniz
excellence in premedical scholarship; to stimulate an a\
preciation of the importance of premedical education in th
study of medicine: to promote cooperation and contai
between medical and premedical students and to develo
an adequate program of premedical education; to brm
together similarly interested students; and to use the bod
of knowledge that is gained for the benefit of the healt
organization, charities, and the community.
Ofiicers sitting: Charisa Spoo (Secretary), Steve Armhurst
fPre.s/denO, Dr. laskowski (Moderator). Lisa Kowar (Vice
Pres.l, John Ringo (Treasurer). Steve Bielski (Historian, not
Row ]: Thao Doan, lane Wong, Rosemary Yanong. lane Pin-
da. Bob Van Boven Sue Biiek. Anton Fakhoun. Thomas Kim.
lose Montes, Noeila Acosta.
Row 2: Diane Drugas, Marguerite Barbagallo. Rose Diakos,
Wayne Brearly. Charles Mascari. Dan La Voie. Hector Tellez.
Row 3: Robert Nagle, Ravender Raju, Kevin lay Long, Chuck
IIIIIIIIIIMIMllllllilllllliillllllllllllllllllllllll IIMIIIIIIItlllllllllllllltltllllllllllinilllllllllllllllllll lllllllliniH
Alpha Kappa Psi
Row /; lose Ve^j. Cameron Pon, Mike Ryan, Laura
R.iwur. Dnnnj Lip!n:L.: I'ji < . t.'w- .'.r'-- ' '. ii;-in
Riiw z Id Cassin. Mike Francis. Don Peters. Steve
Presmyk. Tom O'Connor, Bill Martin, Chris jedynak.joe
Ad mi nitration
* " "" « « < " " « «<— > "< > »< " « -JMK -MW MW MW XW M W Mw > p < M W-
Amnesty International Loooo^.,:^ r***
/ Boyfer, 6 Ceana^op/o^, ^/ Fahey, C. Lara, I loh
Knitter. I Zantsanoi, K. Feit. D. Schweickart,
eooeoe fp o oeo oooooeooooocooocoai
oscodt fi ^^>s»eo«5ooos<>ooocwjj ^
lohn^un. A n
L Liisy, T.
leannie Weber, )im Cwain, Nicholas Kiizer(VP). Cevork
Boudaghian(Treas). Edie Van Steen. Dennis Gram-
menos(Pres), Fr. Crollig, S.}., Mel Neville, Anne Wicker-
Names in no particular order.
What IS Circle K ?
Circle K International is the largest collegiate
organization in North Annerica. 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 m society can exprees this concern. Our mot-
to IS 'WE BUILD,' and in practice this means genuinely
constructive involvement in the community and on
Sifting Elvin Cornier, Vince ObrzuL Bob Van Buven.
Row 2: Terry Severa, Cyndi Kasper. Ricky Sermio
Margaret Obrzut. fanesta Denton. George .A/pogiams
Br Chuck Sr /ames, Bob Smith
Communicalion Unlimited is an organization of com-
munication majors and miners. Our purposes are to pro-
vide members with information on careers in communica-
tion and to enable students, faculty and administrators to
meet outside the classroom.
Each Spring we hold our Annual Communication Week,
which includes workshops, exhibits, a career day and
special guest speakers,
In February, 1981, the Chicago Chapter of the Interna-
tional Association of Business Communicators (lABC) decid-
ed to form a student chapter at Loyola. This lABC student
chapter operates as part of Communication Unlimited.
Back Row: Sheila Carter, Joanne Contino. Liz Schindler,
Mark Suszko. Amy Wells. Linda Tincher, Cita Mirchandani.
