•.' \ \
Nineteen Hundred Sixty-Seven
New Orleans, Louisiana
Will Peneguy Co-Editor
John Wiemann Co-Edi+or
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in 2011 wi
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.- - 158
the World of
Loyola: a World of Change,
OUR WORLD is constantly changing. Change is the
ruler of customs, the lord of world events, the spouse
of time, the master of the material world. Change
has even seeped into the external aspects of our
Loyola 1967 was in the midst of change. Its pro-
gram of expansion and development looked toward
the future. And yet, as a Catholic University, Loyola
continued to foster a respect in its students for those
things which can never change. These are the principles
and ideals which stand in defiance of change, facing
leeward and ignoring the winds of time. External truths
which nurture the soul, and brace the body and mind.
Daily Masses were held for the student body In
hloly Name of Jesus Church. Seniors and other stu-
dents were encouraged to take part in closed retreats.
The campus Sodality charged the student to actively
participate in their Christian religion.
And so it went throughout the year — as Loyola con-
tinued to provide its students with a glimpse of change-
less things, allowing them to peek at eternity.
An Appetite to Inquire
LOYOLA In Its fifty-fifth year continued
to serve its students heaping helpings of
knowledge. The student with the hearty ap-
petite was, as always, the one who knew
that the university provided a variety of
facilities for the dispensing of knowledge.
The student going places made use of
The University was the teacher, ready to
clarify the confusions and doubts which in-
evitably piled up while plodding through a
It was the instruments, utensils, and ma-
chinery, allowing the curious to actualize
equations in a test tube.
All of which made the University most
of all an opportunity — to investigate what
was unexplored, to muse about what had
been the unponderable, to answer where
once there had been no questions.
Loyola: Research and
Testing; a Bridge
To the Future
A Time for Reckoning
PERIODICALLY, the student's quest for knowledge is
called to a halt and he is asked to display both the
quantity and quality of the knowledge he has gained.
This routine in the educational process comes regularly
at the middle and end of each semester in the form of
exams and at less predictable times under the guise of
tests and quizzes.
Exam time is a traumatic experience in most stu-
dents' academic lives. It means little sleep, quarts of
coffee, and a cleared mind prepared for endless hours
Exams and tests to most students are nothing but
mental regurgitation, hlowever, they do give the stu-
dent a chance to pause and evaluate what he has learned,
to see where he is deficient and to decide where his
efforts must be concentrated.
SOMEONE once theorized that man is a social
animal. Probably the easiest place to prove this
hypothesis would have been Loyola's campus.
A walk through Loyola's snackbar would provide
him with invaluable evidence for his theory. Dental
students and med-techs sipping softdrinks together;
fraternity brothers chatting intelligently (if not in-
tellectually) about present U.S. foreign policy; co-
eds eyeing the newest engagement ring above
snatches of gossip.
At night our sociologist could have filled a note-
book with facts. Parties and animated happiness
abounded; dances were crammed back-to-back on
The evidence indeed was strong; and from APO
movies to sorority meetings, Loyolans were seem-
ingly ready to close the case.
H^^K ^^l^^H ^^^^Bf
GREEK LETTERS from Alpha to Omega, arranged I
varying combinations, spell out different philosophie
of life on Loyola's campus. Although they all differ i
their particulars, every Greek organization has as it
basic goal the social and academic improvement of it
members and at the same time the betterment of th
Fraternities and sororities offer their members a fulle
life through brotherhood or sisterhood, and most Greek
find in their respective organizations those intangible
which are hard to discern from the outside and equalK
hard to express even from the inside.
Strolling in the Park and a TGIF: the
Beyond the Routine
IT'S HIGHLY improbable that any Loyolan suffered frorr. boredom this
year, because, as In the past, extra-curricular activities were eas,ly found
on the campus. The Wolfs Den provided a variety of -terfamment or
the students- and, for those more intellectually designed, there were m-
numerable films and lectures to attend. +l„ ^^Mv
With fraternity rush pushed back to the second ^^"^^^Yntler
months of the year were taken up with dances and part,es. '" D-ember
Sally Droppleman reigned over Homecommg Week. Blue Talent N,ght
enioyed the same success as in the past.
Politics played an important role again this year, w,th students debahng
campus issues and discussing national policy.
TO THE MANY students of Loyola who live in Chicago, or Dallas,
or Crystal Springs during the summer, "home" during the school year
is no longer, as Robert Frost insisted, "the place where, when you go
there, they have to take you in." It is, instead, Biever Hall. Or Buddig
Hall, if you are of the feminine gender.
Home Is modern, well-equipped, usually noisy, located in an ex-
clusive high-rent district, sometimes pleasant, brand new (Buddig was
completed only this year), sexually segregated, and, above all, away
Coaches, Players, Fans —
All A Part of Loyola
LOYOLA has always realized the importance of physical culture and
fitness in the development of the full person. The tradition of sports-
manship and athletic endeavor has been firmly entrenched for years.
The university's Intramural program crams the student-athlete's year
with swimming, bowling, wrestling, track, and of course, basketball,
Softball and football. Furthermore, intercollegiate sports enable most
students to watch fellow Loyolans win at tennis, basketball, Softball,
Spirit: More than
Just a Song
SPIRIT is more than just singing the fight song at a basketball game. It
comes from the roots of the student's soul and is expressed by his par-
ticipation in various functions of the university.
Demonstrations of spirit are evident by the crowds at basketball games,
the interest in the welfare of the teams, and the overall enthusiasm gen-
erated by a winning team. Spirit is intangible yet the evidence of its
presence is everywhere on Loyola's campus.
^■> Mp.:j» r t s t. w a iT'gr.a>rr^'\ ; iT J- 'C' JLJ ^j.ia
A Mellowing Maturity Achieved
Through Involvement and Exchange
Not a Destination,
But A Milestone
OFTEN before the student realizes the change, he
Is no longer the wide-eyed, bunnbling freshman he
once was. He has become, as a result of his four
years at Loyola, a mature and educated individual
who is morally and intellectually prepared to take
his place in the world.
The diploma is more than just a piece of paper
that states that the student has successfully com-
pleted the required course of study. It represents
four long years of planning, preparation, and study
and is the recipient's ticket to the world. Graduation
is the goal of every freshman and its attainment
does not mark a destination, but rather a milestone
Let It Be Recorded
YEARBOOKS being among those collegiate institutions left
behind by those who dedicate themselves to the dissemination
of truth (tradition, gossip and/or scandal), it is fitting that we
During 1966-67, Gerald's ceased to be the place to go as
frequently, much less to be seen; "mini" was attached to any-
thing that walked, wiggled or bounced with a minimum of cov-
ering and maximum of gusto; the dean of women gave all fresh-
men coeds lectures on proper seating posture in the snack bar
(who cared?); and "grafitti" became the literary form to practice
Loyola began its campaign for excellence (again), this time
pushing fund requests far, building projects into reality, and
bank accounts Into the red. After 2I/2 years of construction the
girls dormitory, affectionately known as the "ghetto," was com-
pleted, including the sealing up of a workman in the walls, with
a smile on his face and a cask of amontillado. Beards became
the in-thing to wear on campus if you were a publishing Ph. D.
And Fang began to suffer frustration pangs.
If you were draftable, you didn't talk about it; if you weren't
you laughed at the silence (or joined the campus security); If
you drank any of the beer served in the snack bar, you didn't
Among the things that died during the year were The Thes-
pians, The Wolf's Den, and radio WVSU. Rising from the ashes
were The New Loyola Theater, a Rathskeller and a red faced
station manager In charge of radio WOLF (the latter, remind-
ing one of the screaming Phoenix with a microphone in his hand).
Dental School died, but managed to resurrect itself three
months later, for at least another year.
It was the year Talent Night audiences said "Why???," and
the year the judges said "JUST BECAUSE!!!"; Walter Tchopl-
toulas, dressed In his cap and gown (wearing white socks) grad-
uated from BA "mag cum yatley"; and DA Jim Garrison —
much to our chagrin — didn't investigate Loyola for subversive ac-
tivities, while certain philosophy and Poly Sci professors smiled.
The best thing we can say about 1966-67 Is: We finished It,
met our publication's deadline, then went to visit the grave of
King Kong (in the Sierra Madres) whom some people believed
died to save the world.
For those who care to remember the year . . . please do so.
For us it happened . . . it's over.
The Archbishop dedicated Buddig hHali
Station W-O-L-F began to broadcast
Buddig Hall Opens With
From nothing to something: students watched as Buddig Hall was completed
Coeds wearily wait for
boxes and baggage to be
After hours of waiting, coeds moved into Buddig hfall
It was three and four to a room at the beginning, but Mrs. Sicard kept things In check
Arms full, Kathy Springstead grinned and bore it
In the beginning there were lectures
A Hectic Time
Tours acquainted incoming freshmen with their new surroundings
A brie-f escape from the hectic activities — a moment of rest k-
Merlene Prenger reflects the solemnity of tfie ceremony
Coeds Receive Key And Seal
Freshmen coeds wait outside Holy Name Church before they receive the key of the university
Davey Laborde discusses his schedule with Father Clanc
After surviving Registrar Frank Stass' obstacle course, students were greeted with open arms and closed minds at
the finance station, the final resting place for many
Caution was used In approaching the sixth station
Brent Manley studies the multitude of forms: It was beginning of the end
The race Is on and class cards were usually drawn for philosophy classes first
Students Begin New Year
Sue Taylor prays for a successful semester
Father Cohen inspired the student body with his sermon
With Mass of Holy Spirit
As in the past, the school year was opened with the Mass of the Holy Spirit
Charlotte Simms accepts the flower of Theta Phi Alpha
Dottle RodI tags a prospective pledge at Tri Slgma's formal tea
The Sisters of Kappa Beta Gamma delight the rushees with an opening serenade
Judy Baron prepares the hors d'oeuvres for Tri Phi's formal tea
UBL President Rich Robert speaks to Rushees, at their Rush Beer Stag
Father Tonnar speaks with rushees at ADG's rush beer stag
Rushees talk with Johnny Robinson about life in UBL
Tom Tatunn looks at a display during a fraternity rush party
Jannes Ghio speaks informally with a group of rushees at ADG's rush beer stag
Queen Sally Droppelman presided over the activities
ADG and KBG turned out th" l:p! 1/ that hinted ot things to come shortly after
Evle Eaton puts the final touches on "Shanghai State"
UBL and TPA handled the cramped conditions of the Ffeldhouse well as the deluge continued to blanket the campus
Rain Cancels Greek Competition
A torture chamber for LSU was constructed by SAK and Tri Phi
gars and Tri Sig combined to add a touch of Christmas
Pretty Girls and
Campus Queen Sally Droppelman watches anxiously during a critical moment of
the tHomecoming Game
Not to be outdone by fraternities or anyone else, the frosh decorated the campus with colorful and eyecatching displays
School Spirit Were Everywhere
Beautiful, graceful Sally Droppelman, is received by alumni at Homecoming activities
Cheri Weil, Campus Maid, Is presented to Alumni
Campus Court Maid Sue Breaud reflects tension of Homecoming
game with LSU
Talent Night '66
Genevieve Del Gallo prepares to appear in Theta Phi's "Catch Him If You Can." TPA won first place
in skit competition
The Singing None offered selections of folk-rock songs which delighted the audienc
stage Manager Bob Perez, with the aid of Bert Harris and Eddie Hardin, oversees rehearsal
Michele Lux puts the final touches on Tri Sig's scenery
Strong backs and wills pull APO through Talent Night
iill Murphy takes time out to deliver a few tips on the art of stage make-up
UBL's John Kearns and Bill Volgt step Into the spotlight
Talent Night Countdown
The men of Upsilon Beta Lambda begin the battle of the l-bean
Getting ready for an act often takes more than two hands
Talent Night: Back Stage
Ann Zinnorsiti prepares for her flight over Euddig Hall
Everyone has to take one last look in the before going on stage
K¥^V^ «^:.VJ^^iw:; y,
Jeff Sinclair and Emlle Lafourcade prepare the sound equipment
UBL's director, Willie Gordon, explains to Larry LeBlanc how to be a
real live elf
Anxious looks abounded at Talent Night
Law students cut up backstage
Josphlne BarresI combs out George Boudreaux's "hair" before his performance
Tri Sigs Mary Ann DIebold, Joyce Nicholson and Jocelyn Develle wait for their
turn on stage
Joan Danowitz primps before LSL's skit
Joan Occhipinifl tries to relax after Theta Phi's performance was completed
Ed Lahey arid Allen Brady clown around
Makeup is an art which the stage could not do without. Ann ZImorskI will be ready shortly
Santa Claus John Lincoln talks to his elves in UBL's skit
Dona Stevens in a can-can number
John Colwell comically Interprets England's Great Train Robbery
The Pretentious Philharmonic Marchers
took first place In group competition
Jeannie Connor portrays "Lindabird Johnson" in Theta Phi Alpha's first place skit, "Catch Him If You Can"
UBL's sicit featured Santa
. . . and sad little elves
Blue Key: On Stage
1 1 ')
. . —
The audience was thrilled by the Out Crowd's jazz renditions of popular songs
Kathy Green made a charmin' Helen of
Troy In TPA's winning skit
Upsilon Beta Lambda outdid MGM in the finale of its Talent Night spectacular when Santa Claus and Mary Popplns flew
across the stage forty feet in the air
Group Competition went to the Prolifically Pretentious Philharmonic Precepters and
The voice of Chuck Cavet won him a first place trophy in
Talent Night judges gave first place in variety competition to Theta Phi Alpha's skit
There were many different expressions after this year's results were announced, including those backstage
'It Can't Be True"
The view from backstage
The momenf of decision
Many new and different ideas were used In this year's Freshmen elections
Many friendly faces can be seen, especially during election time at the polls
A typical scene during noon rush hour
Both voting and electioneering take place simultaneously
Brown paper, card fables, and the fieldhouse could signify nothing but inter-depar+mental exams
Exams: Unavoidable End To Every Semester
George Lasselgne wonders if he got the right test or the
Besides concentration, all that is necessary is knowledge
Terry Tracey finds a new use for bluebooks
Trez Dauer diligently tries to beat the clock
It seems Fr. Holloway is the only one with time to window gaze during this exann
Larry EInIg goes over his paper one more time
THE STUDENT COUNCIL serves as the main
link between the students and the administra-
tion. It is the sounding board of student opinion
and the means of self government for the stu-
Under the capable leadership of Bob Perez,
the council took great strides in the direction
of greater student-administration understanding
and co-operation during the 1966-67 academic
Besides functioning as the governing body
of the students, it gave its members practical
experience in the democratic principles of self-
Some activities sponsored for the student
body Included the Halloween Dance, an ap-
pearance by the New Orleans Philharmonic
Symphony and a special blood bank. The coun-
cil also succeeded in getting the dress regula-
Student Council President Bob Perez ponders a problen-i
Serving as council officers were, from left, treasurer Tonn Wright, recording secretary Kathy Sullivan, parliamentarian Jeannie Conner, president Bob
Perez, corresponding secretary Judy Baron, and vice-president Bobby Dupont
A&S representative Ferrel GuIIIory addresses the council members during a debate on a campus problem
Sophomore Representative Bernie
Arghiere takes notes
Ed Lahey studies the presenta-
tion of a proposal
Bill Domeyer reflects deep
Music School president Judy Baron and council vice-president Bobby Dupont
idea was beHer
Vice-President Bobby Dupont speaks
Tim Burst ready to strike
Every Tuesday evening the coLincil members crowd into the student government offices to discuss Important business
Council President Bob Perez emphasizes his point during discussion
BA President Pat Hymel listens Intently as Judy
fvlike Imparafo, edifor-in-chief, Fall and Spring
Sheryl Butler, news editor, questions reporter about late story
Into the late hour:, of Monday night, the Maroon staff pieces together the beginning of another edition
Managing editor Ferrel GulHory prepares to send reporter
Louis Lassus on a story
The Voice of Loyola
In Its 44th Year
Ferrell Gulllory conducts an interview over the telephone
More than , , .