From Row : Rosa Rizzato, Becky Rupe, lanel Temple, Cathy
->T" x« >"< ""-
^n V^^I^^Ba^H^^f |^^^^B^^^^^l|^_^^_^^^^/( 1^^
Delta Sigma Pi
^^% f^ J^M 1^ I ?lf^ !■ I iTlf^ll ■ MMIlJtK^
Row I /oe T/lo, far) Smith, Steve Kroegen, Tom frech
Michael Montague. Keith Esentmer
Row 3: Cerry Tobm. Mark Schroder. Paul Murphv. Chrii
Cachat. jim Maltaliano. Mark Dreyer
Row 2: Micheal Tang, /ose Calyan. Richard Soo. lack 1^°"''' Dan Sinnon, Michael Class. Tim Clancy. Ruaell Con-
Jhanueu. Tim Mier. Chris Holden. Urn Krupa
boy. Michael Baranek. tohn Seryard
Ml ^,f f ^ f ^
Row 1: Susanne Degan, Leonard Allen, David McCormick,
Mike Evans, Pat Mulroe, Gloria Monaghan, Cathy Bellann,
Row 2: Carey Smolen<.ki. Bill Grant, jerry Klat'ta. Leo Agoita.
Mike Egan. Francis Ferrer, Nich King, Phillip Saigh.
Row 3: Mike Borovik, Al Ciudice, Paul Petrougaro, Steve
Potts, Ayleen Llerena, Len VerVers, Michael Rydei
The Loyola University Math Club is a highly respected
organization in the University. The purpose ot 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 its 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 MDS Dance
Marathon and other future activities. The Math Club hopes to
remain active within the University under the supervision of
Dr. Ann Hupert (Moderator).
Row I: Al Moreno (PresJ, Gary Ten Hoven (Vice Pres.). Den-
nis Grammenos (Sec.), Keith Kalmanek (Tres, not shownl.
Row 2: Dr. Anne Hupert (Moderator), teffrey Mueller, Linda
Mekhitarian. Carolyn Dalporto, Zaia Parchem, Millen Agasi.
Row 1 lohn Neafsey. Twanna Boiling, Mark Dwyer,
Row 2 lim Sullivan, lim Hart, Tina Cosentino,
Row 3: Eillen Campe, Kane Schau. Karen Walih. Mary
Beta Beta Beta Biological Honor Society is a nationally
recognized society of students who share a common in-
terest in the biological sciences. Loyola's Lambda Omega
chapter has been actively involved in sponsoring special
speakers and movies, a tutoring service, tours to
laboratories, zoos and other places of scientific interest
adopting an animal, tree planting and classifying, as well a^
several social events. Two types of membership ,
available to eligible students: associate and national
Row 1: Marion Cilbanks, Boh Sutkowski. Rita Brown. Diana
Lawcewicz. Paul Cillhanki
Row 2: Dan Ciaccia, Vince Lombardi. Georgia Michaels,
Chnsline DiSalvo, loanel! DiSalvo, Mary Eileen McCormick.
Carol Lilly. Al Moreno, Meg Know/es,
Row 3: Bob Framzinski, Monique Cilbanks, BUI Holder. An-
thony Gregg, Rich Hayek, Christ Kardasis, Rose Diakos,
Frank Ondrey, Enrique Flores, Kevm lay Long. Paul Duhrick
Row ;. Dennis Croth (Treasurer), Sue Pecoraro. Kim 5ieben-
tritt, Karen Rudman. Mary Reilly.
Row 2: lulia OInera. bz Rodertai. lermiler Bowman. Shie/a
llagan, Nina Clark, Cwen Zeise/.
Row 3: Cay/e Canline//a, Debbie Harlman fVite Prendent),
Shirley llagan fSecrelaryh Theresa Divar (Pre'.idenll.
"H ■i P=
After four years of preparing, and learning,,
Loyola graduates are ready to take on the
world. They have grown both spiritually and
intellectually. Past graduates have been
quite successful. There are many sucessful
Loyola doctors, lawyers, dentists, scientists,
businessmen and teachers in Chicago and
around the world. The Loyola staff would
like to wish this years graduates the best of
luck in what ever they do.
Thomas J. Brown
Mary Ellen Comeau
Social Work, Criminal justice
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^1 — — - ^
Tim D 'Anza
Miriam Di Nunzio
i^^^^^^HEBH "vt ^^
^^^HL .4' m
^^^^^^^Kj^y^' ' fli! '
History, Political Science
Sharon Fran ken
Mary Ann Galassini
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L^ oNESMI "^^
2'00 \ Accounting
jgpr , ^g'i'^^^
fc ' yM
L **^ w
Naushin Hadji vaziri
Math & Computer
Mary Ann Hilden
Math & Computer Science
Dave I to
Math & Computer Science
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'^''"^ ^ '^^^^
English \ \ 295 '
^;^~ « C/i(?mi5(ry, Biology
Mary Kay Lindbloom
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Mary Eileen McCormick
Math & Computer Science
Mari Jil! Mirowski
Donna Jo Mirabella
Biology. Theology I \ 301'
302 \ Communication Arts
^^^^B ^.^^f^ ml
Patrick O 'Donnell
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p^^f* .'V S
I^^B x"^ ^1
^^^^^^K ^m V ^^^1
Nathaniel Reed Jr
Fred Richardson Jr.
Math & Computer Science
Carol Ann Santangelo
Math & Computer Science
Mary Ellen Thielen
Rose Marie Tully
Wendy Ellen Winter
Amy Marie Amieri
Mary Bin gen
Mary Ellen Campbell
Mary Ellen Fox
^^kflp% ^ ifl
Mary Beth Gegenhuber
Mar\- Ann Jatczak
Gina Marie Juliano
/*>— — ^ Geralvn O'Connor
Karen O 'Keefe
Mary Theresa O 'Malley
La Vera Pumell
^^^^H 4r^ M^^
Margaret Van Daele
Mary Van Leuven
. "I I 111 J Inrn-Aihi'rsivt 'Oirai-/n7 'blakc
Xailiij i'licrnoff AntuhiaritCo^Lamsc
Oiina 'DiMaSo Lisa Roumanian
^uScin 'jounJos J iar^uen te 'Triezc
. inniiU' Juvonm Jiaiklun Kalaaian
'] mi rue tor
AailucSchu'cdzcr jamsL. iS/reil
Seen iarij ■ Treafurer
Amij.Ann Lesser '1cAnnlIt5ikieu>Uz AnneHeT^ieCartLj
Ousan C oluncja Ann-RitncMComvaij
Cileen y^arineU Cauren H^ck
jusanjiich jane 'Kosihva
■ ^rcst Jllinob
Llsabinibaldl Marlltjn%ncr ^eannaViskup 'ferrilCkhrkiimp
1^ ^ e^ p^ ^
&^ H 6
(H fe^ P5 ^j i*3
Carol Poreda Allison
Kathryn I. Allocco
Andreas Anthony Antoniou
Arthur W. Aufman
Ulana M. Baransky
Bruce Erwyn Bell
Beth Louise Beucher
Linda D. Bielitzki
Michael S. Blazer
Kenneth Lee Block
Jospeh Anthony Bosco
Dennis E. Both
David Joel Bressler
Thomas P. Bums
Richard Louis Burton
Victoria L. Bush
Dwight Patrick Campbell
Anne Therese Casey
Richard H. Chapman
Sofia E. Chrusciel
Peter Reynolds Coladarci
Brian F. Collins
Susan Kate Collins
Eric Paul Cooper
Steven A. Crifase
Catherine T. Crowley
James E. Cushing, Jr.