Loyola's only bearded journalist, Jim
Maniaci. checks copy
Reporter Mary Nolan attacks her story with vigorous involvement
He's got to be kidding
r'SVi^---^ ^ t--
Like the captain of a sinking ship, the desk staff is always last to leave
Fall semester sports editor Dan Kenny thinks about
transferring into History
. . , black coffee and . . .
The staff discusses the use of a particular story
Photographers Ed Curda, Fred Messina and John McCoHister overhaul a defective camera
Reporter Teddy Welgoss does a little research
Fall semester sports reporter Larry ZanI
Ed Anderson asks. "Why?"
John Wiemann discusses the latest Issue with Mr, Tom Bell
Occasionally, the work extends Into the wee hours of the
Editor Mike Imparato oversees the entire operation
Will Peneguy, co-editor, checks the art layout before giving his final approval
Diane Donovan, class section editor, prepares one of her pages
John Wiemann and Mary Flser discuss a section of the book
Staff artist Pandora Seferovich males some finishing touches on her art work for the yearbook
Organizations editor Guy Labatut and sports editor Bill Voigt work late readying their sections for publication
Mary Ann Gayhart and Diane Donovan work at alphabetizing class pictures
Favorites editor Mary Fi-
ser shows her layouts to
photographer Al Brady
John Wiemann, co-editor, and the staff talk over some of the problems that face them as they lay out the yearbook
R. C. Klein, business manager
Will Peneguy, co-editor
There was always one more layout to do
John Wiemann, co-editor
Tommy Barone "worb it out" at Theta Phi's September Send-Off
The Sixth Edition, only one of the many bands to perform at the TGIFs. adds music to an otherwise dull Friday
Students crowd into the Ala Carte dining room on Friday afternoons to enjoy beer, music, and the company of each other
A couple escapes the closeness of the dance out-
side on the patio
Josephine BarresI shows her enthusiasm at one of the TGIFs
Nancy Foley and Charlie Levings at a TGIF
No matter how look at it, there's no better way to end the week than at a TGIF
TGIF scene: Drinking and dancing
Susan Gallagher seems displeased
Dancirg ^', Fr^ja, jrrcr'iir, can only mean one thing: TGIF
Splrifs were high and so were the beer sales at the Student Council's Halloween Street Dance
Halloween Street Dance
Even Morgus made the scene
Is the gun to protect his beer or his date?
Gus Van Lepoel seems to like dancing in the street
Marcy Sandoz and Chris Schoenberger pause for a moment during Tri Phi'^ Soiree
Pat Harmon surveys
A girl dancing, a wild song and beer on a Friday afternoon,
this is what composes a TGIF
Bill Wegmann and Trudy Gaffney, like many other students,
cut classes on Friday afternoons to attend TSIFs
Janle David and John Lincoln pause for a drink during Tri SIg's "Caj-in"
Diane Levy seems very content with her date at Theta Phi's
The Brothers of UBL entertained the entire student body at their
annual Christmas party in the Snack Bar
Steve Colletta escapes the rigorous pace of a college sophomore
Biever Hall's brlcls walls provide an unusually quiet moment as Jeff Sinclair Investigates an assignment
Remains the Same
Santa Claus made his annual appearance at the Christmas Carol Sing
The Loyola University Choir led the singing as the spirited group joined in
Students and "faculty alike enjoyed the caroi singing
Sanfa (Brent West) Claus asks a little boy If he
had been good during the year
The Ala Carte dining room was crowded with carolers again this year
This was the year . . .
that the basketball team started winning and people began showing up for the games. Would you believe "We're No. I"?
. . . that fine arts invaded Loyola's academic world
Kappa Beta Gamma
Kappa Befa Gamma Social Sorority, Loyola's youngest sorority, completed its
sixth year on campus.
As In the past, KBG was active socially. The girls could be found enjoying
themselves at their monthly parties, at their April hlouse Parties, held annually
on the sunny Mississippi Gulf Coast, the campus-wide Kappa Kome-AII, and their
alumnae and actives' card parties. Highlights of KBG's social season were the
Christmas party, Hawaiian Luau, and the Winter and Spring Formals. During
MardI Gras, the sisters had a "Kappa Kitchen" at which they sold cake and candy.
Along with Alpha Delta Gamma Fraternity, the girls erected a display for
homecoming entitled "Brew the Bengals", which predicted the stewing of the
Athletically, the KBGs were first in basketball and second In baseball.
Members and rushees alike enjoyed KBG's formal tea
Cheryl Ciolino reflects the anxiety all
bers feel during rush season
TerrI Burton Kathleen Czosnek Judith Fischer
Peggy Moore Oopie Morrison Judy Murphy Elaine Murray
Sylvia Petitjean Merlene Prenger
Lois Pruski Patricia Richardson Diane Territo
The sisters of KBS combine teamwork
The Sisters of Phi Phi Phi welcomed 29 new members into their sisterhood during
this, their ninth year on the Loyola campus.
Tri Phi was once again very active in charity affairs. The girls raised money for
both the Ceylon and South American missions. And during the Christmas holi-
days, they treated orphans to the local Repertory Theater.
Parties and other social activities were also numerous. A partial list includes
their Christmas Party, Parents Party, Pledge-Member Party and Picnic, Spring
and Winter Formals, their University-wide "Broomstick Brawl" Halloween Dance,
the April housepartles on the Gulf Coast, and of course, their traditional and
famous Soiree at Your Father's Mustache in the French Quarter.
"Tyger, Tyger, Burning Bright" was the theme of the Tri Phl-SAK homecoming
decorations in the Loyola horseshoe. In the display, the LSD Tigers were the vic-
tims of a huge torture chamber set in an eerie medieval castle.
Tri Phi's could be found as ROTC sponsors, on the hlomecoming Court, on
the Student Council, and In general helping Loyola provide for its co-eds a well
rounded college life.
Phi Phi Phi
Vance. Mary Lee
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Jr<« U^'Mk »: \ iL '^#^'' J
Rapp, Mary Ann
* *- ^^
Caire, Mary Adels
Danowitz, Mary Ann
The Tri Phi's won first place In
the Powder Puff Bowl car contest
Tri Sigma, rich in tradition, was founded in 1898 and has 65 chapters throughout
the United States.
The oldest sorority on Loyola's campus, the Gamma Eta chapter initiated 29
new members this year.
Ever active socially, the sisters filled the year with their monthly parties. Winter
and Spring Formais, April Houseparties, and their "Cage-In" Dance.
The girls captured a third-place banner in Blue Key Talent Night competition
for their skit satirizing "Officer Tessie." During homecoming the Tri Sigs recom-
mended "Sleighing the Tigers" in their decoration constructed with Beggars Fra-
ternity. Tri Sigma also participated fully in the co-ed intramural program.
Their colors are royal purple and white, and their flower is the purple violet.
Gamma Eta of
Sigma Sigma Sigma
Luzza, Mary Jo
Montecino, Henry S. J.
Barre. Mary Ann
David, Mary Jane
Favaloro, Mary Beth
Alpha Beta of
Theta Phi Alpha
The Alpha Beta Chapter of Theta Phi Alpha filled its ninth year on the Loyola
campus with social events, charitable projects, and spirit.
The Sisters began the year with their annual university-wide September Send-
Off; then enjoyed their theme parties, including their Halloween Party, Seafood
Party, and Crazy-hlats Party. The highlights of their social calendar were the
Winter and White Rose Formals.
Theta Phi's charity activities included participation in the Ceylon Mission
Drive, Glenmary Mission projects, their annual orphan's picnic. They also won
the Helen Quinlan Ryan award for rendering outstanding service to the commu-
nity during Hurricane Betsy.
TPA garnered a bevy of trophies this year, including the coveted Blue Key
Talent Night first place banner for skit competition. Otherwise, the girls tied for
first place in coed intramural competition, teamed with Upsilon Beta Lambda
Fraternity to create an outstanding homecoming display, and were honored by
having members chosen as Campus Queen, maids, and ROTC sponsors. Further-
more, Theta Phi proved that beauty and brains do mix, by copping the scholastic
award for the sorority with the best overall academic standing.
Sterck, Mary Anne
Tranchina, M. Gayle
Del Gallo, Genevieve
Phillips, A. Patrick S.J.
Batinich. Mary Ann
Poulard. Mary Ann
Twenty-three men were initiated into the Epsilon Chapter of Alpha Delta Gamma
Social Fraternity this year as the brothers completed their thirty-fourth year at
Loyola. Previous to 1932 It was the local fraternity, Delta Phi Sigma.
ADG distinguished Itself at the spring convocation by winning the University
Academic Award as the fraternity with the highest overall quality point average.
This was the second straight year that the fraternity had taken the award.
The brothers teamed with Kappa Beta Gamma Sorority for homecoming. Their
display, entitled "Brew the Bengals", showed a huge cauldron with the suffering
tigers, LSU mascots. Inside.
ADG figured prominently in all facets of the intramural program.
Socially, the men of ADG met often for their many parties, including their tra-
ditional Purple Passion Party, and their Winter and Spring Formals.
HOWARD G. MAESTRI
Alpha Delta Gamma
Pledges: FIRST ROW: Pat Morris. Jim Bindley, Joe Looney. SECOND ROW: Gary Bosworth, Mark Cammada, Tom White, Larry Maher.
THIRD ROW: Myles Wegmann. Paul Meyer, Gus Van Eysol, Tom Lutwitte, Joe Wissel, Dave Powers. FOURTH ROW: Jerry Zerange, Jim Meza,
Reed Sharp, Tom Keating, Ed Lobrano. FIFTH ROW: John Eclcert, Gene Hampll, Chris Mortenson, Charlie Henery, Richie Ahbrect. SIXTH ROW:
Bill Corledge, Bob Talianich, Shep College, Febian Mang.
Tonnar, Bernard, S.J.
Henry, J. Cameron
Messmer. H. M. Jr.
Simno, George III
Both members and rushees
enjoyed ADG's rush stag
Beggars Fraternify, the oldest at Loyola, completed Its forty-third year on the
St. Charles Street campus. This year 14 new members were inducted.
As in the past, Beggars crammed their social calendar with various theme
parties, vat parties, and their Winter and Spring formals.
Athletically, Beggars participated In all aspects of the intramural program,
and this year placed first among the four fraternities in football.
For it's homecoming contribution, the Men of Beggars teamed with Sigma
Sigma Sigma Sorority, creating a display entitled "Sleigh the Tigers." Santa
and his reindeer were depicted doing just that to the helpless LSU mascots.
Founded with the aim of enriching the lives of its members In co-operation
with the university, the fraternity engaged in several charitable services during
Pledges: FIRST ROW: Rick Higganbotham, John Waltman, Tim Bullard, Bernie Argliere. SECOND ROW: Hal Baker, Jay Dervais, Joe Hanson, Ron Daniell,
George Mattingly. THIRD ROW: Darell Dobresk, Bill Boehnner, Bob Drobka, Mike Norris, Thonnas Rhodes, Rice Baxter, Rick Frey, Glenn Goodier.
Baxter. Lionel Jr.
Charbonnet. C. J.
Grey. Charles Jr.
Gubler, Larry Jr.
Hayes. Arthur Jr.
Holt. J. Morgan III
LeBon, Lawrence III
Mann. Ari'hur III
O'Dwyer. Rudolph III
Posten. D. Michael
Smith. Joseph Jr.
The "stuffing" for the Homecoming display
never seemed to be finished
Sigma Alpha Kappa
The Brothers of Sigma Alpha Kappa enjoyed their Forty-third year at Loyola. SAK
was one of the first two fraternities to be chartered on the campus.
It was a busy year for the SAKs, participating in many university functions
and getting together socially. For the Student-Faculty "Apple Polisher" Bazaar,
the brothers set up a miniature gambling casino. Homecoming found the fraternity
erecting a display entitled "Tyger, Tyger, Burning Bright." The decoration, which
SAK built in conjunction with Phi Phi Phi sorority, depicted the torturing of
the LSU Tigers in a medieval setting, and was located In the horseshoe on St.
The Brothers of SAK also participated In the Jambalaya Songfest Competi-
tion, lampooning Loyola traditions with song.
SAK was active socially also, and could be found throughout the year at
its many theme parties, Its Rush Formal and Spring Formal, and other get-
The brothers participated in all facets of the intramural program and placed
second among fraternities in football.
Pledges: FIRST ROW: Andy Cassio, Jim Epp, Greg Sterk, Ray Iglesias, Bob Ninner, Marty Hubert. SECOND ROW: Basil Uddo, Mike Rouprich, Rudy
Wesner, Bill Guste, Jeff Chicola, Joe Popalardo, Steve Caire, Rodney Salvagio. THIRD ROW: Jake Amato, Scudder Head, Tim Burst, Walter Talmany,
Bruce Fromeyer, Dick Manno. FOURTH ROW: Mike LaBarber, Jimmy Duplas, Bob Randall, Jay Taylor, Jim Kelley, Larry Einig, Charlie Levings.
Clancy, Thomas, S. J.
Allen, W. R.
Kreller, Andrew III
Miranne. Edmond Jr.
Taylor, J. F. Jr.
Upsilon Beta Lambda selected 25 new members for entrance into its brother-
hood during Its 42nd year at Loyola.
As in the past, UBLs could be found living their policy of devotion to school
and community; members joined pledges in church-census-taking efforts. In
April, the fraternity gave its annual Orphans' Picnic.
UBL also continued its tradition of providing means for the development in
its members of several qualities. Creativity: UBLs garnered a winning banner
for the sixth straight year In Blue Key Talent Night competition, composed and
sang satirical songs for Jambalaya competition and won first place. School spirit:
UBL has won the School Spirit award every year since the honor was Inaugurated.
Athletic talent and sportsmanship: the brothers participated In all phases of the
Intramural program, and placed first among fraternities in softball, boxing, and
swimming. Leadership: members include presidents and vice-presidents of the Stu-
dent Council and Student Union, Editors of the Wolf, and president of Spirltus.
And last but not least, hiell-Raising: the Brothers are well-known for their weekly
parties, picnics, their annual Blue and Gold Formal, and their University-wide Ship-
wreck Dance. ,,
Upsilon Beta Lambda
Piedaes: FIRST ROW: Chris Clooney, George Lasseigne. Frank Lagarde, John Fenerty, Tom Cassidy, Joe Morgan, SECOND ROW: Tom Anzelmo, Bob
Head', Frank Burke, Pat Harmon, Charley Maqarahan, Paul Muncle. THIRD ROW: Frank Carbon, Dan Toppino, Ed Boos, Joe Wright, Tom Tatum.
FOURTH ROW: Jim Rienders, Bob Woods. FIFTH ROW: Rick Gordon
11 klkT* tlAmM^^
Carter. James S. J.
Mc Donell. Gregory
FIRST ROW: Lynn Fitzpatrick, Denny Oulliber, Judy Murphy, Monica Cummlngs, Sally Droppelman. SECOND ROW: Pat Peltier, Barbara Sedlacek,
Barbara Weigand. Carol McNamara, Dorothy RodI, BobbI Dale.
Women's Pan-Hellenic Council
President BARBARA SEDLACEK
Vice-President JUDY MURPHY
Secretary CAROL McNAMARA
Treasurer LYNN FITZPATRICK
Moderator MISS ROSALINE PARRINO
The Women's Pan-Hellenic council serves as the
governing body of the sorori+y community. It
has as its goal the good of Loyola through the
betterment of the sorority system.
Each sorority elects representatives to serve
on the council which meets weekly to discuss
problems of mutual interest. Pan-Hellenic's
functions include everything from organizing
rush to serving as a grievance committee be-
tween the sororities and the administration.
President KENNETH KLEIN
Vice-President MICHAEL WINTERS
Secretary RICHARD ROBERT
Treasurer HOWARD MAESTRI
To serve the good of Loyola through co-opera-
tion and co-ordination is the goal of the Inter-
Fraternity Council. Working together, for mu-
tual benefit and progress, serves as the moti-
vating spirit of the IFC.
The council annually presents an award to
the fraternity with the highest academic aver-
age for the two semesters.
The presidents and vice-presidents of each
fraternity, along with their moderators, sit on
the Inter-Fraternity Council with Fr. Molloy,
Dean of Students, who serves as moderator of
The cadet battalion stands at parade rest while waiting for inspection to begin
Reserve Officers Training Corps
Cadet Captain Hall marches Co. A back to Loyola
March, march, march ... if you're In ROTC that's how you spend Thursdays
The Cadet Cadre are: Cadet Captain Robert Marcy, S-4; Cadet Major Lawerence Demarcy, S-3 ; Cadet Captain
Thomas Feeney, S-2; Cadet Lt. Colonel Mike Nolan, Battalion Commander; Cadet Captain Thomas Blasi S-l ; Cadet
Major Patrick Hymel, Executive Officer
Cadet Capt. Harry Hardin inspects his company at weekly drill
Maior Elmore discusses the drill schedule with cadet officer;
Cadet Captain Tom Blasi begins his weekly inspection tour
S-4 Bob Marcy surveys the drill field
Command the Battalion
Cadets and cadre get together to discuss the next phase of drill
Drill would be Incomplete without the usual Inspection procedure
Cadet Maior Pat Hymel looks over the battalion
Caught In the rain, cadets run back to Loyola
Cadet Lt. Chris Schoenberger addresses his men before inspection
Members ot the cadre discuss the battalion after an inspection
A cadet expresses his sincere opinion of ROTO
Drill, Thursday After Thursday
The Rangers take advantage of the break to relax and talk
Major Elnnore surveys the bore of a cadet's rifle
Major Brackett inspects the Rangers to be sure they live up to high military standards
Bob Head, Ranger guidon bearer, finds standing and waiting a big part of drill
Could these little boys be wondering what it Is like to be a real soldier?
y\ X tit ■.■ ;.
Compllcated maneuvers with their weapons are specialities of the PR s
FTVi^- ''^"'' "''■'■■■4' •■"C~'t
Tight precision mov.ennents become second nature to the Pershing Rifles
The Pershing Rifles undergo rigorous inspection at »■"'.', J_,
every drill ' 't^,'^' ■' "^*
Long hours of practice
are necessary to achieve
the high degree of skill
expected of the drill team
Pershing Rifle Commander Don
The Color Guard waits patiently to lead the battalion back to school
The rangers stand at strict attention during the weekly dril
Arthur Mann studies the movements of the
Military and Social Life
ROTC cadets sharpen their timing as they practice their maneuvers on the drill field
All bur engulfed by a shower of paper of their own making, the ROTC cadets show an abundance of spirit at one of their sponsored games
Are Often Mixed
Cadet Lt. Col. Mike Nolan escorts Little Col. Mary Ann Sterk through her honor
guard to be presented to the battalion
John McCollister and his date dance to the fine
music at the Military Ball
Little Colonel and Nine Sponsors
Cadet Lt. Colonel Michael Nolan and Little Colonel Mary Ann Sterck
Represent Cadet Battalion
Scabbard and Blade
9Kiss T^JoIjf 1967
The Ideal Loyola coed is pleasing to the eye,
easy to talk to, responsible In any position of
leadership and outstanding In academics. The
Ideal Loyola coed Is Miss Wolf. And Miss
Wolf 1967 is Lauralee Horil.
Laura, an accounting major In the College
of Business Administration, is all of these
things and much more for she has spent four
years of unselfish service to her University
and Its entire student body. As a result she
has received such honors as Business Admin-
istration's Outstanding Freshman Coed, 1964;
the Ahearn A^'ard, 1965; membership in Car-
dinal Key, 1965; appointment to Beta Gam-
ma Sigma hHonorary Business Fraternity, 1965;
Rose of Delta Sigma PI, 1965-67; Scabbard
and Blade Sponsor, 1965; Campus Court
Maid and Who's Who. To enumerate the
staggering list of organizations in which this
5' I" brunette from the Crescent City has
participated would be Impossible as they
would include everything from Phi Chi Theta
and LSL, to Theta Phi Alpha and the Student
Union. But one thing that is possible is a dec-
laration of how much Laura has offered the
University: friendship, loyalty, example, hu-
mility and most of all, herself.
Garof JKc Samara
jRarij Ann rj/erc^
The quiet, shining beauty of Sally Droppelman has once
again captured the hearts of Loyola as she returns to the
Court as Campus Queen 1966-67. To decide whether Loy-
olans chose this blue-eyed blonde strictly for her beauty
or for her personality would never be possible, for Sally
embodies so much of both that no one would bother to try.
Sally has also earned a name for herself as a worker on
Loyola's campus. She is an active participant in almost ev-
ery phase of college life. She is a member of Theta Phi
Alpha, the Panhellenic Council, the Women's Residence
Council, the National Collegiate Association of Secretaries,
the Student Union and has received the honor of being
chosen an ROTC Sponsor and Sweetheart of Alpha Delta
A senior administrative practices major in the College
of Business Administration, Sally is from Louisville, Kentucky.
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All the grace and loveliness of the South has certainly been cap-
tured in returning Campus Maid Sue Breaud. This 5'4" brown-
eyed brunette displays the beauty and culture that can mean
nothing but New Orleans, where she was born and reared.
Sue, one of four children, is an elementary education major
and has been active in such organizations as Theta Phi Alpha,
LSL and the Elementary Education Club. In addition to these,
Sue has been an ROTC sponsor, a member of the Freshman
Sweetheart Court 1965 and an honor student for three years.
C > a in pus maid
I) /an e /)a via
This has been a truly wonderful year In the life of
junior Campus Maid Diane David. Diane, who hails
from the Crescent City, has not only made an ap-
pearance on the Campus Court but Is an ROTC
Sponsor and the Sweetheart of Sigma Alpha Kappa.
Besides being a Campus beauty, Diane, an Eng-
lish major, has also been an active contributor to
the organizational life on Loyola's campus for she
participates in such groups as Theta Phi Alpha,
LSL, and the Hospitality Committee of the Student
-..-J \l ■
C < am pus JKata
A special look and a very special personality are only two of the
qualities that have placed returning Campus Maid Janie Maher
on every court of beauty since she arrived at Loyola in the fail
Janie, only 5'2" tall, Is small of stature, but possesses the
energy of someone 10' tall. The brown-eyed New Orieanian is
treasurer of LSL, a student council representative, sixth regi-
mental sponsor for the Pershing Rifles and an administrative
practices major in the College of Business Administration.
jRari/ yinn z)/ercA
Miami's loss is Loyola's gain when it comes to re-
turning Campus Maid Mary Ann Sterck. It is safe
to assume that if all Florida girls had the good for-
tune to resemble Mary Ann, Loyola would witness
a mass exodus to the Sunshine State.
A secondary education major, Mary Ann has ap-
peared on the two previous hlomecomlng Courts,
is this year's Little Colonel, and corresponding sec-
retary of Theta Phi Alpha Social Sorority.
^j am pus JKaici
Making her first appearance on a Campus Beauty Court, and
probably not her last, is junior medical technologist Cheri Weil.
This 57" native New Orleanlan has caught the eyes of Loyola
and especially those of Alpha Delta Gamma as she was chosen
a Campus Maid and ADG Sweetheart.
Cheri is also an outstanding example of Loyola spirit since she
is involved in such activities as the Student Union, TrI Phi, ADT,
and the Women's Recreation Association. Active and person-
able, she certainly enhances the atmosphere of college life.