Anita M. D'Arcy
Robert Joseph Dargus
Rhonda Kellly Davis
Ronald Richard Dietrich
Vasilios Demetriou Dossas
Carol Ann Doyle
Jeanne F. Doyle
Mark L. Dressel
Amy Starr Drew
Gail Beesen Dwars
Sofia K. Echeverria
Matthew James Egan
Debra Oswald Elder
Lawrence Adam Elster
Diana Kathleen Fisher- Woods
Stephen P. Fitzell
Katheryn L. Fleischer
George William Foster
Sam Joseph Fratantoni
Stephen P. Fromhercz
Scott Allen Fromm
Peggy Sue Gelman
Allen Bruce Glass
Karen L. Grandstrand
Marc F. Greene
Maria N. Greenstein
Joseph John Griseta
Martin Steven Hanley
Mary Beth Powers Hannigan
David Carr Hannum
Kathleen Michele Hechinger
Brenda Porter Helms
Don Seth Hershman
Doris K. Heuer
Douglas Gordon Hewitt
Ronald M. Hill
Daniel P. Hogan
Jeffrey Donald Jeep
Maria M. Kaiden
Judith S. Kaleta
Kevin T. Keating
Mary Pat Kerns
Victoria Marie Klekamp
Daniel J. Kohnen
Rebecca Kidwell Kolleng
Albert S. Krawczyk
Nicholas J. Kritikos
Thomas Edward Lacny
Michael H. Leichenger
Steven H. Lewis
Catherine Elizabeth Long
Jacqueline H. Lower
Lawrence Hayden Lucey
Tom Henry Luetkemeyer
Thaddeus Stephen Machnik
Mary Brinas Manzo
Sheryl Ann Marcouiller
Jeffrey Edward Martin
Susanne Summer Matlin
Kevin P. McAuliffe
David O. McCarthy
Kathleen Ann McCarthy
Edward Joseph McGillen
Michael Edgar McGoey
Daniel William McGrath
Pamela K. Mckenna
Danial J. McNamara
Sheri H. Mecklenburg
Thomas Edward Mueller
Michael Jeremiah Murray
Richard Ross Murray
Patricia Anne Needham
Therese Marie Obringer
Erin Marie O'Connell
Francis Patrick O'Connor
Judith Williams Olson
Ulo Ago Ormiste
Nancy Tordai O 'Shaughnessy
Eileen Marie O 'Sullivan
Kristen K. Palencia
Kathleen M. Pantle
Lilli Ann Papesh
Deborah Susan Pardini
Paul George Peterson
Gail Sears Petrich
Michael Gerard Phillips
Sandra L. Ragusi
Michael Gerard Phillips
Sandra L. Ragusi
Mary J. Raleigh
Julie Ann Ramson
Craig Joseph Randall
Charleen A. Reinhold
Gail M. Rineberg
Lawrence Richard Robins
Robert G. Robinson
Arnold Edward Rubens
Barbara L. Rubens tein
Sharon Ruth Rudy
Mark S. Saperstein
Cheryl Louise Sama
Judy A. Saslow
Susan Kay Spurgeon Scarcelli
Mark A. Schramm
Baruch M. Schur
Paul Michael Scoma
Richard C. Shady ac, Jr.
James Kevin Shaw
Kathleen Mary Sheahan
Kenneth Stuart Shiner
Raymond Matthew Simon
August L. Sisco
Michael C. Slajchert
Joseph J. Solberg
Kevin J. Stankewicz
Lauren Ann Stoery
Mary Jo Strusz
Richard Paul Sulkowski
Edmimd M. Tobin
Hugh Francis Toner III
Elizabeth Anne Vranicar Tanis
David Anthony Upah
Eileen Theresa Walsh
Hollis Lee Webster
Laurie Coleman Weintraub
Charles Nelson Wheatley Jr.
Janet H. Winningham
Gary Neil Worcester
Vicki R. Wright
Brenda Eileen Yore
School of Social Work
Barbara Lise Abrams-Kudan
Michael Paul Anderer
Emily Moore Axelrod
Marie Michelle A. Batacan
Cherie L. Bemdt
Dale Alsop Billeter
Susan Hayden Black
Elaine M. Brady
Karen Susan Browning
April N. Budney
Patricia R. Burke
Sharon M. Butterfield
Barbara E. Casey
Barbara G. Chalkley
Theresa Stepniewski Chamberlin
Jerry J. Ciffone
Barbara J. Collinson-Pautz
Emily Jean Cooper
Anna M. Corbett
Susan Sharp Cornelius
Abner T. Kuschel Cunningham
Anne M. Dahm
Elizabeth L. Dering
Catherine Marie Devitt
Peggy Ann Deichstetter
Karen Joyce Erlind
Margaret Weber Everhart
William M. Flood
Lisa Ann La Forge
Lynn Lutz Friend
Ronald D. Froemming
Joan Greenberg Goldman
Carol H. Goren
Jeanne A. Green
Nancy Jo Gutner
Barbara June Koppel
Mary Taylor Lentine
Ellen Annette Leon
Jay S. Lewkowitz
Dorthy Catherine Lyall
Joanne M. Magoc
Robyn L. Mandell
Thereas A. McDonough
Carol Chrisman Mclntyre
Valerie Ann McKinney
Susan A. McFarland Muha
Karen Frell Murphy
Nan Leslie Nader
Barbara Marie Noeth
Sandra Sanabria Nothegger
Susan Elizabeth Nowacki
Susan A. Petermann-McDaniels
Carol A. Petrakis
K. Lynn Pittges
Hannah Lasse Poremba
Anne B. Powell
Janet E. Rassenfoss
John Nicholas Rekas
Fran L. Riley
George Stephen Ritter
Shirlee S. Rubenstein
Karen R. Schmeissing
Jill Elizabeth Schrier
John Michael Sellers
R. Dennis Shelby
Barbara Roselyn Silver
Joanne G. Simon
Nancy Sherman Smith
Brenda T. Thompson
Denise Marie Turean
Eric A. Turner
James D. Van Doren, Jr.
Mary Jo Wasilew
Suzanne Mehler Whiteley
Sharon Lynne Wier
Carol A. Young
John Michael Zarlengo
Mr. & Mrs. Richard C. Ahlerp
Andreas A. Antoniou
Alfred & Ann Marie Asciutto
Mr. & Mrs. Jack Bethke
E. W. Beutel M.D.
Mr. & Mrs. Lawrence Bilek
Cassadra Sendziol Blazer
Mr. & Mrs. Robert C. Blum
John & Barbera Bochniak
James P. Bouchard
Mr. & Mrs. James Boyer
Mrt & Mrs. Keith Branic
Mr. & Mrs. Robert G. Brambert
Mr. & Mrs. Carl A Bruns
Cathie Smeal Burkhart
Constance J. Cacinppo
Anita R. Chandarana
Mark Joseph Cidlek
Mr. & Mrs. Roy R. Cone
Mr. & Mrs. Bruno Cortopassi
Mr. & Mrs. John J. Cox
Mr. & Mrs. Jim Crane
Mark F. Curcio
Holly Alison Curtiss
Mr. & Mrs. John Deakin
W. G. Dearhammer Family
Patricia L. Dickmann
The Dlutowski Family
Edward A. Dobbins
Edna M. Dobbins
Frances Ann Dobins
Francis X. Dowd
Mr. & Mrs. M. P. Durco, Sr.
Joan G. Fickinger
Hal T. Filian
Debra C. Freeman
Mr. & Mrs. Robert Galassini
Mr. & Mrs. Andrew A. Galich
Mr. & Mrs. William Gilbert
Mr. Malik Gillani
Nora A. Gillespie
William P. Gleason
Emma Luz Gomez
Mr. & Mrs. Paul N. Greico
Mr & Mrs. Raymond N. Grejczik
Mr. & Mrs. Tibor Gyore
Drs. A. & I. Helenowski
Mr. & Mrs. Ronald Huston
Mary T. lozzi
Robert A. Jackman
Mr. & Mrs. Leonard Jackowiak
Annette Jackowiak 82
Mary Jackowiak 83
John Peter Jackowiak 82
Roseann Jackowiak RN 78
Patricia Jackowiak 81
Daniel J. Janik
Mr. & Mrs. K. W. Jenkins
Linda F. Johnson
Mr. & Mrs. John Kail
Mr. & Mrs. George Kaschube
Kimberly Ann Klein
The Knowles Family
Judge Maria Korvick
Mr. & Mrs.M. W. Koscielny
William J. Kost
Mr. & Mrs. Edward Krope
William D. Kuehn
The Kuper Family
Edward A. Laga
Marlene C. Lancy
Diane M. Landow
Dr. & Mrs. R. Latall
Dr. & Mrs. Robert E. Lee and Family
Morris I. Leibman
Marie Nicole Lembessis
Mr. & Mrs. Anthony Liakas
Maria Anne LoTempio
The Howard J. Long Family '
F. G. Loutfy M.D.
Mr. & Mrs. Joseph L. Lucas, Jr.