Lovely Audrey Coleman is this year's contribufion
to the Campus Court from Loyola's Evening Divi-
sion. Audrey, though plagued with frequent illness
in the past year, has remained one of the night
school's most popular and most active members.
She has served on the Student Council, the Eve-
ning Division Social Service Organization and holds
a full-time position with New Orleans Public Service
Incorporated. A sociology major, Audrey is a fine
example of the spirited night school student body.
Sparkling brown eyes and a radiant smile are
but two of the features thct comprise the ex-
quisite beauty of Beryl Ferrara, Freshman
Sweetheart 1967. A 5' I" brunette from New
Orleans, Beryl is one of three children and a
marketing major in the College of Business
Besides possessing an elegant charm, Beryl
excels not only in beauty but also in spirit, hier
activities can definitely be cited to prove this
point. She was captain of the Wolfettes, a
member of Spiritus and was chosen earlier this
year as an ROTC Sponsor. She reigned as
Freshman Class Favorite at the annual Sweet-
heart Cotillion and will long remain in the
minds of all who watched her receive her
L f'^^^rjimm ^H
C liife Go Ion eJ
One look at this year's Little Colonel, Mary Ann
Sterck, would make any cadet happy to be in
ROTC. For this cannpus beauty is the possessor of
a shining look and glowing personality that makes
any male turn about face.
Beauty is not all that is outstanding about Mary
Ann, since, in her four years at Loyola, she has spent
a great amount of time in giving service to the
University. By taking part in the activities of Theta
Phi Alpha as Best Pledge, Panhellenic Representa-
tive and Corresponding Secretary, she has shown
her willingness to work for the good of her sorority.
But her interest has not stopped there for she has
been on the Student Union Hospitality Committee
for three years, a member of LSL, and for two
consecutive years, the Pershing Rifles Sponsor.
Mary Ann, an import from Miami, Florida, Is a
5'4" blonde majoring in secondary education.
jKiss Qjneri Jl}en
[JlfpJia l)efia ^amma
jKiss J)iane Daoid
Sigma lAfpIia Jlappa
JlLiss [Jam's loaJfear
Hipsilon ySe/a Iza/nocfa
jKiss loaura/ee Jioril
Delia ^igina J i
Coach Greene explains necessary changes In strategy to varsity members
Head Coach Ron Greene
When Ron Greene took on the fask of trying to cure Loyola's basket-
ball Ills this fall, no one expected miracles. But Greene and his "Loy-
ola men don't lose" philosophy soon proved the critics wrong. Al-
though the Pack was small, they out-hustled their opponents and
compiled a 12-10 season record.
Coach Greene, in his second year with Loyola, is a graduate of
Murray State Kentucky where he was a varsity starter for three
years. He was named to the All-Ohio Valley Conference team, and
was captain of Murray's team and most valuable player at Murray
in his senior year.
After serving two years with the Army, Greene came to Loyola
where, after a year as assistant under Bill Gardiner, he moved up to
When Louis "Rags" Scheuermann began his tenth season as Loyola
baseball coach the prediction remained the same — another winning
season. No one seemed to doubt his word because of the talent
abundant on this year's squad. With veterans Vic hlughes, Howie
Maestri and Ray Culotta around, the chances for a good season were
No matter how tough the schedule may seem to many, this has
never bothered "Rags." In his nine previous seasons at Loyola Coach
Rags has had only one losing season. In compiling such a record his
teams have attracted numerous pro scouts, with many of his pupils
signing for sizable bonuses.
Coach Scheuermann discusses the season with co-captains Vic Hughes and Tony Bianca
Athletic director and associate coach Bill Gardiner
completed his twelfth year at Loyola this season. Gardi-
ner stepped down as head coach of the Wolfpack this
season to serve as athletic director and chief advisor
to new head coach Ron Greene.
Coach Gardiner is married and the father of four
children. The oldest, Jim Is a dental student at Loyola.
Freshmen coach Al Weddle, In his second year as boss of the
Wolfpups, continued to build winning teams. In his first year the
team compiled a 13-1 record. This season his Wolfpups again
came up with a winning season.
Coach Weddle Is a 1964 graduate of Loyola. A native of
New Orleans, Weddle played his high school ball at Jesuit.
The 23-year-old freshman coach ranks as one of the youngest
and most successful college coaches In the country.
Someone must treat minor ailments and set up
training programs before, during and after the
season. Loyola's "someone" is Angelo 'Tiny' Tunis.
Tiny, a baseball trainer since 1946, has been with
Greensboro, Charleston, Indianapolis and the New
Orleans Pelicans in addition to his duties with the
At Kirsch-Rooney park 'Tiny' and Connie Ryan discuss baseball f'elds
Loyola's 1966-67 team was the best in a decade. Team members were, FRONT ROW -from left, Tom Sutherland, Charley Powell, Barry Geraghty, Roger
Radecki, Ted Adams and Ron Britsch. MIDDLE, manager Glen Nackoney, Jim Jackoniski, John Erb, Bill O'Brien and manager Herbie Hille. BACK, trainer
Tiny Tunis, Lee Freeman, Mike Mazerall, Dan Bell, Bob Martin and coach Ron Greene
1966-67 Wolfpack: In Action
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Dan Bell swings away with a rebound to start fast break against LSD
Senior -forward John Erb scores an easy two points against TCU
Senior center Lee Freeman appears to be suspended in air
Junior center Bill O'Brien
Sophomore guard Charley Powell
Senior forward Barry Geraghty with a patented layup
Junior forward Jim Jackoniskl
Sophomore guard-forward Tom Sutherland
Junior guard Ted Adams snakes past Washington defender for a basket
Senior forward Roger Radecki moves in for layup against Spring Hill
Sophomore guard Ron Bntsch goes up past LSU defenders for an easy lay-up
Loyola fans express their happiness as the Wolfpack downs LSU in the homecoming game
Don't Lose "
New Loyola coach Ron Greene started the 1966-67 sea-
son with a new idea — ^"Loyola men don't lose" — and sprang
the Wolfpack to seven straight victories, one loss, then
four more wins, including the riotous 83-76 victory over
OCU's Chiefs in the only televised game of the year.
The Pack scored only one win in February, as Lady Luck
abandoned Loyola's 27-year-oId coach, when he lost five
players, two of them starters.
Even though dropping seven of the eight February games,
and ending with only one senior, John Erb, the young
Wolfpack almost added Miami to Its upsets — by showing
the same hustle used to upend the Spartans during the first
Spring Hiil 51
Texas Christian 75
Christian Bros 7 !
The Citadel 87
Michigan State 70
Washington (Seattle) 87
Seton Hall 66
St. Mary's (Calif.) 71
Oklahoma City 76
Memphis State 76
Spring Hill 53
La Salle 125
Birmingham Southern 75
Miami (Florida) 68
Memphis State 52
Oklahoma City ; 98
Southeastern La 80
Pack Starts Fast,
Wins 7 In A Row
The 1966-67 Wolfpack season started off at a fast pace,
with an opening game win over Spring Hill 58-51. The
Wolves then made it two in a row by dumping Texas
Christian 91-75 at home. Then came a thrilling 87-86 win
over LSD followed by routine wins over Christian Brothers
87-71 and The Citadel 97-87.
The big surprise of the season came when the Pack
defeated third-ranked Michigan State 74-70 before 5,500
home fans. Following the Michigan State game the Pack
downed Washington 88-87. With a 7-0 record the Wolves
broke for the Christmas holidays. Following the vacation,
the Pack headed to the Queen City Invitational where it
lost to Fairfield 86-68, but came back with a 87-66 win
over Seton FHall. The Pack then headed west where it de-
feated Pepperdine 72-70 and St. Mary's 76-71 to end the
first half of the season with a 1 0-1 record.
Pack Tops OCU. 83-76
The second half of the season started with a riotous 83-76 win
over OCU which saw the fans empty .onto the court for a three-
minute brawl. Then came three consecutive losses: Memphis State
76-50, Spring Hill 53-5! and La Salle 125-80. The Pack rallied
to dump Birmingham Southern 87-75, but then dropped a heart-
breaker to Miami 68-66.
Returning home the Pack lost two more, one to Memphis State
52-46 and another to Dayton 101-71. The Pack then hit the road
to meet OCU for the second time and was beaten 98-73 by the
Chiefs. In the last home game of the season the Pack dropped
another heartbreaker, this time to Southeastern La. 80-78. The
Wolves travelled to Houston for the season finale where they
were beaten 106-64.
Ron Britsch scores against LSU
Charley Powell goes high to sink a jump shot against the Tigers
John Erb gets way up for an easy lay-up after fast break
Lee Freeman reaches over his back for a rebound against Spring HII
Tom Sutherland tosses In a two-pointer against Spring HIl
John Erb (41) drives past Michigan State's Lee Lafayette during Pack's
Season Reaches a
Peak With Victory
Over Michigan St.
Little Ronnie Britscfi, surrounded by Huskies,
lays up a bucket
Geraghty struggles for rebound as Pack defeats Washington
Rejoicing after the Michigan State win
For the second straight year, Loyola has some local talent from the New
Orleans area playing on the Wolfpups that is sure to make its mark
on the varsity teams of the future. Glenn Goodier and Earl Butler have
provided a powerful one-two punch for the Wolfpups this season. Goodier
is averaging 19.5 points per game and Butler 24.5 per game. These two
forwards led the Wolfpups to another winning season with the assistance
of ace rebounder Lee Frazier and fiery guard Chuck Abadie.
The Wolfpups, coached by young Al Weddle have given Loyola fans
a preview of the great things to come.
Glenn Goodier goes all out In rebound attempt
1966-67 Wofpups kneeling are, from left, Gene Hampel, Lee Frazier, Bill MacKersie, Earl Butler and Joe Hope. Standing, from left, are Coach Al
Weddle, manager Herbert Hille, Chuck Abadie, Al Brewerton, Jerry Brechtel and manager Glenn Nackoney
Tom Keating tosses in a basket from the backside
Earl Butler battles for a loose ball under Wolfpups' baslcet against Pensacola
Bill Mackersie makes like Batman
Guard Jerry Brechtel picks up a foul against Pensacola Navy
Earl Butler snags a loose ball
Glen Goodler has a shot bloclced in Pensacola ganne
Goodier passes oft into corner
92 Gentilly Athletic Club 38
9 1 State Mutual All-Stars 52
72 LSU Frosh 74
92 Y.M.C.A 35
83 Pensacola Navy 99
78 Keesler Field 58
75 Baton Rouge Hawks 70
5 1 Pensacola Jr. College 59
59 LSU Frosh 105
97 Biever Hall AC 51
77 Meyers Athletic Club 56
54 Pensacola Jr. College 52
84 Duplantler Insurance 65
80 State Mutual All-Stars 54
99 CYO ■ 47
1084 TOTALS 915
The 1967 Wolfpack baseball team, FIRST ROW from left, Billy Ferguson, Greg Ray, Stan Herwig, Frank Fortunate, Chuck Abadie and Gerry
Brechtel. SECOND ROW, Vic Hughes, Tony Blanca, Howie Maestri, Connie Ryan, Argo Meza, Ray Culotta, Vic Carlock and Billy Timken. THIRD
ROW, Coach Scheuermann, Charley Powell, Bob Taliancich, Robin Maglnis, Howard Neumann, Irb Keller and trainer Tiny Tunis. BACK ROW, Mark
Commada, Terry Ursin, Pat Morris, Reed Sharp, Bruno Marasco
'67 Wolfpack Baseball Squad
Co-captain Vic Hughes
Co-captain Tony Bianca
y. MAESTRI i
! D.TIMKEN \ /
^ C.POWELL 5^
C. ABADIE i; /
Third baseman Ray Culotta
Inflelder-outfielder Billy Timken
Infielder Connie Ryan
Infielder-plfcher Charley Powell
Infielder Chuck Abadie
Pitcher Mark Commada
Pftcher Irb Keller
Infielder Stan Herwig
Pitcher Argo Meza
■•i i /If "l
Outfielder Robin Maginis
Outfielder Frank Fortunato
Outfielder Howie Neumann
First baseman Vic Carlock
Pitcher Billy Fergus
Inflelder Gerry Brechtel
Infielder Greg Ray
Pitcher Reed Sharp
Dick Marino (22) tales off toward goal around right end with Privateers pursuing
Loyola Football Club
Ken Sanders seems to radiate victory, as he instructs Pack end
Two unbeaten seasons in a row! That's Loyola's Football Club, which
was finally scored on, but after three games the point total is
Wolfpack 83, opponents 6.
This year was the second in 38 that the Maroon and Gold has
taken to the gridiron — and 66 percent of the games have been
against the blue and silver of LSUNO's Privateers. This year's game,
again played on a wet and windy day, ended victoriously for the
Wolfpack, 20-6. It followed a 42-0 trouncing of Centenary College
in Shreveport. A tentative game with Spring Hill of Mobile never
Ken Sanders coached the team again this season, keeping his
perfect record by stressing defense to the extent that the non-offen-
sive boys held the Gents to minus 13 ground yards and plus 37
air yards, giving ground grudgingly to the Privateers. The defense
even balanced the lone LSUNO TD with one of its own, a fumble
Bill Krummel breaks between two defenders to grab a pass
Dick Marino plows for tough yardage
After the victory, the spoils: Coach Bob Martin, captains Vic Hughes, Johnny Franck, Mike Crow, and coach Ken
Sanders share the wealth
Bill Krummel snags a pass
The yardage was tough to get . . . for awhile
Was Fast . . .