Joseph J. Lund
Mr. & Mrs John Marron
Mr. & Mrs James Marion
Judge & Mrs. Edward H. Marsalek
Thoreau D. May
Mr. & Mrs. Robert B. Mcgee
David J. & Sheila M. McLaughlin
The McManus Family
M -. & Mrs. Mikrut
Col. & Mrs. John Milani
Gerald Milkeris and Family
Mr. & Mrs. William Montgomery
Hon. & Mrs. James E. Murphy
Mr. & Mrs. James K. Murphy
Nancy L. Naddy
Gerald R. Nagel II
Mr. & Mrs. George Nedved
Mr. & Mrs. Edward C. Novak
Patricia A. O'Connor
Mr. & Mrs. Leonard Olszak
Peter J. Panapoulos
Joseph M. Partipilo
Mr. & Mrs. Robert Pecoraro
Mr. & Mrs. Zack Perovich
Mr. & Mrs. C. Raymond Peterson
Mr. & Mrs. Sam Petrungaro & Paul
Mrs. Kattie L. Pollard
Kathleen M. Polnik
Mr. & Mrs. S. Porada
Kathryn Marie Potocek
Mary Beth Prochotsky
Kathryn Ann Pry or
Mr. & Mrs. George M. Quinn
Mr. & Mrs. Anthony H. Radetic
Janardan K. Reddy
Mr. & Mrs. Murray Resnik
Delores DeJesus Reyes M.D.
Dr. & Mrs. Jesus C. Rodenas
Mrs. Bernyce M. Rogers
Mr. & Mrs. Stefan Rupp
Gregg M. Rzepczynski
Lori Ann Scharrer
Mr. & Mrs. R.M. Schiffels
Mr. & Mrs. Walter T. Schultz
Dr. & Mrs. Antonio Scommegna
Mr. & Mrs. Louis Semedalas
Mr. & Mrs. Norman E. Shoff
Tom Sheehy ^s^^-
Mr. & Mrs. Thomas J. Skryd
Mrs Jean Stachowski
Eleanore L. Stopka
Mr. & Mrs. Frank M. Sullivan, Jr.
Marc A. Suty
Mr. & Mrs. Gerald Swatzina
Mr. & Mrs.Antoni Szymanski
Audrey W. Tan
The Teichman Family
Dr. K.S. Tom W^
Patrick J. Tuohy
Patrick James Ulie
Geoff frey Urban
Edith D. VanSteen
Dr. & Mrs. Elio G. Vento
Mr. & Mrs. L. Vincolese
Mrs George Walker
Mr. & Mrs. William L. Wallace
Mr. Harry J. White
Mr. & Mrs. George Witik
Mr. & Mrs. John J. Wolfe
Rick Wroble, Jr.
Susan M. Wroble
Mr. & Mrs. Thomas Yueill
Mr. & Mrs. John Zablotney
Mr. & Mrs. Richard Zeisel
Michael J. Zimbrick
The 1982 Loyolan Staff gives very
special thanks to the following
patrons. Their generosity is
gratefully acknowledged by our
Mr. & Mrs, Stan Bojan
The Craddock Family
Mr, & Mrs, Harry Deakin
Mr, & Mrs, E, T, Evans
Mr, & Mrs, Elmer T, Evans
Umber to D, Ficarella
Sinon M, Galvin
John J, Hardek
Mr, & Mrs, Leonard Jackowiak
Mr, & Mrs, James Marion
Mr, & Mrs, J, Matusiak
Dr, & Mrs, Robert Lee Muldoon
Mr, & Mrs, A Ibert H, Novak & A ,J,
Jan & Helen Olifirowicz & Mike
Mr, & Mrs, Nathan Pass
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Mr. & Mrs, Otto Schemmel
Dr, Thomas J, Schorsch
Mr, & Mrs, Edward Smiejkowski
Mr, & Mrs, Donald Sodora
Mr, & Mrs, Roy Soger
Any business who
1982 ...»c «Mn ^. 1982
Gram, Mom, Dad,
Roseann 78, Patricia '81, Mary '83, and John Peter '82
^o^ttc 9*t do^4t*i to. mc ...