Joe Looney stops a Privateer ball carrier as help moves in
. . . And
Two Loyola players cover a punt down field against LSUNO
LSUNO's quarterback found the going rough on this attempted pass play
In its second year of existence the Men's Intramural Board
has proved to be of invaluable service in assisting Coach
"Rags" Scheuermann in the handling of all sports in which
Loyola men participate. The board has succeeded in elim-
inating many problems which have plagued intramurals for
a long time due to inadequate facilities on the campus
proper. Through their efforts, better equipment, referees,
and facilities have been obtained for the intramural program.
The board consists of permanent members drawn from
the four fraternities, the schools and ROTC with the pres-
ident of the Student Council serving ex officio.
Men^s Intramural Board
Bob Marcy strains every muscle to get off his pass before being tagged
Ed Lahey collides with ADS's twisting Howie Maestr'
An independent team, the Wildmen, captured this year's football title, but
had to rally near the end of the game to nip Beggars fraternity, 7-6.
Ron Sarrat fired a 40-yard pass to Mike Fernandez, then a conversion flip
to Keith LaRose for the PAT, and the Audubon Park victory.
Charley Gray scored the game's only other tally on a 10-yard run in
the first half. Erik Delarosa blocked the attempted PAT pass by Beggars
The school league champions ended the season with a I2-I-I marK, and
Beggars finished with an 8-3 record, losing to SAK twice, plus the champion-
ship game defeat.
This year was also the first in five that Alpha Delta Gamma fraternity
didn't represent the Greeks against the independent school league titlist.
George Boudreaux punts out of trouble for UBL
UBL's Ed Lahey outreaches a defender for a pass
UBL's Don Scurlock puts the stops to a DSP ball carrier as Richie Robert moves In
UBL's Kit Grace reaches for a pass
Kit Grace looks for open country after catching a pass
Delta Sigma Pi's Pat Dehon sweeps the end
The Doks try for bucket against Beggars
Billy Charbonnet gets opening tip-off
Billy Charbonnet blocks a shot during first round game action
It's Charbonnet again . . . this time tossing in a two-pointer
Tina Coady, A & S senior, served her second year as
chairman of the 12-mennber board which governs coed
But a complete change occurred this year: the Coed
Intramural Board became the Women's Recreation As-
sociation, with an expanded program.
In addition to swimming, tennis, volleyball, basketball,
and Softball, bowling, badminton and archery joined the
perennial university favorite pumpkin bowl.
Mary Ann Danowitz
Renee de Blanc
Cheryl Ciolino Barbara Weigand
Cheryl Clolino scampers around end to gain valuable yardage for the Hellcats
Gail Albrilton leaps high to catch Heavenly Scents pass
Pumpkin Bowl Ends
In 6-6 Tie
The spirited Hellcats fought the experienced hieavenly
Scents to a 6-6 tie in this year's Pumpkin Bowl game.
Sheryl Derbis caught a pass from Mary Ann Batinlch to
score for the Scents. The Hellcats' touchdown was scored
on a short pass to MimI Chambers.
Gall Albritton and Mary Ann Batinlch, both of the Heav-
enly Scents, were chosen the game's most valuable players.
^ l\f!^^^ * ' '^'^^^.i-sti"" tl-^
Heavenly Scent grabs a pass
Bonnie Bellevue runs for an opening
Hellcats' Cheryl Ciolino lets loose with a booming!?) punt
Pumpkin Bowl Action
Nof quite enough
At times, the girls get carried away
Susan Ward goes up high for a retur
Pam Perrone returns a serve
j|— ^- ^ ^ ')f
Harry N. Charbonnet
Louis H. Pille
Henry Zac Carter
Charles I. Denechaud Jr.
Board of Regents
T. Sterling Dunn Murray C. Fincher Very Rev. H. R. Jolley, S. J. Thonnas H. Kingsmill Jr. John Legler
Lawrence J. Fabacher Roy F. Guste Rev. J. F, Keller, S. J. Miss Margaret E. Lauer Or. C. Walter Mattlngly
Lawrence A. Merrigan
Dr. M.O. Miller
J. Edgar Monroe
Clayton L Nairne
John A. Oulliber
G. Frank Purvis
Edward D. Rapier
Joseph M. Rault Jr.
Donald K. Ross
Clem H. Sehrt
Cecil M. Shllstone
Dr. Alfred E. Smith
Terence J. Smith
George J. Springer
August A. Wegmann
Hon. Louis H. Yarrut
REV. HOMER A. JOLLEY, S. J.
Taking an active interest in student activities, Fr. Jolley discusses the campus newspaper witln Mike Imparato
Fr. Jolley reviews the first publication of the LUSHA Journal with Mr. Cangelosi, history professor, H. M. Messmer, and Ed Hardin
THE REV. JOHN F. KELLER, S.J.
THE REV. ANTHONY C. O'FLYNN, SJ.
to the President
THE REV. FRANCIS A. BENEDEHO, S.J.
DONALD K. ROSS
Dean of Students
THE REV. JOSEPH MOLLOY. S.J.
Dean of Students
Fr. Molloy's door Is always open to students who seek advice and encouragement
ROSALIE J. PARINO
Dean of Women
Dean of Women
Rosalie Parino a+tends many of the student functions given on campus
THE REV. ANTHONY C. OTLYNN, S.J.
Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences
THE REV. EMILE J. PFISTER, S.J.
Ass't. Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences
HENRY J. ENSLER JR.
Dean of the College of Business Administration
MICHAEL CARUBBA, M.M., M.M.E.
Dean of the College of Music
DR. RAYMOND P. WIHE, Ph.D.
Director of the Evening Division
DR. EDMUND JEANSONNE, D.D.S.
Dean of the School of Denistry
ANTONIO E. PAPALE
Dean of the School of Lavv
THE REV. HAROLD F. COHEN. S.J.
CHARLES R. BRENNAN
Director of Public Relations
THE REV. KARL MARING, S.J.
Member of Board of Directors
REV. LOUIS J. TWOMEY, S.J.
Director of Industrial
REV. GEORGE T. BERGEN
Director of Campus
FRANK J. STASS
JOHN J. MCAULAY
Director of Admissions
THE REV. FRANCIS L
Asst. Director of Admissions
Asst. Director of
Alumni Executive Secretary
JOSEPH J. TRUSS
COLONEL FRANK SWAHA
Commandant of ROTC
MRS. K. P. SIMONS
Buddig Hall Business Manager
MRS. JOAN JOHNSON
DR. WRIGHT KEMMERLY
Alciatore. Robert, S.J.
Arnold, Dr. John G. Jr.
Ashburn, Dr. Karl
Beard, Dr. E. L.
Benedetto, Frank, S.J.
Bienvenu, Emmett M., S.J.
Bourgeois, Dr. Lawrence L.
Bracltett, Majcr John R.
Brady, Dr. Donald V.
Brennan, Charles R.
Burkart, Antoinette T., R.N.
Butler, Bruce B.
Carr. William P.
Carter, James C. S.J.
Carvel, Dr. Rosa I.
Chappie, Captain Gerald R.
Chapman, Charles C S.J.
Clancy, Thomas. S.J.
Cohen, Harold F., S.J.
Cooper, H. L., S.J.
Connor, Dr. John
Copeland, Dr. Franklin E.
Cosqrove, Brother Clement, S.C.
Clynes, Dr. James
Dardis, Mrs. William J.
DlMaggio. Dr. Anthony III
Duggan, Timothy L.
Dunn, Dr. Lia P.
Eastman, Dr. R. F.
Elmore, Major Louis N.
Engeran, Whitney, S.J.
Engler, Henry J. Jr.
Fogarty, Mrs. Eugene
Gardiner. William C
Garon, Henry A.
Gendusa. Charles J.
Gregory. Mary Ellen
Holloway, Alvin, S.J.
HopHns. Annadawn E,
Home, Dr. Mark D.
Hunt, Sgt./Maj. Gene W,
Impastato, Sister Lucia
Jarreau. M. V., S.J.
Jones, Martin M.
Jones, Sgt. Verdon
Kemmerly, Dr. K. Wright
King, C. A. Jr.
Ed Lahey, symbolically framed
h . ^^m^
1 . V \
P t-v o
Montecino, Henry, S. J.
Moore, Dr. W, G.
O'Connor, Eugene, S. J.
O'Neill, Charles, S. J.
Odenheimer, Dr. Kurt
Ohlmeyer, Laurie E.
Parker, Bernard S.
Perrerson, R. C.
Phillips, A. P., S.J.
Roche, Louis A., S. J.
Rafchford. R. J., S.J.
Rayhawk, Dr. Arthur L.
Rodrigues, Dr. Jesus R.
Rodriguez, Dr. Mario S.
Romlllo, Dr. Margarita
Ross, Donald K.
Schlffer, Hubert F., S.J.
Smith, Dr. Ralph
Smith. Dr. Robert
Strohmeyer, Lawrence J.
Swift, Sister Mary Grace
Stam, Dr. Gregory
Timmreck, I. A.
Todd, Lewis J.
Tonnar. Bernard A., S. J.
Tremonti, Joseph, C.S.V.
Truss, Joseph J.
Van Massenhove. Georges G., S. J.
Villere, Mrs. Andre
Von Meusenbug, Amelie
V/alia, Dr. Jasjlt
Williams, Francis, C.S.V.
Zakhary, Dr. Rizkalla
Zinser, Leo C.
Duqgan, Mary J.
De Salazar, Martin Gulllermo
Relsinq, Mrs. Paul
Toye, D. F., S.J.
I can't understand a word she's saying
Tim© ouf for artistic appraisal
"The number you have reached .
Research: fitting tiles Into the mosaic of knowledge
LOn, SARAH JANE
MARTINEZ, JUAN E.
RESTIVO, JOSEPH N.
Students eagerly await the day's surprise from Saga
Seniors don their caps and gowns for the first time at the Mass of the Holy Spirit
St. Petersburg, Fla.
FUNKEY, MICHAEL Sugar Grove, III.
FRANCISCO. GARCIA Bayamon, Puerto Rico
GARCIA-PRATS, JOSEPH El Paso, Tex.
GARY, LAURA Augusta," Ga.
Friday afternoon: a crowded student lounge and, of course, empty classes
GROSS, JAMES M.
HASLING. JACK New Orleans
HEBERT, KATHY Metairie
HEFFERNAN, MARY ANN San Antonio, Tex.
HOFFMAN, LINDA Bradenton, Fla.
HORNE, SISTER DANIELLE. C.S.J. New Orleans
HOSKINS, MARGARET New Orleans
HUXEN, KATHLEEN New Orleans
IMPARATO. MICHAEL Tampa, Fla.
Rock Valley, Iowa
|: Ti^^ ,-^
*^"-~ -«« I
MURPHY, ANNA MARIE
El Paso. Tex.
PERRY, SR. MADELEVA, S.S.F.
if I ask Sharon to the TGIF I wonder if Pat will find out
PULICH. WARREN M.
RAVIOTTA, JOHN J.
ROBERT, RICHARD J. JR.
ROBINSON, JOHN J.
Delray Beach, Fla.
VITTER, SUSAN ANN
Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.
Oak Park, III.
Panama City, Fla.
AZCUE, SISTER MARIE
wonder if he thinks she's really talcing notes"
Haworth, N. J.
Falls Church. Va.
CRANE, JAMES Midland, N. J.
CYGAN, RONALD Chicago III.
CZOSNEK, KATHLEEN Rockford, III.
DASTA, MARGI Shawnee Mission, Kan.
DAVID, MARY JANE
DU PONT. ROBERT I.
DUPREE, ARNOLD J. JR.
Silver Springs, Md.
El Paso, Tex.
Charlotte, N. C.
Beliaze, British Honduras
Mt, Olivet. Ky.
St. Louis, Mo.
Gosh, that's not what he told
JOYNER, DUANE C.
LA FLEUR, JANIS
LE BOEU, RICHARD F.
Bay St. Louis, Miss.
Mississippi City, Miss.
LE BON, SUZANNE
LINCOLN, JOHN R.
It seems as if some people can't make it from Marquette to Danna Center without a resting place in between
LLORENS, JAMES L.
Silver Springs. Md.
Las Vegas, Nev.
MARTIN, LEWIS C.
MATHES, MARY ERIN
MARCELLES, SR. MARIA JOSE, s.s.f.
MARINO, ROBERT JOSEPH
MATTINGLY, EDWARD H. JR.
Long Beach, Miss.
Ridgewood, N. J.
POULARD, MARY ANN
St. Paul, Minn.
OHLMEYER, ERNEST JR.
Massapequa, N. Y.
St. Augustine, Fla.
VANCE, MARY LEE
VAN VRANCKEN, ANN
Buffalo; N. Y.
Little Rocl<, Arlt.
Charleston, S. C.
South Bend, Ind.
Panama City, Fla.
New York, N. Y.
Pompano Beach. Fla.
VALENZA, LOR ETTA
No, my brother is not in Delta Sigma
AZCUE, SISTER MARIE
<»' BABIN, JANET
BARRE, MARY ANN
El Paso, Tex.
Fort Lauderdale, Fla.
CAIRE, MARY ADELE
San An+onio, Tex.
DANOWITZ, MARY ANN
Fort Lauderdale, Fla.
Cheektowaga, N. Y.
Asheboro, N. C.
FAVALORA, MARY BETH
FUCICH, MARY HELEN
Washington, D. C.
GALLAGHER, CHRISTINE Lubbock, Tex.
GALLAGHER, EVA Tampa, Fla.
GARBINSKY, MILLARD Upper Marlboro, Md.
GARNER, PATRICIA New Orleans
GUILLORY, J. FERREL
Washington, D. C.
McCALLON, EARL III
McGRATH, MARY ANN
Winter Pari, Fla.
MIRANNE, EDMOND JR.
... a cfiild at play .
OECHSLE, MARY ANN
Yonkers. N. Y.
Ormond Beach, Fla.
TAYLOR, J. FANT JR.
Charletson, S. C.
Fort Lauderdale, Fla.
El Paso. Tex.
Rio Pledras, P. R.
Green Cove Springs, Fla.
WInston-Salem, N. C.
Ravenel, S. C.
Farmingdale, N. J.
Belize, British Honduras
Closter, N. J.
Mt. Pleasant, S. C.
CROTTY, BURNS JR.
DESWTSEN, MARY ANN
DeGRADO, CHRIS JR.
DOBSON, CAROL LYNN
DEL PAPA, NOEMI
Coral Gables, Fla.
Lake Worth, Fla.
SK Louis, Mo,
El Paso. Tex.
Pagosa Springs, Colo.
GAYDEN, SHARON New Orleans
GAYHARTT, MARY ANNE RocUedge. Fla
GERRITY, ELLEN Kwajaleln, Marshall Islands
GILLON, JOHN New Orleans
GNIADY, JOHN New Orleans
GORDON, RICHARD North Palm Beach, Fla.
GOSS, MARY Newport, Ark.
GRANGER, KATHLEEN St. Petersburg, Fla.
GUILLIOT, ROY JR. Lafayette. La.
HAEUSSNER, THEODORE Jacksonville, Fla.
HALL, BARRY New Orleans
HALL, KATHLEEN West Palm Beach, Fla.
' ^L^ 2^^^ ^^S^^^^^^^^K
"Aw! Who's the yat with the gum?"
HENSHAW, ANN MARIE
Charleston. S. C.
Fort Myers, Fla.
/ York, N. Y.
Fort Worth, Tex.
West Springfield. Mass.
Coral Gables, Fla.
Fort Lauderdale, Fla.
Elmhurst. N. Y.
KILPATRICK, SHERRY New Orleans
KINSELLA, KAREN Houston. Tex.
KNAUS, EILEEN New Orleans
KUSZEWSKI, CAROL North Miami Beach, Fla.
Coral Gables. Fla.
LENETTE, M. K.
Derry, N. H.
Washington, D. C,
1 Beach, Fla.
Spartanburg, S. C.
Fort Worth, Tex.
Washington, D. C.
Fort Worth, Tex.
Hampton, S. C.
St. Petersburg. Fla.
Fort Worth, Tex.
Lake Worth, Fla.
St. Louis, Mo.
Charlotte. N. C.
ROY, MARY JANE
SEILER, WARREN, JR.,
North Miami Beach, Fla.
San Antonio, Tex.
THOMAS, LLOYD, JR.
El Paso, Tex.
San Antonio. Tex.
Mount Holly. N.J.
ALEXANDER. JOHN E. JR.
BIRD, BRYANT L
BLASI, THOMAS J.
CARPIO, FELIX R.
CASSIDY, W. J.
North Miami, Fia.
CUNY, JOHN E.
DeMARCAY, LAWRENCE JR.
DIEBOLD. MARY ANNE
DIETRICH, GERALD A.
EBBERMAN, ROBERT L.
JR. New Orleans
Wheeling, W. Va.
Satellite Beach. Fla.
Garden City, N.Y.
HECKER, J. KEEFE
'I know they should be here any minute"
MESSMER, H. M.
Tenafly, N. J.
San Antonio. Tex.
El Paso. TeK.
St. Pete Beach. Fla.
Arlington Heights, III.
Middlesex, N. J.
Camp Hill, Pa.
ilboa. Canal Zone
St. Louis, Mo.
Hot Springs, ArL
CASO, JUAN Mazatenango, Guatemala
CHLON, CHRISTOPHER Wheeling, W. Va.
CIACCIO, P. J. New Orleans
CLUBB, MUFFY Houma
Corpus Christi, Tex.
Fort Lauderdale, Fla.
Trinidad, W. 1.
HARRIS. EDWIN JR.
OSTER, DON JR
SANDOZ, CHARLES III
Highland Park, III.
Des Moines, Iowa
^ "Well, should I try for another?"
ALLEN, W. R,
BATINICH, MARY ANN
Terra Haute, Ind.
CEL^NO, JOSEPH Fort Lauderdale Fla.
CHAMPAGNE, JANET New Orleans
CHOPIN, ROBERT New Orleans
CHRISTEN, MARY ANNE Chalmette
FONTANE, ROY JR.
Rocky Mount, N.C,
HERWIG, STAN JR.
Coral Gables, Fla.
Long Meach, Miss.
Saddle River, N.J.
Coral Gables, Fla.
New York City, N. Y.
Des Moines, Iowa
La Lima, Honduras
Bay. St. Louis, Miss.
Pompano Beach, Fla.
CASEY, L. D.
Coral Gables, Fla.
St. Louis, Mo.
f o^ ^'
HEAD, ROBERT JR.
Little Rock. Ark.
KNOBLOCH, GUY III
Bay St. Louis, Miss.
Bay St. Louis, Miss.
McGOEY, CHARLES JR.
Coral Gables, Fla.
Cleveland Heights, Ohio
STEEN, CLARK III
Winter Park, Fla.
Fort Worth, Tex.
STENGLE, JOSEPH JR.
Bradford Woods, Pa.
WEGMANN, WILLIAM JR.
YARED, MARY LOU
Canal Zone, Panama
W. Palm Beach, Fla.
School of Law
CARRIERE, EDWARD JR.
DROLLA, F. JOSEPH JR.
DUPUIS, MELVIN JR.
FERNANDEZ, J. MICHAEL
FOLEY, JAMES III
GOULD, ERNEST JR.
Lakeside Parle, Ky.
HAYES, ATHUR JR.
HEATH, J. TERRELL
LeTELLIEN. FRANK II
. . . My God, whatever possessed me to even consider Law School?"
McHUGH. GEORGE JR.
Long Beach, Miss.
PARENT, LENON JR.
PARNELL, RALPH JR.
PITRE, ROBERT JR.
ST. MARTIN, MICHAEL
DeJEAN, FELIX III
DESHOTELS, O. H. Ill
Bay St. Louis, Miss.
GILLETTE, J. WAYNE
A student finds a quiet spot for the tedious work ahead
Crystal Springs, Miss.
GREY, CHARLES JR.
HAIK, TED JR.
HILLERY, ANDREW JR.
Long Beach, Miss.
Dickson City, Pa.
MIDDLETON, W. H. JR.
SCHMITT, EARL JR.
To get the most out of every lecture, law students must pay strict attention
School of Dentis
MORGAN, T. C.
Boca Raton, Fla.
St. Louis. Mo.
I wonder if Hugh Hefner will buy these . . .
Dental students enjoy a free moment from their long hours of study
STEEG, C. J.
Fort Smith, Ark.
Doug Cowan and Mary Lee Vance chat quietly after a dance
COWARD, TOM JR.
FAVALORO, F. BOYD
FINKBEINER, R. L,
KRELLER, ANDREW III
MUDLER, J. T.
Key West. Fla.
El Paso. Tex.
O ft (t*)
BLYTHE, DAVID JR.
GLASSMEYER, E. CARL
Fort Lauderdale, Fla.
LONGMIRE, JOHN III
RICHARDSON, EDWARD III
SARRAT, DONALD JR.
Fort Smith, Ark.
College of Music
Always smiling, Carmen ends anofher practice session
LANIUS, J. MATTHEW
MILLER, BRENDOLYN Selma, Ala.
SCHOENBERGER, 'LEONARD Vista, Calif.
STEVENS, MILTON New Orleans
WAMSTAD, MARY Arabi
Yazoo City, Miss.
Hours of practice . . . then the final performance
RAPP, MARY ANN
in Falls. Idaho
EDLUND, LA JUAN
Pass Christian. Miss.
11 f i ii
^1\t -^^/'-'^ - /"'" ■•^^w-/'^
McSMITH. SISTER BERYL
WESTHOLZ, HAROLD, JR.
Beta Alpha Psi
NATIONAL ACCOUNTING FRATERNITY
President CLIFTON MORVANT
Vice-President THOMAS MASILLA, JR.
Secretary DOROTHY ROD!
Treasurer ROBERT BROWN
Th rr , \A
Albert Domeyer Francisco Garcia Robert Giardina
Alpha Sigma Nu
NATIONAL JESUIT HONOR SOCIETY
President HAROLD MESSMER, JR.
Vice-President ROBERT GIARDINA
Secretary LOUIS MEYER
Treasurer DONALD VOORHIES
Ronald Lauland P. Terrance Leach Edgar McGehee
Harold Messnner, Jr. Louis Meyer
Robert Perez Donald Voorhies
*^^ n*^^ K^- h"^^
Charles Berg Ronald Busutfil Gary Danos Richard Davies Joe Garcia-Prafs Richard. Le Eoeuf
Beta Beta Beta P-^
HONORARY BIOLOGY SOCIETY ^^^^M^^
President GARY DANOS ^^^B H^A
Vice-President DON MAHONEY ^^^A I^^H
Secretary KATHLEEN TRICHE
Treasurer PAULTIBBITS Robert Luten Kathryn Melsner
Warren Pulich Randy Randall Joseph Raviotta Paul Tibblts Kathleen Triche Mary Lee Vance
The Flaming Shield
President RONALD LAULAND
Vice-President ELMER POCHE SR.
Secretary ANTHONY LOICANO
Treasurer EDGAR McGEHEE
Beta Gamma Sigma
NATIONAL HONORARY BUSINESS FRATERNITY
President LOUIS MEYER
Vice-President LAURALEE HORIL
Secretary ELAINE GUILLOT
Treasurer W. P. CARR
W. P. Carr
Thomas Ma si Ha
John Alexander Robert Brown George Copping George Cumpsten Lawrence DeMarcay Thomas Feeney
Scabbard and Blade
^Jj^er'^^ JSC^ NATIONAL MILITARY HONOR SOCIETY
^^■^^^fl^^^ ^^^ V_ President MICHAEL NOLAN
Robert Gall Harry Hardin ■ Patrick Hymel
Arthur Mann Louis Meyer Michael Nolan George Schoenberger
Kappa Delta Pi
HONORARY EDUCATION SOCIETY
President AMY ST, GERMAIN
Vice-President RUBY CALAMARI
Secretary CHERYL CIOLINO
Treasurer BARBARA CLAY
Anne Charbonnet Cheryl Clolino
Paul Rowland Barbara Weigand
Sigma Pi Sigma
HONOR PHYSICS SOCIETY
President JAMES GROSS
Vice-President FRANK LIBERTO
Secretary HERMAN KLEIN
Treasurer LAURENT ROGER
Albert Domeyer Manue! Fernandez R. Larry Flnkbelner
NATIONAL HONOR FRATERNITY
President ROBERT CASWELL
Vice-President ALBERT DOMEYER
Secretary ROBERT GIARDINA
Treasurer DAVID MOORE
Joe Chris Sullivan
1 1 1 * i
Commonly known as the "L" book, the Student Hand-
book contains within its covers the history, ideals, tra-
ditions, organizations, and student regulations of the
university and the Student Council constitution. The
publication of the handbook Is supervised by a com-
mittee of the Student Council.