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(your kind of book store)
6525 North Sheridan Road
Chicago, Illinois 60626
820 North Michigan Avenue
Chicago, Illinois 60611
'' Matriculating in Fortitude ''
217 South Lincoln way
North Aurora, Illinois 60542
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Official Photographer For Loyola University
Marcella Niehof f
School Of Nursing
6590 Sheridan Road
Chicago, Illinois 60626
Chicago, Illinois 60640
Its Sister Publication,
The Loyolan Yearbook
On Its 45th Volume
and the Graduating
Class of 1982
Produce & Gardening
411 W. 31st St.
Chicago, Illinois 60616
5343 S. Ashland 436-3200
Chicago, Illinois 60609
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• •.- . • • •
PAT MARCY & ASSOC.
65 S. Water Street
^e<it o-( ^ccc^ (o- de J9^2 ^%<icCuii6i^
Congratulations on Your Graduation
Sic^ So(ACCfUa^ Sen^aice, 'Pete/i ^. ^ci/icc^o^, 'P%c4^cdc»tt
Color, B&W and Special Techniques.
Photographic enlargements professionally
hand printed to your exact specifications.
P.O. Box 1216
North Riverside, IL 60546
CHICAGO SOUTH WHOLESALE OPERATION
KJNGOF BE[RS®-ANHEUSER BU5CH, INC -ST LOUIS
The book is finally finished. The tape and windows are put away for a couple of days till it
is time to start next year's book. Being editor was quite an experience, and I learned a lot
I would like to take the time to thank a few very special people, for without them there
would be no yearbook. First of all, I would like to thank Brother Grace and Valerie Gerard
Brown from the Archives. They were instrumental in helping find material for our theme
"Old and New". I would also like to thank Bob Moorehead, for without his understanding
and patience there would not have been a book. For all the people in student services, the
theatre department , and the athletic department who put up with the staff and helped in
any way they could, the staff thanks you. In particular, I would like to thank Catherine Mul-
queen of the theatre department for her cooperation. I would also like to thank George and
the staff at Ricci Photography for putting up with our screaming staff. Also I would like to
thank Darkroom Images for doing the copying and emergency darkrooming.
I would like to thank all the people on the staff who contributed to the production of the
book. First I want to thank any one who actually worked on production, unlike
photographers and writers who can show off their work, these people can not say look I cut
this window or pasted up this. Without their efforts there would be no where for the
photographers and writers to show off their work. I would like to mention a few who did
their work above and beyond the call of duty. First, I would like to thank Mary Jackowiak
for keeping the records straight and for putting up with my complaining; Scott Flodin for
doing what I asked (and even more), and for getting it done on time; Joan daPonte from
Cadence, who stopped by so often to help me; Marty Cerza, Bill Grant, and Sue Degan for
taking all those pictures; and James Karagianes for getting all those ads. To Emil Velez(the
other Co-Editor): I would like to thank you for always being there and knowing what was go-
ing on. Finally, I would like to thank my husband for being understanding when I came
home tired and late. I would also like to thank him for all the extra work he did on the year-
One last thing: Mary and Scott, good luck with next year's book.
"Jiiil Jfelf2, ^Igrp Ptakin
"lilbr-i!!=|I)irf "luiwlcn 13.82
MARCELINE M1B80LR1 USA