Anne Charbonnet Barbara Clay
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
President BARBARA SEDLACEK
Vice-President JUDY MURPHY
Secretary LAURALEE HORIL
Treasurer LYNN FIT7PATRICK
Linddlee Horll Janle Maher
Rho Phi Theta
HONORARY MATHEMATICS SOCIETY
President DONALD VOORHIES
Vice-President PETER DAPREMONT
Secretary LYNN FITZPATRICK
Treasurer MICHAEL SALVADOR
Barbara Sedlacek Barbara V/eioand
Peter Dapremont Lynn Fitzpatrick
Donald Voorhies Roland Wiltz
Ronald Busuttil Marie Gallery David Caruso Valerie Conner Barbara Correnti
Peter Daprennont Robert Giardina Barbara Laing Richard Lazzara
Delta Epsilon Sigma
NATIONAL SCHOLASTIC HONOR SOCIETY
President PETER LIBERTO
Vice-President RICHARD LAZZARA
Secretary-Treasurer JUDITH MURPHY
kl JiiC: '
Peter Liberto Harold Messmer Patrick McLeod Judith Murphy Sr. Mary Madeleva Pen
Loretta Valenza Gayle Veglia Donald Voorhies Ann Zlmorski
Renee deBlanc Kathy Hebert Cecilia Louapre
Beta Epsilon Upsilon
HONORARY MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY SOCIETY
President GAIL WILSHIRE
Vice-President KAY WILLOZ
Secretary LORETTA VALENZA
Treasurer KATHY WARD
Ram Maclna Darnell McDaughtery Ps'Sgy McGoey
HONOR SERVICE FRATERNITY
President HAROLD DITTMANN
Vice-President LUCY MERCADO
Secretary MARY PETRUCCELLI
Treasurer MARIE PEYROULET
Ronald Lauland Edgar McGehee
TonI Armbruster Barbara Artigues
^ ' ""^"^
Judy Baron Debbie Bertlnot Carmen Betancourt
MUSIC AND SPEECH FRATERNITY
President TONI ARMBRUSTER
Vice-President JUDY BARON
Secretary DEBBIE BERTINOT
Treasurer CARMEN BETANCOURT
Linda Martin Sharon Pellissier
Mary Ann Rapp
Mary Wamsfad Pam Wright
Long hard hours of careful research and writing go info fhe an-
nual publication of the Loyola Lav/ Review. Published by the
students and faculty of law school, nothing is overlooked that
would not assure the intellectual dignity of the law profession.
Chief Justice JOHN BROOKS
Council General CRAIG CIMO
Janet Blanda Sheryl Butler Ferrell Gjillory Guy Labatut Jim ManiacI
JOURNALISM HONOR SOCIETY
President FERRELL GUILLORY
Vice-President ED ANDERSON
Secretary GUY LABATUT
Treasurer SHERYL BUTLER
Karia Vulliet John Wiemann
C. Victor Vignes
President ALBERT DOMEYER
Vice-President WILL JONES
Secretary BYRON PRICE
Treasurer TED NOHAVA
In American Colleges and Universities
Carmen Betancourt Craig Cimo
Valerie Conner Anthony Costrlni Anne Crutcher Albert Domeyer
Manuel Fernandez Joseph Garcia-Prats Frank Genovese Robert Giardina
Arthur Lemann Harold Messmer
Warren Pulich Dorothy Rod! Donald Voorhies
FIRST ROW: Mrs. Edward C. Moore, 2nd Vlce-Pres.; T. Hartley Kingsmill, Jr., Pres.; Mrs. Guy F. Bernard. Sec; SEC-
OND ROW: Roland J. Hymel, Jr.; Pres.-elect; Dan E. Stapp, Treas.; and Dr. Carroll L.Wood III, Ut VIce-Pres
Loyola Alumni Association
A. "TIM" TIMMRECK
To mobilize behind Loyola the full strength of our organized
aiunnni support — this is the purpose to which the Alumni As-
sociation is dedicated.
Graduates of Loyola automatically become members of the
Alumni Association. The first year's dues are remitted through
courtesy of the Association. As Alumni you will receive during
each year four issues of "Men of the South," the official alumni
publication, copies of the several issues of "The Loyola Report"
and invitations to the various alumni activities during the year.
However, the greatest opportunity and the greatest satisfac-
tion that an alumnus can hope for stem from his participation
in building a greater Loyola University.
Each year there are several days of hHomecomlng activities
including honoring our fifty-year grads and those of twenty-
five years as well as other events, all culminating in the hHome-
comlng Ball at which the elected campus queen and her court
preside in royal dignity and are escorted in. the Grand March
by members of the class of twenty-five years ago. Other events
are sponsored by the association during the year for the univer-
sity, the students and the alumni.
FIRST ROW: Morrlce Curet, Dennis Seereiter, Larry Maloney, Orm Fosberg, Bill Wegmann, Billy Guste, Victor Garcia-Prats, Jeff Bray. SECOND ROW:
Frank Liberto, Bob Casey, Peter Dapremont. Ariel Campos, Robert Giardina, Donald Voorhies. Gary Sander, Joe Garcia-Prats, Tommy Todd. THIRD
ROW: Phil Mullin, Warren Pulich, Lou Meyer, Frank Genovese, F. J. Oliverl, Jr., Tom Eberle, Stephen Attaya, Edward Boos, Jerry Merkel, John Black,
Anthony McGinn, Louis Bevrotte, James Gross, Clifford Giffin. THIRD ROW: Thomas Blasi, Bruce Guenin, Roy Fontane, Steve Wlgnall, Roger Yurt,
John Mykytka, David Lichtenstein. Leon Ittel
Alpha Pi Omicron
President DONALD VOORHIES
Vice-president ROBERT GIARDINA
Secretary VICTOR GARCIA-PRATS
Treasurer ARIEL CAMPOS
FIRST ROW: Kathleen Grunsky, Lynn Fitzpatrick, Carolyn Bereznak, Mary Fiser, J<
, ,,,^, ,,„,.. .,u,...^^.. ^.-.,^~,, ~.y ^,-- , ,.. leilla^, iviaiy i ibci , oanio Maher, Mary Ann Danowltz, Anne Crutcher. SECOND ROW: Peggy
Hoskins, Barbara Weigand, Judy Murphy, Diana Dudolt, Kay Dardis. Sandy Henderson, Kathy Sullivan, Terry Vaccarello, Denny Oulliber, Evie Eaton,
Sheryl Butler, Diane Diemente. THIRD ROW: Mary Ann Poulard, Barbara Henry, Anne Higgins, Hope Sewell, Judy Taaffe, Julie Colemen, Gayle Deck-
bar, Karen Kinsella, Lrndalee Horil
Lambda Sigma Lambda
FIRST ROW: Mary Morrey, Ann Bauknecht, Fran
Burst Mary Lou Yared, Genevieve DelGallo, Cathy
Grinr^an, Kerry Leftwich. SECOND ROW: Myrna
Moline, Pat Reinhardt, Janice Thomas, Sandy Lud-
wig, Marcie Barry. Suzi Charbonnet, Patsy Kelly.
Doris Molden. Cassie Anderson. Sonia Gonzales.
THIRD ROW: Sue Ipser. Cathy Bloemer. Patty Eck,
Sandy Droppelman. Joan Danowltz, Judy Baron,
President MARY FISER
Vice-president CAROLYN BEREZNAK
Secretary PAT McNAMARA
Treasurer JANIE MAHER
Women's Residence Council
President BARBARA EDWARDS
Vice-President JUDY TAAFFE
Secretary JOSEPHINE BARRESI
Treasurer MARY HENDERSON
FIRST ROW: Mary Fiser. Judy Taaffe. Barbara
Edwards, Mary Henderson, Josephine Barresi. SEC-
OND ROW: Pat Cooper, Sandy Henderson, Mary
Lou Yared, Sonia Gonzales. Connie Bugajski, Gen-
evieve Del Gallo. THIRD ROW: Daria Smythe,
Sherrie Alexander, Sally Droppelman, Sandy Drop-
pelman, Mary Ann Danowitz, Rosemary Cataldo,
Men's Residence Council
Chairman TOM WHITE
Secretary GERARD KOZAK
Parliamentarian .... MICHAEL LaBARBERA
8 © Q ©
FIRST ROW: James Corbett, Mike La-
Barbera. Tom White, Gerard Kozak, Bill
McKniff. SECOND ROW: Chris Cloney,
Mike Mulhern, Jim McCartney. Jim Rob-
inett, Robert Stockstill. THIRD ROW: Fer-
rel Guillory, Martin Buckley, Jim White,
Stephen Rapp, Charles Berg
President LUCIEN DAUTERIVE
Vice-President JOSEPH NUCCIO, Jr.
Secretary-Treasurer SONIA GONZALES
FIRST ROW: Joseph Anzelmo, Blair Wolfe, Roger Sherwood. Jimmy Epp. SECOND ROW: Dr. J. T. McHale, Sonia Gonzales. Joseph
Nuccio, Lucien Dauterive, Bill Farrell, Roque Gonzales, Dr. Kamel Khalaf. THIRD ROW: John Franck, Richard Scott, Ted Haeussner, Ed Boos,
Charles Eyies, Ken Schmit, J. B. Gregory, Rusty Wester, Matt Wadsworth, Arthur Stringer, Anthony Spitale. FOURTH ROW: Glenn
Schmidt, John Miglareso, John Mayhall, Ed Lucas, George Rome, Charles Caillouet, Victor Garcia-Prats, Thomas Marsalis, Angus Olson
President HOWARD LINZY
Vice-President THOMAS BLASI
Secretary VINCENT SACHAR
Treasurer JAMES A. OHIO
FIRST ROW: Thomas Blasi, Howard LInzy, Vincent
Sachar, James Ghio, Jon Ecbrt. SECOND ROW:
William Petrle, Gerard Kozalc. Francis Victor, Daniel
Toppino, Dee Overdyke
FIRST ROW: Henry Saron, Alfred Messina, Patricia
Giangrosso, Kathy Czosnek, William Friednnan. SECOND
ROW: Stephen Caire, Glenn Nackoney, David Assaf,
Roger Denton, James Listzwan
Loyola Amateur Radio
President DAVID ASSAF
Secretary ALFRED MESSINA
Treasurer KAREN ELROD
President ROBERT GIARDINA
Vice-President SAMUEL MUSSO
Secretary BEN LaPOINTE
Treasurer CHARLES FLINK
FIRST ROW: Henry Garon, David Assaf, Robert
Giardina, Mary Lou Houston, Charles Flink, Ken Haine-
bach. SECOND ROW: Clifton Andressen, Ben LaPointe,
Landry Bernard, James Stover, Timothy Fontenot. THIRD
ROW: James Gross, Jack DeBlanc, Arch Sherc, Bruce
Association of U.S. Army
President ROBERT BROWN
Secretary T. CASEY STUART
Sergeant-at-arms PHIL LORIO ^^
FIRST ROW: Greg L Ray, Phil Lorio, Robert Brown, T,
Casey Stuart. Phil Mullln. SECOND ROW: P. J. Ciaccio.
Louis Meyer, Robert Lind, G. R. Cumpsten, Cliff Parent.
Louis Soroe. John Black, Alan Vera. THIRD ROW: Thomas
Blasi. Dennis Scheurmann, Robert Ebberman, Jr., Alfred Sta-
cey, Paul Hamburger
FIRST ROW: Greg Ray, S+eve Turpm, Keith LaRose, Tom Anzelmo, Ed Boos. SECOND ROW: Paul Hamburger, Ben
LaPointe, Joe Ferman, Joe Wisse', Jimmy Crowley, M/sgt Gene Hunt
E. D. White
President GEORGE COPPING
Vice-President JOCELYN DEVELLE
Secretary KATHY CZOSNEK
Treasurer DIANA DUDOIT
FIRST ROW: Kathy Czosnel, Diana Dudolt, George Copping. Jocelyn Develle. SECOND ROW: Ronald Legendre, Kerry
Leftwicfi, Pat Reinbardt, Warren Browning. Richard Vale
A I I r^ I- "TLm. ^^X. President KATHY WHITE
/\irfriH I J^ITT^ I II^^TH Vice-President MERILEE BONURA
' ^■^'■■V* k^V^lt^Vt ■llV.^t^VI Secretary PAMTHOMEN
Treasurer PAM MACINA
MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY SORORITY
FIRST ROW: Kay Daldls, Carmela Matassa, Susan Campbell, Merllee Bonura, Kathleen White, Pann Macina, Ann Forcier, Judy DeGiuli, Mitil Britsch.
SECOND ROW: Sheila Palmisano, Jeanne Sandoz, Anna Murphy, Darnell McDaughtery, Betsy Caire, Gail Wllshire. Jenny Caire, Sheila Menge, Cynthia
Occhlplnti, Mary Henderson, Kathy Ward. THIRD ROW: Loretta Valenza, Mary Perez, Randy Randall, Joan Ruiz, Peggy McGoey, Kathy Hebert, Ann
ZImorski, Lydia Haas, Ann Van Vrancken, Mary Jane David
President DOROTHY RODI
Vice-President LAURALEE HORIL
Secretary MARY ANNE DIEBOLD
Phi Chi Theta
NATIONAL COMMERCE FRATERNITY FOR WOMEN
FIRST ROW: Gail Albrltton, Yvonne Zoellner, Dotti Rodi, Mary Anne Diebold, llene Raspanti. SECOND ROW: Melanie Musselwhite
Gerry Alice, Beryl Burnette, Eileen Sykes, Jocelynn Develle, Lauralee Horil
President ROBERT GALL L/^Il3 ^I^MIS T I
Vice-President TERRY LEACH l^Wlfc-V* ^ I ^ I I I VI I I
Secretary DAN SCHMIDT
Treasurer BOB BROWN . PROFESSIONAL BUSINESS FRATERNITY
FIRST ROW: Tom White, Terry Leach, Phil Lorio, Robert Brown, Dan Schmidt, Jack Clabeau, Pat Hymel. SECOND ROW: Mark
Miranda, Salvador Cardinale, Thomas Sommers, Robert Ebberman, Edwin C. Harris Jr., G. Louis Gaubet, Jr., Paul E. Dubrcc,
Nicholas C. Palermo, Thomas Cassidy. THIRD ROW: Thomas Blasi, Lloyd Boudoin, Joseph Murphy, Jr., Joseph Ingraham, T. Casey
Stuart, Richard Brown, Leslie Gueydan, Jr., Louis Mancuso
a a^^^^_ ^,,^^^^_ _^^m^^
Gerry Rogers, Betty Barron, Barbara Correnti
President BARBARA CORRENTI
Vice-President DON GRECO
Secretary BEHY BARRON
Treasurer MARY BARTLES
President MARY ANN POULARD
Vice-President SARAH ALMON
Secretary DARIANN BALLINA
Treasurer HOPE SEWELL
FIRST ROW: Hope Sewell, Mary Ann Poulard,
Sarah Almon, Sue Ipser, Cathy Bloemer. SECOND
ROV/: Pamela Wright, Belle Serrltella, Anne HIg-
gins, Sandy Henderson, Judy Murphy
National Collegiate Association
President MERLENE PRENGER
Vice-President MELANIE MUSSELWHITE
Secretary SUZYN PRICE
Treasurer JOELLEN TALIACICH
FIRST ROW: Diane Diemente, Mary Anne Christen,
Gerry Alice, Mrs. Annadawn Hopkins, Mary Ann
Barre. SECOND ROW: Pat Peltier. Bonnie Bellevue,
Merlen Prenger, Pat Donahue
President H. M. MESSMER, JR.
Vice-President ED HARDIN
Secretary KATHY SULLIVAN
Treasurer SIDNEY MILES
FIRST ROW: Terry Vaccarello. Michael Morgan, Kathy Sullivan, H. M. Messmer, Eva Gallagher, Jeanie Conner, Skip White. SECOND ROW:
Jim Morrison. William PItre Jr., Charles Fllckner, Malcolm Childress, Denny Oulliber, Vincent Sachar, Jim Ghio, Jon Eckert, Julie Ford. Richard
Georges, Sidney Miles. THIRD ROW: Robert L Dupont, Ray Wilson, Dan Sappino. F. J. Victor, Howard Linzy, Dirkie Van Antwerp, Pat
Morris, Mary Fiser, Patrick Stolleis, Norman Buckley
FIRST ROW: Patricia Nugent, Annette Grisoll, Joan Chapman, Ann Bauknecht, Barb Fitzgibbons, Ariel Campos, Bruce Guenln. SECOND ROW: Judy
Murphy, Vivian Laughlin, Katey Ariscoll, Jean Costigan, Sandra Carrico, Jane Ryan, Barbara Correnti, Patrice Huard, Anthony McGinn, Patrick Stolleis,
Jeanne Bell. THIRD ROW: Gerry Rogers, Rose Farmer, Father Harold Cohen S. J., Tom Struve, Greg Relbenspies, Tommy Todd, Warren Browning,
Tom Budlong, Carolyn Groves
Chi Rho Mu
President TOMMY TODD
Secretary-treasurer CAROLYN GROVES
President GARY DZUREC
Vice-president ARNOLD DUPREE
Secretary DUANE JOYNER
Treasurer TOMMY TODD
FIRST ROW: Duane Joyner, Arnold Dupree.
Gary Dzurec, Paul Rowland. Tommy Todd.
SECOND ROW: Photine Vlahos, Bill Pea-
cock, Mike Mulhern. John Manqiaracina,
Robert Cahlll, Jon Gegenheimer.
FIRST ROW: Diana Castillo, Jose Gonzalez
Betty Barron, Juan Pineda, Chloe Newman.
SECOND ROW: Remis Ramos, Jean Costl-
gan, Francisco de Castro, Gerry Rogers,
Sheryl Butler, Ruben Flores, Julian Penaher-
rera, Adalberto Rico, Daniel Santos Cruz
President PETE BURN
Vice-president PAULA KARST
Secretary BETTY BARRON
Treasurer JUAN PINEDA
President RICHARD NESS
Vice-president ROGER YURT
Secretary WARREN PULICH
FIRST ROW: Kathryn Meisner, Paul Tibbits, Rick Ness, Warren Pulich, Roger Yurt, Kathy Trlche. SECOND ROW:
Morrlce Curet, Ronald Cygan, Ariel Campos, Adrienne Cox. Cathey LaNasa, Richard LeBoeuf. Gary Danos. THIRD ROW:
Anthony Meyer, Richard Davles, Donald Mahoney, Joe Garcia-Prats, Louis Bevrotte, Thomas Ahlfeld, Charles Berg
FIRST ROW: Lauralee Horll, Barbara Sedlacek, Anne Crutcher. SECOND ROW: Denny Oulliber, Robert Dupont, Skip
White. Sheryl Buller, Lindalee Horil
Loyola Student Union Governing Board
Union Officers and members of the administration get to know each other
better at a cocktail party
Largest organization on campus and "living room" of the
University, the Student Union provides for the cultural,
recreational and social needs of the students. Composed of
a Board of Governors and nine committees. Dance and
Entertainment, Recreation, Current Events, Fine Arts, Hospi-
tality, WOLF radio station, Personnel, Publicity and Public
Relations, all aspects of student life are amply fulfilled.
TGIF's, a lecture by Rep. T. Hale Boggs and daily news
and feature broadcasts highlighted this year's activities.
With the advent of a beer parlor In the basement next
semester and an influx of creative ideas, next year's future
promises to be better than ever.
FIRST ROW: Kathleen Grunsky, John
WIemann, Jeff Sinclair, Barbara Henry,
Mary Fiser. SECOND ROW: Anne Crut-
cher, Sandy Droppleman, Hilda Dore,
Pam Stevenson, Sue Seasholtz, Jim Arz-
baecher. THIRD ROW: Michael Lange,
Greg McDonell. Mary Morrey, Marilee
Chamberlln, Diane Dlnnente, Linda Woel-
fel, Susan Willie, Charlie Magarahan
President JEFF SINCLAIR
Vice-president BARBARA HENRY
Secretary KATHLEEN GRUNSKY
Treasurer JOHN WIEMANN
John Wiemann and Brent West present Fang at one of the Wolfpack games
Susan Willie hopes for some noise from the crowd as
she shakes the hay
Linda leads a cheer while at the game
Marilee and Linda aim their cheers at a just-scored basket
"Yeah, Wolfpack." Marilee Chamberlin leaps and yells
Diane DImenfe, 1966-67 head cheerleader, with Fang
Veteran Wolfpack cheerleader Anne Crutcher yells "charge" as she spurs
the Pack to victory
An overexuberant fan helps lead cheerleaders as maroon and
gold siclrts twirl
Freshman yell leader. Hilda Dore, seems to be leading a favorite
Pack cheer — ^"Harass them"
a ^ © f J5
FIRST ROW: Jim Maniaci, Ronnie Petltiean, Robert Giardina, Jim Swinnan, Kelly Wetzel. SECOND ROW: Jim Morrison, Rudy Elder, David Caruso,
Larry Maloney, Lawrence Klaas, John Colwell, Malcolm Childress. THIRD ROW: Louis Castaing, Robert Ebberman, Anthony McGinn, Larry Zani, Tom
Struve, Ann Bauknecht, Margi Dasta, Judi Macrae, Michael Herrera, Richard Lind, Vance Dezurich, Jeii Sinclair, Rusty Wester. FOURTH ROW: Antonio
Lopeze, George Pearson, Dave Nemanich, Bob Casey, Jeff Bray, Ed Anderson, Alan Vera, Baiile Uddo
WOLF 640 kc
Jim Brice tires to figure out one of the questions in the "call-in" broadcast
After a fv/o week trial period at the end of second
semester In 1966, WOLF radio showed itself a valuable
part of campus life. Telephone participation programs,
live broadcasts of Wolfpack road basketball games, and
completely live broadcasting activities seven days a
week made WOLF a driving force on campus.
Station manager Jeff Sinclair and program director
Louis Castaing kept the ship afloat despite limited
funds, technical difficulties, and sometimes less than
dependable staff members.
Jeff Sinclair (Station Manager) witnesses Dave Caruso's opening show
Jim Morrison is caught by surprise in the WOLF newsroom in the Danna Center
Marcie Barry leads the Wolfettes at half-time at Spring Hi
The Wolfettes bring a bit of the Old West to Loyola
Adding spirit and a lot of class to the basketball sea-
son, Loyola's Wolfettes entertain at half-time with the
best of precision dancing. These Freshman girls, selected
on the basis of looks and talent, are proud of their ef-
forts and always seem to encourage a special sort of
student interest when they appear.
This past year these active Frosh were also allowed
to perform at "away" games where they displayed the
talent and activity that has helped Loyola to grow
in the respect of the collegiate world. All will agree
that this precision chorus adds not only to the prestige
of the University but to the atmosphere also.
To the Graduates
We Cordially Invi+e You to Become
Members of the
T. HARTLEY KINGSMILL JR., '48
ROLAND J. HYMEL JR., '53
DR. CARROLL L WOOD III, '58
MRS. EDWARD C. MOORE, "53
MRS. GUY F. BERNARD, '35
DAN E. STAPP. '57
4330 ST. CHARLES
OFFICIAL LOYOLA CLASS RINGS
MEDALS AND TROPHIES
Graduate Supply House
3200 St. Bernard Ave.
New Orleans, La.
Conducted by the Brothers
of the Sacred Heart
More Than a Century of
Catholic Education In the South
ACADEMIC AND GENERAL COURSES
Eighth Grade Applicants Accepted
SCHOOL PHONE WHitehall 5-1100
FACULTY RESIDENCE WHitehall 5-7680
No Matter Who You Are . . .
You'll Love the Loyola Cafeteria
• On and Off Campus
5236 Canal Blvd. HU 2-7818
for the Wolf . . .
WaTCM Repairs, RestrinGing.
JEWELRY RemoOElinG. HanO EngRavERS
LET OUR DESIGNERS AND STYLE EJ^PERTS
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dry cleaning process is
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124 BARDNNE STREET
MAKE IT A DAILY HABIT
SCHOEN LIFE INSURANCE
3801 Canal St.
Dean of Drinks
800 S. Carroll+on
4325 Carrolton Ave.
The lanes dedicated to youth
THE PLACE TO GO FOR THAT GOOD
CHICKEN -FRIED STEAK SANDWICH
Table Service Car Service
New Orleans, La.
"Jhe Uptown Family Resfauranf
UPPER CITY SERVICE
600 So. Carroll+on Ave.
Phore UNiverslty 1-856!
ROAD SERVICE — BATTERIES
TIRES — TUBES — ACCESSORIES
WASHING AND GREASING
4200 South Claiborne Avenue
"Masters of the Culinary Arts"
Where Quality and Service is Yours
Serving the Dental Profession Since 1919
Let Us Serve You With Your School Needs
488-6671 500 North Hagan
New Orleans, La.
• • •
3100 S. Carrollton Avenue
NEW ORLEANS, LA.
WATCH FOR THE SIGN OF GOOD EATING
Famous for Fried Chicken
Complete Plans of Life Insurance
4508 Magazine St.
NEW ORLEANS NEWEST
Five Minutes From
T.V. IN EVERY
4025 Tulane Ave.
F. WINTER TRAPOLIN
. MAJOR MEDICAL
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. ALL FORMS OF GENERAL INSURANCE
302 Richards Bidg.
Toward a wiser world
To further the ambition of young men and women who may
hold the world's future within their grasp has always been the
high hope and purpose of Loyola University of the South,
as it has been part of the Whitney's goal since 1883. We salute
the contribution that Loyola has made in developing young
men and women whose vision, courage and hard work
are helping to build a wiser world.
MEMBER F D I c F N E W X L E A N S
R E .A. D Y W HEIST ISTEEDED SIKTCE 1SS3
4200 South Claiborne Avenue
'Masters of the Culinary Arts"
For Friendly, Competent Service
*Male and Female
Robert C. Hagan — Owner
601 Carondelet BIdg.
The finest ihe south has to offer!
BROWN'S VELVET ICE CREAM
Made here in New Orleans.
ICE CREAM CO.
1300 Baronne St.
BARONNE • CARROLLTON • GENTILLY WOODS • WESTSIDE
A favorite with
Loyola and Tulane students
6070 MAGAZINE STREET
Open Until 6:30 P.M.
IT'S FINISHED! What more can we say. We
tried our best and have strlved to present the
best possible representation of Loyola 1967.
Special thanks go to Lindalee Horil and Jim
Maniaci, both of whom made the last all-nighter
with us even though they had no regular staff
position. Chris Cioney and Paul Muncey also
lasted out the night with us and they were
there to do what ever was needed.
Mary Fiser, our Favorites Editor, also de-
serves a special vote of thanks, hier good humor
and patience carried us through many long
nights. Diane Donovan, who started out as
a picture filer and wound up as Class Editor,
did an excellent job. Guy Labafut, the Organi-
zations Editor, did a very fine job also and
deserves a lot of credit. Last but definitely
not least is Bill Voigf, our Assistant Editor and
Sports Editor all rolled into one. Bill was always
there at the right time with a good word or
a little advice. LHe made the job much more
enjoyable and, with him around, even the
most trying times became easier to bear.
It was a good year; it was a fun year. But
we're glad it's over.
William J. Peneguy
John M. Wiemann